University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI)
- Class of 1989
Page 1 of 422
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1989 volume:
I ... :-,.-.. . ,.. mm ) I I ' . 1 JV Jk . :, I 111: Ma Hill Copyright 1989 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 - SIC " oX ' ; _ijiJ V-j iL,. it IWMJ I II ISsslte Prologue igan Life Retrospect m Academics Sports i Arts Greeks Organizations % Graduates Epilogue 1Q8Q 1 E 390 408 I 1 1989 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Est. 1897 Jeannine A. Freeman Editor in Chief Susan Marcotte Managing Editor THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN PRELUDE 2 n PROLOGUE i B ;y ICHIGA rn all people, there is seen a common joy: music. It pos- sesses humans like no other force it seems to draw the subtleties of our fears and wishes to the surface, to aid new feelings to our brow with the strike of each fresh chord. How often have you listened to an old well-worn piece only to hear something brand-new which brings a new- found intensity to an excitement felt long ago? Music is aid to wisdom: somewhere in the infi- nite variety of its harmonies and melodies there can be found the very essence of life. We learn to understand ourselves, perhaps never quite to the level at which definitions can be phrased or so- lutions can be formulated, but yet we learn to understand our- selves and others. If only for the brief few moments of music ' s sweet duration, we find the truth that lays just below the senses. This is music ' s pleasure, whether the truths are of bitterness and uselessness, or sweetness and power. the University, we .compose our own music. Each of us has his or her own tune, of course, but we all listen carefully to every other person ' s song, for each single melody en- hances our own. Graduates influ- ence undergrads just as blues influenced rock; undergrads influ- ence freshmen just as soul influenced rap. Pop from each generation lives on, permeating the lives of contemporaries, never losing its cool. And Why? Be- cause life at the university, not unlike music, draws each and ev- ery one of us together into a dis- (con ' t) A.M. Elm Prologue If 3 parate, diverse, clashing cacoph- ony of opinions, ideals, thoughts, and conviction. The fact that we are here is the one underlying and all-forgiving constant in our small universe that makes us all unique and yet dependent upon all others. One must thrive upon the melodies of another to create the harmonies of his own. None of us will retain anything from Calculus 216, but we will all come away from these few years with an awareness that was not like the one with which we entered. We can read as many pages of staff notes as we wish, but our true education, sentimentally known as the " college experience " , is what we derived from the pleasure of being in tune with others for four short years. Some of us came to find new mean- ings to the universe, some came to find jobs, some came to track new atomic particles, some came to track husbands or wives, some came simply because it was the next logical step in their lives, but we must all come away with something common. FIRST MOVEMENT: SCHERZO SPASMISMO A few staccato and uncertain footsteps fill the vacuum of silence as freshmen enter their dorms. This movement begins with brief, cau- tious half steps up and down the chromatic scale, however it quickly settles into a familiar rhythm and soon sprints off into many brave patterns. Motivated by a blind rush of adrenaline, the notes probe cur- iously, high into the far reaches of the treble clef and deep below the bass clef. Harmonies are nearly in- audible, but there is a kind of ge- nius in the newness of the sound and the brightness of the volume. The movement ends with tension which seems to examine for the first time what has been and what will be. SECOND MOVEMENT: SO- PHOMORISMO MINUETTO After a long fill of silence, the student swings into a slow, graceful, confident dance. The same melody emerges, only with different style and changing harmonies. There is more smoothness, though no less vivaciousness, to this movement. It has a charisma, both sensual and sensuous. The notes gather on the center of each clef, drawn to the most easily listenable segments of the spectrum and to what is already known to be pleasing. There is (con ' t) The Gothic architecture of the Law Quad mirrors the serious- ness of academia at the Uni- versity of Michigan. S. McCut some lacking of pleasure though: al- ready the student self-critic has no- ticed an absence of something, some unreproducible energy, that elicits a sense of loss. THIRD MOVEMENT: RONDO DISCONCERTO From the first strain, this segment leaps from melody to melody in a cycle: museful wandering, complex decision, fitful resolve, and then back to museful wandering again. This repeats several times for the ju- nior, a building tension with each. This is the most serious movement of the sonata, the tempo is tense and plodding. One feels that there is a great constructiveness here: careful structures of complex strains are built upon one another, foundations stretch far into other student ' s melo- dies. Institutional scales and foresha- dowings of formal plans appear, and a new freedom is heard, but not without new fear. By the closing of the segment, the entire style of the piece has become barely recogniz- able from the first bare melody with which the sonata began. FOURTH MOVEMENT: APATHIO O REQUIEM This is a slow march. The tone is pure bass, deep and resonating to the very bone. This movement must be described by the senior as " DULCE, " or sweet; but it is far too short and tense to allow the listener to fully enjoy its pleasures. It must (con ' t) 6 K Prologue I- (J 8 W Proloj A.M. Bert I also be " DISONANT " , or bitter. It seems meditative and hesitant, often unwilling to progress where it must go. We must strain to catch the im- petus of the melody: motivation seems to come only from the pure inertia of the string of notes. The segment is the shortest of the four, and crescendos in tempo as the end draws closer. Suddenly, but for the echoes in the hall and the dampen- ing of strings, there is silence. Song appears throughout our college careers as Morrison through headphones or The Boss through radios or R.E.M. through loudspeakers or P.I.L. through smoke. But it also appears through your roommate or your landlord or your professor or your lab partner. Remember that even when the sonata finishes, there are many more symphonies to live. Music is a powerful medium for learning. Through the experi- ence of the university, we learn to love our own music and capture the magic from the music of oth- ers. With our instruments, we learn to compose, we learn to write, and we learn to play. But, most importantly, we learn to lis- ten. by Jeannine Freeman ! ime it was, and what a time it was, it was a time of innocence, a time of confidences. Long ago it must be, I have a photograph . . . Preserve your memories; they ' re all that ' s left you. Paul Simon 10 MICHIGAN LIFE Edited by Susan Marcotte MICHIGAN IFE o PH GO 8:56 A.M. On a gray, desolate winter morning, undergraduates in wool overcoates, multi-colored Gap scarves, and Thinsulate lined gloves trudge across the Diag to class. As the snow crunches under their Timberlines the hope that spring will in fact spring, flickers nearly to extinction. But ah don ' t despair campers. For while winter in Ann Arbor is brutal (to which the fine Z.B.T. " I ' m F ing Cold " shirts so subtetly attest), spring will prevail. 1:34 P.M. Students strewn across the Diag basking in the sun. Hawai- ian shorts, and Wayfarers replace the foul weather winter garb. From MLB 3 to the Nat Sci Auditorium, students fid - get uncontrollably in their seats disregarding any Econ formulas or Poly Sci hypotheses being spewed by professers. Pent up in the EECS building for months, engineers squint in the bright sunshine like prisoners just released from solitary confinement. Mercifully and undeniably Spring has arrived. For the intellectual, Spring marks a kind of yearly renaissance. A rebirth of plant and spirit alike. For the party animal, Spring means you can walk from Rick ' s to Char- lie ' s to the Frats without freezing your buns off. And for young lovers, Spring awakens the ro- mantic in everyone. To most, spring is an annual parting of friends, but the reunion lies just around the corner. Matt Burke H Spring Above: What ' s spring without friendly conversa- tion ? I I I Far left: A bike and a book are a student ' s best friend when it comes to relaxation. Left: Warm weather savior! Spring 13 O H O P-J Tailgating At The " IT Whether you ' ve got an elaborate spread for forty or just a cooler and some sandwiches a tailgate is still a tailgate. " We get here hours before the game to keep our parking spots, " say some fans, " Its our secret spot, we get a first hand view of the marching band. " The maize and blue are everywhere at their five car encampment plates, cups, lawn chairs, picnic table, umbrella, and flowers are all emblazoned with the Wolverine spirit. They even have a T.V. a top one of the cars for easy pre-game viewing. Brenda and Art Fried- man, both U-M alumni, set up camp at a private resi- dence, just 20 feet from the crowds on their way to the game. " We ' ve only been parking here for four or five years, but we ' ve been tailgating for 12 years, " says Mrs. Friedman, wearing a maize and blue apron in the spirit of the day. The Fried - man spread is surrounded by their children ' s Cindy, senior, and Andy, sopho- more friends and neigh- bors all devouring fried chicken, chips, apples, cakes, cider and beer. Snagging the perfect parking spot doesn ' t always depend on how early you get to the stadium. If you belong to the Victor ' s Club you can get a spot in the main parking lot just feet from the stadium entrance. But it doesn ' t seem to mat- ter where you are. As long as there are friends, food, fun, and football you ' ve got it made. What would a football game be like without a tail- gate? It would be like the football team running out on the field before the game without touching the M Go Blue banner! Eileen Berg H Tailgating H H w The Beginning I took my place in my first University of Michi- gan line, orientation. After I was processed through, I was bustled down to have my meal card picture, tak- en. Had I realized that for the next four years I would be cursed with this picture, I might have thought to smile. Later we embarked on LA TOUR DE MICHIGAN. For three hours, we toured the campus desperately trying to remember the names of all these buildings. Unfortunately all the If Orientation buildings looked the same, and we looked like fresh- men. I began to realize what a clueless wonder I truly was. From football games to frat parties, from sleeping classes to study- ing in the Grad, I made my best friends freshmen, because we suffered the same ordeal: being fresh- men. We achieved what we were striving for: we made it through the first year, but would never do it again. Matt Burke Jp ' -1 and the End gradu a tion (graj ' oo- a ' shen) n. 1. The giving or receiving of an academic degree or diploma marking completion of studies. 2. A mark or se- ries of marks on a gradu- ated scale. I hoped the American Heritage Dictionary definition would give some indication of what we ' re supposed to do once we graduate. No such luck. That is, unless we want to be a series of marks on a graduated scale. Who feels their bachelor ' s degree qualifies them to do anything? If our studies are supposed to be completed when we graduate then why are over 50 percent of us ex- pecting to go to graduate school? Besides, these past four years have been great. Football games, bars, the Arb, listening to the preachers in the Diag, mid -terms and finals. . . Ok, well maybe not the mid -terms and finals but ANYTHING is better than finding a job! At least at school you can skip a class or sleep in on a snowy day and get the notes from a friend. In the real world you have to get up EVERY DAY and go to work. Forget it. I ' m failing a class and staying another year. Graduate school is beginning to look pretty good. Maybe I ' ll get a master ' s, a doctorate, and stay in school till I ' m 40. Or maybe I ' ll become a professional series of marks on a graduated scale. Mom always wanted me to be a professional. Eileen Berg Graduation n Lofts II If When you first walked into your dorm room what did you see? A na- ked bed, empty dresser, desk, bare walls screaming for color, and a frigid li- noleum floor. Nothing like the home you left be- hind. What happened to the matching furniture, wallpaper, and soft carpet under your feet? Your dorm room or apartment is a reflection of yourself and for the first time you decide what to put on the walls, what colors express you the best. A new beginning, right here at the University of Michigan. You can simply buy a new com- forter for your bed and a few posters, build a loft, or you can go all out and buy new or paint old fur- niture. That ' s exactly what Lorie Marcus had in mind when she moved out of her sorority and into an off -campus house her sen- ior year. " I wanted to cre- ate a room I could come home to and be comfort- able, " she says. But you don ' t need to be an interi- or decorator or spend a lot of money to express yourself. Ricky Nemeroff, LSA senior, had old furni- ture shipped up from New York. " I shipped it through one of the stu- dent-owned moving com- panies. It cost me less than it would have to buy a new desk, " he says. Who says you can ' t take it with you? " I ' ve lived in the same apartment for two years and it feels more like home than my real home does, " he says. But to Stuart Bauman and Jon Mutnick, sopho- mores, their Bursley dou- ble was an empty shell waiting to be fixed up. " Mood lamps " of green and brown woven plastic, bull hor ns, road signs, basketball hoop, reclining chair, Davy Crockett coon cap, and leaky fish tank create an atmosphere of a bizarre, second-hand store, dubbed by hall residents " The Garage Sale Palace. " So it seems making a house into a home isn ' t too difficult. A little imagination can take you a long way. Eileen Berg Lofts 19 ' 2 HH HH H o z NOR Campus You are in the midst of a throng of people trying to get a seat. No, you are not at a football game, this is the 3 a.m. bus back to North Campus. Al- though depending upon the bus as your link to civilization is a disadvan- tage, North Campus isn ' t that bad, and most people like living there. The University of Michigan ' s North Campus is located about two miles from Central Campus and is accessible by bus, car, bicycle, and for the ener- getic few, by foot. Domi- nated by the Engineering, Music and Art schools, the life of north campus is supplied by its dormi- tories: Bursley and Baits. Living on North Campus is certainly not as bad as people make it out to be, because more than a few residents of Bursley Baits have decided to stay on North Campus. The reasons for returning resi- dents are the distinct advantages of North Campus over Central Campus. North Campus is beautiful and spacious compared to the cluttered central campus; it is home to the NCRB (brother of the CCRB), and the Engi- neering library is accessible by foot and of- fers a truly studious at- mosphere. Then of course, North Campus is a perfect home for the Engineering, Music and Art students because of Bursley Baits close proximity to their classes. Don ' t worry, North Campus isn ' t solely popu- lated with engineers and artists. There are a lot of LS A students who love living there. The food is better than Central Campus dorms, and the rooms are bigger. Al- though riding the bus is a hassle, especially on cold days, it really is just a con- versation piece. The best part of North Campus is its atmosphere. It allows close friendships to develop; friendships that last throughout college. Matt Sheppe - W North Campus ... Above: A common sight on North Campus, waiting for the bus. Above Left: North Campus offers a peaceful alternative to Central Campus. Left: The Music School. North Campus H 21 1 ' Q w Red, blue, orange, yel- low, gr een, purple, spirals, zig zags, patterns, hand made, machine made: tie- dyed shirts are back. All around campus colorful shirts are worn by Univer- sity of Michigan students. " It ' s bright, it ' s colorful, happy and upbeat, it ' s comfortable, " explains sophomore Vicki Barocas wearing a Michigan tie- dyed t- shirt. " It matches everything, " she added. Michigan students wear tie -dyed shirts for many reasons. " I like tie-dyed shirts because they are cool, " said junior Ben Wilson. " People wear tie- dyed shirts to reflect their individual personalities, " added senior April Schneiderman. Along with the tie -dyed popularity, tie -dyeing has become a theme for parties: Make Love Not War, the 60 ' s, and Hair are examples of popular themes. Junior Stacy Tessler said, " We used tie- dye shirts for a rush theme party, Hair. They were so fun, because we made them together. " Many people remember tie -dye- ing using KIT dye and rubberbands at summer camp. However, as a result of tie -dyeing popularity, professional machine made tie -dyes have hit the market. " Professional tie- dyes are not as fun, they are too uniform, " said Stacy Tessler. " When we made the tie-dye shirts they came out better than the professional ones, ev- eryone made different pat- terns and experimented " I think it ' s disgusting that professional tie-dyes are being sold now, " protests Tony Plamondon, a junior at the University. Although there is some criticism about profession- al tie -dye shirts, they have been selling well in the Michigan stores. The Ulrichs Annex sells tie- dyed Michigan shirts and boxer shorts. Paul Canny, Ulrich ' s Annex stock coordinator said, " they have been very successful, we ' ve sold a lot of them. " Canny further explained they ordered between 500 and 1000 pieces at a time, and have reordered three or four times. People attribute tie -dye mania to various reasons. Some say it ' s related to the comeback of the Greatful Dead, others say it ' s just a part of the cycle back to the sixties. " It ' s obvious that there ' s an in- terest in the past, " said Paul Canny. " The tie-dye interest is similar to the great revival of interest in classic rock. " " Tie-dye stands for something against trendiness and now it ' s becoming trendy! " , said sophomore Shawn Fagon. Tie -dye is in now, but what ' s next?? Some Michigan students think it may be Ben Franklin glasses or perhaps even bell -bottoms. Julie Keller Fashion IBS ' - . ' " umw - - " " " ' . Tl 1 ' var fte - i Km L I jiBTijignT -ir- ttUI KIUIII Z4K - I Left: Tie-dye dying? No Way! They ' re selling strong. I Below left: Tie-dye isn ' t just bright and bold. I Below: Let ' s take a closer look! i s I Left: Even the studious are tie-dy- ing. Fashion 23 o U Where Can They Go? Look i pcoffl ofsclioo ' " . y n ' ,. success, ton for tane.Y iiize tan yoube uJ hen lose con d.Y jofc, yoi m tun This is H Community Look out world here you come. You ' re out of school. You have a great job and your first apartment. You ' re en- thusiastic, eager, unstop- pable, and bound for success. But one day you forget the way home. You don ' t recog- nize familiar people. You become paranoid and hear voices. You lose control over your mind. You lose your job, your home, and your future. You have schizophenia at age 25, and you ' re homeless. This is not a fictiona- lized plot from a movie or novel; it is the true and tragic past of a man named Andy (name changed). Andy ' s story though, is only one sce- nario which can result in homelessness. It can happen to anyone indi- vidual adults, children, and entire families. In Ann Arbor, there are many people dedi- cated to helping the city ' s homeless and get- ting them off the streets. Ann Nagy is a case worker at the Ann Arbor Salvation Army. Nagy ' s pride and joy is Arbor Haven, a Salva- tion Army operated shelter for the homeless. " It ' s not just a shelter it is a program, " Arbor Haven is a " structured facility, " said Nagy. It is not a place for lazy or self -pitying persons to seek refuge for indefin- ite time periods. With soft voices and kind words, the Arbor Haven staff demand progress. The Ann Arbor City Shelter, another local program for the home- less, is run by volun- teers. The Ann Arbor Shelter offers only sleep- ing accommodations. " People get off the street here, " said the as- sistant administrative di- rector of the facility. A current issue for the city shelter system is the na- tional lack of facilities and professionals who are trained to deal with dual diagnosed home- less people. This is the condition of suffering mental illness and sub- stance abuse simulta- neously. Homelessness is a tragic situation, but with awareness and compas- sion it can be dealt with and alleviated. For Andy, now 35, it is a memory. He now lives independently in a rooming house. He is still treated for his ill- ness, but is able to work part time at a local Ann Arbor restaurant and does activist work to publicize homeless is- sues. Andy declared, " I ' m enjoying life. " Elizabeth Rutherferd Community 25 C 3 CQ - When Michigan stu- dents say that they are " going to the bar " , it used to mean one of the cam- pus bars. However, now " going to the bar " may mean different bars off campus bars. Names like 8 -Ball Saloon, Blind Pig, Monkey Bar, Del -Rio, Full Moori, and Old Town are becoming familiar lingo with Michigan students. These bars are attracting students for many reasons. " I go to Casey ' s because it has a nice atmosphere, it ' s off -campus, and different, " said Senior Karen Lerner. Del -Rio is Senior Valerie Roth ' s favorite off -campus hang out. I go there be- cause it ' s not in the scene, " said Roth. Another off -campus fa- vorite is the Full Moon. Senior Amy Koch, a wait- li Bars ress at Full Moon said that the Full Moon epito- mizes the Ann Arbor cul- ture. " There are 65 differ- ent beers, ranging from raspberry beer for the wimpy beer drinkers to Yeast beer from Germany for the heavier drinkers, " said Koch. The Blind Pig and 8- Ball Saloon attract a large student clientele according to Todd Hendrick, Gen- eral Manager of the bars. " When The Difference or Second Self play, Michi- gan students occupy the majority of the bar, " said Hendrick. The bar options at Michigan are endless. It ' s up to the students to decide each weekend whether to stay on or go off. Julie Keller Bars 27 CO H CO r u For most of the students who would love to actively participate in a university sport, but lack the skill nec- essary for a U-M sport never fear there is an al- ternative for those would- be athletes: U-M club sports. Unbeknownst to many of U-M students, the Intramural Sports Building offers a variety of club sports such as lacrosse, sail- ing, skiing, volleyball, rugby and soccer. The emphasis of club sports is on fun and relaxation without the con- stant competition of varsity sports. The women ' s lacrosse team was founded four years ago by three students who had played lacrosse in high school and found it was not offered at the U- M. Today, it has drawn the attention of over thirty women, and they play other varsity teams across the mid -west. " The best part of playing lacrosse at a club level is that everyone gets a chance to play at the games. It is great to be able to continue playing sports in college without the varsi- ty sacrifice, " explains a member of the women ' s la- crosse team. Women ' s la- crosse is not the only club sport available. The sailing club began in the mid- 1900 ' s and is still competing every year. Brian James, their fearless leader, expects a very good showing this year in one of the largest college regatta ' s, the Carry - Price Memorial. The men ' s lacrosse team is one of the most organized club teams, and this year they hope to obtain a varsity standing. No matter what sport you participated in high school, you can find it here at the University of Michigan at some level of competition. Tonia Jones H SpO rts f Above: Vivi Barard of the women ' s lacrosse team begins the play. Left: Brian James and Loren Isen- berg race by dock during practice. Below left: Men ' s lacrosse faces off. Below: Mike and Doug head off to open seas. Sports 29 HH HH C 3 WERE YOU IN As a Senior at the University of Michigan, I have noticed that in the world of campus fashion, some styles come and go each year, while others stay forever. Having been in London this past summer, I noticed how differently American college students dress as compared to the youth of Europe. In London, everyone has Dr. Martins shoes and wears black regardless of the temperature. So, it ' s not surprising when I say I could always spot a U-M student: oversized sweatshirt and hightops. Well, I see Dr. Martins here and there, but Reeboks and Michigan apparel still dominate. Of course we can ' t forget the ever popular maize and blue. Even though maize is often bright yellow and blue is anything from vany to slate, any- thing with Michigan on it is a safe fashion choice. Marnie Criley It Fashion rv Left: Yeah, I know my jeans are ripped, but it ' s fashionable. Below: Back to nature. Far left: Are we hot or what. Middle left: No one should be caught without a yarn bracelet. Left: The diag reveals all walks of life. Fashion 31 u H-l CQ w It was a pleasure to ob- serve the formation of a new and exciting group at the University of Michi- gan in 1988: Students for Bush-Quayle. The group provided a group of vo- lunteers for a variety of activities performed at the county and state levels. These included an all -cam- pus caucus and voter reg- istration, and assistance in literature drops and tele- phone banks, among other things. Their primary goal was to have the best orga- nized and most effective campus group in the sta- te if not the mid -west re- gion. In turn, they hoped to convince the Bush cam- paign that the Michigan H Republicans campus was the best place to host a visit by either Vice-President Bush or Senator Quayle a goal that seemed well within their grasp! Their first meeting was scheduled for September 19, and included a number of prominent speakers; the Honorable Carl Pursell, the representative of the Bush-Quayle campaign from the state and nation- al levels. There was an unantici- pated and welcomed turn out of 450 people at the first meeting. The accom- plishment was largely due to the willingness and co- operation of the officers, who spent many hours mounting a mass advertis- ing and publicity cam- paign and provided an in- formation packet for all those who attended. The Republican students be- lieve that the meeting will be valuable in increasing students ' awareness of the issues. " Once these issues become realized, we have no reservations that stu- dents here on this campus will lean toward the Re- publican ticket, " said Na- vid Mahmoodzadegan, President of Students for Bush-Quayle ' 88. Marc Samuels i Students for Dukakis - Bentsen ' 88 formed Sep- tember 1987 with the presidential nomination of the Democratic candidate, Mike Dukakis. They be- gan with putting Dukakis on the Democratic nomin- ating ticket, and now later supporting and promoting Dukakis-Bentsen in the 1988 Presidential election. Their goal was to gain publicity any way they could, from football game announcements to phone banks. The biggest goal of Students for Dukakis-Bent- sen ' 88 was a rally with Dukakis leading the pack. " It would have been great to get him back at the U- M campus after his rally last March, " said president of Students for Dukakis- Bentsen ' 88, Keith Brand. He believes that Dukakis ' s popularity with college students was due to his visits to college campuses across the nation. Voter registration was another one of their concerns, be- cause a Democrat is only a Democrat if he she votes! If Dukakis had been elected, student supporters had intended to travel to Washington D.C. to see the Presidential Inaugura- tion on January 20, 1989. In the year 1988, the Democrats at U-M have proven their dedication and loyalty to the politics of their party. Sue Marcotte Democrats ' o n U O Sure, we know how campus life seems to stu- dents, but have we ever stopped to think about how others, like the con- struction workers building the campus of tomorrow, view it? When some of them spoke out about stu- dents and campus life ear- lier this j ar, a lot of them had some very interesting things to say! Some of the student ' s qualities t hat impressed construction workers were inquisitiveness and seriqffsV ness. Most construction workers would have thought students would it is to work when quarter to the hour arrives, and trainloads of students begin to appear for the next half hour. The most commonly heard comment about stu- dents and student life was they loved the women! " It ' s easy to walk off a scaffold around her said " Big John. " IWPfrom the Angell Hall site said that he and his fellow workers would love to " hoot and holler " at them, but they cannot now that the con- struction company that has contracted to build the new chemistry build- " ' A Different ' Point of View ' goof -off more oft n. ing has been sued for just However, they wish they ' that. Most workers ap- were still in college. peared happy to be here. Larry, another worker at " I like it, " said Pierino, a the Angell Hall site, was worker on the Nprth very interested in our parti- Campus Commons expan- cipation in a student tradi- sion project. ' TNe added tion listening to Diag that the students were preachers. " It ' s interesting " really nice, " and someone to see that students are still from ' the Commons even interested (in that), " he said, brought the workers lem- But he also reflected an onade one day. It is nice something that other " out- to know the construction siders " may also think workers around campus about. " It ' s interesting to like us, because how they see (members of) the differ- view us might very well be ent walks of life in the the same as the rest of the world all trying to achieve the same thing, a better life for themselves. " Workers did comment how difficult world. Rich Charlton Construction ' " Left: The chemistry builc j finally taking shape. Below left: The North Campus commons gets an extension. Below: A common sight in Ann Ajjjygr. ' 1 - Construction 35 D o you remember your President Nixon? Do you remember the bills you have to pay, or even yesterday? David Bowie 36 RETROSPECT f?27J?OSP2CT Edited by Sarah McCue c 1 1 I 1 JQ K " g 1 1 movement hey must re- 1 ureaucracies V J= 1 1 -a S C o CL j imunic 1 JLJ " O a. o s - c _, o 1 -C s 1 -a c 1 J? 4 i 4 c " Q " " " " " " -. (j o " O o 3 u - M CL. T3 n CL, X wi C _c 15 n more .5 O u a i ll O S tc S -a 3 K j a .c aj c e S S s " 1 6 1 T3 S C K CL - 1 1 1 il fltjftflli Jl ; 1 Jj c aj ca o o O-, I a, 1 o u-. 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G 0, E o 1 rt D g " " 2 (-0 2 V5 C -a O 5 3 X " o I 1 % - demic costume. Surround 1 c 1 a 1 B is i -a c 2 -a 3 Q .2 ' I -a u ij, -5 V) ' -t-l Wl s il -o 3 V) c ' inappropriate and that he d the majority of students on 2 x OJ 72 6 ring. Sandra Steingraber, a staffer and campus activist unconscious when she beca an altercation with an Am u 1 o " o 4 1 H u u " o " a, .S 3 u 8 (X 1 -a rt O C ' 0 -a o u 1 1 o Jr II - w o " a 4-, 1 B O --I f S . I| i M S E a. _ - V) _ o -a " 2 -a :r a j O OJ CyC I 2 S g 5 " " 4j rt , . = O o o 2 .y ; O " P3 S o IRRATIONAL ENQUIRER LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER IN AMERICA HERO! LOVER! LEGEND! PEE WEE SIGNS CON- TRACT FOR XXX-RATED FILM! i - - - " The Motown Trade: Mi- chael Jackson and Stevie Wonder An- nounce Deci- sion to ex- change noses. BUSH F Bush Says, " I Sold My Soul To Be Presi- dent. " GOP Approves Alien Attacks Ger- aldo in Talkshow Brawl In It For The Thrills Robin Givens Dates Son of Sam! Tyson Says They Deserve Each Other Photos by AP IRRATIONAL NQUIRER ARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER IN AMERICA Chief of Staff Baker Refuses To Remove Fin- ger Until Madonna Re- ceives Nobel Prize She ' s Angered Over Inheiritance Loss-- Lisa Marie Presley Gives Birth To Elvis EXCLUSIVE! REAGAN TELLS TRUTH AT PRESS CONFERENCE Bush Appoints Kruger As Supreme Court Justice. Li- terals Are Outraged--But Mot Surprised Oliver North Finally Indicted! Charged With Wearing Fawn Hall ' s Go-Go Boots and Fuscia Pink Fish Nets Photos by AP 50 H ACADEMICS elcome back, my friends, to the show that never ends. We ' re so glad you could attend; Come inside, come inside. Emerson, Lake, and Palmer Edited by Susan Chrzanowski " fe ,3V .-V - v. - ACADEMICS M 51 James Duderstadt U-M ' s llth President ff . . . higher education serves society through the triad mission: teaching, research and serviced --President Duderstadt 52 A NEW PRESIDENT gmm , ent To serve - - p ligher bonSkJ etwee partic DS that ' s the unique ther n America-- because ti and socien ' Just as with other institutions in our society, I believe that those universities that will thrive will bBhMe that are cap ' lfc omnot only responding to this future of c indeed, that have the capacity to reh i t ate andwianage-Srhafrge. From |j t fmJJfcj|llbe that cil Gfltinual renewal 5- ' ' S8 hMMK| dfl l fe ' i f :he ' " loie, mission, values, ma goals of vcnHI become the greaft fcxla Rn e of W H |$ B B while best set MR -the Al j pllege graduate of today ers several times during their . at, 6f (Jhirs college education stone to a lifetime ige-ntensr e anc henc (lent on ediEteJreople a will become ever more fc.. searcn universities as a pnma knowledge and those capa represented s,jiur facultjfcfpur sfaff and jpi ._ a flection , ge, jple have a ' icipation ng our s our leadershi and a elop effective mod lisdc communities for our i on. v i 1 i levels or find4ptandi mdBhal fumllmOTit for eoples rinust neve nsibili rests .nd the man le, and the stafi the a ministration, jc 1 ' fc, " X " V urTe a gy ter sense advehture n " t your ntellectual cause it ' s tnqexoilff nt of pushi ! propriate to chal ; nd to under-] t -. " 7YV ' to uild Inc -? rthe state,, nation Ji the world have co ' o challenge myself to have the patience, the courage, the dedication and the isdoir nH in continuing to nation which gave rise to A NEW PRESIDENT ' r it it It happens to all of us we suddenly realize that it is finals time once again. The realization is horrifying .as we contemplate the amount of studying that lay ahead of us. In panic, we remem- ber that helpful hints book on studying that our parents wisely gave us after producing a less- than- sterling grade point last se- mester. Encouraged by parental support and a speech on how tuition money might not be readily available if grades contin- ue to falter, it ' s decided that looking through this book might actually be a good idea. Most of us have heard about these books. They tell us that we should read everything a hundred times and take notes as well as tape-record lectures. Some of the suggestions in the book might be helpful, but others are as far- fetched as the Bermuda Triangle. These studying hints compose of what can be construed as Colle- giate Mythology. Reading through the list of helpful hints, we realize just how preposterous these " myths " really are. Myth 1: Read the chapters as- signed before lectures. This is totally unrealistic, and we might as well just give it up right from the beginning. We start with the good intentions of reading the assigned pages, but never stay on that pattern. By the end of the term we ' re still stuck on week two of the readings. It ' s better to read it at the end of the term anyway, when the final exam is hours away. The infor- mation will then be fresh in the memory. Myth 2: Do assignments early. Here ' s another intention that will backfire. We want to get work done early, but the reassur- ance of time hits us. We know there are other things we ' d rather be doing, so we reassure our- selves that we can complete it on time. Most of the time we end up finishing the assignment the night before, or even better, the 54 HE STUDY MYTHS day it is due. Myth 3: Start studying for finals before or when classes end. We ' re fooling ourselves again. When classes end the University gives us two study days, and that ' s when we realize that we need to learn a term of Econ in only two days. There is a mysterious force, however, that tells us the day is for sleeping and the night belongs to Michelob. We realize it is better to take the first study day off and get stress out of our systems. One day will be sufficient to learn a term of Econ, trust me. Myth 4: Planning out study time helps in budgeting your time. This is the worst one of all. This myth is in all the study -tip books, lectures, and seminars. It tells us to spend 5 hours study- ing, 1 hour reviewing, and 5 minutes for our own free -time. It doesn ' t take into account that there is at least one person who always takes us away from our studying to go to the mall or get a pizza. What about the basket- ball games, or even that mini -se- ries on television that we just can ' t miss because we ' ve seen the first two parts? Believe me, it never works. Seriously though, finals is not an easy thing to live through. It actually is a mass study by the government to see how the body reacts to adverse living conditions of sleeplessness, how caffeine and alcohol affect the body, and whether the brain can successfully retain a term ' s worth of information for tomorrow ' s fi- nal exam. Just remember, no matter how bad we do, parents won ' t take away the tuition mon- ey-- although we may find out differently when grades come out in a couple of weeks. by Doug Manaker STUDY MYTHS 55 To Learn By Serviri Project Outreach and Project Community f the many ways of learning, perhaps none can be as re- warding as simply learning by ex- perience. Add to this the satisfac- tion of serving your neighbors, and you get the experience that can come from participating in the University ' s Project Outreach or Project Community programs. There are several locations throughout the University-Ann Arbor area where students can serve. What the participants actu- ally do varies between settings. LSA senior Tracy Diestel worked in the Washtenaw County Juve- nile Detention Center and served by helping the residents with their course work in their facility school. LSA senior Jon Voelkner helped provide a weekly " breathe of fresh air " to residents of the Center for Forensic Psychiatry, a mental health facility, by enter- taining them. Mary, a School of Pharmacy senior who participat- ed in the program two years ago, helped young patients at Mott Children ' s Hospital to cope with their situations by being a good listener and confidant. The value of the students ' participation to the people that they serve was great. Said Tracy, " There ' s a lot of frustration, and the kids don ' t always understand why they are in the detention center. You ' re a new person for them to get to know, and they like to know what I ' m doing. " Of his work, Jon noted that, " The patients like to see us. They live a drab existence, and they really look forward to seeing us every week. " Mary remembers that " once the kids realized that I was there for them, they took ad- vantage of me. I made the kids ' visit a little less painful and took their mind off of their illness for a bit. Once I spent an entire afternoon with a child who had a tracheometry tube, but we communicated without him hav- ing to speak. I asked him yes or no questions and he would shake and nod his head. " The participants in the program gain a lot, also. Tracy, who anticipates eventually getting a masters in social work, says that participating in the program reaffirms her desire to work with troubled juveniles in her career. Says Jon, who is also interested in doing graduate work in social work, " I learned to interact with patients. I ' ve got- ten over some misconceptions about mental illness and the criminal justice system, and I ' ve learned the inner workings of a hospital. " Mary, who is interested in graduate work in pharmacy, noted, " I acquired a better un- derstanding of what a patient goes through. " Pointing out one of the advantages of experiential educa- tion, Tracy commented: " There ' s a big difference between the the- ories from lecture (from her courses in Juvenile Delinquency and Criminology) and going in to a situation with juvenile delinquents. " Whoever the indi- viduals participating in the pro- grams this year were, and wher- ever they learned and served, it is clear that Project Community and Project Outreach were once again a great experience and sat- isfaction for all parties involved. Rich Charlton 56 If REACHING OUT Joseph Kim participates in Project Outreach at the U-M hospital. The Ronald McDonald House is only one of the many places students may serve. Tracy Diestel tutors a student at the Washtenaw County Juvenile Detention Center. RE ACHING Ol 57 HAPPY iflirliijjan Bathj EDITION DEDICATE LIBRARY TODAY Hv Mrs. K. Koniston lak. harl ' Him- ill ( Feature Address By % lf President Tw V Its Book Retun Plan VjieAff ' M Librur) ,il % r Hours orld ' s Bijii ' sl The Michigan Daily announces the dedica- tion of the new Undergraduate Library on February 21, 1958. Keeping up with students ' needs, the UGLi now has a Student Lounge where students can meet and grab a quick snack while studying. 58 If THE UNDERGRADUATE LIBRARY IV ERSAR Y ow could you look back at your years at the University of Michigan and not re- member the Undergraduate Li- brary (UGLi)? It would be impos- sible to forget unless struck with amnesia. It ' s been a place to study, sleep, socialize, a gathering place, a hiding place, an a place t o meet your girlfriend or boyfriend. No matter how hard you tried, you would never be able to forget the UGLi; its architecture and color design would stick out in your memory aboe any structure on campus. A scary but true fact. But all joking aside, the UGLi has been and always will be a highly reputable library. It houses a vast number of resources and con- tinually updates those resources to provide new information for the student. It ' s a pioneering Under- graduate Library that should be looked at with pride on its 30th anniversary. It all began on January 16, 1958 when President Harlan Hatcher formally opened the UGLi as the largest Undergraduate library in the world. The four story building, which contained over 50,000 books, became a pioneer by ex- ceeding any library for undergrad- uates at the time in size, number of facilities, and special rooms for the students. It quickly gained re- cognition throughout the nation for its unequalled quality. Back in those days a student could rent a room in the UGLi with a typewriter for a fee of 10 cents per 30 minutes, which prob- ably had the same long lines that currently exist at the computer centers. There also existed a Multi- purpose room, now the book re- serve room, which could be em- ployed for guest speakers, group meetings and popular film show- ings. There was a unique Audio room on the second floor which contained 72 turntables available for the student. There the student could listen to their own music or check-out classical music or study material. But these rooms, and many other rooms, were relin- quished and converted to accom- modate the expanding volume of books and the influx of computers into the UGLi. The UGLi has kept the pace with the needs of the student by providing computers that will seek periodicals (Info Trac, Social Science Index, Reader ' s Guide, Wilsearch) and books (GEAC) in a short amount of time. And there are computers that aid the quick return of books back to the shelf for circulation. The card catalog is a bit of a dinosaur as computer technology merges full force into the library system, so now the UGLi has a new computerized li- brary system called MIRLYN. Its primary function is an online cata- log with instant access to all the libraries which are part of the UM Library system. A student can also dial into MIRLYN from a home or dorm computer through UM- net, the campus computing network. Times have changed, but the UGLi has kept pace to help students attain their educational goals. This year the UGLi has been budgeted $500,000 to renovate and update. Though this renovation may again change the library, it will forever remain the same in our memories. Congratulations, UGLi on your 30th anniversary at the University of Michigan. You ' re a library that we will never forget. by Brad Cormack THE UNDERGRADUATE LIBRARY 59 Rex didn ' t heed the Surgeon General ' s warning about the harmful effects of overstudying. Things to do in the Library . . to Procrastinate Studying: 1. Draw funny pictures of the people around you 2. Read the graffiti on the carrel walls 3. Make paper airplanes out of your assignments 4. Clean the Twinkie crumbs out of your backpack 5. Shoot rubber bands at the geek across the room 6. Have a burping contest with a person near you 7. Shelve books backwards to hide the call numbers 8. Make sculptures with old gum from under the table 9. Reprogram MIRLYN to tell stupid jokes 10. Ride the elevator up and down S. Chrzanowski Before reading the story, choose your favorite 11 verbs, 7 adjectives, 13 nouns, and one adverb filling them in where appropriate. It was a adj. day in Ann Arbor. After getting out of noun you realized you had to verb so you headed to the library. Walking towards the card catalog you noticed two nouns looking really adj., and you adv. verb over them screaming, " exple- tive. " Everyone verb at you, and you felt adj. about it. In the noun you try to verb but frustrated because of the adj. noun next to you, you decide you want to verb instead. So you enter the reading room and pull out your noun from your backpack. Showing it to the noun next to you, pronoun begins to verb. The Librarian verb up from her noun, and gives you a noun. " You must be more adj., " she says, " you are in the library! " But then all noun breaks loose. Nouns are coming out of the noun, and you smile to yourself while you verb on a noun. Feeling adj. you decide that this place is adj., and that you ' ll verb here from now on. But looking at the noun you see that you have to go the noun. " I ' ll verb here tomorrow, " you think to yourself as you verb while walking out the door. S. Chrzinowslti 60 MOONLIGHT MADNESS ! " oo row rjoi all tike through the Grad stacks to -find -the book he needs to Write his term paper. noun ,.The . " sit L e RFVRY RULE ' S : I) NoTc4lo ' n No Food a) No C-roasi no Lints A Concise Hi si oryf Onions Alex Kasman .Reconciliat ' ion and Conoressional Process What the Librarian is Really Thinking . " Would you be terribly upset if I asked you to take your silly-assed problem down the hall? " MOONLIGHT MADNESS W 61 Housing Hraund If you have ever won- dered what extraordin- ary artwork could be done on a computer, all you have to do is visit the Mousetrap. The Mousetrap is located in the Art School on North Campus, and the " trap " stands for Tech- nical Resourse Art Per- sons. It is a club and computer workshop for those people interested in computer art and de- sign. The Mousetrap has specialty software to ex- plore many different avenues of artwork. The club is not limited to art students; in fact, it wel- comes new faces and is willing to show you the latest programs. Here, computers are thought of as just another art tool; an alternative me- dium used to express the artist ' s message. by S. Chrzanowski Stacey Savage Working in the Mousetrap is John Weise trying to recreate the Bride of Frankenstein by digitalizing picture images. Above: A three dimensional structure of a house complete with walls, windows, and furniture. Left: Molecular models built on computer programs can be restructured and rotated with ease. I ! 1 I I 1 I |___i 1.JVA.J ill 1 I I I Jim Merz is a Mousetrap regular. 62 COMPUTER GRAPHICS I I I I I I I I I I I I I ! ! I i I I I I ! ; I I I I I I I I I i ! D I G I T fl L I m R G I N G j he computer as a graphic tool is probably to the ink pen, what the ink pen was to the horse -hair brush, or the pencil. It may or may not replace these " ancient " drawing instruments, but it certainly is here to stay. The usefulness of com- puters for graphics, model- ing, and design is indisput- able. They not only make time-consuming and painful tasks easy, they open a door to revolutionary new applica- tions impossible to achieve with rudimentary tools such as calculators, rulers, and compasses. Now with only a mouse and a keyboard, the computer can be used to create the design of indefinite structures such as the tallest skyscrapers. Computer graphics can be applied to many departments in the University. A very high level of graphic perfor- mance is possible on a Stellar Graphics Supercom- puter, which at this time is being considered for acquisi- tion by U-M. Graphics are used for geology studies in digital terrain performance, tornadic storm simulation, Bill Wood and geophysical simulation and analysis. There exists a wide range of programs in the engineering sciences. Computational fluid dynamics, spherical harmonics, polynomial sphere eversion, and aerody- namic windfoils are just some of the possibilities. In the field of medicine, one can even perform molecular modeling. The present software available for Computer Aid- ed Design (CAD) in the School of Architecture focuses on 3-D modeling. Mainly developed by Ted A computerized view of downtown Detroit and the Renaissance Center. Hall and Professor Jim Turn- er, it allows building conceptualization in 3 dimensions. It is a design tool for architects in heating, cooling, ventilation, lighting, and maybe in the future acoustic analysis. Other projects include fire simulation and smoke spread through open or closed doors to estimate ease of es- cape from various areas in the building. Though it still is a relatively expensive proposi- tion, computers offer a welcome alternative to smudgy pencil and ink renderings. One can actually have a comparatively clean, odorless working environ- ment instead of a conven- tional studio with dripping paint brushes and the smell of turpentine oil. by Garima Sharma GRAPHICS 63 ' Stacy Singer and Dan Quick, student organ- izers of the conference, pose with John Ander- son. ' This, I hope, will give the undergraduates . . . a chance to join in the intellectual life in our department and a chance to add to our department in an important way. " John Anderson " Would someone tell me why I have this toothbrush sticking out of my temple? " 64 H POLITICAL SCIENCE CONFERENCE Undergrads Hold Poll Sci Confab Media Politics are highlighted at new U-M event e First (Annual) Under- graduate Conference on Po- litical Affairs: " Presidential Selec- tion and the Role of the Media, " held on March 17, 1988 was the final product of many months and countless hours of hard work. Organized by the Undergraduate Political Science Association ' s Conference Com- mittee, headed by UPS A Presi- dent Daniel Quick and Vice President Stacy Singer, the Uni- versity of Michigan was alloted the opportunity to participate in a forum of unprecedented pro- fessionalism that had at its core not only reknowned profes- sionals and scholars, but often the overlooked undergraduates as well. Through cooperation with the Department of Political Science and the Department of Commu- nication, chaired by Dr. Jack Walker and Dr. Frank Beaver re- spectively, UPSA had at the heart of its goals the establishment of a high caliber forum. The confer- ence is a significant change in the pace of academic life here at the University of Michigan. It provides an example of the ways in which the faculty and adminis- tration are willing to assist their students and provide more than just a required reading list and a couple of lectures per week. The goal, of not only this but of all future conferences, is to provide a timely forum of significant real wor ld application that will " break the normal mode of grades, papers and exams, build- ing a sense of community among students and faculty allowing for a common enterprise " here at this " large research -oriented uni- versity that can often be cold and forbiding, " (Professor Walk- er). The conference spanned some f, i four hours and was attended by over three hundred and fifty stu- dents and faculty. The confer- ence dealt with the significance and power of television and (the sometimes forgotten) print media in the selection of presidential candidates, as well as the strategies and impressions that candidates seek to make during the Primaries. The conference also dealt with the use and mis- use of opinion polls, ratings, and advertising. Complimentary to this was the personal experience and very charismatic words of former Congressman and Inde- pendent Presidential candidate (1980), John Anderson. The end result was well worth the effort of all those who con- tributed their time, energy and fi- nances. The was such a success that next year ' s conference has received funding from President Duderstadt ' s Undergraduate Initiative Fund to further enrich the program. Tenatively, the Sec- ond Annual Undergraduate Con- ference on Political Affairs, will be entitled " Nuclear Weapons, Disarmament, and Tomorrow, " and will certainly provide for very fruitful and energetic discussion. by Mark C. Bishop George Bush used the media successfully in changing his " wimp " image. POLITICAL SCIENCE CONFERENCE M 65 A quaint fromagerie, or cheese and dairy shop, in France. The striking Eiffel Tower will always be a famous landmark in Paris. One of the many places Margaret visited during her year in France was the magnificent Louvre, one of the most breath-taking museums in the world. Chris during her internship in Washington! D.C., where she worked in governmental! law. 66 SCHOOL ON THE ROAD On the Road to Experience Internships Studying Abroad " Here the heart may give a use- ful lesson to the head, and learn- ing wiser grow without his books. " Cowper Bon jour. Hola. Benvenuto. Gu- ten Tag. Welcome . . . Welcome to a world of skiing the Alps, hag- gling for goods in the streets of Rome and lounging on the French Riviera. Welcome to a world of learning the judicial process or trauma units or broadcast journa- lism. Welcome to the world of in- ternational study and internships. The University of Michigan ' s International Office and Office of West European Studies offer stu- dents the opportunity to live and take classes abroad. Margaret Monforton spent one year in Aix, a city in southern France. She was one of about sixty University of Michigan and Uni- versity of Wisconsin students cho- sen to be a part of the study - abroad program. When questioned about her trip, she says that she would do the same thing all over again in a second, " If you want to travel, learn about other cultures, learn how to deal with people, learn how to take control of your own life, and learn about yourself, study abroad. " Margaret made many new French and American friends, some of which she still hears from. Further, she was able to travel to many other countries. During her stay in Aix, Marga- ret was required to take between twenty and twenty -six credit hours of classes at the French University. She took courses in French cul- ture, French literature, history of art, and business. She found them all incredibly challenging not only due to the subject material, but also because they were taught in French. Internships are another avenue open to students who desire to gain valuable insights outside of the classroom. The office of Ca- reer Planning and Placement has a virtual cornucopia of internship opportunities for interested stu- dents, and offers specific intern- ship programs such as the Business Intern Program and the Public Ser- vice Intern Program. -jtOO Chris Nemacheck, a Junior ma- joring in History, obtained an in- ternship through the Business In- tern Program. She spent the summer in Washington D.C. working with a lawyer affiliated with the Office of the Corporate Council of the District of Colum- bia. In working at the Office of the Corporate Council, Chris was able to interview defendants, at- tend court trials, organize case files and file documents with the court. One very memorable experience for Chris was attending a reception for the President of Turkey at the White House. " The entire intern- ship experience, " she says, " has really freed me from any ' LA. Law ' illusions I might have had. I now realize how much red tape one has to go through while prac- ticing governmental law. " For Chris and many other stu- dents who choose internships, the experience of a real life work at- mosphere is an invaluable way to gain a broader education. They have an opportunity to learn like they never could in an Ann Arbor classroom they lived it! by Jennifer Hetrick Ceremonies at the White House are just some of the exciting events to attend while in D.C. SCHOOL ON THE ROAD 67 We ' ve Got the U-M blues. . . IT veryone has their favorite thing to moan and groan about at the U-M. Maybe it ' s the weather. Maybe it ' s your roommate. More likely, its stress, academic pressure, useless counseling apointments, labs, CRISPing, and lines at the computer center. If the tuition bills aren ' t creating a big enough hole in your savings account, the cost of books and supplies will certain- ly cause you to file for bank- ruptcy. U-M is a great university, but there are many things on cam- pus which cause the student body to suffer from a bad case of indi- gestion. So what is wrong with this University? We didn ' t have to search very long before we came across the most common " thorns in the behind " that everyone shares. John Alguire, an Engineering Junior, voices a very common complaint. " Students always have to wait in lines at the computer centers. It gets especially bad around midterms and finals when you find out that your number is ninety -seven and they just called out number four. " Another top complaint is CRISPing. Trisha Morandini, a Ju- nior in Economics says, " It ' s frus- trating when you find out during registration that a class which you must have is already closed due to limited space in the sections. The University doesn ' t seem to take students ' needs and interests into account when determining the size of the classes. " Of course, there is the opposite end of the spectrum. " I think some classes are muc h too large, " says Wendy Jones, a Junior major- ing in French, " it creates such an impersonal feeling when you never get to know your professors or fel- low students. " Aside from the size of the class, there are still things to moan and groan about. Steve Knopper, a Ju- nior double majoring in Psycholo- gy and Political Science moans, " I can never find a left-handed desk when I need one. I think aliens have stolen them all. " Keller Smith, a Senior Industrial Engineer says, " I hate having all my classes on North Campus. That ' s the worst. It ' s the biggest pain in the butt because you have to take the bus, and if you try to drive, you can ' t even find a park- ing place. " Yes, how wonderful it is to search for a parking spot in Ann Arbor. Next, is the never-ending groan. Roommates Lisa Lapidus and Eri- ka Peterson, both sophomores say, " One of the worst experiences is having a TA who cannot speak English, and it is not a foreign lan- guage class. " However, Michael Bahorski, a freshman, points out that TA ' s can be lifesavers as he complains, " Thank God for TA ' s because I think that some of my professors are truly senile. I wouldn ' t be able to survive in one of my classes without my TA making sense of the professor ' s blabberings. " Some classes are a pain all in themselves no matter who teaches them. Mithu Bhaduri, a Senior studying Pre-Med, feels that, " Laboratory classes are miser- able because the labs are in poor condition and it ' s too much work for only one credit. " " Weed-out classes are the worst, " moans Don Hubbard, Sophomore, " if they don ' t kill your gradepoint, they definitely make the term unbearable. " Alex Irvine, a Junior in the Theater department sums it up by saying, " Oh ... I think it ' s just having to go to classes. No matter what time they are, it never seems to be the right time. " The list of complaints could certainly go on, but the last moan and groan might be a worthwhile suggestion. " So far my only com- plaint, " sighs Freshman Daryl Ash- beck, " is that the University doesn ' t offer a class on Monty Python films. I think it would real- ly benefit the student body. " Nudge, nudge. Wink, wink. Say no more, say no more. by Susan Chrzanowski ,, I., 68 MOANS AND GROANS ' ' ? -s " i.