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

 - Class of 1988

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1988 volume:

1988 TT 1 CZX--J tNSIAN Copyright 1988 the Michigan Ensian 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109 Published annually by students at the University of Michigan All rights reserved. Manufactured in the United States of America. Prologue Michigan Life Retrospect Academics Sports Arts Greeks Organizations Graduates Index Epilogue 54 68 100 162 194 260 320 402 418 A is f a A More Perfect Union " he story is familiar to many out-of-staters, but nay seem strange to in-state students at the University of Michigan during this year 1 50th year in Ann Arbor for the renowned An 1 8 year-old freshman boards a plane from his home state and leaves it forever to go to a school which has prestige and prominence. In other words, it has everything that freshman would like to have someday. That school is a big number. As he flies toward Detroit at about 35,000 feet, the doubts suddenly set in. Why should this school have anything for me, and if it does, will I ever find it? It ' s too late for an answer because the plane landed, and an airport limo is buzzing toward Ann Arbor. There ' s the State Street exit, there ' s the beginning of a campus, and suddenly, the ride is over. He ' s at the Union. hen we went through orientation 1 980, they warned us not to go into the Union at night, " recalled Michigan Union graphics shop coordinator Noreen Ball. " It simply wasn ' t considered safe. " The Michigan Union of the 1970s and early 1980s was a very different place than it is now. The noisy, busy atmosphere of the MUG was unheard of; instead, many places in the base- ment were simply vacant. The building was WHEELING IT ... The cheerleaders show spirit during the Notre Dame game (above right). A student swings away on Palmer Field (right). WE ' VE GOT THE BEAT . . . The Michigan Marching Band drumline keeps busy during the season opener with Notre Dame on September 12. PROLOGUE CONTINUED LATE-GAME TOUCH- DOWN . . . Freshman fans cheer U-M ' s first touchdown of the year, which narrowed Notre Dame ' s lead to 17-7. OUT IN THE OPEN . . . It ' s hard to have a closed part) ' when your house is on State Street, right between the Michigan Union and South Quad. PROLOGUE A More Perfect Union IRISH SHANTY . . . This con- struction was a short-lived, semi-serious statement about the IRA that gave local skateboarders some fun last spring on the Diag. SNOWED IN ... The Chemis- try Building looks suspiciously peaceful after a snowfall, but don ' t be fooled by the picture. showing its years, too, having been completed in| 1920 at a cost of about $1.15 million. Often, people off the street hung out in the I Union, making it at least uncomfortable if not unsafe for students. But that was before Frank! Cianciola came to Michigan. Cianciola is an enthusiastic, whiskered man I who is always willing to talk about his favorite subject-the Union. His past record working with the University of Akron and Kent State University unions impressed U-M enough that he was approached in 1 979 with a regental com- mitment to spend $4.6 million toward the Un- 1 ion ' s renovation and the mandate of a student referendum. " What we wound up doing for that amount of money was considerably different than the original package, " Cianciola explained. " We didn ' t have a program in place for the build- ing now, nor did we have a master plan for renovation. " One of the things particularly important in the turn-around was to communicate that the Union is not just a building-it ' s a program, " the director continued. " There are a lot of oppor- tunities for students to get involved with organ- izations here. But the real goal of the whole thing is to make students comfortable, to give them a place so they can identify with the Union and with the University as a whole. " By the spring of 1981, Cianciola and a group BcnncH I __! MEETING PLACE ... The Diag as seen from the Graduate Library steps is a sight familiar to all U-M undergraduates; it is a central view of Central Campus. 4 PROLOGUE PEOPLE- WATCHING ... A I favorite pasttime at I -M is people-watching on the Diag, and there ' s plenty of variety with almost 35,000 students on campus. HACKEY-SACK was the " in " sport to play a few years ago- I even the book stores were selling sacks. It remains) popular among U-M students. TREES may seem like ideal study spots (above), but when the weather is nice, more work is likely to get done indoors. PROLOGUE 5 BIKERS BEWARE . . . this biker is about to go off the sidewalk and into South Uni- versity. Happily, drivers are used to pedestrians and bikers cutting them off. LAWN PARTY . . . When the j weather permits, many classes like this English 241 poetry group, opt for a change ofj scenery and meet outdoors. Frank Sk ' lionkamp m I ft Mali Korbclak of 35 students had drawn up a Master Plan which included redesigning the layouts of the bottom two floors to make them more appeal- ing. These plans led to the formation of the MUG and the repositioning of the student bookstore (the University Cellar was there at the time) as well as putting the Campus Information Center desk on the first floor. " When I came here, this facility served as a pass-through facility-people in the street hung out here, " Cianciola noted. " The kind of en- vironment we have now led to the article in the New York Times in 1986 that named the Michigan Union as one of the top ten unions in the country. " And at that, Cianciola kicked back in his chair and smiled a very satisfied grin, the grin of an artist who had created a masterpiece. he freshman gets out in front of one of the most compelling, digni- fied, and strangely beautiful build- ings he has ever seen. And as he walks up the front stairs in search of a tele- phone, there ' s the plaque with John F. Ken- nedy ' s picture on it. Kennedy first announced the idea of a Peace Corps on these steps back in 1960 during his presidential cam- i paign. Well, it figures. After all, this is the Uni- ] versity of Michigan. It must be a big number , By Michael A. Bennett 6 PROLOGUE PRE-GAME PARTY Many of the Greek houses .along Hill and State Streets on the way to the Stadium throw parties on football Saturdays.. .: ANN ARBOR is a city on the | Huron River, but finding the River takes a little extra effort for those students who never leave Central Campus. PROLOGUE 7 MICHIGAN LIFE . GSI III ' : the I larlan Hatcher Graduate Library remains the centerpiece in U-M ' s modern collection. Its tside windows were given a fresh cleaning during the summer of 1987. The above photo was taken June 22, 19. irst called simply the " New Library, " the Graduate Library was described in the 1919 Ensian as " utilitarian in design . . . sta- tely in its lines and impressively large. " The north side was completed in 1920 on the site of the original Uni- versity Library, a fire hazard which was levelled in 1895. The towering, carrel-filled south side addition opened in 1970 as part of a library sys- jg tem expansion. The sprawling system now owns over six million volumes. While no longer the only library I around, the Grad is still the system ' s j? flagship. The enormous size of the I building is sometimes overlooked be- I cause its steps are inviting and com- = fortable, a roost for studiers, lovers, = and protesters. These steps provide | the perfect shady spot from which to gaze into the Diag, and they are the site | for protests, speeches, and occasional concerts. Despite lacking the history of the Union steps, where John F. Kennedy first proposed the Peace Corps during his 1960 campaign, the Grad steps are a central part of life at Michigan. The Big Numbers U-M ' s undergraduate enrollment in the Fall 1986 term was 22,399. U-M ' s graduate enrollment in the Fall 1986 term was 12,448. U-M ' s number of full-time faculty members in the Fall 1986 term was 2,294. p isite: Photo by Frank Steitenkamp MICHIGAN LIFE 9 U-M ' s ARCHITECTURE isn ' t too conservative for an occasional gargoyle. CONSTRUCTION IN THE COURTYARD of Angell Hall makes way for a new computer lab. THE NEW CHEMISTRY BUILDING is expected to be com- plete by fall term 1990. THE COURTYARD of the new U-M Hospital is a place for staff and visitors to relax. 10 THE MAST The Master Plan Shaping of a modern campus he Universi- ty ' s Board of Regents ap- proved a Central Camp- us Planning Study this past summer which will initiate changes in the University ' s appearance well into the 21st century. The study, an update of a project initiated in 1963, pinpoints 24 campus loca- tions which can be im- proved both structurally and aesthetically in the next few decades. According to Carl Johnson of Johnson, Johnson Roy, a consulting firm hired to develop the plans, " Our concern is to continue the sensitivity in architecture and quality landscaping on campus. " The open-ended plan, which may be changed or expanded by the board, does not specify construc- tion projects or landscap- ing, but it emphasizes continuity within the campus. As the need arises for facilities in the future, University administrators can select one of the sites and submit a proposal to develop the area. " It ' s particularly impor- tant any time we have a construction project to as- sociate it with the central plan to maintain the continuity of campus, " said Chief Financial Officer James BrinkerhofF. In 1963, the original plan targeted five campus dis- tricts adjacent to the Diag. CONTINUED THE MCDONALD ' S on the cor- ner of S. University and Forest is one of the newest additions in town. THE MASTER PLAN 4 1 1 A FACELIFT WAS PER- FORMED on Nickels Arcade to restore its original luster. THE STUDY BREAK is one of the many stores in the MUG introduced there in the last few years. THE CONTROVERSIAL DE- STRUCTION OF University Terrace made way for a hospital parking structure. 12 THE MASTER PLAN In each of four successfully developed districts, parking lots were removed and roads were blocked off to construct plazas with foun- tains and artwork, such as the Regents Plaza. Each district now houses one large parking structure from which visitors can walk to Central Campus. The plan, entitled " pedestrianization, " emphasizes walking to all areas of campus and downplays the use of inter- nal roads, such as N. Ingalls or Monroe Street. The board praised the 24- year facelift and over- whelmingly encourage fu- ture development. According to Regent Philip Power (D-Ann Ar- bor), the plan isolates the University within the city and is not found at other universities. " It ' s a glorious plan, " said Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor). " When one looks at campus over the past 15 years as I have, it ' s really gratifying. " " The plan is especially evident along the mall from the Rackham Building to the Graduate Library, " not- ed Alumni Association ex- ecutive director Robert Forman. " This is an inter- esting University because the architectural scheme is not uniform. Each building is different, and the differ- ent styles of buildings re- present the best architecture of the different years they were built in. " What the Master Plan does is attempt to bring all these buildings together, mostly by landscaping and design. " By Martha Sevetson 4, I Life REGARDLESS OF CHANGES in the Ann Arbor skyline, the Bur- ton Memorial Tower remains the same. THE DIAG has changed little in recent years, except for when the Economics Building burned down. THE MASTER PLAN North Campus Emerging out of the woods mong the tall oaks and evergreens lies a part of the University of Michigan that is quite out of the way, North Campus. This strange place, accessible to most only by bus, present- ly plays a crucial role in the development of the Univer- sity and will continue to do so in the future. Back in the late 1940s, col- leges and universities across the country were flooded with new students. The reason for this explosive growth was directly related to the end of World War II. With the fighting behind them, millions of American servicemen, with the help of the GI Bill, decided to pick up their college careers that the war had interrupted. Universities with huge tracts of land at their dispos- al, such as Michigan State and Cornell University, could expand easily. However, the University of Michigan, locked in the cen- ter of Ann Arbor, found it- self in a severe bind. " We basically had three choices, " said University planner Fred Meyer. " The first option was to simply not keep pace with growth, which the University found unacceptable. Secondly, we could have bought large parcels of land in downtown Ann Arbor, but it would have been at a prohibitive cost. One last option entailed buying land outside of Central Campus to set up an alternative campus. " Accept- ing the last idea, the regents approved the creation of a northern campus. U-M started purchasing property in 1949 and contin- ued into the 1960s. Today, the University is still in the real estate business and is attempting to buy parcels of land that would contribute to North Campus ' growth. North Campus has grown to encompass over 865 acres over its nearly 40-year history. All the new land on North Campus gave U-M the luxu- ry of having space for ever- expanding scientific facilities, and entire schools and col- leges began migrating to the new lands. " The School of Music be- came the first school to move to North Campus when its building was com- pleted in 1964. The next schools to follow were the College of Architecture and Urban Planning and the School of Art which occu- pied combined facilities in 1974, " stated Meyer. The fourth and by far the biggest school to make the transition to North Campus was the College of Engineering, and this move vastly increased the importance of North Campus to U-M. CONTINUED STUDENTS WAIT IN THE CRISP LINE outside the Chrysler Center to schedule for classes. AN EERIE BLUE GLOW ema- nates from the Ford Reactor located in the Phoenix Lab on North Campus. 14 4 NORTH CAMPUS HAROLD EDWARDS takes a break from studying in Bursley ' s Clone Room. GRADUATE STUDENT Bill Mangione-Smith uses a Zenith at the Computing Center. NORTH CAMPUS + 15 NORTH CAMPUS ' LARGEST RESIDENCE HALL, Bursley, houses the most modern cafeteria on campus. A JOGGER TAKES his afternoon run on the indoor track located in the NCRB. ENGINEERS have their own " Diag " on North Campus which leads to the EECS and Dow Build- ings. 16 4 NORTH CAMPUS Commenting on the Col- lege of Engineering ' s move to North Campus, Assistant Dean of Engineering Erdogan Gulari said, " We moved for two main reasons. In the first place, our build- ings on Central Campus were badly in need of renovation. Secondly, for over 30 years, Engineering had been split between both campuses. Plans were made to move in the late ' 60s, but we just fin- ished last year. " The dean credited the move with creating a sense of belonging or espirit de corps among engineering stu- dents. Hopes abound that a new aerospace building can be built in the future, but other than that, the College of Engineering is settling comfortably into its new home. Dean Gulari stated, " We are finally all together, and that ' s the way it should be. " Besides the academic core, a large part of North Campus is comprised of resi- dential housing. Married housing came to North Campus in the late 1950s in response to burgeoning de- mand and a lack of affordable housing. North- wood, as it is called, is formed by five different sub- divisions. Complimenting North- wood are the ten houses in the Vera Baits complex which offer suite-like ar- rangements for upperclass- men and graduate students. Baits ' bigger brother is the dormitory Bursley Hall. Not only is it one of the biggest dorms at U-M, but it is also the newest. Freshmen tend to rank Bursley fairly low on their housing application, but once they get there, the scent of the forest seems to affect their attitudes towards Bursley. Freshman Anne Glasschroeder said, " It ' s a beautiful place to live and study. " Bursley has one of the highest numbers of return residents from year to year. When asked why he had lived in Bursley for three years, junior Ken Andrysiak stated, " I like the fact that its not all concrete. It ' s pictur- esque. " Shane Plaxton, a fresh- men, seemed to sum up the general feelings about Bursley, " It ' s quiet, out of the way, has scenery, and I live on a great hall. For twenty minutes a day on the bus, it ' s worth staying here. North Campus ' phenome- nal expansion is just getting underway. Plans to start con- struction of the Integrated Technology Instructional Center are being initiated. The new structure would be a library in the traditional sense, but would be oriented in the direction of computers and technology. Also on the drawing boards are designs to expand the North Campus Commons and make it similar to the basement of the Michigan Union. Con- struction is slated to start this year and could be done by the spring of 1989. North Campus has had a brief but exciting history, and University officials are already making sure that it does not lose its character. Meyer observed, " The quality of North Campus that people identify is the natural landscapes. In our planning, we are striving to preserve that beauty. " In a final comment, U-M ' s head planner for 21 years said, " If you ' re here for only four years, you might say, ' Boy, nothing is going on up here! ' . I You can ' t really see the growth overnight. It contin- ues to happen, as we always keep pushing forward. " + By Mike Ellis BUSES ARE OFTEN overcrowded on their trips between North and Central campus. TREES AND BENCHES give a park atmosphere to the atrium of the EECS building. NORTH CAMPUS 17 MANY STUDENTS FIND the Art a relaxing, peaceful place to study. APPEAL TO ALL AGES . . . Kids can love the Arb, even if they don ' ) go to U-M. THE OPEN FIELDS provide a perfect place for many students ' fa- vorite sports. 18 NICHOLS ARBORETUM Nichols Arboretunrn A place of peace and beauty n 1906, Walter Hammond Nichols ( ' 91) and his wife Ester Conner Nichols ( ' 94) donated 27 acres of land between Ged- des Road and the Huron River to the University of Michigan. Eight of these acres were designated for a botanical garden and arbore- tum. The following year, a nationally recognized landscaper, Ossian Cole Simonds ( ' 78), was hired by the University to design the garden. Simonds developed what is known today as the Nichols Arboretum. The first director over the arboretum was George P. Burns who served from 1907 to 1910 and is considered the " father of Nichols Arbore- tum. " Burns was a professor of botany at the University. It was soon discovered that this land, chosen as the site for the botanical garden, was unsuitable. In 1914, the University purchased a new site to house the gardens, and the original site became known simply as " the Arbo- retum. " The area was not officially named Nichols Ar- boretum until 1923. Much of the continued in- terest in the care and quality of the Arboretum can be attributed to Aubrey Tealdi, a professor of Landscape Gardening who worked at the University from 1909 to 1934. With Tealdi at the helm, there were at least 75 different species of trees and shrubs available for observa- tion at the arboretum. The Arboretum continues to be a favorite place among students today. Amy Gagliardi stated, " The Arb, to me, provides an alterna- tive reality to the academic side of Michigan. Spending a few hours relaxing among the trees is the perfect compliment to a busy day. " " The Arb is whatever you want to make it, whether it be a study area, a sun tanning area or a picnic area, " said Michelle Klein. Cindy Follman adds, " The Arb is a place to discover. It is a place to be by yoursef, to be with friends, to play frisbee, to go sailing ... " U-M is fortunate to have a place preserved for us to spend time and better under- stand nature, at an institu- tion where it is easy to be- come " on the verge of forgetting. " By S. Simon and B. Horowitz THE ARB OFFERS a quiet, open place to exercise . . . ... OR SIMPLY just to kick back and catch up on some much-needed sleep. NICHOLS ARBORETUM 19 THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASSES ... and other assorted: artworks on sale on East Universi- ; ty during the Art Fair. MARC RUSSELL of the Blue Front Persuaders, a popular local rock-n ' -blues band, performed at the Graceful Arch at the Art Fair ast summer. TAKING A BOW . . . This violin- ist played on the intersection of State St. and East William. 204 ART FAIR Summer Art Fair The fair still draws huge crowds very year around the end of July, a cur- ious pilgrimage to the streets of Ann Arbor takes place. Over 400,000 people flock to Ann Arbor for a common pur- pose to take part in the an- nual Art Fair. The Art Fair combines artwork, music, and cuisine to create a unique atmos- phere of creativity, original- ity, and excitement. The Art Fair consists of three regions. The Michigan Guild is responsible for the State Street area between East Williams and South University as well as Main Street. The Guild officially terms its section the " Sum- mer Arts Festival. " The State Street Merchants and the South University Street Fair (the original site of the fair) account for the remaining area. Summer Arts Festival coordinator Mary Strope noted, " Our (the Michigan Guild ' s) part of the fair con- sists of approximately 540 artists and all three sections of the fair account for a little under 1000 artists. " Crowds were somewhat smaller than usual at this year ' s fairs, during their 28th year, but the unusually unre- lenting heat of this past sum- mer probably contributed to that. The diversity of art found at the fair ranges from the more popular media of painting, sculpture, ceramics, and jewelry to the more un- common art forms of batik, metalwork, weaving, and stained or blown glass. Music can be found to suit any mood or taste. Groups could be found performing crowd-pleasers that ranged from folk favorites to soulful ballads. In addition to the indepen- dent performers, Eclipse Jazz also scheduled many musi- cians and bands to play on the lawn of the Union. Creative jugglers enter- tained the crowds with feats involving items such as knives, bowling balls, and watermelons. Mimes also roamed the streets entertain- ing bystanders. The Art Fair ' s artists over- whelm the eye with pleasur- able images, the music of the festival appeals to the taste of any ear, the foods that the vendors provide please even the most discriminating pal- ate, and the combination of all these factors cannot be described. It can only be ex- perienced. 4 By Jennifer Worick MR.B ...Mark Braun (left) played his blues piano in the center of the South University-East University intersection. jfHE ABOVE CARVED FI- ' j CURES are indicative of the type of I art that makes the 28 year-old fair i so unique. ART FAIR 21 PROGRESSIVE DANCE AND DRESS is seen on New Music nights at The Nectarine. A CASUAL, CAREFREE mood is typically present on the patio of The U-Club. " CHARLIE ' S IS MORE of a pick up place, " feels S. Amboian, M. Rauner and M. Pegnore. COMFORTABLE CLOTHES are worn with intentions of dancing at the U-Club ' s Reggae Night. 22 BAR SCENE The Bar Scene A look at the past and present t oday ' s stu- dents at the University of Michigan need not go far to find high spirits, but previous scholars were not in the same boat. They were left stranded on " dry island. " It all started during the mid- 1800s when bars were abundant in Ann Arbor and on campus. These saloons served their spirits from early in the morning until late at night and it was be- lieved that this was the cause of rampant rowdyism and intolerable actions of students during this period. These rambunctious actions prompted University Presi- dent Erastus O. Haven to remark in 1867 that Ann Arbor was " disgraced all over the country " as a " place of revelry and in- toxication. " It was not until 1902, after several complaints of disturbance by young men after getting drunk at " Doc " Rose ' s saloon on North State Street, that the city council passed an ordi- nance which forbade the sale of alchohol east of Di- vision. This area east of Division is what came to be known as " dry island " and re- mained that way until 1 969 when the 67-year ordinance was abolished. Today, students have their bars back close to home, and although there are still numerous saloons in Ann Arbor, students stay faithful to the ones just a few blocks away. Two of these bars are Rick ' s American Cafe and Good Time Charlie ' s, located in the heart of campus with very different CONTINUED THE DANCE FLOOR is the main attraction for most at The Nectarine Ballroom. cnml ' er Podis BAR SCENE 23 atmospheres. " Rick ' s is very laid-back. At Charlie ' s there ' s more Greek and preppy people and more importance is put on the way you look, " said senior Laura Ogdeen. This laid-back atmos- phere can be observed most notably in peoples ' dress. This may be due to a point made by Gregg Rogenstein, " At Rick ' s you ' re not here to impress anyone, you ' re here to have a good time. You can come in your workout clothes, your library clothes, your pajamas whatever. " This casual style is also adhered to by Rick ' s employees who usually wear shorts or jeans, t-shirts, and tennis shoes. On Rick ' s several television screens there is usually some type of sport- ing event that often gets the whole crowd on its feet and music is provided by some of the best local bands. Across the street at Char- lie ' s however, it ' s a differ- ent story. There, the bartenders wear bow ties, the television is tuned to MTV, and Top 40 songs are generated from a juke box in the corner. The bar- goers give more consider- ation to their appearances as Rogenstein says, " At Charlie ' s, you have to shower first, pick out what you ' re go- ing to wear, fix your hair . . . basically, you go to be seen. " The Nectarine Ballroom and The University Club are two more popular campus bars. The people who go there mainly go for dancing. Both bars offer a variety of atmospheres de- pending on which night of the week it is. Both The U- Club and The Nectarine produce extremely popular new music progressive dance nights. There is something for everyone at the campus bars and fortunately, getting to the bar isn ' t as tough as choosing which one to go to. Students should be cau- tious, however, and make sure things don ' t get out of hand. It would be terrible to get stuck on another " dry island. " By Tracey Sugg TONY AND TRACEY dance to a reggae beat at The University Club. 24 BAR SCENE lopula JULIE ERNST AND GREGG ROGENSTEIN enjoy Rick ' s laid- back atmosphere. ORIGINALITY ISNT HARD to find at The Nectarine Ballroom on Monday nights. GOOD CONVERSATION and good friends opt for the more for- mal feel of Charlie ' s. TIE-DYED AND HOLEY-jeaned, Cindy i. ovine shoots pool in the back room of Rick ' s. BAR SCENE 25 BAM ACTIVISTS targetted thei fi : Union (right) during their first da) of protests. LAST SPRING ' S PROTESTS were the third in a string of BAM strikes since 1970. oV " T B BAM Ill ' s Demands Cease all publications which use a lower case " b " when referring to Blacks. A $5 million, five-year initiative to improve recruiting and retention of Blacks. 4 An endowment of $ 1 50,000 for the Monroe Trotter House. Tenure for all Black faculty as well as an increase of Black faculty and speedier tenure processes for Blacks. A racial harassment clause in U-M ' s rules and regula- tions. ; BAM PARTICIPANTS picketed the Union carrying pictures of Malcolm X. 26 4 BAM III BAM is Back Black activists decry racism at AM III, named after two pre- 1 V vious Black Ac- tion Move- ments, arose in the middle of March. Saying that they were " at war " with U-M, the students boycotted the Union for 24 hours one day and held a sit-in at the Fleming Building the next day. Problems were smoothed out when the Rev. Jesse Jackson arrived on campus on March 22, to meet with President Harold Shapiro and other Black leaders. Speaking to a cheering crowd in Hill Auditorium, Jackson declared, " There ' s no surer way to trip and fall than to move forward while looking backward. Let ' s move on to higher ground. " Tensions had started to build on January 27 when a flyer declaring " open season " on Blacks appeared in a Couzens lounge. A week lat- er, the campus radio station WJJX aired a phone call containing several racist jokes. BAM Ill ' s well-publicized demands included a $5 million, five-year initiative to increase Black enrollment above its current level of just over five percent. Shapiro said last spring that the Uni- versity should try to enroll 12% Blacks, which is the percentage of Blacks living in Michigan. By Michael A. Bennett EFFORTS TO SHUT the Fleming Building down failed! when workers entered through the: steam tunnels. I THE RALLY on the Union steps was one of the emotional high points of BAM III. BAM III 27 Activism is Back Who says students don ' t care? A or years, it has k been written qt yb that college stu- dents don ' t care about the world around them. The evidence at the University of Michi- gan over the past year doesn ' t necessarily support this premise. One of the most dramatic examples of recent activism on campus are the shanties on the Diag. Erected a year apart from each other, the shanties are meant to call attention to apartheid until that South African system of racial separ- atism ends. It was student pressure that made the regents wthdraw 90% of U-M ' s mon- ey invested in South Africa two years ago. Related to South Africa were the student protests about racism last spring (see pages 26-27). Students in the United Coalition Against Racism (UCAR) issued a list of 12 demands last spring for the University to meet to im- prove the racial climate. These demands included fi- nancial aid plans for minority students, a mandatory work- shop on racism and diversity for all students, and the grant- ing of an honorary degree to imprisoned South African Black leader Nelson Mandela. The BAM III boycott against the Union and the Fleming Building echoed the UCAR demands. Gay rights groups joined the act around this time, naming a " Blue Jeans Day " where supporters of gay rights at U-M were supposed to wear blue jeans. Mandela did receive his de- gree at commencement last spring, ending a two-year bat- tle between supporters of the degree and the regents. How- ever, the presence of CBS re- porter Mike Wallace at gradu- ation touched off another storm. Many students turned their backs on Wallace as he spoke because of some alleg- edly racist remarks Wallace had made in the past. Shortly before graduation, local residents protested rape and called for more equal rights for women during the annual Take Back the Night Rally. Hundreds of women marched around the campus shouting slogans. Student protests about campus safety led to the installation of emergency phones around campus and the formation of " Safewalk, " in which student volunteers offer escorted walks every night. By Michael A. Bennett THE SHANTIES on the Diag have become fixtures; the first one has been up for two years. JANK ESSELSTYN (far right) marches with the crowd during the Take Back the Night rally last spring. 28 ACTIVISM GAY RIGHTS supporters wore paper bags to protest the fact that their jobs depended on their ano- nymity. PRESIDENT HAROLD SHA- PIRO (bottom left) stood by Mike Wallace, who faced student pro- tests. THE PANTREE (below) was the target of a one-day rally last fall to protest its treatment of gay cus- tomers. ACTIVISM 29 f Football Saturdays -; Fans aren ' t dismayed by opening loss aize-and-Blue fever is like a seasonal plant that flowers for a brief pe- riod each year, namely during a 10-12 week stretch starting in early September. The phenomenon bloomed as strongly as ever this past year, despite the week-late start of the fall term and a dev- astating season opening loss to Notre Dame at home, 26-7. The Wolverines showed the home crowd very little in the way of impressive football as the visiting Fighting Irish pushed them all over the field, forcing seven turnovers. Fans quieted down as Notre Dame built its lead to 17-0, but the crowd came alive noi- sier than ever in the third quarter when first-time quar- terback Demetrius Brown found Greg McMurtry for a touchdown pass right in front of the freshman section. After the game, fans were generally disappointed, but they still held hope for Michi- gan ' s upcoming home games against unimpressive teams such as Washington State, Long Beach State, Wisconsin, and Northwestern. " (The game was) boring . . . depressing, " noted Kathy Gil- bert and Karen Mincavage, who definitely missed last year ' s 11-2 team which went to the Rose Bowl. " We want- ed to have the excitement of last year ' s games. " Tom Yazbee pointed the finger for his team ' s problems at Brown, who won the start- ing job over close rival Mi- chael Taylor. Brown and Tay- lor are sophomores who com- peted to fill the shoes of Heisman candidate Jim Har- baugh, now with the Chicago Bears. " The first game was a drag! " the student stated. " We had some major quarterback problems. " The loss didn ' t take the spirit out of most of Michi- gan ' s fans, who were flying following Michigan ' s three straight wins that filled out U- M ' s four-game home stand to start the season. Michigan downed Washington State, 44-1 8, before blowing out vis- iting Long Beach State and Wisconsin by identical scores of 49-0. The victories got fans thinking about what they real- ly like about football Satur- days. " I love throwing toilet pa- per, " said Ben Ellenbogen, who professed to no other football-related rituals. " The best part of football CONTINUED VENDORS SELL everything from programs to boxer shorts on Hoover. LET ' S GO BLUE . . . This fan and friends painted up for the Notre Dame name. 30 FOOTBALL SATURDAYS LITTLE TO CHEER ABOUT . . . but lots of cheering went on during the season opener. THESE FANS KNOW THE SCORE . . . even when the team ' s losing. THE TRADITIONAL EN- TRANCE of the football team on the field is led by captain Jamie Morris ( 23). FOOTBALL SATURDAYS 4 31 THE MARCHING BAND (top) put on a well-received halftime performance. TAKE THE FIELD ... the 1987 version of the " M. " THE CHEERLEADERS threw more effectively than U-M did against Notre Dame. 32 FOOTBALL SATURDAYS ' - i li games is winning, " Ellen Berg stated, " and men cheerlead- ers. I love watching them, they are adorable. " Another favorite thing to do on football Saturdays is clowning around in the stands. Between trying to start the Wave, throwing papers at people in the front rows, and starting obnoxious chants ( " tastes great less filling " ), fans usually find things to do when the game isn ' t all that interesting. " We like the very beginning of the game when the band comes out, " Lisa Greenspan and Leslie Greenberg said. " It gives us goose-bumps, espe- cially when they play the fight song. We just love the pre- game show! " Of course, the all-time fa- vorite ritual is partying and more partying. Pre-game par- ties are featured at the frater- nities along State Street, and tailgate parties take place at the golf course. Post-game parties are prevalent and spir- ited, even if they ' re after a rare loss. " I go to pre-game parties with Sigma Delta Tau, " Berg noted, " and we go to my par- ents ' tailgate parties, too. " " Me and my friends come (to the game) in a yellow pick- up truck and consume lots of alcohol, " Jeff Weinrich ex- plained. " I like the band, but the part I like most of all about games are touchdowns. A touchdown means we have to consume more alcohol. " Finally, Peter Berman and Chris Inman offered the most unusual football Saturdays ritual when they told the En- sian, " We douse our house- mates in lighter fluid and roast marshmallows. " The Stadium was more crowded than usual this year, so much so that tickets could not be guaranteed to transfer students who registered dur- ing fall term. Average atten- dance during the 1 986 season was over 105,000, and the streak of sold-out home games stood at 72 coming into this season. There was no danger of the sold-out games streak coming to an end soon. 4 " ' ' By Mike Bennett and Stacey Savag MOST MICHIGAN FANS liked having the team ' s first four straight games at home. urn NOTRE DAME ' S OFFENSE! gave U-M ' s defense a beating. NOTRE DAME coach Lou Holtz] explains why his team beat Michi- gan (right). i FOOTBALL SATURDAYS 33 he Job Market U-M degree isn t all it takes housands of stu- B dents pour into Ann Arbor each year to study under the aus- I pices of a university which is I consistently ranked in the top I ten in surveys of undergra- duate and graduate schools. Banking on the weight that a University of Michigan de- gree carries, they hope to come out of Michigan with an edge over graduates from oth- I er schools in the job and grad- I uate school markets. Does such an edge exist? " The average it costs to hire I people is $3000 to $5000 per hire when recruiters come to a campus. This is a time when companies really need to I make decisions on where they I recruit, and U-M still does very well (in attracting re- Icruiters), " noted Anne iRichter of the Career, Plan- |ning Placement office. ' However, the main question I still is can you sell yourself to (the employer when he comes. ' It ' s one thing to survive I the curriculum here and its I another to talk to an employ- er. " The bottom line is that the Michigan diploma may get a resume looked at, but the job- seeker still must nail down the job for himself. " The (U-M) name opens a lot of doors, " Richter said, " but I do not think it decides a job. The job decision still de- pends on the individual. " Despite the reality of there being no guarantees that a U- M degree will provide an ad- vantage to the graduate, most U-M students appear confi- dent in the education they are receiving. Listen to junior Nancy Valerga talk about her art history department. " It ' s a great department, " she said. " I love every class I ' ve taken. What makes it so good is the professors. I love the way they present the infor- mation, and I love what I ' m taking. " Disclaiming common com- plaints of competitive pres- sures associated with engi- neering classes, junior indus- trial engineering major Steve Van Erman said, " I ' m in a small program where I see the same people in all my classes. You know a lot of people and don ' t really notice any added pressure. " " The Music School is too narrow for me because it doesn ' t allow for other things (in the curriculum). I ' ve de- cided political science is a more broad program which allows you to take a lot of oth- er classes, " explained double music and political science major Kimberly Hill. " I really like the political science pro- gram here. In my survey of the Soviet Union class, each lec- ture is on a different topic about Russia, and there are different lecturers who are really interesting. " Senior Steve Semanuk is in the unique liberal arts-orient- ed Residential College pro- gram, a program which em- phasizes verbal and written skills and produces well- rounded graduates. The class- es are graded by written evalu- ation, which sounds mislead- ingly easy. " People say the pass fail sys- tem is really easy, but it can work against you, " Semanuk stated. " You can do well on a test but fall asleep in class, and that goes on the evaluation. What ' s good about it all is that the teachers are really enthusi- astic. " The big feeling among teachers and administrators is that U-M is a good place for people who can find out for themselves what ' s happening and take advantage of extra- curricular opportunities. " The type of education you get here is much different than what you would get at Oberlin or Swarthmore. Education here is not given out on a sil- ver platter, " University Pro- vost and Vice President of Academic Affairs James Du- derstadt told the Ensian. " It ' s an excellent university for I people who like to reach out and try things. There are a lot of activities and intellectual excitement going on here, and you have to ask the right ques- tions in the right places to get involved. " By Michael A. Bennett CAREER PLANNING AND PLACEMENT ' S Dan Kolodziej discusses use of the internship flies with Penny BETH STEINBACH (far right) uses the System of Inter- active Guidance Instruction at CP P. 34 4 JOB MARKET .cation y Ferentthij :atOberi FRESHMAN NICOLE SCHALLER uses CP P to explore a teaching career. MIMI CESTAR talks with CP P on-campus recruiting advisor Sally Schueneman. JOB MARKET 35 A NEIGHBOR ' S VIEW of a party at the Sigma Nu frater- nity house. PARTIES WITH SISTER SORORITIES have replaced some all-campus parties. 36 4 GREEK PARTIES p - Improved Relations i Greeks quell rowdy parties eepmg a group of 60-plus fra- ternity mem- bers under con- trol is no easy sk, but Ann Arbor officials and fraternity members made honest effort to do so this r. An unreasonably large number of complaints from neighbors about out-of-con- trol parties in 1986 inspired city officials to take measures that would make sure it did not happen in 1987. A meeting, inspired by Mayor Gerald Jernigan and Interfraternity Council Presi- dent Nick Seitanakis, was held which gathered fraternity presidents, Police Chief Wil- liam Corbett, Jernigan and Seitanakis. The objective was to find ways to stop the prob- jlems of 1986 from reoccuring. September of 1987 was the first time such a meeting took place. " The meeting went great, " stated Seitanakis. " We ' ve establishe d an open line of communication and created a greater understand- ing between community offi- cials and the Greek system. " Seitanakis commended the commitment of city officials to improve relations. " They ' re very interested in working on this. They ' re even willing to spend their personal time on the effort, " Seitanakis said, noting how the meeting was held at 7 p.m. As a result of the meeting, several efforts were made by fraternities to improve rela- tions with their neighbors and others in the community. The most significant of these ef- forts was the limitation, and in some cases abolishment, of all-campus parties. " The open parties always cause too many problems, " stated Seitanakis. Fraternities such as Sigma Nu and Sigma Phi held more in- vitation and date parties to substitute for the all-campus bashes. Another practice initiated by some houses was the checking of ID ' s. Sigma Nu asked for U-M identification on occasions and Lambda Chi checked both student ID and licenses at some of their par- ties. Finally, a general policy taken on throughout the Greek system was that a par- tygoer could not leave the premises with beer or alcohol in hand. In the future, the Interfra- ternity Council plans to insti- gate a committee which would meet with community leaders on a regular basis. 4 By Traeey Sugg INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL President, Nick Seitanakis wants to improve relations with the community. PLEDGES AT DELTA UP- SILON ' s Coming-in party know where to go for the beer. GREEK PARTIES 4 37 Jam-packed ousmg gave new _ _,. meaning to the L_I term " lounge A JL potato " this year. When the University Admissions staff accepted the Class of 1991, it did not expect so many eager first-termers to arrive in Sep- tember expecting to find doors with their names pasted up by a thoughtful RA. Since University policy re- quires that each first-year stu- dent must be guaranteed Uni- versity housing on campus, the Housing Office had to think creatively. Some students unpacked belongings as person number three in a room originally de- signed for two; others (15 in September) called the hall ' s lounge their home. Alice Lloyd and South Quad were the two dorms har- dest hit because they have the THE OVERCROWDING OF DORMS is most noticable in the congested cafeterias. largest rooms. Alice Lloyd had 97 converted triples in August; South Quad topped the list with 402. But Housing has been des- perately trying to whittle down those figures. South Quad now reports 93 convert- ed triples, and Alice Lloyd 92. This leaves Alice Lloyd, for example, at 116.8 percent its regular occupancy. Alice Lloyd ' s Building Di- rector, Marc Kaplan, notices that there are " a lot of peo- ple acting like they ' re under stress, " they are " on edge " because of the overcrowding. Marion Antieau, Building Director of South Quad, does not " see any short term solution. " The cost of a new 1 ,000-resident dorm would be about $742 for each resi- dent hall occupant per term for the next 30 years. This cost added to the un- certainty for future enroll- ment numbers make Housing officials wary of breaking ground. Kaplan compared the building of a new dorm to the building of a parking structure. One does not build it until desperate because of the prohibitive cost of land in Ann Arbor. Antieau, in response to the Daily ' s November 10 editori- al on walkways ( " few students especially those forced to tri- ple in dorms with a 1 12 per- cent occupancy rate would choose better walkways over new or expanded housing ca- pacity if offered the choice " ), remarked that the Universi ' ty- " could pave the entire cam- pus and not begin to touch it (the cost of building a new dorm). " By Karin Geruldsen Lounge 38 DORM OVERCROWDING e enrol]. ; Housing breakini CLOSET SPACE IS what residents of converted triples have to fight over. TINA FRANTTI BUILT a loft in her room, to allow for more space. cedtotri ili2 per He would ' ays ove ousingca SOME STUDENTS FEEL that, after the CRISP line, the South Quad foodline may be the longest on campus. MIKE ROBINSON ST- ANDS in the doorway of his temporary Markley dorm room, which was formerly the dorm lounge. DORM OVERCROWDING 39 DRINKING BEER or alcohol is t usual activity at the U-Club, as d monstated by Missy Goldberg. NON-ALCOHOLIC SPARKLIN WINES were served at the happy hour. ABBY BERMAN AND DONNA MASS drink Barbican, a non-alcohol- ic beer, at the Alcohol Awareness Happy Hour at the U-CIub. 40 ALCOHOL AWARENESS Alcohol Awareness iQtionol ational Colle- Ngiate Alcohol Awareness . _ Week, observed last October 19- 25, was celebrated for the first time in the University ' s his- tory this year. " This was our first series of campus-wide al- cohol awareness events, and they were a success, " said Te- resa Herzog, Substance Abuse Education Coordinator for the University. Events such as alcohol-free parties, a film illustrating the effects of alcoholism on fam- ilies, and a documentary ex- amining society ' s tolerant at- titudes about drunk driving were scheduled throughout the week. Parties at the Uni- versity Club also served alco- hol-free beer and wine and held an alcohol-free beverage taste test as well. Another outcome from the week ' s activities was the re- quest from various organiza- tions for some alcohol-related workshops. " Because of the visibility received from Alco- hol Awareness Week, we ' ve received numerous requests for workshops in residence halls and the Greek system, " stated Herzog. The week ' s activities were topped off by an alcohol-free party given by the Greek fra- ternity Sigma Chi. " The party really went well. It lasted about two and a half hours and we were really pleased with the turnout. We even gave away 100 free pizzas, " said Mike Tripp, the Interfra- ternal Council ' s Alcohol Awareness Chairman for Sig- ma Chi. Sigma Chi ' s party marked the first of its kind for the Greek system at U-M. The al- cohol-free party achieved two goals that were strongly set by the party ' s organizers and or- ganizers of the Alcohol Awareness Week. These goals were to provide a non-alco- holic atmosphere for Greeks at U-M, and to show the ad- ministration that there are Greeks that have priorities other than par ticipating in al- coholic parties. " We feel that both of these goals were met. We still have a long way to go to prove that we are serious, but you have to start some- where, " added Tripp. Teresa Herzog ' s position at U-M is a challenging one. She is solely responsible for co- ordinating U-M ' s Alcohol- Awareness Programs. In her first nine months since com- ing to Ann Arbor early in 1987, considerable progress had been made in the field of alcohol control. " I ' m here be- cause substance abuse educa- tion is a priority of the direc- tor of Health Services, " said Herzog. Her og hired ten peer edu- cators who deliver programs on request to residence halls, sororities, fraternities, co-ops and other student organiza- tions. Herzog also does refer- rals for students who need help with alcohol or other drug problems. " We live in a drug culture; the campus is not exempt from this. We can give people the information needed to make responsible decisions, " noted Herzog. 4 By Mindi Wells SOHO NATURAL SODAS the place of beer for many at the U Club Happy Hour. ALCOHOL AWARENESS 41 AIDS Education -workshops provide intormation ana advice he outcome of -, the University ' s first campus- wide sexual education event was very positive. " This year ' s Safer Sex Awareness Day was a large success, " stat- ed Polly Paulson, AIDS Edu- cation Coordinator at U-M. The event took place Sep- tember 22, 198 7 and included several activities throughout the day. Films and workshops were among a few of the events. " What we are trying to do is bring everyone up to a certain level of knowledge about how to minimize health ill risks associated with sexual activities, " said Paulson. The day ' s activities generat- ed several requests from resi- dence halls and sororities to provide programs to their var- ious grioups. " This term we have had a total of 20 pro- j I grams given by our staff And H we have received very posi- U tive feedback from each place we have attended, " Paulson declared. This event also pro- vided those interested with educational pamplets and free condoms. Paulson felt that the Safer Sex day went over better than she expected. " We are fulfill- ing a need that was not being fulfilled before. The need for this type of program was great, " stated Paulson. Presenting the various group presentation to indivi- dual organizations and resi- dence halls are fifteen peer educators. These undergra- duate and graduate students, in teams of two, cover how AIDS is transmitted and how to protect oneself from AIDS and various other sexually transmitted diseases. Further, they cover the symptoms and possible cures of each disease. AIDS, of course, is Ac- quired Immune Deficiency Syndrome, a fatal sexually- transmitted disease first seen in the U.S. a few years ago which has spread rapidly pri- marily among homosexuals and drug users who use unsterile needles. Well- known personalities such as Rock Hudson, Michael Bennett, and Liberace are be- lieved to have died of AIDS. There has been a growing fear among some people that AIDS will spread to the general population, killing millions of people. AIDS, a virus-caused disease, is uncurable at the present time. The U-M educators stress partner communication about birth control and dis- cuss the myths about the pos- sibilities of infection through and everyday casual contact. " We are not advocating that people be sexually active, but we stress that if you are, be safe, " Paulson explained. Films are shown at the pre- sentations to enhance what the educators are trying to teach. " We really have had very positive feedback to the films, " Paulson noted. " Most of the time it provides new in- formation for the group to ask questions about and eventual- ly understand. This is normal- ly the best way to learn about new concepts. " Next year Paulson plans to continue with the campus- wide Safer Sex Day. " We will change and adapt the program according to the feedback we received. One thing we will ter is the times when the v; ious events take place. Evei ing events seem to have bette attendance than the afternoon ones did, " said Paulson. Paulson arived at U-M in February of 1987 and has al- ready been successful at or- ganizing the major campus- wide Safer Sex event. " To be engaged in sexual activities is a risk. There is a need for information and know-how on how to reduce those risks, " concluded Paulson. " Ignoring the problems won ' t help anyone. " + By Mindi Wells I ANONYMOUS 1AI C TEST|NG " VVE ARE OORRY ALL OUR APPOINTMEOTS ARE FILLED TODAY u::s HIGH DEMAND. ..This sign appears frequently at University] Health Services. ROBB JOHNSON demonstrates I how to use a condom at the Safer! Sex Awareness Day. . 42 AIDS HINA THEKDI AND POLLY PAULSON, Health Service AIDS Education Coordinator, distribute free condoms at Festifall. UNIVERSITY HEALTH SER- VICES carries a number of free brochures about the AIDS virus. SHOULD I HAVE THE TEST? GUIDELINI FC AIDS 43 Homecoming Havoc Return of Icing and queen brings trouble he age-old tradi- Ttion of Home- m coming activit- s ies had been making a steady comeback ever since the vir- tual halt of festivities in 1979. The 1987 celebration, " Hal- loween IV: The Homecom- ing, " resurrected the tradition of a homecoming court; how- ever, the court selection pro- cess became embroiled in controversy due to charges of unfairness and racism. " The Return of the King and Queen " was supposed to be the theme for 1987, but problems began to develop quickly. Some 30 applications were submitted by students inter- ested in being on the court to a 1 5-member selection commit- tee. Some Black committee members felt that they were not given sufficient input into the decision-making process. However, decisions were made that produced a court of six men and six women. Further controversy ensued when the twelve court mem- bers were to appear at Rick ' s American Cafe for a public fo- rum to determine the finalists for king and queen. One court nominee was not persent at Rick ' s, and she happened to be Sheryl Tilles, the only Black semifinalist. Because of Sheryl ' s absence from Rick ' s, she was disquali- fied from the queen competi- tion. Finalists were selected at Rick ' s and voting booths were set up on campus for students to choose the king and queen. It was at this time when charges of racism began to be heard, and the University Ac- tivities Council decided to abandon the entire king and queen selection process and simply present the twelve se- mifmalists, including Sheryl Tilles, as the Homecoming Court. Controversy may have dominated the court selec- tion, but many people worked extremely hard to make Homecoming a success. The Diag was the scene for the dis- tribution of Halloween candy, the traditional Car Bash spon- sored this year by the Evans Scholars, and a massive game of Twister. The big Home- coming parade was held on Friday, October 30, as floats and banners from Greeks and dorms alike passed down State Street. Grand marshall- " Shakey Jake " led the parade to the Diag where a pep rally then commenced. The Wolverines ' Home- coming opponent was the Northwestern Wildcats, who bowed to Michigan, 29-7. With alumni band members and cheerleaders and thou sands of screaming students and alumni in the stands Homecoming ended on a high note. CAR BASH...A contestant for Ev- ans Scholars hammers away at the annual Car Bash on the Diag. STRETCHING AND TUM BLING...Students play the tradi tional giant Twister game. 44 HOMECOMING MEMBERS OF PHI DELTA THETA plan their strategy at the annual Mud Bowl game. PLAYERS of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Delta Delta Delta bat- tle for the ball. THE MICHIGAN MARCHING BAND led the Homecoming pa- rade. HOMECOMING 45 on influential people at U AA- SHAKEY JAKE... one of t hi- most popular personalities at the Univer-j ' of Michigan. I By Michael Bennett and Tracey Sugg HAKEY JAKE Sis perhaps the most well- - mp known person- ality on the University of Michigan campus. He was voted ' Best Personality ' several times in the Best of A2, beating out even Bo. He even led the Homecoming Parade this year. Jake helps students with their homework, plays the guitar, and wears a fur coat in the middle of July. HAROLD SHAPIRO Ac- cepting his demotion to the presidency of his alma mater Princeton with his character- istic grace and dignity, Shapiro left U-M last January a more financially secure school than it was when he took over. Despite his quiet manner, he re- mained the one man who was by far the most men- tioned in the Daily, the Record, and almost every other publication throughout 1987. NATHAN WHITE The University of Michigan now has its own Brian DePalma, Steven Spielberg, Oliver Stone well, almost. White, who graduated from U-M in 1979, wrote, produced and directed " The Carrier, " which was released in No- vember. The Ann Arbor Theater housed the world premiere of the movie. Several students and professors from U-M are in White ' s film. MATT LUDWIG Who else can strike up the band or get 30,000 students to put! their hands to their heads! like antlers and hum a silly | tune? No one but Matt Lud- wig. This U-M senior was I CONTINUED 46 4 BIG TEN HAROLD SHAPIRO.. .now serves his alma mater, Princeton University. NATHAN WHITE...the Univer- sity of Michigan ' s own Oliver Stone. MATT LUDWIG...gets thou- sands of students to act like Bullwinkle. BARBARA RANSBY...her actions against racism will have an impact on U-M for years to come. BIG TEN + 47 the leader of the Pep Band and also poses as Bullwinkle at U-M football games. Lud- wig rouses that " Go Blue " spirit in students and gets them standing on their feet and cheering for the Wolverines. BARBARA RANSBY One of the most influential mi- nority leaders on campus, Ransby helped found the Free South Africa Coordinat- ing Committee (FSACC) and was quite visible during the BAM strikes last March. The graduate student wrote in the Daily, " ...we should remem- ber that while we may not see rallies and teach-ins tak- ing place daily, wherever there is discrimination and oppression there is also some form of resistance... " DANIEL FUSFELD Known for his gaudy selec- tion of neckties, this U-M professor of economics retired last year and gained emeritus status, but not without a small delay. It was last May when Regent Thomas Roach proposed postponing Fusfeld ' s status because in 1979 he said that the " Regents are not evil, just stupid, " in reference to their position on U-M ' s invest- ments in South Africa. A quick settlement was reached to everybody ' s relief. JAMES DUDERSTADT The friendly former dean of the Engineering College and current Vice President of Academic Affairs heard his name whispered throughout the campus as the possible next president. He got the chance to be president last January, filling in for the va- cationing Shapiro, and he announced the Undergradu- ate Initiative at that time. DEMETRIUS BROWN Playing with two battered thumbs, the sophomore Brown symbolized a frustrat- ing, rollercoaster season for U-M ' s football team last fall. At times, he looked like a brilliant repkcement for Jim Harbaugh and at other timesWell, we ' ll get ' em next year, won ' t we, Deme- trius? CONSTRUCTION WORKERS These guys work their hardest to make the University a better place. They ' re out night and day, rain or snow, to finish that new chemistry building ev- eryone has been waiting for. RICK NOVAK It ' s a campus landmark, it ' s the place to be, it ' s Rick ' s American Cafe. And the guy who brought it all to the stu- dents is Rick Novak, owner of the bar. This man has definitely influenced students at the University, to say the least. He has tempted .them away from their studies, altered their minds, and brought good friends togeth- er for a great time. Thanks, Coach. DANIEL FUSFELD.-.received his emeritus status after a short delay. JAMES DUDERSTADT...his name was whispered as being among the top candidates to succeed Shapiro. 48 PEOPLE DEMETRIUS BROWN.. showed flashes of brilliance dur ing a rollercoaster year. HICK NOVAK...offers students | CONSTRUCTION a place to hang out and be with 1 ORKKKS... shape this Univer- fricnds. I sitv from the ground up. PEOPLE 4 49 Old Man Winter frigid games 987 was one of 1% the warmest |p years of the cen- _ tury. Yes, believe it or not, it is true; but did Ann Arbor follow this trend? Well, it did but... the weather in Ann Arbor never conformed to general patterns and probably never will. It simply contin- ued to follow its usual path of unpredictability. Let ' s examine the weather in Ann Arbor during 1987. Many things did not change, like the clouds that hung over the city those tempermental masses of gas must have a mind of their own. My personal theory is that Ann Arbor weather is not sim- ply a natural occurrence, but it possesses a demented mind of its own. And the viciousness of Ann Arbor ' s weather can extend to all seasons, particu- larly winter. Winter. This season con- jures up a multitude of images and actions: watching from a cozy room as the snow silently falls outside, trampling through the dirty, slush-co- vered Diag on the way to an 8:00 class, fighting against the bitter wind that stings your face and numbs your hands and feet. Many students perceive the winter months differently, based on their past exper- iences and personality. Asked if winter bothered her, Me- lissa Tomaska stated, " I don ' t mind it because I don ' t have to drive in it. Here at Michi- gan, you can appreciate winter without dealing with the ha- zards of driving in it. " Other students fail to see such positive aspects of Ann Arbor winters. For instance, Mike McFalls feels that, " Whether we like winter or not, we learn to deal with it. After all, winter is like college. We love it and we hate it, we groan at its annual reappear- ance and we revel and play in it after it begins, and we all tolerate it because we recog- nize it as necessary to our lives. " + By Jennifer Worick BUNDLED-UP STUDENTS face the brisk temperatures and Arctic winds on their way to class. EVEN THE CUBE doesn ' t like how cold it gets in Ann Arbor. 50 WINTER RAYS FROM THE WINTER sun are not enough to warm stu- the Diae. SIDEWALKS ARE CLEARED promptly and efficiently by snow removal vehicles. LARGER STEPS and faster paces are a result of winter ' s bone- chilling temperatures. WINTER 4 51 Graduation 1987 " ing commencement- MIKE WALLACE spoke | : eloquently, urging students to j " hold on to honor, kindness, decency, fairness, compassion. ' onflict and protest plagued the 1987 com- mencement ceremonies long before the 5,700 graduates and their families entered the Michi- gan Stadium on May 2. At the heart of the disturbance were two of the individuals to be honored with degrees from the University, CBS reporter Mike Wallace and Black African activist Nel- son Mandela. Racist activities on campus Winter Term 1987 incited emotional actions on the part of activist groups. When it was an- nounced that President Shapiro had extended an invitation to Mike Wallace to be the main speaker at graduation, more anger and indignation surfaced. Wallace, while investigating a story for " 60 Minutes " in 1981, made what even he called " arguably racist, " remarks about Blacks and Hispanics. The main reason for the outrage was that finally, after two years of refusing, U-M ' s regents voted to award Nel- son Mandela an honorary degree to be received in ab- stentia. Members of the United Coalition Against Racism (UCAR) felt that this was only a small step to- ward alleviating racism at U- M. Barbara Ransby, leader of UCAR said that the for- ward movement of that step was impeded by Mike Wal- lace ' s presence at what should have been an " anti- apartheid, anti-racist " grad- uation ceremony. Ransby announced a meeting before graduation to form an organized protest during the ceremony. Twen- ty individuals stood up and turned their backs to Mike Wallace as he spoke in pas- sive protest to his appoint- ment as main speaker. In spite of this, the rest of the 5,700 graduates greeted the reporter with a standing ova- tion. Wallace apologized in his speech for, " some thought- less, arguably racist remarks that I, myself, made six years ago . . . . " He addressed the protests made against his ap- pearance, saying that they were, " understandable ob- jections from some individ- uals who, I like to think, sim- ply don ' t know me well, " and called the actions a part of the " unfinished revolu- tion in civil rights in Amer- ica. " In conclusion, Wallace ad- vised the graduates that, though there are decisions to be made down the road and that the choices they make could narrow rather than broaden their views, they should " hold on to honor, kindness, decency, fairness, and compassion. " Also present at the 1987 ceremonies were German conductor Kurt Masur, and American soprano Jessye Norman, who both received honorary music doctorates. Both Wallace and Mandela were awarded honorary doc- torate of laws degrees. Students were rowdy during the ceremony and chants of " Hey hey, good- bye " reverberated through- out the stadium. 4 By Jennifer Karas I IT ' S FINALLY OVER Wearing tassels on the left side I symbolized the completion of the j ceremony. 52 GRADUATION SHORT-LIVED CELEBRATION . . . Ann Arbor police stopped goal- post-climbing. ley make ther than ews. the HAPPY GRADUATES celebrated after the ceremony. the 1981 : German to, and no Jessye h received MICHIGAN ' S GRADUATION is far less personal than graduations at small colleges. made by Mike wauace, some graduates protested his appear- ance. GRADUATION 53 ' !!!! in -----!: ' 2 I 1 " " " gfi M10N.4 Iffiikik r RETROSPECT NATIONAL LANDMARK: the only surviving building from the original Ann Arbor campus still draws big crowds during the President ' s traditional open house day in the fall. The above photo was taken May 18, 1935, while President Ruthven lived there. he President ' s House was in the news during the past year as one of the most desirable houses on the market, a 148 year-old treasure chest. However, it could be had only by the person selected to be the University ' s eleventh president. A common Michigan trivia fact is that the President ' s House became Ann Arbor ' s first entry on the National Reg- ister of Historic Places in 1970. It is the | only surviving structure from the origi- nal campus, and it became the first | building in Ann Arbor to have indoor I plumbing installed in 1871. It is stucco- f covered, which means that its brick ex- I terior is covered by a stone-like facade. I Less known is the fact that the building I served as a Red Cross Station during = World War I. When the popular Presi- | dent James B. Angell left office in 1909 after 38 years, he was allowed to remain I in the house until his death in 1916 since his successor, Harry Burns Hutch- ins, already had a house near campus. No president moved back into the structure until 1920 when Marion Le- Roy Burton became president. The Big Numbers 4 There have been 10 presidents in U-M ' s history, including Harold Shapiro. 4 The average length of the U-M presidencies has been just under 13 years. President Shapiro ' s final salary at U-M was in the neighborhood of $135,000. )pposite: Photo by Frank Stcltcn kamp RETROSPECT 55 The Big Number A FAMILIAR VIEW...The old State Theater as seen from Liberty Street is in the middle of a popular student shopping area. Year Marks Campus ' Sequicentennial The University of Michigan and Ann Arbor. Those two names have been associated with each other since 1837, and they are inextricably connected in peoples ' minds across the country despite the existence of other U-M campuses in Flint and Dearborn. One name simply implies the other. It was in 1837 that entrepreneurs in a young town named Ann Arbor offered the state its choice of two sites for a university, one near the North Ingalls Building and one around what became the Diag. The latter site was chosen, and construction began in 1841. The school ' s founding date was recognized as 1837 until 1929, when the Regents decided to call 1817, the year that the Cathelopistemiad originated in Detroit, the founding date. U-M ' s offi- cial sesquicentennial was in 1967, but the Ensian felt it important to remem- ber the year the campus was selected, especially since 1837 also marked Michigan ' s admission into the Union. By Michael A. Bennett THE UNIVERSITY TOWERS, predominantly rented by students, are a couple of the tallest buildings that can be found in Ann Arbor. = MAIN STREET, ANN ARBOR...Just a few blocks west of campus, Main Street is unknown to many students. 56 THE BIG NUMBER iwl v ' . % - s jf% MARSHALLS LIQUOR HAM MJ.HM.ROQUBKX. PMC OT DUBMSt THE HANDS-ON MUSEUM on Huron and 5th is an example of the old style of buildings which can be found throughout the city. NICKEL ' S ARCADE was renovated this past summer. The old enclosed shopping area is a popular walkway for students and residents alike. THE BIG NUMBER 57 The Big Number THIS PAST YEAR marked Michigan ' s j sequiscentennial and celebrations occurred across j the state. f nun i !SSm Baft owing enrol science rttparurirtB. for example, saw a i increaae Of 14 percent. Thirty-nine d in the political science department department administrators planned on 15 students. port ( them it difficult Nc i year we down so that we are wire there is support (at evfrv.M said i JM v Reflecting a national trend, apfdicatiOM to Rackham also increased by 1 1 percent, with the Infest growth occurring in the humanities, up 13 perCCM, and social sciences, up 17 percent. In some dcpaitnu-iits. including history , economics, and anthropology, new student enrollnWRt declined or remained the same although uul enrollment grew due to a professors ' medical sc phystctans graduate s Rackham. The pi akitundir Last calkd to Michigan Turns 150 The past year marked Michigan ' s 1 50th year in the Union, and it also coincided with the year Ann Arbor was selected as the campus for what was to become the flagship in the new state ' s university system. Celebrations took place across the state, but aside from a commemoration held at Michigan Theater in the spring, not much related to the sesqui centennial took place on campus. With the jobless rate the lowest in years, Michigan appeared to have re- covered from the devastating reces- sion of the early 1980s. However, gloomy economic forecasts and a rol- lercoaster stock market pointed to tighter legislative spending in the fu- ture. In 1987, a key topic of debate in the legislature was the 65 mph speed limit, which was finally passed along with tougher speeding penalties. 1 987 was a year of sadness at Metro Airport as a Northwest flight to Phoenix crashed after takeoff, killing all the passengers except one young girl. There was also sadness at Ford when Henry Ford II died at the age of 70. By Michael A. Bennett HENRY FORD II ' S DEATH (left) marked the end of an automotive era while Gov. James Blanchard (far left) started his second term. Blanchard is shown announcing a partial state job hiring freeze. 58 THE BIG NUMBER WELCOME HOME...Michigan ' s Kaye Lani Rae Rafko is greeted by the Ravenna High School Bulldog cheerleaders at the Muskegon County Airport shortly after being named Miss America. THE ZILWAUKEE BRIDGE finally reopened late last year after being shut down since 1982 when an overloaded segment nearly plunged into the Saginaw River 125 feet below. AN AMERICAN THE BIG NUMBER 59 Events of 1987 ANGRY BULL...A terrifyingly unpredictable stock market took nervous brokers and consumers || for a ride last October. POPE JOHN PAUL II ' S nine-city, ten-day trip across the United States last September was his fourth U.S. visit. GROWING GLASNOST.-.Mikhail Gorbachev ' s policy of openness remained popular worldwide. THE U.S. ' ROLE in the Persian Gulf became more muddled in 1987 as its mission to escort Kuwaiti oil tanks was marked by several small confrontations with Iran. Pictured above is the U.S. minesweeper The V.S.S. Illusive. 60 EVENTS OF 1987 CHIP McCLURE of Midland, Texas, holds his 19-month old daughter Jessica after she spent over 58 hours at the bottom of a well. FORMER CHIEF JUSTICE Warren Burger led the nation ' s celebration of the Constitution ' s bi- centennial yet another big number. EVENTS OF 1987 4 61 Events of 1987 GOP FRONT-RUNNER George Bush showed up in some strange places as he started his 1988 presidential bid. FOLLOWING GARY HART ' S WITHDRAWAL from the race, the Rev. Jesse Jackson emerged as a Democratic front-runner. PRESIDENT REAGAN introduces his second nominee for the Supreme Court, Douglas Ginsburg, who quitted after admitting to having used pot. 62 EVENTS OF 1987 RESIGNING FROM THE PTL was Jerry Falwell, who couldn ' t fix the troubled ministry ' s financial problems. REP. PATRICIA SCHROEDER (D-Colo.) de- clined to seek the Democratic presidential nomination after exploring the possibility. FIRES BURNED after a 6.0 earthquake shook Los Angeles. FAWN HALL (above) gained noto- riety after helping Oliver North shred Iranscam papers and testifying that sometimes you have to " go above the written law. " EVENTS OF 1987 63 Sports of 1987 NEWLY-ACQUIRED Piston forward Adrian Dantley helped lead the Pistons into the NBA semifinals against Boston last year. The Year of Detroit ' s Three Hot Rods Detroit featured some of the best teams in professional sports in 1987, but none of them were champions. First, the surprising Red Wings advanced to the NHL semifinals before bowing to the champion Edmonton Oilers. Then, it was the Pistons pushing the aging Boston Celtics to a seventh game in the NBA semifinals. Finally, the Tigers, guided by Manager of the Year Sparky Anderson, won the divisional title in the last week of the season before falling to the world champion Minnesota Twins in the play- offs. Adding to Detroit ' s record was De- troit boxer Tommy Hearns, who won his record fourth boxing title. In other sports news the NFL went on an unpopular and ineffective strike, the European golf team won the Ryder Cup, and Michigan ' s Jim Abbott emerged as a strong Sullivan Award candidate after defeating Cuba ' s national baseball team in Havana. 4 By Mike Bennett MARK McGWIRE of the Oakland A ' s hit 48 home runs last year to win the American League Rookie of the Year award. 64 SPORTS OF 1987 GREG HANLON of the Red Wings was crucial to the team ' s marked improvement last season which led to a berth in the NHL semifinals. THE NFL STRIKE proved to be a fiasco unpopu- lar with old and young fans alike (far left). THE TIGERS ' SPARKY ANDERSON was named Manager of the Year after a surprising season. SPORTS OF 1987 65 People of 1987 OTHER PEOPLE IN THE NEWS (next page, clockwise): Bandleader Woody Herman passed away at 74, Broadway choreographer and 10-time Tony winner Bob Fosse died at 60, and the tab- loids rumored that the royal marriage was on the rocks. THE DEATH OF MICHAEL BENNETT, choreographer of " A Chorus Line, " the longest running show ever to play on Broadway, brought celebrities like Bill Cosby and Betty White to an emotional 90-minute salute. NO EXCUSES...and no details were related by actress-model Donna Rice, whose visits to Gary Hart ended Hart ' s presidential campaign last year. JIM AND TAMMY BARKER may have lost their I ' ll ministry, but they remained in the news through much of last year. 66 PEOPLE OF 1987 Farewells Gus Johnson, basketball star, 48 Dick Hawser, baseball manager, SI Andy Warhol, pop artist, 58 James Baldwin, writer, 63 Malcolm Baldridge. Sec ' y of Commerce, 64 Harold Washington, Chicago mayor, 65 Liberace, pianist, 68 Rita Hayworth, actress, 69 Henry Ford II, auto executive, 70 Jackie Gleason, actor, 71 Duffy Dougherty, MSU football coach, 72 Lome Greene, actor, 72 Woody Hayes, OSU football coach, 74 Danny Kaye, actor, 74 Sammy Kaye, bandleader, 77 John Huston, director, 81 Maria von Trapp, matriarch, 82 Ray Bolger, actor, 83 Fred Astaire, dancer, 88 Louis de Broglie, physicist, 94 Andres Segovia, guitarist, 94 Alfred M. London, politician, 100 PEOPLE OF 1987 67 , m Aa ACADEMICS erhaps the most-despised building by freshmen for the past 77 years, the Chemistry Building, was constructed in an attempt to provide enough laboratory space for the chemistry classes required by stu- dents of chemistry, medicine, pharma- cy, dentistry, and engineering. Fresh- man chemistry remains among the USA ' s largest courses. Despite a major addition and | renovation in 1948, the same reasons as those in 1909 prompted construction of 1 the Chemistry Building ' s replacement. !, Current plans also call for the renov- I ation of the old Chemistry Building I as part of a $53 million project to im- f prove University chemistry facilities. ? It has long been apparent that the I Chemistry Building fell too far behind I the times to remain the center of g chemistry studies at U-M. Following 3 the recent decline in the rankings of University ' s basic science departments, UTDATED: falling behind the times was the Chemistry Building, which was completed in 1909. The th npw hinlHmo i nart r f th t " 1 K V labove photo was taken around 1913. Construction of the new building represents the University ' s attempt to eef up its natural science departments. to national prominence. + j L The Big Numbers An LSA freshman who enrolled in the Fall 1984 term paid $1086 for tuition. He paid $1486 for tuition last fall as a senior, an increase of 37%. During the Fall 1986 term, out-of-state students comprised 35.8% of the student body. 4 Minority enrollment for the Fall 1986 term was 12.7%. )pposite: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp ACADEMICS 69 PROUD ANGELL HALL hasn ' t changed much over the years. This photo showing its familiar en- trance was taken on May 10, 1936 by photogra- pher George R. Swain. THE OLD POWER PLANT was located on the outskirts of the present-day Diag. Also framing the Diag were various laboratories and a grave- yard. THE FORD NUCLEAR REACTOR in the Phoenix Memorial Laboratory on North Campus. It is used primarily for research and is not used to generate energy for the campus. AN ARTIST ' S RENDITION of what the Univer- sity of Michigan campus looked like in the year 1855. It was used in the 1913 Michiganensian in a story looking back on the past. 70 CROSSROADS School at the Crossroads U-M hopes to retain its national prestige By Michael A. Bennett he University of Michigan has a distinguished history, a proud present, and an un- certain future. A poll of college presi- dents nationwide last year named U-M the eighth best undergraduate school in the country, tied with the University of Chicago and behind only Berkeley in public school ratings. And applications are higher than ever; the 1987 total of 1 9, 1 85 is over 50% higher than it was five years ago. It is this healthy situation that the next president inherits from Harold Shapiro, who guided U-M through budget cuts and a hard recession and retained the school ' s prestigious spot among the na- tion ' s elite schools. The future, however, holds some hard- er challenges. Competition for top ratings is growing more and more expensive, and the state granted U-M the smallest increase in funding last year among pub- lic schools in Michigan. Unrest over ina- dequate minority enrollment and reten- tion has grown in recent years. Further- more, with the so-called Baby Bust generation passing through high schools during the next decade, the pool of col- lege students is expected to decrease dramatically. These problems trouble Residential College professor Margaret Steneck, who presented a paper to The President ' s Club last May titled " The Courage to Lead: But Who Gets the Credit? " The paper details the Univer- sity ' s history of leadership in all areas of academics and urges the community to consider what priorities the Univer- sity should carry with it into the 21st century. " We have lost our edge in important areas crucial to our national reputation, areas that are very expensive to main- tain..., " she noted. " To quote one present Dean, ' We have 10 years at the outside, no more. After that we are down the tube; we will be too far be- hind and could never really catch up. ' " Dr. Steneck explained that U-M ' s major fall has occurred in the basic sci- ences because of policies of allocating money to other departments. " We lost all our young scholars here who were working in DNA because we would not fund them properly, " she said. " Some other people have asked, ' So what? Is it important to spend money to bring a Nobel Prize winner here? What has to be neglected in order to do that? The humanities? Classrooms? ' " These are decisions we have to make, and who we get for president will determine where it will go. " Professor Jens Zorn of the physics department feels that it was after World War II that the University started to lose its leadership in the sciences. " The success of the atom bomb showed that big bucks could produce some splashy results in the sciences, " Zorn noted. " There was a huge leap upward in terms of money. " The result was we were no longer as dominant because other people got into the act. " The University of Michigan ' s roots can be traced to the Ordinance of 1 787, which mandated the establishment of higher education in the Northwest Ter- ritory, which included present-day Michigan. Thirty years later, a group of Detroit leaders established the " Catholepistemiad " on the corner of Bates and Congress Streets and ap- pointed Presbyterian clergyman John Monteith as president. History professor Nicholas Steneck, who taught a course on U-M ' s history last fall with his wife, noted that while the Catholepistemiad was a forerunner of U- CONTINUED CROSSROADS 71 STATE STREET as it was in 1943 (top) in comparison to 1987 (left). It is hard to imagine this familiar view changing too much. POOR MAN ' S SCHOOL...Michigan ' s tradition- c al nickname is explained in the 1931 : ' Michiganensian, which quotes annual student ex- penses at a whopping $400 to $500. i long betm known at tbe " poor man ' s college " . It is estimated that fin u percent nl - .1 lrat partially M-lf-supportinjc. Student employment bureau , comliu-trd l it ' . A. and the Mk-higan Union, afford help to nly tud-nti throughout thr . tun 4 l " i.t v " Jrc .[ ned t ttudentl annually through the activity ol tht-,r i-mpKuninn Iwri: ttr ' . ' available to deKrvinx crudentt more than tevcnty-ftve clwibr hips, lojn fumU, ' ihwe fitn4 ha vr U- -n jirovulrj by tbe Board of Kent-fits, graduating class, alumni asm. i- il indiviJy.. ' ! !..n Actual li nd ri ios4 fare, .it and incidentals, rc, on an averK , alxmt t..,,i ioiixnrnu wili vnyka rlnui530D year, while jn.-id.-nr.il item., will f.llbr]owf}i y.i TKt annual fc , wKkh i l f,.i rrM.!. , : ' ;., ' -,;i r vi i. : ,;;!, ih- r US ichoolt ail.) a.llc-,!, v ut |hv I ' IIIM i .1 72 CROSSROADS M, it wasn ' t worth much attention. No students were eligible to enroll at the time, and the years leading up to 1837, when Michigan was admitted to the Union, were mostly preparatory. It was March 1 8, 1 837, when a group of entrepreneurs from Ann Arbor calling themselves the Ann Arbor Land Com- pany offered a fledgling state legislature 40 acres of land as a University site. Two days later, it was accepted, and plans for construction inside the area boxed by South U., East U., North U., and State Street were underway. " The University was a mess from 1837 to 1852, to put the grossest terms on it, " explained Nicholas Steneck " There was no president and only four faculty. The campus was frontier-like, and a fence was put around it to keep the cows in or out depending on whose cows they were. " The first president, Henry Tappan, was the man who turned things around, bringing to U-M the German system of research-seminar education. He empha- sized his goal of making Michigan a re- search school by having the Detroit Ob- servatory built in 1854. The observatory was the third largest refracting telescope in the world at that time. Tappan was succeeded by two fair pre- sidents, and then James Burrill Angell was inaugurated in 1871. Angell ' s 38- year term was U-M ' s golden age, a time when the research university envisioned by Tappan developed. A major event in 1870 was the admis- sion of Miss Madelon Stockwell, the first woman to study at U-M. U-M was the first major school in America to admit a woman, and this made big news, accord- ing to Nicholas Steneck. " There were full-page spreads on Michigan, this incre- dible experiment in the Midwest, " he stated. According to Margaret Steneck ' s pa- per, U-M went on during the later de- cades of the 1 800s to offer the first degree in forestry administration, the first course in the history of American Litera- ture, the first instruction in journalism, the first speech department in the country, the first laboratory course in hy- giene, and the first degree in Public Health (along with Harvard in 1915). Michigan also became the first school in the West to offer engineering educa- tion. In the early 20th century, Michigan built the first naval tank for the study of ship design in any university, and this tank is still located on the ground floor of the West Engineering building. The list goes on and on; Michigan ' s leadership before World War II is impressive for its level of dominance. Other Eastern colleges matched or ex- ceeded Michigan in some areas, but few schools came close to comparing with Michigan ' s excellence in a broad spec- trum of fields. Furthermore, by the 1890s, Michigan ' s enrollment caught and passed Harvard ' s to make U-M the largest school in the country. Dominance by one school is no longer possible given the large number of uni- versities with outstanding overall pro- grams. And should the economy falter again, state-funded schools like Michigan will be hard-pressed to keep up with pri- vate schools that have massive endow- ments. What ' s more, many people feel the University shouldn ' t try to keep up with the big spenders, that it ' s adequate for U-M to be good and more receptive to financially-strapped students. However, giving up a tradition of leadership isn ' t easy, especially when the opportunity to lead is still there. " The University has continued to lead since World War II, but U-M is so large and complex that we sometimes don ' t see the forest for the trees, " said James Du- derstadt, U-M ' s provost and vice-presi- dent for academic affairs. " We founded the first nuclear engineering program in 1952, and the development of the Insti- tute for Science Research, which grew up in the 1950s, made us a leader in social sciences. Another area is health sciences, where we have a degree of strength in all areas-dentistry, public health, nursing. We have fantastic health centers; we had about half-a-billion dollars invested in it (the new hospital) in a five-year period. " I would be hard-pressed to find a school with such broad strengths. " The University also has demonstrated its commitment to improving undergra- duate education by establishing the Insti- tute of Humanities this past year, by funding a $60 million chemistry build- ing, by allocating $12.5 million to ren- ovate the Natural Sciences Building, and- -in some departments-by paying high salaries to attract prominent faculty from other schools. 4 UNIVERSITY HALL was the main meeting place and classroom building during the!9th century. Located behind Angell Hall, it remained in use until the 1950s when Mason and Haven Halls were constructed. THE FIRST NAVAL TANK in any American university was built at the University of Michigan on the ground floor of the West Engineering building. The tank is still used today. CROSSROADS 73 Fleming Takes Helm Shapiro leaves for Princeton he University has lost for- mer President Harold Shapiro to his new post at Princeton University, end- ing his eight-year term as U-M ' s top administrator. The regents have appointed former University President Robben Fleming to fill the gap until a permanent replace- ment is found. Fleming served as presi- dent from 1967 to 1978. He is an excel- lent communicator who was able to deal with the social unrest and frequent stu- dent protests during the Vietnam War and the Civil Rights Movement. Fleming said that he has known " for some time " that if the regents were un- able to select a successor early in the search, he would be asked to fill the gap. " (Former) President Fleming is obvi- ously familiar with the institution and has been its president for many years, " said University Regent Paul Brown (D- Petoskey). " He ' s eminently qualified. " Fleming the University ' s ninth presi- denthas said that his interim status will not restrain him to merely a figurehead role. " If I ' m going to be the president, I want to be the president, " he said. " As much will be done as possible to see that the incoming person is comfortable with what is being done. " University officials have praised Sha- piro ' s performance, increasing the al- ready high demands on his prospective successors. He ' s done an outstanding job, " said Regent Thomas Roach (D-Saline). " We thought he was fantastic when we picked him, and he ' s exceeded our expecta- tions. " Shapiro, formerly the vice president for academic affairs, was selected as president after a ten-month search pro- cess in 1978. Reduced state budget allo- cations had forced the University into fi- nancial hardship, and Shapiro-former chair of the University ' s Economics de- partment-was known for his economic expertise. " The regents have had an uncanny abi- lity to select the appropriate person for the job in each era, " said Vice President for Government Relations Richard Ken- nedy. " (Shapiro ' s) greatest contribution was seeing the University through a peri- od of extraordinary financial difficulty. " " In a sense, it ' s a bad thing that an esteemed colleague is leaving, " said Po- litical Science Prof. Raymond Tanter last fall. " But it ' s a good thing in that it allows for a reassessment of the University ' s values. " Last May, the regents appointed them- selves as the Presidential Selection Com- mittee. Following the procedure used in 1978, the regents created three advisory committees composed of students, fa- culty members, and alumni. Over the summer, the advisory com- mittees met independently to draw up three lists of needs at the University. The students ' statement, completed in June, summarized student demands in recent years. The committee called for more ra- 74 NEW PRESIDENT ' " saidPo- ITanterlasi Wallows University ' s lintedtta- ectionCom- ree advison I Ivisory con to draw up iversity.Tk itedinJune, for more THE FLEMING ADMINISTRATION BUILD- ING bears the name of the University ' s ninth and current interim president. It is the building where most official University business is accomplished. FORMER PRESIDENT ROBBEN FLEMING was admired for his communication skills and his ability to handle social unrest during the Vietnam War and racial upheavals in the 1960s. He is the interim president of the University until a replace- ment is found. cial diversity on campus, more emphasis on teaching, and greater student rights. The faculty and alumni statements, also completed over the summer, were not released to the public. Roach-a co-chair of the search com- mittee-predicted the entire process would take eight months. On this sched- ule, the new president would have been selected in early January. " If we choose someone from inside, it ' s possible the person would take office immediately, " he said. Two of the last four University presi- dents rose from faculty and administra- tive ranks; the other two were administa- tors at other universities. The " number two " University administrator, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost James Duderstadt, has denied any interest in the presidential spot. If the new president is a top adminis- trator at another college or university, the office may remain vacant until the new president can leave his or her former po- sition. Shapiro requested an eight-month stay at the University after accepting his position at Princeton. + By Martha Sevetson PRESIDENT HAROLD SHAPIRO served the University for eight years. Originally selected for his economic expertise, Shapiro proved to be a strong leader. He left the University to become president of his alma mater Princeton University. THE CONSTRUCTION of the chemistry build- ing is evidence of the progress that Shapiro made in bolstering U-M ' s national reputation. It will serve as a legacy to the tenth president of the University. U-M ' s Ten Presidents Henry P. Tappan (1852-1863) Erastus O. Haven (1863-1869) James B. Angell (1871-1909) Henry B. Hutchins (1909-1920) Marion Burton (1920-1925) Clarence C. Little (1925-1929) Alexander G. Ruthven (1929-1951) Harlan Hatcher (1951-1967) Robben W. Fleming (1968-1978) Harold T. Shapiro (1979-1987) NEW PRESIDENT 75 Past Presidents James Angell leads the way 11 of the University ' s presidents inevitably fall under the shadow of the renowned James Burrill Angel when historians look back at their accomplishments. Angell took over a school in need of direction during its development into a premier research institution in 1871, and by the time he resigned 38 years, the University had grown bigger than even Angell himself. Howard H. Peckham notes in his The Making of the University of Michigan that " (Angell) was almost the last of the great educa- tors whose campus kingdoms reflected the man; he would be impossible to fol- low in the father image because the na- ture of the job was changing. " Despite his stature and national repu- tation-he was appointed an overseas diplomat by three presidents-he was able to personally conduct the daily chapel services and pick most the faculty, according to the 1980 Michiganensian. Well-loved by his stu- dents and the community, Angell re- mained in the President ' s House from 1909 until his death seven years later. When Angell took office, the Univer- sity faced crowded classes, a shortage of classroom space, and low faculty sala- ries. The completion of University Hall early in his term relieved the classroom shortage, and Angell quickly established what Peckham called " an almost charis- matic charm " for state legislators and Michigan citizens. In the early 1870s, Angell persuaded state legislators to raise property taxes to fund the Univer- sity ' s expansion. With the state ' s backing, the University underwent its greatest and longest peri- od of growth, and its nationl reputation grew with it. Angell ' s term saw the construction of HENRY B. HUTCHINS (1909-1920) established I the first journalism course in 1910 and he encouraged the growth of a student health service. | for any sd I fc itseardH itrvedfro nuthatw AMES B 76 U-M PRESIDENTS HENRY P. TAPPAN (1852-1863) helped estab- lish I -M as an investigative institution-a center for knowledge instead of just a place for teaching. such buildings as the Homeopathic Hos- pital (now North Hall), West Engineering (which contains the first naval tank built for any school in America), the School of Natural Resources, and the old Chemis- try Building. Angell ' s work to make U-M an out- standing research school started under U-M ' s first president, Henry P. Tappan, who introduced the German system of research-seminar teaching to U-M. He served from 1852 to 1863 and was even- tually dismissed from his post after many quarrels with the Regents. His legacy on campus is the Observatory, built in 1854 in what was the middle of nowhere at the time. " In 1880, someone tried to offer the University the land around the Observa- tory, but the school wouldn ' t buy there, " explained history professor Nicholas Steneck. " After all, who would ever build there? It wasn ' t until the 1 940s that the school bought the land and built the hill dorms there. " The Diag was also set up during Tap- pan ' s presidency by history professor An- drew Dixon White, who later became president of Cornell. All of the Universi- ty ' s first buildings were built along the outside of the Diag, and the Diag area ' s northeast corner even included a grave- yard, according to Steneck. It wasn ' t until 1919 when Hill Auditorium was built that U-M broke out of the Diag area. Succeeding Tappan was Erastus O. Ha- ven, the namesake of the building at- tached to Angell Hall today. Haven served six years, and his term was noted for the admission of blacks and women, namely Madelon Stockwell, to U-M. He was unfortunate enough to serve just be- fore Angell, and his years in the late 1860s were quickly overshadowed. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN (1929-1951) served as president during the Depression and World War II. MARION BURTON (1920-1925) set out to mod- I ernize the U-M by erecting buildings, increasing | research and introducing honors courses. JAMES B. ANGELL (1871-1909) served the longest term of any U-M president. He oversaw a golden period of University growth during which Tappan ' s dreams of a research school were real- ized. Henry B. Hutchins served after An- gell ' s long term, and he helped establish U-M ' s journalism, graduate, and health service programs, all of which led the na- tion. His 1 1 -year term ended in 1920, and he was followed by two short-term presi- dents. Marion Burton was popular enough with students to have the new bell tower named after him following his death in 1 925. Clarence C. Little was less popular; according to the 1980 Michiganensian he banned automobiles from campus and advocated teaching women subjects such as physiology, human behavior, and genetics to help prepare them to be ho- memakers. Alexander G. Ruthven served from 1929 to 1951, a period which marked the end to U-M ' s dominant role as a leader in higher education. The end of World War II led to the rise of many prominent state schools around the country, especially in California. His term saw the construction of the Hill dormitories as well as the LSA Building and the Student Publications Building. Overseeing the development of North Campus was Harlan Hatcher, Michigan ' s president from 1951 to 1967. Much em- phasis was placed on the social sciences during his term, and the Institute of So- cial Research marked Michigan ' s ascen- dancy in these areas. The school ' s reputa- tion in the social sciences remains out- standing today. During Hatcher ' s term, enrollment increased 20,000 students, and research expenditures grew from $6 million to $52 million, according to the 1980 Michiganensian The most recent president before Har- old Shapiro was Robben Fleming, who was named interim president in Septem- ber of 1987. Fleming served during the so-called period of student dissent and unrest from 1968 to 1978. His adminis- tration saw the Black Action Movements (BAM) in 1970 and 1975 which shut the school down in protest of low minority enrollment. Fleming promised to raise Black enrollment to 10% of the student body, and Black enrollment rose throughout the rest of his term to over 7%. By Michael A. Bennett HARLAN HATCHER (1951-1967) faced great expansion during his term as president, including an increase in enrollment of 20,000 students and the construction of North Campus. U-M PRESIDENTS 77 U-M ' s Nationwide Appeal Out-of-state enrollment remains high he reputation of the Uni- versity of Michigan ex- tends all over the country. In 1987, students from other states comprised ap- proximately 31% of total undergraduate enrollment and 36% of the total enroll- ment, including graduate and undergra- duate students. According to a report to the Board of Regents compiled by James Duderstadt, provost and vice president for academic affairs, " The historical breadth and diver- sity of the student body of the University of Michigan contributes to its standing as one of the leading research universities in the world. " U-M was ranked eighth in a poll of undergraduate programs reported by U.S. News and World Report last fall. Only the University of California at Berkeley joined Michigan as a public school in the top ten Diversity, due to the number of non- Michigan residents, is frequently cited as a major factor in U-M ' s reputation. Out- of-state students bring diverse talents, ideas and backgrounds to the University. Recently the University has been tak- ing steps to increase the diversity of stu- dents on campus, especially in response to calls for higher minority enrollment. The broad goal is to increase diversity of all types: racial, cultural, socioeconomic, gender and national origin. Out-of-state students contribute to this diversity. Historically, according to Duderstadt, the University nonresident enrollment has remained around 35% to 40%. It was only during the peak of the baby boom surge in the 1970s that this percentage dropped below 30%, due to the growth in the number of high school graduates in Michigan. With the recent advent of the " baby bust " high school graduates, combined with the fact that more Michigan high school students are dropping out before graduation, out-of- state enrollment figures have steadily risen during the 1980s. Duderstadt cited two key factors be- hind nonresident enrollment increases. The first factor is the selective admis- sions process. Since the University sticks to its strict criteria for admissions, and the number of qualified Michigan resi- dents has dropped, the U-M turns to out- of-state students to fill the positions. Ap- proximately 7,400 Michigan residents apply to the University each year. In con- trast, 11,455 applications from out-of- state students were received by th Uni- versity last year. The second reason why the U-M has increased nonresident enrollment in re- cent years is due to the difference in tui- tion costs between residents and nonresi- dents. Tuition does have revenue impli- cations, although it is not officially a factor in enrollment decisions. The reces- sion of the early 1980s forced the state to reduce the amount of funding for state till flsityisai iiposed I jckpoiint ire. Ale jade aboi I (process JEFF SOBELL, ROCHESTER, NY: " I came to Michigan for its great reputation and diversity of people. Overall, I came here because I could grow more as a person and the sports here are great. " KIRSTEN FAZZARI, WILTON, CONNECTI- CUT: " A friend of my mother ' s told me about it and I became interested. I came here because it ' s a nice big school and I feel comfortable here. " SEAN GALLAGHER, DALLAS, TEXAS: " I was looking for a school with a balance of aca- demics and sports. Michigan has that balance and after meeting people here, I was convinced. " 78 OUT-OF-STATE ENROLLMENT al t increases, liveadmis. er sity slicks residenis ' ear. In con- ' om oui4 bythUni- ieU-Mlm mem in re- race in mi- enueimpli- officially a iJhereces- .the stale to universities, forcing students to pick up some of the schools ' increased financial burdens. Given the brunt of the burden were nonresident students who, it was reasoned, are less likely to be scared off by high tuitions since U-M ' s costs remain well below those of the Ivy League schools. An important side benefit of increased out-of-state enrollment is diversity. Di- versity is an important part of the educa- tional process. An individual cannot ful- ly understand other people if he is only exposed to people who share similar backgrounds. Out-of-state students bring different attitudes and ideas from all over the country and all over the world. However, threats of future cuts in state funding and loss of support from the state legislature for other political initiatives is forcing U-M to rethink admitting larger numbers of out-of-state students in the future. A lot of decisions will have to be made about how low the University should set in-state standards in order to admit more residents and how much U- M should risk lowering its national repu- Itation. The course of this decision-mak- ing process will largely be set by the next president. + JULIE ENGEL, FAYETTEVILLE, NY: " My grandfather came here and my brother, who ' s a sophomore here, told me about it. I wanted a big school that would offer a variety of subjects. " DAI SKE YOSHIDA, BRONXVILLE, NY: " It ' s a darn good school. I had to choose between Harvard and Michigan, but I know Michigan was the better choice. " By Mike Bennett, Rae Ruddy 1BA " ' 37.5% Out-of-State Enrollment Ann Arbor Campus 35.8% 34.6% 33.1% 32.3% 31.1% 30.8% 30,2% 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 c 8 OUT-OF-STATE ENROLLMENT 79 I TUITION BILLS are due three times each semes- ti-r. Students who wait for the last minute must face - lines at the cashiers office in order to avoid paying late fees and receiving hold-credits. WITH THE INCREASE in tuition, more students are now eligible for financial aid. Long lines await students who must keep the University abreast of their financial situation. WORK-STUDY JOBS have become more cruc I to students in the face of rising tuition costs. Sc t Fowkes earns money by washing dishes at the Dea Gamma house. 80 TUITION Tuition Increases for In-State Undergraduate Students S3, 000 ;2,000 $1,000 81-82 82-83 83-84 84-85 85-86 86-87 87-88 Tuition ' s Rising, Again In-state tuition jumps eight percent n July of 1 987, the Board of Regents adopted a $445.9 million General Fund Bud- get in response to a lower level of funding from the Hate than was expected. In order to meet fhis budget, revenues from all sources lad to be increased. The largest increase, 122.1 million, was expected to come From an increase in student tuition and tees. Historically, tuition at the University }f Michigan has increased with the rate of Inflation. Beginning in the 1980s, how- ever, tuition has increased at an average bf 8.5 percent from the 1980-81 through [he 1985-86 budget years, approximately iouble the rate of inflation. In the early part of the decade, high Increases reflected the high rate of infla- fion and the severe economic downturn 3f the state. In the 1984-85 budget year, }ov. James J. Blanchard asked the re- kents of Michigan public colleges to freeze tuition for in-state students. The tuition freeze at the University of Michi- gan lasted through the 198 5-86 budget year, resulting in a $1.9 million deficit. The Regents responded with a 4.3 per- cent increase for the 1986-87 budget and the General Fund budget for the follow- ing year. The 1987-88 budget increase boils down to an 8 percent increase for resident undergraduates and a 9.7 percent in- crease for non-residents. Upper level in- state students, who paid $2,744 for tui- tion in 1986-87 will now pay $2,972 in 1987-88. Upper level out-of-state stu- dents who had paid $8,640 a year will now be paying $9,476 a year. A major component of the new budget is a dramatic increase the need for finan- cial assistance. Students who previously did not need financial aid are now eligi- ble. James J. Duderstadt, provost and vice president for academic affairs, ex- plained that the expenditures of the Gen- eral Budget does include an 8 percent in- crease in the amount of financial aid pro- vided. While many students will be able to abso rb the tuition increases, others will seek part-time employment in order meet the demand. In comparison to other public and pri- vate institutes for higher learning, the University of Michigan has the highest tuition cost of all public colleges in the state of Michigan and in the rest of the country for out-of-state students. Tuition is approximately three times more ex- pensive at many private institutions around the country, including George- town, Harvard, Northwestern, Stanford and Yale. + By Rae A. Ruddy TUITION 81 AFTER SPENDING THE NIGHT in the Fleming Administration Building, students hold a rally to prutfst U-M ' s lack of response to the demands put forth by student groups to end racism. UCAR MEMBERS Kendra Orr, Barbara Ransby and Regina Gemison watch a video on white su- premacy at the September 1987 meeting. 82 4 RACISM We Still Haven ' t Learned Racism abounds at the University v By Jennifer Karas he issue of racism exploded on the University of Michi- gan campus in the winter of 1987. Although racism is al- ways an issue, the new year seemed to usher in a renewed bout of attacks as well as activism. Racial problems enveloped other college campuses across the nation as well, and racist activities were a pain- ful reality on the U-M campus in early 1987. When a student disc jockey aired bla- tantly racist jokes on February 4, 1987, controversy erupted that could not be ig- nored. It was part of a chain of racist incidents that term. Media coverage, as well as the series of racist events that pre- cluded the incident, forced the issue into the open. Response to the attack was immediate and harsh. President Harold Shapiro called the incident " a very humiliating moment in the University ' s history. " While addressing the committee who played the tape for the president and the Board of Regents, Shapiro said such inci- dents, " are unacceptable and will not be tolerated. Any such acts will be dealt with as serious violations of university poli- cy. " The disc jockey was fired and his radio station WJJX was shut down indefinite- ly. Students however, continued to pro- test. Agitated controversy erupted between socially conscious students and the Uni- versity administration. Students protest- ed the racial incidents, as well as the low Black enrollment on the Ann Arbor cam- pus. In 1970, after a protest by the Black Activist Movement (BAM) which shut down the campus, administrators prom- ised ten percent Black enrollment at the university. This goal was not met. Ac- cording to university officials, Black stu- dents, as of Fall 1986, made up only 5.3 percent of the student population. Black students got together once again and formed what they called BAM III, repeating the demands of the protest 17 years ago. The members of BAM III , which was made up of only Black stu- dents, picketed in front of the Michigan Union on Wednesday, March 19, pre- senting 1 1 demands to the administra- tion, including a guaranteed increase in Black student enrollment, a tuition waiv- er for underrepresented and economical- ly disadvantaged students, a required course on racism, and the eviction of per- petrators of racist acts from their dormi- tories. The United Coalition Against Racism echoed demands for increased Black en- rollment and serious action against racist incidents with its staged sit-in the next day at the Fleming Administration build- ing. Protestors blocked the entrances to the building, but their efforts were foiled when employees entered the building through underground steam tunnels. CONTINUED THE SHANTIES stand in the Diag as a reminder of the discrimination that is taking place in South Africa. STUDENTS MARCH to honor Martin Luther King, Jr. on his birthday, and to protest racism on the University of Michigan campus. RACISM 83 This did not stop some ot the protesters from disrupting a meeting of the Board of Regents that morning. Later, President Shapiro agreed to speak with both activ- ist groups. On March 24,1987, at a Hill Auditor- ium rally where Jesse Jackson addressed over 5000 students, President Shapiro announced that the regents would com- ply with several of the demands. They agreed to create a president ' s advisory commission to establish affirmative ac- tion goals, timetables and enforcement procedures. The school also agreed to take practical measures in establishing a more active minority recruitment pro- gram and creating a racist-free environ- ment at the University. Also, the Board of Regents voted to allow an honorary degree to be presented to Nelson Man- dela, leader of the African National Con- gress in South Africa. Response to President Shapiro ' s an- nouncement was positive, but cautious. Coalition leaders stated, " We in no way see the University ' s proposed policy changes as a resolution of the complex and pervasive problem of racism at this institution. " More work remains ahead. JEAN THOMAS, (above) a professor from Michi- gan State University, speaks to U-M ' s Baha ' i Club. Racism on campus has not only affected Blacks, but Jews, Arabs, Asians, and other groups as well. LEE RUDOLPH, president of Omega Psi Phi fra- ternity leads over 300 BAM HI members to the Student Union for a 24-hour boycott to end discrimi- nation on campus. 84 RACISM The Other BAMs 1970s protests leave a heavy legacy hile racism has been a dominant issue on campus over the past year, it can hardly compare to the rag- ing debate over Black en- rollment that brought the campus to a standstill back in the spring of 1970. In January of that year, Black groups at the University began met to see what could be done about the low percentage of blacks in the student body. On Febru- ary 5, the Black Action Movement (BAM) presented President Robben Fleming with a list of demands outlining ways to increase Black enrollment. The main obstacle to a settlement was a ques- tion of from where the money would come to support the costs of BAM ' s sug- gestions. Dissatisfaction with proposals from Fleming and the regents prompted BAM to issue a call on March 18 for a strike against the University. The regents pledged to raise Black enrollment to ten percent, but BAM remained skeptical of their sincerity. On the morning of March 20, 200 protesters entered Hill auditor- ium, disrupting the Honors Convoca- tion, and the strike began. Classes were disrupted, massive rallies in the Diag became routine occurrences, and some faculty voiced suport for BAM ' s demands. As the strike grew larg- er, President Fleming stated that he was opposed to modifying the plan presented to BAM concerning Black enrollment. Protesters blocked traffic on State Street and at the University parking structures in support of the strike. Huge groups of demonstators roamed the campus look- ing for classes to disrupt. With LSA attendance down 75 per- cent, the strike had President Fleming and the regents scrambling to find a solu- tion. Meetings between the two groups produced no accord at the end of the strike ' s first week. Meanwhile, students had shut down the LSA Building and dormitory food services stopped. Talks began to reach marathon leves as the strike consumed its eighth class day. Fin- ally, an agreement was reached. After almost two weeks of protests, de- monstations, and national publicity, the strike was over. In the end, the regents reaffirmed the goal of a ten percent black enrollment rate and included the funding to help make to goal a reality. Most ob- servers agreed that the settlement was a move to " save face " for both sides. Simi- lar disturbances, but on a much smaller scale, occurred again in 1975. It is interesting that BAM III carried on the same cause as the original BAM last spring, almost a generation later. + By Mike Ellis The BAM I photo on this page was taken by An- drew Sacks and is reprinted here with his permis- sion courtesy of the Michigan Historical Collec- tions at the Bentley Library. RACISM 4 85 A Freshman ' s Story Thoughts of a first-year student love the University of Michigan, but there are some aspects that I wish I didn ' t have to deal with, particularly things I have to face because I am a freshman. Unfortun- ately, it is exactly those things that stand out in my mind the most. People warned me about how big Michigan is. They said that I would lose my identity as a person. It ' s true. This stripping of identity comes ear- ly at orientation. I was an orange folder and an identification number for three days. Orientation was also my first experi- ence with long Michigan lines. The prob- lem with lines here is, not only are they long, but I am usually waiting for some- thing that I don ' t really want, like the chance to interact with glaring CRISP op- erators or dormitory food that makes me long for real food. Even a Big Mac would qualify. The most important thing that I learned at orientation was that I didn ' t want to live in Alice Lloyd and, even 86 4 A FRESHMAN ' S STORY more, I didn ' t want to live in a triple. Of course, I got both. Checking into Alice Lloyd was, again, one line after another. Upon entering my new room, I realized that I was going to be living in a shoebox for the next year. I have since learned that there are doubles down the hall that are bigger than my converted t riple. Which brings up anoth- er point about life and how things are run at the University of Michigan. The first thought that ran through my head after being left at this large, strange university was, why on earth hadn ' t I lis- tened to everyone who said it was too big and too impersonal and gone to a smaller school? I didn ' t even know if I could make it back to my room without getting lost. A week of walking around with a map took care of getting lost. I felt like a fool, but I knew I was not alone. Adjusting socially to Michigan was easy because there is always something to do. Even the first week, when it seemed like almost everyone had brought their friends with them, I could always find someone roaming the halls, willing to ex- perience the college night life. The thing I did realize right away was that there are definitely set social divisions, and they don ' t seem disintegrate as people get to know each other; rather they remain firmly established. The academics at Michigan are the one thing for which I was not truly prepared. Sure I knew the work was difficult and time-consuming, but I didn ' t think that I would start the semester already behind in all of my classes. The biggest shock was the language de- partment. Someone should inform them that people do have at least three other classes. I should have moved into one of the language lab cubicles instead of Alice Lloyd and saved myself a lot of walking. Overall my experiences at the Univer- sity of Michigan are not as depressing as I make them out to be. In fact, I think it ' s a pretty great place. I ' ve even come to like Alice Lloyd (though I will never like the food) and even my room isn ' t that bad. We don ' t consider it minute anymore, just cozy. By Elissa Kirhy IT WAS MUCH TO THE AUTHOR ' S SUR- PRISE to wind up living in a shoebox. Even the doubles on her Alice Lloyd hall are bigger. WALKING TO CENTRAL CAMPUS from Alice Lloyd is not too bad during the warmer months, but when winter comes, the journey seems endless. STARTING THE SEMESTER already behind is a common occurance at U-M. Elissa tries to keep from getting too far behide by spending some time in the ( .rail. MONEY IS TIGHT for everyone, not just fresh- men. Elissa makes a regular visit to one of her favor- ite money machines on campus. at there art s, and they iheUniw depressing fact, I even COIK will never room is " ' 1 rit minute THE LANGUAGE DEPARTMENTS don ' t al- ways seem to realize that people have other class- es. A FRESHMAN ' S STORY 87 CIC DESK WORKE R Scott Sulkes helps students acquaint themselves with both the Union and the campus. The Campus Information Center desk is part of the Union recent remodeling. ONE OF THE FOURTH FLOOR OFFICES be longs to the Tenants Union, which is where Claudi: Green works. DEBBY HERZFELD AND SHERI MIKLASKI work for the Inter-Cooperative Council office on the fourth floor of the Michigan Union, where many student organizations have office space. POSTER SALE...One feature of the Union ' s new look is periodic sales of room decorators such as posters and plants. A popular area for such sales is the corridor in the MUG which leads to West Quad. SOONER OR LATER Bobby Milstein or Howie Nichol will get you on film for the Michigan Video | Yearbook. The video yearbook is another organiza- tion located on the Union ' s fourth floor. 88 MICHIGAN UNION A More Perfect Union, II The Union has come a long way he Michigan Union ' s his- tory parallels that of the University of Michigan to an almost frightening ex- tent. Both enjoyed a large amount of pres- tige in the early part of the century and both underwent declines of sorts. By the late 1970s, the Union was a building where street people hung out at night, and what is now the MUG was dark and unappealing. In the meantime, the Uni- versity ' s standing as THE leading public instution had given way to the likes of Berkeley and Wisconsin. However, as the Prologue indicates, the 1980s have ushered in a dramatic resurgence of the Union, largely spearheaded by the efforts of Director Frank Cianciola. It is such a return to the glory days of the past that the University now contemplates as it looks toward its eleventh presidency and the growing challenges of the 2 1 st cen- tury. The student body of the turn-of-the- century University hungered for a Union on campus, a social and recreation meet- ing place that could unite a growing and quickly diversifying population of stu- dents and faculty. According to the April 1920 issue of the Michigan Alumnus. " Some medium for bringing men togeth- er is vitally necessary. The University body has for years been too large for all men to associate naturally... Without free choice too many men seem to drift into smaller groups with narrower interests and ideals... " In other words, the Union was seen as a way to remedy the growing number of cliques on campus. After two decades of discussion and fundraising, the cliques still existed, but Michigan had its Union. The building was deeded to U-M on March 26, 1 920. " Dorms are relatively recent buildings on campus, " pointed out Nicholas Sten- eck, teacher of the History of the Univer- sity of Michigan course. " Students lived in rooming houses, and there was quite a different character to student life. The houses provided meals and a sitting room, but for social outlets, fraternities were extremely popular. However, the building was started because there were not sufficient facilities on campus for people to get together. " The early Union included a swimming pool and a library; the pool in particular is remembered by many alumni who still come around with their towels looking for it, according to Alumni Association Executive Director Robert Forman. " Alumni have had a long-term vested in- terest in the Union because in the past they were given lifetime membership pins in the Union. To build that building was an extraordinary thing for its time. " Although few students appreciate the early history of the building or the extent of its renovation, the Union ' s popularity is higher than ever. The fourth floor is packed with student organizations ' of- fices, and the MUG is more active now than it was a few years ago. Noted 1983 graduate Dave Mann, " People really didn ' t come (to the MUG) to hang out. The only reason to be here was to wait in line for tickets. " " Things like the poster sales and the clothing sales are great, " said junior John Allen, manager of Study Break, a popul- ar video rental store in the MUG. " They bring people in, make them stop and take a look at what ' s going on, and it breaks up the seriousness of the school. " By Michael A. Bennett STUDY BREAK, a popular video rental store, looms in the background as students pass through the MUG. MICHIGAN UNION 89 A New Initiative U-M hopes to beef up its undergraduate standing By Rae A. Ruddy roviding a broad education has always been the goal of the University of Michi- gan. When a student gradu- ates from U-M, he or she is expected to have some knowledge in many different areas. This is precisely why students are required to meet certain distribution requirements before they graduate. Each student is required to take classes in the natural sciences, social sci- ences and the humanities. The adminis- trators feel that a more well-rounded in- dividual will benefit society more than an individual who knows only about his or her field of concentration. Further- more, people in " the real world " are looking to hire people with knowledge in many areas rather than knowing only one subject well. Last year the University of Michigan instituted what it calls the " Undergra- duate Initiatives Fund " so that students who graduate from the University will receive an even broader and more liberal education. According to The University Record, the goal of the Undergraduate In- itiative is to " renew and revitalize, to im- prove and enrich, the undergraduate ex- perience at the U-M. " The Undergra- RACIAL AND CULTURAL DIVERSITY is an important part of the educational process. Students gather in the Diag for the rededication of the shanty to protest apartheid. duate Initiative provides funding for projects that will help in achieving this goal. Adding more course sections and fa- culty members is not the intent of the Initiative. Rather, the intent is to make the entire undergraduate experience more responsive to the needs of today ' s students, the needs of the communities in which they will work after graduation and the needs of our rapidly transform- ing progressive society. James J. Duderstadt, U-M ' s provost and vice president for academic affairs, is one of the proponents of the Undergra- duate Initiative. He sees the Initiative as " a renewal in our commitment to quality in our undergraduate education, stimu- lated by our sense of responsibility to stu- dents and society and by our aspirations for excellence. " He sees achieving a ba- lance among teaching, research and ser- vice at the University not as " a conflict between competing goals but (rather) as an opportunity to exploit an important creative tension. " Duderstadt believes that teaching, re- search and service can, and should all play a unique role in the undergraduate education in that: They should provide undergraduates with experiences that draw on the vast intellectual resources of the modern re- search university. They should expose students to the; excitement of great minds struggling to extend the boundries of knowledge. They should develop in students both the ability and will to strive for knowl- edge. They should expose students to the diversity, the complexity and the plural- ism of peoples, cultures, races and ideas that can only be found in the intellectual melting pot of the modern research uni- versity. The institutions must accept their mission to educate the leaders of Ameri- can society. The intention of the Undergraduate Initiative Fund is to receive ideas from all areas of the University. There were two different deadlines for when propos- als could have been submitted, one in the summer of 1987 and one in January 1988. The administration set up the gui- delines, but anyone could have submit-j ted a proposal. For instance, one proposal that was ac 90 4 UNDERGRADUATE INITIATIVE cepted for the first deadline was the Un- dergraduate Colloquium Series, which was suggested by Frederick Nahm, then a second-year medical student; Taeku Lee, then a fifth-year Inteflex student; and Steven Barrett, a 1987 graduate of the Residential College. The colloquia that they designed are forums that will " en- courage students to become active par- ticipants rather than passive observers. " Designed after a master class in music, the colloquia will allow students through- out the University to " perform " for their peers as well as be critiqued by a respect- ed, nationally prominant master teacher in the field. Interested students will sub- mit papers to a U-M faculty student re- view team who will select three or four for presentation. The series will allow students to discuss various topics outside the classroom setting, and will allow stu- dents to serve as peer models. Although the first colloquium on Dec. 5 was limit- ed to U-M presenters, the proposal calls for an interuniversity series to draw stu- dents from throughout the country. Stu- dent government groups from Harvard, Yale, Princeton and the University of Pennsylvania have already endorsed the proposal. Other proposals that received support in the first round of competition last year fell into four major catagories: Projects which promote critical think- ing and the ability to write with clarity. CONTINUED PLAYWRIGHT ARTHUR MILLER speaks to students about his career. A goal of the Undergra- duate Initiative is to expose students to some of the great minds of our time. JAMES J. DUDERSTADT is one of the main pro- ponents of the Undergraduate Initiative Fund. INFOTRAC, A COMPUTERIZED GUIDE to periodicals, is one way by which students can con- duct research in many fields. UNDERGRADUATE INITIATIVE 91 THE ABILITY TO SPEAK in front of other stu- dents is one of the basic skills that students should possess when they leave U-M. Marlene Roth speaks to fellow communication students. INCREASED INTERACTION between students and instructors is one of the goals of the Undergra- duate Initiative. Students talk openly with Profes- sor Mary Ann Watson Frank H. isident fi aipresidi jtdhis ileijrad sedanei 92 4 UNDERGRADUATE INITIATIVE Projects which integrate liberal and professional learning. Projects which promote acceptance to pluralism and diversity. Projects which promote better inter- j change among students and faculty. Duderstadt noted that the common | thread that runs through all of the pro- posals thus far is a " grass-roots involve- ment. We seek proposals, ideas and parti- cipation in defining programs from our faculty, students and staff that will ad- dress excellence in undergraduate educa- i tion. We seek to invest resources in a way that will motivate our most creative peo- ple to become involved and to become ! committed. " Frank H.T. Rhodes, former U-M vice ; president for academic affairs and cur- rent president of Cornell University, ex- pressed his support for needed changes in undergraduate education. " We do not need a new curriculum, " Rhodes said, " but a new spirit of learning. Save for the basic information, it is no longer neces- sary, at the college level, to commit vast amounts of knowledge to memory. Of I more lasting value are the broadly appli- cable skills and wide-ranging perspective that the liberal arts curriculum once tried to provide. " These include: The ability to read, write and speak with clarity, precision and grace; and the ability to understand and articulate not only facts, but nuances and shades of meaning. The habit of disciplined inquiry-the ability to delve deeply, systematically and thoroughly into new subject areas. An understanding of times and cul- tures other that our own. An appreciation of non-verbal and non-qualitative expressions, including those of the creative and performing arts. Other proposals that have been ap- proved for funding this academic year in- clude " A New Program in Course Devel- opment and Curricular Renewal, " pro- posed by the Collegiate Council of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, which will involve enlisting senior faculty members with established re- search reputations to develop some 60 different courses. The central purpose of the new courses would be to prepare stu- dents for problems that may arise in dif- ferent areas and teach them to develop and evaluate alternative positions and solutions. " Investigating Social and Demogra- phic Change in America " is a two-year project that will introduce freshmen and sophomores to " major social, economic and political influences that have affect- ed the demographic structure of the na- tional population over the past four de- cades. " Another accepted proposal is a four- year undergraduate honors seminar in Afroamerican and African studies which will focus on an interdisciplinary and comparative analysis of the Black experi- ence. It is designed to offer a " coherent introduction to the methods, organiza- tion and substance of social science and humanities disciplines. " The " Introduction to the Natural Sci- ences " proposal will offer undergrad- uates, both science and non-science ma- jors, the opportunity to spend the last month of the spring-half term to study at the Biological Station in Pellston, Michi- gan. It will allow students to study the natural sciences in the ideal setting. UNIVERSITY UNDERGRADUATES Mark Willett and Dave Wilcox perform in The Contrast at the Trueblood Theatre. Exposure to creative and performing arts is another goal of the initiative. THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SYMPHO- NY ORCHESTRA performs Haydn ' s 93 Sympho- ny and Strauss ' Alpine Symphony to students and other patrons at Hill Auditorium. UNDERGRADUATE INITIATIVE 93 The Great Debate Does U-M favor teaching or research? By Jennifer Karas t ' s a showdown at State and Packard ... " This University just ain ' t big enough for the both of us pardner take your ten paces and draw. " Ironically, students do end in a draw in this shooting match because there can be no winner in the never-ending conflict between research and teaching and their roles at a large university. Tension between the two disciplines has existed for as long as there have been universities. But is the tension created or built in to the system of a university? And can we say that the tension has a purely negative effect on the faculty and the stu- dent body? James Duderstadt, provost and vice president for academic affairs for U-M, feels, " The strength of our institution de- pends on our efforts to achieve an opti- mum blend of quality , breadth , and sca- le. ..we attempt to achieve a balance among teaching, research, and service. We do not view achieving this balance as a conflict between competing goals but as an opportunity to exploit an important creative tension. " Can it be that the tension created by pressure on professors to publish and re- search while also teaching stimulates a better atmosphere for learning? Ideally, this would be true. Unfortunately, successfully balancing research and teaching is a task which professors find at the best of times diffi- cult and, at most times, nearly impossi- ble. U-M ' s first president, Henry Philip Tappan, envisioned the University as a place where " in libraries, cabinets, ap- paratus, and professors, provision is made for carrying forward all scientific investigation.. .where study may be ex- tended without limit. " Tappan saw the role of professors as teaching along with researching, allowing the students to participate in both areas. Duderstadt had such goals in mind with his Undergraduate Initiative Fund. Duderstadt set up a $ 1 million fund early last year and considered proposals from all areas of the University. Dr. John W. Hagen, director of the Center for Growth and Human Develop- ment, received one of the grants. Recog- nizing the need to let research out of the confines of graduate classrooms, as Vice President Duderstadt suggested, the staff of the center created a program which allows undergraduates to see and partici- pate in research. The center does not of- fer formal courses, nor does it grant de- grees. With the funds from the Undergra- duate Initiative the center will set up a series of mini-courses, taught each se- mester for the next three years. The to- pics will be designed to appeal to all types of students, not just those majoring in the hard sciences. Dr. Hagen commented that two of the goals of the program are " to give students exposure to topics not ordinarily covered in undergraduate courses, " and " to make research faculty realize the opportunity of getting to know students. " All of the scientists on staff at the Center for Growth and Human De- velopment are professors, but mostly at the graduate level. Dr. Hagen also pointed out that re- search is for the benefit of students as well as for the University and for the pro- fessor who publishes it. " Everything to be learned emanates from research, " Hagen said. He hopes that with his program the students will feel less threatened by the research going on at the University and become an integral part of it. Perhaps the largest problem within the conflict is that the students do feel threatened by research and sense that they are not a part of what ' s going on behind the closed doors of the labs or computer rooms. This sense of distance stems greatly from the fact that profes- sors have a difficult time trying to ba- lance the two sides of their job and the student often gets lost in the confusion. So, you ask, Why research? Isn ' t the primary goal of the University the edu- cating of its students? U-M is not an entity subsisting on its own funds and therefore can not enjoy the luxury of research for its own sake as many private institutions can. The Uni- versity needs money to run smoothly; those who believe that scholarly pursuit CONTINUED 94 TEACHING VS. RESEARCH Human De- jut that re- students as ifortkprfr ythingtobt :m iversilyaml L ta within rats do H the labs ofdistajct itytkeedii- niotef! own sake as n.TheUni- IjjlypllISllf Illustration by Todd Samovitz DR. BRUCE CARLSON, a professor of anatomy and biology, observes newts under the microscope. He is resarching the possibility of regeneration of muscle tissue, limbs and retinas in the Natural Science building. TEACHING VS. RESEARCH 95 Illustration by Todd Samovitz DR. MARY McKITRICK LECTURES to her Bi- ology 100 students in the Natural Science Auditorium. 96 TEACHING VS. RESEARCH all that goes on here are naive to the asic realities of a public institution. John Feingold, the chairman of the bmmittee on the Economic Status of he Faculty (CESF), noted, " The Uni- ersity has financial problems and there a lot of pressure related to percep- ions of the University of Michigan as a rch university. " A survey taken by Ithe News Information Service showed hat 56 percent of the faculty feel that he evaluative criteria place too much mphasis on research and not enough n teaching ability. Feingold said, " The quality of teach- ng, particularly at the undergraduate evel, is of serious concern to many ' acuity. They perceive a need for more mphasis in this area. " Over one half of the faculty at the Uni- ersity step into the shooting range by rding teaching and research as sepa- te entities. Perhaps we could treat the wo disciplines independently. At a uni- ersity as large as U-M there is great op- irtunity for diversity. At a private insti- ution you have only one expert on each topic; here you can have several experts in one area. So maybe one of those is what English Professor Peter Bauland Icalls a " passive scholar, " someone who Iocs not publish regularly but does his wn research which benefits his teaching. And maybe the next one is a brilliant re- searcher who does not know where to be- gin when it comes to teaching. Then may- be a few could juggle both and do it well. The point is that there is room to allow our faculty to specialize. Bauland sums this up nicely, saying thaf ' even football players aren ' t expected to play both of- fense and defense. " Unfortunately, eval- uation procedures at U-M cancel this idealistic dream before it can be realized. Review of faculty ability inherently creates a situation of imbalance. Junior faculty members must publish in order to get tenure. Often it does not matter what they publish so long as it is published. Professor Bauland describes the em- phasis on research by junior faculty as " the practical exigencies of careerism. " Be realistic. Teaching does not build a reputation for a professor or for the uni- versity at which he teaches. Publishing begets status. Lecturing abroad wins ac- claim. Receiving honors earns you a name in your field. In an ideal world there would be no conflict between teaching and research. Evaluations would take into account the level of expertise in both areas. Re- gent Thomas Roach sees the relation- ship of the two disciplines as an " inter- dependent link. " They act and react upon each other, complement and improve on one another. An excellent example of the compatability of the two disciplines is the research of African Studies profes- sor Ali A. Mazrui. His PBS television series " The Africans: A Triple Heri- tage " not only bolstered his reputation, it has also been an integral part of many subsequent classes on the plight and development of Africa. Also, Mazrui involved his students in the research process itself. One of the stu- dents in his class that semester described it as the best class she ever had at the University. " It was so interesting to be learning from someone who was actually directly involved with his research at that time, " she said. " You could really sense his excitement. " Often, one can hear a student bemoan- ing the fact that all the professor cares about is his research and does not even make a half-hearted attempt at teaching. The stage is now set for the Shootout. The one principle to which a professor must always adhere is that the student cannot be sacrificed in his quest for higher scho- larship and an international reputation. Though students need information to learn, a university needs students to exist and if enough professors ignore the inter- ests of the student, they will find them- selves without listeners. Ralph Waldo Emerson made this statement on the role of a research uni- versity: " Colleges have there indispensa- ble office, to teach elements. But they can only serve us when they aim not to drill but to create; when they gather from far every ray of various genius to their hospi- table halls, and by the concentrated fires, set the hearts of their youth on flame. " TEACHING VS. RESEARCH 97 A Futuristic Glimpse The University in 150 years The nei he University of Michigan has changed quite a bit since its humble origins in Ann Arbor 300 years ago. After all, you don ' t find many cows roaming around the campus these days. Let ' s face it, U-M is always changing for better or worse and unless a psycho- pathic munitions expert totals the cam- pus, the University will continue to evolve far into the future, maybe even into the year 2138... As you can imagine, after 300 years, time has slightly altered the familiar landmarks of the campus. The Bell Tower now sports the largest satellite disk on earth, which receives important intergalactic messages (as well as any alien orders for a Cottage Inn pizza). The Diag serves as a forum for alien guest preachers to spout their messages at stu- dents passing by. When not vacationing on the far beaches of the Middle East, University President Oliver North IV and his wife Fawn are often seen taking leisurely drives over campus in the family sport- ship. Regardless of which residence hall a student may find himself dining, the food runs true to form. No progress can alter the " fine tradition " of the chicken pattl 18 ] You know, it ' s hard to believe the - ;C " Hill " once presented a problem. Evei ;: since a people-mover was built from i 1 a _ c the CCRB to the Diag, all the student! ' f 1 who don ' t own a space scooter car make it to nearly any class in under llsl five minutes (but only if they get up " M " [ when their robot pokes them). Michigan is big on tradition so it ' s nc wonder that U-M athletics have changec little in the last 150 years. Bo ' s on hii 169th year and still going strong. How , ever, Michigan Stadium was rebuilt ir 2063 to accomodate over 500,000 U-M nalir( fans. tfcontrov 98 THE FUTURE e n.Evt scooter in lin m). ion soii ' sj stag. Hoi ' as rebuilt! )00,(0 U-l The newest drink sweeping the campus is the " Shooting Star " (a drink created at " Rick ' s Interplanetary Cafe " ). Jt has been known, on occasion, to produce a condition commonly referred to as " Halley ' s Vomit. " The Greek system has recently modi- fied its rush policy in hopes of quelling freshman fears and making the whole lengthy process of rush more effective and efficient. Personality profiles of ru- shees are fed into the Panhellenic master .computer and a compatible sorority or fraternity is selected. The Daily, now possessing 249 years of editorial freedom, has become a recent target for student criticism with its series of controversial editorials concerning the " questionable merits " of Martians. In addition, the University itself has come under fire by Earthlings, for opting to admit out-of-planet students, for who the tuition is out of this world, rather than in-planet prospects. The city of Ann Arbor has undergone a few changes as well. The skyline has been blessed with its tallest skyscraper ever. North Quad (located on Liberty St.) houses over 6,000 students, beating out its closest competitor by several thou- sand. While laying the foundation, con- struction workers were shocked to find they had uncovered what appeared to be the ruins of a long forgotten food court parking structure along with a carefully preserved pink neon sign, bravely blink- ing " Tally Hall . " Can you picture this life at U-M in 2 1 38? We ' ve come a long way since the era of crops and cows, and future Wolverines will continue to improve (or at least change) the education and social conditions here at the University of Michigan. Maybe the " Flying Norths " won ' t reign over the Universi- ty, maybe nausea won ' t be labeled " Halley ' s Vomit, " and maybe Tally Hall will never be torn down. But every " maybe not " can be replaced with an- other " maybe. " And ' s that ' s what this university is all about possibilities. By Jennifer Worick Illustrated by Todd Samovitz THE FUTURE 99 SPORTS C R.OS1 - i tCTION veryone knows that while Michigan Stadium ' s offi- cial capacity of 101,701 is the largest of any Ameri- can collegiate stadium, the Athletic Department still crams a few extra thousand people into every home game. This past season ' s ticket sales were higher than ever. How everybody manages to sit down is still a mystery, but it ' s pretty certain people aren ' t sitting in their assigned ticket seats. The Stadium was built in 1927, resting on the soil of the surrounding hillside instead of on any enclosing walls. Perhaps Bo ' s teams would be just as successful in another arena, but Michigan Stadium makes each game more special for everyone. And the team ' s record at home is unreal-it wasn ' t until this last fall that a Bo Schembechler team lost its home open- VHCHIGAN STATE FAIR COLISEUN 3 Although the Stadium is well off EARLY SKETCHES: Architect Lynn Prey ' s conception of a coliseum six years before Michigan Stadium was built in 1927. This drawing is dated September 1921. 3 Central Campus, it magically becomes the center of the universe several Satur- day afternoons every fall. j L The Big Numbers + U-M has 21 varsity sports teams, 11 for men and 10 for women. Michigan ' s football record in the 1980s before this past season was 63-21-1. U-M has won 10 of 16 games with Ohio State and Michigan State this decade. Average attendance at Michigan Stadium in 1986 was 105,210, which was the highest in the nation for the 13th year in a row. Opposite: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp SPORTS 101 Maize and Blueness Needless injuries and needed improvement By Sarah Myers ead, shoulders, knees and toes, knees and toes... And between the head and the toes are the sto- mach, the groin, the pan- creas and the achilles tendon, to name but a few. The players on the 1987 U-M Football team had some problems keep- ing all these bodily parts in working or- der. The season was not filled with nur- sery rhymes, just a lot of nursing. Who would have thought? It seemed inconceivable that the Wolverines would lose their season opener. And to Notre Dame, at home. It just didn ' t seem right. In his previous 1 8 years, Coach Glenn " Bo " Schembechler had never lost a home opener. Pope John Paul II, touring the United States at the time, wasn ' t far from Michi- gan Stadium that day (he visited Ham- tramck in the Detroit area). He must have heard the prayers of the Fighting Irish, " We lost last year, it was Coach Holtz ' s first game. Please let us win this one against the Wolverines, it ' s our 100th year of football. " How could they lose; it would have been blasphemy. The Pope was definitely on Notre Dame ' s side. In the first 1 5 minutes of the game, the Irish took two consecutive possessions down the length of the field to put points on the board. The first drive ended in a 44-yard field goal by Ted Gradel. The second scoring drive was a result of U- M ' s first fumble of the season, on the Michigan 29. Three plays later, quarter- back Terry Andrysiak found flanker and Heisman Trophy winner Tim Brown in the left corner of the end zone for six points. Gradel kicked the extra point to make the score 10-0. Scoring resumed in the third quarter when Notre Dame moved up 17-0 as Braxston Banks dove to paydirt from one yard out. On the next possession, the Wolver- ines took the ball from the Michigan 24- yard line to the Notre Dame 12 in five plays, including a quarterback draw by Demetrius Brown for 39 yards. Brown threw to split end Greg McMurtry in the end zone for U-M ' s first points of the season. Placekicker Mike Gillette scored the extra point, leaving the third quarter score at 17-7. Brown, a sophomore, won the starting job to replace the graduated Jim Harbaugh following a hard-fought CONTINUED QUARTERBACK BROWN calls out the play dur- POISED, J.J. GRANT faces off with Michigan ing his first career start against Notre Dame. State quarterback Bobby McAlister (above). WITHIN REACH...Greg McMurtry stares the ball into his hands, much to the discontent of his Irish opponent (opposite page). Opposite photo by Brad Mills FOOTBALL 4 103 1987 REGULAR SEASON Overall record: 7-4 Big Ten record: 5-3 Notre Dame 26, MICHIGAN 7 MICHIGAN 44, Washington State 18 MICHIGAN 49, Long Beach State MICHIGAN 49, Wisconsin MICHIGAN STATE 17, Michigan 11 MICHIGAN 37, Iowa 10 INDIANA 14, Michigan 10 MICHIGAN 29, Northwestern 6 Michigan 30, MINNESOTA 20 Michigan 17, ILLINOIS 14 Ohio State 23, MICHIGAN 20 competition with sophomore Michael Taylor. The final quarter of the game was marked by a Notre Dame field goal, an- other interception by Brown, another Irish touchdown and an interception by Taylor, whom Schembechler inserted into the game to see if he could spark the Wolverines ' lackluster offense. He couldn ' t. The final score was Notre Dame 26, Michigan 7. The next Saturday, Washington State came to town, and this time a victory for the undermatched Wolverines was inevi- table. After 60 minutes of play, the final score read U-M 44, WSU 18. The game was characterized by penal- ties, especially those assessed against the Washington State squad. On one posses- sion in the first quarter, the Cougars were stripped of 25 yards for holding and for being offside. By the end of the half, the U-M team had received 39 yards from its opponent ' s crimes while being less chari- table, giving up no yardage. At game ' s end, the Cougars had committed ten pen- alties. By the end of the first half, Michigan still was not playing like a powerhouse team. The Cougars played poorly and the Wolverines were still up only by three points, 13-10. Schembechler said of his half-time speech that he " made adjustments, and got a little mad. " His comments had an immediate effect on his players. At the opening of the second half, U-M covered 71 yards in 10 plays to produce a 2-yard TD run by co-captain Jamie Morris. | The momemtum kept up and points -o accumulated throughout the second half, including a 70-yard TD run by freshman running back Allen Jefferson. The Wol- verines chewed up the turf and sent the Cougars home hungry. Despite the win, the injury list began in earnest. Defenders Brent White, Curtis Feaster and Mark Spencer fell to the side- lines, joining one of last week ' s casualties Mike Teeter. One good win deserves another. There seemed to be a certain hype surrounding the match-up against the Long Beach State Forty-Niners. " The Game, " as it was dubbed by the Daily, was not considered a suitable warm-up to the Big Ten conference schedule. The Californian team did however, bring beautiful weather to the third weekend of football in Ann Arbor, and it left with a 49-0 loss. But when a game like that is over, it really doesn ' t matter how wide the mar- gin of victory is. The losses that day could never be tabulated into a regular game statistic. Fifth-year player and defensive signal-caller Andree Mclntyre snapped his achilles tendon. Coach Schembechler called it " a catastrophic loss. " In addi- tion, outside linebacker Keith Cooper was hurt on the opening kickoff. For the conference opener against Wisconsin, Schembechler said he would have to do some " shuffling around to see what we can pull together. " Michigan faced the University of Wis- JARROD BUNCH races up the middle against the Iowa Hawkeyes. Michael Taylor gets into the end zone during the Homecoming game against North- western (top). JAMIE MORRIS First rusher in U-M history to post three 1000-yard seasons MONTE ROBBINS U-M ' s all-time punting yardage leader with 8307 yards 104 FOOTBALL consin to open its Big Ten season. The fans, outfitted in a vast array of maize and blue paraphernalia, appeared ready as they performed assorted renditions of the infamous wave. The team was ready too, despite the loss of five defen- sive backs and other players to various injuries. Not only were some of the players not feeling so well, neither was the head coach. In the early morning hours of Tuesday, September 29, Schembechler was admitted to the hospital suffering from kidney stones. But come game time, he was back. Coach Schembechler has only missed one game during his coach- ing tenure at Michigan, the 1970 Rose Bowl as a result of a heart attack. Quarterback Demetrius Brown held his own against Wisconsin, leading the squad to a 49-0 rout, the second straight game which ended in that score. The Wolverines scored touchdowns on their first five possessions. Three of those were made by Morris, as he chalked up 154 yards in the opening half. Later in the quarter, Michael Taylor replaced Brown and connected with tight end Derrick Walker in the end zone, raising the half- time score to 42-0. The last points scored in the game came early in the third quarter with Brown running into the end zone from the one-yard line. Final official press comments of the day for Coach Schembechler were di- rected toward next Saturday ' s oppo- nent, Michigan State University. Coach said of the intra-state rival, " It ' s going to be a hell of a game. " Cliches aside, it wasn ' t " a hell of a game, " it was hell. This was the game that decided which team would stand tall and proud throughout the state. It ended with the " A CATASTOPHIC LOSS, " said Bo. Andree ; Mclntyre would be side-lined for the rest of the - season due to injury incurred against Long Beach | State. Wolverines sulking away from the stadium, defeated by a team that would go on to win the Big Ten championship and travel to the Rose Bowl. Brown ' s inexperience at the helm led him to throw seven interceptions, his second disastrous outing of the season. With 12:06 remaining in the game, Brown passed over the middle to Mor- ris for an 18-yard TD. The MSU lead was narrowed down to three after a Brown pass to John Kolesar for the ex- tra two points. The score stood at MSU 14, U-M 11. The next State drive put the Spartans ahead by six. With less than 30 seconds left in the game, Brown ' s final pass was intercepted by Spartan strong safetv John Miller. Yes, there were some records broken in East Lansing that afternoon. Seven inter- ceptions tied the Big Ten record number of pick-offs in a single game, and Michi- gan place-kicker Mike Gillette tied for- mer Wolverine AH Haji-Sheikh for ca- reer field goals with 3 1 . " I was disappointed. We took our- selves out of the game.. .They played bet- ter than we did. They deserved to win, " Coach Schembechler said after the loss. " It ' s amazing to me that we had a chance up to the end. " With a 3-2 record, the Wolverines trav- elled back to Ann Arbor to face the Iowa Hawkeyes. Unlike the two previous years, there was no need for a last-second field goal to determine the outcome of this game. Demetrius Brown recovered beautifully from the fiasco at MSU, com- pleting 1 4 of 1 9 passes for 1 90 yards, toss- ing three touchdown passes and running for another. Although Brown ' s performance was strong throughout the game, the play of the afternoon came at the end the second quarter. Brown launched a 50-yard " Hail Mary " pass to Greg McMurtry in th e end zone with no time on the clock. McMurtry grabbed it and the half ended with the score standing at 30-10, U-M ahead. " That was a shot in the dark, " Schem- bechler said. " We had three good kids going down there with a chance to get it, and we just told Demetrius to bring the ball down in the end zone. " Suddenly, the once-hapless quarter- back could do almost no wrong. The third quarter was scoreless for CONTINUED FOOTBALL 4 105 both teams. With :58 remaining in the game, the last points were scored by Mor- ris on a 3-yard run. The final tally read U- M 37, Iowa 10. " For us to get back in the race, we ' ve got to beat Indiana on the road. Next week is key. It ' s going to be a battle, " Schembechler said. As the season would have it, Wolver- ine glory was short-lived, especially on the road. The Hoosiers of Indiana Uni- versity provided the thorny awakening to the Wolverines ' rosy dreams by defeating U-M, 14-10. The Wolverines ' first possession of the day culminated in a blocked punt recov- ered by the Hoosiers on the Michigan 1 1 . 106 FOOTBALL It was senior Monte Robbins ' first blocked punt since the Wisconsin game in 1984. Indiana capitalized on the play, scoring on the ensuing drive with an 1 1- yard TD pass from Dave Schnell to flanker Ernie Jones. " The kicking game got us in trouble right from the start, " said Coach Schem- bechler. In addition to the kicking game, penalties throughout the contest pro- vided trouble for the Wolverines. At 10:38 in the third quarter, a flag was thrown for the first of two pass interfer- ence calls. The ball lay on the Indiana 37, in a thifd-and-eight situation. The call resulted in a 1 5-yard penalty, pushing the line of scrimmage to the Michigan 4 8. The second penalty occurred eight plays later in the same drive. It was third-and- ten on the Michigan 29 when Schnell threw into the end zone. The assessment was again 1 5 yards, moving the ball to the Michigan 14. The Hoosiers ended the drive with what would be the winning touchdown. After the deluge and torrential winds that met the Wolverines the previous week in Bloomington, returning to Ann Arbor ' s sunny and friendly atmosphere was a welcome relief. Homecoming ' 87 would pit the Wolverines against the Northwestern University Wildcats on Halloween Day. The afternoon was filled with spirited id: tod to ton j eight pta is third-ami- to Setae! ton ie previous Ding to Am | the Wildcats on alumni, a " thrilling " half-time show, and weather that seemed to create a perfect football Saturday. To top it all off, the U- M team rebounded from the previous week to defeat Northwestern, whom it hadn ' t played since 1984, 29-6. The scoring began in the second quarter when Gillette booted a 28-yard field goal. On U-M ' s next possession, quarterback Michael Taylor, starting for the injured Brown, ran 31 yards up the center to move the ball from the Michi- gan 44 to the Northwestern 25. On a fourth-and-goal, Gillette came in again to score the next three points. Later in the quarter Taylor scored from one yard out, but the two- point attempt to John Kolesar was incomplete. The score at the end of the first half was Michigan 12, Northwestern 0. In the final quarter Taylor ran 65 yards for the touchdown, putting the score at 21-0. The furthest run of the season to date came on a 74-yard TD run by Morris following Northwestern ' s first score. De- fensive back Anthony Mitchell snagged a Mike Greenfield pass with 1:26 remain- ing to finish off the Wildcats. Schem- b echler ended the day victoriously, boosting his Homecoming record at Michigan to 1 9-0. The bad news was Tay- lor was injured during one of his many runs. During the previous season, the Min- Z HERE COMES JAMIE...Dave Chester (64) clears | a path for Morris during the 49er game (opposite). I COACH BO SCHEMBECHLER AND DEME- TRIUS BROWN (left) have a sideline chat. OH WHAT A FEELING...Carlitos Bostic (below) celebrates during the Wolverines victory over the Hawkeyes. nesota Golden Gophers had ruined a per- fect season for the Big Ten Co-Champion Wolverines. Along with that victory the Gophers also took the Little Brown Jug trophy. The game this year would be Michigan ' s first road trip win of the sea- son, it would revitalize the team, and it would bring back that fabled jug. The events unfolded in fairy tale fashion. It all began in the Minnesota Metrodo- me...a visiting team ' s nightmare com- plete with unruly fans and a disabled quarterback. Demetrius Brown played with a broken thumb on his left throwing hand suffered during the Indiana game. The story progressed as a controversial call and some key defensive plays by the | Wolverines led to a 30-10 Michigan vic- | tory. The rush of U-M players to the Min- " nesota sideline, where the coveted Little Brown Jug awaited, was a fitting end to the tale. " Winning was the best against Minne- sota, the most emotional. We played to- gether as a team, " said co-captain Jamie Morris afterwards. " We came back, we got the Jug back. Last year they were the team that stopped us. It (this game) was a payback. " The game did not start on such a good note. On U-M ' s first play of the day, cor- nerback David Arnold went down with an injury. Things could only get better, right? Wrong. Minnesota gained points with a field goal in its first possession. Then the home team scored on a one yard run by Darrell Thompson. With 8:45 remaining in the first quarter, the score was 10-0. Then things were looking better. Quar- terback Brown threw a 62-yard TD pass to McMurtry on third-and-19. But then there was a fumble, an interception and then a 98-yard, record-breaking touch- down run by Gopher tailback Thompson in the second quarter. The score at the half was Minnesota 1 7, Michigan 7. And if that weren ' t enough, an already bruised Brown, suffered a dislocated right thumb during the game. However, the resilient quarterback only missed one play before returning into the line-up. A Morris touchdown run from nine CONTINUED FOOTBALL 4 107 SO CLOSE, SO FAR...Mark Messner (60) ex- claims triumphantly over OSU ' s Tom Tupa. A pic- ture-perfect pass to John Kolesar (below) slipped through his fingers at the end of the half against Ohio State. HEISMAN WINNER Tim Brown and J J. Grant meet head to toe (below right). 108 yards out at 2:47 in the third quarter made the score 17-13. A two-point con- version followed. As a result of this play, Morris became Michigan ' s all-time lead- ing rusher, surpassing Butch Woolfolk. By game ' s end, Morris had amassed 3,893 yards during his four-year career. The Wolverines took their first lead just over 90 seconds left when fullback Leroy Hoard scored from the one-yard line. Another two-pointer made the score 23-17. After a U-M 36-yard TD pass to wide receiver Chris Galloway, the Gophers were forced to play catch-up. Another crucial situation came late in the fourth quarter, with the score at U-M 30, Min- nesota 20. Gopher quarterback Ricky Foggie fumbled on the goal line. Contro- versy ensued, the fans got considerably louder during a 15-minute delay. It didn ' t matter anyway. With the Metro- dome noise behind them, the Wolverines were going home with the Jug. The road proved kinder to the Wolver- ines during the month of November. With 4 3 seconds on the clock, fifth- year senior Phil Webb scored the game-win- | FOOTBALL ning touchdown for U-M to beat the Uni- versity of Illinois in Champaign, 17-14. Michigan got on the Scoreboard first with its initial possession in the second quarter. Morris swept right for a 3-yard touchdown run and Gillette converted .on the extra point. The score was tied at 7 at the end of 30 minutes. During the third quarter, the II- lini pulled ahead, 14-7, but then on a f| ; first-and-20 from the Michigan 43, Mor- ris cut up the middle, running 55 yards to ' the Illini 12. However, the Wolverines could only muster a field goal. Their next possession would be the decisive one, culminating in Webb ' s 2-yard TD run and a Gillette conversion. It was time to i come back home to play Ohio State. In the last week of the regular season, the OSU game traditionally unites the two best teams in the conference vying for the opportunity to play in the Rose Bowl. The game usually raises the price of scalped tickets sky high. Usually... This was not a run-of-the-mill contest. Michigan State had already wrapped up the rosy package to Pasadena. So what was on the line in Ann Arbor? For start- ers, OSU head coach Earle Bruce was fired the Monday preceding the match- up after a mostly disppointing Buckeye season and OSU Athletic Director Rick Bay resigned as a result. The Buckeye players wore " EARLE " headbands to show support to their lame- duck coach, and support him they did. Ohio State won the contest, 23-20. The final score to light up the Michigan Sta- dium Scoreboard in the 1987 season re- flected another bitter loss. " Even though we gave the damn thing away, it was an exciting game. Sure it was nice for Earle, but that was not my in- tent, " said Coach Schembechler after the bout. The game was not a pretty one. It start- ed off well enough, but Michigan made some costly errors. On the Wolverines ' first possession, Morris ran into the end zone for the score. By the middle of the second quarter, U-M extended its lead to 13-0. This is when the trouble started. A 63- yard punt return by John Kolesar was called back due by a penalty. The ensuing drive ended with a fumble, setting up an OSU touchdown. Brown, injured and sidelined earlier in the game, returned to action. A U-M timeout with 44 seconds in the half seemed to be an indication of big things to come. Brown quickly moved the ball up the field. First down after first down, only 12 seconds remained on the clock. Brown threw to Kolesar in the end zone from 1 8 yards out, and it just slipped out of his hands. However the Wolverines still had a chance to salvage some points with time left for a field goal. Mike Gillette, the most proficient field goal kicker in U-M history, somehow missed this 34-yard attempt. OSU scored 14 unanswered points in the third quarter before Michigan bounced back to tie the score at 20. With 5: 1 8 remaining, OSU scored the final points of the 1987 regular season. Placekicker Matt Frantz redeemed himself for his team ' s 1986 loss in Co- lumbus. Frantz ' s missed field goal attempt that time enabled U-M to win that contest, resulting in a Rose Bowl bid. This time he didn ' t miss. Inconceivable. It just didn ' t seem right. The Buckeye fans stormed the field engulfing it with hues of scarlet and gray- Some Michigan seniors will not be able to avenge this game next year in Columbus. " I lost my final game in Michigan Stadium. We lost the game to our- selves, " decreed a sad Jamie Morris. " We had a lot of opportunities to beat Ohio State. It ' s going to take a while to get over it. " So the season went: an opening day loss, a final day loss, injuries here and there; eight turnovers in this game, seven interceptions in that game. Experience is not so easy to come by, and this year ' s Michigan squad had a rough time of it. By the 1988 season opener, the wounds will have healed and the young players will be more at home on the maize and blue gridiron. 4 LOOKING FOR RECEIVERS in all the wrong places against State. Erik Campbell ' s pass interfer- ence (right) against Indiana was costly. FOOTBALL 4 109 What ' s Going On Here Philosophy and the football player By Sarah Myers t all starts as a dream nar- rated by Howard Cosell. " Ooosh, that quarter- back just took such a hit. " " Did you see that? Unbe- lievable. " Sometimes the dream consists of a catch in the end zone during the final seconds of the championship game or making that one block that enables a teammate to go all the way to paydirt. Football. It ' s a banging, bruising, bat- tering and bedazzling game. It ' s a sport that requires much of its participants. When a player reaches a certain level of excellence, he is then ready to wear the maize and blue that is associated with the U-M ' s Wolverines. A person can excell athletically, but that does not necessarily indicate an overall success at an university. That should not, however, keep a student ath- lete from trying to achieve. The Board in Control of Intercollegiate Athletics, U-M ' s governing body about such affairs, issued the " 1986 Statement of Philosophy, " which was published in its December 1, 1986 minutes. It read: " ...concomitant with the dedication to excellence of the overall educational pro- gram of the University is the student-ath- lete ' s opportunity to acquire an educa- tional experience outside the classroom as a result of participating in intercolle- giate athletics. This privilege is intended to enhance the overall educational pro- cess and should be treated as such a pro- cess. Foremost in the plan is the attention to the overall development of the student athlete. The program is designed to fos- ter the development of the well-rounded individual who is a leader and represen- tative of the institiution and program to which he she belongs. The student ath- lete shall be encouraged to achieve the highest level of academic success while developing and refining ethical values. The ultimate goal is for the student ath- lete to graduate wtih honors and enter the professional world utilizing academic ANN ARBOR NATIVE Dave Mandel awaits his f future in medicine. " and athletic experiences to contribute to the well being of the overall society... " It would be difficult to argue the virtue of such comments but the statement was met with mixed responses when it was introduced to various members of the U- M football team. What may be important to keep in mind is that these Wolverines are also our peers. They enroll at this institution for many of the same reasons as do non- football players. The Athletic Department has provided services to the student athlete. Accord- ing to George Hoey, an academic advisor to these student athletes, his job is " part of an academic support program. To help coordinate a lot of external support ser- vices, to pull things together. " That ' s the academic side. School con- sists of much more than classes. Depend- ing upon the individual person, a well rounded education might also include a social life, volunteer work or breaking the ties from home. Hoey commented that the student athletes that come before him, at least in their first years, feel that they can handle the U-M on all levels; academically, socially and athletically. " It ' s an unreal expectation, " he said. " Unless they ' ve witnessed a family member (go through the same experi- ence), often times it ' s overwhelming. " Both of this season ' s co-captains, Doug Mallory and Jamie Morris, have wit- nessed big-time college football from family perspectives that helped to pre- pare them for U-M. Other players didn ' t have this type of exposure to enlighten them. But regardless of family trees, each player interviewed described his tenure with differing degrees of success. Success is subjective. One might per- ceive money to be the means to success; another may find acceptance by one ' s peers to be the key; and still another may think that trying hard and feeling good about one ' s self is enough. This is how success must be measured, according to the definition that each individual sets. 110 4 ATHLETES i. Carlitos Bostic is a fifth-year senior I concentrating in urban planning through the School of Education. He also wears the number " 99 " on Football Saturdays. " I ' m two people now I ' m Carlitos Bostic and I ' m a football player. " He thinks he has been successful socially and that foot- ball may have given him opportunities in this area. " Unlike other minoritiesblack students, football allows me to be accept- ed by the majority here on campus, even in a sense, respected. " But about football... " It ' s been the best experience of my life. They ' ve (the program) taught me about life. " And it isn ' t always rosy. To Carlitos, " Just because you put a lot into it, doesn ' t mean you ' re going to get a lot out of it. " Education is one important outcome of his years here. " They ' ve given me the chance to graduate. " Then there are some who believe the old work ethic, " you get out what you put in. " Doug Mallory is one person who thinks that way. He has been around col- lege football all his life. His father has f JAMIE MORRIS (left) has held up the team well as a co-captain. CARLITOS BOSTIC (below) plans to combine his love of construction with an urban planning degree. held various coaching positions and his older brother is an alumni of the Wolver- ines. I knew what to expect, " he noted. " I ' ve gotten everything I expected to, " said Mallory, one of this season ' s Asso- ciated Press All-American Honorable Mention players. " Football-wise, my goal was to eventually play and be a part of the program, " Doug continued. " I didn ' t take it (education) as seriously as I should have. " He plans to continue a ca- reer in the football arena, but from the sidelines as a coach. When Doug Mallory walks around campus, one might not think he ' s a foot- ball player. At 6 ' 1 " and 194 pounds, in his own words, he " does not stick out. I can sort of blend in, I ' m not that big. " Doug is amused by his anonymity. " All the players went by and said hi, and these guys asked me how I knew them. When I told them I was on the football team, they asked if I was the trainer or the manager. Once somebody asked me if I was in the band. " Doug says he has no complaints about his years here. But now that his final sea- son as a Wolverine is behind him, he has some retrospective thoughts. " I would have put more into my school work. Football was just an excuse. I enjoy the game so much that I don ' t mind sacrific- ing other things. " The Wolverines ' other co-captain is Ja- mie Morris. Jamie was voted this sea- son ' s MVP and is a member of the All- Big Ten First Team. He also earned an AP All-American Honorable Mention se- lection, to name a few of his many kudos. In response to the Board ' s philosophy, the 5 ' 7 " , 183-pound tailback said, " From a football standpoint that ' s what they try to do for us. If you took football away, there are things I couldn ' t do. It ' s my mo- tivation. " Before Jamie arrived here, he told him- self that he " was going to make an impact on the program, whether special teams or starting. " He was following the steps of his brother, who now plays in the NFL. His accomplishments on the field have not distorted his priorities. His family continues to top his list. And he reiterates time and again that he shares all of his awards and broken records with " the guys up front. " Following graduation, Jamie will pur- CONTINUED ATHLETES JUMBO ' S GOT THE LOOK the NFL is after. sue a career in the National Football League, and afterward he would like to work in television production. John " Jumbo " Elliott is a player who also received many distinguished awards, including AP All-American Honorable Mention and UPI All-Big Ten First Team. One cannot miss seeing Jumbo when he is on the field. Even from row 78 in the stadium, he still looks massive, his 306 pounds thoroughly distributed over his 6 ' 7 " frame. John will graduate with a de- gree in sports management from the School of Education, and he expects to fulfill a life-long dream of playing in the NFL. Regardless of the Board ' s goals, John had his own expectations. " I didn ' t ex- pect to play right away. I didn ' t think I ' d be an All-American, but I expected to play down along the road. I increased my goals; to be a starter, to be the best line- man in the Big Ten, to be an All-Big Ten selection, All-American and to start four years. " John has accomplished it all. His incredible size and his slow gait might conjure up images of a person who cannot articulate well, a " dumb jock. " However, John defies these stereotypes. He tested out of Freshman English. John believes that the program " pushes " academics " but it has to come from inside. There are some nights you look at your books and then you look at your pillow. " Looking ahead, John sees the NFL to be different from U-M. " It ' s not going to be fun like it is here.. .it ' s a comraderie, part of campus life. It ' s a part of my life that ' s over, it ' s a little sentimental, and life goes on. You have to take the next step. " Dave is a senior majoring in cellular and molecular biology. He also wears a numbered jersey on football Saturdays, but in four seasons he has seen action on only two plays. Dave was a walk- on, which means that he was not offer- ed a scholarship, but he was offered the opportunity to play with the Wolverines. After reading the Board ' s statement, he said, " I don ' t see any academic gains from football, except commitment and dedication. The emphasis at practice is to prepare for the game. The coaches have to win because they have to keep their jobs. In fairness to that, they do try to develop you as a person. They structure the program. There ' s a routine you go through and discipline; and you pick that up. " Knowing that his name wasn ' t going to be big was frustrating. " But I still had a great time, " he said. " Freshman year you still had the dream that you ' d play. By sophomore and junior year it was frus- trating. Then you just accept it. " Dave seems statisfied about his choice to come to U-M. He has worked hard. In his final season, Dave received the Dr. Arthur D. Robinson Scholarship Award, which is given to the leading senior scho- lar on the team. Dave has already been accepted to medical school and his career goal is to become a team doctor. So far, all of these football players are leaving the U-M, however junior Jeff Brown, majoring in English and commu- nication, will be back next fall to compete and to complete his degree. Jeff thinks the Statement is basically correct. " The coaches say there ' s a direct corre- lation between how you practice football and how you perform in class. It ' s a mat- , ter of discipline, assignment competency e , both academically and athletically. " ( m Jeff plans to graduate in four years then! 1( j ffl| j take a year off before entering law school He has used many of the facilities avail- i , able to him such as the Academic Re-)j ' . sources Center and tutors. The 1986 Statement of Philosophy sued by the Board in Control had neveri been seen by any of these players before; They all have had to live at the U-M with their own rules, expectations and goals .V j ' lt-U ol The Board expressed its will and these? football players have now expressed some of their accomplishments and acco- lades, as well as some of their disappoint-, ments and dissatisfactions. Not only will future dreams bring th NFL, graduate schools, and coaching t these student athletes, but they will al provide a chance to be retrospectiv about their U-M years. The televisioi networks may not broadcast the rest o their lives but for now, remember thai football is a banging, bruising, battering and bedazzling game. These players and ' TO their teammates will always be Wolver-ji ines and they will always be our peers. ft |r ATHLETES Ccmham Cashs Out Athletic Director leaves post after 20 years I competes etially, " ' in: years ther. iglaw school, dies avail- cademic Re- ivis- p ol had never byers before. w expressec rnsbririgtk 1 coaching t( etrospective modern athletic director, Don Canham once said, has to " hustle like a whore on Main Street. " As the University of Michigan athletic director, Canham has turned plenty of tricks. One must turn the clock back 20 years to paint the picture of what the 69 year-old Canham has accompli shed Isince becoming the University ' s fifth ! athletic director. From any football Saturday of the fall, jjrase the tailgate parties on the U-M golf course, and take away the Port-a- Johns installed for tailgatings side effects. Dig ap the trees, and tear up the blacktop sur- rounding Michigan Stadium. Somehow olast out 5,000 tons of concrete used to refurbish every section and walkway of the stadium. Pull down the scoreboards and send home the pompon squad that :heers for every Wolverine win. Finally, pick any 45,000 fans and send them back to their dorms, homes, libraries, jobs, or anywhere else they would rather be on a football Saturday. That was Michigan football before Don Canham, who officially retires July I, 1988. " I met Don Canham in 1972 at the Flint-U of M golf outing, " recalled Vlichigan basketball coach Bill Frieder. ' My first impression was that he was a eal qualified guy who was probably 10 to 1 5 years ahead of everyone else. I remem- jer him telling me that night he was going ;o have the first million-dollar football ate. Hed scheduled a game with Notre Dame, and thought about the ticket prices and everything, and this was six, seven, eight years down the line. " The guy has a remarkable business mind, " said Frieder no small compli- ment coming from a man with a degree from the Michigan School of Business Administration who is reputed to have a genius level IQ. Canham won the athletic director ' s job because of his reputed business sense. Until very recently, Canham has ac- complished what few other schools have been able to do combining a winning, profitable athletic program with a nearly unquestioned reputation for having a clean program. While U-M never has received a pub- lic reprimand from the NCAA, Canham and the rest of the athletic department have come under fire because of an article in the September 1987 Ann Ar- bor Observer that alleges, among other things, cheating by athletes in a class ti- tled Physical Education 402. In the article, author Scott Shuger, a freelance writer who took the class during the Fall 1986 term, relays daily events that reflect poorly on both those taking and teaching the class. " (Shuger) obviously does not like ath- letes, " said Canham, who said he has not read the article but has been told about it. " He said some things that were absolute lies. " As a result of the story and the reac- tion, the University ' s Division of Aca- demic Affairs called for a review of the class. Although he has been criticized in the past, Canham is quick to point out that history has proven favorable to him. Though investigated by the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare when he seemed reluctant to implement Title | IX provisions concerning womens athle- = tic programs, no action was ever taken t against him. " We got a very good report on that, " said Canham. " They suggested im- provements, and we had them in the works. We didn ' t have good offices for the women, we built a half-million dol- lar office building. We didn ' t have good women ' s locker room facilities, we built new locker room facilities. Some of the women ' s teams were driving when similar men ' s teams were flying, so we cut down on some of that. " Last year, Canham was criticized when the Universitys Board in Control of In- tercollegiate Athletics, of which he is a member, enacted rules stopping cheer- leaders from performing certain stunts the board considered dangerous. " What we did last year has been adopted by the whole country, " said Canham. " We were just worried about their safety, and that ' s why we did it. The Big Ten has made even stricter rules than we have. " By Jeff Rush CANHAM 113 JAMIE MORRIS BOWLS over the Tide during the second quarter en route to one of his three touch- downs of the day. QUARTERBACK DEMETRIUS BROWN f (right) scrambles for 1 1 yards, picking up the first down. 114 4 BOWL GAME High Tide for Michigan Morris bedazzles ' Bama in the bowl By Sarah Myers Photos by Brad Mills ndy Warhol, the renowned pop artist, once said that every person has fifteen minutes of fame in a life- time. Well, at this year ' s Hall of Fame Bowl in Tampa, Florida, acting head coach Gary Moeller had four fifteen-minute quarters of fame. The Michigan Wolverines beat the Alabama Crimson Tide, 28-24, in the first mat- chup ever between the traditional power- houses. On game day, Coach Bo Schembechler sat by his television set in Ann Arbor. The revered commander underwent qua- druple bypass surgery after the regular season and was forced to " couch " this contest. Bo ' s fill-in was his assistant head coach and offensive coordinator, Gary Moeller. After the game, Moeller gave credit to almost everyone and everything involved, including the local townspeo- ple and the weather. " Believe me, " Coach Mo said, " this is Bo ' s team. " With the combined talents of Bo and Mo, the Wolverines washed the Tide ashore in the final minute of play. With 3:45 remaining in the contest, Alabama snuck ahead of the Wolverines for the first time since the first quarter. Bobby Humphrey, the South Eastern Confer- ence offensive player of the year, ran for a touchdown from the 1 7 yard-line. A two- point conversion put the Tide up 24-21. Demetrius Brown and Michael Taylor had shared the quarterback position all afternoon. On this final Michigan drive, Brown delivered a 31 -yard pass to wide receiver Greg McMurtry, moving the ball from the Michigan 42 to the Ala- bama 27. Three plays later, Brown con- nected again, this time with flanker John Kolesar. Brown had two complete passes in the second half and Kolesar had only one reception during the game, but they made this one count. Down by three points on fourth-and-third, 20 yards away from the end zone and :50 remain- ing on the clock, anything could hap- pen... Decisions, decisions. Coach Moeller opted to go for the touchdown. Deep in the left corner of the end zone was John Kolesar. He caught the floating pass from Brown and the Tide crashed. " It was about time for us to catch one, " said Coach Moeller after the game. Place kicker Mike Gillette con- verted the point after to bring the score to 28-24. It was a spectacular story book ending; however, the game did not start off with such excitement. Alabama took the lead, 3-0, during the first quarter of action as Michigan failed to move the ball effec- tively. The Wolverines did not get a first down until the second quarter. Those next fifteen minutes were a Ja- mie Morris exhibition. The 5 ' 7 " , 183- pound senior amassed 120 of his career high 234 yards, including two touchdown runs. His first trip to paydirt was set up after Mark Messner pressured Alabama quarterback Jeff Dunn, resulting in a fumble recovered by J.J. Grant. Morris ' second scoring run displayed his strength and resilience as he broke free from the tackle of Alabama safety Mike Smith, and stepped over him en route to the end zone. The half-time score stood at Michi- gan 14, Alabama 3. Morris had a reputable third quarter as well, highlighted by a 77-yard touchdown run made possible by key blocks from the offensive line. A tie was not the way to end this sea- son. The two teams were not vying for a national or even a conference champion- ship, and all the wire service awards had CONTINUED GREG MCMURTRY (above) caught this 31-yard pass late in the fourth quarter to set up the final touchdown. ALABAMA ' S CLAY WHITEHURST (left) leaps for a two-point conversion. BOWL GAME 115 CHRIS CALLOW AY CELEBRATES with John Kolesar in the end zone after Kolesar ' s spectacular game winning catch. 116 4 BOWL GAME I WITH " BO " ON HAND (left), the defense at- tempts to hold back the Tide. COACH MOELLER (above) made a winning call. GAME MVP MORRIS broke ' Bama with three touchdown runs. been distributed. But 50 seconds seemed to be enough time to salvage a mediocre 7-4 regular season for the Wolverines. It took just one pass and one catch. And a coach at home. Call it motivation. Immediately following the bowl game, Coach Schembechler listened over the telephone as his players sang " The Vic- tors " from their locker room. He also spoke to Coach Moeller and this year ' s co-captains Morris and Doug Mallory. " I think the Bo thing was there, " Mor- ris said after his final game as a Wolver- ine. " I think we all felt that Bo was there and we wanted to play good because we knew he ' d be watching. We didn ' t want him to break his T.V. or anything! " QUARTERBACK MICHAEL TAYLOR (left) looks for a break in the Tide. BOWL GAME 4 117 Twice As Nice Tankers top Big Ten for second straight year n 1986, Coach Jon Urban- chek ' s men ' s swim team posted its first Big Ten title in 26 years. In 1987 they were a step better, repeat- ing the feat, then placing sixth in the NCAA meet. Any doubters of this team were si- lenced in early March, when the team traveled to Indianapolis for the Big Ten Meet. The Wolverines won 11 of 1 9 events and qualified 12 swimmers for the national meet. As expected, the freestylers were domi- nant. The freestyle contingent of seniors Dave Kerska and Joe Parker and fresh- man Brent Lang finished first, second, and third, respectively, in both the 100 and 200-yard freestyle. The same three teamed with junior Mike Creaser to win the 400-yard frees- tyle relay and with sophomore Bjoern Warland to win the 800-yard freestyle re- lay. The exploits of the freestylers should not, however, overshadow the accom- plishments of the rest of the team. Sopho- more Marty Moran won both the 1 00 and 200 butterfly at the league meet, shatter- ing the Big Ten meet record in the 200 fly. Junior breaststroker Jan-Erick Olsen, meanwhile, etched his own name into the Big Ten record book three times. Olsen also combined with Lang, Moran and Kerska to abolish the former Big Ten mark in the 400-yard medley relay. At the NCAA meet the Woverines picked up right where they left off. Olsen bettered both of the breastroke times, fin- ishing fourth in the 100-yard breaststroke and sixth in the 200-yard breastroke. Kerska finished seventh in the 100- yard freestyle, followed by Lang and Parker, who finished 12th and 15th, re- spectively. The 400-yard freestyle relay team of Parker, Lang, Kerska and sopho- more Greg Varner finished third. The 800-yard relay team (Parker, Lang, MIKE CREASER (above) confers with Coach Ur- banchek. LEE MICHAUD (right) reaches new heights as he bounds off the board. All-Time 200 Bum Kerska and Creaser) finished sixth. The 400-yard medley relay team (Lang, Moran, Olsen and Kerska) finished fifth. Parker was an integral part of the teams success, but he doesnt attribute his teams success to individual heroics. " It I was really a team effort, " said Parker. " After Christmas, we realized what we had a chance to do, and we just pulled together and went out and did it. " The outlook for the 1988 season is promising. Kerska and Parker have graduated (both are currently eyeing the ' 88 Olympic trials), but the team hopes to balance the departure of the two seniors with the increased experience of the re-j maining swimmers. Freshman breaststroker Mike Barrow- 1 man is expected to keep the team at the] H same plateau it reached in 87. By Taylor Lincoln I 1184 MEN ' S SWIMMING 1986-87 Men ' s Swimming Results Overall Record: 9-0; Big Ten Record: 6-0 All-Time Big Ten records broken this season: 100 and 200 Breaststroke: Jan-Erick Olsen 200 Butterfly: Marty Moran 400 Freestyle Relay: Joe Parker, Brent Lang, Mike Creaser, Dave Kerska 800 Freestyly Relay: Joe Parker, Brent Lang, Bjoern Warland, Dave Kerska 400 Medly Relay: Brent Lang, Jan-Erick Olsen, Marty Moran, Dave Kerska FLYING FINISH...Marty Moran (bottom left) has set records in the 100 and 200-yard butterfly. JAN-ERICK OLSEN (below) swims the 200-yard breaststroke and (bottom) Greg Varner dives into the EMU pool to compete in the 100-yard freestyle. MEN ' S SWIMMING 119 A Splash on Top Swimmers break o wove of records n paper and in the water, the Michigan ' s women ' s swim team is one amazing team to follow. Last year ' s squad virtual- ly rewrote the entire Wolverine record book, breaking 14 school records along with three all-time Big Ten records. The smashing success of the 1986-87 team, which listed 22 freshmen on the roster, could be equalled or surpassed as the 1987-88 squad returns with more experi- ence and newly-added talent. The Wolverines, led by head coach Jim Richardson, capped off last season by winning the Big Ten Championship and placing tenth at the NCAA Champion- ships, beating more than just the odds. Michigan ' s spectacular finish at the conference championship, defeating sec- ond place Minnesota by over 100 points, and at the NCAA ' s, appears hard to beat. One needs only to glance at this year ' s roster to see the excellence which com- prises the 1987-88 team. Sophomore Gwen DeMaat returns to defend her Big Ten titles in the 200, 500 and 1650-yard freestyle events. DeMaat, the Big Ten Swimmer-of-the-Year last season, placed well at the NCAA ' s and netted several school freestyle and relay records. Junior Stacie Fruth will also be a top contender in distance freestyle events. Fruth placed ninth in the 1650- yard freestyle at the Big Ten ' s while fel- low freestyler junior Susie Rabiah fin- ished second in the 100, fourth in the 200 and fifth in the 500-yard free. Freshmen Minoo Gupta and Molly Hegarty, a high school All-American, should be strong contenders in the freestyle events. Sophomore Anne Colloton leads the A U-M DIVER (above) extends to reach maximum height in order to complete her dive at Matt Mann pool. " LOOK INTO MY GOGGLES " ...Maureen He- garty (right) takes a breath during the breaststoke. pack in the breaststroke at the NCAA ' s. Freshman Sandy Smith should contri- bute right away as will sophomores Laura i Rollins, Jennifer Eck, and junior Candice; Quinn. The Michigan diving squad will be ex-i tremely strong again under the direction of Dick Kimball. Two NCAA All-Ameri- cans, seniors Mary Fischbach and Bon- nie Pankopf, will return in addition to NCAA Honorable Mention selection Co- 1 key Smith. Fischbach ended the ' 87 cam- paign with second place finishes in the one and three-meter dives. Juniors Amy Hansen, Clara Trammell, and Carolyn Kennedy should improve upon last year with freshman Whitney Scherer also con- tributing. 