- -. -mi:.-. .VT l ,. ( " ! ..,, I ,J " ' ' " v - " " .. ,T. ' ;, ' " r -iA ....;-. - ' ' " . .m - - :.v,.;vr;: ,3 sassarffi %| ;:- .n, -- W a. t l, .. T,, li ' " .;:::; . -,.. , .;r- ::::::-::: -:, rr ' .. ... : :-.. ' :, ' ' " -- ' COUNSELING Nngela sits in the UGLi contemplating her major. English? Psychology? BGS? Is there pre-law? What are the re- quirements? What kind of classes should she focus on as prerequisites? What about distri- bution? Someone suggests that she go talk to an academic coun- selor. Counseling? What a concept! Out of some 22,888 undergrad- uates here at U-M only a small percentage ever utilizes academic counseling services unless absolutely necessary, i.e. incom- ing freshmen, transfer students, and those who finally decide to see a concentration counselor to declare their major. The reasons for this are varied. Some say that the appointments are not long enough, others say that the general counselors just do not know enough. Some would say they don ' t know what services are available to them. According to LSA Junior Erin Hartman, " Most people don ' t go, and then they complain that aca- demic counseling is inadequate. If you go in with questions, they will give you the information you need and then some. " Joanne Schlichte, LSA senior, added, " It depends on the counselor. With some I feel more apt to engage in a generation of ideas while others have the ' get you in then get you out ' attitude. " Fortunately, changes are being made in the counseling program. This is mostly due to an ad hoc committee called by Regent Dean Steiner and chaired by Charles Judge, Director of LSA Academic Counseling Office. The committee, made up of LSA students, Student Counseling Organization advi- sors, and members of the teach- ing and counseling staff met to outline and discuss various prob- lems thought to be inherent in the academic counseling system. One result was the determination that all incoming Freshmen should receive the LSA course guide prior to their orientation. This will provide them with ade- quate time to read through and choose courses of interest. With changes such as this falling into place, the academic counseling experience should be- come more positive and helpful to U-M students. Hopefully, counseling will no longer be viewed as a last resort. by Tracy Diestel Sometimes the best advice you can get is from a friend. What? I need how many credits? 70 H CAN YOU HELP ME? Many students can never get an appointment when they need it most just before registration. Academic actions reviews complaints and requests from students. Where you can go for Relief e Out of extreme bewilderment, students often begin a desperate search for academic guidance and assistance at U-M. But where can one go for help? For any student who has a concern about classes, tutoring, or counseling, the best place to start is the Stu- dent Counseling Office in Haven Hall. They help with academic questions, offer course and professor evaluations, and provide old exam copies. Many of the University ' s other education and tutorial programs will send information of their services to this office as well. For specific help, there is the English Composition Board or (ECB) in Angel Hall. Students, upon appointment, can bring in a rough draft of a paper, and someone will review the paper and give suggestions and criticisms on how to improve it. In the East Engineering building is the Math Lab where students can receive tutoring and help with their assignments. There is also the Society of Minority Engineers tutors for the lower level math, chemistry, and other sciences. Besides these specific programs, many Uni- versity residence halls will provide academic counseling and tutoring services. Be sure to check within the actual department of the class also for any assistance program it may offer. by Tonia Jones CAN YOU HELP ME? 71 I ' d Like To Be. . . Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering Would you like to be sailing on the open seas? Did you build model ships when you were a kid? If you would and you did, then Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering is your choice for a major. NAME is a specialization of engineering, and U-M is one of only two public schools in the United States with such a department. About 60 undergraduates are majoring in Naval Architec- ture and Marine Engineering this year. Students learn to design everything a ship needs to sail from its hull to its engines. In addition, students learn to design and engineer off-shore structures of all kinds. " Most people that come here are interested in boats as a hobby and just fall into the department, " says senior Matt Halpin. Senior Tony Bromwell, says he ' d always been inter- ested in naval architecture. " I looked up all the schools where it was taught, and I chose Michigan. " This year Halpin, Bromwell and about 10 more students are building the U-M ' s first human- powered submarine. Their goal is the First Annual International Submarine Races to be held in Riviera Beach, Florida in June, 1989- The sub will hold two peo- ple and will be powered by hydraulic pumps and turbines. Halpin and Bromwell each spend about 10 hours a week working on the project. " We split the work up among everyone, and when we need advice we have four professors who are helping. " says Bromwell. " This will truly be a student - created project. " The subma- rine will cost several thou- sand dollars to build and the students are hoping for a grant from the university. Halpin says, " Our main problem is cost, but we have to keep our standards up to university quality since it will say ' Michigan ' on the sub. " The race is judged on cost effectiveness, naviga- tional control, innovation, structural design, power conversion, propulsion systems, and speed. Halpin says, " For every aspect of the sub we come up with two or three ideas. " The department has comput- er facilities that the students can use to pre-test effectiveness, which saves time and energy. So watch for news about these nautical engineers in June as they ' re catching a wave in Florida with their home-made sub. Anchors a weigh! by Eileen Berg Tony Bromwell and Matt Halpin discuss their latest ideas for the submarine. 72 If NAME . Under The Sea Initial plans for the " Michigan " submarine. :AME 2:18 A.M. In a three by five cubicle in the Grad, Charles sits scribbling on the desk. " Kill commies " " Life sucks " " Helter Skelter " " Jason ' s back " . Blood- shot eyes scan the textbooks in front of him. Only twelve hours until the Poli Sci midterm and everything looks the same. The subtle differences between de- mocracy and the communism have been clouded by lack of food, sleep, and sex. Checking the window, Charles is disap- pointed to find that it has been painted shut. He thinks about throwing himself through it but then he figures it would be too big a mess. Charles is stress. WHAT ' S STRESS? In a stu- dent body with 20,000 under- graduates grubbing for grades, stress is probably the most prolif- ic by-product at the U-M. Unlike money, food, or sleep, stress is a commodity which students here monopolize. What is stress for the U-M student, you may ask: Realizing you have a philosophy paper due in less than six hours, and you haven ' t been to a lecture in three weeks; that ' s stress. Getting a French test back; that ' s stress. Seeing the menu in the cafeteria; that ' s stress (or is that diarrhea?). Waking up five minutes before the start of the Calculus final and you live on North Campus; that ' s stress. Watching Michigan lose 31-30 to Miami when they led by sixteen with just six minutes left to play; that ' s stress (or maybe that ' s just stupidity). Sitting at the comput- er with only two hours until the deadline asking yourself why didn ' t I start these articles soon- er?; that ' s stress. Opening the pile of bills on your desk and realiz- ing that a negative bank balance will never cover all those ex- penses; that ' s stress. Discovering your phone has been disconnect- ed when you try to call home to ask for more money; that ' s stress. Once we have the concept of stress down it is easy to see how students cope with stress, which is usually the fun part of going to college. The University, while showing care for its students and trying to keep the suicide rate down, has put out what they consider to be some helpful tips on dealing with stress. Unfortunately, the Univer- sity ' s solutions are somewhat out of touch with the real dilemma facing the students. Exercise tops their list on how to deal with stress. (In other words, stress your body to go along with your stressed mind, it will work wonders). Secondly, the list recommends that you try to relax your body. (How? By doing some homework). Engage in problem solving, they recom- mend. (I can ' t even solve a Cal- culus problem, how am I sup- posed to solve a life-crisis?). Learn to accept some stress (Isn ' t that we are trying to avoid?). Learn to say " No " (Is that to 1 74 homework, drugs, or stress? We ' re really confused now). Set realistic goals (Tell my parents that). Although these methods may work for those in the real world experiencing stress, stu- dents at U of M have more ef- fective and exciting ways for dealing with their stress. Student ' s Version of How to Cope With Stress 1. Spend money The more stressed you are the more you should spend. Go on hedonistic spending binges running the MasterCard, Visa, and American Express well past the max. Not only will you feel better but you will have an awesome wardrobe. 2. Party. Relieve stress by getting completely plowed. Even if you aren ' t stressed, party so that you can build up some reserve in case one day you might experience some stress. 3. Rock ' n ' Roll. Trip out to some Jimi Hendrix, Van Halen, or the feelies. Loud, loud music will replace stress with an Excedrin- sized headache. 4. Protest. What better way to relieve stress than by causing it for others? A wise man once said, " Stress is the epitome of life. It ' s preva- lent, and only dead people don ' t experience it. " by Matt Burke STRESS 75 V tolerot Sou the L ' i characti renew homos Hispaa taken ; discnrr studen Son pustiir faculr ginnir preiuf Colle, emit throi pert; II Step in the Right Direction? Sexism. Racism. Elitism. The past few years at the University of Michigan have been characterized by heightened sensitivity and a renewed interest in social issues. Blacks, Asians, homosexuals, women, American Indians, Hispanics, Jews and other minority groups have taken a stand against discrimination as well as discriminatory practices and policies within the university system. At the University of Michigan, student activism is part of the status quo. Students are not, however, the only people pushing for a change. A group of dedicated faculty members submitted a proposal at the be- ginning of this year which is intended to combat prejudicial attitudes through education. The pro- posal is a call for mandatory classes in minority affairs. Already the proposal has gone past the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts ' curriculum committee and is more than halfway through the approval process. The classes, intentioned to focus on broader issues than strictly racism, would be area specific. That is, the courses would be tailored to emphasize a particular minority group and its issues as they pertain to a given field of study. Student reaction to the proposed class is pre- dictably mixed, with both sides arguing cogently for their point of view. According to Brian Owens, a junior majoring in Mechanical Engi- neering, the class should be mandatory because " people who would benefit from it (the class) would most likely not take it voluntarily. People who are prejudiced probably wouldn ' t opt to take a course on racism unless they had to. " Agreeing with Owens, freshman Charity Jones also added, " Hopefully the class will give stu- dents an idea of what discrimination feels like and not just how it reads in books. " Arguing from a differing position, senior Eng- lish major Michael Weber said the class would be excessive. " In most English or contemporary literature classes, professors have incorporated minority authors and minority perspectives. Oth- er disciplines should try to do the same thing instead of creating another required course. A liberal arts education should leave students with the freedom to choose. " It is probable that the proposal will be ap- proved. It is, however, uncertain whether such classes will be immediately mandatory. In all likelihood, various courses will be tested before any are instituted as graduation requirements. by Monica Warden photo by Lubliner " We start to know ourselves better by realizing new in- terests and paths which need to be explor- ed . . . " THE U-M JOURNEY ,The Quest for an Education..., Tt is at least a four year journey down the road of knowledge. The road is cer- tainly not paved before us; no, it is more like a dirt path with twists and turns. The path each one of us chooses will be distinctly our own, reflecting our own exper- iences and choices we are confronted with in our lives. We all want a quality educa- tion, and probably no one would argue that attending the University of Michigan will provide us with one. But what exactly is an education? An education is that road we choose to travel, and how much we learn may depend on how much we look around us while we ' re walk- ing. U-M is a prestigious uni- versity. It has always been among the top universities in the nation, and is often re- ferred to as the Ivy League of the West. 1988 Fall se- mester, the student body to- tals 35,845 with 11,152 stu- dents coming from other states and 2,692 students coming from other coun- tries. This diversity of stu- dents, thoughts, and beliefs is what truly gives us a greater education than our classes and text books can on their own. Various ethnic and religious groups open new paths for students to broaden their cultural hori- zons. Protests and demon- strations heighten our aware- ness of social issues, lifestyles, and the plights of others. Meeting people from different backgrounds gives us new perspectives on con- troversial issues and teaches us to open our minds to var- ying viewpoints. In our day to day life here at U-M, we learn things that will be invaluable to us in the future. We develop skills in order to work hard, study hard, play hard, and figure out the best and worst time in which to do each. More importantly, we start to know ourselves better by re- alizing new interests and paths which need to be ex- plored, and at the same time coming to know our limita- tions. We travel the highs and lows of classes, grades, friendships, social and per- sonal crises, learning all the while how to handle new problems. We grow as indi- viduals as we search for answers to the questions: Do grade points really matter? Will I ever find a job? How do clams reproduce? Some- how we come to a conclu- sion and realize that life moves on no matter what the answer. When we leave this uni- versity and enter a new phase in life, we take with us much more than a diploma. We have years of philos- ophies, realizations, and memories that will help us make decisions throughout our life. The sights and sounds of U-M and Ann Ar- bor have affected each one of us in a unique way. Education. The word means so much more than pencils, books, and profes- sor ' s dirty looks. An educa- tion never stops; it ' s simply a journey down a very long road. And the University of Michigan is only the step- ping stone where you have started your quest. by Susan Chrzanowski THE U-M JOURNEY r run in the rain ' til I ' m breathless. When I ' m breathless I run ' til I drop. Led Zeppelin 80 n SPORTS I A.M Elcrt sPoKTs Edited by T. Michelle Satterthwaite Mark Messner is fired up after one of his many tackle for losses. 82 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL A Season with Everything, Including " This world that we ' re a-livin ' in is Nothing is so sweet as victory, and mighty hard to beat; for the University of Michigan football You git a thorn with every rose, But team nothing could be sweeter. A sea- ain ' t the roses sweet ! " son filled with emotion, from injury to -Frank L. Stanton, This World ecstasy, from heartbreak to jubilation. From the opening game at Notre Dame, Michigan football fans knew they were in for an exciting season. Heartbreak endings, though, to both Notre Dame and No. 1 ranked Miami, Florida still left a win to be desired be- fore the upcoming Big Ten opener at Wisconsin. Michael Taylor started the season opener and dispelled all doubts on his ability at the quarterback slot. The of- fense took the field following a Gillette kickoff returned by Notre Dame for a touchdown. Taylor took the field and opened up with short passes. Michigan marched down the field only for Tony Boles to be stopped on a 3rd and 2. Notre Dame was forced to punt on their next possession. Kolesar received a punishing hit on the return that would have him replaced by Williams and Boles in the first quarter. Following the jj loss of Kolesar due to ankle problems, 7 Reggie Ho, the Notre Dame kicker with " " the " voo doo " hands converted a field goal and at the end of the first quarter Michigan was down 10-0. It was " perfect weather for a football game " but did not appear to be a perfect game for Michigan. As the second quarter began, it was as if a cat was let out of a bag, or rather a Wolverine. Taylor was throwing with confidence and the defense was a con- crete wall. The second half was a battle of field goals with the end coming on a missed field goal by Gillette and a made field goal by Reggie Ho. Michigan looked good beneath the night lights, but the " voo doo " in the air prevented a Wolverine victory (17-19). Above: Michael Taylor, the Big Ten ' s most efficient QB, prepares to take | the snap. Below: Tony Boles races j through a hole in the Hurricanes defense. FOOTBALL 83 Heartbreak always seems to come in twos, and that ' s just what happened as the Wolverines met the Miami Hurri- canes the next weekend. Who would guess that a team leading 30-14 with nine minutes left could . . . ? Taylor threw 16 completions, the most by any Michigan quarterback since Jim Har- baugh threw 19 against Ohio State in 1986. Vada Murray intercepted two passes, the second setting up Michigan for a third quarter scoring drive to give the Wolverines a 23-14 lead with under five minutes left to play in the quarter. Michigan seemed as though they could do no wrong as they scored 24 unans- wered points after falling behind 14-6, to take a 30-14 lead. Boles led the Wolver- ine ground game, gaining 129 yards on 33 carries. Fans watched Taylor drop back, fake a han doff for a run to the end zone, then hold the pigskin hiden in his arms and cross the goal line himself. Visions of him carrying roses and knocking on Pasadena ' s door to pick up the Wolverine ' s Rose Bowl date came to mind. With eight minutes left the Hurri- canes decided to make U-M wait at the door. Miami scored 17 points to leave U-M with a 31-30 loss and a 0-2 record, the first Schembechler-coached Michi- gan team to lose its first two games and the first 0-2 start since 1959. While Hur- ricane Gilbert devastated the south, the Miami Hurricanes- left Blue fans in speechless shock. According to Bo Schembechler following the game, the Wolverines proved they could " play good with anybody. " He added, " we ' ll get better. " The Wolverines took on Wake Forest at the Michigan Stadium and were look- ing for their first victory. The Demon Deacons came in with a good defense and a 2-1 record but they were no match for the Michigan football team whose punter kicker Mike Gillette was out to prove he could kick. Gillette pinned the Deacons deep in their own territory with punts that went out of bounds at the four and two-yard line, re- spectively. Gillette still had problems connecting field goals as his record went to five-of-ten field goals in three games. Mark Messner became the Michigan all- time leader in tackles for losses during the game surpassing Curtis Greer (1976- 79) with 48. Messner and Brent White were the only healthy experienced tackles remaining following the game. It was a saying that passed around campus as the season progressed in regard to the injuries U-M would be plagued with in the 1988 season, " the new A.D. needs an M.D. " The Wolverines defeated Wake Forest, 19-9. Domination was the only way to de- scribe the Big Ten opener at Wisconsin. Of course demolition, utter destruction and devastation would also apply. The Wolverines played all but two players on the roster as they defeated the Badgers, 62-14. The Badgers were 0-3 and had re- ceived a beating the weekend before by Miami in Florida. Before the game Mi- chael Taylor said, " I think we ' re ready for the Big Ten. I feel that deep down in our hearts, everyone wants to win the Big Ten championship and go on to play in the Rose Bowl. " The 81st meeting of Michigan and Michigan State was the next Wolverine engagement. The contest for state brag- ging rights and the opportunity to avenge the ' 87 loss to the Spartans, last year ' s Rose Bowl champs, were at stake. The Wolverines pulled out all stops for this show. Their performance was down and dirty on defense, holding MSU to 151 yards total offense and only nine first downs. Michigan ' s defense ranked first in the Big Ten in total defense. The conference ' s top ranked defensive team at season ' s end had gone on to play in 13 of the last 16 Rose Bowls. Bobby McAllister, the Spartan quarterback, was sacked five times, twice by Mark Messner. On the flip side, Michigan offense lighted the Scoreboard before a crowd of 106,208 watching the game, the sec- ond largest in Michigan Stadium history. Taylor had a streak of 79 completions without interception, rushed for 33 yards, and threw 115 yards. On a pitch from Taylor, Boles scored a touchdown in the second quarter to give the Wol- verines a 10-0 lead. It was the third quarter that stole the show. Gillette took a snap for a punt and rather than kick- ing, ran 40 yards for a touchdown. Gil- lette connected for the extra point, which ended the scoring for the Wolver- ines in their 17-3 victory over the Spar- tans. " I hate ties, " was the only comment Coach Bo could make following U-M and Iowa ' s 17-17 end. Each team had chances to win the game near the end but fumbled it away while at the goal line. The Wolverines never led the game but had the best chance of winning at the end, after eating up the clock, pick- ing up 63 yards, and stopping only a yard from the Iowa endzone. The play was called " 46 Power, " and the ball went to running back Tracy Williams who was coming into the game cold off the sideline. Williams took the handoff from Taylor and felt someone grab his ankle. The football popped out and was recovered by a Hawkeye player. The tie left Michigan in a " must win " position for its remaining games and left all with the thought " we should have won. " That was the last dim moment in the Michigan football season, at least as far as play went, but the weather the week 84 FOOTBALL K r ' - 9 Mike Taylor drives the team toward a T.D. versus Notre Dame! " M " Defense wraps up Miami Receiv- er. before Homecoming at Michigan was drizzly, cold, and wet. On Friday night at the pep rally on the steps of the Graduate Library, Coach Bo got up and made a prediction that the rain would stop by midnight. Mark Messner fol- lowed up by saying, " We ' re not only go- ing to play in sunshine, it ' ll be ROSY! " Both were right. Indiana entered the game sharing the Big Ten lead with Illinois and a record of 3-0. Michigan was going for their 21st straight Homecoming victory. With Halloween just around the corner, Bo got into the spirit of things and tricked his way to a very big U-M treat. Leroy Hoard ran for 128 yards and had three touchdowns. Out of his bag of tricks, Bo pulled something so unexpected that people would be talking about it for a long time. No it wasn ' t another fake- punt run to the endzone. But if Gillette can act like quarterback, why not a re- ceiver? The play was a 46-yard dip-de-do touchdown pass from wide receiver Greg McMurtry to fellow receiver Chris Calloway. When later asked about the Taylor-Boles-McMurtry-Calloway com- bination, Bo replied, " The situation was right, the conditions were right, the time was to do it. " The defense, led by | Messner, didn ' t give up a touchdown in the game. " We set a goal to hold them to seven, and we did, " said Messner. The Hoosiers offense had to settle for two field goals as they went home with a 31-6 loss. Michigan moved into first place in the Big Ten. Past the halfway point and with four games remaining, Michigan looked to declaw its next opponent, the North- western Wildcats. Tony Boles had his turn at scoring three touchdowns and gained 153 yards, making him the 10th Wolverine to rush for over 1,000 yards in a season. Demetrius Brown came in the game for Taylor in the fourth quarter and completed five of six passes. John Kolesar returned a punt 60 yards to the one yard line then scored the touchdown on a run from 15 yards on Bo paces up and down the sidelines. 32 Jarrod Bunch runs over Minnesota. The Wolverines won the Little Brown Jug, 22-7. FOOTBALL VI 85 Michigan offense, with Demetrius Brown at quarterback, prepares to run at Illinois. The Spartans face the Big Ten ' s top defense, Michigan. 86 FOOTBALL the next play. Mark Messner also high- lighted what appeared to be a sleeper of a walkover. Messner had 13 tackles with three for losses. The final score was 52-7. The " Battle for the Little Brown Jug " was the 79th meeting between Michigan and Minnesota and the 72nd battle for college football ' s most famous trophy. Michigan won the jug 22-7 but lost quarterback Mike Taylor for the dura- tion of the season due to a broken col- larbone. Taylor was leading the Big Ten in quarterback efficiency. The weather was wet and cold and due to televised action did not begin until 3:30 in the afternoon. The field looked like sheets of ice as the lights glared down the field. The Wolverine defense kept Michigan in control throughout the en- tire game. Demetrius Brown replaced Taylor and completed seven of 13 passes for 115 yards. Gillette connected on five field goals which gave the drenched fans something to cheer about after losing guards Mike Husar and Marc Ramirez and lineman JJ. Grant to injuries. Tony Boles continued to add yardage to his season total carrying the pigskin 32 times for 184 yards. The only Michigan touchdown came in the fourth quarter on a 23-yard pass from Brown to Greg John Kolesar, a " game-breaking " guy, celebrates the rosy victory over Illinois. McMurtry. The game sealed up a trip to Pasadena if Michigan could win the next game against Illinois. Unfortunately the victory sealed the fate of Taylor for the rest of the season with only hopeful thoughts for bowl play. The time had come to prove whether it was roses Ann Arbor had been smell- ing. The final home game of the season was against the Fighting Illini. As the fi- nal seconds ticked off the clock and players and fans jumped in elation the scent was definitely roses. The field was stormed by rose-waving maize and blue multitudes, and the players didn ' t leave the field directly following the game in order to join in the celebration. The scene eventually ended with a goal post being carried across Michigan Stadium. The Wolverines dominated Illinois with- out the aide of their leading passer, rush- er, and tackier. Tony Boles who pulled a groin muscle against Minnesota joined Taylor and JJ. Grant on the sideline. Brown filled the QB slot with a con- trol and efficiency that he lacked last season. Brown completed eight of 14 passes for 101 yards and a touchdown. Leroy Hoard carried 29 times for 137 yards and two touchdowns. Hoard would have three defenders hanging on him but pushed for extra yardage with second effort thrusts up the field. Marc Spencer and Erick Anderson each made eight tackles. The Wolverines led at the half 17-6 and continued their tough play to a 38-9 victory. Schembechler was pleased with the performances by Hoard, Jarrod Bunch, Tracy Williams, and the two young linebackers, Ander- son and Spencer. Bo shouted " This was a team win! . . . We are the Big Ten champs; we ' re going to the Rose Bowl. " John Vitale summed up the meaning of the victroy as he tucked a rose in his shoe for safe-keeping, " You don ' t get one everyday, you know. " Known as the " big-play " man, John Kolesar lived up to his title at Colum- bus, Ohio. Kolesar made a spectacular jumpball catch in the end zone to give the Wolverines the 34-31 edge over the Buckeyes. The 41-yard touchdown re- ception from Brown to Kolesar was a miracle in a game that was touted by press as one of redemption. It was a vic- tory that didn ' t come easy. The Buck- eyes came back from a 20-0 deficit, and FOOTBALL 87 Defense comes off the field versus Wake Forest. U-M Opponent 17 19 Notre Dame 30 31 Miami Florida 19 9 Wake Forest 62 14 Wisconsin 17 3 MSU 17 17 Iowa 31 6 Indiana 52 7 Northwestern 22 7 Minnesota 38 9 Illinois 34 31 Ohio State Above: 60 Mark Messner goes for a sack against Indiana. Above right: 19 Mike Gillette, 2nd Big Ten Scoring Leader, attempts a field goal Michigan Defense closes in on the MSU quarterback, McAlister FOOTBALL with 2:02 left in the fourth quarter the Buckeyes were setting the stage for an upset as they led the Wolverines 31-27. Kolesar early in the second half had fouled up a kickoff return, deflecting it out of bounds at the 13. In the fourth quarter, he dropped what could have been a 44-yard touchdown pass. Bo Schembechler called Kolesar a " game- breaking guy. " Brown completed 11 of 17 passes from 223 yards and two touch- downs, and Leroy Hoard and Tony Boles had 158 and 103 yards, respective- ly. Mike Gillette moved into second place on the Big Ten ' s career field goal(56) and scoring(303) lists, kicking a 22- and 56-yarder in the first half. The win made U-M the outright champions of the Big Ten. The final moment belonged to John Kolesar, and the final game belonged to Michigan. All that now stood between Michigan and the Roses were some Trojans from the University of Southern California. by T. Michelle Satterthwaite Left: Tony Boles ' run escapes out of back field for big gain versus Indiana. Below: 5 | John Kolesar, the " Big-Play Man, " I returns a punt MICHIGAN MEN ' S BASKETBALL 1987-88 Under Pressure Wolverines Do Best Yet Back problems? Bill Frieder? At such an early age? Hey, there were a lot of people on the Michigan coach ' s back during the 1987-88 basketball season. The season was a success in that the eighth -year coach took his team further into the NCAA at NCAA tournament than he had done previously, but that didn ' t mean all went smoothly. Frieder and his team were un- der pressure from the start, as they were highly rated in many preseason polls. The Wolverines were declared the No. 1 team in the land by the loudest of the prognosticators, ESPN and ABC commentator Dick Vitale. Returning were MichiganUs top two players Q 6 -foot -3 senior Gary Grant (22.4 points per game) and 6-7 junior Glen Rice (16.9 ppg, 9-2 rebounds per game). Of the top seven players from the year before, only guards Antoine Joubert and Garde Thompson were gone. But they had averaged 30 ppg between them, and each was capable of scoring 30 points on any given night. So were their replacements. Coming in at guard were 6-2 sophomore Rumeal Robinson and 6-9 freshman Sean Higgins. Both Robinson, who had sat out his freshman season because he didn ' t meet NCAA academic re- quirements, and Higgins had been rated in the country ' s top five basketball players during their senior seasons in high school. Call them the firemen: Higgins had a shot as hot as any, while Robinson had a fire- hydrant-like body and a jump that made ladders obsolete. Also joining the team was 6-10 Left: 35 Loy Vaught makes for the hoop as he beats his Purdue opponent Right: 41 Glen Rice going for a high flying basket. BASKETBALL 91 Coach Frieder just can ' t understand some basketball officials call. U-M defense traps an Indiana player " Is there any daylight around? " " I think we may have made a mistake. What should we do? " Gary Grant, leader on and off the court, sets up the offense. BASKETBALL sophomore forward Terry Mills, Michigan ' s Mr. Basketball in 1986 and another top -five prep player who, like Robinson, had missed the previous season be- cause he didn ' t meet NCAA re- quirements. Mills added height to a line that already included 6-8 junior Mark Hughes (6.1 ppg, 6.0 rpg), 6-9 sophomore Loy Vaught (4.6 ppg, 3.9 rpg), and 6-7 sopho- more Mark Griffin (2.8 ppg, 2.3 r Pg)- Frieder wasn ' t impressed. " Most people have picked us third, fourth, or fifth in the con- ference. I think that ' s fairly accu- rate. " Michigan trounced Miami and Tito Horford in the opening Rumeal Robinson lets the ball float into _. the hoop. Loy Vaught drives the baseline. round of the Great Alaskan Shootout. But Arizona, then rat- ed No. 17 in the country but lat- er rated No. 1, beat Michigan. Michigan went on to beat Alabama-Birmingham to take third place in the tournament. Michigan returned home to play its traditionally easy Decem- ber schedule. Frieder liked to keep his team in Ann Arbor dur- ing December so that basketball interfered with his player ' s aca- demics as little as possible. As it turned out, that wouldn ' t be enough. It took less time for Michigan to blow the rest of their Decem- ber home opponents out of the game, beating Bowling Green (92-71), Central Michigan (97-67), Western Michigan (113-66), Aus- tin Peay (88-67), Eastern Michi- gan (115-63), Northern Michigan (111-87) and Grambling State (78- 61). Michigan followed that with two wins in the South Florida Tournament, beating Clemson (93-88) and South Florida (92-56). And then people were on Frieder ' s back again. Higgins and another freshman, Demetrius Calip, were ruled ineligible for the second term due to low grades. Higgins, who had averaged 10 ppg, was a huge loss. Even without Higgins, Michi- gan cruised through the Big Ten. The Wolverines lost at home to Purdue to leave themselves one game behind the Boilermakers midway through the conference BASKETBALL 93 25 Gary Grant, 1988 Coaches Basketball Team Selection, has his eyes on all the defensive action. Rumeal Robinson ( 21) prepares to make his move. BASKETBALL = = schedule. They finished 13-5, sec- ond in the league, and received the No. 3 seed in the West Re- gional of the NCAA tournament. This time, Michigan advanced past the second round, beating Boise State, 63-58, and Florida, 108-85. And Frieder ' s back was the better for it. " I finally got that monkey off my back, " Frieder said. " It was a big monkey, too, " Grant said. " But I slammed him. " Michigan received a tourna- ment rematch with North Caroli- na, but the result was the same as the previous year, ending the Wolverines ' with a 26-8 record. by Jeff Rush 1987-88 Results U-M OPP. 109 Miami (FL) 76 64 Arizona 79 78 UA Birmingham 76 92 Bowling Green 71 97 C. Michigan 67 113 W. Michigan 66 88 Austin Peay 67 115 E. Michigan 63 111 N. Michigan 87 78 Grambling State 61 93 Clemson 88 92 at S. Florida 56 92 at Northwestern 69 103 Minnesota 71 90 at Michigan State 72 68 at Ohio State 70 65 Wisconsin 54 72 at Indiana 60 76 Illinois 64 71 at Syracruse 89 120 Iowa 103 87 Purdue 91 80 at Wisconsin 67 92 Indiana 72 82 at Minnesota 78 77 Michigan State 67 87 at Iowa 95 105 Northwestern 67 67 at Purdue 80 74 at Illinois 85 94 Ohio State 76 Mike Griffith 20 goes to the boards against an Indiana opponent. BASKETBALL 95 Riding a Rollercoaster of Success Bud VanDeWege is a patient man. He ' s had to be. In his four seasons of coaching the Michigan Women ' s basket- ball team he ' s heard success knocking at his door, but he ' s also seen it disappearing around the corner without a wave. VanDeWege ' s teams have ridden a rollercoaster of success in the last four seasons, but in 1988 the rollercoaster stopped. At the top. Sparked by sophomore star Tempie Brown ' s phenomenol scoring (14ppg), freshmen Car- ol Szczechowski ' s daredevil defense (42 steals), and sopho- more Tanya Powell ' s vicious assaults on the boards (8.4 rpg), the Wolverines turned in some of their most exciting and successful performances to date. The women achieved their highest all-time Big 10 finish, tied their own record for second highest win total in a season, and, for the first time in ' M ' history, swept three Big Ten opponents. Individuals saw success this season also. The consistently tough performances of Lisa Reynolds and Tempie Brown earned them both All -Big Ten Honourable Mentions, while Vonnie Thompson was the teams most valuable player. With eight letterwinners re- turning next year, including three starters, it looks as if the Wolverines will keep climbing, and it looks as if Bud VanDeWege will finally be able to stare success in the face and invite him in. by Caitlin Spaan Women ' s Hoops versus Illinois. A lady eager takes the ball to the basket. Tempie Brown, U-M standout looks for room to pass down the lane. Next page: Joan Reiger, 1987 Women ' s Basketball " soft touch " lays a shot up to the rim. 96 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL II 97 Brent Lang speeds to success. Jan-Erick Olsen plows through water with breast- stroke. Diver Lee Michard caught in mid-flight. Btei tel the tear ten i F cbai folk A NO (tan in ai Mi; tean tean met the his to Bf 98 n MENS SWIMMING The Quest for a Title The Big Ten was led to victo- ry by junior Alex Alivizuri in the backstroke events, sophomore Brent Lang in the freestyles, freshman Mike Barrowman in the breaststroke and individual med- ley, and freshman Scott Ryan in the distance freestyle events. The team finished the meet winning ten out of sixteen events, gaining great momentum for the NCAA championships which were to follow four weeks later. A fifth place finish at the NCAA championships gave the team their second top ten finish in as many years, establishing the Michigan ' s men ' s swimming team as one of the dominant teams in the country. At this meet Brent Lang finished third in the 50 and 200 freestyles. With his win in the 100 freestyle, he became the first swimmer in over 15 years to win a national title in an individual event for Michigan. Other banner swims were achieved by Alex Alivizuri, finish- ing fourth and thirteenth in the 200 and 100 backstrokes; Mike Barrowman, finishing fifth and tenth in the breaststroke events; and Jan Olsen, finishing in the top eight in both breaststroke events. Other swimmers who scored individually for the wolverines were Rick Wil- kening, finishing fourteenth in the 200 backstroke; Mike Creaser, fin- ishing fifteenth in the 100 back- stroke; and Scott Ryan finishing in the top sixteen in the 500 and 1650 freestyle events. In the 1988 Olypic trial meet the 1988-89 Michigan men ' s swimming team was represented by eight swimmers, including two incoming freshmen who each finaled in their specialty events: Eric Namesnick, a 400 individual medley swimmer who finished sixth and Eric Wun- derlick, a 200 breaststroker who also finished sixth. Brent Lang and Mike Barrowman both earned spots on the United States Olympic team. Mike set an American record in the 200 breaststroke at the Olympic trials and finished fourth at the Olym- pic games in Seoul. Brent fin- ished fifth in the 100 freestyle at the Olympic trials. In doing so, Brent earned a gold medal when the team won the event in the finals. Other noteworthy perfor- mances at the Olympic trials were achieved by Ron Howard, finishing ninth in the 200 back- stroke and Marty Moran finish- ing tenth in the 200 butterfly. Two other Wolverines represent- ed their respective countries at the Olympic games in Seoul; Alex Alivizuri represented Peru, and Jan Olsen represented Nor- way. by Jennifer Eck r ' k ' Sfe ty 3 ? IQJ t j V ts fj - v .. V, v o v o 5 JS sS Sv 3 . . " A ' -Vi _ P r _ f Vf. ?S _ J f " t 4 Butterfly elegance leads to a victory. Standout swimmer Gwen DeMaat. 100 K WOMENS SWIMMING Dominance in the Pool A man who prides himself and his team on intense training and dedica- tion, coach Jim Richardson of the women ' s swim team, has in his third year as coach, won his second Big Ten title and an eighth place finish in the 1988 NCAA swim meet. The 1988 squad won the Big Ten conference with almost 200 points to spare over other top contenders Ohio State and Northwestern. The young squad won three out of five relays, setting Big Ten records in the 200 medley and the 200 freestyle relay. Impressive performances by sopho- more Stefanie Liebner in the 500 freestyle and Ann Colloton in the 200 breaststroke highlighted the three day competition, both winning their events and setting conference records. Once the Big Ten team goal was met, the aspirations of success at the national level were soon to follow. Michigan ' s strongest team ever of ten swimmers and three divers set off to Austin, Texas to compete among America ' s best. Michigan earned an by Jennifer Eck eighth place finish at the meet with the scoring swims of Ann Colloton in the 100 and 200 breaststroke, Gwen Demaat in the 400 individual medley, and Ste- fanie Liebner in the 100 backstroke. The 400 freestyle relay of Gwen De Maat, Minoo Gupta, Jennifer Eck, and Susie Rabiah also scored. Richardson was pleased but never satisfied as he was al- ready making plans for next year ' s sea- son. In preparation for the 1988-89 season most of the top women ' s swimmers stayed in Ann Arbor to train during the summer, many of which competed at the Olympic trials meet in August. The 1988-89 season will be a season to remember, it will be the first year in the new Don Canham Natatorium, which was recently finished over the summer. The forecast for the year, ac- cording to Jim Richardson calls for more depth, heightened performance, and continued experience as the 1989 team returns all of its strong mem- bers. A high school Ail-American fresh- man class will add to the team ' s depth, led by backstroker Lisa Ander- son, distance freestyler Katherine Crieghton, and sprinter Michelle Swix. The 1988 Michigan diving team, under Dick Kimball, was led by Na- tional Champion, Mary Fishbach, and All- Americans Cokey Smith and Bon- nie Pankhof. Together these three completed one of the strongest senior teams in the nation. Clara Trammel, Carolyn Kennedy, and Amy Hansen will be returning to offer the team senior leadership with sophomore Whitney Scherer contributing to the success of the 1988-89 season. v :% % ' ' ? ' C - - : ft . Malivai Washington, a vision of con- centration. Ed Nagel takes a break to towel off. Chip McColl (foreground) pairs with Jon Morris: a winning combi- nation at No. 3 doubles. 102 MEN ' S TENNIS It takes a little more than hard work to be a very good tennis player. It takes natural talent, concentration, and desire to be the best and a little luck never hurt, either. The Michigan ' s Men ' s tennis team definitely had all these factors in their success- ful 1987-88 season. With the veteran collegiate players Dan Goldberg, Ed Nagel, and Brad Koontz returning, and the addi- tion of a talented freshman, the team had fortune smiling on them. Add this to their desire to win, and you ' ve got a recipe for success. The University of Michigan Men ' s tennis team had an out- standing 1987-88 season finishing 3rd in NCAA Team Championships after losing in the semi-final round to LSU. The ex- perienced team of three seniors and two juniors was joined by standout freshman, Malivai Washington. In singles Dan Goldberg, Brad Koontz, Jon Morris, Ed Nagel, and Malivai Washington won more than 30 matches each. In doubles Nagel paired with Washington in the No. 1 spot and were undefeated in Big Ten action and 19-5 overall. Goldberg and Koontz teamed up for the second most winning record, 16-2, in the doubles in the 1987-88 season. The Wolverines were 1st in the Big Ten Championships. They soundly defeated all Big Ten op- ponents during season play. by T. Michelle Satterthwaite Dan Goldberg serving up a winner. Washington returning from the baseline. MEN ' S TENNIS 103 - - .? Standout Senior Leads Ladies ' Tennis tit The 1987-88 season proved that diligence and patience can, in- deed, breed success. The Wolver- ines registered an 18-9 record which tied the second highest win total of any team at Michi- gan. Michigan ' s achievements at the Big Ten championships did not go unnoticed. Senior Tina Basle was honored as the co-Big Ten Player of the Year and was se- lected to the All-Big Ten first team in singles and doubles. Freshman Stacy Berg joined her partner of the first team in dou- bles. Awards also extended into the coaching ranks where head coach Elizabeth " Bitsy " Ritt was selected as the co-Big Ten Coach of the Year. The 1987-88 season also fea- tured outstanding individual per- formances. Topping the list was senior Tina Basle who established herself as one of Michigan ' s all- time best single season winners. Basle totaled a near perfect Big Ten record of 14-2. In doubles, she teamed with Stacy Berg for a 24-5 record which was also the second highest win total at 1 doubles. For her career, Basle finished with 71 career victories, placing her third on the all-time list. She also completed her collegiate ca- reer with the highest winning per- centage of any Wolverine player at .739 (71-25). Other noteworthy perfor- mances were turned in by the freshman duo of Stacy Berg and Wendy Stross who turned in 20+ victories. Berg finished the season with a 24-9 record at 2 singles and Stross played to a 22- 9 record at 3 singles. The 1987- 88 squad became the first team to ever have more than two mem- bers who were twenty-match win- ners. Courtesy of U-M Sports Infor- mation Coach Bitsy Ritt smiles be- tween a tough practice sched- ule. Kathy Schmidt returns a win- ner. 104 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Wendy Stress loads up to fire an ace over the net. Stacy Berg shows intense con- centration on her return. 5th Big Ten Championships Record 18-9 WOMEN ' S TENNIS If 105 The Victory is All Yours Track and field is a sport which celebrates the in- dividual. When it comes time to find out who is the best, there is no one to set a pick for you, or to throw a block, or to pinch hit. It ' s you against him, training against training, desire against desire. The unsavoured taste of defeat is offset by the sweet taste of success when the victory is all yours. Five time All -American John Scherer knows about triumph. Scherer led the Wolverines through a season highlighted by outstanding individual performances. He was magnificent, as usual, taking second in both the 3,000 and in the 5,000 meters of Big Ten indoor competition, and winning the 5,000 and 10,000 meters outdoors. Teammate Brad Barquist ran an awesome race to finish right behind Scherer in the 5,000 indoors. Scherer went on to run the 10,000 at NCAA championships and emerged a national champion. Junior Matt Butler also knows the flavor of victo- ry. Butler had a standout season, finishing second in the 800 meters at the indoor Big Ten meet after winning both his heats against a phenomenal field of competitors. After the finals, Butler expressed his de- lighted surprise in his finish, " I really didn ' t think that I ' d be able to go at all, let alone take second. Women ' s high jumper reaches for new heights. Men ' s relay has a critical exchange. 578 , Women ' s hurdler races to the finish line. Shot putting for winning dis- tances. This race was by far the highlight of my career. " But- ler also took third in the 800 at the Midwestern Col- legiate Championships, and fourth in the outdoor Big Tens. He also ran on the third place mile relay team. The other members of that team were Claude Tiller, Paul Kelly, and JJ. Woods. Woods also sprinted his way to a fourth place finish in the 100 meters, finish- ing behind teammate Phil Ferguson, who took third. by Caitlin Spaan Jose Juarez Individual Efforts Shine The women ' s track team also had a season brightened by individual efforts. Sophomore shot-put star So- nya Payne added more laurels to what has been a most remarkable career. After winning the Big Ten indoor shot-put title, Payne set a new personal and school record. Payne also placed fourth in outdoor nationals, thus earning Ail-American status indoors and out. Aside from Payne, sophomore Mindy Rowand was the only other Wolverine to qualify for the NCAAs. Rowand ran a tough race to place ninth in the 3,000 meters, earning indoor All-American acco- lades. Several Michigan women turned in outstanding performances to place at outdoor Big Ten meets. Dana Davidson (heptathlon), Kirsten Engelbrecht (javelin), Cheri Sly (10,000 meters), and Lisa DeVries (high jump), all placed third in their events, while Melissa Thompson (1,500 meters) and Chris " Tuf-Tuf ' Tyler (800 meters), both placed fifth in their events. TRACK FIELD W 107 Steve Finken covers third base; he was Michigan Wolverine steals a base against named Team MVP. Toledo. Bob Kalmbach tt ' . Wolverines Swing Their Bats to Success . Closing out the 1988 season, the Wolverine baseball team captured third place at the NCAA Central Regional in Austin, Texas. Defeating the University of New Orleans and the University of Pennsylvania while falling to Cal- Berkley and the University of Texas at Austin, the Wolverines played strongly, with losses in both games by only a run. Abounding with talent, the 1988 Wolverines captured the Big Ten title with a record of 48-19, while placing four of its players on the All -District IV Team. Senior Steve Finken was named to the first team as a third -baseman along with juniors Jim Abbot, Darrin Campbell, and sophomore Phil Price earning second team honors. Finken was also the recipient of the Ray Fisher Award (Michigan ' s MVP) and the Bill Freehan Award, which goes to the top- hitter each year. Steve averaged .404 and lead the team in runs (52), hits (78), homeruns (13), walks (45), and stolen bases (25). Other individual awards went to ju- nior Jim Durham and sophomore Chris Gagin who each earned Regional All- Tournament honors in Texas. Along with earning All -District IV honors, both Darrin Campbell and Jim Abbot were also named to the All -Big Ten first team. Abbot, whose pitching career has re- ceived recognition throughout the country, was also named as the Jesse Owens Big Ten Male Athlete of the Year. In addition, this past June he re- ceived the 21st Tanquery Amateur Athlete Achievement Award at the " 21 " Club in New York City. Finally, after being named to team U.S.A., Abbot helped his team capture the Olympic Gold Medal by pitching in the medal - winning final game. With an overall record of 8-1 at the Olympics, it is ob- vious why Abbot was the eighth pick of the draft. by Sara Anderson BASEBALL H 109 4 Chris Gagin bats one home. Bill St. Peter tags up. Stacey Katlin waits for the pitch. 110 If BASEBALL A pair of catchers: Stacey Katlin and Mike Gillette. Steve Finken, Doug Kaiser, and Dave Pinkowski ready to win the next ballgame. BASEBALL 111 Defying the Odds The Michigan Wolverine Softball team defied odds by ranking second in the Big Ten conference, only a half game away from the Big Ten Champi- onship. The Wolverines ' final record of 29-20 came as a surprise to many skeptics. The season be- gan with a spring trip to Cali- fornia, from which the team re- turned with a 5-8 record. This record, unlike the final one, was expected. The 1987-88 season was viewed by some as a rebuilding year. Injuries reduced the squad to twelve players, and key posi- tions left vacant had to be filled with untested freshmen. To skeptics, these factors made a successful season seem out of reach, but the squad maintained a more positive perspective. Upon their return from Cali- fornia, the Wolverines tena- ciously defeated their next twelve opponents. From this winning streak emerged an even more enthusiastic and energetic squad that beat thirteen of its last twenty -four rivals. Among the savored victories were the three wins out of four games against Iowa, Ohio State, Michi- gan State, and Minnesota. Al- though the Wolverines did not defeat Indiana for the champi- onship, they did achieve suc- cess an achievement once thought impossible. Throughout the season se- veral individual players ex- celled and were honored for their accomplishments. Senior pitcher Michelle Bolster was named as the Big Ten ' s Player of the Year, Michigan ' s Most Valuable Player and Most Valuable Pitcher. She was also selected to the first team All- Big Ten and All-Regional teams. Joining Bolster on the All-Conference team were freshman infielder Bonnie Tholl and freshman outfielder Julie Cooper. Two Michigan players, senior outfielder Brid- get Venture and sophomore infielder Jenny Allard, also placed on the second team. Freshman pitcher Andrea Nel- son was named Rookie of the Year, and junior Nan Payne re- ceived the Maize and Blue a- ward, which is given to the player who demonstrates out- standing effort, desire, and atti- tude. by Ann Maurer Michigan infielders ready for anything. 