4 By Susie Patlovich Courtesy of U-M Sports Information 120 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 1986-87 Women ' s Swimming Results 15-0 Big Ten Champions Tenth at NCAA ' s GWEN DeMAAT (above), the Big Ten Swimmer of-the-Year, logs in her laps. EARLY MORNING PRACTICE has Coach Ri chardson and Gwen DeMaat talking. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Grappling with Pain Wrestlers overcome injuries young but talented Michi- gan wrestling team heads into the 1987-88 campaign with great expectations and an important year of exper- ience behind them. Six of ten starters returning from last year ' s squad are expected to lead the Wolverines to a vast improvement from the inspiring but injury-plagued seventh place finish of the previous season. Head coach Dale Bahr enters his tenth season at Michigan after leading his 1986-87 squad to a 9-6-1 overall mark, and a 19th-place finish at the the NCAA championships. Bahr hopes that the experience gained by his core of young wrestlers last year due to a rash of injuries to regular starters will become a decisive factor in his team ' s attempt to again challenge for the Big Ten title. " We are still a young team with a lot of sophomores and juniors on the squad, and we hope they improve upon their performances from last season, " said Bahr. " I really think we can challenge LARRY GOTCHER almost pins his man during an early-season practice session last fall. Iowa for the Big Ten championhip. We have the key individuals to move to the top if we can stay healthy. " Staying healthy was often a difficult task for the Wolverines last year. The Wolverines top wrestler All-merican John Fisher was bothered throughout the season by a shoulder problem which had required surgery the previous winter, and freshman star Doug Wyland was forced to miss a good part of his sophomore sea- son with mononucleosis. The team was also deeply hurt by the tragic loss of freshman Mike Murdoch, who was seriously injured in an auto acci- dent. Things are looking brighter for the Wolverines this season, however, and a solid, healthy lineup was expected to take the mat in November. Michigan ' s key returnees this year are Fisher at 134 pounds, Wyland at 118, senior Mike Amine at 1 67, and junior Joe Pantaleo at 158. Each qualified for the NCAA tournament in 1 987, with Fisher winning a championship in his division, a title at the Big Ten tournament , and his second consecutive Ail-American honor. Pantaleo and Wyland both finished third at the NCAA ' s, while Amine fin- ' ished fifth. All four are favorites to cap- ture Big Ten championships this year. Fisher and Wyland, the leaders of the young Wolverine team, have both been honored as the nation ' s outstanding, freshman wrestler by the Amatuer Wres- tling News. Bob Potokor, a 235-pound sophomore coming off a fine 1986-87 season, was picked by the magazine as the best freshman heavyweight in the country last year. Dave Dameron, Wil- liam Waters, Larry Gotcher and Zac Pease will also be counted on heavily in this year ' s Wolverine success scheme. Challenging the Wolverine veterans this season will be a crop of talented freshmen, led by former two-time Illinois state champion John Sehnert, and high- school All-Americans Fritz Lehrke and Scott Cubberley. Coach Bahr feels that each could contribute this season. 4 122 WRESTLING 1986-87 Wrestling Results Overall: 9-6-1 19th place at NCAA ' s JOHN FISHER (on top) attempts to turn his In- diana opponent over for the pin. WRESTLING 123 TWO MICHIGAN PLAYERS (above) attempt to KAREN MARSHALL (right) jumps to spike the | thwart a Bowling Green attack. ball as her opponents prepare to defend. 1987 Volleyball Results Overall record: 20-20 Big Ten record: 3-15 124 VOLLEYBALL Bump, Set, Spike New team struggles through tough season or everyone involved, go- ing through the 1987 Michigan volleyball season was something like a trip to the amusement park. Lots of ups, downs, sides to sides, and a never- ending array of surprises. The Wolverines began the season with their best start ever. By going 1 1-2 they began the first ride up that big hump. Unfortunately, with every rollercoaster, a quick downward slope usually follows. I ' This decline was caused by Big Ten com- petition. U-M won only one of its first six Igames against conference foes. The biggest problem that the Wolver- ines faced going into the season was depth. Before the season, the team lost lunior middle hitter Carla Hunter to knee surgery. She was out for the first five weeks. Games looked like they were ' played at the fun house instead of the IM .Building. Michigan had a fairly new team with inexperienced players like sophomores Kim Clover and Wendy Rabe as well as freshman Julia Sturm getting more playing time this season. The team had problems with consistency simply be- cause it had not played together. The team had just started to gel when another ride took them for a spin. Senior setter and co-captain Lisa Vahi suffered an ankle injury and appeared lost for the season just when Hunter was about to return. The team looked for help and got it with the presence of older players like senior co-captain Heather Olsen and junir Marie-Ann Davidson. Under the tutelage of these two, as well as Vahi lead- ing a supportive bench during her injury, the newer players became better and felt more comfortable on the court. Coach Joyce Davis had a positive out- look on the season despite their declining record. " The outcome is not as critical as the performance, " Davis said. " I ' m pleased with the effort that we ' ve shown. We ' ve had no major breakdowns and were creating the situations that we want. We have to work with a new team now and its looking a lot better. " Despite the injuries, the team had a few bright spots. In October, the team took part in the Delaware Invitational. Michigan placed first in the tournament, sweeping it ' s four opponents in 12 games. Then, two weeks later, Vahi re- turned to play. She started out slowly but soon returned to the form that has made her Michigan ' s career leader in kills, total attempts, service aces, assists, gigs, and matches played. Even with these uplifting moments, the team faced the competitive Big Ten like a trip on a ferris wheel, going in cir- cles. The Wolverines only won three of their conference matches. Michigan fin- ished ninth in the Big Ten standings. There certainly is hope for this team ' s talent. In 1988, the team will rely a lot on Davidson and sophom jre Karen Mar- shall to provide the offense. Newcomer Cindy Maloney will help out Clover and Sturm on defense. By Peter Zellen KIM CLOVER AND MARIE-ANN DAVIDSON jump to block an incoming spike. VOLLEYBALL 125 Fielding Victories Seniors graduate with turf success s seniors Katrina Warner and Debbie Devine left the field for the last time this season, tears filled thir eyes, for they would never play field hockey for the University of Michigan again. But the tears were also ones of joy since after playing through three tough and unsuccessful seasons of field hockey, Warner and Devine fin- ished up their college careers on a team that finished 1 1-6-3. The eleven victories surpassed the previous three years ' com- bined victory totals. " We only won one game my freshman year and only one game my sophomore year " , said Warner, " so it was so nice to walk off the field (for the last time) and end the season with a winning record. Devine echoes Warners feelings. " I think that this is one of the best seasons weve had. My athletic experience meant so much to me at Michigan and knowing that that is the last game I ' d ever play was a real heartbreaker for me. The succussful season got off to a flying start when the Wolverines won eight of their first nine non-conference games. Three of those were tough wins in Rhode Island and Massachussets, where field hockey competition is fierce. It was the first time in a long while that the Wolver- ines came back from the eastern roadtrip without a loss. These victories, however, did more than add just a couple of tallies in the win column. They also gave the team confidence. " When we went out east and won both games, it was a key point for us, " re- marked Devine. " I think at that point we knew that we were a really good team and we went into the Big Ten season feeling really strong. " The Wolverines, who were 1-8-1 in 1986 Big Ten season, did improve this year with a record of 2-6-2 in Big Ten play. The goal to end up in the top three in the Big Ten fell just a buck short, as the Wolverines could only muster Big Ten victories against Purdue and Ohio State. Even more frustrating was the number of overtimes played. In the five over- times, Michigan only scored once, as it compiled a 1-3-1 record. The overtimes, however frustrating, did not pull the team apart. If there is one thing that these Wolverines should be remembered for, it is their team unity. The feeling of togetherness was excel- lently summed up when Gillian Pieper, a junior goalkeeper who came into her own this past year, said, " I have ultimate con- fidence in my team. I live for my team- mates. I ' m crazy over my team. " There is a lot of optimism on this team, as is evidenced by Sara Clark, a junior who will undoubtedly be a top player on next years team. She said, " There ' s a lot of togetherness on this team, and there ' ll be more next year. " So Katrina Warner, Debbie Devine, and other seniors Trish Mondul and An- drea Kuebeller should wipe away their tears, for they have left a team that will keep them in mind as it goes on to anoth- er successful season next year. 4 By Richard Eisen 126 FIELD HOCKEY IT- SARA CLARK SCORES (above) against Michi- gan State University. 1987 Field Hockey Results Overall: 11-6-3 Big Ten: 2-6-2 COACH KAREN COLLINS (above) lends her team support and guidance. A MICHIGAN DEFENDER (left) charges to stop an opponent ' s advance. FIELD HOCKEY 4 127 Coming of Age U-M hockey no longer skates on thin ice en ' s hockey at Michigan has behind it a long tradi- tion of winning, and when you ' re accustomed to such tradition, it ' s hard to settle for anything less. The team has been in a state of transi- tion the past few years, but with the in- stallment of head coach Gordon " Red " Berenson in 1 984 and four successful re- cruiting classes that followed, the Wol- verines appear to be coming of age. Berenson is somewhat of a tradition himself on the Michigan hockey circuit. As a two time All-American at Michigan, and he ' s well acquainted with winning. He ' s proud of the team ' s progress in the last few years and was optimistic about the 1987-88 season. " We ' re confident that this will be the first winning season in some time, " he said last fall. " Whereas the first few years we just hoped to win, CENTER MIKE MOES ELUDES the University of Illinois-Chicago defenseman as he moves the puck up the ice. this year we expect to. " The Wolverines had every reason to expect victory. Berenson remarked on the plan of action he ' s followed, " My first three years here were spent recruiting, choosing our players. We had a great team on paper. We still have a great team on paper, but now we ' ve got the experi- ence to back it up, so we ' ve got a great team on ice too. The team has improved dramatically, I hope it shows in the standings. " With the 1987-88 season underway last fall, the icers were playing well and Ber- enson was confident that the player ' s per- formance was " coming together. " 1986-87 was a season for major re- building. Although the team finished 14- 25-1 overall, it made it to post season play for the first time in a " great many years, " suffering an emotional loss to Michigan State in the first round of the playoffs. Berenson views that loss as a team strengthener. He believed the players picked up right where they left o last year. " We lost, but we lost with a lot of dignity and a lot of promise, " he de- clared. " The players felt good about! themselves and their improvements,! they still do, and that sets the stage for a! great season. " In looking at the 1986-87 record, it ' s obvious that the Wolverines had theirj biggest problems at the beginning of thei season. At the halfway point, they were 4-j 14. Improvements came during the sec j ond half of the year, when the players ' ) increased experience really started to make a difference. Late-season highlights included victories over Ferris State, Lake Superior and arch-rival Michigan State at East Lansing ' s Munn Arena. The team went on the ice in ' 86 with 10 CONTINUEE 128 HOCKEY s Slate, Lah lipnStatel l nlwil CONTINUE 1986-87 Hockey Results Overall record: 14-25-1 CCH A record: 11-20-1 Bowling Green, 6-5 at Bowling Green, 2-5 at Miami, 3-6 at Miami, 3-4 Ohio State, 8-2 Ohio State, 3-4 at Illinois-Chicago, 2-5 at Illinois-Chicago, 3-13 Ferris State, 5-4 Ferris State, 4-6 Michigan State, 6-7 at Michigan State, 3-9 at Western Michigan, 4-3 Western Michigan, 6-8 Lake Superior, 4-6 Lake Superior, 4-5 at Minnesota, 2-11 at Minnesota, 2-5 Miami, 8-4 Miami, 8-6 Michigan Tech, 4-3 Western Michigan, 2-8 at Ohio State, 4-7 at Ohio State, 8-7 Illinois-Chicago, 4-7 Illinois-Chicago, 2-7 at Ferris State, 3-5 at Ferris State, 6-0 at Michigan State, 8-2 Michigan State, 1-2 at Western Michigan, 5-6 Western Michigan, 9-4 at Lake Superior, 6-6 at Lake Superior, 9-5 Alaska-Fairbanks, 8-2 Alaska-Fairbanks, 7-3 Bowling Green, 3-5 at Bowling Green, 3-9 CCHA PLAYOFFS: at Michigan State, 7-8 at Michigan State, 3-6 ROB BROWN IGNORES his opponent ' s attack (above), skating towards the goal. = COACH BERENSON SNAPS out instructions to his team early in the 1987-88 season. HOCKEY 129 freshmen and only 3 seniors, and it Strug- | gled as expected. " We had the best recruit - class in the country, but freshmen can ' t " carry a team, " Berenson noted. Maybe freshmen can ' t, but sopho- mores certainly make a big difference. Michigan hockey is coming of age. The greatest loss to this year ' s team was, paradoxically enough, due to a tre- mendous honor. Brad Jones and Jeff Norton, both All CCHA players (first and second team respectively), currently hold positions on the U.S. Olympic Hockey Team. Although these two were greatly missed, Coach Berenson still holds his current team in high regard. " They ' re perhaps not as talented as Jones and Nor- ton, but I see better depth at every posi- tin, and also better chemistry. " A valuable addition to this year ' s team was freshman Bryan Deasley, a first round NHL draft pick who turned down professional status to wear the maize and blue. The team had an exciting year ahead in 1987-88, including participation in the annual Great Lake Tournament and the prestigious Yale Classic. Overall, the fu- ture of the Michigan Hockey team is looking bright. Says Berenson, " We ' re over the hump as far as being losers. Lose too long and you begin to accept losing. These guys are learning what it takes to win, the price you pay. At the end of the season I hope to be a bona fide contender, a team that wins on a consistent basis. We ' re looking to reach the goal we ' ve been working toward for three years. " We ' re coming of age. " 4 By Melinda Gray ROB BROWN BREAKS AWAY during a game in which he scored the winning goal in overtime (above). TODD COPELAND DEFENDS against his oppo- nent ' s pass. 130 HOCKEY CAPTAIN TODD BROST(above) battles for the puck in an early game face-off. GOALIE WARREN SHARPLES (left) deftly stops an incoming slapshot. HOCKEY 131 TINA BASLE CONNECTS solidly (right) as she hits a cross-court passing shot. SHOWING UNIQUE FORM, Dan Goldberg spins one down the line. 1986-87 Men ' s Tennis Results Record: 28-3 Overall, 9-0 Big Ten 1987 Women ' s Tennis Results Record: 11-16 Overall, 3-11 Big Ten 132 TENNIS Racqueteers Return Men roll on while women strive to improve V he story of the women ' s At rv and men ' s tennis 1987 } season could read a bit A like A Tale of Two Cities; however, there is one characteristic that the two have in com- mon and that is their enthusiasm for the game of tennis. Though the women ' s team had a dis- appointing season, with an overall record of 1 1-16 and a Big Ten record of 3-11, Coach Elizabeth Ritt felt that it was a good year because the attitude of the players never turned sour. Despite poor finishes the girls " improved their record and achieved individual goals, " said the coach. The highlight of the season was the per- formance of Tina Basle, a junior from Sarasota, FL. Coach Ritt stated " She had an outstanding season which is difficult to do when your team is struggling. " Basle ' s record overall for the season was 23-9 and 1 3-3 in the Big Ten. She has been selected to the All Big Ten Singles team and Coach Ritt has even higher ex- pectations for her since " she has a chance to improve and work hard so she may be able to qualify for the NCAA ' s. " Doubles was the major downfall of the season and the area on which Coach Ritt hopes to concentrate next year. She ' s op- timistic about the upcoming season with hopes that the talents of two freshmen, together with the experience and ability of the older players, will be the winning combination. The confident feeling on the courts in the Track and Tennis Building, the men ' s team practice ground, could easily be at- tributed to the fact that the men won the 1987 Big Ten Championship. Michigan has held that title for nearly a decade. In fact, in the 18 years that coach Brian Eisner has been with the team, the title has only eluded him twice. Eisner said that winning the Big Ten Championships was just a part of the importance of the season. He felt, " It was a year of transition in terms of the confidence of the players. The team changed from a sectional team to a na- tional team. " He noted that his players are now considered to be more than a great Midwestern team; they are a forbidding national force with " a run at the national championships. " All six singles players ' had their best years of college tennis this season. The two top-seeded players, Ed Nagel and Dan Goldberg, had especially noteworthy performances. Nagel, with an overall record of 45-9 and a Big Ten record of 8-1, was named Outstanding Player of the Big Ten. Dan Goldberg had an overall record of 41-9 and a Big Ten record of 8-0 and achieved the coup of the season as a finalist in the NCAA Championships. Goldberg, who was seeded number two last year on the team, and was un- seeded at the championships, went into the tournament having won 3 1 consecu- tive matches. He is one of the few players from a Midwestern school to advance to the finals of the NCAA ' s. Winning the Big Ten Championships brought the men ' s tennis team to a higher level of play. The top two seeds will be back next season along with the fifth and sixth seeded players. Add to that what Coach Eisner calls, " two of the finest players in the U.S. as freshmen, " and the national championships are going to get a lot more than a " run " from this team.A By Jennifer karas IN FULL STRIDE, John Royer stretches to re- turn a difficult shot. TENNIS 133 Choices, Choices There ' s a club out there sporting your name ast year Tom, Dick, Jane and Harry wondered about the Club Sports scene. Not much has changed since then, kids. There are 39 offerings to choose from, including such favorities as lacrosse, floor hockey, rugby and karate. Some club sports continue to play in the rain, before few fans, and without the necessary funds. Other club sports continue to play indoors, before few fans, and without the necessary funds. So where does this situation leave the players? A little frustrated? A little annoyed? Generally the athletes are quite content with their decision to play in this competitive circuit. A VOLLEYBALL DUO BLOCKS an unsuccess- ful spike at the CCRB. Varsity sports, such as ticket turnstile winners, football and men ' s basketball, get a lot of attention at this University and around the country. But there are literally thousands of other University students, faculty and community resi- dents who also sweat it out religiously without the pressures that may occur due to a varsity status. Funding is the most apparent differ- ence between varsity teams and club sports programs. The varsity teams re- ceive their money from the Athletic De- partment while the Department of Re- creational Sports fund the clubs. The lat- ter department is part of the regular U-M budget, which in turn allocates the mon- ey to the sport club program. But it is not necessary to wear maize and blue to be the most feared and fero- cious animal about town. The competition faced by several of the teams truly is varsity quality. The crew club sculled against formidable op- ponents at the Head of the Charles race in Cambridge, MA. In November, the men ' s rugby club hosted the Big Ten Tournament in Ann Arbor. But the point of the Club scene is to enjoy university life a bit more. This is a necessary added dimension, which gives a twist to the competitive nature of aca- demic existence. By Sarah Myers 134 CLUB SPORTS Mity.H arlesraai E " iber, tt scene is i . This is, which ivt itoeofaa THE MICHIGAN SCRUM (left) half powers his way through the Louisville forward line. WITH POISE, PRECISION AND CONCEN- TRATION, a member of the Archery Club pre- pares to let one fly. CLUB SPORTS 135 I.M. Active Thousands participate in intramurals he 5 Best Reasons Not To Study at U-M: l) " Ten years from now, is it really gonna make a difference if I fail this test? " 2) " Isn ' t Moonlighting Wheel Of Fortune The Farm Report on in a half hour? " 3) " Two dollar pitchers at Rick ' s... " 4) " I didn ' t want to go to Med school anyway... " 5) " I don ' t have time-I ' ve got a game... " So it is Wednesday night, long past prime time TV. And it ' s not going to make or break your future as a doctor either. But come on, it ' s almost mid- night. Sure, sports are a big deal at Michigan, but I ' ve never heard of a game in the middle of the night! Well then, you ' ve never played on an Intramural Sports Team. The Intramural, or " IM, " Sports program is by far the largest and most FLOOR HOCKEY keeps these students slap happy. DESPITE A GRUELING GLARE, football (far right) in the Sorority League is all in fun. popular extracurricular activity on campus, involving 15,000 teams and 57,000 participants annually. Our IM program boasts a proud his- tory, vith such alumni as Elmer Mit- chell, " The Father of Intermural Sports, " and Brad Riske, who claims patent rights to the sport of paddleball. Aside from this glory, IM sports provide competition and comradery for even the biggest couch potatoes. Exercise is also a great way to relieve the stress that builds up from the pressures of everyday school, and it does a lot more for you physically than Moon- lighting reruns. The program provides competition for virtually any level of play. There are leagues for everyone, from Greek or- ganizations to faculty and staff. The choice of sport is yours, because there are opportunities open in every area from free-throw shooting to touch foot- ball to water polo, complete with intertubes! All IM sports contests are not, however, fun and games. Intense rival- ries have built up over the years in al- most every league. From the annual Gomberg- Taylor Tug of War to tradi- tional fraternity championships, these contests have caused many a broken bone and even a few broken friend- ships. Cumulative point spreads are kept for two divisions annually. Winners for the 1986-87 season included Sigma Phi Epsilon in the fraternity league, and Kelsey House, South Quad in the resi- dence hall division. Along with sports, the IM department also offers student employment for over 250 referees, offi- cials and supervisors. So whether you ' re in it for the exer- cise, the bucks, or just an excuse to avoid studying, IM Sports are a great way to go. Speaking of go, I ' ve got to go I ' ve got a game. 4 By Melinda Gray 136 INTRAMURAL SPORTS A SPLISH ' N AND A SPLASH ' N...Water polo players are doused in excitement. FENCING IS ANOTHER SAFE, fun and exhilerating sport in the I.M. program (top left). THE IM BUILDING has the capacity to host several games of basketball at once. INTRAMURUAL SPORTS 137 JOHN SCHERER GLIDES to another victory defeating a Northwestern runner. 1987 Women ' s Cross Country Results: Fourth in the Big Ten 1987 Men ' s Cross Country Results: Fifth in the Big Ten 138 CROSS COUNTRY Youth Prevails Scherer makes NCAA ' s while women finish strong he 1986 men ' s and wom- en ' s cross country seasons were marked by prominent displays of talent. The un- derclassmen r unners pro- vided a rosy outlook for 1987, while un- fortunate injuries struck several senior runners. As the national spotlight shone on sen- ior All-America Chris Brewster, Coach Ron Warhurst ' s less-noticed runners were forming the nucleus of a tight, low- scoring pack. While Brewster ran unde- feated through the regular season, juniors John Scherer and Joe Schmidt led the underclassmen pack to an unexpectedly successful fall campaign. Especially promising for Warhurst was " the best recruiting class in the last four years. " Seattle native Brad Barquist, ho came to Michigan in what Warhurst termed a recruiting " coup, " was a consis- tently high finisher for the Wolverines. Brewster and Scherer paced Michigan to first and second place finishes in the early season dual meets and were the first pair of Michigan runners ever to take the top two spots in the Big Ten cross Country meet held in Columbus. While the harriers failed to advance as team past the NCAA districts, the swift pair continued to the finals in Tuscon. Brewster, favored to win the race but hampered by a muscle pull, failed to win. Due to this loss, Brewster was not able to extend his reign as a cross country All- American. Scherer, however, had better luck, and achieved that distinction with an excellent 23rd place run. He also es- tablished the chance to join the elite com- pany of being a three-time All-American for the Michigan cross country program. Sue Park ' s cross country squad was youthful as well but unfortunately lost much of its upperclassmen leadership to illness and injury. Seniors Kelli Bert and Melissa Thompson, expected to di- rect the women runners to another strong Big Ten finish, bowed to various maladies for much of the season. They returned to assist in the conference championships and NCAA districts. Having missed much of the season, the two seniors could not regain their for- mer glory and failed to advance to the NCAA championships. In the absence of more experienced teammates, the younger members of the squad rose to the occasion and filled the void. First-year student Mindy Rowand flaunted her talent throughout the season and led the Wolverines with a 16th place TRACI BABCOCK BREAKS AWAY from the pack on the Ann Arbor course. in the Big Ten Championships and a 22nd in the NCAA districts. Although Rowand failed to qualify for the NCAA Championships, her achievement was quite remarkable for a novice collegiate runner. Sophomores Ava Udvadia and Debbie Palmer turned in consistently strong races as did juniors Cheri Sly and academic All-Big Ten Traci Babcock. This gifted corps of underclass runners far exceeded expectations under the ex- pert guidance of Sue Parks, earning her the distinction of being the 1986 Big Ten Coach of the Year. In all but one meet, the inspired Wolverine squad scored in the top three. Even in the face of stiff compe- tition from the likes of nationa champi- ons Wisconsin, the harriers fared well. Michigan ' s gutsy third place finish in the NCAA district ' s was not enough to carry them to the national championships in Tuscon, but was, according to Coach Parks, " the best (race) of the year, " and provided a most promising outlook for the 1987 season. With such talent and depth waiting in the wings, Michigan ' s women ' s and men ' s cross country programs have a very bright future. By Steve Semenuk CROSS COUNTRY + 139 (right) PHIL FERGUSON AND WILEY BOULDING VIE for the finish line of the 100 meter race. (left) DEFYING GRAVITY, a U-M vaulter at- tempts to reach new heights. 140 TRACK Individual Advances Brewster cruises but the team loses rack is by nature an indi- vidually-oriented sport and the 1987 Michigan track season was fittingly highlighted by the indivi- dual performances of an outstanding coterie of atheletes. Men ' s coach Jack Harvey knew that he could count on a talented corps of distance runners and several exception- al sprinters to score points consistently and to carry the Michigan banner to the NCAA championships in June. Fortu- nately, the season turned out as Harvey expected. Nine-time letter winner Chris Brew- ster, never resting on his many laurels, tore through the spring in peak form and fought heat and humidity to take second place in the 10,000 meters by less than two seconds. Brewster ' s 29:12 clocking was a torrid pace considering the conditions and more than justified another All-America title. The Canadi- an national will seek to participate in the 1988 Olympics. John Scherer concluded his impressive junior season as Brewster ' s partner as he captured eleventh place in 29:52 and achieved All-America status for the second time in a year. Thomas Wilcher, the 1987 indoor 55 meter high hurdle champion, wrapped up his Michigan career in respectable fashion as he finished ninth in the 110 meter hurdles. Wilcher was unable to [convert his indoor dominance into ' similar outdoor success, but his rapid acceleration will assist him as a ninth- round pick for the San Diego Chargers. The 3200 meter relay combination of Matt Butler, Earl Parris, Rollie Hudson, and sophomore sensation Omar Davidson, an All-American in his first indoor track season, illustrated Michi- gan ' s depth in the 800 meters wih swift clockings throughout the season. As the younger talent emerges, the Wolverines appear able to improve on their fourth place Big Ten finish of 1987 and can count on seeing John Scherer, Omar Davidson, and others at- tain further All-America kudos. Without as many stellar performers as the men ' s squad, only one woman, Kelli Bert, was able to qualify for the competitive NCAA outdoor championships. Nonetheless, James Henry saw many fine individual efforts throughout the season. The team ' s most versatile contributor was senior Dedra Bradley, an expert in the 200 meter and 400 meter dashes as well as the 400 meter intermediate hurdles and the the 400 and 1600 meter relays. In the javelin, Kirsten Englebrecht ' s lengthy 1 52 ' 6 " throw was good enough to garner Michigan ' s only gold medal in the Big Ten Championships at Iowa City. First-year student Sonya Payne initiat- ed her Michigan career with a noteworthy 46 ' 3 " heave at the Big Tens for third. Dana McKeithen competed ef- fectively in the 1 00 meter dash, 400 meter relay, and the demanding heptathlon. Kelli Bert ran a quick 4: 1 9 1 500 meters and 9:16 3000 meter run to qualify her for the NCAA ' s. Bert ' s fifth place in the Big Ten 1 500 meter final was outstanding in such a challenging conference. 4 By Steve Semenuk A MICHIGAN RELAY RUNNER (left) strides smoothly past an Eastern Michigan competitor. 1987 Men ' s Track Indoor Results: Fourth place at Big Ten Championships Outdoor Results: Fourth place at Big Ten Championships Tie for 36th at NCAA Championships 1987 Women ' s Track Indoor Results: Eighth place at Big Ten Championships Outdoor Results: Seventh place at Big Ten Championships TRACKSTERS CLEAR THE HURDLES at the Len Paddock Invitational. TRACK 141 Leaping Limbs Tumblers land on their feet he men ' s and women ' s gymnastics squads are looking forward to better times after rather mediocre seasons last year. The women ' s team had many strong performers, including Janne Klepek and Angela Williams, to contribute to its fifth-place finish in the conference. Wil- liams qualified for regional competition last season and was an alternate at Na- tionals. The team continued to build in strength and ability all season, reaching its apex at the Big Ten meet. The gym- nasts performed twenty-four routines to give the team a fifth-place standing. Overall, last season was considered a comeback for the women ' s team, which compiled few injuries. Coach Dana Kempthorn is optimistic about the up- coming season. The performances of two first-year members, Kristine Furlong and Debbie Levenson, will be important. When asked about the possible outcome of the Big Ten meet, Kempthorn replied, " If the team is healthy for the meet, and we are peaked, we have a chance at win- ning. " Coach Kempthorn also envi- sioned a possible second-place finish in the Big Ten this season, and emphasized the importance of staying healthy and be- ing prepared. The men ' s gymnastics team finished sixth in the Big Ten last season. The team had two all-Big Ten stars, Mitch Rose and Scott Moore. At the Big Ten meet, the team effort was not very strong, al- though individual efforts were great. This year ' s team is loaded with upper- classmen. The nucleus of the team will consist of Craig Ehle, Ken Haller, Nick Lamphier, Scott Moore, and Brock Or- wig. The incoming performers, Jim Round, a transfer student from Evan- ston, Illinois, Tony Angelotti, Steve Yuan, Shawn Martin, an all-arounder from Illinois, and Behrends Foster, a transfer student from Florida, will help the team. Coach Bob Darden said, " This season is going to be interesting. There are a cou- ple of men we would like to join the team, and we are not done recruiting. It will definitely be a good team. " The Big Ten is the best gymnastics conference in the country, although only seven of the schools compete, with all seven teams placing within the top fifteen in ed States last season. By Andy Anderson ANGELA WILLIAMS FLOATS down to the four- inch wide landing strip of the beam. BROCK ORWIG EXECUTES a perfect pike at the Big Ten Championships. 142 GYMNASTICS VITH GRACE AND POWER, Angela Williams CONCENTRATION IS IT. Craig Ehle (above and ominates her floor routine. right) hurtles off the rings towards a solid landing. 1986-87 Men ' s Gymnastics Results RECORD: 8-10 Over- all, 1-8 Big Ten Sixth place at Big Ten Championships 1987 Women ' s Gymnastics Results RECORD: 10-5 Over- all, 1-3 Big Ten Fifth place at Big Ten Championships GYMNASTICS + 143 A Competitive Drive Victory-hungry linksters show promise he game of golf tests every facet of the human mind. In particular, a golfer ' s pa- tience and endurance are pitted against the course and the whim of nature. Proper attitude and commitment are essential. Both the men ' s and women ' s teams possessed these qualities going into the 1 986-87 sea- son. Commitment and talent helped to im- prove the men ' s Big Ten record from last season ' s ninth-place finish to this year ' s sixth-place notch. The competition was tight with only a one-shot spread between each of the third through sixth-placed teams. Led by co-captains Scott Chipokas and John Codere, the relatively young men ' s team, composed mostly of sophomores, had several highlights throughout the split season. This included a second place finish in the Colonel Classic against many strong Kentucky schools. In addi- tion, the team placed third in the Kepler Intercollegiate Tournament held in April at the difficult Ohio State University course. Scott Chipokas surfaced as a good, strong player during the season with a (near right) HAVING CLEARED the infamous ninth hole water hazard, Krista Dunton shows per- fect form as she chips to the green. (far right) DONNA GREENBURY HOLDS HER BREATH and waits as her putt on the eighth hole teeters on the edge of the hole. stroke average of 75, including a first place finish in the competitive Kepler. Narrowly missing the All-Big Ten selec- tions, Chipokas has just come off of a strong summer in which he was hailed Iowa Amateur of the Year. Other mem- bers expected to contribute are juniors Hersh Patel, Bob Papp, and senior Mike Seekell. The women ' s team did not play up to expectations, with a tenth-place finish in conference play. However, they placed first in the Notre Dame Invitational with a team average of 78. The women proved that they had the talent and the proper attitude to overcome the dangers of the all too common summer burnout. Krista Dunton and Terri Mage pro- vided strong leadership. Mage is thought to have an excellent chance at being se- lected to the All-Big Ten team after plac- ing in the top 20 last season. Coach Sue LeClair feels that seniors Mage, Dunton and Donna Greenbury, combined with new prospects such as Mary Hartman, should have a season of growth and pro- gress. " Individually, these girls are all great players, very talented. They just lack con- fidence when they get out in a tourna- ment setting. We ' re straightening out the little problems early; so the main thing the girls have to learn is to enjoy what they are doing, " said LeClair. A source of pride for both teams is their excellent academic level of achieve- ment. The men ' s team had over a 3.0 average, and two seniors on the women ' s team, Jan Idomir and Lisa DiMatteo, were selected as Academic All-Ameri- cans. The University of Michigan Golf Course designed by Alister McKenzie is another birdie in the golf program. The course, with its competitive layout and variety of holes, provides an excellent game, and encourages a high standard of play. It ranks as one of the top college courses in the country and will be the site of the Michigan Intercollegiate this year. The men ' s and women ' s golf teams feeu positive about the experience they havd gained during the past season. With a blend of proper attitude and commit ment, the 1987-88 outlook is in the hole. By Melinda Gray and Laura Westfall 144 GOLF 1987 Men ' s Golf 15th of 16 South Florida Invitational 12th of 16 Purdue Invitational 10th of 18 Marshall Invitational 5th of 23 Kepler Intercollegiate 12th of 18 Wildcat Classic 4th of 8 Spartan Invitational 10th of 18 Mid-American Invitational 6th of 1 1 Northern Intercollegiate 6th of 10 Big Ten Championship (top left) TERRI MAGE CONFRONTS THE HOLE with a steely gaze as she lines up to sink this putt. THE 1987 MEN ' S GOLF TEAM FRONT ROW: Tom Wilson, Scott Chipokas, Mike Seekell; BACK ROW: Bob Papp, Tom Paton, Hersh Patel, John Codere, Joe Creal, coach Jim (arrass. GOLF 145 Running the Numbers Game U-M chalks up its seventh straight Big Ten title 987 was a year of big numbers for the Michigan baseball team and head coach Bud Middaugh. Those numbers were impressive enough to give the Wolverines another outstanding season. For starters, Michigan finished 52-12 and won its seventh straight Big Ten East Division title with a 13-3 conference record. The team also put up a few other significant numbers on its way to the crown. Eighth-year coach Middaugh notched his 700th career victory during the sea- son and now has 368 wins at Michigan. That puts him second on the Wolverines ' all-time list for victories, trailing only the legendary Ray Fisher, who compiled 637 wins. Middaugh also just missed out on lead- ing his squad to a new record for consecu- tive wins. The Wolverines put together a 22-game winning streak that was snapped by Michigan State, just two games shy of the school record of 24 set in 1985. However, the team ' s most important winning streak consisted of only four games. That occurred after Michigan lost its first game in the double-elimination Big Ten Playoffs to Iowa. Playing at home, the Wolverines then pulled out four dramatic must-win games to take the conference championship. Michigan beat Purdue for the title on a two-out, two-run single by freshman Greg McMurtry in the ninth inning that gave the Wolverines a 4-2 win. It was the school ' s 31st Big Ten championship. Senior relief pitcher Greg Everson was the Most Valuable Player in the tourna- ment as he notched two wins and a save. The most significant factor regarding Everson is that he is the only prominent player the Wolverines lost from this team. Everyone else will be back for 1988. The talented ranks that are returning will be led by a strong pitching staff con- sisting of experienced starters Mike Igna- siak (6-5, five saves, team MVP), Jim Ab- bott (11-3, 2.08 ERA) and Chris Lutz (6- 1). The staff will also have much depth after the fine showings of young pitchers Dave Peralta, Tim Lata, Ross Powell, and Mike Grimes in 1987. The ' 87 squad was led in hitting by freshman sensation Phil Price, who hit .387 with nine home runs and 43 RBIs. McMurtry, another freshman who was the first-round draft pick of the Boston Red Sox in 1986, started slowly but im- proved steadily and ended up hitting .299. Jim Durham was the Wolverines ' sec- ond top hitter at .378, and Bill St. Peter led the team in RBIs with 52. Steve Fin- ken and Tom Brock also were key con- tributors with identical stats of eight home runs and .278 averages. Michigan ended its season in the Northeast Regional of the NCAA Tour- nament against a pair of outstanding pitchers. Mark Remlinger of Dartmouth and relief ace Cris Carpenter of Georgia baffled the hitters and ended any chances of a World Series appearance. So now, the Wolverines should be even better in 1988 and will set out to put up some even bigger numbers. With some talented freshmen and all the key per- formers from an outstanding team re- turning, the Wolverines should return to the College World Series for the first time since 1984. + ' - By Greg Molzon STEVE FINKEN ( 9) illustrates the fine art of " high five " to a bat boy as he congratulates Greg McMurtry ( 15) on his rounding the bases. ; PITCHER MIKE IGNASIAK displays why he was chosen by his teammates as the recipient of the Ray Fisher Award as most valuable player of the 1987 season. 146 4 BASEBALL " lybutt wnes ' sec- ' ill St. Peter Steve Fi D . re by ts of eight s. son in the CAA Tour- iiiy chances c. luldbeeven it to put up With some he key per- Id return to GregMotoi BILL ST. PETER LUNGES FORWARD, manag- ing to stir up a little dirt around home plate, in a valiant effort to secure another Wolverine Big Ten title. STEVE FINKEN THROWS into a double play to retire the side as Chris Gagin lends athletic support. BASEBALL 147 Strikeout Summer Pitcher Jim Abbott fries Fidel ' s fielders magine hundreds of pages written and dozens of photographs taken of you. The contents of these pages reflect upon your successes and even upon your less complimentary outings. You do not know that this file exists. Jim Abbott, a junior from Flint, Michigan, seemed surprised when told about the file residing in the basement of the University of Michigan ' s Sports Information Building that boasts his name. The scrapbook of Jim Abbott ' s career would make any parent proud. The LSA communication major has thrown strikes for the Wolverines since his freshman year. This summer he took on teams from Aruba, Canada, Cuba, and Nicaragua as a member of Team USA. After an 11-3 season as a sophomore and earning such honors as the Golden Spikes Award (the Heisman Trophy of amateur baseball), the Geoff Zahn Award as U-M ' s Most Valuable Pitcher, All-Big Ten second team, All-District first team and All-American third team, Abbott continued to have a record- breaking 1987. He was invited to play for Team USA, the squad that competes at the Pan-American Games in August. In order to prepare his platoon for those games, Team USA Coach Ron Fraser wanted to challenge the best amateur team in the world, the Cubans. So the American team carried its big sticks to Cuba. The seven-day trip was no spring break. The team won two out of five games, which would not usually herald high honors; however, the Cubans had not lost a game at home in 25 years. And guess who charged the mound, and fired the winning K ' s at the Cubans first? Yes, add another couple of articles to the " Jim Abbott " file, and some more photographs too, please. That game ended, 8-3. The way Abbott described his trip to Cuba was a compelling account. The Cuban people were not allowed to talk to the visiting team. The expansive hotels might once have been beautiful he thought but now are run down. On one game night, Cuban President Fidel Castro came by to meet the team. It must have been the Cuban dialect because Abbott wasn ' t quite sure what Castro said to him, " ... but he slapped me on the head a couple of times! " The whole experience was estrano, it was strange. But Jim Abbott must have seemed a bit estrano to the Cubans as well since he was born without a right hand. The pitcher has been featured as a " human interest " story since high school. His plight has appeared in publications such as People Magazine, Parade Magazine, and Sports Illustrated. His story has been broadcast on ESPN, on Good Morning America and on the Phil Donahue Show. To those who cannot even see a Jim Abbott 90 mph fastball fly by, his feats are incredible. He is so good that kids from his hometown " actually quit using their right hands , " in hopes to emulate his style and success. Back to San Juan mound . . . " Every time I got on the field, they (the Cubans) stood up, and took a standing ovation . . . , " Abbott recalled. " The first play of the game, the guy hit the ball into the ground and I fielded it and I threw it to first and I got him. It was a bang-bang play, and there was a five minute ovation they just went nuts. " .= " At first it was a curiosity to them, and | then when they saw that it was something 3. that might beat them, well ... " But the I Cubans continued to applaud wildly for the American when he left the field. After his triumphant appearance in Cuba, Abbott and Team USA were ready to compete at the Pan-American Games in Indianapolis, Indiana. Team USA emerged undefeated from a round-robin tournament as it prepared for the medal tourney. The fin al game played pitted the USA team against the Cubans. The visitors sought revenge, and they were successful. To Abbott, the highlight of the Games was over before he threw his first pitch. He was selected by his fellow American athletes to carry the United States flag in the opening ceremony. " To carry the flag . . . you can ' t describe it. You walk out and there are all those people, 30,000 people. And they say, los Estados Unidos. It was incredible, an unbelievable experience. I was in Spanish class the other day and someone said, los Estados Unidos. I just sat there and said, ' wow! ' ' ' After a summer of Latin American fun, Ann Arbor and Ray Fisher Stadium must have seemed like a small sized diamond. There was so much to look back on-the tremendous crowds, the media attention and the refinement of his Spanish accent. Why would Abbott want to return to wear his 3 1 Wolverine jersey? " I always wanted to come to the University of Michigan, always. I wanted to play baseball here since I was this high, " Abbott stated as he gestured a few feet off the ground. " I was talking about it with my dad the other night because I got the Most Valuable Pitcher trophy, and I was just looking at it and I said there were times when I told my dad, ' Well, it just doesn ' t look like it ' s going to happen, Dad, maybe Eastern Michigan or Central Michigan, maybe I ' m not even going to play baseball. ' But that dream was always there. To have that trophy, to have that letter jacketit ' s the greatest thrill of my life to be here. I ' m as proud of that as I am of carrying the flag. " Yes, Jim Abbott, Michigan is pretty proud of you, too. 4 By Sarah Myers 148 BASEBALL fere are al And % It as ! Perience.l VETERAN COACH BUD MIDDAUGH dis- cusses strategy with pitcher Mike Ignasiak. 1987 Baseball Record: Overall 52-12, Big Ten 13-3 Michigan I. Miami (OH) Oklahoma 8. Michigan Michigan 15. Kansas 3 Michigan 7, St. John ' s 3 Miami (OH) 4. Michigan 3 Michigan 8. Pan American 7 Michigan 8, Miami (OH) 2 Michigan 7. St. John ' s 5 Michigan 15. Kansas 3 MICHIGAN 6. Grand Valley 1 MICHIGAN II, Grand Valley 2 Illinois 6. Michigan 4 Michigan 10, Eastern Michigan 4 Michigan 19. Ohio Cominican 5 Michigan 3, Illinois I MICHIGAN 4. Bowling Green 1 MICHIGAN 6, Bowling Green I Maine 4. Michigan 3 Michigan 4. UCLA I Minnesota 8. Michigan 5 Team Cuba 2. Michigan 1 MICHIGAN 9, Wayne State 2 MICHIGAN 2. Wayne State MICHIGAN 8, Detroit 3 MICHIGAN 8. Detroit 5 MICHIGAN 8. Purdue MICHIGAN 3. Purdue 1 MICHIGAN 4, Purdue 1 Purdue 5, MICHIGAN 3 MICHIGAN 3. Ferris State 2 Ferris State 7, MICHIGAN 2 Michigan 3. Eastern Michigan 1 Michigan 6. Eastern Michigan 2 Michigan 1. Ohio State Michigan 6, Ohio State 5 Michigan 3, Ohio State Michigan 6, Ohio State 4 MICHIGAN 10. Cleveland State MICHIGAN 12. Cleveland State 2 MICHIGAN 9, Siena Heights 1 MICHIGAN 7, Siena Heights 2 MICHIGAN 10. Adrian 3 MICHIGAN 22. Adrian 4 Michigan 12. Toledo Michigan 7. Toledo 3 MICHIGAN 2. Indiana I MICHIGAN 2. Indiana I MICHIGAN 10. Indiana MICHIGAN 4. Indiana 3 Michigan 15. Wayne State 7 Michigan 2, Wayne State I Michigan 7. Western Michigan 6 Michigan 7. Western Michigan 5 Michigan State 17. Michigan 8 Michigan 1 1, Michigan State 5 Michigan State 8. MICHIGAN 2 MICHIGAN 2. Michigan State BIG TEN PLAYOFFS Iowa 9, MICHIGAN 4 MICHIGAN 9. Minnesota 8 MICHIGAN 7. Iowa 1 MICHIGAN 5. Purdue 2 MICHIGAN 4. Purdue 2 NORTHEAST REGIONAL Dartmouth 4. Michigan Michigan 10. Rider Georgia 10. Michigan 8 PITCHER JIM ABBOTT fires a strike during Big Ten play last season. Abbott made big news as a junior last summer when he pitched for Team USA | during a trip to Cuba and in the Pan Am Games. 1 BASEBALL + 149 A Spectacular Season Softball squad slides to second fter a week of strong play in California, the Michigan women ' s softball team returned to Ann Arbor to begin a four-game home- opening series against Ohio State. In the first of two doubleheaders, the Wolverines shut out the Buckeyes, 4-0 and 8-0. On the second day of the series, the Wolverines faltered in the first game to lose 3-1, but won the nightcap 3-0. The team continued its winning ways throughout the season and finished sec- ond in the Big Ten. In another four-game series on April 1 7 and 1 8, the Wolverines won three games against Indiana, which at the time was the conference leade r. Ex- cellent pitching by Vicki Morrow, an all- Big Ten second team pitcher, Michelle Bolster and the strong play of Alicia See- gert, a 1 986 All-American catcher, led the team to many victories. However, the of- fense was sporadic. " I had a good team, " coach Carol Hutchins said after the season. " We had a lot of experience and a lot of depth, but we were inconsistent. " In recent years, the Wolverines have begun practice early in the fall to give freshmen a chance to see what the team is like. All new players receive a chance to experience competition by playing in scrimmages. Weight training and other activites also get the " veterans " in shape for the upcoming spring. As for the future, Coach Hutchins pointed out that the pitching staff and outfield will be completely different next year. She stated, " Next year ' s team de- pends on our freshmen and our consis- tency. It will be a new team this year. " " Northwestern has dominated the Big Ten for the last few seasons, " Coach Hutchins said. " We ' ll go out and go for it. I ' m not one to make predictions. " 4 By Andy Anderson ALICIA SEEGERT (top) SHOWS her All- (right) A BATTER ' S-EYE VIEW of ace pitcher American form as she drives for home plate Vicki Morrow ' s fast ball, despite strong Indiana opposition. AT A CHI tr u ' 150 SOFTBALL RECORD: 39-17 Overall, 17-7 Big Ten Cal Berkeley 4, Michigan 3 Michigan 5, Adam State College 1 Michigan 6, New Mexico State 4 Michigan 10, New Mexico 3 Central Michigan 3, Michigan 2 Utah State 5, Michigan 4 Michigan 2, Utah State 1 UCLA 10, Michigan 2 UCLA 4, Michigan Michigan 5, San Diego State Michigan 3, Cal Poly Pomona Texas A M 5, Michigan 1 Michigan 2, Minnesota Michigan 5, Long Beach Cal State Fullerton 3, Michigan MICHIGAN 4, Ohio State MICHIGAN 8, Ohio State Ohio State 3, MICHIGAN 1 MICHIGAN 3, Ohio State MICHIGAN 1, Toledo MICHIGAN 1, Toledo Minnesota 2, Michigan Michigan 1, Minnesota Minnesota 4, Michigan 1 Michigan 4, Minnesota Western Michigan 3, Michigan 2 . Michigan 3, Western Michigan MICHIGAN 6, Michigan State MICHIGAN 2, Michigan State Indiana 2, MICHIGAN 1 MICHIGAN 2, Indiana 1 MICHIGAN 1, Indiana MICHIGAN 3, Indiana 2 Michigan 4, Eastern Michigan 1 Michigan 4, Eastern Michigan 1 MICHIGAN 9, Wayne State MICHIGAN 2, Wayne State 1 Central Michigan 5, Michigan 2 Central Michigan 3, Michigan 2 MICHIGAN 3, Iowa 1 Iowa 5, MICHIGAN 3 MICHIGAN 7, Iowa Iowa 2, MICHIGAN Michigan 4, Detroit Michigan 3, Detroit Michigan 2, Michigan State 1 Michigan 1, Michigan State Michigan 1, Northwestern Northwestern 1, Michigan Michigan 2, Northwestern 1 Michigan 2, Northwestern Michigan 9, Sam Houston Michigan 2, North Carolina Michigan 4, Western Illinois 1 Michigan 4, Iowa State 2 Michigan 3, Iowa State 1 AT A CRUCIAL INTERVAL, pitcher Michelle Bolster and catcher Alicia Seegert discuss strategy. SOFTBALL + 151 A Rollercoaster Season Despite a losing season, U-M shows promise By Melinda A. Gray t looks like the mad scien- tist is in the laboratory again . . . Rumor has it that he, along with the help of about 14 devoted assistants, is putting in some long hours on a new creation. A pinch of this, a lit- tle of that, maybe just a dash of this stuff too. What ' s the secret formula, Doc? I can ' t tell you that yet, the Doctor re- plies, " Not until the chemistry ' s right . . . We have all the ingredients but just haven ' t hit the right combination. The key to our success lies in achieving team chemistry. " The scientist, alias women ' s basketball coach Bud VanDeWege, may not be a wizard in the true sense of the word, but to a lot of people, he sure seems like one. Bud is entering his fourth year as head coach of the lady Wolverines, and in that time he has transformed a group of tal- ented but losing young athletes into pow- erful contenders in the Big Ten. Some say it ' s luck. Others say it ' s magic. But Bud says it ' s a lot of skill, a lot of talent, and a lot of hard work- and he CONTINUED 152 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL jjjitopp kill, a M i fcttt r MlNtfl VONNIE THOMPSON looks around a Hoosier while (opposite page) Tempie Brown and Lorea Feldman put the heat on an Indiana player. TEMPIE BROWN, a freshman last year, launches a shot from the outside perimeter against Indiana. U-M won the game, 65-63. I WHAT ' S UP DOC? Bud VanDeWege, head coach of the women ' s basketball team, hopes the chemis- I try comes, together this year. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 153 JUST MISSED . . . Junior Vonnie Thompson, co- MVP for the Wolverines ' team, nearly intercepts an Indiana pass. FIRST- YEAR PLAYER Lisa Reynolds beats the crowd to can this juniper during the Indiana game last season. thinks it ' s finally coming together. Although their record last season may not indicate it, (9-18 conference and 2-16 in the Big Ten) the lady hoopsters have improved dramatically in the last few years. Probably the major highlight of last season was a victory over traditional rival Michigan State. Bud thinks that game broke the ice for a lot of reasons. " We had a young team last year, seven new players on the court (six freshmen and one transfer). This game was key in establishing their confidence and build- ing their determination. " Junior Lorea Feldman led the Wolver- ines in scoring last season, averaging 1 6.4 points a game. Along with moving herself into fourth on the all-time scoring list, Feldman ' s achievements won her co- MVP of the ' 86- ' 87 season. Sharing this honor was Junior Vonnie Thompson. Described as an " intense floor leader with astounding quickness and ball han- 154 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL dling, " Thompson set a record for assists in a single season (147). Other outstanding performances were turned in by freshmen Leslie Spicer (Most Improved) and Tanya Powell (Outstanding Defense). Their combined efforts of top breakaway speed and re- bounding helped them create a little mag- ic of their own. Freshman Jill VanStee was another welcome surprise to the Wolverine squad. A walk-on from Fowlersville, MI, VanStee proved invaluable on the for- ward line and was awarded Outstanding Hustler for her accomplishments. Last year, Lisa Reynolds led the Wolverines in rebounding and finished second on the team in scoring. An excellent shot- blocker, Reynolds has the potential to be- come one of the Big Ten ' s finest inside scoring threats. Joan Reiger is a powerful player with excellent rebounding skills and a soft shooting touch. Rounding out the 1987-88 Wolverines varsity squad are senior Sarah Basford, sophomore Tempie Brown, and juniors Margery Ware and Mary Rosowski. Looking into his crystal ball at the fu- I ture, Coach VanDeWege is optimistic I about the upcoming season. " Almost i everybody ' s back, we only lost one senior , i last year. We ' ve got a strong core of soph- : ) omores and a senior core of leadership to i support them. Our key is attaining thai | chemistry, we ' ve got to achieve chemis- 1 j trv. " Back to the lab, Doctor ... Let us ' know how it turns out. 4 I 15 ONE 0] ONE OF THE FEW BRIGHT SPOTS . . . Mary Rosowski drives for a layup against Indiana. Brad Mills S ONE OF SEVERAL YOUNG, TALENTED PLAYERS, Lisa Reynolds represents a lot of anDeWege ' s hope for the 1987-88 season. Reynolds led the team in rebounding last year and was second n scoring. 1986-87 Women ' s Basketball RECORD: 9-18 Overall, 2-14 Big Ten MICHIGAN 98, Slippery Rock 65 MICHIGAN 76, Eastern Michigan 58 VIRGINIA 74, Michigan 39 Michigan 70, VIRGINIA COMMON 47 MICHIGAN 86, Wayne State 50 MICHIGAN 63, Xavier 55 Michigan 88, CLEVELAND STATE 62 Bowling Green 61, MICHIGAN 60 MICHIGAN 66, Toledo 55 Purdue 82, MICHIGAN 61 Illinois 76, MICHIGAN 71 OHIO STATE 72, Michigan 48 Michigan 65, INDIANA 63 MICHIGAN STATE 73, Michigan 65 Northwestern 86, MICHIGAN 57 Wisconsin 65, MICHIGAN 57 MINNESOTA 81, Michigan 73 IOWA 75, Michigan 54 Indiana 91, MICHIGAN 64 Ohio State 72, MICHIGAN 61 MICHIGAN 74, Michigan State 69 WISCONSIN 88, Michigan 63 NORTHWESTERN 77, Michigan 49 - Iowa 78, MICHIGAN 54 Minnesota 92, MICHIGAN 60 ILLINOIS 74, Michigan 63 PURDUE 89, Michigan 61 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 155 Going Out With a Bang Michigan ends its surprising season with a blowout By Jeff Rush ichigan basketball coach Bill Frieder had reason to look disheveled going into the 1986-87 campaign. After riding the backs of a bulky front line to Big Ten championships the two previous seasons, Frieder was worried. A self- proclaimed bad dresser, Frieder ' s shirt was untucked, his tie loosened, and his hair mussed before the team even had played a single game. " We ' re going to be small, " Frieder told the media at the Big Ten ' s annual preseason press conference. " That might be overshadowed by our poor defense and lack of offense and country-club attitude. " The press believed Frieder, picking his team to finish in the bottom half of the league. The team instead made a believer of Frieder. Under the pesky three-guard offense of Gary Grant, Antoine Joubert, and Garde Thompson, and with the help of improved big men Mark Hughes, Glen Rice, and Loy Vaught, the Wolverines made believers out of Big Ten powers Iowa and Purdue, the David Robinson- led Navy Midshipmen, national runner- up Syracuse, and very nearly of Bob Knight ' s national champion Indiana Hoosiers. All except Indiana lost during the 1986-87 season to the small team with the country-club attitude. The Wolverines first sent shock waves through the Big Ten when they nearly upset Indiana in the season ' s fourth league game. Only a missed free throw by Grant and an end-to-end sprint and basket by Hoosier All- American Steve Alford kept Michigan from winning. The game was an indication of things to come. The big bad Orangemen of Syracuse of the even bigger and badder Big East conference showed up in the middle of January sporting a 15-0 record, but CONTINUED FORWARD GLEN RICE slams home one of his 14 points during an 87-73 Michigan victory over Northwestern early last season. Brad Mills 156 MEN ' S BASKETBALL GARY GRANT led Michigan with 23 points in his team ' s upset over Syracuse. (Above) Coach Bill Frieder enjoyed his third straight 20-win season. LOY VAUGHT (far left) scores two of his six points against North Carolina in U-M ' s final game, and (left) he lays up another two in an early season game. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 157 promptly embarrassed themselves by losing on national television. Grant and Thompson each scored 23, but it was the young big men Hughes and Vaught - - who were the story of the game. " I don ' t know who said they weren ' t any good, " said center Rony Seikaly about the pair, which combined for 23 points. Two weeks later, again on national television, the Wolverines shocked the Iowa Hawkeyes, 100-92. As Grant, Rice, and Joubert walked into the post-game press conference, Frieder asked, " Should we show them what we did in the locker room? " Frieder then exchanged kisses on the cheek with Grant and Rice, said, " Joubert, you get one, too, " and fol- lowed through on the promise. When Thompson was asked if he also had received one of Frieder ' s puckers in the locker room, Thompson said, " He knows better than to try that stuff on me. " The Wolverines treated their fans to a fine Big Ten finale for the second time in two years. In 1986, the Wolverines blew Indiana off the floor; in 1987, Purdue played patsy. The Boilermakers looked little like a team playing for the conference cham- pionship, falling behind Michigan by scores of 48-2 1 and 60-23 on the way to a 104-68 Michigan victory. Joubert, in his final home game as a Wolverine, led all scorers with 30 points. NCAA bids came out the next day, and it was announced Michigan was scheduled to play Navy and its soon-to- be NBA top draft choice, 7-1 David Robinson. " Can you believe that? " asked Frieder about the pairings. " That ' s a pretty tough deal. " Not so, as it turned out. Led by the little guys once again, the Wolverines ' balanced attack sunk the Navy ' s one-man battalion. Thompson hit an NCAA-record nine three-pointers on his way to 33 points, and Grant broke out of his NCAA jinx with 26 points, offsetting Robinson ' s 50 points. Michigan finished the season with a 20-12 overall record, 10-8 in the Big Ten. The Wolverines lost in the second round of the NCAA tournament for the third straight year (this time to North Carolina by a 109-97 decision), but it was arguably the best NCAA tourna- ment showing of any of the Frieder- coached teams. t HAIL MARY . . . Michigan ' s senior forward Antoine Joubert throws up a wild shot during his team ' s 90-57 runaway win over Ball State early last season. 158 MEN ' S BASKETBALL 1986-87 Men ' s Basketball (RECORD: 20-12 Overall, 10-8 Big Ten) MICHIGAN 115, Bradley 107 MEMPHIS STATE 82, Michigan 76 MICHIGAN 90, Ball State 57 MICHIGAN 76, Central Michigan 56 MICHIGAN 123, Illinois-Chicago 88 MICHIGAN 73, Kent State 61 MICHIGAN 76, Bowling Green 64 MICHIGAN 102, Northern Michigan 76 Middle Tennessee 85, Michigan 83 Michigan 102, Alaska 55 ILLINOIS 95, Michigan 84 PURDUE 89, Michigan 77 MICHIGAN 107, Ohio State 92 Indiana 85, MICHIGAN 84 MICHIGAN 74, Michigan State 70 MICHIGAN 91, Syracuse 88 Michigan 87, NORTHWESTERN 73 Michigan 84, WISCONSIN 78 MICHIGAN 92, Minnesota 85 MICHIGAN 100, Iowa 92 OHIO STATE 95, Michigan 87 INDIANA 83, Michigan 67 MICHIGAN STATE 90, Michigan 81 MICHIGAN 77, Wisconsin 64 MICHIGAN 101, Northwestern 73 Michigan 95, MINNESOTA 70 IOWA 95, Michigan 85 Illinois 89, MICHIGAN 75 MICHIGAN 104, Purdue 68 NCAA Tournament Michigan 97, Navy 82 North Carolina 109, Michigan 97 Spirited Second- Stringer He was considered one of the top centers in the country when he was in high school, and yet he has never been in the starting lineup in Michigan ' s powerhouse basket- ball teams. He ' s Steve Stoyko, the 6-9 forward from Bay Village, Ohio, the perennial favorite of Crisler Arena fans despte his limited amount of .playing time and his low offensive averages. He represents the spirit of the Wolverines, and the moment he steps on the court, the noise level rises. " I think it gets out of control sometimes like when I get the ball at halfcourt, and they want me to shoot, " the senior commented. " I think the attention should be at- tracted towards all of us and not just me. " Much of the reason for Stoyko ' s popularity is his reputation for hustling and diving to make up for his lack of talent. He worked toward improving his skills last season so he could change his rep- utation, but he remained a leading cheerleader from the bench-quite a task in the usually quiet Crisler Arena. Stoyko said, " Everyone thinks of me as, ' Oh, yeah, you ' re the guy who goes flying into the stands. ' (Last season I wanted) to show them that I am in control of my game, I ' m not just the guy flying around all over the place. 4 By Mike Bennett, Scott Miller, Rick Kaplan STEVE STOYKO, a highly-recruited center out of high school, is now a second-string forward for the Wolverines. MEN ' S BASKETBALL + 159 ILLUSTRATED BY TODD SAMOVITZ 160 4 MEN ' S BASKETBALL They ' re Here Hoops harvest new crop fter a " rebuilding " year during which Michigan beat up on several of the nation ' s best teams, the Wolverines, with the help of several newsmaking newcomers, were ready again to challenge for the 1988 Big Ten title. Terry Mills, of Romulus, MI, and Rumeal Robinson, of Cambridge, MA, prepared for their first action with the Wolverines after sitting out a season as victims of Proposition 48. The year-old rule forces recruits who don ' t score high enough on their college entrance exams to attend classes for a year before being allowed to play varsity sports. As a result of having two recruits forced to sit for a year, Michigan ' s reputation for academic excellence came under scrutiny. Coach Bill Frieder stood by the recruits, saying he wasn ' t willing to turn his back on people he had taken an interest in since junior high. Both Mills and Robinson were rated among the top five high school prospects from the class of 1986. Mills ' soft touch makes it hard to believe he is 6-11, and despite his year-long layoff, he matched up well with North Carolina ' s J.R. Reid during the 1987 U.S. Olympic Festival. Robinson ' s vertical jump, on the other hand, makes it hard to believe he is only 6-3. Pencil him in with Gary Grant, Glen Rice, and Loy Vaught for the Wolverine dunk club. Perhaps a more interesting story is that of Sean Higgins, of Los Angeles, regarded as one of the top five high school prospects from the class of 1 987. Expected by Wolverine basketball coaches to sign with Michigan, Higgins instead signed with hometown UCLA. Not long after, Higgins claimed in a Sports Illustrated article that his stepfather threatened him with a baseball bat when he said he wanted to attend school near his natural father, who lives in Southfield. Higgins said he signed under coercion the next morning. Higgins also told Sports Illustrated that UCLA alumnus Steven Antebi offered a car, an apartment, and a summer job to Higgins if he signed with UCLA. Antebi since has denied making any such offers. " Michigan was always my first choice, " said Higgins after a collegiate investigation opened the way for him to play at Michigan instead of UCLA. " It ' s the place I always wanted to go. UCLA was never my decision. I hope th ere aren ' t any hard feelings there because I had to do this for me. " At 6-9, Higgins can play both forward and guard, drawing inevitable comparisons to another favorite son of Los Angeles, Magic Johnson, Higgins ' favorite player. And Higgins isn ' t afraid to shoot. Kirk Taylor, a 6-3 guard, from Dayton, should not be forgotten. Though lesser known than Mills, Robinson, and Higgins, and barely recruited by the Wolverines, he became very important because of the Wolverines ' shortage of guards. Demetrius Calip, a 6-1 guard, of Flint, and Chris Seter, a 6-9 forward, of Brookfield,WI, rounded out Frieder ' s recruiting class. 3y Jeff Rush SEAN HIGGINS, Terry Mills, and Rumeal Robinson helped boost U-M ' s preseason rankings into the top five. MEN ' S BASKETBALL 161 H MLB ARTS FACE LIFT: opened in 1910 as Alumni Memorial Hall, the building became the University Museum of Art in 1966 when the Alumni got their own building. The above photo was taken in 1914. he building with two names, the building which is called some- thing other than what is inscribed on it, is in the heart of the campus, yet few students visit it. It ' s the Museum of Art, com- pleted and christened in 1910 as Alumni Memorial Hall. It didn ' t become a museum over- night-it started out as a memorial to University men who died in the Civil War and the Spanish-American War. Students derided the building, calling it a mausoleum. The University decid- ed to house its art collection there, | slowly adding to the pieces on display, but it wasn ' t until 1966-67 that the | Alumni Association got its own build- ing and the old hall exclusively be- came an art museum. Symbolizing the building ' s transi- | tion is the 10 year-old outdoor steel structure " Daedulus " created by Charles Ginnever, which represents the wings fashioned by Daedulus so that he and his son Icarus could escape from the Labyrinth. 4 The Big Numbers 4 U-M ' s School of Art had a total enrollment of 592 students during the Fall 1987 term. U-M ' s School of Music had a total enrollment of 804 students during the Fall 1987 term. 4 The Ann Arbor Street Art Fairs typically draw crowds of up to 500,000 people. Opposite: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp ARTS 4 163 Sesquicentennial U-M ' s Birthday Bash he University of Michigan celebrated the 150th anni- versary of its establishment in Ann Arbor with a musi- cal jubilee on March 18 at the Michigan Theatre. The birthday par- ty was the centerpiece of a year-long cele- bration marking U-M ' s move to Ann Ar- bor from Detroit in 1837. The birthday bash featured performances by alumni and faculty of the U-M ' s School of Mu- sic, student ensembles and Ann Arbor area entertainers. U-M President Harold T. Shapiro and Ann Arbor Mayor Ed- ward C. Pierce also made remarks on the historic importance of the occasion. Robert M. Warner, Dean of the U-M ' s School of Information and Library Stu- dies, noted that moving the University to Ann Arbor was one of the first items of business completed by the state legisla- ture after Michigan was admitted to the Union in January 1837. Donald Chis- holm, Celebration ' 87 committee mem- ber and president of the real estate devel- opment firm Ann Arbor Associates, em- phasized that the anniversary meant as much to the city of Ann Arbor as it does to the University. " This is an opportuni- ty for all of the diverse parts of this com- munity to join together to celebrate the mutual benefits of the partnership be- tween the U-M and the city of Ann Arbor over the last 1 50 years, " he said. The show was emceed by Tony award winner and U-M alumna Marian Mercer, who has performed on Broadway in " Lit- tle Mary Sunshine " and " Gypsy, " and who appeared in the films " Nine to Five " and " Oh God, Book II, " and most re- cently in the television series " It ' s a Liv- ing. " School of Music faculty members Wil- liam Bolcom and Joan Morris made their first appearance in Ann Arbor since their performance of American popular songs which sold out Carnegie ' s Weill Recital Hall in New York the previous January. Other singers that appeared include Met- ropolitan Opera star and School of Music alumna Roberta Alexander, voic Professors Willis Patterson and Johr McCollum, the Men ' s and Women ' ; Glee Clubs, and the Friars. Intrumentalists included U-M music Professor James Dapogny and his Eas Street Jazz Band; saxophonist Donald Sinta, a professor at the U-M School o Music; Henry Aldridge on the Michigar Theater organ; and a brass ensembl from the School of Music. Everyone in volved in the cel ebration contributed t the festivity, which made the " bash " tremendous success and touched th hearts of everyone. By Allison Rodney 164 4 SESQUICENTENNIAL " to, voic 1 and Jed; d Women U-M miisi udhisEas list Donali M School keMictiip Eveiv ' oneiin intributed le ' W louched Allison RcdM ' pposite page(l to r): The star-fllled cast of U-M ' s birthday bash; one of the many stars performing at U- : I ' s birthday bash. This page (clockwise): Marian Mercer from the television show " It ' s a Living " emcees te birthday bash; Donald Sinta, professor at U-M ' s School of Music, performs at the " bash " ; the Men ' s lee Club adds to the festivities. SESQUICENTENNIAL 165 Film Feature Don Solosan: Filmmaking at U-M on Solosan, an LSA Sen- ior, joined the Navy after graduating from high school and was assigned to a reconnaissance squad- ron based in Key West. His experiences gave him the idea for his first screen play Landfall. " A lot of my writing has come out of that experience, " Solosan explained. " My first script was about a squadron down in Florida that was decommis- sioned in the late Seventies. " Solosan first wrote the squadron sto- ry as fiction, but when he took Profes- sor Frank Beaver ' s screenwriting class, he turned the story into a script. That script, Landfall, won three awards in the 1985-86 academic year. Solosan re- ceived the Hopwood award for Minor Drama Screenplay, the Arthur Miller a- ward, and a Cowden Fellowship. Not bad for a freshman in a class usually re- served for juniors and seniors. Solosan took some more film classes and went on from there. In the 1986-87 academic year, he won another Hopwood for The October Boy, which was sent to Hollywood. Solosan ' s interest in film stems from a greater interest in storytelling. " I ' ve always been interested in writing, but even further back, I ' ve been interested in storytelling. My parents say that I used to tie up dinners telling stories, " Solosan reflected. " I guess that ' s where a lot of it comes from, the oral tradition of storytelling and getting people caught up in things. " There was a time when Solosan didn ' t have any interest in the film industry. " For a while I didn ' t go to movies at all. " he says, " I was disgusted with what Holly- wood was coming out with. There was only one movie that he liked, " the day I took the SAT, I went to see Eraserhead, and I thought that was really interesting. That was what got me kind of interested in film again. " Solosan feels that a balance can be achieved between the artist ' s taste and public preference without compromis- ing either value. He feels that his script The October Boy is a good example. A story about young boys on Devil ' s Night, Solosan says it falls into the " slasher " genre, but no one gets killed. " It ' s more psychological than anything else, " he explained. He hopes that it will appeal to both adult and younger crowds. As a part of Solosan ' s 1 6-mm. sound workshop, he and other students formed Paradox Pictures Association. They work together to produce films. " Right now, we have a lot of irons in the fire, " Solosan said. " We recently fin- ished a black comedy called Suicide, and I ' m presently working on a music video and a documentary on the Michi- gan Theater. " And what is in store for the future? " We are considering entering Suicide and the Michigan Theater documentary in the 1988 16-mm. film festival. It depends on how things go with the pro- ductions, " stated the senior. 4 By Heather Foote 166 FILM FEATURE Favorite Movies Some selling sensations of 1987 z K Clockwise: Glenn Michael Caine in Dancing. Close and Michael Douglass of Fatal Attraction; Sally Field gets a lift from Surrender; Jennifer Gray receives dancing lessons from Patrick Swayze in Dirty 9 New releases Fatal Attraction, Dirty I Dancing, and Surrender are among fall ' z, 1987 ' s movie list of hits. Proving a wide array of style and actors, these are all box office smashes with a common I theme of love, | Fatal Attraction is the story of an un- stable woman (Glenn Close) who becomes obsessed with a married man (Michael Douglass) after a one-night stand and proceedes to terrorize his family (Anne Archer and Ellen Foley). Dirty Dancing stars Patrick Swayze, Jen- nifer Grey and Cynthia Rhodes in a musical love story set in the innovative ' 60s, and it has enhanced many stu- dents ' dreams to dance. Surrender is a comedy-romance featuring some old fa- vorites Sally Field and Michael Caine. Both justify their long-standing popu- larity with award-winning perfor- mances. The combination of romance, com- edy, new faces and old faces seen in these films promised excitement last season at the movies. 4 By Allison Rodney FAVORITE MOVIES 167 Concerts on Campus The Halloween Concert thrills Ann Arbor tudents at the University find themselves surround- ed by opportunities to hear student musical groups. Choral ensembles such as the University Choir, Arts Chorale, and the Women ' s and Men ' s Glee Clubs, give concerts each term. Operas and musicals are presented by the School of Music in both the Mendelssohn Theater and the Power Center. For those who are interested in indivi- dual performances, there are many recit- als held throughout each week. Chamber Ensembles perform in such places as Rackham Auditorium or the Diag. The Symphony Band and the Campus Band give joint performances at Hill Auditor- ium, and of course the 250-member Michigan Marching Band plays to a live audience of more than 1 00,000 people every football Sat urday. Even a student late to his noon class in the Modern Lan- guages Building can hear a Carillon con- cert ringing out from Burton Tower. The possibilities seem endless. One of the most popular concerts is the annual Halloween concert. On October 30, 1987, witches, warlocks, ghosts, Mickey and Minnie Mouse, ladybugs, punk rockers, tennis players, and Su- preme Court Nominees along with un- costumed professors, University admin- istration members, students, and mem- bers of the general public, packed Hill Auditorium for a night of good music and fun. The standing room only crowd listened and watched the Universtiy Symphony Orchestra bewitch the even- ing with thematic music. The evening began with the entrance of the Orchestra members, each fully cos- tumed for the occassion. Skits were per- formed by small groups. Favorites in- cluded the procession of the Pope who then went on to marry a bride and groom, the California Raisins dancing to " I Heard it Through the Grapevine, " blue- berry clarinet players performing the opening to " Rhapsody in Blue, " the en- trance of Jim and Tammy Bakker, a grass-skirted native ' s jungle dance, and of course, everyone ' s favorite Halloween Family, the Munsters. The concert started with an invisible conductor leading the orchestra. This de- lighted the audience, which saw pages turn by themselves. One later conductor was a princess, who rose from her grave to lead the orchestra. Once finished, she returned to her coffin bed. While a mar- ionette directed the orchestra in " The Dance of the Marionettes, " Alfred Hitch- cock greeted the audience with his stan- dard " Good Eeeevening. " Later, Gretel (of Hansel and Gretel fame) was wickedly pursued by the Wicked Witch and en- dured a grueling broom ride. The witch simultaneously entertained the audience with a dynamic solo backed by the or- chestra. The University Percussion Ensemble delighted the audience when it per- formed " Danse Macabre " in total dark- ness under only black light so that only the hands (and in two cases skeletons could be seen. The highlight of the show was when a " bat " directed the orchestra while hanging upside down suspendec from a pole above the stage. Audience members were thrilled by the spectacle. During the finale, each conductor and singer was presented on stage. The audi- ence roared its approval with a standing! ovation. + By Heather Foote r [ 168 HALLOWEEN CONCERT Opposite page (1 to r): The princess directs an enchanting performance at the Halloween Concert; the Symphony Orchestra performs at Hill Auditorium. This page (clockwise starting at the top left): An mcostumed cellist plays some mood music; the pope makes a grand enterance at the Halloween Concert vhile Dracula fiddles away. HALLOWEEN CONCERT + 169 This page (clockwise from top right): The Wom- en ' s Glee Club at the United Nations Building; the Harmonettes put on a dazzling show; some of the girls wave to the camera before boarding the buses. Opposite page (left to right): The Women ' s Glee Club performs on the steps of the Capitol; the Harmonettes work on a new show-stopper. 170 4 MICHIGAN MUSIC Michigan Music The Women ' s Glee Club takes its first tour n May of 1 987, The Univer- sity of Michigan Women ' s Glee Club went on its first national tour. The 37- member chorus performed in major cities along the East Coast. Au- diences were entertained by the entire en- semble as well as features by the small acapella group, the Harmonettes. Traveling together by bus gave the Glee Club members a special opportuni- ty to get to know each other. Spirits were high despite the rain that struck Ann Ar- bor the morning of their departure. The Alumni at Pittsburgh, the tour ' s first stop, were tremendous, and their warm welcomes and enthusiastic smiles gave the women an added boost to per- form to potential. The audience, in a lo- vely country club, was a warm family group; a welcome surprise which imme- diately made the women feel at home. It was a perfect beginning to the tour. The next stop was Washington, D.C., where the women sang in the World Bank Auditorium. All members agreed that the ideal acoustics made performing a pleasure. The next day, the Glee Club performed on the steps of the Capitol, where they were met by Michigan Repre- sentative Carl Pursell. The Glee Club next arrived in New York City to per- form at the United Nations. Under sun- ny skies one could see the delight in each member ' s eyes as they posed for pictures beneath the multicolored flags of the world. Still there was more excitement when the American delegate to the Unit- ed Nations, Ambassador Montgomery, and his wife, arrived in time to hear the women sing The Star Spangled Banner. New York also provided the women with a small taste of stardom. The Wom- en ' s Glee Club made its television debut when it sang Michigan songs on a taped broadcast of the Regis Filbin Show. The final concert at the Amherst High School near Buffalo was a wonderful fi- nale. The hospitality received made the women feel fresh and enthusiastic even after spending almost a week on a bus. The Alumni certainly outdid themselves. The time and effort in both publicity and planning were readily evident. Of course, each concert presented the Glee Club with its own difficulties and required nothing but the best they could give. The Glee Club is indebted to the patience and understanding of its direc- tor, Rosalie Edwards. Without her tire- less work this tour would have remained a dream. Also, the talents of their accom- panist, Gary Adler, must be noted. His warm sense of humor kept the women cheerful and on their toes throughout the tour. Overall, the first national tour of the Women ' s Glee Club was a great success. The exposure and experience of touring will undoubtedly be reflected in the strength of the Glee Club in its future. By Heather Foote Local Bands he Difference rocks Ann Arbor n March of 1986, Ramsey Gouda, Randy Martin, Tom Cambell, Marty Heger and formed one of Ann Arbor ' s hottest bands, The Difference. Aside from Ann Arbor, The Difference has played in Detroit, Indianopolis, Chicago, Lansing, Kalamazoo, and New York, and it plans on touring much of the rest of the country in the future. " We ' re long term, " says Campbell, the drummer for The Difference. If The Difference could tour with any of today ' s bands, each member has his own idea of with which group their music is compatable. Their diversity and differ- ent personalities show in their music. " Tina ' s abstract, she ' s theoreticial and conceptual, " explains Ramsey Gouda, the band ' s lead guitar and vocal. plays keyboards for the hot local group. Tom sees himself as " a wild man. My music is all guts, and very physical; it ' s a primal level of music. " Randy Martin plays bass guitar and does vocals. " Randy is musically amaz- ing, " said Ramsey, " He ' s (Randy is) gift- ed, " adds Tom. Randy is the shyest of the group until he is on stage, then he comes alive, much to the crowd ' s delight. Ram- sey strives for the unusual whereas Marty simply plays an awesome guitar. To com- bine these different personalities and styles of music into one sound is difficult, but the result is sensational. To describe the music of The Difference in one word is impossible because the band ' s " purpose is to communicate " to everyone and everyone gets something different out of their music. Tina summarizes that " to some people we ' re red, to other people we ' re blue, but at least we ' re a color. We ' re unique because we mean so many different things to so many different people. " Perhaps the most incredible fact about the band is that its members continue to be students at U-M. is in the School of Music. Gouda is an LSA sen- ior. Campbell is a graduate student in Rackham. Again, the backgrounds are different, but they all point toward a common goal. The Difference has already produced an album and with its popularity grow- ing, the talented group of local musicians may soon have the opportunity to mean a lot of different things to a lot of different people in a lot of different places. That ' s what making a difference is all about. By Susan Marcottej 172 LOCAL BANDS : Opposite page (left to right): on keyboards, rounds out the unique sound of The Difference; Randy Martin and the rest of the band show off on the diag. This page (clockwise from top left): Randy Martin jams at St. Andrew ' s Hall; Newly released album, The Difference; The Difference is: Randy Martin, Ramsey Gouda, Tom Campbell, Marty Hager; Ramsey Gouda and Marty Hager perform at SAE. LOCAL BANDS 173 Concerts R.E.M. hits Ann Arbor ot so way back in the early ' 80s, when America ' s dance floor affair with Eu- ropean-led synthetic beats was beginning to turn into one big tainted love, a four-piece band from Georgia shook things up with an unassuming debut LP. Taking a step back to the jangly guitar lines of the ' 60s and writing elusive, mood tunes, R.E.M. had the stuff that word-grubbing college students went ga-ga over. Back then, R.E.M. was itself just a bunch of artsy college drop-outs; but they soon became a staple on the nation ' s aca- demic club circuits, and fueled by their success on the collegiate level, were mak- ing top selling records before too long. Of course, for R.E.M. the days of playing college town bars are as gone as Ann Arbor ' s own Joe ' s Star Lounge (the latter being the far more unfortunate turn of events). But the band is still making fine records, and thans the long-time sup- port of college radio and students. R.E.M. ' s success on that level proved to be a launching pad for broader, commer- cial sales. It ' s also led record labels to placing a new priority on markets just like the one here in Ann Arbor, as college reps and college radio studies change the | whole way musi is sold - for better or for I worse. f As the appeal of a band grows, so do concert halls. This year, R.E.M. returned to Ann Arbor to play their largest area venue yet, Crisler Arena. Bassist Mike Mills spoke with Beth Fertig about fame and the band ' s new-found socially con- scious songwriting. Fertig: How did it go in Europe? Mills: Real good, I had the best time I ' ve had over there. F: Is the album doing well? M: Over here it is. F: What about Europe? M: Uhhh... Better than anything before it. I don ' t know the figures or anything. F: Your new album Document contains a lot of political statements that I haven ' t noticed on previous LPs, or weren ' t as strong. Why is the band taking such a stronger political direction in the songw- riting? M: Well, it was, some of the political things it just became so painful and so obvious, it was beginning to affect us more directly than anything before. So Michael just decided it was time to say something abou it. I wouldn ' t call it a direction or anyting, I don ' t know that the next one will have anything on it like this at all. F: R.E.M. has been the same four people since its beginning. Can you see any main reason why the four of you have been able to stick it out for so long when in other bands there ' s usually a lot of chang- ing around? M: We ' re all pretty reasonable people. We try to get along. Plus this band wouldn ' t be the same with anybody else, we ' d have to change the name or just dis- band it completely. The thing that makes a band is the chemistry between the peo- ple, you know, other than just a group of musicians. F: You ' d play bass, right? M: Whatever they asked me to. F: Do you ever write any of the lyrics for R.E.M., or is at always Michael Stipe? M: He does most of the words, but musi- cally everybody else does.. .We just con- tribute little helpful hints and things t Michael, tell him when somethin sounds really good or sounds really bad. don ' t write words for this band because you know, Michael ' s the one that has t sing ' em, so we let him sing what he want to sing. F: I know you ' ve done Full Time Me with Peter Buck and Keith Streng of th Fleshtones, and then there was the singl with Hindu Love Gods that you playe on. Are you involved in any other out side projects? M: Yeah, we always do stuff like that ofi and on. It ' s good to do something beside the band. F: Are you excited about having the dB ' join you on the road? M: Oh yeah! F: Do you like them? M: Oh, I love ' em. They ' re real old bud dies of ours. F: Do you still live in Athens? M: Um-hum. It ' s a good place, it ' s m home. All my friends live there. Nobod bothers me, like I say mostly my frien live there. By Beth Per 174 CONCERTS Opposite page (1 to r): Michael Stipe of R.E.M. sings to a sold out audience; Peter Buck of R.E.M. at lirisler Arena. This page (clockwise): Michael Stipe stares into the darkness; Stipe catches his breath luring a brief pause; Stipe continues singing at Chrisler Arena; (1 to r) Mike Mills, Bill Berry, Peter Buck md Michael Stipe of R.E.M. CONCERTS 175 Concerts Ann Arbor bops to the bands very year concert halls fill up with students eagerly awaiting to hear their fa- vorite bands play. The ex- citement stems not only from the need for a release from the mun- dane school life but also from just the need to watch a great performance. 