112 SOFTBALL Opponent fields ball before a Michigan tag up. Wolverine slides in for the tag. 2nd Big Ten Conference SOFTBALL 113 - . ' V ft Plagued by Injuries Mid Season Over halfway into the season, with only 12 games remaining, the Women ' s Volley- ball Team has a record of 10-8 overall and 0-5 in the Big Ten. The squad is led off the court by head coach Joyce Davis and assistant coach Jennifer Dhoenens. Leading the team on the court is Wolverine captain, senior Ma- rie Ann Davidson. Coach Davis had high hopes for Davidson in the 1988 season, but a September 26th ankle injury has kept Davidson benched for all five Big Ten Matches. Although the team has not yet record- ed a Big Ten victory, many times they have been behind in points, but ahead statistically. This was true in the match against cross -state rival Michigan State University. Before the largest home crowd of the season (428) the squad In a close match, the Women ' s Volleyball team is up for the competition. Laura Melvin saves ball in competition against Purdue. " M f 114 VOLLEYBALL m disappointedly fell to MSU two games to three. Michigan outhit the Spartans (.190 to .155), but its offense stalled in critical points eventually costing them the match. This scenario rang true in other matches when the Wolverines again had the opportunity and skill for victory but lost the momentum. Despite the lack of team accomplish- ments, some players have had personal triumphs. Three Wolverines are ranked among the Big Ten ' s Top Ten, in three different statistical categories. Junior Karen Marshall is tied at 10th for hitting efficiency (.292), freshman Au- tumn Collins is in 10th place for assists per game (7.13), and junior Kim Clover is the Big Ten leader in blocks per game (2.50). Seven of the twelve remain- ing games are Big Ten matches. Victory is crucial for the Wolverines who still have the opportunity to prevail and achieve their goal of reaching mid -court in 1988. by Ann Maurer I Top: Carla Hunter pokes ball over blockers. Two Purdue players attempt to block the Wolver- ine power. VOLLEYBALL 115 = = ===== = = ==== = = = = ======== M =====1==.= ;==?===: Thriving Under Adverse Conditions Cross-country runners al- most seem to thrive under adverse conditions. They train all summer, logging hundreds of miles in scorching heat, only to compete in the fall, slogging up and down hills through mud and freezing cold. The Michigan men ' s cross-country team had more that its share of adversity this season. Due to eligibility prob- lems and sickness, the squad had trouble living up to its po- tential early in the season. But those problems faded after the Michigan Chips. The following weekend they won the Michi- gan Open in Ann Arbor. Wolverines are led by Senior John Scherer, who placed second in last years NCAA Championships, and junior Brad Barquist, who is expected to place in the top ten at the NCAAs this year. The rest of the Wolverine squad is also very experienced. Of the eleven letter winners on last years team, ten have return- ed this year. As Warhurst says, " This team has the poten- tial to be the best I ' ve coached for quite a while now. " The Michigan Women ' s team came off a fabulous sea- son in 1987, and continued on the path of excellence this year. Last year the Wolverines emerged victorious from four straight invitationals en route to a fifth place finish in the Big Ten Championships. Coach Sue Foster is impressed with this years squad, " This will be an exciting year for the team, " Foster said, " we should do very well. " ten seconds off her personal best time to place fifth overall. " Mindy went out with the leaders and stuck with them, " said Coach Foster, " that meet gave her the confidence that she can run with anyone. " by Caitlin Spaan Coach Sue Foster and Carol Boyd discuss stategy for success. Carol Boyd races to the finish line at the Big Ten Championships. 116 X- COUNTRY Women ' s Cross Country team: Front row (1 to r) - Mindy Rowand and Coach Sue Foster; Middle row - Kim Halusesak, Carol Boyd, Jennifer McPeck, Karen Welke; Back row - Traci Babcock, Ava Udvadia Michigan cross-country victory running the course with runner-up behind. U-M runner heads home on the U-M golf course. X-COUNTRY ' ' Disappointment with Dashes of Success Nineteen eighty -eight proved to be a year of ups and downs for the women ' s gymnastic team. Early on in the season the Wolverines enjoyed abundant success including a school record high score of 182.35 points against Penn State University. While consistantly scoring 180 and above, the team set itself up for a possible bid to the NCAA regionals. Unfortunately, things failed to remain so positive. Two weeks before the Big Ten Championships, the Wolverines lost to Kent State with a score of 171.71 their lowest point total of the season. Problems contin- ued to plague the team up to and at the Michigan State Uni- versity Invitational, where, again they failed to achieve a mark of 180. Although the season ended less favorably than the team had hoped, there were some brighter by Sara Anderson aspects upon which to focus. In- gymnastics at Michigan in the dividually, Angela Williams and years to come. Janne Klepek set new school records on the vault with a score of 9.55 and Klepek also set a new mark on the bars with a score of 9-55. Joining her teammates with new school records was freshman Chris Furlong who captured her own on the beam with a 9.60. Both Klepek and Williams qualified for the Regionals. Finishing fifth in the all-around, Williams quali- fied for the NCAAs where she x Sj finished eighteenth. Angela Williams also captured Ij the individual honor of All -Big Ten, while her teammate, junior Amy Myer, was named Aca- demic All -Big Ten. Although the team record of 5-7 may not be too impressive, the year proved to be an impor- tant one, hopefully setting new standards for women ' s ? Bob Kilmbich Chris Furlong and Amy Meyer wait in an- ticipation. Angela Williams completing her vault. 118 GYMNASTICS Record 1988 Season 5-7 Eileen Murtaugh in the midst of her floor routine. Janne Klepek leaps above the rest execut- ing her routine. Angela Williams displays grace and con- centration on the beam. Bob Kalmbach GYMNASTICS VI 119 ' ' Michigan is second in the 167 division of NCAA Championships. Jose Juarez 1987-88 Results U-M OPP. NTS at Ohio Open NTS at Northwestern Open 4th of 39 at Las Vegas Classic 9th of 56 at Midlands (1-2) at Virginia Duals 32 Illinois 6 30 Purdue 14 39 Michigan State 9 26 Northwestern 9 26 Lehigh 11 21 Minnesota 17 15 Iowa State 19 24 Notre Dame 16 33 Indiana 7 19 Ohio State 15 27 Wisconsin 14 (3-0) C. Michigan, Morgan State Toledo 2nd Big Ten ' s at Ann Arbor, MI 105.25 6th NCAA ' s at Amec, IA 62.5 Top Notch Competition Proven top notch experience, unparal- leled depth and outstanding freshman class compromise the 1988-89 Michigan wrestling squad. " With the individuals we have on the squad, Michigan can contend for the Big Ten and NCAA titles as indi- viduals and as a team, " asserted head coach Dale Bahr. His words are con- firmed when one takes a look at the team Michigan returning from one year ago. There are few weak links in the squad which returns ten of twelve letterwinners, seven of eight NCAA qualifiers and four NCAA All -Americans. As a team, the Michigan squad was second in the Big Ten last season, its best finish in 14 years and sixth at the NCAA Championships, the best Wolverine finish since 1985. This year ' s team should show the same type of improvement that characterized the squad of a year ago. Last season only Iowa stood between Michi- gan and the Big Ten Championship. This season Bahr and the Wolverines plan on getting back between the Hawkeyes and the conference ' s top spot. The conference title was last won by a team other than Iowa when Michigan won it in 1973. Leading the way for the Wolverines this season will be four returning All- Americans. Three -time All -American and two-time Big Ten Champion John Fisher, NCAA and Big Ten runner-up Joe Pantaleo, NCAA runner-up and Big Ten placewinner Mike Amine and NCAA semi - finalist and Big Ten placewinner Larry Gotcher will all lead the Wolverines in Battle this season toward the Big Ten and NCAA titles. Courtesy of U-M Sports Info jjr i 120 (I WRESTLING 1 I iiiiill Illlllim iiiiiiiiii niiiiiill HIIIIIMI Wolverine going for the take down Mike Amine, victory, in the 167 division of NCAAs. Mike placed 2nd. Struggling for the winning point. WRESTLING Shattering Records during a ' Rebuilding 7 Season The Wolverine Field Hockey team returns seasoned talent in Gillian Pieper, Judy Burinskas, Josee Charvet, Sharon Cantor, and Robin Ives. Michigan field hockey closed its home schedule against Iowa and Ohio State. Up to that point in the season the team maintained a 6-7-2 record overall and 1-3 in the Big Ten. Four Wolverine players found their way to the Big Ten Confer- ence field hockey statistical rankings. Wolverine goalkeeper Gillian Pieper is fourth among keepers with a .794 save percentage in the league games. This is Pieper ' s second season as the Michigan co-captain. The season appeared to be one of rebuilding but with the return of juniors Joanne Green, Margaret Kundtz, Judy Burinskas, Ilene Meadows, and Patti Farley, add- ed to the strength of young tal- ent Sandie Marotti, Patricia Maran, and Laura Beer future seasons look very promising. Junior midfielder Sharon Can- tor assisted on two goals in the 4-0 Michigan victory over James Madison University October 23. The two assists pushed Cantor into the top spot for Michigan single season assists with 11. Courtesy of U-M Sports Info Determination marks the face of the Wolverine field hockey player during the game. Beating her opponent to the ball, during fierce competition. 122 n FIELD HOCKEY ; Taking the ball down the field, driven by the desire of victory. Keeping an eye on the ball while it ' s in flight, concentration is shown by this Wolverine Field Hockey Player. Bearing down on the ball to put pressure on the opposition. 1988 Results (6-10-4, 1-6-1 Big Ten) U-M OPP. U-M OPP. 2 Chico State U. 1 Northwestern 3 3 Southern Illinois 2 3 Northern Illinois 4 2 St. Louis 2 7 Michigan State Boston U. 3 1 Iowa 8 2 Springfield C. 2 2 Southern Illinois 1 U. Massachusetts 5 4 James Madison 2 Kent State 2 Iowa 2 6 Ohio U. 1 Ohio State 3 C. Michigan 4 Ohio State 1 3 Michigan State 5 Northwestern 2 FIELD HOCKEY 123 - It ' s A Rough Job Rod Berenson ' s University of Michigan hockey team seeks to continue its climb in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association in 1988-89 after reaching the play- offs four consecutive seasons. The Wolverines placed fifth in the CCHA in 1987-88 with a 17- 15 conference mark and reached the 20-win plateau (22-17) in overall action for the first time since the 1980-81 campaign. The key to success of the Wolverines was the play on the road in the second half of the season. Starting with the 7-1 win over Yale in the consolation game of the Yale Hockey Classic, the Wolverines were 5-1 on the road in January and Feb- ruary including a weekend sweep at UIC. Berenson ' s Wolverines traveled to Western Michigan for first round playoff action and topped the Broncos in the opener, 5-4. The host Broncos bounced back to take the best two -of -three se- ries to eliminate the Wolverines. The Wolverines used a solid team defense to show a dramatic improvement in the standings, from seventh to fifth. Michigan surrendered just 171 goals in 1987-88. In the 1988-89 season, Coach Berenson will count on leader- ship from senior co-captains Todd Brost and Myles O ' Connor. The Wolverines have shown steady improvement each season with Brost, the active ca- reer ' M ' scoring leader, and O ' Connor, who needs just 38 points to become Michigan ' s all- time leading scoring defenseman. The leader on " defense " for the Wolverines in 1988-89 will be junior netminder Warren Sharpies, winner of the Hal Downes Trophy as Michigan ' s Most Valuable Player in 1987-88. Co-captain Brost enters his senior season with 123 points and needs just 20 assists to become the seventh Wolverine to collect 100 career assists. Berenson can count on offen- sive leadership from Brost, 1987- con ' t. I 124 HOCKEY Mike Moes prepares to make the play. Todd Copeland saves a goal in the 2nd peri- od, in ' M ' victory over OSU (5-4). (opposite page) Loiden, 26, and a Ferris State opponent vie for position in front of netminder, Warren Sharpies, 24. Denny Felsner checks his opponent. HOCKEY n 125 Sharpies makes a glove save, and there ' s more than fancy stick work needed to win but Tim Helber is up for it. V ' V; . ' Rob Brown takes on Western Michigan. Even the referee is intimi- dated by this fierce competitor. Mike Mot Ml. Ryu 88 scoring leader Rob Brown and sophomore Don Stone as they are three of Michigan ' s top four scorers from last season. In fact, Michigan has five of the top seven scorers returning in- cluding defenseman O ' Connor and junior Mike Moes, the top assist man on the Squad. Brown scored 21 goals and added 23 assists for 44 points to win the Doc Losh Award as the top scorer on the team, while Stone stepped into the lineup and scored 18 goals. Both Brown and Stone are the returning pow- er play goal leaders, and they were the only forwards to play in all 41 games. 126 HOCKEY it Mike Moes (7) waits for a pass. Myles O ' Connor (4) checks a Ferris State oppo- nent. Ryan Pardoski (16) takes a shot on the Lake Superior State goal. O ' Connor was a winner of the Vic Heyliger Award as Michigan ' s top defenseman in ' 87-88 and is considered one of the top rearguards in the CCHA. Courtesy of U-M Sports Information (1988) HOCKEY 127 ON 00 ON O GO O NOTHING SMELLS AS R SWEET AS O January 2, 1989 was the fifth meeting between Michigan and USC in the Rose Bowl. Michigan ' s record against the Trojans had been 1-3, the one victory being back on January 1, 1948 when the Wolverines soundly defeated USC 49-0. 41 years later, the result was finally another victory! Amidst the high-fiving, hugging, dancing, and posing for news cameras, it was apparent that this long awaited moment had arrived. Before more than 101, 688 fans and a national television audience, Michigan proved that it could revel with the best of them. In many of the past years, fans have faithfully watched the Wolverines dominate Big Ten .play during regular season. But experience has proved that tearful losses in the Rose Bowl were to be the norm rather than the exception. Michigan ' s record under Bo Schembechler is 3-10 at the Rose Bowl, but in the 1980s he is 5-4 in bowl games. Before the game, Coach Bo predicted that who ' s " doing it 1 up front " will win the game. 1 He should have added, " ... in the second half. " At half time Leroy Hoard, 33, runs the ball for 60 yards down to the USC 7 yard line. 128 ROSE BOWL Above: 1 Micbigj D dtf half. ROSE BOWL pound - yard li Above: Michigan fans know the score after the Illinois game. Below: The Michigan defense held the USC team to zero points in the second half. 1988 Football Season UofM Oponnent 17 19 Notre Dame 30 31 Miami Florida 19 9 Wake Forest 62 14 Wisconsin 17 3 MSU 17 17 Iowa 31 6 Indiana 52 7 Northwestern 22 7 Minnesota 38 9 Illinois 34 31 Ohio State the score was 14-3 USC, and Michigan ' s kicking game was off. After connecting on a Michigan bowl -record 49 -yard field goal in the first quarter, Mike Gillette missed two at- tempts for a field goal inside the 35 yard line. The Wolverines played hard in the third quarter and began to wear USC down. It began with a 24 -yard reverse run by flanker John Kolesar in Michi- gan ' s first drive of the second half. He broke two tackles in the backfield and raced to the USC 42. This was followed a short time later with a com- pleted 6 -yard pass from Deme- trius Brown (11-24 for 144 yards) to Chris Calloway. U-M went for two points but didn ' t convert. On the next series Vada Murray recovered a fumble at the USC 32. Michigan went for the field goal, but it was no good. Michigan ' s defense kept con t ROSE BOWL 129 Michigan Offense ( 32, Jerrod Bunch) rises above the USC defense. 33, Leroy Hoard--MVP of the Bowl gamesets up his third touchdown to seal the victory for Michigan. 42, Tony Boles moves the bal closer to the end zone 130 If ROSE BOWL Bo receives the Rose Bowl trophy, " On behalf of some great Wolverines!!! " 7, Demetrius Brown sets up the offense early on the first half. the ball going in the right di- rection: Linebacker Erick An- derson led Michigan with 12 tackles. The fourth quarter was completely dominated by the Wolverines as the defense closed down USC quarter- back Rodney Peete. The offense, led by game -MVP Leroy Hoard, scored 13 points to win the game. The game clincher came following a trap play called by Brown that allowed Hoard to run 61 yards to the USC 9 yard line. Six plays later Hoard ran the ball in for a touchdown, closing the scoring out with less than two minutes, 22-14. Hoard rushed for an amazing 142 yards and two TDs. He accomplished this against the second best rushing defense in the country, a defense that had allowed just 76 yards per game during the season and hadn ' t allowed 100 yards to an individual. Holding his trophy, his voice cracking with emotion, Hoard said, " I wish I could divide this up among the seniors. John Vitale, Mark Messner, Mike Husar, all the seniors, they are the ones who deserve this. " Bo summed up his feelings as he looked at his players and was handed the 75th Rose Bowl trophy, " They ' re a great bunch of guys. " He received the trophy with the simple statement: " On behalf of some great Wolverines, I ac- cept this trophy. " T. Michelle Satterhwaite T L do remember one thing: it took hours and hours, and by the time I was done with it I was so involved, I didn ' t know what to think. I carried it around with me for days and days, playing little games like not looking at it ... and then looking at it to see if I still liked it. I did. King Crimson 132 II ARTS Edited by Jennifer Worick MUSEUMS The Kelsey and Museum of jgg Art offer students diversity I V lummies are not only those wonderful entities that send care packages, and art is not just that guy you met at Rick ' s last week. The Kelsey Museum of Archeology and the University of Michigan ' s Museum of Art reminds stu- dents that mummies are also embalmed Egyptians and art also means creative objects, such as paintings and sculpture, that have form and beauty. Mummies, as well as a plethora of ancient art and arti- facts owned by the University ' s Department of Archeology and Anthropology, are housed in the turreted stone building on State Street. The Kelsey Museum displays a portion of its 90,000 plus objects, exhibits travelling shows, and edu- cates students and the community. " During 1988, exhibitions featured cave art and artifacts and University -excavated Egyptian and Palestinian locks and keys, among other things, " says Curator of Exhibitions Marti Allen. Allen also emphasized that the museum is a teaching fa- cility as well. " Student traffic is usually academic in content. Classes are held in the museum and objects from the collection are used in the courses. " On the opposite side of State Street lies the Museum of Art. In its permanent collection, the museum features African, Asian, European, and American art from as far back as 1122 B.C. and as current as 1988. Important artists in the collection include Camille Pissarro, Andy Warhol, and Georgia O ' Keeffe. Exhibitions over the past year The Kelsey Museum of Archeology houses ancient art and artifacts from the Mediterrean and Far East. Ac- cording to Marti Allen, Curator of Exhibitions, " Objects at the Kelsey have a rich contextual history. They are not always beautiful that is what the Muse- um of Art is for but they have their own context and history. " ' ilium " : - MUSEUMS Two galleries are set aside in the Kelsey Museum to feature significant pieces from its 90,000 plus perma- nent collection. I Established in 1946, the University of Michigan Mu- seum of Art attracts over 60,000 people each year with its extensive permanent collection, year-round exhibitions, and special programs. The outstanding permanent collection of the Museum of Art includes works by Claude Monet, Helen Frankenthaler, and Andy Warhol. The Museum of Art ' s central hall displays large landscape paintings and sculpture, like Randolph Rogers ' marble bust of George Washington. highlighted important works that have been acquired over the past 20 years and small seldom-seen landscapes. Within these museums, cultural and artistic diversity abound and when students venture inside, they discover a new meaning of art. Jennifer Worick MUSEUMS 135 i ' Al ABIiSY ' 9 PEBftPECYiYE Shock and stupidity is alive and well at U-M a avid Renneker is kneeling on his bathroom floor, measuring teaspoons of water from the sink and painstakingly depositing th em into a shotglass which clearly has not been washed in weeks. " Hey, bud, good to meet you, " he says, offering his hand. " What are you up to? " I ask. " Foam latex, " he replies. The artist is at work. Once he finds a level of water he is comfortable with, he rises and takes the shotglass to his be- droom. Being an artist, his be- droom is, of course, a mess. His wardrobe lies in a pile in a corner of the room, cassettes are scat- tered across the floor and a book, Techniques of Three Dimensional Make-Up, sits on his unmade bed. " The latex is for a prosthesis device I ' m making for a local movie, " he says. " What ' s it called? " A smile comes across David ' s face. " Tupperware Ladies from Hell. " Clearly, David is not your aver- age artist. And if the 1980s were a picture, he would probably be somewhere outside the frame. The 20-year-old student-artist, majoring in fine arts and minor- ing in film, has spent most of his life running against the current of American conventionality and sticking his tongue out at it. " Shock and stupidity propel my life, " he says. " It motivates me, being able to shock people and be stupid. " Even when he was young while his grade-school contemporaries absorbed them- selves in " drawing cars and playing baseball, " David drew, as he puts it, " fairly disgusting pictures. " His very first piece of art was " a picture of a lady hang- ing from the ceiling with a noose hanging around her neck and musical notes underneath her. " And this was when he was four. Sixteen years later, his illustra- tions have become more sophisti- cated and now, he turns to film- s horror films in particular to ventilate his need to shock people and be stupid. He is here at Michigan, he says, to refine his hands and eyes and to learn more about " mechanical prosthetic ef- fects. " Namely, how the Boogey Monster can rip the heart out of a teen-ager and make it look so cool. " I love horror films because your imagination can really go crazy, " he says. " You can do things in horror films which have no bounds. " No bounds. What every artist wants. Among the things David revels in, besides stupidity and horror films, are the 70s. He is a 70s child who grew up and came to the end of the decade and did not want to leave. Today, he sports a novelty T-shirt of John Travolta underneath his unbut- toned, olive-green dress shirt. " I worship John Travolta, " he says. " He ' s like the Jesus Christ of the disco bible. " " The thing about the 70s, " he says, " is that the styles are so ridi- culous and the people dressed so ridiculous. " " You can succeed in anything you want to here at Michigan. It just takes some poking around. When I tell people what I want to do, they say, ' Why don ' t you go to California? ' That ' s so lame. I mean, why go out there with thousands of other people trying to do the same thing? Stay here. Build a reputation. I mean why go out there with the rest of the ' Brat Pack ' ? " A roommate pokes his head in the door. " Someone ' s on the phone for you, Dave. " David looks at his digital watch. " I ' ll get it in a bit, " he says. I look at his watch, too, and notice something is wrong. " Are you aware that your watch is one hour ahead? " I ask him. " Oh, yeah, " he says. " The but- ton here is all screwed up or something. " " Does it ever create a problem for you? " " No, " he says. " Not really. " As always, Dave is running a different track than those around him. " Are you going to fix it? " He shakes his head. " I ' ll get a new one when this one breaks. " John Shea 136 STUDENT ARTIST T IK I raipsing through a twist- ing, squirming mass of bodies with a stomach full of junk food, a handfull of more junk food, and an at- mosphere that is hard on the lungs and ears is an accurate description of the Ann Ar- bor Art Fair experience. The 29th annual festival provided artists, merchants, public awareness groups, and inde- pendent entertainers with an opportunity to " show their stuff. " At the end of the scorch- ing mid -summer month of July, Ann Arbor assumes the identity of a vacuum, sucking in a crowd of over 400,000 people from near and far. During the fair, parking is a nightmare so people are shuttled in by bus. Hotels are booked sol- id. Streets are blocked by vans and campers when night calls. Tents are even pitched on the Diag. But most people will say that this effort to see the diverse works of artists from across the country is well worth the hassles. Many me- dia of art were displayed in 1988, the most popular being painting, sculpture, ceramics, and jewelry. Uncommon art forms like woodwork, stained glass, and batik were also present en masse. Participants are selected by panels of working artists that judge their mediums. Artists ' works in the fair are judged by both slide and street judging, with judges Because of its diverse offerings, the 29th Ann Arbor art fair attracted a crowd of 400,000. 138 ART FAIR Tie-dyed t-shirt booths are among the popular attractions at the art JiM-FAm O-XPEA ART if m Many artists take their palettes to the street, sketch art fair goers and capture the feeling of the week ' s excitement. Street musicians could be found on nearly every corner during the 1988 art festival. The art fair offers art, music, food, and enjoyment to its visitors. Jugglers and mimes never fail to attract and amaze onlookers with their skills. drawn from art faculties of colleges in the region. Artists are not the only participants. Political and public awareness groups have booths set up at a prominent campus intersec- tion, often referred to as " consciousness corner. " Store merchants also play a large role in the fair. Stores hold " sidewalk sales " along South University, Liberty, and Main Streets. In fact, the art fair evolved in 1959 as a sales impetus for local mer- chants during slow summer months. Twenty -nine years later, it has become a complex, sprawling cultural event that is often the high point of its participants ' summer. Stacey Savage ART FAIR 139 ' Lmazin ' Blue, a recently created coed, a capella, vocal ensemble, performs a wide range of jazz and pop, includ- ing favorites like " I Fall in Love Too Easily, " " Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy, " and " Fisheads. " This year, Amazin ' Blue appeared in a variety of places, from the Homecom- ing pep rally on the Diag in October, to the Union Ball- room for their own concert in early December. Amazin ' Blue was started in the Winter term of 1987 under the direction of Mike Wang and is now considered a " special project " of the Uni- versity Activities Center (UAC). Initially, Amazin ' Blue consisted of 22 members but the group now numbers 12. These students are commit- ted; practice is at least four hours a week, and it takes months to learn new music. Every member takes a turn at directing: Amazin ' Blue is not just one creative mind but the product of everyone ' s input. This year ' s 12 members were Michael Baker (tenor, senior), Anna Callahan (alto, freshman), Bob Choi (bass, ju- nior), Cindy Davis (alto, sen- ior), Richard Freysinger (tenor, senior), Darah Jackson (so- prano, junior), Karl Kasischke (tenor, junior), Jennifer Perry (alto, senior), Sara Spinner (so- prano, junior), Rosalie Toubes (soprano, senior), Jeff Velis (tenor, senior), and Bryan Winter (tenor, senior). Frey- singer and Jackson served as co-chairmen. Several things make Ama- zin ' Blue unique. It is the only coed group of its kind on campus. It performs more of- ten than the average choir group. Although some of the members have had vocal training and have been in- volved in choir and musical theatre, not a single member is a music major. Amazin ' Blue is not a stepping stone leading to a professional ca- reer: members ' future plans lie elsewhere. Amazin ' Blue is for fun, enjoyment, friendships and most importantly, music. Because of this combina- tion, Amazin ' Blue is coming into its own. In 1988, it held its first solo concert with an audience of approximately 300. People are now calling them with requests to perform instead of the reverse and most assuredly, this will con- tinue to be the case. Jennifer Lewis lettto " . ro : Mik I 140 AMAZIN ' BLUE Left to right, 1st row: Jennifer Perry, Cindy Davis, Anna Callahan, Sarah Jackson, Rosalie Toubes, Sara Spinner. 2nd row: Mike Baker, Karl Kasischke, Bryan Winter, Jeff Velis, Bob Choi, Richard Freysinger. Below, the a capella group performs at the homecoming pep rally on the Diag. Amazin " Blue members like Rosalie Toubes, left, and Cindy Davis, right, practice up to four hours a week. AMA: ' University CDusical Society A ,nn Arbor presented many outstanding artists in 1988 and for many students, two of the most memorable were the Tokyo String Quar- tet and renowned conductor Leonard Bernstein. Brought to Ann Arbor by the University Musical So- ciety, the Tokyo String Quartet, now in its 18th sea- son, performed at Rackham Amphitheater on September 29, marking the quartet ' s fourth performance in Ann Arbor since 1975. The Tokyo String Quartet is internationally acclaimed as one of the best contem- porary string quartets. Per- forming regularly on five continents, the ensemble ap- pears in North America each season as part of chamber music series and visits many colleges and universities. Re- j Ug cently, RCA signed the quar- tet to an exclusive, long- term contract. Leonard Bernstein, the only American musician to achieve worldwide recogni- tion as conductor, composer, pianist, author and teacher, conducted the Vienna Phil- harmonic Orchestra in a benefit performance for the University Musical Society at Hill Auditorium on October 29. Since 1969, Bernstein has been an honorary member of the New York Philharmonic and its laureate conductor. During his association with the orchestra, he conducted 1 14 i .,., I I 1 - 8 f! 142 U MUSICAL SOCIRTY more concerts than any oth- er conductor in history. Bernstein made his debut in 1943 as assistant conduc- tor of the New York Phil- harmonic. Since then, he has conducted most of the world ' s major orchestras. In addition to orchestral con- ducting, Bernstein conduct- ed at the Metropolitan Op- era as well as the Vienna State Opera. Bernstein ' s Mass, a Theater Piece for Singers, Players, and Dancers, became the first work by an American -born composer to be produced at the Vienna State Opera it was successfully staged in Ann Arbor in 1987. L Stacey Savage ' y . U ' Burton Tower, a campus landmark, is home to the Univer- sity Musical Society UMS brought the acclaimed Tokyo String Quartet and Leonard Bernstein and the Vienna Symphony Orchestra to Ann Arbor in 1988. " ' to The laid-back Iodine Raincoats have attracted a large student fol- lowing over the years. Formed in 1986, Flashback is often compared to the Grateful Dead and specializes in tunes from the ' 60s. Barb Mczger 144 STUDENT BANDS Y, ou ' ve seen their names plas- tered all over campus. You may even recognize them from the lo- cal bars. A friend of a friend. An unknown classmate. Maybe you even know the drummer. They ' re unique, diverse, and the beat of Ann Arbor-they ' re Ann Arbor ' s local bands. There are numerous bands to be found in Ann Arbor, all unique in sound and style. But who are they, and why do they play? Well, different bands have different reasons for being, and Flashback, Captain Dave and the Psychedelic Lounge Cats, and The Knaves discussed these reasons and a few other things. Flashback is one of the more established Ann Arbor bands, having formed two years ago in 1986. Flashback ' s reputation, however, has been based on strong comparisons with the Grateful Dead. But band mem- bers don ' t object to this characterization; they claim that although they follow the same kind of format, they are " able to do a lot more things and express themselves creatively. " All the members of Flashback are very serious about their music and plan to pursue it one way or an- other in the future. Whether they pursue it together, however, remains to be seen. Their basic purpose for now is just " to be as creative, serious, and spontaneous as possible while still having fun. " On the flip side of Flashback, there ' s Captain Dave and the Psy- chedelic Lounge Cats. A fairly new band, its main premise is to have fun. Members like to " aim for a crowd that feels free to do their own thing, has fun, and feels good. " They characterize themselves as a " lounge band " that plays 70s genre music, a mixture of lounge and disco with a little funk. Why the 70s? " Be- cause people avoid the 70s era, so that ' s all the more reason to pick it up. " They feel, however, that the psychedelic aspects of their music separate them from any particular genre. Captain Dave ' s band concentrates on the visual aspect of performing-they show films and feature topless dancers during their shows. Their main goal is to play Vegas, putting on a performance, Frank Sinatra style. But many bands, such as The Knaves, are still trying to break into the Ann Arbor scene. The Knaves have already established themselves in the Detroit local scene, but now are looking to bring their music to Ann Arbor. They have played at the U-Club and at a campus party, and feel that their problem in Ann Arbor isn ' t finding the audience, but chance to prove They characterize as a " new old against today ' s sounds, that emphasizes harmony, melody, and the human touch. " Local bars provide an outlet for bands to perform. Steve Crowley, part owner and general manager of Rick ' s American Cafe, originally added music to Rick ' s in order to attract people later at night. Rick ' s features not only local, but also regional and national bands on any given night of the week. Crowley has no set schedule as to how many local bands play at Rick ' s each month, and has no set sound he pro- motes. Instead, he looks for di- versification and feels that bands that attract as many people as possible, while doing it in a posi- tive way, have found the key to working at Rick ' s. Thes e are only a few of the numerous bands to be found in Ann Arbor. Other local bands in Ann Arbor include The Difference, Juice, Mission Impossible, and the Iodine Rain- getting the themselves, their music resistance electronic can Cafe, the Blind Pig, and the U-Club, regularly feature local bands and offer U-M students an opportunity to make nd appreciate music of all and apj 61 Qlurtk Wednesday Thursday Saturday NOW OF Eri TEVE ' S HOTJSE: OF- WING: OPEN HOM. THRU SAT. MAPPv HOUR FOOD SPECIAL 3 TO 6 P.M. 8 BUFFALO WINGS FOR SI -00! ! 18 ' AND SO ARE YOU R BSOUL 2, lAatt 3 " Guitar SL 19 Ji RIGHT ' NO WRONG 20 Jrinidad Tripoli 4 24 I 31 ,,IL 4 MEJNMY IS REGGAE NIGf T coats. Though all very different, they are all comprised of students trying to express themselves outside of their academics. Whether just for fun or as a fu- ture career, they ' re all doing what they want to be doing-something that makes them feel good. Barb Calderoni STUDENT BANDS N.YEVE 145 films of ' 88 return to innocence and baseball lineteen eighty -eight was a landmark year. The country and the U-M turned over the reins of leadership to new pre - sidents, Wayne Gretsky moved to Los Angeles, and the movie industry redefined animation and baseball on the screen. With Who Framed Roger Rabbit?, the realm of the actu- al was successfully fused with the realm of animation to produce a film that fascinated audiences of every age. Through a time-consuming process, each shot that was filmed was mechanically oper- ated so when a cartoon was superimposed onto the film, the animated figure would ap- pear to interact with actors and the environment. This in- teraction was responsible for creating a magical, yet belie- vable film. The success of Who Framed Roger Rabbit? can also be attributed to the numerous supporting characters that were assembled for the film. After obtaining permission from a variety of studios and individuals, Touchstone Pic- tures was fortunate enough to feature personalities such as Betty Boop, Bugs Bunny and Mickey Mouse. Baseball also emerged as a popular and profitable theme for films of 1988. Bull Dur- ham turned baseball into a hit 146 FILMS OF ' 88 on the large screen. Starring Kevin Costner and Susan Sar- andon, this romantic adult comedy explored many the- mes love, coming of age, growing old, success, failure amid the world of minor league baseball. By contrast, Eight Men Out provided a glimpse into the glamour and excitement of major league baseball. This film, starring John Cusak, Charlie Sheen, and D.B. Sweeney, explored the indivi- dual motives for the fixing of the 1919 World Series. The movie industry never fails to produce innovative film techniques and new themes each year and with Who Framed Roger Rabbit?, Bull Durham, and Eight Men Out, 1988 was no exception. Jennifer Worick With its innovative techniques, Who Framed Roger Rabbit? reached a new level in film animation and was one of 1988 ' s most entertaining films. In Bull Durham, Kevin Costner and Susan Sarandon brought baseball back into vogue with humor and romance. John Cusak, D.B. Sweeney, and Charlie Sheen star in Eight Men Out, a film revealing the individual moti- vations responsible for the 1919 Chicago Blacksox scandal. - Rentals become popular Renting video cassettes is beco ming an alternative to costly theaters. One of 1988 ' s most acclaimed films, Broadcast News starred Holly Hunter, William Hurt, and Albert Brooks in a look at the pressure-filled world of broadcast journalism. V c R S Good Morning, Vietnam finally gave Robin Williams an op- portunity to reveal his considerable comedic and dramatic talents. Cher (here with Nicolas Cage) won an Oscar for her role in Moonstruck, a romantic comedy that is now a popular video rental. The Last Emperor recreated the poignant story of China ' s last emperor, Pu Yi, and captured 8 Oscars. form of entertainment Pictures courtesy of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures, Columbia Pic cures Industries, and Touchstone Pictures. A, Ldmit it. A VCR was at the top of your Christmas list last year. Video cassette recorders are becoming a necessary appliance and have become as commonplace to U-M students as complain- ing about the cold. " Students rent anywhere from 50 to 60 movies during the week. On a good Friday or Saturday, we rent up to 150 videos, " says Ron Sabo, manager of Study Break, a video rental store in the Michigan Union. Although students rent a variety of films, it is the re- cent box-office successes that are consistantly snatched off the shelves first, such as the critically ac- claimed films Broadcast News, Good Morning, Vietnam, The Last Emperor, and Moonstruck. VCRs are no longer limited to an elite few and as their popularity spreads, it is safe to predict that instead of venturing out through the snow drifts to get to Briarwood, students will instead pick up a video rent- al, make some Jiffy Pop popcorn and settle into the best seat in the house: front row, center. Jennifer Worick FILM RENTALS 149 -; f,l ' ' Campus Comedy LaughTrack provides mid-week diversion m In the past four years, Laugh -Track has undergone a transformation. Crowds used to be small and no one seemed to care about the co- medians on stage. Occasion- ally, student ' s acts were even drowned out by the sound of audience conversation. However, the last two years have seen a great rise in LaughTrack popularity. In 1988, student interest in per- forming greatly increased and several student come- dians, such as Eric Cham- panella, have gone on to perform in various comedy clubs. Audience size was also way up in 1988 for LaughTrack provided the perfect Wednesday night break. A great deal of LaughT- rack ' s success may lie in the fact that as a student -run op- eration, the show is aimed at students. Host Peter Berman and director Michelle Traup- man were completely in charge of hiring the profes- sional comedians, arranging for the student comedians, doing LaughTrack public re- lations, and setting up the U-Club for each show. As Traupman said, " LaughTrack really is a student experi- ence " and she loved the " lit- tle business " aspect of run- ning a comedy showcase. And the business has been thriving. Traupman said that professionals " want to come perform in front of stu- dents " so that while the crowds were on the increase in 1988, comedians didn ' t have to be paid large fees. Peter Berman takes his position at LaughTrack very seriously. Berman has per- formed in several comedy clubs and, upon graduation, plans to try stand-up com- edy. His ease on stage has come from doing LaughT- rack because, as he says, " I have to perform before my peers. " Berman also admits that only about 10% of his jokes come from sitting down and saying, " I ' m going to write a joke now. " The other 90% " comes from real life experiences. I try to pick out what I find to be fun- M ny. This method must be suc- cessful because Berman, along with the comedians he and Traupman brought in over the year, continually at- tracted audiences of over 200 who seemed to leave the U-Club satisfied. Hopefully, as Berman, Traupman, and the LaughTrack audiences graduate, they will be re- placed by students just as committed to keeping LaughTrack a popular mid- week diversion at the U-M. Marnie Criley LaughTrack host Peter Ber- man keeps Wednesday night audiences laughing at the U- Club. Professional comedians, like Judy Tenuta and Emo Philips, regularly appear at the Main- street Comedy Showcase on E. Liberty. Students can enjoy the headliners, as well as amateur comedians who perform dur- ing the Showcase ' s " Open Mike. " Photo by Chris Palmer Insets courtesy of the Mainstreet Comedy Showcase 150 COMEDY e!s--- ' ' 4 All A 2 ' s A Stage II r W pi I m Brecht Co. expands limits of theatre S tudents at the U-M should be educated about campus theatre troupes, in- cluding the Brecht Company. How many stu- dents have been unaware of the company ' s existence or purpose? Admittedly, when first reading ' Bertolt Brecht ' s Mother Courage for an intro- ductory theatre class, apathy and confusion tend to well up within a student. However, after seeing some of his plays performed by the Brecht Company, a pow- erful and poetic statement is made. Although partly spon- sored by the Residential Col- lege faculty, the troupe is not an East Quad or Univer- sity group. The Brecht Company is actually part of Artists and Residents and under the direction of Bob Brown. It considers itself an Ann Arbor troupe, and as Marc Maier, an R.C. senior who has performed with the company since his freshman year, said, " We ' re for the town (Ann Arbor) first rather than the student body. " However, for its fall and winter performances, the stu- dent body becomes the tar- get audience. Although the emphasis is on the works of Bertolt Brecht, the troupe has also performed plays by other dramatists. But the direction of the productions always remains " Brechtian " (through various methods, Brecht attempted to distance the audience from the stage and the actors). Brown has even thought about doing Shakespeare in such a fashion but unfortunately, the resources have not been available for such an endeav- or. Maier said that the Brecht Company has a " small hard- core audience " and, while they are accepted in the Ann Arbor community, U-M stu- dents should make an effort to see the company ' s perfor- mances. It often proves to be an interesting theatre ex- perience. Marnie Criley Actors from the musical theatre ' s winter show, On the Town, perform to an enthusiastic crowd at the Pow- er Center. RC senior Marc Maier and RC ju- nior Molly Surowitz rehearse for the Brecht Company ' s fall performance, Drums in the Night. 152 CAMPUS THEATRE Students from the School of Music ' s Opera Theatre perform in The Coronation of Poppea. The Musical Theatre ' s fall production, A Chorus Line, was so well-received that additional shows were performed. Students Joanna Daly, Amy Forman, and Christopher Carter appear in University Players ' winter show, Right You Are if You Think You Are. CAMPUS THEATRE 153 ART as a SOCIAL STATEMENT W, hile the most basic function of art is, presumably, to enlighten, entertain, and give pleasure to its audience, it is undoubtably one of the best ways to get across socially relevant messages. This would explain why the past year saw such artisti deavors as the Am International Concerts, cially-conscious movies such as Tbt Accused and charitable organizations like Art Attack against AIDS. Not surprisingly, it is easy to find numerous examples of the concept of art as a so- cial statement in a variety of mediums painting, music, theater, and films in Ann Arbor, it social awar; ex- ist on the I. From O. February.. Spirit, an A art exhibition, in,. around campus, the Michigan I University Hospital, aj kham Galleries. included a v variety of art forms and pro- vided a personal exploration into the world of a few Asian-Americans. By show- ing a broad range of indivi- dual styles (e.g. abstract expressionism, primitivism, and a Japanese comic-book style), this show emphasized the artis ' , but also their adher- to traditional aesthetic values and ideals of East Asian art, their pride in their cultural legacies, and quali- ties that define the Asian- American experience. While the show ' s stated purpose was to increase public awareness of the importance and uniqueness of Asian- American art, it also helped to show, according to ex- hibitor Natasha Raymond, " a common thread ... a convergence of Eastern and Western values into an r national style. " In the category of theater, group attempting to le the opportunity for ' ' duction of culturally- : :atic works is the ance Network. Itarted in 1981 with the in- tention of " presenting and facilitating the production of socially relevant work in the performing arts, " the Performance Network, a non-profit organization, pro- duces 6-7 shows a year. Some 1988 productions in- cluded Jeff Stetson ' s The Meeting, a play about a hy- pothetical meeting between Malcolm X and Martin Lu- ther King, Jr., and Nobel Prize winner Wile Soyinka ' s The Road, a production dealing with Nigerian poli- tics that involved a rarely seen exhibition of African music and dances. Another organization making a similar discovery about the popularity of po- liticallv-based entertainment is the Ann Arbor Fil op, one of the many film groups on campus. The co- op shows a couple of differ- ent series each semester, choosing to feature what are perhaps the least mainstream films, shown by all local film co-ops. Since 1988 was an election year, the co-op presented a political film se- ries, with movies like Mr. Smith Goes To Washington, Medium Coo], and Point of Order. The group also initi- ated a Gay-Lesbian Film Se- ries, the first ever in Ann Arbor, The audience for this kind of entertainment tend- ed to be low nonetheless, the group will continue to show films with a message that leans more towards art, and less towards preachy. RT AS A SOCL . TEMENT The reception which kicked off the Asian- Art exhibit featured a lecture- demonstration on Asian brushwork by Myung Raymond as well as the varied art. I trite politics. The examples above are only a sampling of the many outlets for social commentary through artistic expression, but they d provide some idea of hov eftei rr . - .. ., -: : . ;nt can be. Art allows people t view problems in alternative ways, to see different cul- tures that one would nor- mally never see. and present societal problems in an en- tertaining fashion, which is often the only way to get a message across. John Konno In 1988, the Performance Network presented The Meeting, a play a between Malcolm X (Charles Jack ' artin Luther King, Jr ART AS A SOCIAL order ' s Bookshop, Ann Ar- bor ' s largest bookstore, has helped the city become first in the nation for per capita ex- penditures on books. 1 ORDERS DOOK Karl Pohrt, owner of Shaman Drum Bookshop, sorts through one of the store ' s nu- merous academic books. " We wanted to make this a commu- nity celebration bookstore, " said Pohrt. " Every Friday, we have a party to celebrate Ann Arbor as an intellectual com- munity. " Stacey Savage The large staff at Border ' s is always willing to locate books that are housed throughout the two-story building. Upon request, books unavailable in the store can be special ordered. David ' s Books is a striking campus landmark on the outside. Inside, a multitude of used books awaits book lovers. IR 156 BOOKSHOPS ANN ARBOR BOOKSHOPS D, id you know that, ac- cording to the Wall Street Journal, the city of Ann Arbor has the number one per capita expenditure on books in the nation? Supporting this pheno- menal statistic is Border ' s Bookshop. Carrying a stagger- ing 80,000 titles, the store of- fers a diverse selection of sub- jects ranging anywhere from computers to the occult sci- ences. And if there is a sub- ject that can ' t be found amid the endless aisles of book- shelves, Border ' s will order it! " I ' ve had people come in if their house has burnt down and they need to replace books, " said Border ' s employ- ee Stephen Miller. " They whip out a long list of titles and I order the books for them . . . It is surprising how often this situation has happened. " Various book browsers ex- plained why the store attracts them. French major Virginia DeTone said, " I like coming here because it is hard to find untranslated French literature. Very few stores carry it, but this one does. " " When I walked in here, " explained out-of-towner Elaine Kosneiwski, " I was overwhelmed by the countless shelves of books. " Philip Gersch, a graduate student in Art, finds Border ' s an ideal place to do home- work. " I ' m too cheap to buy a book, so I sit here with a pencil and paper and take notes from books. " Border ' s is becoming a na- tional chain, according to general manager Joe Gable. " It is a burgeoning chain that started here in Ann Arbor in 1971. " reported Gable. " Border ' s could not have been possible without the ex- istence of the university. " Stacey Savage BOOKSHOPS QP 157 Clockwise, from top left: Gargoyle editor-in-chief P. David Gilleran seen " through the looking glass " ; indundated with student manuscripts, Yawp editor-in-chef Mark Kolar and coordinating editor Kelly Schell must find the " top of the heap " ; Consider ' ; editor-in-chief David Grauer ruminates about next week ' s deadline; no, it ' s the Michigan Delay ' s co-editors, John Cady and J. Lewis Stevens; headed b publisher David Katz and editor-in-chief Marc Selinger, the Michigan Review is a monthly campus affairs journal. 158 STUDENT WRITING - STUDENT WRITING Uv 159 D iversity is the most noticable aspect of Impact Dance Theatre, a dance troupe affiliated with the University Activities Center (UAC). There is no distinct " look " associated with this dance company it is com- posed of 13 students of dif- ferent ages, body shapes, and styles. Formerly named " Impact Jazz Dance, " the dance theatre recently changed its title. Many students confuse the term jazz with singing and instrumental music rath- er than associating it with dance. And jazz dance is not the ony style of dance per- formed by the group ballet, modern dance, and other forms of creative expression are integrated in its shows. There is an emphasis on the theatrical aspect of dance the troupe uses various props and themes. Impact Dance prepared ex- tensively for its March, 1989 show at the Mendelssohn Theater: it performed nine pieces chosen and choreo- graphed by students. Numbers varied pieces in- cluded " Teenage Wasteland, " which dealt with teenage gangs; " Bridge Over Trou- bled Waters, " a lyrical and modern ballet; " Why, " a po- litical statement about po- verty, abuse, hunger, and war; and a lyrical closing piece by Van Morrison. Jennifer Lewis Dance theatre makes impact DANCE ;f All photos by AM. Elert Impact Dance Theatre provides an opportunity to students who love to dance but do not wish to make it a career. They " love to dance, it ' s a big part of their life, but enjoy it too much to make it their career. " DANCE 161 __,., r am he as you are he as you are me, and we are all together. John Lennon and Paul McCartney 162 K GREEKS Edited by Kathy Yao 111 " iii iii i Right: An AXO pledge is carried " single-handily " . Below: " Rush hour " at Alpha Chi Omega. ALPHA CHI OMEGA r i : ; ' First row: Kim Blackman, Lila Popadich, Cassandra Spaulding, Tracy Slone, Rachel Vanin, Lisa Mohivke, Andrea Cethanas. Second row Roberta Wahl, Tracy Schauer, Lauren Bigman, Laura Weibel, Hilary Keroff, Stacy Berg, Katie Humphrey, Jennifer Marx, Lisa Weiss Kirsten Mather, Andrea Goldsworhty, Jennifer Davies, Kristin Schumacher, Leslie Martin, Lisa Gifford, Michelle Barger, Christine Beaugrand. Third row: Kendra Schaefer, Liz Veeser, Denise Liberty, Kimberly Skaja, Katy Evans, Kandice Boyle, Stephanie King, Mi chelle Rochlen, Lisa Borhowski, Diane Babuls, Kathy Schumacher, Eva Loy, Denise Medalle, Kimberly Schlaff, Jules DeWard, Megan Wilkins, Cindi Stover. Fourth row: Renee Denman, Lisa Newman, Jen Hannick, Tammy Spector, Aimee Zurns, Bridget McGarry, Jenny Fields, Sheri Novis, Jennifer McKee, Marie Claypool, Lynn Peters, Colleen Rafferty, Shelly Denman, Marty Petrous, Marci Schaner, Jenine Schultz, MaryBeth Reavis, Carrieanne Qua, Heather Ross, Katie Hendershot, Melissa Nestico, Sarah Neill. Fifth row: Amy Stevens, Vicki Tolces, Kiki Paluszny, Beth Krieger, Amy Sheldon, Jenny Brown, Kristey Richards, Marisa Gomez, Lisa Paulin, Julie Kolar, Lauren Sinai, Sarah Stroebel, Linda Clancy, Anne Hoey, Anjell Kariban, Karla Asuncion, AnneMarie Schultz, Laura Schmidt, Renee Morrison, Terra Remo, Monet McDonald, Cheri Lee, Samathat Hibler. Sixth row: Stacy Robinson, Jill Ruby, Jennifer Beck, Jennifer Gurrell, Meg Haagen, Laura Huckle, Dina Moukis, Maurra Bletsus, Margaret Conley, Sandy Zagel, Tina Timm, Noelle Ajluni, Lisa Drake, Lainchen Friese, Denise Daly, Kristin Koas, Carol Randall, Debbie Gray, Jen Connelly, Heather Silles, Nancy Ulanowicz. Seventh row: Sheila Wheeler, Kim Bull, Christine Wagenfuehr, Kristen Kruger, Heidi Himmel, Michelle Hall, Anne Wiley, Katy Wood, Rachel Stechulner, Jason Michner, Tracy Fernades, Katie Dahlgren, Suasn Lang. 164 M Alpha Chi Omega 1 :: . i Ckisti Mi- - :Dfl! , - -.- ' :ji , ' :: ,V:cti t .Uitfe si [orrisoc.T 819 ' L yjHuj - :: . -::! ' .i Founding Date: October 15, 1885 Symbol: Lyre Philanthropy: Easter Seals Society, MacDowell Colony Colors: Scarlett Red and Olive Green The Kamman Iwanna Luau Hawaiian Crush Party of February 1988 complete with palm trees and some of the wackiest beach attire helped kick off a tremen- dously fun and successful year for the AXO ' s. Out of 130 chapters, the U-M AXO ' s took four awards and a certificate of merit at National Convention for membership development, Panhellenic As- sociation, financial management, rush, and a 90-100% initiation. The AXO ' s are dedicated to supporting their sisters. A $250 scholarship award is presented each semester to the Alpha Chi who has been active and maintained a high G.P.A. While the AXO ' s love to paint the rock, steal fraternity composites and at- tend formals and After Hours, they are equally as dedicated to altruistic activities. The Alpha Chi Foundation devotes its time to the Easter Seals Society, Safehouse, and MacDowell Colony. Below: AXO ' s show their pearly whites. o Alpha Chi Omega 165 Right: ADPi ' s enthusiastically express their happiness. Below: Its Greek Week all over again! First row: Amy Kosco, Michelle Stevens, Jackie Horn, Debbie Weisbeck, Carolyn Zack, Alice Chen; second row: Ketan Joshi, Kim Curtis, Katie Kendall, Barb Blank, Mary Santiago, Denise Domas, Andrea Peters, Kathy Majores, Debbie Bogdanski, Lori Ann Skoinczny, Heather Meldrum, Liska Barker, Carol Perilini, Cristi Vellicky; third row: Elena Roekoff, Susan Wyler, Courtney Genco, Meg Newberg, Kathy Fugate, Anne Painter, Lisa Kutas, Robin Grenshaw, Caroline Morohviz, Jennifer Clark, Jenny Partridge, Katie Bader; fourth row: Angie Honeycutt, Theresa Obets, Nivy Joesph, Julie Mathews, Dawn Sherman, Sue Marcotte, Meg Magilhese, Ellen Proefke, Laura Hower, Julie Ryan, Jenny Lujan, Shelly Young, Kristi Lesisnski; fifth row: Merideth Hall, Becca Gebes, Amy Houck, Melissa Grauf, Kristi Reigle, Amy Hawk, Jill Pomey, Kathy Schmidt, Jen Jones, Nicole Kircos, Carrie Cain, Wendy Johnson, Kathy Lange, Michelle Bingham, Wendi Nancarrow, Pam Filstrip; back row: Dawn Agenian, Nancy Merifield, Rachael Lay, Candice Askwirth, Nancy Gillen, Heidi Hedstrum, Karla Rendz, Maria Plastis, Julie Funk, Angela Fanzone, Kim Kelly, Elaine Murphy, Audra Newberg, Amy Wirtenan, Tammy Kahl, Andi King, Amy Burkart, Lisa Evans, Tara James, Kellog Mathie. McD Cob 166 n Alpha Delta Pi Founding Date: May 15, 1851 Symbol: Lion Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House Colors: Azure blue and white 1 he Alpha Delta Pi ' s began this year with fifty -three new pledges, the largest pledge class in years. Old and new Alpha Delta Pi ' s participated all year long in fraternity parties, Greek Week, our philan- thropy project, Alcohol Awareness Week, and of course, Michigan football games. We started with Delta Tau Delta and pre- game parties and ended with a formal at the Omni Hotel in Detroit. Along with our social events, Alpha Delta Pi invited our Mom ' s and Dad ' s up for a weekend football game and a party all night long. Highlights of 1988 include Sigma Nu and Phi Delt ' s fourway Halloween bash, fraternity carry -in ' s, and Pledge Formal. Our biggest challenge was Greek Week, and hopefully we will be champions again this year! The most cherished part of Al- pha Delta Pi is the friendships that form throughout the year. As our motto states: We Live For Each Other! PH Below: ADPi ' s pre-party with the Celt ' s house dog. Above flag: ADPi ' s caught off guard at a Delt pre-party. Alpha Delta Pi 16 ' vJur spirit is so overwhelming, you always know when we ' re around. We wanted a place where we felt at home, and AEPhi is what we found. " These first two lines from an Alpha Epsilon Phi song express the feelings at 1205 Hill Street . . . enthusiasm, warmth, and devo- tion. Founded at Barnard College in 1909, AEPhi has given its members at the U-M a sense of family and commitment. From the first day of pledging, AEPhi sisters realize they are part of something very special. Thr ough its academic achieve- ments to its social events to its philanthropic work (The AEPhi basketball tournament for the American Cancer Society) AEPhi women contribute as much to their campus as the University gives to them. Although the women of Right: Surprised and happy AEPhi pledge is carried in. Below: New pledges become familiar with the Greek way of life. AEPhi are quite devoted to the Greek System, their involvement spans an endless range of college and community activities. AEPhi seeks members who will not only add to the unity of its house, but to the strength of its school. While the sorority welcomes its new initiates with great excite- ment it also says goodbye to the graduating sisters of 1989 with much respect and love. VilooieB Susan Foi Lugertk Din Mill Milan M Coo fridoun. Robin Ke: linraiN Teinherg, 168 jsilon Phi Pledge Class: Jen Adler, Jill Alpert, Lisa Baiter, Victoria Barocas, Heather Berman, Randi Berman, Valonie Boreland, Jill Chauvinson, Adele Dwek, Lisa Ellman, Rikki Feinstein, Stacy Finger, Elise Fisher, Susan Fox, Tracy Goode, Stephanie Lesser, Debra Kirschner, Barbie Klein, Dana Kripke, Julie Langerthal, Erica Lansky, Nicole Leff, Darcie Licht, Amy Lisberg, Shari Markowitz, Cheryl Millman, Dina Mitrami, Jamie Rainerman, Geula Raivich, Lauren Rothman, liana Runyan, Sharon Stienberg, Kelli Turner, Amy Warman, Jodi Wise. Actives graduating Winter 1989: Lisa Blankstein, Jill Brandt, Patti Cooper, Lauri Cutler, Sar-Jane Diamond, Abby Fink, Lelie Footlick, Pam Frankel, Melanie Friedman, LisaBeth Greenfield, Jodi Habush, Robin Horowitz, Robin Ives, Bonnie Karp, Julie Keller, Robin Kesselman, May Kohn, Wendy Kriser, Anne Levin, Lauren Liss, Elizabeth Monsein, Leslie Moss, Lauren Neufel, April Schneiderman, Sara Smith, Stacey Speck, Jamie Traeger, Val Ullman, Alix Weinberg, Jill Weinstock. Above: Hesitant pledge enters the AEPhi house for the first time. Below left: Daring pledge is carried through the AEPhi battle zone. Founding Date: October 24, 1909 Famous Alumni: Astronaut Judith Resnick, Charlotte Rae Philanthropy: American Cancer Society Colors: Green and white i Alpha Epsilon Phi M 169 Right: " In for the touchdown!! " Far right: New pledge gazes in awe. Below: Sigma Phi ' s inadvertently cheer up Alpha Gamma Delta pledge. I trt First-Third row: Pledges: Shari Akresh, Kristin Bartley, Becky Benson, Debbie Broviac, Julia Brown, Christine Burdell, Marlene Cheng, Kim Cutler, Carrie Czajka, Cathy Decker, Amy Drwencke, Lisa Edgerton, Amy Edwards, Libby Egnor, Laura Eilers, Anna Fietelson, Tracy Fischer, Dawn Gallo, Anne Gail Gilman, Carrie Gilmore, Beth Harrison, Kim Higgs, Beth Hilbert, Carolyn Hobbs, Jennifer Kemp, Juen Kim, Kate LaPorte, Leann Lindenfeld, Kristen Lindley, Jennifer Markavitch, Anna Patches, Jessica Pazdernik, Alexa Petro, Angie Pracher, Teresa Rosco, Priscilla Roussis, Hilde Ruiz, Laura Sader, Stefanie Schimke, Renu Sharma, Jodi Smith, Nancy Stadler, Ann a Stepanchak, Marylou Stillwagon, Lisa Throop, Lisa Tinker, Jackie Tithof, Amy Waterfield, Diana Weisman, Robin Wheatley, Karen Williams, Miriam Winter, Jackie Wrosch, Julie Younglove. Fourth and Fifth row: Benita Aldrich, Shelley Brock, Melissa Bufe, Kim Diamond, Denine Doyle, Phyllis Genovese, Peggy Harper, Kathy Ketelsen, Nancy Kubiak, Shelley Lund, Camille Palasek, Jennifer Petty, Amy Sierocki, Leslie Sinclair, Sarah Stevenson, Terry Tang, Kathy Thruman, Paige Webster, Jennifer Wever, Heather Aemisegger, Cherie Bert, Ann Bloodgood, Julie Bosley, Mary Chios, Jodi Cohen, Amy Davies, Evelyn Devers, Michelle Diehl, Julie Harbold, Kara Henry, Wendy Horng, Stacey Hurwitz, Buffy Jennings, Amy Keltz, Kathy Lengemann, Yuko Maeda, Ryan McCarthy, Kea McKinney, Kelly Michaelis, Sharon Picciotti, Lisa Raskin, Michelle Sampson, Suzie Shelton, Jennifer Sprys, Amy Tikkanen, Monicca Van Harn, Kathy Visocan, Julie Weber, Marcie Alvarado, Micole Desantis, Dana Gershengorn, Audrey Jackson, Sheree Marrese, Kari Michaud, Beth Nixon, Angela Prelesnik, Randi Rituno, Samantha Savas, Haidee Torres, Debbie Jennifer, Tammy Janerp, Rachel Dreiband. 170 M Alpha Gamma Delta Founding Date: May 5, 1904 Symbol: Squirrel Philanthropy: Juvenile Diabetes Foundation Colors: Red, buff and green Alpha Gamma Delta welcomes back the school year with sisters for all seasons. We started out the year with a Putt Putt Golf Tournament and tailgates with Pi Kappa Phi. Rush brought on a carnival night and a night out on Broadway. All kinds of creatures arose at our Halloween | Monster Mash, while everyone really " whooped " it up at our annual barndance. Winter formal sparked with our blacktie affair at the Renaissance Center in Detroit. In January, we initiated our great new pledges. Crush dance in February was a real " heart throb " . Soon, we were ready for Greek Week. The events flew by in- cluding our own ice cream social with proceeds going to our philanthropy Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. After such a full year we were all ready to celebrate at our Spring Formal with a send off to our very special seniors. Though the year was packed with events we never forget our family here at Alpha Gamma Delta. Below: " I ' m flying, I ' m flying . . . " Alpha Gamma Delta If i Pledges (not in order): Ilene Altschul, Deborah Ardussi, Joanne Bloom, Pam Blumson, Jennifer Brown, Anna Boyman, Meredith Cheney, Jennifer Cohen, Beth Cohn, Jennifer Coleman, Allison Dark, liana Eidelberg, Kim Eisenberg, Carol Filar, Laura Freedman, Lisa Fromm, Cynthia Gordon, Joelle Cropper, Susan Grushko, Susan Hayes, Sona lyengar, Joyce Jacobson, Jill Jennings, Robin Kahn, Julie Kettlehut, Leslie Lainer, Maria Liu, Cynthia Lo, Amanda Luckey, Kristen McCabe, Beth Millington, Jane Ogden, Holly Pekowsky, Cindy Peters, Andrea Plainer, Ann Mary Quarandillo, Kathryn Rise, Allison Rosenberg, Margot Schmid, Jill Silver, Julie Sturman, Laura Stuzin, Michelle Tucker, Sandra User, Melissa Vainik, Elizabeth Weinstein, Barb Zetter. Initiates: Eileen Abbey, Ann Marie Abundis, Lynne Adelsheimer, Michelle Auster, Karen Ball, Stacey Beneville, Joanie Berger, Lisa Berger, Jennifer Bergin, Andrea Breuhan, Dana Buksbaum, Stephanie Busloff, Michelle Corey, Jennifer Grain, Amy Cuzzola, Jennifer Davidson, Kim Davis, Dahila Dean, Michelle Doyle, Cara Einschlag, Michelle Epstein, Brenda Fahling, Sheri Fink, Kersten Forsthoefel, Theresa Fraley, Andrea Gash, Kara Gathmann, Kathy Gay, Lisa Gilbert, Solange Gonnet, Wendy Goodes, Julie Hall, Tami Harrison, Martha House, Karen Hsu, Sherilyn Irwin, Margo Jackson, Lisa Jacobson, Michelle Kastrul, Kelly Kavanaugh, Lee Khachaturian, Tina Kivimae, Julie Klinger, Debbie Kobak, Allison Kolch, Amy Kutt, Jennifer Lader, Sharon Lamb, Jeany Lee, Sur Lefkowitz, Caryn Lilling, Christine Locke, Patty Loeher, Diane Lowenthal, Patty McCabe, Michele Marcuvitz, Robin Margulies, Katherine Mather, Lisa Morris, Stefanie Oberman, Monica Ochocinski, Kerry Prendergast, Nancy Rosenblum, Cathy Rozanski, Amy Sacks, Sarah Schreiber, Nadia Selim, Lauren Serlin, Sarah Sherburne, Debbie Shlefstein, Melissa Silverman, Bea Sobel, Ann Son, Renate Spackman, Karen Strickfaden, Heather Sullivan, Shari Turner, Angela Vandenburgh, Sharra Vostral, Michele Wagner, Lisa Wallen, Carolyn Ward, Jill Welz, Cyndi Whittlesey, Sharon Wolfe, Ann Wolok, Anne Young. 172 M Alpha Omicron Pi - w Founding Date: January 2, 1895 Symbol: Panda Philanthropy: Arthritis Research Grants Colors: Cardinal 1 he recent pledge class at Alpha Omicron Pi has added a lot of spirit to the house. Fall rush 1988 brought our numbers to over 140 members. Throughout the year, AOPi ' s are active in all aspects of campus life. During the holidays, we give parties for the children at Mott ' s Children Hospital. AOPi also sponsors the AOPi Dance Contest, a year- ly Greek Week favorite. The house raises over $2000 for our national philanthropy Arthritis Research Grants. Our busy social calendar this year in- cluded tailgates with Beta Theta Pi, a toga party carry -in, hayride, a friend ' s party at Charlie ' s, " screw your sister " date parties, formals, and our annual Boxer -Beer Slide Bash with Phi Delta Theta. Despite all this, Michigan ' s AOPi ' s managed to win the McClausland Cup at our national con- vention for academic excellence over all other AOPi chapters nationally. Our chapter also helped in colonizing AOPi chapters at Michigan State and Bowling Green this year. We have had a successful year. Upper left: Pledging on ice. Upper far left: New AOPi pledges enjoy the couch . . . Right: Spirit shines through. Alpha Omicron Pi M 173 Below: Hands on for the beautiful Phi ' s. : T I 3 Founding Date: 1892 Symbol: Phi Bear Colors: Silver and Bordeaux Philanthropy: American Heart Association I First row: Laura Shroyer, Juliet Jones, Trisha Armstrong, Li2 Fisher, Kala Karu, Kim McCall, Melissa Wilkenson. Row 2; Jennifer Perlove, Gretchen Walters, Jenny Guerne, Bronwyn Jones, Amy VanHorn, Allison Stark, Kari Mordoff, Paloma Preysler, Laura Lynn, Juliee Majeske. Row 3: Debbie Loga, Rebecca Newport, Lisa Wei, Amy Dills, Chris Holden, Anna Loftus, Allison Stark, Stacy Springer, Terri Mott. Row 4: Kathy Yao, Lauren Wyler, Susie Ogam, Debbie Shapiro. Far right: Smiling Phi ' s enjoy Phi-Del volleyball. Below: Hands on for th beautiful Phi ' s. Right: " Okay guys, then were tears just streaming down my face Above: The Phi ' s are just one big happj family 174 ALPHA PHI 9 Laura Atkins, Linda Slavin, Sarah Valentine, Debbie Waxman, Stephanie Brown, Laura Stevenson, Angela Andreson, Jennifer Barnhorf, Jennifer Perlove. Row 5: Lau- ra Stark, Liz Adams, Jen Martin, Kris Mathews, Megan Whitlow, Polly Keller, Kari McKeone, Alicia Peck, Stacy Hershey, Heidi Atass, Christina Barr. Row 6: Reneee Rockwood, Mary Beth Rieder, Susan Ashouer, Ann Wells, Jen Aichele, Melanie Gill, Donna Hamilte, Erin Sweeny, Jeanne Stover. : ' ! ' 1 walk up to the house, overwhelmed by all the screaming girls and guys standing around. What does this house mean to me right now and what will it mean to me in the future? I cannot answer this question and I figure that maybe it is not meant to be answered right now. I look on Alpha Phi as a modified family and circle of friends. Alpha Phi has everything I want, Diversity: Phi ' s are active all over campus, from the swimming pool, to the track, to the dorms, to PanHel, to the hospital, and even abroad. Philanthropy: Phi ' s hold an annual Date Auction and " Cardiac Arrest " to raise mon- ey for the American Heart Association. So- cial-Phi ' s hold creative theme parties such as a moonwalk party, an election day party, fa- vorite TV personally party. Academic: Phi ' s are studying in all different kinds of fields from medicine to law to education to communication and much more. Alpha Phi will always be a home base to me a family away from home. I am proud to re- present Alpha Phi and excited to spread the Phi spirit to our new pledges. E ALPHA PHI Right: Sisters demonstrate house spirit. Below: Belongs in the Rush booklet! First row: Lezh Lagios, Rani Mavarro, Michelle Goveia, Mia Song, Wendi Lass, Stacey Weiner, Gina Connolly, Anne Calice, Mindi Wells, Kara Leitne Julie Berry, Katy Weinberger, Michelle Lang, Sonja Popadich. Second row: Amy Strycker, Kristine Lalonde, Tanya Ergh, Andrez Torrise, Dina Tsitsii Elizabeth Chen, Jami Moser, Lori Keough, Amy Baker, Jodi Blick, Priscilla Monita, Staci Harris, Christina Mastroianni, Kristen Gutridge, Alliso Gordon, Kristen Arenas. Third row: Debra Smith, Loveleen Jawards, Shanno Ross, Karin Yoo, Wendy Asik, Kelli Blasivs, Barbie Loeher, Anne Avgeir Michelle Gee, Kriten Niemi Jennifer Tuls, Veve Wheeler, Stephani Frohock, Amy Chauvin, Mara Sumich, Gretchen Kogel, Susan Knipper, Alicia Aiken Kristen Arends, Dianna Korduba, Jodi Kelmer. Fourth row: Michelle Forber, Cathy Braeuninger, Juliet Ewing, Jen Lerner, Jo Ann Ellero, Josie Hvldin Lisa Medalia, Kathy Berry, Tandra Huffman, Ellen Levy, Whitney Wilds, Shari Borsini, Elizabeth Harkins, Betsy McBride, Jen Jensen, Jean Zevnik. Fift row: Tanya Mathis, Shefali Sharma, Sue Rivers, Karen Peirce, Kristen Wlodkowski, Alicia Zastempowski, Jen Riener, Pam Kubek, Jen Bryant, Stephani Abraham, Lili Friedman, Jill Breines, Jessica Berman, Jodi Smith, Jen Whiteman, Melinda Lassy, Karen Peterson, Lias Cline, Kathy Smolinski, Chri Korduba. Sixth row: Kathy Bondy, Mary Lou Abrigo, Karen Schuman, Sheryl Zeldes, Jill Kerr, Pamela Neer, Megan Shannon, Christy Arndt, Susy Blair Suzi Storen, Jill Foley, Karen Zeitlin, Cathy Domingo, Jen Healy, Karyn Walack, Tukee Jayasvasti, Karen Arnold, Bethany Cecilio, Meg Gould, Tann; Herner, Martha Finneren, Jodi Berlin, Kathy Dorr, Terri Spath, Jen Cable. 176 W Alpha Xi Delta - , Founding Date: April 17, 1893 Symbol: Teddy bear Philanthropy: American Heart and Lung Association Colors: Double blue and gold Alpha Xi Delta builds its strong sisterhood around commitment to the so- rority and beyond. The fraternity believes that success of the group depends on al- lowing each member to grow to her fullest. Thus, the members spend time with house activities, such as raising mon- ey for the American Lung Association or enjoying the annual Xi Cruise date party. Members increase their leadership through sorority offices, campus activities and sharing their sisterhood at weekend parties. Members of Alpha Xi Delta area active in Society of Women Engineers, True Blue, Harmonettes, Greeks for Peace, Michigan Video Yearbook, Order of Omega, the soccer team, and the list goes on ... Alpha Xi ' s encourage diversity and ac- tive involvement while at the same time sharing a common bond. Above: Sun exposes the halos above AXiD. Right: Glowing with cheer for the new football season. Alpha Xi Lelta If 177 Right: Taken aback by the Chi-O spirit. Below Smooshed in the crowdbut loving it f First row: Sarah Barney, Sarah Darraugh, Darlene Alt, Sarah Darnton, Jenna Petrie, Amy Plafchan, Ann Katchke, Becky Cooper, Ann Finlan. Second row: Laura Newby, Maribeth Mateo, Linda Kim, Laura Grove, Wendy Harris, Alice Sher, Jennifer DuPree, Sara Gold, Sarah Barney, Kendall Klegg, Melissa White, Bethany Bart, Lisa Schiff, Rachel Sigall, Lorie Goetz, Marisa Miller, Anne Mueller, Deborah Slakter, Karen Axelson. Third row: Erika Nunn, Laurie Jacobson, Liza Herzog, Julie Feldman, Laura Clune, Ann Marshall, Maureen Scullen, Julie Prokop, Kristen Balmer, Lorie Sandberg, Jennifer Knoll, Laura Solomon, Cyndi Mueller, Allison Buck, Katie Burke, Lisa Ballistreri. Fourth row: Staci Smith, Laurie Byrne, Amanda Bales, Kirsten Urbanchek, Laura Sildon, Leslie Liddicoat, Amy Levin, Miriam Gardner, Melissa Bvod, Jeanne Chung, Kris Replogle, Jennifer York, Kerry Fitzmaurice, Mo McLaughlin, Jill McCormick, Kelsey Edmunds, Kristen Azelson, MaryBeth Goetz, Andrea Joffe, Karen Meckstroth. Fifth row: Amy Liebowitz, Juli Cola, Julie Strauss, Dristen Nichols, Shara Smiley, Dana Schmednecht, Se Petrulio, Rose Lizarraga, Sheila Kilbride, Heather Boylan, Andrea Goldstein, Susan Kinney, Elika Hemphill, Sarah York, Kerrie Kaminski, Melanie Dansby, Julie Engle, Cory Barber, Cheryl Wentrack, Regina Noack, Gwynn Adik, Lucy Liu, Molly Hegarty, Laura Fisher, Kawn Emling, Kristine Brogno, Amy Johnson, Stephanie Pollack, Kelti Vinson, Kelly Austin, Missy Delamielleure, Kris Kutscher, Kristie, Heidi Link, Helene Yurk, Reggie Wagner, Beth Kim, Bern Mateo. Sixth row: Margie Miller, Kathleen Donhoe, Norma Partree, Lori Ruddock, Robin Lucas, Sarah Petrie, Jane Kingwill, Jeann Roumeil, Julie Veritage, Mary Snyder, Michell Gill, Julie Christ, Ginger Heyman, Andrew Roeson, Krysti Sellers, Julie Hanson, Julie Nei, Penny Perker, Jill Ettinger, Sue Rolard, Lisa Donoghue, Julie Schwartz, Sheila Mawn, Lisa Murphy, Nisha Inalsingh, Elise Holland, Michelle Ketchem, Susan Cantor, Michelle Mayron, Wendy Rider. I r? -Cta Chapter of Chi Omega is one of the largest sororities on the U-M campus with 140 members. The sorority itself houses seventy five women. Chi Omegas partici- pate not only in the Greek System and scholastics, but also in campus and com- munity activities. Eta Chapter is proud of a cumulative grade point average of 3.1 for the 1988 Winter Term. Highlights dur- ing the year include football games, Hal- loween and St. Patrick ' s Day parties, and annual Holiday and Spring Formals. Women are involved in varsity athletics, student publications, student government and many other campus wide activities. Two annual events, Chi Omega -Phi Gam- ma Delta Pumpkin Sale and Chi Omega - Sigma Nu Twistermania, raise money for local charity organizations. Many women also donate time working in various vol- unteer organizations. Most importantly, Chi Omega is a place where friendship and sisterhood begins. . ;$ ;:. ' . ' 1 - ;;:. . .- -. Founding Date: April 5, 1905 Famous Alumni: Mary Ann Mobley, Kathy Crosby Philanthropy: American Red Cross, Ann Arbor Burn Center Colors: Cardinal and Straw Right: An encore for the pledges. Above: New Chi Os pledge up on high. Upper left " Quick, a handoff! " Chi Omega Jose Juarez Sisters Heidi Betz, Jullie Kressbach and Pam Erksine relax and enjoy time together on the couch. Karen Pastroff and Deana Hadden rev- el in a recent Chi Sigma triumph. Maria Solarte, Denice Smolke and Brooke Decker get rid of those dish- pan hands while sharing a Coke and a smile. L to R, Row 1: Lisa Jones, Micha Song Row 2: Michelle Mitchell, Leanne Cople, Tanya Skorina, Lori Mireles, Molly MacKillop, Cindy Melle Row 3: Kendra Whitley, Jennifer Bulgarella, Donna Emery, Sue Austin, Kris Nelson, Becky Rokos, Pam Erstine, Karen Pastroff, Amy Jacobs Row 4: Aimee Meyers, Kaia Monroe, Lisa Manwell, Patty Raeder, Amy Graves, Sue Wang, Susan Chagrin, Felicia Tatum, Shelly Roat, Heidi Betz, Mary Beth Whipple, Laura Peters, Leah Rex, Amy Fallat, Maria Solarte Row 5: Kim Lorimier, Tish Tyler, Jules Kressbach, Julie Gitlin, Cheryl McPhilimy, Susan Overdorf, Brooke Decker, Pam Labadie, Cheri Smerdon, Amy Frank, Kim Poznanski, Mary Sigillito, Karen Pazol. 180 fl CHI SIGMA Jose Juarez - -:: J ( Founding Date: May 12, 1886 Symbol: Pineapple Colors: Yellow and White Philanthropy: SADD Famous Alumni: Sara C. Angell, Henrietta DuPont. i Sigma is in its 103 year on campus and is proud to be one of the most diverse sororities. Chi Sigs come from all over the United States and are involved in virtually all of the activities at the U of M. Our sisterhood in Chi Sigma is what binds us together, thus the reasoning be- hind our symbol, the pineapple, which is the fruit of many flowers. All this diversity is not to say that Chi Sigs don ' t know how to have fun togeth- er. The year started with Carry -In and a party with Pi Kappa Phi. We sat with Del- ta Upsilon at the football games and had a masquerade party with Theta Delta Chi. Initiation was a blast and Formal at Weller ' s will never be forgotten. The nu- merous Big Sister Little Sister activities, Derby Days, and brought us even closer together. Chi Sigma is also Michigan ' s only local sorority and maintains very close ties with its alumni. Chi Sigma has chosen SADD as its main philanthropy and the annual fundraising event is " Chi Sigma ' s Fish in the Fishbowl " goldfish sale. Patty Raeder clamy enforce the NO BARE FEET in the kitchen rule. CHI SIGMA II 181 FLJS. a bince our founding in 1894, the Iota I chapter of Delta Delta Delta has been a leader on the Michigan campus. The women of 718 Tappan Street represent many diverse interests united by sister- hood. We began this year on an excit- ing note as we welcomed our 38 fantas- tic pledges to share this Tri Delta sisterhood. The Tri Delta special bond of friend- ship is perpetuated through service to the community and active participation in all facets of campus life. Tri Deltas are involved in a wide array of activi- tiesJoin us this November for our an- nual Teeter-Totter-a-thon to help fight the spread of cancer in children. Last year we donated thousands of dollars to the oncology research department at Motts Children ' s Hospital in Ann Ar- bor. This year we hope to donate even more! On Thanksgiving Eve the festivities continue as Tri Delta will be celebrating her 100th anniversary. The national or- ganization of Delta Delta Delta was founded in 1888 at Boston University. i " The Tri Delts treasure many fantastic memories and look forward to an even brighter future. Right: Tii-Delts express their professional attitude towards the Variety dance contest. Above: Taking off to Barndance! 182 DELTA DELTA DELTA Below: Tri-Delts rush down the stairs. Founding Date: Thanksgiving Eve, Boston University Symbol: Pansy Colors: Silver, Gold, and Blue Philanthropy: Children ' s Cancer Research V First row: Alison Eicorn, Amy Wiener, Mary Jo Spalding, Elizabeth Song, May Linda Utley, Beverly Weitzner, Leslie James, Kathy Kish, Chris Kuhnke, Lindsey Selan, Laura Schlukebir, Michele Lange, Juliette Plager, Jeanie Yukon, Tanya Powell, Lisa Egan. Second row: Sandy Chranowski, Amy Burch, Kelly Robson, Denise Gonzalez, Brigid Conybeare, Karen Poit, Joan Straith, Brooke Mayer, Anna Schork, Camille Corbissero, Amy Ulrich, Carey Burks, Angela Conrad, Terana Shaffi, Nicole Vesly, Alicia Wichman, Christy Petros, Jody Olson, Carrie Lalka, Lisa Lundbeck. Third row: Amy Westfall, Laura Irwin, Aron Schellig, Sandy Smith, Jill Dorgan, Julie Schlegal, Courtney Malvick, Luara Scnunas, Karen Spinnelli, Kristie Miner, Stephanie Brown, Liz Rohan, Liz Dawson, Heather Dejongh, Eva Saha, Bethany Conybeare, Jojo Mackay, Tracy Siegal, Kit Woleban, Michele Sikina. Fourth row: Marya Mogk, Marisa Capadi, Cammi Suchowski, Dawn Simmons, Lisa Paul, Lynn Chrzanowski, Andrea Carnick, Sharon Stein, Anne Stickle, Carol Kuhnke, Christina Egan, Jennifer Collier, Sarah Draper, Susan Bradford, Molly Ong, Katie McPhearson, Susan Macntz, Molly McPhearson, Darlene Vargas, Brooke Schiller, Amy Parsons, Laurie Michelson. Fifth row: Alex and Sue Kuyper, Sally Szooma, Lisa Kim, Jodi Schenk, Caren Pearlman, Margie Heinlen, Melissa Cosio, Kelly Lasser, Lisa Gibbs, Anne Spink. Sixth row: Ashley Nelson, Courtney Selan, Heather Huthwaite, Sandy Damman, Susie Freydl, Pam Michelson, Heather Burc ' Chrissy DeMars, Susie Metzger, Beth Eagan, Jill Wiencke, Kristen Withrow, Marni Sietz, Julie Varterian, Suzanna Magin, Julie Jolliffe, Kristoe Rielly. Seventh row: Mary Grant, Melinda Chew, Sabrina Shaheen, Amy Fischer, Catherine Jolliffe, Kimberly Kurrie, Heidi Kleedtke, Amber Heffnck. DELTA DELTA DELTA 183 _ First row: Michelle Anderson, Melissa Zafarana, Dori Adair, Carrie Webster, Second row: Becky Miller, Sarah Cavallino, Deurie Bunch, Lauren Cahn, Mary Ellen Coe, Sarah Dow, Third row: Amy Metsch, Marisa Anaya, Abbe Chant, Amy Newman, Carrie Colombo, Amy Langefeld, Mary Beth Barber, Fourth row: Chris Mather, Tracy Peters, Denise DesRosiers, Ellen Hoffman, Ashley Marcus, Mary Jane Mertz, Amy Heath. Foui 18)5 Hep 184 DELTA GAMMA Founding Date: March 15, 1875 Famous Alumni: Joan Lunden, Katherine Hepburn, Mary Frann Philanthropy: Anchor Splash; Foundation for Aid to the Blind; Kellogg Eye Center Colors: Pink and Blue JDelta Gamma kicked off the year with Sig- ma Chi fraternity carrying in our pledges fol- lowed by a Western theme party complete with bales of hay. Football weekends includ- ed pre- parties with Sigma Chi and all the DG ' s sat together at the games singing the Victor ' s. In the fall semester we had a barn dance with Alpha Phi, and our Father ' s Weekend on the weekend of the Illinois game so our Dads could catch a glimpse of the Wolverines in action. DG ' s also played IM football with Delta Tau Delta fraternity coaches. During winter term we had our annual Mom ' s Weekend, a Valentine ' s date party, after hours, and theme parties, and our An- chor Splash event during Greek Week. Each semester we have a formal date party in the fall to honor our pledges, and then an- other one in spring. Our main fundraiser for our philanthropy, Anchor Splash, is a part of Greek Week each year and all sorority and fraternity teams compete for Greek Week points. All of the money we raise goes toward aid to the blind. We contribute money to our na- tional foundation as well as constant contributions to the Kellogg Eye Center at the University Hospital in Ann Arbor. Below: Sisterhood forever. ' DELTA GAMMA 185 o Founding Date: March 17, 1917 Famous Alumni: Offira Navon, Lee Ducat Philanthropy: Cystic Fibrosis, ANAD Colors: Royal Purple and Pure Gold Top: Hey, who says Dee Phi E ' s can ' t have fun. Above: Dee Phi E ' s have a blast at formal in the Ann Arbor Inn last win- ter. 4 ' eief, 186 II DELTA PHI EPSILON First row: Liss Grand, Jamie Levine, Debbie Wasserman, Rachelle Meiner, Julie Selig, Jill Sintsling, Laurie Goldstein, Nancy Plotnik, Stephanie Stein, Sarah Linkie, Liz Marshall, Jenny Kellman, Kari Lichtenstein, Alycia Specter, Jen Loss, Laura Glickson. Second row: Janine Marlowe, Alysa Shwedel, Elizabeth Zide, Jen Lewis, Maxine Rosenthal, liana Trachtman, Deja Dominguez, Audrey Seligsohn, Julie Klugman, Alyssa Cohen, Lauren Sekuler, Deena Levy, Kimmi Ross, Allison Freidman, Carrie Brownstein, Stacey Krim. Thrid row: Beth Lieberman, Sue Tamarkin, Laura Seidman, Lisa Shapero, Wendy Hurwitz, Melissa Haber, Stacy Sanderman, Debbie Siegel, Lisa Blother, Robin Yunis, Julie Silverman, Liz Reitman, Jill Moskow, Lisa Fish, Beth Michelson, Amy Field, Michelle Silverman, Wendy Charness, Lisa Roth Francie Rosenthal, Nancy Rosenthal. Fourth row: Jill Plevan, Leigh Doned, Debbie Birnbaum, Jamie Pludo, Sheryl Netzky, Rebecca London, Lauren Haspel, Joyce Sher, Julie Turk, Ruth Finkelstein, Laurie Rabine, Janice Weisman, Jodi Weisblat, Maria Sanders, Susan Cohen, Allison Weiner, Kim Coleman, Jackie Band, Wendy Dubner, Robin Mitchell, Susan Schneider. Fifth row: Allison Berey, Alissa Neil, Heidi Hoch, Tammy Cohen, Jodi Berger, Pam Jacobson, Tammi Waldshan, Brenda Aaronson, Susan Jaffe, Estee Mermelstein, Heather Epstein, Stes Riley, Jodi Maza, Cheri Cutler, Karen Brown, Margo Gilbert, Linda Rotblatt, Jennifer Seigel, Fara Kortmansky, Rachel Berlin. Dee x Above left: Andrea Stern, President of Delta Phi Epsilon, works hard to keep the fun alive. Above right: Dee Phi E ' s and their dates always have fun. .Delta Phi Epsilon started the new year by travelling back in time to the psyche- delic sixties, rockin fifties, and roaring twenties as we dressed for our " through the ages " rush theme. Decked out in outrageous costumes from each era, we displayed our spirit and enthusiasm. The fun continued throughout the fall as we had many theme parties with fraternities. We also had a hayride and barn dance at Sugarbush Farms, a party honoring the seniors with all of our friends at Charley ' s, and a semi-formal cruise away taking one lucky cou- ple to the Bahamas for a weekend. In addition to our social and sisterhood activities, we also took part in philanthro- py and community service events. Our annual White Castle Eat -Off raises money for Cystic Fibrosis and An- orexia Nervosa. DELTA PHI EPSILON 187 il Below: Delta Sigma Theta ' s gaze on their Crimson and Creme Scholarship Ball. Right: Classy sisters express their version of " delta " . Right Below: Sisters await a fun filled night. i m ft fe ie First row: Yvonne Perry, Roxanne Robinson, Janine Scott, Cassandra Wills, Michelle Thomas, Demetria Gideon, Tonya Adams. Second row: Tonya Tail, Christina Ford, Rosemarie Procter, Lucinda Brannon, Monica Hopkins, LaNita Gragg, Audrey Wright, Mardi Collins, Candy Steele. 188 DELTA SIGMA THETA If. Founding Date: January 13, 1913 Symbol: Elephants I Philanthropy: Wallace Home, Ann Arbor Public Library for the Black Studies Collection Colors: Crimson and Creme xt the inception of Delta Sigma | Theta in 1913 at Howard University, the J. Founders envisioned an organization of H college women pledged to serious endeav- or and community service. Their ideals of scholarship, sisterhood, and service have withstood the test of time, and today Del- ta Sigma Theta is a public service sorority, dedicated to a program of sharing mem- bership skills and organizational services in the public interest. Today, there are over 125 thousand members in more than 800 chapters across the nation, the Virgin Islands, and the republics of Haiti and Li- beria. Nu chapter was founded on the Uni- versity of Michigan campus in 1921. The chapter was reactivated in 1965. Currently there are sixteen active members in Nu Chapter. Nu Chapter service projects in- clude: bucket drives for United Negro College Fund, Sickle Cell Anemia, and the University of Michigan Loan Fund; Thanksgiving canned food drives for needy familes; and a walk-a-thon for the Ann Arbor Homeless. In the name of Soror Johnson and the ideals of Delta, we also present a scholarship to two black female high school seniors for the Ann Arbor community, to continue her ed- ucation. The recipients are honored at our annual Crimson and Creme Scholarship Ball. DELTA SIGMA THETA 189 Gamma Phis enjoy one of their many parties. ; 5 iK First row: Lillian Dermouses, Kimberly Galasso, Katie Dubois, Joette Giroux, Heidi Lampi, Michelle Satterthwaite, Sue Gusho, Tesha Burns, Kim Sperla, Marylee Teneyueque, Kellie Conniff, Jody Axinn, Rachel Halpern. Second row: Angie Funke, Heather Bandkau, Sarah Skilton, Dianna Kolar, Susan Maskell, Chris Mueller, Carolee Purcell, Stephanie Dolman, Amy Sloin, Kristen Busse, Cindy Tanner, Karen Saschs, Tina Berre, Laura Rautio. Third row: Jeannine Merrill, Danielle Jenkins, Rana Topelian, Mary Bahna, Patty McEvoy, Amy Shell, Jill McCarthy, Sandy Kim, Kristi Enghauser, Beth Rudner, Kristin Willson, Andrea Jarrett, Bridgette Spiegel, Kerri Sullivan, Anne Baker, Andrea Sokoloski, Linda Powers. Fourth row: Melanie Jarhes, Cindie Niemann, Sharon McLaughlin, Jennifer Jackson, Becky Monnier, Wendy Stripling, Tuesday Sanchez, Marcia Ferrante, Veena lyengar, Lisa Hailes, Rachel Cohen, Susan Rhee, Penny Stothers, Tracy Huie, Vivien Shen, Kathy Hogan. Fifth row: Katie Hubert, Brenda Fish, Carrie Gorzen, Beth Owens, Elizabeth Schuck, Zoe Kirkos, Claudette Rowley, Teresa Judis, Jill Altman, Jordana Newman, Kimberly Weiss, Stacy Isenberg, Amy Long. Sixth row: Michele Knapp, Debby Irwin, Maureen Collins, Mandy Carlson, Kate Poland, Deb Stanciu, Sue Bricker, Sue Gosciewski, Rana Huismann, Pam Larson, Laura Steuk, Jackie Molk, Ellen Silverstein, Michelle Young, Grace Reynolds, Carol Bell. 190 GAMMA PHI BETA A party with Theta Delts started the fall. ' ' " j Bet Un ..- ' ' I , , . Founding Date: November 11, 1874 Symbol: Crescent Moon Philanthropy: Camp Sechelt Colors: Pink and Blue llager to return to campus, the Gamma Phis moved into their house a week early. " Camp Gamma Phi " was the title of the funfilled week of activities which included shaping up the outside of the house, rush preparation, and spirit sessions. The Gamma Phis are big on theme parties. Some of these party themes are: " Baby Boomer, " " Hats off to our new inits, " " Tacky and Tasteless, " plus many more. To end the year with a bang, there ' s " Wakapuii " a huge Hawaiian bash for the Gamma Phis and their friends. Gamma Phi Beta is the only sorority that owns and operates its own philan- thropy. The philanthropy, Camp Sechelt, is a camp for underprivileged girls in Van- couver, British Columbia. Besides supporting its national philanthropy, Gamma Phi Beta supports local causes, such as visiting children at Mott Chil- dren ' s Hospital. Beta Chapter here at the University of Michigan is the only continually running sorority on campus. It is on Honor Status with Gamma Phi Beta Nationals, as the house as a whole has over a 3.0 grade point average. Members of Beta Chapter are very involved in other campus activit- ies such as PanHel, cheerleading, and marching band. Below: Gamma Phi ' s enjoy a pre-party. Upper above: Those crazy Greeks! Upper left: Gamma Phi ' s merrily drink away. GAMMA PHI BETA 191 Lit Right: Kappas huddle for the Mud Bowl stand-off. Below right: Despite the mud, Kappa sisters still smile brightly. Far below right: r, m ' A j.3 .. PB First row: Alison Dicks, Nancy Silva, Liz Steketee, Christy Krieg, Nina Giglio, Holly Waggoner, Kim Owens, Kim Ingles, Kim Colone, Sue Roosevelt, Alexis Nicely, Ashley Andreae, Katie Ross, Maura McKelvey. Second row: Kerry Eleveld, Lori Brazil, Carol McCarthy, Jackie Cooper, Renee King, Liz Victory, Jean Cruce, Nena Shaw, Ann Weiler, Margo Dejaeghere, Ann Coyle, Christine Miller, Mary O ' Connor, Courtney Mattson, Laura Wheeler, Josie Huber, Lauren Bercza, Sarah Shirley. Third row: Kemper West, Cassie Paskevich, Rebecca Watson, Jane Kornmeier, Julie Burstein, Andrea Zanotti, Deborah Arden, Christine Boyer, Beth Hunten, Karen Ingles, Molly McNamara, Meg Weber, Jane Sullivan, Carrie Page, Kerry Shea, Kathy Klunzinger, Jane Spies, Michelle Gaserit, Jody Weinberg, Kerry Ni emann, Debbie Belkowitz, Peggy Weber, Karen Davis, Jenny Spindle, Angie Dozeman, Chris Colone, Michelle Klotz. Fourth row: Lizzie Koshman, Aimee Crow, Eleanor Kramer, Jodi Beeman, Christie Favers, Lisa Sweeney, Alex Boss, Kathy Lehman, Laura Gagnon, Charlotte Kazul, Karen Bowman, Christina Paris, Bethany Plastow, Patty Mertz, Lisa Wasmuth, Colleen Riggs, Rachel Hasenfeld, Jeanne Worthen, Kristi Bradford, Alexa Bazanos, Leslie Fries, Becca Daniels, Erika Turrigiano, Krista Abolins, Karen Martin, Mari Anderson, Beth Laffrey, Sarah Appert, Tara Roberts, Kathy Koumantzelis, Amy Greenberg, Dana Hocking. Fifth row: Jenny Lindsay, Mazy Hommel, Hope Scherer, Katie McKenzie, Tina Dalman, Carol Sperry, Dirrie Aves, Eve Bennet, Kristina Follmer, Lisa Ironside, Michelle Gryzenia, Kim Wahl, Katie Knowlton, Laura Westfall, Gretchen Fischer, Dam Brunner, Josie Hutchinson, Katie O ' Keefe, Kathy Bernreuter, Katherine Trost, Becky Barnell, Amy Hunter, Ellen Weber, Kelley Wilkins, Karn Holmes, Kim Coupe, Shelley Siegle, Michelle Mistele. 192 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founding Date: October 13, 1870 Famous Alumni: Candice Bergen, Christie Brinkley, Shelley Long Philanthropy: Safe House, Rose McGill, Wilmot House Colors: Light blue and dark blue U nity captures the spirit at Kappa. Once again the Beta Delta Chapter of Kappa Kappa gamma has excelled academically. Our president Kathy Berneuter was elected to be a member of Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa service society. The Kappas were welcomed back this year by two surprises, new house addi- tions, a redecorated living room, and a new house mother. Our party for third sets rush underwent a drastic change which was inspired by a new theme " The United Colors of Kappa " designed to demonstrate that Kappa is a house full of diversity. In addition, we held a philanthropic Halloween party which involved children from Safehouse. We have enjoyed a hayride, Kite-and-Key fly away, and participating in the annual SAE Mudbowl. 193 Below: Pi Phi Seniors pose at fall pledging. Right: The Sophomore class is less serene that their older sisters. First row: Jennifer Gilbertson, Wendy Feldbaum, Holly Poag, Cheryl Oppenheim, Nancy Sagar, Kathy Sandford, Elana Rosof, Rachel Brodsky, Julie Hale, Nicole Larson, Kathy Dawson. Second row: Patti Burke, Nancy Hackenberger, Liz Fealk, Paula Sirowich, Erin Fuller, Chris Matey, Ellen Martin, Julie Rubicki, Kim Gorniak, Tina Cash, Diane Halpin, Christie Kennedy, Patty Dandron, Mary Jane Demock. Third row: Mary Ann Deleon, Jeanie Elmlinger, Laura Gries, Janet Clarkson, Eva Bongiovanni, Betsy Barnum, Kristin Fox, Jill Brauer, Michelle Tillman, Lisa Debroer, Ann Doran, Terra Work, Patti Fine, Michelle Zawislack, Jen Wylie, Amy Yanus. Fourth row: Louise Garber, Sue Cielak, Cathy Lavigna, Donna Diokno, Pat Arcila, Margot Svendson, April Browne, Anne Morris, Catherine Russell, Julie Schueneman, Susie Kim, Amy Darby, Liz Grolnick, Shannon Sutch. Fifth row: Debbie Wilamowski, Susan Winter, Nora Villamin, Jen Krolick, Melanie Harrison, Jen Adler, Susie Elkin, Lana Busignani, Sandy Benedick, Jean Sander, Cathleen Delano, Justine Young, Sarah Poole, Kris Good, Martha Wenzler, Christy Johnson, Karen Garfinkle. Sixth row: Kim Quade, Shelia Winkleman, Luann Hoover, Julie Taylor, Mimi Ocken, Kara Hartwig, Lexie Patten, Andrea Stephenson, Dana Maken, Shawn Barget, Andrea Bonfield, Whitney Alderson, Annette Bollenbacher, Sue Bond, Gail Jones, Kim Steinberg. Seventh row: Laura Schueneman, Debra Wittlin, Marcy Jennings, Carlyn Cranford, Pam Schneider, Debbie Retzky, Jessica Stockton, Wende Markey, Elizabeth Nemacheck, Susie Berger, Heather Taylor, Jennifer Moore, Kathleen Koester, Beckett Ticknow, Shannon Fisher, Julie Pirsch, Joy McEwen, Leslie Ciccolo, Carla Raber, Rachel Hitch, Anne Beusterien, Lynne Brooks, Heidi Kok, Lyn Viall, Abbe Sorin, Amy Goble. Colors: ' toft] ;, Court: ; 194 PI BETA PHI - L Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Mon- mouth College as the first women ' s fraternity. The University of Michigan chapter was colonized here in 1888. The chapter celebrated its Centennial this year with a weekend of events that brought to- gether alumni from around the world. Pi Phis philanthropies include the annu- al Jello Jump held during Greek Week, where greeks jump into a 500-gallon vat of green jello to raise money for the Mus- cular Dystrophy Association. Another fa- vorite community service project is hosting the children from the Hikone Low-Income Housing Community for Halloween trick -or -treating and Easter egg hunting. This year the Pi Phis enjoyed a wide range of social activities, including the an- nual Barn Dance, Pledge Formal, and Spring Formal. Other events included pre- football game tailgates with the Sig Eps, Pi Phi carry -in with the Phi Delts, Fiji car- ry-in, a progressive party with Dekes, pig roast with Sig Eps, a 6 -way party with Sig- ma Kappas, Chi-Os, Sigma Chis, Phi Delts, and Sig Eps, and much more. The Pi Phis also manage to be involved in many other campus organizations as well. They are active in theater, dance, or- chestra, choral groups, the Michigan Dai- ly, Women in Communications, Society for Women Engineers, Michigan Video Yearbook, the Panhellenic Organization, varsity synchronized swimming, the Triathalon Club, and others. They were awarded three awards last year by their province: the Community Service Awards, the Most Improved GPA award, and the D.C. Alpha award for Pan- hellenic involvement. Founding Date: Michigan Beta 1888 Colors: Wine and Silver -Blue Philanthropy: Arrowmont Arts and Crafts School, Arrowcraft, MDA Famous Alumni: Miss USA Courtney Gibbs, Mrs. Lloyd Bentsen, Mary Margaret Truman. Upper above: Pledge Laura Gries is carried in by Phi Delts. Above: Sisters Amy Goble, Elizabeth Nemacheck, Kathy Koester, and Julie Pirsch enjoy welcoming their new members. PI BETA PHI 195 r i Delta started off the year by celebrat- ing its second anniversary at U. of M. What was once just an idea is now a close and united sist erhood. Fun in the fall con- tinued when 41 super pledges were wel- comed into the sorority. They had a blast being carried in by Theta Chi and then at- tended a party hosted by the fraternity at their house. Other memorable events include rough- ing it on a retreat, an island party with Delta Sigma Phi, a hayride, a " School Daze " party with Chi Psi, a Valentine ' s Day Crush party, a baby party with ATO, and Spring Formal at the Dearborn Hyatt, which ended the year. The women of Pi Delta value both philanthropy and scholarship and com- bined both in their tutoring program at Angell Elementary School. In addition they put on a skit for the elderly at a nursing home and held a fundraiser for their charity, the National Kidney Foundation. Founding Date: October 6, 1986 Symbol: Penguin Colors: Amethyst and Silver Philanthropy: National Kidney Foundation 196 UK PI DELTA Above: The photogenic five: Missy Lumberg, Nita Perlman, Laura Da- vis, Kathy Babits, and Kim Oser, can ' t get those smiles off their faces! Left: Members of Pi Delta and Delta Sigma Phi revel merrily. Above: Blinded by the light, sisters Alexa Petro, Carrie McDonald, Laura Davis, Amy Headrick, and Kelly Machiorlatti enjoy some unidentifiable beverage. Left: For Pi Delts Laura User, Kim Oser, Kathy Babits, and Laura Kandell, it ' s raining pennies from heaven above. 1st row: Karen Wolf, Kristin Bartley, Wendy Goldstein, Nancy Singer, Alicia Erlich, Kerri Pollack, Cindy K. Sanders, Erika Levin, Naomi Mokotoff, Cindy Chaffkin, Lisa Stegman, Anjula Agrawal, Michelle Stotsky. 2nd row: Paige Tocco, Cyndi Rissman, Nita Perlman, Kelly Machiorlatti, Aimee Hischke, Beth Derman, Laura Davis, Jackie Shend, Jodi Albert, Debra Reiter. 3rd row: Michelle Ash, Sara Voight, Jackie Cohen, Gloria Basem, Jodi Batan, Felice Kramer, Jessica Zimmerman, Judi Skonieczny, Lisa Stevens, Laura Berman, Amy Spilman, Michelle Rozsa, Erica Zonder. 4th row: Leith Anaro, Gayle Yourofsky, Missy Heiber, Laura Kandell, Kim Oser, Shelly Israel, Kathy Babits, Lauren Lane, Robin Segal, Laura User, Kim Gough. 5th row: Missy Lumberg, Jennifer Gollman, Elisa Haberman, Audrey Ormsten, Shari Glassberg, Beth Katkowsky, Gail Hartford, Kelly Stock, Laura Korkoian, Jocelyn Carlin. 6th row: Sandy Klein, Julie Kalt, Holly Walters, Shari Korn, Laura Mirkes, Teresa Wen, Ana Maier, Carrie McDonald. 7th row: Rochelle Kaplan, Lori Feiner, Michele Cohen, Alissa Cartun, Linda Frye, Kelly McLean. PI DELTA 197 1 he 1988-89 year proved to be a prime time for Sigma Delta Tau. It began with a successful Rush as SAT -Tv delighted over 1100 rushees, 35 of whom became the new enthusiastic members of Chi chapter. Our new pledges were excited to begin channeling their creativity and energy into many of SAT ' s philanthropic and so- cial events. In October, SAT dedicated an entire weekend to organizing activities and selling buttons for the prevention of child abuse. In addition to con- tributing to our national philan- thropy, SAT and AEPi came to- gether for an evening of dancing at the Second Annual Superdance for Muscular Dystro- phy. Also in October, SAT tuned-in to Alcohol Awareness Week by going for a non-alco- holic evening of bowling with Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Below: Sig Delts and SMU perform a winning Greek Week Dance. Right: Sig Delts hop on the bus for their walk-out. But where did you find the Sig Delts " late night " ? Of course a series of social engagements were in abundance this year. Our annual fall Barn Dance proved to be a wild time for SAT ' s and their dates. Four-way parties seemed to be a popular party motif this year. Football Satur- days with Psi Upsilon were true maize and blue experiences! With all this activity, unity, and enthusiasm, it ' s no wonder SAT is the one to watch! 198 SIGMA DELTA T First row: Stephanie Ades, Caroline Seltzer, Cindy Bogan, Lisa Abrahams, Debby Zimmerman, Jamie Simon, Nancy Becker, Terri Kasle, Sharen Oster, Julie Zelman, Cheryl Vigder, Robin Kitzes, Robin Simon, Ivy Jacobson, Julie Komorn, Laurie Perl, Janet Komorn, Amy Reider, Stephanie Fishman, Felicia Steinman, Mara Lefkowitz, Jennifer Katz, Second Row: Kathy Kerxton, Stacy Sherr, Debbie Lustrin, Amanda Degelsmith, Karen Kohn, Susan Greenspan, Tami Rubin, Courtney Loveman, Andrea Madorsky, Laura Rubinstein, Jennifer Marell, Julie Jacobs, Debbie Walters, Lindsey Levin, Gerri Lieberman, Julie Jacobson, Jamie Rosenbaum, Melissa Storch, Missy Kaufman, Marcy Dan, Third row: House Mother Sybil Meyers, Val Breier, Pam Landman, Nikki Falk, Dana Nessel, Amie Wigler, Wendy Katz, Donna Krampf, Dana Sugarman, Michelle Sherman, Laurie Lesserson, Michelle Simon, Lisa Rubinfeld, Stephanie Meltzer, Courtney Blackstone, Staci Taubin, Jen Modes, Laura Cohen, Karen Koenig, Monica Halem, Marni Schefter, Samantha Hurwitz, Debbie Salz, Beth Cohen, Courtney Robinson, Sarah Rosenberg, Fourth row: Barbara Wilens, Jenifer Goldman, Susan Simon, Carolyn Kalos, Pa m Cohen, An- drea Stolz, Amy Spungen, Ellen Romer, Bonnie Hartstein, Hilary Laffer, Debbie Wasserman, Julie Schwartz, Denise Dimson, Anna Kondell, Marilyn Kitzes, Francie Arenson, Alyson Rubin, Robbie Herzig, Julie Yosowitz, Randee Brenner, Julie Roth, Fifth row: Lynn Madorsky, Leslie Duberstein, Eileen Berg, Julie Friedwald, Cindy Friedman, Patty Harris, Jill Teitelbaum, Margi Weinberg, Elise Chattman, Marnie Rosenthal, Caryn Nessel, Jill Feingold, Lisa Barnett, Andrea Satinsky, Cindy Grodman, Pam Brodie, Julie Berman, Debbie Rubinfeld, Stephanie Burg, Lisa Blumenthal, Lorie Marcus, Marni Schlissel, Tina Miller, Jamie White, Lori Weiss, Pam Herzig. Left: SAT ' s have a great time at Sigma Chi Derby Days. SAT ' s clowning around before their Wisconsin walk-out. Founding Date: March 17, 1944 Symbol: Torch Philanthropy: Michigan Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse; Superdance for Muscular Dystrophy Colors: Cafe au lait and Old Blue V SIGMA DELTA TAU H 199 Every year Sigma Kappa looks forward to Rush, a time to change and grow as a chapter. This year we are pleased to welcome fifty two amazing women into our sisterhood. This change is especially exciting since we have acquired a new house that will become our permanent location on campus. As Sigma Kappa continues its growth on campus we will continue to raise money for our philanthropies, to encourage scholarship and to promote sisterhood. Sig- ma Kappa ' s also enjoy participating in extra- curricular programs like the Kickline, the Michigan Daily, MSA, Orientation leading. This year has been one of new and exciting changes for Sigma Kappa, the enthusiasm sparked by these developments creates a flame that will carry us forward to uphold the high ideals upon which we are founded. First row: Beth Fogel, Karen Horneffer, Erin Taback, Cindy Sales, Ritu Jaun, Stephanie Juhnke, Kim Reyes, Rachel Greene-Daws, Lori Weinsenthal, Brigette Barr, Beth Vandervennet, Kara Dingman, Christa Sprandel, Lisa Pruett, Inga Olsen, Lisa Schreibersdorf, Lisa Bankey. Second row:Melanie Simon, Dee Dee Billerbeck, Nicki Haglund. Venessa Peirano, Michelle Krug, , Amy Colton, Susie Hassan, Jen Goldberg, Amy Quan, Katie Kincaid, Mary Jo Powell, Lara Schmidt, Lisa Shelftel. Third row: Melissa Laske, Joyesha Battacharya, Melissa Sokol, Jill Pick, Jennifer Withee, Tiki Soderberg, Caroline Fox, Stephanie Lawler, Kristen Lien, Helene Bordonan, Melissa Babcock, Cathy Tseng, Maureen Schafer, Andrea Peterson, Beth Brugeman. Fourth row: Katie Fagany, Nicole Mseller, Adie Palombo, Ingrid Nelson, Jane Heikkinen, Christa Harkins, Janet Lawerence, Jill Bankey, Caroline Manly, Mary Ann Bekkedahl, Carole Braden, Lois Kim, Mindy Patti, Caroline Foley, Julie Westmeyer, Liz Saltsman, Beth Hutchins, Nicole Leveque, Chris Burke, Andrea Kasner, Cindy Goldberg, Beth Wells, Kendal Winkelhaus, Betsy Tway, Mary Maxim, Barbie Boyd, Michelle Horn, Patti Unti, Lisa Tarzia, Michelle Smith, Joan Lybrook, Beth O ' Brien, Soni Mithani, Colleen Taylor, Monica Brady, Regina Caputo, Michelle Cacade, Kim White, Anita Motwani, Michelle Roth. Fifth row: Lisa Kisabeth, Mary Zinkel, Amy Ringler, Julie Babcock, Lisa Rabiat, Heidi Lynch, Nancy Poirer, Melissa Baumwald, Jill Freeberg, Sherri Blansky, Heather Maclachlan, Jennifer Henshaw, Jennifer Zolinski, Cathy Oulette, Ann Plamondon, Sherry Jursek, Nancy Stickney, Jen Stone, Liz Ludlow, Marissa Reyes, Laura Bahne, Stephanie Schnerdernman, Melissa Witherall, Colette Williams, Christy Knoll, Beth Finkelstein, Carolyn Bailey, Jenny Hausler, Wendy Frank, Jenna Cook, Cara Zanoff, Laura Witty, Jackie Peck, Ali Budin, Laura Griffin. 200 fi SIGMA KAPPA Above: Bring me something, oh dear Mister Postman! Left: The Sigma Kappa ' s cozy up to the camera. Founding Date: November 9, 1874 Famous Alumni: Judith Guest Philanthropy: Alzheimer ' s Disease Colors: Maroon and laven- der SIGMA 1 A W 201 1 etas started off a great year with a car- ry-in for our incredible forty -eight pledges by Alpha Delta Phis and continuing on to the New Year ' s Eve pledge party. Fall term also had theme parties, including a Graffiti Party with Theta Chi, a Hallow- een Party with Pi Kappa Phi and Kappa Sigma, football pre- parties with Alpha Delta Phi, as well as a Hayride and Barndance. Pledge Formal was at the Plymouth Hilton. The band Mission Impossible performed all night, and the formal was a great success, as was Parent ' s Day at the Campus Inn. Winter term gave our members more social events ranging from theme parties to and in-house Valentine ' s Day date party and Spring Formal. Several service projects also kept the sisters busy. Zetas held the campus -wide Sweetest Day Carnation Sale and the annual Mr. Greek Week competi- tion again this year. These activities and others raised a considerable donation for our national philanthropy. In 1988, the Panhellenic Association ' s Go Greek award for the most outstanding sorority on campus was given to Zeta Tau Alpha, and for the sixth consecutive year, the Crown Chapter award was received at Zeta State Day. These awards and others represent the superb foundation upon which Zetas will always pride themselves. Thumbs up! Zetas show class at Greek Week Variety compe- tition last Spring Founding Year on Campus: 1920 Famous Alumni: Elizabeth Ward, Miss America 1982; Betty Buckley, 1983 Tony award -winner for her performance in the musical Cats Symbol: Crown Philanthropy: Association for Retarded Citizens Colors: Steel Grey and Tur- quoise A Zeta gives her John Hancock to a lucky friend at the Zeta Tau Alpha-Theta Chi Graffiti party. t 202 ZETA TAU ALPHA fc also kUe ton Sale nnptj. ties and to for cation ' s ive yen. ' eived at Bothers n upon ikot class w coupe- Left and below: The Zeta sisters relax at an after hours with Alpha Tau Omega. j, tried " rTVoCl " - |1 Left to Right, 1st row: Maryanne Rishel, Victoria Chang, Amy Hagen, Carrie Donogne, Anne Grego, Melissa Davis, Bessie Lee, Regina Steffanina, Jen Penoyer, Kim Lindsay, Leslie Stein, Kristin Oswald, Stephanie Pappas, Kennifer Houck, Carel Tassinari 2nd row: Gerri Little, Maureen Amrhein, Alicia Nelson, Terry Kobza, Michelle Vogler, Kristin Hughes, Erika Soby, Dana Leversee, Cory Pope, Natlie Davis, Anne Pearson, Jen Schisa, Sarah Andrus, Shelly Dehaan, Amy Dawson, Tami Vavra, Julie Anne Castilla, Amy Perwein 3rd row: Kirsten Keilitz, Rachel Frank, Stacey Gray, Bethany Celmins, Sonya Chung, Cathy Cragg, Barb Cossman, Stephanie Simon, Ann Beck, Michele Thompson, Susan Blair, Aimee Cowher, Maria Badin 4th row: Karen Cowles, Pam Gray, Sarah Daniels, Kathy Greim, Sandy Bauza, Rayna Trudeau, Diane Dragon, Kristen Kruecher, Beth Stanko, Nancy Persley, Maria Zache, Sara Weber, Lory Kanpp, Jennifer Kirsch, Heather Preuss, Cindy Graves, Bridgette Briggs, Alecks Liebavs, Glenda Loeffler, Sandy Cho, Tracy McClure 5th row: Cather- ine Kummer, Jen Springer, Britt Travis, Margaret Haerens, Maria Strickland, Laura Perry, Kiki Heggen, Heidi Brogger, Beth Sadler, Sarah Nordman, Annette Anzick, Betsy Royle, Catherine Kelly, Jill Cohen, Kelly Kenifeck, Kim Moore, Marcy Schultenover, Donna Mikulic, Sandra Boivin, Shelly Wisniewski, Laura Voight ZETA TAU ALPHA 203 I ' d. 1 o complete one ' s academic experience by achieving high standards for ough brotherhood and beyond the fraternity into the real world. Our founder Samuel Eells said it best, " with a true phil- osophical spirit, looking to the entire man, one must develop his whole being --intel- lectually, socially, and morally " . In the pursuit of this charge the 1988- 1989 Alpha Delta have been very active intellectually, socially, and morally. The year started off with our annual Run for the Roses Pep Rally benefiting the Ron- ald McDonald House with special guests including Bo Schembechler, Dan Canham, the U of M cheerleaders, The Friars, team captains and the band. Both semesters were filled with sorority parties, friend ' s parties, and date parties which included our annual Clambake Fly-away and for- mal. Athletically, we maintained our fine tradition of top ten in I.M. sports and captured the " B " football championship. We again held the GreekWeek volleyball tournament and capped off the year with our " End of the World " bash. Our founder would be quite proud of us now. i Founding Date: January, 1832 Famous Alumni: Franklin Roosevelt, Oliver Wendall Holmes, John D. Rockerfeller Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House Colors: Green and White 204 ALPHA DELTA PHI First Row: Kieth Hahn, Mike Russell, Ken Artz, Blake Flood, Alberto Arriola, Mike Montario, Tom Hanson, Donn Hubbard, Eric Marria. Second Row: Jim Bayley, Wiley Boulding, Dan Shonkwiler, David Ball, Scott Gibaratz, John Lobbia, Kevin Senecal, John Artz, Pat Perkins, John Hartline, Jim Meyer, Jordan Fisher. Third Row: Mark Kneisel, Chris Baerman, Matt Gooder, Bret Schneider, Rich Erwi ne, Jeff Weisenauer, Eric Carlyle, Steve Hahn, Tom Hamilton, Mike Heitman, Pete Hardy, Dan Harmon. Fourth Row: Chris Kelly, Chuck Whiteman, Jim Brucker, Tim Donovan, Jeff Lauinger, Mike Cook, George Piccard, John Klise, Rob Gardner, Brian Harreld, Brian Thelen, Steve Bliss, Harry Nelson. Above: Alpha Delts and their dates happily enjoy the " Clambake " . Left: Two brothers display the " Clambake " banner. Above left: Twisting the night away Far left: " Too baked to be scared " ????. ALPHA DELTA PHI 205 xlpha Epsilon Pi is a strong body incorporating over 100 members. An active social calen- dar, strong athletic teams, and a variety of philanthropic events comprise our busy schedule. So- cially, brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi enjoy many different affairs including sorority parties, formals and our annual Disney Flyaway. The entire house is transformed into a Carribbean hideaway equipped with a real sand beach and a running waterfall! Athleti- cally Alpha Epsilon Pi is also at the top. Strong competitors in numerous events allowed AEPi to finish third overall in the IM standings last year. Fraternity life is not all fun and games as is evi- dent by our strong committment to the community and philanth- ropic endeavors. Events such as Alcohol Awareness Week and the annual Superdance, raising thousands of dollars for Muscu- lar Dystrophy, is evidence of this. Alpha Epsilon Pi is a unified brotherhood which is proud of its past accomplishments but is always looking ahead into the fu- ture. The march goes on! First Row: Larry Smith, Ross Levitsky, Darrin Lieber, Todd Lowenstein, Jon Faust, Jon Zimring, Dan Weinbach, Second Row: Mark Rudolph, Gary Perlmuter, David Ash, Dan Starr, Adam Goodrich, Third Row: Jeff Shulman, Mike Zucker, Seth Katz, Jeff Camierer, Jeff Klein, Maury Gostfrand, Brian Robbens, Eric Reien, Craig Fischer, Andy Rosenman, David Sandrow, Fourth Row: Scott Labow, Andy Russman, Dan Char, Greg Pollack, Matt Levy, Marc Gould, Lee Harkavy, Steve Sakwa, Matt Brown, Jon Silverman, Barry Kratz, David Glaser, David Cohen, Fifth Row: Dave Mechamc, Mark Colton, Jay Ptashek, Andy Halpern, Joel Gechter, Todd Whitman, Marc Plotkin, Mike Rotker, Stuart Weisman, Howie Nicoll, Dan Benowitz, Jeff Adelman. 