1987 provided different aspects of the music scene, including Run D.M.C., The Beach Boys, INXS, REO Speedwagon, Survi- vor, The Romantics, David Lee Roth, The Nylons, R.E.M., and Billy Joel. Run D.M.C. ' s hit list of songs are " My Adidas, " " Raising Hell, " " You be Illin ' , " " You Talk Too Much, " and " Walk This Way. " Run D.M.C. has energy, charisma and excitement that all lend to their tre- mendously broad appeal. " I could feel the energy from the stage, and sense it in the audience, " raves a loyal fan. It only takes a moment to identify the unique songs, the voices and the unmis- takable harmonies of the Beach Boys. Three generations of music fans have grown to know and love their " Califor- nia sound. " The Beach Boys are known for hits as " Fun, Fun, Fun, " " Help Me Rhonda, " and " California Girls. " Along with classic Rock ' n ' Roll, Ann Arbor provides entertainment for nev music lovers. INXS has a feeling of in terplay, the bounce and the flexibility that comes from six people workinj well together. Some of their hits includf " Don ' t Change, " " The Swing, " anc " Burn For You. " The bands that play in Ann Arbo range from rap to classic rock ' n ' roll. A the concerts that come to Ann Arbor a successful because they add excitemen to student life and bring the stars int reality. By Allison Kodiu ' 176 4 CONCERTS ant i ' n ' rolU JU Arbor aif d ttcilemen: to ste intt )pposite page: Billy Joel the Piano Man sang in Crisler last winter. This page (clockwise from top left Vally Palmer, Mike Skill, Coz Canler and Jimmy Marines of the Romantics; Tim Farriss, Garry Gary leers, Kirk Pengilly, Michael Hutchence, Andrew Farriss and Jon Farriss of INXS; David Lee Roth illed Chrisler Arena for an outrageous performance; Alan Gratzer, Bruce Hall, Kevin Cronin, Gary iichratn and Neal Doughty of REO Speedwagon; Marc Droubay, Jim Peterik, Stephan Ellis, Frankie ullivan and Jimi Jamison of Survivor. CONCERTS 177 Comedy Always leave them laughing he house lights dim and a spotlight shines on stage. The voice of Jimmy Rhoades comes over the speakers. " Good evening Ladies and Gentlemen. Welcome to this week ' s edition of Laught rack, with our headliner Gary Kern and student comedian Eric Champnella. As always, we ask that you please keep your table talk to a minimum so that everyone around you can enjoy the show. But for now make as much noise as you can and welcome to the stage your host and emcee, Peter Herman! " The show is on. Laughtrack was instituted as part of the University Activities Committee (UAC) in 1981. Every show includes at least one student comedian who presents his material for about 10- 15 minutes and one professional act that is on stage approximately an hour. The glue that holds the pieces together is the host, who also doubles as the chairperson of Laughtrack. This year ' s co-chairpersons are Herman and Rhoades, who head Laughtrack at the U-Club every Wednesday night. " Last week, I had the unfortunate pleasure of throwing out my first rowdy table, " Rhodes explains. " They wouldn ' t calm down, they were bothering audience members, and of course, egos are stake here. " Finding egos tha t are tough enough to take the heat is no easy task. Recruitment of student comedians happens through the UAC mass This page (left to right): Professional comedian Gary Kern, adds a little hair, Laughtrack keeps the audience rolling. Opposite page (clockwise): Peter Herman and his faithful companion Mr. Potatohead; Eric Champnella tries a new approach to make people laugh; Two audience members take a crack at being a comedian. meeting and Festifall. Potential comics sign up are contacted throughout the year. " We don ' t have a formal audition process. That ' s kind of rough for us to do because we are a weekly show, " Jimmy explains. " But we sit down and screen these people. We tell them to keep away from the cheap laugh. " Laughtrack policy for student comics is to keep swearing to a minimum, make no racist jokes, and try not to be too offensive. Signing a list is easy enough, but getting up on stage in front of a couple hundred people is another story. " A lot of people that we call up change their mind, " Peter says. " It ' s really hard tying them down. " Those who do have the courage to come up on stage can be faced with a real challenge. " Laughtrack, on the circuit among professionals, has the reputation of being a very tough room to play. The crowd is usually rowdy and vocal. " What possesses a student to subject himself to that kind of potential torture? Rich Eisen, a LSA sophomore, is a first time Laughtrack student comedian. He isn ' t sure exactly what drives him to the stage. " I don ' t know, it ' s something I thought of doing when I was working this summer, " he explains. " I sat around just working up some funny stuff in my head and I thought I ' d try it out here. I saw all the signs last year and I thought it would be really cool to do. " Being a student comic at Laughtrack can be the beginning of something verj big. " Some of our student comics have gone on to go professional. Mik Ornstein, a former Laughtrack chairper son, has hit [the big time]. He did great show, someone saw him and he got twenty weeks of work at the Funnj Bone a national chain. Seeing as how he only graduated last year and now he ' s out West, he ' s done very well. " Berman and Rhoades also work professionally outside of Laughtrack, " We both started here as student comics, " they explain. " Now we work at local clubs. It used to be that we just got feature or host work. Now we are starting to get middle acts, which is a bigger chunk of time on stage. It wilt most likely be a few years down the road before we become feature acts. But it ' s pretty exciting, working pro- fessionally. " Peter and Jimmy ' s professiona experience has helped them improve Laughtrack ' s format. Along with production improvements com growth in audiences. " We now have core group of 40 to 50 people that comeji to every show. And on any given there can be a crowd of a coupl hundred people. Our audience ha definitely grown. " So has thei professionalism and reputation. If you leave them laughing, they r definitely be back for more. By Heather Fo 178 COMEDY netting 1 He did torn andt it Hie Flint ar and cry well. " also wot Laughtai as studet w we n COMEDY 179 Dance Sankia Juku visits the Michigan Theatre 180 his performance should be a kind of ceremony for the audience " states Ushio Amagatsu, the founder of a unique dance company from Japan, Sankia Juku. Ushio Ama- gatsu trained in modern and classical dance before developing the idea of San- kia Juku, wich literally translated means, " studio from the land of mountian and sea. " Sankia Juku is a form of Butoh, a new Japanese art form that evolved in the 1 960s as an " expression of humanitarian awareness by that country ' s post-war generation. " Butoh expresses the lan- guage of the body rather than a theoreti- cal meaning movement; therefore, each individual must bring hisown physical history and method of expression into Butoh. Sankia Juku is a young company of five dedicated performers who have immersed themselves in the character and rituals of traditional Japan since their premiere in Tokoyo in 1978. Amagatsu ' s work departs from the tra- ditionally accepted Japanese perfor- mances, underscoring Sankia Juku ' s pas- sionate appreciation for the joy of life and the sadness of death. " The white im- mobile face of a Geisha represents a thwarted human being, but the whitened face of the Butoh dancers is mobile and is in touch with innocence, wonder, fear and mortality. " Sankia Juku performed at the Michi- gan Theatre in October, 1987. The per- formance is The Kumquat Seed , A Young Boy ' s Dream of the Origins of Life and Death . " This is the story of a young boy with a shaven head. He dreams he is a fish. ..fragments of a dream, like a collage. There is a kind of fish, which during the first of its life, is male. The male organs degenerate and it is transformed into a female, " explains Ushiuo Amagatsu. " We know that a show has a beginning and an end. A circle is drawn, with a starting point and a finish- ing point. When the circle is complete, these two points become one and a form is created. " 4 By Susan Marcotte DANCE ( Opposite page: Dance takes on a different meaning. This page(clockwise): The anguish and pain of life shown through human expression; Sankia Juku shows the element of nature and its role in human life; The image of innocence portrayed by Sankia Juku. DANCE 181 182 STUDENT THEATER Student Theatre he University has long been recognized as an insti- tution rich with cultural di- versity and concerned with the promotion of the hu- i manities. The student theatre groups and pro- grams on campus reflect the University ' s .and students ' commitment to the ad- vancement of the fine arts. Programs ' range from department-sponsored | ' groups to specialized troupes, but they all share a love for drama of every imagina- ble genre. University Players, the Theatre Department ' s undergraduate acting company, produces several plays each year. This year, Thorton Wilder ' s The Skin of our Teeth, Sam Shepard ' s Angel City, and two other plays make up the U Players ' diverse schedule. University Players succeed in performing highly polished and usually thought-provoking productions. I The School of Music offers a different avenue for aspiring dramatists. The Mu- sical Theatre program displays its talent- ed students in a musical each semester, this year ' s shows being the always popu- lar A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum and Berstein ' s musical clas- sic On the Town. The School of Music Opera Theatre further extends the Uni- versity ' s dramatic efforts, managing to perform two musical productions each school year. It displayed its vocal abilities this year in Puccini ' s La Rondine and TBA ' s TEA. The University Activities Center (UAC) sponsors Soph Show (consisting of freshman and sophomore non-theatre majors) and UAC MUSKET (open to all non-theatre majors). For the 1987-88 terms, Soph Show produced two musi- cals, giving students with theatrical abi- lity a showcase for their talents. These groups of UAC are all designed to pro- vide wider choices and greater chances for students pursuing dramatic interests. Besides these relatively large theatre groups, several smaller and troupes exist at the University. Hillel is responsible for the Hill Street Players, a group that pro- duces plays dealing with social and reli- gious themes. The Residential College, known for its innovative and creative tal- ent, is home to the RC Players and the Brecht Company. The RC Players con- sist of a group of concerned students who create skits dealing with current issues and problems. These small groups, as well as the large groups, advance and ex- emplify the goals of the theatre: to ques- tion and delve into the many perplexities and absurdities of life and to present a unique interpretation to their audience. Senior theatre communications major Bill Downey reflects, " For years, the un- dergraduate theatre program has been a vital source of entertainment and enjoy- ment for the community as well as an important learning tool for students. 4 By Jennifer Worick Opposite page (clockwise from upper left): One of the many faces in A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum; Nancy Bishop and David Wilcox in the University Players Bicentenial producton of The Contrast; Christopher Murray as Colonel Manly and David Wilcox as Jonathan of The Contrast; A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum has many sides. This page: The com- plete cast of Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum. STUDENT THEATER 183 Theatre The Negro Ensemble performs at the Michigan eminiscent of another era when formal wear was the rule rather than the excep- tion, when going out was an event rather than some- thing to do, when Gary Grant and Mari- lyn Monroe were considered sex symbols rather than legends, the Michigan Theater is reminding Ann Arbor that his- tory doesn ' t always have to remain in the past. " The Michigan Theater is a non-profit organization and it was close to being shut down, but it has survived and now it ' s starting to boom, " observes Universi- |ty student and theater employee Lois Ramthun. " It was renovated to make it the theatre that it once was. Not only has the renovation helped to bring back the historic theater, but movie classics and events like the Serious Fun Series have contributed to the theater ' s growth and success. " Several times each week, the theater features second run movies; recurrent favorites range from the Talking Head ' s concert film " Stop Making Sense " to Hitchcock ' s many thrillers. But the sumptuous theater was not de- signed to simply showcase films. Periodi- cally throughout the year, the Michigan Theater ' s stage is graced by traveling theater companies or innovative musical artists. The 1987-88 Serious Fun series exemplified this pursuit for excellence and originality. Last year, mid-November not only brought cold weather to Ann Arbor, but it also brought the Negro Ensemble Com- pany and their interpretation of Trevor Rhone ' s " Two Can Play. " The polished play showcased the talents of Sullivan Walker, a respected playwright, director and actor, whose film appearances in- clude roles in " Crocodile Dundee " and " The Exterminator, " and Fran Salis- bury, an accomplished actress, singer, and dancer. The plot brilliantly present- ed the joys, problems, and quirks in the relationship of Jim and Gloria Thomas, a Jamaican couple. " Two Can Play " clearly exemplified everthing that the Michigan Theater strives to maintain: cultural diversity, polished performances, and a deep com- mitment to the preservation and ad- vancement of the performing arts. 4 By Jennifer Worick Opposite: Courtesy of the Michigan Theatre THEATER 4 185 Architecture A different aspect of art rchitecture is not a field that is showered with atten- tion and glory. After all, the only widely recognized ar- chitect on television as compared to the scores of doctors and lawyers is Mike Brady of " The Brady Bunch " . Mr. Brady had a nice house, a nice den complete with drafting table, and a nice family, to whom he was able to devote plenty of time. [Editor ' s Note: He also had a nice housekeeper named Alice, played by U-M alumna Ann Davis.] I and many other impressionable kids thought, " Hey, I want to be an architect when I grow up. " However, the " Brady Bunch " view of architecture is not as rosy in actuality. Architecture is a competitive, difficult field, and the University ' s School of Art and Architecture challenges its students in a variety of ways in an attempt to en- sure success in this extremely competi- tive field. The fact that architects remain in their field indicates that they are happy with their job and its benefits. Third-year ar- chitecture student Stephanie Grant shares this love and enthusiasm for her chosen field. Like many other students, she participates in AIAS (American Insti- tute of Architecture Students), and she attempts to get the most out of her classes and her projects. The students ' coursework consists of a great deal of innovative projects, which can range from designing a structure with regard to its function and environmental factors, exploring the possibilities of var- ious materials, and even putting a fugue to an architecture design. As Grant says, " Some are practical problems that really could be implemented and some that are off the wall. " These assignments are all intended to maximize the students ' " hands-on " experience. Both the School of Architecture and the field of architecture are small and highly competitive. Approximately 100 out of 350 students are accepted into the school in their junior year. After gettingj some work experience, students usually return to get their master ' s. But the pro- cess is not over; graduates apprentice with an architect and then they can attempt to get their license and become a full- fledged architect. Clearly, students must be well prepared in practical as well as classroom experience. The U-M School of Architecture continually works to pre-j pare its students for the long but reward- ing path that lies ahead of them. By Jennifer Worick 186 ARCHITECTURE fflattempi ome a f " dents mi alas well U-M top l itarewaril to. ( )pposite page: Martin Duggan converts a one-room school house into living space. This page (clockwise): Ian- Spector shows off his model of senior citizen housing; Steven " Chonger " Chong at his workspace; lonlin Jau develops a center for Childcare and Development; John Miller and Tom Arsovski examine a aodel home. ARCHITECTURE 187 This page (left to right): Arthur Miller fields ques- tions from the audience; Arthur Miller spoke to Ann Arbor at Rackham Hall. Opposite page: A different side of Arthur Miller: the ultimate success every U- M graduate dreams he could be. 188 LITERATURE Literature Arthur Miller returns to U-M rthur Miller, Michigan alumnus and distinguished author, is undisputedly a success in his field. Returning to Ann Arbor in late September to read from his new autobiography, Miller recalled fond memories and renewed the hopes and mbitions of the listening students. The vent, which took place before a tandng room only crowd at Rackham uditorium, was sponsored by the new- y-created Institute for the Humanities. Miller ' s new work is entitled Timebends, so named because, as Miller imself states, " It follows time as the ind does, through all its bends, stops nd starts. " The first selection that Miller chose to read was liberally sprinkled with fond family anecdotes and historical events. He vividly recalled the discovery of King Tut ' s tomb and the Oujia Board craze that followed; both events succeeded in capturing his mother ' s fascination. Of his mother ' s affiliation with the Oujia board, Miller observed, " If she failed to get it to rise above her knees, she wasn ' t doing it right-not that it was a fraud. " The basic plot of many a Miller story is concerned with the relationship between a father and two sons (e.g., Death of a Salesman and The Man Who Had All the Luck), and much of this literary material stemmed from his own family exper- iences. In describing the differences be- tween his brother and himself, Miller woefully declared, " He had the responsi- bility, I had the fun. But he was hand- some and I was funny-looking. " Miller could not help but include the section on his days at the University in his reading. During his years at Michigan, Miller won two Hopwood awards, the first in 1 936 for " Honors at Dawn " and the second the following year for " No Villain. " Miller also served as a nightside editor for the Michigan Daily and, in Timebends, he depicts the University in the Thirties as " ...the radical enclave of the Midwest " and the Daily was " ...a den of political unrest. " For those of us who have pondered many ideas and symbols in his most famous and acclaimed play, Death of a Salesman, Miller offered some insight as to his intentions. Death of a Salesman, according to Miller, centers on " a terror-stricken man calling into the void for help that will never come. " During the McCarthy era, Miller was accused of having Communist ties. He denied being a member of the Commu- nist party but refused to disclose if he had Communist friends or, if he did, who they were. The Crucible, a story revolv- ing around the Salem witch hunt, paral- lels Miller ' s personal tribulations. John Proctor, the principal character, denies any ties with the devil and refuses to in- criminate any of his friends, actions that result in his hanging. Miller ' s plays are gradually being ac- cepted as modern classics in the class- room and, on the stage, his works contin- ue to be explored. This University of Michigan graduate has never stopped reaching and searching for answers, answers to questions that continue to plague the human race. In the process, he has become the quintessence of the Uni- versity ' s ideal: a being who questions, thinks, and, perhaps, brings the world a small step closer to being understood. As 1987 graduate Elizabeth Liwazer de- clared at the close of Miller ' s appearance: " He was excellent. He really epitomizes the ultimate success that every ambitious Michigan graduate dreams of. He was ad- mirable, distinguished I thought he was fantastic. " By Jennifer Worick LITERATURE 189 Marceau Visits Ann Arbor Famous mime ' s silence heats up the Summer Fest ast summer, Marcel Marceau came to Ann Arbor, home of his World Center for Mime, to lend support to the center and to perform as part of the Ann Arbor Summer Festival. It was one of many performances in the Power Center during the festival, which ran for a few weeks during June and July. For two warm nights at the Power Cen- ter, the master mime appeared alone on the darkened stage, brightly illuminated in his white costume by distant spot- lights. As the performance began, we couldn ' t help but be conscious of the si- lence, broken at first only by assorted coughs and sniffles and by the faint shuf- fling of Marceau ' s feet as he moved about on the stage. It was soon easy to lose track of the minor sounds telling us where we really were. At once, we were watching a man bouncing in his seat on a train, breathing mist onto his window and drawing little pictures with his fingertip. Then we saw him in a huge courtroom, a supremely confident barrister, spellbinding the spectators with a smirk and an arched eyebrow. Later, an antique store ap- peared from nowhere, and there was a petite clerk, afraid of heights, fetching a set of china from a high shelf while perched atop a teetering ladder. The children were the first to catch on. We heard a sn icker from the far rear cor- ner, then another from down front, until finally, several children giggled openly while the rest of us joined them, setting aside our studious, adult fascination long enough to be genuinely moved to laugh- ter. For an instant, we were aware of our- selves, of where we were, of who we were watching. There was no train. Nor was there a courtroom, or antique shop. All that was on stage was an agile, expressive little man in a white costume, illuminat- ed by distant spotlights. Marcel Marceau had come to Ann Ar- bor once again. And again he had shown us, definitively, how to imagine. 4 , By Frank Steltenkamp 190 SUMMER FESTIVAL Opposite page-(Ieft): Musical performances were held nightly at the Top of the Park next to the Power Center during the Summer Festival, (right) Marcel Marcean used silence to entertain and captivate the audience. This page-(top left): The Gilbert and Sullivan Revue performed several times at the Top of the Park last summer, (top right) The performance of Pirates of Penzace by the Gilbert and Sullivan Revue was an early evening favorite. The group is shown during yet another performance (above). The music didn ' t die during Don McLean ' s performance last summer (left). The HMS Pinafore (far left) was also fea- tured by the Gilbert and Sullivan Revue. SUMMER FESTIVAL Taking it to the Street usic is an integral, but often overlooked, part of Art Fair. A wide variety of acts, ranging from Jazz Bands to Chamber Ensembles, can be found on the streets in late July. " The Street Fair is about the only place that anyone can see me play for free, " said blues and boogie piano player Mark " Mr. B " Braun. Braun, an Ann Ar- bor resident, has been playing the piano at the Art Fair for seven years. " It ' s tiring, but it ' s fun, and it ' s a chance to play for a lot of people that you usually don ' t see in the clubs, " explained Braun. Since Braun started playing Art Fair, his career has been gaining momentum. He performs around the United States, Canada, and Europe in bar and concert settings. However, Art Fair provided a unique audience for him. " It ' s different because they (the audi- ence) are outside-no walls to hold them in, no cover charge-they can come and go as they please, " Braun noted, " They can also be a lot more involved too. Sometimes you get a couple hundred people around in a circle, singing along] They have songs they want to hear, unlike at club or concert where th might not want to ask, they holler out ; song they want to hear. " Now that Mr. B is gaining national ; claim, why does he continue to play or the street? " A lot of people think it ' i unusual that I still play out there, but like it, " the musician declared. " If Fr around, I ' ll come and play. It ' s become tradition. " By Heather Footcj 192 ART FAIR Opposite page (clockwise from top left): Wrapping up after an Eclipse Jazz performance at the Art Fair; Mr. B takes a break between his energetic performances; Mr. B entertains the crowd at the corner of South University and East University with his blues and boogey tunes. This page (clockwise from top left): Art Fair exhibits dominated the north side of Maynard Street; A common example of fun art; DJ Sue Dise sells her radio station with a different form of art; The Blue Front Persuaders perform at the Graceful Arch. ART FAIR 193 s : !l GREEKS e gateway: a place where the campus and the city magically transform into each other. The arch and the ditions surrounding it go back to the turn of the century; the above photo was taken around 1915. he southeast-bound travel- er passes the Under- graduate Library and notices the thinning out of the Diag. Fewer buildings are visible, and the shadows cast by the West Engineering building thicken. The ghost of the Economics Building looms. Everybody seems to be heading toward a bottleneck, a single passageway. Sud- denly, all is overcast, and just as sud- denly, the sun is shining brightly again j and the campus is gone. The traveler 3 has just passed through the gateway where the campus and the city magical- 1 ly transform into each other as quickly ? as the sun melts away the shadows. West Engineering, with the familiar Engine Arch separating its north and east | wings, has been on campus since 1904. The east wing features a 360-foot long naval tank installation on the first level, 2- which is used to test ship dynamics. The installation was the first of its kind to be built on any American campus, and it was cleaned out for the first time last summer. The rest of the building is now being used by LSA departments, notably math and physics. $ The Big Numbers The total number of U-M student members of the Greek system in 1986 was about 4,700. U-M ' s Greek system included 41 fraternities in 1987. U-M ' s Greek system included 22 sororities in 1987. )pposiu : Photo by Frank Steltenkamp GREEKS 195 Alpha Chi Omega I ' J I l! ' ' (front row) H. Hummel, S. Stroebel, H. Stilles, T. Spector, K. Kocis, S. Novis, M. Hall, J. Beck, V. Tolces, A. .irnis. A. Nussbaum, K. Asuncion, Schmidt, S. Hibler, C. Lee, B. McGarry, C. Rafferty, K. Wood, J. Brown; (second row) C. Wagenfuehr, K. Bull, D. Mirikis, T. Fernandes, L. Drake, Denman, K. Krueger, J. Kolar, N. Ajloni, A. Sheldon, M. McKenna, L. Paullin, K. Dahlgren, M. Conley, S. Robinson, L. Clancy, T. Timm, S. Zagel, IS Gomez, J. Connelly, S. Rosenfeld, C. Richards, J. Schultz; (third row) S. Jones, M. McDonald, H. McDonald, J. Hannick, A. Schoitz, M. Petrous, 1 ' alus y, L. Huckle, K. Jolicoeur, A. Alejano, K. Harrnden, C. Randall, K. Headley, M. Claypool, L. Newman, A. Kuebbeler, S. Hibler, T. Reno, 1 Morrisson, M. Haagen, S. Avolio, P. Carbajo, J. Friedes; (fourth row) M. Schaner, A. Thomas, J. Freiman, M. Stewart, J. Whalen, M. Grover, H. Sayeg K. Legner, R. Denman, J. Hobart, P. Mooney, J. McKee, L. Travis, M. Renter, N. Samosivk, N. Ulanowiicz, S. McKnight, K. Howd, D. Gray, K. Muriiui L. Riley, S. Lang, J. Johnson, B. Krieger, C. Qua, J. Ruby; (Fifth row) L. Carlson. K. Bell, A. Stevens, J. Johnson, R. Steckelman, J. Hoeting, B. Bray, Kaffo. J. Greenell, S. Zuekle, L. Peters, K. Benson, B. Dennehy, M. Reavis, M. Bletsas, J. Mattson, A. Karibean, A. Wiley, C. Davis, C. Connelly, M. 1 on (back row) L. Friese, D. Daly, A. Hoey, L. Gleason, J. Ellis, M. Karibean, L. Harb, G. Alagna, L. Sellers, C. Saylor, S. Johnson, S. Wheeler. House Captures Go Greek Award For Alpha Chi Omega it was two in a row as it once again captured the Go Greek Award. The Go Greek Award is presented to the sorority that is the best all around chapter based on seven cate- gories: scholarship, panhellenic partici- pation, campus and community involve- ment, chapter programming, pledge pro- gramming, philanthropy and alumni relations. " The Go Greek Award served to strengthen the sense of unity and spirit within our house, " said Activities Direc- tor Jeanine Ellis. Alpha Chi Omega has many achieve- ments to be proud of including winning the Alpha Chi Omega National Rush A- ward and placing second in Greek Week ' 87 with Phi Delts and Triangle. In addition, Alpha Chi Omega contrib- utes to numerous charities such as Cystic Fibrosis, MacDowell Colony, Easter Seals and Self Help Toys. + By Julie Keller Alpha Chi Omega seniors Jeanine Ellis, Maria Karibian, and Betsy Dennely enjoy a football game las fall. 196 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omegas pull their way to victory at Sigma Chi ' s Derby Days. Pledges Heidi Hummel and Jennifer Connelly look forward to many great times with Alpha Chi Omega. HOUSE FACTS AXO FOUNDING DATE: October 15, 1885 COLORS: Scarlett Red and Olive Green PHILANTHROPY: Cystic Fibrosis and Eas- ter Seals SYMBOL: Lyre Seniors Julie Freiman, Mary Stewart, and Amy Thomas participate in their final carry-in event. ALPHA CHI OMEGA 197 Alpha Delta Pi (front row) Jackie Horn, Tikee Sayasvasti, Nancy Gillen, Julie Walters, Susie Taylor, Susan Wyler, Kathy Beustenian, Jennifer Crook, Jennifer Caron Leslie McKelevy, Anne Hirsch, Lisa Chase; (second row) Lisa Cooney, Mary Lundergan, Julie Funk, Kera Slowitsky, Jennifer Bolann, Madeline Fineith Shawn Cady, Debbie Brotz, Wendy Johnson, Cheryl Baxter, Beth Schauer, Angie Honeycutt, Dawn Sherman, Annette Ehren, Nicole Kircas, Angel, Fanzore, Kerry Callaghan, Amy Hawkins; (third row) Elena Rocoff, Kathy Schmidt, Tammy Kahl, Jennifer Saulmoon, Tina Romain, Mimi Patehen, Carnii Kallis, Christy Murphy, Gina Borgiorne, Kathy Lange, Kathy Obeid, Andrea Erickson, Julie Matthes, Cynthiaa McGrae, Caroline Makuch, Laura Detwyler Christina Afif ; (fourth row) Lisa Kutas, Archi Agraual, Meredith Hall, Laura Culbertson, Carrie Cain, Ann Kilgore, Lisa Pick, Michelle Stevens, Mary Collins Courtney Genco, Brooke Burroughs, Karla Rendz, Becky Buchnis, Heather McKinder, Prise ilia Dolan, Stacey Mott; (fifth row) Amy Burkhart, Dana Earle Alysse Donohue, Jennifer Jones, Racheal Ley, Pamela Ahearn, Liz Evans, Audra Newberg, Amy Nuran, Kelli Kerbawy, Elisa Budoff, Michelle Bingham Karen Melnickk, Bridget Fitzgerald, Amy Kosko, Merrie Griffith, Heather McMillan, Valorie Baylis, Kathryn Sweeny; (back row) Kirsten Forsberg, An King, Sheryl Soderholm, Ellen Proefke, Becca Geebes, Laura Mower, iz Workinger. Jill Gottstein, Jennifer Wagner, Tina Korch, Linda Hazlett, Sue Khour Mei Li Lam, Jill Pomey, Sue Marcotte, Tina Gould, Tami Rezler, Paula Ruffin, Grace Hill. Alpha Delta Pi Women Show Pride The 1987-88 school year was one of the most exciting and busy ones for Michi- gan ADPis. Joined by our 35 new pledges, we went truly Greek at a toga party after Fijis carried us in. And from kidnapping our pledges for breakfast at Lambda Chi to carrying in Sig Eps, Chi Psi champagne party and our Halloween four-way, we had enough to keep us busy from dawn until dark. Our alumnae joined us in the fun at our annual alumnae brunch, and we par- tied the night away with our dads at Charley ' s on Father ' s Weekend. Rock-n- Bowl date party and Pledge and Black Diamond Formal helped complete the picture. But equally as important, ADPi con- tinued to show its d edication to our phil- anthropy, Ronald McDonald House. Our annual Rock-A-Thon was quite a success. We were active in our Greek community this year in our efforts to in- crease alcohol awareness, something our chapter holds very important. Also, on an international basis, we continued to share ADPi love and support with the child we sponsor in Peru. 4 By Merrie Griffith House members pull hard in the tug-of-war at Sigma Chi Derby Days. 198 ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi girls had a terrific time carrying in the new Sigma Phi Epsilon pledges. HOUSE FACTS AAH FOUNDING DATE: May 15, 1851 COLORS: Azure Blue and White PHILANTHROPY: Ronald McDonald House SYMBOL: Lion ALPHA DELTA PI 199 Alpha Epsilon Phi (front row) Lisa Beth Greefield, Sheri Stewart, Susan Jacobson, Ricki Schoss, Leslee Moss, Abby Fink, April Schneiderman, Kim Lachman, Bonnie Karp; (second row) Lori Freidman, Elizabeth Monsein, Sara Jane Diamond, Melanie Friedman, Alix Weinberg, Stacy Speck, Julie Keller, Jill Brandt, Lori Konik, Audrey Lawson; (third row) Jodi Habush, Jill Weinstock, Pam Klein, Gail Harkavvy, Lauren Liss, Lori Cutler, Jill Berstein, Lesile Footlick, Lauren Newfeld, Brenda Spizman, Amy Muntner, Lisa Freeman, Robin Horowitz; (back row) Robin Kesselman, Pam Frankel, Lisa Blankstein, Amy Kohn, Linda Hecht, Beth Horowitz, Val Ullman, Patty Hyman, Lisa Amster, Kathy Koplin, Wendy Katz, Jackie Rothbart. House Boasts Great Social Calendar Alpha Epsilon Phi members traveled through Disneyland for rush stopping at Main Street, Jungleland, and Future Land. " Rush brought all of us closer to- gether because we got to learn even more about each other, " said Rush Chairman, Alix Weinberg. After pledging and carry- ins with Zeta Beta Tau, the entire house was kidnapped and taken to a camp- ground where there was a campfire, hayr- ide, s ' mores, singing and lots of fun. More parties followed-parties with AEPi before football games, a carry-in with Fiji, an AEPhi-ZBT toga party, sere- nades with Theta Chi, a wild beach bash with Chi Phi, and a Halloween Party with Psi U. Many awards were received this year that showed there ' s more to Alpha Epsi- lon Phi than fun. At the National Con- vention, the U-M AEPhis received the Achievement in Excellence, Panhellenic Involvement, Off-Campus Involvement, In-House Actives, and Academic Achievement Awards. AEPhi ' s are also proud of their Go Greek Award, Scholas- tic Achievement and Programming A- ward, Pledge Programming and Campus and Community Involvement Award. The house of Alpha Epsilon Phi: 1620 Cambridge " ; ' k inpuii I tan WiUssti lain Rosa to! Lyons, ....:. jinNuc - : kitll Alpha Epsilon Phi members got to escort Fijis last fall, and some fraternity members got carried away. By Julie Keller 200 ALPHA EPSILON PHI (front row) Barrie Berson, Jennifer Unter, Sheryl Stone, Debbie Millet, Allison Weiss, Francesca Kleins- niitli, Stephanie Kutin; (second row) Abby Berman, Ilyse Greenberg, Stephanie Weiner, Susan Fineman, Nicole Rousso, Becky Reed, Laurie Solow, I .aim Margolin; (third row) Debbie Howitt, Stacy Corpuel, Wendy Lassen, Debbie Abrams, Jodi Leiblein, Randi Bernstein, Kathy Kahn; (fourth row) Paula Davis, Marrnee Meyerwitz, Stacy Temares, Renee Applebaum, Jolie Grossinger, Jennifer Miller, Debbie Katz, Jennifer Rossan, Jennifer Ravin, Marian Caplan, Jodi Wolfman; (fifth row) Holly Ziegel, Randi Footlick, Tracey Lyons, Dawn Rosen, Wendy Goldstein, Jill Vermut, Mickie Simon, Barbara Nordell, Jory Rozner, Alysa Gadier, Laura Gotleib; (back row) Buffy Schechter, Debby Lebold, Pam Berg, Lisa Gilbert, Jennifer Landau, Nancy Oberst, Shani Meckler, Pam Siegel, Jennifer Naiburg, Stephanie Shulak, Jill Gotkin, Michelle Klein, Stacy Tessler, Naomi Eisenstein, Rhona Sheramy. | s. II Waiting in the wings to carry in a new Phi Gamma Delta pledge. HOUSE FACTS AE4 FOUNDING DATE: October 24, 1909 COLORS: Green and White PHILANTHROPY: Chaim Sheba Children ' s Hospital FAMOUS ALUMNI: Astronaut Judith Resnick, Charlotte Rae ALPHA EPSILON PHI 201 Alpha Gamma Delta (front row) Cherie Bert, Ann Bloodgood, Amy Sierocki, Linda Mui, Randi Rituno, Beth Nixon, Lilian Wan, Shannon Murphy, Phyllis Genovese, Jennifer Wever, Yuko Maeda, Nicole DeSantis, Candi Carlsen; (second row) Monica Van Harn, Kea McKinney, Samantha Savas, Audrey Jackson, Suzie Shelton, Kathy Visocan, Paige Webster, Dana Gershengorn, Divya Railan, Patty Morrison, Marcie Alvardo, Amy Keltz, Lisa Haselby, Jennifer Sprys, Sharon Midler, Michele Diehl, Julie Harbold, Kara Henry; (third row) Jodi Cohen, Julie Bosley, Wendy Peebles, Mary Chios, Liadee Torres, Angie Perlesnik, Tammy VanF.rp. Benita Aldrich, Stacey Hurwitz, Shelly Brock, Karen Kulatz, Michelle Sampson, Dawn Schrader, Debby Jenner, Sheree Marrese, Ryan McCarthy, Kelly Michaels, Dani Picciotti, Lisa Raskins; (fourth row) Jill Klemer, Sue Grundberg, Debbie Shoemaker, Heidi Heard, Terry Tang, Rachel Grossman, Erica Davis, Kathy Thurman, Rose Ann Pardi, Amy Newell, Camille Palasek, Michelle Law, Tricia Peltier, Elisa Lefkowitz, Amy Tikkanen, Denine Doyle, Kim Diamond, Kathy Lengemann, Shelly Lund, Patty Corbett, Cyndi Peters, Stacey Pawlack, Melissa Sharpsteen, Buffy Jennings, Robin Rice, Evie Devers, Amy Davies, Peggy Harper, Sarah Stevenson; (fifth row) Jennifer Petty Melissa Bufe, Farhana Currimboy, Jodi DeSantis, Tami Zurek, Jill Washburn, Nancy Kubiak, Loretta Szczotka, Leslie Sinclair, Leslie Smith, Sheryl Margous, Michelle Kroucki, Susan Warshayy, Marni White, Betsy Capua, Wendy Hoffman, Edie Quenby, Kathy Fowler, Allie Tauber, Kathy Mastropaolo, Kristin Kelly, Michelle Riker, Liz Grabitz, Karen Cherkasky, Julie Weber. Alpha Gams Stir Up Excitement The enthusiasm and spirit of the Alpha Gam girls showed in their participation in many activities throughout the year. We got all " decked-out " in maize and blue, ready to cheer on our Wolverines. Whether having fun at carry-in and pledge party, Sigma Chi Derby Days, IM sports, trick-or-treating for Juvenile Dia- betes (National Philanthropy), barn dance, or Winter Formal, Alpha Gams were soaring to capture exciting mo- ments and special memories. Parents and little sibs each had a wee- kend to spend with their favorite Alpha Gamma and learn about sorority life. The Valentine ' s dance, Ice Cream Social (for JDF), Greek Week, Tacky Tourist Friends Party, Spring Formal, and Senior Carry-out, were the big highlights of sec- ond semester. 4 By Buffy Jennings ib Dn e-Mi 1 " ilk; loans Alpha Gams Paige Webster and Jennifer Petty show with their smiles how much they enjoy being in the house. ' ifcie e,, s . 202 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Alpha Omicron Pi Sim Hit tafcMM at. (front row) Lynne Adelsheimer, Sheri Fink, Sharon Wolfe, Lisa Jacobsen, Nancy Rosenblum, Melissa Silverman, Bea Sobel, Theresa Fraley, Solange Gonnet, Jennifer Davidson; (second row) S hurra Vostral, Angela Vandenburgh, Stephanie Oberman, Ann Marie Abundis, Lauren Serlin, Jane Kelly, Dahlia Dean, Shelly Auster, Meredith Davis, Kersten Forsthoefel, Wendy Madhill, Martha House, Ann Wolok; (third row) Karen Hsu, Patty McCabe, Carolyn Ward, Liz I .a timer. Jennifer Bergin, Julie Klinger, Renate Spackman, Andrea Gash, Kathy Gay, Nadia Selim, Michelle Doyle, Laurie Buch, Lisa Gilbert, Brenda Fahling; (fourth row) Monica Ochocinski, Debbie Shelfstein, Julie Hall, Cyndi Whittelsey, Dawn McKnight, Gigi Gerstman, Shannon ' Berritt, Susan Lefkowitz, Wendy Goodes, Kim Davis, Nurum Erdem, Anne Young, Robin Margulies, Sarah Schreiber, Sarah Sherborne; (fifth row) Kelly Kavanaugh, Kerry Predergast, Besty Westover, Katherine Mather, Jeany Lee, Michelle Marcuvitz, Allison Kolch, Amy Sacks, Eileen Abbey, Amy Cuzzola; (along wall) Lisa Morris, Tina Kivimae, Heather Sullivan, Jennifer Grain, Stephanie Busloff, Caryn Lilting, Cara Einschlag, Cindy Tsai, Marcia Repinski, Anne-Marie Turner; (sixth row) Kara Gathman, Christine Locke, Betsy Jay, Karen Ball, Lucy Savona, Judy Kettenstock, Stacey Beneville, Johanna Soet, Dana Buksbaum, Joyce Tompsett, Joanie Berger, Jane Hawkins, Michelle Epstein, Debbie Ruda; (back row) Mary Emerson, Patty Loeher, Michelle :Corey, Lisa Wallen, Slum Turner, Lisa Berger, Amy Knit, Margo Jackson, Jennifer Rinehart, Julie Jerkins, Jill Welz, Sherilyn Irwin, Sharon Lamb, Cathy Rosanski, Michelle Wagner, Ann Song, Jennifer Lader, Michelle Kastrul, Rita Bisaro. Pledges add fun Looking at its list of activities, having fun throughout this year seemed to be a top priority at Alpha Omicron Pi. Tail- gates, carry-ins, hayrides, formals, and dance contests were among the many events at this sorority. With the addition of 45 new pledges, Alpha Omicron Pi now consists of 75 ac- tive members. And all of these members had a great time participating in the house ' s events. Shortly after rush, the house, which was established at U-M in 1921, had the traditional carry-in (this year with Delta Sigma Phi) and a pajama party followed (for just the girls, of course). This year, in addition to its traditional events, Alpha Omicron Pi went on a hayride but didn ' t inform the pledges that they needed a date until the day before the outing! As part of their winter formal, the girls filled stockings full of goodies for their dates and travelled via bus to the Sellers Carriage House in Saline where they en- joyed a memorable evening. During Greek Week, Alpha Omicron Pi sponsors a dance contest on Friday night to wrap up the week ' s events. The $2,000 raised this past year went to the sorority ' s philanthrophy-arthritis re- search. By Jennifer Worick spirit is abundant at Alpha Omicron Pi. Michelle Epstein, Wendy Maddill, and Kersten forsthoefel gather around the holiday jack-o-lantern. ALPHA OMICRON PI 203 Alpha Phi (front row) Dana Anderson, Angela Andersen, Megan Whittow, Polly Keller, Amy Benner, Jennifer Barnliart, Mindy Nam, Karen Schrieber, Micki Brown, Laura Atkins, Stephanie Brown, Jennifer I lin, Marci Powere, Karen Welke, Sara Esrick, Gretchen Walter, Liz Fischer; (second row) Peggy Eilers, Maria Fomin, Stacy Springer, Susie Ogden, Linda Slavin, Anita Rheee, Melissa Willkenson, Kuala Karu, Anna Loftus, Alicia Peck, Darlene Alt, Jennifer Rose, Courtney Matttsen, Christy Mel- all. Liz Moldenhaur, Terry Mott, Linda Gaaglie; (third row) Nicole Wayne, Kelly Ryan, Allicia Sutherlan, Jen Eck, Cindy Keleher, Lisa James, Lisa Lutz, Chistina Barr, Cheri Magid, Heide Greiling, Laura Stevenson, Kristy Twilley, Jennifer Perlove, Anne Wellss, Lauren Wyler, Melanie Gunn, Erin Sweeny, Wendy Zazik, Jill Ringel, Kathy Gaglioo, Dana Myers; (fourth row) Helen Sue Howard, Amy Risk, Molly Finley, Michelle Binienda, Julie Barkin, Sandy Bublick, Amy Cohen, Shaaryn Daskal, Stacy Hershey, Donna Hamilton, Jeanne Staver, Koleen Kerlin, Karen Reynolds, Kristin Hoke, Susan Aschhauer, Kathy Yao, Sarah Emley, Katie Keleher, Laura Ogden, Lulu Dannan, Kristin Baker; (fifth row) Amy Loftus, Amy Lesperance, Jen Lifshay, Jen Aichele, Michelle Penn, Kris Matthews, Konika Patal, Elizabeth Graham, Renee Rockwood, Missy McCarty, Beverly Day, Laura Stark, Alysse Rosner, Bethany Vrooman, Linda Mel all. Chris Pollins, Sam Ruckman, Heidi Atassi, Anne Dalton, Mary Beth Rieder, Laura Roma- noff, Bronwyn Jones, Deb Facktor; (back row) Karin Nurnii. Jenn Guerne, Tammy Tanner, Jen Arnett, Becky Foote, Terri Unger, Heidi Baird, Tumi Traynor, Jen Burns, Susie Weldon, Colleen Kelly, Lisa Newton, Alison Ball, Melanie Gill, Diana Lewis. Alpha Phis Show a Lot of Heart The American Heart Association plays an important role in the membership of an Alpha Phi. It benefits from a variety of activities that the house does to raise funds for them. The annual Date Auction starts off the year. Groups often to fifteen Alpha Phis decide on a theme for what they feel will be a fun-filled date. Fraternities then bid on these groups, and all proceeds go to the Heart Association. Halloween finds Alpha Phis trick-or-treating in Motts Children ' s Hospital. During the winter term, Alpha Phis kidnap officers of fra- ternities, forcing the fraternity members to put up a ransom to get them back. Again, all proceeds go to their philan- thropy. Not forgetting other aspects of sorority life, Alpha Phi ' s social calender is always filled with exciting events. Beginning with Delta Tau Delta carry-in, " All You Need is Love " party, and continuing through Fiji pre-parties, and a Phi Delta Theta Halloween party, fall term winds up at the Westin Hotel in Detroit for the Pledge Formal. + Ann Md towO ' t JMlitiFoslt Ml HUM oil ton) D J n,Uii lei: (tad Submitted by Alpha Phi Mary Beth Reider and Susan Ashaver get psyched for the football game at an Alpha Phi Fiji pre-game party. 204 ALPHA PHI Chi Omega FBte, Ma iy Lotas, An) (front row) Staci Smith, Kristine Replogue, Kristin Nichols, Amy Levin, Sheila Kilbride, Julie Engel, Laura Sildon, Stacey McLandish, Kristine Brogno, Karen Meckstroth, Reggie Wagner, Sara York, Regina Noack, Amy Liebowitz, Dana Schmednecht, Christine Kutscher, Heidi Link, Elika Hemphill; (second row) Sue Yurk, Becky Cerny, Susan Kinney, Carolyn Pilch, Kerrie Kantinski, Susan Carlson, Kim Hansen, Molly Hegarty, Julie Hart, Jeanne Chung, Maureen McLaughlin, Leslie Liddicoat, Andrea Goldstein, Kirsten Urbanchek, Kerr y Fitzmaurice, Kelly Austin, Kelli Vinson, Missy Delamielleure, Lucy Liu; (third row) Cindy Macqueen, Sue Gylfe, Robin Lucas, Julie Verltage, Sue Petrulio, Lisa Frisch, Mindy Mendonsa, Jacqueline Ryan, Mary Snyder, Margi Miller, Dana Kaplan, Julie Schwartz, Melissa Hambrick, Michele Puzsar, Denise Carroll, Laura Fisher, Julie Trent, Anne Walton, Elise Holland, Maureen O ' Hara, Susan Cantor; (fourth row) Natalie Riessen, Michele Mayron, Jennifer Roumell, Margolit Cofman, Helene Yurk, Marie Bernadette Mated. Rosemarie Lizarraga, Michelle Gill, Lisa Donaghue, Maria Theresa Mateo, Nisha Ingalsingh, Wendy Rider, Karyn Detie, Robin Goldstein, Kristin Axelson, Julie Nei, Julie Hanson, Penny Parker, Kelsey Edmunds, Ginger Heyman, Michelle Kecham, Andrea Bernstein, Noelle Rodgers, Susan Roland, Colleen Foster, Patricia Reilly; (fifth row) Marybeth Goetz, Kim Eckhouse, Kathleen Donohoe, Archana Chakravarthy, Sandy Chapman, Cheryl Wentrack, Jody Harmon, Jill McCormick, Andrea Joffe, Bridget Gleason, Juli Cola, Julie Strauss, Maria Sitchon, Krysti Sellers, Becky Moore, Christine Martin; (sixth row) Dawn Emling, Lisa Murphy, Norma Paritee, Anne Hunt, Laurie Byrne, Tracy Koe, Rita Konwinski, Kimberly Kaminski, Gwyn Dusowitz, Katy Jeffery, Laura Melin, Kristin Allen, Melanie Dansby, Corinne Barger, Jane Kingwill, Sarah Petrie, Andrea Roesch, Julie Christ, Heather Boylan, Shara Smiley; (back row) Lori Dipasquale, Sheila Mawn, Jill Alexandrowicz, Gwynn Adik, Jennifer York, Dana Schimmel. Chi Omega Roots It is a big responsibility to be the largest sorority on campus, and Chi Omega fits the bill. Founded nationally in 1895, the U-M chapter started in 1 907. This strong tradition culminated in the Chi Omega ' s winning an award for having the highest grade point average of any sorority in the state3.2. The house had 95 returning members and 35 pledges last fall. Starting the social season in October, Chi Omega planned to hold its annual Senior Date Party at Langdon ' s in Farm- ington Hills. Christmas time found pledges filling stockings for seniors. The culmination of the social season was the Pledge Formal in March. Chi Omega and Fijis sold pumpkins for Halloween to raise money for the Red Cross, and the Chi Omegas planned Twistermania in March with Sigma Nu to support other charities. The sorority joined with Sigma Chi to field football, volleyball, and water polo teams. Perhaps most importantly, Chi Omega remembered its own. This year ' s Men of Michigan calendar is dedicated to the memory of three Chi Omegas killed in a tragic accident in Mississippi. CHI OMEGAS, as members of the largest sorority on campus, enjoy a large number of activities cospon- sored with fraternities. By Mike Ellis CHI OMEGA 205 Chi Sigma (front row) Pamela Erskine, Kris Nelson, Amie Sallal. Leah Rex; (second row) Lynette Golen, Mary Sigillito, Deana Hadden, Lisa Manwell, Felicia Tatum; (third row) Jennifer Bulgarella, Cheri Smerdon, Susan Overdorf, Shelly Roat, Patty Raeder, Julie Gitlin, Laura Peters, Cheryl McPhilimy; (fourth row)Joon Park, Kim Nofs, Kim Lorimer, Denice Smolelc, Maria Solarte, Amy Graves, Aimee Myers, DeniseColovas, Kelly Jackson, Kendra Whiteley, Jules Kressbach. Pam Labadie, Becky Rokos, Brooke Decker, Mary Beth Whipple, Amy Frank; (back row) Anne-Elise Mair, Martha Cox, Suzanne Saunders, Judy Peterson. Kelly Hoffman, Julie Tolan, Beth O ' Connell, Jennifer Cammpolo, Suzanne Alani, Bridgette Seeger, Lisa Lauckner, Donna Emery, Tish Tyler, Debby Orr, Sarah Kuzdrall, Karen Pazol. Chi Sigma Knows How To Treat Pledges Chi Sigma, formerly of Collegiate Sor- osis fame, knows how to welcome its pledges. Typical pledge activities include the carry-in (which was by Delta Upsilon this year), a Big Sister Little Sister Pumpkin Carving Contest around Halloween and a Big Sister Little Sister Scavenger Hunt. The hunt consists of a string of clues made up by the actives which leads the pledges, who work as a team, around Ann Arbor in search of the elusive treasure. Pledging can also include pranks. One famous prank around the house was the one where the pledges were " kidnapped " to Canada one year for a night on the town. When the actives and the pledges get together to party, the results are amazing. Among the party themes last fall were a Pajama Party, " Hudson on the Mos- cow, " a Mystery Trip, and a Golf Party with Delta Sigma Phi. The sorority also participated in an Alumni Song Fest and a Parents ' Weekend. Chi Sigma members were also proud to continue their work for Students Against Drunk Drivers (SADD) last fall, which was their main philanthropy. + By Mike Bennett IP) 41 Hum Tish Tyler and Aimee Myers play some rocking tunes at the new Chi Sigma house. cttdi 206 CHI SIGMA Delta Delta Delta ' " Its fakact JiKhPeKroi to. Debbi On (front row) Amy Parsons, Brooke Scholler, Alice Jones, Kari Jabe, Heather Dejonah, Marni Sietz, Lisa Paul, Kristen Benson, Carol Kuhnke, Laura Irwin, Kristin Withrow, Julie Hurst, Marya Mogle, Kristin Serement, Jill Dorgan, Dawn Simmons, Julie Vartarian, Amy Ferguson; (second row) Sandi Smith, Kelly Lasser, And! Carnick, Katy M cPherson, Amy Westfall, Lynn Chrzanwoski, Lynn Hudes, Suzanne Saad, Eva Saha, Jennifer Collier, Traci Siegel, Sue Bradford, Julie Jolliffe, Sarah Draper, Julie Parise, Camille Suchowski, Kristi Reilley, Molly Ong; (third row) Karen Spinnelli, Liz Dawson, Christina Egan, Susanna Nagin, Kriste Miner, Laura Servinas, Stephanie Brown, Susan Kerkton, Susie Metzger, Julie Schliegel, Caren Pearlman, Sabrina Shaheen, Suzy Stokes, Marisa Capaldi; (fourth row) Heather Huthwaite, Pam Michelson, Darlene Vargas, Susan Maentz, Molly McPherson, Maggie Westdale, Susan Mancari, Amy fisher. Dawn Colvin, JoJo McKay, Cynthia Courie, Jill Weineke, Anne Stickel; (fifth row) Bethany Conbeare, Kit Woleben, Susie Freydl, Margie Heinlen, Amy Wright, Sally Szuma, Suzanne Krocker, Anne Spink, Liz Rohan, Dina Cholak, Heather Burch, Laurie Michelson, Cathy Jolliffe, Michele Sikina, Stacy Condit, Courtney Malvik, Nicole Johnson, Heather Auston, Beth Pros): (sixth row) Kelley Ong, Lisa Gibbs, Lisa Kim, Sharon Stern, Beth Eagen, Jodi Schenck, Melissa Cosio, Jackie Nichols, Chrissy DeMars, Mary Grant; (back row) Kim Kurrie, Mindy Chew, Heidi Kleedtke, Tracy Filer. Darcy Darnell, Pam Jennings, Katy Eckel, Lynne Vartarian, Amber Heffner, Margaret Eckel, Susie Othero, Sandy Damman. Delta Delta Delta Turns 100 This past year was the year of the an- niversary U-M ' s 1 50th year in Ann Ar- bor, Michigan ' s 150th year as a state, the Constitution ' s bicentennial, and Delta Delta Delta ' s centennial The Tri- Delts met their 100th year with spirit and enthusiasm as they got to school a week early last fall for a special rush retreat. The sorority was also proud to field a winning intramural football team and to participate in the Mudbowl during Homecoming Week. Highly important on campus last fall was the subject of alcohol awareness as National Alcohol Awareness Week was held late last October. Tri-Delts led the way by hosting an alcohol awareness workshop with Sigma Kappa which in- cluded a guest speaker. Tri-Delts proudly run one of the best alchol awareness programs on campus. Delta Delta Delta also raised money for children ' s cancer research through its annual " teeter-totter-a-thon " on the Diag. + By Mike Bennett Tri-Delt members Brooke Schiller and Amber Heffner demonstrate the close friendships formed at this sorority. DELTA DELTA DELTA 207 Delta Gamma p ..Hi ii i! in mm, i Lff J (front row) Jenny Just, Lisanne Gernerth, Paula Picarilli, Laura Castillio, Katie Davey, Melissa Zafarana, Sook Cho, Randi Coran, Nanci Holder; (secoi row) Heather Brrock, Dori Adair, Lori Bly, Mary Jane Mertrtz, Sarah Dow, Chris Mathers, Barb VanWingerden, Jennifer Arguette, Marisa Anaya, Johnson, Jody Silverman, Felice Mendell, Lori Aanonson, Lauren Cahn, Ashley Marcus, Gretchen Kline, Jerri Freeman, Missy Roras, Lynn Westen Michelle Sugyan, Jenny Hescott; (third row) Jennifer Loeb, Nancy Valerga, Maureen Burns, Traci Barlell, Tammy Neubauer, Emily Vampel, Marlee Brown Susie Spero, Judy Smith; ( fourth row) Susie Wokman, Jill Poznick, Jennifer Bally, Amy Warren, Sharon Levy, Amy Alfred, Julie Ziegler, Jennifei Dickenson, Sue Greenbaum, Stacey Macllwaine, Laurel Stack, Karen Knoth, Jenny Ames, Teisha Tann, Amy Barm-It. Melissa Carey, Rosemary Murphy Tanya Mattoff, Jillian Bransdorfer, Denise DesRosiers, Paige Dotson, Kelly Boughton, Mindy Davies, Ellen Mueller; (back row) Mary Forberg, Jului Meredith, Cory Columbo, Janet Reilly, Julie Hindi. Amy Newanig, Tracey Schriber, Sham Janngs, Caroline Connor, Lynn Saunders, Shara Semanskyj Karen Riggs, Laura Kundtz, Debbie Feiuell, Amy Silverman, Jill Oik, Angela Gainey, Becky Leak, Susan Effinger, Karen Handelman, Jennifer Wilson, Su Francis, Cinda Smith, Carrie Webster. Boxer Rebellion Starts Social Year Delta Gammas love new ideas. A Boxer Rebellion with Lambda Chi started out the year for Delta Gammas. The party in honor of the new pledges featured boxers and t-shirts as the attire for the night. The DG Big Sister Little Sister night was also an innovative idea. Little Sisters found out who their Big Sisters were be- cause they were either wearing matching costumes or were dressed as something that " goes together. " The evening ended with a Big Sister Little Sister party at Sammy ' s. Sigma Chi was the site of a four-way Mexican Fiesta Party. The party ' s guests were Sigma Chis, SAEs, Kappas and DGs. The Delta Gamma Crush Party for Va- lentine ' s Day had an HMS Pinafore theme. In order to get into the nautical spirit, all of the Delta Gammas decorated sailor hats for them and their mystery dates. The decorations for the party were imported from Tiajuana by a Delta Gam- ma. " Parties are a time to bring all of us together in a fun social atmosphere, " said President Tammy Neubauer. " It ' s also a time to relax, be yourself, and just enjoy college life. " + By Julie Keller If Maureen Burns and Jania Mattoff demonstrate their spelling of Delta Gamma using the Greek alphabei and a little sign language. 208 4 DELTA GAMMA ell a Gammas really enjoy being together, especially when they can just relax and watch some TV before Delta Gamma sisters clown around while waiting to .inner. eat. HOUSE FACTS AT FOUNDING DATE: March 15, 1875 COLORS: Bronze, Pink and Blue PHILANTHROPY: Kellogg Eye Center for the Blind FAMOUS ALUMNI: Donna Mills, Katherine Hepburn DELTA GAMMA 4 209 Gamma Phi Beta (front row) Kim Weiss, Vivan Shen, Jody Eisenstein, Stacie Isenberg, Andrea Jarrett, Rachel Cohen, Lisa Hailes, Carrie Gorzen, Christ! Enghauser Bridgette Spiegel, Brenda Fish, Wei Lin; (second row) Amy Long, Michelle Young, Sharon McLaughlin, Cathy Baker, Holly Novak, Patty McEvoy, Katlr Hogan, Grace Reynolds, Susan Rhee, Ellen Silverstein, Amy Graves, Becky Monnier; (third row) Melanie James, Andrea Sokolowski, Lee Ann Seymour Katie Hubert, Jennifer Jackson, Wendy Stripling, Anne Baker, Kerri Sullivan, Linda Caderet, Sandy Kim, Catherine Paler; (fourth row) Yuka Isayama Laura Steuk, Lisa Waggoner, Theresa Judis, Cathy McFaul, Jackie Molk, Pam Larson, Cindie Niemann, Kate Poland, Mandy Carlson, Linda Powers, Lisi Devos, Jennifer Brown; (fifth row) Debbie Stancy, Jennifer Day, Shelia Gold, Beth Owens, Marcia Ferrante, Jill McCarthy, I ale Arapaci, PameU Linneman, Mary Banna, Amy Shell, Michele Knapp, Debby Irwin, Rana Topelian, Hollie Blakeney; (sixth row) Anne Shields, Diana Platt, Jennifei Bauman, Penny Stothers, Lia Borek, Patty O ' Halloran, Sepida Sazgari, Traci Huie, Elizabeth Schuek, Jackie Beaudoin, Jennifer Winder, Sue Gosciewski LuAnn Judis; (back row) Manjann Davio, Sandy Cataldo, Sue Bricker, Natalie Green, Maureen Collins, Carol Spencer, Ann Saulino, Laura Knutson. Growing on Sisterhood Gamma Phi Betas have been a part of the University of Michigan for 105 years. From their house, the Gammas have established themselves as the longest continuous running sorority on campus. Nationally, they are called the Beta chapter, which means that they were the second Gamma Phi Beta house in the country. Gamma Phi ' s current 95 members are determined to carry on their long tradition of excell- ence. The 1987-88 year got off to a quick start. Wakapuii is the name of the Gam- ma Phi ' s annual " Go Hawaiian " party which will occur sometime in the spring. This year ' s Pledge Formal was held at the Flint Hyatt in November. A similar dance for the departing seniors sends them off this spring. On the charity side, the Gamma Phis raised money for Camp Sechel in British Columbia, which is a refuge for under- privileged girls. The sisters are planned a Founder ' s Day in November for return- ing alumnae, and in return, the alumnae of the Gammas promised to put on a special dinner for the seniors. 4 By Mike Ellis Roomates Catherine Paler and Marcia Ferrante live it up at a Gamma Phi Beta party 210 GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Suzie DeMerritt and Greg Scottof enjoy themselves at a Phi Kappa Upsilon party. Anne Sheilds smiles while inside the Gamma Phi Beta house. HOUSE FACTS PVB FOUNDING DATE: November 11, 1874 COLORS: Blue and Pink PHILANTHROPY: Camp Sechel SYMBOL: Crescent Moon GAMMA PHI BETA 4 211 Kappa Alpha Theta Lynn Armstrong, Nicole Shurman, Jennifer Chapell, Natalie Ongaro, Cara Williams, Heidi Bowerman, Jennifer Moscow, Heather MacDonald, Theresa Trzaskoma, Lee Allis, Andrea Gorrzoles, Laura Hollister, Cheri Mourey, Gillian Segal, Lynnette Lithal, Amy Raasch, Mandy Macdonald, Carrie Reed, Kaarir Barrett, Julie Byrne, Liz Echt, Alex Freeland-Symmington, Donna Dreyer, Christina Estadella, Jennifer Flexner, Laura Gardner, Laurie MacDonald, Meredith Levein, Erica Huyck, Lisa Panah, Amy Seinnott, Libby Leal, Kathy Jones, Lisa Blanchet, Shaune Pasche, Careir Siet, Elsie Straffenberg, Micheala Montieth, Lara Steinmertz, Kristi Roberts, Jenny Ewart, Karin Sandstrom, Betsy Fields, Kris Varey, Carrie Lassman, Katie Beitner, Chris Fulton, Jennifer Berman, Liza Kessler, Cindy Libble, Bettina Dube, Emily Shepard, Niela Fortino,Laura Gardner, Kit Bernd, Nora Brandstatter, Stacy Kausler, Stephanie Beckenhauer, Chris Legacki, Kristi Kasper, Andrea Adler, Heather Seinor, Ann Egleston, Jenny Lewy, Kim Medrum, Dana Phoenix, Carrie Frank, Julie Deignam, Jenny Johnson, Katie Kasper, Init Elrad, Connie Casenas, Sue Kausler, Caryn Ciagne, Fran Whittaker, Martha Mertz, Thera Reynolds, Lisa Devries, Kristin Barrett, Kelly Walsh, Stacy Weinthaler, Paula Ziolkowski, Kitty Munroe, Sandi Colenberg, Melissa olds, Julie Bowers, Courtney Smith, Becky Blumenstein, Julie Beamer, Margy Attain, Jennifer Rowe, Kiki Martabano, Susan Osborn, Jenny Gilbert, Lisa Stratton, Ann Veil, Ellen Slauson, Julie Slakter, Chris MacDonld, Heidi Helf, Molly Drake, Alix Goodwin, Hyle White, Lynne Wise, Alison Bradway, Susan Kirchgessner, Jennifer Watkins, Carolyn Lyons, Jenny Wilkes, Jenny King. Diversity With Unity " Diversity with unity " is how Kappa Alpha Theta President Ellen Slauson de- scribed her sority. Members of her house are involved in a multitude of activities. One Theta is on the Panhellenic Associa- tion, and other members helped set up a group called Salt and Pepper. Salt and Pepper ' s purpose is to explore ways that can improve the relationship between the black and white Greek systems. More sis- ters are active in the Greek Week steering committee, and another sister set up the Greeks for Peace organization. Another area involving the Thetas is philanthropy. They donate money to their national charity which is called Lo- gopedics. This group provides help and support for people with speech and hear- ing problems. And for their alumni, Kappa Alpha Theta has planned a Founder ' s Day and various homecoming activities. On the lighter side of involvement, the social side, the Thetas are also extremely busy. The Pledge Formal occurred in January at Dearborn ' s Fairlane Manor, and the annual Senior Formal will be held in April. By Mike Ellis bier, Ltsik (to torn hi tor ; Kappa Alpha Theta members throw water balloons out their window during the 1987 Derby Days. 212 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Kappa Gamma Mild, Herts ifMacDould, r.CWsFiiliot i Mtm, Then ,JGlieBortv iitM. Ami Veil (front row) Laura Gagnon, Michelle Klotz, Karen Inglet, Erica Turrigiano, Carrie Page, Amy Lefkowitz, Jane Sullivan, Rebecca Daniels, Kerry Shed, Michelle Gaspuret, Krista Abolins, Ann Nichols, Kathy Koumantzelis, Karen Martin; (second row) Mari Anderson, Sarahh Appert, Chris Colognee, Bethany Plastow, Jodi Beeman, Karen Bowman, Kathy Klumzinger, Kathy Lehman, Chriti Favors, Jane Spies, Kristi Bradford, Jeanne Worthen, Jenny Spindle, Debbie Belkowitz, Charlotte Kazul, Lisa Sweeney, Alex Boos, Karen Davis, Peggy Weber, Jodi Weinberg, Christina Paris; (third row) Aimee Crow, Beth Hunter, Lesile Frieze, Heather Smith, Cassie Paskevitch, Rebecca Watson, Nicole Nagel, Molly McNamara, Collen Riggs, Lisa Wasmuth, Jenny Lindsay, Paula Rodriguez, Dana Hocking, Kerry Niemonn, Meg Weber, Amy Greenberg, Kemper Vest, Meg McCarthy, Andrea Zanotti, Paula Escobar, Eve Bennett, Chris Boyer; (back row) Laura Waste, Fleur O ' Keefe, Alexa Bazanos, Kathy Bernreuter, Michelle Mistele, Kelley Wilkins, Kim, Mona Patel, Katherine Trost, Becky Barnell, Pirrie Aves, Amy Hunter, Lisa Ironside, Jen Redvis, Michelle Gryzania, Katie Liebler, Jusie Hutchinson, Carole Hitch, Kim Coupe, Katie Knowlton, Pam Brunner, Gretchen Fisher, Patty Mertz, Carol Sperry, Ellen Weber, Debbie Arden. Kappas Proudly Play in Mudbowl Kappas are very excited to have been selected to play in the 1987 Mudbowl. During the hectic and hysterical prac- tices, our spirit and enthusiasm shone through. " We are psyched and honored to be a part of this year ' s mudbowl, and we hope we can make Kappa a new tradi- tion! " said mudbowl players Becky Bar- nell and Jenny Lindsay. Kappa ' s great new fall pledge class is enthusiastic and will add to the growing diversity of the house. Creativity and in- dividuality thrive here and mutual re- spect inspires the loyalty and lasting friendships that make Kappa so special to all of us. Kappa ' s annual carwash was wet and wild and raised money for our local phil- anthropy Safehouse. Kappa supports high standards in academics, community and campus wide activities, which are promoted by the entire Greek system. We are proud of our participation, and we ' re proud of our tradition, but most of all we ' re proud of ourselves, because we ' re convinced that our loyalty and the friendships we ' ve made here will last a lifetime. Submitted by Kappa Kappa Gamma louse member Laura Gagnon searches for good music to play on the Kappa Kappa Gamma house piano. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 213 Pi Beta Phi minim Idiiiiiiillllillll (front row): Shawn Barget, Nora Villamin, Kim Steinberg, Bonnie Alkhafagi, Kara Hartig, Mimi Ocken, Dana Maken, Pat Arcila, Jen Swaringen, Julie Taylor. Jean Sander, Cathy Lavigna, Christy Johnson, Whitney Alderson, Lana Busignam, April Browne; (second row): Sandy Benedick, Gail Jones, Martha Wenzler. Shelly Weld, Catherine Russell, Anne Morris, Karen Garfinkle, Andrea Bonfield, Kim Feurstein, Jn Adler, Melanie Harrison, Louise Garber, Katie Kramer. Susan Winter, Justine Young, Cathleen Delan, Sarah Poole, Amy Derby, Jen Krolik, Julie Schueneman; (third row) Emily Hughes, Susie Kim, Margot Svendsen. Kristin Giardot, Kim Quadi, Kris Goode, Martha Williams, Sheila Winkelman, Sue Bond, Debbie Willnaowski, Susie Elkin, Lyn Brookes, Teresa De Castro, Aim Coble, Laura Scherenema, Debbie Whittl, Andrea Stephenson, Lexie Patten, Donna Diokno, Annette Bollenbacher; (fourth row) Luann Hoover, Barbie Ciesliga Amy De Young, Joy Mcewen, Abbie Sorin, Sue Bernstein, Heather Taylor, Martha Daas; (fifth row) Karen Fertig, Martha Stewart, Elizabeth Nemacheck, Jennifer Moore, Kathy Koester, Beckett Ticknor, Wend Markey, Shannon Fisher, Heidi Kok, Susie Berger, Ann Beusterien, Carla Raber, Jessica Stockton, Debic Retzky, Leslie Ciccolo, Rachel Hitch, Marcy Jennings; (back row) Molly I nt in, Friski Wolski, An Marie Egan, Ann Marie Egan, Andrea Koyner, Becky Bonner. Cathy Caruso, Deelynn Overnyer, Paula Mighion, Pam Kay, Cheetah Dunton, Sue Stefan, Meg Fellkutler, Alex Kay, Mary Moniaci, Dee Penniman, Mary Bannon, Kathy Loucks, Wendy Weingartner, Dawn Drefyfus, Chris Russell, Cindy Everin, Janet Hruby, Sorority Boasts 41 Pledges Pi Beta Phi ' s year started off with a bang when the Phi Deltas carried in our 41 new pledges and hosted a party for them at their house. Pi Beta Phi ' s fall term was full of memorable activities held in tandem with other houses on campus. The term progressed rapidly with champagne brunch tailgates with the members of Beta Theta Pi, a progressive with the members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a toga with the Chi Phi members, and bowling with the members of Lambda Chi. Winter term kept us busy with our pledge formal held at the Windsor Hil- ton, and another intense round of parties prevented us from getting our spirits down. Jello Jump covered us with slimy green jello once again, but it was all done for the cause of Muscular Dystrophy dur- ing Greek Week. 4 By Wende Markey Pi Beta Phi members ham it up for the yearbook camera. 214 PI BETA PHI Seniors Paula Mighion and Roberta Lazar know a good house when they see one. Pi Beta Phi ' s members relax around the house. Pictured are Cathy Caruso, Wende Markey, Susie Berger, and Laura Schueneman. HOUSE FACTS OB4 FOUNDING DATE: April 28, 1867 COLORS: Wine and silver blue PHILANTHROPY: Arrowmont and Arrowcraft SYMBOL: Arrow Heidi Cohen and Deborah Retzky demonstrate Pi Beta Phi friendship. PI BETA PHI 4 215 Sigma Kappa (front row) Cindy Goldberg, Jeannie Lurie, Patty Uni; (second row) Mary Ann Bekkedahl, Mary Zinkel, Heather Maclachlan, Lisa Ribat, Colleen Taylor, Cara Zanoff, Mary Jo Powell, Mary Maxim, Michelle Smith, Anita Motwani, Monica Brady, Son! Sithani; (third row) Janet Lawrence, Lisa Kisabeth, Kim White, Mindy Patti, Wendy Frank, Beth Fogell, Regina Caputo, Jill Bankey, Barb Blank, Amy Ringler; (fourth row)) Lisa Tarzia, Michelle Roth, Katie Fagan, Adi, Polombo, Katie Kincade, Laura Witty, Ingrid Nelson, Michelle Horn, Laura Griffin, Ali Budin, Jackie Peck, Melanie Simon, Lois Kim; (fifth row) Stephanie Rubie, Jenna Cook, Lisa Hunting, Lisa Sheftel, Erica Fuller, Chris Celsnak, Cathy Oulette, Nancy Poirer, Collettee Williams, Nancy Distel, Ellen Walters; (sixth row) Carolyn Foley, Carole Braden, Sara Peterson, Jackie Meredith, Mary kirn-aid. Karen Juroff, Chris Guccione, Jackie Benken, Cindy Zolinski, Anne Smiley, Lisa ' I otic. Jennifer Henshaw; (seventh row) Beth Blesch, Lara Schmidt, Shelley Roehl, Julie Baabcock, Beth Radtke, Carolyn Bailey, Micheller Tyce, Michelle Harlton, Betsy Tway, Heidi Lynch, Courtney Mangone, Christy Knoll, Stacie Williams, Ann Plamondon, Carly Gomez, Barbie Boyd, Nancy Stickney, Sherry Jursekk, Stefan! Schneiderman, Nancy Zwick, Michelle Cascade; (eighth row) Beth Wells, Tracey Salinski, Crissy Douglas, Jamie Tennison, Kara Sherman, Bonnie Holmes, Lisa Heyner, Julie Weestmeyer, Nicole Levesque, Lori Painter, Andrea Kasner, Nicole Moeller, Chris Burke, Laura Rodwan, Kristin Wendrow; (back row) Melissa Withereil, Beth Finkelstein, Beth Hutchins, Kender Winkelhaus, Jill Freeberg, Julie Marshall, Liz Saltsman, Sherri Blansky, Melissa Baumwald, Laura Bahna, Tracy Finkelstein, Reenae Morrisey, Lisa Kountoupes, Jenny Zolinski, Jenny Burke, Marissa Reyes, Joan Lybrook, Angie Weller. Active House Adds 39 Pledges Sigma Kappa kicked off its year with the addition of 39 pledges to its ranks of 89 actives. In its 64th year on campus, Sigma Kappa highlighted its year with many phi- lanthropic events which raised funds for Alzheimer ' s Disease. Sigma Kappa sponsored activities such as its Week of Giving, which took place in early November. Free doughnuts were giv- en out in the Fishbowl and lollipops were sold with the proceeds going to Alzheimer ' s research. For the second year, Sigma Kappa hosted the Alzheimer ' s Disease Fun Run, with over 100 runners participating. Its national chapter noticed the event and made the spring run an annual national event. During both terms, the girls participate in the Maine Sea Coast Mission Clothing Drive, sending several boxes to the charity. At the end of the year, they send money and magazines to the American Farm School in Greece. By Jennifer Worick Sigma Kappas Betsy Tway and Heidi Lynch enjoy themselves at Dooley ' s. 216 SIGMA KAPPA Ali Budin and Melissa Baumwald party the night away after finding out who their big and little sisters were. HOUSE FACTS IK FOUNDING DATE: November 9, 1874 COLORS: Lavender and Maroon PHILANTHROPY: Mainseacoast Mission, American Farm School (in Greece) FAMOUS ALUMI: Judith Guest, Margaret Chase Smith, Dr. M. Rhea Seddon Gibson Members Jill Bankey and Tracey Salinski en- joyed the Sigma Kappa Big Little Sister Night. SIGMA KAPPA 4217 Zeta Tau Alpha (front row) Beth Stanko, Traci McClure, Stephanie Byer, Maria Zache, Sarah Weber, Melanie Parkes, Megan Fitzpatrick, Sonya Hultman; (second row) Bridgette Briggs, Lara Lange, Kristin Kreucher, Melissa Tomaska, Bethany (Vilnius, Kristin Keilitz, {Catherine Warner, Bryndis Letzring, Laurie Knapp, Christine Buyer. Adrienne Merkel, Karen Cowles, Anne Beck, Saudra Bau u: (third row) Carel Tassinari, Susan Blair, Julie Ann Castilla, Kathleen Griem, Sharron Jackson, Shelley Wisniewski, Heather Preuss, Cythia Graves, Gretchen Habel, Roberta Kumm, Jennifer McGuome, Beth Wisniewski, Kassandra Smith, Saudra Boivin, Sandra Cho, Laura Markoski, Jennifer Kirsch; (fourth row) Kim Moore, Nancy Perseley, Beth Jameson, Janet Luther, Margaret Haerens, 1 ' ani Grey, Tonya Boven, Lisa Stach, Catherine Kummer, Kiki Heggen, Catherine Kelly, Kelly Kenifeck, Lisa Paolucci, Brill Travis, Michelle Thompson, Diane Dragen, Laura Heff, Ranya Trudeau, Carla Weaver; (fifth row) Barb Met or, Anne Wahr, Amy Lund, Debbie Glasovatz, Jill Cohen, Laura Perry, Sherry Steinaway, Jennifer Springer, Suzi Chung, Anne Zoelner, kaihy Alvarado, Sarah Nordman, Alexs Lubavs, Darice Lulko, Wendy Harris, Becky Young, Betsy Royale, Lisa Carpenter, Beth Sadler, Donna Mikulic, Chris Heyerman; (back row) Liz Scamperle, Kathy Bojack, Becky Cotton, Jennifer Ward, Annette Anzickk, Barb Washburn, Cathy Sawyer, Stacy Heath, Shelley Krohn, Karen Kress, Heidi Brogger, Laura Voight, Suzanne King, Sue Andrakovich, Mary Goffe, Lauren Israel, Lisa Hynes, Marlise Ellis, Donna Murch, Cindy Heidrich, Julie Gurd. Getting Off on the Right Track A great year for the Zetas began with Chi Psis carrying-in our 38 " amazing " pledges and continuing on to the fourth annual luau party. Fall term also held a " square yard " party, pre-parties with Theta Delta Chi, an exciting hayride and barn dance on October 1 7, and our Halloween bash with the Betas. Fall Formal at the Mayflower Inn in Plymoth was a smashing success, as well as our Parent ' s Day dinner at the Campus Inn. Second semester gave our members more social events, ranging from a variety of theme parties to an in-house Valentine ' s Date Party and our Spring Formal. A number of service projects also kept the Zeta sisters busy. A campus- wide carnation sale brightened many students ' Sweetest Day, and the annual Mr Greek Week competition brought in a great deal of money as well as a lot of laughs. Both events raised funds for our national philanthropy. For the fifth consecutive year, the Golden Crown Chapter Award was re- ceived at Zeta State Day. This award proves what many Zetas already know: Zeta Tau Alpha has a lot of which to be proud. 4 By Janet Luther Zetas Alexs Lubavs and Betsy Royle cuddle with their dates on the bus while waiting to go on a spectacular hayride last fall. 218 ZETA TAU ALPHA The ri as ' new pledges (above) enjoy their first car- ry-in with the men of Delta Upsilon. Jill Cohen and Anne Zoelner (above left) are ready to party. Zetas and their dates (left) enjoy the OctoberlTth hayride. HOUSE FACTS ZTA FOUNDING DATE: October 15 1898 COLORS: Turquoise and Silver PHILANTHROPY: Association for Retarded Citizens FAMOUS ALUMNI: Miss America Elizabeth Ward, Betty Buckley, Phyllis George Brown ZETA TAU ALPHA 4 219 Alpha Kappa Alpha Exhibiting the AKA spirit are Pamela Blanks, Xina Eiland, and Dawn J. McClary. AKA ' s Traci Daniels and Karen Gulley. Sorority Looks to Help Charities The Beta Eta chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc., was founded in 1 932 at the University and is well known for its community service projects. These projects included the United Negro Fund Drive, which raised over $800 from house efforts last fall. Other philanthropy efforts by Alpha Kappa Alpha in 1987 included a Thanksgiving Canned Food Drive, an Ivy Clothing Drive, and an an- nual scholarship performance. Alpha Kappa Alpha, guided last year by Graduate Advisor Elaine Jordan, had a membership of 40 women. The group regularly met in the Michigan Union. + Submitted by Alpha Kappa Alpha (f ront row) Lois A. McKinney, Dianna L. Brooks, Jennifer Adams, Camille D. Edwards, Sheryl Jones, Sharon D. Minott, Laura D. Fields; (second row) Elaine Jordan, Pamela Blanks, Monique A. McRipley, Dawn J. McClary, Kristi Johnson, Denise Brooks, Alexis Carnegie, Xina Eiland, Traci Daniels, Lynn Marine, Karen Gulley. Vniors 1 220 4 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Beta Theta Pi (Ian, Seniors John O ' Brien and Matt Petrie grill burgers outside their frat ' s new house last fall. Dave Whitman and Mike Sidon talk inside their house, which opened last fall. (from top left to bottom right) Alex Sheinman, Howie Widra, Herb Hassel, Steve Pappalas, Doug Hard, Mike Zultowski, Paul Fairbanks, Ted Ken- nedy, James Kin, Jim Heinsien, Mike Neissler, Kurt Steeger, Bill Koski, Ted Milburger, Rob Snot- nowski, Dave Whitman, Dennis Kin, Mike Sidon, Harth Huffman, Scott Harpo, Chris Paulen, Tiago Salvador, Jeff Kent, Scott Dufour, Dan Paul, Peter Whitesnake, Paul Meloan, Matt Mair, Dick Ba- denhausen, Brad Bueller, Pat Downes, Joe Francis, Art Phag, Dewey Greb, Bob Gage, Bill Ryan, Mike Spanchdraws, Derik Kopf, P.F. Hart, Jim Girry, Tommy Downing, Wilhelm Bloat, Matt Petrie, Frank Taylor, Dave Winden, Roger Heiman, John Henchprole, Gary Wright, Dave Krusty, Macez Bonerwit, John Periard, Mark Willcox, John O ' Brien. BETA THETA PI 221 Alpha Delta Phi The house of Alpha Delta Phi, at 556 S.State situated near the Union and two dorms, is in a perfect location Alpha Delta Phi members gather before a football Tkikwei for involvement in Central Campus activities. game. i " |j " (front row) Dutchess (mascot), Doug Gold, Marty Newingham, Wiley Boudling, Chris Ryan, Jeff Couzens; (second row) Dave Williams, Karl Siebert, John Artz, Tim Welligan, Dong Mans, Mark Miller, Paul Rosowski, Matt Lane, Paul Murphy, Jim Meyer; (third row) Chris Baerman, Allan Daniels, Marc Shull, John Lob- bia, Tom Hamilton, John Hartline, Steve Hahn; (fourth row) Brian Thelen, Scott Gibaratz, George Strahl, Criag Brace, Rick Erwine, Steve Bliss, John Klige, Rob Gardner, George Piccard, Tim Donovan, Matt Gooder, Brian Harrold, Dave Martin, Mark Hoppen, Jeff Weisenauer, Dave Lesperance; (back row) Rex Belden, Dan Shonkwiler, Sean O ' Leary, Mike Heitman, Ken Shin, Scott Merriman, Todd Probert, Brett Schneider, Mark Timm, Eric Carlyle, Jeff Lauinger. Alpha Delta Phis Straighten Priorities Centurian Club, Camp Michigan, Monday bar nights, Togetherness, Tom Foolery, Pledges, Don Q, Cramming, Two-Dollar Pitchers on Wednesdays, Run For the Roses Party, Ronald Mc- Donald House, Beer Slides, Literary Pre- sentations, Greek Week Volleyball Tour- nament, 142 years of tradition at Michi- gan, Football Saturdays, Sorority Girls, IM Sports, Taco Hell at Two, Formal, Brotherhood, College... all exemplify the moral, social, intellectual men of Alpha Delta Phi. + Submitted by Alpha Delta Phi 222 f ALPHA DELTA PHI Although Alpha Sigma Phi The house of Alpha Sigma Phi: 920 Baldwin (front row) Seth Oliphant, John Farley, Kelly Cormican, Jim Babcock, Mark Chalfln, Mike Moreno, Scott Redman; (second row) John F. McKnight III, Mark McCready, John Gnida, Andy Nam, Ken Foster, Randy Kolesky, Mark Ritner; (back row) David Novak, Michael Head, Rick Llope, Andrew Gellatly, Kerry Pozniak, Steven W. LeDnc II, Gregory B. Gulliver, James Beally, John Kim. Uniijtr. N Ihlob- Han 8 ' n 8 around the house and ready for any occasion are members Jim Babcock (front), Seth Oliphant, Randy Kolesky, Andy Nam, and Steven W. LeDuc II. Alpha Sigma Phis Tout Uniqueness Alpha Sigma Phi, located at 920 Bald- have been stereotyped as preps, nerds, or brotherhood and an underlying theme: in, overlooking picturesque Douglas other such common labels, the Theta we like to have a good time regardless of Park, has established a tradition of being chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi at the Uni- the situation. 4 unique. Never lacking among this house versity of Michigan has repelled such ste- s a sense of the absurd and the offbeat, reotypes. The house has managed to al- Although some fraternities on campus ways maintain a diversity within its Submitted by Alpha Sigma Phi BOP ALPHA SIGMA PHI 223 Acacia (front row) Steve Hathaway, Jeff Chamberlain, Peter Im, Dave Cook, Mike Sottek; (back row) Jim Skicki, Mike Soznowski, Bob Lazich, Dave Dow, Paul Coleman, Tim Prance, John Walker. The house of Acacia: 805 Oxford Good Friends, Good Times Back in the year 1904, there were a group of friends who would regularly meet in an old house on the corner of South University and State Street. They were very close; so close, in fact, that they wanted the group they were a part of to last beyond their individual stays at the University of Michigan. Many things have changed since those simpler days of the turn of the century. Where an old house once stood there is now a Law Quad. None of the original fourteen friends are left either. But the dream of friendship remains, and ACA- CIA has grown into a international orga- nization. The current ACACIA house is an an- cient gray structure sitting back off Ox- ford Street on the tallest hill overlooking the Greek community. We have fewer members than most houses currently on campus, but we also claim to be one of the most compatable groups here at the University. Friends and date gatherings are the mainstay of our social functions. That quiet little bunch up on the hill... That ' s what we want them to think! Submitted by Acacia ACACIA ' S Ken Lung samples the food at his house ' s Thanksgiving dinner. 224 f ACACIA Member Paul Coleman, a junior, carves the turkey at the Thanksgiving dinner last fall. Junior Jim Skicki helps himself at the Thanksgiv- ing dinner. HOUSE FACTS FOUNDING DATE: May 14, 1904 COLORS: Black and Old Gold PHILANTHROPY: Human Service FAMOUS ALUMNI: Pres. William Taft, Marion L. Burton ACACIA 4 225 Alpha Tau Omega (front row) Steve Perry, Jim Elliott, Jim Taigman, Mike Heilbronner, Mike Schmidt, Tris Gabriel, Richard Guttmait; (second row) Tom Robinson, Sean Maybee, Brad Sizelove, Paul Dominski, Dave Podeszwa, Chris Fashing; (third row) Paul Stone, Sean Spann, Peter Okurowski, Brad Kuhlman, Danny Kaufman, Rick Farr, Tim Dable, Chris Curran, Mike Stoyanovich, Kirk Christofferson, Matt Lund, Paul Delacourt; (fourth row) John Davies, Alex France, Chris Haibe, Doug Black, Craig Burland, Dave Edinger, Karl Sennowitz, Mike Baker, Keith Laako; (back row) Harkmore Lee, John Schorge, John Dittrich, Matt McConkey, Dave Johnson, Steve Galat, John Krome, ! ' ..!. Ewing, Rick Behr, Ari Thanasas, Rob Brown, Bobby Dubrow, Mike Roskiewicz, Rich Warren, Kurt Varnhagen, Jeff Thewes, Yuri Reyzelman. Year Provides Mixed Memories The 1987-88 year will provide mixed memories for the men of Alpha Tau Omega. As the centennial approached, the chapter house was transformed into a co nstruction zone. When the new dish- water arrived, we took the opportunity to start washing our dishes again. New win- dows throughout the entire house kept, the heat of the night within the hollowed halls. Safety-minded brothers were known to sport hard hats on many occa- sions. The celebratory spirit of that 100-year anniversary induced many brothers to join the selective Alpha Tau Omega " Centennial Club. " One soul, unhin- dered by numerical constraints, char- tered the " Bi-centennial Club. " The actives, inspired by the leadership of their coach, were defeated in the pledge-active football classic for the first time in modern history. The 1 987-88 school year, however, was also a " reality awakening " year. The death of one of our brothers, Mitchell B. Fischer, made us all realize what brother- hood meant, and how we, like Mitch, should strive to be the best and to enjoy the times shared with our friends and family. By dedicating this year to Mitch, we dedicated ourselves to be the best and to enjoy life itself. Through the good times and the bad, we made it together. 4 Submitted by Alpha Tau Omega Making an ATO triangle. Al FOU: coi PHI1 FAM 226 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ATO members and friends get together at a house party late last fall term. kCiilev. MugeiUef , ATO ' s party last December featured the doormen pictured above. ATO brothers pulled together and made it through a rollercoaster year. HOUSE FACTS ATQ FOUNDING DATE: September 8, 1888 COLORS: Gold PHILANTHROPY: Ann Arbor Art Assoc. FAMOUS ALUMNI: Jack Kemp The house of Alpha Tau Omega: 1415 Cambridge ALPHA TAU OMEGA 227 Chi Phi I (front row) Randy Gottfried, Andy Wooley, Matt Ward, Jim Lombard, Ike McPherson, Tom Kemp, Eric Larson, Lee Dolan, Eric Urbani, Dave Marrin, Dave Gordon, Jon Lawniczak, Russ Scholsbach, Paul Randel, Eric Weinberg, Chris Owens, Jeff Grant, David Rattner; (second row) Andy Schmidt, Dave Greely, Dave Marszelac, Mike Thieberg, Paul Zurawski, Matt Johan, Tony Sherman, Jamie Vemcco, Noah Eigner, Greg Wolf, Kevin Gilligan, Rich Rabin, Chris Jandrah, Bencam, Eric Larson, Barry Krutchic, Scott Sherman; (back row) J.T. Caine, Mike Guilloto, John Kwant, Rick Greenberg, Pete Hyman, Jeff Bar, Mark Bushman, Jim O ' Kane, Jim Patton, Bruce Sutler, Mitch Pattullo, Dave Sager, Mike Fisher, Dave Nash, Matt Pattullo, Greg Lauterbach, Pat Sieders, Adam Hameed, Gordon Cross, Dean Shoucair. Chi Phis " Do the Horn ' The stately Chi Phi mansion at 1530 Washtenaw is the home of a brotherhood whose strength comes from a firm com- mitment to making these the " best years of our lives. " To the Chi Phi gentleman, this means the giving of himself to the brotherhood and community while pur- suing the complete college experience. An omnipotent symbol of this cause is the Chi Phi horn, which can be heard beckoning brothers and friends as far away as Walnut Street. At Chi Phi, one " does a horn " by drinking his favorite 12-ounce beverage through a large funnel-shaped horn. Upon completion, the recepient of this libation sounds the horn triumphantly. Our horn provides good cheer at such events as sorority parties, the many po- pular After Hours, the annual Crush Par- ty, pledge formals, and our brothers- only-tribute-to-seniors, Peanut Butter and Pineapple. Other events at which the horn is less appropriate include a Christ- mas party and East Egg hunt for a local group of mentally retarded children. We also enjoy great participation and equal success in intramural sports, in which we currently place in the top five. Submitted by Chi Phi Andy Woolley stands by his house ' s motto: Horns! " 228 CHI PHI Rich Rabin is just showing off on his house ' s pool table. Junior David Nash is a member of the 106 year-old fraternity. HOUSE FACTS X4 FOUNDING DATE: 1882 COLORS: Scarlet and Blue PHILANTHROPY: Muscular Dystrophy FAMOUS ALUMNI: Walter Cronkite, Earle Bruce The house of Chi Phi: 1530 Washtenaw CHI PHI 4 229 Chi Psi U-M ' s Oldest Active Frat Alpha Epsilon of Chi Psi was estab- lished in 1 845 and has since flourished, making it the oldest continuously active fraternity on campus at the University of Michigan. Other fraternities may have been seen on the Ann Arbor campus slightly earlier, but they all had periods where they did not exist. Chi Psi has nev- er ceased in its presence. The Chi Psi brotherhood has always been strong with active brothers. We are currently a diverse fraternity and a strong brotherhood. Academically, the Lodge supports the undergraduate academic achievement at U-M with the Chi Psi National Program for Excellence. Socially, the schedule is filled with our infamous biannual Champagne Party, formals like Crush Dance, happy hours, and sorority parties. Athletically, Chi Psi stresses participa- tion but still manages to meet with some success. Perennially tough in football, we once again dominated the boys across the street in our friendly contests. Both academically and in the commu- nity, Chi Psi continues in its long-stand- ing traditions. Using the wisdom of our tradition-rich past, we anticipate only the best for our house and our brothers here at the University of Michigan. 4 The house of Chi Psi: 620 S. State (front row) Dave Schuster, Jim Pick, Brad Plymaye, Don Stellin, Scott Whitman, Bob McKean; (second row) Chris Rennie, Kai Soering, Mark Kleabir, Jim Lazarus, Steve I stock. Scott Vekert, Chris Yurko; (third row) Tom Wydra, Dave Barret, Ken Kincaid, Eric, Bochner, Don Nichols, Steve Michalec, Bob Ryckman, Joe Radabaugh, Trevor Wetherington, Mark Hansen, Matt Martin, Bill French, Aaron Silberman, Ted Wittlesey, Ned Davis, Ted Moon, Steve Frenette, Ted Geftos; (back row) Mark Kaufman, Peter Rubin, Jeff Robinson, Kurt Lee, Tony Parillo, John Moore, Yuca Hung, Doug Schaaf, Jeff Ehrlich, Scott Larson, Pete Menge, Bruce Yeager, Todd Samovitz, Erik Hudson. c. 230 + CHI PSI Delta Kappa Epsilon (front row) Barry Benjamin, Chris Hutton, John Ayanian, Tom Hoover, Jeff Clothier, Darren Olarsch; (second row) Cengiz Ucer, Greg Iddings, Paul Chaffin, Dan Mai-Donald. Javed Ali, Dave Best; (third row) Rob Andalmen, Jon Spitz, Cabot Marks, Ken Salkin, Tom Gonzales, Dave Kellermann, Paul Berkey; (fourth row) Dave Lobdell, Jim Roland, Steve Martin, Steve Estey, Mark Rasmussen, Bruce Miller, Jim Perry, Neil Sarin, Rob Hubbs,Tony Moore, Pete Gra- ham, Dave Comito, Tom Tunney, Paul Hogan, Dave Sebens, Scott Sloat, Ken Florin, Todd Sheldon, Mike Gray, Dave Bahm, Dave Aguiar, Jeff Kline, Doug Yamphuis, Mike Gorny, Bill Lovejoy, Jason Shilson, Pete Bonuano, Eric Goebel, Jeff Widman, Dave Sorenson, Dan Lynch, Jonathan Zimmerman, Nick Scccaavone, Bill McFreeley, Scott Boggs, Tony Mogle, Dan Barffeld; (back row) Amjad Ahmad, Jay Clothier, Mark Lawless, Larry David. Dekes Enjoy Travel, Greek Week Delta Kappa Epsilon is a large frater- nity on campus, full of highly spirited, active students who love to travel. One of the highlights of last fall was a road trip to the Toronto chapter, and the Dekes (as they call themselves) returned to Tor- onto a few weeks ago for their spring for- mal. Past year ' s trips have included visits to chapters in Illinois and Texas. Dekes also love Greek Week. This is evident from their outstanding record- top three finishes in each of the last three years. Delta Kappa Epsilon ' s other activities included a reggae party featuring Satta late last September, the annual golf pro- gressive with sorority Alpha Phi last No- vember, and an alumni banquet the day before Thanksgiving. During this past year, the 150th year U-M has been located in Ann Arbor, the Dekes could lay claim to owning one of the oldest buildings on campus, the Deke Shant on 61 1 East William. The Shant, a nationally registered Ann Arbor Historic Site, was built in 1 878 and still serves as a chapter meeting place. By Mike Bennett Dekes like parties. these guys enjoyed being part of a large, spirited fraternity which liked to travel and throw DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 4 231 Delta Upsilon (front row) Gil Padula, Dan Layman, Mark Adamick, Gary Gnatek, Woody Horauf, David Mesko, Max, Dave Kosky, Tom Richards, Scott Roush, Ron Beier Steve Sandison; (second row) John Campbell, Rick Mitchell, Spencer Gusick, Paul Schapira, Alan MarKiewicz, Jay Fried, Scott Sherburne, Doug Thompson, Jeff Hall, Tony Oampana; (third row) Paul White, Jim Van Dore, Jim Marlin, Ralph Shin, Mark Leint- bach. Randy Reed, Darin Gates, John Rutherford, Dave Geiss, Chris Helzerman, Fred Kessler, John Connelly; (back row) Kurt Schroeder, Mike Porkert, Mike Walby, James McBain, Brian Cavanaugh, Matt Goodman. Fraternity Holds Opening Pep Rally The 1987-88 school year brought con- tinued success to the Michigan Chapter of Delta Upsilon. The DU ' s started the year off by hosting one of the most excit- ing pep rallies this campus has seen in years. The home opening pep rally, spon- sored by Ann Arbor McDonald ' s, was held on the Diag and featured cheerlead- ers, the band, the Friars, Bo Schem- bechler and the team captains. The excitement carried on throughout the year for DU with top-notch pledges in both terms. Many different social activit- ies filled the calendar, including a toga party, serenades, the Halloween bash, a fly-away to Toronto, sorority after-hours, the little sister hayride and the winter and spring formals. In 1987 DU ' s Greek Week team took third place for the second year in a row, winning Greek Sing for a second time. In 1988 the DU ' s entered Greek Week psyched to do as well as in previous years. A strong membership, a strong pledge class, and a desire to be the best puts Del- ta Upsilon on top. The 1987-88 year proves the strength and pride of the Michigan Chapter of Delta Upsilon. 4 Submitted by Delta Upsilon The house of Delta Upsilon: 1331 Hill Street. Congratulations are in order between Delta Upsilon members Gil Padula and Steve Sanderson at the Coming-in party. 232 4 DELTA UPSILON mil MARK ADAMECK AND ALEX EISENBERG were joined by their Zeta Tau friends at the traditional Delta Upsilon Coming-in Party last fall. House Facts AT FOUNDING DATE: April 11, 1876 COLORS: Old Gold and Sapphire Blue PHILANTHROPY: American Cancer Society FAMOUS ALUMNI: Edgar Bergen and Peter Ueberroth BRIAN CAVANAUGH AND TONY CAM- PANA had plenty to say about Delta Upsilon ' s Coming-in Party last fall. DELTA UPSILON 4 233 Zeta Psi (front row) Tom Novelline, Dave Horowitz, Chris Johnson, David Dove, Jeffrey T. Sibley, Dave Scheer, Dan House; (second row) Jon Lime, Montgomery Gillard, Steven Katz, Stephen Kolasa. Steve Brachman, Christopher George, Paul Basta, Bob Wozniak, Pizza Levy; (third row) John Everhardus, Dave Miller, Adam Gottlieb, Terry Treiber, Shawn Barger, Scott Taylor, Vince Everett; (back row) Alan Price, Dave McNeal, Jonathan C. Leeds, Kieve Huffman, David Epstein, Juan Miguel, Tim Naylor, Nabeel Kandah. The house of Zeta Psi: 1027 E. University Dan House and Bob Wozniak show off Zeta Psi ' s t most patient member, Ruby Tuesday. The Xi Chapter The Xi Chapter of Zeta Psi is a group of closely-knit young men who enjoy the finer things in life. This year, the Zetes have supported the Veterans ' Fund and the United Federation of Railroad Workers. The Zetes sincerely hope that our fellow students enjoyed our social functions because we sure did. We is proud of our traditionally strong brother- hood and untraditional customs. 4 Kieve Huffman and Nabeel Kandah are part of this closely-knit group which knows how to enjoy the finer things in life. Submitted by Zeta Psi 234 4 ZETA PSI tali fcitoft] anstheuf Phi Kappa Psi Uiittrsitj The house of Phi Kappa Psi: 1811 Washtenaw (front row) Martini Markovits, Keith Markman, Michael Chung, Gregory Feldman, Darin I , ovine, George Kokkines, Timothy McDonnell, Brian Capoccia; (second row) Justin Walcott, Christopher Chen, Sam Austman, Dave Owen, Rob Fish, Dave Hooper, Larry Gadd, Josh Newman, David Gilbert, Gary Heller, Scott Mist; (third row) Spencer Rhee, Paul Kitch, Norris Hsu, Patrick Golier, Gary Cohen, Jeff Pfister, Al Rhiew, Rob McNerney, Tyler Heaven, Thomas Wilk, Michael Salinsky, William Orlowski, Andrew Childress; (back row) Bay Brennan, Bryan Libbin, Craig Correll, Brian Crum, Howie Bowersox, Michael J. Goldrich, David Peterson, David Milobsky. Psi is a grout vhoenjoytlt ar.theZeB us ' Fun ofRailroii Children from the Peace Neighbor Center enjoyed Phi Kappa Psi ' s haunted house last October. Some Phi Psi " gamers " pop the cork at a house party. Phi Kappa Psi Members Display " Gamerism " ed our sow stoms. As we, the men of Phi Kappa Psi, re- flect upon this school year, we see our experience here at U-M as an unending pursuit of that elusive quality that we call Gamerism. " Gamerism, for those who are unfamiliar with the concept, repre- sents the ultimate in grace, style and cha- risma in the face of all challenges great and small. The Phi Psi athletes have shown in- spiring resiliency and even athletic abi- lity at times. The golf team, led by a dra- matic performance by our scorer Keith Markman, finished strongly in the all- campus tournament. Our football team performed admirably on the gridiron, riding on the golden arm of Dave Hooper. On the strength of two stellar performances by Marton Markovitz and David Peterson, the Phi Psis captured tenth place in the all campus cross country meet. The Phi Psis also realized success in the area of philanthropy. Our annual Halloween haunted house was a horrify- ing experience, and our Phi Psi 500 to benefit the Peace Neighborhood Center was again one of the premier Greek Week events. 4 Submitted by Phi Kappa Psi PHI KAPPA PSI 4 235 Phi Kappa Tau (front row) Albert Li, Michael Chou, Nelson Martinez, Bob Hoy; (second row) Wei-Ming Tau, Jeff david, Michael Choy, Michael Schrecckevv, Jim Steimel, Michael Perez, Kenneth Popp; (back row) Bill Brott, Bubba McMahan, Andrew Gillman, Slim Wrzesihski, Ray McGowan, Br ook Snyder. The house of Phi Kappa Tau: 820 Oxford New House Sees The Difference This year, Phi Kappa Tau asked people to " see the difference " and what a difference they saw! In its fourth year on campus, Phi Taus faced a challenge to in- crease their membership. With a group of hard-working actives and an exciting so- cial calendar, we were able to initiate a group of highly-motivated new members. We enjoyed a year of rock climbs at Grand Ledge, camp retreats for brother- hood, a very successful Beach Party, and the return of the fourth annual Lack of Talent Show for our wonderful little sisters. Phi Kappa Tau showed a lot of leader- ship on campus. Matt Greene helped found and run " Greeks for Peace, " and Bob Hoy was elected chairman of the In- stitute for Electrical and Electronic Engi- neers. After its recolonization, Phi Kappa Tau has since strengthed in both its membership and leadership. The house also hopes to further increasing the chap- ter ' s size in the years to come. Friendship, brotherhood, and fun have made the " difference " this year for Phi Kappa Tau. Submitted by Phi Kappa Tau Members Brook Snyder and Kenneth Popp enjoy a wild poker game. 236 PHI KAPPA TAU Phi Sigma Kappa Sr -tLJ - The house of Phi Sigma Kappa: 1043 Baldwin front row) Max the Dog, Greg Bennethum; (second row) Bob Cell, John Fook, Jay Forthaus, Bill Carpen- er; (third row) Jeff Asik, Charles Albrecht, Chris Lund, Mark Hills; (back row) Jim Rowader, Dave Vliller, Steve George. Reorganized and Ready to Roll After a massive reorganization two years ago, Phi Sigma Kappa has bounced back better than ever. Its 73-year history at U-M provides a solid base from which to grow and expand. With major renova- tions completed, the house is looking as good as new. Staunch alumni support and a strong national organization were credited by Chapter President Bill Carpenter as being crucial to the fraternity ' s recent growth. Through the new resident scholar program, a graduate student lives in the house and serves as a link between alum- ni and the chapter and as a live-in advi- sor. Jim Rowader, a first-year student at the U-M Law School, is the current resi- dent scholar. Socially, Phi Sigma Kappa planned a full calendar last fall, including the popular " Radiation " party. This spring marks the annual " Heaven and Hell " party. Many other activities are planned at the revitalized Phi Sigma Kappa. These include intramural teams in a wide variety of sports, neighborhood service, and eventual sponsorship of the Humane Society. 4 By Mike Ellis PHI SIGMA KAPPA 4 237 Psi Upsilon (front row) Zeke Lazarus, Eric Hess, Tony I adell, Scott Kinerk; (second row) Brent Sherman, (hick Dale, Justin Bresler, Jeff Snell. Steve Karasick, Chris McDougall; (back row) Brian Farber, John Masciangelo, Greg Raynor, Jeff Ward, David Fitzpatrick, John Mailman, Jim Staples. The house of Psi Upsilon: 1000 Hill Outdoor Fun Suits Psi U Members Psi Upsilon is well known for hosting a number of social events throughout the year. In particular, one of the most popu- lar and highly reputed is the biannual Gin and Tonic Party. Originally, this par- ty was held on the Psi U roof, but there were some minor problems keeping the roof intact. Moved to the backyard in re- cent years, the party continues to be held the first day of classes in the fall term and the first day the thermometer hits 60 in April. Of course, gin and tonic is the big drink featured during the party. Not wanting the reputation of a warm- weather group, Psi Upsilon members know how to get involved when it ' s still cold for a big outdoor party. T he big ac- tivity is hockey, especially since Psi U ' s backyard makes a great ice rink when it is hosed down during the winter. This tra- dition has been carried on since 1930, and the 45 percent house participation in hockey accounts for Psi U ' s success the past few years in intramural competition. The fraternity also uses its rink for skat- ing parties. + By Mike Bennett Psi Upsilon ' s spirited upperclassmen all like to be the center of attention, even in a " fun " picture. 238 4 PSI UPSILON pj l grfront row) Ed Lynch, Rick Griertson, Pete Ecklund, Steve Radomski, Lawrence Wingard, Adit Bulusu; hack row) Tom Kosik, Andre Borrello, David Boyle, Andrew Balch, Mark Huhndorff, Russell Franchi, 100 Hill (Brian Westrate, Randy Smith. Psi Upsilon ' s annual Gin and Tonic Party is a popular neighborhood event. HOUSE FACTS FOUNDING DATE: January 26, 1865 COLORS: Gold and Garnet SYMBOL: Owl FAMOUS ALUMNI: William Clay Ford, Jay Burlanger Chris McDougall, Jeff Snell, Tony Fadell, Zeke Lazarus, and Brent Sherman get along just great. Psi Upsilon members pride themselves on their abi- lity to entertain. PSI UPSILON 239 Sigma Alpha Mu (front row) Dave Fawer, Dave Horn, Neal Goldman, Matt Durma, Daniel Yaker, Eric Silberg, Andy Sommers; (second row) Bard Borkon, Jon Berlent, David I einhardt. Eric Leftkowsky, Eric Klein, Howard Krugel, Jason Sobel, Brian Zimberg, Neal Koren, Mark Adelman, Mike Benisvy, Kevin Frankel; (third row) (I David 1 ut . Michael Schaftel, David Block, Michael Prober, Ken Silverman, Jay Berlin, Jay Schwartz, Ben Konner, Jason Korn, Eric Newman, Sam Stempel, Krik Hyman, Scott Noskin; (fourth row) Jordan Glazier, Tom Titsworth, Michael Kurzer, Richard Marks, Michael April, Andy Snyder, Stu islinli .. Fred ( ' hit brow . Jeff Wolpov, Ron Emanuel, Michael Schiff, Lawrence Polatsch, Andrew Kopstein, Andy Davis, Craig Garfield, Dave Walters, Matt Lefferts; (back row) Mi i- had Edelstein, John Friedman, Todd Fishbein, Howard Katz, Peter Hyman, Lee Resnick, Adam Schefter, Dave Simon, Steve Hochman, Brett Soloway, Jeff j) Rubin, Michael Robbins, Gregg Backer. The structure might have burned last year, but the foundation remained strong. Sammies... Have Never Been Stronger! Members participated in the annual basketbal: bounce in the Diag. Sigma Alpha Mu has never been stron- ger. That is.. .structurally. The house had a bout with some flames last spring, and lost. But that loss has turned into our gain. The physical make up of the house has improved 100 percent. Speaking of improvement, our neighborhood rela- tions have made a mirculous turn around this year. And along those same lines, the Daily has yet to print an article singling us out as one of the three largest vices known to man. So, as far as new strides are concerned, it was certainly a banner year. Our mos t important philanthropic en- deavor, " bounce for beats, " saw its finest year ever. By adding a slam dunk contest to the fund raiser, the " Mu " opened the event up to greater participation by other Greeks. We succeeded in raising more money that we ever have for the Ameri- can Heart Association. After a second place finish in the intra- mural overall competion last year, Sigma Alpha Mu hopes to crack its first top- ranked finish since the 1950s. The 1987- 88 year was a complete success. 4 Submitted by Sigma Alpha Mi 240 SIGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Nu Weil Da ntetllHpw uSamSteipd. jZiskfcJrtc Herts: (tod rw ' ettSolwav.Jef row) Simon Tomkinson, Bill Smith, Todd DeKay, Tony Grover, Brad Sage, Ray Ashare, Dave Plunkett; (second row) John Smirnow, John Zitzman, b Henry, Jim Bray, Mike Behm, Jim Doyle,Jim Morgan, Marty Lobdell, Steve Brown; (third row) Pete Brown, Jim Trice, Rob Flaggert, Phil Keil, Todd iort man. Steve Simonte, Dan Bean, Paul Gregory, Richard Kang, Colin Gray, Dan Forberg; (fourth row) Greg DeKoker, Jeff Rutherford, Craig Poplar, )ave Falk, Dave Cragne, Jim Flaggert, Brian Rudick, Tom Kerr, Jim Lesser; (fifth row) Tom Bridenstine, Bob Wyrod, Wes Miracle, Kyle Epram ' anada, John Supera, Erik Post, Chuck Scrafano, Paul Kline, Merrick Hatcher; (back row) Neill Peters, Garfield Philpotts, Joe Sola, Rick Chanman, rian Shrager, Brian Bonet, Mike Smuts. House Touts Diversity, Unity Sigma Nu distinguishes itself by com- bining the unique talents of its members to achieve impressive group success. Members participate in all aspects of campus life. Many active brothers com- pete on the lacrosse and water polo clubs. Others race on Michigan ' s ski team, play for the tennis team and run varsity track. Sigma Nus compete for the sailing team, perform in the Men ' s Glee club and hold board positions on the Interfraternity Council. Others write for the Michigan Daily. Sigma Nus excell academically as well. Active brothers are now pursuing honors degrees in history, economics, English and physics. 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 Ann Arbor Homeless Shelter. Together, brothers carefully maintain their 85 year-old house as a symbol of the chapter ' s history and strength. Through the combination of their talents into a unified whole, the men of Sigma Nu share a true sense of brotherhood. + Submitted by Sigma Nu Brothers show evidence of Sigma Nu ' s brotherhood at the Fall Formal, which was held in the house. SIGMA NU 241 Phi Gamma Delta (front row) Ahmet Uluer, Mike Van Antwerp, Mike Corn, Jerry Josen; (second row) Tim Horton, I odd M ink-hollo. Tage Carlson, Mark Bertagnoli, Tyler Oliver, Frank Perry, David Zeisler, Colt McClelland, Rich Volin; (third row) John Haller, John Stewart, Rick Lukin, Brian Young, Jeff Norman, Mark Gale, Mark William, Greg Fountain, Ken Rose, Sean Dingina, Brian Schragg, Jeff Gelfand, Mike Cooper, J.R. Freiburger, Paul Lewis, Mark Riekki, Steven Andrews, Martin Tarlie, Sam Shapiro, Paul Seltman; (back row) Andy Mueller, Arnie Morrison, Jay Price, Brad Davis, Kevin Everett, Victor Marquez, Steve Kappa- port. Fijis Looking Good on Oxford Things have never looked better at 707 Oxford. The new academic year has greeted us with a host of changes, including new liv- ing room furniture, a sun deck, and a re- surfaced driveway. On the field and on the court, Phi Gams returned in strength to athletics. Lee Michaud, our NCAA championship diver, is again in the pool while our I-M athletes started out the year with a win in the newly-created golf tournament. As for activities, Phi Gamma Delta al- ways keeps itself busy. From the annual Pumpkin Sale for burn victims to the Morris Pig Dinner for graduate brothers to the annual Christmas Party for under- privileged children to our infamous Grass Skirt Formal, Fijis mix philanthro- py with fun and come up with an unbea- table formula for having a good time. But, as we say, " Phi Gamma Delta is not for college days alone, " and Phi Gams from Dick Wakefield, ' 52 (baseball star), to Avery Hopwood, ' 05 (playw- right), to Bob McGrath, ' 54 (creator of Sesame Street), have continued our brotherhood and tradition of diversity long past their undergraduate days. The house of Phi Gamma Delta: 707 Oxford Phi Gamma Delta pledge Mike Van Antwerp gets carried in by two members of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. By Chris Sine FAM 242 4 PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta ' s Fall Pledge Class of 1987 Many Fijis loosen up at the Alpha Phi Fiji pregame party. Pictured are Paul Lewis, John Haller, Martin Fiji Sam Shapiro prepares a bagel at the Alpha Phi Tarlie, Steve Rappaport, and Brad Davis. Fiji pregame party. I HOUSE FACTS NICKNAME: Fiji FOUNDING DATE: May 1, 1848 COLORS: Royal Purple and White PHILANTHROPY: Institute for Burn Medicine FAMOUS ALUMNI: Jack Nicklaus, Calvin Coolidge, Johnny Carson PHI GAMMA DELTA 243 Sigma Phi PLEDGE CLASS: (front row) Steve Miller, Dave Szymanski, Ben Aquino, Mark Beougher, Jon Horno- vich; (back row) Todd Campau, Zeb Esselstyn, Plinio Montalvan, Joe Cebina, Greg Kerwin. The house of Sigma Phi: 907 Lincoln. (front row) Mark Baoghan, Todd Campau, Siggy, Karl Giganta, Jason Lawistau, Alex Pricz, Jim Lafleur; (second row) Jon Hornovich, Joe Cebina, Dan Yemin, Greg Kerwin, Zeb Esselstyn, Chris Samaneigo, Ben Aquino, Plinio Montaluan, Steve Miller, Jon Covault, Chris Astley, Mick Seitanakis, Eric Senunas, Dave Szymanski, Chris Ciccone; (third row) John Sotiroff, Charlie Loesel, Brian McCutcheon, John Grettenburger, Greg Davis, Dan Gallinger, Paul Wonacott, John Kowal, Lyndon I .attic. Todd Barker; (back row) Mori Insinger, Paul Decher, Craig Haney, Tom Schultz, Paul Slager, Jeff Carbeck, Erdag Goknar, Dan Slager, Gregor Jennings. UNICEF, Sigma Phi Marks 130th Year in Town Sigma Phi marked its 1 30th year at U- M as one of the older fraternities around. The national organization was one of the first three such original groups estab- lished in 1827 at Union College. The fraternity ' s current house was built in 1 964 by David Osier, an award- winning architect. Sigma Phi members enjoy the house ' s U-shaped table in its acoustically-perfect dining room which can seat all of the members at once. U-M has one of the largest of Sigma Phi ' s ten nationwide chapters. By Mike Bennett ' net-pie 244 4 SIGMA PHI Sigma Phi Epsilon (front row) Shawn Pagan, Brian Stirling, Jon Jacoby, George Heller, Mike McCormick, Tom Dolak, Mark Sever, Jeff Pitcock, Rob Lanesy; (second row) Dave Hitesman, Andy Spicer, Randy Knutson, Todd Brown,Scott Severance, Matt Levy, Rich Francisco, Fred Langtry, Brian Bernstein, John Hetherman; (third row) Gary Crystal, Scott Stainforth, Bill Ammerman, Jim Weiss, Mitch Rubin, Mike Stolar, Mark Sbrocco, B.J. Wolff, Rick Engel, Paul Boesen; (fourth row) Eric Furlan, Dave Paley, Maher Sarafa, Jim Erceg, Craig Cappus, Phil Skaggs, Tom Wagner, Eric Siegel; (fifth row) Dave Dwyer, Shawn Miller, Brian Stainforth, Jay Fanelli, Dave Reno, Chris Colwell, Brian Zapinski, Bill Decker, Gordie Langs, Mark Bonertz, Dan Alcott, Toxi Hatanaka, Steve Mutton; (back row) Brendan Walsh, Jerry Longboat, Al Dunn. IM and Social Leaders The Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon celebrated its 75th anniversary on the U-M campus. It proudly continued a strong tradition in sports, academics, and campus leadership. Sig Eps finished high in the intramural standings and is the only house on campus which boasts 18 total IM Championships, three times as many as any other fraternity. This year, our 70 members enjoyed a strong social calender with parties rang- ing from our all-campus Pig Roast to so- rority parties and road trips to various Big Ten schools. Sig Eps also contribute annually to non-profit organizations by participating in charitable events. In the past, Sig Eps have donated proceeds to UNICEF, Ronald McDonald House and the American Lung Association, and they have volunteered time to help the community ' s underprivileged kids. During Fall ' 87 Rush, Sig Eps received 1 7 new pledges. Accompanying a predic- tion of a larger pledge class for winter term, plans for a new house are underway with a completion date for the Fall ' 89 term. + Sig Eps actives and pledges are pictured at their hot dog sale and pre-party before a Michigan home game. Submitted by Sigma Phi Epsilon SIGMA PHI EPSILON 4 245 Triangle _ (front row) Kevin McCarthy, Robb Metzber, Dave Kline, Mike Bowoorss, Phil Austin, Rick Griskie; (second row) Kvalg Meyer, Todd Morgan; (third row) Mike Bouma, Stephen Miller, Brian Libs, Todd I lainin. Mark Ferreira, Bob Sanderson, Jeffrey John, Kurt Ewing; (fourth row) Joe Tillo, Keith Haddrill, Doug McKibbon, Ron Redick, Kevin Bollen, John Miljan, Paul Kolenda, Jack Everett, Mike Huffman; (back row) Scott Miller, John Coleman, Carl Gilbert, James Feiste, Scott Brewer, James Brigham, James Klinko, Eric Kreckman Triangle House Has Great Year A year highlighted by enthusiastic ac- tives and alumni has created an atmos- phere of high spirit and brotherhood at 1501 Washtenaw, the home of Triangle. Great parties, excellent sports teams and the Scholarship Cup have been the result of the spirit exhibited by this year ' s Tri- angle members. A social calendar full of friends and sorority parties, serenades, champagne breakfasts, and bar trips have helped ap- pease the house ' s numerous party ani- mals, including house dog Katy. Tradition has also been strong as we once again won first place with our Homecoming float that we entered along with Alpha Chi Omega.. Participation at Homecoming during the last weekend of October last fall was awesome with the largest turnout of alumni, representing 50 years of brotherhood, in recent his- tory. Also, several members of our house were inducted into Tau Beta Pi, the engi- neering honor society, last fall. Thanks to all those who helped make this a great year and create the founda- tion for a bright future at the University of Michigan. A Submitted by Triangle. The house of Triangle: 1501 Washtenaw HERITAGE Carl Gilbert and Kevin McCarthy know how to dress up for a formal picture-taking session with the Ensian. 246 A TRIANGLE A Triangle member participates in the annual car bash on the Diag during Homecoming weekend. Eric Kreckman enjoys a friendly game of pool be- fore going to study. HOUSE FACTS TRIANGLE FRATERNITY FOUNDING DATE: April 15, 1907 MICHIGAN FOUNDING DATE: February 21, 1925 COLORS: Old Rose and Grey MEMBERSHIP: Limited to engineers, architects and science ma- jors. TRIANGLE 247 Theta Chi The Picture Man Memorable Year Theta Chi fraternity experienced an- other successful year at the University of Michigan. It is always our desire to take full advantage of the college experience, so we participate in activities that we will remember for a lifetime. Ox Roast start- ed the year off by providing us with a great alumni reunion. Our social events included some exotic parties as well as a trip to the Bahamas. Theta Chi also concentrated on mak- ing a contribution to the our university and community with philanthropic events. Overall, it was another great year at Theta Chi. 4 Submitted by Theta Chi (front row) Bill Zolla, Geoff Zevin, Howard Goldman; (second row) Scott Silberman, Marc Weiss, Howard Soloman, Steve Greenbaum, John Dunning, Steve Seneker, Rick Rudolph, Jon Desenberg, Kevin Connolly, Josh Lichtenstein; (third row) John Crosby, Vince Ferri, Mark Itubbuch, Rich Allen, Mike Wiley, Tom Nolan, Roopak Patel, Tim McKercher, Paul Hollow; (fourth row) Jim Barba, Scott Milius, Peter Korn- geich, Justin Mirro, Doug Haight, Mike Brady, Sam Mostafapour, Mike Goldberg, Gary Salovan; (back row) Mike Ransford, Steve Schiller, Matt Englebert, Rich Baum, Skip Westmast, Ira Kelt , Mike Free- man, Steve Marchand, Stan Kemper. The house of Theta Chi: 1351 Washtenaw Theta Chis pose in front of their stately house on Washtenaw. 248 4 THETA CHI Theta Delta Chi The house of Theta Delta Chi : 700 S. State Street (era Com , bWeyJi is, Pete ta SilowM It Mite FT Brian Kositz and Deanne Begg are at Theta Delta Chi before yet another social event last fall. (front row) Clint Cameron, Kevin Kuske, Dana Tasson, Chad Fry, Art deVaux, Chuck White, John Geisler, Greg Miller; (second row) Rich Willis, Dave Pitts, James Gibb, Glenn Mi-Combs. Brian Kositz, Mike McGovern, Chris Bellinger, Steve Brodson, Chris Williams, Jon Youtt, Jeff Leach, Tom Wheat, Walt Fournier; (third row) Tom Gutowski, Mike Gonzalez, Jeff Klemm, Rob Cleveland, John Konno, Rob McKendell, Shaun Spade, Terry Bravender, Cam Evans, Kevin N rat hall. Tony Pepsoski, Brian Stelben, Rob Kellner, Alan Orb, Dennis Hoffman, Jeff Carauna. Good Times Roll At Theta Delta Chi Thelta Delt brotherhood took on a deeper meaning in the 1987-88 school year beginning with Homecoming. Over 1 50 Alumni and active brothers met for a day of celebration and reflection on past and present glory. After watching a Wol- verine football victory, Theta Delts par- ticipated in a Pig Roast and rowdy sing- ing of traditional songs. While Homecoming was a great time, there were many other exciting events on the Theta Delta Chi calendar. The school year opened with the yearly all-campus bash and followed with many friends par- ties and sorority get-togethers. Themes added an interesting focus to many events. A Theta Delt was " married off ' in a wedding party and many putted away at the second annual caddyshack bash. Members of Theta Delta Chi also par- ticipated in many different areas of the community. Members in the house in- cluded the Interfraternity Council vice president, the University Ski Team cap- tain, a University cheerleader, the sports director of the Campus Broadcasting Network, and a member of the Universi- ty Glee club to just name a few. By David Mamntel ' I THETA DELTA CHI 249 Tau Gamma Nu (front row) Andy Guest, Jeff Stacy, John Millaci, Mike Frizzell, Taurus, Erik Owens, Gary Brude, John Lovey, Dave Kim Randy Hall; (second row) Dave Shevock, Larry Horvath, Mike Park, Mark Gallagher, Don lacobell, John Kanan, Ashley Wagel, Greg Bryohn, Brian Black, John Dawson, Mark Gawrowski, Todd Furtman, Javiet Costillia; (back row) Rob Sparling, Dennis Kaiser, Andy Summers, Pete Chase, Mike (ashman, Tim Voyt, John Okoniewski, Jim Lyijyinen, Mark Peterson, Scott Simpson, Brent Hobson, Rod Black. House Features A " Nu " Tradition Tau Gamma Nu is the new name for the reorganized student chapter of the ol- dest independent fraternity in the country, Trigon. The colony began to take shape in early January 1986. At an organizational meeting more was learned about Tau Gamma Nu and Trigon, and the details of re-colonization and estab- lishment of a fraternity billed as " Michi- gan ' s Only Independent " were discussed. Those who were interested signed the register and received printed invitations to become Charter Members of Tau Gamma Nu. The first of the group was formally pledged-in on January 21, 1986, at the Michigan Union just prior to the IFC ' s All-Campus Mass Rush Meeting. The first Mystery Trip in Febru- ary 1986 was designed so that the new pledges could get to know one another. The colony spent 48 hours at an unk- nown destination, which turned out to be Chatham, Ontario, in Canada. The members learned about each other and had a great time, so the trip was contin- ued. Other activities this past year in- cluded a Date Party, Safehouse, a Friends Party and a Pledge Formal. By Pamela Mathias The house of Tau Gamma Nu: 1617 Washtenaw jhi bouse Tau Gamma Nus flock to get into the picture whenver a camera appears. 250 4 TAU GAMMA NU Tau Epsilon Phi IWishtew The house of Tau Epsilon Phi: 704 Hill Street Tep members protect their guest from intrusive photographers. (front row)Lloyd Sarrel, Tom Borninski, Mike Lustig, Greg Knotek, John Gatt i, Rob Starr, Ron Paliwoda, Mike Stewart ; (back row) Gunther Brinkman, Mike Friedman, Craig Brown, Bob Negri, Evan Cowit. Revitalizing a 65 I Year-Old Tradition I Who would have thought that in Sep- 5 tember of 1985 the deam of a few young " ' men would become a reality? Chi chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi is striv- ing both to revive and preserve the tradi- tions of our chapter dating back to 1923 as well as forging new ideas and customs of our own. Tep is well on its way to long- term success at the University of Michi- gan. In the past year Tep has had many ex- citing and memorable social functions. Our " Fish You Were Here " goldfish par- ty and Roman toga party were events that drew crowds and lasting memories. Many of the Tep brothers look back up- on our formals and impromptu date parties fondly. We also filled out the semester with numerous roadtrips. The Teps have been known to travel as nearby as Toledo or as far away as Los Angeles. We make fre- quent visits to other chapters, including a memorable trek to the University of Southern California and the Rose Bowl. Unfortunately, there was no Rose Bowl game to speak of to go to this past Jan- uary. Tep is here to stay. We ' re a close knit group of men united in brotherhood. + By Craig Brown TAU EPSILON PHI 4 251 Phi Delta Theta (front row) Tom Truske, Ed Pike, John Lawrence, Drew Watt, Todd Waterman, Mike Wenk, Tom Boylen, Brian Rathsburg, Dan Dretler, Ross Hofler, Brad Burrows, Mark di Mayorca; (second row) Pete Boyles, Bill Siddal, Fritz Brown, Jeff Kremin, Derek Adragna, Mike Sekulich, Derek Stevens, Sid Sheth, Steve McCormick, John Slavitt, Pete Karmanos, Dale McClellend; (back row) Matt Schwarz, Rich Kennedy, Chris Shepard, Dan McGinn, Steve Goodrich, Jim Izen, Drew Dondero, Mike Rossi, Jim Hill, Craig Schneider, Tim Gresla, Jeff Kleino, Dave Van Scoy, Doug Girdler, Ron Will, Steve O ' Connor, Joe Cox. Teamwork Makes House Number One The Michigan Alpha chapter of Phi Del- ta Theta has traditionally been one of the strongest fraternities on campus. Since its establishment in 1864, Phi Delts have ex- celled in academics, Greek competition and athletics. For the ninth consecutive year, Michigan Alpha was awarded the Gold Star Award by the Phi Delt General Headquarters, placing the chapter among the ranks of the top Phi Delt houses in the nation. The reason for this continued success is a product of a high degree of participation and teamwork. Intramural athletics is one of the house ' s strong points as is evident by PDT ' s two all-sports championship titles in the last five years. This year, Phi Delt got off to a strong start by winning the " A " Softball crown and advancing to the football championship for the second straight year. The fall semester ended with Phi Delt capturing its seventh wrestling ti- tle in 1 1 years. Academics are a top priority at Phi Delt. Last year, the house maintained a 3.1 cumulative GPA while 25% of the graduating class went to graduate school. 4 Submitted by Phi Delta Theta The house of Phi Delta Theta: 1437 Washtenaw C-Trou has lofty aspirations. He wants to be a lawyer when he grows up. 252 4 PHI DELTA THETA s JM Assistant Athletic Director Don Lund ' 45 and the Province president present All- American track and cross country runner Chris Brewster with the Tophy for the top Phi Delt athlete in the nation. Greg Karmarin and John Lawrence present Chris with a letter of congratulations from Tom Harmon ' 41. HOUSE FACTS FOUNDING DATE: November 28, 1864 COLORS: Argent and Azure PHILANTHROPY: Alcoholics Anonymous FAMOUS ALUMNI: Tom Harmon, Bob Ufer, Roger B. Smith Steve Beigun, Tim Gresla and Mike Wenk can solve Ann Arbor ' s parking problems. PHI DELTA THETA 4 253 Delta Chi (front row) Eric Popp, Jim Portelli, Steven Wei, Scott D. Miller, Paul Maloney; (middle row) Gary Bucholz, Brian Acebo, Pete Fogley, Ken Radlick, Scott Imlach; (back row) Ray Otto, Martin Crew, Stan Jelic, Darius Fadanelli. I Brotherhood Through Participation The house of Delta Chi: 1705 Hill We are a close-knit group which stresses active participation from all of its members. We feel that this makes each event more exciting. Our social activities are conse- quently plentiful and fruitful. Last term, through ties with Joe Walsh, a former member of the Eagles, we were able to have one of the " up-and-coming " bands to play at one of our parties. Later in the term, we created havoc on our annu- al road rally to a brother ' s rustic summer cottage on the shore of Lake Michigan. In addition, one of our members Steven Wei was one of the co-founders of the drinking game " Delta Dice, " which is currently sweeping the nation. During the winter term, we looked forward to our formal, which took place at the world-renowned Palmerhouse Hilton on Lake Shore Drive in Chicago. The profits of our philanthropy project were extremely rewarding, for we were able to reunite an elderly gentleman with his long-lost loved ones. And if I may say, there was not a dry eye in the room. Delta Chi enjoys fame as a result of the presence of our chef William R. Morrow III. He was trained in one of the most presti- gious schools of the culinary arts. We are therefore able to experience the finest food from the four corners of the earth. We also enjoy fabulous alumni support from all over the nation. This includes recent alumni cur- rently studying at the Harvard Law School and others who hold positions of great pow- er within the banking community. Finally, we are blessed with a member who is the reincarnation of the great composer Johan- nes Brahms. T Submitted by Delta Chi 254 4 DELTA CHI Sigma Chi LScoitliM (front row) Frank Bloomquist, Joseph Higgins, Bill Rogers, Matt Longthorne, Thatcher; (second row) Joe Creal, Rick Tschampel, Dave Prybil, Eugene Calub, Kevin Tisdale, Scott Mitchell; (third row) Joe Curran, Jon VanOast, Jeff Kabot, Tony Smith, Keith McDade, Matt Pelte; (fourth row) Dan Follis, Lorenzo Henderson, Tony Agelloti, Tyrone Kline, Andy Kropp; (fifth row) Mike Silver, Dean Nordlinger, Doug Klingon, Jeff Hoekman, Jeff St. Onge, Mark Davis, Andy Backover, (sixth row) Doug Sprague, Chris Gharrity, Sam Salvi, Dave Maksymetz, Greg Ryan, Jeff Hansen; (back row) Chris DeRose, Dave VerMeulen, Steve Rosewarne, Rob Rector, Steve Edmonson, Greg Noilly. Tim Richards, Derek Koenic, Andrew Stekdtee, James Mellin, John Hoekman, Chris MacKay, David S. Pierce, Chris Fiegen, David A. Pierce, John Dumont, Earl Moore III, Rich Weinstein, Scott Burnham, Kevin O ' Malley, Rob Vraney. You ' ll Always Find it Here Our year at Sigma Chi has been highly eventful. To start it off, we raised over $7000 for our national philanthropy project in Wallace Village. We ' d like to thank Michigan ' s sorority women for making this success possible. At a time when the Greek system is under close scrutiny and criticism, Sigma Chi re- sponded with an alcohol drug abuse seminar, a sexual awareness seminar, and the pioneering of a non-alcoholic happy hour. Sigma Chi has also enjoyed a tremendous year from a social perspec- tive. With the advent of study cool guys, a strange fascination with the " Alfer " and chug boat, Sigma Chi has maintained its diversity. You ' ll always find it here. Submitted by Sigma Chi No one makes a clean getaway from the bombers at Sigma Chi Derby Days. SIGMA CHI 4 255 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Kapps Are On the Move The Alpha Kappa chapter raised over $3000 for their national philanthropy project, PUSH (Play Units for the Se- verely Handicapped). The events fea- tured a 10-kilometer run in conjunction with McDonald ' s, the raffling of a trip for two to Toronto, and various other fun- draising campaigns. The Pi Kapps look forward to continued success in support- ing this very important project. The Pi Kapp IM teams did very well this last year, as they placed football teams in the A-B and B-C finals. Also, they placed teams in virtually every other intramural sport. Pi Kappa Phi is looking forward to continued success here at the University of Michigan, working to become a strong leader in the Greek community. In keep- ing with our motto " Nothing shall ever tear us asunder, " this is a very realistic goal to be accomplished in the near fu- ture. Submitted by Pi Kappa Phi (front row) Eric Seiffert, David Greenspan, Tosh Hasegawa, Jason Prickett; (second row) Chris Drobney, Doug Hockstad, Jeffer Ali, Mike Tresh, Jeff Hoffa, Doug Hanna, Steph Farrand, Sammy Hagar, Mike Beam, John O ' Meara, Andy Ferrick, Russ Rosenbaum, Greg Brown, Tom Larkin; (third row) Chris Miono, Bob Rybkki, Kevin Page, Carson Spenser, Mike Maddox, Mike Kreise, Pat Walsh, Don Bonza, Mike Wynn, Troy Simon, Mike Beatty, Mark Perrin; (back row) Chris Norman, Jon Hirsch, Steve Zimmer, Russ rollick, Mark Perin, Basil Danos. Pi Kappa Phi member Mark Perin and Shefali Sharma attended the house ' s Winter Formal at the Marriott last December. W sculp Wdic ' ft ' ' crld Pa; 256 f PI KAPPA PHI Kappa Sigma | front row) Mark Holzhauer, Dirk Stamp, Dave Wigler, Chris Woodring, George Parkanzky, John Munger, (second row) Dan Janeke, Rob Wesley, John Romig, i Dave Smith, Jon Quigley, Bill Jue, Steve Cameron; (third row) Brian Sobczak, Tom Barzak, Kevin Smith, Ron Bauer, Charles Lin; (back row) Bob Dill man. Dave Rice, Dave Dolan, Paul Murphy, Parag Mody, Todd Tappe, James Todoroff, Jim Murray, Rich Reich, Chris Rozof. Pictured below are Kappa Sigmas and some riends. Fun-Seekers The brothers of Kappa Sigma at U-M have one goal: to have fun. And we achieve this goal with awe-in- spiring brilliance. To better ensure the completion of this task, we engage in two formals, tacky lawn outings, road trips to other chapters, happy hours, after hours, frequent bar visits, redecorating Whitey ' s, snow sculptures, appeasing sasquatch, and numerous other parties like the Psy- chedelic ' 60s bash and the Around the nikMm World Party. All these events are highlighted by overindulgence, chanting prole down the hill and drinking more wine to forget the exotic bird. Such decadence and tradition has existed on this campus since 1892. Submitted by Kappa Sigma KAPPA SIGMA 257 Inter-Fraternity Council MATT STILLMAN served as the IFC ' s secretary during the past year. GETTING ACQUAINTED...IFC members Keller Smith, Nick Seitanakis, and Clint Cameron set up a meeting last fall. IFC Provides Greek System Leadership 1WJ Remember your freshman year? You went from high school football star or first-chair violin or captain of the debat- ing team to ID 555-23-8710-1. We all walked through intimidating halls of higher education, ate dorm food, hated calculus, fought with roommates, pulled all-nighters, and wondered " where do I fit in? " Well, the answer to this ques- tion for many undergraduate men has traditionally been found within one of U- M ' s 35 undergraduate fraternities. As the Greek system consistently grows, the benefits of joining a fraternity become more apparent. The Greek houses have become not only social centers but also places where students can exchange opinions and ideas. Given the growth of the system, the houses have grown more and more diverse, and in- creased differences between houses has heightened the need for the Inter-Frater- nity Council, which provides a unifying influence over the entire system at U-M. Although each house is unique and has central authority over its own activities and events, the IFC acts as the coordinat- ing body for system-wide activities. The IFC meetings act as forums where repre- sentatives from each house meet to com- municate concerns and solve problems. The primary reponsibility of the IFC is to organize the promotion of mass rush. This is a tremendous undertaking which occurs both during the fall and winter terms. The IFC also helps communicate the interests of the Greek system to the campus and to the community. In addi- tion, the IFC facilitates educational pro- grams on critical issues such as sexual assault and substance abuse. These pro- grams help to further the awareness of Greek students on campus concerns. IFC is also responsible for Greek sys- tem public relations, chapter program- ming, and Intermural sports coordina- tion, including football and basketball. The future for the Greek system at the University is indeed bright. Greek life continues to provide the friendships, fun times, and learning that should be central parts of the undergraduate experience. The IFC ' s goal is to promote and im- prove the system by providing increased awareness and education. i By Nick Seitanakis IFC ' s Ben Do Ian (Photo by Frank Steltenkamp) 258 IFC 1987-88 IFC Members LEADING OFFICERS...At the head of the Inter-Fraternity Council, which oversees the one-fifth of U- M ' s undergraduate student body which participates in the Greek system, are President Nick Seitanakis ad Vice President Clint Cameron. (front row) Peter Rubin, Ben Dolan, Joe Hart, Peter Ecklund, Keller Smith, Sephan Farrand, Brian Col- lins, Christian Zammit; (second row) Chris Woodr- ing, Chris Bellinger, Ted Milstein, Jason Lewiston, Bill McArtor, Rich Warren, Bob Ryckman; (back row) Larry Motola, Pat Perkins, Donald White, Scott Zeitz, Eric Keene, Todd Sheldon. President Nick Seitanakis, Vice President Clint Ca- meron, IM Sports head Tim McHugh, Public Rela- tions director Ricky Nemeroff, Secretary Matt Stillman, Rush Chairman John Okoniewski. (not pictured: Treasurer: Darin I ovine) IFC 4 259 HI T ORGANIZATIONS TUCKED AWAY: passed by most students and yet unnoticed is North Hall, one of the oldest buildings on campus. It is believed this picture was taken around 1914, but it may be even from an earlier time before North Hall was reconstructed into its present form. ucked away off the north end of the footbridge to the Hill dorms and sandwiched between the Dental School and NUBS, North Hall is probably passed by and unnoticed by more students than almost any other building on campus. The irony of this fact is that North Hall is one of the oldest buildings on campus, having been built in 1900-long before any of the li- braries, Angell Hall, the Union, Burton j Tower, and all of the residence halls. Its I present facade intact since 1918, the building was familiar to many more stu- I dents when it was newer. g The site is the location of the Universi- | ty ' s original homeopathic hospital, which I was replaced in 1900 by the present | building. At the time North Hall was | built, it was in a location that was | considered well off the central campus I area. The building has served as a hospi- 5 tal in addition to as a home for the Uni- 3 versity Extension Service, army, air force, and naval ROTC unite, the American Red CrOSS, and the Audio- Visual Educa- tion Center. The armed forces continue to use the building regularly. 4 j L The Big Numbers There are over 500 MSA-recognized student organizations on campus. The Michigan Ensian sold close to 4,400 copies last year, an all-time high. The Michigan Daily started its fall 1987 circulation at 15,000 papers, a record level. Opposite: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp ORGANIZATIONS 4 261 Michigan Ensian o Ensian Chalks Gp Big Numbers Being the editor of a college yearbook has always been one of my biggest dreams and yet also one of my biggest nightmares. It ' s similar to the way How- ard Cosell used to win polls for both fa- vorite and least favorite sports broad- caster. How in the world can you super- vise the assembly of a 432-page book in under four months, and how can you have the chance to do it and turn it down? In my case, I couldn ' t turn it down. Not after seeing all those past year ' s edi- tions and saying to myself I can do one that ' s just a little better. I ' m a believer in this year ' s book, even though it ' s not nearly complete as I write this. The staff is better trained and more organized than any I ' ve worked with, and the photography staff with its new $8000 darkroom is as good as its ever been. I ' ll let the staffs pictures speak for themselv- es, especially the color ones. It ' s probably a sickness common to all yearbook editors, and I admit to having it. I love color photographs. They ' re as expensive as anything, but they sure do dress up a book. The color spreads in this year ' s book are unmatched by any in the past editions of the Ensian, and they may even set trends for other books in the Midwest. Also, there ' s the theme. Love it or hate it, 150 was the big number on campus this year, and to make the theme even more relevant, here are some other big numbers: $60,000 and 4400. Both are re- cords. The first number stands for our record-setting profits last year which helped reverse the trend of money-losing which has threatened the independent existence of the student publications at U-M. The second number is the approxi- CONTINUED THIS YEAR ' S STAFF MEETINGS often featured seminar-like approaches to layout. Seated clockwise from the near left side are Janet Luther, Kathy Yao, Karin Geruldsen, Pam Mathias, Mike Bennett, and Rebecca Sharpe. 262 4 MICHIGAN ENSIAN THE EDITORS (left) included (front) Mike b_ Bennett, Jennifer Podis (also pictured below), Rae = Ruddy, (back) Jill Lipetz, Sarah Myers, Pat Kill. Janet Luther, and Tracey Sugg. PAT RITT AND JILL LIPETZ edited this section while Sarah Myers edited the Sports section. MICHIGAN ENSIAN 4 263 Michigan Ensian mate 1 987 book sales figure, which is way above the previous record of 3000 books sold. The 295 1 seniors pictured in 1 987 is another record. We all hope this year ' s book will rack up some big numbers of its own. After four years on the staff, I can still remember what I thought when I first heard the name of the yearbook. " Hmm- ... Michigan Ensian. What ' s that? " No one seemed to know the answer, but it became a tradition for each year ' s editor to reveal his or her favorite guess. There have been plenty of guesses, most along the lines of " ensign, " which means scribe. But why was the title of the book one word up until 1 980 Michiganensian Since the book originated in 1 897 as the merger of several secret societies ' books, some editors worried that the title meant absolutely nothing. Not one to be pessimistic, 1 982 Editor David A. Gal (whom I have never met, by the way), wrote a very dramatic story in this space in which he concluded ab- ruptly by stating that Michiganensian means " The Sword of Michigan. " He even put a sword on the cover to prove his (sword) point. Where he got this in- formation is a complete mystery, unless you are cynical enough to believe Mr. Gal wanted a sword on the cover and then made up the story. Well, since this is a commemorative book, I ' ll settle the mystery once and for all. It wasn ' t all that surprising, and the question was settled by simply walking into the lounge on the second floor of Angell Hall where the Latin TA ' s hang out. Hey, guys, what does Michiganensian mean? That ' s an easy one, they said. Ensian is a derivative of ensus, and Michiganensus simply means of something or someone from Michigan. The Ensian part simply makes the word a noun. Having solved the 92-year-old riddle in less than two minutes, I realized two th ings. First, the Ensian is deeply rooted both in tradition and in definition with the state and the University of Michigan. Finally, the Ensian editors of the 1890s sure knew a lot more Latin than I do. By Michael A. Bennett -- I m s TRACEY SUGG (center) helps Sarah Myers GREEKS EDITOR JANET LUTHER relied upon writer Mike Ellis to help compile the information in (right) and a staffer with a tennis layout. her " House Fact " boxes. Ellis ' stories appear throughout the book. 264 4 MICHIGAN ENSIAN ON SITE...(left) are photographers Brandy Wells and Stacey Savage. Below is first-year staffer Lori Landsburg. . nai . x JENNIFER PODIS, a third-year staff member and photo editor for the second straight year, ran the photogra- BILL WOOD, studying contact sheets above, phy staff with the help of photo chief Brandy Wells. has been an active Ensian photographer for __ three years. MICHIGAN ENSIAN 4 265 o Michigan Daily o Just Another Year It was just another year at The Michi- gan Daily. Our circulation jumped to 15,000, five times what it was three years ago. The writing staff, once willing to hire anyone breathing, was considering put- ting more stringent requirements on new writers because so many people were coming in. And in its first month of the fall term, The Daily boasted an adverstising per- centage of 40 percent or more every issue, the first time that ' s happened in ten years. No, there were none of the dramatic policy or technological changes that have come one after the other the last few years. This year, those changes were just part of the structure. And while a few old timers hark back to the days of the sharp click-click-click of the manual typewrit- ers, few people would give up the dull clack-clack of their computer keyboard. This year, the modern Daily was com- plete. This is The Daily with market sur- veys, promotional campaigns, coordina- tion of editorial and advertising content, and computerized telephones. And with a modern newspaper come modern issues. When this relatively quiet university campus erupted with a strong and deter- mined outcry against racism, grabbing national headlines and television cover- age, The Daily was in the thick of it. Yet even as our editorials condemned the in- stitutional and individual racism, many looked around our offices and wondered why there were so few non-white faces on the paper. In the fall, traditionally a slow news term, The Daily followed the search for a new president, a stormy and controver- sial rape trial, and a shaky start for Jim Harbaugh ' s successors. Many issues of national and world sta- ture were also watched by The Daily. A seemingly endless series of scandals sur- rounding White House hopefuls, an un- precedented battle over a Supreme Court nominee, the threat of U. S. involvement in a Persian Gulf war, and even the 65 mph speed limit divided students and fa- culty, who often used The Daily as a fo- rum for their poison pens. Inevitably, The Daily itself became CONTINUED THE MICHIGAN DAILY photo staff: (front row seated) Editor Scott Lituchy, Dana Mendelsohn, Grace Tsai, Robin Loznak, Cara Saffro; (back row) John Muiison, David Lubliner. Ellen Levy, Karen Handelman, Editor And! Schreiber. 266 MICHIGAN DAILY t ' -V _ ! " ..-,. f - OPINION PAGE EDITOR Henry Park looks over staffer I. Matthew Miller ' s story. PETER MOONEY co-edited the opinion page with Henry Park last fall. , Joll CLASSIFIED ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES Gail Shusterman and Merry Pollack enter ads on the business DARREN JASEY, an associate sports editor last tuffs classified computer. fall, works on a story with writer Julie Hollman. MICHIGAN DAILY 4 267 0 Michigan Daily o controversial on occasion. An April | Fool ' s editorial proclaiming " God is | Dead " brought about two weeks of pro- J test against the paper, including a con- demnation by the Michigan Student As- sembly and two pickets. September ' s rape trial brought both criticism and praise of The Daily ' s cover- age and precipitated many late-night ar- guments among the staff as well. And then of course there ' s the usual critics who hate anything that doesn ' t ape the mainstream media, including one reader who wrote, " Face it, Daily. You suck. " Oh, yes. Just another year. REPORTER STEVE GREGORY, a junior, edited last fall ' s New Student Edition, the thick paper which greets incoming freshmen. 1987-88 MICHIGAN DAILY EDITORS: (front row) Beth Fertig, Andi Schreiber, Alan Paul; (second row) Martin Frank, Steve Knopper, Amy Mindell, Melissi Birks; (back row) Scott Lituchy, Rob Earle, Mark Weisbrot, Kery Murakami, Peter Mooney, Henry Park. 268 4 MICHIGAN DAILY rtlLTON FELD AND MICHELLE GILL lay out display ads for the Daily. Advertising was up to 40% of the newspaper last year for the first time in ten years. I ' M n . iwi..T ' r ., , ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR Adam Ochlis ,61 ,RIC POMERANTZ, the Daily ' s Ounce manager, took over last fall for Da,,y wnter Ryan Tutak. whfl g for Ken Goldberg ' s copy. MICHIGAN DAILY 269 o Gargoyle G-M ' s Only Humor Magazine o U-M ' s Humor Magazine since 1909. But don ' t let that fool you! The Staff and the humor is distinctly new and refresh- ing, bringing you the best in college hu- mor. The Garg features News in Briefs, An Ever-Expanding Comic Strip Depart- ment, Prose, Poetry, and award-winning photography. If you ' re sick of the main- stream media, or even if you like main- stream media quite a lot, check out the Garg when it ' s on sale in the Diag and many of Ann Arbor ' s finest stores. Former Garg staffers include Arthur Miller George Lichty. A recent off- shoot mag from last year ' s Garg staff, MOTORBOOTY, has been distributed nationally and is doing all right featuring past talents. We love our special office in the Student Publication Building because we get to bother the staffs of both the Michigan Daily and the Ensian, especially at 1 :00 on Sundays when we get the whole staff together. For all you sentimental alumni out there who want to buy back issues, send a blank check to GAR- GOYLE, 420 MAYNARD, ANN AR- BOR 48109. 4 By the GARGOYLE SMA: 1987-88 GARGOYLE STAFF: (top) Len Warner; (middle) E. Scott Adler, Matthew Schwab, Tom Fitzpatrick, Brian Halprin, Keith Hersh, P. David Gilleran; (hanging at bot- tom) Jennifer Piehl, Douglas Stebbins. SI? 270 GARGOYLE Evans Scholars House Boasts Caddie Scholarship SMASHING THE RIGHT FRONT of the car ' s roof is popular in the annual car bash. I KVANS ,$ ' MOLARS , W ' (front row) Michelle Laho (Pledge President), Julie Beusterian, Michelle Fox, Laurie Jurkeiwicz, Bridget McCarville, Christine Tuerk, Kristin Stiers, Erin Sullivan; (middle row) Myron Hepner, Mike Suran, Joel Vhvndroth (Sophmore Class President), Greg Huxley, Joel Koviac, Rob Lewis, Phil Foster (Historian), like Vetowich (Secretary), Kevin Terleski, Brian Beitz (Asst. Treasurer), Dan Chambler, Scott Schroeder, Tim Jiggins, Joe Sorek (Senior class President), Steve Pignla, Brian Collins, Tom Kin-hall. Mike Moss, Bill Smola, Bob Saad (Executive Vice President); (back row) Tom Sherry, Dave Schmitz (Pledge Trainer), I Hans Nelson (Social Chairman), Steve Joppich (Administrative Vice President), Bill Downey, James Petrycka (Social Manager), John Nagel, Mark Thomas (Athletic Chairman), Chris Kasic, Ron Randall, Glenn Higgins (Treasurer), Joe Molitor, Dave Grupenhoff, Barry Reiger (Junior class Presidet), Mike ' MacMichael, Christian Zammit (IfC Rep.), Bernie Lourimi (President), Marc Merucci, Michail Curro; i (Portrait) Dr. Charles " Chick " Evans Jr. (not pictured) Dan McCarville, Kurt Nelson, Kristine Sizemore. Maybe you ' ve heard the story before and need reminding, or maybe you ' ve never heard the story. In the 1920s Dr. Charles " Chick " Evans Jr. dominated the amatuer and professional golfing world, winning almost every tournament there was to win, including the 1 9 1 6 U. S. Open and U. S. amatuer. However, he did this all without ever turning pro. Later in life he wanted to give some- thing back to the game that had given him so much, so, at his mother ' s sugg- stion, he started the Evans Scholars- Foundation and Scholarship for Caddies. In addition to a two-year regular caddy- ing record, all recipients must be in the top quarter of their graduating high school class and must display outstand- ing leadership and community service. There are chapter houses at 14 major universities, including U-M, Michigan State, Indiana, Wisconsin, Colorado, and many more. There are now approxi- mately 860 Evans Scholars in schools around the country, making the Evans Scholarship the largest singly-sponsored scholarship in the nation. Around campus, the Evans Scholars boast excellence in athletics, always plac- ing high in the fraternity sports league; excellence in scholarship, with a house Grade Point Average hovering around the 2.9 mark; excellence in community service, holding our annual Homecom- ing event Car Bash, from which all pro- ceeds are donated to a local charity; and excellence in social gatherings, from our annual participation in Greek Week to our all-out, all-campus friends parties. 4 By Bob Saad EVANS SCHOLARS 271 Hillel This is Hillel The B ' nai Brith Hillel Foundation is the Jewish student organization at the University of Michigan. We serve the entire University community with a variety of education, cultural, reli- gious and social programs. With over 25 independent student organizations operating under our roof, you can bet there ' s never a dull moment. Established in 1926, we ' re the sec- ond largest student organization at the University. We provide more student- run activities than any other group ex- cept for the University Activities Cen- ter. Hillel presents an unending variety of lectures, performing artists, movies, concerts, classes, symposia, parties, and community activities each week and attracts several thousand people to our programs each month. 4 Photos and article courtesy of Hillel 272 HILLEL (1987-88 HILLEL GOVERNING BOARD: (front row) Sylvia Hacker, Judith Salzberg, Jodie Pearlman, Marc Berntan, Robert Romanoff, Hadas Reiter; (back ow) Jeffrey Schwartz, Ron Albucher, Dr. Antnon Rosenthal, Ted Deutch, Mike Sherman, (not pictured: David Sklar, Evan Maurer, David Schoem, Chuck . Sam Meisel, Peter Machinist) 1987-88 HILLEL GROUP LEADERS: (front row) Laura Sibul, Karen Freeman, Rachel Krinsky, Donna Santman, Hadas Reiter, Eric Horvitz; (back row) Lee Scheinbart, Ted Deutch, unidentified, Jerry Wish, (not pictured: Mike Epstein, Jodie Pearlman, David Sklar, Debbie Applebaum, Rob Romanoff, Jack Nahmod, Bonnie Dunninger, Phyllis Glink, Steven Stryk, Carolyn Rands, Keith Hope) HILLEL 4 273 o Hillel Hill Street Forum Presents, 1 A THOUSAND CZ,OH A ' 5...David Rothbart (left) fakingly laughs at a joke made by Bill Egnor. JEWISH MUSIC AROUND THE WORLD fea- ITS AC! tured Willy Schwartz and Miriam Sturm. DAVID BROZA is a popular Israeli singer Hillel HILLEL brought comedian Dennis Wolfberg to HILLEL ' S Lee Scheinbart helps host the!987 open presented to U-M last fall. Ann Arbor last fall. house by staffing the Hill Street Cinema table. % 274 4 HILLEL IT ' S A CRITICAL SCENE during A Thousand Clowns which calls for the acting talents of Milind Pandit (left), Scott Weissman, and Benita Green. JAY McINERNEY, author of Bright Lights, Big JOHN IRVING, perhaps best known for his novel SCOTT WEISSMAN (left) lectures to David City, was one of Hillel ' s featured speakers last fall. The World According to Garp, was another of Hillel ' s Rothbart about the nature of life during ,4 Thousand guest speakers. Clowns last fall. HILLEL 4 275 o Hillel This is Hillel, too O HILLEL SPONSORED Nazi hunter and Nobel TALK TO US, a student theater troupe sponsored by Hillel and the U-M Housing Division, examines Peace Prize nominee Berte Klarsfeld ' s visit to U-M. crucial social issues through provocative scene presentations. STr,V7 USI ' s Mike Sherman, Steven Stryk, Marc Berman TAGAR ' S Keith Hope and Laura Sibul PZC ' S Peter Ephross and Becky Pearlman 276 HILLEL Social Responsibilii ami ' IK Slmk-i 3 l CONSIDER ' S TED DEUTCH AND JOSEPH LECHTNER recruit staff members at Hillel ' s Open House last fall. isioi ! CONSIDER THIS...CtawMer is the Hillel-sponsored weekly magazine that examines two sides of societal HILLEL MEMBERS are shown attending a Rosh | issues. Now in its fifth year of publication, it has grown popular around campus. Chodesh service last fall. iv Pearl l.ilith Editor Susan Weidman Schneider Orthodox Jewish feminist Blu Greenberg Prof, of women ' s studies author Evelyn Tatm Beck HILLEL 4 277 o AFROTC O Gateway to a Great Way of Life The Air Force Reserve Officer Train- ing Corps ' (AFROTC) goal is to recruit, train, and educate college students to be- come officers in the United States Air Force. AFROTC is represented at U-M by Detachment 390, which is currently ranked ninth among the 152 detach- ments nationwide. Entering freshmen begin AFROTC in the two-year General Military Course (GMC). In the CMC, cadets learn the structure and function of the USAF through a one-hour lecture every week. Cadets also attend one hour of Leader- ship Lab in the CCRB. There they learn about and practice military customs, courtesies, and marching. Between their sophomore and junior years, cadets attend a four-week field training at one of many air bases around the country. This intensive training en- vironment helps cadets develop leader- ship, physical fitness and human rela- tions skills. A two-year program beginning with a six-week field training allows students to enter AFROTC as juniors. Upon com- pleting field training, all cadets enter the second half of the ROTC program, called the Professional Officer Course (POC). In the POC, cadets study management as juniors and national security as sen- iors. POC cadets attend class three hours a week and also hold positions in the ca- det corps, an organization set up much like an operational unit of the Air Force. In this role, POC cadets hold cadet-of- ficer rank and function as leaders of the GMC cadets. Both GMC and POC classes often hear guest lecturers from both the active-duty Air Force and U-M. All cadets can also obtain exposure to the active Air Force by visiting several of the nearby bases. Cadets ' special activities include con- tributing members to the tri-service ROTC color guard for flag-raising cere- monies at U-M football games. Cadets also took part in the Air Force ' s 40th an- niversary celebration at Tiger Stadium last September 1 8. For community service, the Arnold Air Society, a public service subgroup of AFROTC cadets, raised over $1800 for local charities by operating two conces- sion stands at U-M home football games this year. Furthermore, the annual tri- service haunted house, held in the base- ment of North Hall, raised $2200 this year for UNICEF and C. S. Mott Chil- dren ' s Hospital. The three services also donate blood and facilities for the bi-an- nual Red Cross blood drive. Cadets enjoy social activities such as the Tri-Service Military Ball, dining-in, field day, and the end-of-term party. 4 Submitted by AFROTC A FLIGHT B FLIGHT C FLIGHT 278 4 AFROTC i party, AFROTC Del. 390, Class of 1988 (front row) Deron Reynolds, James B. Burton, Peter E. Goldfein, David Reese, Patrick Harrington; (middle row) Jose Menendez, Gina Ledda, Vincent Park, dkUFROTf Kevin v ' cek - Bruce Tagg; (back row) Joel Holtrop, Walter Downs, Paul J. Malocha, Dale Johnson, Jeff Myers, Mark Huhndorff. D FLIGHT E FLIGHT F FLIGHT AFROTC 4 279 x Student Alumni Council Programs for Students and Alumni The Student Alumni Coucil (SAC) is a volunteer student organization affiliated with the Alumni Associaion and the An- nual Giving Programs Office. SAC spon- sors service-oriented activities in support of the University of Michigan and its prospective students, current students and alumni. Each year SAC sponsors a campus- wide Lil Sib ' s Weekend, True Blue Day, and co-sponsors Festifall and Seniors Swing Out with other campus organiza- tions. This year saw the beginning of two new programs. " Michigan Swing In A Week of Welcome! " offers many activit- ies to acquaint all new students to the campus and all it has to offer. The SAC Externship program allows students the opportunity to shadow alumni on the job during Spring Break. Besides programs for current students, SAC offers many services for U-M ' s pro- spective students as well. Central Cam- pus Walking and Bus Tours, MI Write- in, and MI Days are just a few of the Prospective Student Services. Submitted by SAC PROSPECTIVE U-M STUDENTS The Student Alumni Council The University of Michigan Serving Past, Present, and Future Students 1987-88 ALUMNI RELATIONS COMMI1TEE 1987-88 DEVELOPMENT COMMITTEE OPERATIONS AND LIL SIBS WEEKEND 280 STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL Executive Committee Robert Clauser, Christine Oldenburg, Maria Fo- niin. Jane Levy, Mimi Keidan, Jeff Kuvin, Andy Rubinson, Barbara Eckert, Jill Pozniak, Bradley Hirsch, Johanna Ginsberg, Julie Prohaska. 1987-88 EXECUTIVE COMMUTES 1987-88 MICHIGAN DAYS COMMITTEE 1987-88 COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE SAC GUIDES show prospective students and their parents the campus. STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL 281 o SWE O SWE Continues Strong Programs The Society of Women Engineers is an active and well-recognized organization in the College of Engineering. Originally created as a support group for women engineers, the group ' s goals have changed. We are now focused on inform- ing high school women of options in en- gineering and encouraging women pres- ently in engineering to continue. Hence, we have male supporters who make upl 5% of the total membership. Our sec- tion has 33 officers and 275 members. Officers: (front row) Kirsten Carr, Treasurer; Jami 5 Cunningham, Vice-President; (back row) Sarah z Stock, Long Range Planning Officer; Debi Facktor, President; Kelli Pahl, Secretary. 1987-88 SWE Members: (front row) Kelli Pahl, Debi Facktor, Dawn Hedding, Simone Simon, Betsy Jones, Lisa Stys. Andi Smith; (second row) Lisa Sutton, Sheila Hemami, Iris Roth-Tabak, Monica Simpson, Dawn Schrader, Dawn Elliot, Sarah Stock, Susan Khoury, Jami Cunningham, Kirsten Carr; (thirrd row) Melissa Micewich, Maureen Mooney, Christine Tuerk, Laura Caldwell, Janice Burk, Anneliese Heiner, Sandy Salinger, Debby Blazo, Ksenia Kozak, Joe Moceri; (back row) Pant Muggins, Lisa Bass, Michele Shirk, Suzette Bamtrager, Holly Ackerman, Karen Mildius, Kathy Nordquist, Natalie Bekmanis, Heather Kiener, krista O ' Rourke, Gina Sartor. Having been named the Best Student Section in the nation for the ' 86- ' 87 year, the Society has continued its strong pro- grams. Seventy-eight girls participated in our first annual summer high school out- reach program. The Career Fair, held jointly with Tau Beta Pi, had 42 compan- ies and 1100 students in attendance. We also sponsored pre-interviews, a Faculty Wine and Cheese Party, a SWE Alumni Football Weekend, Awards Ban- quet, and a Resume Book. Our Big Sib Little Sib program, which pairs up un- der- and upper-classmen, had a picnic and scavenger hunt. A highlight in our lecture series was a presentation by astro- naut and U-M alumnus Jack Lousma. On the fun side, we had happy hours, a hayride, movie night, and much more. Congratulations to everyone involved! Stop by our office in 1226 EECS. By Kelli Pahl 282 4 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS x Panhellenic Association Uniting Sororities a picnic in our PPyhouru much more. involved! IJ scs. Mil BvblliPjil I ' front row) Pamela Michelson (Programming Chairman), Jennifer Hughes (Secretary), Chris Martin (Presi- dent), Joanie Bettman (External Rush Chairman); (back row) Maria Fomin (Public Relations Director), Chris MiK-Donald (Forum Editor), Betsy Capua (Social Chairman), Jane Hobart (Internal Rush Chairman), Heather Lange (Treasurer), Mary Beth Seller (Advisor). front row) Jenny Guerne, Carole Braden, Jennifer Saulmon, Jill Brandt, Jennifer Gilbert, Lilian Wan, Cary nlciinbo; (back row) Kelly Lasser, Jenifer Lader, Jennifer Springer, Michelle Ketcham, Libby It-win. Laura Steuk, 1 ' ani Labadie, Carrie Anne Qua, Julie Friedwald, Dawn Dreyfus, Andrea Gearn. Dear Chris, Marybeth, Jennifer, Pam, Jane, Joanie, Heather, Maria and Panhel Reps. What a comedy this is! The Ensian entry was the best responsibility I ever volunteered for. It gave me a chance to relive some of the most unforgettable memories of fun, hard work, and better comedy than I ever could have seen or heard from any professional comedian! I decided not to waste space talking about how much we improved our leadership skills, or about how we won the MAPCA Award for Rush, or about how we raised lots of money from the Plant Sale, or about how we had the most outstanding Rush, be- cause we expect the best from the best. I never doubted our own capabilities nor our ability to act as a cohesive group working to make the U-M Greek System stronger than ever. More importantly, we developed cherished and irreplaceable friend- ships. It ' s a wonderful experience when you can find friends who listen to your thoughts and ideas, share your enthusiasm about something great that happened, and just plain care about you. We ' ve been through a lot togeth- er that ' s for sure some good, some bad. But the greatest part about all of it is that we stuck together. I read an article recently entitled " All I Ever Really Needed to Know I Learned in Kindergarten, " by Robert Fulhum. I thought about us as I read it. Let me share it with you: " Think of what a better world it would be if we all, the whole world, had cookies and milk about 3:00 every afternoon and then lay down with our blankets for a nap. Or if we had a ba- sic policy in our nation and other nations to always put things back where we found them and clean up our own messes. And it is still true, no matter how old you are, when you go out into the world, it is best to hold hands and stick together. " Yea, we stuck together... + By Betsy Capua PANHEL 283 o Fencing Club o Balance Brings Success The U-M Fencing Club provides an opportunity to pursue the sport of fenc- ing at U-M. In the past four years the club has grown into a group of over 30 mem- bers, many of who have recently started fencing. The club also successfully com- petes against NCAA varsity teams from throughout the Midwest. Last year it beat about half of the teams it met in competi- tion. Who will run the club after Pete leaves? Will Ivo stick around? These are two crucial questions which the club must deal with in months up- coming. This year, however, looks to be its best ever. The club has a good balance of beginning fencers and veterans, and attendance has been strong. Men ' s foil with Jeff (Monkey Boy) Bolognese, Pete Goldfein and newcomer Kevin Mills should be unstoppable. Look out, Illi- nois! Sabre had all three returning veterans in Gunther Brinkman, Jeff Hoffman and Mike (the Axe) Tretyak. They have been practicing regularly this year so we all ex- pected good results. The club ' s weakest I weapon, Epee, has been bolstered by the u arrival of Art from new Orleans. Given time there will be two more epeeists to fill the team. Our ladies team has Cindy : Praski and Kim Zegers for certain, and Katie Conrad and Nicole Appleberry completes their squad. 4 By Pete G. COACH IVO WENZLER holds the fencing club together. (front row) Cindy Praski, Ivo Wenzler, Jeff Bolog- nese; (middle row) Dale Mancini, Chris Williams, Pete Goldfein, Rajesh Kothari, Kevin Mills; (back row) Michael Klein, Daniel Smouse, Heidi K. Woodward, Art Leibold, Ann Hummel, Dominic Sapato, Stephanie Takai, Kim Zegers, Phil Issa, Gunther Brinkman. KEVIN MILLS AND CHRIS WILLIAMS face off in electric foil. 284 FENCING CLUB Mortar Board o A National College Honor Society j front row) Kris Miller, Brett Lev, Michele Puzsar, Stephanie Takai, Lisa Kountoupes; (middle row) Sli a run Danoff, Susan Warshay, Louisa Popkin, Jillian Bransdorfer; (back row) Lori Lowe, Aaron Krauss, " B. Scott Ruble, David Burton, Willis Chou, Susan Corner, Mimi Keida n, Kristin Cabral. (not pictured) I ;Robert Clauser, Laura D ' Anna, Bonnie Fires tein, Nancy Peterman, Todd Probert, Kathy Rudzki, Lisa Stadi, Alisa Stratton, Darshan Vyas. Mortar Board is a National College r- Honor Society of seniors on 200 cam- f puses in the U.S. Members are selected 5 for their strong academic performance, community and extracurricular activit- ies, and commitment to leadership. Mor- tar Board members must be dedicated to making significant contributions to the community. Two projects were supported by chap- ters nationwide: the planting of trees to commemorate the 200th anniversary of our nation ' s constitution and an AIDS Awareness national service project. Ad- ditional activities sponsored by the U-M chapter include a student faculty dinner, and volunteer assistance to the Reading for the Blind Student Service. By Brett Lev NEW MEMBER being initiated into the Mortar Board society by virtue of her excellence in academics JUNIOR BRETT LEV is initiated into Mortar ind extracurriculars. Board. MORTAR BOARD 4 285 O APX Rho hi CHI O Professional fHrhitecture Fraternity Alpha Rho Chi is a professional frater- nity of men and women pursuing careers in architecture and design-related fields. Founded in 1914, the Iktinos Chapter continues to act as a connecting link be- tween the educational and professional aspects of architecture. This is done through office visits to area firms, tours of projects currently under construction, as well as hosting wine and cheese parties at professors ' homes. APX also hosts an- nual social events such as the Beaux Arts Ball, the Fall Hayride, and the " Test the Floor Joist Party. " The ongoing renova- tions and activities at the house, located at 832 East University, which has been proudly owned by APX for the past three years, represent the commitment of the members towards the unification of all aspects of architecture. 4 Courtesy of Alpha Rho Chi (front row) Jeff Herberholz, Griselda Alejandro, Alan Kuiper, Shaun Smith, Fazidah Mustafa, Viviana Aliaga, Laura Howe, Lisa Raskin, Tia Manolakas; (second row) Troy Wolffis, Linda Vaughn, Maggie Mclnnis, Jean Joichi, Stephanie Grant, John Reis, Marianne Weber, Leslie Roth; (third row) Gregory Dukstra, Robert Smith, Richard Seges, Steven Kleiff, Tom Kemp; (back row) Rick Bond, Seth Penchansky, Dawn Marie Holtrop, Jerry R. Kaliszewski, Daniel E. Whisler, Kathryn J. Hauserman, Michael K. Norton, Carey A. Kelly, Angela Moy, David Lieber, Archi, Amy B. Owsley. IMORSl athl ' -M JERRY KALISZEWSKY clowns at an Alpha Rho Chi party at the house they have owned for three years. TWO FUTURE ARCHITECTS...members David Lieber and Archi. 286 ALPHA RHO CHI Alpha Phi Omega Serving the community ' JUNIOR SUSAN PARRISH (right) helps first year med. student Kathy Bondy to a seat after her donation for the U-M vs. OSU Blood Battle. 2 Alpha Phi Omega, a national co-ed ser- p vice fraternity, was founded at Lafeyette " College in Easton, Pennsylvania, in 1925 on the principles of scouting. The frater- nity 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 100 members, by far the largest chapter in the state of Michigan. The fraternity has three cardinal prin- ciples: leadership, friendship, and ser- vice, with service being the foremost. Our service at the University of Michi- gan includes officiating at Greek Week, helping at Michigras, sponsoring the U- M vs. OSU Blood Battle, and fundraising for St. Jude ' s Children ' s Research Hospi- tal. We volunteer our time at the Easter Seals Telethon, Perry House Nursery, Ronald McDonald House, and at many more events. Our extensive service pro- gram strives to fulfill our four-point ser- vice plan: service to the chapter, service to y outh 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 individual and the fraternity. 4 Submitted by Alpha Phi Omega front row) Tracy Mclntyre, Diana Platt, Ellen Lezovich, Becky Keith, Kathy Rickelmann, Laura Cibul, Tracy Oberg, Shelly Skinner, Julie Roan, Rich Dreist, Rose Naseef; (second row) Mario Konikow, Jessica WcClure, Debbie Corti, Maria Iskra, Cindy Tsai, Mike Stebbing, Teresa Sweet, Tina D ' Andrea, Ron Bishop, Mark Johnston, Paula Cupples; (third row) Susan Parrish, Cindy Downs, Steve Kirsh, Tracey Hill, I Karin Needham, Adam Meek, Asia Zinbo, Margaret Boogaard, Nancy Pont; (fourth row) Lura Sobran, I! Betsy Royle, Steve Kreinik, Heather Keruish, Alicia Nelson, Janeen Grace, Melissa Young, Andrea I VanDenBergh, Kelly Katt, Ginny Eick, Sue Meyer, Pam Wall, Heidi Clippard, Michelle LaLonde, Verena Buschmann, Debbie Brown, Gail Silberman; (fifth row) Sheryl Williamson, Jeff Abramson, Andy Rubin- | son, Dave Schwartz, Jeff Benko, Steve Edelstein, Jeffrey Glogiewicz, Paul Berg, Firas Atchoo, Michelle Rabidoux, Brian McRae, Chris Robertson, Bill Arlinghaus, Andy Pasternak, Stacey Schubert, Maggie ' l km ; (back row) Laura Roth, Joe Supina, John Lin. ALPHA PHI OMEGA 287 o GWSC O Greek Week Steering Committee (front row) Jeffery Kline, Gwyn Dusowitz; (second row) Martin Herper, John Hensien, Pamela Brodie, John O ' Brien, Cathy Jolliffe; (third row) Jennie Campbell, Roberta Lazar, Jim Zak, Kimberly Kurrie, Chris Bollinger, (fourth row) Mark Wess, Tracy Koe, Margi Miller, Laurie Michelson; (fifth row) Caryn Nessel, Eileen Berg, Denice Smolck, Tricia Peltier, Julie Parise; (sixth row) Ricky Nemeroff, Valorie Baylis, Karyn Detje; (back row) Bill McArtor, Leslie Purcell, Leslie Greenberg. , MM fcsatiDii o Vulcans O Vulcans (front row) Artemis, Vulcan, Hestia, Athena; (middle row) Brother Poseidon, Brother Salinas, Brother Dionysus, Brother Eros; (back row) Brother Hapocrates, Brother Pan, Brother Apollo, Brother Helios. 288 GWSC VULCANS o Tau Beta Pi o CJ-M Chapter Benefits Members, Community Tau Beta Pi is the national honor so- ciety for engineering. The Michigan Gamma Chapter of Tau Beta Pi was es- tablished on June 14, 1906, at the Uni- versity of Michigan. In combined active and alumni membership, Michigan Gamma is the second largest chapter in the association, with over 6000 mem- bers. The Michigan Gamma chapter offers its members many opportunities to bene- fit both personally and professionally. Hearing excellent speakers, meeting oth- er outstanding students of engineering, meeting representatives from industry, serving the college and community, and enjoying our many social activities are just a few of the opportunities available with Tau Beta Pi. Michigan Gamma conducts many pro- jects to serve the college and the commu- nity. Our University service projects in- clude free tutoring for all lower level math and science courses, maintaining an exam file, sponsoring the honors sup- per, putting on a career fair, and selling engineering t-shirts and blue books. Our community service projects include reading to the blind, tutoring elementary school children, organizing a CPR class, and putting on a party for the kids at Mott Children ' s Hospital. Our social activites include hayrides, a road rally, ski trips, a Canandian Club hunt, Monte Carlo nights, and intra- mural sports teams. + Submitted by Tau Beta Pi 1987-88 NEWLY-ELECTED OFFICERS: (front row) Glenn Law, Debbie Billings, Wayne Tang, George Buszaki, Darren Schumacher; (back row) Gordon Carichner, Gary Cohen, Patrice McCullough, Wendy Graham, John Holm, Kevin Olmstead. (front row) Paul Dolan, Debbie Billings, Steven Zimmer; (second row) Ken Monson. George Buzaki, Paul Dodd. Wayne Tang, Patrice McCullough. Darren Schumacher. Kevin Olmstead , Tom Skala: (third row) Bill Olson, Jeff Prince, unidentified, James Ba- ker, Chris Rudell, Eugene Zalubas. John Carlin, Bill Grose. Tom Hoy; (fourth row) Garin Ardash. Tim Gresla, Susan Andrakovich, Steve Miller, Pam Mathias, R.S. Balachander, Don Davis, Mike Knister, Greg Davis, Jennifer Katz; (fifth row) George Tomarch, Cindy Holland, Greg Moore, Dale Vanderlaan, John Myers. Carol Goblirsch. Maggie Yun, (unidentified), Steve Schafer, (unidenti- fied); (back row) Michelle Bentley, Amy Munter, Fernando Krambeck. Giri Viswanalhan. Dawn Elliot. 3 (front row) Steve Kruszewski, Dave Jacobs, Mark Jaffe, Margo Jackson, David Chang, Roland Varblow; (second row) unidentified, Dave Darmofal, Craig I luff. Steve Waier. Robert Goddard. Lynda Robinson, Thad Ackerman. Jim Marohn, Allan DeLorme; (third row) David Bass, Steve Sutton, Xiaolin Xue. Doug Klucevek, Chris Rennie. John Hanson, Kevin Davey, John Hoffman, Brian Carnill; (fourth row) John-David Wellman, Ashish Jain, Kamiar Khani Oskouee. Sibyl Leigh, Carol DeBoer, Diane Wagner, Therese Powell. Kelly Sueoka, Jeurgen Stark; (fifth row) Cindy Smith. Jon Englebert, Don Maszle, Euisik Yoon, Scott Miller, Moclyn Burns, Jeff Privette, Tim Tomaich, John Geary. John Holm; (sixth row) Steve Cassatta, Michael Chan, Ricky Ching, Andrea Hyslip, un- identified. Malt Castanier, Miland Pandit, unidentified, Gary Co- hen, Steve Schwartz; (back row) Barbara Kuczynski. Glenn Law, John Walling. Eli Holtman, Gordon Carichner. Kevin Kuske, Yumiko Kato. TAU BETA PI 4 289 o UAC O GAG: The University ' s Largest Organization What UAC is: The University Activities Center, UAC, is the largest student-run organization on campus. Seventeen committees make up UAC, offering diverse cultural, social and educational programming. Being run by students, UAC provides not only student-oriented activities, but also the opportunity to be directly involved. No experience is necessary, just a little initiative on the student ' s part. UAC helps students develop new skills and gain valuable experience. Impact Jazz Dance: A modern jazz dance company open to all students and con- sisting primarily of non-dance majors, Impact offers weekly workshops in the Michigan Union taught by company members or guest instructors. In addi- tion to performing at Homecoming, Fes- tifall, and several conferences, Impact puts on an annual spring show that at- tracts over 700 people. MEDIATRICS Mediatrics: The largest film co-op on campus, Mediatrics presents approxi- mately five shows each week. While showing mostly recent films, Mediatrics also sponsors film festivals and sneak previews with major motion picture stu- dios. Musket: MUSKET (Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too) has been performing for about 85 years. Traditionally one of the few outlets for non-theater majors, MUSKET ' s musicals have attracted large numbers of people for cast as well as production crew po- sitions. In recent years, MUSKET ' s bi-annual shows have sold out the Power Center. Comedy Company: A student-directed comedy troupe performing material that is entirely student-written, Comedy Company performs twice each semester, once in the University Club as a dinner theater and later in the term in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Laughtrack: Featuring student comedians and a professional headliner, Laughtrack takes place each Wednesday night at the University Club. Laughtrack has developed a strong reputation through its consistently well-programmed shows. Soundstage: UAC ' s first standing committee, Soundstage provides musical entertain- ment each Thursday night in the University Club. Several student performers and one major headliner are featured each week. Starbound: Starbound provides students with the opportunity to perform, win prizes, and gain experience and recogni- tion. The final competition is in the Lyd- ia Mendelssohn Theatre. LAUGI RACK Q3V Mini-Courses: Mini-courses offers over 30 non-credit courses each semester. College Bowl: A competitive quiz-trivia contest, College Bowl begins with an intramural tournament whose winners travel to regional and national invitationals throughout the year. Michigras: Michigras turns the Union into a New Orleans style club and casino. Complete with jazz musicians, poker and blackjack tables, roulette wheels, and fashionably-dressed hosts and hostesses, Michigras participants compete for fabu- lous prizes. 290 4 UAC f MASKED HALL AHCADE -J MKHIftBAS ' 88 Homecoming: As official University coordinators of Homecoming, UAC plans the parade, float contest, pep rally, and many other activities. This event in the past has been used to raise money for charitable organizations or scholarship funds. HOMECOMING ' X7...r -sponsored activities included a game of Twister in the Diag (top) as well as a Friday night pep rally, which featured alumni Newt Loken (left) and the Michigan Marching Band. UAC + 291 o UAC O 1987-88 UAC MEMBERS: (front row) Noelle Rodgers, Anne M. Schneider, Christine Simeone, Beth Bray, Carolyn Lyons, Janet Hofmann; (back row) Mark Lowry, Daniel McRobb, Susan M.C. Kelly, Charles Lin, Lee-may Chen, John Qudeen, Natalie Green, Jon Ford, Tim Snyder, Jeannine Freeman, Sarah McCue, Heidi Heard, Alisa Weberman, Cindy ChafTkin, Christopher W. McRae, Peter Berman, Heather Berry. ROBERT CLAUSTER, Chris McCrae and Carolyn Lyons joke at a UAC meeting (top). Comedy Company members pictured (right) include Steve Doppalt, Eric Champnell, Kim Noles, Jon Liss, Jon Glaser, Rob Marks, Susan Zweig, Matt Schlein, Director Katy Wood, Jon Hein, Melanie Harrison, Jackie Acho, and Jeff Peters. 292 4 UAC BE (back tn| ENJOYING THE U CLUB are UAC members Jeannine Freeman, Sarah McCue, Mike, Cindy Chafkin, PETER HERMAN and Chris McRae search for mine Fmm , and Christine Simeone. new Laughtrack material from an old standard, Mr. Potato Head. UAC LEADERS during the past year were Jon Ford, who was Vice President of Publicity, and Pe- ter Herman, who ran the popular Laughtrack pro- gram. JIM SPETA, served UAC for four years at U-M, including an unprecedented three-year stint as Vice President for Finance. UAC 293 o a AC O SNEAK PRKVIE V ...Performers Linda Rosenfeld, Steve Schiff, and Andrew Frady sing $ome of the songs on the Diag from last fall ' s popular Musket musical F.tMOlSV " Hair, " which played at the Power Center. SOPH SHOW presented the musical " Little Shop of Horrors " last fall, featuring the antics of a blood- thirsty plant. Scolt Liluchy 294 4 UAC FAMOUSWALLY AMOS visited U-M last fall as part of U AC ' s Viewpoint Lectures series, talking about DAVID CROSSLAND was a Starbound partici- his cookies and the secrets of his success. pant during the Winter 1987 talent search. HOW ABOUT THAT PUNCHLINE? Rob Marks (left) hammers home a point during a Com- edy Company rehearsal last November. Also pic- tured is company member Jeff Peters. UAC 4 295 o MSA O Voice of the students The Michigan Student Assembly | (MSA) is the campus-wide student go- J vernment at U-M. Students are repre- sented by each individual college and 1 school at the University. MSA is primar- ily a lobbying group representing the voice of the students to the University administration, Regents, faculty, city, state and federal governments so as to improve the quality of student life on campus. MSA is also a service organization pro- viding office space, equipment, confer- ence rooms, and funding for over 500 student organizations ' projects and events. MSA members attend meetings every Tuesday night and serve on specific com- mittees. Some of the goals and events MSA worked on last year include the pre- vention of a Code of Non Academic Con- duct as well as educating students on the matter, the third annual Sexual Assault Awareness Week, the formation of a Hea lth Issues Committee, the formation of a sister university with the University of El Salvador, and working on stabiliz- ing rent by registering voters in Ann Ar- bor and working with the Ann Arbor Tenants Union. 4 MSA Michael Margolis, John Gaber, Chris Sujek, Johnny Villanueva, George L. Davis II, Esther Armstead. i Kristin Cabral, Laura Ashford, Susan PomeranU; (middle row) Jennifer Wilkes, David Lee, Lisa Wallace, Ken Weine, Jennifer, Brian Rashop, Wendy Sharp, Zach Kittre, Julie Laser, Jeff Gauthier, Sara R., Debby Orr; (back row) Ashish Prasad, Ed Kraus, Jon Bhushan, Greg Martin, Steve Angelotti, Pete Larson, Debbie Weisman, Cornelius Driro Harris II, Tim Cunniff, Bruce Belcher; (not pictured) Cheryl Tilles, Michael Phillips. Submitted by MSA 1 NOFGSOI Himlscid MSA Executives: John Gaber, Treasurer; Ken Weine, President; Wendy Sharp, Vice President. 296 4 MSA O CJ-M Political Science O MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE AND PI SIGMA ALPHA Executive Officers: POLITICAL SCIENCE PROFESSOR Raymond I Toby Smith (Co-editor-in-chief, MJPS), Scott Griff (Vice President, PSA), Heidi Heard (President, PSA), Tanter attended the wine and cheese party last fall. Kristin Cabral (Co-editor-in-chief). toiptal itid 1 Lisi MGmfc, IcvtAigeM, mot pleura! PROFESSOR JACK WALKER, chairman of the MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE: (front row) Kristin Cabral, Michael Mazzuchi, political science department, talks to student Greg Orit Hershovitz, Dan Quick, Mark Bishop, Chilap Teu; (back row) Lance Larson, David Sternlicht, Sarah Parrish. Johnson, Stuart Zussman, Lisa Babcock, Danial Drumm. UNDERGRADUATE POLITICAL SCIENCE ASSOCIATIONCommittee Chairs: (front row) Laureen DISCUSSING THE ISSUES...Professor George ICeefer, Kirsten Sheets (Treasurer), Nancy Peterman, Pam Wynn; (back row) Ed Miller, Mark Bishop, Dan Grassmuck talks to David Van Hoof at the wine and Donaldson, Jack Walker, Carol Eingle (Secretary), Toby Smith (President), Liz Evans, Dan Quick (Vice cheese party. President). U-M POLITICAL SCIENCE 297 o PSIP O Providing Experience in the Public Sector The Public Service Intern Program was established in 1969 by U-M students who wanted experience in the public sec- tor. Since then the program has grown and developed a reputation as one of the top intern programs in the nation. This year the program consists of 100 finalists, students from a variety of aca- demic backgrounds and interests. Their common goal is a summer internship ex- perience in Washington, D.C., or Lans- ing, Michigan. To achieve their goal, fi- nalists participate in meetings through- out the year to learn about resume writing, professionalism, and job search skills. The interns will be placed in executive offices and agencies, congressional and judicial offices, special interest organiza- tions and the media. Past program fina- lists have worked in such organizations as C-SPAN, the Smithsonian Press Of- fice, and the U.S. Chamber of Com- merce. Interns will have the opportunity to live together in Washington, attend brief- ings and speakers ' forums, participate in the U-M Alumni Sponsor Program, and enjoy the cultural and social aspects of Washington society, while gaining valu- able professional experience. The program is directed this year, un- der the auspices of Career Planning and i Placement, by Supervisor Kerin McQuaid, Student Coordinator Dawn Hamm, and Program Assistant Kim Skaja. V Submitted by PSIP ' 1988 PSIP Finalists Jefferson Allen, Michelle Lyn Anderson, Beth Ma- rie Arman, Susanne M. Aronwitz, Mary Elizabeth Barber, Jodi Beeman, Jenifer Hope Berman, Me- lanie C. Breslaw, Laurie Buch, Rebecca C. Bucnis, Mark Burnham, Soraya Chang, Dena Marie Cio- lino, Michael Cohen, Jon Desenberg, Arthur de Vaux, Bruce Ehrie, Troy E. Elder, Debbie Engel, Robert L. Feldman, Keith Fenton, Kimberly A. Feuerstein, Melissa Fields, Jill Kathleen Foley, Kristin M. Fontichiaro, Theresa L. Fraley, Jeffrey M. Freedman, Julie Friedwald, Chad G. Fry, Craig Garfield, Jonathan D. Geithner, James Daniel Gotz, Susan Greenebaum, Jeffrey A. Hartgen, Mi- chael K. Heilbronner, Mark Heusel, Ann-Nora Hirami, Kristin Hoke, Loren Isenberg, Robin Lynn Ives, Andrea Janson, Lori A. Kaplan, Debra Katz, Michael Kelly, Glenn Kerwin, Miriam A. Klein- man, Mario Konikow, Jasmine Kosovic, Stephan Paul Kost, Pamela Larson, Matthew W. Lane, Matthew F. Leitman, Kara Beth Leitner, Darin Le- vine, Amy Long, Susan Therese Lulich, Heidi L. Lynch, Navid Mahmoodzaoegan, Caroline A. Ma- kuch, Paul Marquardt, Jennifer Martin, Michael Mazzuchi, Lisa-Marie McDonald, Eddy Meng, Pa- tricia C. Miller, Christine L. Nemacheck, Alexan- dra E. Patten, Mohan Penubarti, Jonathon Z. Pol- lack, Danielle C. Pritchett, Laurie Rabine, Greg Raynor, Randi Reiss, Rebecca Riseman, Beth Roch- len, Jennifer Rolnick, Michelle Rozsa, Suzanne F. Saunders, Julie Schwarz, Karen Shafron, Rona Sheramy, Susan C. Skornicka, Carolyn Ann Siegel, Marc P. Taxay, Jonathan I. Telsey, Rachel S. Thompson, Deanne R. Upson, Louis Vierling, Ifran . Virk, Amy Warren, Richard J. Warren, Ashley Welch, Elizabeth A. Wells, Anita Winston, Jeffrey A. Woods, Jennifer A. Wor ick, Wendy B. Zazik, William A. Zolla. 298 4 PSIP Business Intern Programx BIP Helps Job Hunters ft BIP 1987-88 Participants Jennifer L. Andersen, Michelle Ash, Brian Baird, David Barish, Traci Lynn Bartell, Douglass V. Bartman, Eileen Berg, Sherri Blansky, Valerie Breier, Christopher Buczek, Pamela Bullock, Ida Belynda Byrd, Steven Cataldo, Craig Chamberlain, Alan Chadross, Michelle Corey, Laurie Cutler, Russell Davis, Kim- berly Eve Diamond, Sara Jane Diamond, Milton Feld, Alan D. Ferber, Karen Figurski, Heather L. Foote, Jill Freeberg, Adam Stuart Goldstein, Marisa A. Gomez, Stephen J. Helwig, Lena M. Hernandez, Samara Heyward, Thomas Alan I lulsi, Sheri Lyn Hurbanis, Erika Huyck, Jennifer J. Just, Masayuki Kamata, Michael Kelly, Christie Kim, Steven Kohn, Peter J. Kornreich, William Sheldon Koski, Daniel Layman, Sui Yen Lim, Debra L. Looman, Michelle Marans, Stephen Master, Margi Miller, Jacqueline Molk, Dan Molnar, Robert Mudry, Timothy J. Murray, Regeana Myrick, Penny A. Parker, Andrea Pravda, Jay Ptashek, Jill Ringel, Ellen Romer, Lauren Rosenthal, Maren M. Rosmorduc, Jeffrey Alan Roth, Matthew D. Russman, Kent Sevener, Christine Simeone, Patricia Maria Slim ko, Alan Sobel, Andrea Steam, Nancy M. Stickney, David Stryk, Mark H. Tinsey, David Michael Traitel, Steven R. Van Ermen, Dan Van Leer, Mara Vitols, Leon I. Walker, Jeffrey J. Ward, Eric S. Wohl, Kevin Scott Wrathall. The Business Intern Program (BIP) is one of the most popular intern programs at U-M. This year ' s program involved 75 finalists selected from a pool of over 200 applicants. The finalists ' backgrounds ranged from liberal arts to business to engineering. For 14 years, the BIP, through the of- fice of Career Planning and Placement in the Student Activities Building, has guid- ed students interested in finding summer internships. Selected students meet weekly in both large and small groups to learn the skills necessary for conducting an effective job search. These skills in- clude learning how to write an effective resume, researching the structure and history of organizations, and participat- ing in mock interviews for a more pol- ished presentation. Professionals are brought in to speak about different areas of business. BIP also depends on the lea- dership of past participants who lead small group discussions. This year the Business Intern Program was led by Kerin McQuaid, Experiential Learning Programs Supervisor; Eric Winiecke, Student Coordinator, and Gwen Berg, Program Assistant. It is their goal to help the students in the program to find productive and challenging in- ternships which allow them to gain valu- able, practical experience. The 1987-88 Group Leaders are Frank Angileri, Cindy Brown, Neal Bush, Char- lie Loesel, Betsy Meagher, Denise Ross- man, Sherrie Sage, Steve Willen, Todd Worschek. 4 Submitted by BIP BIP 4 299 O Residential College Twenty Years of Specialized Education wenty years ago the dream of today ' s Residential Col- lege (RC) finally became a reality. Planning for the small, experimental college began in the early ' 60s as faculty and students saw a need to offset the large, often impersonal classes in the University. Jim Robertson, the RC ' s first director, said that when it started it was marked by a " lively, articulate, uninhibited bunch. " The college has changed with the times. Today ' s students may be less ad- venturous, dress differently, and be more career-oriented than their predecessors- but underneath, the RC remains the same as it was when founded in 1967. As a small interdisciplinary liberal arts college within the larger college of LSA, the RC strives to specialize in an innova- tive style of education. Classes are small, personal, and interdisciplinary, designed for students who are creative, indepen- dent, and intellectually inclined. " I wouldn ' t have come here other- wise, " said Rachel Krinsky, an RC soph- omore. " I ' m friends with my teacher, and I know the names of people in my class. It ' s learning for the sake of learning. I r eally feel like part of a community. " Warren Hecht, head of the RC creative writing program and an academic coun- selor, said he feels the strength of the col- lege lies in its interdisciplinary approach to education. " I think the college demands a lot, be- cause it puts a lot of responsibility on the individual student and demands the abi- lity to think not only in narrow ranges, but also in broad interdisciplinary terms, " Hecht said. " Students who succed in the Residen- tial College are ones who take the ball and run with it. " He said the college is marked by the dedication of the faculty. " The people who teach here choose to be teachers. We all do writing and research, but here you get to spend a lot of time with the stu- dents, " said Hecht. But despite the intentions of its faculty, the RC has not always gained wide accep- tance or financial support from the Uni- versity. When it was opened in 1967, the college received grudging assistance from LSA, and attempts were made to shut it down. " We were looked at as different by LSA, and therefore we were a threat to them. We were new and a bit brash, " Robertson explained. " The old establish- ment felt uneasy by it or threatened by it, " he said. Many think that the RC ' s financially dependent relationship with LSA is forc- ing the college to lose its sence of commu- nity. " Within the past year there has been a concern that the RC is not living up to its standards, " said RC sophomore Pam Galpern. " People were disappointed that beyond freshman year there wasn ' t a sense of community and a wide variety of courses. " The RC is still a small college. This year there are 244 first-year students and 33 transfersthe biggest class in several years. The student body is self-selected. Students check a box on the University ' s application if they ' re interested in the college. Most students are attracted to the RC by word of mouth. When the RC began in the ' 60s, stu- dents opposed the idea of across-the- board requirements. Soon after its incep- tion, a core curriculum that dictated what classes the RC students chould take was abolished. Today, RC students have to take a first-year seminar, complete an arts practicum with hand-on experience in the creative arts, and reach proficiency in a language. The RC offers interdisciplinary majors that cannot be found anywhere else at the University. The social science concentra- tion, one of the RC ' s more popular choices, combines the study of many fields such as psychology, political science, anthropology, or economics. In recent years RC students have won over 150 Hopwood awards for creative writing. Hecht estimates that over the years his students alone have won over 100 Hopwoods. The Arts and Ideas in the Humanities concentration combines the study of li- terature and visual arts. Students analyze works of literature and works of visual art within the same period. " Students who build up their skills and become confident can look at any kind of text and any kind of image. It frees them, " Arts and Ideas Lecturer Cindy Sowers said. " In the Residential College we all take the undergraduate education real seri- ously and respect our students. We feel they have a lot to teach us and we want to hear what they say. We want to set up courses which enable them to take re- sponsibility to go off in their own direc- tion. We ' re not going to feed them a lot of opinions as to what to think in the visual arts, " Sowers said. 4 By Eve Becker 300 RC RC LECTURERS talk with students at language STUDENTS TAKING languages must attend language lunch tables regularly, where they speak only the BjEnBtckj lUncn tables. foreign language. SMALL, PERSONAL classes characterize the RC. STUDENTS OFTEN STUDY and attend class outdoors. RC 301 Repertory Theatre Touring the Residence Halls The Residence Hall Repertory Theatre Troupe completed its third successful year serving the University of Michigan. The theatre troupe is an all-student group whose performances address social issues relevant to student life. The Troupe uses drama, music, dance, comedy, and satire to raise awareness on a wide range of social issues. This year it developed two hour-long shows " Suc- cess?, " a show about society and school pressures, and " Labels, " a show dealing with stereotyping and discrimination. Each week the troupe performs at a dif- ferent residence hall in lounges, cafeter- ias, and classrooms. The Residence Hall Repertory Theatre Troupe is theatre written and performed by students for student audiences. The issues dealt with grow directly out of the college experi- ence, addressing both the everyday and the controversial. The Residence Hall Repertory Theatre Troupe not only en- tertains, but also encourages students to examine their own behavior and to con- sider their values. Submitted by the Repertory Theatre PROVOCATIVE...The Troupe hopes to elicit student thought and response through its scenes. HIGH FIVES...The Troupe depicts a broad spec- trum of experience. WHAT ' S YOUR KEY TO SUCCESS? Some Troupe actors suggest different answers. 302 REPERTORY THEATRE Michigamua o i its scenes, THE TRIBE OF 1988: (front row) Greg Molzon, Joe Lockwood, Franz Geiger, Charlie Reuland, Don Gill, John Lawrence, Joe Higgins; (second row) Alan King, John Borglin, John Fisher, John Pantowich, Michael Ignasiak, Scott Sabin; (back row) John Morris, Steve Stoyko, Andre Mclntyre, Gary Grant, Matt Ludwig, Dave Tomchek, Doug Mallory; (not pictured) Alec Campbell, Omar Davidson, John Elliott, Jamie Morris, Jeff Norton, John Vitale. The Tribe of 1988 The tribe of Michigamua brings to- gether the leaders of activities and athle- tic teams. Students with a wide variety of talents and interests meet each week to discuss campus issues and to carry out an 88 year-old tradition. Michigamua ' s Tribe of 1988 chan- neled its energy into several projects. Among these were a Big Brother program at the Ypsilanti Boys and Girls Club, ho- liday parties for the children at Mott Children ' s Hospital, and completion of the construction of the new campus courtyard for the north side of the Union. University President James B. Angell and a group of campus leaders formed Michigamua in 1901. The Tribe of Mi- chigamua has made the necessary changes to continue its rich tradition, which has been strong throughout the century. 4 Submitted by Michigamua Michigamua members lean toward filling campus leadership positions. MICHIGAMUA 303 WCBN Stations Feature More Power The Campus Broadcasting Network, located at 530 Student Activities Build- ing, is composed of two almost exclusive- ly student-run radio stations. WCBN (88.3FM) plays freeform or " alternative " music, ranging from jazz to heavy metal to African Rythms. WJJX (650AM) plays classic rock-top 40 from the last 10 years. " It ' s music the college student grew up with, " says WJJX Program Di- rector Dave Monforton. In January of 1987, WCBN received a power increase and now broadcasts at 200 watts. Some people say they ' ve been able to tune the stations in near Canada. All students are welcome to get in- volved. Students can be DJs or work in sports, news, public affairs, production, publicity, fundraising, advertising and music programming. The Campus Broadcasting Network provides a wide variety of music for the Ann Arbor community as well as hands- on radio experience for all who become Network members. 4 By Samara Hayward (front row) Chris Geary (FM Program Director), Beth Fertig (Fundraiser Coordinator), Paul LaZebnick (Acting General Manager), Paul Townsend (Chief engineer); (back row) Jeannie Gilliland (Chief Announc-V 1 or). Dave Monforton (AM Program Director), Samara Hayward (Budget Director), Chris LindensmithIN (DJ), Katie Gentile (Music Director), Torn Simonian (Music Director). DJ JOE TINBONI took advantage of the hands-on FRANK STELTENKAMP, an LSA senior and Ensian photographer, served as CBN ' s production di- | experience CBN offers. rector during the past year. 304 4 WCBN East Quad Third Cooley (front row) Elizabeth Goldner, Jennifer Wylie, Rob Hickey; (middle row) Trish Chuo, Jeffrey Spiezel, Kris Miller (RF) Sonia Maurdeff, Lynda Woodworth; (back row) John Corny, John Metz, Susan Sheinkopf, Alyssa Katz, Cressy Slote, Aar- on Davenport, Leonard Bloom, Toby Helveston. MLaZeW , ChitlAnni ' is Ural Adara Adara (front row) Peggy McNally, Joanie Bettman, Mercedes Castro, Wendy Hoffman, Barbara Eckert; (second row) Maria Fomin, Beth Bray, Meredith Lee Vermillian, Denise Moose, Patti Payette; (third row) Christine Tuerk, Jane Ho- bart, Mimi Keidan, Carol Wayman, Jeanne Albarello; (back row) Heather Lange, Becky Law- rence, Janice Cook, Katy Eckel, Lisa-Marie Mc- Donald. EAST QUAD ADARA 305 o South Quad o Frederick, Kelsey Houses Frederick House (front row) Dawn Parrish, Rebecca L. DeFelice, Lisa L. Guyot, Madhana Rajamanickam, Patty Van Durii. Charles Okezie, Colin Rudolph; (back row) Bob Pavlic, Tim Klinger, Bryan Winter, Kathy Zakski, Renee Moeke, Jeanne Wiemer. Kelsey House, 1-Floor (front row) Diana Casey, Andrea Essling, Denise Moos; (back row) Maria Dell Isalu. Darlene M. Zweng, Deirdre E. Watson, Mark A. Souva. Kelsey House, 2-Floor (front row) Marcus Lien, Nat Chaitkin, Mark Feng, Billy Ray, David Freiman, Evan kraus: (back row) Paul Hensel, Eric Petersen, Jim Peterson, Michael DeBisschop, Matt Dugan. 306 4 SOUTH QUAD Kelsey, Hunt Houses J ' Kelsey House, Ozone (front row) Carol Paroline, Therese Charkut, Ka- ren Corny, Alpa Desai; (middle row) Alisa Mariotte, Mary Peters, Mary Beth Damm, Carolyn Becking, Jeanne Triebel, Nancy Chen; (back row) Katie Babcock, Lori Oram, Kirsten Urbanchek, Laura Foley, Erika Turrigiano, Kit Byrne, Brenna Kolisch, Judy Sutherland. Kelsey House, 9-Floor (front row) Brad Dumont, Duffy Tibbs, Arnie Tuazon, Alan Goldstein, Andy Zaglaniczny, Doug Kroll; (second row) Mike Walters, Don Justen, Chase Hutto, Greg Dalglish, Michael Hentrel; (third row) Todd Hopkins, Troy Fabregas, Vivek Gupta, George Riep; (back row) Geoff Scott, Tom Patterson. Hunt House, 31-32 (front row) Edward Whang, Nimit Aggarwal, Jonathan Lifton, Kevin Creech, Kirk Macs; (mid- dle row) Tony Kuo, Chris Foley (RA), Dan Mc- Donald, Jeff Stacey (RD), David Richardson, Steve Dick; (back row) Simon Moore, Jason BD Forge, Chris Law (RD), Michael Lampeter, Bruce Nigg, K..I. Meints (RA). SOUTH QUAD 307 o South Quad o Hunt House, 33-34 (front row) Karen D ' Sa, Erin Glynn, Katherine Holton, Laurie Do, Lori Douglas, Beth Millington, Dionne Zick, Ann Nathan; (middle row) Mimi Kim, Sarah Gibbard, Rebecca Sharpe, Jennifer Battles, Dana Buchwald, Theresa Trzaskoma, Amy Westfall, Joe Jeffries; (back row) Christine House!, Carin Stoddard, Jennifer Schisa, Robin Greschaw, Jill Allen, Sheree Marrese. Hunt House, 41-42 (front row) Benjamin Linder, Ricky Wade, Sean Eastman, Scott Dewicki; (second row) Kerri Bar- nett, Jaspreet Rangi, Dane Spearing (RA), Milissa Wilkinson, Dorothy Clore, Gail Freeman, Susan Blair, Angie Vandenburgh; (third row) Jennifer Gervais, Cheryl L. Takacs, Tuesdaz Sanchez, Lynn R. Hill, Rachel McLaughlin, Holly Pekowsky, Kristen Krueger, Jennifer Moscow, Erin Goldstein, Stephanie Brown, Darlene Alt; (back row) Marie Frasier, Kirsten Elling, Sarah A. Kennedy, Amy Brooke Curtis, Kathy Dewan, Lisa Sliwka, Court- ney Genco. Hunt House, 43-44 (front row) Luke Stein, Jason Weiss, Jeff Garniak, David Dove, John-Paul Wheatcroft, Mark Kolb, Wendy Zazik (RA), David Schultz, the Hawk; (middle row) Keebler Thomas, Robert Winteringham, Ron Brand, Brian Tobin, Brad Baillod, David Clark; (back row) Brett Stevenson, Chris Ritzema, Brain McDonnell, Jeff Bays, Geoff Hillsberg, Todd Eckert, Andy Kortes, Bruce Maynard, Michael Luoma, Brian Campbell, Phil Boards. Hunt House 308 4 SOUTH QUAD Taylor House Taylor House, 36-37 (front row) Eileen Lei, Kathy Dawson, L. Apirl Braine, Hel Johnson, Danee Paullin, Lynne Adelsheimer; (middle row) Jacquelyn La New, Tina Meldrum, Laura Neylans, Daphne Kwon, Shreri Tate, Jennifer Dubay (RA), Ursula Nerdreum; (back row) Christine Neuman, Jenni- fer Ruskin, Sara Oyler, Jane Spies, Ann Creager, Kristi Boyle, Christine Wagenfuehr, Shelley Wisniewski. Taylor House, 38-39 (front row) Flash, The Duck, Abdul, Special K, Cool, Much Cooler, Steve Cram, Clain, Fuzzy; (middle row) Scott Walton, Eric Silberberg, Mark Zawiski, Michael Kahn, Paul McLeod, H.G. Rection; (back row) Tarek kanaan, Paul Hanson, Sean Cannon, Neil Spot-tor, Rick Pazol, Matt Crudder, Jon K Steiger I, Greg Ziegler, Doug Heerdegen, Mike Velthaven. Taylor House, 46-47 (front row) John Cooper, Dan Arnett, Bob Grades, Paul Bonn ' ette (Bones), Charmia V. Ylaganira, Adam Barth, Paul Moffitt, Allen Rafael; (middle row) Greg Smelt, Brad Moyer, Steve C. Sherman, Ted Pastor, Marc Schwartz, Gary Sarafa, Jack L. Slinger III; (back row) Da- vid Graham, Paul Fogel, Mike Kassarjian, Jai Nanda, Jeff Tack, Tom Schafer, Steve Shanks, Peter Zellen, Keith Cox, Shawn Jones, Marc Topacio. SOUTH QUAD 309 o South Quad o Taylor, Bush Houses Taylor House, 48-49 (front row) Ken Johnson, Jenny Dupree, Jenny Koch, Michelle Miller, Laura Ewald, Lisa Milan; (middle row) Kerrie Kaminski, Ann Turner, Mary Randolph, Heather MacDonald, Julie Klinger, Huffy Schechter, Niki Rousso; (back row) Andrea Taylor, Elizabeth Montgomery, Laurie Ray, Julie Kolar, Serena Kershner, Andie King, Jen Groia, Rebecca Felan, Jill LaVoy, Leona Lewis. Bush House, 51-52 (front row) Mike Wisbiski, Jim Pordo, John Wa- gonlawder, Erich Horn bach, Steve Antcliff; (middle row) Steve Miller, Chad Cohen, Terry Johnecheck, Jacqui Gosen (RA), Jeb Brookman, Matt Groleau, Kaushik Patel; (back row) Robert Hershfield, Matt Elliott, David Fuhrmann, Sam Nihro, Soo- Young Chang. Bush House, 53-54 (front row) Lisa Dibble, Heike Mainhardt, Nicole Yohalem, Gretchen Kogel, Lisa Buligtreri; (mid- dle row) Linda Kim, Claire Needham, Chris Cook, Joel Boyden (RA), Leslie Caldarelli, Janine Marlowe, Sharon Oster, Becky Reed; (back row) Michele Son, Bridget Faricy, Stacey Decker, Sheri Hurbanis, Kala Karu, Chere Mowrey, Maureen Riley. 