206 K ALPHA EPSILON PI Below: " Bright lights, Big city, " Jeff Berman tries on a new hairpiece Christmas lights? Founding Date: September 17, 1949 Famous Alumni: Paul Simon, David Horowitz, Gene Wilder Philanthropy: Superdance for Muscular Dystrophy; Big Brothers for Underprivileged Children Colors: Blue and Gold Upper Above: AEPi seniors still drop by the house for a visit once in a while. Right: An AEPi ' s plans are ruined by the rain. Upper Above: AEPi ' s go all out for Halloween (above) and support their football team, even in the rain (right). ALPHA EPSILON PI II 207 Below: Piecing together a corsage Alpha Sigma Phi ' s enjoy their Champagn Bash. Right: Smiles of mutual satifaction. Far right: an Alpha Sigma Phi and his date look forward to the formal. Far below right: Bombs away for the Champagn Bash! First row: Mark Gaberman, Seth Oliphant, Kerry Pozniak, John Gnida, Tim Krause, Mark McCready. Second row: Randy Kolesky, Jim Bablock, Pa Johnson, Greg Schueller, Bob Wintermugham. Third row: Michel Head, Mark Chalfin, Steve Leduc, Paul Leskinen, Chris Shears. Not Pictured: Rick Lloj Matt Stiffler, Bryan Mellberg, David Novak, John Kim, Andy Gellatly, Andrew Nam, John McKnight. Famo Price, CEvi Colors 208 ALPHA SIGMA PHI Founding Date: December 6, 1845 Famous Alumni: Vincent Price, Surgeon General C. Everett Coop Colors: Cardinal and Stone xlpha Sigma Phi = opportunity. The men of Alpha Sigma Phi, located at 920 Baldwin and overlooking picturesque Douglas Park, avoid the usual stereotypes of the Greek system by following a sim- ple code of conduct: be yourself. Each brother has his own characteristics which make him an intregral aspect of the fraternity. The Theta chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi at the University of Michigan has employed this diverse element of its brotherhood to uphold the ideals upon which the fraternity was founded. Patriotism, truth, scholarship and honor are four of these ideals. Alpha Sigma Phi is unique because it offers opportunities to lead, explore, develop, initiate friend- ships, and be involved. One might see an Alpha Sig anywhere on campus whether it be in the Ugli or at any of Ann Arbor ' s hot night spots. Regardless of the situa- tion, the brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi like to have a good time while still maintain- ing the precepts of its founders. In the fu- ture, beware of the Alpha Sigs because they will present future students with the opportunity to continue this tradition and even build upon it. PH . ALPHA SIGMA PHI 209 Below, right and far right: ATOs enjoy the MOONWALK. ' Row 1: Evan Strauss, Chris Curran, Suneil Trivedi, Chris Fashing, Tom Robinson, Doug Black, Paul Dominski, Matt Fisher, Tony Barkow, Bill Hamer Row 2: Crispin Cruz, Bret Montgomery, Brad Kuhlman, Steve Damm, Chris Haite, Rob Brown, Ted Welling Row 3: Mike Roskiewicz, Steve Perry, Neil Rockind, Max Welton Donley, Phil Dankoski, Chris Reill, Joe Regan, Richard Fair, David P. Edinger, R. Scott Lingenfelter Row 4: Kurt Varnhagan, Craig Burland, Brian Daniel, Joe Foster, Jeff Huston, Brad Sizelove, Kirk Christofferson, Jim Redmond, John Alguire, Mike Basil. k 210 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founding Date: September 8, 1888 Famous Alumni: Jack Kemp Philanthropy: Ann Arbor Art Association Colors: Azure and Gold 1 his year marked the centennial an- niversary of Alpha Tau Omega at the Uni- versity of Michigan. As the centennial celebration approached, the ATO mansion was abuzz with anticipation. Alumni from around the country, as well as the top na- tional officers, joined the brothers in Ann Arbor on Homecoming for a weekend of splendor. The festivities included a joint alumni celebration with Pi Beta Phi, a | black -tie at Weber ' s Inn, and the U of M | marching band even played " Happy Birth- day " at the homecoming game. In addi- tion, the Alpha Tau Omega mansion itself continued through renovations this year. Both originality and tradition played major roles in social functions. Alpha Tau Omega ' s ever popular " sock hop " party was held after carrying in the Delta Delta Delta pledges. And the new " moonwalk " theme was a smashing success this fall with Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Phi and FIJI complete with the carnival feature - " moonwalk room. " As the Alpha Tau Omega house continues to strengthen, we look forward to another hundred years at the University of Michigan. ATOs and friends more than the average party! ALPHA TAU OMEGA First row: Rog Helman, Mike Spandrews, Jism Gagger, Kurt Spooge, Jed Milburger. Second row: Senator Kennedy, Paul Meloan, Mike Kleen, Buddy the dog, Ken Aldrich, Mike Boylan. Third row: Dave Whitefish, Mark Jurasss, Heath Mielke, Billy the Kid, Peter Whitesnake, Dewey Greb, Mike Wils. Fourth row: Mike Crumber, Cupcake Fairbanks, Scott Dufouour, Dave Hissong, Saint Nickolas Stanziola. Fifth row: Mike Haessler, Mark Breuker, Frederick Mine Kopff. Sixth row: Gary Wrong, Tongee Flavador, Jim Vandergeek, Marcie Bon, Mike Sidonamyface, Rappin ' Matt Mair. Seventh row: Dave Aron, Bob French Gage, Jim Henchprole, Noid, Apple Bloland. Eighth row: Bradley Ferris, Jim Kim, Harth Hufferbergman Chase Haddit, P.P. Hart, Jefe Kent, Hector Padilla, Rob Longfellow, Bill Kosprole, Mike Zoooltowskiberg, Howard Todd Widra, Paul Dan, Nick the Marco, James L. Gerynook. Founding Date: August 8, 1839 Famous Alumni: Adam West(Batman) James Duderstadt Bud Middaugh Philanthropy: National Kidney Foundation Colors: Delicate shades of Pink and Blue 212 BETA THETA PI - Below far left: Beta boys smiling away. Below left: Cheering on the Wolverines Betas engage in an " Oklahoma " . Below: Walking on down to the game in traditional Beta style. eta Theta Pi, the first fraternity founded at the University of Michigan, has a tradition of excellence on this campus. The physical improvement to our house has been accom- plished by a great improvement in the brotherhood, as dem- onstrated by our winning of the Sisson Award for chapter excellence from our national chapter. This award is limited to only a select few of Beta ' s 120 chapters. To the graduating brothe rs of the Lambda chapter: | When you think back on the four years you have spent at J this university, think of the fun times like the pile-ons at the | football games or playing equestrian in the dining room. But as a new generation of Betas takes over the reins of the house, you should also think of the remarkable transforma- tion you have created at this fine university. We want to extend you congratulations and our thanks to you, our graduating brothers. The Lambda chapter would not be where it is today if not for your tremendous loyalty and dedication to the house. Wooglin is smiling. yours in -kai- the Brothers of Lambda Chapter BETA THETA PI 213 _ Below: Alpha Phi ' s and Dekes picnic on the Deke front porch. Right: Jay and Tom show off their volleyball skill. Far right: The Deke meeting house. Below right: Pre- partying in front of the TV. First row: Kevin Kolevar, Paul Deutsch, Rich Zalosko, John Murphy. Second row: Randy Hudson, Hoon Chung, Victor Chang, Christian Walter, Rob Aarens, Dave Faerber. Third row: Mustafa Ali, Darren Olarsch, Tom Gonzalez, Jason Shilson, Bill College. Fourth row: Larry David, Steve Estey, Jim Griffith, Mike Basil, Jeff Krusniak, Richard Winkler, Neil Sarin. Fifth row: Jeff Widman, Mike Gray, Nik Scavone, Chip Yeager. Sixth row: Scott Boggs, Richard Lara, John Ayanian, Ken Salkin, Dan Bartfeld, David Comito, Pete Bonanno, David Kellerman, David Bahm, Stev Kost, Scott Sloat, Anthony Mogle, Eric Goebel, Paul Chaffin, Mike Gorny, Cengiz Ucer, Tom Hoover. Seventh row: Chip Whittaker, Andrew Isztwan, Eric W. Braun, Paul D. Hogan, David Sebens, Jay Colthier, Jeff Colthier, Greg Iddings, Dan McDonald. 214 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Cane Colo Gold -. : Founding Date: January 10, 1855 Famous Alumni: George Bush, Gerald Ford, T. Roosevelt Philanthropy: American Cancer Society Colors: Crimson, Blue, and Gold After 133 years at the University of Michigan, Deke is still helping its members learn what academia cannot teach. The virtues of brotherhood and tradition run deep in this fraternity, giving the actives a rare opportunity to maximize their college experience. Whether it be the Annual Reggae party with Satta playing live or chapter meeting in the Deke Shanty on Williams Street, the annual Thanksgiving eve banquet at the Detroit Club or casual enjoyment of intramural sports, or any of the numerous social functions, Delta Kappa Epsilon gives its members what few other experiences can. PH DELTA KAPPA EPSILON :; IJy the virtue of being one of the largest and most successful fraternities, the Delta Sigs exem- plify success in academics, athletic strength, and excitement in all aspects of a thriving social life. Founded in 1899 as a national fraternity, and at the University of Michigan in 1920 as the Alpha Theta Chapter, Delta Sigma Phi has endured a great history of tradition. Such traditions persist today. Not only do we continue to par- ticipate in the usual sorority sere- nades and parties, but now traditions such as the Carnation Ball and the Sailor ' s Ball have been revitalized in full force. Post-game parties and friends ' parties have become part of the tradition. Our presence on campus can- not be missed. Not only is one of our brothers a member of the IFC executive board, we have Right: HA Alexa Petro attempts a bong at a Delta Sigma Phi social event. Below: The camera ' s over here! Delta Sigma Phi and Pi Delta members gather for a party and a group photo. also created and sponsor the An- nual Tee -Off, a golf tournament that benefits our national philanthropic project, The March of Dimes. More importantly, however, is our recent acquisition and renovation of our house on Hill St. The Delta Sigma Phi home- stead is a mansion built in the Spanish Renaissance style. It is a house that suits all aspects of greek life. All in all, it has been an intense few years since recharting, but the tradition will endure. 216 Delta Sigma Phi ,c Above: Gunnar Winckler and Paul Winn appear happy about their party and their fraternity Below left: Some Delta Sigma Phis take a Blues Brothers ' (or Blues Quintuplets) stance. Left to Right: (1st row) Jeff Katz, Andy First, Gunnar Winckler, Brad Hirsch, Nadar Froozan, Danny Bell, Joe Forcier. (2nd row) Bill Ching, Kenneth Q. Bassey, Jay Gould, Ron Kopicko, Pat Jacques, Stephan Kopeler, Chris Touslay. (3rd row) Chris Collins, Todd Williams, Eric Wines, M. Scott Shay, Steven McKean, Scott Bednas. (4th row) W. Casey Golsong, Erik M. Berg, Bob Lasser, Dave Sleaman, Sean Sullivan, Matt Taylor, Shane Becker. (5th row) Rich Kotite, Brad Fracalossi, Jeff Kaspari, Eric C. Slabough, Mike Grass, Erik Clark, Mike Maxim, Ron Temske, Christopher Schollar, Joel Feldman. T?AM vm Founding Date: December 10, 1899 Famous Alumni: Mike Deaver, Frank Carey, Mark Mosely Philanthropy: March of Dimes Colors: Nile green and white Brothers Rob Tiplady, Chrtis Schollar, Matt Parker, Gunnar Winckler and Andy Linn brilliantly assume the position of partiers. Delta Sigma Phi II 217 Li First row: Dylan, Chris Hughes, Buck. Second row: Eric Roza, Brian Hennessey, Sam Kaplan, Chris Emde, Dave Goldberg, Steve Clark, Chris Dekker, Cesar Devoto. Third row: Greg Frumin, Alez Gulotta, Andre Reynolds, Chad Cohen, Tim Flannery, Dave Rogers, Ches Odom. Fourth row: Kraig Sippell, Chris Dixon, Gabe Videla, Adny Greenberg, Mike Zima, Matt Wexley, Dave Watson, Tim Woolford, John Haagen, Gavin McDonald, Geoff Borlet. Fifth row: William Veasy, Brad Dietrich, Scott O ' Malia, Gregg Fein, BJ. Kroppe, Mike Kahn, Chris Heimbuch, Greg Champion, Dave Gulou, Scott Silk. Sixth row: Andy Gastwirth, Hans Zandhuis, Dan Sonntag, Dan Videla. Seventh row: Dave Levine, Stu Clark, Antony Maderal, Brad Clinger, Ken Hopkins, Mike Nichols, Marshall Cooper, Dane Peterson, Curt Cummings, Tim Harris. Delta Tau Delta Plays hackey sac on the front lawn. Founding Date: March 5, 1858 Famous Alumni: Governor Jim Blanchard, Justice William Brennan Philanthropy: Ronald McDonald House Colors: Purple, Gold and White. 218 DELTA TAU DELTA Whether in the classrooms or on the playing fields, Delta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta is firmly committed to excellence. Our strong sense of brotherhood perme- ates all aspects of college life here at the University of Michigan. Our devotion to fraternity is best expressed by brother- hood events including road trips, Delt bowling and pledge walkouts. Our strength enables Delts to affect the Ann Arbor community in a variety of positive ways. Our Angell School Tutor- ing Program provides personal assistance for needy elementary school students. In addition, the first annual Delta Tau Delta Pool Tournament was staged for the benefit of the Ronald McDonald House of Ann Arbor. In athletics, Delts are once again recognized as a powerful force. After our top -five finish last year, we have high hopes of improving our current third place standing. Our social calendar keeps us busy, as well. Our Tahitian and " Live in Luxury " parties are still favor- ites with the brothers, while our spring formal can best be described as extrava- gant. d Above: Delta Tau Del- ta and Alpha Delta Pi at the U-M football pre-party. Left: Delta Tau Delta ' s enjoy a cold beer on a hot day. DELTA TAU DELTA 219 Once again, our fraternity has demonstrat- ed that it is the best DU house on campus. Last spring saw us bring home the first place Greek Week trophy, driven by the inspirational wisdom and mystical power of the words " Accept the Challenge " . This Fall saw a new philanthropy The DU Volleybash. Thirty teams competed to benefit Safewalk. A good time was had by all, and we were finally able to settle a long- standing debate over whether the whole lawn really had dirt underneath the grass. Even when we are not in the midst of one of these earth-shattering accomplish- ments, DU ' s can be found in a number of activities showing verve, derring-do, and dare we say, quite a bit of elan. Yes, life on Hill Street has been frantic, wild, baccanalian, uninhibited, and crazed. And then there ' s our parties. Gol-ly! " What do you mean it ' s postponed? ' 220 DELTA UPSILON Founding Date: March 10, 1834 Famous Alumni: James Garfield and Bobby Knight Philanthropy: Safewalk Colors: Old Gold and Sapphire Blue Left: Du ' s building a pyramid! Above: The DU pyramid after. First row: Raphael Shin, Mark Somerville, Spencer Z. Gusick, Bradley A. Dumont, Steven R. Theil, Scott D. Rousch, Steve Randall, Jay Freid, Fred Kessler. Second row: Daniel Layman, John Davey, Paul Schapira, Alan Markiewicz, Dirk Steel, Elvis, James McBain, Mike Porkert, Alanzo Mesko-Jones, Tom Revnew. Third row: Stephen Sandison, Greg Yantz, Johnathan Lifton, Douglas Harcrave, Wakter J. Kozin, Thomas Richards, George Sloan, John P. Connelly, James F. Marlin. Back row: Scott Sherburne, David Geiss,John D. Rutherford, Jeff T. Jacobsen, Kevin Buck, Jim VanDove, Mark Adamick. DELTA UPSILON 221 Phi Delta Theta is considered to be one of the few " blue chip " national fraternities. Since Phi Delta Theta ' s founding at Miami University in 1848, the fraternity has established over 160 chapters at the most reputable colleges in the nation. Phi Delt has an ex- ceptionally strong representation on all the campuses of the Big Ten Universities. Michigan Alpha has the distinction of being honored as a Gold Star chapter by Phi Delta Theta ' s national headquarters. The house GPA stands at a solid 3.1, clearly above the campus average. Our studying does not get in the way of our athletics for in the last five years, Phi Delta The- ta has won two overall intramural all-sports championships. Winning IM games is not a new phenomenon at Phi Delt. Since the 1930s, Phi Delt has consis- tently been one of the top com- petitors on campus. In fact, since Below: Phi ' s and Phi Delts hang out. 1975, Phi Delt has won more vic- tories than any other fraternity at Michigan. The highlight of the sports year is the annual Mudbowl football game played against the SAE house. Phi Delt first challenged the " house across the street " to a " friendly " game of football in 1934. After winning the inaugural game, Phi Delt has gone on to win the overwhelming majority of the an- nual contests. In addition to IM sports, many members participate in club and varsity athletics. Mike Hammerstein, 1986 All- American defensive tackle, and Chris Brewster, 1987 All -Ameri- can track runner, represent recent Phis who have been standouts on Michigan teams. Socially, Phi Delta Theta of- fers its members a strong and ex- citing social calendar. Sorority parties, " happy hours, " " after hours, " bar nights, hayrides, airport parties, road trips, the an- nual St. Patrick ' s Day party, homecoming weekend, as well as the traditional Pledge Formal. PHI DELTA THETA ' First Row: Mike Krakovsky, Matt Teketel, Colin Cunningham, Doug Spamer, Patrick Sullivan, Jack Daniels, An- Above: Phi Delt brothers stand drew Phillips, Robert Rahr, Mark Hynes. Middle row: Mark Maturen, Darwin Bolen, Spike Beaulieu, Eric proud. Below left: Three Phi Lindsrom, Drago Donden III, Jom Izen, Chris Carpenter, Steve McCormick, Dave Love. Last Row: Tom Brower, Delts carry a keg. Looks like Erik DePoy, Doug Bolen, Matthew Tice, Mike Benz, Chuck Abookere, Bill Harris, Ernie Bastian, John Recfenwald. great exercise! Founding Date: November 28, 1864 Famous Alumni: Tom Harmon, Bob Ufer, Roger B. Smith Philanthropy: Alcoholics Anonymous Colors: Argent and Azure ! PHI DELTA THETA 223 Below: The glowing faces of AZD ' s and Fijis Keith Yarned and Gary Rudnick. Right: Fijis Mike Perry, Dave Owens and John Roessler happily pre-party. Lower right: Brothers JR Freiburger, Paul Lewis, and Steve Andrews stand tall. First row: Mike Katz, Mike Derhammer Second Row: Scott Hesse, Jerry Szpotek, Nick Corsello, Gregg Patterson, Adam Epstein, To: Solomon, Craig Margolies, Scott Fruechtemeyer, Imran Kiani, Orin Weinsky, Dan Jacque. Third: Ken Rose, Erik Kittlaus, Rick Lukin Brooks Dingman, Dave Feller, Paul Seltman, Tom Rogat, Kurt Frillman, Stuart Motola, Eric Capp, Keith Yanada Fourth: Tim Horton Eric Johnson, John Davis, Darius Bozorgi, Dave Owens, Jeff Norman, Brian Schag, Mark Gale, Chris Sine, Steve Hardy Fifth: Mark Riekki, Mike Perry, Steve Manichewitz, Todd Minichiello, Chris Wenzke, Gary Rudnick, Colt McClelland, Tyler Oliver, Jeff Wenrich John Roessler, Suren Mirchaniani Sixth: Kasey Cassidy, Brian Young, Mark Williams, Tage Carlson, James Cotz, Rich Volin, Steve Rappaport, J.R. Freiburger, Sean Eastman, Dan Finegold, Brad Davis, Doug Bartman. Philai Institi Coloi 224 M FIJI Founding Date: November 14, 1885 Famous Alumni: Johnny Carson, Jack Nichlaus Philanthropy: National Institute of Burn Medicine Colors: Purple and White Since 1885, the Alpha Phi chapter of Phi Gamma Delta has endeavored to exempli- fy what is best in fraternity life. As always we strive to show why " Friendship is the Sweetest Influence. " With the initiation of 38 new brothers last year, the FIJIs of 707 Oxford have been able to maintain these goals. From Carry -Ins with Pi Beta Phi to football games with Alpha Xi Delta to Heart raids with Alpha Phi to Purple Gar- ter, to our formal in Toronto, the social aspect of our fraternity is still going strong. And, because of increased participation, we will compete to take the IM crown. Furthermore, with a record number of 200+ alumni at our Pig Din- ner this year, our annual support is as well on the rise. Across the campus, we are everywhere, From the Business School to LSA, from engineering school to NR, from Interflex to the Art School, we have unique mem- bers with diversified backgrounds and in- terests. Topping off the year with our annual Grass skirt at 5:52pm, the U-M Fijis are sad to see such a fine year slip away. But, knowing that next year will be even bet- ter, we are gearing up to come back again next fall. Note: G. Mennen Williams, a U-M Fiji alumnus, passed away last year. We will miss him very much. FIJI 225 Below: Phi Psi ' s and their dates enjoy the Ice Breaker party. Right: Kurt Flosky and his date take time out for a slow dance. Far right: It ' s couples skating at the ice rink. Below right: Starry-eyed couple locked arm in arm. First row: Greg Feldman. Second row: Bill Murdock, Brian Capocia, Jeff Sobell, Sam Gustman, Darin Levine, Kurt Flosky, Don Shin, Greg Scott. Third row: Mark Steffanina, Gary Heller, Justin Walcott, Tim McDonnell, Pete Han, Larry Gadd, Martin Markovits, Mark Jeross, Keith Markman. Fourth row: Andy Fang, Jim Stepien, George Kokkines, Craig Beaudoin, Apoorva Vashi, Norris Hsu, Jeff Pfister, Craig Correll, Rob Fish, Corey Husted. Fifth row: Gary Cohen, Josh Newman, Michael Salinsky, Jamie Plaisted, Pat Golier, Eric Biegansky, Tyler Heaven, Howard Bowersox, Michael Etzioni. 226 PHI KAPPA PSI 1 Founding Date: 1876 Famous Alumni: Woodrow Wilson Peter Graves Mark Spitz Philanthropy: Peace Neighborhood Center Colors: Cardinal red and Hunter green Ouccess means the attainment of eminence. Phi Kappa Psi goes beyond this definition fraternally, physically, and athletically. The Michigan Alpha Chapter resides at 1811 Washtenaw. In four years we have more than doubled our membership. The Phi Psi brotherhood promotes unity, cameraderie, and long lasting friendships whether it is a spontaneous bar night at Rick ' s or an agonizing cram session for Eco- nomics 202. The Phi Psi social calendar was full of fun this year. The year began with the annual Phi Psi Happy Hour-Cookout, the big bash starring " The Difference " fol- lowed by a series of exciting sorority parties. Phi Psi furthered its commitment to ser- vice through a revitalized philanthropy com- mittee. This year ' s major event was a haunted house to benefit the Peace Neigh- borhood Center. The Phi Psi 500 was also a resounding success for Greek Week. The intramural teams of Phi Kappa Psi experienced a banner year. Racketball, cross country, and football teams all went to the finals. The golf team, emerged victorious with a first place finish. CO PH PH PHI KAPPA PSI First row: Brook Snyder, Bill Brott, Daniel Drumm, Kevin Sauri. Second row: Adam Waldo, Don Hudecen, Mike Choy, Gerald del Rosario, Nester Ho, Steve Lee. Third row: Andy Gillman, Phil Wrzesinski, Mike Schrecker, John Shore, Albert Laize, Nik Gervae, Jim Steimel. Fourth row: Kenneth Popp, Mike Perez, Rory McLaren, Alex Mayzys, Brian Powers, Mark Giordano, Fernando Bravo. 228 PHI KAPPA TAU JT hi Kappa Tau is a group of men who by pooling their talents are able to effec- tively organize to create social activities for a fulfilling college experience. We do not now, and will never discriminate on any superficial bias; our sole criteriea for membership is the quality of one ' s charac- ter. Our brotherhood comes in knowing that we choose to associate with other in- dividuals with motivation, ambition, and purposes of their own. On a lighter note, this year Phi Kappa Tau has done many great things. Most importantly, we reached our goal and have doubled our membership. We have also had a great so- cial calander with such events as: rock- climbing at Grand Ledge, entertaining the kids at Mott Children ' s Hospital on Hal- loween, and our fifth annual Lack -of Tal- ent Show with our Phi Tau sisters. This year Phi Kappa Tau has grown amazingly in size and leadership. We are taking the campus by storm, and the best is yet to come. d H PH PH PH Founding Date: February 17, 1923 Famous Alumni: Paul Newman Philanthropy: Children ' s Heart Foundation Colors: Harvard Red and Old Gold Right: Those crazy Phi Tau ' s. PHI KAPPA TAU Below: Psi U ' s express a political consciousness. Right: " Help, let us out, we want to pre-party! " Far right: Haystacks serves up drinks with the support of Buck Eberts. Bottom right: Nice boxers guys. First Row: Jeff Krakless, Lou Apostolakis, Dino Mucous, Clark Linderman, Jeff Drott, Ted Nugent, Jeremy Olen, Charlie Smegma. Second row: Woody Staples, Jeff Ward, Brock McCellan, Rich Isola, Jeff Snell, Pete Ecklund, Charles Dale, John Joliet, Brian Farber. Third Row: Ched Assenmacher, Jeff Trucksess, Eric Hess, Mark Manson, Justin Bressler, Jimbo Markel, Steve Karasick. Fourth row: Chris McDougall, Brent Sherman, Steve Shanker, Jeff Weisburg, Mike Fee. Fifth row: Zeke Lazarus, Ed Lynch, John Masciangelo, Brian Westrate, Rick Giertsen, Rex Wingard, Matt Czajka, Jeff Bone, Mike Solomon. Fan Claj Cot 230 PSI UPSILON Founding Date: January 26, 1865 Famous Alumni: William Clay Ford, Jay Burlanger Colors: Gold and garnet Jr si Upsilon has experienced one of the busiest years in recent memory. The fun started in September with our annual G T party and the sounds of " Loved by Mil- lions " . The semester continued with an elec- tion night party, White Invite date dance, and a reverse progressive. The fall semester also means football and the men of Psi Upsilon enjoyed each Saturday game with the lovely women of SDT. Winter semester brings a new challenge to the Phi Chapter when we try to defend our second place finish in last year ' s Greek Week competition. Also, Psi Upsilon once again will pair up with KKG for our annual Limbo Contest with proceeds going to benefit a local charity. The action will be capped off with the end of the year G T. The men of Psi U wish our beloved Profes- sor and everyone else in the house a good summer and we will see you next year. PSI UPSILON 1 ! , C D CD t D) 01 O First row: Steve Woronieki, Steve Afshar. Second row: John Haymaker, Mark Guenther, Rob Quigly, Steve Proper, Andy Johnson. Third row: Brendan Kelly, Chris MacRichie, Chuck Bullock, Pete Theut, Jerry Joliet, Mike Voffrey, Mike Hammer. Fourth row: Tim Michalik, Dan Padilla, Scott McDowell, Dave Monli,John Elvekroy, Scott MsCarthy, Mike Meuller, Brett Evans, Dave Kleaber. Fifth row: John Satovsky, Rob Bell, Todd Roesev, Hans Lutmann, John Swartz, Gary Kris, Lasey Burke. this aap role 232 [ SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon, founded at the University of Alabama in 1856, carries on a proud tradition of Brotherhood, Idolatry, and Carnal Sacrilege. Brought to the University of Michigan in 1889, this year we celebrate our centennial, with a week of crapulency and intemperance. The concept of overindulgence is not the only thing we as successors to Nobel Leslie De- vote share in common. Academ- ics, play an equally coextensive role in every active ' s life. The much noted fact of our 3.98 house cumulative grade point average, hardley overshadows respective LSAT and GMAT scores of 46 and 770, a house norm the last three years. Athletics. With a culminated effort and much zeal, the men of SAE were able to capture the IFC All -Sport trophy, in a man- ner drawing parallels to the vic- tory on ice at Lake Placid in 1980. Sean Guffy (U-M ' 93) was the leader in this monumental conquest. Three cheers go up for this SON OF MINERVA. Day in, and day out Sigma Al- pha Epsilon is involved in campus as well as international events. From the protests in the Diag, to our donating 11 tons of " Special Recipe " tater tots to the World Hunger Council, SAE stands head and shoulders above the rest. Our continued dominanance in the Greek com- munity marks a special commitment to excellence, none before have mastered. And with that, " Steeped in vice, irremedi- able in nature " . Makes a member sit back and say " We really party hard. " Founding Date: January 12, 1889 Famous Alumni: Bo Schembechler and Bobby Jones Philanthropy: Amer ican Cancer Society Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold Left: SAE tries the " Cocktail " scene. Be- low: A typical SAE breakfast. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON K 233 Sigma Alpha Mu is a fraternity dedicated to the highest ideals of excellence. Our accomplishments both within the confines of our home and within the community are unprecedented on campus. Through- out history we have maintained our status as a vital contributor to the neighborhood and community through various philanthropic programs. We have become one of the leading Sigma Alpha Mu chap- ters across the nation in the fight against heart disease with our Bounce for Beats philanthropy. One of the greatest characteristics of Sigma Alpha Mu is our diversity. We have excelled in academics as well as athletics on campus. This is shown through our overall house grade point average of a 3.3. Last year we finished fourth in the intramural a thletics competition, with championships in Softball and football. In hearing some of the accomplishments of Sigma Alpha Mu, it is easy to get a feel for the dedication to excellence for which we continually strive. Yet what is ultimately most important, and what can- not be expressed through writing, is our dedication to each other. We are truly a fraternity founded on the high precepts of unity and brotherhood. The bonds of friendship that are formed at Sigma Alpha Mu are life lasting; and this is the greatest asset we have to offer a young man at the University of Michigan. Brotherly Love flourishes at the Sammy house. The heritage lives on! The seeds of a promising future abound in the fall pledge class 234 SIGMA ALPHA MU Founding Date: November, 1923 Philanthropy: American Heart Association Colors: Purple and White A recent survey in USA Today proved that playing outdoors was conducive to better friend- ships and a higher GPA Marc Adelman, Mike April, Gregg Backer, mike Ben-Isvy, Jon Berlent, David Block, Brad Barkon, Bob Carp, Bennett Cunningham, Andrew Davis, Matt Dermer, Andrew Edelson, Michael Edelstein, Ron Emanuel, Greg Erber, Todd Fishbein, Andy Frank, Kevin Frankel, Jon Friedman, David Gang, Jordan Glazier, Neal Goldman, Dean Graulich, Peter Hyman, Stuart Kanoff, Gabe Karp, Eric Klein, Neil Koren, David Korn, Howard Krugel, Joel Krugel, Mike Kurzer, Joe Lash, Rich Learner, Matt Lefferts, Eric Lefkofsky, David Leinheardt, Eric Levine, Joey Levine, Richard Marks, Doug Millen, Don Morris, Lawrence Polasch, Lee Resnick, Michael Robins, Jared Rosenthal, Brad Roth, Jeff Rubin, Adam Schefter, Jared Schenk, Mike Schiff, Ron Schwartz, Steve Siegel, Noah Siegel, David Simon, Jason Sobol, Brett Soloway, Andy Sommers, Tom Titsworth, Mike Thoren, Ted Wagner, Jeff Wolpov, Daniel Yaker, Michael Yaker, Brian Zimberg. SIGMA ALPHA MU 235 Above: Sigma Nu ' s go wild at Halloween as the Wizard of Oz characters. Left: Just hangin ' out before the game. First row: Jeff Camp, Hans Koch, Todd Dorfman,Jack Reigling, Bob Henry, Matt Gurwin,Jim Lesser, Ray Ashare, Bill Smith, Tom Bridestine, Steve Brown, Chris Keane. Second row: Ian Friedman, Bennett Stroat, Richard Kang, Amaechi Uzoigwe, Steve Simonte, Brad Sage, Dan Behm, Vincent DeSantis. Third row: Dan Bean, Wes Miracle, Todd DeKay, Ken Schwartz, Jim Bray, Merrick Hatcher, Mike Smuts, Mike Behm, Pete Brown, Dan Forberg. Fourth row: Kyle Canada, Marty Lobdell, Dave Mosanchuck, Simon Tomkinson, Craig Poplar, Rob Flaggert, Chris Brown, Graham Bergh, Dave Plunkett, Rick Winterberger, Tony Grover, Graeme Hunter, Jeff Jacobs. 236 SIGMA NU Above: Get Crazy Sigma Nu! Every year the costumes get more creative. Founding Date: 1902 Famous Alumni: Bob Barker, Lloyd Bentsen, Harrison Ford Philanthropy: Twistermania, American Red Cross Colors: Black and Gold -re - Oigma Nu ' s constant commitment to ex- I cellence continues to thrive in the brother- eg hood at 700 Oxford. Sigma Nu was awarded the Rock Chapter award. The physical house is beginning a long term maintenance program with grants from alumni that will insure the longevity of Sigma Nu. Our members participate in campus -wide organizations. In addition, several brothers participate on the track, sailing, and tennis teams. While the others are striving for our strongest intramural finish ever. Academically, we are proud of a house grade point well above the campus average. Some brothers write for the edi- torial and arts pages of the Michigan Dai- ly, while others sing for the glee club and perform in campus plays. More important- ly, Sigma Nu is a step ahead in charity events. We volunteer 100 hours a month at the Ann Arbor Homeless Shelter while continuing our two fundraising events: TwisterMania and the U-M MSU football run. The proceeds from both these events have raised close to $6,000 for the Ameri- can Red Cross and the United Way. Sig- ma Nu has managed to mold men of diverse ideas and interests into a strongly unified force. Above: Fraternity means brotherhood at Sigma Nu. SIGMA NU 237 Top: What Sigma Chi ' s are really like! Above: Lunch time is definitely an experi- ence. .established at the Universi- ty of Michigan in 1877, the Theta Theta chapter of Sig- ma Chi has proved to be beneficial to both its mem- bers and the community. The close brotherhood of Sigma Chi provides an ideal environment for personal growth as members are placed in close contact with | an extremely diverse group s. of individuals within the house. Past Theta Theta Sig- ma Chi ' s have included NHL president John Ziegler, Detroit Pistons General Manager Jack McCloskey, Heisman trophy winner Ron Kramer, twenty-second President of the United States Grover Cleveland, James McColl, and Trey Hill. Sigma Chi has played an important role in the Ann Arbor community, particu- larly in philantropic activit- ies. Sigma Chi ' s 1987 Derby Days raised over $1700 for the Ann Arbor Women ' s Crisis Center, in addition to over $5,000 for the Cleo Wallace Village which helps minimally brain damaged children. Sigma Chi has also sponsored numerous can drives and two non- alchoholic happy hours, and Sigma Chi ' s have made a tra- dition of paying holiday vis- its to Mott ' s Children ' s Hos- pital. Finally, the house dog Thatcher has long been a fa- vorite of most members of the university community. SIGMA CHI ADPi ' s " Peanut Butter and Jelly " their Derby Day ' s coach. Looks good enough to eat! ' Omen ' s ioonto hedeo Founding Date: December 12, 1877 Famous Alumni: Grover Cleveland, Harry Hallock and Tom Selleck Philanthropy: Cleo Wallace Children ' s Center Colors: Blue and Old Gold First row: Jay Stein, John Sunderman, David Kass, Bill Baird, Joe Bagby, Jonathan Lichterman, Steve Diake. Second row: Mike Fiewell, Joe Creal, Tom Schneider, Mark Gutzwiler, Tim Wojtalik, Andrew Backover, Ben Fahrquar, Rob Kroenert, David Perloff. Third row: Derrik Koenig, David A. Pierce, James Staples. Brett Rush, John Carzen, Michael Knapp, Mike Gallagher, Greg Arends, Dick Weinstein, Stephan Rosewarne, Kevin O ' Malley, Scott Mitchell, Eugene Calub, John McBrealty, Ben Dolan, Michael Silver, David Spieske, Ziggy Newman, Randy Lovell. Back row: Mr. Kaleal.Joe Curran, Chris DeRose, Christopher Fiegen, David S. Pierce, Steve Edmonson, Dean Nordlinger, Rob Rector, Keith MacDade, Matt Peltz, William D. Sprague, Jeff Huekman, Sam G. Salvi, David Feitiens, Paul Fogel, Rob Uraney. SIGMA CHI 239 J 1 ' Oince our founding on this campus in 1912, Sigma Phi Epsilon has maintained a deep tradition in all aspects of fraternity life. As evident in our 18 intramural sports championships, Sig Ep ' s and its members have always striven for excellence. However, athletics is not the only field in which Sig Ep ' s pushes its members to excel. Academics has always been an integral part of our fraternity and will continue to be in the future. This winter, the Sig Ep house on the corner of Hill and State Streets, is sched- uled to undergo structural renovations which are ex- pected to cost three-quarters of a million dollars. We ' re all excited about this new house, which is expected to be completed by the Fall Founding Date: December 14, 1912 Famous Alumni: Frank Ruck and Joe Don Baker Philanthrophy: Ronald McDonald House Colors: Purple and Red Fiirian. 1989 semester. Although we did not have the use of our fraternity house this year, Sig Ep ' s has maintained the level of brotherhood through the collected efforts of all our members. With the construc- tion of the new house, and the members of Sigma Phi Epsilon all coming together, next year looks to be a promising year! 240 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 1 14, ,uck First row: Anibal Dreilichman, Scott Knapp, Ernie Dreilichman, Greg Gardella, Carl Jackson, Phil Burns, Matt Talcott, Matt Edwards. Second row: Tom Dolak, Rich Francisco, Dave Godin, Shawn Fagan, George Heller, Jeff Pitcock, Jamie Levine, Joe Armstrong, Doug Klocko, Brian Stirling, Todd Brown, Matt Levy. Three in center: Rick Dwoiek, Rob Lansey, Carlos Gerbi. Back row: Paul Boesen, Toxi Hatanaka, Rick Engel, Scott Stainforth, Bill Ammerman, Andy Spicer, Mike McCormick, Dave Hitesman, Brian Bernstein, Steve Hutton, Brad Mayer, Fred Langtry, Dennis Kent, Mark Sever, Steve Sherman, DAve Lipski, Jon Jacoby, Rick Rubin, Brendan Walsh, Gordie Langs, Rob Mandschein, Eric Furlan. Opposite page: Sig Ep ' s just hav- ing fun. Below: A meeting of the Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s minds. Right: Sig Ep ' s Winter Formal was successful. SIGMA PHI EPSILON 241 tr n n Above: Theta Chi pledges show off at for- mal. Right: Stan Kemper and Bruce Crawford keep the party going. 1 heta Chi fraternity is an organiza- tion which prides itself on its diver- sity and strong brotherhood. We have a genuine commitment for ex- cellence in academics, sports, social, and campus leadership. Our 69th year at the University of Michigan was another successful year, as we continued to be a part of many aspects of campus life. Our full social calender included weekly Thursday night after hours, sorority and date parties, and an amazing 4-way with the Theta Chi chapter from Michigan State! We also had the annual OX Roast for our alumni at Homecoming wee- kend, and several parties for under- privedleged children from the Ann Arbor community. Theta Chi also concentrated on making a contribu- tion to the University and the Ann Arbor community by sponsoring se- veral philanthropy events to raise money for charity. At Theta Chi, it is always our de- sire to take full advantage of the college experience, so we participat- ed in activities that we will remem- ber for a lifetime. In all, it was an- other great year for Theat Chi as our long tradition of excellence continues at the University of 242 H THETA CHI Michi g an - Founding Date: April 11, 1856 Famous Alumni: Lee lococca, Sigmund Freund and Capt. Kangaroo Philanthrophy: Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital Colors: Military Red and White First row: Front row: Justin Mirro, Rich Baum, Dan Kreppein, Howard Goldman, Jon Zapp, Steve Mesirow, Chris Lind, Bill Zolla, Jeff Marcus, Mike Wiley, Geoff Levin, Jon Robbins, Dan Bley, Kevin Berman. Row standing: Sam Mostafapour, Steve Marchand, Bruce Crawford, Dave Giles, Mike Ransford, Jordan Hymowitz, Mike Sullivan, Dave Rosevelt, Skid Westmaas, Stan Kemper, Paris Ahmad, Rob Byer, Steve Nassan, Marc Blonstein, Myles Kassin, Ashish Prassad, Mike Freeman, Brent Fassett, Tom Cornett, Craig Pacernick, Jeff Lane, Scott Milius, Alan Howitt, Steve Suchyta, Jon Reiss, Behrands Foster, Chris Above: Justin Mirro, Steve Shiller, and Bruce Crawford strut their stuff. Left: Dave Margolin and Gary Solivan are having fun as usual. THETA CHI 243 J With the approach of 1989, Theta Delt brothers begin the journey into the sec- ond century of existence on the University of Michigan campus. As with the first hundred years of existence on campus at Michigan, the brothers plan to take full advantage of all aspects of the University community along with the Ann Arbor community itself . Social events for the year centered around our all -campus parties as well as our freinds ' parties which allow large numbers of students from the University to interact with the brothers. And as usu- al, warm days brought the brothers out on the roof for our traditional roof parties. Members of Theta Delta Chi also in- volved themselves in various aspects of the community --from the Sports Director of the Campus Broadcasting Network (WCBN), to a member of the University Glee Club, to the brotherhood itself helping with fundraising for the local Special Olympics organization. coicep " iss Founding Date (Gamma Deuteron): December 13, 1889 Famous Alumni: Norm Hackett, Don Canham Philanthropy: Special Olympics Colors: Black, White, and Blue Above: Brothers Fry, Cleveland, and Matlack hang low while other brothers engage in an intense bid for the championship in the IFC Billiards League which has been recently gaining popularity in quality social circles (below). fBtrot: Patrick Bollinp, Ha Ha,], toitoul, Scott Neb 244 THETA DELTA CHI Alumnus Bill Raisor and friends contemplate the concept of leisure at the annual " Eggnog in July " festi- val in front of Buckwheat ' s house. Left to right: Brian Stelben, Tom Gutowski, Paul Golin, Don Siebers, Rob Noack, Mike Gonzalez, Art deFry, Buckwheat Goldstein, and Greg Miller giggle merrily. First row: 1st row, L to R: Chad Fry, Rob Cleveland, Art deVaux, J. Patrick Geisler, Mike McGovern, Frank Mclntyre. 2nd row: Chris Bollinger, Ralph Matlack, Dennis Hoffman, Seth Greenberg, Rob Noack, Chris Williams, Paul Golin, Don Siebers, Tom Wheat, Rob Kellner, Jon Molesky. 3rd row: Alan Orb, Dr. C. Luv Muffin, David Mammel, M. Gregory Miller, C. Joseppi White, H. Thomas Hartt, J. Scott Nelson, D. Joseph Dennehy, Brian Kositz, Joe Sponger. THETA DELTA CHI 245 . H First row: Michael Lustig, David Solomon, Ron Paliwoda, Stuart Lazar, Randy Gould. Second row: Rob Hartwig, Tom Woycik, Michael Friedman, Craig Brown, Scott Segel, Evan Cowit. Missing: Andrew Goldstein, Greg Knotek, Robert Negri, Lloyd Sarrel. 246 W TAU EPSILON PHI Left: Teps spontaneously display their enthusiasm. Below: Teps celebrate X-mas. Below right: True brothers forever. Founding Date: October 10, 1910 Famous Alumni: Dwight D. Eisenhower Omar Bradley Colors: Lavendar and White n | 1988-1989 has proven to be yet another banner year in the ongoing saga that is Chi Chapter of Tau Epsilon. As one of Michigna ' s smaller fraterni- ties, we are able to place a significantly higher percentage of our brothers in lea- dership positions. We also proudly boast the strongest bonds of brotherhood of any house on campus. This year, our social calendar has been filled with fun and surprises for all. We kicked off the semester with a string of successful pre-game parties and followed up at midterm with our hugely successful " Piss-on-State " post game party that we consider to be our most successful gather- ing to date. We have also enjoyed numer- ous private events such as annual Hallow- een date party, Sunday food committee meetings and our much acclaimed bi-an- nual Tep roadtrip. This January, we are looking forward to our third annual Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Dearborn Hyatt. Most importantly, no Tep will ever ad- mit that his best friend isn ' t a Tep. Broth- erhood, friendship, chivalry, and service. ..Membership truly has its privileges. Teps are tops!! TAU EPSILON PHI n 24- vJver the past year, Triangle fraternity has been busy athletically and socially. Along with a second -place finish in Intramural cross country, Triangle is proud to have the best IM Ping Pong player amongst its members. Furthermore, Triangle is currently 3-0 in IM football, awaiting " A " playoffs. Triangle fraternity wrapped up the Win- ter 1988 term with its bi-annual " Blowout Bash. " Winter term 1989, we celebrated the New Year with our campus -wide " First Day of Classes Bash, " featuring the band Innocent Persuasion. We also hosted sorority parties, hayrides, and crush dances. During the past year, Triangle has stressed one thing: Having Fun. And fun starts with brotherhood development. We have had numerous bar trips, movie nights, and Viking dinners ( " No, you can ' t use the utensils. " ). Fall term, we had our first annual composite stealing contest. We brought in twelve composites which of course led to many serenades and Happy Hours. Triangle also entered its first-ever event in Greek Week --the Triangle Funnelator Contest. We also worked hard with Zeta Tau Alpha to build our annual Home- coming float. Improvements to our house included the addition of carpeting on the second and third floors. All of this and more goes to show that Triangle is willing to put forth the time and effort necessary to become the closeknit fraternity that it is today. The Crush dance brings romance for many brothers. Brothers Paul Nagaitis, Jim Brigham, Rob Metzger, Justino Padiernos, Kevin McCarthy, and Rick Griskie share a game o ' pool. 248 K TRIANGLE you The Triangle house stands tall and proud. Founding date: April 15, 1907 University of Michigan Founding Date: February 21, 1925 Colors: Old Rose and Grey Scott Elo Left to Right, 1st row: Kevin McCarthy, Mike Huffman, Richar d Griskie, Brian Libs, Todd Cherkasky, John Coleman, Paul Doucette, Todd Hamm, Paul Kolenda, Mark Johnson, Greg Harrington 2nd row: Thad Ackerman, Pete Annable, William Lee, Scott Summers, Jerry Williams, Kraig Meyer, Jeff Wink, Josef Ludwig, Robert Metzger, Joe Spryshak, Lee Dekay, Mark Duffy 3rd row: Justino Padiernos, Bob Sanderson, John Miljan, James Brigham, Dan Matusiewicz, Scott Miller, Don White, Mic Grewal, Doug McKibbon, Mike Pemberton, Stephen Miller. A Triangle member and guest enjoy their an- nual Crush Party. TRIANGLE 249 INI Over the past year, Eta chapter of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, as one of the largest fraternities on the University of Michigan campus, has made great strides on social, academic and philanthropic levels. We enjoyed two extremely successful rushes with our fall rush being one of our largest ever. The fraternity has been well repre- sented throughout the university with many of our brothers serving as leaders of a number of student organizations. Our social program has been as strong as ever, including a number of sorority, date and open parties. This has also been a great athletic year for Zeta Beta Tau. Both A and B levels in every major team sport have made it to the playoffs. In softball and basketball, we advanced to the finals, and in football we advanced to the semi- finals. Our philanthropic chairman, Mark Bank, organized an outstanding event for the Make- A- Wish Foundation, and once again Zeta Beta Tau fraternity showed its strength and commitment to philanthropy. Hi Founding Date: 1898 Famous Alumni: Alfred Taubman, Henry Block of H R Block. Philanthropy: Make-A- Wish Foundation Colors: Blue and Yellow ZBT brotherhood after a football game 250 ZETA BETA TAU ZBT ' s show that maize and blue spirit at their Go Blue! date party in December. See you at the Rose Bowl! 1st row, L to R: Marc Rubenstein, Jim Hectman, Jeff Eisenshtadt, Jason Pelz, Mike Meitus, Peter Xilas, Greg Glickman, Andy Kaplan, Larry Tucker. 2nd row: Loren Schecter, Brian Inerfeld, Howard Neuger, Chad Kelman, Mark Sanders, Phil Cohen, Maurice Ades, Mark Heyman, Eric Klar, Mark Reiss, Mike Barone, Matt Klien, Harris Schwartzberg, Rich Kanowitz, Eric Gould, Brad Sommer, Steve Kushner, Jon Zirin, Al Greenstein, Warren Turk, Lee Trepeck, Ben Kalstone 3rd row: Herbie Myers, Lance Howard, Todd Fink, David Yates, Marc Luber, Craig Goldsmith, Matt Stilman, Jim Axner, Dave Schlenger, Dave Harris, Asher Rubenstein, Mike Handel, Dan Rosenberg, Ken Wolfe, Mitch Danzig, Rob Leshman, Andy Stenzler, Herb Aronow 4th row: Scott Heifetz, Rick Home, Doug Usher, Steve Sclamberg, Mark Smithson, Steve Master, Hank Handel, Louie Rubin, Scott Boruchov, Steve Isser, Ricky Schatz, Frank Gialanella, Peter Gotleib, Rich Shimmel, Russel Ganz, Paul Mark 5th row: Harris Stein, Ian Landsman, Kenny Lane, Matt Stillman, Mark Rothschild, Marc Grossman, Larry Baer 6th row: Bobby Oppenheim, Dan Ruzumna, Mike Stone, Dan Tubs, Mike Eisner ZETA BETA TAU 251 Ciul , CAi Mi F,U,,M, Founding date: December 24, 1824 Famous Alumni: Walter Cronkite, Olympic gold medalist Greg Barton, Coach Earl Bruce Philanthropy: Muscular Dystrophy Colors: Scarlet and Blue Far right: Hey! Glad to see you! These friendly brothers offered the Ensian photographer a much needed refreshment. " A fun house is where friends gather. " A mansion among mansions, the Chi Phi house stands tall at 1530 Washtenaw. Front: Jon Lawniczak, Chris Jandrain, Mike Walters, Billy Treger, Dean Schoucair, Jeffrey Grant, Pat Seiders, Ike McPherson, Keller Smith. Middle: Stan Matos, David Rattner, Steve Shottenfeld, Greg Wolf, David Martin, Mike Fisher, David Nash, Chris Foley, Mike Findley, Mike Tieberg, Dan Bayer, Ted Pryde, Juan Litvak, Eric Larson, Mike Dwan, Gordon Walker, David Kreiss, Peter Ross, Dan Kopelman, Martin Rola, Matt Denenberg, Lance Johnson. Back: Bill Mott, Jamie Cohen, Lome Baker, Tom Seaman, Jeff Palter, Greg Lauterbach. 252 CHI PHI i Phi fraternity is based on the con- cepts of individuality and brotherhood. Nearly one -hundred men work together to better the community around them and have a good time in the process. In addi- tion to a successful school year, we were able to attract the largest crowds ever for our infamous Art Fair Party, the Spring And -Formal and our various sorority and After Hours bashes. We raised money for Muscular Dystro- phy by parking cars for the Ann Arbor Art Fair visitors and have been one of the largest donators across the nation. Our ranking in Intramural sports has been out- standing with wins in track and field com- petitions among others. After initiating two fine pledge classes in the 1988-1989 school year, we are looking forward to a very strong future at the University of Michigan. Chi Phi brothers relax at an after hours. No parking on the dance floor! Friends of the Chi Phis have a drink on the house. CHI PHI CO Alpha Epsilon of Chi Psi was established at the University of Michigan in 1845, making it the oldest continuously active fraternity on campus. The brotherhood has flourished by the close adherence to the traditions practiced by our founders. At Chi Psi, while rush rejuvenates each term ' s spirit, social functions help to maintain it. Whether it ' s pledge outings, date parties, or intermural sports, the brothers of this fraternity grow special friendships which have been known to last a lifetime. An activity in which Chi Psi takes pride is the annual Teeter-Totter- a -thon with the Tri-Delts for Mott ' s Children Hospital raising three thousand dollars for research for children ' s cancer. This year, our social calendar included the semi-annual cham- pagne party, Wedding Party, and the Last Afternoon, as well as Pledge Formal at Shanty Creek. As a special surprise, alumni Fisk Johnson, of Johnson and Johnson, made possible the annual tradition of Kappa Kappa Gamma Carte Blanche Happy Hour. In short, the brothers of Chi Psi were pleased by the continual success of the fraternity. Founding Date: 1845 Famous Alumni: Fisk Johnson, Meryll Lynch Philanthropy: Mott ' s Children Hospital Colors: Purple and Gold Below: Chi Psi ' s guard the front door. Left: A Chi Psi brother bids farwell to the Chi Psi seniors. Below left: Chi Psi ' s and their parents eat a hearty brunch. First row: Doug Piper, Len Buccellato, John Senger, Mike DeFinis, Steve Tengler, Jeff Cornell, Carl Buccellato, Jeff Hughes, Sean Dunn. Second row: Theodore Moon, David Shuster, Robert Ryckman, Yuca Hung, James Zak, Kurt Lee, Michael Cahn. Third row: Darren Lane, Peter Rubin, Tom Sullivan, Jeff Robinson, Graham Smith, William French, Joe Radabaugh, Matt Martin, John Marchiando, Greg DeSilva, Bradely Plymale, Scott Woelfel, Jeff Ehrlich, Andrew Cantos. Fourth row: Anthony Parrillo, Will Hershman, John Moore, Kenneth Kincaid, Christopher Rennie, Mark Kaufman, Douglas Schaaf, Aaron Silberman, Eric Bochner, Theodore Whittlesey, Donald Nichols, James Pick. CHI PSI 255 ' ' I G ive blood, but you may find that blood is not enough Give blood, and there are some who say that it is not enough. Give blood, but don ' t expect to see reward. Give blood. Pete Townshend . V 256 K ORGANIZATIONS Edited by Andrea Goldberg and Jill Lipetz ORGANIZATIONS W 257 J Two of Alpha Phi Omega ' s dedi- cated members work hard to promote the U of M vs. OSU Blood Battle. Alpha Phi Omega, a na- tional co-ed service fraternity, enjoys a rich heri- tage of leadership, friendship, and service on the campus of the University of Michigan. Since 1940, our members have dedicated themselves with pride to our four -fold plan of service: ser- vice to our chapter, to youth and the community, and to our nation. Alpha Phi Omega was founded in 1925 at Lafayette College in Easton, Pennsyl- vania on the principles of scouting. The founder saw potential in an organization that dedicated itself to the selfless goal of public ser- vice. Our chapter, Gamma Pi, now boasts more than 100 members. Our service program in- cludes sponsoring the U-M vs. OSU Blood Battle, usher- ing for campus events, and volunteering at the Easter Seals Telethon, Ronald Mc- Donald House, and Pound House Children ' s Center. Alpha Phi Omega mem- bers are proud to support the Ronald Mc- Donald House. These Gamma Pis sure know how to party!! R to L (1st row) Roxanne Evens, Jeneen Hill, Gail Silberman, Amy Quan, Susan Meyer, Jody Axinn, Melissa Young, Mark Johnston; (second row) Mary Schmitt, Yu- man Lee, Shari Fogel, Ginny Willour, Firoz Ghandi, John Lin, Lisa Elkin, Michelle Rabi- doux, Mercedes Del Valle, Debie Corti, Meg Chisholm, Carol Goblirsch, Barb Chaffer, Karen Wolf, Justine Unatin, Kath- leen Crucitt, Jill O ' Brien, Lisa Schwartzman, Caroline Tsai; (third row) Michelle Herman- son, Leigh Ann Turner, Rebecca Brown, Theodora Geanekoplos, Britta Haberer, Nancy Pont, Tina D ' Andrea, Jenny Lee, Rose Naseef, Patricia Clancy, Bethany Go- lomboski, Eric Wilcox, Mei Li Lam, Jeff Ra- val, Kate Tanner, Tina Koontz, Coreen Hummel, Ana Maier; (fourth row) Suzanne Miller, Eve Meltzer, Margie Torres, Rusty Brand, Dog Dugan, Tracey Mclntyre, Mi- chael Stebbing, Eric Stark, Renee Lobb, Lau- ra Stuzin, Michelle Rochler, Jessica McClure, Anne Pearson, Rachel Sussman, Lisa Row- linson; (fifth row) Annette Buck, Paula Cup- pies, Liza Tanke, Mary Chinni, Julie Feighner; (sixth row) Paul Ziegenfelder, Sara Thompson, Jeff Benko, Steve Edelstein, De- borah Brown, Rich Jaskowski, Tony DiGio- vani, Chip Beebe, Gretta Schnurstein, James Judd, Stuart Solway, Jennifer Aliotta, David Blake, Chris Cook, Julie Maltby, Chris Horbes, Lynn Metzolan, Jung Lee; (seventh row) Cindy Downs, Kathy Sargeant, Rhonda Shelton, Margaret Monforton, Stephanie Nock, Susan Rosenfeld, Elisa Hernandez, Rebecca Sharpe, Seth Norman, Eric Mein- inger, Jeremy Gura, Andy Wang, Richard Dreist, Dan Schatt, Kathy Eick; (eighth row) Kathy Schroeder, Julie Peterman, Brenda Page, Jack Stewart, Christine Robertson, John Ivanko, Ruth Webb, Susan Clarke, Patrice Dalianis, Mike Walter, (ninth row) Todd Hollesto, Kari Caira, Carlos Martinez, Jeff Fields, Firas Atchoo, Don Kilgus, Stephanie Crane, Diane Wagner, Jeff Abramson, Andy Pasternak, Paul Berg, Dan Hepp 258 H Alpha Phi Omega sat SB- The Gargoyle is the University of Michigan ' s only real humor mag- azine. And yes, we ' re proud of our history, as a social sanction against , inflexible behavior since 1909- Sometimes to be funny you have to U OI M S hlimOrOUS publication step on a few toes, don ' t you agree? Good. The 1988 version of the Garg is slapped together by a fistful of moderately insane misfits and freaks who would rather throw oatmeal than eat it, before finally collapsing into fits of uncontrolled laughter. The magazine appears whenever we get enough material to fill it up, usually twice a year. Our happy, smiling staff is always looking for artists, writers, photo- graphers and snake freaks willing to sell their souls and or toasters, if necessary, to publish the best durn comedy jokes and pictures this side of Saline. We also need sheets of that packing material with those plastic poppy bubbles that everyone fights over. Our clean, spa- cious office is located in the bowels of the Student Publications Building at 420 M aynard in case anyone cares. Leigh Loranger Pictured left to right: FRONT: Ivan O. Sanchez, Crazy David Gilleran (with Bert), William Schuler, CENTER: Timothy Fitzpatrick, Hairy Bomb, Jennifer Piehl, Jeff Spiegel, Keith Hersh (with The Count), TOP: Dave Renneker, Daniel I. King, Len Warner, Marty Edwards. Gargoyle 259 i V L to R, (1st Row) Naomi Katzman, Stacey Savage, Jennifer Worick, Julia Schlakman, Helene Kotel, Bill Wood, Annette Elert, Kathy Yao, Leslie McKelvey. (2nd) Scott Elo, Sarah McCue, Anabel Vered, Stephani Bode, Marnie Criley, Ned Welch, Sue Marcotte, Jeannine Freeman, Alex Kasman, Sue Chrzanowski. (Behind That) Kim Purdy, Kelly Hanink, Kimber Sipperly, Michelle Satterthwaite, Jose Juarez, Eileen Berg, Rich Charlton, Brad Cormack, Dee Jenkins, Matt Burke, Jill Lipitz, Andrea Goldberg. The 1989 Michigan Ensian: Statistics Average height of staff member $9-99 Average weight 5 ' 8 " Percentage male yes Percentage female occasionally Percentage undecided always Our favorite food is illegal in this state The last book we all read is Moonwalk Our favorite turn on is asparagus A 260 MICHIGAN ENSIAN V h Wo fag $ttc Batman and Robin. The Yardbirds. Oli- ver Wendell Holmes. What do these formidable historical figures have in com- mon? Well, we ' re not sure either, but at the Michigan Ensian, each staffer devotes their body and soul to answering these and other great questions of the Universe. Never before in the history of the universe has a staff worked so well together as the 1989 Ensian staff. As a matter of fact, all of the Seniors on the staff have agreed to fail our classes this semester (shouldn ' t be difficult) so we can stick around and work on next year ' s Ensian together. Our Editor-in-Chief, Jeannine Freeman (also affectionately known as Madame Horseradish: the Ensian ' s official fortune teller. The Ensian Business Manager: Miss Conge- niality 1988. Jose Juarez: Not just a photographer. Photo Staff 1988, L to R, (1st row) Leslie McKelvey, Kim Purdy, Sarah McCue, Stephani Bode. (2nd row) Annete Elert, William C. Wood, Jose Juarez, Scott Elo, Stacey Savage. Herr Fuhrer) worked extremely hard to make this yearbook a success. Her blood and sweat are in every page of this book. (Make sure to wash your hands after you finish reading) . . . Sue Marcotte, Manag- ing Editor and Editor of the Michigan Life section of the book, added her own special flair. Sue won our " What is an Ensian? " Contest by suggesting that the word Ensian is derived from the Latin word for Chihuahua. You can probably spot some of her blood along side the chief ' s . . . Sarah McCue was responsible for the Retrospect section of the book, which looked back on the important events of the year. Day in and day out, Sarah poured over newspapers searching for significant events. A recent poll in USA Today found Sarah to be the second most respected woman in Michigan . . .Jennifer Worick, the staff Conservative, was editor of the Arts section this year. Don ' t believe those rumours that she is dating Don Johnson. She is really dating Carl Pursell. Maybe it was his input but the section looks great this year!! Our thanks go out to her for attending all those concerts. It was a rough job, but somebody had to do it ... Sue Chrzanowski, whose last name is Polish for horseradish, edited the Aca- demics section. She likes to think of her schooling, from kindergarten right up to her senior year at UM, as having been re- search culminating in her section in this book. How many yearbooks can claim that its staff worked on the book for 18 years? . . . Michelle Satterthwaite (say that 10 times real fast) took on the re- sponsibility of managing the Sports section this year no small job. She at- tended every Sports event between Mar- shall Field and the Tartan Turf and loved it. It ' s a sickness, but we here at the Ensian are fortunate enough to have her on the staff, infecting us all ... Andrea Goldberg and Jill Lipetz were our fear- less Organizations co- editors. This daring con. ' t M i c H I G A N E N S I A N MICHIGAN ENSIAN M 261 duo spent more time on the phone than all the 16-year-olds in Ann Arbor com- bined. They discovered that many organiz- ations are not truly organized until De- cember!!! But they hung in for the long run and made the section one of the best ever . . . Greeks. The word brings to min d many different things to many different people. Here at the Ensian, it makes us think of Kathy Yao. The task of collecting and organizing information and pictures for the Greeks section of the Ensian is an overwhelming (not to mention difficult) task. Kathy ' s effort and skill in this area has earned her the respect and admiration of her fellow staffers . . . Edward Stearns Welch, fam- ous for the quote " I feel about asparagus the same way I feel about girls, " was the Promotions Manager. It was his job to get people to buy the book. Well, you are reading this, so I guess he did a good job. Not only did he do that, he also mopped a little piece of the office floor once . . . William Wood, geesh what a wierd name!! Luckily, Bill has the kind of personality that lets you overlook that. Not only was he a first-rate Photo Editor and staff motivator, but he was responsi- ble for throwing a couple of parties that would humble Julie McCoy (Cruise Direc- tor of the Pacific Princess for all those short of memory). He kept us all smiling merrily . . . Every staff has one member that works unusually hard over and above the call of duty. While everyone on the photo staff worked their butts off, Annette Elert, our Chief Photographer, brought a great deal of dedication and ex- pertise to the 1989 Ensian. Her taste for perfection inspired us all. Too many thanks are not enough . . . Alexander Kasman was the Layout Editor. Alex likes to draw. Alex likes to eat. Eat, Alex, eat. Alex likes girls more than he likes as- paragus. Hi mom! Alex also helped write many of these descriptions, for which the Editor in Chief is eternally grateful . . . And if any of you are wonder- ing what held us all together, management -wise, you can keep on won- dering. But don ' t forget to congratulate Helene Kotel, our Business Manager, for her corporate demeanor. She was our fa- vorite person on the 30th of every month. She signs a mean check! ... If you wish to read a copy of the supplement in which we individually thank the teeming mil- lions that helped us create this book (in- cluding the writers, photographers, layout people, artists, pizza delivery people, etc.) send $29.95 and a SASE to Zoom, Box 350, Boston, Mass 02134 ... We formally thank them more. The Michigan Ensian, established in 1897, was the first all campus yearbook. We here in the Ensian office get a new appreciation for the art form that is the yearbook. In our bookcase we have yearbooks dating back to 1889, and looking through them can give one an ap- preciation of how hard each staff works to preserve a year for the students of Michigan. What will this book say about the late 1980 ' s to people of the future? With a library of old Ensians focused in front of them, the 1989 Ensian staff has attempted to capture the past year at the University of Michigan the way you re- member it with tepid joy. 262 M MICHIGAN ENSIAN Photo Editor Bill Wood demonstrates proper candid posing. Sports Editor Michelle Satterthwaite tracks down an- other phantom sports writer. The seemingly innocuous conversation about photo credits (above) led to the untimely death of Alex Kasman at the hands of Ned " Lefty " Welch. Editor in Chief Jeannine Freeman, Layout Editor Alex Kasman and Academics Editor Sue Chrzanowski discuss the ins and outs of transcendental layout techniques. MICHIGAN ENSIAN 263 M i c H I G A N D A I L Y Our ninety -nine years of editorial free- dom mean a lot to us here at The Michi- gan Daily. And as we close in on our centennial celebration, we ' re striving to uphold traditions that have made us one of the best college papers in the nation. But not all traditions should remain unchallenged. With the advent of more computers, a steadily increasing editorial staff, and an ever -widening readership, the newspaper often seems to be exploding in all directions at once. And whether you want to call it innovation, controversy, or just basic progress through change, it has certainly proved to be an interesting year for all of us at the newspaper. That ' s the way it should be. Whether its the Arts, News, Opinion, Photo, Sports or Weekend Magazine staffs, old ways of approaching and writing about the events affecting you are being challenged and improved. We ' ve tried to be there through it all the innauguration of new University president, an impacting election year, new- ly implemented anti-harrassment policy and deputization policies, another amazing year of Michigan sports, and everything in between. Learning and improving all the time is what we ' re here for. Striving to be a news- paper of the students, by the students, and for the students is sometimes not an easy job. No one here will tell you that balanc- ing our classes and work that sometimes approaches 80 hours a week doesn ' t get tedious at times. But it ' s surely worth the challenge. If you feel up to it, come talk to us at 420 Maynard. By working for the Daily, you can be a part of what we would like to believe is one of the finest traditions at the University. Left to Right: (first row) Henry Park, Lisa Magnino, Bill Gladstone, Pam Nadasan, Lisa Winer, Donna ladipaolo, Doug Volan, Pete Steinert, Adam Schefter, Eve Becker, Elizabeth Robboy; (second row) Fran Obeid, Rebecca Blumenstein, Martha Sevetson, Adam con. ' tl . M) ' " , Mi ti 264 if MICHIGAN DAILY L to R: Managing Editor Martha Sevetson, reporters Lisa Pollack, Michael Lustig, Donna ladipaolo, and University Editor Andrew Mills discuss the Daily ' s news focus for the coming week. Editor in Chief Rebecca Blumenstein works on a sto- ry admist the pressure of a Daily deadline. |F Music Editor Rob Flaggert and Arts Editor Lisa Magnino share an inside joke care of Lucinda Williams. Opinion Editor Jeffrey Rutherford and opinion staffer Elizabeth Paige examine layouts in the Student Publications basement. Karen Handelman, Dave Lubliner, John Munson, Steve Gregory and Robin Loznak act out a scene from Lou Grant. Schrager, Adam Benson, Mike Gill, Scott Chaplin; (third row) Jeff Rutherford, Nicole Shaw, Vicki Bauer, Micah Schmidt, Steve Knopper, Steve Blonder, Jeff Rush, Michael Lustig, Jeff Sheran, Dan Godston, Rollie Hudson, Mark Weisbrot. MICHIGAN DAILY 265 Nancy sets the Business staff straight. Jein Kim can still socialize while working. But sometimes she gets serious. Hyun Joo Oh takes a crack at the crossword puzzle. Pam Bullock: face to face. 266 K MICHIGAN DAILY I IN M I I IV ( I I IN N( I Jodi Friend and Hyun Joo Oh work on the next Daily deadline. Michigan Daily: The Business Staff Unlike any other organization on campus, The Michigan Daily offers stu- dents unique opportunities in every field of business. With positions available in sales, finance, production, and management, students are continually challenged and exposed to the profession- al atmosphere of the newspaper business. The skills acquired from this hands-on work experience is invaluable for motivat- ed and ambitious students, and applicable to both personal time management as well as future career opportunities. Financing for The Michigan Daily comes completely from student -generated sales, creating a challenging work atmos- phere and the flexibility nexessary for a quality product by students for students. Senior managers at the Daily work closely with an annual operation budget of over half a million dollars, and must prove both their responsibility as well as their education to the Daily before being se- lected by their peers to represent Daily management. Sales revenue and volume continue to grow at a rapid pace at the Daily, with new accounts being added to our list of clientele almost on a daily basis. 1987-88, in fact, was a record year for the Daily, which remains a non-profit organization created solely for the benefit of student experience. Market research reveals that over 90% of the University Community reads the Daily, which has a circulation of 15,000 and a readership of over 40,000. The greatest asset of The Michigan Daily is the opportunity to do rather than read about or simply observe. And since the Daily is a student -run operation, the high turn -over rate constantly creates new openings in every department. Extensive training is provided for all new recruits, and students of every background and field of study are encouraged to apply. Excellence and experience are our goals, and the motivation and loyalty of students make it all a reality. MICHIGAN DAILY If 267 This Is Hillel. The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation is the Jewish student organization at the University of Michigan. We serve the en- tire University community with a variety of educational, cultural, religious and so- cial programs. With over 25 independent student organizations operating under our roof, you can bet there ' s never a dull mo- ment. Established in 1926, we ' re the second largest student organization at the Univer- sity. We provide more student -run activit- ies than any other group except for the University Activities Center. Members of Hillel ' s Jewish Feminist Group mee t during Open House 1988. Cornerstone of the new Hillel Building. Hillel Governing Board 1988-1989 L to R, 1st rowJ Arlene Saxonhouse, Debbie Erg, Sheila WinkelmanJ Rob Romanoff, Jacob Seagull. 2nd row: Chuck New- man, Sam Meisels, David Gruber, Marc Berman, Lome Zalesin, David Sklar, Ron Albocher. Not pic- tured: Amnon Rosenthal, Howard Shevrin, Jack! Nahmod. 268 HILLEL ? " In the fall of 1988, Hillel moved to its new building at 1429 Hill St., next door to where the old building once stood. Hillel Members from L to R, 1st row: Debbie Bodin, Michelle Fleigel, Becky Pearlman, Donna Suntman, Gary Chapnick. 2nd row: Pam Rubin, Ruth Tessler, Sue Aronowitz, Jennifer Rolnick, Sarah Turoff. 3rd row: Lee Scheinburt, David Knapp, Debra Reiter, Mike Coplan, Jill Weinstock, Aaron Feigelson, Marc Berman, Leslie Moss, Melissa Silverman. 4th row: Sandy Perl, Miriam Dibble, Jeff Levin, Jon Shapiro, David Milobsky, Paul Gold. Not pictured: David Graver, Laura Cibul. HILLEL H 269 I If This Is Hillel. Hillel presents an unending variety of lectures, performing artists, movies, con- certs, classes, symposia, parties, and com- munity activities each week and attracts several thousand people to our programs each month. University students enjoy this fall ' s Open House. Another great name: Hillel brought songwriter Marvin Hamlisch to the University of Michigan in Fall 1988. 270 HILLEL Israel ' s Yoram Boker Mime Troupe performed as part of the Hillel 1988-89 Celebration Series. The troupe thrilled many with its unique blend of classic " .-.... t. pantomime and choreography. Hillel ' s Fall Open House attracted a huge crowd to the new location on Hill Street. Julius Lester, author of Lovesong: Becoming A Jew, participated in Hillel ' s Great Writers Se ries this year. Israel ' s leading poet, Yehuda Amichai, was one of Hillel ' s featured speakers in Spring 1988. Women in Judaism sponsored Letty Cottin Pognebin, editor of MS. magazine. HILLEL H 271 A N H E L PANHELLENIC EXECU- TIVE BOARD 1988 Left to right: (front row) Merrie Griffith Forum Editor, Jennifer Martin External Rush Chairperson, Pamela Michelson President, Jen- nifer Springer Secretary, Heather Taylor Vice President; (back row) Sherry Steinway Social Chairperson, Laura Stevk Internal Rush Chairperson, Carrie Anne Qua Programming Chairperson, Shannon Fisher Treasurer, Mary Beth Seiler Panhellenic Advisor; (missing) Lara Schmidt Public Relation Chairperson We faced many challeng- es in 1988. We all came into our offices with goals for ourselves, and when a problem presented itself we sought a solution through thoughtful insights, the gath- ering of information, and in- telligent discussions. As members of the university community, we faced con- flicts inherent to any large body of students and each time we rose above it all, supported one another and reached a workable decision. The challenges did not al- ways come in the form of conflicts. We had our goals to achieve and much The hijack of Flight 123: Panhel members take off and travel. knowlege to gain about our- selves and our community. Major projects such as Rush and Plant Sale were very successful; they were chal- lenges met and overcome. While getting to know one another and our system we established a great atmos- phere in which to grow. And we had fun. There was MIFCA MAPCA in St. Louis, dinners, retreats, con- ferences, and numerous meetings. O.K. so the meet- ings were not always fun, but somehow we managed to keep the humor close by. Laughter kept Rush and our meetings alive. We will always face chal lenges and many of them may seem very similar to those we all faced together and individually this past year. We will always remem ber the knowledge we gained and the moments we shared while working with one another. ' ANHEL -.-itli ' - ie, - Problem-solving in the Panhel of- ice: one member shares a Coke and smile. Zeta Tau Alpha hosts the annual car wash to raise money for Panhel- lenic charity. Panhel Members left to right: (front row) Mindy Davies, Marina Bletsas, Diane Dragon, Kristen Withrow, Jennifer Rossan, Ellen Romer, Janice Weissman, Melissa Witherall, Stephanie Beckenhauer, Martha House; (back row) Amy Goble, Julie Barkin, Wendy Horng, Meg Weber, Kristin Axelson, Brooke Decker, Melinda Griffith, Wen- dy Stripling, Jennifer Crook Barb Mezger PANHEL 271 Lauren Dorfman I : The Greek Week Steering Committee is a student -run or- ganization dedicated to fundraising for both local and national philanthropies. The Steering Committee is com- posed of twenty-seven fraternity and sorority members who are responsible for organizing and publicizing the week ' s events as well as soliciting corporate sponsor- ship and donations. Left to Right: (front row) Jennifer Naiburg, Amy Kohn, Debbie Wasserman, Jill Freeburg; (second row) Caryn Nessel, Shannon Fisher, Julie Pirsch, Pamela Brodie, Ricky Nemeroff, Eileen Berg, Paul Seltman; (third row) Heather MacKinder, Kimberly Kurrie, Laurie Michelson, Amy Davies, Dave Shevock, Carole Braden, Margi Miller; (fourth row) Bill McArtor, Cathy Jolliffe, Chris Bellinger, John Sparks, Jay Forthaus, Derick Kopff, Mark Weiss. Members: Beniia Aldrich.Jen Bauman, Pam Brodie, Shannon Fisher, Joe Foster, Julie Keller, Harkmore Lee, Darin Levine, Caryn Lilling, Timoihy McDonnell, Esiee Mermelsiein, Robert Metzger, Laurie Michelson, Pam Michelson, Matt Petrie, Carrieanne Qua, Eric Rosa, Andrea Satinsky, Mike Schmidt, Karen Schuman, Todd Sheldon, Laura Steuk, Heather Taylor. New Members: (Junior men) Curtis Cummins, Christopher Curran, Paul Delacoun, Joe Hart, Bradley Hirsch, Kevin Hood, Brett Soloway, Patrick Woodman, William Zolla; (Junior women) Diane Dragon, Michelle Epstein, Kara Gathmann, Mazy Hummel, Tandra Huffman, Andrea Joffe, Jennifer Naiburg, Karen Peterson, Rona Sheramy, Para Seigel, Jennifer Springer, Wendy Stripling, Stacy Temares, Stacy Tessler, Julie Turk, Kathleen Visocan, Debra Wasserman; (Senior men) Chris Bollinger, Gary Cohen, John Connelly, Peter Ecklund, Mark Gutzweiler, Charles Heckstal, James Izen, John Klise, William McArtor, Kal Motawi, Kraig Meyer, Ricky Nemeroff, Steve Perry, Robert Ryckman, Paul Seltman, Mark Weiss, Alan White, Jeff Williams, Eric Wohl, James Zak; (Senior women) Eileen Berg, Carole Braden, Heidi Brogger, Karen Brown, Jill Foley, Christina Ford, Jill Freeberg, Melante Gill, Melinda Griffith, Merrie Griffith, Cynthia Grodman, Michele Gryzenia, Karen Handelman, Laura Huckle, Heather Huthwaite, Michele Knapp, Jennifer Martin, Marjorie Miller, Elizabeth Nemacheck, Penny Parker, Yvonne Perry, Julie Pirsch, Amy Rose, Beth Sadler, Lara Schmidt, Dawn Sherman, Maria Solarte, Sheri Steinaway, Kimberly Wahl, Paige Webster, Casey Willis, Audrey Wright. A year of changes is definitely the best phrase to describe the activities of Order of Omega. The Order of Omega is a National Greek Honor Society which recognizes Greek Leaders for their achievements in scholarship, chapter leadership, Greek involvement, campus involvement, and community involvement. 70 new members were invited to join the or- ganization this year. The membership represents numerous houses in the greek system. Order of Omega participated in various events throughout the year. In December, the members participated in a holiday service project and also a holiday social event. Many service projects were undertaken, and the Greek Week Service Leadership Scho- larship Dinner was organized. GWSC ORDER OF OMEGA s o c i E T Y F w o M E N E N G I N E E R S The Society of Women Engineers is perhaps the most widely recognized and publicized student group at least on North Campus. From its home at 1226 EECS, SWE has expanded from a support groups for engineering women to a collegewide resource center. By far our largest area of focus is on the job market. We sponsor Pre- Interviews so students can meet recruiters on an informal ba- sis, a Career Fair so students can circulate resumes, and a Resume Book which is a compilation of students resumes sent to companies each fall. It is these activities which receive the greatest support from students, ad- ministration, and industry members. Our second largest focus is on future engineering stu- dents. We send groups of SWE members to high schools during the school year to discuss engineering, engineering at Michigan, and, of course, women in engineering. In the summer we bring 60 high school girls here for an intensive week focusing on the different en- gineering majors. We are proud to say that some of the girls who took part in our first summer program in 1987 are SWE members right now! Our newest target is alum- ni. We have a graduate file with information on SWE graduates, an alumni newsletter, and an Alumni Football Weekend. We feel this is a good way to gain insight on being an engineer in the " real " world. In addition to these three highlighted areas we are in- volved in many other activit- ies. We are improving faculty relations through a newsletter and a Wine and Cheese Party. We haven ' t completely abandoned the idea of being a support group for women engineers which is why our office is open between 9:30 and 3:30 each school day. We also have a heavy social calendar full of happy hours, movie nights, and a hayride. A final note about our membership. SWE is no longer for women only. Cur- rently our chapter boasts 15% male membership, in- cluding three active male of- ficers. Stop on by! Left to Right: (first row) Sarah Stock, Pamela Wong, Mary Brake (faculty advisor), Linda Abriola (faculty advisor), Carol Goblirsch, Kelli Pahl, Lisa Kim, Beth Novaco, Pam Ho, Corinne Falender, Meg Chisholm, Aaron Williams, Dawn Schrader, Becky Rokos; (second row) Dao-Ling Chou, Brian Rashap, Heather Kiener, Karen Karolle, Yelena Volfovich, Betsy Jones, Margaret Gilligan, Julie Anne Wright, Susan Kolonick, Cindy Winiarski; (third row) Sheila Herman, Marie Demos, Scott Kliger, Monica Simpson, Krista O ' Rourke, Rick Antone, Rochelle Collison, Gretchmen Paelice, Bob Hoy, Lori Kaminski, Mary Ann Vachher, Shana Milkie SWE K 275 E v A N S S c H L A R S The Evans Scholarship is the dream -come -true of its founder, the late Dr. Charles " Chick " Evans, Jr. (1890- 1979). As a young caddie in Chicago at the turn of the century, Charles Evans began what evolved into more than 80 years of association with the game of golf. Through- out his golfing career, he won every golf title available to him in his era, and was awarded every honor a golf- er can receive. He was also voted into every hall of fame in his sport. Remarkably, all of this was accomplished without his turning pro. Chick ' s dream, however, was that deserving caddies would have the opportunity to receive a college education. And in the late 1920 ' s, Chick convinced the Western Golf Association (WGA) to oversee an escrow account that contained Chick ' s per- sonal golf winnings over the many years of his golfing dominance, which has since expanded into the present- day Evans Scholarship. What began as Chick ' s dream in the 1920 ' s became a reality when the first two Evans Scholars entered college in 1930. Today, there are more than 900 college students and 5,000 alumni in the Ev- ans Scholars family. The 1988-1989 school year 3P i:v ; : , - a - MB Top picture: Dr. Charles " Chick " Evans, Jr. L to R: (1st row) Mark Thomas, Bleu, John Nagel, Kari Lehman. (2nd row) Michelle Fox, Michelle Laho, Kristen Stier, Kristine Sizemore, Erin Sullivan, Andrea Laho, Christian Zammit. (3rd row) Dan Chumber, Eric London, Steve Joppich, Joel Koviac, Jim Skidmore, Jonathan Zammit, Bob Saad. (4th row) Phil Foster, Clay McSparin, Mike Vetowich, Kurt Nelson, Erich D ' Andrea, Steve Gniewak. (5th row) Steve Pigula, Bruce Inosencio, Brian Collins, Chris Kasic, Joel Abendroth. (6th row) Mike Suran, Barry Reiger, Mike Carroll, Mike Moss, Mike Leoni, Scott Schroeder, Sam Prince, Scott Ranville, Joe Molitor, Dan Taylor. (7th row) Doug Naville, Myron Hepner, Brian Beitz, Joe Sorek, James Brown, Mark Merucci, Mike MacMichael, Chris Schmitz, Gregg Huxley. Not pictured: Kevin Terleski, Laurie Jurkiewicz, Tom Sherry, Bridget McCarville, Tim Cunnane, Rob Lewis, Tim Jiggins, Harols Mitchell, Glenn Higgins, Julie IMP Man Tom Sherry, Kurt Nelson and Julie Beusterien: co-chairmen of a very successful Car Bash. Clay McSparin and Jim Skidmore. Part of a great 1988-89 Evans Scholar Pledge Class. was a " blessed " one for the and the raising of many Gamma Chapter of Evans thousands of dollars for Scholars. It ' s great to main- charity, tain a high standing in the frat league sports race especially first place. And it is equally great to field dominant co-rec teams. The pledge classes just keep getting better, and we are proud to boast 16 outstand- ing pledges this year. House unity is at a high, and we are happy to demonstrate this by successful philanthropic activities. By far, our most popular fundraiser is the an- nual " Evans Scholar Car Bash, " which is an official part of Homecoming Kick- off every year at the U of M and which netted over $1,000 for the Peace Neighborhood Center. We are always proud to be a part of Greek Week John Nagel demonstrates his brute strength at Car Bash 1988. EVANS SCHOLARS M 277 Right to left, Front row: Lisa Richmond, Pam Dunbrock, Michele Vandenburg, Susan Hutchins Back row: Kristine Stoetzer, Jacqueline Baranski, Rita Mayle, Michelle Everly, Patricia Tibbits, Cathy Slusher. The University of Michigan Nursing Students ' Association is a student led organization for nursing students. The purpose of U of M Nursing Students ' Association is to provide support for nursing stu- dents and to recruit nursing stu- Left to right: (first step) Roberta Franzese, Catherine Andrea, Re- gina Kudla, Trish Sano; (second step) Tanya Meier, Liz Scam- perle; (third step) Michele Van- denburg, Pam Blumson, Jennifer Gollon; (fourth step) Kimberly Schymik, Laura Stuckey, Camille Corbisiero; (fifth step) Julie Ca- milleri, Michelle Bingham, Pam Dunbrock, Susan Holmes; (sixth step) Jill Horquist, Amy Wenk, Judith Wismont; (seventh step) Beth Monte, Julie Smallegan, Rene Kloosterman, Cheryl Dron- gowski, Cynthia Owellette; (eighth step) Paolo Pieri Tom Chevalier, Martha Finneren dents. We also sponsor community health activities to increase health promotion in the community and do fund raising activities for chari- ties, one of which is the Ronald McDonald House Dance-a-Thon benefit. Come check us out! A$ G: ation ot careers in pfd Rho Chi i lueenthe jit and c Alpha Rk ics and !. sonaldevt to thro 1 litli arch) ' dose ties k schoo Piofession: icholasti pkesthe Rho Chi ir md the Events C soci Lauren Dorfman The governing student body for the School of Nursing is the Nursing Council. This group consists of an executive board, class presidents and officers. These elected Nursing School students help relay information to all other nursing students by publication of a school newspaper, The Artery, and individual class announcements. Nursing Council, with the help of other nursing students, participates in many activit- ies throughout the school year. All nursing students as well as other guests are invited to attend and participate in our meet- ings. ttorij Mimic NSA NURSING COUNCIL I As a Greek letter organi- zation of people pursuing careers in architecture and design -related fields, Alpha Rho Chi acts as a link be- tween the school of architec- ture and design professions. Alpha Rho Chi stresses eth- ics and furthers the profes- sional development of mem- bers through associations with architectural firms and close ties with professors in the school of architecture. Professional association and scholastic achievement places the members of Alpha Rho Chi in a unique and val- ued position. However, Al- pha Rho Chi isn ' t all work, Left to Right: (first row) Marcus Littel, Seth Penchansky, John Reis, Tom and the Aloha Rho Chi Kemp, Jean Joichi; (second row) Lucy Alejandro, Fazidah Mustafa; (third row) Suzanne Riley, Marianne Weber, Jon Schultz, Shaun Smith, Kelly Events Calendar contains Haney Griselda Alejandro; (fourth row) Gary Polak, Mark Hirons, Lisa many social events as well! Raskin, Brad Potter Pi Tau Sigma is the Na- tional Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity and Pi Rho is the chapter at the Uni- versity of Michigan. Our members are selected from the top 25% of the senior class and the top 15% of the junior class. Pi Tau Sigma participates in the Hunger Coalition, a program designed to feed the homeless in Ann Arbor. One of our activities included grill- ing and selling brautwurst and hot dogs for two days in the fall. The proceeds of this sale went to Hunger Coalition. Our other activities include weekly happy hours, tutoring at the UGLi, participation in Tech Day, a Wine and Cheese Party, and the initiation ban- quet. ALPHA RHO CHI PI TAU SIG Left to right: (first row) Dave Viet, Stanley Lee, Brian Cook, Suzanne Fenske, Ernie Graf, Heyan Chang, Sarah Jackson, Meg Chisholm, Tim Bohn; (second row) Adam Cermak, Brad Walworth, Keith Danyer, Scott Woyan, Sibel Koyluoglu, Julie Nugent, Tod Stump, Marie Demos, Jeff Heidenga, Jim Fahling, Matt Brown, Laurie Lenox; (third row) Paul Michaud, Anthony Saydak, Diane Wagner, Sheryl Williamson, George Margtis, Michael Gabriel, Louis Gredeman, Kevin O ' Keefe, Terry Johnecheck, Ko Wong I 279 Students voice their concerns at |i an MSA meeting. MSA is your central stu- dent government. It is the of- ficial student voice at the Uni- versity, facilitating communi- cation between students and the administration, as well as advocating student issues and concerns. We are an impor- tant part of the process of making decisions which affect daily campus life. A vital role of MSA is ad- vocacy and protection of stu- dent rights. As the campus wide student government, MSA possesses more re- sources than other student or- ganizations. We know how the University operates; we are in regular contact with the ad- ministration; and we have the right to participate in official procedures which decide is- sues of importance to all stu- dents. Another responsibility of MSA is the recognition of student organizations, the al- location of money to them, provision of office space, and offering other options for rais- ing money, such as coffee and doughnut sales. Close to 500 student organizations are registered with MSA. We con ' t. Left to Right: (first row) Ahmar Igbal, James McBain, Gretchen Walter, Robert Bell; (second row) Dan Tobocman, Robbie Lambrix, Pam Dunbrock, Aaron Williams, Greg Neeb; (third row) Brian Maus, Susan Overdorf, Mike Phillips, Julie Murray, Hilary Olson, Kevin Bollen, Jeff Gauthier, Andrea Schmidt, Paul Selt- man, Kevin McClanahan Festifall 1988 attracted new and old students to become part of the world of student government. 280 MSA " i s -J, 01 . H ' are It chigan Jtudent ssembly Open MSA meetings often provide a forum for students to vent their political passions. The International Student ' s Com- mittee holds a lecture at a campus computing center. MSA 281 UGLi T INVO Student Assembly member Rich Simoniella works to get out | the vote for the November Presidential Election. have skills and resources for helping groups with special projects because of our per- spective and experience in dealing with various parts of the University ' s official struc- ture, as well as the surround- ing community. MSA has constituted 14 different committees to carry out its various operations, as well as two semi -autonomous organizations Student Legal Services and the Ann Arbor Tenants Union and Advice, the course evaluation guide. The 14 committees are orga- nized on a two-tiered basis: one tier consists of commit - MSA President Mike Philips takes time to enjoy the sometimes exhausting meetings. tees which carry out day to day activities (internal), and the other tier is oriented to- ward wider issues of campus, state, and national importance (commissions). Committee chairs are elected by the As- sembly, but all you need to do to join a committee is be a student and attend meet- ings. MSA also has work study positions available. Your MSA fee supports all these activities. Zichary Enernil iaentlv n 282 MSA rated -o- of campus, importance Committee bv the As- need to -. -ct i X [tend meet- has work available. Zachary Kittrie, Chairman of the External Relations Committee, intently surveys the MSA agenda. Dan Tobocman displays his oratorical skills as Ahmar Igbal looks on. Julie Murray gazes at the speaker dur- ing an inter- esting presen- tation. 283 The Execu-| live Board The University of Michigan Stu- dent Alumni Council (SAC) is a growing group of student volunteers organized to provide a wide range of services to the University community. Among its many services, SAC offers several programs designed to acquaint prospective students with campus and university life from a student ' s point of view. SAC also works closely with alumni in gathering career network information and setting up special programs to help students bridge the gap from academics to the working world. MS I The Operations Committee Mark Messner speaks at the Homecoming Pep-Rally. 284 f Student Alumni Council C u N C I L The Programming Committee 2 Above: The Prospec f tive Student Commit tee, Left: The Commu nications Committee Below left: Alumni Re- lations Committee, Be- low: General Member- ship tet Student Alumni Council W 285 t Left: SAC re- presentative informs alum- ni of changes at the U in the few years. Part of the Homecoming festivities. 286 W SAC Left: AC co-spon- sors the annual Festifal in the diag. Below: On- lookers in the Diag at the Homecoming Pep-Rally. Left: Festifall 1988 attracted people from the Renaissance. even SAC K 287 The Michigan Marching Band enters the 1988 season as one of the most active and respected bands in the United States. From its hum- ble beginnings in 1896, when it first appeared at a football game with just a handful of musicians, the marching band has grown in prestige and fame and has enjoyed a long standing history of ex- cellence. From 1935-1971, Dr. William D. Revelli led the band to national and international prominence, in- troducing styles and sounds never before heard on a football field and many of his techniques and innova- tions are still widely used among marching bands to- day. Professor George R. Cavender, an assistant to Dr. Revelli for 19 years, contin- ued the band ' s tradition of excellence as director from 1972-1978. While upholding the precedents set by Dr. Revelli, Professor Cavender himself left a strong impression on the organiza- tion and was very instrumen- tal in the evolution of the Michigan Band to its present state. Today, the band numbers 225 men and women and is one of the most democratic organizations on campus. Band members choose their own drum major, announcer, and twirlers, as well as evaluating one another on marching and musical abili- ties. In addition, every school and college at the university is represented among the band ' s membership. The director of the Michigan Marching Band is Professor Eric A. Becher, now in his ninth year of leadership. Before as- suming the post, Professor Becher earned bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees from the University of Michigan School of Music and was himself a member of the marching band for four years. In addition to Profes- sor Becher, the band staff in- cludes several part time as- sistants, and a student staff consisting of an equipment manager, a business manager, and a librarian. Every season is demand- ing for members both physically and mentally. In addition to preparing and 288 K MICHIGAN MARCHING BAND I performing new pre-game and half-time shows for all home games, the Michigan Marching Band plays numer- ous concerts, pep rallies, and parades. The band also ac- companied the football team to Notre Dame and Ohio State University. Although most members join the group for the sheer pleasure of performing at football games, there are sometimes added bonuses involved. The Michigan Marching Band has played in nine different bowl games over the years, including the Rose Bowl (11 times), the Orange Bowl, the Sugar Bowl, and the Fiesta Bowl. The band has also been fea- tured in two Super Bowls, Blow your horn baby! the World Series, and has appeared on a Bob Hope special and the ' Today Show. " In 1983, the John Phillip Sousa Foundation awarded the Michigan Marching Band the first ever Louis Sudler Trophy, the highest honor bestowed upon a marching band. The award is based on sustained excellence, innovation, and achievement over the years, and embodies the entire traditions of the Michigan Marching Band. For these reasons, the Michigan Marching Band has proved itself a superior organization, one of which the University of Michigan can be proud. M i c H I G A N M A R C H I N G B A N D Above: Lookin ' back in the high life; Left: Wait guys, am I off beat? MICHIGAN MARCHING BAND M 289 a Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma are the Na- tional Honorary band Frater- nity and Sorority. The groups operate primarily as student service and leader- ship recognition societies whose chief aim is to assist the Director in developing the leadership and enthu- siasm that he requires of his band. Our goals are to pro- vide the band with organized and concentrated service ac- tivities and give our mem- bership valid and wholesome experiences in organization, leadership, and social con- tacts. The honorary nature of membership is based on the premise that " it is an honor to be selected to ser- ve " this band, its sponsor- ing institution and the cause of band music in the na- tion ' s colleges and universi- ties. Kappa Kappa Psi was founded in 1919 in Still - water, Oklahoma at Oklaho- ma State University, the Nu Chapter here at the Universi- ty of Michigan was founded in 1925. Tau Beta Sigma was founded in 1946 in Still - water, Oklahoma, and the Lambda Chapter at the Uni- versity of Michigan was commissioned in 1948. The chapters ' responsibilities in- clude numerous concentrat- ed service projects as well as providing the intangible items of morale, spirit, enth- usiasm, and attitude within the band. Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma Actives 1988. Kappa Kappa Psi Pledges, Fall 1988. Ktfro Tau Beta Sigma Pledges, Fall 1988. uonfc 290 Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma Vulcans has been the senior honor society of the College of Engineering since its inception in 1904. Engineering seniors that have made outstanding contributions to the University of Michigan and the commu- nity are both honored and united by membership in this organization. Vulcans quietly performs many services for the College of Engineering, but its membership and activities are kept anonymous. Left to right: (first row) Bro. Vulcan, Bro. Her- mes, Sis. Aphrodite, Sis. Astrae, Bro. Momus; (second row) Bro. Heracles, Bro. Salinas, Bro. Poseidon, Sis. Cybele, Bro. Apollo; (third row) Bro. Helios, Bro. Apollo, Bro. Pan, Bro. Eros, Bro. Anteros V u L C A N S Left to Right: Drew Feyerick, Bernd Brandle, Jim Brunberg, Mike Behm, Hamilton Chang, Peter Larson, Burnett Kelly, Patrick Woodman The Friars were formed in 1955 as an oc- U-M Men ' s Glee Club have won them fans tet from within the University of Michigan throughout the nation and abroad. The Fri- Men ' s Glee Club. In the group ' s thirty -year ars choose and prepare their own music and history, it has enjoyed a consistent reputa- choreography, and select their replacements tion for musical excellence and quality en- from among the members of the Glee Club, tertainment. The Friars perform regularly at Annually, the Friars perform their " Study banquets, school functions and parties in the Break " and " Best Concert Ever " at Ann Arbor area. Their performance with the Rackham Auditorium. VULCANS FRIARS Michigamua is the Uni- versity of Michigan ' s male, senior honor society. The members are selected based on leadership capabilities they have demonstrated within their various campus activities. Athletic teams, fra- ternities, the marching band, and ROTC represent just a few of the organizations from which the members are chosen. While the men, brought together for one year in the society, enjoy its strong so- cial aspect, this is far less im- portant than the two basic goals of Michigamua: to provide benefits to the com- munity, and aid to the uni- versity. Examples of this include programs set up with Motts Children ' s Hospital, the Huron Valley Boys and Girls Club and a University project to be finished in the spring. Michigamua hopes its activities this year will help to carry on the great tradition of this organization at the University of Michi- gan. L to R, (1st row) Eric Wohl, Marty Moran, Jim Ludwig, Mike Amine, James McColl, Jr., Todd Brost, Na- than Nastase. (2nd row) Ken Hopkins, Mark Messner, Matt But- ler, Bill Wickett, Bill McArbor, Michael Pizzutello. (3rd row) Mark Hughes, Dan Goldberg, John Kolasar, Tom Ferries, Myles O ' Connor. (4th row) Mike Husar, Mike Bishop, Jim Abbott, Michael Dames, Dave Arnold. Not pictured: Jeff Williams, Steve Finken. Barb Mezger Michigamua member Mark Messner helps out at Motts Hospital. Marty Moran makes a friend at Motts. 292 tl MICHIGAMUA few 1988-89 Group Leaders: Jennifer Anderson, Brian Baird, Alan Chandross, Heather Foote, Marisa Gomez, Jenny Lim, Dan Molnar, Christine Simeone, Gayle Shapiro, and Jeff Ward. 1988-89 BIP Finalists: Jeff Alperin, Julia Babcock, Lome Baker, Michael Barton, Peter Bazylewicz, Ethan Berg, Daniel Bley, Naveen Bohra, Cecil Brown, Eric Budin, Joe Cebina, Christina Ciaccia, Cathy Cunningham, Michelle Doyle, Christine Dunn, Steven Edmonson, Melanie Ezell, Robert Feller, Heidi Geiger, Ron Genotti, Michael Goodman, Jeffrey Hacias, Gary Heller, Stephanie Hoops, Deb Hopkins, Brian Hopson, Dave Hubbard, Ka- ren Ingles, Guarev Issar, Carine Joachim, Eric Johansson, Nivy Joseph, Natalie Karaban, D. Lee Khachaturian, Julie Kietrys, Cheh-Yung Kim, Kathryn Kincaid, Heather Lawler, Rosanna Lee, John Lori, Laura McDonald, Heather MacLachlan, Chris MacRitchie, Courtney Mattson, Jeffrey Meeuwsen, Vanessa Middleton, Rob Miller, Timi Mohanty, Maricel Mojares, Michael Molenda, Lisa Morris, James Pardo, Jeff Parsons, David Pawlak, Yvonne Perry, Karen Peterson, Paula Piccirilli, Sarah Poole, Jeff Pozy, Amy Quan, David Rice, Karen Schmidt, Eric Scorce, Heather Shippey, Martin Slominis, Evan Stolove, Laura Suciu, Mark Swedan, Jeff Tack, Ka- ren Teitelbaum, Matthew Terrien, Michael Terry, Irfan Virk, Jennifer Walker, Allen Wu, and Kimberlee Yapchai. The Business Intern Program (BIP) is one of the most popular intern programs at the University. This year ' s program involved 76 finalists selected from a pool of over two hundred applicants. The finalists ' back- grounds range from liberal arts to business to engineering. For fifteen years, the BIP, sponsored by the office of Career Planning and Placement in the Student Activities Building, has guid- ed students interested in finding summer in- ternships. Selected students meet weekly, in both large and small groups, to learn the skills necessary for conducting an effective job search. These skills include: learning how to write an effective resume, research- ing the structure and and history of organiz- ations, and participating in mock interviews for a more polished presentation. Finalists also get a real-world perspective from professionals who speak about different business issues. BIP also depends on the leadership of past participants who volunteer their time and valuable experience to lead small group discussions throughout the year. This year the Business Intern Program was led by Kerin McQuaid Borland; Experi- ential Learning Programs Supervisor, Heidi Crick; Student Coordinator, and Gwen Berg; Program Assistant. It is their goal to help the students in the program find productive and challenging internships which allow them to gain valuable, practical experience and get a head start in the world of busi- ness. P U B L I C S E R V I C E I N T E R N P R O G R A M The Public Service Intern Program (PSIP), this year with 95 members, is spon- sored by Career Planning and Placement and works to teach students about alterna- tive careers available in pub- lic services in Washington, D.C. or Lansing, Michigan. Once being accepted into the program through a high- ly selective screening program, the participants learn effective resume and personal statement writing techniques, how to research an office, and how to tele- phone interview with pro- spective employers. The program, which the universi- ty has offered for 19 years, also has an extensive alumni network, that provides stu- dents currently in the program with references about previous internships in the public service field, and advice about the search process. Once the job search process is complete, the PSIP program moves on to D.C.! During the summer in- terning months in Washington, PSIP sponsors a speakers series, briefings and tours, a Softball league, social events, and residence in George Washington Uni- versity halls. As PSIPers from years past have agreed, a summer of challenging in- ternships, whether it be with special interest groups, me- dia offices, senators, museums, or an experience in Washington with PSIP, has been one of the best summers of their lives. L i u r e Dorfman Coordinator: Beth Rochlen, Supervisor: Kerin McQuiad Borland, Group 1: Bruce Byrd, Wendy Goldstein, Anusha Hemachandra, Michael Kirshenbaum, Dana Miller, Hyun Joo Oh, Amy T. Schultz, Carl Wagner, Audrey Wright; Group 2: Arif Ali, Stephen Brown, Linda Cousino, Kristen Hill, Eric Lemont, Brian Portnoy, Shally Prasad, Linda Rosenfeld, Michelle Seguin, Lynn Weston; Group 3: Barry Blyn, Karen Cherkasky, Paul Golin, Colleen Heflin, Wende Mattson, James Mulvenson, Robin Segal, April Spence, Carrie Webster; Group 4: Robert Cheetham, Paula Church, Thomas Huff, Jean McConney, Jennifer More, Alexander Neff, Thomas Rosenthal, Buffy Schecter, Christine Sims, Joy Tsoucaris; Group 5: Rebecca Cerny, Richard Charlton, Matthew Hayek, Stephan Kuperberg, Jeffery Ritter, Melissa Silverman, Carolina Tsai, Julia Turk, Abigail Warwick; Group 6: Michelle Dallafoir, David Edinger, Mary Hampton, Joseph Hart, Leah Lagios, Monica Seiwert, Michael Sweiczkowski, Mark Trombley, Sarah Tropman, Lisa Warren; Group 7: Craig Carmack, Patricia Fine, Barb Goffman, Peter Hardy, Roger Kosson, Amy Kutt, Jana McKenzie, Jennifer Miller, Thomas Sullivan, Justine Unatin; Group 8: Brent Adamson, Abigail Gummer, Mitra Hormozi, Eleanor Kraemer, Elif Oker, Min Song, Ann Vest, Jason Weiss, Angelica Zeller; Group 9: Joelle Cropper, Monica Hopkins, Ahmar Iqbal, Aleksandra Lubvas, Roeann O ' Halloran, Joel Smith, Randall Kaplan, Irwin Weingarten, Anne Young; Group 10: Ilyse Greenberg, Nanci Holder, Asheesh Jain, Laura Lindstrand, Julie Mueller, Brian Small, Barb VanWingerden, Matthew Weber. 294 PSIP H iii a x officers f fc Arm pita Pand llat are; Army 1st row, left to right: Nancie Rowe, Sheila Wheeler, Stacey Hill, Hilary Olson, Amy Moore, Holly Poolman, Becky Roberts. 2nd row: Lana Zabritski, Karen Teitelbaum, Sue Sammon, Karen Scholl, Laura Peterson, Caryn Deutch, Noel Brisson, Marie Claypool, Dave McDonald, Dave Skaff, Whit Stolz. 3rd row: Kristen Borsvold, Anne Sigillito, John Geddes, Jorgen Haga, An- drew Sherman, Laurie Drake, Kelly Carr, Laurie Brockenridge, Bob Salvatoriello. Top row: Tracy Schmoekel, Tom Jodway, Pa- tricia Plagens. Delta Sigma Pi is a profes- sional fraternity at the Michi- gan Business School. We cur- rently have 78 actives. Our fraternity is based on three im- portant areas: professionalism, friendship, and fun. Each se- mester we sponsor professional activities ranging from promi- nent guest spaekers to tours of Domino ' s Farms. Friendship is a very important aspect of Del- ta Sigma Pi we make lifelong contacts in the business world and within the community. We have service activities such as Visiting Peace Neighborhood which is a home where under- privileged children go to learn and play. Lastly, we like to have fun! Every year we have two formals, several parties, and participate in intramural sports. Barb Mczger The mission of the Army Reserve Officers ' Training Corps is to provide the nation with a source of well -qualified officers for the Regular Army, the Army Reserve, and the Army National Guard. In ful- fillment of this mission Army ROTC seeks to develop leader- ship and management skills that are essential to success in an Army or non- military ca- reer. Military activities within Army ROTC include: rappelling, land navigation, tac- tical training, rifle marksman- ship, first aid, and drill and ceremony. Non military activit- ies include: The Tri-Service Haunted House for charity, blood drives, ski trips, and ca- noe trips. First row, left to right: L. Coleman, B. Bills, J. Harrison, M. Rishel, T. Gruesbeck, B. Grubb, A. Isaac, A. Panzica, B. Parillo, O. Stevens, D. Crabtree, D. Schubel, C. An, C. Achen, D. Kildee, M. Cicchella, J. Zink, M. Tomaska, A. Stephenson, S. Chung, T. Vern, G. Russell, M. Carsky, B. Keith, L. Russell. 2nd row: P. Im, J. Hall, M. Schild, J. Bayerl, S. Orr, R. Fritz, J. Stead, S. Mendelsohn, J. Wyrwas, T. Christy, E. Herbert, M. Scribner, D. Saiz.J. Kushner, L. Son, G. Scudder, M. Gould, D. Mikulic, L. LaMee, B. Hartstein, J. Rancour, G. Greaves, S. Dean, D. Stamp, T. VanSwol, R. Schaub, G. Alexander. 3rd row: E. Scharf, J. Ferries, D. Quinn, G. Czajka, B. Fausey, G. Illikainen, L. Isaac, T. Bartoszak, W. Schmittel, K. Woodside, E. Ford, S. Schutter, V. Marquez, M. Bull, D. Curtis, J. Pouiloon, D. Lightfoot, J. Battles, S. Murphy. DELTA SIGMA PI ARMY ROT c The Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps is charged with supplying active duty officers to the Navy and Marine Corps. The unit at the University of Michigan has commissioned thousands of officers to " protect and defend the Con- stitution of the United States from all enemies, foreign and domestic. " Presently, the Midshipman Battalion consists of 160 men and women from throughout the United States and Puerto Rico. The Battalion is active in community service. Twice yearly, over 90% of the midshipmen give blood during drives con- ducted by the Red Cross. Midshipmen volunteer time to the American Lung As- sociation by officiating the annual Big Ten Run, conducting a Runathon them- selves to raise money for the March of Dimes, donating canned food for the homeless, and operating a haunted house at Halloween which financially benefits Mott ' s Children Hospital and UNICEF. 1989 Navy ROTC group photo 296 U NAVY ROTC the ALPHA FLIGHT-Left to right: (first row) Raina Hartitz, Tom Mathy, Najeeb Ahmed, Sherri Nolan, Shawn Mason, Martha Oliver; (second row) David Schilling, Shawn Hick, Eduardo Melevdez, Rob Beyerly, Dave Kozlowski, Dave Suchanek I BRAVO FLIGHT-Left to right: (first row) Greg McGovern, Dienna Grahl, Chris Nichols, Marcos Velarde, Michael Duddy, Robert Mitchell, Brian Crum; (second row) Shari Revels, Jon Pehrson, Brian Renga, Chuck Minor, Juan Walker, Darius McKinney CHARLIE FLIGHT-Left to right: (first row) Joscelin Alexander, Catherine Johnson, Rick Kaplan, Sue Kinney, Karen Bork, Tara Lewelling, Ed Skoures, Greg Caggianelli; (second row) Pat Holleran, Jeff Stokesbary, Eric Merten, Tony Brickner, Tanisha Scott, Matt Lee, David Babulak, Steve Lowisz I NAVY ROTC 297 ., Ul I FOXTROT FLIGHT-Left to right: (first row) Frank Piotrowski, Lorrie Francis, Kerrie Palk, Tom Robinson, Kelly England, Tracy Conley, Mark Souva, John Gossett; (second row) Kevin Wofert, Dan Littman, Matt Militello, Matt Wojewuczki, Mike Boyer, Eric Delage ECHO FLIGHT-Left to right: (first row) Christy Richards, Matt Gerus, Audrey Jackson, Debbie Walters, Stephanie Siegal, Annette Bates, Gary Dorman; (second row) Pete Thomas, Tony Ulses, Sharon Brecher, Eric Forsyth, Jeff Hayward, Scott Malott JUNIORS-Left to right: (first row) Scott Carter, Sue Prince, Anna Calkins, Ray Ketcham, Suzanne O ' Donnell, Randy Yentsch, Hans Thoma; (second row) John Seo, Sue Prince, Todd Hamm, Ron Springer, Ken Clark, Mike Kilbourn, Chris Dentel CADRE and STAFF-Left to right: (first row) Mr. George Perrault, Mrs. Jan Berry, Ssgt. Lois Davenport, Capt. Mark Thomas; (second row) Ssgt. Reed, Capt. Volker Gaul, Colonel Peter Buley- Commander, Major David McGibney, Ssgt. Joseph P. Whelan DELTA FLIGHT-Left to right: (first row) Laura Shinozaki, Laurel Burkel, Krista Campbell, Laurie Renaldi, Scott Cohen, Tim Bowen, Jeremy Barnes; (second row) Brian Sundermeyer, Kevin Krasko, Pat McElhone, Mike Kamprath, Raymund Tembreull 298 If AIR FORCE ROTC SENIORS-Left to right: (first row) Kathy Malicki; (second row) Jeff Flewelling, Rob Swaringen, Mark Sumerix, Sean Connolly, Julie Wenig, Tom Glockzin, Tim Chong, Chris Jones, Kurt Lee, Groyling Mercer; (missing) Jerry Artache, Scott Albertson, Steve Ragge The role of Air Force ROTC is to recruit, train, and educate col- lege students to become officers in the United States Air Force. At the University of Michigan, AFROTC is represented by Detatchment 390. Upon completion of the program, graduates go on to training in a number of different specialty career fields. During ROTC training, cadets learn the functions and formalities of the Air Force. The first two years, which comprise the General Military Course (GMC), emphasize drill, ceremonies, and the history and structure of the Air Force. Fol- lowing this, during the summer be- tween their sophomore and junior years, cadets attent Field Training at one of many bases around the country. Upon completion of " camp, " cadets enter their junior year enrolled in the Professional Officer Course (POC). Now, cadets take a more active role in the corps, holding positions in the corps which mirror the functions of an actual Air Force unit. Cadets participate in several so- cial and service activities. They are involved in the Annual Tri- Service Haunted House, the tri-service colorguard, and the bi-annual Red Cross blood drive. Also, through Arnold Air Society, an honorary service organization within AFROTC, the cadets received the prestigious Student Achievement Award from the University from their work with Mott ' s Hospital, Perry Nursery, and VA Hospital. AIR FORCE ROTC 299 u n i r s i t y A c t 1 V i t 1 e s c e n t e r Since 1965 the University Activities Center has enhanced the educational and social atomosphere of the University of Michigan. UAC ' s 17 differ- ent educational, artistic, and entertainment com- mittees provide alternative methods of recreation to U-M students and the university community. THE ARTS Amazin ' Blue: In the past year UAC was able to achieve their goal of recreational diversity even more effectively with the addition of an a cappella co-educational singing group. Co-Chairs Sarah Jackson and Richard Freysinger have pol- ished the singing group ' s performing acts to make them flexible enough to sing at a variety of different fucntions including the Homecoming ' 88 Pep Rally on the Diag, and at their own com- cert in the Michigan Union Ballroom. MUSKET: (Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too) An 86 year old tradition at the University, Musket performs two broadway musicals each year. Co-Producers Michelle Futterman and Jamie Mistry followed in the footsteps of their prede- cessors who produced Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat in the winter of ' 88 by pro- ducing yet another successful presentation of an Andrew Lloyd Webber play this fall, Jesus Christ Super Star. Soph Show: An annual musical performed in the fall semester, Soph Show rstricts its cast to freshmen and sophomores and often gives stu- dents their first theatrical experience at the Uni- versity. This year, Co-Producers Jayne McClinton and Caroline Greenberg took us back to the 1950 ' s with the well known teen drama, Grease. Impact Dance Theatre: Providing week- ly dance workshops and producing an annual spring show. Impact meets the growing de- mands of the non-dance majors at the University to have quality instructive programming. Lindsay Yeager, chairperson of Impact, produced the an- nual spring show which attracts over 700 people each year. A fraternity member participates in the Evans Scholars Car Bash on the Diag during Homecoming Weekend. Bo Schembechler speaks to a crowd of enthused fans at the 1988 Homecoming Pep rally on the Diag. 300 UAC e it tin ; Djy Above and Below: College Bowl: just enough knowledge to be .:- dangerous. L-R Bottom Row: Bridget McCarville, Lindsay Yeager, Susan Goldfarb, Jill Freeberg, Michelle Futterman, Lee-may Chen. Middle Row: Amy Spungen, Stephanie Glogower, Janye McClinton, Christine Simeone, Caroline Greenberg, Kateri Kiby, Sarah Jackson, Kecia Boney. Top Row: Jon Hein, Vincent Wicker, Janie Mistry, Lowell Cantor, Kirk Maes, Norma Jean Bake, Ann Schneider, Donna Kassman, Marisa Szabo, Kathleen Schaller, Michelle Traupman, Peter Berman, Chris McRae, David Stukey, Mark Merruci, Alex Martin, Jeff Lerner. UAC 301 I i I if u n i v e r s t y A C t i v i t i e s c e n t e r The members of First Light entertain the Thursday night Soundstage crowd with their Reggae music. Pontius Pilate (Elizabeth Richmond) washes her hands of Jesus ' (Jim Van Dore) blood as the chorus of Jesus Christ Superstar watches on. Mitch Shapiro, Mark Kelly, Michel Adler, Ira Caplan, Steve Jasgur, Joey Craine, Jim Burr, and Jeff Slocken dance around the hottest new car in town: Greased Lightning. 