310 f SOUTH QUAD Bush, Thronson Houses Bush House, 61-62 (front row) Nikki Werarofsky, Saadia Bryant, Ja- nie Sullivan, Kara Payto, Manic Burkert, Stacey Dougher (RA), Tracy Wrathell; (second row) Kris- ten Kreucher, Rani Ghose, Kelly Goettler, Joanne Samson, Shelley Henning, Sarah Stroebel; (third row) Tesha Burnett, Betsey Barnum, Mindi Wells, Julie Lifshay, Lisa Johnson, Snowball Squeeg; (back row) Kaya Patail, Jennifer Bruce, Just Crew Crumb, Jules DeWard, Mandy Luckey, Christie Lesinski, Lisa Drake. Bush House, 63-64 (front row) M. Hunt, Antony Maderac, Frank Zappa, Ron Rook, Mitch Quint, Spruce Greig, An- drew Galsterer, Mike Bezdek; (middle row) The Male Man, Casey Burke, Dwayne Huggins, Mitch Holland, Benjamin Fishkin, Sweet Lou; (back row) Jeff Migale (RA), Jay Toga Sieberg, Jim Lancen- dorfer, Jon Glaser, Eric Lazar, Steve Chapped, Paul Fontella, Brad West, Tom Chappell. Thronson House, 71-72 (front row) Beth Kreusch, Sandy Benedick, Allison, Schuster, Sheila Foote; (second row) Maria Mur- phy, Jessica L. McClure, Laura Markoski, Kathy Kaminski, Debbie Friedman; (third row) Jason Ki- lo . Larry Smith, David Boyle (RA), Roman Politi, Pat Mitchell; (back row) Steve Mendelsohn, Eric Lemkin, Bill Sanderson, Scott Alexander, Ira Gluck, Dan Herrup, Dan Darga, Brent Froman. SOUTH QUAD 4 311 o South Quad o Thronson House Thronson House, 73-74 (front row) Jim Griffith, Sarah Darnton, Nanette Miuitin, Michele Poorman, Coleen Murphy, Steph- anie Gaide, Scott Rourke; (middle row) Mark Hong, Mike Eacker, Mike Kuchar, Chris Sharp, Todd Szymanski; (back row) Troy Quiring, Tim O ' Kron- ley, Scott Karlo, Norman Hu, Chris Farnum, Eric Merten, Howie Pine. Thronson House, 81-82 (front row) John Przybylski, Ruth Littmann, Jay Evans, Jim Stepien, Jennifer Brooks, Kim Piontek, Jill Pierpont, Caroline Fox, Rob Olds; (middle row) Tom Ford, Laura Jacobson, Priscilla Collins, Jason Kalin, Mark Stein, Eric Levine, Margie Torres, Randy Sokol, Candice Askwith, Doug Olszanski, Chris Amann; (back row) Brett Rueckert, Kelley McGuinness, Hope Broucek, Jodi McLean, Eric Antonow, H. Johnson, Marni Sietz, Tracy Miller, Zac Pease, David Hayes, Scott Lancaster. Thronson House, 83-84 (front row) Gumby Jones, Michelle Emmert, Alicia Peck, Bara Zetter, Carol Nahra, Traci Cole, Brian Gilbert; (middle row) Karl Kasischke, All Urbonas, Ben Sottile, Cary Teodori, Sam Keith; (back row) James Lake, Steve Young, Mike Marchwinski, Vik Khanderia, Joe Assenmacher, Sang Shin, Daryl DeKarske. 31 2 SOUTH QUAD I Huber House ' kJ JBF Huber House, 76-77 (front row) Sue kit-mar. Lynn Ellen Cahill, Bob Choi; (2nd row) Jacquie Sydnor, Mike Russell, Su- san Carlson, Rich Lichungyun, Kim White, Lisa Rose, George Skestos; (3rd row) Helen Jung, Maru Pomeis, Matthew R. Kraskey, Larry Ganer, Cathy Krieyler, Peggy Weber, Tracie Behrendt, Boo Boo Boris; (back row) Aimee Hischke, Jeff Cohen, Chris Kochan, Don Replogle, Randy Berts, Phil Burns, Tom Bacon. Huber House, 78-79 (front row) Jill Pick, Nina Bradlin, Michelle Proli, Liz Monroe, Suzanne Kit : (middle row) David Monaghan, Ken Arbetter, Damien Macielinski, Todd Sova; (back row) Greg Greaves, Tom Nguyen, Mike Monaghan, Horacio Sobol, Brett Kendall, Tim Kitchen, Scott Galloway. Huber House, 86-87 (front row) Reggie Wagner, Biff Gordon III, Kim Isham, Carlos Smith, Grace Young, Tracy Shauer, Craig Malina, Kendi Cupp, Steve Shutes; (second row) Rob Anderson, Lisa Orkisz, David Maurrasse, Jamie Cohen, Melissa Sharpsteen, Jeff Palter, John Kim, Bea Sobel, J.C. Hanks; (third row) Jen- nifer Amprim, Marcy Diepeveen, Patrick Shure- IIIHM, Mike Bryson, Dave Balkan, Shari Williams, Lisa Gilbert, Edie Harook Charlotte Kazul, J.D. Carlson; (back row) Orange Byers, Lauren Berger, Paul Oertel, Jake Shmales, James Bond, Scon Kill man, Steve Papalas, Tony McKinney. SOUTH QUAD 4 313 o South Quad o Huber, Gomberg Houses Huber House, 88-89 (front row) Jason Leif, I odd Neff, Don Grassmann, John Lambrou, Ron Studley, David Strauss; (sec- ond row) Brent McGroarty, Jack Williams, Paul Beaufait, Ricky Lehman, Tom Bruetsch, Lynn Ogilvie, Jenny Lujan; (third row) Mark Aretha, Ed Jacox, Elwood, Laura Fechter, Felicia Cassie Low- den, Caren Pearlman, Ellen Schoenwald, Shawn Slywka (RA), Chris Mather; (back row) Heidi Betz, Aimee Cowher, Julie Kessler, C.J. Cunningham, Theo Pryde, Tom Seaman, Randy Winograd. Gomberg House, 56-57 (front row) Sharon Harrow, Rich Obedian, Ingrid Olson, Kim Linseman, Christa Wyatt; (middle row) Missy Roxas, Vivian Lo, Laura Stevenson, Mindy Nam, Priscilla Monita, Parti Fine, Jody Reis, Lau- ra Leone; ( back row) Rachel Beth Brodsky, Leigh Elkins, Laurie Ham, Kristin Mirisola, Karen Miri- sola, Jodi Beeman, Lori Kaplan. Gomberg House, 58-59 (front row) Keith Mercier, Donna Bright (RA), Tom Hanson, Mok Juang-Wei; (middle row) Skippy Ca- puto, Jarrod Bunch, Moondoggy, Stouch, Steve Boblinger, Ralph Crenguck; (back row) Michael Merullo, Kent Mikkola, Steven L. Lubell, Steve Addy, Matthew Johnson. 314 SOUTH QUAD Gomberg House Gomberg House; 66-67 (front row) Leon Morton, John Schmidt, Kurt Lark, Michael Leifer, Dan Kopelman, Fred Hackstock; (second row) Ira Pimel, Mark Mul- stein, Steve Weber, Jeff Smagacz, Pat Savage, Stan Harvey; (third row) Adam Bernstein, Spooge Bologna, Jeff Shapiro, Paul Lasala, Kirk Liguell, Korey Miller, David Ball; (back row) Omar Pardi, Mombo, Bret Green Bob Stewart, C, Paul Berg. Gomberg House, 68-69 (front row) Nicole Yakatan (RA), Julia Prins, Jennifer Rabiah, Michelle Marans, Ryan Mc- Carthy, Melissa Tomaska; (second row) Tammy Hollander, Jennifer Worick, Nadine Romzek, Jamie Levine, Tracy Williams, Amy Hawkins, Kathryn Rise; (third row) Suzanne Kurtz, Heidi Tarolli, Laura Wilbert, Sebrina Hicks, Kim Jones, Melissa Hart, Katie Kincaid; (back row) Linda Ripley, Lesley Harris, Michelle Maes, Paulie, Darby Miller, Jennifer Armstrong, Jill Gustke, Tina Sutherland. SOUTH QUAD 4 315 I Martha Cook Henderson Housex Martha Cook Juniors and Sophomores (front row) Solange Gonnet, Heidi Woodward; (sec- ond row) Lisa Wu, Jennifer Rinehart, Elizabeth Smith, Gladys 1 im. Mary Anderson, Ann Jans- sens, Anna Keller, Jill Hall, Mary Tierney, Cathy Heffelfinger, Vivian Cleveland, Lily Hu; (back row Gina Terry, Carla Zembal, Vera Goodenough, Me- lissa Gessner, Heidi Bowerman, Kavita Ahluwalia, Beth Yaros, Jeannine Merrill, Alison Ball. Martha Cook Seniors and Graduate Students (front row) Heidi Alexander, Jennie Shi, Kathy Strojny, Brigitte Koegler, Sahroyln Feldntan; (sec- ond row) Nancy Keithly, Carol Laubach, Julie Ed- man, Susan Frazier, Janet Warburton, Kathy Co- burn (RD), Stephanie Takai, Julie Keros, Sa- mantha Shelton, Richelle Hunt, Kerri Brooks, Kyung I .im. Lisa Plaggemier; (back row) Bianca Johnson, Bernadette Traylor, Betsy Bartholomew, Monica Donakowski, Rosalie Moore (director), Kim Lingenfelter, Carol Towar, Eunseon Chung, Teresa Cristman. Henderson House (front row) Daxa Patel, Karen Lincoln, Melissa Bert, Allison Engle (RD); (second row) Liane Kuf- chock, Ngoc Nguyen, Lisa Rask; (third row) Mar- garet Mullins, Anna Porcari, Virginia Eick, Heidi Breiling, Carol Molosky, Emily Burns, Veronica Donnelly; (fourth row) Lynn Saavedra, Cory Hoag, Leslie Irish; (back row) Stacy Graber, Maria Tofle, Suzanne Vosburg, Rebecca Marshall, Kelly Katt, Lynda Roger, Sue Beukema, Debbie Cohen. 316 MARTHA COOK HENDERSON HOUSE o West Quad o Chicago, Adams, Rumsey Houses Chicago House (front row) Usha Tummala, Chris Lin, Lily Chow, Arash BabaofT (RA), Jeff Nielsen, David Stobb, Angi Alvarez; (second row) Claudette Rowlay, Sharon McLaughlin, I ' anu Munger, Dave Levenl- hal, Debbie Abbott, Evan Stolove, Kenny Oehler, Joel Flower, Pete Smith, Melanie Flanigan; (third row) Sue Sammon, Emily Tollman, Mary Beth Bar- ber, Russell A. Simon, Ken Laborteaux, Joshua Teweles, Jeff Veach, Debbie Babb, Drew Kavasky, David Werner, Anna Senkevitch, Michelle Corty, Heidi Lewicki; (back row) Andrew Isztwan, Wil- liam R. Jaffee, David Rosenbery, Greg Patterson, Danny Yeh, Kevin Legel, Rana Karadsheh, Robert Sheppard, Charlie Coursand, Ed Caughell, Rob Hartwick, Ellen Martin, James Bond, Peter Town- shend. Adams House (front row) Kevin Senecal, Jordan Fisher, Tom Wil- liamson, Rob Noack; (second row) John Athanas- siades, Chuck Whiteman, Andrew Muller, Donald Siebers, Greg Ploussios, The Keesh; (third row) Joe KcKown, Michael Florin, Ori Hoffer, Imran Kiani, Fred Mathis, Chuck Kile, Tony Carna; (fourth row) Don Ho, Rian Houston, Phil Madrid, Kevin Jas- kolski, Dave Dimcheff, Bruce Young, Ian Nordan, Haj Ahmed, Geoffrey Wong, Bryan Beckerman, Larry Ostow, Mark Leader; (back row) Bill Cheek, John Sponseller, Mark Sumerville, Mark Sanders, Theo Chalogianis, Mike Occhietti, Andy Trosiern, Chris Beecher, Bradley Holwerdu, Mike Findley, Pete Paonessa. Ij Rumsey House (front row) Kurt Carlson, Brad Vargovick, Joseph Jobarraco, Rajesh Alva; (second row) RJ Gallo, John Reetenwald, Jay Berland, Brian Movalcock, Craig Fichtelberg, Jason Karabatsos, Brian Baizd, Steve Wert, Chris Pike; (third row) Matt Levin, Dan Jaqua, Brad Adelman, Mike Gallagher, Jim Cotant, Bill Adlhoch, Darin Aprati, Karl Seichter, Jim Woodworth, Mike Moore, Monty Freukel, Rob Tips, Phil Pittman; (fourth row) Eric Kayne, David Siegel, Thomas Robinson, Rocque Lipfordijs, Mi- chael I Miami. Timothy Nygard, Michael Good- win, Frog Dishell, Brock McClellan, Sean McGee, Scott Williams, Mark Brotherton, Stephen Lee, Dave Dakas, Scott Faris, Arnold Weekes, Coleman Breger, Matt Janies, Brad VanHorn; (back row) Ian C. Friedman, Alexander Borzym, John Dand- son, A. Schickelgruber, Brian Moralson, David Pack, Joel Jones. WEST QUAD 317 o West Quad o Michigan, Wenley Houses Michigan House (front row) Orin Woinsky, Anne Cavonaugh, Rob- ert A Sovdar; (second row) David Podeszwa, Dave Dehkat, Ralph Scolan, Ima Commuter, Bob Kraemer, Lori Adair, Suzanne Enciso, Terry Behrend, Sam Doumanian, Doug Spence, Chris A eiv; (third row) Dan Kanitz, Mary Jane Vic, Angela Rayle, Mark NcNear, John LaGorio, Bill Finley; (back row) Bill Evans, Craig Thompson, Kurt Hraudstadt. Nei R. Mucci, Steve Williams, Dan Szczepanik. Michigan House, 4-5 | (front row) Kim Siegmund, Sarah Neill, Laura Drowns, Lynn Armstrong; (second row) Dana Ran- z dall, Kathy Clabuesch, Kim Edelman, Ruth Woods, Ann-Marie Abundis, Terri Thorns, Kristen George; (third row) Kirsten Couch, Maria Jelecki, Kristin Sobditch, Spad, Crista Towne, Kathleen Krauss, Mike Badalament, Mark Matthews, Daiske Yo- sliidu: (fourth row) Pauline Terebuh, Greg Wojtas, Jerry Wholihan, Sheikh Fazac Mukhtar (RA), Jose Juarez, Rob Baretto, Joe Scheuring, Indigo Ray Galang; (back row) Fernando Espinosa, David S. Maquera, Shannon Williams Wenley House (front row) Renee Duff, Alisha Marry, Kara De Young, Kathleen Teeple, Ton! Walsh, Carol Kitson, Jennine M. Cabanellas; (second row) Kevin Chaney, Kurt Steege, Shannon ( roiiin, Terri Jackson, Aimee Murphy, Kristina Cizas, Kimberly Stone, David Lubliner, Jeff Couchman, 1 odd Gruesbeck, Dave Harris. Kris Fazzari, An- : drea Cook; (third row) Any Holcomb, Julia Brown. Melissa McDaniels, Lisa Guenzel, Cath- rrine Arnold, Chris Brown, Lisa Walsh, Steve Strong, Jam! Gressfield, Dania Lindros, Brian Gorman, Mark Maturen, David Colb; (fourth row) Jim Hensien, April Abdella, Penelope Stenger, Steve Thiel, Brian Cook, Jay Gould, Todd Hall, Todd Freeman, Kurt Wise, Rob Areklett, Linda Butros, Bri Felder, David Pinkley, Chris Schollar, Sam Dalby, Gary Robbins; (fifth row) Jong Kim, Peter Resnick, Nn Man Lee, Jon Noyes, Larry Wells, Jeff Schoenherr, Michael Berger, Steve Randall, An- drea Wendling, Deb Wohl, Suzanne Marrs, Karen Stewart, Terri Dietz, Jamie Plaisted, Jason krumholt : (back row) Jeff Yeamans, Michael Cowsert, Timothy Pope, Andrew Kline, Bryan Traynor, Wally Pankow, Mike Brown, Marti Brown. ' 318 WEST QUAD Willams, Barbour, Newberry Williams House (front row) Jean Liu (RA), Dan Ruff, Doug Power, Eric Douglas Keene (RA), Jeff Tandderys, Doug Mot, Dave Singler, LaMarr Hackney; (second row) Steve Karageare, Chris Fischer, Jim Bayley, Brian C. Guffey, Michael H. Carr, Brett Miner, Mike Kody; (third row) Jose Irizarry, Richard Borer, Pat- ty Jatkowski, Marissa Bautista, Andrea Walker, John Morrill, Mike Blanck; (back row) Alex Eu- sebi, Jeff Martinez, Wendy Comeau, Sue Brown, Andrea Goldstein, Cathy Jo Beauchamp, Jennifer Reinhart, Carl Hahn, Irene Van Deventer. Betsy Barbour Residence Hall (front row) Sandra Beckley, Maria Balboa, Tammy Spector, Stefanie Oberman; (second row) Nadia Se- lim, Charel Lo, Annie Hwang, Beth Wisniewski, Micki Davis, Jane Heikkinen, Jill Brouwer; (third row) Anita Lee, Kristine Karfis, Cinders McDoo- van, Mary Avery, Amy Miller, Lianna Wong; (back row) Therese Odlevak, Laura Huff, Amy McCarty, Linda Baker, Jennifer Wagner (RA), Shelly Ebbert (RD). Helen Newberry Residence Hall (front row) Claire Hanottex, Sara Errick, Tonya Samuel, Yvonne Perry, LaNeice Jones; (second row) Eileen Wu, Sarah Santer, Ann Marie Martin, Selena Brown, Amy Schultz, Julie Dawkins, Eliza- beth Rossi; (third row) Shelly Ebbert (RD), Kimber- ly Wilson, Meredith Reynolds, Greta K. Schnur- stein, Jennifer Gollon, Terrie Rooney, Lisa Elkin, Jill Derry, Paula Gazarkiewicz; (fourth row) Annie Lutostanski, Tracy Oberg, Gretchen M. Walter, Jennifer Clayh, Christia Harkins, Mary Todd, Carel Tassinari, Rene R. Vansen, Lisa Brifanti, Te- resa Gualtieri; (back row) Karen Wilson, Tick! So- derberg, Erica Diete-Spiff, Tisa Johnson, LaTrice A. Dixon, Ann Panzica, Cathie Miller, Jennifer Ciszecky, Suzette I. Zick, Rebecca Markey, Sharon Jackson. WEST QUAD 4 319 GRADUATES UNO INVESTMENT: touted as acoustically perfect, the Hill Auditorium has impressed four genera- ions of students since its completion. The above photo was taken in 1914 within a year of its completion. hen a person boasts per- fection, he draws criticism and resentment upon himself. When Hill Auditorium boasts perfec- tion, it draws admiration and awe from the countless students, professors, and Ann Arbor residents fortunate enough to watch a performance in it. Not that performances are scarce; hundreds are held in the 75 year-old theater every year and many are free. The Hill Auditorium itself was free- so that is, free to the University. It was a _ gift of Regent Arthur Hill, a U-M ' alumnus from Saginaw who apparently | had plenty of money and good taste to I go with it. The 4300-seat hall regularly | hosts glee club concerts, orchestras, t plays, and convocations. A recently | renewed tradition, the Freshman Con- vocation, has been held there for the last two years, and most of U-M ' s new- comers were quite impressed by the regent ' s gift. Hill ' s wish was that the auditorium be used " for the gathering of students and college body, and their friends. " 4 ' The Big Numbers Approximately 6,000 students graduate from U-M every year. 4 The LSA college offers over 50 different majors while the Engineering College has 10 major departments, each with several subdivisions. 4 The 1986 percentage of undergraduates who graduated from U-M in four years is 57.4%. )pposite: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp GRADUATES 4 321 Aaron-Amster Gwynne Allison Aaron, Weslon. CT Psychology Pauline Morency Abbo, Walled Lake. Ml Nat ' l Resources Kimberly Sterling Abell. Northfield. IL Dance David J. Abilla, Southneld, MI Economics Susan Rachel Abraham, Livonia, MI Economics Thomas Gerard Abraham, Farmington, MI Eng Film Video Joseph Acciaioli, Royal Oak, MI English I had Joseph Ackerman, Ypsilanti, MI Computer Engineering Sandra Marie Acosta. Inkster, MI Chemical Engineering Douglas Maxwell Adams, Ridgewood, NJ Economics Jennifer Blair Adams. Detroit, MI French Janet Adelson. Shaker I Its.. OH Gen. Studies James Richard Adox, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engr. David Joseph Aguiar, Troy. MI Biology Pamela Ellen Ahearn, Jackson, MI Elementary Education Geoffrey Scott Aikens, Bloomfield His., Ml History Aaron J. Alacheff, Durand, MI Aerospace Engr. Gina Michelle Alagna, Troy, MI Dance Daniel Roy Alcott, Larchmonl. NY History Annjanette R. Alejano, Homevood, IL Psychology Darilyn Alexander, Detroit, MI Economics Jill Ann Alexandronicz, Warren, MI Microbiology Svida Alisjahbana, Jakarta Math Economics Elizabeth Mae Alkon. Farmington His., Ml 1CP Real Est. Development Darren Anthony Allande, Lansing, IL Computer Scien. Francine Joy Allen, Bala Cynwyd, PA Communication Kristen Marie Allen. Birmingham, MI Economics Michele Kay Allen, Saginaw, MI English Haif Behnam Alnajjar. W. Bloomfield, MI Psychology- Karen Diane Altman, Bloomfield I1K.. MI Business Admn. Kathleen Alvarado. San Bruno, CA Political Science Susan Beth Amboian, W. Bloomfield, MI General Business Laura K. Ambrook. Lansing, MI Communication Jennifer M. Ames. Grosse Pointe, MI Econ German Lisa Gail Amster, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science 322 GRADUATES Andalman-Baity 4 Robert Maxwell Andalman, Evanston, IL Philosophy Judith Marie Andersen, Ulica, MI Art Bernadette Andersen, Saginaw, MI Psychology Susan Maria Andrakovich, Bloom field Hills, MI Aerospace Engineering Debbie Sue Andreen, Grandville, MI Chemistry Debra Sue Andresen, Portage, MI Biology Catherine Marie Andrews, Southfield, MI Accounting Frank Anthony Angileri, Sterling Hgts., MI Mechanical Engineering Deborah Ellen Applebaum, Stony Brook, NY English Christine M. Arbogast, Grass Lake, MI Sociology James A. Arceo, Swartz Creek, MI General Studies Steven John Arensberg, Riverview, MI Anthro Communication Kyriacos N. Argatides, Pinckney, MI Indust Oper. Engineering Eva Cecilia Ericsson, Ann Arbor, MI Business Genaro James Arindaeng, Bloomfield His., MI Comput. Sci Mathematics Catherine M. Arnold, Saline, MI Mathematics Edward Robert Arnstein, Birmingham, MI Political Science Lisa Arsuaga, Guaynabo, PR Comm Creat. Writing Donna Marie Artrip, Clarkston, MI Psychology Eric David Ashleman, Rochester, MI Economics Catherine AshurkofT, Grand Blanc, MI Statistics Johanna W. Atwood, Ann Arbor, MI English Kristen M. Auchter, Grand Blanc, MI Business Adm Marketing Philip Joseph Austin, Livonia, MI Aerospace Engr. David Harold Averbach, Randallstown, MD Psychology Diane Meredith Averill, St. Joseph, MI General Studies Michael John Avolio, Livonia, MI English Elem. Education Debra Ayanian Nursing Arash BabaofT, Bloomfleld His., MI H i story Psychology Ralph Bach, Dan Heights, MI Education Christopher W. Bacon, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Deborah June Baczek, White Plains, NY Psychology Communication James Thomas Badtke, Niles, MI General studies Heidi Ellen Baird, Prospect Hts., IL Psychology Susan C. Baity, Roosevelt Is., NY Communication GRADUATES 323 Bajzer-Bashore Cheryl Ann Bajzer, Midland, Ml Comp. Science Edward Emil Baker. East Hills. NY Film Video Kimberly Jo Baker, Ann Arbor, Ml Communication Kristin Elaine Baker, Worlhington, OH Nursing Andrew W. Balch. Bay Village. OH Economics Robert Scott Bales. Ann Arbor. MI Communication Carla Balk. Saint Louis. MO Psychology Rachel Elizabeth Ball, Haiku Maui, HI Mathematics Mark Albert Bank, W. Bloomfteld. MI Psychology Michael Banks. Detroit, MI Communication Mary Dorothy Bannon. Flanders, NJ Aerospace Engineering James Matthew Barba, Warren, MI Mechanical Engineering Andrew Leonard Barbay, Birmingham. MI General Studies Sulo S. Bardha, Littleton. CO Ind Oper. Engineering Beth Lynn Barish, Ft. Lauderdale. FL Finance Lori Beth Baron. Orange, CT Political Science David J. Barrett. Bloomfield His., MI Education Kristin Anne Barrett. Grand Rapids, MI Interaal ' l Econ. Elena C. Ban-on, Okemos, MI Psychology John Keais Barry. Rochester, MI Accounting Mark Derian Barsamian. Farmington His., MI Physiological Psychology Brian Theodore Bartell, Northridge. CA Computer Science Christopher J. Bashore, Ovid, MI Bio-Med. Science DAN JACOBS GETS HELP from his friends moving into MoJo. 324 GRADUATES 1 4 life Thomas Anthony Basil, Saginaw, Ml Economics Athena Maria Basle, Sarasota, FL Psychology Paul Basta, Wellesley, MA Political Science Patrick Will Batcheller, Trenton, MI Communication Raymond T. Bauer, Grosse Pointe, MI French kimberly Kaye Baum, Janesville, Wl Ciencral Studies Monica Susan Baum, Detroit, Ml Economics David Bauman, W. Bloomfield, MI Gen. Studies Jennifer Barrie Bauman, Huntington, NY History Paul J. Bautista, Grosse Pte. Wds., MI Aerospace Engr. Valorie Baylis, Chagrin Falls, OH Sociology Ann Marie Bazylewicz, Allen Park, MI Economics Julie Ann Beamer, Clarkston, MI Ind. Relations Jacqueline M. Beaudoin, Harbor Springs, MI Nursing Joan Elizabeth Becherer, Concord, MA Economics Barbara Yvonne Bechtel. Holland, MI Biology Dorothy Louise Bechtel, Holland, MI Biology Gwen Marie Becker, Grand Rapids, MI English Vikram Bali. Farmington Hills, MI Economics Philip Stanley Bednarz. Bloomfleld Hills, MI Electrical Engr. Brian Don Bedrick, Alanson, MI Mechanical Engineering Steven James Bet-be, Alpharetta, GA Economics Ueann K. Beek, Hudsonville, MI English Communication Julie Ann Beeker, Traverse City, MI Biology Brian A. Begg, Vassar, MI Architecture Richard Allen Behr, Howell, MI Economics Ronald Edwin Beier, Northville, MI Political Science Timothy J. Belanger, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Elsy Ben-Ezra, West Bloomfield, MI Economics Natalie Anne Benamou, Ann Arbor, MI French I rnnnnl Andrew Benardo, Bronx, NY History Jacqueline George Ben ken, Bethlehem, PA Political Science Laura Louise Bennett, Toledo, OH Psychology Michael Andrew Bennett, Coral Springs, FL Physics Kristi Sue Benson, Whitebear Lake, MN French GRADUATES 325 Bentley-Blair Michelle Annette Bentley. Goodrich, MI Mechanical Engineering Russell Edward Bergendahl. Livonia, MI Computer Science Susan Berger, Bethesda, MD History Jonathan A. Berkowitz, PorUge, MI Philosophy Pol. Science Jay Shelby Berlin, Southffeld, MI Political Science Francine Rochelle Berner, Flint, MI Communication Beth D. Bernhaut, Millhurn. NJ History Jill Ann Bernstein, Beachwood, OH Consumer Economics Marc! Ariel Bernstein, Chappaqua, NY History Jesse Isaac Berrett, Mt. Kisco, NY History Evelyn Berrios, Grand Rapids, MI Communication Shannon Berritt, Freehold. NJ Communication Heather Leah Berry, Easton, CT English Chaim Yechod Bertman, Albion, MI Arts and Ideas Jean Marie Besanceney, Saginaw, MI Philosophy Shari Lynn Besler, Grosse Pt. Frms., MI German Biology Roger Eric Best, Shaker Heights, OH Mech. Engineering Marc Li ' Hjs Betman, Southfleld, MI Business Joan Patricia Bettman, East Lansing, MI Dental Hygiene Michelle Betz, Great Neck, NY Political Science Julie Anne Beyers, Teanck, NJ Economics Jeffrey Scott Beyersdorf, Hemlock, MI Wildlife Rsch. Pauravt Bhavsar, Canton, MI Psychology Karanveer Singh Bhugra, East Lansing, MI Electrical Engineering Jonathan Jyoti Bhushan, Wadsworth, OH Finance Michele Lesley Bialek, Spring Valley, NY Communication Susan Lynn Bigcraft, Jackson , MI English Commctn. Deborah Ann Billings, Okemos, Ml Mechanical Engr. Deborah Faith Binder, W. Bloomfield, MI Psychology Communication Tom Anthony Kin-hull. Rochester, MI Anthropology Lisa Karen Biro, Brooklyn, NY Comm Film Video Rita Angela Bisaro, Allen Park, MI Biology Monte Charles Bishop, Milan, MI English Literature Lori Beth Bittermman, Parsippany, NJ Psychology Dina Ann Blair, Bloomfield Hills, MI Art 326 GRADUATES Blanchard-Borromeo 4 I Ik L V 1 Thomas Lee Blanchard, Vienna, VA Russian Finance Michael D. Blankenburg, Battle Creek, MI Architecture Belinda A. Blanks, Grosse lie, MI Political Science Di-hl. Anne Blatt, Wyoming, OH Political Science Deborah Anne Blazo, E. Brunswick, NJ Engineering Science Tracy Renee Bleich, St. Joseph, MI Psychology Communication Diane Lisa Bloom, Flushing, NY Economics James Davidso Bloom, Birmingham, MI General Studies Karen Lisa Bloom, Bloomfield His., MI Nursing Geoffrey L. Bloomfield, Mortn Grove, IL Psychology Susan Gail Bloomgarden, Highland Pk., IL Communication Lynn Augusta Blnck, Midland, MI Nursing Stacey Eileen Blumberg, Woodbury, NY Accounting Finance Nancy Ruth Blumenthal, New York, NY French Mitchell H. Boardman, Rochester, MI Political Sci Psychology Christopher A. Bobrowski, Ml. Clemens, MI Electrical Engineering Linda Ann Bochenek, Westland, MI Nursing Leslie Christine Bodden, Seattle, WA Medieval Studies Alec M. Bodzin, Fairfax, VA Psychology Peitr Bohen, Melville, NY English Stephen Peter Bohn, Ann Arbor, MI Econ Psychology Neena Elaine Bohra, Allen Park, MI Psychology Maria Angela Boisvenue, Trenton, MI Film Video Daniel E. Bollman, Allen Park, MI Architecture Jeffrey Alan Bolognese, Ambler, PA Aerospace Engineering Daniel Gerard Bolstrum, Redford, MI Electrical Enginering Kalhryn Marie Bondy, Taylor, MI Biomedical Science John Rober t Bone, Birmingham, MI ACCT Finance Molly Jo Boney, Toledo, OH Speech Hearing John William Borglin, Bloomfield His., MI Economics Madeline Borhani, Monroe, MI Biology Bonnie L. Borkin, Ann Arbor, MI Sociology Thomas Edward Borninski. Bloomfield His., MI Electrical Engineering Daphna Leah Boros, Southfield, MI Philosophy Alvin Anthony Borromeo, Columbus, OH Chemistry GRADUATES + 327 Borsand-Brodsky Steven F. Borsand. Bloomfield His.. MI Computer Engr. James Manley Boss. St. Paul, MN Economics David Lawrence Bostic. E. Lansing, MI Comp. Engineering Gordon John Bourdic. New Baltimore, MI Econ Poli. Science Patricia Oshaug Bourke, Grand Blanc, MI English Tamara Daria Boyar, Dearborn. MI English Elizabeth Jean Boyd. Manchester, MI Sociology History David Russell Boyle, Grosse Pt. Shrs., MI Computer Engineering Mary Eileen Boyle, Hickory Corners, Ml Political Science Kelly Joanne Bradford, Grandville, MI English Mary Shannon Bradley, Traverse Cily, MI Biology Paul Francis Bradley, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engr. Laura Beth Brainin, Danville. IL General Studies Jillian S. Bransdorfer, Ada. MI General Studies Ten-ill Dennis Bravender, Davison, MI Biomedical Science Christopher Paul Brawer, Chappaqua, NY English Gregory Alan Brehm. Southington, OH Political Science Jean Therese Brennan. West Bloomfield, MI English Samantha k. Brennan, Fraser. Ml Nursing Leslie Carole Brenowitz, Columbia, MD Political Science Felice Maria Bressler, Lake Forest, IL Intl. Relations Amy Olivia Bressner. Baldwin, NY General Studies Julie Lynn Breuer. Soulhfield. Ml Psych Speech Mark Andrew Brezic, Gates Mills, OH Economics Jacqueline S. Brieker, Ann Arbor, MI History of Art Donna Lynn Bright, Mt. Clemens, Ml Polit. Sci Communication Virgie Bright, Belleville, MI Biology Susan Marie Brink, Grand Rapids, MI Communication (nuttier Matthew Brinkman, Ann Arbor, MI Political Economy Julia Ellen Briscoe, Santa Barbara, CA English Psychology Amy B. Brisk. Saint Clair. MI Psychology Nancy Joan Bristol, Northville, MI English William Urbano Brilo, Ann Arbor, MI Physics Mathematics David L. Brodie, Denver. CO Psychology Denise Gail Brodsky. Bloomfield His., MI Psychology 328 GRADUATES Brooks-Buck CARS LIGHT UP THE NIGHT along South University Elise Beth Brooks, Evanston, IL Psychology David Jay Broser, Roslyn, NY Finance Alan Perry Brown, W. Bloomfield, MI Microbiology Christopher David Brown, Ann Arbor, MI Elect. Engineering Robert Allen Brown. Redford, MI Political Science Stephanie Jean Brown, East Lansing, MI English Stephen Richard Brown, Union Lake, MI Kinesiology Todd David Brown, Brooklyn, MI Electrical Engineering Amy Lynn Brownell, Waterford, MI Biology Gregory Browning, Harper ds.. MI Mechanical Engineering Mary Patricia Browning, Grand Rapids, MI Med Renaissance Karin Stacie Brownstein. Great Neck, NY English Ray Alan Bruening. Ann Arbor, MI Finance James Robert Bruinsma, Wayland, MI Anthropology Maureen Ann Brundage, Grosse He, Ml Accounting Kimberly Ann Bryant, Pleasant Ridge, Ml Psychology Patrick David Bryck, Plainwell, MI Architecture Edward Buchanan. Grse Pte Woods, MI Architecture Mark Ray Buchanan, Detroit. MI Aerospace Engineering Michelle Lynn Buck. Chicago, IL Psychology GRADUATES 329 Buckner-Cano David Anthony Buckner. Farmington His.. MI Aerospace Engmeenng Elisa Riva BudofT, Akron, OH Economics laurel G. Burk. Beachwood, OH English Linda Marie Burns. Benton Harbor, MI Psychology Communication Timothy Spence Burns, Saginaw, MI History Patrick Michael Burrell, Bay City, MI Electrical Engineering Julie-Elise Burroughs, East Lansing. MI French Pol. Science Kathryn Brook Burroughs, Flint, MI English Bradford James Burrows, Ionia, MI Mechanical Engineering David John Burton, Richmond, IN Social Science James Barry Burton, Brooklyn, MI Aerospace Engineering Verena Buschmann, Bloomfld His., MI Comp. Literature Neal Lawrence Bush, Potomac, MD Economics Steven Ross Butensky, Los Angeles, CA Engineering Eve Butterly, Kentwood, MI Com m Psychology Christina Ann Buysse, St. Calir Shrs., MI Biomedical Science Jodi Louise Byam, Hickory rnv. MI Graphic Design Tonia Marie Byrne, Ann Arbor, MI Philosophy Kristin Ann Cabral, Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Thomas S. Caldwell, Ann Arbor, MI Kinesiology Cynthia Marie Calhoun, Saline, MI English WOM Studies katherine Callaghan, Ann Arbor, MI Design Jennifer V. Callahan, Chelmsford, MA Political Science Nicola Anne Calvert, Jackson, MI Mech. Engineering Clinton Earl Cameron, Arcadia, MI Political Science Margaret M. Cameron, Fruitport, MI Material Science Carrie Campbell, Guilford. (I Political Science Jennifer J. Campbell, Hudson, OH Psycho I og John Erik Campbell, Gary, IN General Studies Lauren Maria Campbell, Detroit, MI Urban Land Development Jennifer A. Campolo, Strongsvilie, OH Poli. Sci French Chauncey Edward Canfleld Economics Karen Lynn Cannell, Saline, MI Music Caroline S. Cannon, Youngstown, NY English Marionette Cabrera Cano, Ann Arbor, MI Comm Poli. Science 330 GRADUATES Cargas-Chellberg James Perry Cargas, Warren. MI English Communication Dorothea Ann Carlis, Pontiac, MI English Linda Kay Carlsen, Midland, MI Elementary Education Neil Ryan Carlson, Birmingham, MI Psychology John Anthony Carney, Saginaw, MI English Creg Allen Carpenter, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Russell Dean Carter, Jr., Birmingham, MI Nuclear Engineering Catherine M. Caruso, Grosse Pointe Fins., MI Communication Jane Elizabeth Cassady, Northville, MI English Matthew Daniel Casselton, Westland, MI Electrical Engr. Mercedes Castro, Livonia, MI Nursing Louis Samuel Calaland, Columbus, OH Biology Sandra Cataldo, Birmingham, MI History Psychology Darin Michael Cales, Clinton, MI Economics Patrick William Cayen, Royal Oak. MI Architecture Christian Ann Celsnak. Lake Orion, MI English Robert Michael Centeno, Bloomfield, MI Microbiology Christine Cesar, Vancouver. BC, Canada French Peter Allan Chace, Northinglon, OH Chemistry Erin Elaine Chaffer, Mt. Pleasant. MI English Pedra De Chaffers, Ann Arbor, MI Fine Arts Education Archana Chakravarthy, Sr., Oak Park, IL Psych Polit. Science Peter Michael Challis, Ann Arbor, MI Astronomy Physics Kelly M. Champion, Grosse Poinle, MI Psychology Frederic Champnella, Southgate, MI Communication Lina Chan, Redford, MI Computer Science David Louis Chang, Okemos, MI Electrical Engineering Sheila Chang, Di Hills, NY Biology Stella Chang. Ann Arbor, MI French Janice M. Chao. Ypsilanti, MI Mathematics Ellen Michelle Chapelle, Lakeland, MI Philosophy Gregory A. Charleston, Sterling I Its.. MI Business Joshua R. Charlip. W. Bloomfield, MI Psychology Jocelyn K. Check, New York, NY Psychology Kristin E. Chelloerg, Lapeer, MI Anthropology GRADUATES + 331 Chen-Clark Everett H. Chen, Warren, MI Biology Lisa Chernev. Old Bridge, NJ Communication Ross David Chesley. E. Grand Rapids, MI Ind. Design Rose Yung Cheu, Rochester. Ml Economics Chialin Chien, Sunrise, FL Music James Steven Childs, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Paul Andrew Chin, Hackensack, NJ Electrical Engr. Paul Henry Cho, Bloomfield His., MI Biomedical Science David B. Choi. Chicago. IL Aerospace Engineering Willis Chou, I lira. MI Economics Michael Wai Choy. Providence. Rl Computer Science Wayne M. Christiansen, E. Grand Rapids, Ml Bio-Nuclear Eng Economics Helen Kathryn Christie, Birmingham, MI Philosophy Teresa L. Christman. Grand Blanc, Ml Architecture Chul Chung. Bloomfield His., MI English Lit. Eunseon Chung, Adrian, MI Japanese Rebecca Mioak Chung, Troy. MI Honor English Kevin Cordon Church. Grand Ledge, MI Political Science David Arthur Ciagne. Birmingham. MI Economics Thomas V. Cianciolo. Bloomfield His.. Ml Physics Kimberley Sue Clack. Dearborn lliv. MI Ind. Engineering Cynthia Lou Clark, Coloma, Ml General Studies David Buchanan Clark, Ft. Wayne. IN Engineering U-M LAW SCHOOL ' S underground library 332 GRADUATES Clauser-Connors Robert Curtis Clauser, Jr., W. Bloomfield. Ml Economics Julia Michelle Clay, Detroit, MI English Compuler Science Thomas Alan Cleaver, Rockford, MI Electrical Engineering Joshua Charles (It-land. East Lansing, Ml Biology Michael James Cline, Portage, MI Industrial Engineering Shelley Marie Clinger, Grand Rapids, MI Political Science Mariko Anne Close, Berkeley, CA Music Catherine Leigh Coash. Battle Creek, MI General Studies Jennifer Coburn. New York, NY Communication Julie Ann Coburn, Waterford, MI Nursing Caryn Elizabeth Coe, Franklin, Ml Marketing Psychology Elyse Marion Cohen, Livingston, NJ Finance Heidi Shawn Cohen, Huntington, NY Mkt. Communication Kenneth R. Cohen. Pittsburgh, PA Political Science Matthew Stephen Cohen, Medford, NJ Economics Seth Ian Cohen. Great Neck, NY Com Legal Studies Yale Eric Cohen, Southfleld, MI Electrical Engr. Lisa Colarossi, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Anita Louise Colby, Birmingham, Ml Business Admn. Carolyn Cole. Detroit, MI Business Admn. Clayton Jeremy Cole, Kalamazoo, MI Biology Beth Michelle Coleman, Hartland, MI Philosophy John Wesley Coleman, Belleville, MI Eng. Sci German Maureen C. Collins, Redford, MI Political Science Brian C. Collinson. Harper Woods, MI Sociology Frances M. Colucci, Dearborn, MI Elementary Education Dawn Kathleen Colvin. Medinah, IL Psychology Chris B. Colwell, La Jolla, CA Biology Kathy Jo Commee. Greenville, MI Accounting Anastasia Marie Condit. Holland, MI Communication Camilla Conlon, Crown Point, IN Political Science Lisa Allyn Conn, Birmingham, MI Psychology Catherine Mary Connelly, Milford, MI Anthropology Caroline Lee Connor. Miami Beach. FL History Peters James Connors, Reading, PA Economics GRADUATES 333 Jonas J. Conrad, Ann Arbor, MI History Samuel Paul Contorno, Birmingham, AL Meteorology Joy Ann Conway, Essexville, Ml Elementary Education Janice Marie Cook, Battle Creek, MI Political Science Denise Jill Cooper, Somhfield. MI General Studies Eric Murray Cooper, Ann Arbor, MI Russian European Studies David Hamilton Coote, Irvine, CA Political Science Melissa Eileen Cope, Port Huron. MI English Cynthia Corky-Washington, Ypsilanti, Ml Political Science Kelly James Cormican, Petoskey, MI Elec. Engineering Susan Elaine Corner, Lansing. MI Psych Sociology Carin Glendyne Corser, Flint, MI General Studies Ronald M. Cossman, I lint, MI Biology Kristen Cowan, Ann Arbor, MI Statistics Linda Marie Cox, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Francisca Barbara Craig, Battle Creek MI Education Todd James Crawford, Adrian, MI General Studies Michael John Creaser, Lansing, MI Architecture Kelly Jean Crivello, La Grange, IL Communication George Charles Cromer, Smith fie Id. MI Political Science John F. Crosby, Ada, MI Aerospace Enginering Lynn Anne Cross, Concord, NH Psychology Susan Anne Crossman, Ann Arbor, MI Business Admn. Charles A. Crotteau, Ml. Clemens, MI Biology Peter Craig Cubba, Grosse Pte Shrs.. MI History Karen Anne Cunningham, Earmington His., MI Marketing Ursula T. Cunningham, Beachwood, OH Accounting Alan Wyne Curnow, t ' tica, MI Pharmacy Connie Marie Cushing, Ann Arbor. MI Accounting Douglas Michael Cutler, Dearborn, MI Psychology Annette Cutrino, Basking Ridge, NJ Psychology Sara Anne C arnecki, Livonia, MI Psychology Kirk William Dailey, Troy, MI Engineering James Adler Daitch, Bloomfield His., MI Music Ranya Ellen Dajani. Grosse Pte Pk., MI Economics 334 GRADUATES Damar-Demak tt .jy r Yongki Suko Damar, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Michael Keith Dames, Miami, FL Business Allan David Daniels, Bloomfield His., MI Communication Sharon DanofT, Evanstoo, IL Anthropology Lynae Anne Darbes, Akron, OH Psychology Darcy Ann Darnell, Rochester, MI Economics Kathleen Ann Darr, Fremont, OH Geology Anne Marie Dasovic, Bloomfield His., MI Philosophy Brenda Anne Dater, Livonia, Ml Psychology Kevin Jude Davey, Mayfield Village, OH Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey Michael David, Ann Arbor, MI History Lynne Catherine David, Lyndhurst, OH Fine Arts Michael George Davidson, Greensboro, NC Economics Jean Marie Davies, Milford, MI Anthropology Matthew J. Davio, Novi, MI Economics History Anthony J. Davis, Utica, MI Economics Cynthia Renee Davis, Sylvania, OH Communication Edwin Alfred Davis, Tequesta, FL Music Composition Heather Renee Davis, Northville, MI Finance Murray Abram Davis, Columbus, OH Political Science Carol Lynn De Boer, Zeeland, MI Mech. Engineering Jonathan Blair De Gaynor, Grand Rapids, MI Mechanical Engineering Steven Lee De Graff, Highland Pk., IL Political Science Michael Aloysius De Jack, Whitmore Ik.. MI Aerospace Engineering Ross Alan De Jong, Jenison, MI Aerospace Engineering Karen Joyce De Later, Rochester, MI Human Resource Jodi Ann De Santis, Bellerose, NY Psychology Steven John De-Cook, Holland, Ml Mechanical Engineering Maria A. De-Gnore, W. Bloomfield, MI Psychology Dawn Alyssa Dean, Dearborn, MI Spanish Jana Marie Dean, Midland, MI Russian E. Eur. Studies Paul Frederick Decker, Jr., Grosse Pte Frms., MI Mech. Engineering Kirt D. Deeter, Doylestown, PA English Matthew Dejanovich, Willis, MI Economics Barry Evan Demak, Oak Park, MI Business Admn. GRADUATES 335 John Konstantine Demas, Romeo, MI Mechanical Engineering Douglas Forbes Denne, Birmingham, MI English FJizabeth Ann Dennehy, Grosse Pte. Pk., Ml Psychology Brandon Lawrence Dent, Ann Arbor, MI Computer Engineering Yuningsih Dermawan, Singapore 0923 Indus! Agri. Engineering Sundeep H. Desai, Canton, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Leslie Dessner, Woodmere, NY Graphic Design Karyn Sue Delje, Wheatley Hts., NY Economics Theodore Eliot Deutch, Bethlehem, PA Political Science Elena F. Deutsch, New York City, NY History An David Stuart Dever, Midland, MI Communication Emily Kate Devine, Birmingham, MI Anthropology Ralph John Di Costy, Allen Park, MI Biology Lori Lynn Di Pasquale, Oconomowc, WI Economics Dayna Lynn Dick, Flushing, MI English Jennifer Lynn Dickinson, Southfield, MI Economics Cheryl M. Dieringer, Ypsilanti, MI General Studies Sylvia Mary Dietch, Rochester Hills, MI Marketing Angela M. Difrancesco, Johnstown, PA Writing An Laura Margare Diliberti, Mt. Clemens, MI Grapihc Design Jeffrey Malcolm Dine, Cincinnati, OH Political Science Nancy Roberta Diner, Denver, CO Communication John Anthony Disalvo, Birmingham, MI Economics Nancy Ellen Distel, N. Brunswick, NJ Psychology Jill Michelle Dobkin, Bethesda, MD Political Science Paul Henry Dodd, Adrian, MI Communication Satpal Singh Dodd, Victoria, BC Computer Engineering Thomas John Doerr, Galesburg, MI Political Science Barbara Ann Doherty, Dearborn His., MI Communication Annri Doi, Ann Arbor, MI English Lit. Lee Joseph Dolan, Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Paul A. Dolan. Ann Arbor, MI Industrial Operations Engr. Helene Marie Dolce, Gurnee, IL Biology Diane Louise Dolinshek, Bloomfield His., MI Biology Veronica Donnelly, Three Rivers, MI Graphic Art 336 GRADUATES Donnenfeld-Dumaw DAVID SEAMON STRIKES chords at Oxford Housing. Mara Rose Donnenfeld, Bethesda, MD Pier-Franco Donovan, Grosse Pointe, MI Jo Anne Dork, Rochester, MI Nursing Digish Mahendra Doshi, Troy, MI Electrical Engr. Neil Walter Dostie, Plymouth, MI Civil Engineering Mark II. Dougherty, Ann Arbor, MI English Cristina Lynn Douglas, Saginaw, MI Economics Jacqueline A. Dowdell, Yellow Sprgs., OH English Walter Moore Downs, Southfield, MI Electrical Engineering Molly Kristina Drake, Greenville, Ml Dental Hygiene Daniel Scott Dretler, Way land, MA Communication Dawn Beth Dreyfus, Raleigh, NC English Jennifer Barrett Drinan. Saginaw, MI Accounting Leslie C. Drobnich, Troy, Ml Mechanical Engineering Carol F. Duberville. Ann Arbor, Ml Political Science Fdward Samuel Dubin, Silver Springs, MD Accounting Jam! B. Dubrowsky, New City. NY Psychology Charles W. Duchene, Allen Park, Ml Business Anne Eli abeth Dudley, Okemos. Ml Education Michele Annette Duff, Birmingham, MI Psychology Martin Thomas Duggan, Mt. Clemens, MI Architecture Timothy John Duggan, Livonia, MI Political Science Lisa Suzanne Dumaw, Jonesville, MI Finance GRADUATES 337 Dundar-Elliot Hi- 1 ii I Dun liar, Livonia, MI Economics NES ! :uiiit Eli abeth Dunlap, Rocklin, CA English Michael Thomas Dunn, Saline. MI Electrical Engineering John Eric Dunning. Redford, MI Communication Krista Martha Dunton. Atherton, CA Comm Markcting Gwyn Vanessa Dusowitz, Melville, NY French Allison Marie Dutoit, Brooklyn, MI Interior Design Cathy L. Dvorak, Hickory Corners. MI History David Charles Dwyer, Birmingham, MI Economics Patricia Ann Dwyer, Livonia, MI Natl. Resources Steven Robert Dyette, Battle Creek, MI Psychology Sara Dziepak, Oak Park, MI Communication Chris W. Eadie, Okemos. MI European Studies John Philip Eaton, Lambertville, MI Psychology Katherine L. Ebershoff, Pasadena, CA English Hooey Echlin, Ann Arbor, MI Eastern Religion Kathryn Mary Eckel, Grosse Pt. Pk., MI Sociology Rodney Joe Eckersley, Lapeer. MI Accounting Anthony C. Edelblute, New Franken, WI Psychology Kenneth Alan Edgar, Farmington Ills.. MI Psychobiology Kristin M. Edmonds. E. Lansing, MI American Culture Camille D. Edwards. Rochester, MI Communication Ann Marie Egan, W. Bloomfleld, MI Economics Darlene Kay Egbert, Canton, MI Elementary Education Donnajean Goris Egedy, Ann Arbor, Ml Computer Science Anne Laura Eggen, Pleasant Ridge, MI General Studies Ann Marie Egloff, Swartz Creek, MI Biology Virginia Elizabeth Eick, Birmingham, MI Biology Dadm Hosea Eigner, University City, MO Psychology Ellen Corinne Eisele, Chevy Chase, MD Aerospace Mech. Engineering Alexander M. Eisenberg, Huntington ils.. Ml History Karyn Lisa Eisenberg, Roslyn, NY Textile Design Mark F.jnes, Brooklyn. NY Architecture Penny Sharon Elias, Woodmere, NY Communication Jason Matthew Elliot, E. Northport, NY Political Science 338 GRADUATES Elliott-Fanelli Dawn Marie Elliott, Monroe, MI Mech. Enginering Krystal Lynn Elliott, Detroit, Ml Psychology Jeanine Marie Ellis, Detroit, MI Economics Marlise Suzanne Ellis, Cherry Hill, NJ Interior Design Cathy Sloan Ellman, Los Angeles, CA Economics Jeffrey Brian Ellman, Dayton, OH History Christian Lewis Ellwood, Loveland, CO Communication Anthony Richard Elman, Highland I ' k . IL History Sociology Irit Elrad, Skokie, IL Economics French Glenn Thomas Elsey, St. Clair Shrs., MI Actuarial Math Mary Kathleen Emerson, Birmingham, Ml Nursing Charles Carpenter Emory, Birmingham, MI Communication Jon Aric Engelbert, Ann Arbor, Ml Electrical Engineering James Jay Engle, Westland, MI Mech. Engineering David Harris Epstein, Woodbury, NY Intl. Relations Eranklin Knapp Erf, Glastonbury, CT Computer Engineering Andrew Ian Erickson, Ann Arbor, MI Film Jeffrey Alan Erickson, Ferrysburg, MI Computer Engr. Mark Keyvan Eskandari, Farmington His., Ml Economics Tracy Sabina Ettinger, Livonia, Ml English Elisabeth Anne Evans, Bay Village, OH Political Science Stephen Alan Evans, Cambridge, MA Economics Thomas Stanley Evasic, Livonia, MI Mathematics Phyllis Marie Eveleth, Ann Arbor, MI English Lori Sue Evenchick, Livingston, NJ Political Science Cynthia Anne Everin, Grand Rapids, MI Economics Jennifer Jane Ewart. Columbus, OH Mathematics Richard Ringler Fabian, Monroeville, PA Economics Debra Danielle Facktor, W. Bloomfield, MI Aerospace Engineering Jeanne Therese Faerber, Albion, MI Communication Thomas Michael Falahee, Jackson, MI Economics Engineering Gordon Blakely Falk, Farmington His., MI English Jodi Lynn Falk, LaSalle, MI Elementary Ed Lang. Arts Paula Jean Falzon. Dearborn, MI Human Resources John Gardiner FanelH, East Detroit, MI Computer Science GRADUATES 339 Farah-Finley Mark Pierre Karah, Ferndale. MI Finance Janice Sue Farley, Farmington His., Ml Psychology John Richard Farrall, Springfield, OH Psychology Christine M. Farrell. Livonia. MI English Christopher Scot Fedewa, Coldttaler, MI Psych Communication Amy J. Feinberg, Ann Arbor, MI English Nolan Feintuch, Chattanooga, TN Anthropology Deborah Ruth Feit, Brooklyn, NY ICP Advertising Debra Sue Feiwell, Carmel, IN English Sandra Freedman Feldman, Ann Arbor, Ml Engr Physics Scott David Feldman, Woodbury, NY Economics Alexander Ethan Feller, Highland Park. IL Biology Rebecca Day Fellon, Boston, MA History Amy Elizabeth Ferguson, Ann Arbor, MI Marketing Domenic Jay Ferrante, Detroit, MI Economics Mark David Ferreira, Farmington His., MI Aerospace Engineering Beth Fertig, New York, NY English Anita Ficsor, Kalamazoo, MI Biology Steven Clifford Figg. Saginaw, MI Psychology Jeanette L. Filiatreau. Bloomfield His., MI Graphic Design Tracy K. Finkelstein. Shaker His., OH Political Science Molly Elizabeth Finley, Birmingham, MI English Timothy Duane Finley. Quincy. Ml Civil Engineering Scharansky Speaks in Rackham to 500 Ex-Soviet refusenik Natan Scharansky visited Ann Arbor last fall, urging Michigan residents and students to participate in a Dec. 6 rally in Washington, D.C., which coincided with the Reagan- Gorbachev summit. The rally was held to pressure the Soviet Union to allowing freer emigration of the nearly 400,000 Soviet Jews attempting to leave the country. The talk in Rackham Auditorium, attended by about 500 people, was sponsored by Hil- lel, the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry, the Ann Arbor Action for Soviet Jewry group, and the U-M Judaic Studies Program. 340 GRADUATES Firestein-Fouser Bonnie Lynne Firestein, Coral Springs, PL Cell Molecular Biology Lars Christian Fischer, Standish, MI Indusirl. Design Alicia Renee Fishberg, Dix Hills, NY Business Admin. Daniel Clark Fisher, Livingston, NJ Psychology Donald Max Fisher, Portage, MI Cell Molecular Biology Jane Ellen Fisher, Flint MI Mathematics Jay I i han Fisher, Southfield, MI Psychology Rogene Marie Fisher, Pinckney, MI English Communication Ruth Ariane Fisher, Venice, FL Marketing Carol E. Fitzgerald, Ann Arbor, Ml Economics J. Patrick Fitzgerald, Vandalia, OH Business Kelly Lynn Fitzpatrick, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Scott Fitzpatrick, Silver Sprg., MD Electrical Engineering James Alan Flaggert, Ada, MI Economics Christine M. Flaherty, Massapequa, NY Hi story An Karen M. Fleming, Trenton, MI Electrical Engineering Deborah Jo Fletcher, Southfield, MI Psychology Rosanne Rene Florence, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Javier V. Florez, Wilmington, DE Mcch. Engineering Kenneth Ross Florin, Roslyn, NY Political Science Kip A. Flowers, Highland, MI Engineer Physics Marie Theresa Flum, Troy, MI Psychology Communication Anne Gertrude 1 him, . Bloomfield, MI Communication Ellen Beth Folbe, Bloomfld. His., MI Psychology John Lucius Folk, Gahanna, OH Ind. Opcr. Engineering Cindy Follman, St. Louis, MO English Communication Maria Olga Fomin, Farmington His., MI Economics Anthony G. Fontana, Highwood, IL Economics Rebecca Gay Foote, Toledo, OH English Anthropology Elizabeth D. Forbes, Wayzata, MN English Lit. Gregory C. Fornasar. Manhasset, NY Finance Rachel Ann Forringer, Westport, CT General Studies Colleen Anne Foster, Detroit, MI Economics Donna Maria Foster, Ferndale, MI Psychology Beth 1 niiisi 1 Fouser, Ann Arbor, Ml Art History GRADUATES 341 Fox-Fu Kevin Fox, Great Neck, NY History Tyler J. Fox. East Lansing, MI Economics William Bradley Fox, Winnelka, IL History Jennifer Rose Francis, Sterling Hts., MI Dental Hygiene Suzanne Zoe Francis. Ann Arbor, MI Actuarial Math Dominic S. Francisco. St. Louis, MO Political Science Barbara A. Franek, Birmingham. Ml Finance Jocelyn Anne Frank, Miami. FL Political Science Martin Neil Frank, Chappaqua, NY History Charles Leonard Franklin, Ann Arbor. MI Economics Communication Mason Burton Franklin, Dowagiac, MI Comm Advertising John Lindsay Fraser, Livonia, Ml Marketing Michele Louise Frasier, Southfield, MI Kinesiology Kimberly Anne Frederick. Ann Arbor, MI Mathematics Jessica Lee Fredericks, Woodcliff Lake, NJ Art History Marcia Beth Freedland, Farmington His., MI Psychology Margo Elizabeth Freedman, Farmington His., MI Business Finance Mindy Susan Freedman. Farmington Ills.. MI Communication Neil Scott Freedman, Merrick, NY Pre-Med Psychology Byron Allen Freeland, St. Louis, MO Economics Lisa Beth Freeman, Dayton, OH Biology Julie Rebeeca Freiman, Williamsville, NY History Allen Anthony French, Detroit, MI Communication David Wharton French, Arlington Hts., IL Aerospace Engineering Steven Leonrad Frenetic, Avoca, MI Environ Engr. David Neil Friedland. Highland Park, IL General Studies Trudy Sue Friedlander, Winnetka, IL Polit. Sci Psychology Ellen Beth Friedman, Beachwood, OH Liberal Arts Jill Friedman. Silver Spring, MD Business Admin. Lori Beth Friedman. Pittsburgh. PA Psychology Michael E. Fritz, Stamford, CT Art History Robert Allen Frolich, Taylor, Ml Industnal Design Stephen Charles Frost, Essexville, MI Biology Cecilia H. Fu, Trenton, MI Biology Lei Fu, Ann Arbor, MI Aerospace Engineering 342 GRADUATES Fuller-Gigante Kriku Lauren Fuller, Farmington His., MI Economics John Charles Fuller, E. Grand Rapids, Ml Philosophy Rodney C. Fuller, Niles, MI Hisi Poli. Science Yvonne M. Fultz, Brighton, MI Communication Caren Rae Futig, Spring Lake, MI Kinesiology Lisa Emily Futterman, Jericho, NY English Michael A. Gabay, Ann Arbor, MI Finance John David Gaber, Mt. Clemens, MI Finance Amy Joy Gac, Redford, MI Psychology Amy Elizabeth Gagliardi, St. Louis, MO Political Science Kimberly Theresa Caiera, Milford, MI Sociology Angela Marie Gainey, Grand Rapids, MI Economics Michal Galazan, W. Bloomneld, MI Dental Hygiene Susan Kay Gano, St. Joseph, Ml Psychology Kristin Lee Gapske, Battle Creek, MI Political Science Alexander Peter Garbuio, Bedford, NY Ind. Engineering Michael Brian Garfinkel, Southfield, MI Economics Timothy Lawrence Garma, Lake City, Ml Electrical Engineering Robert Francis Garnsey, Ilion, NY English James Lee Gaspar, Newberry, MI Acrosapce Engineering Christine A. Gatecliff, Saline, MI Electrical Engineering John Domenico Gatti, Southgate, MI Economics Deborah Lynne Gay, Mount Clemens, MI Human Resources Bernard Michael Gburek, Troy, MI Cellular Biology Patricia Lynn Geiman, Belleville, MI Nursing John Franz Geisz, Livonia, MI Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Adam Gelfand, E. Northport, NY Accounting Marketing Anne Virginia Gell, Ada, MI Psychology Julie Ann Gendich, Livonia, MI English Glenn Charles Gerhard, W. Bloomfield, MI Business Admin. Gregory Glenn Gersch, Grosse Pte. City, MI Art History Stuart Thomas Gerstacker, Parma Heights, OH Electrical Engineering Gariella Gerstman, Natick, MA Psychology Karin Faith Geruldsen, Old Tappan, NJ English Karl Alfonse Gigante, Grosse Point, MI History GRADUATES 343 Gilbert-Goldstein Carl Robert Gilbert, Jackson, MI Electrical Engineering David Allen Gilbert, Blootnfield His., MI Mechanical Engr. Jeffrey Bradford Gilbert, Pittsburgh, PA Industrial Enginering Lisa Lillian Gilbert, Farmington His., MI Philosophy Audrey Darleen Gill, Stockbridge, MI Political Science Don Bradley Gill, Beverly Hills, MI Accounting Finance William Gilliam, Detroit, MI Comp. Engineering Kevin Miehael Gilligan, Burnsville, MN Industrial Engr. Vicki Gilpin, Wyoming, MI Psychology Johanna Rachel Ginsberg, Brooklyn, NY English Richard Eric Ginsberg, Baltimore, MD Political Science Linda C. Giuliano, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Lilly Julie Glancy, Southfield, MI Comparative Lit. Robin Glantz, New York, NY English Lit. Amy K. Glasier, Southfield, MI Arts Management Lee Douglas Glassman, N. Miami Beach, FL I C Prog. Legal Steven Nick Glavas, Muskegon, MI Psychology Lauren Leigh Gleason, Groton, MA Interior Design M. Bridget Gleason, Cincinnati, OH English Phyllis Ellen Glink, Chicago, IL English Maryalyce GHonna, Reading, MA Political Science David Peter Goch, Gaithersburg, MD Political Science Robert Hugh Goddard, Traverse City, MI Electrical Enginering Sony dud. Ann Arbor, MI Computer Science Mary Jane Goffe, Oklahoma City, OK Marketing Denise Sue Gold, West Bloomfleld, MI Political Science Janet Ellen Gold, Oil City, PA Psychology Jonathan Marc Goldberg, Birmingham, MI Accounting William L. Goldberg, Scarsdale, NY Spanish Karen Beth Goldfarb, Paramus, NJ Psychology Peter E. Goldfein, Brookline, MA Aerospace Enginering Natasha Lea Golding, San Rafael, CA Pol History Rachel Susan Goldman, Mendota Heights. MN Honors Physics Gail Beth Goldschein, YVatchung, NJ English Amy Diane Goldstein, Southfield, Ml ME Hisl. Pol. 344 GRADUATES Goldstein-Grant A VIEW OF THE DIAG at the turn of the century Jane Ellen Goldstein, Livingston, NJ Business Robert Craig Goldstein, Soulhfield, Ml Psychology Robin Lynn Goldstein, Rye Brook, NY Psychology Sheryl Beth Goldstein, Baltimore, MD Political Science Steven Ian Goldstein, Clark, NJ Human Resources Gwen Ellen Golobic, Gross I ' l. Frms., Ml Liberal Arts Tori Golub, New York, NY Graphic Design Carlen Anita Gomez, St. Louis, MO Biology Jessica Ann Goodman, Downers Grove, IL Sociology Penina Ann Goodman, Franklin, MI Psychology Samuel Michael Goosen, Grosse Pte., MI Chemistry Gregg Robert Gordon, Greenlawn, NY Media Mkt place Jeffrey David Gordon, Cincinnati, OH Mechanical Engineering Jacqulyn Marie Gosen, Saginaw, MI Human Resources Daniel Alan Goswick, Reston, VA Physics Adam Gottlieb, Bloomfleld Hills, MI Communication Harolyn Gourley Alyssa Nicole Goz, Chesterfield, MO Mathematics Cara Leslie Grabel, New Rochelle, NY Art History Alan George Grafe, Jackson, MI Physics Cristy Ann Graham, Northville, MI Economics Elizabeth Marie Graham, South Euclid, OH History Robin Amber Grant, Highland Park, IL Sociology GRADUATES 345 Grasty-Guardia Tracey Renee Grasly, Detroit, MI Microbiology Gregg Alan Grauer, Great Neck, NY Pohlical Science Elizabeth E. Gravity Mercer Is., WA Communication Heidi Gail Gray, Glencoe, IL Sociology Ian Harford Gray, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science French Kevin Gray, Stamford, r I English Leila Allison Gray, Highland Park, MI Finance David Charles Greeley, W. Bloomfield, MI Human Resources Natalie Pam Green, Beltsville, MD English Paul Eric Green, West Bloomfield, MI Mathematics Steven M. Greenbaum, Glencoe, IL Psychology Communication Leslie Louise Greenberg, Hillsborough, CA Psych Communication Marcella Greenberg, Palo Alto, CA Physics Astronomy Monte 1. Greenberg, Roslyn, NY Political Science Patricia Greenberg, St. Louis, MO Ind Psychology I S. Greenberger, Coral Spgs., FL Political Science Richard Jay, Greenburg, Jr., Toledo, OH Electrical Engr. Richard Lawrence Greene, Rockaway, NJ Electrical Engineering Susan J. Greene, Closter, NJ Political Science Douglas Bret Greenhut, Beachwood, OH Political Science Gregory Edwin Greenleaf, Chelsea. MI Nuclear Enginering Barbara Gail Greenley, Farmington His., MI Indust Oper. Engineering Felice M. Greenspan, Rockville, MD Communication Steven Greenspan, Birmingham, MI History Paul Hollis Greenway, Dowagiac, MI Economics Timothy Richard Gresla, Missouri City, TX Mechanical Engineering Scott Harrison Griff. Fort Lee, NJ Political Science Michael Griffel, Flint, Ml Sociology Lawrence Martin Grodsky, Oak Park, Ml Communication Felicia M. Groner, Potomac, MD Political Science Michael Alan Grossman, Mamaroneck, NY Indust Oper. Engineering Rachel Anne Grossman. Pittsburgh, PA English Kenneth Charles Groves, Denver, CO English Susan Paula Grundberg, Arlington Hts., IL Sociology Rene Ann Guardia, Berkeley Heights, NJ Communication 346 GRADUATES Guccione-Hamilton Kris Marie Guccione, East Klip, NY Architecture Anita Maria Gugala, Washington, MI English French David Gugick, Nanvet, NY Electrical Engr. Jean-Paul Guiboux, St. Clair Slirs.. MI Biomedical Science Jacqueline Guigar, Silverwood, MI Dental Hygiene Alexander R. Guimaraes, Westland, Ml Nuclear Engineering Elizabeth Britten Gulis, Birmingham, MI Marketing Gregory Brian Gulliver, Saginaw, MI Computer Engineering Marc Howard Gurtman, Roslyn, NY General Studies Marjory Lynne Gustke, Battle Creek, MI Communication Richard T. Guttman, Palatine, IL Chemistry Biology Suzanne Marie Gylfe, Bloomfield His., MI English Andrew David Haas, Jericho, NY Psychology Chalmers Porter Haas, Blackfoot, ID Music Kim Anne Haber, Huntington Woods, MI Communication Keith Eric Haddrill, Dearborn Hts., MI Aerospace Engineering Richard Walter Haffner, Ann Arbor, MI Aerospace Engineering Martha Susan Hageman, Toledo, OH Biology Janean Ruth Haggins, Detroit, MI English Catherine Mildred Hagin, Marlboro, NJ Co mm English Lisa Marie Haig, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Douglas Ross Haight, Ann Arbor, MI History Patti Rose Haiman, Miami, FL Art History Brian Martin Hairston, Southfield, MI Finance Lora Ann Hakala, Mt. Clemens, Ml Graphic Design Dalit Monica Halfin, Chatham, NJ Communication Jeffrey William Hall, Eaton Rapids, MI General Studies Thomas Jackson Hall, Clarkston, MI Mechanical Engineering Brian Jay Halprin, W. Bloomfield, MI History Kurt Stuart Halsey, Grosse Pte., MI Accounting David James Ham, Canton, MI Economics Kerry Lyn Hamber, Brookville, NY Finance Melissa Lynne Hambrick, Pleasant Rdg., MI Soc Comm Psychology Diane Laura Hamilton, Lake Forest, IL Economics Robert Pryor Hamilton, Battle Creek, MI Communication GRADUATES 347 Hammer-Harris David Andrew Hammer, Livingston, NJ Organizational Behavior Donald James Hammond. Saginaw, MI Biology Richard Joseph Hampo, Farmington His., MI Electrical Engineering Chang Hwan Han, Englewood Cliffs, NJ Political Science Marjorte Han, Jackson His.. NY Economics Gregory R. Handloser, Livonia, MI Philosophy History Stacey Y. Hanks, Detroit, MI Sociology Douglas William Hanna, Farmington His., MI General Studies Carol Lynn Hansen, Farmington, MI Art-Education Wendy Susan Hansen, Highland, MI Biology Craig Haran-Rashes, Jamaica Estates, NY General Studies Lena Evelyn Harb, W. Bloomfield, MI Industrial Psychology Jonathan Martin Harbus, New York, NY Mathematics Lisa Louise Hardy, Petoskey, MI History Cynthia Lee Hating, Evanston, IL Spanish Hardjono Harjadi, Malang Electrical Engineering Gail Beth Harkavy, Milwaukee, WI Psychology Michelle Lynn Harlton, Birmingham, MI Accounting Idt li Suzanne Harmon, Chesteriand, OH Ind. Oper. Engr. John Erich Harmsen, Grand Rapids, MI Sociology Alan Howard Harris, Knoxville, TN Economics Robyn Harris, Lincolnwood, IL Communication Stuart Jay Harris, Jericho, NY Political Science STAFFERS IN THE Eclipse Jazz Office 348 GRADUATES Harshberger-Hensien i -- Mark Al Harshberger, Chelsea. MI General Studies David E. Hart, Flint, MI Philosophy Jacqueline Anne Hart, Manhasset, NY Psychology Mark Edward Hart, Flushing, MI Ciraphic Design R. Joseph Marti-. Plymouth, MI Anthropology F. Christopher Hartman, Cincinnati, OH Economics Susan Ann Hartmus, Livonia, MI Eng. Lang Lit. Jenny Elin Hartrum, Pentwater, MI English Patrick Jame Harvey, Dearborn, MI Architecture Steve Richard Hathaway, Ann Arbor, MI Anthropology Sandra Denise Hauser, Birmingham. Ml Political Science Gail Hawker, Ann Arbor, Ml Mathematics Steven Wayne Hays, Troy, MI Biology Jeneen Kay Hayward, Warren, Ml Communication I mid K. Haywood, Ann Arbor, MI English Linda Gail Ha lett, E. Lansing, Ml Ind. Engineering Stephanie Anne Ha zard, Birmingham, Ml Econ Pol. Science William J. Heaphy, Holland, MI English C ' ristine Lynn Heaps. St. Joseph, MI Kincsiology Heidi Heard, St. Louis, MO Psych Political Science Andrea Marie Hearsch, Romeo, MI Business Stacy Ann Heath, Plymouth, MI Elementary Education James W. Heaton, Ann Arbor, MI Computer Engineering Linda Susan Hecht. Winnetka, IL Political Science Nancy Ellen Hecker, Bloomfield His.. MI Physics Alan A. Hedblad, Melvindale, MI English Dawn Eli abeth Hedding, Grand Blanc, MI Engineering Michael Craig Hefter. Atlanta, GA Political Science Kurt Brian Hein, Livonia, MI Comm Psychology Julie Elizabeth Helgren, Westland, MI Elementary ' Education Brian Abram Heller, Shaker Hts., OH Economics Carl Gregory Heller. Holt, MI Accounting Francis Aaron Henry. Basking Ridge. NJ Economics Vincent Scott Henry, Mechanical Engineering John Patrick Hensien, Grosse Pt. Wds., MI Economics GRADUATES 349 Kenneth R. Herbart, Mica. MI Architecture Christine Marie Ik-Hick. Hillman. MI Cultural Anthropology Gary Robert Herman, Southfield, Ml Accounting la mar Esther Herman, University Hts., OH General Studies Craig Robert Hernandez, Warren, M I Economics Percival Herrero, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Brian Douglas Herrington, W. Bloomfield, MI Economics Kristin Stacy Herron, Flint, MI Amer. Culture Steven Edward Herz, Hewlett, NY Political Science Diane Ellen Hessenaur. Midland. Ml Communication Gail D. Heyman. Deerfield, IL Psychology Kurt Michael Heyman. Northbrook, IL Political Science Lisa Jeanne Heyner. Bloomfield Hills, MI Psychology Sarah Joan Hibler, Hackeltslown, NJ Accounting Joseph Sean Higgins. Wilmelte. IL Psych Pol. Science Susan Lynn Higgins, Ann Arbor. MI Political Science Karen Lynne Hile, Birmingham, MI English Kristen Camille Hill, Yellow Springs, OH Intl. Relations Matthew John Hitler, Hington, NY Kincsiology Laura E. Hirschhorn, Huntington K.. MI Mechanical Engr. Matthew Richard Hindu. Howell, MI Economics Jane Elizabeth Hobart, Worthington, OH General Studies Catherine Ann Hochstein, Farmington I IK.. MI Marketing Lisa Lynne Hodgson, Horton, MI Indust. Oper. Engineering Ross Thomas Hoefler, E. Grand Rapids, MI Economics Michael Thomas Hoekstra, Middletown, NJ Industrial Engineering Widmann W. Hoerauf, Harper Woods, MI Finance Beverly Jean Hoesman, Dimondale, MI Elementary Education Alan Samuel Hoffman, Baltimore. MD History Jeffrey Mathew Hoffman, West Bloomfield, MI Electrical Engr. Wendy Jo Hoffman, Annapolis, MD Economics Diane Hogan, Franklin I akt-s. NJ Economics Peter Kemper Hoglund, Birmingham, MI Economics Angela S. Holbrook, Cincinnati, OH Asian Studies Kelben Holbrook, New York, NY Electrical Engineering Herbart-Holbrook 350 GRADUATES Paula Ann Hollender, Monroe, Ml Psychology Erika L. Holliday, Flint, MI Biology Amy Kale Hollman. Manchester, NH History Derek Franklin Holmes. Oakton, VA Industrial Marie Ann Holmgren. Rapid River, MI Economics Eric Lawrence Holt, Silver Spring. MD Mechanical Engineering Joel N. Holtrop, Jenison, Ml Architecture Nancy Lynn Homeister, Huntington Wds., MI Chemical Engr. Munkyong Hong. Elmhurst, NY Math Science James Daniel Hooberman, Franklin, Ml Business Admn Real Estate Eric Jay Hornstein, Aberdeen, NJ Management Beth A. Horowitz, Plainview, NY Marketing Psychology John Stephen Horvath, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Rhonda Kae Hoskins, Ann Arbor, MI English Maria Houseal. St. Joseph, MI Psychology Jeffrey Houston, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Sociology Communication Helen Sue Howard, Farmington His., MI Bus English Robert Steven Hoy, Bloomfield His., MI Electrical Engineering Amy Elizabeth Hrynik. Troy, MI Psychology Eric T. Hsu, Morris Plains. NJ Electrical Engineering Olivia T. Hsu, Holmdel, NJ Co m m Psych ol ogy Chi-Li Huang, Ann Arbor, MI Comp. Science Cliff Huang, Cranbury, NJ Economics Katherine Marie Huber, Atherton, CA General Studies Cynthia Marie Hubert, Hastings, MI Nursing Nancy Marie Hudak. Seven Hills. OH Marketing Erik Jay Hudson. Bay City. MI English Kimberly Ann Hudson. Grosse IV.. MI Psychology Carolyn Jane Huebner, Grosse Pte., MI French Donald Kieve Huffman, Bloomfield His., Ml Communication Daniel Howard Hughes. Coldwater. Ml Mech. Engincring Jennifer Anne Hughes, Piano. TX English Mark Kaylor Huhndorff. Bay Village, OH Mechanical Engineering Christine L. Hunsinger, Birmingham, MI Psychology Kelly Krislen Hunt, Livonia. Ml English GRADUATES 351 Hunt-Jacobson RicheMe Lynn Hunt, Ann Arbor, MI Marketing Alicia Dianne Hunter, Detroit, MI Music John William Hunter. Grosse Pte. Shr., MI Economics Kris Anne Hurley, Washington, MI Nursing Louise Hurley, Cleveland Hgts., OH Political Science Julie Elizabeth Hurst, Madeira, OH Communication Karen Sue Hurwitz, East Lansing, MI English Valerie Michele Hurwitz, Spring Valley, NY Political Science Heather Lee Huston, Lewiston, MI Com m Business Laura Jean Huston, Farmington His., MI Bio. Engineering Mark I [an K , ML Clemens, MI Psychology Lisa Rene Hynes, Southfield, MI Biology Angela Marie Igrisan, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Stefanie M. Ilgenfritz, Monroe, MI Communication Deliz M. Ines, Guaynabo, PR Computer Engineering Pamela Ann Inglis, Temperance, MI General Studies Kathleen Diane Ireland, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Perry E. Irish, Harbor Spgs., MI Interior Design Elizabeth Mary Irwin, St. Claire Shores, MI Political Science Molly Ann Irwin, St. Claire Stirs., MI Political Science Jonathan Glenn Isaacson, Danvers, MA Political Science Yuka Isayama, New York, NY Com m Psychology Stuart Harper Isett, Asian Study History Lauren Beth Isreal, Willowdale, Ont. History Nancy Francesca Israel, Roosevelt Is., NY History of Art Said Marwan Issa, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Alison Naomi Ito, Honolulu, HI Comp. Engineering Bruce Frederick, Birmingham, MI Hon Psychology Chanel Faith Jackson, Ann Arbor, MI Business James David Jackson, Detroit, MI Business Admn. Jennifer Lynn Jackson, Niles, MI Psychology Melissa Clare Jackson, Detroit, MI English Robert W. Jackson, Bloomfield His., MI Electrical Engineering David Samuel Jacobs, Southfield, MI Material Science David Jacobson, Birmingham, MI Bus Real Estate 352 GRADUATES Jacobson- Jerkins ALUMNUS NEWT LOKEN cheers on the team. P " l I Susan Joelle Jacobson, White Plains, NY Econ History Timothy K. Jacobson, Rochester, MI Business Admin. Lisa Beth Jaffe, New York, NY English Kathy Ann Jager, Lansing, MI Psychology William John Jagrowski, Beavercreek, OH Marketing Ashish Jain, Sterling His.. MI Computer Engineering Reshall l avonne James. Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Darius Norman Jamshidi, Kaston, CT Computer Enginering Daniel Andrew Janies, Rochester, MI Biology Stacy Phyllis Jim off. Di Hills, NY Psychology Nancy Joan Janowicz. Ann Arbor, MI Accounting Joseph Timothy Jarrett, Leonard, MI Chemistry Nathan Jarrett, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engr. James David Jarvis, South Lyon, MI Architecture Kvan Douglas Jay, Old Westbury. NY English Katherine Anne Jeffery, Snyder, NY Nursing Jennifer Lynn Jeiinek, Ann Arbor, MI History Paul A. Jenkins, Muskegon, MI Electrical Engineering Yalerie Marie Jenney, Birmingham, MI Political Science Brenda Jennings, Kalamazoo, Ml Sociology Sherry Lynn Jennings, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Michael James Jenuwine, Ypsilanti, MI Psychology Julie Michele Jerkins, Kalama oo, MI French GRADUATES 353 Jex-Kanoza Dasha Cheryl Jex, Minneapolis, MN Mathematics Prananatha Jha, Cincinnati, OH Political Science Rath Marie Jhung. Saline, MI Nursing Jeffrey Louis John, St. (lair Shrs.. MI Mechanical Engr. Chris David Johnson, Livonia, MI Economics David Paul Johnson, Plymouth, Ml Psychology Frank Alan Johnson, Livonia, MI Psychology Jeffrey Roy Johnson, Ann Arbor, MI Geology Jennifer Lee Johnson, St. Joseph, MI Psychology Lynn Taylor Johnson, Summit, NJ Economics Michelle D. Johnson, Detroit, MI Psychology Philip Edwin Johnson, Lambertville, MI History Sarah Kirstine Johnson, Evanston, IL Political Science Wallace Emanuel Johnson, Detroit, MI Mechanical Engr. Kristin Ann Jolicoeur, Youngstown, OH Comm Polit. Science Carolyn Christine Jones, Yorktown Hts., NY Comm Psychology Jacquelyn J. Jones, Ann Arbor, Ml Graphic Design Jessica Ann Jonikas, Brighton, MI Psycholog William Toy Jue. Ann Arbor, MI Industrial Engineering Theresa Ann Julian, Trenton, MI Psychology Karen L. Juroff. Northville, MI Communication Phillip Andrew Jurson, Southfield, MI Physics Psychology Joseph Patrick Just, Elm Grove, WI Bus Psy Emph ' s John F. Kacir. St. Clair Shrs., MI Spanish Literature Matthew Allen Kaderabek. Northport, NY Mechanical Engineering Raymond Albert Kahn, Boulder. CO Economics Dennis Matthew Kaiser, Sterling His.. MI Marketing Finance Laura Beth Kaliser, Chagrin Falls, OH General Studies Jerome Kaliszewski, Redford, MI Architecture Mary Jo Kalmar, Grosse Point, MI Human Resources Masayuki Kamata, Urawa Saitama Linguistics Eco. Steven Mark Kamens, Ann Arbor, MI Engineering Kimberly Ann kaminski, I lira. MI English Nabeel Shihadeh Kandah. Dearborn Heights, MI Biology German Douglas Michael Kanoza, Troy, MI Economics 354 GRADUATES Rebecca Kaittor. Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Dana Renee Kaplan, Edison, NJ Psychology David Justin Kaplan, Stamford, CT Political Science Pamela Jill Kaplan, Ann Arbor, MI Theatre Drama Richard Leon Kaplan, Newton Centre, MA History Zaharoula A. Karamanos, Southgate, MI Biology Joan Lorraine Karchefski, Trenton, MI German Maria Renee Karibian, Birmingham, MI Accounting Dean Albert Kariniemi, Livonia, MI Aerospace Engineering Kathryn Ann Karoski. Brighton, MI Actuarial Science Kimberly Kay Karow. Saginaw, MI Marketing Kristo Michael Karr. Chicago, IL Asian Studies John Kashangakl, Ann Arbor, MI Engineering Frederick Culver Kass. Birmingham, MI Psychology Kelly Lynn Kalt, E. Grand Rapids, MI Economics Elizabeth Mindy Katz, Teaneck, NJ Political Science Steve Carl Katz, Oak Park, MI Computer Engr. Wayne David Katz, Fort Lee, NJ Finance Scott Michael Kaufman, Huntington cK., MI History Steven Lee Kaufman, New York, NY Political Science Sumeel Kaul, Midland, Ml Political Science Gregory Kavka, Sterling Ills.. MI Political Science Pamela Kay. Northfield, IL English Susan Alexander Kay. Dayton. OH Communication Denise Jean Kehrer, Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Marian Rosalind Keidan, W. Bloomfield, MI Inter Rel Journ. Kathryn Lynn Keleher, Manistee, MI Education Elizabeth Keller, Brighton, MI English Colleen Elizabeth Kelly, Traverse City, MI Nursing Janet Lynn Kelly, Fort Wayne, IN Pre-Public Hlth. Karen Kelly, Troy, MI Indust Oper. Engineering Patrick Timothy Kelly, Toledo, OH English Susan Marie Kelly, Midland, MI History of An Ira Richard Keltz. E. Northport, NY Electrical Engineering Thomas Richard Kemp, Birmingham, MI History GRADUATES 355 Kennedy-Kim Ann Margaret Kennedy, Ann Arbor, MI Sociology Christine S. Kennedy, Birmingham, Ml Indus Inter. Design Richard F. Kennedy, Charlotte, NC English Ruth Kathleen Kermian, Greenwich, CT French David Andrew Kerska, Royal Oak, MI Statistics Lisa Kay Kesler, Northville, MI English 1 ami E. Kesselman, New Canaan, CT Ind. Relations Blake Elizabeth Ketchum, Williamsburg, MI Sculpture Judith Ann Kettenstock, Farmington His., MI Nursing Bradley D. Kevern, Rochester, MI Computer Engineering Sayeed Mir Khan, Lincolnwood, IL Sociology Business Susan Joan Khoury, Redford, MI Ind. Oper. Engr. Karen Ann Kibler, Kentwood, MI Print Making David Matthew Kileen, Decatur, IL Mechanical Engineering Erny Kilis, Minneapolis, MN Electrical Engr. Daniel Younghoon Kim, Ann Arbor, MI Eng Social Studies Dennis Wonchul Kim, Ann Arbor, MI CMB Jin Young Kim, Farmington His., MI English Joon Bae Kim, Seoul Electrical Engineering Paula Kim, Bloomfield His., MI Psychology Seung Tae Kim, Flint, MI Electrical Engineering Son-Yung Marie Kim, Ann Arbor, MI Business Admn. Susan A. Kim, Troy, MI Art Hi story- Art J. FINAZZO C. BEDERKA having an exciting time at a U-M game. 356 GRADUATES Hi difc Mary Diane Kincaid, Kalamazoo, MI Bus. Admn. Alan Richard Kin K , Hinsdale, IL Mechanical Engineering Ijiura Christie King. Rochester, MI Music Suzanne Mary King, Birmingham. MI English William Korst King, Mil .-an. VA Political Science Rhonda Leigh Kinney, Mason, MI Nursing Carolyn Ann Kinsler, Ann Arbor, MI Architecture Jennifer J. Kinsler, Plymouth, MI Mechanical Engineering Steven Jay Kirsh, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology David B. Kirshenbaum, Staten Island, NY Finance Seott Alan Kise, Flint, MI Sports Mgmt. Paul Richard Kitch, Farmington His., MI Electrical Engr. Frit Klaetke, Detroit, MI Graphic Design Kimberly M. Klarich. Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Mark Joseph Kleabir, Plymouth, MI Communication Glenn Alan Klecker, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Leslie A. Kleiman, Troy, MI Marketing Marc David Klein, Rye Brook, NY Psychology Marc J. Klein, V Bloomfield, MI Interior Design Michael James Klein, Cheboygan, MI Philosophy Pamela Faye Klein, Ann Arbor, MI English Jill Anne Klemer, Birmingham, MI French David Paul Kline. Livonia, Ml Electrical Engineering Jeffery Easlbury Kline. Grosse Pte. Pk., MI Mcch. Engineering Karin Klingbiel Kimberly Marie Klinke, Gregory, MI Psychology Seth harm-it Klukoff. Evanston, IL Political Science Steven Mitchell Knecht, Oceanside, NY Accounting Jeffrey Thomas Knurek, Southfield, MI Ind Design Art Edward C. Knuth, Lyndhurst, OH Political Science Laura Catherine Knutson, Holland, Ml Geological Ocean Dong Hyuk Ko, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Matthew Howard Kobe, Midland, MI Aerospace Engineering Andrea Mary Koch, Ypsilanti, MI Music Education Heather Lynn Koch, Clarkston. MI English Communication GRADUATES 357 Koe-Kraklau Tracy Ann Koe, Menasha, WI Communication 8. Brigitte Koegler, Grosse Pte. Wds., MI Biomed. Science Rudolph Michael Koenig, Royal Oak, MI Political Science David Alan Koeplin, Nevada. MO Biomedical Science Susan A. Knff. Delmar, NY English Mindi Joy Kogan, Peppr Pike, OH Communication Kalhryn Y. Koh, Sidney, OH Economics Theodore Rokkinakos, Owosso, MI Political Science Ann Renee Kokx, Hart, MI Communication Susan Elizabeth Kollin, Juneau, AK English Jacqueline Mary Koney, Troy, MI General Studies Lauri Beth Konik, Highland Pk., II. Economics Kimberly Jeanne Riming. Battle Creek, MI Nursing Benn A. Konner. Caldwell, NJ Finance Rita Marie Konwinski, Bloomfield His., MI Psychology Ronald B. Kopicko, Pontiac, MI General Studies Kathy S. Koplin. Oradell, NJ History Jeffrey John Kopmaim, Monroe, MI Computer Science Andrea Elizabeth Koran, Dexter, MI Graphic Design Christine Mary Korch, Howell, MI Communication 1 ;mra Catherin Korell, St. Clair Shrs., Ml Dental Hygiene Jason Hunter Korn, Wellesley, MA Econ. CS Mgml. I.eann M. Kosco, Troy, MI Political Science Thomas Hamilton Kosik, Rochester, MI Business Admin Finance Tracy Pamela Kotick. W. Hartford, CT Communication New York, NY Anthropology Lisa Maria Kountoupes, Detroit, MI Honors English Lisa Marie Kovaleski, Plymouth, MI Political Science Loukea N. Kovanis, Howell, MI Economics Irene Kovich, Ann Arbor, Ml Psych Russian Andrea Lynn Koyner, Ossining, NY English Ksenia Kozak, Warren, MI Engr. Science Michael Cerhardt Kraemer, Chesterfield, MO Mechanical Engineering Dianne Marie Kraft, Berea, OH Nursing David M. Kraklau, St. Joseph, Ml Biology 358 GRADUATES Krall-Kufchock F|HP Jennifer Ann Krall, Shaker Hts., OH Psychology David J. Kramer, W. Bloomfield, MI Business Lynda Michelle Kramer, Kensington, MD Interior Design Psychology Renee Marie Kramer, South Holland, II English Shari Lynn Krasnow, Tappan, NY Interiors Eric William Kratochwill, Grosse Pt. Wds., MI English Michelle Amy Krause, W. Bloomfield, MI Social Science Thomas Frederick Krause, Ann Arbor, MI Finance Aaron Richard Krauss, Huntingdon Vly., PA Philosophy James Frakes Kravitz, Cambridge, MA Film Video Patrick Kerry Krawec, Farmington His., MI Electrical Engr. Steven Marc Kreinik, Belle Harbor, NY Economics Kathleen E. Kremer, Belle Mead, NJ Psychology Jeffrey Michael Kremin, Saginaw, MI English Scott Matthew Kremkow, Fullerton, CA Advertising Karen Leslie Kress, Naperville, 1L David E. Kresta, Sterling I It-is.. MI Computer Engineering Eric KriikkiH Rocky River, OH Electrical Engr. Amir Kristine, Rochester Hills, MI English Shelley Jean Krohn, Saginaw, MI Communication Michele F. Krolicki, Dearborn Hts., MI Finance Jonathan Krome, Birmingham, MI - Economics Janice Lynn Krug, Dix Hills, NY Business Admin. Robert Jeffrey Krugel, Farmington His., MI Economics Julie Michelle Krumholz, Dayton, OH Political Science Daniel Le Krus, Ann Arbor, MI Chemistry Jeffery M. Krusiriga, Kalamazoo, MI Civil Engineering Barry Mitchell Krutchik, N. Miami Bch., FL Communication Thomas Mark Kubiak, Comstock Pk., MI Secondary Education Ann Frances Kucera, Bloomfield His., MI Communication Gerard Patrick Kuchta, Harper Wds., MI Mechanical Engineering Andrea Jean Kuebbeler, Toledo, OH Economics Gretchen Ann Kuehnlein, Monroe, MI Communication John Francis Kuenzer, Hudson, MI Mechanical Engineering Liane M. Kufchock, Warren, MI GRADUATES 359 Kuhn-Lapinski Patricia Lee Kuhn, Rockford, MI History John Matthew Kulka, Ann Arbor, MI History Jane Mary Kunst, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Matthew Martin Kunz, Flushing, MI Mechanical Engr. Jeffrey Lee Kurburski, Grand Haven, Ml Computer Engineering David R. Kurlandsky, Kalamazoo, MI Microbiology Usharani Kurumety, Saginaw, MI Biology Abby Rae Kurzman, Salem, MA Poll Sci-German Amy R. Kushen, Highland Park, IL Political Science Margaret F. Kutler, Bedford, NY Comm. Spanish Jeffrey Townsend Kuvin, Palm Beach, FL Near E N Africa Susan Renee La Berge. Flint, MI Psychology Keith William Laakko, Birmingham, MI Economics Kimberly Lachman, Woodmere, NY Psychology Michael Allen Ladd, Oak Harbor, OH Marketing Thomas L. Laframboise, Livonia, MI Mathematics David A. Lagattuta, Allegan, MI Biology Joshua R. Laird, New York, NY Anthropology Nicole Yvette Lamb, Southfield, Ml Political Science Ronald Marc Lambert, Glencoe, IL Political Science Lorraine Marie Land, Farmington Hills, MI Org Behavior Christina Ann Landeryou, Ubly, MI Philosophy Dana S. Landis. N. Woodmere, NY Communication Robin Michele Landow, Di Hills, NY Interior Design Matthew William Lane, Grosse Pointe, MI Economics Amy Li-Tsi Lang, Bloomfield His., MI Psychology Kevin Michael Lang, Rochester, NY Chemistry Lavonne Lee Lang, Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Heather J. Lange, Sterling Hgts., MI English Communication Julie E. Langer, Chappaqua, NY Pub Policy Communication jurie Ann Langwerowski, Sterling Hts., MI Nursing Derek Laurence Lannuier, South Bend, IN Biology Dominic Andrew Lanphier, Ann Arbor, MI Mathematics James David Lantos, Johnstown, PA , Business Finance Michael Richard I apinski. Warren, MI Chemical Engineering 360 GRADUATES Lark-Ledbetter I ti Ian I ;.rk. W. Illomnlit Id, Ml Finance Dnminii James l-arocca, Ann Arbor, Ml Piano Performance Peter Marshall Larson, Stambaugh, MI Architecture Scott Charles Larson, Ann Arbor, MI Architecture Charles M. Lash, Inkster, Ml Biology Christiane L. Latta. Portola Valley, CA Psychology Carol Laubach. Grand Rapids, MI Chemistry Randall L. Laufersky, Rockford, MI Finance ! iif K. I iumiuni). Chicago, IL Economics Kimberly M. Lawler, Troy, MI English John Warren Lawerence, Jr., Richland, MI Economics Rebecca Kay Lawrence, Grand Blanc, Ml English Communication Pamela Diane Layng, Canton, MI Psychology Roberta April La ar, Northbrook, IL Economics James Patrick Lazarus, Utica, Ml Industrial Engineering Paul David Lazebnik, Jackson, MI Economics Douglas Crompton Lea, Columbia, MD Music Education Rebecca Sue Leak, Saginaw, MI Nursing Mi alK-tli l.i-iil. Ft. Wayne, IN Psychology Neal Robert Learner, Battle Creek, MI Anthropology Lisa Rachel Lavitt, Lincolnwood, IL An History Joseph Marc Lechtner. Erie, PA Political Science Nancy Ann Ledbetter. Midland, Ml General Studies MINI-WOVERINES ponder their future at U-M. GRADUATES + 361 Lederer-Levy I)ebra Joy Lederer, Jackson Hts., NY Psychology Robert Anthony U ' dertr. Glencoe, IL Org Management April Janiece Lee, Detroit, MI Architecture Boon Lee, Seoul, Korea Economics Jonathan Paul Lee, Fairview, MI Architecture Michael Lai Lee, Midland, MI Norman Thomas Lee, Huntington Woods, MI Intl. Relations Peter I. Lee, Skokie, IL Biology Seung Yong Lee, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Sheryl Noelle Lee, Warren, MI Psychology Susie Sung-Ok Lee, Grosse PC. Shrs., MI Engineering Science John Matthew Leece, Holly, MI Communication Gordon Harold Lefevre, Wyandotte, MI Finance Elisa Jean Lefkowitz, Scarsdale, NY English Spanish Paul Steven Lefrak, Ann Arbor, MI Social Science Kathy Ann Legner, Norlhville, MI Economics Mary M. Leichliter, Marshall, MI English Fred Leighton, Bowling Green, OH Art History Steven Howard Leiken, Woodland His., CA English Lee Douglas Leiner, Seaford, NY Civil Engineering Diana Leland, Miami Beach, FL Social Anthropology Alec Philip Lenenberg, Pgh.. PA Political Science William David Leone, Detroit, Ml Account French Simon Matthew Leopold. Livingston, NJ Electrical Engineering Suzanne Karin Lepine, Southfleld, MI English Michaline Ann Leroy, Sterling Hts., Ml Math Gen. Science Mkhele Louise Letica, Oxford, MI Economics Brett M. Lev, Manhasset Hills, NY Economics Kim R. Levensky, Schoolcraft, MI Political Science Amy Phyllis Levin, Potomac, MD Mathematics Carin I . Levine, South Orange, NJ Psychology Diane Susan Levine, Toledo, OH History of Art Jeanette Carrie Levine, Rockville Or,. NY Psychology Julie Ann Levine, Winnetka, IL Psychology Jane Ellen Levy, Amherst, NY Business Admin. 362 GRADUATES Lewis-Long David Jeffrey Lewis, Bloomfield Hills, MI Statistics Elaine K. Lewis, Birmingham, MI Psychology I itinu- Lewis, Birmingham, MI Psychology Lori Lyn Lewis, Dunnedin, PL Economics Marc Lewis, Dix Hills, NY Org Behavior Robert W. Lewis, Detroit, MI Finance Sharon Ann Libby, Birmingham, Ml Nursing Natasha Lifton, Wellfleet, MA RC Arts Ideas Jon Daniel Ligon, Houghton, Ml English Holly Gayle Lim, W. Bloomfield, MI Finance Charles Kuohung Lin, Marlboro, NJ Computer Science Raymond D. Lin, New City, NY Com p. Science Rhoda Lin, Sylvania, OH Elect. Engr. Ted Tai-Sen Lin, North Haven, CT History of Art Craig Erik Lindberg, Farmington His., MI Electrical Engr. Lori Lee Lindstrom, Iron River, MI Psychology Kathleen K. Lindt, Berrien Springs, MI Photography Cheryl Lyn Lipan, South Lyon, MI Accounting Esther Lipenholtz, Southfield, MI Communication Felice Beth Lipit, Scarsdale, NY Graphic Design Othell Little, Detroit, MI Economics Robert K Little, Plymouth, MI Mechanical Engineering Randall Todd Littleson, Rochester, MI Computer Science Geoffrey Matthew Littrel, West Bend, WI Aerospace Engineering Scott N. Lituchy, Commack, NY Economics Donna Eleanor Liu, Bloomfield Hills, MI Political Science Jean I. Liu, College Station, TX Cel Mol. Biology Joseph L. Liu, Singapore, SI Economics Nino F. Lochirco, Rochester, MI Economics Leeann Marie Lockwood, Orchard Lake, MI Psychology Lawrence Charles Loesel, Traverse City, MI Elect. Engineering Joseph Chester Lombardo, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology James F. London, Bloomfield His., MI History Diette Karlita Long. Detroit, MI Psych Biology Mary Josephine Ix ng, Western Spgs., IL English GRADUATES 363 Long-Lupario Robert Alan Long. W. Bloomfield, MI Microbiology Jenifer Jeanne Looney, Fairport. NY Psychology Richard Victor Lopez. Williamsville, NY Economics History Suzanne Leigh Loranger, Cape May, NJ Communication Gary E. Lorden, Warwick, RI Sports Mgmt. Kathleen E. Loucks. White Plains, NY Communication Eric Paul Loudermilk. Harbor Beach, MI Chem Biology Lori Lee Love, Ann Arbor, MI Photography Stanford Leo Loveman, South Euclid, Oil English Lori Anne Lowe, Grand Rapids. Ml Psychology Julie Elizabeth Lozan, Orchard Park, NY Psychology Engineering Alice Ching Lu, Sarnia, Ont., Canada Biologv Dana C. Lubner, Grand Rapids, Ml Psychology Paul James Luch. Livonia, MI Chemical Engr. Matthew E. Ludwig. Saull St. Marie, MI Biology Taina A. Luhtala. Gurnee. IL Biology English Dionne Marie Lulko, Baroda, MI English Education Paul John Lund, Ypsilanti, MI Psychology Eugene Ian Lupario, Easton, CT History A DIAG PREACHER doesn ' t attract the attention of this snoozer 364 GRADUATES Lupo-Maltz Joseph V. Lupo. North Royalton. OH Mathematics Jeffrey Robert Lupovitch. W. Illniuiitn-lil. MI C ' omputcr Engincring Andrew B. l.ustiginan. Hillsdale. NJ Political Science Michael George Lutomski. BloomHeld Hills. Ml Aerospace Engineering David Gerald I in . West Bloomneld, Ml Finance Mark Joseph Lybik. Monroe. Ml Biology Mary Clare Lynch. Rochester Hills. MI Arts Mark Alan Lynden. Warren, MI Architecture Nancy A. Lyon, Flint, MI Social Science Susan E. Mac Laren. Grand Rapids, MI Film Video Kimberly MacAdam. Ann Arbor, MI History English Staeey Anne Macllwaine. Dayton, OH Psychology Philip D. Mackenzie, Troy. MI Computer Science Elisabeth Ann Mackey. Bay Village. OH Psychology Leslie Ann Mackey, Grosse Pointe, Ml English Mark Darren Mackey. W. Bloomneld. Ml Biology Donald Joseph Maclean. Royal Oak, MI Business Admn. Lee Allen Madeline. Attica, Ml Physio Psychology Sarah Kay Madison. Holland. MI History Art Terri Ann Mage. Grand Blanc. MI Sports Mgmt. Mark William Magee, Ann Arbor, Ml Mathematics Jennifer M. Mager, Grosse Point, Ml Psychology Mark Timothy Mahanes. Minnetonka, MN Economics Kugene Daniel Mahaney, Clarence. NY Psycho Biology Anne-Elise Mair. Flint. Ml Psychology Suzanne Ellen Majewski, Troy, Ml Economics Andrew R. Makauskas. Lombard. IL Finance Shona B. Makim, Birmingham. MI Economics Psychology Paul Stanley Maleszyk. Warren. MI Electrical Engineering Michael Deaton Malitz. Laingsburg, MI Political Science Paul James Malocha, Saginaw. MI Mechanical Engr. Teresa Rose Malone, Detroit, Ml Communication Paul Andrew Maloney, Bloomfield His., MI Industrial Design Hilary Sylvia Malspeis. Worthington, OH Latin Deborah Lynn Mali . Cincinnati. OH Painting GRADUATES 365 Mancino-Matakas David Angelo Mancino, Louisville. KY Electrical Enginering David Michael Mandel, Ann Arbor. MI Biology Scott Howard Mandel. Ann Arbor. MI History Courtney Ann Mangone, Larchmont, NY English M. Isabelle Mangouni, Farmington Ills.. MI History Kris Allison Manlove. Detroit. MI Business Admin. Michael M. Mann. Orchard Lake. MI Computer Science Slum mi Mann. Dearborn, MI Political Science Marc Steven Mannheimer. Lyndhurst, OH Psychology Douglas Ward Mans. Trenton. Ml Political Science Robert A. Mara. Utica. MI Computer Enginering Joanne Renee Marbut, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Charles David Marcotte, Grand Rapids, Ml Elect. Engineering Sheryl Lynn Margolis. Livonia, MI Psycho Sociology Meg Margulies, Boca Ralon. FL Economics Cabot Jeffrey Marks. Ml. Kisco, NY History Pol. Science William Arthur Marotti, Huntington Wds., MI History Karen Maureen Marquardt, Westlake, OH Psychology Communication Avery Tyrone Marsh, Saginatv, MI English Kenneth R. Marshall, Ann Arbor. MI Asian Studies Veronica Ann Marsich, Acct Econ English Melodic Alison Marske. St. Joseph, MI Psychology Frank Joseph Marlilolti, Grosse Pt. Wd., MI Psychology Christine Ann Martin, Roselle, IL Psychology David Eric Martin, Northville. MI Economics Jeffrey Allan Martin. Grass Lake. MI Pharmacy Julie Denise Martin. Bloomfield His.. MI French Kenneth Gary Martin, Taylor, MI Accounting Neil J. Martin, Warren, CT Trombone Performance Jason Randall Marx, Soulhfield. MI Economics Katherine L. Mason. Royal Oak, MI Evolut ' n Soc. Behavior Rosann Toni Mastroeni, Pinckney, MI Political Science Katherine J. Mastroianni, Crosse Pte. Frms.. MI Psychology Kathleen Ann Mastropaolo, Grosse He., Ml Political Science William B. Matakas, Allen Park, MI Chemical Engineering ; l fi 366 GRADUATES Matejka-McHale Elizabeth Malejka, Ann Arbor, MI English Maria Theresa Mateo. Troy, MI Bio Psychology Amy Lynn Malhieu, Ypsilanti, MI Linguistics Melissa A. Matthews, Ml. Morris, Ml Liberal Arts Guy C. Manias, Westland, MI Communication Scott Steven Matties, Plymouth, Ml Architecture John William Matton, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Joann Mattson, Ann Arbor, MI Sociology Scott Andrew Maulner, Hartsdale, NY Accounting Philip Owen May, Solon, OH Sports Mgmt. Catherine Eileen Mayhew, Bendersville, PA English Lit. Cynthia Jean Mays, Birch Run, MI Electrical Engineering Soozan Mazer, Bloomtleld Hills. MI Film Video Melinda K. McAllister, Walled Lake. MI Economics Robert Patrick McArdle, Saginaw, MI Gen. Studies Claude Allen McCann, Detroit, Ml Finance Colin Edward McCarthy, Dover, MA Comm Psych Business John Eric McCarthy, Diego Martin Trin. Pharmacy Martha Joan McCaughey, Farmington His., MI Sociology Melissa McClary. Detroit. MI Marketing Glenn B. McCombs, Lexington, MI Biology Matthew Jon McConkey, Birmingham, MI Political Science Lisa Coulette McCrary, Brighton, MI Communication Brent Richard McCreedy, Caro, Ml Electrical Engineering Kimberly Renee McCroey, Chicago, IL Finance Eric S. McDaniel, Birmingham, Ml Computer Engincring Gregory Paul McDonald, Convent Sla., NJ Communication Heather Ann McDonald, W. Bloomfield, Ml Economics Lisa Marie McDonald. Portland. MI History Nora Susan McDonald. Kalamazoo. MI Accounting Deirdre Mi McEarland. Troy, Ml Asian Studies Michael Rees McEarlane, Grosse Poinle, MI Aerospace Engineering William Jenkins McFeely, .Fr.. Crosse Pointe, MI Electrical Engr. Erin Cayle McCinty, Garden City, MI Communication Ellen Joyce McHale, Detroit. MI English GRADUATES 367 McHenry-Merchun James Walter McHenry, Grosse Pte., MI Film James Timothy McHugh, Spring Lake, MI Finance Margaret M. Mclvor, Ann Arbor, MI General Studies Brian G. McKay, Orchard Lake, MI Finance Edwin Leroy McKean, Erie, PA Japanese Timothy Mich McKercher. Kalamazoo, MI Political Science Lois A. McKinney, Detroit, MI Sociology Kimberly Jean McLand, Canton, MI Dental Hygiene Thomas McLane, Grayling, MI History Krista Lynne McLelland, Political Science Margaret Ann McNally, Harper Woods Ml Psychology Allison Kay McNeil). Grosse Pt. ilv. MI English Isaac Richard McPherson, Dearborn, MI Aerospace Engr. Kit Aubrey McQuiston, Bayville, NY Economics Megan Marie Meade, Dearborn, MI Communication Joilette Michelle Mecks, Inkster, MI Sociology Megan Deirdre Meehan, Bloomfleld His., Ml Adam M. Meek, Winnetka, IL English Patricia Anne Mi-hall. Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Jonathan Mehlman Omid Mehrfar, Sands Point, NY Political Science Richard John Meints, Kalamazoo, MI Womens Studies Lawrence J. Meiselman. Schenectady, NY Biology Kurt Lawrence Meister, Brighton, MI Economics Theresa Ann Meister, Ann Arbor, MI Communication Psychology Laura Ann Melin, Cincinnati, OH Accounting Jennifer Suzan Melluish, Kalamazoo, MI French Economics Karen Lynn Melnik, Huntington Vly., PA History Ronald Michael Melnyk, London, Ont., Canada Economics Susan Carrie Melnyk, Ann Arbor, MI Econ Poli. Science Pamela Ann Melvin, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Melinda Kay Mendonsa, Butler, PA Economics Peter Richard Menge, Ft. Wayne, IN Nuclear Engineering Harlow Byron Meno, Port Huron, MI Ktnesiology John Anthony Merchun, Greenville, MI Microbiology ii i i ii fr 368 GRADUATES Meredith-Miller Skydiving Powell Proud of U-M When Mark Powell graduates in April, he will hold his head high remembering what he ' s accomplished at U-M. The Russian and East European Studies major has served as as- sociate publisher of the Michigan Review, and he has been active on the ROTC Pistol Team, the Kayak Club, the Boxing Club, and the U-M Ski Team. He also has been an assistant instructor of SCUBA diving for two years, and he won the National Collegiate Parachuting Championship in the novice category in 1985, taking first place in style and accuracy. None of this has kept the confi- dent student from Massachusetts from maintaining over a 3.5 GPA. " I ' m proud of the fact that I ' ve combined athletics and non- athletics and worked on the Review, " Powell said. " I ' ve had an overall balance that is important, and U-M is a good school for that type of thing. " Powell exemplifies a stud ent who has taken full advantage of U- M ' s vast opportunities. After adjusting to the large campus, Powell feels his Skydiving Championship helped seal his identity as a Wolverine. " After that, I went all out in all areas of school, " he said. " Now that I ' ve been here 4- ' 2 years, I feel like a part of Michigan. I ' m proud of this place. " By Mike Bennett Jacqueline Ann Meredith, Bridgman, MI Marketing Kraig Randolph Meyer, Ann Arbor, Ml Comp. Engineering Lisa Beth Meyer, Bethesda, MD English Matthew Meyer, Ann Arbor, MI Philosophy Michael R. Meyer, Holland, MI Mechanical Engineering Timothy Philip Meyer, Birmingham. Ml Business Admn. Uslie Rae Meyers, Narberth, PA Film Video John Fred Michel, Reno. NV Music Sharil Lynn Miesel, Birmingham, MI Elementary Education Paula Anne Mighion, Grosse Pte. I mis.. MI History Salvatore Paul Migliore, Merritt IsL, FL Aerospace Engineering Michael A. Mikhail, Toledo, OH Psychology Andrew Franc Milanowski, Grand Rapids, MI Economics Sara Lynn Milanowski. Grand Rapids, Ml Sociology Debra S. Miles, Ann Arbor, MI Anthropology Alec Leonard Miller, Larchmont, NY Psychology Andrea Celeste Miller, Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Carolyn Marie Miller. Ann Arbor, MI Chemical Engineering Kristiru- Anne Miller, Jackson, MI Honors English Laura Ann Miller, Coldwater, Ml Graphic Design GRADUATES 369 Lisa Ann Miller. Farmington Ills., MI Economics Paul C. Miller. Chagrin Falls. OH Kinesiology Richard Karl Miller, Glastonbury, CT Computer Engineering Robert M. Miller, Birmingham, MI English Scott Gefen Miller. Needham. MA Economics David Bradley Mills. East Lansing, MI Mechanical Engineering Deidra Lynn Mills. Midland. MI Industrial Engineering Timothy R. Mills, Ann Arbor. MI Electrical Engr. Ruth Joy Milne, Fairview I ' k.. OH History Amy Lauren Mindell. Franklin. MI English Sharon Denise Minolt Detroit. MI Biology Eric Scott Mini . Bloomfield His., MI English Theatre Wesley Hugh Miracle, Dryden. MI Economics Vinita Mishra. Jackson, MI Communication Richard M. Mitchell, Grosse Pt. Wood, MI Political Science Rosia A. Mitchell, Ann Arbor. Ml Music Theatre Robert A. Mittra, Rochester, MI Biolog Michael Todd Mixon, Mt. Morris, MI Aerospace Engr. Joseph P. Moceri, Utica, MI Mechanical Engr. Pamela Joan Modson, Plymouth, Ml General Studies Apurva S. Mody, St. Croix, VI Economics Theresa Ann Moehlman. Farminglon Hills, MI Computer Science John Grant Moen. Grand Rapids, MI Philosophy Shan David Mohammed, Milan, OH Music History Steven Paul Mohlke. Williamsville, NY Physics Caroline Mae Molano, Metromanila, Ml Economics Arthur Joseph Molitor, Crosse Pte. stirs.. MI Economics Carol Kathleen Molosky. Fraser. MI Economics Gregory Clinton Molzon. Clarkston. MI Sports Mgmt Comm. Timothy James Monahan. Grse. Pt. Shrs., MI Economics Richard David Mondoux, Kentwood, MI Polilical Science Kenneth Elmer Monson, Lima, Oil Mech. Engr. Kimberly L. Monstvil, Morton Grove, II Finance Mary Jane Montague, Lansing, MI Music Education Paul A. Montie, Ypsilanli, MI Fine Arts Engineering 370 GRADUATES Ik Am Thomas Bernard Moody. Boyne City, MI Aerospace Engr. Margaret Ann Mooney, Warren, Ml Finance Marketing Daniel B. Moore, Ann Arbor, Ml General Studies Heidi Annette Moore, Detroit, MI Anthropology Karen Rebecca Moore, Little Lake, MI Comparative Lit. Michael Gregory Moore, Livonia, Ml Accounting Robert Bradley Moore, Caro, MI Marketing Denise Marie Moos, Columbus, OH Biology Clayton James Morgan, Brighton, MI Political Science James Robert Morgan, Grand Blanc, MI Political Science Todd Michael Morgan, Leonard, MI Aerospace Engineering Janette M. Morin, Alto, MI Biology Jonathan Andrew Morris, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Clark Edward Morrow, Fair port, NY Comp. Science Renae Morrissey Renee Michele Mortier. Rochester Hills, MI .Ind. Operations Mary Elizabeth Mosher, Charlevoix, MI Psychology Steven Paul Moskowitz, Livingston, NJ General Studies Susan L. Moss, Southfield, MI Psychology Valerie Yvette Moss, Southfield, MI Political Science Lawrence Mark Molola, Dix Hills, NY Economics Kenneth Lyndon Mouton, Naples, FL Sports Management Karen Lynn Muarphy, Ann Arbor, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Ellen Catherine Mudler, Hudson, OH English Sheikh Fazal Mukhtar, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Noel Francis Mullett. Livonia, MI Nat ' l Resources Edwin Seth Munich, White Plains, NY Social Science Amy Laurel Munter. Bethesda, MD Ind. Operations Weston Clark Munzel, South Lyon, MI Political Science Donna Emery Murch, Wayland, MA English Michelle Joy Murdock, Wixom. MI Comm Psychology Vanessa E. Murdock, Bridgewater, MI French Political Science Margaret Lucille Murphy, Crosse He., MI Marketing Paul Sean Murphy, Grand Rapids, MI Chemical Engineering Jay Brian Must, Birmingham, MI General Studies GRADUATES 371 Mustert-Nelson Timothy Jon Mustert, Grand Rapids, Ml Architecture Dana Leigh Myers, Saline, MI French Jeffrey Bryan Myers, Bloomfleid His., MI Electrical Engr. Sarah Myers, Scarsdale, NY Communication Joseph Daniel Mzupek, Chicago, II Sports Mgmt Com. Amy Nadler, West Bloom field, MI Elementary Education Biren Amritlal Nagda, Nairobi, Kenya Psychology Patricia Jo Naglich, E. Detroit, Ml Communication Susan C. Nair, Detroit, Mi Political Science Audrey Rita Najor, Bloomfleid UK.. MI Psychology Donna Elise Napiewocki, Warren, MI Political Science Michele Mar Naruszewicz, Highland, MI Psychology Kenneth S. Natiss, Roslyn, NY Finance John Nave, Sr., Roslyn, NY Sociology Francis Gabrie Nazareno, Riverview, MI Biology Jamie Sue Neal, Vicksburg, Ml Accounting Jill Marie Needham, Clarkston, Ml English John Robert Neff, Livonia, MI Communication Franz August Neiger, Toledo, OH Political Science Kathleen Marie Nelson, Birmingham, MI History Communication Mark S. Nelson, Rochester, MI Anthropology Nicole Denise Nelson, Oxford, MI Psychology Virginia A. Nelson, Clarkston, MI Biomedical Science 1987-88 CONSIDER STAFF: (front row) Jennie Milk-nut. Faith Pennick, Debbie Eig, Sandy Mauser. Jennifer Andersen; (back row) David Grauer, Joseph M. Lachtner, Ted Deutch, Rebecca Muff, Navid Mahmoodzaoegan, Brian Baird. 