302 UAC o Mediatrics: The largest film co-op, mediatrics presents approximately 5 shows each week. Span- ning a wide variety of topics, celebrities and time frames Co-chairs Marisa Szabo and David Stuckey present a selection of films which appeal to the many different interests of the U-M com- munity. Comedy Company: Produced by Jon Hein, this student directed comedy troupe bi-an- nually performs material which is entirely student written. Their increasing popularity on our cam- pus has also spread to the campus of Northwest- ern University, who has once again asked this tal- ented group of students to take their show on the road. ENTERTAINMENT Laughtrack: Featuring student comedians and a professional headliner, Laughtrack takes place every other Wednesday night in the Univer- sity Club. Through consistently well programmed shows by chairperson Michelle Traupmann, Laughtrack has developed a strong reputation on campus and attracts a large student audience. Soundstage: UAC ' s first standing commit- tee, Soundstage provides musical entertainment each Thursday night in the University Club. Co- chairs Kirk Maes and Kateri Kirby have brought in both the famous well known Ann Arbor bands such as The Difference and First Light and also new talent in the area. Starbound: A campus-wide talent competi- tion, Starbound provides students with the op- portunity to perform, win prizes, and gain experi- ence and recognition. Chaired by Susan Kelley and Charles Llynn, Starbound ' 88 was won by Pe- ter Herman, who performed a stand-up comedy routine. EDUCATIONAL EVENTS College Bowl: For the second year in a row Anne Schnieder and Lee-may Chen have success- fully run this competitive quiz trivia contest. This year a tournament in November was won by The Contigent Remainers. The committee also spon- sors a tournament throughout the residence halls in the early fall. Debate: The Michigan Intercollegiate Debat- ing team revives a tradition carried by the Uni- versity from 1892 to 1978. The team traveled to several national tournaments this year and re- ceived many high rankings. The debaters also sponsor an annual high school debate tourna- Cathy Obeid, Michele Gerber, Becca Schubart, Janet Caine and Jodi Lustig discuss their summer vacations in the musical Grease. UAC 303 rent avai ommittee ii ie Michi| nd Micha orite com LAUGH Left and Below: Some of the many professional comedians brought in by Laughtrack entertain the audience with their comedy routines. bribe largest para ice- pep rally ers, and a Michig celebration. New Orb own speca ueone and of Shows ir Draw Com bds cont ith the Ki VICE( TechC I BMJ V ment and a summer debate institute. Viewpoint Lectures: Viewpoint brings an expert ' s opinion to campus on many controver- sial issues. In the winter of ' 88 Kecia Boney orga- nized a lecture on Hitlerism and the Hollocaust. This fall Alex Martin chaired the visit of Dr. Ti- mothy Leary to Rackham Auditorium. Mini-Courses: Offering courses which aren ' t available in the U-M course guide, this committee is credited with being responsible for bringing in the greatest number of stuens into the Michigan Union. Co-Chairs Kathy Schaller and Michael Golrich provided students with fa- vorite courses such as bartending, aerobics, and ballroom dancing. ALL-CAMPUS TRADITIONS Homecoming: Under the direction of Co- Chairs Mark Merucci and Lowell Cantor, Home- coming ' 88 celebrated the theme " What ' s a Hoo- sier? " The festivities of the weekend included the largest parade ever throughout the campus led by Vice-President Johnson and Willy the Wolverine, a pep rally with past and present U-M cheerlead- lers, and a victory over the Indiana Hoosiers. Michigras: Modelled after the Louisiana j celebration, Michigras turns the Union into a New Orleans style club and casino. Adding their own special style, the ' 88 Co-chairs Christine Si- meone and Susan Goldfarb hosted the Carnival of Shows in the MUG, instituted a Win, Lose or Draw Contest and organized a battle of the ! bands contest which was won by The Martin with the Kites. SERVICE COMMITTEES Tech Crew: Led by Chris McRae, the teck crew supplies and monitors the nee essary sound and lighting equipment for all the UAC spon- sored events. Ticket Central: Serving all of UAC ' s com- mittees, Ticket Central chaired by Stephanie Glo- gower, controls printing, sales of tickets as well as the collecting and accounting of ticket rev- enues for weekly and one-time events. Special Promotions: Working to pro- mote UAC to the University community, Special Promotion chairperson Kecia Boney created a UAC float for the Homecoming Parade, devel- oped a UAC newsletter, and helped organize a student reception at President Duderstadt ' s resi- dence. I .: :: : m The cast of Comedy Company Amazin ' Blue wows the audience in their first annual winter concert. All UAC photos by Thomas Arceo UAC If 305 of the blue and into the black. They give you this but you pay for that. And once you ' re gone, you can never come back, When you ' re out of the blue and into the black. Neil Young 306 K GRADUATES Edited by Jeannine A. Freeman GRADUATES W 307 Jonathan Aaron, General Studies Brenda Aaronson, Creative Media Writing Julie Abbate, Women ' s Studies Eileen Abbey, English Political Science Eddie Abdalla, Cellular Molecular Biology Elaine Abdu, Business Jonathan Abrahams, Political Science Michael Abramovitz, Accounting Mary Lou Abrigo, Sociology Thomas Ackenhusen, Electrical Engineering Thad Ackerman, Computer Engineering Lynn Acosta, Cellular Molecular Biology Mark Adamick, Economics Andy Adams, Electrical Engineering Douglas Adams, English Nancy Adamson, English Michael Addor, Economics Brian Adelstein, Architecture Maurice Ades, Finance Andrew Adler, Economics E. Scott Adler, Political Science Derek Adragna, Economics Rajiv Advani, Engineering George Afif, Economics Steven Afshar, Industrial Engineering Steven Agran, Finance Accounting Adam Agranoff, Marketing Anjula Agrawal, Cellular Molecular Biology Patrick Ahearne, Nursing Jennifer Aichele, History Cheryl Marie Ajlouny, Sociology R. Kenan Akfirat, Economics Omayma Sleiman Al Awar, Cellular Molecular Biology Jeanne M. Albarello, Education Gregg Alchin, Mechanical Engineering Benita Aldrich, Nursing 308 H GRADUATES Elizabeth Alexander, Nursing Heidi Lynn Alexander, Biology Mark Alhermizi, Finance Larry Alintoff, Accounting Ravi Allada, Biomedical Sciences Dennis Allen, BSG Richard Allen, Mechanical Engineering Steven Allen, Mechanical Engineering Andrew Alpern, International Relations Erik Alvarado, Mechanical Engineering Daniel David Ambrose, Communication Renee Ambrose, Communication Michael Amine, Sports Management Communication Arezo Amirikia, Biology Bill Ammerman, Political Science William Anagnostaras, Political Science Brian Anderson, Mechanical Engineering Kelly Anderson, Psychology Communication t Kristen Anderson, Mechanical Engineering Michelle Anderson, English Literature Sonya Anderson, Anthropology Julie Andress, Communication Michael Andrews, English Communication Stephen Andrews, Business Administration F. Scott Angustia, English Literature Lissa Bordon Ankli, Psychology John Ansted, Communication Jehad Antakli, Economics Richard Antone, Electrical Engineering Annette Anzick, Psychology Michael App, Biology Psychology Elliot Appel, Linguistics Michael April, Organizational Management Rozeha Arashid, Electrical Engineering Laura Arasim, Electrical Engineering Sara Arensmeier, Computer Engineering GRADUATES H 309 101 William Arlinghaus, Linguistics Charles Armbruster, Political Science Philip Armbruster, Mechanical Engineering Leonard Armstrong II, BA Christina Arndt, Psychology Denise Arnold, Architecture Karen Arnold, Psychology R. Johannes Arnold, Psychology Herbert Aronow, Psychology Susanne Aronowitz, American Culture Brenda Arronson, Creative Media Writing Michelle Ash, Economics Bradley Asher, Engineering Laura Ashford, Ecology Firas Peter Atchoo, Business Administration Elizabeth Ann Atkins, English Andrea Atkinson, Biology Andrea Aulbert, History Andrew Aussie, Economics Psychology Pirrie Aves, English James Axner, ICP Consumer Behavior Sharifah Abdul Aziz, Mathematics Diane Marie Babala, International Finance Carol Ann Babcock, French Katherine Babits, English Michele Bach, Elementary Education Gregg Backer, Performance Management Irene Bacolor, Accounting Brian Badalucco, Computer Engineering Christopher Baechler, Accounting David Bahm, Economics Marisa Bahn, Industrial Operations Engineering Laura Bahna, Political Science Mary Bahna, Actuarial Math Economics Carolyn Bailey, Interior Design Brian Thomas Baird, Communication Psychology 310 K GRADUATES - , ,,M Bryce Baird, History Political Science Rajbir Bajwa, Engineering Science Todd Allan Bakal, Philosophy Computer Science Carol Baker, Biology Debra Baker, Accounting James Baker, Jr., Mechanical Engineering Michael Baker, Cellular Molecular Biology Teri Baker, Psychology Alison Ball, Communication Alison Mara Ball, English Lisa Ann Ballien, Psychology English Lawrence Ernst Baltz, Computer Engineering Nancy Karolyn Banks, Music Education Christopher Banvai, Computer Engineering Aimee Baptiste, Nursing Jacqueline Baranski, Nursing Ovell Barbee, Psychology Communication Elsa Barboza, Latino Studies Sociology Scott Bardenhagen, Aerospace Engineering Antoinette Michelle Bare, Chinese Linguistics Katherine Barker, Education Rebecca Barlow, Sociology Women ' s Studies Rebecca Ruhl Barnell, Spanish French Charles Barnes, Materials Science Douglas Barta, Economics Douglas Bartman, Economics Elizabeth Barton, Psychology Gloria Basem, Human Resources Victoria Jo Bates, Marketing Charles Bauer, English James Bauer, English Victoria Bauer, English Allen Baum, Economics Melissa Baumwald, History Elizabeth Anne Baxter, Industrial Engineering Gregory Bays, Mechanical Engineering GRADUATES 311 Charles Becher, Finance Bethann Beck, Psychology Denis Beck, Mechanical Engineering Stefanie Beckenhauer, Economics Eve Becker, English Leslie Anne Becker, Psychology Dana Beckerman, Women Studies Sandra Beckley, Accounting Stefanie Bednarz, Architecture Chip Beebe, Aerospace Engineering David Morrow Beebe, Economics Michael Behm, English Mitchell Behm, Economics Katherine Beitner, ICP Persuasive Communication Brian Beitz, Business Finance Thomas Bejin, Mechanical Engineering Elise Beldner, Education Gail Belenson, Political Science Robert Belknap, English Jeffrey Bell, Economics Leslie Bell, Elementary Education Jacob Ben Meir, Political Science Angela Benivegna, Communication Eve Bennet, English Gregory Bennethum, Chemical Engineering Barbara Bennett, Psychology Elizabeth Bennett, Music Oboe Teaching Certification Rodney Berend, English Allison Berey, Chinese Language Political Science Eileen Jo Berg, Public Opinion, Mass Media Gwendolyn Berg, Mathematics Communication Kirsten Berg, Accounting M. Scott Bergeon, Mechanical Engineering Aliza Berger, Political Science Jodi Berger, Business Lisa Berger, Industrial Engineering 312 ME GRADUATES . Susan Beger, History of Art Graham Bergh, Philosophy Brandy Bergman, Psychology Paul Berkey, Economics Jeff Berkowitz, Economics Lisa Berkowitz, Political Science Comm. 1 Todd Berlent, Computer Science Daniel Berlin, Political Science Jodi Berlin, History of Art Erika Berman, Psychology Jeffrey Berman, Music Julie Berman, English Kenneth Berman, Philosophy Marc Justin Berman, Economics Nancy Berman, History of Art Peter Berman, Communication Fernando Bermudez, History Political Science Andrew Bernard, Computer Science Andrea Bernstein, Industrial Organizational Studies Susan Bernstein, History Theodore Bernstein, Engineering James Berry, Physical Education Melissa Christina Bert, Psychology Yvette Michelle Best, Spanish Dawn Bethke, Electrical Engineering John Bettis, Electrical Engineering Anne Beusterien, Economics Kathy Beusterien, Physiological Psychology Harvey Beute, Political Science Andrea Bewick, English Brian Biela, Economics Psychology Tanya Biller, Psychology Jonathan Binder, English Karen Bird, Communication French Andrea Birenbaum, English Psychology Amelia Bischoff, Mathematics GRADUATES If 313 Aaron Black, Psychology Honors Brian Black, Psychology Stacey Black, Sociology Susan Blair, Communication Pamela Victoria Blanks, Psychology Lisa Blankstein, Psychology Economics ' l Sherri Blansky, Consumer Marketplace Alan Blatnikoff, BGS Steven Bliss, Psychology Economics Julie Bloch, Political Science David Block, Media Economics Rebecca Ruth Block, Education t David Bloomfield, Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Bluestone, General Studies Theodore Blum, Philosophy Lisa Blumenthal, Chinese Alan Boberg, English Eric Bochner, Physics Stephani Bode, Fine Arts Lucy Boerner, Political Science Scott Boggs, Anthropology Zoology Michael Boivin, Accounting Kathy Bojack, Economics Actuarial Math Chris Bellinger, Engineering Gary Bolton, Communication Brian Boluyt, Engineering Aerospace Peter Bonanno, Political Science Mark Bonertz, Economics Business Brian Bonet, English William Bonnet Jr., Industrial Operations Engineering Richard Boone, Architecture Sabrina Booth, Sociology James Bordeau, Anthrozoology Lisa Borek, Political Science Jill Borin, Business Administration Corinn Boring, Marketing 314 GRADUATES Marcy Borsand, General Studies Susan Bott, Graphic Design Kelly Boughton, Psychology Tonya Boven, Nursing Julie Bowers, English Communication Jeremy Bowler, Physics Economics Catherine Boyer, German Steven Brachman, Economics Cheryl Bracken, Business Psychology Laura Brackenridge, Finance Kathleen Brade, Computer Human Interaction Carole Braden, English John Bradford, Industrial Engineering Cynthia Bradley, Psychology Margaret Turkish Brady, Anthropology Zoology Michael Brady, General Studies Frederick Braid, Chemistry Julie Bram, Psychology Brian Braman, Industrial Engineering Robert Albert Branch, Computer Engineering Megan Brancheau, Human Resource Management Bernd Brandle, Economics German Jill Brandt, Accounting Brian Brannigan, Graphic Design i J 1 ll ;l Elizabeth Bray, Economics Political Science James Bray, Economics Andrea Breuhan, Economics Alexandra Brez, Photography Suzanne Bricker, English Communication Bridget Brickley, Liberal Arts Neil Brickman, Physiological Psychology Michael Bridges, Electrical Engineering Sara Briggs, Nursing Paul Bringard, General Studies Teaching Certification Noel Antoinette Brisson, Business Marketing Tracy Brod, Communication Psychology GRADUATES 315 Pamela Joy Brodie, History of Art Steven Brodson, Political Science Economics Brita Vija Brookes, Architecture Angela Brown, Statistics Chris Brown, English Political Science Craig Brown, Economics Cynthia Brown, Political Science Daniel Brown, Philosophy Glenn Brown, Economics Gregory Brown, Jr., History Jennifer Anne Brown, English Music Julie Brown, Biology Teaching Certificate Karen Brown, Psychology Communication Mary Edith Brown, Pharmacy Rebecca Brown, Elementary Education Ronald Brown, BA Sharon Brown, History of Art Stephen Brown, Kinesiology Todd Brown, Electrical Engineering Margaret Browning, Political Science Michael Brownstein, Anthropology Michael Brozowski, Cellular Molecular Biology Bradford Brubaker, Comp Studies with Europe Melissa Ann Bruce, Psychology Jim Brucker, Actuarial Math Frances Brudner, General Studies Donna Bruleson, Bio-Medical Sciences Andrew Brumm, Physics English Literature James Brunberg, English Education Pamela Brunner, Political Science French Susan Bryson, Organizational Behavior Robert Buchalski, Biology Gary Bucholz, Psychology Lisa Buchter, English Daniel Buckfire, Business Administration Suzanne Buckley, English Communication 316 ff GRADUATES Darin Bufkin, Architecture Christian Bugyis, International Relations Dana Buksbaum, Psychology Pamela Bullock, History Hector Bultynck, Accounting Aditya Bulusu, Economics Margaret Bunce, Social Sciences Stephanie Burg, ICP Persuasive Communication Robert Burger, Accounting Finance Christine Burke, Communication Thomas Burley, Accounting Diana Burnett, Biology Mark Burnham, Political Science Scott Bumham, English Political Science Emily Burns, English Gena Bums, English Maclyn Burns II, Aerospace Engineering Maureen Burns, Nursing Susan Busch, Marketing Mark Bushman, Aerospace Engineering Abelito Bustilo, Psychology Quannh Butler, English Michael Butterfield, Sports Management Helene Buur, English George Buzsaki, Computer Engineering Jon Bylsma, Business Administration Perry Cabean, Sociology Katherine Cabot, History John Cady, Psychology Communication Kathleen Cafferty, Psychology Henry Caffrey, Aerospace Engineering Ann Cagampang, Psychology Caroline Cain, Psychology Economics Matthew Cain, Psychology Barbara Calderoni, Communication German Charles Calkm, Industrial Operations GRADUATES 317 Joy Dalineta Galloway, Psychology Eugene Calub, Communication Jeffrey Camiener, Elearical Engineering Julie Camilleri, Nursing David Campbell, Graphic Design Nancy Campbell, Business Ann Cancilk, Organ Performance Music Rebecca Canfield, General Studies Sonja Cannon, Psychology Maria Cano, Nursing Susan Cantor, English Communication Marisa Capaldi, Psychology Ian Caplan, Political Science Brian Capocda, Nuclear Engineering Eric Capp, Economics Steven Cappellucci, English Patricia Carbajo, Psychobiology Amy Beth Cardellio, Biology Charlene Carey, Business Administration Patricia Carey, Psychology Economics John Carlin, Elearical Engineering Candace Carlsen, Honors English Jean Carlson, Psychology German Jennifer Carlson, Economics Sociology Virginia Carlson, English Economics John Carlfon Jr., Psychology Melissa Carner, Political Science Robert Carp, Computer Science Jana Carpenter, Dental Hygiene Lisa Marie Carpenter, Biology Psychology Deborah Carr, Natural Resources Kelly Carr, Business Administration Marc Carrel, History Communication Sherri Carrier, Psychology Sociology Anne Carroll, English Stephanie Carroll, Communication 318 W GRADUATES Margaret Carsky, English Bernadette Carter, Communication Elisa Cascade, Economics David Casey, Economics Political Science Janet Cassar, Psychology Stephen Cassatta, Materials Science Eng. Robert Castano, History Steven Cataldo, Cellular Molecular Biology Erica Catin, Natural Resources Richard Cawood, English Joseph Cebina, Aerospace Engineering Bethany Cecilio, Kinesiology Claudine Cermak, Communication Regina Cetnar, Economics Cindy Chaffkin, Anthropology Zoology Daniel Chai, Honors Biology Lisa Chaitin, English Jeffrey Chamberlain, Urban Studies Winnie Chan, Sociology Kerri Chance, Economics Kristine Chandler, Psychology Education Alan Chandross, Economics Hamilton Chang, General Studies Hsuan Jung Chang, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Chang, Cellular Molecular Engineering Jon Chang, Economics Psychology Richard Chapman, Photography English Gary Chapnick, Political Science Louis Charbonneau, Philosphy ICP Lit Rachel Aviva Charlip, Psychology Richard Charlton III, Political Science Elise Chattman, Psychology Pre-Medical Mark Chekal, General Management Richard Chelec, Business Administration Deborah Chen, Chemistry Jack Chen, Computer Engineering GRADUATES 319 James Chen, Cellular Molecular Biology Lee-May Chen, Biomed Science Chinese Studies Peter Chen, Architecture Michael Cheng, Actuarial Mathematics Melanie Chernoff, English Dave Chester, Business Administration Hong-Gian Chew, Computer Science Math Melinda Chew, Organizational Behavior Human Resources Caroline Chick, Chemistry Honors Jane Chika, Graphic Design Kevin Childers, Political Science History John Yoon-Sung Cho, Psychology Juliana Cho, Psychology Anthony J. Choe, Economics Sujean Choi, Physiological Psychology Kevin Choksi, Computer Engineering Timothy Chong, Engineering Aerospace Larry Chow, Electrical Engineering Wan-Ching Emily Chow, Biology Paul Chrenka, Biology John Chrisman, Cellular Molecular Biology Bruce Chrisp, Music Education Linda Christensen, Economics Tamara Christie, English Communication Susan Chrzanowski, Communication Conrad Chu, Aerospace Engineering Edward Ren-Ming Chu, Biology Cellular Molecular Mark Chudik, Political Science Caryn Ciagne, Sports Communication Leslie Ciccolo, ICP International Relations Eric Ciccoretti, History Barbara Cieslaga, English Laura Gnat, Comparative Literature Steven Cintron, Nuclear Engineering Elizabeth Clark, Dance Merry Clark, Dance 320 II GRADUATES Sara Clark, English Kevin Clarke, Political Science Kimberly Qarkson, Kinesiology Marie Claypool, Business Administration Sue Anne Geary, Economics Sally Clement, Nursing Scott Clement, Communication Economics Heidi Clippard, Psychology Kimberly Clum, Political Science Andrew Cocagne, Architecture Ellen Coe, Communication Christine Coffee, Communication Women ' s Studies Michael Coffey, Chemical Engineering Margolit Cofman, Psychology David Cohen, Philosophy Dov Cohen, Psychology Gary Cohen, Computer Engineering Jason Cohen, Economics Jill Cohen, Psychology Secondary T.C. Julie Ann Cohen, English Michele Cohen, Advertising Mitchell Cohen, Electrical Engineering Philip Cohen, Political Science Tamara Cohen, Political Science David Cohn, Biology Psychology Michael Cole, Political Science Traci Cole, Mathematics Lela Coleman, Political Science Sondi Colenberg, Communication Steve Collins, Cellular Molecular Biology Caroline Colombo, Psychology Kevin Colombo, Mechanical Engineering Mark Colton, Economics Philip Colvin, English William Colwell, Astronomy Physics David Comito, Political Science GRADUATES K 321 Patricia Compton, Psychology Thomas Conlan, Japanese History John Connelly, Economics German Scott Connelly, General Studies Sean Connolly, Electrical Engineering Jonas Conrad, History Political Science S. Katherine Cooke, Music French Pattie Cooper, Industrial Design Scott Cooper, Computer Engineering Michael Coplon, Political Science Tom Corbett, History Michelle Corey, Business Bradford Cormack, Communication Angela Corona, Electrical Engineering Craig Correll, Cellular Molecular Biology James Correll, Mathematics Michelle Correnti, Psychology Christina Corsello, Psychology Pablo Cortes, Philosophy History Melissa Cosio, Promotions G. Morris-Duncan Cotton, Psychology Kimberly Coupe, English Martha Cox, Dental Hygiene Jennifer Grain, English Gloria Crandall, French Nursing Jeffrey Crane, Business Administration Diane Cranston, Sociology Education Melissa Crawford, History Michael Crawford, Graphic Design Catherine Healy Creech, Industrial Engineering Jill M. Creech, Psychology Martin Crew, Economics Mamie Criley, English Lisa Cripps, Communication Political Science Kevin Crittenden, BA Kristin Croix, Political Science 322 GRADUATES Suzanne Cronacher, Graphic Design Jennifer Crook, English Andrea Cross, Nuclear Engineering Andrew Cross, English Adam Crotteau, Chemical Engineering Alisa Crovetti, Psychology Anne Crowley, Architecture Karla Gum, Mathematics Michael Crumb, Economics Rubin Cruse, Jr., Economics Stephan Cubba, Business Administration Beth Cuddohy, Accounting Kimberly Cudworth, Accounting Human Resources Walter Cukrowski, ICP Biology Laura Culbertson, Dance Bennett Cunningham, Political Science Pauline Cupples, Industrial Operations Michael Currie, History Farhana Currimbhoy, Economics Rita Curtis, Nursing Cheri Cutler, Political Science Laurie Cutler, Economics Peter Cutler, Biology David Cutter, General Studies Amy Cuzzola, Political Science Deborah Czupek, Psychology Michael Czyrka, Architecture Tina Marie C Andrea, Psychology Andy Dahlmann. General Studies Kristina Dalman, History Tami Dalto, Psychology Communication Gregory Dalvito, Economics Denise Daly, French Political Science Kimberly Damato, Communication Psychology Susi Dambra, English Psychology Sandra Damman, Political Science GRADUATES H 323 m 1 Adam Danes, Materials Engineering John Danieleski, Jr., Political Science History Gerard Darby, General Studies David Darmofal, Aerospace Engineering Timothy Darr, Computer Engineering Sumit Das, Biomedical Sciences Mona Dave, Biology Jane Davies, Natural Resources John Davies, Business Administration Andrew Davis, Finance Accounting Bradley Davis, Economics Cheri Davis, Nursing Gregory Davis, English Honors Jennifer Davis, Psychology Karla Davis, French Katherine Davis, Dental Hygiene Kimberly Davis, Political Science Michael Davis, Finance Accounting Michelle Davis, Music Performance Donine Dawe, Communication John Dawson, Economics Cheryl Day, Marketing Renee De Groot, Sociology David Jon De Jonge, Mechanical Engineering Jeff De Wolf, Business Administration Lawrence Dean, Industrial Engineering Deveny Deck, English Literature Communication A. Anthony Deeulio, Architecture Rosemary Defever, Nursing Mary Jo Degens, Marketing f l 111 324 GRADUATES ... ill Chuck Deglopper, Engineering Catherine Degreef, Cellular Molecular Biology Richard De Johng, Aerospace Ross De Jong, Aerospace Engineering Helena Dekker, Marketing International Business Julia Delgman, General Studies Krista Demuth, Psychology Renee Denman, Graphic Design Dennis Dennehy, English Jodi DeSantis, Psychology Elementary Education John DeSanto, Philosophy Mathematics Carrie DeTavernier, English Michael Devarenne, Art Amy DeYoung, Psychology Michael Diamant, Organizational Management Kimberly Diamond, English Political Science Sara Jane Diamond, Psychology Communication Donna Diao, Psychology Laura Diaz, Political Science Stephanie Diction, Nursing Kenneth Dickman, Economics Rob Dickson, Civil Engineering John Diener, Mechanical Engineering Tracy Diestel, Sociology Communication Anthony DiGiovanni, Business Robert Dillman II, Aerospace Engineering Nancy Dilts, English Paul Dilworth, Accounting Nhuan Dinh, Elearical Engineering Michael DiNunzio, Materials Science Gabriela DiPaola, Elementary Education Joan Disalvo, Art Painting Dan Disher, Biology Tracey Dishman, Economics Timothy Dismond, English Diane Dolan, English Education GRADUATES 325 Priscilla Dolan, English Janet Doll, Political Science Catherine Domingo, English Melissa Dominiak, Architecture Alysse Donohue, Nursing Timothy Donovan, General Studies Robert Doorenbos, Mathematics Computer Science Steven Doppelt, History Todd Dorfman, Economics Katherine Door, Political Science Stephen Doshi, Political Science M. Nicole Doud, Actuarial Mathematics Kathleen Dougherty, English Sociology Michael Downey, Mechanical Engineering Cynthia Downs, Psychology David Doyle, English Karen Drake, Economics Laurie Ann Drake, Accounting Lisa Maria Dresner, Classical Languages John Driessche, General Studies Cheryl Drongowski, Nursing liana Drucker, History Lisa Drucker, Political Science Trisha Drueke, Political Science Jennifer Dubay, Ecology Bettina Dube, " Honors Biology Leslie Duberstein, Psychology Communication Lucy Dubow, Psychology Dawn Dugas, Art Education Gareth Dulai, English Robert Dummett, Communication Cynthia Dunbar, Communication Pamela Dunbrock, Nursing David Dunneback, English Bonnie Dunninger, Political Science David Durham, Political Science 326 GRADUATES John Duris, Pre-Law James Dye, General Studies Mary Dyer, Communication Eric Dykema, Economics Gregory Dykstra, Architecture Beth Eagen, Political Science David Eardley, Mathematics Sheri Ebert, Pharmacy Barbara Eckert, Economics Political Science Peter Ecklund, Jr., Political Science Rina Edgelstein, Political Science Holly Edger, Psychology Daniel Edmonds, Medical Sociology Karla Edwards, Psychology Matthew Edwards, Computer Engineering Robin Ann Edwards, English Susan Effinger, Political Science Psychology Daniel Egan, History Anne Eggen, Scandinavian Studies Craig Ehle, Aerospace Engineering Annette Ehren, French Dawn Ehret, Psychology Bruce Ehrle, Political Science Deborah Eig, Business Administration Marketing Noah Eiger, Economics Amy Eiges, History of Art Cara Michele Einschlag, Psychology Stephen Eisenberg, General Studies Jeffrey Eisenshtadt, ICP Marketing Psychology Barry Eisler, Business Steven Ekker, Communication Dale Elenbaas, Mechanical Engineering Rosalyn Elkins, English Beverly Elliott, English Stephanie Elsinger, Chemical Engineering GRADUATES 327 9B J ill ' 7 Kirsten Elverkrog, Biology Ronald Emanuel, English Karen Emerson, Chemistry Julie Endicott, Anthropology Eddie Engelman, Computer Engineering Natalie Engler, General Studies Heather Epstein, Economics Erhan Erdem, English Mark Erhardt, Psychology Andrea Erickson, German Jeffrey Erickson, General Studies Carolyn Ernest, Art Elizabeth Erving, English Douglas Esper, Psychology Kevin Essington, History John Etter, Political Science Jill Ettinger, Political Science Cameron Evans, History Kimberly Evans, English Sociology John Everhardus, Actuarial Mathematics Kevin Everhart, Economics Andrew Fabens, French Kimberly Fagerlin, Pharmacy Tanya Fatson, Political Science Penni Falkinburg, Political Science Catherine Fallen, Arts Idea ' s Creative Writing Pamela Falzarano, Speech Hearing Path Paul Falzarano, Mechanical Engineering Edward Farmer, Geology Psychology Teresa Farnell, English James Farrell, Engineering Cynthia Faur, English Sue Faust, Architecture Sarah Fazio, French Jill Feingold, Political Science Adam Feinstein, Political Science Sociology 328 H GRADUATES Milton Feld, Political Science Brian Felder, Economics Political Science Lorea Feldman, Physical Education Joel Fener, History Ada Fenick, Biomedical Sciences Suzanne Fenske, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Fenton, Music Education Alan Ferber, Economics John Ferries, Political Science Jill Fettner, Psychology Beth Pick, Accounting David Fickett, Actuarial Science Susan Field, Economics Robert Figa, Political Science Karen Figurski, Accounting Finance David Fillmore, Aerospace Engineering Peter Fine, Cellular Molecular Biology Abby Fink, Kinesiology Kim Finkbeiner, Geology Michael Finkelstein, Economics Timothy Finley, Civil Engineering Anne Fischer, Industrial Engineering Debra Fischer, Psychology Gretchen Fischer, Psychology Jodi Fischer, Psychology Michael Fischer, English German Alison Fisher, Psychology John Fisher, Education Mark Fisher, History Michael Fisher, Industrial Engineering Shannon Fisher, Economics Suzanne Fisher, Psychology Benjamin Hart Fishkin, English Film Video Studies Bridget Fitzgerald, Psychology David Fixmer, Economics Lisa Flaherty, Biology Psychology GRADUATES H 329 Michele Flanders, Mechanical Engineering Beth Flax, Russian Economics Bill Flemming, General Studies Gordon Flores, Mathematics Jill Foley, English Paula Folino, Music Business Richard Fons, Nursing Athanas Fontaine, English Heather Foote, English Leslie Footlick, History Joseph Forcier n, Political Science Chuck Ford, Mechanical Engineering Suzy Forman, Psychology Kirsten Forsberg, Political Science Todd Fortman, Industrial Engineering Catherine Foster, Psychology Joseph Foster, History Julie Foster, Psychology Mark Foster, Mechanical Engineering Scott Foster, Mechanical Engineering Greg Fountain, Industrial Engineering Ronald Fowler, English Daniel Fox, Psychology Brad Fracalossi, Creative Writing Amy Frank, Finance Andrew Frank, Political Science Film ' Video Studies Jeffrey Frank, ICP Organizational Behavior Robert Frank, Psychology Music Pamela Frankel, Psychology Karla Frederick, Economics Jill Freeberg, Psychology Mark Freedman, Psychology Michael Freedman, Psychology Brian Freeman, Microbiology Jeannine Freeman, English Political Science Marshall Freeman, Biology 330 IS GRADUATES Michael Freeman, Political Science Rhonda Freeman, Industrial Engineering Robin Freeman, English Film Video Studies Don Frega, Psychology Eric Freifenberger, Marketing Sheryl Freind, Finance Eric Fretz, German Madai Frey, Astronomy Physics Susan Freydl, English Cynthia Friedman, Psychology Education Joan Friedman, English Melanie Friedman, English Michael Friedman, Psychology Mindy Friedman, Political Science Rob Friedsam, Economics Julie Friedwald, Political Science Curtis Frilmann, Fine Art Stacie Fruth, Kinesiology Chad Fry, Psychology Linda Frye, Psychology Eileen Fuertes, Communication Peter Furicchia, Biology Jeffrey Futoran, English Mark Gaberman, Communication Lawrence Gadd, History Gretel Gaertner, Anthropology Zoology Kathryn Gaglio, Political Science Laura Gaitens, English Raymond Galasso, Electrical Engineering Mark Gale, Philosphy Jennifer Gallagher, Political Science Tara Lynn Gallagher, Political Science Beth Galley, English Debra Ganz, Psychology Kristina Garland, Microbiology Nancy Gardner, Political Science Hebrew GRADUATES 331 . Robert Gardner, Jr., Aerospace Engineering Andrea Garen, English Kristin Garey, English David Gaskey, Electrical Engineering Steven Caspar, Mathematics David Gass, Cellular Molecular Biology Gretchen Gasser, Business Administration Mark Gawronski, Aerospace Engineering Kathryn Gay, International Economics John Geary, Engineering David Geiss, Political Science Kimberly Geisz, History Anne Gelhausen, Mathematical Science Michael Genord, General Studies Filippa Genovese, History of Art Christopher George, Asian Studies Lisa George, Marketing Stephen George, Chemical Engineering Bret Gerber, Biomedical Sciences Lainey Gerber, Cultural Anthropology Steven Gerenraich, Economics Asian Studies Rebekka Gerhart, Russian East European Studies Matthew Gertz, Computer Engineering Deborah Gesmundo, Mathematics Martha Gessler, Philosophy German Scott Gettleson, Cohiputer Engineering Karen Ghiron, Kinesiology Lisa Giamalva, Psychology Diane Giannola, Microbiology Beth Ann Gibson, History Political Science Demetria Gideon, Political Science Louis Giedeman, Mechanical Engineering Anne Giehrl, Economics Garrett Gietzen, History Ethan Gilan, Political Science Barbara Gilbert, Psychology 332 GRADUATES Jennifer Gilbert, Elementary Education Margo Gilbert, Psychology Communication David Giles Jr., Material Science Engineering Monica Gilewski, Psychology Paul Gilleran, Film and Video Studies James Gillett, Architecture Brian Gillis, Communication Psychology Andrew Gillman, East Asian Studies Kimberly Gilman, English Kristin Girardot, Psychology Lynn Girling, Mathematics Silver! Glarum, English Carolyn Glaser, Political Science Susan Glasser, Economics Irvin Glassman, Architeaure Alexander Clatter, Finance Connie Glaze, Economics Heather Gleason, Sociology Judy Go, Psychology Amy Goble, History Carol Goblirch, Mechanical Engineering Enid Gochman, Psychology Jessie Godbey, Industrial Engineering Eric Goebel, Cellular Molecular Biology Sheila Gold, Marketing Steven Gold. Philosophy Bruce Goldberg, English David Goldberg, English Kenneth Goldberg, Economics Mia Goldberg, Political Science David Goldberger, History Lee Golden, Physiological Psychology Lauren Goldenstein, Political Science Susan Goldfarb, Communication Teaching Certificate Howard Goldman, History Janet Goldman, Psychology GRADUATES ff 333 Joseph Goldman, Sociology Urban Studies Marjorie Goldman, English Michael Goldrich, English Craigh Goldsmith, Finance Adam Goldstein, Finance Andrew Goldstein, Religion Elizabeth Goldstein, English Kenneth Goldstein, Business Kim Goldstein, Business Administration Lauren Goldstein, Psychology Risa Goldstein, Economics i. Lisa Golke, Industrial Engineering Adoleena Gonzalez, Spanish Literature Irene Gonzalez, Economics Vera Goodenough, History Philip Goore, Political Science David Gordon, Political Science Kenneth Gordon, Aerospace Engineering Yvette Gorlewski, Asian Studies Susan Gorman, Biomedical Sciences Michael Corny, Economics Michelle Gorsline, Chemical Engineering Susan Gosciewski, Marketing David Goss, Aerospace Engineering Brian Gotkin, Applied Mathematics Peter Gottlieb, Business Administration Eric Gould, Political Science Margaret Gould, Psychology Ronald Gould, History Laurel Goulding, Mythology Dimitrios Goolias, Master Science Thomas Graf, Biomedical Sciences Wendy Graham, Civil Engineering Nicole Grainger, French David Grams, Industrial Design 334 GRADUATES Robert Granader, English Lydia Grand, Accounting Fiona Grant, English Jeffrey Grant, Communication Political Science Mary Grant, Education Theresa Grappin, Industrial Operations Engineering William Gratsch, English David Grauer, History Amy Graves, Economics Carolyn Grawi, Psychology Sociology Deborah Gray, English History Micheal Gray, Political Science Pamela Gray, German Tracey Gray, Organizational Psychology Nancy Gradon, Art History History Adena Greenberg, Psychology Honors Scott Greenberg, Economics Suzette Greenberg, Math Teaching Ivette Greenblatt, Latin American Studies Donna Greenbury, Economics Leonard Greene, Computer Science Susan Greenbaum, Political Science Lisa Greenfield, Political Science Robert Greenfield, Mechanical Engineering David Greenzang, Economics Cheryl Grega, Nursing Meredith Gregory, Biophysical Natural Resources Michael Greifenberg, Mathematics Jennifer Grenell, Education L. Joy Griebenow, Electrical Engineering Douglas Gries, Mechanical Engineering Mary Griffith, Political Science Melinda Griffith, Economics Psychology Richard Griggs, BGS Nancy Grimmelsman, Oboe Performance, Fine Arts GRADUATES 335 ' ii Jenny Lee Head, Music Education Jennifer Healy, English David Hecht, Mechanical Engineering Cathleen Heffelfinger, Sociology Charles Hegarty, Psychology Todd Heger, Communication Andrew Heiberger, Political Science Margaret Heinlen, English Literature Thomas Heller, English Angeli Hemm, International Studies Julie Hemmen, Industrial Engineering Lynn Hemmi, Accounting David Henderson, Statistics Computer Science Robert Henderson, Computer Science Pablo Hendler, Chemical Engineering Christine Henry, Biology Michael Hentrel, History Myron Hepner, Industrial Engineering John Herman, Economics Elisa Hernandez, History Sociology Lena Hernandez, Cellular Molecular Biology Myron Herodysky, Mechanical Engineering Daniel Herr, Aerospace Engineering Gail Herriman, Dental Hygiene Jonathan Hershchman, Biology Keith Hersh, Psychology Stacy Hershey, Graphic Design Michelle Hertzberg, Mathematics Samuel Hess, Psychology Jennifer Hetrick, Communication Christine Heyerman, Psychology Alan Heyman, Psychology Education Ginger Heyman, Organizational Behavior Mark Heyman, Political Science Samara Heyward, Economics Glenn Higgins, Political Science 338 GRADUATES til ill Kimberly Higgins, History Stacey Hil, Accounting Karen Hile, English Elementary Education Lara Hill, Natural Resources Jennifer Hillcoat, English Brain Himmel, Economics Karen Hinnegan, Psychology Alyson Hinton, Afro American Studies Carol Hinton, Sports Management Communication Jonathan Hirschmann, Business Mary Hirth, English Honors Gregory Hiss, Political Science Rachel Hitch, Psychology Corinna Hoag, Business Administration Jon Hoberman, Political Science Heidi Hoch, Communication Lisa Hoenig, English Theresa Hoff, Natural Resources Jeffrey Hoffa, Anthropology Zoology Barry Hoffberg, Economics James Hoffman, Finance Accounting Mary Ellen Hogg, Anthropology Jill Hollander, Economics Adrienne Hollenbeck, Studies in Religion Charles Holmes, Finance Susan Holmes, Economics Susan Holmes, Nursing Bridget Holohan, Oceanography David Holt, Industrial Operation Engineering Eli Holtman, Mechanical Engineering Hussein Homayed, General Studies Anne Hooghart, Asian Studies Jeffrey Hoover, Computer Engineering Mary Hoover, Psychology Keith Hope, Anthropology Kenneth Hopkins, Mechanical Engineering GRADUATES 339 7 t ' j " 1 Monica Hopkins, Political Science David Hoppe, Asian Studies Chinese Patricia Hopwood, Honors ICP Christine Horbes, Ind Operational Engineering Robin Horowitz, Political Science David Horste, International Studies Jennifer Horwitz, History French Makiko Hoshikaya, Linguistics Junko Hosoya, Anthropology Bruce Howard, Individual Program Lance Howard, Political Science Ron Howard, Engineering Karen Howe, English Melissa Howell, Microbiology Karen Hsu, Psychology Peter Hubbs, Cellular Molecular Biology John Huber, Mechanical Engineering Laura Huckle, Psychology Communication Donald Hudecek, Psychology Economics Tracy Hudson, Economics Steven Huff, Biology English James Huggins, Computer Science Pamela Huggins, Industrial Operational Engineering Christopher Hughes, English Rana Huisman, Prelandscape Architecture Yuca Hung, Liberal Arts Amy Hunter, English Audrey Hunter, Accounting Lauren Hurwitz, Political Science Michael Husar, Sports Management Lisa Huston, Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Hutchins, Interior Design Johanna Hutchinson, English Psychol ogy Heather Huthwaite, Political Science Stephen Hutton, History Erik Hyman, Psychology 340 $1 GRADUATES . Peter Hyman, Mechanical Engineering Andrea Hyslop, Engineering John Ifcher, Psychology, Computer Science Peter Im, Psychology Michelene Insalaco, Political Science Mori Insiger, General Studies Allen lobst, Oceanography Lisa Ironside, Accounting Deborah Irwin, Economics Sherilyn Irwin, Computer Science Loren Isenberg, Philosphy Katherine Isham, Drama Tanti Iskandar, Mathematics Economics Rochelle Israel, Psychology Steven Istock, Economics English Bruno Ivanoff, Political Science Robin Ives, History James hen, Political Science Margo Jackson, Chemical Engineering David Jacobson, Psychology Laura Jacobson, English Pamela Jacobson, Spanish Susan Jaffe, History Brian James, Industrial Operations Johnjanevic, Engineering Science Lauren Janke, German Richard Jaskowski, Political Science Tukee Jayasvasti, Psychology Statistics Paul Jefferies, Aerospace Engineering Dean Jeffery, Business Administration Stanley Jelic, Chemical Engineering Gregory Jennings, Electrical Engineering Marcy Jennings, History Bryan Jensen, Aerospace Engineering Marta Jesena, Chemistry Mathematics Thomas Jodway, Business Administration GRADUATES 341 Arthur Johnson HI, Psychology Charlotte Johnson, German Dory Johnson, Psychology Eric Johnson, Engineering Julia Johnson, Psychology Mark Johnson, Physics Michael Johnson, Aerospace Engineering Nina Johnson, Communication Sociology Susan Johnson, German History Susan Johnson, Biology William Johnson, Industrial Engineering Vincent Johnston, Aerospace Engineering Jean Joichi, Architecture Catherine Jolliffe, English Angela Jones, Music Bronwyn Jones, Japanese Carolyn Jones, Psychology Calvin, Performing Arts Christopher Jones, Business Administration Darren Jones, Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Jones, Mechanical Engineering Rick Jones, Zoological Anthropology Terri Jones, Business Administration Travis Jones, Accounting Matthew Jorgensen, Mechanical Engineering Andrew Jose, Architecture James Judd, Mechanical Engineering William Judice, Finance Luannjudis, Cellular Molecular Biology Theresa Judis, American Culture Maureen Jungwirth, Psychology Biology Sherry Jursek, Psychology Jeffrey Kaczperski, General Studies Eva Kaczynski, Biology Jacqueline Kadanoff, Chinese Karen Kaftan, Economics Education 342 H GRADUATES ' : r? Tamela Kahl, Industrial Engineering Laurie Kahner, Economics Michele Kaleta, Biology Carolyn Kallis, English Angie Kallos, English Michael Kamlet, Computer Engineering Brenda Kamps, Materials Science Engineering Hanley Kanar, American Culture Ibrahim Kandah, Electrical Engineering Laura Kandell, Elementary Education Joseph Kanitra, Electrical Engineering Baltao Kanlayane, English Richard Kanowitz, Political Science David Kantor, Anthropology Andrew Kaplan, History Audra Kaplan, Psychology David Kaplan, Finance Elise Kaplan, Psychology Florence Kaplan, Sociology Patricia Kaplan, Psychology Robert Kaplan, Art History Diana Kapp, English Dina Kargon, ICP Deviant Behavior Anjell Karibian, Interior Design Bonnie Karp, Political Science Julie Karp, Psychology Vicki Kashat, German Psychology Mara Kasler, History of Art Alexander Kasman, Mathematics Andrea Kasner, Political Science Donna Kassman, Political Science Michelle Kastrul, Geological Sciences Richard Katskee, Political Science Allan Katz, Finance Accounting Amy Katz, English David Katz, History Chinese GRADUATES 343 Jennifer Katz, Computer Engineering Michael Katz, Aerospace Engineering Steven Katz, Computer Engineering Steven Katz, English Andrea Kauffman, Graphic Design Stacey Kausler, Economics Susan Kausler, Industrial Relations Kelly Kavanaugh, Graphic Design Atul Kavthekar, Engineering Antony Keck, Industrial Engineering James Keen, Communication Emily Keenan, Textile Design Adam Keinstein, Political Sociology David Keiser, Psychology Rebecca Keith, English John Keller, Political Science Julie Keller, Political Science David Kellerman, Political Science Catherine Kelly, Political Science Paul Kelly Jr., Accounting Finance Chad Kelman, General Studies Kevin Kelsch, Biology David Kelum, Economics Tom Kemp, Architecture Linda Kendall, Nursing Robert Kengis, Communication Kelly Kenifeck, Philosophy Psychology MariLouise Kerich, Psychology Jill Kerr, Communication Michael Kerr, Physical Education Heather Kerruish, Materials Science Engineering Caroline Kert, English Glenn Kerwin, History of Art Susan Kerxton, English Robin Kessleman, Political Science Fred Kessler III, Economics 344 M GRADUATES Jonathon Kest, BGS Michelle Ketcham, Organizational Studies Kathleen Ketchum, Industrial Operations Engineering Kathleen Ketelsen, German Richard Kettenstock, Computer Science Yat-Kuen Keung, Computer Science Roger Khami, Mechanical Engineering Vagar Ayhoob Khamisani, Computer Science Linda Kielty, Physical Education Catherine Kilborn, Aerospace Engineering Ann Kilgore, English Diane M. Klian, Nursing Gregory Kim, Economics Lisa Kim, General Studies Richard Kim, East Asian Studies Kenneth Kincaid, Economics Elizabeth King, English Timothy King, Finance Sandra Kingsley, History of Art Jane Kingwill, Elementary Education Stephen Kinne, Marketing Karen Kirkland, General Studies Gayle Kirshenbaum, English Laura Kistler, Engineering Aerospace Kristina Kivmae, Marketing Alexandra Klass, Political Science Beth Klavens, Psychology Heidi Kleedtke, Romance Linguistics Silvia Kleer, Political Science French Steven Kleiff, Architecture Miriam Kleiman, Political Science Elizabeth Klein, English Matthew Klein, Political Science Peter Klein, Psychology Brad Kleiner, Anthropology Zoology Jeffrey Kleino, Economics Psychology GRADUATES 345 Brian KJemz, Sports Management Jannette Klepek, Kinesiology Matthew Klimesh, Electrical Engineering Tyrone Kline, Economics John Klise, French Michael Kloc, Economics David Klok, Philosophy Kathleen Klonowski, Biology Rene Kloosterman, Nursing Michele Knapp, Comparative Literature Michael Knister, Computer Engineering Valerie Knobloch, Psychology Dorothy Knol, Graphic Design Katherine Knowlton, Elementary Education Deborah Kobak, Political Science Theodore Koblish, History Political Science Michael Kobylik, Aerospace Amy Koch, English Ken Kociba, Aerospace Engineering Kristin Kocis, Communication Michael Kocsis, Electrical Engineering Ravi Kodali, Electrical Engineering Shu Kodama, Physics John Kody, Mechanical Engineering Derek Koenig, Economics Kathleen Koester, Industrial Engineering Richard Kohler, Economics Amy Kohn, English Jennifer Kohn, English Education Steven Kohn, Economics Heidi Kok, Communication George Kokkines, Economics Mark Kolar, General Studies Allison Kolch, Biology Ted Kolias, Biology Susan Kolonick, Mechanical Engineering 346 |f GRADUATES ' John Konno, English Christina Koontz, Biology Christina Koontz, Economics French Judith Kopelowitz, Political Science Matthew Kopko, General Studies Ronald Koretz, Economics David Korn, Political Science Peter Kornreich, English Communication David Korotney, Chemical Engineering Fara Kortmansky, Political Science Jill Kossoff, Graphic Design Amy Kostanecki, German Communication Helene Kotel, Economics Rajesh Kothari, Economics Laura Kotziers, Chemical Engineering John Koupal, Industrial Operations Engineering Walter Kovaleski, Electrical Engineering Craig Kovarik, Mechanical Engineering Cheryl Kowalske, Dental Hygiene Sibel Koyluoglu, Mechanical Engineering Pamela Kraidler, Psychology Sociology Elizabeth Kramar, Theatre Italian Kenneth Kramer, History Evan Kraus, Cellular Molecular Biology Kimberly Kress, Physiological Psychology Mark Kreuter, Communication Economics Aldas Kriauctiunas, Industrial Engineering Beth Krieger, Interior Design Frank Kriegler, Biology Mark Kring, Economics Wendy Kriser, Arts Ideas Janet Kropa, Business Administration Andrew Kropp, General Studies William Kroppe Jr., Mechanical Engineering Craig Kruman, Accounting Ivy Kruman, Biological Psychology GRADUATES 347 1. ,:, Robert Kruse, Electrical Engineering Natalie Ku, Cellular Molecular Biology Nancy Kubiak, Accounting Laura Kubzansky, Psychology Music Mary Kucway, Civil Engineering William Kueber, Electrical Engineering Scott Kuehn, Architecture Kevin Kuelske, Nuclear Engineering Adam Kulakow, English Karla Kulkis, History of Art Catherine Kummer, French Political Science Sondra Kunze, Interior Design Kimberly Kurrie, Mathematics Bradley Kurtzberg, Honors History Michael Kurzer, Economics Accounting Steven Kushner, English Kevin Kuske, Chemical Engineering Amy Kutt, Music Business Susan Kuyper, Psychology Kami Kveeton, Biology Sotirios Kyriakopoulos, Economics Christine La Free, Architecture Mary LaBarbera, History Scott Labow, Mathematics Jenifer Lader, History James Lafleur, Russian Eastern European Studies Shingmin Lai, Industrial Operational Engineering Linda Laine, Psychology Gail Lakind, Communication Anthony Lamantia, Mechanical Engineering Anthony Lamantia, Mechanical Engineering Paul Landau Jr., History Economics Leah Ann Landey, Psychology Lori Landsburg, Communication Mark Landsman, English Stephanie Lane, Psychology Susan Lang, English 348 GRADUATES fr .frl Amy Langefeld, Economics History of Ait John Lapins III, Architeaure Thomas Larkin, History Political Science Eric Larson, Engineering Electrical Julie Lasecki, Nursing Michael Lasinski, Elearical Engineering Julie Lasko, Psychology Robert Lasser, Mathematics Carie Lassman, Painting Drawing Craig Latorre, Psychology Sociology Yau Wing Lau, Economics Communication Greg Lauterbach, Economics Brian Lava, History Economics Glenn Law, Aerospace Engineering Keren Lawner, Psychology Jon Lawniczak, Economics Joy Lawrence, Education History Millicent Lawson, Finance Tim Lawther, Sociology Steve Lawton, Psychology Scott Layman, General Studies Eric I.azar. Communication Steven Leduc, Psychology Communication Charles Leduff, Political Science Angela Lee, Art Graphic Design David Lee, Biomedical Science Jason Lee, Mathematics Jeany Lee, Asian Studies Creative Writing Kurt Lee, BSE Kwon Lee, Political Science Nancy Mia Lee, Economics Political Science Peter Lee, History Political Science Sharon Lee, Biomedical Sciences Timothy Lee, Economics Yoonchul Lee, Mechanical Engineering Matthew Lefferts, Economics GRADUATES 349 |T " Susan Lefkowitz, ICP Anthony Lehv, History of Art Honors Cheryl Leland, Industrial Operations Engineering James Lenze, Linguistics Karen Lerner, Psychology Communication Robert Leshman, Accounting Amy Lesperance, Political Science James Lesser, Philosophy Cindy Min Leung, Marketing Gorman Leung, Mechanical Engineering David Levien, General Studies Anne Levin, English Darin Levine, Political Science David Levine, Political Science Eric Levine, Economics Pamela Levine, Political Science English Peter Levine, Political Science Peter Levine, English History Brian Levy, Cellular Molecular Biology David Levy, Political Science Jared Levy, Architecture Anne Margaret Lewis, Political Science Charles Lewis, Electrical Engineering Diana Lewis, Biology Julie Lewis, Psychology Paul Lewis, Economics Jennifer Lewy, English Alyson Lichtenberg, Communication Psychology Fosh Lichtenstein, English Darin Lieber, Accounting Lisa Lieber, English Jennifer Lifshay, Architecture Mark Liimatta, Economics Caryn Lilling, Psychology Tieng Lim, Economics Jonathan Lime, History 350 GRADUATES Emily Lin, Biology Psychology Sylvia Yuzu Lin, Music Performance Paul Lindemeyer, RC Arts Ideas Jeff Linden, Political Science Jennifer Lindholm, Nursing Doris Lindner, English Jennifer Linn, Communication Psychology Pamela Linnemann, Psychology Ellen Linstead, Architecture Jerry Linville, Economics Jill Lipetz, English Robert Lipnik, Political Science Matthew Lipp, Psychology Patti Lipp, Psychology Nancy Lipsett, Psychology Craig Lipton, General Studies Jason Liss, Political Science Lauren Liss, Political Science Melanie Liss, History Geoffrey Littrel, Aerospace Engineering Stephen Livey, BGS Rosemarie Lizarraga, Political Science English Lisa Lo, Finance Wendy Lobbestael, Accounting Lisa Anne Lobbia, Education Susan Lobes, Accounting Patricia Loeher, Psychology Kim Haylee Loewenstein, Flute Performance Todd Loewenstein, History Amy Loftus, Philosphy English John Loh, Electrical Engineering James Lombard, Mechanical Engineering Kelly Long, General Studies Lisa Long, English Carina Longley, Economics Debra Looman, Business GRADUATES 351 J , ' ; 1 Steven Lopater, Education Christopher Lopez, Biology Ellen Lorenzen, Sports Management Communication Kimberly Lorimier, Music Performance Duane Lovalvo, Aerospace Engineering Bill Lovejoy, Aerospace Engineering Diane Lowenthal, Political Science William Luberto, Economics Sociology Robin Lucas, General Studies John Luce, BS Theodore Luciow, Economics Elizabeth Ludlow, Communication James Ludwig, Theatre Drama English Josef Ludwig, Chemistry Susan Lulich. Communication Political Science Darice Lulko, Marketing Business Management Melissa Lumberg, Economics Benjamin Lummis, Philosophy Shelley Lund, Psychology Michael Lustig, Political Science Beth Luttrell, Nursing Edwin Lutz, Elearical Engineering Nancy Lutz, Pharmacy Julie Lux, Psychology Irene Lyberatou, Psychology Heidi Lynch, Political Science Maureen Lynch, Finance Paul Lynden, Accounting Finance James MacArthur, Economics