372 GRADUATES Mary Ann Nemer, V. Bloomfield, MI Political Science kylt- Ian Nemet, Roslyn, NY Psychology Tamara Eden Neubauer. Fort Wayne, IN Psychology David Jacob Newbiatt, Clarkston, MI Cieneral Studies 1 r if Scott Newman, Highland Park, IL Business Nancy Anne Newman, V. Bloomfield, MI Communication John R. Newton, Ambler, PA Economics Lisa Marie Newton, East Lansing, MI Communication Joel Ray Newtson, Goshen, IN Eng Vet Psychology Chun Wai Ng, Kowloon Chemistry Jeffery Nickel, W. Bloomfield, Ml Psychology Jacqueline Nicols, Aurora, CO Mrktg Finance Eredrick Nielsen, Okemos, MI Political Science James Charles Nieman, Temperance, MI Organ ' l Psy Sociology Elaine G. Nieznay, Ann Arbor, Ml Nal ' l Resources Catherine C. Noble, Ann Arbor, MI Biology John Thaddeus Noble, Kinston, NC Piano Philosophy Kimberly Ann Noles, Earmington His., MI History of Arl Katryn Marie Noonan, Bloomfield His., MI Economics European Studies David Noorily. Bridgewater, NJ Marketing Michael J. Noorily, Southfield. MI Psychology Eric Christian Nordby, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Ronald Erik Nordin, Sterling Hgts.. MI Music Performance David L. Norquist, Weston, MA Political Science Scott Howard Noskin, Deerfield, IL Finance Susan J. Notarius, Miami, FL Political Science Dianne Eileen Nottke, Wilmington, DE Biology David Baldwin Novak, Birmingham, MI Mechanical Engineering Brett Michael Null. Richar dson, I Business Admin. John Stuart Nulf, Dearborn His . MI Internal ' ! Studies Carol A. O ' Brien, Kalama oo, MI Communication Economics Cheryl Ann Obrzut, St. Clair Shrs., MI Speech Hearing Adam William (Mills. Lexington, MA Economics Communication Beth Ann OTonnell, Allen Park, MI Ind. Operations liana M. Odeh, Stockbridge, MI Biology GRADUATES + 373 Odell-Panah Christine Diane Odt-ll, Westport, (I Biology Nanci Ogur, Syosset, NY Org. Behavior Jae W. Oh, Essexville, MI Political Sci Economics James Joseph O ' Kane, Ann Arbor, MI English Sumie Okazaki, Lexington, KY Psychology William Thomas Oliver, Ann Arbor, MI Gen. Studies Jill Kathleen Oik, Birmingham. MI Economics Julie Ann Olson, South Haven, MI Communication Christopher James Otnlor, Vandalia, OH Metallurgical Engineering Kristen Ann O ' Neill, Dearborn, MI Business Acct. Kelley L. Ong, Bloomfleld I IK.. MI Nursing Carol Ann Oppenheiser, Flint, MI Psychology Richard S. Orlov, Glenview, IL Accounting Jane Ann Orlyk, Dearborn His.. MI Graphic Design Deborah Lynn Orr, Haslett, MI Elementary Education Kendra Sue Orr, Ft. Lauderdale, FL English Marcus Ramos Ortega, Pensacola, FL Biology Brock William Orwig, Winnetka. II Psychology Scot Lawrence Osburn, Onsted, MI Aerospace Engineering Sherri M. Oshiro, Waianac, HI Engineering Helmut Soeren Osorio, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Paul Michael Oster, St. Clair Shrs., MI History Ktmberiy Jo Ostrander, Foxlake, IL English Susan Lynn Otero, Birmingham, MI Kinesiology Christine Ann Ouellette, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Neil Lawson Overgaard, Homewood, IL Mechanical Engineering Todd Michael Ozdych, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Christine Ann Pagac, Pontiac, MI Political Science Alice I. Paik. Nursing, Bloomfield His., MI Nursing Robert A. Paliani, Flushing, MI Economics Christopher John Palmer, Nairobi, Kenya Communication Cindy Palmer, Milford, MI Psychology Mary Beth Palmer, Mt. Clemens, MI Political S cience Daniel Scott Palomaki, Cincinnati, OH Accounting Ramona Lisa Panah, Bloomfield His., MI English I 374 GRADUATES Panahi-Penniman Ramin P. Panahi, Ypsilanti, MI History Calherine M. Panchula, Flint, MI Medieval Renna. Bonnie Lynn Pankopf, Northville, MI Spons Mgmi. Comm. John Steven Panlowich, New York, NY Psychology Michelle Lorraine Pardee, Concord, MI Nursing Julie Ann Parise, Grosse Pointe, MI English Christine Grace Parish, Dearborn His.. Ml Mechanical Engineering Joon Sung Park, Battle Creek, MI Psychology Joonsuk Park, Flint, MI Computer Engineering Samuel Mo Park, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Suzanne Young Park, Grosse Ik-.. MI Political Science Vincent Kyungjin Park, Cherry Hill, NJ Aerospace Engineering Suzanne Leigh Parker, Charlevoix, MI English Psychology Lauren Beth Parness, Livingston, NJ Economics Jaunie Beekm Parsells, Princeton, NJ Psychology Communication David Reid Parsons, Clawson . Physics Astronomy Leontyne Vern Partee, Grand Rapids, Ml Communication Susan Judith Partyka, Warren, MI Biology Bryan Wayne Pascarella, McDonald, PA Civil Engineering Adam Paskoff, Teaneck, NJ Political Science Brett Alan Passeroff, New York, NY Political Science Bhrugang Indravadan, Sterling I Us., MI Computer Engineering Susan Ann Patlovich, Lake Bluff, IL English David Ian Patterson, Jackson, Ml Architecture Matt Stephen Pattullo, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Elizabeth A. Pavur, Warren, MI Mathematics Patricia Ruth Payette, Louisville, KY Ind. Operations Ans Ideas Jodie Lynn Pearlman, Huntington Wds., MI Media Promotion Brian Keith Pearlstein, Pittsburgh, PA Political Science Eric Donovan Pearson, Grosse Pte. Frm., MI Political Science Steve Owen Pearson, Lawrence, MI Ind. Engineering Damn Peebles, Milan, MI Economics Patricia Marie Peltier, Bloomfleld His.. Ml Graphic Design Kraig Arthur Pendleton, Frankenmuth, Ml Business Administration Virginia D. Penniman, Mattapoisett, MA Political Science GRADUATES 375 Penoyar-Porcari Michael Denison Penoyar, Grosse Pte. Frms., MI Economics Marc Barry Peot, Livonia. MI Communication David E. Perample, Livonia, MI Music Theory Daniel E. Perpich, Northville, MI Electrical Engineering Stephen Rich Perraull, Suttons Bay, MI Compul. Info. Systems Mark Edward Perrin, Deerfield, IL Political Science Patricia Ann Perzyk, St. (lair Shrs.. MI Engineering Bradford George Peterson, Grosse Pte. Pk., MI Economics Danny Ray Peterson, Flint, MI Mechanical Engineering Sara Ann Peterson, North Oak, MI Econ French Patricia Jo Petitpren, Westland, Ml Anthropology Victoria Louise Petrock, Stamford, CT Communication Mary Ann Phillippi, Harbor Sprgs., MI Economics Steven Charles Phillips, WesUand, MI Aerospace Engineering Maria Chelo Picardal, Detroit, MI Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey Scott Piell, Southfield, MI Econ Polit. Science Edward Vernon Pike, Toledo, OH Economics Kamalesh Muniraj Pillai, Portage, MI Psychology Scott R. Pirolh, Bethel Park. PA Political Science Bryan Lance PJtawanakwat, Nepean, Ont. Aerospace Engineering Roxanne Pittman. Detroit, MI Eng Psychology Lisa M. Piaggemier, Romeo, MI Psych Business Diana Joy Platt, Glen Cove, NY Biology Jennifer Lee Podis, Fort I uderdale, FL Communication MJndy Sue Podolsky, Bloomfield Hills, MI Accounting Diane Sue Poellet, Saginaw, MI Chemical Engineering Kenneth Robert Polay, Merrick, NY Accounting Howard Robert Pollock, Erie, PA Political Science Daniel Elias, Polsky, Pittsburgh, PA Economics Kristin Marie Pop . Lapeer, MI English Louisa Brandeis, Chatham, MA History Kris Anne Popovits, Ann Arbor, MI Anthro Zoology Cynthia Elizabeth Popp, Plymouth, MI Elementary Education Eric M. Popp, Plymouth, MI German Anna Marie Porcari, Wyandotte, MI Pharmacy ILi iiLJ HK ' -= idl I llltM tf WMfll 376 GRADUATES Porter-Prost Andrew Gregory Porter, Cooperstown, NY English THE ARBORETUM at the turn of the century Donna Agnes Porter, Ypsilanti, MI Accounling Juliana Louise Porter, I miianl, MI Computer Science Karen Sue Porter, Livonia, MI Bus. Admin Marketing Sharon Ann Porter, Ann Arbor, Ml Business Admin. Patricia Ely Posselius, Grosse Pointe, MI Mathemalics James Pothoven, Rocktord, MI Mechanical Engineering Barbara Ann Potter, Muskegon, Ml Architecture Mark D. Potter, Kalamazoo, MI Architecture Kenneth Alan Powell, Manton, MI Electrical Engineering Mark Ward Powell, Wilbraham, MA Russian Eur. Studies Juliann M. Power, Rochester, MI Political Science Holly Beth Powless, Suttons Bay, MI Political Science Use Lim Poy, Redford, MI Finance Thomas Michael Prato, ! airport. NY History Patrick Francis Preece, Grosse IU .. MI Mechanical Engineering Carla Traci Preston, Detroit, MI Engineering Science Timothy Gerard Prince, Farmington His., MI Education Debra A. Prindle. Southfleld, MI Early Childhood Michael A. Prober, Merrick, NY Business Admn. Todd Charles Probert, Lyndhurst, OH Aerospace Engr. David Jon Proli, Grand Rapids, MI Electrical Engr. Elizabeth Jane Prost, Grosse Pointe, MI English GRADUATES 377 Przybylski-Reese Catherine A. Przybylski, Livonia, MI English Siaw Kee Pun, Kuala Lumpur Economics Eric Eugene Puravs. Ypsilanti, MI Eng Physics Jill Tracy Putterman, Chicago, IL Psychology Film Raymond John Put . Fraser, MI Physics Michele Maria Puzsar, Farmington Ills.. MI Ind Org Psychology Roger Veihong Quan, Detroit, MI Chemistry Lynn Michelle Quarterman, Detroit, MI Communication Edie Marie Quenby, Jackson, MI Biological Science Terry Don Quinn, Adrian, MI Communication David Shepard Rabbiner, Fort Lee, NJ English Elena Racanelli, Edison, NJ Business Jeffrey Keith Racenstein, Spring Valley, NY Accounting Marni Rena Rachmiel, W. Bloomfield, MI Music History Kirk Patrick Radford. Redford, MI Natl. Resources Elisabeth Radtke, East Lansing, MI Psychology Lauren Beth Raff, Jericho, NY General Studies Betsy Lynn RafTel, Beachwood, OH Psychology Diann Therese Raffin, Holly. MI Psychology Shelley Lynne Raffo, Farmington His., MI Russian Monica Ragini, Farmington Hills, MI Italian Chantal V Raguckas, Westland, MI Psychology Christine Raisanen, Houghton, MI Psychology Carolyn Elizabeth Rands. Bloom fie Id Hills, MI English Andrew W. Ransom, N. Olmsted, OH Econ Psycho logy Sandeep Katikineni Rao, Jackson, MI Mathematics Nadine Suzette Rapp, Blmfld. His., MI Anthro Zoology Lisa Ann Rask, Moorhead, MN Political Science Jacqueline Raznik, Y. Bloomfield, MI Hon. Psychology Julie Anne Recla. Livonia, MI Communication Robert Todd Redmond, Kalamazoo, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Christopher T. Rednour, Plymouth, MI History Bowu Reed, Detroit, MI Mechanical Engr. Randall Jerome Reed, Battle Creek. MI Biology David Alan Reese, Nashville, MI Computer Science 378 GRADUATES Regan-Rindfusz Jennifer Elaine Regan, Southfleld, Ml Political Science Barbara Ann Regiani, Drayton Plains, MI Economics Richard P. Reich, Highland PL, II Nail. Resources Maria Grace Reinhardt, Summit, NJ Political Science Mark Robert Reiss, N. oodmere, NY Political Science Samantha Reiss, Great Neck, NY English Julie Reiter Hadas, U. Bloomfleld, Ml Real Estate Development Elizabeth A. Reitkopp, Rochester, NY Communication Catherine Relyea, Southfieid, MI English Ricardo Rengifo, Whitestone, NY Eng Spanish Edwin James Rennell, Northville, MI Electrical Engr. Christopher Thomas Rennie, Traverse City, MI Ind. Engineering David H. Reno, Vicksburg, MI Economics Alexia Diane Repella, Southfield, MI Finance Deron B. Reynolds, Birmingham, MI Aerospace Engineering Laura Ann Reynolds, Highland, MI Psychology Michelle Marie Reza, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Psychology Tamara M. Rezler, Ann Arbor, MI Mech. Engineering Robin Elizabeth Rhein, Birmingham, MI Natl. Resources David Changjeen Rhew, Bloomfleld His., MI Comp. Science David John Riberi, Youngstown, OH Finance Acct. Nina Anne Ricci, Kalamazoo, MI English Psychology Katherine Helen Rice, Ionia, MI Sociology Melanie I . Richards, Rochester, MI Biology Susan Jane Richardson, Bay City, MI Economics Jeffrey Louis Richman, W. Bloomfield, MI Finance Dale Lee Richmond, II, Pontiac, MI Chemical Engr. James Eric Richter, Sanibel, FL Political Science Alexia Marie Ridley, Ann Arbor, MI Communication Rebecca Lynne Riegler, Muskegon, MI Elementary Education Michele Leigh Riker, Portage, MI English Thomas Aaron Riker, Birmingham, MI Psychology Nina Michelle Riley, Detroit, MI Political Science Yolonda Erancine Riley, Roseville, MI Economics Kurt Patrick Rindfusz, Brighton, MI Chemical Engr. GRADUATES 379 Ringes-Rogers Christine L. Ringes, Canton, MI Dental Hygiene Bradley K. Robbins, Economics Dammond Rex Robbins, Great Bend, KS Communication Wendy Michele Robbins. Mt. Clemens, NJ Business Admin. David J. Roberts, Pontiac, MI Ind. Engineering Geralyn A. Roberts, Lapeer, MI Anthropology Lisa Marie Roberts, Berkley, MI Mechanical Engineering Stephanie Ann Robertson, Midland, MI Chemistrv Lisa Beth Robins, Columbus, OH Eng Psychology Susan Eileen Robins, East Lansing, MI Psychology Ernest Allen Robinson, Benton Harbor, MI Sociology Lynda Ann Robinson, Midland, MI Aerospace Engineering Karen Frances Rocoff, Dearborn Ills.. MI Economics Psychology Seth Edward Rodack, Bronx, NY Aerospace Engr. Noelle Ann Rodgers, Hillsdale, MI lnternat ' 1 Business Michael Scott Rodocker, New Waterford. OH Accounting Jeffrey David Rodolitz, Woodmere, NY Comp. Science Juan P. Rodriguez, Newberry, MI Bi ology Psychology Laura Louise Rodwan, Ann Arbor, MI English Camille Ann Rogell, Southfield, MI Nursing Gregory Ross Rogenstein, Scarsdale, NY English Lynda Ann Roger, South Lyon, MI History of Art Martha Ann Rogers, Ann Arbor, Ml Communication REFLECTIONS OF THE Art School Courtyard. 380 GRADUATES Rogove-Ruddy Vicki lin Roftove, Roslyn, NY Spanish Christina Romain, Caro, MI English NT Alan Romero, Marshall, Ml C ' omp. Science Valencia Xiuomara Roner, Los Angeles, CA Marketing Lisa Diann Roodvoets, Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Mary Lou Roodvoets, Kentwood, Ml Psy Speech Hearing Nicholas Peter Roopas, Ann Arbor, MI Mcch. Engineering Michael Frank Rooper, Oak Park, MI Mechanical Engr. Paul Covacha, U. Bloomfield. Ml Computer Engr. David Joseph Rose, Flint, Ml Political Science Nicolas Trevett Rose, Paris, France Mathematics Michelle Rosen, Farmington Hills, MI Psychology Deborah Beth Rosenberg, Newton, MA Psychology Kric Dale Rosenberg, Southfield, Ml Political Science Mindy Anne Rosenberg, Dix Hills, NY Nursing David Barry Rosenfeld, . Bloomfield, MI Psychology Jeannette Rosner, Rochester, Ml Microbiology Pamela Louise Ross, Saginaw, MI English Scott Ray Ross, Saint Joseph, Ml Industrial Engineering Catherine Marie Rossi, Portage, MI Computer Science Denise Constance Rossman, Farmington, MI Economics David Robert Roth, Scottsdale, AZ Business Admin. Stacy Ili-iif Roth, V Miami Beach. FL I.C.P. Org. Studies Paula Ann Rowe, Drayton Plains, MI Political Science Craig Thomas Rowland, Bloomfield His., MI Electrical Engr. Thomas D. Rozell, Jackson, Ml Mathematics Patrick Terrence Ruark, Comstock Park, MI Finance Felicia Gayle Rubenstein, W. Bloomfield, MI Philosophy Jonathan Ada Rubenstein, Great Neck, NY Psychology Judy Diane Rubenstein, Pepper Pike, OH Psychology Kathleen Mary Ruberry, Palos I Its.. IL Econ Gcrman Mitchell Joseph Rubin, Paramus, NJ Economics Andy Alan Rubinson, Southfield, MI Aerospace Engineering Aldona Birute Ruekis, Novi, MI Psychology Sociology Rae Ann Ruddy, Bloomfield His., MI Communication GRADUATES 381 Ruderman-Sanabria Haley Dawn Ruderman, Jericho. NY Communication Pamela Shari Ruderman, Bellmore, NY Communication Brian Peter Rudick, Potomac, MD Finance Kenneth John Rudofski, Farmington His.. MI Elec. Engineering Michele Ann Ruedinger. Saline, MI English Jennifer Ann Rupert, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engr. Michael Jon Russ, I tku, MI Chemical Engineering Marc Scott Russell, Ann Arbor. MI Psychology Soc. Comm. Peter C. Russell, Birmingham, MI Ind. Oper. Engr. Steven Daniel Russie, Clawson, MI Astronomy Physics Paul Aaron Ruzumna, Franklin, Ml Communication Blaine Jay Rycenga, Grand Haven, MI Aerospace Mech. Engineering Timothy Mark Rydell, Southfield, MI Computer Science Erin Marie Rykhus, Lapeer, MI Communication Lynn Amaris Saavedra, Troy, MI Biological Anthropology Bradley Howard Sabin, Birmingham, MI Political Science Scott Michael Sabin, Livonia. MI Elect Comp. Engineering Robert John Sack, Adrian, MI Aerospace Engineering Sherrie Monica Sa ge, Birmingham, MI Psychology David Stewart Sager, Morristown, NJ Philosophy David Alan Sahijdak, Warren, MI Philosophy Kiichiro Sakaguchi, Nagano City, Japan Economics Basil Isam Salah, Bloomfld. His., MI Economics N. African Studies Andres J. Salas-AcosU, Rio Piedras, PR Industrial Design Tressa Lee Salazar, Adrian, MI Economics I amuv Peter Saleski, Ann Arbor, MI Ind Oper Engr. John Randall Salim, Rochester, MI Economics Jay Scott Salinger, Midland, Ml Electrical Engineering Tracey Ann Salinski, Grosse He., MI Economics Valerie Francene Salkin. Los Angeles, CA Political Science Elizabeth Anne Salley, Birmingham, MI Business Admn. Thomas C. Salon, Traverse City, MI Psychology Judith Elissa Salzberg. Birmingham, MI Marketing Lori Samit, Morgan ville, NJ Communication David A. Sanabria, Canton, MI Mechanical Engineering 382 GRADUATES Sanders-Scholnick 1 1 Pamela Sue Sanders, Rochester, MI Microbiology Leslie Ann Sanderson, Warren. MI Communication Monique Sanson, Cheshire, CT Evironn ' t. Engineering Julie Ann Saper, Lincolnwood, IL Accounting Perry Sass, River Edge, NJ English Charles David Satarino, Milan, Ml Electrical Engr. Mark Frederick Sauer, Kalamazoo, MI Communication Ann Marie Saulino, St. Clair Shrs., MI Biology Jennifer Anne Saulmon, Traverse City, MI Elem. Education Lucy Maria Savona, Allen Park, MI Biology Stephen L. Savoy, Bloomfield Ills.. MI Engr. Science James Richard Sayer, St. Clair Shrs., MI Psychology Sepida Sazgari, Ann Arbor, MI Psych Arch. Holly Caren Schachner, New City, NY Psychology Mark Lawrence Schaefer, Hartland, MI Economics Psychology Michael Scott Schaftel, Owings Mills, MD Political Science Dori-Ellen Scheckner, Dix Hills, NY Political Science Marc R. Schecter, Southfield. MI Jacqueline Joan Scher, Livingston, NJ Economics John Otto Scherer, Dayton, MD Aerospace Engr. Stephanie Scherer, New York, NY Economics Jill Debora Schildkraut, Kings Point, NY Finance Samuel Edward Schillace, Rochester, MI Mathematics Jolie Allison Schiller, Highland Park, IL Political Science Laura Ann Schippers, Adrian, MI Nursing Rose Marie Schliska, Saginaw, MI Nursing Russ Lawrence Schlossbach, Hartsdale, NY Political Science David John Schmitz, W. Bloomfield, MI Ind. Operations Halette Elaine Schnapp, New Rochelle, NY Economics Kurt John Schneider, Grosse Pte., MI Political Science Mam Dawn Schneider, Southfield, MI Business Admin. Missi C. Schneider. Birmingham, Ml Psychology Stephanie B. Schneider, Huntington Wds., MI Psychology Marjorie Lois Schnyder, Walled Lake, MI Psychology Alan Edward Scholnick, Birmingham, MI Intl. Relations GRADUATES 383 Schon-Semansky David Frederick Schon, SouthfU-ld. MI Philosophy Andrea I. Schreiber, Bellmore. NY Photography Glen E. Schreitmueller. Clarkston, MI Economics Heidi Joan Schriefer, Dearborn, MI Business Admin. Jenean M. Schropp, Ann Arbor. MI Film Video Kathlen Schrum. Grand Rapids. Ml Education Mark Robert Schuette, Auburn, MI Electrical Engr. Michael F. Schulle. Sterling lit-,.. MI Education Todd Matthew Schulte. Villa Hills, KY Indusl. Oper. Engineering Allison Morrow Schultt, Minneapolis, MN Finance Jessica Caren Schultz, Elkins Park, PA Communication Thomas Gerald Schulz, Granville. OH Mat. Engr. Science Jeffrey Neil Schwartz. Cranford, NJ Economics Karen Jill Schwartz. Long Grove. 1L Speech Pathology Marilyn Hannah Schwartz, Ann Arbor, MI Nursing Melissa Leigh Schwartz, Huntington Vh .. PA Biology Paul Robert Schwartz, Livonia, Ml Computer Science Susan Schwartz, Lawrenceville, NJ Communication Karen M. Schwartzbard, Cedar Grove, NJ Accounting Deborah Ellen Schweich. St. Louis. MO Psychology Aaron Matthew Scott, Orchard Lake, MI Human Nutrition Andrew William Scott, Ann Arbor, MI Film Video Vicki Jo Scroggins, Williamsburg, MI Psychology Karen Louise Seaholm, Bohemia. NY Aerospace Engineering Mark Charles Seaman, Niles. MI Geological Sciences Suzanne Marie Segalini. Ann Arbor, MI Economics Michelle Lynn Segar, Flint. Ml Social Science Slacey S. Seger. Fenton. MI Psychology Elizabeth Dawn Seif. Matawan, N.I Psychology Nicholas Jon Seitanakis, Bloomfield His.. Ml Marketing Mitchell Lee Seitz, Grand Rapids. MI History Debra Sue Selig, Rye Brook. NY ' Psychology David Allen Selinger. Woodbury, MN Biology Howard Lawrence Selit, Brooklyn, NY Finance Shara Michelle Semansky, Farmington His., MI Engineering 384 GRADUATES Semenuk-Sheppard B m I j i.. J jfc i y THE ROAD TO V.C. is paved with good intentions Steven Harold Semen uk, Lawrenceville, NJ Economics David I IT Senkewitz, Brooklyn, MI Electrical Engineering Karl Joe Sennowitz, Bloomfleld Hills, Ml Biology William H. Serhelle, English Business Fabrizio W. Settepani. Ann Arbor, MI Civil Engr. Jose P. Settepani, Ann Arbor, MI Engineering Michael Sevick, Swartz Creek. MI Painting An lie Ann Seymour, Grosse Pt. Wds., MI Electrical Engineering Scott shaffr. Staten Island, NY Economics I ori Renee Shanfeld, St. Louis, MO Political Science Charlene Dawn Shang, Northbrook, II History of An Ira Alvin Sharfln, Blacklick, OH Industrial Engr. Wendy Sue Sharp, Lyndhurst. OH Political Science Jennifer Sharpe. Harare, Zimbabwe General Studies Barbara Sue Shaw. Detroit, Ml Early Childhood Carol A. Shaw, Detroit, MI English John William Shaw, Tipton, Ml Civil Engr. Amy Caroline Shea, Grosse Pte., Ml Economics Amy Kathryn Shearon, Englewood, CO Kincsiology Kirsten Kay Sheets. Saginaw, MI Political Science Robert I o Sheets, South Lyon. Ml Naval Arch. Christopher P. Shepard, West Bloomfleld, MI Accounting Scott F. Sheppard, Bloomfield I IK.. MI Biology GRADUATES 385 Sheppardson-Singh Kenneth C. Sheppardson, Scottville, MI Aerospace Engineering Michele Jo Sherer, Pittsburgh, PA Communication Steven John Shi-Max. Dearborn His., MI Russian Michael Ian Sherman, West Bloomfield, MI Near East Studies Julie C. Shersmith, St. Joseph, Ml Finance Accounting Sidhdharlh D. Sheth, West BJoomfield, MI Mechanical Engineering Jennie Shi, Hazlet, NJ Asian Studies Patrick H. Shin, Livingston, NJ Political Science Jill Ilyse Shiner, Morganville, NJ Psychology William T. Shipley, Jr.. Ann Arbor, MI Economics Tina Ann Shire. Grand Blanc, MI Pharmacy Tracey Ann Shirey, Lake Orion. MI Elementary Education Michele Christine Shirk, Adrian, MI Electrical Engineering Deborah J. Shoemake, Muskegon, MI Economics Ricki Jeanette Shoss. Houston, I Marketing Steven M. Shutes, Three Rivers. MI Economics Business Mara Jeanne Sibley, Newton, MA Psychology William L. Siddall, E. Grand Rapids, MI Mechanical Engineering Robert Lee Sider, Howell, MI Communication Brian James Siebken. Valley, ME Economics Julie E. sii-m-l. East Brunswick, NJ Internal. Economics Thomas Jay Silhanek, Derwood, MD Mechanical Engineering Amy Beth Silverman, Nyack, NY Political Science Kenneth S. Silverman, West Bloomfield, MI Electrical Engr. Susan Linda Silverman, Detroit, MI Psychology Brigid J. Simms, Detroit, MI ICP Med Soc Pol. John Wesley Simms, Southfield, MI Political Science Simone Simon, Southfield, MI Aerospace Engr. Stephanie Anne Simon, Shaker Hts., OH Communication Shirley Dahlia Simson, Potomac, MD Communication Andrea Phyllis Sincoff, Potomac, MD Anthropology Kevin Jay Singer, Tucson, AZ Industrial Engineering Richard David Singer, Hewlett NY Business Admin. Robert S. Singer, Farmington Ills.. Ml Biology Kiran Kaur Singh, Evanston, IL Finance 386 GRADUATES Vineet Singh, Amherst, NY Molecular Biology Pearl Singhakowinta, Troy, MI Economics Sharlene Darcy Sisk, Romeo, MI Communication Reinette Marie Siwa, Troy, Ml French Thomas George Skala, Chagrin Falls, OH Electrical Engr. Cynthia Marie Skay, Fraser, MI Accounting Brian David Sklar, Soulhfield, MI Anthropology Jacqueline Rene Sklar, Birmingham, Ml History Stephanie Julie Skrentny, Chicago, IL Accounting Julie Marise Slakter, Kettering, OH Economics Communication Joan Elizabeth Slavin. Deerfield, IL European Studies Cheryl M. Sly, Dexter, MI Sports Managcment Comm. Shawn Wlliam Slywka, Reed City, MI Biology Anne Elizabeth Smiley, Grand Rapids, MI Psychology Andrea Ellen Smith, West Bloomfield, MI Industrial Engr. Kevin Laurence Smith, Berkley, MI Business Admn. Kimberly Yvetle Smith, Detroit, MI Biology Lisa Gayle Smith. Southfield, MI Finance Lisa S. Smith, Sparta, MI Honors English Matthew Alan Smith. Saginaw, MI Mechanical Engineering Pamela Ashley Smith, Beverly, MA Russian E. Eur. Studies Patrick John Smith, Riverview, MI Chemical Engineering Paul William Smith, Berkeley, CA Architecture Sheryl Marie Smith, Vincennes, IN Business Tobin In- Smith, Caro, MI Poli. Sci Communication Irudi llene Smith, Needham, MA Economics Marilyn Alice Smithe. Mainstee. MI Engineering Andrea Monique Snoddy, Detroit, MI Biology Timothy John Snow, Potsdam. NY An Cheryl Ann Sobczak, Sterling Ills.. MI Marketing JefTrey Lance Sobel, Ann Arbor, MI Poli. Sci Biomed. Laura Krayer Sobran, Farmington His., MI Photography Sheryl Lyn Soderholm, Plymouth, MI Civil Engineering Kai Soering. Crosse Pointe, MI Economics Randy Todd Sokol, Lincolnwood. IL Business Admn. GRADUATES 387 Soleymani-St. Angelo Stephen Soleymani, Great Neck. NY Psychology Rachel Solom, Ann Arbor, Ml Linguistics Marie Anne Soma, Pontiac, Ml Psych Com m u n i cat i on Michael T. Somers. Swartz Creek, MI Computer Science Sharon Jean Sonntag, Sheboygan, W! General Studies Varinder Sing Sooch, Madison I Its.. MI Mech. Engineering David A. Sorensen, Glen Ellyn, IL Political Science Diane Lynn Solak, Lexington, MA Natural Resources Ben Anthony Sottile, Rochester, MI Italian Studies Dane Robert Spearing, Houston, 1 Geology Juana Deniene Spears, Detroit, MI Dental Hygiene Sally Ann Specht, Iron Mountain, MI Economics Alayne Janine Speltz, Ann Arbor, Ml Art Education Carol Lynn Spencer, 1 ma. MI Biology Lisa Pearl Sperling. W. Bloomfield, MI Finance Susan Lynn Spero, Shaker I Its.. OH Political Science James Bernhard Speta, Downers Grove, IL Economics David Cecil Sphar, Birmingham, MI Political Science Michael G. Spigarelli. Caspian, Ml Chemistry Marcy Spitz, Southfield, Ml Business Brenda Yvette Spizman, Minneapolis, MN Business Deborah Ruth Sprout, Rochester, MI Nursing Lillian Joan St. Angelo. Southfield, MI Indust Oper. Engineering 388 GRADUATES St. Clair-Stone r H Sibyl St. Clair, Detroit, MI Mathcmalics Catherine Ann St. John, W illiamslon, MI Psychology Lisa Mary Stach, Dekalb, IL English Honors Brian Daniel Stainforth, Bay City, MI Electrical Engr. Victoria Lynn Stakenas, Freesoil, MI Chemistry Caren Miehelie Stalburg, Southfield. MI Biology Mark Edward Stanford, Piermont, NY English Thomas W. Stanley, Bloomfield Hills, MI Chinese Richard T. Stapleton. Ann Arbor, MI Cicncral Studies Miriam llene Starkman, Bloomfield His., Ml Psych Music Mary Louise Staron, Onsted, MI Psychology Evan Dennis Stathulis, Toledo, OH Mathematics Christine Ann Stawowy, Livonia, MI Marketing Michelle Marie Stebleton, Ann Arbor, MI Music Performance Lisa Ellen Stein, Dayton, OH History Neil Ian Steinberg, Toledo, OH Psychology Perry Winter Steiner, Somerset, NJ History Lara Anne Steinmetz, Milwaukee, WI Education Frank M. Steltenkamp, Warren, MI English Florence G. Stern, Huntington Wds., MI Graphic Design Vicky E. Sternberg. New York. NY Art Hi story David Gregg Sternlicht, New City, NY Honors Pol. Science Susan Dubrie Stetson, Grosse Pte. Frm., MI Art Communication John Wayne Stewart, Farmington His., MI Marketing Katherine H. Stewart, Houston, TX Nursing Slat ' s Mary Kathryn Stewart, Grosse lie.. Ml Education Sheri Lynne Stewart, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Psychology Carole Lynn Stifler, Boca Raton, FL Economics Jeffrey Howard Stillson, Plymouth, MI Com p. Sci Mathematics Sarah Marie Stock, Ann Arbor, MI Indust Opcr. Engineering Todd Lawrence Stockwell, West I and, MI Sociology Suzanne E. Stokes, Norwalk, CT Political Science Michael Craig Stolar, Bay Harbor, FL English Anjanette M. Stoltz, Belleville. MI Bio-Medical Science Bradley Alan Stone, Kettering, OH Computer Science GRADUATES + 389 Debbie Ann Stone, Highland Pk., II Social Science Michael E. Stone. Woodbridge, CT Psychology Regan Kathleen Stone. Birmingham, MI English Tracey M. Stone, Ann Arbor, MI English Lisa Kaye Stout, Ann Arbor, Ml History of Art Eric Jon Straka, Chevy Chase, MD Bio logy Music Alisa Lyn Stratum. Bay Cityle, MI English Christopher J. Striedter, Newton Center, MA Business Admin. Mark William Strobel, Waterford, MI Aerospace Engineering Peter Wilhelm Strobl, Parkersburg, WV Biology Katherine Mary Slrojny, Harbor Springs, MI Mathematics Kim Marie Strong, Ontonagon, MI Nursing Ellen Frances Stroud, Philadelphia. PA Political Science Amy Margaret Struble, New Smyrna Beach, FL English Karen Kay Struffert, Carson City, NV English Christopher Todd Struk, Saline, MI Computer Engineering Steven Victor Stryk, W. Bloomfield, MI English Douglas Alan Stukenborg, Bloomfield Hills, MI Mechanical Engr. Donna Jean Smirk. Ann Arbor, MI Aerospace Engr. Ronni Ellen Sugarman, Great Neck, NY Art History Tracey Lee Sugg, Sylvan I uk . MI Advertising Barbara Joanne Sullivan, Grand Blanc, MI Nursing Renee Sullivan. Grand Rapids, MI Economics Edwin Arun Sundareson, Troy, Ml Architecture Joh n Michael Supera, Chicago, IL Philosophy Eric Alan Susser, Birmingham, MI Honors English Aaron Mare Sussman, Evanston, IL Electrical Engr. Daniel James Sweda, W. Bloomfield, MI History ' Elizabeth Ann Sweeney, Kalamazoo, Ml Bio-med Science Jeffrey Damen Swenarton, Saline, MI Economics Karen Leigh Swisher, Bloomfield His., MI Psychology Lynn Margaret Szabo. Chagrin Falls, OH Chemical Enginering Kristen Nicole Szczesny, W. Bloomfield, MI Psycholog Cathleen M. Szostak, Kingston, MI Accounting James S. Taigman, VV ' estwood, NJ Psychology 390 GRADUATES Stephanie Kumiko, Romeo, MI Electrical Engr. James B. Talbot, Livonia, MI Comm Film Video Clement Dick Ming Tarn, Kowloon, Hong Ko Mechanical Engineering Akihisa Tamaki, Kanagawa, Japan Economics Terri Sayuri Tanaka, Hilo, HI Bio logy Psychology Shih-Huey Elaine Tang, Surabaya, Indon Wayne Lyod Tang, Plymouth, MI Electrical Engr. Christine Laura Tanner, Ann Arbor, MI Literature Tamara Michele Tanner. Atlanta, GA Political Science David Michael Tao, Amherst, NY Economics Wei-Ming I mi. Flushing, NY Finance Ayelet Tauber, Forest Hills, NY Economics Communication Pamela S. Taukert Mt. Clemens, MI Nursing Delitha Taylor, Inkster, MI Psychology Ellisa Arcturus Taylor, Newport, MI Political Science Gregory Lawrence Taylor, Ann Arbor, MI History Joyce Ann Taylor, Detroit, MI Computer Science Katherine M. Taylor, Mercer Island, WA Anthropology Priscilla Tiffany Taylor, Marquette, MI General Studies Catherine Marie Teeter, Ann Arbor, MI English Elizabeth Anne Teeter, Ann Arbor, Ml English Sharon Lynn Tehan, Rock Falls, IL Sociology Harriet Teller, New York, NY Communication Beverly Ann Temucin, Alexandria, VA Material Science Michelle Tenner, Bloomfield Hills, MI Spanish -lamina 1 . Tepley, Bloomfield Hills, MI Linguistics Cristina Tesoriero, Massapequa Pk., NY Accounting Michelle Marie Theis, Midland, MI Business Hina Arvind Thekdi, Sylvania, OH English David M. Theuerkorn, Mt. Clemens, MI Film Video Communication Amy Elizabeth Thomas, Birmingham, MI Voice Performance Evan Thurston Thomas, Winnetka, IL English Paul William Thomas, Northport, MI English T. J. Thomas, Kalamazoo, MI Psychology Timothy Joseph Thomas, Jackson, MI Economics GRADUATES 391 Thompson-Tschampel Christina T. Thompson, Birmingham, MI Kincsiology Douglas Allen Thompson, Marion, OH Finance Laverne A. Thompson, Detroit, Ml Aclurial Math. Dale Edward Thorns, Middleville, MI Comp. Science Kerry Lynn Thomson, Ann Arbor, MI Intern ' l Marketing Kari Lynn Thorley, Fenton, MI Chemistry Jay Dennis Tibbie, Bay City, MI Economics John Chuang Tien, E. Lansing, MI Economics Daniel Boyd Tierney, Pentwaler, MI Theatre Dram a Psychology Robert B. Tierney. Monroe, MI Philosophy Kimberly Ann Tillinger, Algonac. MI Psychology Demetrios Sunga Timban, Troy, MI Political Science Andrew John Ting, Potomac, MD Biology Amy Elizabeth Toal, Birmingham, Ml Economics Maria Beth Tofle, St. Louis, MO English Lit. Julie Anne Tolan, Milwaukee, WI English Heidi L. Tolliver, Portage, MI Psychology Peggy Tong, Midland, MI Biology Mary Ellen Torres, Grand Rapids, MI Human Resources Lisa Jeanne Totte, Ann Arbor, MI Education Christine Gail Townsend, Plymouth, MI Ind. Engineering Michelle Trame, Canton, Ml Theatre Psychology Tarn Huu Tran, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Linda Ann Travis, Ortonville, MI Com m Psycho I og Carl Michael Traynor, Akron, OH Economics Tamara Lee Traynor, Lawrence, KS Political Science Kristin Ann Treash, Mt. Clemens, MI Nursing Trevor Lenn Trelfa, Sterling His., MI Psychology Julie Anne Tremmel, Woodhaven, MI Marking Finance Christopher A. Tressler, Big Rapids, MI Accounting Matthew Hitchcock Trunsky, Orchard Lake, MI Psychology Cindy Hsin-Yi Tsai, Bloomfield II.. MI Psychology David Shin-Yin Tsai, Rochester, MI Biomedical Theodore T. Tsao, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Richard T. Tschampel, Orchard Park, NY Polit. Sci Economics 392 GRADUATES Tschirhart-Vaneeuwen A SCENE FROM THE BAM I strike of 1970 Ronald Lee Tschirhart, Troy, MI Computer Science Christine Maria Tuerk, Ann Arbor, MI Computer Engr. Thomas S. Tunney, Saginaw, MI English Political Science Jodi Anne Tuormiemi, St. Clair Shrs., MI Dental Hygiene Morris Gilbert Turner, Southfleld, Ml Pharmacy Angela M. Tutera, Saginaw, MI Biology Amy Tyksinski, Evanston, IL English iiiiiulra Alicia Tyus, Detroit, Ml Communication Pei-Ching Tzeng, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engineering Scott Uekert, Portage, MI Political Science Kathryn Elizabeth Uleman, Pear River, NY Anthropology Daniel Louis Unowsky, El Paso, TX History Karen Upson, Edina, MN Finance Gary Jon Vaandrager, Kentwood, Ml Mcch. Engineering Sheila Ann Vachher, Canton, Ml English Lisa Ester Vahi, Ann Arbor, MI Kincsiology Pamela Van Proeyen, Eraser, MI Mathematics Dawn Kay Vanaken, Reading, MI Sociology Jason Lee Vanbennekom, Belmont, MI Biology Kimberly Vander Heuvel, Port Huron, MI Nursing Mark Law Vander Klipp, Grand Rapids, MI Graphic Design Mary Vander Wilt, Grandville, MI English Seott Robert Vaneeuwen, Grand Rapids, MI Mechanical Engineering GRADUATES 393 Vanlanduyt-Walters Dreis F. Vanlanduyt, Grosse Pte. Shrs.. MI History Sherry Lynn Vanootighem, Canton, Ml Nursing Mark Vanosdol, Grosse Pointe, MI English Debra Lyn Vanputten, Clarkston, Ml American Culture David Douglas Vanscoy, Lake Forest, IL Finance Roland Carl Varblow, Alexandria, VA Elec. Engineering Daniel J. Vargovick, Farmington Hills, MI Mech. Engineering I MUIC Gail Varterian, Bloomfield 1 IK.. MI Economics Constance Anne Vass, Ann Arbor, MI Economics Psycho logy Anthony Paul Vavasis, Arlington Hts., IL Inleflex Biomed. Andrew Vazquez, Mushegon, MI Spanish Bridget Ann Venturi, Highland Park, IL Ind. Engineering Ann Marie Veraldi, Birmingham, MI Nursing Meredith 1 IT Vermillion, HJuntington lv. MI Economics Wendy Robin Vermut, Potomac, MD Psychology Tammy Lynn WHIT. Milford, MI Marketing Jacqueline Ann Vicari, Grand Rapids, Ml Nursing Jeffrey Ronald Yieregge, Royal Oak, MI Economics Jonas D, Vijungco. Creve Coeur, MO Asian Study Business Anthony M. Villarosa, Southfield, MI Biology Christopher M. Vlachos, Kalamazoo, MI History Kevin M. Vlcek, Springfield, OH Aerospace Engr. Mark Steven Vogel, Auburn Hills, MI Industrial Engr. Andrea Lynne Voorhees, Tecumseh, MI English Jennifer Clark Wagner, Bethesda, MD Communication John Ohlen Waidelich, Jr., Lambertville, MI Aerospace Engineering Steven Howard Waier, Midland, MI Chemical Engineering James G. Walen, Grand Rapids, MI Mech. Engineering Todd D. Walker, Caro, MI Economics Sara L. Wall, Dearborn, MI Anthropology Lillien Waller. Detroit, Ml English BJ Wallingford, Florissant, MO Theatre Drama Jennifer Jill Walrad, Southfield, MI Comparative Lit. Lisa Kathleen Walsh, Spring Lake, Ml Psychology Ellen Suzanne Walters, Flint, MI General Studies 394 GRADUATES Walters-Weber Jeffrey Allen Walters, Marshall, Ml Finance Julie Kristen Walters, Lake Orion, MI Archaeology Jeff R. Walz, Trenton, MI Aerospace Engineering Wan Mansor Wan Muhamad, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engr. Lilian Wan, Essexville, MI Economics Karen Hsing-Yi Wang, W. Bloomfleld, MI Psychology Kevin Hsing-Ya Wang, W. Bloomfield, MI History Susan Colleen Wangler, Grand Rapids, MI Indust-Oper. Engineering Brett Holger Wangman, Northbrook, IL English Janet Beth Warburton, Wheaton, IL English Monica Terese Ward, Ann Arbor, MI English History K.iirina Louise Warner, Farmington, CT Psychology Sarah Louise Warner, Grand Rapids, MI Economics Susan Rachel Warshay, Shaker Hgts., OH Human Devel Eth. Jill Marie Washburn. Washington, MI Psychology Donna Maria Washington, Pontiac, MI Ind Operations Frances Washington, Detroit, MI Political Science Karen Michel Washington, Oak Park, MI French Linda Wassel, Sterling ) IK., MI Economics David Bell Waterhouse, Niles, MI English Philip M. Waterman, New York, NY Political Science Martha Anne Watkins, Ann Arbor. MI Nursing Stacey Anne Watkins, Sparta, Ml Psychology Jeffrey Charles Watting, Owosso, MI Engineering Science Andrew Henderson Watt, Grand Rapids, MI Economics Leslie Ann Watterson, Romeo, MI Marketing David Lawrence Watza, Troy, MI Business Admin. Mahalia Lynn Way, Bloomington, IN Classical Language Martha Ann Way, Jackson, MI Communication Nicole Laura Wayne, Wetlesley Hills, MA English William J. Weadock, Saginaw, MI Cellular Molecular Biology Carla Weaver, Elkhart, IN Education Mark William Weaver, Livonia, MI Accounting John Daniel Webber, Belleville, MI Biology Beth Ann Webe r, North East, PA English GRADUATES 395 Weber-Wei I man Melissa Weber. Rochester, NY Indusl Oper. Engineering Keilh Robert Webster, Saline. MI Mech. Engineering Michelle Joy Wecksler, Stamford. CT Psychology Lisa Eileen Weidman. Plymouth, MI Comm Psychology Kurt Michael Weigle, Detroit, Ml Res. Col Soc. Science Aaron M. Weinberg, W. Bloomfield. MI General Studies Cayle Ilene Weinberg, Prairie Village, KS Speech Hearing David Andrew Weiner, Farmington Hills, MI Economics Gregg Lewis Weiner. Jericho, NY Mathematics Mark Allen Weiner, Pontiac, MI Psychology Pamela Jill Weinfeld. Commack, NY Psy Speech Hearing Ellen Gail Weingarten, W. Bloomfield. MI History Wendy Ann Weingartner, Hinsdale. IL English Valerie Lisa Weinstock. Massapequa. NY Finance Karen Jane Weintraub, Sarasota. FL Sociology Brian J. Weisman, Farmington His., MI Econ Psychology Deborah Ann Weisman. Northbrook, IL English Erik Scott Weisman, Longmeadow, MA Economics Alan Mark Weiss. Shaker Hts.. OH Computer Science Philip Stewart Weiss, Madison. NJ Anthropology Matthew Dunbar Welch, Ml. Kisco, NY Biology Angela Marie Welter. Hastings. MI Accounting Susan Lynne Wellman, Midland. MI Engineering ' .; V |ffl lit MSA EMPLOYEES hard at work AJ1J 396 GRADUATES Welsh-Williams Amy Susan Welsh, Overbrook Hills, PA Creative Writing Kristin Lynn Wendnm, Mt. Pleasant, Ml Psychology John Adam Wendt, Clawson, MI Chemistry Michael Joseph Wentrack. Ann Arbor, Ml Sociology Aaron David Werbel, Ann Arbor, MI Psychology Gregory Michael Werner, Temperance, MI Comp. Science Gary Lynn Wesley, Dexter, MI Business Admin. Idella Anne Wesselman, Oscoda, MI Nursing Lisa Anne West, Grosse Pointe, MI Economics Betsy Louise Westover, Midland, MI Ind. Operations Danita Edwina Whatley, Detroit, MI Finance Thomas C. Wheat. Allegan, MI Civil Engineering David Warren Wheelock, Saline, MI Engineering Carolyn E. White, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Georgia Andre White, Chevy Chase, MD Psychology James Matthew White, Englewood, CO Political Science Lindley H. White, Grosse Pointe, MI Economics Lori Lynn White, Bioomfield I Ms., MI Mechanical Engineering Margaret Elizabeth White, Winnetka, IL English Timothy Welcome Whiting, Ann Arbor, Ml Architecture Eric Alan Whitman, Shaker Hts.. OH Business Holly A. Whitsell, Muskegon, MI Sociology Theodore M. Whittlesey, Algonac, MI Mechanical Engr. Judith Lynn Wholihan, Grosse Pte. dv. MI Economics Rama Paulette Wiener, Southfield, MI Asian Studies Beth Anne Wiland, Ridgewood. VI Psychology Julie Ann Wilcox. Milford. MI Aerospace Engineering John M. Wilen, Ann Arbor, MI Political Science Thomas Matthew Wilk, Dearborn Hts., MI Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Charles Wilkins, Baton Rouge, LA Honors Biology Angela Mae Williams, Scarborough, Ont., Canada Kinesiology-P.E. Chad Renner Williams, Yellow Spgs., OH Nat I. Resources David Richard Williams, Trenton, MI Architecture Herbert C., Williams, Jr., Saline, MI Electrical Engineering Jacqueline M. Williams, Saginaw, MI Accounting GRADUATES 397 Williams-Woolley Jon David Williams, Grand Blanc, MI Astronomy Julie Eve Williams, Detroit, MI Political Science Linda Kay W illiams, Cleveland His., OH Economics Shari Ann Williams. Ann Arbor, MI Astronomy English Stack- Ann W illiams. Rochester Ills., MI Economics Donald G. Williamson, Middleville, MI Accounting Dawn W ilson, Gary, IN Accounting Deborah Lynn Wilson, Waterford, MI Psychology Joyce Louise Wilson, Warren, MI Nursing Lyle Bryan Wilson. Dearborn, MI Political Science Robin Annette Winchester, Midland. MI Psy Speech Hearing Valerie Elena Windrow, Silver Springs, MD Marketing Debra A. Winiarski, East Detroit, MI Education Robert Neil Winter, Saugatuck, MI Physiolog ' l Psychology Lynne N. W ise, Winnetka, IL Psychology Jerold Sanford Wish, Murray Hill, NJ Political Science Sara Louise Withers, Detroit, MI Eng Afro. Amer. Studies Ami Janine Wittenberg, El Cerrito, CA Biology Susan Wohler, Troy, MI Biology Kimberle J. Wojcikiewicz, Mt. Clemens, MI Economics Jennifer Helen Wolf, Washington, DC Economics Philip Leonard Wolf, Jericho, NY Organ Ben Labor Susan Louise Wolfe, Butler, PA Aerospace Engr. Alan Wolfson, Pittsburgh, PA Political Science Jeffrey Alan Wolfson, Lawrence, NY Economics Mark Samuel Wolok, Pontiac, MI Accounting Susan Kay Wolski, Muskegon, MI Mechanical Engr. Andrew Quentin Wong, Birmingham, MI Electrical Engr. Sau-Han Betty Wong, Tsuen Wan Hong Ko Accounting Lisa Marie Wood, Dearborn, MI Aerospace Engr. Margaret Clare Wood, Bay City, MI Anthropology Donna Marie Woods, Homewood, IL Psychology James Joy Woods, Ypsilanti, MI General Studies Marvin Dwayne Woods, Detroit, MI Computer Engr. Andrew John Woolley, Benton Harbor, MI Political Science 398 GRADUATES Jane Carol Wootton, W. Bloomfield, MI Psychology Robert Neal Worden, Livonia, Ml Economics Susan Elizabeth Workman, Benzonia, Ml Anthropology Todd Michael Worscheck, Canton, MI Economics Nancy I .mi Worth, Ann Arbor, MI Photography Meredith Gayle Wortman, E. Northport, NY Psychology Robert Wozniak, Chelsea, Ml Economics Kelly Elizabeth Wrend, Morrisville, VT Russ E. Eur. Studies Guyla Katrise Wrens, Bnton Harbor, MI Technical Sales Amy E. Wright, I IK ... MI English Karen Virginia Wright, Union I akr, MI Psychology Robert Lowry Wright, St. Joseph, MI Electrical Engr. Tom Lee Wuthrich. Orchard Lake, MI Anthropology Pamela Joy Wynn, Battle Creek, MI Political Science Christopher Alan Wysong, Spring Lake, MI Bus Sociology Scott Alan Yaekle, Northville, MI Biology Charles Bor-Chau Yang, Palos I Its,. IL Biology Sandra Lynn Yanker, Pittsburgh, PA Economics Barbara Judith Yanus, Pittsburgh, PA Biology Bruce Lee Yeager, Maquoketa, IA Architecture Elizabeth Jane Yeager, North Muskegon, MI Psychology Amy Yenkin, Columbus, OH History Dawn A. Yepez, Ann Arbor, MI Drawing Painting Jean Shann-Ching Ying, Ann Arbor, MI Biology Charmia Viray Ylagan, Ada, MI Psychology Gay Ann Yoas, Grand Haven, MI Economics Chan Mew Yong, Singapore 1025 Computer Science Elizabeth I. Yoon, Glenview, IL Mechanical Engr. Bruce Frederick Y ' oung, Warren, MI Finance Jason Jonathan Young, Bloomfield His., MI Engineering Lucy P. Young, Canton, MI Spanish Martha Rose Young, Grosse Pt. Pk., MI Russ E. Eur. Studies Terence Yuan Young. Berea, OH Architecture Caroline Yu, Ann Arbor, MI Electrical Engr. Cheng-Han Yu, Fountain Valley, CA Economics GRADUATES 399 Yu-Zwas Hyatt K. Yu, West Bloomfield, MI Psychology Karl David Zachmann, BriRhton, ME Economics Muhammad Irfan afar, Safat, Kl Computer Engr. Stephen Michael Zakman, Pittsburgh, PA Business Communication David Harold Zald, Ann Arbor, MI Music Film Bruce Lawrence Zales, Soul h field, MI History Ali Joseph Zamiri, V. Bloomfield, MI Economics Claudia R. Zanardelli, Troy, MI Electrical Engineering Thomas Edward Zant, Kalamazoo, MI Mechanical Engineering Karen Gail Zasky, Teaneck, NJ English Michael John Zdrodowski, Detroit, Ml Business Kristine Ann Zeltner, I mlhurst. OH Indus. Oper. Engineering Bridget Kate Zemanick, Encinitas, CA Acturial Math. Herman Walter Zerlaut, Whitehall, MI Mechanical Engineering Emmanuel John Zervos. Grand Rapids, MI Economics Mark James Ziadeh, Farmington His., MI Anthropology Marie A. Ziarno, Midland, MI Psychology Julie Zick, St. Joseph, MI Psychology Sheri Ann Zielinski, Warren, MI Chemistry Biolog Scott Thomas Ziemke, Fountain Valley, CA Finance Brian Edward Zimmer, Ann Arbor, Ml English Steven John Zimmer, Ann Arbor, MI Mechanical Engineering Jonathan W. Zimmerman, Ann Arbor, MI Physics Lori Ann Zimmerman, Northville, MI Psychology Paula Marie Ziolkowski, Clarkston, MI Mktg Communication Peter John Zobel, Rochester Hills, MI Comp. Engineering Cynthia Ann Zolinski, Saginaw, Ml Psychology Karen Ann Zoretic, West Chester, PA Dental Hygiene Neal Scott Zucker. Winnetka, IL Econ Poli. Science Thomas Walter Zugger, Hamburg, NY Music Education Maria Luisa Zuniga, Parchment, MI Spanish Paul Roland Zurawski, Dearborn His.. MI Business Admin. Tammy Ann Zurek, Ubly, MI Accounting Stuart Lyle Zussman, Canoga Park, CA Mathematics Jerold I. Zwas, Southfield, MI Economics Opposite: Chris Palmer 400 GRADUATES . v ,W INDEX hat better way to index the heavens than through a telescope? Well, actually, there are lots of better ways at the modern scientist ' s disposal, but back in 1854 when the University Observatory was built, a telescope was as good a meth- od as any. The idea to build the twelve- inch refractor-the first such lens built in the United States and the world ' s third largest at the time-came from the citi- | zens of Detroit who raised money for the project. Hence, the building was called | the Detroit Observatory until 1931. The 1 construction marked the commitment of | President Henry Tappan to make U-M a I leader in astronomy, which was the ma- | jor science of the time. f By the time the name was changed to | the University Observatory, the tele- | scope had long since been rendered un- r suitable for modern work by light pollu- | tion from the growing campus, especially after the dorms where built around it in bvth! ,i?fL H w the 1940s - However, few local astrono- mers have forgotten the Observatory, which is entered in the National Register of Historic Places. j L The Big Numbers 49.9% of U-M ' s undergraduates were in the Literature, Science Arts College in 1986. 15.7% of U-M ' s undergraduates were in the Engineering College in 1986. The most popular major in 1986 was psychology, with 796 total undergraduate and graduate majors. site: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp INDEX 4403 Lori Aanonson, 208 Gwynne A. Aaron, 332 Eileen Abbey, 203 Pauline M. Abbo, 322 Debbie Abbott, 317 Jim Abbott, 148 April Abdella, 318 Kimberly S. Abell, 322 Joel Abendroth, 271 David J. Abilla, 322 Krista Abolins, 213 Susan R. Abraham, 322 Thomas G. Abraham, 322 Jeff Abramson, 287 Ann-Marie Abundis, 203, 318 Joseph Acciaioli, 322 Jackie Acho, 292 Holly Ackerman, 282 Thad Ackerman, 289, 322 Sandra M. Acosta, 322 Dori Adair, 208 Lori Adair, 318 Mark Adamick, 232 Douglas M. Adams, 322 Jennifer Adams, 220, 322 Steve Addy, 314 Brad Adelman, 317 Lynne Adelsheimer, 203, 308 Janet Adelson, 322 Gwynn Adik, 205 Andrea Adler, 212 E. Scott Adler, 270 Jen Adler, 214 Bill Adlhoch, 317 James R. Adox, 322 Derek Adragna, 252 Christina Afif, 198 Nimit Aggarwal, 306 Archi Agraual, 198 Dave Aguiar, 231, 322 Pamela Ahearn, 198, 322 Kavita Ahluwalia, 316 Amjad Ahmad, 231 Haj Ahmed, 317 Jen Aichele, 204 Geoffrey S. Aikens, 322 Aaron J. Alacheff, 322 Gina M. Alagna, 322 Suzanne Alani, 206 Jeanne Albarello, 305 Ron Albucher, 273 Dan Alcott, 245 Daniel R. Alcott, 322 Whitney Alderson, 214 Benita Aldrich, 202 Griselda Alejandro, 286 Annjanette R. Alejano, 322 Darilyn Alexander, 322 Heidi Alexander, 316 Scott Alexander, 310 Jill Alexandrowicz, 205, 322 Amy Alfred, 208 Javed Ali, 231 Viviana Aliaga, 286 Svida Alisjahbana, 322 Bonnie Alkhafagi. 214 Elizabeth M. Alkon, 322 Darren A. Allande, 322 Francine J. Allen, 322 Jefferson Allen, 298 Jill Allen, 308 Kristin Allen, 205, 322 Michele K, Allen, 322 Lee Allis, 212 Haif B. Alnajjar, 322 Darlene Alt, 204, 308 Karen D. Altman, 322 Rajesh Alva, 317 Kathleen Alvarado, 218, 322 Marcie Alvardo, 202 Angie Alvarez, 317 Chris Amann, 312 Susan B. Amboian, 322 Laura K. Ambrook, 322 Jenny Ames, 208, 322 Mike Amine, 122 Bill Ammerman, 245 Jennifer Amprim, 312 Lisa Amster, 200, 322 Marisa Anaya, 208 Rob Andalmen, 231, 323 Angela Andersen, 204 Jennifer L. Andersen, 299 Judith M. Andersen, 323 Bernadette R. Ander- son, 323 Dana Anderson, 204 Man Anderson, 213 Mary Anderson, 316 Michelle Lyn Anderson, 298 Rob Anderson, 312 Sue Andrakovich, 218, 289, 323 Debbie S. Andreen, 323 Debra S. Andresen, 323 Catherine M. Andrews, 323 Steven Andrews, 242 Lillian J. St. Angelo, 388 Steve Angelotti, 296 Frank A. Angileri, 323 Steve Antcliff, 310 Eric Antonow, 312 Mike Van Antwerp, 242 Annette Anzickk, 218 Sarah Appert, 213 Debbie Applebaum, 273, 323 Darin Aprati, 317 Lale Arapaci, 210 Ken Arbetter, 312 Christine M. Arbogast, 323 James A. Arceo, 323 Pat Arcila, 214 Garin Ardash, 289 Debbie Arden, 213 Rob Areklett, 318 Steven J. Arensberg, 323 Mark Aretha, 314 Kyriacos N. Argatides, 323 Jennifer Arguette, 208 Genaro J. Arindaeng, 323 Bill Arlinghaus, 287 Beth Marie Arman, 298 Esther Armstead, 296 Jennifer Armstrong, 314 Lynn Armstrong, 212, 318 Dan Amett, 308 Jen Arnett, 204 Catherine Arnold, 318, 323 Edward R. Arnstein, 323 Susanne M. Aronwitz, 298 Tom Arsovski, 186 Lisa Arsuaga, 323 Donna M. Artrip, 323 John Artz, 222 Susan Aschhauer, 204 Michelle Ash, 299 Ray Ashare, 241 Laura Ashford, 296 Eric D. Ashleman, 323 Catherine Ashurkoff, 323 Candice Askwith, 312 Joe Assenmacher, 312 Heidi Atassi, 204 Firas Atchoo, 287 John Athanassiades, 317 Laura Atkins, 204 Margy Attain, 212 Johanna W. Atwood, 323 Kristen M. Auchter, 323 Shelly Auster, 203 Kelly Austin, 205 Phil Austin, 246, 323 Sam Austman, 235 Heather Auston, 207 Debra Avanian, 323 David H. Averbach, 323 Diane M. Averill, 323 Mary Avery, 318 Pirrie Aves, 213 Michael J. Avolio, 323 Kristin Axelson, 205 John Ayanian, 231 Chris Azeez, 318 Julie Babcock, 216 Arash Babaoff, 323 Arash Babaoff, 317 Debbie Babb, 317 Jim Babcock, 223 Katie Babcock, 306 Lisa Babcock, 297 Ralph Bach, 323 Andy Backover, 423 Christopher W. Bacon, 323 Tom Bacon, 312 Deborah J. Baczek, 323 Mike Badalament, 318 James T. Badtke, 323 Chris Baerman, 222 Dave Bahm, 231 Laura Bahna, 216 Mary Banna, 210 Dale Bahr, 122 Carolyn Bailey, 216 Brad Baillod, 308 Brian Baird, 299 Heidi Baird, 204, 323 Susan C. Baity, 323 Brian Baizd, 317 Cheryl A. Bajzer, 324 Anne Baker, 210 Cathy Baker, 210 Edward E. Baker, 324 James Baker, 289 Kimberly Jo Baker, 324 Kristin Baker, 204, 324 Linda Baker, 318 R.S. Balachander, 289 Maria Balboa, 318 Andrew W. Balch, 324 Robert S. Bales, 324 Carla Balk, 324 Dave Balkan, 312 Alison Ball, 204, 316 David Ball, 314 Karen Ball, 203 Rachel E. Ball, 324 Jennifer Bally, 208 Suzette Bamtrager, 282 Mark A. Bank, 324 Jill Bankey, 216 Michael Banks, 324 Mary Bannon, 214, 324 James M. Barba, 324 Andrew L. Barbay, 324 Mary Elizabeth Barber, 298, 317 Sulo S. Bardha, 324 Rob Baretto, 318 Dan Barffeld, 231 Corinne Barger, 205 Shawn Barger, 234 Shawn Barget, 214 Beth L. Barish, 324 David Barish, 299 Julie Barkin, 204 Traci Barlell, 208 Becky Barnell, 213 Amy Barnett, 208 Kerri Barnett, 308 Jennifer Barnhart, 204 Betsey Barnum, 310 Lori B. Baron, 324 Chistina Barr, 204 David J. Barrett, 324 Kaarir Barrett, 212 Kristin Barrett, 212, 324 Dave Barris, 318 Elena C. Barron, 324 John K. Barry, 324 Mark D. Barsamian, 324 Brian T. Bartell, 324 Traci Lynn Bartell, 299 Adam Barth, 308 Betsy Bartholomew, 316 Douglass V. Bartman, 299 Christopher J. Bashore, 324 Thomas A. Basil, 325 Athena M. Basle, 325 Tina Basle, 132 David Bass, 289 Lisa Bass, 282 Paul Basta, 234, 325 Patrick W. Batcheller, 325 Jennifer Battles, 308 Raymond T. Bauer, 325 Kimberly K. Baum, 325 Monica S. Baum, 325 David Bauman, 325 Jennifer Bauman, 210, 325 Melissa Baumwald, 216 Marissa Bautista, 318 Paul J. Bautista, 325 Saudra Bauza, 218 Cheryl Baxter, 198 Jim Bayley, 318 Valorie Baylis, 198, 288, 325 Jeff Bays, 308 Alexa Bazanos, 213 Ann Marie Bazylewicz, 325 James Beally, 223 Julie Beamer, 212, 325 Dan Bean, 241 Cathy Jo Beauchamp, 318 Jackie Beaudoin, 210, 325 Paul Beaufait, 314 Joan E. Becherer, 325 Barbara Y. Bechtel, 325 Dorothy L. Bechtel, 325 Anne Beck, 218 Stephanie Bechenhauer, 212 Owen M. Becker, 325 Bryan Beckerman, 317 Carolyn Becking, 306 Sandra Beckley, 318 Vikram Bedi, 325 Philip S. Bednarz, 325 Brian D. Bedrick, 325 Steven J. Beebe, 325 Chris Beecher, 317 Leeann K. Beek, 325 Julie A. Becker, 325 Jodi Beeman, 213, 298, 314 Garry Gary Beers, 177 Brian A. Begg, 325 Mike Behm, 241 Richard A. Behr, 325 Terry Behrend, 318 Trade Behrendt, 312 Ron Beier, 232, 325 Katie Beitner, 212 Brian Beitz, 271 Mary Ann Bekkedahl, 216 Natalie Bekmanis, 282 Timothy J. Belanger, 325 Bruce Belcher, 296 Rex Belden, 222 Debbie Belkowitz, 213 Elsy Ben-Ezra, 325 Natalie A. Benamou, 325 Leonard A. Benardo, 325 Sandy Bendick, 214, 310 Stacey Beneville, 203 Barry Benjamin, 231 Jackie Benken, 216, 325 Jeff Benko, 287 Amy Benner, 204 Eve Bennett, 213 Laura L. Bennett, 325 Michael A. Bennett, 262, 325 Kristen Benson, 207, 325 Michelle Bentley, 289, 326 Red Berenson, 128 Eileen Berg, 288, 299 Ellen Berg, 31 Paul Berg, 287 Susan R. La Berge, 360 Russell E. Bergendahl, 326 Joanie Berger, 203 Lauren Berger, 312 Lisa Berger, 203 Michael Berger, 318 Susie Berger, 214, 326 Jennifer Bergin, 203 Paul Berkey, 231 Jonathan A. Berkowitz, 326 Jay Berland, 317 Jay S. Berlin, 326 Abby Berman, 40 Jennifer Berman, 212, 298 Marc Berman, 273, 276 Peter Berman, 33, 178, 292, 293 Yuningsih Bermawan, 336 Kit Bernd, 212 Francine R. Bemer, 326 Beth D. Bernhaut, 326 Kathy Bemreuter, 213 Adam Bernstein, 314 Andrea Bernstein, 205 Brian Bernstein, 245 Jill A. Bernstein, 326 Marci A. Bernstein, 326 Sue Bernstein, 214 Jesse I. Berrett, 326 Evelyn Berrios, 326 Shannon Berritt, 203, 326 Bill Berry, 175 Heather Berry, 292, 326 Jill Berstein, 200 Cherie Bert, 202 Melissa Bert, 316 Mark Bertagnoli, 242 Chaim Y. Bertman, 326 Jean M. Besanceney, 326 Shari L Besler, 326 Dave Best, 231 Roger E. Best, 326 Marc L. Betman, 326 Joanie Bettman, 283, 305, 326 Randy Belts, 312 Heidi Betz, 314 Michelle Betz, 326 Sue Beukema, 316 Kathy Beustenian, 198 404 INDEX Julie Beusterian, 271 Ann Beusterian, 214 Julie A. Beyers, 326 Jeffrey S. Beyersdorf, 326 Mike Bezdek, 310 Pauravi Bhavsar, 326 Karanveer S. Bhugra, 326 Jon Bhushan, 296, 326 Michele L. Bialek, 326 Susan L. Bigcratt, 326 Debbie Billings, 289, 326 Deborah F. Binder, 326 Michelle Bingham, 198 Michelle Binienda, 204 Tom Birchall, 271, 326 Melissa Birks, 268 Lisa K. Biro, 326 Rita Bisaro, 203, 326 Mark Bishop, 297 Monte C. Bishop, 326 Nancy Bishop, 182 Ron Bishop, 287 Lori B. Bitterman, 326 Brian Black, 250 Rod Black, 250 Dina A. Blair, 326 Susan Blair, 218, 308 Hollie Blakeney, 210 Thomas L. Blanchard, 327 Mike Blanck, 318 Barb Blank, 216 Michael D Blankenburg, 327 Belinda A. Blanks, 327 Pamela Blanks, 220 Lisa Blankstein, 200 Sherri Blansky, 216 299 Debby A. Blatt, 327 Lisa Blauchet, 212 Debby Blazo, 282, 327 Tracy R. Bleich, 327 Beth Blesch, 216 Steve Bliss, 222 Julie Bloch, 208 Ann Bloodgood, 202 Diane L. Bloom, 327 James D. Bloom, 327 Karen L. Bloom, 327 Leonard Bloom, 305 Geoffrey L. Bloomfield, 327 Susan G. Bloomgarden 327 Lynn A. Bluck, 327 Stacey E. Blumberg 327 Becky Blumenstein, 212 Nancy R. Blumenthal, 327 Lori Bly, 208 Mitchell H. Boardman 327 Phil Boards, 308 Steve Boblinger, 314 Christopher A Bobrowski, 327 Linda A. Bochenek, 327 Leslie C. Bodden, 327 Alec M. Bodzin, 327 Carol L. De Boer, 335 Paul Boesen, 245 Scott Boggs, 231 Peitr Bohen, 327 Stephen P. Bohn, 327 Neena E. Bohra, 327 Maria A. Boisvenue, 327 Saudra Boivin, 218 Kathy Bojack, 218 Jennifer Bolann, 198 Kevin Bollen, 246 Annette Bollenbacher, 214 Chris Bellinger, 245, 258, 288 Daniel E. Bollman, 327 Jeff Bolognese, 284, 327 Michelle Bolster, 151 Index sorted by Stephen J. Sklar, Jr. ijei ' -- .: Daniel G. Bolstrum, 327 James Bond, 312, 317 Rick Bond, 286 Sue Bond, 214 Kathryn M. Bondy, 327 John R. Bone, 327 Mark Bonertz, 245 Brian Bonet, 241 Molly Jo Boney, 327 Andrea Bonfield, 214 Becky Bonner, 214 Paul Bonnette, 308 Pete Bonuano, 231 Margaret Boogaard, 287 Alex Boos, 213 Lia Borek, 210 Richard Borer, 318 Gina Borgiorne, 198 John W. Borglin, 327 Madeline Borhani, 327 Jo Anne Bork, 337 Bonnie L. Borkin, 327 Thomas E. Borninski, 327 Tom Borninski, 251 Daphna L. Boros, 327 Alvin A. Borromeo, 327 Steven F. Borsand, 328 Alexander Borzym, 317 Julie Bosley, 202 James M. Boss, 328 Carlitos Bostic, 106, 110 David L. Bostic, 328 Kelly Boughton, 208 Wiley Boulding, 140, 222 Mike Bouma, 246 Gordon J. Bourdic, 328 Patricia O. Bourke, 328 Tonya Boven, 218 Heidi Bowerman, 212, 316 Julie Bowers, 212 Howie Bowersox, 235 Karen Bowman, 213 Mike Bowoorss, 246 Tamara D. Boyar, 328 Barbie Boyd, 216 Elizabeth J. Boyd, 328 Joel Boyden, 310 Chris Boyer, 213, 218 Heather Boylan, 205 David Boyle, 310, 328 Kristi Boyle, 308 Mary E. Boyle, 328 Tom Boylen, 252 Pete Boyles, 252 Craig Brace, 222 Steve Brachman, 234 Carole Braden, 216, 283 Kelly J. Bradford, 328 Kristi Bradford, 213 Sue Bradford, 207 Mary S. Bradley, 328 Paul F. Bradley, 328 Nina Bradlin, 312 Alison Bradway, 212 Monica Brady, 216 L. Apirl Braine, 308 Laura B. Brainin, 328 Ron Brand, 308 Kurt Brandstadt, 318 Nora Brandstatter, 212 Jill Brandt, 200, 283 Jillian Bransdorfer, 208, 285, 328 Mark Braun, 193 Terry Bravender, 249, 328 Christopher P. Brawer, 328 Beth Bray, 292, 305 Jim Bray, 241 Coleman Breger, 317 Gregory A. Brehm, 328 Valerie Breier, 299 Heidi Breiling, 316 Bay Brennan, 235 Jean T. Brennan, 328 Samantha K. Brennan, 328 Leslie C. Brenowitz, 328 Melanie C. Breslaw, 298 Felice M. Bressler, 328 Amy O. Bressner, 328 Julie L. Breuer, 328 Scott Brewer, 246 Chris Brewster, 140 Mark A. Brezic, 328 Jackqueline S. Bricker, 328 Sue Bricker, 210 Tom Bridenstine, 241 Lisa Brifanti, 318 Bridgette Briggs, 218 James Brigham, 246 Donna Bright, 314, 328 Virgie Bright, 328 Susan M. Brink, 328 Gunther Brinkman, 251, 284, 328 Julia E. Briscoe, 328 Amy B. Brisk, 328 Nancy J. Bristol, 328 William U. Brito, 328 Heather Brock, 208 Shelly Brock, 202 David L. Brodie, 328 Pamela Brodie, 288 Denise G. Brodsky, 328 Rachel Beth Brodsky, 314 Steve Brodson, 249 Heidi Brogger, 218 Kristine Brogno, 205 Lyn Brookes, 214 Jeb Brookman, 310 Denise Brooks, 220 Dianna L. Brooks, 220 Elise B. Brooks, 329 Jennifer Brooks, 312 Kerri Brooks, 316 David J. Broser, 329 Todd Brost, 131 Mark Brotherton, 317 Bill Brott, 236 Debbie Brotz, 198 Hope Broucek, 312 Jill Brouwer, 318 Alan P. Brown, 329 Chris Brown, 318, 329 Craig Brown, 251 Debbie Brown, 287 Demetrius Brown, 31, 48, 102, 106 Fritz Brown, 252 Jennifer Brown, 210 Julia Brown, 318 Marlee Brown, 208 Marti Brown, 318 Micki Brown, 204 Mike Brown, 318 Pete Brown, 241 Rob Brown, 129, 329 Selena Brown, 318 Stephanie Brown, 204, 207, 308, 329 Steve Brown, 241, 329 Sue Brown, 318 Tempie Brown, 153 Todd Brown, 245, 329 April Browne, 214 Amy L. Brownell, 329 Gregory Browning, 329 Mary P. Browning, 329 Karin S. Brownstein, 329 Jennifer Bruce, 310 Gary Brude, 250 Ray A. Bruening, 329 Tom Bruetsch, 314 James R. Brunisma, 329 Maureen A. Brundage, 329 Pam Brunner, 213 Kimberly A. Bryant, 329 Saadia Bryant, 310 Patrick D. Bryck, 329 Greg Bryohn, 250 Mike Bryson, 312 Sandy Bublick, 204 Laurie Buch, 203, 298 Edward Buchanan, 329 Mark R. Buchanan, 329 Becky Buchnis, 198 Dana Buchwald, 308 Michelle L. Buck, 329 Peter Buck, 175 David A. Buckner, 330 Rebecca C. Bucnis, 298 Christopher Buczek, 299 Ali Budin, 216 Elisa Budoff, 198, 330 Melissa Bufe, 202 Dana Buksbaum, 203 Jennifer Bulgarella, 206 Lisa Buligtreri, 310 Pamela Bullock, 299 Jarrod Bunch, 104, 314 Heather Burch, 207 Janice Burk, 282 Laurel G. Burk, 330 Casey Burke, 310 Chris Burke, 216 Jenny Burke, 216 Marne Burkert, 310 Amy Burkhart, 198 Tesha Burnett, 310 Mark Burnham, 298 Emily Burns, 316 Jen Burns, 204 Linda M. Burns, 330 Maureen Burns, 208 Moclyn Burns, 289 Phil Burns, 312 Timothy S. Burns, 330 Patrick M. Burrell, 330 Brooke Burroughs, 198 Julie-Elise Burroughs, 330 Kathryn B. Burroughs, 330 Brad Burrows, 252, 330 David Burton, 285, 330 James B. Burton, 279, 330 Verena Buschmann, 287, 330 Neal L. Bush, 330 Lana Busingnam, 214 Stephanie Busloff, 203 Steven R. Butensky, 330 Linda Butros, 318 Eve Butterly, 330 Christina A. Buysse, 330 George Buzaki, 289 Jodi L. Byam, 330 Stephanie Byer, 218 Orange Byers, 312 Ida Belynda Byrd, 299 Julie Byrne, 212 Kit Byrne, 306 Laurie Byrne, 205 Tonie M. Byrne, 330 Jennine M. Cabanellas, 318 Kristin Cabral, 285, 296, 297, 330 Linda Caderet, 210 Shawn Cady, 198 Lynn Ellen Cahill, 312 Lauren Cahn, 208 Carrie Cain, 198 Leslie Caldarelli, 310 Laura Caldwell, 282 Thomas S. Caldwell, 330 Cynthia M. Calhoun, 330 Katherine Callaghan, 330 Kerry Callaghan, 198 Jennifer W. Callahan, 330 Nicola A. Calvert, 330 Tom Campbell, 172 Clint Cameron, 249, 258, 330 Margaret M. Cameron, 330 Jennifer Cammpolo, 206 Tony Campana, 232 Brian Campbell, 308 Carrie Campbell, 330 Erik Campbell, 108 Jennie Campbell, 288, 330 John Campbell, 232, 330 Lauren M. Campbell, 330 Pete Campisi, 423 Jennifer A. Campolo, 330 Kyle Epram Canada, 241 Chauncey E. Canfield, 330 Don Canham, 1 1 3 Coz Canler, 177 Karen L. Cannell, 330 Caroline S. Cannon, 330 Marionette C. Cano, 330 Susan Cantor, 205 Marisa Capaldi, 207 Brian Capoccia, 235 Craig Cappus, 245 Betsy Capua, 202, 283 Regina Caputo, 216 Skippy Caputo, 314 Jeff Carauna, 249 Melissa Carey, 208 James P. Cargas, 331 Gordon Carichner, 289 John Carlin, 289 Dorothea A. Carlis, 331 Candi Carlsen, 202 Linda K. Carlsen, 331 J.D. Carlson, 312 Kurt Carlson, 317 Mandy Carlson, 210 Neil R. Carlson, 331 Susan Carlson, 205, 312 Tage Carlson, 242 Eric Carlyle, 222 Tony Cafna, 317 Alexis Carnegie, 220 John A. Carney, 331 Andi Camick, 207 Brian Carnill, 289 Jennifer Caron, 198 Creg A. Carpenter, 331 Lisa Carpenter, 218 Kirsten Carr, 282 Michael H. Carr, 318 Jim Carrass, 145 Denise Carroll, 205 Russell D. Carter, 331 Cathy Caruso, 214, 331 Michelle Cascade, 216 Connie Casenas, 212 Diana Casey, 306 Mike Cashman, 250 Jane E. Cassady, 331 Steve Cassatta, 289 Matthew D. Casselton, 331 Matt Castanier, 289 Julie Ann Castilla, 218 Laura Castillio, 208 Mercedes Castro, 305, 331 Teresa De Castro, 214 Louis S. Cataland, 331 Sandy Cataldo, 210, 331 Steven Cataldo, 299 Darin Gates, 232, 331 Ed Caughell, 317 Brian Cavanaugh, 232 Anne Cavonaugh, 318 Patrick W. Cayen, 331 Bethany Celmins, 218 Chris Celsnak, 216, 331 Robert M. Centeno, 331 Becky Cemy, 205 Christine Cesar, 331 Mimi Cestar, 35 Peter A. Chace, 331 Alan Chadross, 299 Erin E. Chaffer, 331 Pedra De Chaffers, 331 Paul Chaffin, 231 Cindy Chaffkin, 292 Cindy Chafkin, 292 Nat Chaitkin, 306 Archana Chakravarthy, 205, 331 Mark Chalfin, 223 Peter M. Challis, 331 Theo Chalogianis, 317 Craig Chamberlain, 299 Dan Chambler, 271 Kelly M. Champion, 331 Eric Champnell, 292 Eric Champnella, 178 Frederic Champnella, 331 Lina Chan, 331 Michael Chan, 289 Kevin Chancy, 318 David Chang, 289, 331 Sheila Chang, 331 Soo-Young Chang, 310 Soraya Chang, 298 Rick Chanman, 241 Janice M. Chao, 331 Jennifer Chapell, 212 Ellen M. Chapelle, 331 Sandy Chapman, 205 Steve Chappell, 310 Tom Chappell, 310 Therese Charkut, 306 Gregory A. Charleston, 331 Joshua R. Charlip, 331 Lisa Chase, 198 Pete Chase, 250 Jocelyn K. Check, 331 Bill Cheek, 317 Kristin E. Chellberg, 331 Christopher Chen, 235 Everett H. Chen, 332 Lee-may Chen, 292 Nancy Chen, 306 Karen Cherkasky, 202 Lisa Chemev, 332 Ross D. Chesley, 332 Rose Y. Cheu, 332 Mindy Chew, 207 Andrew Childress, 235 James S. Childs, 332 Paul A. Chin, 332 Ricky Ching, 289 Mary Chios, 202 Scott Chipokas, 145 Paul H. Cho, 332 Sandra Cho, 218 Sook Cho, 208 Bob Choi, 312 Daviod B. Choi, 332 Dina Cholak, 207 Steven Chong, 186 Michael Chou, 236 Willis Chou, 285, 332 Lily Chow, 317 Michael Choy, 236, 332 Julie Christ, 205 Wayne M. Christiansen, 332 Helen K. Christie, 332 Teresa L. Christman, 332 Lynn Chrzanwoski, 207 Chul Chung, 332 Eunseon Chung, 316, 332 Jeanne Chung, 205 Michael Chung, 235 Rebecca M. Chung, 332 Suzi Chung, 218 Trish Chuo, 305 Kevin G. Churck, 332 Caryn Ciagne, 212 David A. Ciagne, 332 Thomas V. Cianciolo, 332 Laura Cibul, 287 Leslie Ciccolo, 214 Barbie Ciesliga, 214 Dena Marie Ciolino, 298 Jennifer Ciszecky, 318 Kristina Cizas, 318 Kathy Clabuesch, 318 Kimberley S. Clack, 332 Sibyl St. Clair, 389 Cynthia Lou Clark, 332 David Clark, 308, 332 Sara Clark, 126 Robert Clauser, 280, 285, 292, 333 Julia M. Clay, 333 Jennifer Clayh, 318 Thomas A. Cleaver, 333 Joshua C. Cleland, 333 Rob Cleveland, 249 Vivian Cleveland, 316 Michael J. Cline, 333 Shelley M. Clinger, 333 Heidi Clippard, 287 Dorothy Clore, 308 Mariko A. Close, 333 Jay Clothier, 231 Jeff Clothier, 231 Kim Qover, 124 Catherine L. Coash, 333 Jennifer Cobum, 333 Julie A. Coburn, 333 Kathy Coburn, 316 John Codere, 145 Caryn E. Coe, 333 Margolit Cofrnan, 205 Amy Cohen, 204 Chad Cohen, 310 Debbie Cohen, 316 Elyse M. Cohen, 333 Gary Cohen, 235, 289 Heidi S. Cohen, 333 Jamie Cohen, 312 Jeff Cohen, 312 Jill Cohen, 218 Jodi Cohen, 202 Kenneth R. Cohen, 333 Matthew S. Cohen, 333 Michael Cohen, 298 Rachel Cohen, 210 Seth I. Cohen, 333 Yale E. Cohen, 333 Juli Cola, 205 Lisa Colarossi, 333 David Colb, 318 Anita L. Colby, 333 Carolyn Cole, 333 Clayton J. Cole, 333 Traci Cole, 312 Beth M. Coleman, 333 John Coleman, 246,333 Sandi Colenberg, 212 Jennifer Collier, 207 Brian Collins, 258, 271 Karen Collins, 127 Mary Collins, 198 Maureen Collins, 210, 333 Priscilla Collins, 312 Brain C. Collinson, 333 Anne Colloton, 121 Chris Colognee, 213 Cary Colombo, 283 Denise Colovas, 206 Frances M. Colucci, 333 Cory Columbo, 208 Dawn Colvin, 207, 333 Chris Colwell, 245, 333 Wendy Comeau, 318 Dave Comito, 231 Kathy J. Commee, 333 Ima Commuter, 318 Bethany Conbeare, 207 INDEX 405 Anastasia M. Condit, 333 Stacy Condit, 207 Camilla Cordon, 333 Lisa A. Conn, 333 Catherine M. Connelly, 333 John Connelly, 232 Caroline Connor, 208, 333 Peters J. Connors, 333 Jonas J. Conrad, 334 Samuel P. Contorno, 334 Joy A. Conway, 334 Andrea Cook, 318 Brian Cook, 318 Chris Cook, 310 Janice Cook, 305, 334 Jenna Cook, 216 Lisa Cooney, 198 Denise J. Cooper, 334 Eric M. Cooper, 334 John Cooper, 308 Mike Cooper, 242 David H. Coote, 334 Melissa E. Cope, 334 Todd Copeland, 130 Randi Coran, 208 Patty Corbett, 202 Michelle Corey, 203, 299 Cynthia L. Corley- Washington, 334 Kelly Cormican, 223, 334 Mike Corn, 242 Susan Corner, 285, 334 Craig Correll, 235 Carin G. Corser, 334 Debbie Corti, 287 Michelle Corty, 317 Melissa Cosio, 207 Ronald M. Cossman, 334 Javiet Costillia, 250 Ralph J. Di Costy, 336 Jim Cotant, 317 Becky Cotton, 218 Kirstan Couch, 318 Jeff Couchman, 318 Kim Coupe, 213 Cynthia Courie, 207 Charlie Coursand, 317 Jeff Couzens, 222 Kristen Cowan, 334 Aimee Cowher, 314 Evan Cowit, 251 Karen Cowles, 218 Michael Cowsert, 318 Joe Cox, 252 Keith Cox, 308 Linda M. Cox, 334 Martha Cox, 206 Dave Cragne, 241 Francisca B. Craig, 334 Jennifer Grain, 203 Todd J. Crawford, 334 Ann Creager, 308 Joe Creal, 145 Mike Greaser, 118, 334 Kevin Creech, 306 Ralph Crenguck, 314 Teresa Cristman, 316 Kelly J. Crivello, 334 George C. Cromer, 334 Kevin Cronin, 177 Shannon Cronin, 318 Jennifer Crook, 198 John F. Crosby, 334 Lynn A. Cross, 334 David Crossland, 294 Susan A. Grossman, 334 Charles A. Crotteau, 334 Aimee Crow, 213 Brian Crum, 235 Gary Crystal, 245 Peter C. Cubba, 334 Scott Cubberley, 122 Laura Culbertson, 198 Tim Cunniff, 296 C.J. Cunningham, 314 Jami Cunningham, 282 Karen A. Cunningham, 334 Ursula T. Cunningham, 334 Kendi Cupp, 312 Paula Cupples, 287 Alan W. Cumow, 334 Farhana Currimboy, 202 Michail Curro, 271 Amy Brooke Curtis, 308 Connie M. Gushing, 334 Douglas M. Cutler, 334 Laurie Cutler, 299 Lori Cutler, 200 Annette Cutrino, 334 Amy Cuzzola, 203 Sara A. Czarnecki, 334 Tina D ' Andrea, 287 Laura D ' Anna, 285 Karen D ' Sa, 308 Martha Daas, 214 Kirk W. Dailey, 334 James A. Daitch, 334 Ranya E. Dajani, 334 Dave Dakas, 317 Sam Dalby, 318 Greg Dalglish, 306 Anne Dalton, 204 Yongki S. Damar, 335 Dave Dameron, 122 Michael K. Dames, 335 Mary Beth Damm, 306 Sandy Damman, 207 John Dandson, 317 Allan Daniels, 222, 335 Rebecca Daniels, 213 Traci Daniels, 220 Lulu Dannan, 204 Sharon Danoff, 285, 335 Melanie Dansby, 205 Lynae A. Darbes, 335 Dan Darga, 310 Dave Darmofal, 289 Darcy Darnell, 207, 335 Sarah Darnton, 312 Kathleen A. Darr, 335 Shaaryn Daskal, 204 Anne Marie Dasovic, 335 B rend a Anne Dater, 335 Aaron Davenport, 305 Katie Davey, 208 Kevin Davey, 289, 335 Jeff David, 236, 335 Larry David, 231 Lynne C. David, 335 Jennifer Davidson, 203 Marie-Ann Davidson, 124 Michael G. Davidson, 335 Amy Davies, 202 Jean M. Davies, 335 Mindy Davies, 208 Manjann Davio, 210 Matthew J. Davio, 335 Anthony J. Davis, 335 Brad Davis, 242 Cynthia R. Davis, 335 Don Davis, 289 Edwin A. Davis, 335 Erica Davis, 202 George L. Davis, 296 Greg Davis, 289 Heather R. Davis, 335 Joyce Davis, 124 Karen Davis, 213 Kim Davis, 203 Meredith Davis, 203 Micki Davis, 318 Murray A. Davis, 335 Russell Davis, 299 Julie Dawkins, 318 John Dawson, 250 Kathy Dawson, 308 Liz Dawson, 207 Beverly Day, 204 Jennifer Day, 210 Maria A. De-Gnore, 335 Dahlia Dean, 203 Dawn A. Dean, 335 Jana M. Dean, 335 Michael DeBisschop, 306 Carol DeBoer, 289 Bill Decker, 245 Brooke Decker, 206 Paul F. Decker, 335 Stacey Decker, 310 Kirt D. Deeter, 335 Rebecca L. DeFelice, 306 Dave Dehkat, 318 Julie Deignam, 212 Matthew Dejanovich, 335 Heather Dejonah, 207 Daryl DeKarske, 312 Todd DeKay, 241 Greg DeKoker, 241 Missy Delamielleure, 205 Cathleen Delano, 214 Allan DeLorme, 289 Gwen DeMaat, 121 Barry E. Demak, 335 Chrissy DeMars, 207 John K. Demas, 336 Douglas F. Denne, 336 Elizabeth A. Dennehy, 336 Brandon L. Dent, 336 Amy Derby, 214 Jill Derry, 318 Alpa Desai, 306 Sundeep H. Desai, 336 Jodi DeSantis, 202 Nicole DeSantis, 202 Jon Desenberg, 298 Denise DesRosiers, 208 Leslie Dessner, 336 Karyn Detie, 205, 288, 336 Laura Detwyler, 198 Ted Deutch, 273, 277, 336 Elena F. Deutsch, 336 Art deVaux, 249 Irene Van Deventer, 318 David S. Dever, 336 Evie Devers, 202 Debbie Devine, 126 Emdy K, Devine, 336 Lisa Devos, 210 Lisa Devries, 212 Kathy Dewan, 308 Jules DeWard, 310 Scott Dewicki, 308 Kara DeYoung, 318 Kim Diamond, 202, 299 Sara Jane Diamond, 200, 299 Lisa Dibble, 310 Dayna L. Dick, 336 Steve Dick, 306 Jennifer Dickenson, 208, 336 Michele Diehl, 202 Marcy Diepeveen, 312 Cheryl M. Dieringer, 336 Sylvia M. Dietch, 336 Erica Diete-Spiff, 318 Terri Dietz, 318 Angela M. Difrancesco, 336 Laura M. Dilliberti, 336 Dave Dimcheff, 317 Jeffrey M. Dine, 336 Nancy R. Diner, 336 Sean Dingina, 242 Donna Diokno, 214 Lori Dipasquale, 205 John A. Disalvo, 336 Frog Dishell, 317 Nancy Distel, 216, 336 LaTrice A. Dixon, 318 Laurie Do, 308 Jill M. Dobkin, 336 Paul Dodd, 289, 336 Satpal S. Dodd, 336 Thomas J. Doerr, 336 Barbra A. Doherty, 336 Annri Doi, 336 Tom Dolak, 245 Ben Dolan, 258 Lee J. Dolan, 336 Paul Dolan, 289, 336 Priscilla Dolan, 198 Helene M. Dolce, 336 Dave Dolin, 427 Diane L. Dolinshek, 336 Lisa Donaghue, 205 Monica Donakowski, 316 Don Donaldson, 297 Drew Dondero, 252 Veronica Donnelly, 316, 336 Mara R. Donnenfeld, 337 Kathleen Donohoe, 205 Alysse Donohue, 198 Pier-Franco Donovan, 337 Tim Donovan, 222 Steve Doppalt, 292 Jim Van Dore, 232 Patty Van Dorn, 306 Todd Dortman, 241 Digish M. Doshi, 337 Neil W. Dostie, 337 Paige Dotson, 208 Stacey Dougher, 310 Mark H. Dougherty, 337 Neal Doughty, 177 Crissy Douglas, 216, 337 Lori Douglas, 308 Sam Doumanian, 318 David Dove, 234, 308 Sarah Dow, 208 Jacqueline A. Dowdell, 337 Bill Downey, 271 Cindy Downs, 287 Walter Downs, 279, 337 Denine Doyle, 202 Jim Doyle, 241 Michelle Doyle, 203 Diane Dragen, 218 Lisa Drake, 310 Molly Drake, 212, 337 Sarah Draper, 207 Dawn Drefyfus, 214 Rich Dreist, 287 Dan Dretler, 252, 337 Donna Dreyer, 212 Dawn Dreyfus, 283, 337 Jennifer B. Drinan, 337 Leslie C. Drobnich, 337 Marc Droubay, 177 Laura Drowns, 318 Danial Drumm, 297 Jennifer Dubay, 308 Bettina Dube, 212 Carol F. Duberville, 337 Edward S. Dubin, 337 Jami B. Dubrowsky, 337 Charles W. Duchens, 337 James Duderstadt, 48 Ann E. Dudley, 337 Michele A. Duff, 337 Renee Duff, 318 Matt Dugan, 306 Martin Duggan, 186, 337 Timothy J. Duggan, 337 Gregory Dukstra, 286 Lisa S. Dumaw, 337 Brad Dumont, 306 Betul Dundar, 338 Laura E. Dunlap, 338 Al Dunn, 245 Michael T. Dunn, 338 John E. Dunning, 338 Bonnie Dunninger, 273 Cheetah Dunton, 214 Krista Dunton, 145, 338 Jenny Dupree, 310 Gwyn Dusowitz, 205, 288, 338 Allison M. Dutoit, 338 Cathy L. Dvorak, 338 Dave Dwyer, 245, 338 Patricia A. Dwyer, 338 Steven R. Dyette, 338 Sara Dziepak, 338 Mike Eacker, 312 Chris W. Eadie, 338 Beth Eagen, 207 Dana Earle, 198 Rob Earle, 268 Sean Eastman, 308 John P. Eaton, 338 Shelly Ebbert, 318 Katherine L. Ebershoff, 338 Hobey Echlin, 338 Liz Edit, 212 Jennifer Eck, 121, 204 Katy Eckel, 207, 305, 338 Margaret Eckel, 207 Rodney J. Eckersley, 338 Barbara Eckert, 280, 305 Todd Eckert, 308 Kim Eckhouse, 205 Peter Ecklund, 258 Anthony E. Edelblute, 338 Kim Edelman, 318 Steve Edelstein, 287 Kenneth A. Edgar, 338 Julie Edman, 316 Kristin Edmonds, 338 Kelsey Edmunds, 205 Camille D. Edwards, 220, 338 Harold Edwards, 15 Susan Effmger, 208 Ann Marie Egan, 214, 338 Christina Egan, 207 Darlene K. Egbert, 338 Donnajean G. Egedy, 338 Anne L. Eggen, 338 Ann Egleston, 212 Ann Marie Egloff, 338 Craig Ehle, 142 Annette Ehren, 198 Bruce Ehrie, 298 Ginny Eick, 287 Virginia Eick, 316, 338 Dadm H. Eigner, 338 Xina Eiland, 220 Tracy Eiler, 207 Peggy Eders, 204 Carol Eingle, 297 Cara Einschlag, 203 Ellen C. Eisele, 338 Alexander M Eisenberg, 338 Karyn Lisa Eisenberg, 338 Jody Eisenstein, 210 Mark Ejnes, 338 Troy E. Elder, 298 Penny Elias, 34, 338 Lisa Elkin, 318 Susie Elkin, 214 Leigh Elkins, 314 Ben Ellenbogen, 31 Kirsten Elling, 308 Dawn Elliot, 282, 289 Jason M. Elliot, 338 John Elliot, 112 Dawn M. Elliott, 339 Krystal L. Elliott, 339 Matt Elliott, 310 Jeanine M. Ellis, 339 Marlise Ellis, 218, 339 Mike Ellis, 264 Stephan Ellis, 177 Cathy S. Ellman, 339 Jeffrey B. Ellman, 339 Christain L. EllwoodJ 339 Anthony R. Elman, 335 Init Elrad, 212 Irit Elrad, 339 Glenn T. Elsey, 339 Mary Emerson, 203 339 Donna Emery, 206 Sarah Emley, 204 Dawn Emling, 205 Michelle Emmert, 312 Charles C. Emory, 339 Suzanne Enciso, 318 Debbie Engel, 298 Julie Engel, 79, 205 Rick Engel, 245 Jon A. Engelbert, 339 Christi Enghauser, 210 Allison Engle, 316 James J. Engle, 339 Jon Englebert, 289 Peter Ephross, 276 David Epstein, 234, 335 Michelle Epstein, 203 Mike Epstein, 273 Jim Erceg, 245 Nurum Erdem, 203 Franklin K, Erf, 339 Eva Ericcspn, 322 Andrea Erickson, 198 Andrew I. Erickson 339 Jeffrey A. Erickson, 335 Steven R. Van Ermen 299 Julie Ernst, 25 Sara Errick, 318 Pamela Erskine, 206 Rick Erwine, 222 Paula Escobar, 213 Mark K. Eskandari, 335 Fernando Espinosa, 31 Sara Esrick, 204 Jane Esselstyn, 29 Andrea Essling, 306 Christina Estadella, Steve Estey, 231 Tracy S. Ettinger, 339 Alex Eusebi, 318 Bill Evans, 318 Cam Evans, 249 Dr. Charles Evans, 271 Elisabeth A. Evans, 335 Jay Evans, 312 Liz Evans, 198, 297 Stephen A. Evans, 339 Thomas S. Evasic, 339 Phyllis M. Eveleth, 339 Lori S. Evenchick, 339 Jack Everett, 246 Kevin Everett, 242 Vince Everett, 234 John Everhardus, 234 Cindy Everin, 214, 339 Laura Ewald, 310 Jenny Ewart, 212, 339 Kurt Ewing, 246 406 INDEX Richard R. Fabian, 339 Troy Fabregas, 306 Deb Facktor, 204, 282, 339 Jeanne T. Faerber, 339 Katie Fagan, 216 Shawn Fagan, 245 Brenda Fahling, 203 Thomas M. Falahee, 339 Dave Falk, 241 Gordon B. Falk, 339 Jodi L. Falk, 339 Paul J. Falzon, 339 Jay Fanelli, 245 John G. Fanelli, 339 Angela Fanzore, 198 Mark P. Farah, 340 Christine M. Farell, 340 Bridget Fancy, 310 Scott Paris, 317 Janice S. Farley, 340 John Farley, 223 Chris Farnum, 312 John R. Farrall, 340 Scphan Farrand, 258 i Andrew Farriss, 177 Jon Farriss, 177 Tim Farriss, 177 Chriti Favors, 213 Kirsten Fazzari, 78 Kris Fazzari, 318 Laura Fechter, 314 Christopher Scott Fedewa, 340 Amy J. Feinberg, 340 Nolan A. Feintuch, 340 James Feiste, 246 Deborah R. Feit, 340 Debbie Feiuell, 208 Debra S. Feiwell, 340 Rebecca Felan, 310 Milton Feld, 268, 299 Bri Felder, 318 Gregory Feldman 235 Lorea Feldman, 153 Robert L. Feldman, 298 Sahroyln Feldman, 316 Sandra F. Feldman, 340 Scott D. Feldman, 340 Alexander E. Feller, 340 Meg Fellkutler, 214 Rebecca D. Felton, 340 Mark Fang, 306 Keith Fenton, 298 Alan D. Ferber, 299 Amy Ferguson, 207, 340 Phil Ferguson, 140 Domenic J. Ferrante, 340 Marcia Ferrante, 210 Mark Ferreira, 246, 340 Beth Fertig, 268, 304, 340 Karen Fertig, 214 Kimberly A. Feuerstein, " ' $ ! 298 rV m ;- i Kim Feurstein, 214 - Craig Fichtelberg, 317 Anita Ficsor, 340 Betsy Fields, 212 Laura D. Fields, 220 Melissa Fields, 298 Steven C. Figg, 340 Karen Figurski, 299 leanette L. Filiatreau, 340 Mike Findley, 317 Patti Fine, 314 Madeline Finesmith, 198 bby Fink, 200 Sheri Fink, 203 Beth Finkelstein, 216 Tracy Finkelstein, 216, 340 Steve Finken, 147 Bill Finley, 318 Molly Finley, 204, 340 Timothy D. Finley, 340 Bonnie Firestein, 285, 341 Mary Fischbach, 121 Chris Fischer, 318 Lars C. Fischer, 341 Liz Fischer, 204 Brenda Fish, 210 Rob Fish, 235 Alicia R. Fishberg, 341 Amy Fisher, 207 Daniel C. Fisher, 341 Donald M. Fisher, 341 Gretchen Fisher, 213 Jane E. Fisher, 341 Jay E. Fisher, 341 John Fisher, 122 Jordan Fisher, 317 Laura Fisher, 205 Rogene M. Fisher, 341 Ruth A. Fisher, 341 Shannon Fisher, 214 Benjamin Fishkin, 310 Bridget Fitzgerald, 198 Carol E. Fitzgerald, 341 J. Patrick Fitzgerald, 341 Kerry Fitzmaurice, 205 Kelly L. Fitzpatrick, 341 Megan Fitzpatrick, 218 Scott Fitzpatrick, 341 Tom Fitzpatrick, 270 James A. Flaggert, 341 Jim Flaggert, 241 Rob Flaggert, 241 Christine M. Flaherty, 341 Melanie Flanigan, 317 Karen M. Fleming, 341 Robben Fleming, 74 Deborah Jo Fletcher, 341 Jennifer Flexner, 212 Rosanne R. Florence, 341 Javier V. Florez, 341 Ken Florin, 231, 341 Michael Florin, 317 Joel Flower, 317 Kip A. Flowers, 341 Marie T. Flum, 341 Anne G. Flynn, 341 Paul Fogel, 308 Beth Fogell, 216 Ellen B. Folbe, 341 Carolyn Foley, 216 Chris Foley, 306 Jill Kathleen Foley, 298 Laura Foley, 306 John L. Folk, 341 Cindy Follman, 341 Emily Follman, 317 Maria Fomin, 204, 280, 283, 305, 341 Anthony G. Fontana, 341 Paul Fontella, 310 Kristin M. Fontichiaro, 298 Becky Foote, 204 Heather L. Foote, 299 Rebecca G. Foote, 341 Sheila Foote, 310 Leslie Footlick, 200 Dan Forberg, 241 Mary Forberg, 208 Elizabeth D. Forbes, 341 Jon Ford, 292, 293 Jon Ford, 293 Tom Ford, 312 Jason Forge, 306 Gregory C. Fornasar, 341 Rachel A. Porringer, 341 Kirsten Forsberg, 198 Kersten Forstnoefel, 203 Niela Fortino, 212 Colleen Foster, 205, 341 Donna M. Foster, 341 Ken Foster, 223 Phil Foster, 271 Greg Fountain, 242 Walt Fournier, 249 Beth L. Fouser, 341 Kathy Fowler, 202 Caroline Fox, 312 Kevin Fox, 342 Michelle Fox, 271 Tyler J. Fox, 342 William B. Fox, 342 Andrew Frady, 294 Theresa Fraley, 203, 298 Jennifer R. Francis, 342 Sue Francis, 208, 342 Dominic S. Francisco, 342 Rich Francisco, 245 Barbara A. Franek, 342 Amy Frank, 206 Carrie Frank, 212 Jocelyn A. Frank, 342 Martin Frank, 268, 342 Wendy Frank, 216 Pam Frankel, 200 Charles L. Franklin, 342 Mason B. Franklin, 342 Tina Frantti, 39 John L. Fraser, 342 Marie Frasier, 308 Michele L. Frasier, 342 Susan Frazier, 316 Kimberly A. Frederick, 342 Jessica L. Fredericks, 342 Jill Freeberg, 216, 299 Marcia B. Freedland, 342 Jeffrey M. Freedman, 298 Margo E. Freedman, 342 Mindy S. Freedman, 342 Neil S. Freedman, 342 Byron A. Freeland, 342 Alex Freeland- Symmington, 212 Gail Freeman, 308 Jeannine Freeman, 292 Karen Freeman, 273 Lisa Freeman, 200, 342 Terri Freeman, 208 Todd Freeman, 318 J.R. Freiburger, 242 Lori Freidman, 200 David Freiman, 306 Julie R. Freiman, 342 Allen A. French, 342 David W. French, 342 Steven L. Frenette, 342 Monty Freukel, 317 Susie Freydl, 207 Jay Fried, 232 David N. Friedland, 342 Trudy S. Friedlander, 342 Debbie Friedman, 310 Ellen B. Friedman, 342 Ian C. Friedman, 317 Jill Friedman, 342 Lori B. Friedman, 342 Melanie Friedman, 200 Mike Friedman, 251 Julie Friedwald, 283, 298 Leslie Frieze, 213 Lisa Frisch, 205 Michael E. Fritz, 342 Mike Frizzell, 250 Robert A. Frolich, 342 Brent Froman, 310 Stephen C. Frost, 342 Stacie Fruth, 121 Chad Fry, 249, 298 Cecilia H. Fu, 342 Lei Fu, 342 David Fuhrmann, 310 Erica Fuller, 216, 343 John C. Fuller, 343 Rodney C. Fuller, 343 Chris Fulton, 212 Yvonne M. Fultz, 343 Julie Funk, 198 Eric Furlan, 245 Todd Furtman, 250 Daniel Fusfeld, 48 Caren R. Futig, 343 Lisa Emily Futterman, 343 Linda Gaaglie, 204 Michael A. Gabay, 343 John Gaber, 296, 343 Amy J. Gac, 343 Larry Gadd, 235 Chris Gagin, 147 Amy Gagliardi, 19, 343 Kathy Gaglioo, 204 Laura Gagnon, 213 Stephanie Gaide, 312 Kimberly T. Gaiera, 343 Angela Gainey, 208, 343 Indigo Ray Galang, 318 Michael Galazan, 343 Mark Gale, 242 Mark Gallagher, 250 Mike Gallagher, 317 Sean Gallagher, 78 RJ Gallo, 317 Scott Galloway, 312 Andrew Galsterer, 310 Larry Ganer, 312 Susan K. Gano, 343 Kristin Lee Gapske, 343 Louise Garber, 214 Alexander P. Garbuio, 343 Laura Gardner, 212 Rob Gardner, 222 Craig Garfield, 298 Michael B. Garfinkel, 343 Karen Garfinkle, 214 Timothy L. Garma, 343 Jeff Garniak, 308 Robert F. Garnsey, 343 Andrea Gash, 203 James L. Caspar, 343 Michelle Gaspuret, 213 Christine A. Gatecliff, 343 Kara Gathman, 203 John Gatti, 251, 343 Jeff Gauthier, 296 Mark Gawrowski, 250 Deborah L. Gay, 343 Kathy Gay, 203 Jonathan B. De Gaynor, 335 Paula Gazarkiewicz, 318 Bernard M. Gburek, 343 Andrea Gearn, 283 Chris Geary, 304 John Geary, 289 Becca Geebes, 198 Patricia L. Geiman, 343 John Geisler, 249 Dave Geiss, 232 John F. Geisz, 343 Jonathan D. Geithner, 298 Jeff Gelfand, 242, 343 Anne V. Gell, 343 Andrew Gellatly, 223 Regina Gemison, 82 Courtney Genco, 198, 308 Julie A. Gendich, 343 Phyllis Genovese, 202 Katie Gentile, 304 Christopher George, 234 Kristen Georg e, 318 Glenn C. Gerhard, 343 Lisanne Gernerth, 208 Gregory G. Gersch, 343 Dana Gershengorn, 202 Stuart T. Gerstacker, 343 Gariella Gerstman, 343 Gigi Gerstman, 203 Karin Geruldsen, 262, 343 Jennifer Gervais, 308 Melissa Gessner, 316 Rani Ghose, 310 Kristin Giardot, 214 Scott Gibaratz, 222 James Gibb, 249 Sarah Gibbard, 308 Lisa Gibbs, 207 Karl A. Gigante, 343 Brian Gilbert, 312 Carl Gilbert, 246, 344 David Gilbert, 235, 344 Jeffrey B. Gilbert, 344 Jenny Gilbert, 212, 283 Kathy Gilbert, 31 Lisa Gilbert, 203, 312, 344 Audrey D. Gill, 344 Don B. Gill, 344 Melanie GUI, 204 Michelle Gill, 205, 268 Montgomery Gillard, 234 Nancy Gillen, 198 P. David Gilleran, 270 William Gilliam, 344 Kevin M. Gilligan, 344 Jeannie Gilliland, 304 Andrew Gillman, 236 Vicki Gilpin, 344 Johanna Ginsberg, 280, 344 Richard E. Ginsberg, 344 Doug Girdler, 252 Julie Gitlin, 206 Linda C. Giuliano, 344 Lilly J. Glancy, 344 Robin Glantz, 344 Jon Glaser, 292, 310 Amy K. Glasier, 344 Debbie Glasovatz, 218 Lee D. Glassman, 344 Steven N. Glavas, 344 Bridget Gleason, 205 Lauren L; Gleason, 344 M. Bridget Gleason, 344 Phyllis Glink, 273, 344 Maralyce Glionna, 344 Jeffrey Glogiewicz, 287 Ira Gluck, 310 Erin Glynn, 308 Gary Gnatek, 232 John Gnida, 223 Amy Goble, 214 Carol Goblirsch, 289 David P. Goch, 344 Robert Goddard, 289, 344 Eric Goebel, 231 Sony Goel, 344 Kelly Goettler, 310 Marybeth Goetz, 205 Mary Goffe, 218, 344 Denise S. Gold, 344 Doug Gold, 222 Janet E. Gold, 344 Sheila Gold, 210 Cindy Goldberg, 216 Dan Goldberg, 132 Jonathan M. Goldberg, 344 Ken Goldberg, 268 Missy Goldberg, 40 William M. Goldberg, 344 Karen B. Goldfarb, 344 Peter E. Goldfein, 279, 284, 344 Natasha L. Golding, 344 Rachel S. Goldman, 344 Elizabeth Goldner, 305 Michael J. Goldrich, 235 Gail B. Goldschein, 344 Adam Stuart Goldstein, 299 Alan Goldstein, 306 Amy D. Goldstein, 344 Andrea Goldstein, 205, 318 Erin Goldstein, 308 Jane E. Goldstein, 344 Robert C. Goldstein, 344 Robin Goldstein, 205, 345 Sheryl B. Goldstein, 345 Steven I. Goldstein, 345 Lynette Golen, 206 Patrick Golier, 235 Jennifer Gollon, 318 Owen E. Golobic, 345 Tori Golub, 345 Carlen A. Gomez, 345 Carly Gomez, 216 Marisa A. Gomez, 299 Solange Gonnet, 203, 316 Tom Gonzales, 231 Mike Gonzalez, 249 Kris Goode, 214 Vera Goodenough, 316 Matt Gooder, 222 Wendy Goodes, 203 Jessica A. Goodman, 345 Matt Goodman, 232 Penina A. Goodman, 345 Steve Goodrich, 252 Samuel M. Goodsen, 345 Alix Goodwin, 212 Michael Goodwin, 317 Gregg R. Gordon, 345 Jeffrey D. Gordon, 345 Brian Gorman, 318 John Gomy, 305 Karen Gomy, 306 Mike Gorny, 231 Andrea Gorrzoles, 212 Carrie Gorzen, 210 Sue Gosciewski, 210 Jacqui Gosen, 310 Jacqulyn M. Gosen, 345 Daniel A. Goswick, 345 Larry Gotcher, 122 Adam Gottlieb, 234, 345 Jill Gottstein, 198 James Daniel Gotz, 298 Ramsey Gouda, 172 Jay Gould, 318 Tina Gould, 198 Alyssa Nicole Goz, 345 Cara Leslie Grabel, 345 Stacy Graber, 316 Liz Grabitz, 202 Janeen Grace, 287 Bob Grados, 308 Alan G. Grafe, 345 Steven L. DeGraff, 335 Cristy A. Graham, 345 David Graham, 308 Elizabeth Graham, 204, 345 Pete Graham, 231 Gary Grant, 157 INDEX 407 J.J. Grant, 102, 108 Mary Grant, 207 Robin A. Grant, 345 Stephanie Grant, 286 Don Grassmann, 314 Tracey R. Grasty, 346 Alan Gratzer, 177 Gregg A. Grauer, 346 Amy Graves, 206, 210 Cythia Graves, 218 Elizabeth A. Gravitz, 346 Colin Gray, 241 Heidi G. Gray, 346 Ian H. Gray, 346 Kevin Gray, 346 Leila A. Gray, 346 Mike Gray, 231 Greg Greaves, 312 Lisa Beth Greefield, 200 David C. Greeley, 346 Benita Green, 274 Claudia Green, 88 Natalie Green, 210, 292, 346 Paul E. Green, 346 Steven M. Greenbaum, 346 Sue Greenbaum, 208 Amy Greenberg, 213 Leslie Greenberg, 33, 288, 346 Marcella Greenberg, 346 Monte I. Greenberg, 346 Patricia Greenberg, 346 Leonard S. Greenberger, 346 Richard J. Greenburg, 346 Donna Greenbury, 145 Richard L. Greene, 346 Susan J. Greene, 346 Susan Greenebaum, 298 Douglas B. Greenhut, 346 Gregory E. Greenleaf, 346 Barbara G. Greenley, 346 Felice M. Greenspan, 346 Lisa Greenspan, 33 Steven Greenspan, 346 Paul H. Greenway, 346 Paul Gregory, 241 Steve Gregory, 268 Heide Greiling, 204 Robin Greschaw, 308 Tim Gresla, 252, 289, 346 Jami Gressfield, 318 Pam Grey, 218 Kathleen Griem, 218 Scott Griff, 297, 346 Michael Griffel, 346 Laura Griffin, 216 Jim Griffith, 312 Merrie Griffith, 198 Rick Griskie, 246 Lawrence M. Grodsky, 346 Jen Groia, 310 Matt Groleau, 310 Felicia M. Groner, 346 Bill Grose, 289 Michael A. Grossman, 346 Rachel Grossman, 202, 346 Tony Grover, 241 Kenneth C. Groves, 346 Todd Gruesback, 318 Sue Grundberg, 202, 346 Dave Grupenhoff, 271 Michelle Gryzania, 213 Teresa Gualtieri, 318 Rene A. Guardia, 346 Chris Guccione, 216 Kris M. Guccione, 347 Lisa Guenzel, 318 Jenn Gueme, 204, 283 Andy Guest, 250 Brian C. Guffey, 318 Anita M. Gugala, 347 David Gugick, 347 Jean-Paul Guiboux, 347 Jacqueline Guigar, 347 Alexander R. Guimaraes, 347 Elizabeth B. Gulis, 347 Karen Gulley, 220 Gregory B. Gulliver, 223, 347 Melanie Gunn, 204 Minoo Gupta, 121 Vivek Gupta, 306 Julie Gurd, 218 Marc H. Gurtman, 347 Spencer Gusick, 232 Jill Gustke, 314 Marjory L. Gustka, 347 Tom Gutowski, 249 Richard T. Guttman, 347 Lisa L. Guyot, 306 Sue Gylfe, 205, 347 Andrew D. Haas, 347 Chalmers P. Haas, 347 Gretchen Habel, 218 Kim A. Haber, 347 Jodi Habush, 200 Adam Hachim, 423 Sylvia Hacker, 273 LaMarr Hackney, 318 Fred Hackstock, 314 Deana Hadden, 206 Keith Haddrill, 246, 347 Margaret Haerens, 218 Richard W. Haffner, 347 Martha S. Hageman, 347 Janean R. Haggins. 347 Catherine M. Hagin, 347 Carl Hahn, 318 Steve Hahn, 222 Lisa M. Haig, 347 Douglas R. Haight, 347 Lisa Hailes, 210 Patti R. Haiman, 347 Brian M. Hairston, 347 Lora A. Hakala, 347 Dalit M. Halfin, 347 Bruce Hall, 177 Jeff Hall, 232, 347 Jill Hall, 316 Julie Hall, 203 Meredith Hall, 198 Randy Hall, 250 Thomas J. Hall, 347 Todd Hall, 318 John Haller, 242 Brian Halprin, 270, 347 Kurt S. Halsey, 347 David J. Ham, 347 Laurie Ham, 314 Kerry L. Hamber, 347 Melissa Hambrick, 205, 347 Diane L. Hamilton, 347 Donna Hamilton, 204 Robert P. Hamilton, 347 Tom Hamilton, 222 Todd Hamm, 246 David A. Hammer, 348 Donald J. Hammond, 348 Richard J. Hampo, 348 Chang H. Han, 348 Marjorie Han, 348 Karen Handelman, 208, 266 Gregory R. Handloser, 348 J.C. Hanks, 312 Stacey Y. Hanks, 348 Douglas W. Hanna, 348 Claire Hanottex, 318 Amy Hansen, 121 Carol L. Hansen, 348 Kim Hansen, 205 Wendy S. Hansen, 348 John Hanson, 289 Julie Hanson, 205 Tom Hanson, 314 Craig Haran-Rashes, 348 Lena E. Harb, 348 Julie Harbold, 202 Jonathan M. Harbus, 348 Lisa L. Hardy, 348 Cynthia L. Haring, 348 Hardjono Harjadi, 348 Gail Harkawy, 200 Gail B. Harkavy, 348 Christia Harkins, 318 Michelle Harlton, 216, 348 Jody Harmon, 205 Leith S. Harmon, 348 John E. Harmsen, 348 Monica Van Ham, 202 Edie Harook, 312 Peggy Harper, 202 Patrick Harrington, 279 Alan H. Harris, 348 Cornelius Driro Harris, 296 Lesley Harris, 314 Robyn Harris, 348 Stuart Jay Harris, 348 Wendy Harris, 218 Melanie Harrison, 214, 292 Brian Harrold, 222 Sharon Harrow, 314 Mark A. Harshberger, 349 David E. Hart, 349 Jacqueline A. Hart, 349 Joe Hart, 258 Julie Hart, 205 Mark E. Hart, 349 Melissa Hart, 314 R. Joseph Harte, 349 Jeffrey A. Hartgen, 298 Kara Hartig, 214 John Hartline, 222 F. Christopher Hartman, 349 Susan A. Hartmus, 349 Jenny E. Hartrum, 349 Rob Hartwick, 317 Patrick J. Harvey, 349 Stan Harvey, 314 Lisa Haselby, 202 Donna Hass, 40 Toxi Hatanaka, 245 Merrick Hatcher, 241 Steve R. Hathaway, 349 Sandra D. Hauser, 349 Kathryn J. Hauserman, 286 Gail Hawker, 349 Amy Hawkins, 198, 314 Jane Hawkins, 203 David Hayes, 312 Steven W. Hays, 349 Jeneen K. Hayward, 349 Samara Hayward, 304 Todd K. Haywood, 349 Linda Hazlett, 198, 349 Stephanie A. Hazzard, 349 Michael Head, 223 William J. Heaphy, 349 Cristine L. Heaps, 349 Heidi Heard, 202, 292, 297, 349 Andrea M. Hearsch, 349 Stacy Heath, 218, 349 James W. Heaton, 349 Tyler Heaven, 235 Linda Hecht, 200, 349 Nancy E. Hecker, 349 Alan Hedblad, 349 Dawn Hedding, 282, 349 Laura Heff, 218 Cathy Heffelfinger, 316 Amber Heffner, 207 Michael C. Hefter, 349 Maureen Hegarty, 121 Mollie Hegarty, 121, 205 Marty Heger, 172 Kiki Heggen, 218 Cindy Heidrich, 218 Jane Heikkinen, 318 Michael K. Heilbronner, 298 Jon Hein, 292 Kurt B. Hein, 349 Anneliese Heiner, 282 Margie Heinlen, 207 Mike Heitman, 222 Heidi Helf, 212 Julie E. Helgren, 349 Brian A. Heller, 349 Carl G. Heller, 349 Gary Heller, 235 George Heller, 245 Toby Helveston, 305 Stephen J. Helwig, 299 Chris Helzerman, 232 Sheila Hcmami. 282 Elika Hemphill, 205 Shelley Henning, 310 Bob Henry, 241 Francis A. Henry, 349 Kara Henry, 202 Vincent S. Henry, 349 Paul Hensel, 306 Jennifer Henshaw, 216 Jim Hensien, 318 John Hensien, 288, 349 Michael Hentrel, 306 Myron Hepner, 271 Kenneth R. Herbart, 350 Jeff Herberholz, 286 Christine M. Herlick, 350 Gary R. Herman, 350 Tamar E. Herman, 350 Craig R. Hernandez, 350 Lena M. Hernandez, 299 Martin Herper, 288 Percival Herrero, 350 Brian D. Herrington, 350 Kristin S. Herron, 350 Dan Herrup, 310 Keith Hersh, 270 Stacy Hershey, 204 Robert Hershfield, 310 Orit Hershovitz, 297 Steve E. Herz, 350 Debby Herzfeld, 88 Jenny Hescott, 208 Diane E. Hessenaur, 350 John Hetherman, 245 Mark Heusel, 298 Kimberly Vander Heuvel, 393 Chris Heyerman, 218 Gail D. Heyman, 350 Ginger Heyman, 205 Kurt M. Heyman, 350 Lisa Heyner, 216 Samara Heyward, 299 Sarah J. Hibler, 350 Megan Hickey, 431 Rob Hickey, 305 Sebrina Hicks, 314 Glenn Higgins, 271 Joseph S. Higgins, 350 Sean Higgins, 160, 161 Susan L. Higgins, 350 Karen L. Hile, 350 Grace Hill, 198 Jim Hill, 252 Kristen C. Hill, 350 Lynn R. Hill, 308 Tracey Hill, 287 Matthew J. Miller, 350 Geoff Hillsberg, 308 Ann-Nora Hirami, 298 Anne Hirsch, 198 Bradley Hirsch, 280 Laura E. Hirschhorn, 350 Jennifer Hirt, 204 Matthew R. Hirvela, 350 Aimee Hischke, 312 Rachel Hitch, 214 Dave Hitesman, 245 Don Ho, 317 Cory Hoag, 316 Jane Hobart, 283, 305, 350 Brent Hobson, 250 Catherine A. Hochstein, 350 Dana Hocking, 213 Lisa L. Hodgson, 350 Ross T. Hoefler, 350 Michael T. Hoekstra, 350 Widmann W. Hoerauf, 350 Beverly J. Hoesman, 350 Craig Hoff, 289 Dri Hoffer, 317 Alan S. Hoffman, 350 Dennis Hoffman, 249 Jeffrey M. Hoffman, 350 John Hoffman, 289 Kelly Hoffman, 206 Wendy Hoffman, 202, 305, 350 Ross Hofler, 252 Janet Hoftnann, 292 Diane Hogan, 350 Kathy Hogan, 210 Paul Hogan, 231 Peter K. Hoglund, 350 Kristin Hoke, 204, 298 Angela S. Holbrook, 350 Kelben Holbrook, 350 Amy Holcomb, 318 Nanci Holder, 208 Mark Holghauer, 427 Cindy Holland, 289 Elise Holland, 205 Mitch Holland, 310 Tammy Hollander, 314 Paula A. Hollender, 351 Erika L. Holliday, 351 Laura Hollister, 212 Amy K. Hollman, 351 Julie Hollman, 266 John Holm, 289 Bonnie Holmes, 216 Derek F. Holmes, 351 Marie A. Holmgren, 351 Eric L. Holt, 351 Eh ' Holtman, 289 Katherine Holton, 308 Dawn Marie Holtrop, 286 Joel Holtrop, 279, 351 Lou Holtz, 33 Bradley Holwerdu, 317 Nancy L. Homeister, 351 Angie Honeycutt, 198 Mark Hong, 312 Munkyong Hong, 351 David Van Hoof, 297 James D. Hoopberman, 351 Dave Hooper, 235 Luann Hoover, 214 Tom Hoover, 231 Keith Hope, 273, 276 Mark Hoppen, 222 Woody Horauf, 232 Jackie Horn, 198 Michelle Horn, 216 Erich Hornbach, 310 Eric J. Hornstein, 351 Beth Horowitz, 20C 351 Dave Horowitz, 234 Robin Horowitz, 200 Tim Horton, 242 John S. Horvath, 351 Larry Horvath, 250 Eric Horvitz, 273 Rhonda K. Hoskin 351 Dan House, 234 Maria Houseal, 351 Christine Housel, 308 Jeffrey Houston, 351 Rian Houston, 317 Helen Sue Howarc 204, 351 Laura Howe, 286 Laura Hower, 198 Bob Hoy, 236, 351 Tom Hoy, 289 Janet Hruby, 214 Amy E. Hrynik, 351 Eric T. Hsu, 351 Karen Hsu, 203 Norris Hsu, 235 Olivia T. Hsu, 351 Lily Hu, 316 Norman Hu, 312 Chi-Li Huang, 351 Cliff Huang, 351 Rob Hubbs, 231 Katherine M. Hube 351 Cynthia M. Hubert, 35 Katie Hubert, 210 Nancy M. Hudak, 351 Lynn Hudes, 207 Erik J. Hudson, 351 Kimberly A. Hudsoi 351 Carolyn J. Huebne 351 Laura Huff, 318 Donald K. Huffmai 351 Kieve Huffman, 234 Mike Huffman, 246 Dwayne Huggins, 310 Pam Huggins, 282 Daniel H. Hughes, 35 Emily Hughes, 214 Jennifer Hughes, 28 351 Mark Huhndorff, 27 351 Traci Huie, 210 Thomas Alan Huls 299 Sonya Hultman, 218 Ann Hummel, 284 Christine L. Hunsinge 351 Anne Hunt, 205 Kelly K. Hunt, 351 Richelle L. Hunt, 352 Richelle Hunt, 316, 35 Alicia D. Hunter, 352 Amy Hunter, 213 Beth Hunter, 213 Carla Hunter, 124 John W. Hunter, 352 Lisa Hunting, 216 Sheri Lyn Hurbanif 299, 310 Kris A. Hurley, 352 Louise Hurley, 352 Julie Hurst, 207, 352 Karen S. Hurwitz, 352 Stacey Hurwitz, 202 Valerie M. Hurwit! 352 Heather L. Huston, 35 Laura J. Huston, 352 Michael Hutchence 177 Beth Hutchins, 216 408 INDEX Jusie Hutchinson, 213 Heather Huthwaite, 207 Chase Hutto, 306 Chris Hutton, 231 Steve Hutton, 245, 423 Greg Huxley, 271 Erica Huyck, 212, 299 Annie Hwang, 318 Mark Hwang, 352 Michael Hylland, 317 Patty Hyman, 200 Lisa Hynes, 218, 352 Andrea Hyslip, 289 Don lacobell, 250 Greg Iddings, 231 Mike Ignasiak, 147 Angela M. Igrisan. 352 Stefanie M. Ilgenfritz, 352 Carole Hitch, 213 Deliz M. Ines, 352 Nisha Ingalsingh, 205 Karen Inglet, 213 Pamela A. Inglis, 352 Chris Inman, 33 I Kathleen D. Ireland, 352 Leslie Irish, 316 Perry E. Irish, 352 Jose Irizarry, 318 Lisa Ironside, 213 Debby Irwin, 210 Elizabeth M. Irwin, 352 Laura Irwin, 207 Libby Irwin, 283 Molly Invin, 214, 352 Sherilyn Irwin, 203 Jonathan G. Issacson, 352 Maria Dell Isala, 306 Yuka Isayama, 210, 352 Loren Isenberg, 298 Stacie Isenberg, 210 Stuart H. Isett, 352 Kim Isham, 312 Maria Iskra, 287 Lauren Israel, 218, 352 Nancy F. Israel, 352 Phil Issa, 284 Said M. Issa, 352 Andrew Isztwan, 317 Alison N. Ito, 352 Robin Lynn Ives, 298 Jim Izen, 252 Kari Jabe, 207 Michael A. DeJack, 335 Audrey Jackson, 202 Bruce F. Jackson, 352 Chanel F. Jackson, 352 James D. Jackson, 352 Jennifer Jackson, 210, 352 Jesse Jackson, 27 Kelly Jackson, 206 Margo Jackson, 203, 289 Melissa C. Jackson, 352 Robert W. Jackson, 352 Sharon Jackson, 318 Sharron Jackson, 218 Terri Jackson, 318 Dave Jacobs, 289, 352 Lisa Jacobsen, 203 David Jacobson, 352 Laura Jacobson, 312 Susan Jacobson, 200, 352 Timothy K. Jacobson, 353 Jon Jacoby, 245 Ed Jacox, 314 Lisa B. Jaffe, 353 Mark Jaffe, 289 William R. Jaffee, 317 Kathy A. Jager, 353 William J. Jagrowski, 353 Ashish Jain, 289, 353 Shakey Jake, 46 Lisa James, 204 Melanie James, 210 Reshall L. James, 353 Beth Jameson, 218 Jimi Jamison, 177 Darius N. Jamshidi, 353 Daniel A. Janies, 353 Matt Janies, 317 Sham Janngs, 208 Stacy P. Janoff, 353 Nancy J. Janowicz, 353 Andrew Janson, 298 Ann Janssens, 316 Dan Jaqua. 317 Andrea Jarrett, 210 Joseph T. Jarrett, 353 Nathan Jarrett, 353 James D. Jarvis, 353 Darren Jasey, 266 Kevin Jaskolski, 317 Patty Jatkowski, 318 Monlin Jau, 186 Betsy Jay, 203 Evan D. Jay, 353 Katy Jeffery, 205, 353 Joe Jeffries, 308 Maria Jelecki, 318 Jennifer L. Jelinek, 353 Paul A. Jenkins, 353 Debby Jenner, 202 Valerie M. Jenney, 353 Brenda Jennings, 353 Buffy Jennings, 202 Marcy Jennings, 214 Pam Jennings, 207 Sherry L. Jennings, 353 Michael J. Jenuwine, 353 Julie Jerkins, 203, 353 Dasha C. Jex, 354 Prananatha Jha, 354 Kathy M. Jhung, 354 Tim Jiggins. 271 Joseph Jobarraco, 317 Billy Joel, 177 Andrea Joffe, 205 Catherine Ann St. John, 389 Jeffrey John, 246, 354 Terry Johnecheck, 310 Beth Johnson, 208 Bianca Johnson, 316 Chris Johnson, 234, 354 Christy Johnson, 214 Dale Johnson, 279 David P. Johnson, 354 Frank A. Johnson, 354 H. Johnson, 312 Hel Johnson, 308 Jeffrey R. Johnson, 354 Jenny Johnson, 212, 354 Ken Johnson, 310 Kristi Johnson, 220 Lisa Johnson, 310 Lynn T. Johnson, 354 Matthew Johnson, 314 Michelle D. Johnson, 354 Nicole Johnson, 207 Phillip E. Johnson, 354 Robb Johnson, 42 Sarah Johnson, 297, 354 Tisa Johnson, 318 Wallace E. Johnson, 354 Wendy Johnson, 198 Mark Johnston, 287 Jean Joichi, 286 Kristin A. Jolicoeur, 354 Cathy Jolliffe, 207, 288 Julie Jolliffe, 207 Alice Jones, 207 Betsy Jones, 282 Bronwyn Jones, 204 Carolyn C. Jones, 354 Gail Jones, 214 Gumby Jones, 312 Jacquelyn J. Jones, 354 Jennifer Jones, 198 Joel Jones, 317 Kathy Jones, 212 Kim Jones, 314 LaNeice Jones, 318 Shawn Jones, 308 Sheryl Jones, 220 Ross A. DeJong, 335 Jessica A. Jonikas, 354 Steve Joppich, 271 Elaine Jordan, 220 Jerry Josen, 242 Antoine Joubert, 158 Mok Juang-Wei, 314 Jose Juarez, 318 LuAnn Judis, 210 Theresa Judis, 210 William T. Jue, 354 Theresa A. Julian 354 Helen Jung, 312 Laurie Jurkeiwicz, 271 Karen Juroff, 216, 354 Sherry Jursekk, 216 Phillip A. Jurson, 354 Jenny Just, 208, 299 Joseph P. Just, 354 Don Justen, 306 John F. Kacir, 354 Matthew A. Kaderabek, 354 Tammy KahJ, 198 Jason Kahn, 312 Raymond A. Kahn, 354 Dennis Kaiser, 250, 354 Laura B. Kaliser, 354 Jerry B. Kaliszewski, 286, 354 Carnie Kallis, 198 Mary Jo Kalmar, 354 Masayuki Kamata, 299, 354 Steven M. Kamens, 354 Kathy Kaminski, 310 Kerrie Kaminski, 205, 310 Kimberly Kaminski, 205, 354 John Kanan, 250 Nabeel Kandah, 234, 354 Richard Kang, 241 Dan Kanitz, 318 Douglas M. Kanoza, 354 Rebecca Kantor, 355 Dana Kaplan, 205, 355 Lori A. Kaplan, 298, 314 Pamela J. Kaplan, 355 Richard L. Kaplan, 355 Jason Karabatsos, 317 Rana Karadsheh, 317 Steve Karageare, 318 Zaharoula A. Karamanos, 355 Joan L. Karchefski, 355 Kristine Karfis, 318 Maria R. Karibian, 355 Dean A. Kariniemi, 355 Scott Karlo, 312 Pete Karmanos, 252 Kathryn A. Karoski, 355 Kimberly K. Karow, 355 Bonnie Karp, 200 Kristo M. Karr, 355 Kaala Karu, 204 Kala Kara, 310 John Kashangakl, 355 Chris Kasic, 271 Karl Kasischke, 312 Andrea Kasner, 216 Katie Kasper, 212 Kristi Kasper, 212 Frederick C. Kass, 355 Mike Kassarjian, 308 Michelle Kastrul, 203 Yumiko Kato, 289 Kelly Katt, 287, 316, 355 Alyssa Katz, 305 Debra Katz, 298 Elizabeth M. Katz, 355 Jennifer Katz, 289 Maggie Katz, 287 Steven Katz, 234, 355 Wayne D. Katz, 355 Wendy Katz, 200 Scott M. Kaufman, 355 Steven L. Kaufman, 355 Sumeet Kaul, 355 Stacy Kausler, 212 Sue Kausler, 212 Kelly Kavanaugh, 203 Drew Kavasky, 317 Gregory Kavka, 355 Alex Kay, 214 Pam Kay, 214, 355 Susan A. Kay, 355 Eric Kayne, 317 Charlotte Kazul, 213, 312 Joe KcKown, 317 Michelle Kecham, 205 Laureen Keefer, 297 Eric Keene, 258, 318 The Keesh, 317 Denise J. Kehrer, 355 Marian R. Keidan, 355 Mimi Keidan, 280, 285, 305 Phil Keil, 241 Kristin Keilitz, 218 Becky Keith, 287 Sam Keith, 312 Nancy Keithly, 316 Cindy Keleher, 204 Kathryn L. Keleher, 355 Katie Keleher, 204 Anna Keller, 316 Elizabeth Keller, 355 Julie Keller, 200 Polly Keller, 204 Dave Kellermann, 231 Rob Keliner, 249 Carey A. Kelly, 286 Catherine Kelly, 218 Colleen Kelly, 204, 355 Jane Kelly, 203 Janet L. Kelly, 355 Karen Kelly, 355 Kristin Kelly, 202 Michael Kelly, 298, 299 Patrick T. Kelly, 355 Susan M. Kelly, 355 Susan M.C. Kelly, 292 Amy Keltz, 202 Ira R. Keltz, 355 Tom Kemp, 286, 355 Brett Kendall, 312 Kelly Kenifeck, 218 Ann M. Kennedy, 356 Carolyn Kennedy, 121 Christine S. Kennedy, 356 Rich Kennedy, 252, 356 Sarah A. Kennedy, 308 Kelli Kerbawy, 198 Susan Kerkton, 207 Koleen Kerlin, 204 Ruth K. Kermian, 356 Julie Keros, 316 Tom Kerr, 241 Serena Kershner, 310 Dave Kerska, 1 18, 356 Heather Keruish, 287 Glenn Kerwin, 298 Lisa K. Kesler, 356 Robin Kesselman, 200 Tami E. Kesselman, 356 Fred Kessler, 232 Julie Kessler, 314 Liza Kessler, 212 Michelle Ketcham, 283 Blake E. Ketchum, 356 Judy Kettenstock, 203, 356 Bradley D. Kevern, 356 Sayeed M. Khan, 356 Vik Khanderia, 312 Sue Khoury, 198, 282, 356 Imran Kiani, 317 Karen A. Kibler, 356 Heather Kiener, 282 Sue Kiernar, 312 Sheila Kilbride, 205 Chuck Kile, 317 David M. Kileen, 356 Ann Kilgore, 198 Erny Kilis, 356 Christie Kim, 299 Daniel Y. Kim, 356 Dave Kim, 250 Dennis W. Kim, 356 Jin Y. Kim, 356 John Kim, 223, 312 Jong Kim, 318 Joon Bae Kim, 356 Linda Kim, 310 Lisa Kim, 207 Lois Kim, 216 Mimi Kim, 308 Paul Kim, 356 Sandy Kim, 210 Seung Tae Kim, 356 Son- Yung M. Kim, 356 Susie Kim, 214, 356 Katie Kincade, 216, 314 Mary Kincaid, 216, 357 Alan R. King, 357 Andi King, 198 Andie King, 310 Jenny King, 212 Laura C. King, 357 Suzanne King, 218, 357 William K. King, 357 Jane Kingwill, 205 Rhonda L. Kinney, 357 Susan Kinney, 205 Carolyn A. Kinsler, 357 Jennifer J. Kinsler, 357 Elissa Kirby, 86 Nicole Kircas, 198 Susan Kirchgessner, 212 Jennifer Kirsch, 218 Steve Kirsh, 287, 357 David B. Kirshenbaum, 357 Lisa Kisaoeth, 216 Scott A. Kise, 357 Paul Kitch, 235, 357 Tim Kitchen, 312 Carol Kitson, 318 Zach Kittre, 296 Tina Kivimae, 203 Fritz Klaetke, 357 Kimberly M. Klarich, 357 Mark J. Kleabir, 357 Glenn A. Klecker, 357 Heidi Kleedtke, 207 Steven Kleiff, 286 Leslie A. Kidman, 357 Marc J. Klein, 357 Marc D. Klein, 357 Michael Klein, 284, 357 Pam Klein, 200, 357 Miriam A. Kleinman, 298 Jeff Kleino, 252 Jill Klemer, 202, 357 Jeff Klemm, 249 John Klige, 222 Andrew Kline, 318 Dave Kline, 246, 357 Gretchen Kline, 208 Jeff Kline, 231, 288, 357 Paul Kline, 241 Karin Klingbiel, 357 Julie Klinger, 203, 310 Tim Klinger, 306 Kimberly M. Klinke, 357 James Klinko, 246 Mark Law Vander Klipp, 393 Michelle Klotz, 213 Doug Klucevek, 289 Seth B. Klukoff, 357 Kathy Klumzinger, 213 Laurie Knapp, 218 Michele Knapp, 210 Steven M. Knecht, 357 Mike Knister, 289 Christy Knoll, 216 Steve Knopper, 268 Greg Knotek, 251 Karen Knoth, 208 Katie Knowlton, 213 Jeffrey T. Knurek, 357 Edward C. Knuth, 357 Laura Knutson, 210, 357 Randy Knutson, 245 Dong H. Ko, 357 Matthew H. Kobe, 357 Andrea M. Koch, 357 Heather L. Koch, 357 Jenny Koch, 310 Chris Kochan, 312 Mike Kody, 318 Tracy Koe, 205, 288, 358 Brigitte Koegler, 316 S. Brigitte Koegler, 358 Rudolph M. Koenig, 358 David A. Koeplin, 358 Kathy Koester, 214 Susan A. Koff, 358 Mindi J. Kogan, 358 Gretchen Kogel, 310 Kathryn Y. Koh, 358 Amy Kohn, 200 Steven Kohn, 299 Heidi Kok, 214 Theodore Kokkinakos, 358 George Kokkines, 235 Ann R. Kokx, 358 Julie Kolar, 310 Stephen Kolasa, 234 Mark Kolb, 308 Allison Kolch, 203 Paul Kolenda, 246 John Kolesar, 108 Randy Kolesky, 223 Brenna Kolisch, 306 Susan E. Kollin, 358 Dan Kolodiej, 34 Jacqueline M. Koney, 358 Lauri B. Konik, 358 Lori Konik, 200 Mario Konikow, 287, 298 Kimberly J. Koning, 358 Beth A. Konner, 358 John Konno, 249 Rita Konwinski, 205, 358 Dan Kopelman, 314 Ronald B. Kopicko, 358 Kathy Koplin, 200, 358 Jeffrey J. Kopmanis, 358 Andrea E. Koran, 358 INDEX 409 Christine M. Kerch, 358 Tina Kerch, 198 Laura C. Korell, 358 Jason H. Korn, 358 Peter J. Kornreich, 299 Andy Kortes, 308 Leann M. Kosco, 358 Thomas H. Kosik, 358 Brian Kositz, 249 William Sheldon Koski, 299 Amy Kosko, 198 Dave Kosky, 232 Jasmine Kosovic, 298 Stephen Paul Kost, 298 Rajesh Kothari, 284 Tracy P. Kotick, 358 Aura Kouftman, 358 Kathy Koumantzelis, 213 Lisa Kountoupes, 216, 285, 358 Lisa M. Kovaleski, 358 Loukea N. Kovanis, 358 Joel Koviac, 271 Irene Kovich, 358 Andrea Koyner, 214, 358 Ksenia Kozak, 282, 358 Bob Kraemer, 318 Michael G. Kraemer, 358 Diane M. Kraft, 358 David M. Kraklau, 358 Jennifer A. Krall, 359 Fernando Krambeck, 289 David J. Kramer, 359 Katie Kramer, 214 Lynda M. Kramer, 359 Renee M. Kramer, 359 Matthew R. Kraskey, 312 Shari L. Krasnow, 359 Eric W. Kratochwill, 359 Ed Kraus, 296 Evan Kraus, 306 Michelle A. Krause, 359 Thomas F. Krause, 359 Aaron Krauss, 285, 359 Kathleen Krauss, 318 James F. Kravitz, 359 Patrick K. Krawec, 359 Eric Kreckman, 246 Steve Kreinik, 287, 359 Kathleen E. Kremer, 359 Jeff Kremin, 252, 359 Scott M. Kremkow, 359 Karen Kress, 218, 359 Jules Kressbach, 206 David E. Kresta, 359 Kristin Kreucher, 218, 310 Beth Kreusch, 310 Cathy Krieyler, 312 Eric Kriikku, 359 Rachel Krinsky, 273 Amir Kristine, 359 Suzanne Krocker, 207 Shelley Krohn, 218 Michele F. Krolicki, 359 Jen Krolik, 214 Doug Kroll, 306 Jonathan Krome, 359 Michelle Kroucki, 202 Shelley J. Krown, 359 Kristen Krueger, 308 Janice L. Krug, 359 Robert J. Krugel, 359 Jason Krumholtz, 318 Julie M. Krumholz, 359 Daniel L. Krus, 359 Jeffery M. Krusinga, 359 Steve Kruszewski, 289 Barry M. Krutchik, 359 Nancy Kubiak, 202 Thomas M. Kubiak, 359 Ann F. Kucera, 359 Mike Kuchar, 312 Gerard P. Kuchta, 359 Barbara Kuczynski, 289 Andrea Kuebeller, 126, 359 Gretchen A. Kuehnlein, 359 John F. Kuenzer, 359 Liane Kufchock, 316, 359 Patricia L. Kuhn, 360 Carol Kuhnke, 207 Alan Kuiper, 286 Karen Kulatz, 202 John M. Kulka, 360 Robert Kumm, 218 Catherine Kummer, 218 Laura Kundtz, 208 Jane M. Kunst, 360 Matthew M. Kunz, 360 Tony Kuo, 306 Jeffrey L. Kurburski, 360 David R. Kurlandsky, 360 Kim Kurrie, 207, 288 Suzanne Kurtz, 314 Usharani Kurumety, 360 Abby R. Kurzman, 360 Amy R. Kushen, 360 Kevin Kuske, 249, 289 Lisa Kutas, 198 Margaret F. Kutler, 360 Christine Kutscher, 205 Amy Kutt, 203 Jeff Kuvin, 280, 360 Sarah Kuzdrall, 206 Daphne Kwon, 308 Keith W. Laakko, 360 Pam Labadie, 206, 283 Ken Laborteaux, 317 Kim Lachman, 200, 360 Michael A. Ladd, 360 Jennifer Lader, 203, 283 Thomas L. Laframboise, 360 David A. Lagattuta, 360 John LaGorio, 318 Michelle Laho, 271 Joshua R. Laird, 360 James Lake, 312 Michelle LaLonde, 287 Mei Li Lam, 198 Nicole Y. Lamb, 360 Sharon Lamb, 203 Ronald M. Lambert, 360 John Lambrou, 314 Michael Lampeter, 306 Scott Lancaster, 312 Jim Lancendorfer, 310 Lorraine M. Land, 360 Christina M. Landeryou, 360 Dana S. Landis, 360 Robin M. Landow, 360 Lori Landsburg, 264 Matt Lane, 222, 298, 360 Rob Lanesy, 245 Amy L. Lang, 360 Brent Lang, 118 Kevin M. Lang, 360 Lavonne L. Lang, 360 Heather Lange, 283, 305, 360 Kathy Lange, 198 Lara Lange, 218 Julie E. Langer, 360 Gordie Langs, 245 Fred Langtry, 245 Laurie A. Langwerowski, 360 Derek L. Lannuier, 360 Dominic A. Lanphier, 360 James D. Lantos, 360 Michael R. Lapinsky, 360 Eric I. Lark, 361 Kurt Lark, 314 Dominic J. Larocca, 361 Lance Larson, 297 Pam Larson, 210, 298 Pete Larson, 296, 361 Scott C. Larson, 361 Paul Lasala, 314 Julie Laser, 296 Charles M. Lash, 361 Kelly Lasser, 207, 283 Carrie Lassman, 212 Karen J. De Later, 335 Liz Latimer, 203 Christiane L. Latta, 361 Carol Laubach, 316, 361 Lisa Lauckner, 206 Randall L. Laufersky, 360 Jeff Lauinger, 222 Eric K. Laumann, 361 Cathy Lavigna, 214 Jill LaVoy, 310 Chris Law, 306 Glenn Law, 289 Michelle Law, 202 Kimberly M. Lawler, 361 Mark Lawless, 231 Becky Lawrence, 305 Janet Lawrence, 216 John Lawrence, 252, 361 Rebecca K. Lawrence, 361 Audrey Lawson, 200 Dan Layman, 232, 299 Pamela D. Layng, 361 Eric Lazar, 310 Roberta Lazar, 288, 361 James P. Lazarus, 361 Paul D. Lazebnik, 304, 361 Douglas C. Lea, 361 Jeff Leach, 249 Mark Leader, 317 Becky Leak, 208, 361 Elizabeth Leal, 361 Libby Leal, 212 Neal R. Learner, 361 Lisa R. Leavitt, 361 Joseph Lechtner, 277, 361 Nancy A. Ledbetter, 361 Gina Ledda, 279 Debra J. Lederer, 362 Robert A. Lederer, 362 Steven W. LeDuc, 223 Anita Lee, 318 April J. Lee, 362 David Lee, 296 Hoon Lee, 362 Jeany Lee, 203 Jonathan P. Lee, 362 Michael L. Lee, 362 Norman T. Lee, 362 Nu Man Lee, 318 Peter I. Lee, 362 Seung Y. Lee, 362 Sheryl N. Lee, 362 Stephen Lee, 317 Susie S. Lee, 362 John M. Leece, 362 Jonathan C. Leads, 234 Dan Van Leer, 299 Gordon H. Lefevre, 362 Amy Lefkowitz, 213 Elisa Lefkowitz, 202, 362 Susan Lefkowitz, 203 Paul S. Lefrak, 362 Chris Legacki, 212 Kevin Legel, 317 Kathy A. Legner, 362 Kathy Lehman, 213 Ricky Lehman, 314 Fritz Lehrke, 122 Eileen Lei, 308 Art Leibold, 284 Mary M. Leichliter, 362 Jason Leif, 314 Michael Leifer, 314 Sibyl Leigh, 289 Fred Leighton, 362 Steven H. Leiken, 362 Mark Leimbach, 232 Lee D. Leiner, 362 Matthew F. Leitman, 298 Kara Beth Leitner, 298 Diana Leland, 362 Eric Lemkin, 310 Alec P. Lenenberg, 362 Kathy Lengemann, 202 Laura Leone, 314 William D. Leone, 362 Simon M. Leopold, 362 Suzanne K. Lepine, 362 Michaline A. Leroy, 362 Christie Lesinski, 310 Amy Lesperance, 204 Dave Lesperance, 222 Jim Lesser, 241 Michele L. Letica, 362 Bryndis Letzring, 218 Brett Lev, 285, 362 Meredith Levein, 212 Dave Levenlhal, 317 Kim R. Levensky, 362 Nicole Levesque, 216 Amy Levin, 205, 362 Matt Levin, 317 Carin L. Levine, 362 Cindy Levine, 25 Darin Levine, 235, 258, 298 Diane S. Levine, 362 Eric Levine, 312 Jamie Levine, 314 Jeanette C. Levine, 362 Julie A. Levine, 362 Ellen Levy, 266 Jane Levy, 280, 362 Matt Levy, 245 Sharon Levy, 208 Heidi Lewicki, 317 David J. Lewis, 363 Diana Lewis, 204 Elaine K. Lewis, 363 Lainie Lewis, 363 Leona Lewis, 310 Lori Lyn Lewis, 363 Marc Lewis, 363 Paul Lewis, 242 Rob Lewis, 271, 363 Jason Lewiston, 258 Jenny Lewy, 212 Racheal Ley, 198 Ellen Lezovich, 287 Albert Li, 236 Bryan Libbin, 235 Cindy Libble, 212 Sharon A. Libby, 363 Brian Libs, 246 Rich Lichungyun, 312 Leslie Liddicoat, 205 David Lieber, 286 Katie Liebler, 213 Amy Liebowitz, 205 Marcus Lien, 306 Jen Lifshay, 204 Julie Lifshay, 310 Jonathan Litton, 306 Natasha Lifton, 363 Jon D. Ligon, 363 Kirk Liguell, 314 Caryn Lilling, 203 Gladys Lim, 316 Holly G. Lim, 363 Kyung Lim, 316 Sui Yen Lim, 299 Jon Lime, 234 Charles Lin, 292, 363, 427 Chris Lin, 317 John Lin, 287 Raymond D. Lin, 363 Rhoda Lin, 363 Ted T. Lin, 363 Wei Lin, 210 Karen Lincoln, 316 Craig E. Lindberg, 363 Chris Lindensmith, 304 Benjamin Linder, 308 Dania Lindros, 318 Jenny Lindsay, 213 Lisa Lindsley, 425 Lori L. Lindstrom, 363 Kathleen E. Lindt, 363 Kim Lingenfelter, 316 Heidi Link, 205 Pamela Linneman, 210 Kim Linseman, 314 Cheryl L. Lipan, 363 Esther Lipenholtz, 363 Jill Lipetz, 262 Rocque Lipfordijs, 317 Felice B. Lipit, 363 Jon Liss, 292 Lauren Liss, 200 Lynnette Lithal, 212 Othell Little, 363 Robert F. Little, 363 Randall T. Littleson, 363 Ruth Littmann, 312 Geoffrey M. Littrel, 363 Scott Lituchy, 266, 268, 363 Donna E. Liu, 363 Jean Liu, 318, 363 Joseph L. Liu, 363 Lucy Liu, 205 Rosemarie Lizarraga, 205 Rick Llope, 223 Charel Lo, 318 Vivian Lo, 314 John Lobbia, 222 Dave Lobdell, 231 Marty Lobdell, 241 Nino F. Lochirco, 363 Christine Locke, 203 Leeann M. Lockwood, 36,3 Jennifer Loeb, 208 Patty Loeher, 203 Lawrence C. Loesel, 363 Amy Loftus, 204 Anna Loftus, 204 Joseph C. Lombardo, 363 James F. London, 363 Amy Long, 210, 298 Diette K. Long, 363 Mary J. Long, 363 Robert A. Long, 364 Jerry Longboat, 245 Debra L. Looman, 299 Jenifer J. Looney, 364 Richard V. Lopez, 364 Suzanne L. Loranger, 364 Gary E. Lorden, 364 Kim Lorimer, 206 Kathy Loucks, 214, 364 Eric P. Loudermilk, 364 Bemie Lourimi, 271 Lori L. Love, 364 Bill Lovejoy, 231 Stanford L. Loveman, 364 John Lovey, 250 Felicia Cassie Lowden, 314 Lori A. Lowe, 364 Lori Lowe, 285 Mark Lowry, 292 Julie E. Lozan, 364 Robin Loznak, 266 Alice C. Lu, 364 Alexs Lubavs, 218 Steven L. Lubell, 314 David Lubliner, 266 318 Dana C. Lubner, 364 Robin Lucas, 205 Paul J. Luch, 364 Mandy Luckey, 310 Matt Ludwig, 46, 364 Taina A. Luhtala, 364 Jenny Lujan, 314 Rick Lukin, 242 Susan Therese Lulich 298 Darice Lulko, 218 Dionne M. Lulko, 364 Amy Lund, 218 Paul J. Lund, 364 Shelly Lund, 202 Mary Lundergan, 198 Michael Luoma, 308 Eugene I. Lupario, 36 Joseph V. Lupo, 365 Jeffrey R. Lupovitch 365 Jeannie Lurie, 216 Mike Lustig, 251 Andrew B. Lustigmar 365 Janet Luther, 218, 26: Michael G. Lutomsk 365 Annie Lutostanski, 31 David G. Lutz, 365 Lisa Lutz, 204 Mark J. Lybik, 365 Joan Lybrook, 216 Jim Lyijyinen, 250 Dan Lynch, 231 Heidi Lynch, 216, 298 Mary C. Lynch, 365 Mark A. Lynden, 365 Nancy A. Lyon, 365 Carolyn Lyons, 21, 292 Kimberly Macadan 365 Chris MacDonald, 28: Dan MacDonald, 231 Heather MacDonal 212, 310 Laurie MacDonald, 21 Mandy MacDonali 212 Chris MacDonld, 212 Peter Machinist, 273 Damien Macielinsk 312 Stacey A. Macilwain 365 Philip D. Mackenzi 365 Elisabeth A. Macke 365 Leslie A. Mackey, 365 Mark D. Mackey, 365 Heather Maclachlai 216 Susan E. MacLarei 365 Donald J. Maclean, 3f Mike MacMichael, 27 Cindy MacQueen, 205 Kirk Macs, 306 Lee A. Madeline, 365 Antony Maderac, 310 Wendy Madhill, 203 Sarah K. Madison, 36 Phil Madrid, 317 Yuko Maeda, 202 Susan Maentz, 207 Michelle Maes, 314 Terri Mage, 145, 365 ' I Marcaccii :: -TtlManai. As D. Ma : Marat li lelle Mart a Maria, 22 Marines, aManotit.) tea Mate; 410 INDEX dark W. Magee, 365 ennifer M. Ma ger, 365 rheri Magjd, 204 dark T. Mahanes, 365 iugene D. Mahaney, 365 4avid Mahmood- zaoegan, 298 leike Mainhardt, 310 vnne-Elise Mair, 206, 365 ii annc E. Majewski, 365 uidrew R. Makauskas, 365 )ana Maken, 214 .hona B. Makim, 365 Caroline Makuch, 198, 298 aul S. Maleszyk, 365 aig Malina, 312 lichael D. Malitz, 365 )oug Mallory, 1 10 aul J. Malocha, 279, 365 ' eresa R. Malone, 365 ' indy Maloney, 124 ' aul A. Maloney, 365 lilary S. Malspeis, 365 )eborah L. Maltz, 365 tourtney Malvik, 207 usan Mancari, 207 )ale Mancini, 284 )avid A. Mancino, 366 feve Mandel, 1 10, 366 cott H. Mandel, 366 Jelson Mandela, 29, 53 ill Mangione-Smith, 15 ' ourtney Mangone, 216, 366 1 Isabelle Mangouni, 366 onathan Maniman, 368 jis A. Manlove, 366 lichael A. Mann, 366 harron Mann, 366 larc S. Mannheimer, 366 ia Manolakas, 286 toug Mans, 222 touglas W. Mans, 366 isa Manwell, 206 tovid S. Maquera, 318 .obert A. Mara, 366 lichelle Marans, 299, 314 sanne R. Marbut, 366 172, 214 larcel Marceau, 191 like Marchwinski, 312 harles D. Marcotte, 366 ue Marcotte, 198 shley Marcus, 208 lichelle Marcuvitz, 203 lichael Margolis, 296 teryl L. Margolis, 366 tieryl Margous, 202 leg Margulies, 366 obin Margulies, 203 i ynn Marine, 220 | mmy Marinos, 177 i lisa Mariotte, 306 ebecca Markey, 318 tende Markey, 214 Ian MarKiewicz, 232 eith Markman, 235 aura Markoski, 218, 310 larton Markovits, 235 abot Marks, 231, 366 ob Marks, 292, 295 m Martin, 232 i mine Marlowe, 310 m Marohn, 289 ' illiam A. Marotti, 366 aren M. Marquardt, 366 Paul Marquardt, 298 Victor Marquez, 242 Sheree Marrese, 202, 308 Suzanne Marrs, 318 Alisha Marry, 318 Avery T. Marsh, 366 Julie Marshall, 216 Karen Marshall, 124 Kenneth R. Marshall, 366 Rebecca Marshall, 316 Veronica A. Marsich, 366 Melodic A. Marske, 366 Kiki Martabano, 212 Frank J. Martilotti, 366 Ann Marie Martin, 318 Chris Martin, 283 Christine Martin, 205, 366 Dave Martin, 222, 366 Ellen Martin, 317 Greg Martin, 296 Jeffrey A. Martin, 366 Jennifer Martin, 298 Julie D. Martin, 366 Karen Martin, 213 Kenneth G. Martin, 366 Neil J. Martin, 366 Randy Martin, 172 Steve Martin, 231 Jeff Martinez, 318 Nelson Martinez, 236 Jason R. Marx, 366 Katherine L. Mason, 366 Stephen Master, 299 Rosann T. Mastroeni, 366 Katherine J. Mastroianni, 366 Kathleen A. Mastropaolo, 366 Kathy Mastropaolo, 202 Don Maszle, 289 William B. Matakas, 366 Elizabeth Matejka, 367 Maria Theresa Mateo, 205, 367 Marie Bernadette Mateo, 205 Chris Mather, 314 Katherine Mather, 203 Chris Mathers, 208 Pam Mathias, 262, 289 Amy L. Mathieu, 367 Fred Mathis, 317 Julie Matthes, 198 Kris Matthews, 204 Mark Matthews, 318 Melissa A. Matthews, 367 Guy C. Mattias, 367 Scott S. Matties, 367 Tanya Mattoff, 208 John W. Matton, 367 Joann Mattson, 367 Courtney Matttsen, 204 Mark Maturen, 318 Sonia Maurdeff, 305 Evan Maurer, 273 David Maurrasse, 312 Scott A. Mautner, 367 Sheila Mawn, 205 Mary Maxim, 216 Philip O. May, 367 Catherine E. Mayhew, 367 Bruce Maynard, 308 Mark di Mayorca, 252 Michele Mayron, 205 Cynthia J. Mays, 367 Sopzan Mazer, 367 Michael Mazzuchi, 297, 298 Melinda K. McAllister, 367 Robert P. McArdle, 367 Bill McArtor, 258, 288 James McBain, 232 Patty McCabe, 203 Claude A. McCann, 367 Colin E. McCarthy, 367 Jill McCarthy, 210 John E. McCarthy, 367 Kevin McCarthy, 246 Meg McCarthy, 213 Ryan McCarthy, 202, 314 Amy McCarty, 318 Missy McCarty, 204 Bridget McCarville, 271 Dan McCarville, 271 Martha J. McCaughey, 367 Dawn J. McClary, 220 Melissa McClary, 367 Brock McClellan, 317 Colt McClelland, 242 Dale McClelland, 252 Jessica McClure, 287, 310 Traci McClure, 218 Glenn McCombs, 249, 367 Matthew J. McConkey, 367 Jill McC ormick, 205 Mike McCormick, 245 Steve McCormick, 252 Chris McCrae, 292 Lisa C. McCrary, 367 Mark McCready, 223 Brent R. McCreedy, 367 Kimberly R. McCroey, 367 Sarah McCue, 292 Patrice McCullough, 289 Eric S. McDaniel, 367 Melissa McDaniels, 318 Dan McDonald, 306 Gregory P. McDonald, 367 Heather Ann Mc- Donald, 367 Lisa-Marie McDonald, 298, 305, 367 Nora S. McDonald, 367 Brain McDonnell, 308 Timothy McDonnell, 235 Cinders McDoovan, 318 Patty McEvoy, 210 Joy Mcewen, 214 Christy McFall, 204 Linda McFall, 204 Deirdre McFarland, 367 Michael R. McFarlane, 367 Cathy McFaul, 210 William J. McFeely, 367 Bill McFreeley, 231 Sean McGee, 317 Dan McGinn, 252 Erin G. McGinty, 367 Mike McGovern, 249 Ray McGowan, 236 Cynthiaa McGrae, 198 Brent McGroarty, 314 Kelley McGuinness, 312 Jennifer McGuome, 218 Ellen J. McHale, 367 James W. McHenry, 368 James T. McHugh, 368 Tim McHugh, 258 Maggie Mclnnis, 286 Andr ee Mclntyre, 104 Tracy Mclntyre, 287 Margaret M. Mclvor, 368 Brian G. McKay, 368 JoJo McKay, 207 Edwin L. McKean, 368 Leslie McKelevy, 198 Rob McKendell, 249 Timothy M. Mckercher, 368 Doug McKibbon, 246 Heather McKinder, 198 Kea McKinney, 202 Lois A. McKinney, 220, 368 Tony McKinney, 312 Dawn McKnight, 203 John F. McKnight, 223 Kimberly J. McLand, 368 Stacey McLandish, 205 Thomas McLane, 368 Maureen McLaughlin, 205 Rachel McLaughlin, 308 Sharon McLaughlin, 210, 317 Don McLean, 191 Jodi McLean, 312 Krista L. McLelland, 368 Bubba McMahan, 236 Heather McMillan, 198 Greg McMurtry, 102 Greg McMurtry, 31, 102, 147 Margaret A. McNally 368 Peggy McNally, 305 Molly McNamara, 213 Dave McNeal, 234 Allison K, McNeill, 368 Rob McNerney, 235 Isaac R. McPherson, 368 Katy McPherson, 207 Molly McPherson, 207 Cheryl McPhilimy, 206 Kit A. McQuiston, 368 Brian McRae, 287 Christopher W. McRae, 292, 293 Monique A. McRipley, 220 Daniel McRobb, 292 Megan M. Meade, 368 Joilette M. Mecks, 368 Karen Meckstroth, 205 Kim Medrum, 212 Megan D. Meehan, 368 Adam Meek, 287, 368 Patricia A. Mehall, 368 Omid Mehrfar, 368 R.J. Meints, 306 Richard J. Meints, 368 Sam Meisel, 273 Lawrence J. Meiselman, 368 Kurt L. Meister, 368 Theresa A. Meister, 368 Tina Meldrum, 308 Laura Melin, 205, 368 Jennifer S. Melluish, 368 Karen Melnickk, 198 Karen L. Melnik, 368 Ronald M. Melnyk, 368 Susan C. Melnyk, 368 Pamela A. Melvin, 368 Felice Mendell, 208 Dana Mendelsohn 266 Steve Mendelsohn, 310 Melinda K. Mendonsa, 368 Mindy Mendonsa, 205 Jose Menendez, 279 Eddy Meng, 298 Peter R. Menge, 368 Harlow B. Meno, 368 John A. Merchun, 368 Keith Mercier, 314 Jackie Meredith, 216 Jacqueline A. Meredith, 369 Julie Meredith, 208 Adrienne Merkel, 218 Jeannine Merrill, 316 Scon Merriman, 222 Eric Merten, 312 Mary Jane Mertrtz, 208 Martha Mertz, 212 Patty Mertz, 213 Marc Merucci, 271 Michael Merullo, 314 David Mesko, 232 Mark Messner, 108 John Metz, 305 Robb Metzber, 246 Barb Metzer, 218 Susie Metzger, 207 Jim Meyer, 222 Kraig R. Meyer, 369 Kvalg Meyer, 246 Lisa B. Meyer, 369 Matthew Meyer, 369 Michael R. Meyer, 369 Sue Meyer, 287 Timothy P. Meyer, 369 Leslie R. Meyers, 369 Kelly Michaels, 202 Lee Michaud, 1 18 John F. Michel, 369 Laurie Michelson, 207, 288 Pam Michelson, 207, 283 Melissa Mickewich, 282 Bud Middaugh, 147, 149 Sharon Midler, 202 Sharil L. Miesel, 369 JeffMigale, 310 Paula Mighion, 214, 369 Salvatore P. Migliore, 369 Juan Miguel, 234 Michael A. Mikhail, 369 Kent Mikkola, 314 Sheri Miklaski, 88 Donna Mikulic, 218 Lisa Milan, 310 Andrew F. Milanowski, 369 Sara L. Milanowski, 369 Karen Milchus, 282 Debra S. Miles, 369 John Miljan, 246 John Millaci, 250 Alec L. Miller, 369 Amy Miller, 318 Andrea C. Miller, 369 Arthur Miller, 188 Bruce Miller, 231 Carolyn M. Miller, 369 Cathie Miller, 318 Darby Miller, 314 Dave Miller, 234 Ed Miller, 297 Greg Miller, 249 I. Matthew Miller, 266 John Miller, 186 Korey Miller, 314 Kris Miller, 285, 305, 369 Laura A. Miller, 369 Lisa A. Miller, 369 Margi Miller, 205, 288, 299 Mark Miller, 222 Michelle Miller, 310 Patricia C. Miller, 298 Paul C. Miller, 369 Richard K. Miller, 369 Robert M. Miller, 369 Scott G. Miller, 370 Scott Miller, 246, 289 Shawn Miller, 245 Stephen Miller, 246, 289, 310 Tracy Miller, 312 Beth Millington, 308 David B. Mills, 370 Deidra L. Mills, 370 Kevin Mills, 284 Mike Mills, 175 Terry Mills, 160, 161 Timothy R. Mills, 370 Ruth J. Milne, 370 David Milobsky, 235 Bobby Milstein, 88 Ted Milstein, 258 Karen Mincavage, 31 Amy Mindell, 268, 370 Brett Miner, 318 Kriste Miner, 207 Todd Minichello, 242 Sharon D. Minott, 220, 370 Eric S. Mintz, 370 Wes Miracle, 241, 370 Karen Mirisola, 314 Kristin Mirisola, 314 Vinita Mishra, 370 Scott Mist, 235 Michelle Mistele, 213 Pat Mitchell, 310 Rick Mitchell, 232, 370 Rosia A. Mitchell, 370 Robert A. Mittra, 370 Michael T. Mixon, 370 Joe Moceri, 282, 370 Pamela J. Modson, 370 Apurva S. Mody, 370 Theresa A. Moehlman, 370 Renee Moeke, 306 Nicole Moeller, 216 John G. Moen, 370 Mike Moes, 128 Paul Moffitt, 308 Marya Mogle, 207 Tony Mogle, 231 Shan D. Mohammed, 370 Steven P. Mohlke, 370 Caroline A. Molano, 370 Liz Moldenhaur, 204 Arthur Molitor, 370 Joe Molitor, 271 Jackie Molk, 210 Jacqueline Molk, 299 Dan Molnar, 299 Carol Molosky, 316, 370 Gregory C. Molzon, 370 David Monaghan, 312 Mike Monaghan, 312 Timothy J. Monahan, 370 Richard D. Mondoux, 370 Trish Mondul, 126 Dave Monforton, 304 Mary Moniaci, 214 Priscilla Monita, 314 Becky Monnier, 210 Liz Monroe, 312 Elizabeth Monsein, 200 Ken Monson, 289, 370 Kimberly L. Monstvil, 370 Mary J. Montague, 370 Elizabeth Montgomery, 310 Paul A. Montie, 370 Michaela Montieth, 212 Thomas B. Moody, 371 Margaret A. Mooney, 371 Maureen Mooney, 282 Pete Mooney, 266, 268 Becky Moore, 205 Daniel B. Moore, 371 Greg Moore, 289 Heidi A. Moore, 371 Jennifer Moore, 214 Karen R. Moore, 371 Kim Moore, 218 Michael G. Moore, 371 Mike Moore, 317 Robert B. Moore, 371 Rosalie Moore, 316 Simon Moore, 306 Tony Moore, 231 Denise Moos, 306, 371 Denise Moose, 305 Brian Moralson, 317 Marty Moran, 118 Mike Moreno, 223 Clayton J. Morgan, 371 INDEX Jim Morgan, 241, 371 Todd Morgan, 246, 371 Janette M. Morin, 371 John Morrill, 318 Anne Morris, 214 Jamie Morris, 31, 104, 106, 110 Jonathan A. Morris, 371 Lisa Morris, 203 Reenae Morrisey, 216 Arnie Morrison, 242 Patty Morrison, 202 Renea Morrissey, 371 Clark E. Morrow, 371 Vicki Morrow, 151 Renee M. Mortier, 371 Leon Morton, 314 Jennifer Moscow, 212, 308 Jay Moses, 431 Mary E. Mosher, 371 Steven P. Moskowitz, 371 Leslee Moss, 200 Mike Moss, 271 Susan L. Moss, 371 Valerie Y. Moss, 371 Doug Mot, 318 Larry Motola, 258, 371 Stacey Mott, 198 Terry Mott, 204 Anita Motwani, 216 Cheri Mourey, 212 Kenneth L. Mouton, 371 Brian Movalcock, 317 Chere Mowrey, 310 Angela Moy, 286 Brad Moyer, 308 Karen L. Muarphy, 371 Nei R. Mucci, 318 Ellen Mudler, 208, 371 Robert Mudry, 299 Andy Mueller, 242 Wan M. Wan Muhamad, 395 Linda Mui, 202 Sheikh Fazac Mukhtar, 318, 371 Andrew Muller, 317 Noel F. Mullett, 371 Margaret Mullins, 316 Mark Mulstein, 314 Panu Munger, 317 Edwin S. Munich, 371 Kitty Munroe, 212 John Munson, 266 Nanette Muntin, 312 Amy Muntner, 200, 289, 371 Weston C. Munzel, 371 Kery Murakami, 268 Donna Murch, 218, 371 Mike Murdoch, 122 Michelle J. Murdock, 371 Vanessa E. Murdock, 371 Aimee Murphy, 318 Christy Murphy, 198 Cpleen Murphy, 312 Lisa Murphy, 205 Margaret L. Murphy, 371 Maria Murphy, 310 Paul Murphy, 222, 371, 427 Rosemary Murphy, 208 Shannon Murphy, 202 Christopher Murray, 182 Timothy J. Murray, 299 Jay B. Must, 371 Fazidah Mustafa, 286 Timothy J. Mustert, 372 Aimee Myers, 206 Dana Myers, 204 Jeff Myers, 279, 372 John Myers, 289 Sarah Myers, 262, 372 Regeana Myrick, 299 Joseph D. Mzupek, 372 Michael Nachman, 431 Amy Nadler, 372 Biren A. Nagda, 372 John Nagel, 271 Nicole Nagel, 213 Susanna Nagin, 207 Patricia Jo Naglich, 372 Jack Nahmod, 273 Carol Nahra, 312 Susan C. Nair, 372 Audrey R. Najor, 372 Andy Nam, 223 Mindy Nam 204, 314 Jai Nanda, 308 Donna E. Napiewocki, 372 Michele M. Naruszewicz, 372 Rose Naseef, 287 Ann Nathan, 308 Kenneth S. Natiss, 372 John Nave, 372 Tim Naylor, 234 Francis G. Nazareno, 372 Jamie S. Neal, 372 Claire Needham, 310 Jill M. Needham, 372 Karin Needham, 287 John R. Neff, 372 Todd Neff, 314 Bob Negri, 251 Julie Nei, 205 Franz A. Neiger, 372 Sarah Neill, 318 Elaine G. Neiznay, 373 Alicia Nelson, 287 Hans Nelson, 271 Ingrid Nelson, 216 Kathleen M. Nelson, 372 Kris Nelson, 206 Kurt Nelson, 271 Mark S. Nelson, 372 Nicole D. Nelson, 372 Virginia A. Nelson, 372 Christine L. Nemacheck, 298 Elizabeth Nemacheck, 214 Mary A. Nemer, 373 Ricky Nemeroff, 258, 288 Kyle I. Nemet, 373 Ursula Nerdreum, 308 Caryn Nessel, 288 Tammy Naubauer, 208, 373 Christine Neuman, 308 Jacquelyn La New, 308 Amy Newanig, 208 Audra Newberg, 198 David J. Newblatt, 373 Amy Newell, 202 Lauren Newfeld, 200 Marty Newingham, 222 Chuck Newman, 273 Eric S. Newman, 373 Josh Newman, 235 Nancy A. Newman, 373 John R. Newton, 373 Lisa Newton, 204, 373 Joel R. Newtson, 373 Laura Neylans, 308 Chun W. Ng. 373 Ngoc Nguyen, 316 Tom Nguyen, 312 Howie Nichol, 88 Ann Nichols, 213 Jackie Nichols, 207 Kristin Nichols, 205 Jeffrey Nickel, 373 Jacqueline Nicols, 373 Fredrick Nielsen, 373 Jeff Nielsen, 317 James C. Nieman, 373 Cindie Niemann, 210 Kerry Niemonn, 213 Bruce Nigg, 306 Sam Nihro, 310 Beth Nixon, 202 Regina Noack, 205 Rob Noack, 317 Catherine C. Noble, 373 John T. Noble, 373 Kim Nofs, 206 Kim Noles, 292, 373 Katryn M. Noonan, 373 David Noorily, 373 Michael J. Noorily, 373 Ian Nordan, 317 Eric C. Nordby, 373 Ronald E. Nordin, 373 Sarah Nordman, 218 Kathy Nordquist, 282 Jeff Norman, 242 David L. Norquist, 373 Michael K Norton, 286 Scott H. Noskin, 373 Susan J. Notarius, 373 Dianne E. Nottke, 373 David Novak, 223, 373 Holly Novak, 210 Rick Novak, 48 Tom Novelline, 234 Jon Noyes, 318 Brett M. Nulf, 373 John S. Nulf, 373 Amy Nuran, 198 Karin Nurmi, 204 Timothy Nygard, 317 Carol A. O ' Brien, 373 John O ' Brien, 288 Cheryl A. O ' Brzut, 373 Beth O ' Connell, 206, 373 Steve O ' Connor, 252 Christine D. O ' Dell, 374 Patty O ' Halloran, 210 Maureen O ' Hara, 205 James J. O ' Kane, 374 Fleur O ' Keefe, 213 Tim O ' Kronley, 312 Sean O ' Leary, 222 Kristen A. O ' Neill, 374 Krista A. O ' Rourke, 282 Sherri M. O ' Shiro, 374 Rich Obedian, 314 Kathy Obeid, 198 Tracy Oberg, 287, 318 Stephanie Oberman, 203, 318 Mike Occhietti, 317 Adam Ochlis, 268, 373 Monica Ochocinski, 203 Mimi Ocken, 214, 423 Hana M. Odeh, 373 Therese Odlevak, 318 Kenny Oehler, 317 Paul Oertel, 312 Laura Ogden, 204 Susie Ogden, 204 Lynn Ogilvie, 314 Nanci Ogur, 374 Jae W. Oh, 374 Smuie Okazaki, 374 Charles Okezie, 306 John Okoniewski, 250, 258 Darren Olarsch, 231 Christine Oldenburg, 280 Melissa Olds, 212 Rob Olds, 312 Seth Oliphant, 223 Tyler Oliver, 242 William T. Oliver, 374 Jill Oik, 208, 374 Kevin Olmstead, 289 Heather Olsen, 124 Jan-Erick Olsen, 118 Bill Olson, 289 Ingrid Olson, 314 Julie A. Olson, 374 Doug Olszanski, 312 Christopher J. Omlor, 374 Kelley Ong, 207, 374 Molly Ong, 207 Natalie Ongaro, 212 Carol A. Oppenheiser, 374 Lori Oram, 306 Alan Orb, 249 Lisa Orkisz, 312 Richard S. Orlov, 374 William Orlowski, 235 Jane A. Orlyk, 374 Debby Orr, 206, 296, 374 Kendra Orr, 82, 374 Marcos R. Ortega, 374 Brock Orwig, 142, 374 Susan Osborn, 212 Scot L. Osburn, 374 Kamiar Khani Oskouee, 289 Helmut S. Osorio Paul M. Oster, 374 Sharon Oster, 310 Larry Ostow, 317 Kimberly Jo Ostrander, 374 Susie Othero, 207, 374 Christine A. Oueliette, 374 Cathy Oulette, 216 Susan Overdorf, 206 Neil L. Overgaard, 374 Deelynn Overnyer, 214 Dave Owen, 235 Beth Owens, 210 Erik Owens, 250 Amy B. Owsley, 286 Sara Oyler, 308 Tod M. Ozdych, 374 David Pack, 317 Gil Padula, 232 Christine A. Pagac, 374 Carrie Page, 213 Kelli Pahl, 282 Alice I. Paik, 374 Lori Painter, 216 Camille Palasek, 202 Catherine Paler, 210 Dave Paley, 245 Robert A. Paliani, 374 Ron Paliwoda, 251 Christopher J. Palmer, 374 Cindy Palmer, 374 Mary B. Palmer, 374 Wally Palmer, 177 Daniel S. Palomaki, 374 Jeff Palter, 312 Lisa Panah, 212 Rampna L. Panah, 374 Ramin P. Panahi, 375 Catherine M. Panchula, 375 Milind Pandit, 274, 289 Bonnie Pankopf, 121, 375 Wally Pankow, 318 Joe Pantaleo, 122 John S. Pantowich, 375 Ann Panzica, 318 Lisa Paolucci, 218 Pete Paonessa, 317 Steve Papalas, 312 Bob Papp, 145 John Pappin, 423 Michelle L. Pardee, 375 Rose Ann Pardi, 202 Christina Paris, 213 Julie Parise, 207, 288, 375 Christine G. Parish, 375 Norma Paritee, 205 Henry Park, 266, 268 Joon Sung Park, 375 Joon Park, 206 Joonsuk Park, 375 Mike Park, 250 Samuel Mo Park, 375 Suzanne Y. Park, 375 Vincent Park, 279, 375 Joe Parker, 118 Penny Parker, 205, 299 Suzanne L. Parker, 375 Melanie Parkes, 218 Lauren B. Pamess, 375 Carol Paroline, 306 Dawn Parrish, 306 Greg Parrish, 297 Susan Parrish, 287 Jaunie B. Parsells, 375 Amy Parsons, 207 David R. Parsons, 375 Leontyne V. Partee, 375 Susan J. Partyka, 375 Bryan W. Pascarella, 375 Shaune Pasche, 212 Cassie Paskevitch, 213 Adam Paskoff, 375 Lori L. Di Pasquale, 336 Breet Passeroff, 375 Andy Pasternak, 287 Ted Pastor, 308 Kaya Patail, 310 Konika Fatal, 204 Mimi Patehen, 198 Bhrugang I. Patel, 375 Daxa Patel, 316 Hersh Patel, 145 Kaushik Patel, 310 Mona Patel, 213 Susan A. Patlovich, 375 Tom Paton, 145 Alexandra E. Pajten, 298 Lexie Patten, 214 David I. Patterson, 375 Greg Patterson, 317 Tom Patterson, 306 Mindy Patti, 216 Matt S. Pattullo, 375 Alan Paul, 268 Lisa Paul, 207 Danee Paullin, 308 Polly Paulson, 42 Bob Pavlic, 306 Elizabeth Pavur, 375 Stacey Pawlack, 202 Patti Payette, 305, 375 Kara Payto, 310 Karen Pazol, 206 Becky Pearlman, 276 Caren Pearlman, 207, 314 Jodie Pearlman, 273, 375 Brian K. Pearlstein, 375 Eric D. Pearson, 375 Steve O. Pearson, 375 Zac Pease, 122, 312 Alicia Peck, 204, 312 Jackie Peck, 216 Damn Peebles, 375 Wendy Peebles, 202 Holly Pekowsky, 308 Patricia M. Peltier, 375 Tricia Peltier, 202, 288 Matt Peltz, 423 Seth Penchansky, 286 KraigA. Pendleton, Kirk Pengilly, 177 - ; Michelle Penn, 204 Dee Penniman, 214 ( Virginia D. Pennimi 375 Michael D. Pency;, 1 376 Mohan Penubarti, MB 1 ! Marc B. Peot, 376 :3 " Tony Pepsoski, 249 ' S , David E. Perample, 3M f Michael Perez, 236 Pat Perkins, 258 Angie Perlesnik, 202 ,- Jennifer Perlove, 204 ? Daniel E. Perpich, 3: - ; Stephen R. Perrau.riP 151 " 376 Mark E. Perrin, 376 Frank Perry, 242 Jim Perry, 231 Laura Perry, 218 Yvonne Perry, 318 Nancy Perseley, 218 i w Patricia A. Perzyk, 3 W Bill St. Peter, 147 J ' S Jim Peterik, 177 ijPopltt- Nancy Peterman, 2, 3 A. Popov 297 ' .-? Cyndi Peters, 202 tM.P W Jeff Peters, 292, 295 Laura Peters, 206 Mary Peters, 306 Neill Peters, 241 iePoAot. Eric Petersen, 306 G.Po Bradford G. Peters , A. Pen 376 siaLPon Danny R. Peterson, 25ia$.P David Peterson, 235 A.Pofl Jim Peterson, 306 wu E. ? Judy Peterson, 206 Mark Peterson, 250 iPost.241 Sara Peterson, 216, 2 EPotiiovf Patricia Jo Petitpn;Polokor, I 376 v Pol Sarah Petrie, 205 at D. Pone Victoria L. Petrock, 26 Mi A. Po Sue Petrulio, 205 itW.Pw James Petrycka, 271 iv Jo Prod Jennifer Petty, 202 : us Fowl Jeff Pfister, 235 jjPow.J Mary Ann Phillip, kiM. fa 376 ' iriPomis, Michael Phillips, 296 4 Pom, Steven C. Phillips, 3 ' JvB.Pwk Garfield Philpotts, 2 rK.Poy,J ' Dana Phoenix , 212 , Maria C. Picardal, 3 ' Paula Picarilli, 208 George Piccard, 222 Dani Picciotti, 202 .. Jill Pick, 312 Lisa Pick, 198 , Jennifer Piehl, 270 li Jeffreys. Piell, 376 Gillian Pieper, 126 i : Jill Pierpont, 312 Steve Pigula, 271 Chris Pike, 317 | Ed Pike, 252 ! Edward V. Pike, 376 Carolyn Pilch, 205 Kamalesh M. Pillai, Ifi Ira Pimel, 314 Howie Pine, 312 David Pinkley, 318 Kim Piontek, 312 Scott R. Piroth, 376 Bryan L. Pitawanakvt, " ' 376 Jeff Pitcock, 245 Phil Pittman, 317 Roxanne Pittman, 3 ' t Dave Pitts, 249 ' Lisa Plaggemier, Si 376 Jamie Plaisted, 318 Ann Plamondon, 21i Bethany Plastow, 21: i-j Diana Platt, 210, 2 Greg Ploussios, 317 412 INDEX ave Plunkett, 241 Javid Podeszwa, 318 ennifer Podis, 262, 376 dindy S. Podolsky, 376 iane S. Poellet, 376 .1 n 4ancy Poirer, 216 Cate Poland, 210 Cenneth R. Polay, 376 .oman Politi, 310 onathon Z. Pollack, Eric E. Puravs, 378 Leslie Purcell, 288 Jill T. Putterman, 378 Raymond J. Putz, 378 Michele Puzsar, 205, 285, 378 N ' ,242 ny,2Jl to), 211 318 - fotrjfl ten! , MlJjj Pollack, 266 rhris Pollins, 204 toward R. Pollock, 376 Idi Polombo, 216 - Daniel E. Polsky, 376 .J ferfaru Pomeis, 312 R p iiittsric Pomerantz, 268 iusan Pomerantz, 296 ill Pomey, 198 Jancy Pont, 287 Iarah Poole, 214 dichele Poorman, 312 (ristin M. Pope, 376 Timothy Pope, 318 ,ouisa Popkin, 285, 376 raig Poplar, 241 A. Popovits, 376 Cynthia E. Popp, 376 iric M. Popp, 376 Cenneth Popp, 236 Inna Porcari, 316, 376 im Pordo, 310 dike Porkert, 232 Vndrew G. Porter, 377 id G. Psjfctonna A. Porter, 377 uliana L. Porter, 377 R.PtKiwi (Karen S. Porter, 377 tenor. 3 lharon A. Porter, 377 lenaM ' atricia E. Posselius, Mmoiil 377 teon.: ink Post, 241 teen. 21U Semes Pothoven, 377 .a Jo Peapnitob Potokor, 122 larbara A. Potter, 377 Pane,! dark D. Potter, 377 a LPetroa; (Kenneth A. Powell, 377 trafel dark W. Powell, 377 Petiyda.211 ilary Jo Powell, 216 rPemJ! lierese Powell, 289 Ser,23i )oug Power, 318 Ann PUlijijuliann M. Power, 377 4arci Powers, 204 JPHJJS.S ijnda Powers, 210 CPHpiJ ' :iolly B. Powless, 377 dPipctlii-iJse K. Poy, 377 toll! HI Pozniak, 280 C PkardaUikerry Pozniak, 223 P0I20I HI Poznick, 208 iPicori22! ishish Prasad, 296 teom 3)2 (Sndy Praski, 284 i ] : " homas M. Prato, 377 ict 1 Indrea Pravda, 299 iBehlHI terry Predergast, 203 atrick F. Preece, 377 irla T. Preston, 377 leather Preuss, 218 dan Price, 234 ay Price, 242 eff Prince, 289 I ' y Pike 31 iimothy G. Prince, 377 j pilch M febra A. Prindle, 377 yjMPifc ' Ulia Prins, 314 .j jl4 Danielle C. Pritchett, .pK ' i: 298 pj-Ht,! 1 ,! Wf Privette, 289 dichael A. Prober, 377 ' odd Probert, 222, 285, 377 Hen Proefke, 198 ' amela Van Proeyen, 393 i ulie Prohaska, 280 I tevid J. Proli, 377 lichelle Proli, 312 eth Prost, 207, 377 heo Pryde, 314 atherine A. Przybylski, 378 ohn Przybylski, 312 ay Ptashek, 299 iaw K. Pun, 378 Pik,3H Carrieanne Qua, 283 Kim Quadi, 214 Roger W. Quan, 378 Lynn M. Quarterman, 378 John Qudeen, 292 Edie Quenby, 202, 378 Dan Quick, 297 Candice Quinn, 121 Terry D. Quinn, 378 Mitch Quint, 310 Troy Quiring, 312 Amy Raasch, 212 David S. Rabbiner, 378 Carla Raber, 214 Wendy Raber, 124 Jennifer Rabiah, 314 Susie Rabiah, 121 Michelle Rabidoux, 287 Laurie Rabine, 298 Elena Racanelli, 378 Jeffrey K. Racenstein, 378 Marni R. Rachmiel, 378 Kirk P. Radford, 378 Beth Radtke, 216, 378 Patty Raeder, 206 Allen Rafael, 308 Lauren Beth Raff, 378 Betsy L. Raffel, 378 Diann T. Raffin, 378 Shelley L. Raffb, 378 Monica Ragini. 378 Chantal N. Raguckas, 378 Divya Railan, 202 Christine Raisanen, 378 Madhana Rajamanickam, 306 Lois Ramthun, 179 Dana Randall, 318 Ron Randall, 271 Steve Randall, 318 Mary Randolph, 310 Carolyn Rands, 273, 378 Jasprett Rangi, 308 Barbara Ransby, 46, 53, 82 Andrew W. Ransom, 378 Sandeep K. Rao, 378 Nadine S. Rapp, 378 Steve Rappaport, 242 Brian Rashop, 296 Lisa Rask, 316, 378 Lisa Raskins, 202, 286 Mark Rasmussen, 231 Brian Rathsburg, 252 Billy Ray, 306 Laurie Ray, 310 Angela Rayle, 318 Greg Raynor, 298 Jacqueline Raznik, 378 Julie A. Recla, 378 Ron Redick, 246 Scott Redman, 223 Robert T. Redmond, 378 Christopher T. Rednour, 378 Jen Redvis, 213 Becky Reed, 310 Bowu Reed, 378 Carrie Reed, 212 Randy Reed, 232, 378 David Reese, 279, 378 John Reetenwald, 317 Jennifer E. Regan, 379 Barbara A. Regiani, 379 Richard P. Reich, 379 Barry Reiger, 271 Kristi Reilley, 207 Janet Reilly, 208 Patricia Reilly, 205 Maria G. Reinhardt, 379 Jennifer Reinhart, 318 Jody Reis, 314 John Reis, 286 Mark R. Reiss, 379 Randi Reiss, 298 Samantha Reiss, 379 Hadas Reiter, 273, 379 Elizabeth A. Reitkopp, 379 Catherine Relyea, 379 Karla Rendz, 198 Ricardo Rengifo, 379 Edwin J. Rennell, 379 Chris Rennie, 289, 379 Dave Reno, 245, 379 Alexia D. Repella, 379 Marcia Repinski, 203 Don Replogle, 312 Kristine Replogue, 205 Peter Resnick, 318 Debbie Retzky, 214 Leah Rex, 206 Marissa Reyes, 216 Deron Reynolds, 279, 379 Grace Reynolds, 210 Karen Reynolds, 204 Laura A. Reynolds, 379 Lisa Reynolds, 154, 155 Meredith Reynolds, 318 Thera Reynolds, 212 Michelle M. Reza, 379 Tami Rezler, 198, 379 Spencer Rhee, 235 Susan Rhee, 210 Anita Rhee, 204 Robin E. Rhein, 379 David C. Rhew, 379 Al Rhiew, 235 Lisa Ribat, 216 David J. Riberi, 379 Nina A. Ricci, 379 Dave Rice, 427 Glen Rice, 156 Katherine H. Rice, 379 Robin Rice, 202 Melanie L. Richards, 379 Tom Richards, 232 David Richardson, 306 Jim Richardson, 121 Susan J. Richardson, 379 Jeffrey L. Richman, 379 Dale Lee Richmond, 379 Gary Richratn, 177 James E. Richter, 379 Kathy Rickelmann, 287 Wendy Rider, 205 Alexia M. Ridley, 379 Mary Beth Rieder, 204 Rebecca L. Riegler, 379 Mark Riekki, 242 George Riep, 306 Natalie Riessen, 205 Collen Riggs, 213 Karen Riggs, 208 Michelle Riker, 202, 379 Thomas A. Riker, 379 Jason Riley, 310 Maureen Riley, 310 Nina M. Riley, 379 Yolanda F. Riley, 379 Kurt P. Rindfusz, 379 Jennifer Rinehart, 203, 31 Jennifer Rinehart, 316 Jill Ringel, 204, 299 Christine L. Ringes, 380 Amy Ringler, 216 Linda Ripley, 314 Kathryn Rise, 314 Rebecca Riseman, 298 Amy Risk, 204 Mark Ritner, 223 Pat Ritt, 262 Scott Rittman, 312 Randi Rituno, 202 Suzanne Ritz, 312 Chris Ritzema, 308 Julie Roan, 287 Shelly Roat, 206 Bradley K. Robbins, 380 Dammond R. Robbins, 380 Gary Robbins, 318 Monte Robbins, 104 Wendy M. Robbins, 380 David J. Roberts, 380 Geralyn A. Roberts, 380 Kristi Roberts, 212 Lisa M. Roberts, 380 Chris Robertson, 287 Stephanie Ann Robert- son, 380 Lisa B. Robins, 380 Susan E. Robins, 380 Ernest A. Robinson, 380 Lynda Robinson, 289, 380 Mike Robinson, 39 Rumeal Robinson, 160, 161 Thomas Robinson, 317 Beth Rochlen, 298 Renee Rockwood, 204 Elena Rocoff, 198 Karen F. Rocoff, 380 Seth E. Rodack, 380 Noelle Rodgers, 205, 292, 380 Michael A. Rodocker, 380 Jeffrey D. Rodolitz, 380 Juan P. Rodriguez, 380 Paula Rodriguez, 213 Laura Rodwan, 216, 380 Shelley Roehl, 216 Andrea Roesch, 205 Camille A. Rogell, 380 Gregg Rogenstein, 23, 25, 380 Lynda Roger, 316, 380 Martha A. Rogers, 380 Vicki A. Rogove, 381 Liz Rohan, 207 Becky Rokos, 206 Jim Roland, 231 Susan Roland, 205 Laura Rollins, 121 Jennifer Rolnick, 298 Christina Rpmain, 381 Tina Remain, 198 Laura Romanoff, 204 Robert Romanoff, 273 Ellen Romer, 299 Lee A. Romero, 381 Nadine Romzek, 314 Valenci X. Roner, 381 Lisa D. Roodvoets, 381 Mary L. Roodvoets, 381 Ron Rook, 310 Terrie Rooney, 318 Nicholas P. Roopas, 381 Michael F. Rooper, 381 Missy Roras, 208 Paul C. Rosal, 381 Cathy Rosanski, 203 David J. Rose, 381 Jennifer Rose, 204 Ken Rose, 242 Lisa Rose, 312 Nicolas T. Rose, 381 Michelle Rosen, 381 Deborah B. Rosenberg, 381 Eric D. Rosenberg, 381 Mindy A. Rosenberg, 381 David Rosenbery, 317 Nancy Rosenblum, 203 David B. Rosenfeld, 381 Nancy Rosenblum, 203 David B. Rosenfeld, 381 Linda Rosenfeld, 294 Dr. Amnon Rosenthal, 273 Lauren Rosenthal, 299 Maren M. Rosmorduc, 299 Alysse Rosner, 204 Jeannette Rosner, 381 Mary Rosowski, 155 Paul Rosowski, 222 Pamela Lousie Ross, 381 Scott R. Ross, 381 Catherine M. Rossi, 381 Elizabeth Rossi, 318 Mike Rossi, 252 Denise C. Rossman, 381 David R. Roth, 381 David Lee Roth, 177 Jeffrey Alan Roth, 299 Laura Roth, 287 Leslie Roth, 286 Michelle Roth, 216 Stacy I. Roth, 381 Iris Roth-Tabak, 282 David Rothbart, 275 Jackie Rothbart, 200 Jennifer Roumell, 205 Scott Rourke, 312 Scott Roush, 232 Niki Rousso, 310 Jennifer Rowe, 212 Paula A. Rowe, 381 Criag T. Rowland, 381 Claudette Rowley, 317 Missy Roxas, 314 Betsy Royale, 218 Betsy Royle, 287 Thomas D. Rozell, 381 Michelle Rozsa, 298 Patrick T. Ruark, 381 Felicia G. Rubenstein, 381 Jonathan A. Rubenstein, 381 Judy D. Rubenstein, 381 Kathleen M. Ruberry, 381 Stephanie Rubie, 216 Mitch Rubin, 245, 381 Peter Rubin, 258 Andy Rubinson, 280, 287, 381 B. Scott Ruble, 285 Aldona B. Ruckis, 381 Sam Ruckman, 204 Debbie Ruda, 203 Rae Ruddy, 262, 381 Chris Rudell, 389 Haley D. Ruderman, 382 Pamela S. Ruderman, 382 Brian Rudick, 241, 382 Kenneth J. Rudofski, 382 Colin Rudolph, 306 Lee Rudolph, 84 Kathy Rudzki, 285 Brett Rueckert, 312 Michele A. Ruedinger, 382 Dan Ruff, 318 Paula Ruffin, 198 Jennifer A. Rupert, 382 Jennifer Ruskin, 308 Michael J. Russ, 382 Catherine Russell, 214 Chris Russell, 214 Marc Russell, 21, 382, 427 Mike Russell, 312 Peter C. Russell, 382 Steven D. Russie, 382 Matthew D. Russman, 299 Jeff Rutherford, 241 John Rutherford, 232 Paul A. Ruzumna, 382 Chris Ryan, 222 Jacqueline Ryan, 205 Kelly Ryan, 204 Elaine J. Rycenga, 382 Bob Ryckman, 258 Timothy M. Rydell, 382 Erin M. Rykhus, 382 Bob Saad, 271 Suzanne Saad, 207 Lynn Saavedra, 316, 382 Bradley H. Sabin, 382 Scott M. Sabin, 382 Robert J. Sack, 382 Amy Sacks, 203 Beth Sadler, 218 Melissa Saffold, 427 Cara Saffro, 266 Brad Sage, 241 Sherrie M. Sage, 382 David S. Sager, 382 Eva Saha, 207 David A. Sahijdak, 382 Kiichiro Sakaguchi, 382 Basil I. Salah, 382 Andres J. Salas-Acosta, 382 Tressa L. Salazar, 382 Lawrence P. Saleski, 382 John R. Salim, 382 Jay S. Salinger, 382 Sandy Salinger, 282 Tracey Salinski, 216, 382 Michael Salinsky, 235 Ken Salkin, 231 Valerie F. Salkin, 382 Amie Sallat, 206 Elizabeth A. Salley, 382 Thomas C. Salon, 382 Liz Saltsman, 216 Judith Salzberg, 273, 382 Lori Samit, 382 Sue Sammon, 317 Todd Samovitz, 94, 96 Michelle Sampson, 202 Joanne Samson, 310 Tonya Samuel, 318 David A. Sanabria, 382 Tuesdaz Sanchez, 308 Jean Sander, 214 Mark Sanders, 317 Pamela S. Sanders, 383 Bill Sanderson, 310 Bob Sanderson, 246 Leslie A. Sanderson, 383 Steve Sandison, 232 Karin Sandstrom, 212 Monique Sanson, 383 Sarah Santer, 318 INDEX 413 .iodi A. De Santis, 335 Donna Santman, 273 Dominic Sapato, 284 Julie A. Saper, 383 Gary Sarafa, 308 Maher Sarafa, 245 Neil Sarin, 231 Lloyd Sarrel, 251 Gina Sartor, 282 Perry Sass, 383 Charles D. Satarino, 383 Mark F. Sauer, 383 Ann Saulino, 210, 383 Jennifer A. Saulman, 383 Jennifer Saulmon, 283 Jennifer Saulmoon, 198 Lynn Saunders, 208 Suzanne Saunders, 206, 298 Pat Savage, 314 Stacey Savage, 264 Samantha Savas, 202 Lucy Savona, 203, 383 Stephen L. Savoy, 383 Cathy Sawyer, 218 Tikee Sayasvasti, 198 James R. Sayer, 383 SepidaSazgari,210, 383 Mark Sbrocco, 245 Liz Scamperle, 218 Nick Sccaavone, 231 Holly C. Schachner, 383 Mark L. Schaefer, 383 Steve Schafer, 289 Tom Schafer, 308 Michael S. Schaftel, 383 Nicole Schaller, 35 Paul Schapira, 232 Karen M. Schartzbard, 384 Beth Schauer, 198 Buffy Schechter, 310 Dori-Ellen Scheckner, 383 Marc R. Schecter, 383 Dave Scheer, 234 Lee Scheinbart, 273, 274 Bo Schembechler, 423 Jodi Schenck, 207 Jacqueline J. Scher, 283 Laura Scherenema, 214 John Scherer, 138, 140, 383 Stephanie Scherer, 383 Whitney Scherer, 121 Joe Scheming, 318 A. Schickelgruber, 317 Steve SchifT, 294 Jill D. Schildkraut, 383 Samuel E. Schillace, 383 Jolice A. Schiller, 383 Dana Schimmel, 205 Laura A. Schippers, 383 Jennifer Schisa, 308 Matt Schlein, 292 Julie Schliegel, 207 Rose M. Schliska, 383 Dana Schmednecht, 205 John Schmidt, 314 Kathy Schmidt, 198 Lara Schmidt, 216 Dave Schmitz, 271, 383 Halette E. Schnapp, 383 Anne M. Schneider, 292 Ben Schneider, 421 Brett Schneider, 222 Craig Schneider, 252 Kurt J. Schneider, 383 Marci D. Schneider, 383 Missi C. Schneider, 383 Stephanie B. Schneider, 383 April Schneiderman, 200 Stefani Schneiderman, 216 Greta K. Schnurstein, 318 Marjorie L. Schnyder, 383 David Schoem, 273 Diane Schoenfeld, 421 Jeff Schoenherr, 318 Ellen Schoenwald, 314 Chris Schollar, 318 Brooke Scholler, 207 Alan E. Scholnick, 383 Russ L. Scholssbach, 383 David F. Schon, 384 Ricki Schoss, 200 Dawn Schrader, 202, 282 Brian Schragg. 242 Andi Schreiber, 266, 268 Andrea F. Schreiber, 384 Sarah Schreiber, 203 Glen F. Schreitmueller, 384 Tracey Schriber, 208 Karen Schrieber, 204 Heidi J. Schriefer, 384 Kurt Schro eder, 232 Scott Schroeder, 271 Jenean M. Schropp, 384 Kathlen Schrum, 384 Stacey Schubert, 287 Elizabeth Schuek, 210 Julie Schueneman, 214 Mark R. Schuette, 384 Michael F. Schulte, 384 Todd M. Schulte, 384 Allison M. Schultz, 384 Amy Schultz, 318 David Schultz, 308 Jessica C. Schultz, 384 Thomas G. Schulz, 384 Darren Schumacher, 289 Allison Schuster, 310 Matthew Schwab, 270 Dave Schwartz, 287 Jeffrey Schwartz, 273, 384 Julie Schwartz, 205 Karen J. Schwartz, 384 Marc Schwartz, 308 Marilyn H. Schwartz, 384 Melissa L. Schwartz, 384 Paul R. Schwartz, 384 Steve Schwartz, 289 Susan Schwartz, 384 Julie Schwarz, 298 Matt Schwarz, 252 Deborah E. Schweich, 384 Ralph Scolan, 318 Aaron M. Scott, 384 Andrew W. Scott, 384 Geoff Scott, 306 Dave Van Scoy, 252 Chuck Scrafano, 241 Vicki Jo Scroggins, 384 Karen L. Seaholm, 384 Mark C. Seaman, 384 Tom Seaman, 314 Dave Sebens, 231 Bridgette Seeger, 206 Alicia Seegert, 151 Mike Seekell, 145 Gillian Segal, 212 Suzanne M. Segalini, 384 Michelle L. Segar, 384 Stacey S. Seger, 384 Richard Seges, 286 John Sehnert, 122 Karl Seichter, 317 Elizabeth D. Seif, 384 Mary Beth Seiler, 283 Amy Seinnott, 212 Heather Seinor, 212 Nick Seitanakis, 36, 258, 384 Mitchell L. Seitz, 384 Mike Sekulich, 252 Debra S. Selig, 384 Nadia Selim, 203 Nadia Selim, 318 David Allen Selinger, 384 Howard Lawrence Selit, 384 Krysti Sellers, 205 Paul Seltman, 242 Shara Semansky, 208, 384 Steve Semanuk, 34, 385 Kevin Senecal, 317 Anna Senkevitch, 317 David L. Senkewitz, 385 Karl J. Sennowitz, 385 Kristin Serement, 207 William H. Serhelle, 385 Lauren Serlin, 203 Laura Servinas, 207 Fabrizio W. Settepani, 385 Jose P. Settepani, 385 Kent Sevener, 299 Mark Sever, 245 Scott Severance, 245 Michael Sevick, 385 Lee Ann Seymour, 210, 385 Scott Shaffr, 385 Karen Shafron, 298 Sabrina Shaheen, 207 Lori R. Shanfeld, 385 Charlene D. Shang, 385 Steve Shanks, 308 Harold Shapiro, 46, 74 Jeff Shapiro, 314 Sam Shapiro, 242 Ira A. Sharfin, 385 Chris Sharp, 312 Wendy Sharp, 296, 385 Jennifer Sharpe, 385 Rebecca Sharpe, 262, 308 Warren Sharpies, 131 Melissa Sharpsteen 202, 312 Tracy Shauer, 312 Barbara S. Shaw, 385 Carol A. Shaw, 385 John W. Shaw, 385 Amy C. Shea, 385 Amy K. Shearon, 385 Kerry Shed, 213 Kirsten Sheets, 297, 385 Robert Leo Sheets, 385 Lisa Sheftel, 216 Susan Sheinkopf, 305 Todd Sheldon, 231, 258 Debbie Shelfstein, 203 Amy Shell, 210 Samantha Shelton, 316 Suzie Shelton, 202 Vivan Shen, 210 Chris Shepard, 252, 385 Emily Shepard, 212 Robert Sheppard, 317 Scott F. Sheppard, 385 Kenneth C. Sheppardson, 386 Rona Sheramy, 298 Sarah Sherborne, 203 Scott Sherbume, 232 Michele Jo Sherer, 386 Steven J. Sherlag, 386 Dawn Sherman, 198 Kara Sherman, 216 Michael I. Sherman, 386 Mike Sherman, 273, 276 Steve C. Sherman, 308 Tom Sherry, 271 Julie C. Shersmith, 386 Sid Sheth, 252 Sidhdharth D. Sheth, 386 Dave Shevock, 250 Jennie Shi, 316, 386 Anne Shields, 210 Jason Shilson, 231 Ken Shin, 222 Patrick H. Shin, 386 Ralph Shin, 232 Sang Shin, 312 Jill I. Shiner, 386 William T. Shipley, 386 Tina Ann Shire, 386 Tracey A. Shirey, 386 Michele Shirk, 282, 386 Jake Shmales, 312 Debbie Shoemaker, 202, 386 Dan Shonkwiler, 222 Ricki J. Shoss, 386 Brian Shrager, 241 Marc Shull, 222 Patrick Shureman, 312 Nicole Shurman, 212 Gail Shusterman, 266 Steve Shutes, 312, 386 Jeffrey T. Sibley, 234 Mara J. Sibley, 386 Laura Sibul, 273, 276 Bill Siddal, 252 William L. Siddali, 386 Robert Lee Sider, 386 Jay Sieberg, 310 Donald Siebers, 317 Karl Siebert, 222 Brian J. Siebken, 386 Carolyn Ann Siegel, 298 David Siegel, 317 Eric Siegel, 245 Julie E. Siegel, 386 Traci Siegel, 207 Kim Siegmund, 318 Amy Sierocki, 202 Careir Siet, 212 Marni Sietz, 207, 312 Mary Sigillito, 206 Michele Sikina, 207 Gail SUberman, 287 Laura Sildon, 205 Thomas J. Silhanek, 386 Amy Silverman, 208, 386 Jody Silverman, 208 Kenneth S. Silverman, 386 Melissa Silverman, 203 Susan L. Silverman, 386 Ellen Silverstein, 210 Christine Simeone, 292, 299 Dawn Simmons, 207 Brigid J. Simms, 386 John W. Simms, 386 Melanie Simon, 216 Russell A. Simon, 317 Shirley A. Simon, 386 Simone Simon, 282, 386 Stephanie A. Simon, 386 Tom Simonian, 304 Steve Simonte, 241 Monica Simpson, 282 Scott Simpson, 250 Shirley D. Simson, 386 Leslie Sinclair, 202 Andrea P. Sincoff, 386 Kevin J. Singer, 386 Richard D. Singer, 386 Robert S. Singer, 386 Kiran K. Singh, 386 Vineet Singh, 387 Pearl Singhakowinta, 387 Dave Singler, 318 Sharlene D. Sisk, 387 Maria Sitchpn, 205 Soni Sithani, 216 Reinette M. Siwa, 387 Kristine Sizemore, 271 Phil Skaggs, 245 Tom Skala, 289, 387 Cynthia M. Skay, 387 George Skestos, 312 Mike Skill, 177 Shelly Skinner, 287 Brian D. Sklar, 387 David Sklar, 273 Jacqueline Sklar, 387 Susan C. Skornicka, 298 Stephanie J. Skrentny, 387 Julie Slakter, 212, 387 Ellen Slauson, 212 Joan E. Slavin, 387 Linda Slavin, 204 John Slavitt, 252 Patricia Marie Slimko, 299 Jack L. Slinger, 308 Lisa Sliwka, 308 Scott Sloat, 231 Cressy Slote, 305 Kera Slowitsky, 198 Cherly M. Sly, 387 ShawnSlywka,314, 387 JeffSmagacz, 314 Greg Smelt, 308 Chen Smerdon, 206 Ann E. Smiley, 387 Anne Smiley, 216 Shara Smiley, 205 John Smirnow, 241 Andi Smith, 282 Andrea E. Smith, 387 Bill Smith, 241 Carlos Smith, 312 Cinda Smith, 208 Cindy Smith, 289 Courtney Smith, 212 Elizabeth Smith, 316 Heather Smith, 213 Judy Smith, 208 Kassandra Smith, 218 Keller Smith, 258 Kevin L. Smith, 387, 427 Kimberly Y. Smith, 387 Larry Smith, 310 Leslie Smith, 202 Lisa S. Smith, 387 Lisa G. Smith, 387 Matthew A. Smith, 387 Michelle Smith, 216 Pamela A. Smith, 387 Patrick J. Smith, 387 Paul W. Smith, 387 Pete Smith, 317 Robert Smith, 286 Sandi Smith, 207 Sandy Smith, 121 Shaun Smith, 286 Sheryl M. Smith, 387 Staci Smith, 205 Tobin L. Smith, 387 Toby Smith, 297 Trudi I. Smith, 387 Marilyn A. Smithe, 387 Bill Smola, 271 Denice Smolck, 288 Denice Smolelc, 206 Daniel Smouse, 284 Mike Smuts, 241 Andrea M. Snoddy, 387 Timothy J. Snow, 387 Brook Snyder, 236 Mary Snyder, 205 Tim Snyder, 292 Cheryl A. Sobczak, 387 Kristin Sobditch, 318 Alan Sobel, 299 Bea Sobel, 203, 312 Jeff Sobell, 78, 387 Horacio Sobol, 312 Laura Sobran, 287, 387 Ticki Soderberg, 318 Sheryl Soderholm, 198, 387 Kai Soering, 387 Johanna Soet, 203 Randy Sokol, 312, 387 Andrea Sokolowski, 210 Joe Sola, 241 Maria Solarte, 206 Stephen Soleymani, 388 Rachel Solom, 388 Don Solosan, 166 Marie A. Soma, 388 Michael T. Somers, 3; Michele Son, 310 Ann Song, 203 Sharon J. Sonntag, Varinder S. Sooch, 3i Joe Sorek, 271 Dave Sorenson, 23 388 Abbie Sorin, 214 Diane L. Sotak, 388 Ben Sottile, 312, 388 Mark A. Souva, 306 Todd Sova, 312 Robert A. Sovdar, 31 Renate Spackman, 20 Shaun Spade, 249 Rob Sparling, 250 Dane Spearing, 3C 388 Juana D. Spears, 388 Sally A. Specht, 388 Stacy Speck, 200 Marc Spector, 186 Tammy Spector, 318 Alayne J. Speltz, 388 Doug Spence, 318 Carol Spencer, 210, 3 Lisa P. Sperling, 388 Susie Spero, 208, 388 Carol Sperry, 213 Jim Speta, 293, 388 David C. Sphar, 388 Andy Spicer, 245 Bridgette Spiegel, 210 Jane Spies, 213. 308 Jeffrey Spiezel, 305 Michael G. Spigare 388 Jenny Spindle, 213 Anne Spink, 207 Karen Spinnelli, 207 Jon Spitz, 231 Marcy Spitz, 388 Brenda Spizman, 2( 388 John Sponseller, 317 Jennifer Springer, 2 283 Stacy Springer, 204 Deborah R. Sproul, 3 Jennifer Sprys, 202 Jeff Stacey, 306 Lisa Stach, 218, 2i 389 Laurel Stack, 208 Jeff Stacy, 250 Brian Stainforth, 389 Scott Stainforth, 245 Victoria L. Staken, 389 Caren M. Stalburg, 3 Debbie Stancy, 210 Mark E. Stanford, 38 Beth Stanko, 218 Thomas W. Stanl 389 Richard T. Stapletfl 389 Jeurgen Stark, 289 kA A Laura Stark, 204 J btty. Miriam I. Starkma, htrW$|mi " ICQ u jtfopW Mary L. Staron, 389 iithyJui Rob Starr, 251 feiMStni Evan D. Stathulis, 3f fetS Jeanne Staver, 204 fe F Sto Christine A. Stawov h y 389 ' Si v c_ Andrea Stearn, 299 Mike Stebbing, 287 Douglas Stebbins, 27 Michelle M. StebleU, 389 Kurt Steege, 318 Sue Stefan, 214 Jim Steimel, 236 Lisa E. Stein, 389 Luke Stein, 308 Mark Stein, 312 Sherry Steinaway, 21 Beth Steinbach, 34 Kim Steinberg, 214 :- 414 INDEX ' Wring, a, ' Spelt Pmy,2U PM.14S its, 213 J 6,2)1 ISo " itts,J|i Neil I. Steinberg, 389 Perry W. Steiner, 389 Lara Steinmertz, 212, 389 Brian Stelben, 249 Frank Steltenkamp, 191, 304, 389 Penelope Stenger, 318 Andrea Stephenson, 214 Jim Stepien, 312 Florence G. Stern, 389 Sharon Stem, 207 Vicky E. Sternberg,.389 David Sternlicht, 297, 389 Susan D. Stetson, 389 Laura Steuk, 210, 283 Derek Stevens, 252 Michelle Stevens, 198 Brett Stevenson, 308 Laura Stevenson, 204, 314 Sarah Stevenson, 202 John Stewart, 242, 389 Karen Stewart, 318 Katherine H. Stewart, 389 Martha Stewart, 214 Mary 1C Stewart, 389 Mike Stewart, 251 Sheri Stewart, 200, 389 Anne Stickel, 207 Nancy Stickney, 216, 299 Kristin Stiers, 271 ' . SppH Carole L. Stifler, 389 Matt Stillman, 258 Jeffrey H. Stillson, 389 Michael Stipe, 175 Brian Stirling, 245 David Stobb, 317 Sarah Stock, 282, 389 Jessica Stockton, 214 Todd L. Stockwell, 389 Carin Stoddard, 308 Suzy Stokes, 207, 389 Mike Stolar, 245, 389 Evan Stolove, 317 hUSprodiiS Anjanette M. Stoltz, iSpmJ! ' 389 ccy,l f,Bradley A. Stone, 389 lath, 21!. fc Debbie A. Stone, 389 Kimberly Stone, 318 Michael E. Stone, 389 Regan K. Stone, 390 Tracey M. Stone, 390 Penny Stothers, 210 Lisa K. Stout, 390 iaL. Stain Steve Stoyko, 159 Elsie Straffenberg, 212 MSialtajB George Strahl, 222 SHIP 210 Eric J. Straka, 390 Alisa Stratton, 285, 390 Lisa Stratton, 212 David Strauss, 314 Julie Strauss, 205 Christopher J. Striedter, 390 Wendy Stripling, 210 Mark W. Strobel, 390 Peter W. Strobl, 390 Sarah Stroebel, 310 Kathy Strojny, 316, 390 Kim M. Strong, 390 Steve Strong, 318 Ellen F. Stroud, 390 Amy M. Struble, 390 Karen K. Struffert, 390 Christopher T. Struk, 390 David Stryk, 299 Steven Stryk, 273, 276, 390 Ron Studley, 314 Douglas A. Stukenborg, 390 Donna J. Sturek, 390 Julia Sturm, 124 Lisa Stys, 282 Camille Suchowski, 207 Kelly Sueoka, 289 : Sprinp, H pp. 294 StaAffi cy,2 MM. 2 MM lank 2H ' liW.Wl d T, StapktV 1 1. Start ! V. v( , JK ' Ronnie E. Sugarman, 390 Tracey Sugg, 262, 390 Michelle Sugyan, 208 Chris Sujek, 296 Scott Sulkes, 88 Barbara J. Sullivan, 390 Erin Sullivan, 271 Frankie Sullivan, 177 Heather Sullivan, 203 Jane Sullivan, 213 Janie Sullivan, 310 Kerri Sullivan, 210 Renee Sullivan, 390 Mark Sumerville, 317 Andy Summers, 250 Edwin A. Sundareson, 390 John Supera, 241, 390 Joe Supina, 287 Mike Suran, 271 Eric Alan Susser, 390 Aaron M. Sussman, 390 Allicia Sutherlan, 204 Tina Sutherlan, 314 Judy Sutherland, 306 Lisa Sutton, 282 Steve Sutton, 289 Margot Svendsen, 214 Jen Swaringen, 214 Daniel J. Sweda, 390 Erin Sweeny, 204 Elizabeth A. Sweeney, 390 Lisa Sweeney, 213 Kathryn Sweeny, 198 Teresa Sweet, 287 Jeffrey D. Swenarton, 390 Karen L. Swisher, 390 Jacquie Sydnor, 312 Lynn M. Szab p, 390 Dan Szczepanik, 318 Kristen N. Szczesny, 390 Loretta Szczotka, 202 Cathleen M. Szostak, 290 Sally Szuma, 207 Todd Szymanski, 312 Jeff Tack, 308 Bruce Tagg, 279 James S. Taigman, 390 Cheryl L. Takacs, 308 Stephanie Takai, 284, 285, 316, 391 James B. Talbot, 391 Clement Tarn, 391 Akihisa Tamaki, 391 Terri S. Tanaka, 391 Jeff Tandderys, 318 Shih-Huey E. Tang, 391 Terry Tang, 202 Wayne Tang, 289, 391 Teisha Tann, 208 Christine L. Tanner, 391 Tammy Tanner, 204, 391 David M. Tao, 391 Frank Tappen, 431 Martin Tarlie, 242 Heidi Tarolli, 314 Lisa Tarzia, 216 Carol Tassinari, 218, 318 Dana Tasson, 249 Shreri Tate, 308 Felicia Tatum, 206 Wei-Ming Tau, 236, 391 Allie Tauber, 202 Ayelet Tauber, 391 Pamela S. Taukert, 391 Marc P. Taxay, 298 Andrea Taylor, 310 Colleen Taylor, 216 Delitha Taylor, 391 Ellisa A. Taylor, 391 Gregory L. Taylor, 391 Heather Taylor, 214 Joyce A. Taylor, 391 Julie Taylor, 214 Katherine M. Taylor, 391 Michael Taylor, 31 Priscilla T. Taylor, 391 Scott Taylor, 234 Susie Taylor, 198 Kathleen Teeple, 318 Catherine M. Teeter, 391 Elizabeth A. Teeter, 391 Sahron L. Tehan, 391 Harriet Teller, 391 Jonathan I. Telsey, 298 Beverly A. Temucin, 391 Michelle Tenner, 391 Jamie Tennison, 216 Cary Teodori, 312 Jamina E. Tepley, 391 Pauline Terebuh, 318 Kevin Terleski, 271 Gina Terry, 316 Cristina Tesoriero, 391 Chilap Teu, 297 Joshua Teweles, 317 Michelle M. Theis, 391 Nina A. Thekdi, 42, 391 Brian Thelen, 222 David M. Theuerkorn, 391 Steve Thiel, 318 Amy E. Thomas, 391 Evan T. Thomas, 391 Keebler Thomas, 308 Mark Thomas, 271 Paul W. Thomas, 391 T.J. Thomas, 391 Timothy J. Thomas, 391 Christina T. Thomp- son, 392 Craig Thompson, 318 Doug Thompson, 232, 392 Laverne A. Thompson, 392 Michelle Thompson, 218 Rachel S. Thompson, 298 Vonnie Thompson, 153, 154 Dale E. Thomas, 392 Terri Thorns, 318 Kerry L. Thomson, 392 Kari L. Thorley, 392 Kathy Thurman, 202 Jay D. Tibbie, 392 Duffy Tibbs, 306 Beckett Ticknor, 214 John C. Tien, 392 Daniel B. Tierney, 392 Mary Tiemey, 316 Robert B. Tierney, 392 Amy Tikkanen, 202 Cheryl Tilles, 296 Sheryl Tilles, 44 Kimberly A. Tillinger, 392 Joe Tillo, 246 Demetrio S. Timban, 392 Mark Timm, 222 Andrew J. Ting, 392 Mark H. Tinsey, 299 Rob Tips, 317 Amy E. Toal, 392 Brian Tobin, 308 Mary Todd, 318 Todd Hopkins, Maria Tofle, 316, 392 Julie Tolan, 206, 392 Heidi L. Tolliver, 392 Tim Tomaich, 289 George Tomarch, 289 Melissa Tomaska, 218, 314 Simon Tomkinson, 241 Joyce Tompsett, 203 Peggy Tong, 392 Marc Topacio, 308 Rana Topelian, 210 Liadee Torres, 202 Margie Torres, 312 Mary E. Torres, 392 Lisa Totte, 216, 392 Carol Towar, 316 Crista Towne, 318 Christine G. Townsend, 392 Paul Townsend, 304 Peter Townshend, 317 David Michael Traitel, 299 Michelle Trame, 392 Clara Trammell, 121 Tarn Huu Tran, 392 Britt Travis, 218 Linda A. Travis, 392 Bernadette Traylor, 316 Bryan Traynor, 318 Carl M. Traynor, 392 Tami Traynor, 204, 392 Kristin A. Treash, 392 Terry Treiber, 234 Trevor L. Trelfa, 392 Julie A. Tremmel, 392 Julie Trent, 205 Christopher A. Tressler, 392 Jim Trice, 241 Jeanne Triebel, 306 Mike Tripp, 40 Andy Trosiern, 317 Katherine Trost, 213 Ranya Trudeau, 218 Matthew H. Trunsky, 392 Tom Truske, 252 Theresa Trzaskoma, 212, 308 Cindy Tsai, 203, 287, 392 David S. Tsai, 392 Grace Tsai, 266 Theodore T. Tsao, 392 Richard T. Tschampel, 392 Ronald L. Tschirhart, 393 Amie Tuazon, 306 Christine Tuerk, 271, 282, 305, 393 Usha Tummala, 317 Tom Tunney, 231, 393 Jodi A. Tuoriniemi, 393 Ann Turner, 310 Anne-Marie Turner, 203 Morris G. Turner, 393 Shari Turner, 203 Erica Turrigiano, 213, 306 Ryan Tutak, 268 Angela M. Tutera, 393 Betsy Tway, 216 Kristy Twilley, 204 Micheller Tyce, 216 Amy Tyksinski, 393 Tish Tyler, 206 Zaundra A. Tyus, 393 Pei-Ching Tzeng, 393 Cengiz Ucer, 231 Scott Uekert, 393 Kathryn E. Uleman, 393 Val Ullman, 200 Ahmet Uluer, 242 Terri Unger, 204 Patty Uni, 216 Daniel L. Unowsky, 393 Deanne R. Upson, 298 Karen Upson, 393 Kirsten Urbanchek, 205, 306 All Urbonas, 312 Gary J. Vaandrager, 393 Sheila A. Vachher, 393 Lisa Vahi, 124, 393 Nancy Valerga, 208 Emily Vampel, 208 Dawn K. Vanaken, 393 Jason L. Vanbennekom, 393 Andrea VanDenBergh, 287 Angela Vandenburgh, 203, 308 Dale Vanderlaan, 289 Scott R. Vaneeuwen, 393 Tammy VanErp, 202 Brad VanHorn, 317 Dreis E. Vanlanduyt, 394 Sherry L. Vanootighem, 394 Mark Vanosdol, 394 Debra L. Vanputten, 394 David D. Vanscoy, 394 Rene R. Vansen, 318 Barb VanWingerden, 208 Roland Varblow, 289, 394 Kris Varey, 212 Darlene Vargas, 207 Brad Vargovick, 317 Daniel J. Vargovick, 394 Julie Vartarian, 207 Lynne Vartarian, 207, 394 Constance A. Vass, 394 Linda Vaughn, 286 Loy Vaught, 157 Arthur de Vaux, 298 Anthony P. Vavasis, 394 Andrew Vazquez, 394 JeffVeach, 317 Ann Veil, 212 Bridget A. Venturi, 394 Ann M. Veraldi, 394 Julie Verltage, 205 Meredith Lee Vermillian, 305, 394 Wendy R. Vermut, 394 Kemper Vest, 213 Mike Vetowich, 271 Tammy L. Vetter, 394 Mary Jane Vic, 318 Jacqueline A. Vicari, 394 Jeffrey R. Vieregge, 394 Louis Vierling, 298 Jonas D. Vijungco, 394 Nora Villamin, 214 Johnny Villanueva, 296 Anthony M. Villarosa, 394 Kelli Vinson, 205 Ifran Virk, 298 Kathy Visocan, 202 Giri Viswanathan, 289 Mara Vitols, 299 Christopher M. Vlachos, 394 Kevin Vlcek, 279, 394, 431 Mark S. Vogel, 394 Laura Voight, 218 Rich Volin, 242 Andrea L. Voorhees, 394 Suzanne Vosburg, 316 Sharra Vostral, 203 Tim Voyt, 250 Bethany Vrooman, 204 Darshan Vyas, 285 Ricky Wade, 308 Ashley Wagel, 250 Christine Wagenfuehr, 308 Lisa Waggoner, 210 Diane Wagner, 289 Jennifer Wagner, 198, 318, 394 Michelle Wagner, 203 Reggie Wagner, 205, 312 Tom Wagner, 245 John Wagonlawder, 310 Anne Wahr, 218 John O. Waidelich, 394 Steve Waier, 289, 394 Mike Walby, 232 Justin Walcott, 235 James G. Walen, 394 Andrea Walker, 318 Jack Walker, 297 Leon I. Walker, 299 Todd D. Walker, 394 Pam Wall, 287 Sara L. Wall, 394 Lisa Wallace, 296 Mike Wallace, 29, 53 Lisa Wallen, 203 Lillien Waller, 394 John Walling, 289 B.J. Wallingford, 394 Jennifer J. Walrad, 394 Brendan Walsh, 245 Kelly Walsh, 212 Lisa Walsh, 318, 394 Toni Walsh, 318 Gretchen Walter, 204, 318 Ellen Walters, 216, 394 Jeffrey A. Walters, 394 Julie Walters, 198, 395 Mike Walters, 306 Anne Walton, 20 5 Jeff R. Walz, 395 Lilian Wan, 202, 283, 395 Karen H. Wang, 395 Kevin H. Wang, 395 Susan C. Wangler, 395 Brett H. Wangman, 395 Janet Warburton, 316, 395 Carolyn Ward, 203 Jeffrey J. Ward, 299 Jennifer Ward, 218 Monica T. Ward, 395 Katherine Warner, 218 Katrina Warner, 126, 395 Len Warner, 270 Sarah L. Warner, 395 Amy Warren, 208, 298 Rich Warren, 258, 298 Susan Warshay, 202, 285, 395 Barb Washburn, 218 Jill M. Washburn, 395 INDEX 415 ?!ll Washbum, 202 ! onna M. Washington, 395 Francis Washington, 395 Karen M. Washington, 395 Lisa Wasmuth, 213 Linda Wassel, 395 Laura Waste, 213 David B. Waterhouse, 395 Philip M. Waterman, 395 Todd Waterman, 252 William Waters, 122 Jennifer Watkins, 212 Martha A. Watkins, 395 Stacey A. Watkins, 395 Jeffrey C. Watling, 395 Deirdre E. Watson, 306 Rebecca Watson, 213 Andrew H. Watt, 395 Drew Watt, 252 Leslie A. Watterson, 395 David L. Watza, 395 Mahalia L. Way, 395 Martha A. Way, 395 Carol Wayman, 305 Nicole Wayne, 204, 395 William J. Weadock, 395 Carla Weaver, 218, 395 Mark W. Weaver, 395 John D. Webber, 395 Beth A. Weber, 395 Ellen Weber, 213 Julie Weber, 202 Marianne Weber, 286 Meg Weber, 213 Melissa Weber, 396 Peggy Weber, 213, 312 Sarah Weber, 218 Steve Weber, 314 Alisa Weberman, 292 Carrie Webster, 208 Keith R. Webster, 396 Paige Webster, 202 Michelle J. Wecksler, 396 Arnold Weekes, 317 Julie Weestmeyer, 216 Lisa E. Weidman, 396 Kurt M. Weigle, 396 Aaron M. Weinberg, 396 Alix Weinberg, 200 Gayle I. Weinberg, 396 Jodi Weinberg, 213 Ken Weine, 296 Jill Weineke, 207 David A. Weiner, 396 Gregg L. Weiner, 396 Mark A. Weiner, 396 Pamela J. Weinfeld, 396 Ellen G. Weingarten, 396 Wendy Weingartner, 214, 396 Jeff Weinrich, 33 Jill Weinstock, 200 Valerie L. Weinstock, 396 Stacy Weinthaler, 212 Karen Weintraub, 396 Mark Weisbrot, 268 Jeff Weisenauer, 222 Brian J. Weisman, 396 Debbie Weisman, 296, 396 Erik S. Weisman, 396 Alan M. Weiss, 396 Jason Weiss, 308 Jim Weiss, 245 Philip S. Weiss, 396 Stacey MacIlKim Weiss, 210 Eric Weissberg, 431 Scott Weissman, 274, 275 Ashley Welch, 298 Matthew D. Welch, 396 Shelly Weld, 214 Susie Weldon, 204 Karen Welke, 204 Angie Weller, 216, 396 Tim Welligan, 222 John-David Wellman, 289 Susan L. Wellman, 396 Beth Wells, 216 Brandy Wells, 264 Elizabeth A. Wells, 298 Larry Wells, 318 Mindi Wells, 310 Anne Wells, 204 Amy S. Welsh, 397 Jill Welz, 203 Andrea Wendling, 318 Kristin Wendrow, 216, 397 John A. Wendt, 397 Mike Wenk, 252 Cheryl Wentrack, 205 Michael J. Wentrack, 397 Ivo Wenzler, 284 Martha Wenzler, 214 Nikki Werarofsky, 310 Aaron D. Werbel, 397 David Werner, 317 Gregory M. Werner, 397 Steve Wert, 317 Gary L. Wesley, 397 Mark Wess, 288 Idella A. Wesselman, 397 Brad West, 310 Lisa A. West, 397 Maggie Westdale, 207 Lynn Westen, 208 Amy Westfall, 207, 308 Besty Westover, 203, 397 Jennifer Wever, 202 Edward Whang, 306 Danita E. Whatley, 397 Thomas C. Wheat, 397 Tom Wheat, 249 John-Paul Wheatcroft, 308 David W. Wheelock, 397 Mary Beth Whipple, 206 Daniel E. Whisler, 286 Carolyn E. White, 397 Chuck White, 249 Donald White, 258 Georgia A. White 397 Hyle White, 212 James M. White, 397 Kim White, 216, 312 Lindley H. White, 397 Lori L. White, 397 Margaret E. White, 397 Marni White, 202 Nathan White, 46 Paul White, 232 Kendra Whiteley, 206 Chuck Whiteman, 317 Timiothy W. Whiting, 397 Eric A. Whitman, 397 Holly A. Whitsell, 397 Fran Whittaker, 212 Cyndi Whittelsey, 203 Debbie Whittle, 214 Theodore M. Whittlesey, 397 Megan Whitlow, 204 Jerry Wholihan, 318 Judith L. Wholihan, 397 JeffWidman, 231 Jeanne Wiemer, 306 Rama P. Wiener, 397 Beth A. Wiland, 397 Laura Wilbert, 314 Dave Wilcox, 182 Julie A. Wilcox, 397 John M. Wilen, 397 Thomas Wilk, 235, 397 Jennifer Wilkes, 296 Jenny Wilkes, 212 Jeffrey C. Wilkins, 397 Kelley Wilkins, 213 Milissa Wilkinson, 308 Ron Will, 252 Mark Willet, 92 Mark William 242 Angela Williams, 142, 397 Cara Williams, 212 Chad R. Williams, 397 Chris Williams, 249, 284 Collettee Williams, 216 Dave Williams, 222, 397 Herbert C. Williams, 397 Jack Williams, 314 Jacqueline M. Williams, 398 Jon D. Williams, 398 Julie E. Williams, 398 Linda K. Williams, 398 Martha Williams, 214 Scott Williams, 317 Shannon Williams, 318 Shari Williams, 312, 398 Stacie Williams, 216, 398 Steve Williams, 318 Tracy Williams, 314 Donald G. Williamson, 398 Sheryl Williamson, 287 Tom Williamson, 317 Rich Willis, 249 Melissa Willkenson, 204 Debbie Willnaowski, 214 Dave Wilson, 92 Dawn Wilson, 398 Deborah L. Wilson, 398 Jennifer Wilson, 208 John Wilson, 427 Joyce L. Wilson, 398 Karen Wilson, 318 Kimberly Wilson, 318 Lyle B. Wilson, 398 Tom Wilson, 145 Mary Vander Wilt, 393 Robin A. Winchester, 398 Jennifer Winder, 210 Valerie E. Windrow, 398 Debra A. Winiarski, 398 Kender Winkelhaus, 216 Sheila Winkelman, 214 Randy Winograd, 314 Anita Winston, 298 Bryan Winter, 306 Robert N. Winter, 398 Susan Winter, 214 Robert Winteringham, 308 Mike Wisbiski, 310 Jeremy Wise, 427 Kurt Wise, 318 Lynne Wise, 212, 398 Jerry Wish, 273, 398 Beth Wisniewski, 218, 318 Shelley Wisniewski, 218, 308 Melissa Withereil, 216 Sara L. Withers, 398 Kristin Withrow, 207 Ami J. Wittenberg, 398 Laura Witty, 216 Deb Wohl, 318 Eric S. Wohl, 299 Susan Wohler, 398 Orin Woinsky, 318 Kimberle J. Wojcikiewicz, 398 Greg Wojtas, 318 Susie Wokman, 208 Kit Woleben, 207 Jennifer H. Wolf, 398 Philip L. Wolf, 398 Sharon Wolfe, 203 Susan L. Wolfe, 398 B.J. Wolff, 245 Troy Wolffis, 286 Alan Wolfson, 398 Jeffrey A. Wolfson, 398 Ann Wolok, 203 Mark S. Wolok, 398 Friski Wolski, 214 Susan K. Wolski, 398 Andrew Q. Wong, 398 Geoffrey Wong, 317 Lianna Wong, 318 Sau-Han B. Wong, 398 Bill Wood, 264 Katy Wood, 292 Lisa M. Wood, 398 Margaret C. Wood, 398 Chris Woodring, 258 Donna M. Woods, 398 James J. Woods, 398 Jeffrey A. Woods, 298 Marvin D. Woods, 398 Ruth Woods, 318 Heidi K. Woodward, 284, 316 Jim Woodworm, 317 Lynda Woodworth, 305 Jeri Wooley, 425 Andrew J. Woolley, 398 Jane C. Wootton, 399 Robert N. Worden, 399 Jennifer A. Worick, 298, 314 Liz Workinger, 198 Susan E. Workman, 399 Todd M. Worscheck, 399 Nancy L. Worth, 399 Jeanne Worthen, 213 Meredith G. Wortman, 399 Bob Wozniak, 234, 399 Kevin Wrathall, 249, 299 Tracy Wrathell, 310 Kelly E. Wrend, 399 Guyla K. Wrens, 399 Amy Wright, 207, 399 Karen V. Wright, 399 Robert L. Wright, 399 Slim Wrzesihski, 236 Eileen Wu, 318 Lisa Wu, 316 Tom L. Wuthrich, 399 Christa Wyatt, 314 Doug Wyland, 122 Lauren Wyler, 204 Susan Wyler, 198 Jennifer Wylie, 305 Pam Wynn, 297, 399 Bob Wyrod, 241 Christopher A. Wysong, 399 Xiaolin Xue, 289 Sandra L. Yanker, 399 Barbara J. Yanus, 399 Kathy Yao, 204, 262 Beth Yaros, 316 Tom Yazbee, 31 Bruce L. Yeager, 399 Elizabeth J. Yeager, 399 Jeff Yeamans, 318 Danny Yeh, 317 Amy Yenkin, 399 Dawn A. Yepez, 399 Jean S. Ying, 399 Charmia V. Ylagan, 399 Charmia V. Ylaganira, 308 Gay A. Yoas, 399 Nicole Yohalem, 310 Chan M. Yong, 399 Elizabeth I. Yoon, 399 Euisik Yoon, 289 Jennifer York, 205 Sara York, 205 Dai Ske Yoshida, 79 Daiske Yoshida, 318 Amy De Young, 214 Anne Young, 203 Becky Young, 218 Brian Young, 242 Bruce Young, 317, 399 Grace Young, 312 Jason J. Young, 399 Justine Young, 214 Lucy P. Young, 399 Martha R. Young, 399 Melissa Young, 287 Michelle Young, 210 Steve Young, 312 Terence Y. Young, 399 Jon Youtt, 249 Caroline Yu, 399 Cheng-Han Yu, 399 Hyatt K. Yu, 400 Maggie Yun, 289 Helene Yurk, 205 Sue Yurk, 205 Scott A. Yaekle, 399 Nicole Yakatan, 314 Doug Yamphuis, 231 Charles B. Yang, 399 Maria Zache, 218 Karl D. Zachmann, 400 Muhammed I. Zafar, 400 Melissa Zafarana, 208 Andy Zaglaniczny, 306 Jim Zak, 288 Stephen M. Zakman, 400 Kathy Zakski, 306 David H. Zald, 400 Bruce L. Zales, 400 Eugene Zalubas, 289 Ali J. Zamiri, 400 Christian Zammit, 258, 271 Claudia R. Zanardelli, 400 Cara Zanoff, 216 Andrea Zanotti, 213 Thomas E. Zant, 400 Brian Zapinski, 245 Karen G. Zasky, 400 Wendy Zazik, 204, 308, 298 Michael J. Zdrodowski, 400 Kim Zegers, 284 David Zeisler, 242 Scon Zeitz, 258 Peter Zellen, 308 Kristine A. Zeltner, 400 Bridget K. Zemanick, 400 Carla Zembal, 316 Herman W. Zerlaut, 400 Emmanuel J. Zervos 400 Bara Zetter, 312 Mark J. Ziadeh, 400 Marie A. Ziarno, 400 Dionne Zick, 308 Julie Zick, 400 Suzette I. Zick, 318 Julie Ziegler, 208 Sheri A. Zielinski, 400 Scott T. Ziemke, 400 Brian E. Zimmer, 400 Steven Zimmer, 289 400 Jonathan Zimmerman 231, 400 Lori A. Zimmerman 400 Asta Zinbo, 287 Mary Zinkel, 216 Paula Ziolkowski, 212| 400 John it man. 241 Peter J. Zobel, 400 Anne Zoelner, 218 Cindy Zolinski, 216 400 Jenny Zolinski, 216 William A. Zolla, 298 Karen A. Zoretic, 400 Neal S. Zucker, 400 Thomas W. Zugger, Maria L. Zuniga, 400 Paul R. Zurawski, 400 Tami Zurek, 202 Tammy A. Zurek, 400 Stuart Zussman, 297 400 Jerold I. Zwas, 400 Susan Zweig, 292 Darlene M. Zweng, 3CX Nancy Zwick, 216 416 INDEX . ! )JECT til isis ii; 1 l ._ as HI , in JliB EPILOGUE AN ENDURING SYMBOL: the dreams and works of mortals fulfilled in a splendid club house. George Swain took the above photograph on April 18, 1918, which was before the building opened in 1919. splendid dream realized, the fulfillment of a democratic ideal-a great club house where stu- dents, alumni, and faculty may meet on a common footing. " Such were the words of the 1919 Ensian used to describe the nearly completed Michigan Union, a million-dollar venture in its time. The description rings true today, although the modern reader can sense how the words reach upward | to describe the building and somehow i still fall short. One senses the history of the place; it ' s not surprising to hear Kennedy spoke on g its steps. It was fitting that the activists I with BAM III in the spring of 1987 chose I the Union as a place to boycott; they | were boycotting the symbol and the heart a of the University. However, the Union is | usually friendly even to the new student, i. and it is surprisingly comfortable inside I for such an old structure. It is indeed the 5 University ' s building, an enduring sym- bol of the depth, diversity, and potential of this campus, and a reminder that the dreams and works of mortals can result in something quite splendid. 4 The Big Numbers + The average grade-point average at U-M during the Fall 1986 term among undergraduates was 2.98. According to Alumni Records, there are 423,527 living U-M alumni. According to an alumni census by U-M ' s Development and Communication Computer Services, close to 38% of living alumni have advanced degrees beyond the bachelor ' s level. Apposite: Photo by Frank Steltenkamp EPILOGUE 419 FAMILIAR ACADEMIC SIGHTS...(above left) Diane Schoenfeld, a visiting professor of photography at the School of Art, looks over her work; student Ben Schneider looks on. (top) Talkers dominate the scene at the UGLi. Michigan ' s Law School (above) ranks among the top three in the country. 420 EPILOGUE M B H Th Number Game U-M clings to high rankinj I By Michael A. Bennett] he year of 1987 was noteworthy for its anniversaries. There was the bicentennial cele- bration of the Constitution, alluded to in the Ensian ' s opening aticle, " A More Perfect Union. " The state of Michigan ' s sesquicentennial also took place. And, finally, the University of Michigan celebrated-albeit quietly its 1 50th year on its Ann Arbor campus. It is the coincidence of these two 150-year celebrations in the same year that makes 1 50 the big number, both for the Ensian and for the entire student body during 1987. The 150th year in Ann Arbor also marked the end of the presidency of Har- old Shapiro, and it pointed to the selection of U-M ' s 1 1th president, a person who will steer the school and the campus into the next century. The big number. The Ann Arbor campus is something many people take for granted. Of course Michigan is in Ann Arbor-where else would it be? Well, local stories tell a tale of two projects and two cities back in 1837. The projects were the fi- nal location of the University of Michigan and the site of a state prison. The cities in- volved in the bidding were Ann Arbor and Jackson. As the story goes, Jackson lost and got the prison. However, history professor Nicholas Steneck, who taught a University history CONTINUED EPILOGUE 421 course this past fall with his wife, offers a dif- ferent perspective on the old story. " It could be, " he said, " that Jackson wanted the prison. After all, at the time, the prison was the more lucrative endeavor. " While the University seal lists 1817 as the University ' s founding date, that convention was established in the late 1920s. Before then, 1837 was the accepted founding date since the University ' s history before Ann Arbor was not too exciting. The " Catholepistemiad, or univer- sity, of Michigania, " was established on August 26, 1817, by a group of Detroit judges who had the vision to see a state-run school presided over by professors and supported by tax fund- ing. However, the project hardly got started while the University was in Detroit. " The University never got off the ground in Detroit, " Steneck stated. " There were no graduates, and they probably didn ' t teach any courses. " In 1837, a board of regents was set up, and they came to Ann Arbor to look at land sites offered to them. Ann Abor was a small town with a few aggressive speculators who put to- gether land deals, " the professor continued. CONTINUED TRAFFIC SIGNAL ...Sopho- more Mimi Ocken (below) helped people move into Mosher Jordan. ANDY BACKOVER, Matt Peltz, Adam Hachim, and Steve Hutton make money selling rem- nants. 422 EPILOGUE BO SCHEMBECHLER predicted 2. victor PETE CAMPISI and John Pap- pin give back rubs to men ' s rugby donors, (left) Moving in at West EPILOGUE 423 fc imm T ii-m RITES OF SPRING.-.Threel I Betsy Barbour residents.. sitl outside during a warm April) | afternoon (above right). TICKET TO RIDE...Students wait anxiously for the Commuter Limousine ride (top right) to the airport. Take Back the Night I - shirts were sold at the rally last April. The Numbers Game Two sites were offered to the regentsthe! land near the North Ingalls Building and the| site of the present Diag. he University ' s history is long anc proud. The dominance of the school during its early years has already been explored, as have been recent attempts to shore up its reputation.1 [Perhaps one of the most dramatic external] [changes has taken place in the very heart of the [University, the Michigan Union. Under the di- rection of Frank Cianciola, the Union has been! transformed from a pass-through building to the| I focal point of much of the student body. It is no coincidence that when Black Action! [Movements strikers sought to make an impact! upon the student body last spring, they chose| (the Union a s the target of a 24-hour boycott. " If a student is not active in organizations] I there is no reason to come here (the Union) un-f less he needs something to eat, " stated George Davis, chairman of the Michigan Student As sembly Campus Governance Committee. " Or the flip side, the majority is active, so it does I come through. " ' The Union ' s key role is as a meeting spot, ' ] I noted Heather Lange, treasurer of the Panhel- L, 424 EPILOGUE SOMETHING TO CHEER I ABOUT ... Graduation is a I milestone that Lisa Lindsleyl (left) and Jeri Wooley won ' t) soon forget. EPILOGUE 425 CARPET SALES...The market for carpet remnants is booming with the dorms on the Hill area. Students often purchase remnants to brighten up their otherwise dreary rooms. The Numbers Game 426 EPILOGUE lenic Association. " The MUG lends itself as a place where students can hang out and be with other students. I can always meet someone I know here. " The Union ' s comeback over the past few years has been remarkable. The University ' s student body should be proud to have a build- ing with an appearance that matches its impressive history, and yet perhaps the highest compliment that students pay it is taking it for granted. To many students, the Union is the University and vice versa. he big question is does the rest of the University live up to the Union in its prestige and ability to improve. Most people connected with the University agree that the CONTINUED THE TACKY LAWN ORNA- MENT PARTY is a tradition at Kappa Sigma for members Paul Murphy, Jeremy Wise, Kevin Smith, Charles 1 .in, John Wilson, Dave Rice, Mark Holghauer, and Dave Dolin. MARC RUSSELL AND MELISSA SAFFOLD (far left) face parking tickets. The South Quad Welcoming committee ' s Tuesday Sanchez, Matt Saleski, and Evonne Rochoff, Jr put on friendly faces. A FAMILIAR WAR MEMOR- IAL stands outside section 15 of the Michigan Stadium. EPILOGUE 427 DRESS YOU UP...U-M fans come in the loud variety (above) and in the more discreet variety (right). $2 Rr I ' i w EI.-HW 1 RAMAl RAMA til RA MA l ' HARE A . ' J Wl i TWO KINDS OF BOXER SHORTS. ..This unusually- dressed fan can ' t believe what ' s | I happenin I II ill ; [opportunities for an outstanding education are) [available for the type of student who can seel I the education, and they also think the next| I few years will involve some critical decisions I for U-M. Most futuristic questions deal with money,| land how much money can and should be made (available for U-M in order to compete with the Ivy League and California schools. Shouk I Michigan even try to regain its past position | a dominant college? Vice President for Academic Affairs James iDuderstadt believes Michigan has a role to pla Jin the history of this country ' s education. " Michigan is at an interesting time in it [history, but we have to think about our missior I for the 21st century, " Duderstadt explained.! [ " There are growing signs that, just as the mod-| ern research university came around after World War II, we will soon need a new model] or paradigm for a research school. A lot of it is balances, balances between having pluralism,] having a multiracial society, and still having common view, teaching and research, and sc [on. " Early in the century, Michigan played a ma- nor role in working it out, " the vice president I said. " Now, it may wind up playing a role ii [planning for the 21st century with its difficult) [needs and challenges. " " Do we want Nobel Prize winners here, or dc [we just want a good university with our mone spread across the board? " asked Margaret Steneck, a Residential College professor whc [prepared a report entitled " The Courage tc Lead: But Who Gets the Credit? " for the President ' s Club last May. Detailing U-M ' s paslj [history of national prominence, Stenecl emphasized the importance of the next presi-j [dential appointment. " Prestige is based on [large measure on who you have. If you don ' t [keep your people in the sciences, you lose the prestige. These are the types of decisions we have to make, and who we get as president determine which way these decisions will go. " THE ART FAIR often brings! all of Ann Arbor ' s offbeat typesi out into the open, especially the] Hare Krishnas pictured at the) far left. EPILOGUE 429 Hie Numbers Game ' The quality of education here is filled with such obstacles, " noted physics professor Jens Zorn, whose department ' s reputation has fallen off after ranking for the longest time among the nation ' s top five. " For the good, self-propelled student, this place is great. The physics department is trying to regain its posi- tion of preeminence. Maybe it ' s difficult be- cause the competition from schools like Princeton and Cal Tech is strong. " Zorn then noted that U-M is spread out more than most schools. " You wouldn ' t even know we had the world ' s best electro-optics lab because for the longest time it was in the basement of East Engineering. " He said with a faint smile that if U-M could pull all of its re- sources in one place, and given some technical support and younger faculty, it could " leave even Princeton in the dust. " t is the school ' s past as well as current symbols of its present such as the Union which serve unite and bind a diverse student body over the course of time. And over the course of time, it ' s clear that the student body grows outward and yet remains one, one with Michigan. Indeed, the big number truly is one. U-M ' s graduates now prepare to leave the MICHAEL NACHMAN and Megan Hickey get ready for an in- terview exercise. JAY MOSES AND ERIC WEISSBERG field questions from Frank Tappen and Kevin Vlcek. 430 EPILOGUE J m x-JlA I THE FAMILY of freshman Kris Housel relaxes outside South Quad while Kris moves in. SHANTY IN SHAMBLES ...students continually destroyed the Diag shanties last summer. EPILOGUE 431 The Numbers Game University whose history and glory they shared with it for a brief time, to go off on their own to seek the type of personal prestige that U-M has. It ' s now time to leave Ann Arbor and col- lege years behind, but there ' s the hope that having shared in this great institution the no- ble tradition of education, one of the highest aspirations of mortals, we may all meet again united in glory. 432 EPILOGUE petlia the no ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Editing a book like the 1988 Michigan Emian is a job I ' m not sure I would recommend for anyone. It comes from an abstract love one develops over the years for the yearbook itself, and with that love comes the belief that the yearbook is all-important because of the role it plays in capturing a year forever on the written page. This particular book and this particular editor wouldn ' t have made it without the invaluable help of many people, and I hope some of them aren ' t offended if I unintentional- ly omit mention of them here. I am grateful to the unmentioned as well as the mentioned. A major force on the staff was Managing Editor Tracey Sugg, who was both vital in her role organizing the staff and brilliantly creative in her designing of the Michigan Life section during her second year with the Emian. Business Manager Jeff Norman did a fine job of manag- ing the book ' s expenses during what promised to be anoth- er very profitable year. On the business end of the book and the entire building were Irma Zald and Natalie Miles, and they both were very helpful resources for the staff. The section editors put in time that could not be measured, and I trust they are proud of the products they created. Gratitude is extended to Aca- demics Editor Rae Ruddy, Sports Edi- tor Sarah Myers, Arts Editor Susan Marcotte, Greeks Editor Janet Luther, and Organizations Editors Jill Lipetz and Pat Ritt. It ' s impossible to spell out all the things they did in what lit- tle space I have, so I ' ll let their sec- tions tell the story. Jennifer Podis came back as photo- graphy editor for the second year, and she helped put together one of the finest Emian photo staffs ever. She was helped by Chief Photographer Brandy Wells, who stepped in at a crucial time and almost single-handedly completed our new darkroom. Frank Steltenkamp went beyond the call of duty last summer by shooting almost everything that moved and even buildings that didn ' t. Some of his work is featured on this book ' s divider pages. Enough cannot be said about Nancy McGlothlin, the driving force behind the entire building ' s operation. I hope she took pleasure in a year marked by cooperation with the Emian staff and that the end product represents the Board For Student Publications well. I must also thank Lucius Doyle and Carol Kent in the building ' s production room for their help with advertise- ments and other general advice, and Todd Samovitz must be recognized for his brilliant illustrations which set the tone for this book, including the design of the Michigan Union on the front cover. Helpful people around the University include the Stenecks (both Nicholas and Margaret) for their historical perspectives; Georgia Aktan in the Registrar ' s office for providing many of the big numbers on our divider pages; Bob Kalmbach and Sports Information for many sports photos; and the people in Career Planning and Placement for their information. Also, a special thank you goes to The Picture Man for providing most of our Greek house group shots. Let us not forget that 1987-88 Daily Editor Rob Earle helped bail the 1987 Emian out of a lot of trouble, and he should be remembered for the caring he ' s shown toward the " other " publication in the building. Acknowledgment must also be extended to the Bentley Historical Collections for providing Michigan with the old photographs of George Swain and Andrew Sacks, and I would like to thank Swain ' s son Edwin Swain and Mr. Sacks for granting us permission to reprint them. These photographs are simply outstanding, and they may be found on the divider pages and in the Academics section. Much gratitude must be extended to our photography company, Year- book Associates, for handling our sen- ior portraits and mailings to seniors as well as the purchase of some equip- ment and some of our color pictures, and I thank the Herff Jones Yearbook Company for a good year ' s work in putting out a book that should be remembered for years to come. Our re- presentative, Bob LaBerge, has been a pleasure to work with over the last two years, and he continues to provide us with outstanding service. I would also like to thank my fam- ily for seeing me through an ordeal I don ' t believe they ever understood completely, and I thank Pam Mathias for her constant help and support. Finally, we must not forget the cats that inspired the col- or of this year ' s cover, the first gray one in the Emian ' s 92- year history. The original cat is Sebastian, who belongs to Denise Clark, the editor of the Ohio State yearbook who was kind enough to put Tracey and me up last May when we visited. Sebastian is about the same color gray as Tracey ' s cat Ollie, pictured on this page. To the students who bought this book, I hope this book helps you relive pleasant memories of Michigan throughout your lifetime. Best wishes to the 1988-89 staff. Remember to do a book that comes straight from your heart, for that ' s the stuff of which the Emian is made. By Michael A. Bennett, 1988 Editor COLOPHON 1987-88 Michigan Ensian Staff FRONT ROW: Jennifer Podis, Rae Ruddy, Tracey Sugg, Pat Ritt, Ftank Steltenkamp, Heather Foote, Beth Horowitz, Stephanie Simon; SECOND ROW: Brandy Wells, Mike Ellis, Lori Landsburg, Andrea Janson, Jennifer Worick, Janet Luther, Marionette Cano, Maria Cano, Krista Lanphier; THIRD ROW: Andy Anderson, John DeSanto, Jose Juarez, Colleen Donlin, Steve Leiken, Kathy Yao, Brenda Klein, Pam Mathias, Mike Bennett; BACK ROW: Chris Palmer, Bill Wood, Brad Mills, Sarah Myers, Stacey Savage, Lindsay Morris, David Lyons. (Not pictured: Karin Geruldsen, Jennifer Karas, Helene Kotel, Jill Lipetz, Sue Marcotte, Jeff Norman, Mindi Wells.) Volume 92 of the Michigan Ensian was produced by the Ensian staff, a non-profit, student-run organization at the University of Michigan which operates under the auspices of the Board For Student Publications, Dr. Am- non Rosenthal, Chairman. Pages in the Greeks and Organizations sec- tions were sold on a first-come, first-served ba- sis at the following rates: $50 for a half page, $95 for a full page, and $160 for each two- page spread. The Michigan Ensian was printed and bound by the Herff Jones Yearbook Company in Shawnee Mission, KA. It was delivered to the campus in April of 1988. No portion of this book may be reproduced in any context without the written consent of the Michigan Ensian. Correspondence concerning this edition may be addressed to the Michigan Ensian Editor, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109. COVER: The cover is mounted on 150-point binders board. The gray cover is handtool grained. The original cover design of the Michigan Union was drawn by Todd Samovitz during the summer of 1987. S PAPER STOCK: Pages are printed on 100 Ib. double- 5 coated enamel paper. The first 16 pages of the book are g printed on Herff Jones ' 100 Ib. Eurogloss paper stock. TYPE: All body copy is 10 12 Times Roman. Cutlines are 8 pt. Times Roman Bold, and photo credits are 6 pt. Times Roman. Folios have 10 pt. Times Roman words; the page numbers are 14 pt. Times Roman Bold. 1 987-88 Michigan Ensian Photo Staff FRONT ROW: Brandy Wells, Jennifer Pod is, Lindsay Morris, Krista Lanphier; SECOND ROW: Da- vid Lyons, Jose Juarez, Bill Wood, John DeSanto, Frank Steltenkamp; BACK ROW: Chris Palmer, Brad Mills, Stacey Savage. (Not pictured: Colleen Donlin, Steve Leiken.) EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Michael A. Bennett MANAGING EDITOR Tracey L. Sugg BUSINESS MANAGER Jeffrey C. Norman PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Jennifer L. Podis CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER Richard B. Wells ACADEMICS EDITOR Rae Ann Ruddy SPORTS EDITOR Sarah Myers ARTS EDITOR Susan Marcotte GREEKS EDITOR Janet Luther ORGANIZATIONS EDITORS Jill S. Lipetz, Pat Ritt PHOTOGRAPHY: The senior portraits featured in the Graduates section were taken by Yearbook Associates of Millers Falls, MA. Most fraternity and sorority group photos were shot by The Picture Man of Ann Arbor. Some sports photos were taken by Bob Kalmbach of Uni- versity Information Services. News pictures for the Retrospect section are from the Associated Press. The photography of George Swain and Andrew Sacks appears courtesy of the Bentley Historical Collection with the permission of Edwin L. Swain and Andrew Sacks, respec- tively. Most other photos were taken by the Ensian staff. Color photos were both developed and printed by both Yearbook Associates and Precision Photographies of Ann Arbor. OPERATING BUDGET: The Michigan Ensian was pro- duced on a total budget of $102,087, of which about $57,000 was alloted for printing of the book. The subscrip- tion rate for the 1988 edition was $26. Books were avail- able for sale through Fall 1987 term student accounts and through purchase in person at the Student Publications Building. The senior portrait sitting fee was $3.


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