David MacDonald, Finance Kelly Machiorlatti, Biology Richard Machonkin, Physics Chemistry David MacKinnon, English Thomas MacLeay, Industrial Operations Engineering Roderick McNeal Jr., English Lynne Madorsky, Economics 352 M GRADUATES ft 1 Susan Maentz, Political Science Sarah Magnuson, Human Resource Management Lisa Maguire, Political Science Gene Mahaney, Psychobiology Anthropology Marc Maier, Drama History Patrick Makarewich, Industrial Operations Engineering Jeffrey Makarewicz, Chemistry Angela Maki, Dental Hygiene Gregory Maki, Economics John Malachowski, General Studies Nathie Jo Yrad Malayang, English David Mammel, Communication Political Science Douglas Manaker, Communication Jodi Manchik, Organizational Promotions Laura Mandel, Psychology Communication Michael Mandell, Electrical Engineering Luke Mandle, Painting Christine Manfredonia, Accounting Stamatia Manolakas, Architecture Matthew Mansfield, History Diane Marcovici, Political Science Communication Lorie Marcus, Communication Michael Margolis, Philosophy Lynne Marine, Psychology Communication Stephen Markel, Film Video Studies Wende Markey, History Communication Alan Markiewicz, English Keith Markman, Psychology Stephen Markosky, Economics Marton Markovirs, Political Science Jennifer Marks, French Rob Marks, Economics Communication Peter Markus, English Todd Marlette, Electrical Engineering Steven Marlowe, Political Science Laurie Marra, Communication GRADUATES 353 John Marshall, History Julie Marshall, English Cristi Martabano, Electrical Engineering Alex Martin, Chemical Engineering Christian Martin, History Afro American Studies Erica Martin, History Kristin Martin, Economics Steven Martin, Accounting Christine Martinez, Biology Matthew Maruca, History Donald Marzolf, Psychology Katherine Mather, Political Science Pamela Mathias, Materials Science Stan Matos, Political Science Naoko Matsui, Political Science Kristin Matthews, English Richard Owen Mattingly, Architecture Tanya Mattoff, English Education Karen Matuszewski, Political Science Peter Mavrick, Philosophy Sheila Mawn, English Robert Maxey, Economics Peggy Mayhew, English Rina Mia Mayman, English Melanie Mayo, Economics Michele Mayron, Psychology Communication Jodi Maza, Psychology Peter Mazer, Political Science Keith Maziasz, Economics Michael Mazim, Materials Science Engineering Gerald McAdoo II, Electrical Engineering Kathleen McAndrews, Kinesiology Paul McCabe, Chemistry Brendan McCarthy, Psychology Business Paul McCarthy, Business School Finance Bridget McCarville, Communication 354 GRADUATES . . Dawn McClary, English Communication Dale McClelland, Psychology Michael McClelland, Business Administration Michael McCormick, Cognitive Science Asian Studies Sarah McCormick, Honors English Ruth McCrary, English Sarah McCue, Political Science Kathleen McDevitt, Accounting Monet McDonald, Economics Psychology Timothy McDonnell, Industrial Engineering Joy McEwen, Dance Linda McFall, BA Sharon Mclntire, Psychology Amy Mclntyre, Education Colleen McKenzie, Elementary Education Michael McKeon, Actuarial Mathematics Lisa McLarty, Psychology Verdetta McMath, Psychology Damon McParland, Asian Studies Political Science Joseph McNamara, Economics Molly McPherson, Psychology Christopher McRae, Engineering Physics Michael Mealoy, Electrical Engineering David Mechanic, Finance Meriel Meehan, English Stephanie Mehring, Political Science Richard Meints, Political Science Dana Meisner, Sociology James Melby, Computer Science Ariste Melick, Art History Paul Meloan, History Monique Meloche, History of Art Eva Mendelsohn, Psychology Benjamin Mendoza, History Estee Mermelstein, Media Promotions Martha Mertz, Dental Hygiene GRADUATES M 355 J 1 Amy Mervish, Political Science Helena Meryman, Painting Martha Mesa, Chemistry Steve Mesirow, History Wendy Messing, English Shari Mesulam, English Communication Theodore Metry, Political Science John Metz, Biology Robert Metzger, Elearical Engineering Jennifer Meyers, Anthropology Psychology Joy Meyers, Mechanical Engineering Nancy Meyers, Psychology Barbara Mezger, Biology German Susan Michael, Accounting Scott Michaels, Communication Laurie Michelson, Political Science Pamela Michelson, Psychology Katharine Middleton, Industrial Engineering Steven Mihalik, Cellular Molecular Biology Rebecca Miki, Arts Ideas Gregg Mikolasek, Planetary Astrophysics Doug Mikols, Biology Jeff Milewski, Economics Brad Miller, Biology Danette Miller, Cellular Molecular Biology David Miller, History Dawn Miller, Economics Gary Miller, Electrical Engineering Jacqueline Miller, Individual Con. Organizational Mgmt. Jeffrey Miller, Political Science Chinese Karen Miller, Economics Patricia Miller, Psychology Ronald Miller, Computers Science Stephanie Miller, Psychology Stephen Miller, Materials Engineering Donald Mills, Mechanical Engineering 356 H GRADUATES 1 Jeanne Mills, Biology David Milobsky, History Karen Mincavage, Kinesiology Elizabeth Minnella, Economics Michael Mirkil, English Communication Robyn Mirman, Industrial Operations Engineering Scott Mitchell, English Roberto Mitrevski, Electrical Engineering Richard Moceri, Electrical Engineering Eric Moes, Economics Negin Mohtadi, English Jacqueline Molk, Accounting Daniel Molnar, Economics James Monahan, English Political Science Margaret Monforton, French Lisa Monk, Dental Hygiene Jennifer Monovich, Economics Elizabeth Monsein, Psychology Elizabeth Monte, Nursing Psychology Scott Monte, Computer Science Michele Monteith, Chemical Engineering Chad Moody, mechanical Engineering Theodore Moon, General Studies Peter Mooney, History Timothy Mooney, Mechanical Engineering Gregory Moore, Aerospace Engineering Jennifer Moore, Economics John Moore, Political Science John Moore, General Studies Kimberly Moore, Psychology Lee Moore, Human Resources Lisa Moore, English Simon Moore, Accounting Finance Timothy Moran, Art History German Cherie Morganroth, Psychology Naoko Moriyoshi, Psychology Sociology GRADUATES 357 Peter Morman, Economics Gina Morri, Graphic Design Dave Morris, Asian Studies Elementary Education Donald Morris, Psychology Gayle Morris, Communication Renee Morrison, Psychology Lawrence Morrissey, Anthropology Zoology Nicole Mortier, Cellular Molecular Biology M. Jay Moses, Psychology Erika Mosier, History of Art Leslee Moss, Political Science Khalid Motawi, Engineering Stacey Mott, Economics Robert Mudry, Aerospace Engineering Kristin Mueller, Education Social Science James Mullennix, Computer Engineering Lisa Mullins, Political Science Pamela Mullins, Psychology Eric Munger, Mechanical Engineering Kathrine Munroe, Political Science Susan Murley, Mechanical Engineering Christine Murphy, Environmental Science Lawrence Murphy, English Rosemary Murphy, History Shannon Murphy, Psychology Timothy Murray, Economics Jenifer Musat, English Francis Musselman, History Honors Studies Denise Myers, Zoology Anthropology Tammy Myers, Psychology Sociology Tracy Myers, Sociology Regeana Myrick, Communication Marc Nabi, Accounting Pamela Nabasen, Sociology Carol Nahra, English Psychology Richard Najarian, English 358 H GRADUATES " ' ' V-v- ; Clara Nam, Psychology Rakesh Narayan, Cellular Molecular Biology Joseph Nassab, Finance Michelle Nassau, Psychology Nathan Nastase, Natural Resources Ann Nathan, English Lisa Nathanson, Psychology Lisa Navoy, Psychology Karin Needham, English Eric Neff, Political Science Histor Julie Nei, Biology Alissa Neil, Marketing Hans Nelson, English Economics Michael Nelson, Religion Psychology Neil Nelson, Industrial Operations Engineering Rebecca Nelson, Psychobiology Wayne Nelson, Natural Resources Debbie Nemacheck, Accounting Elizabeth Nemacheck, Political Science Anne Marie Nemer, English Literature Richard Nemeroff, English Emily Nemiroff, English Communication Joshua Neren, Economics Caryn Nessel, Political Science Dawn Nettlow, Elementary Education Linda Neuberg, English Lauren Neufeld, Political Science Howard Neuger, Psychology Marsha Neumann, Mechanical Engineering Peter Neumann, Engineering Science Scott Neumann, Psychology Cheryl Neville, Psychology Teaching Certificate Dawn Newberg, Psychology Amy Newell, Microbiology Amy Newman, Psychology Janet Newman, Kinesiology German GRADUATES 359 ' J Jordana Newman, Political Science French Joshua Newman, History Joel Newtson, English Christine Nezwek, Communication Nguyet Nguyen, Chemistry Donald Nichols, Computer Science Kyle Nickel, General Studies Nadine Nienhuis, Biology Sociology Tami Nishon, Nursing Nancy Nissen, Psychology Angelika Nitzl, French Business Darlene Nixon, Anthropology Psychology Eric Nordman, Psychology Sarah Nordman, Psychology Jeffrey Norman, Real Estate Brian Norton, Fine Arts Printing Martha Norton, Fine Arts Amy Notarius, Political Science Jon-Eric Notarnicola, General Studies Chris Noteboom, Fine Arts Design Kevin Novak, Civil Engineering W. Thomas Novelline, Economics Daryl Hidalgo Nucum, Biology Yuko Numaguchi, Psychology Music Karin Nurmi, English Corinna Nyeste, Math Computer Science Gerald O ' Brien II, Honors Economics Timothy O ' Connell, Electrical Engineering Myles O ' Connor, Business Psychology Sean O ' Dea, Communication German James O ' Donnell, Political Science Erin O ' Grady, Mathematics Patricia O ' Halloran, Anthropology Zoology Kathleen O ' Keeffe, Political Science Tara O ' Neill, Political Science Philosophy Eileen O ' Rourke, Music Communication 360 H GRADUATES III LJI. l I All Wendy Oakes, Economics Richard Obedian, Biology Tracy Oberg, Organization Studies Gwen Oberman, French Sharon Oddo, Actuarial Science Mitsuko Ogura, History of Art Junko Ohba, Art Erisa Ojimba, Political Science Melissa Olds, Nursing Wendy Olinger, History Hilary Olson, Business Marketing Karen Kit Jansky Olson, Civil Engineering Stephen Olson, Microbiology William Olson, Engineering Timothy Omarzu, English Mary Onischak, Atmospheric Science Kristi Oostdyk, Music Education James Orlowski, Economics Jane Orlyk, Graphic Design Julianne Orlyk, Architecture Susan Ords, Accounting Latanya Orr, Psychology Marcos Ramos Ortega, Biology Temani Orzechowsjki, Graphic Design Salmon Chase Osbom, Economics Susan Osborn, Psychology Mark Osenieks, Biology Kimberly Oser, Psychology Kamiar Oskoueeii, Electrical Engineering Zalila Othman, Economics James Ottevaere II, Microbiology Catherine Ouellette, Industiral Operations Engineering Suzanne Overmann, Communication Deelynn Overmyer, English Kirk Overmyer, Biology Christopher Owens, Industrial Operations English GRADUATES 361 David Owens, Communication Kathleen Oxley, Interior Design Graphic Design Patricia Ozaki, IOE Brian Oziadzio, Computer Engineering Joy Ozkan, Anthropology Gregory Padgitt, Economics Stephanie Paetkau, English Women ' s Studies Kelli Pahl, Aerospace Engineering Margaret Pai, Asian Studies Michael Paik, Economics Lori Painter, Nursing Camille Palasek, Psychology Catherine Paler, Political Science David Paley, Economics Ron Paliwoda, Psychology Anthropology Kevin Palmateer, Communication Hillary Palmer, Political Science Milind Pandit, Computer Engineering Eric Panek, History Christopher Pang, Computer Engineering Lisa Paolucci, Biology Kristy Paqauette, Biology Nichole Paradis, Psychology Charles Park, Economics Judy Park, Civil Engineering Kirsten Park, Graphic Design George Parkanzky, Computer Science Dwight Parker, Economics Melanie Parkes, Communication Susan Parrish, Psychology Barry Pasikov, Economics Melinda Patti, Elementary Education Mitchel Pattullo, Industrial Engineering Daniel Paul, Architecture Conrad Pawlawski, Electrical Engineering Nanette Payne, Communication 362 fi GRADUATES Donna Pearlman, Business Jon Pecoraro, Mechanical Engineering Steven Pedlow, Statistics Mathematics Jason Peltz, Political Science Michelle Penn, Psychology Andrea Pennell, Accounting Nita Perlman, Psychology Gary Perlmuter, Psychology Jennifer Perry, Communication Julianne Perry, Economics Laura Perry, English Michael Perry, Industrial Operations Engineering Stephen Perry, Economics Psychology Yvonne Perry, Communication Amy Pershing, Psychology Honors Sociology Brenda Perugini, Mathematics Christopher Perugini, Electrical Engineering Karen Perzyk, English Communication Mark Peterman, Chemical Engineering Neill Peters, Jr., Biology Diane Petersen, Musical Theatre Danny Peterson, Mechanical Engineering Thomas Peterson, Mechanical Engineering Thomas Petko, Economics History John Petrides, Chemistry Matthew Petrie, Architecture Sarah Petrie, Political Science Ann Petrowski, Anthropology Zoology Deidre Pettigrew, Economics Jennifer Petty, Chemistry Jenny Philipson, French Beth Phillips, General Studies Lisa Phillips, Psychology Garfield Phillpotts, Marketing George Piccard, Nuclear Engineering Marcia Pickard, Computer Science GRADUATES 363 fM Peter Pickus, BGS Dina Pienta, Organizational Development Kim Pietraszewski, Business Shannon Pike, Russian Eastern European Studies Stephen Pincus, English Fidel Pineda-Castro, MSE, Civil Engineering David Pines, History Political Science Tracy Pinkham, English Honors David Pinkowski, Communication Nocole Pinsky, French Julie Pirsch, Political Science Steve Pitsillos, General Studies Byron Pitts, Political Science Mark Pitts, Political Science Lisa Plaggemier, Psychology Business Ann Plamondon, Organizational Behavior Robert Plamondon, Electrical Engineering Anthony Ploucha, Mechanical Engineering Heather Plumb, Kinesiology Maggie Plummer, Psychology Education Matt Pocernich, Civil Engineering Alyssa Polack, Psychology Anthony Polce, Finance Alana Polcyn, History Amy Polk,_ Computer Science Andrea Pollack, History Meredith Pollack, Economics Christina Pollins, Philosophy Eric Pomerantz, Finance Jeffrey Pomponio, Marketing Frank Pons, Business Administration Holly Poolman, Finance Carl Popelka, Economics Uros Popovic, Economics Angelo Porcari, Cellular Molecular Biology John Porter, Architecture 364 GRADUATES Tessa Porterfield, Communication Christine Potocki, Graphic Design Susan Potordka, German Jill Powell, English John Powell, Music Alexander Powers, Political Science Michelle Powers, Chemical Engineering Jill Poznick, Political Science Julia Pozy, English Varsha Pradhan, Political Science Cynthia Praski, Chemistry Ashley Pratt, Anthropology Andrea Pravda, Economics Andre Prawoto, Economics Patrick Preece, Mechanical Engineering Kerry Prendergast, Classical Archeology Rebecca Prepejchal, Biology Alexander Price, Psychology Thomas Price, Finance Jeffrey Prince, Mechanical Engineering Lorin Prince, Visual Communication Regina Prince, General Studies Jeffr ey Privette, Aerospace Engineering Steven Proper, Industrial Operations Engineering Lauren Pruzan, Psychology Peggy Psahos, Communication Theatre Jay Ptashek, Business Eugene Pulice, Civil, Engineering Jodi Pulk, English Communication Eric Puravs, Engineering Physics Lawrence Purdy, Architecture Anthony Further, English Stephanie Purvis, Instrumental Music Education Timothy Purwin, Mechanical Engineering Carrieanne Qua, Industrial Engineering Carla Raber, Psychology GRADUATES 365 Michelle Rabidoux, English Communication Greg Rachwal, Sociology Stacy Rahl, Finance Michael Rainerman, Sociology Robert Raitt, Economics Sandra Raitt, English Sujatha Ramanujan, Electrical Engineering Osvaldo Ramirez, Political Science Tera Ramsay, Pharmacy Carol Randall, Economics Psychology Din Rao, Industrial Operations Lynn Rasmussen, English David Rattner, Political Science Natasha Raymond, History of Art Sandeep Reddy, Construction Engineering Chad Reber, Biology Jeffrey Rednick, Political Science Brian Reid, BGS Lisa Reid, Psychology David Reif, Near East North African Studies Janet Reilly, History of Art Lora Reilly, Business Administration Jason Reis, Political Science Juliana Reiss, Psychology Debra Reiter, Accounting Michelle Remer, Interior Design Christopher Renker, Communication Thomas Rennell, Economics Christopher Rennie, Industiral Operations Engineering Eric Rentschler, Electrical Engineering Mark Repucci, Mechanical Engineering Deborah Lynn Retzky, English Communication Amy Reutter, History Marissa Reyes, Biology Laura Reynolds, Wind Instruments Oboe Theresa Reynolds, Psychology English 366 GRADUATES Bob Rhee, Biology Lisa Ribiat, Psychology Catherine Richards, Economics Amy Richardson, English Charles Richardson, Accounting David Richardson, Architecture James Richter, Political Science Michelle Ridnour, Biology Barry Rieger, Industrial Engineering Mark Riekki, BS Natalie Riessen, Accounting Gina Rigozzi, Communication Stephanie Riley, Political Science Jennifer Rinehart, Aerospace Engineering Jill Ringel, General Studies Rebecca Riseman, English Cynthia Rissman, Psychology Tamara Ritsema, Political Science Jeffrey Rittenhoues, History Julie Roan, Communication Stevens Robbins, Psychology Christy Roberts, Communication Robecca Roberts, Business Administration Christine Robertson, History of Art John Robertson, Computer Engineering Sheldon Robertson, Computer Engineering Michael Robins, Political Science Roxanne Robinson, Psychology Ryan Robinson, BA Michael Rockow, Geological Sciences Renee Rockwood, Communication Gerard Roczka, Civil Engineering Jeffrey Roder, History James Rodman, Engineering Jill Rodman, Nursing Andrea Roesch, Economics GRADUATES 367 Ross Roesch, Mechanical Engineering Konee Rofick, Economics RockeUe Rogers, BS Catherine Rohwer, Psychology Douglas Rokaw, Communication James Roland, History Felice Romanoff, English Nancy Banks Rood, Music Education Gary Root, Engineering Naval Architecture Carolee Rose, Communication Neil Roseman, Economics Political Science Casey Rosen, Political Science Daniel Rosen, Political Science Martha Rosen, Psychology Rachael Rosen, Kinesiology David Rosenbaum, BGS Amy Rosenberg, English Daniel Rosenberg, Political Science Jacqueline Rosenberg, Psychology Lauren Rosenthal, Economics Mark Rosenthal, Business Mamie Rosenthal, Business Administration Sharon Rosin, Musical Theatre Maren Rosmorduc, Organizational Studies Mary Rosowski, Ele ' mentary Education Virginia Ross, Electrical Engineering Sarah Rosselot, Political Science Michael Rossi, General Studies Mark Rostenko, Psychology Linda Rotblatt, International Economic Relations Jeffrey Roth, Political Science Laura Roth, A.B. Education Leslie Roth, Architecture Valerie Roth, Psychology Robert Rothschild, Computer Science 368 If GRADUATES Michael Rouman, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Rowe, Business Communication Nancie Anne Rowe, Business Administration Trina Rowe, Psychology Communication Elizabeth Royle, Materials Science Michelle Rozsa, Political Science Communication Lisa Rubenstein, Political Science Aviel Rubin, Computer Science Jeffrey Rubin, Political Science Julianne Rubin, English Communication Louis Rubin, General Studies Michael Rubin, Creative Writing Debra Rubinfeld, Finance B. Scott Ruble, Mechanical Engineering Jill Ruby, Political Science Samantha Ruckman, French Jacques R udell, Electrical Engineering Gary Rudman, History Richard Rudolph, Political Science Shellie Rutz, English Gery Ruppert, Psychology Anthropology Jennifer Rush, History Sarah Rusher, Finance Jon Russell, Economics English Laura Russell, Political Science Matthew Russman, Economics John Rutherford Jr., Economics Accounting Edward Rutkowski, History Mike Rutkowski, Finance Marketing W. Rutledge, General Studies James Ryan, Philosophy Kelly Ryan, Architecture Robert Ryckman, Communication Brian Saam, Physics German Matthew Sadella, Electrical Engineering Scott Sabin, Economics English GRADUATES 369 Stacy Sachen, Industrial Engineering Beth Sadler, Cellular Molecular Biology Stephen Sage, History Ritu Sahni, Biology Stephen Sakwa, Economics Maria-Elena Salarte, Communication Spanish Kristen Salathiel, English Michael Salinsky, Political Science William Salo, English Economics Christine Salon, History Elizabeth Saltsman, Psychology Robert Salvatoriello, International Finance Eric Salzman, Honors English Christopher Samaniego, Computer Engineering Nina Samosiuk, Communication Todd Samo vitz, History John Sample, Psychology Suzette Sanchez, Biology Keith Sanders, Marketing John Sandin III, Chemistry Julie Ann Sandier, Classical Archeology Martin Sanford, Education Trish Sano, Nursing Donna Santman, Women ' s Studies Asian Studies Joseph Santoro, Microbiology ' Neil Sarin, History Cheryl Sarlund, Political Science German Eric Sassak, Architecture Mark Satawa, Economics Andrea Satinsky, Biological Psychology Julie Satz, Psychology Lynn Saunders, Economics Suzanne Saunders, Political Science Pamela Sauter, Psychology Regina Savage, Anthropology Stacey Savage, Design 370 GRADUATES Anne Savitski, Natural Resources Stephen Savoy, Engineering Science Susan Sawyer, Psychology Elizabeth Scamperle, Nursing Nicholas Scavone, Economics Douglas Schaaf, Economics John Schaeffer, Industrial Engineering Karen Schaeffer, Psychology Todd Schafer, Economics Education Marci Schaner, Anthropology Zoology Dan Schatt, Aerospace Engineering Richard Schatz, Finance Dawn Schauman, Chemical Engineering Julianne Schecter, Theatre Scott Schefrin, International Economics Adam Schefter, Political Science Lee Scheinbart, Biology Kelly Schell, English Christine Schemanske, Elementary Education Jodi Schenck, Economics Kristin Schenden, Communication Political Science Todd Schenk, Political Science Hope Scherer, Architecture Lessa Scherrer, Elementary Education Rachel Schick, History English Laura Schlanger, Media Promotions Matthew Schlein, Honors English Psychology David Schlenger, English Lynn Schler, History Paul Schliebe, Mechanical Engineering Marni Schlissel, Political Science Ira Schlussel, Political Science Judith Schlussel, English Hope Schmeltzer, Philosophy English Andrew Schmidt, Microbiology Elizabeth Schmidt, Honors German GRADUATES 371 Kathleen Schmidt, Biology Lara Schmidt, Mechanical Engineering Lisa Schmidt, Communication Anthropology Michael Schmidt, Political Science Veronika Schmidt, Economics Cynthia Schmit, Psychology Elementary Education Ari Schneider, Economics Bret Schneider, Mechanical Engineering Laura Schneider, English Pamela Schneider, Political Science Spanish April Schneiderman, Communication Stefani Schneiderman, English Karen Scholl, Finance Helaine Scholnick, English Anthony Schonek, Mathematical Science Engineering Dawn Schrader, Mechanical Engineering Brian Schrag, English Maria Schreiber, Graphic Design Tracy Schreiber, Political Science Joel Schreier, Political Science Kathryn Ann Schroeder, Biology Stacey Schubert, Industrial Engineering Elizabeth Schuck, History Anthropology Miller H. Schuck III, Electrical Engineering Laura Schueneman, Economics Nicola Schuler, " Economics French Annemarie Schultz, English Gegory Schultz, Political Science Karen Schuman, General Studies Amy Schwanbeck, Mechanical Engineering Brian Schwartz, Psychology Communication Julie Schwartz, Political Science Lee Allen Schwartz, Business Administration Paula Schwartz, Psychology Ronald Schwartz, Political Science Steven Schwartz, Computer Engineering il 372 XI GRADUATES ... Heidi Schweingruber, Psychology Rachel Scott, Art Ideas Chuck Scrafano, General Studies Frank Seagull, Honors Psychology Kimberly Search, Aerospace Engineering Robert Seay, Mathematics David Sebens, Engineering Industiral Joseph Sedor, Engineering Aerospace Deborah See, Biology Kenneth Segal, Political Science Linda Segars, Marketing William Sequin, Finance Teri Seidermann, Economics Kethleen Seiler, Pharmacy Ylissa Sekoler, Finance Jonathan Selbin.Honors Political Science Margo Selby, Economics Krysti Sellers, Communication Paul Seltman, Political Science Paul Selvin, Finance Stephen Sneker, English Gail Serenco, English Martha Sevetson, Political Science Reed Sexter, International Economic Relations Thomas Shaevsky, Political Science Abigail Shafron, Economics Karen Shafron, Russian E. European Studies Henna Shah, Political Science Pnakaj Shah, BSEE Sabrina Shaheen, Musical Theatre Jill Shalan, Psychology Kaushik Shan, Microbiology Richard Shanks, Graphic Design Megan Shannon, Political Science Gayle Shapiro, Economics Jonathan Shapiro, English GRADUATES 373 Samuel Shapiro, Economics Jeffrey Shaw, Education John Shea, English Lisa Sheftel, Organizational Behavior Todd Sheldon, International Relations Amy Shell, Mathematics Samantha Shelton, Political Science Steven Shen, Economics Jeff Sheng, Architecture Carole Sheridan, Industiral Operations Engineering Andrew Sherman, Corporate Operations Anthony Sherman, Economics Dawn Sherman, Economics Communication Marni Sherman, Political Science Susan Sherman, Environmental Biology N.M. Sheth, Cellular Molecular Biology Scott Shilling, Economics Kenneth Shin, Mechanical Engineering David Shink, General Studies Roger Shubert, Business Administration Jessica Shulman, Economics Leah Ann Shults, Nursing David Shuter, History Stephen Shyn, Economics Jeanne Siebert, Psychology Mark Sieffert, Economics Eric Siegal, Biology Jennifer Siegel, Communication Richard Siegel, Biology Kendra Siems, Secondary Education Michael Siepierski, Marketing Anne Sigillito, Business Administration Michele Sikina, Economics Aaron P. Silberman, Daniel Silmore, Economics Norwati Silu, Mathematics fill ' -I I ' 374 M GRADUATES Robert Silverman, Organizational Behavior Steven Silverman, English Tracy Silverman, Psychology Jack Silverstein, Architecture Michelle Simcik, Psychology Spanish Christine Simeone, Communication Andrew Simms, Computer Science Cora Simon, History David Simon, Political Science Steven Simonte, Corporate Finance Susan Simonte, Secondary Education Lisa Simotas, English Psychology Lauren Sinai, English Tracy Sinett, Finance Kiew Tan Sing, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Nancy Singer, Elementary Education Kulpreet Singh, Electrical Engineering Scott Sirich, Economics English Peggy Sirko-Paulson, Nursing Kate Sislin, BA Gregory Siwak, History David Skaff, Finance A. Spiro Skentzos, History of Art David Sklar, Philosophy Stephen Sklar, Economics Lisa Skodak, Communication Michelle Slavik, Psychology Marketing Carolyn Slavin, Psychology John Slavitt, Psychology Mark Sleith, Mechanical Engineering Scott Sloat, Psychology Communication Paul Slone, Political Science Economics Kera Slowitsky, Psychology Alan Smith, Chemistry Ann E. Smith, Economics An History Anne Smith, Physics Civil Engineering GRADUATES 375 Anthony Smith, BGS CJ. Keller Smith, Industiral Operations Engineering Craig E. Smith, Sociology Eric Smith, Aerospace Engineering Jill Smith, Communication Karen Smith, History of Art Katherine Smith, Dance Kathleen Smith, Biology Sara Smith, English Sarah Smith, Communication French Thomas Smith, Naval Architecture Timothy Smith, Aerospace Engineering Mark Smithson, English Denice Smolek, English Diane Snoeyink, Mechanical Engineering Andrew Snyder, Psychology Brook Snyder, Psychology Elizabeth Snyder, English Communication Gail Snyder, Accounting Keith Snyder, Accounting Mary Snyder, Communication Alan Sobel, Finance Jeffrey Sobell, Biology Deborah Sobeloff, Psychology English Laura Sokolik, Psychology John. Solik, Economics Paul Solit, Industrial Relations Irene Solomon, Materials Science Engineering Karin Sommerschield, Class Archaeology Greek Helen Song, Biology Abbe Sorin, Nursing Kenneth Southerland, Aerospace Engineering Renate Spackman, Mathematics Ari Spar, English Elizabeth Spar, Graphic Design David Sparks, Finance 376 H GRADUATES Robert Sparling, Naval Architecture Theresa Spath, Economics Psychology Paul Spaulding, Industrial Engineering Stacey Speck, Psychology Carol Sperry, Education Randi Spier, Political Science Evan Spindelman, Political Science Anthony Spinicchia, Real Estate Elizabeth Spitz, Architecture Jonathan Spitz, Psychology Matthew Spitzig, Marketing Human Resources Jennifer Springer, Electrical Engineering W. Scott Sproat, General Studies Laurel Stack, History Communication Eric Staffm, Economics Scott Stanchfield, Computer Science Michelle Stanczak, Psychology Karol Stanecki, Architecture Laura Stark, Organizational Behavior Jeffrey Starman, History Ann Starnbach, Economics Joe Starr, English Robert Starr, Business Administration Andrea Stearn, Communication Audrey Stearn, Finance Jeffrey Stec, English Rachel Steckelman, Economics Mark Steenstra, Electrical Engineering Mark Steffanina, Fine Arts Christopher Steffen, Aerospace Engineering Jana Steiger, Anthropology James Steimel, Electrical Engineering Julie Stein, English Phoebe Stein, English Stephanie Stein, Biology Sherry Steinaway, English GRADUATES 377 Derek Steinorth, History Richard Steketee, History Caroline Stem, Business Administration Samuel Stempel, English Amy Stevens, Communication Elizabeth Stevens, English Sarah Stevenson, Psychology Nancy Stickney, English Rebecca Stierna, Psychology Adam Stillman, Political Science Matthew Stillman, Political Science Diana Stilwell, Anthropology Zoology Michelle Stock, Electrical Engineering Robert Stolnicki, Mechanical Engineering Scott Stoloff, Psychology Whit Stolz, Business Amy Stone, Film Video Studies Dana Stone, Psychology Jennifer Stone, History of Art Timothy Stonesifer, Economics Suzanne Storen, Architecture Jeannie Storer, Mathematics Aida Storey, Industrial Operations Engineering Penelope Stothers, Cultural Anthropology Michelle Stotsky, Marketing Jennifer- Stouffer, Nursing Scott Stovern, Economics Scott Streetman, Mechanical Engineering Karen Strickfaden, Biology Maria Stickland, Economics Rebecca Stringham, Biology Gil Strobel, History David Strong, Business David Stryk, Business Administration Laura Stuckey, Nursing Tod Stump, Mechanical Engineering 378 GRADUATES lifcll Greg Sturgill, Instrumental Music Education Hironao Sugiura, Fine Art William Suk, Architecture Mark Sumerix, Mathematics Lucy Sun, Music Laurie Sutch, Spanish Anne Sutton, Economics Steven Sutton, Mechanical Engineering Miho Suzuki, Graphic Design Trisha Svaib, Linguistics Lisa Swanson, Finance Catherine Sweeley, Music Education Oboe Performance Cheryl Sweeney, English Erin Sweeney, Psychology Communication Amy Beth Swerdlow, Political Science Thomas Swider, Philosophy Psychology Holly Swope, History of Art Steve Sylvestre, Engineering Science Marisa Szabo, Religion Political Science Barry Szczesny, Political Science Sally Szuma, Engineering Art Jennifer Tabor, Anthropology Zoology Jennifer Tafet, Psychology Wendy Taggart, Psychology Michael Tai, Engineering Paul Taira, Engineering Makoto Tajima, Natural Resources Jeffrey Talcott, Mechanical Engineering Joanne Tarn, Electrical Engineering Terry Tang, Honors Biology Frank Tappen, Computer Science Martin Tarlie, Physics Paul Tarr, Electrical Engineering Shari Tarre, English Education Lisa Tarzia, General Studies Gerald Tate, Communication GRADUATES 379 ' , Terry Tatro, Latin Studies Literature Lisa Tauber, Communication Michael Tauber, Architecture Heather Taylor, Architecture Melisia Taylor, French Scott Taylor, Political Science Thomasina Tedesco, Near Eastern Studies Jill Teitelbaum, English Anita Terchandani, Biomedical Science Jonathan Telsey, Economics Ron Temske, Nuclear Engineering David Tengler, Electrical Engineering Scott Terando, Actuarial Science Rose Anne Terenzi, Political Science Gina Terry, Political Science Rachel Tessler, Judaic Studies Ari Thanasas, Psychology Michael Thieberg, Finance Christopher Thiry, History Rebecca Thomas, Psychology Stryk Thomas, Ahthropology Tyrone Thomas, General Studies Lori Thomason, Chemistry CMS Karmin Thompson, Economics Melva Thompson, Kinesiology Patrick Thompson, Comparative Literature A. Trevor Thrall, Political Science Kathleen Thurman, Elementary Education Patricia Tibbits, Nursing Jay Tibbie, Economics Stephan Tibbs, English Rebecca Ticknor, Elementary Education Michelle Tiedt, BS Mary Tierney, Biology Robert Tierney, Philosophy Colleen Tighe, Sociology 380 II GRADUATES Marc Tillman, Aerospace Engineering Brian Tish, Economics Ann Titta, Biology Victoria Tobia, Dance Daniel Tobocman, Engineering Karalyn Toles, Music Education David Tolley, History Economics Tim Tomaich, Aerospace Engineering Joyce Tompsett, Russian Studies Political Science Jonathan Tonkin, Psychology Creative Writing Rana Topelian, Accounting Steven Toranto, General Studies Marcus Torkelson, Computer Engineering Rosalie Toubes, Psychology Lila Townsend, Mathematics Lori Trachtenberg, Finance David Traitel, Psychology Michelle Trame, Theatre Michelle Traupmann, Psychology French Britt Travis, Pharmacy James Trice III, Biomedical Sceiences Katherine Trost, Psychology Brian Trudeau, Mechanical Engineering Chad Truong, Architecture Cynthia Tsangalias, Communication Amielito Tuazon, Biology Kristine Tucker, English Joseph Tuczak, Accounting Robert Tumacder, Psychology Thomas Tunney, English Political Science David Turner, Theatre James Turner, History Shari Turner, General Studies Sarah Turoff, History Elizabeth Tursi, Music Dawn Twydell, English GRADUATES 381 Letisha Tyler, History of Art Daniel Tyszka, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Christopher Tzetzo, English Cengiz Ucer, International Relations Ava Udvadia, Cellular Molecular Biology Christopher Uecke, Psychology Nancy Ulanowicz, Industrial Operations Engineering Valerie Ullman, Political Science Jeffrey Urban, Economics Eric Urbani, Economics Political Science Laura User, BS Victoria Usherenko, Finance Michelle Utter, Political Science Communication Marcus Vaara, Mathematics Mary Ann Vachher, Aerospace Engineering Keith Vahlbusch, English Honors Ronald Valentine, Economics Prashanth Vallabhanath, Cellular Molecular Biology Lisette Valverde, Political Science English James VanDore, Economics Honors English Andrea VanLoon, Communication Psychology John VanTiem, Economics Sandra Vance, Psychology Mark Vandeberghe, Aerospace Engineering Andrea Vanderbergh, Nursing Michele Vandenburg, Nursing Mary Vanderlaan, Secondary Education Science Mark Vanderweyden, Economics Steven Vanermen, Engineering David Vanhavermaat, Chemistry Ann Vantighem, Economics Katherine Vanzwoll, Psychology Gregory Varner, Mathematics Economics Geoff Vaughan, Biology Linda Vaughn, Architecture Lisa Vaughn, Elementary Eduation 382 GRADUATES Jeffrey Veils, General Studies Bridget Venturi, Industrial Engineering Jenna Venus, Art Psychology Amy Verhelst, Design James Verrico, Communication English Meghan Vesel, Spanish Carolyn Viall, Communication Stephen Vielmetti, Mechanical Engineering Julie Vierling, Psychology Sociology Sahgal Vineet, Political Science Jill Vining, English John Vitale, Sports Management Communication Sarah Vite, Dental Hygiene Karen Vitolins, English Political Science Elizabeth Viviano, Psychology Jon Voelkner, Sociology Laura Voight, History of Art English Kelly Voketz, Psychology Douglas Volan, Political Science Yelena Volfovich, Electrical Engineering Joseph Vollmer, Mechanical Engineering Suzanne Vosburg, Music Ray Voss, Nuclear Engineering Robert Vraney, Psychology Bethany Vrooman, Engineering English Gregory Vyletel, Material Science Engineering Lisa Waggoner, German Political Science Diane Wagner, Mechanical Engineering Kimberly Wahl, Finance Anne Wahr, Asian Studies Chinese Karyn Walack, Mechanical Engineering Eugene Walden, Computer Science Adam Waldo, Political Science Tammi Waldshan, Physiology Psychology Lisa Walker, Political Science Mary Walker, Statistics GRADUATES 383 ' Debra Walkowe, Accounting Kristin Wallace, Asian Studies John Walling, Mechanical Engineering Ellen Walsh, Asian Studies David Walters, Economics Helena Wang, Psychology Howard Wang, Aerospace Computer Engineering Kenneth Wang, Biology Michael Wang, Economics Thomas Wang, Biology Monica Warden, English Psychology Len Warner, Aerospace Engineering Mark Warnock, Biology Richard Warren, Urban Studies Justin Wasserman, Political Science Stephanie Watches, French Jennifer Watkins, Elementary Education Michael Watkins, Chemistry Alan Watson, Chemical Engineering Hugh Walters, Natural Resources Michael Waughn, Computer Engineering Stephen Wawrzyniak, Education English Douglas Way, Computer Science Kelly Waymire, Architecture Ruth Weadock, English David Webb, Biology Emily Webb, English Art History Rebecca Webb, English Spanish Ann Weber, Anthropology Psychology Ellen Weber, Psychology Lauren Weber, Economics Michael Weber, English Literature Darryl Webster, Electrical Engineering Paige Webster, English Chad Wegner, Mechanical Engineering Eric Wegryn, Aerospace Engineering 384 GRADUATES James Weiger, Political Science Eric Wein, Psychology Alix Weinberg, Communication Keri Weiner, Psychology Lee Weinstein, Psychology Richard Weinstein, English Jill Weinstock, Psychology Maria Weisenberger, Business Administration Neal Weisman, Statistics David Weiss, Int ' l Economics Middle East Politics James Weiss, Communication Lori Weiss, English Education Mark Weiss, English Stephanie Weiss, Psychology Eric Weissberger, Biology Psychology David Weissman, Aerospace Engineering Edward Welch, Political Science Nancy Welch, Linguistics Kimberly Weldon, Chemical Engineering Keith Wellner, Political Science Eric Weltman, Creative Writing Sally Weltman, English LaDawn Welton, Communication English Stephanie Welton, Graphic Design Jill Web, Psychology Julie Wenig, Computer Science Sociology Amy Wenk, Nursing Robert Wesley, Aerospace Engineering Jim Wesolowski, Economics John Wesolowski, Economics Mary-Margaret Westdale, Political Science Laura Westfall, English Psychology Allan Westmaas, Mechanical Engineering Julie Westmeyer, Nursing Thomas Westran, Industrial Operations Engineering Eric Westrate, Linguistics GRADUATES 385 , i Susan Westrate, English Eric Wheatley, Psychology Shelia Wheeler, Marketing Deborah Whelan, Psychology Paul Whipple, Computer Science James White, English James White, Political Science Jamie White, English Communication Matthew White, Economics Michelle White, Sociology Todd Whitman, Business Administration Thomas Whitmore, Architecture Richard Whitney, Botany Jeffrey Widman, English Political Science Marc Wilcox, Chemical Engineering Caryn Wilczynski, Graphic Design Eric Wilds, Finance Anne Wiley, Psychology Bryan Wiley, Business Administration Keith Wilkey, English Psychology Kelley Wilkins, Philosophy Psychology Ronnie Will, Economics Japanese Angelita Williams, Psychobiology James Williams, Cellular Molecular Biology Mark Williams, Electrical Engineering Vernon Williams, Biomedical Sciences Sheryl Williamson, Mechanical Engineering John Willingham, Athletic Administration Joan Williston, Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Willman, Economics Jeffrey Wilson, Russian East European Studies Jennifer Wilson, Psychology Kendall Wilson, Business Administration Robert Wilson, Computer Engineering Michele Winchel, English Margi Wineberg, Psychology I 386 GRADUATES Michael Wineland, Engineering Lisa Winer, English Lisa Wing, Theater English Lori Wingert, General Studies Kendel Winkelhaus, English Jason Winocour, Political Science I Kurt Winter, Biology Katherine Winters, Cellular Molecular Biology Jeffrey Wise, BA Kelvin Witcher, Cellular Molecular Biology Melissa Witherell, Elementary Education Peter Witkow, English Debra Wittlin, Marketing Business Administration Allison Wohl, History Eric Wohl, Organizational Behavior Gregory Wof, English Brian Wolff, Economics German Troy Wolffis, Architecture Jeffrey Wolpov, General Studies Weston Woo, Electrical Engineering Jerry Wood, Marketing Finance William Wood, Photography Jeffrey Woods, Business Management Rebecca Work, Architecture Elizabeth Workinger, Political Science Brian Worth, Materials Science Engineering Thomas Woycik, Computer Engineering Audrey Wright, Political Science Gary Wright, Physics Astonomy Laurel Wright, Industrial Engineering Lynette Wroblewski, Psychobiology Physiology Philip Wrzeskinski, Oceanography Annie Wu, Computer Engineering Eng-Shien Wu, Computer Engineering James Wu, Cellular Molecular Biology GRADUATES 387 Lisa Wu, English Susan Wyler, Biology Christine Wyllie, Marketing Antoinette Wyn, Cellular Molecular Biology Michael Wynn, Industrial Operations Engineering Mark Wynne, Computer Engineering f Peter Xilas, Accounting Thomas Yaczik, General Studies Nicole Yakatan, Political Science Maria Yen, Chinese Political Science Randall Yentsch, Physics Lauren Yessyan, Art History Brian Young, Computer Engineering Rebecca Young, Psychology Kristin Yu, Computer Science AJ. Yunker, Accounting Christopher Zalek, Figurative Sculpture Lome Zalesin, Political Science Lynda Zamore, Economics Eric Zapinski, English Wendy Zazik, Economics Michele Zeccardi, History Karen Zeitlin, Communication Sheryl Zeldes, Marketing Finance Carla Zembal, Education Jeremy Zendler, Actuarial Science Patricia Zickuhr, Nursing Julie Ziegler, Film Video Studies Jon Zimring, Political Science Stuart Zisholtz, Biology Rachelle Zoffer, Computer Science Robert Zofkie, Civil Engineering Pat Zollner, Wildlife Biology Lauren Zonderman, Psychology Alan Zreczny, Biology Douglas Zwemer, Biology 388 II GRADUATES i Nancy Zwick, Visual Arts Andra Zywicki, Psycholgy Thomas Bogle, Finance GRADUATES 389 1 I J our ethos, Your pathos, Your Porthos, Your Aramis, Your Brute Cologne, You ' re writing home, You are hopeless, Your hopelessness is rising around you. You like it. It gives you something to do in the daytime. Frank Zappa ' 390 INDEX INDEX II 391 A is for agoraphobia from Psych 475 Rob Aarens, 214 Jonathan Aaron, 308 Brenda Aaronson, 187, 308 Julie Abbate, 308 Eileen Abbey, 172, 308 Jim Abbott, 292 Eddie Abdalla, 308 Elaine Abdu, 308 Joel Abendroth, 276 Krista Abolins, 192 Chuck Abookere, 223 Stephanie Abraham, 176 Jonathan Abrahams, 308 Lisa Abrahams, 199 Michael Abramovitz, 308 Jeff Abramson, 258 Mary Lou Abrigo, 176,308 Linda Abriola, 275 Ann Marie Abundis, 172 C. Achen, 295 Thomas Ackenhusen, 308 Thad Ackerman, 249, 308 Lynn Acosta, 308 Dori Adair, 184 Mark Adamick, 221, 308 Andy Adams, 308 Douglas Adams, 308 Liz Adams, 174 Tonya Adams, 188 Brent Adamson, 294 Nancy Adamson, 308 Michael Addor, 308 Jeff Adelman, 206 Marc Adelman, 235 Lynne Adelsheimer, 172 Brian Adelstein, 308 Maurice Ades, 251, 308 Stephanie Ades, 199 Gwynn Adik, 178 Andrew Adler, 308 E. Scott Adler, 308 Jen Adler, 169, 194 Derek Adragna, 308 Rajiv Advani, 308 Heather Aemisegger, 170 Christine Afif, 166 George Afif, 308 Steve Afshar, 232 Steven Agran, 308 Adam Agranf, 308 Anjula Agrawal, 197, 308, 166 Patrick Ahearne, 308 Paris Ahmad, 243 Najeeb Ahmed, 297 Jen Aichele, 174, 308 Alicia Aiken, 176 Cheryl Ajlouny, 308 Noelle Ajluni, 164 R.Kenan Akfirat, 308 Shari Akresh, 170 Omayma Sleiman Al Awar, 308 Jeanne M. Albarello, 308 Jodi Albert, 197 Ron Albocher, 268 Gregg Alchin, 308 Whitney Alderson, 194 Benita Aldrich, 170, 274, 308 Ken Aldrich, 212 Griselda Alejandro, 279 Lucy Alejandro, 279 Elizabeth Alexander, 309 G. Alexander, 295 Heidi Lynn Alexander, 309 Joscelin Alexander, 297 John Alguire, 210 Mark Alhermizi, 309 Arif Ali, 294 Mustafa Ali, 214 Larry Alintoff, 309 Jennifer Aliotta, 258 Ravi Allada, 309 Dennis Allen, 309 Richard Allen, 309 Steven Allen, 309 Jeff Alperin, 293 Andrew Alpern, 309 Jill Alpert, 169 Darlene Alt, 178 Jill Altman, 190 Ilene Altschul, 172 Erik Alvarado, 309 Marcie Alvarado, 170 Daniel David Ambrose, 309 Renee Ambrose, 309 Michael Amine, 292, 309 Arezo Amirikia, 309 Bill Ammerman, 241, 309 Maureen Amrhein, 203 C. An, 295 William Anagnostaras, 309 Leith Anaro, 197 Marisa Anaya, 184 Brian Anderson, 309 Jennifer Anderson, 293 Kelly Anderson, 309 Kristen Anderson, 309 Mari Anderson, 192 Michelle Anderson, 184, 309 Sonya Anderson, 309 Catherine Andrea, 278 Ashley Andreae, 192 Angela Andreson, 174 Julie Andress, 309 Michael Andrews, 309 Stephen Andrews, 309 Sarah Andrus, 203 F. Scott Angustia, 309 Lissa Bordon Ankli, 309 Pete Annable, 249 John Ansted, 309 Jehad Antakli, 309 Richard Antone, 275, 309 Annette Anzick, 203, 309 Lou Apostolakis, 230 Michael App, 309 Elliot Appel, 309 Sarah Appert, 192 Michael April, 235, 309 Rozeha Arashid, 309 Laura Arasim, 309 Pat Arcila, 194 Deborah Arden, 192 Deborah Ardussi, 172 Kristen Arenas, 176 Greg Arends, 239 Kristen Arends, 176 Sara Arensmeier, 309 Francie Arenson, 199 Dawn Arginian, 166 William Arlinghaus, 310 Charles Armbruster, 310 Philip Armbruster, 310 Joe Armstrong, 241 Leonard Armstrong, 310 Trisha Armstrong, 174 Christina Arndt, 176, 310 Dave Arnold, 292 Denise Arnold, 310 Karen Arnold, 176, 310 R. Johannes Arnold, 310 Dave Aron, 212 Herbert Aronow, 251, 310 Sue Aronowitz, 268, 310 190 Alberto Arriola, 205 Brenda Arronson, 310 John Artz, 205 Ken Artz, 205 David Ash, 206 Michelle Ash, 197, 310 Ray Ashare, 236 Bradley Asher, 310 Laura Ashford, 310 Susan Ashouer, 174 Wendy Asik, 176 Candice Askwith, 166 Ched Assenmacher, 230 Karla Asuncion, 164 Heidi Atass, 174 Firas Peter Atchoo, 258, 310 Elizabeth Ann Atkins, 310 Laura Atkins, 174 Andrea Atkinson, 310 Andrea Aulbert, 310 Andrew Aussie, 310 Michelle Auster, 172 Kelly Austin, 178 Sue Austin, 180 Pirrie Aves, 192, 310 Anne Avgein, 176 Karen Axelson, 178 Kristen Axelson, 178, 272, 344 Jody Axinn, 190, 258 James Axner, 251, 310 John Ayanian, 214 Sharifah Abdul Aziz, 310 B is for The Blind Pig where the music was live Diane Marie Babala, 310 Carol Ann Babcock, 310 Julia Babcock, 293, 200 Melissa Babcock, 200 Katherine Babits, 197, 310 Jim Bablock, 208 David Babulak, 297 Diane Babuts, 164 Michele Bach, 310 Gregg Backer, 235, 310, 344 Andrew Backover, 239 Irene Bacolor, 310 Brian Badalucco, 310 Katie Bader, 166 Maria Badin, 203 Christopher Baechler, 310 Larry Baer, 251 Chris Baerman, 205 Joe Bag by, 239 David Bahm, 214, 310 Marisa Bahn, 310 Laura Bahna, 200, 310 Mary Bahna, 190, 310 Carolyn Bailey, 200, 310 Bill Baird, 239 Brian Baird, 293, 310 Bryce Baird, 311 Rajbir Bajwa, 311 Todd Bakal, 311 Amy Baker, 176 Anne Baker, 190 Carol Baker, 311 Debra Baker, 311 James Baker, 311 Lome Baker, 252, 293 Michael Baker, 311 Norma Jean Baker, 301 Teri Baker, 311 Amanda Bales, 178 Alison Ball, 311 Alison Mara Ball, 311 David Ball, 205 Karen Ball, 172 Lisa Ann Ballien, 311 Lisa Ballistreri, 178 Kristen Balmer, 178 Lisa Baiter, 169 Lawrence Ernst Baltz, 311 Jackie Band, 187 Heather Bandkau, 190 Jill Bankey, 200 Lisa Bankey, 200 Nancy Karolyn Banks, 311 Nancy Banks-Rood, 368 Christopher Banyai, 311 Aimee Baptiste, 311 Jacqueline Baranski, 278, 311 Ovell Barbee, 311 Mary Beth Barber, 184 Elsa Barboza, 311 Scott Bardenhagen, 311 Antoinette Michelle Bare, 311 Cory Barger, 178 Michelle Barger, 164 Shawn Barget, 194 Katherine Barker, 311 Liska Barker, 166 Julie Barkin, 272 Brad Barkon, 235 Tony Barkow, 210 Rebecca Barlow, 311 Becky Barnell, 192, 311 Charles Barnes, 311 Jeremy Barnes, 298 Lisa Barnett, 199 Sarah Barney, 178 Jennifer Barnhorf, 174 Betsy Barnum, 194 Victoria Barocas, 169 Mike Barone, 251 Brigette Barr, 200 Christina Barr, 174 Bethany Bart, 178 Douglas Barta, 311 Dan Bartfeld, 214 Kristin Bartley, 170, 197 Doug Bartman, 224, 311 Elizabeth Barton, 311 Michael Barton, 293 T. Bartoszak, 295 Gloria Basem, 197, 311 Mike Basil, 210, 214 Kenneth Bassey, 217 Ernie Bastian, 223 Jodi Batan, 197 Annette Bates, 298 Victoria Jo Bates, 311 Joyesha Battacharya, 200 J. Battles, 295 Charles Bauer, 311 James Bauer, 311 Vicki Bauer, 264, 311 Allen Baum, 311 Rich Baum, 243 Jen Bauman, 274 Melissa Baumwald, 200, 311 Sandy Bauza, 203 Cheryl Baxter, 166 Elizabeth Anne Baxter, 311 Dan Bayer, 252 J. Bayerl, 295 Jim Bayley, 205 Gregory Bays, 311 Alexa Bazanos, 192 Peter Bazylewicz, 293 Dan Bean, 236 Craig Beaudoin, 226 Christine Beaugrand, 164 Spike Beaulieu, 223 Charles Becher, 312 Ann Beck, 203 Bethann Beck, 312, 347 Denis Beck, 312 Jennifer Beck, 164 Stefanie Beckenhauer, 272, 312 Eve Becker, 264, 312 Leslie Anne Becker, 312 Nancy Becker, 199 Shane Becker, 217 Dana Beckerman, 312 Sandra Beckley, 312 Stefanie Bednarz, 312 Scott Bednas, 217 Chip Beebe, 258, 312 David Morrow Beebe, 312 Jodi Beeman, 192 Susan Beger, 313 Dan Behm, 236 Michael Behm, 236, 291, 312 Mitchell Behm, 312 Katherine Beitner, 312 Brian Beitz, 276, 312 Thomas Bejin, 312 Mary Ann Bekkedahl, 200 Elise Beldner, 312 Gail Belenson, 312 Robert Belknap, 312 Debbie Belkowitz, 192 Carol Bell, 190 Danny Bell, 217 Jeffrey Bell, 312 Leslie Bell, 312 Rob Bell, 232 Robert Bell, 280 Mike Ben-Isvy, 235 Sandy Benedick, 194, 348 Stacey Beneville, 172, 348 Angela Benivegna, 312 Jeff Benko, 258 Eve Bennet, 192, 312 Gregory Bennethum, 312 Barbara Bennett, 312 Elizabeth Bennett, 312 Dan Benowitz, 206 Adam Benson, 264 Becky Benson, 170 Mike Benz, 223 392 INDEX Lauren Bercza, 192 Rodney Berend, 312 Allison Berey, 187, 312 Eileen Berg, 199, 260, 274, 312 Erik Berg, 217 Ethan Berg, 293 Gwendolyn Berg, 312 Kirsten Berg, 312 Paul Berg, 258 Stacy Berg, 164 M. Scott Bergeon, 312 Aliza Berger, 312 Joanie Berger, 172 Jodi Berger, 187, 312 Lisa Berger, 172, 312 Susie Berger, 194 Graham Bergh, 236, 313 Jennifer Bergin, 172 Brandy Bergman, 313 Paul Berkey, 313 Jeff Berkowitz, 313 Lisa Berkowitz, 313 Jon Berlent, 235 Todd Berlent, 313 Daniel Berlin, 313 Jodi Berlin, 176, 313 Rachel Berlin, 187 Erika Berman, 313 Heather Berman, 169 Jeffrey Berman, 313 Jessica Berman, 176 Julie Berman, 199, 313 Kenneth Berman, 313 Kevin Berman, 243 Laura Berman, 197 Marc Berman, 268, 313 Nancy Berman, 313 Peter Berman, 301, 313 Randi Berman, 169 Fernando Bermudez, 313 Andrew Bernard, 313 Kathy Bernreuter, 192 Andrea Bernstein, 313 Brian Bernstein, 241 Susan Bernstein, 313 Theodore Bernstein, 313 Tina Berre, 190 James Berry, 313 Julie Berry, 176 Kathy Berry, 176 Mrs. Jan Berry, 299 Cherie Bert, 170 Melissa Christina Bert, 313 Yvette Michelle Best, 313 Dawn Bethke, 313 John Bettis, 313 Heidi Betz, 180 Kathy Beusterian, 166 Anne Beusterien, 194, 313 Julie Beusterien, 276 Kathy Beusterien, 313 Harvey Beute, 313 Andrea Bewick, 313 Rob Beyerly, 297 Eric Biegansky, 226 Brian Biela, 313 Lauren Bigman, 164 Tanya Biller, 313 Dee Dee Billerbeck, 200 B. Bills, 295 Billy the Kid, 212 Jonathan Binder, 313 Michelle Bingham, 166, 278, 351 Karen Bird, 313 Andrea Birenbaum, 313 Debbie Birnbaum, 187 Amelia Bischf, 313 Mike Bishop, 292 Aaron Black, 314 Brian Black, 314 Doug Black, 210 Stacey Black, 314 Kim Blackman, 164 Courtney Blackstone, 199 Susan Blair, 176, 203, 314 David Blake, 258 Barb Blank, 166 Pamela Victoria Blanks, 314 Lisa Blankstein, 169, 314 Sherri Blansky, 200, 314 Kelli Blasivs, 176 Alan Blatnikoff, 314 Marina Bletsas, 164, 272 Dan Bley, 243, 293 Jody Blick, 176 Steven Bliss, 205, 314, 351 Julie Bloch, 314 David Block, 235, 314 Rebecca Ruth Block, 314 Apple Bloland, 212 Steve Blonder, 264 Marc Blonstein, 243 Ann Bloodgood, 170 Joanne Bloom, 172 David Bloomfield, 314 Lisa Blether, 187 Elizabeth Bluestone, 314 Theodore Blum, 314 Rebecca Blumenstein, 264 Lisa Blumenthal, 199, 314 Pam Blumson, 172, 278 Barry Blyn, 294 Alan Boberg, 314 Eric Bochner, 255, 314 Stephani Bode, 260, 314 Debbie Bodin, 268 Deb Bodnaski, 166 Lucy Boerner, 314 Paul Boesen, 241 Cindy Began, 199 Scott Boggs, 214, 314 Thomas Bogle, 389 Naveen Bohra, 293 Michael Boivin, 314 Sandra Boivin, 203 Kathy Bojack, 314 Darwin Bolen, 223 Doug Bolen, 223 Annette Bollenbacher, 194 Chris Bellinger, 245, 274, 314 Cary Bolton, 314 Brian Boluyt, 314 Hairy Bomb, 259 Marcie Bon, 212 Pete Bonanno, 214, 314 Sue Bond, 194, 352 Kathy Bondy, 176 Jeff Bone, 230 Mark Bonertz, 314 Brian Bonet, 314 Kecia Boney, 310 Andrea Bonfield, 194 Eva Bongiovanni, 194 William Bonner, 314 Richard Boone, 314 Sabrina Booth, 314 James Bordeau, 314 Helene Bordonan, 200 Lisa Borek, 314 Valonie Boreland, 169 Lisa Borhowski, 164 Jill Borin, 314 Corinn Boring, 314 Karen Bork, 297 Kerin McQuiad Borland, 294 Geoff Borlet, 218 Marcy Borsand, 315 Shari Borsini, 176 Kristen Borsvold, 295 Scott Boruchov, 251 Julie Bosley, 170 Alex Boss, 192 Susan Bott, 315 Kelly Boughton, 315 Wiley Boulding, 205 Tonya Boven, 315 Tim Bowen, 298 Julie Bowers, 315 Howard Bowersox, 226 Jeremy Bowler, 315 Karen Bowman, 192 Barbie Boyd, 200 Catherine Boyer, 315 Christine Boyer, 192 Mike Boyer, 298 Heather Boylan, 178 Mike Boylan, 212 Kandice Boyle, 164 Anna Boyman, 172 Darius Bozorgi, 224 Steven Brachman, 315 Cheryl Bracken, 315 Laura Brackenridge, 315 Kathleen Brade, 315 Carole Braden, 200, 274, 274, 315 John Bradford, 315 Kristi Bradford, 192 Susan Bradford, 183 Cynthia Bradley, 315 Margaret Brady, 315 Michael Brady, 315 Monica Brady, 200 Cathy Braeuninger, 176 Frederick Braid, 315 Mary Brake, 275 Julie Bram, 315 Brian Braman, 315 Robert Branch, 315 Megan Brancheau, 315, 354 Rusty Brand, 258 Bernd Brandle, 291, 315 Jill Brandt, 169, 315 Brian Brannigan, 315 Lucinda Brannon, 188 Jill Brauer, 194, 354 Eric W. Braun, 214 Fernando Bravo, 228 Elizabeth Bray, 315 James Bray, 315 Jim Bray, 236 Lori Brazil, 192 Sharon Brecher, 298 Val Breier, 199 Jill Breines, 176, 354 Randee Brenner, 199 Justin Bressler, 230 Andrea Breuhan, 172, 315 Mark Breuker, 212 Alexandra Brez, 315 Sue Bricker, 190, 315 Bridget Brickley, 315 Neil Brickman, 315 Tony Brickner, 297 Tom Bridestine, 236 Michael Bridges, 315 Bridgette Briggs, 203 Sara Briggs, 315 James Brigham, 249 Paul Bringard, 315 Noel Brisson, 295, 315 Shelley Brock, 170 Laurie Brockenridge, 295 Tracy Brod, 315 Pam Brodie, 194, 274, 316 Rachel Brodsky, 194 Steven Brodson, 316 Heidi Brogger, 203, 274 Kristine Brogno, 178 Brita Vija Brookes, 316 Lynne Brooks, 194 Todd Brost, 292 Bill Brott, 228 Debbie Broviac, 170 Tom Brower, 223 Angela Brown, 316 Cecil Brown, 293, 236 Craig Brown, 246, 316 Cynthia Brown, 316 Daniel Brown, 316 Deborah Brown, 258 Glenn Brown, 316 Gregory Brown, 316 James Brown, 276 Jennifer Brown, 164, 172, 316 Julia Brown, 170 Julie Brown, 316 Karen Brown, 187, 274, 316 Mary Edith Brown, 316 Matt Brown, 206 Pete Brown, 236 Rebecca Brown, 258, 316 Rob Brown, 210 Ronald Brown, 316 Sharon Brown, 316 Stephanie Brown, 174, 183 Stephen Brown, 294, 316 Steve Brown, 236 Todd Brown, 241, 316 April Browne, 194 Margaret Browning, 316 Carrie Brownstein, 187 Michael Brownstein, 316 Michael Brozowski, 316 Bradford Brubaker, 316 Melissa Ann Bruce, 316 Jim Brucker, 205, 316 Frances Brudner, 316 Beth Brugeman, 200 Donna Bruleson, 316 Andrew Brumm, 316 James Brunberg, 291, 316 Dam Brunner, 192 Pamela Brunner, 316 Susan Bryson, 316 Carl Buccellato, 255 Len Buccellato, 255 Robert Buchalski, 316 Becky Buchis, 166 Gary Bucholz, 316 Lisa Buchter, 316 Allison Buck, 178 Annette Buck, 258 Kevin Buck, 221 Daniel Buckfire, 316 Suzanne Buckley, 316 Ali Budin, 200 Eric Budin, 293 Melissa Bufe, 170 Darin Bufkin, 317 Christian Bugyis, 317 Dana Buksbaum, 172, 317 Colonel Peter Buley, 299 Jennifer Bulgarella, 180 Kim Bull, 164 M. Bull, 295 Chuck Bullock, 232 Pamela Bullock, 317 Hector Bultynck, 317 Aditya Bulusu, 317 Margaret Bunce, 317 Deurie Bunch, 184 Amy Burch, 183 Heather Burch, 183 Christine Burdell, 170 Stephanie Burg, 199 317 Robert Burger, 317 Chris Burke, 200 Christine Burke, 317 Katie Burke, 178 Lasey Burke, 232 Matt Burke, 260 Patti Burke, 194 Laurel Burkel, 298 Ann Burkhart, 166 Carey Burks, 183 Craig Burland, 210 Thomas Burley, 317 Diana Burnett, 317 Mark Burnham, 317 Scott Burnham, 317 Emily Burns, 317 Gena Burns, 317 Maclyn Burns, 317 Maureen Burns, 317 Phil Burns, 241 Tesha Burris, 190 Julie Burstein, 192 Susan Busch, 317 Mark Bushman, 317 Lana Busignani, 194 Stephanie Busloff, 172 Kristen Busse, 190 Abelito Bustillo, 317 Matt Butler, 292 Quannh Butler, 317 Michael Butterfield, 317 Helene Buur, 317 George Buzsaki, 317 Melissa Bvod, 178 Rob Byer, 243 Jon Bylsma, 317 Jen Byrant, 176 Bruce Byrd, 294 Laurie Byrne, 178 c is for Constantinople, a hell of a town Tina Marie C ' Andrea, 323 Perry Cabean, 317 Jen Cable, 176 Katherine Cabot, 317 Michelle Cacade, 200 John Cady, 317 Kathleen Cafferty, 317 Henry Caffrey, 317 Ann Cagampang, 317 Greg Caggianelli, 297 Lauren Cahn, 184 Michael Cahn, 255 Caroline Cain, 317 Carrie Cain, 166 Matthew Cain, 317 Kari Caira, 258 Barbara Calderoni, 317 Anne Calice, 176 Anna Calkins, 299 Kerry Callaghan, 166 Charles Callam, 317 Joy Dalineta Gal loway, 318 Eugene Calub, 239, 318 Jeffrey Camiener, 206, 318 Julie Camilleri, 278, 318 Jeff Camp, 236 INDEX 393 David Campbell, 318 Krista Campbell, 298 Nancy Campbell, 318 Kyle Canada, 236 Ann Cancilla, 318 Rebecca Canfield, 318 Sonja Cannon, 318 Maria Cano, 318 Lowell Cantor, 301 Susan Cantor, 178, 318 Andrew Cantos, 255 Marisa Capaldi, 183, 318 Ian Caplan, 318 Brian Capoccia, 226, 318 Eric Capp, 224, 318 Steven Cappellucci, 318 Regina Caputo, 200 Patricia Carbajo, 318 Amy Beth Cardellio, 318 Charlene Carey, 318 Patricia Carey, 318 Jocelyn Carlin, 197 John Carlin, 318 Candace Carlsen, 318 Jean Carlson, 318 Jennifer Carlson, 318 Mandy Carlson, 190 Tage Carlson, 224 Virginia Carlson, 318 John Carlton, 318 Eric Carlyle, 205 Craig Carmack, 294 Melissa Garner, 318 Andrea Carnick, 183 Jen Caron, 166 Bob Carp, 235 Robert Carp, 318 Chris Carpenter, 223 Jana Carpenter, 318 Lisa Marie Carpenter, 318 Deborah Carr, 318 Kelly Carr, 295, 318 Marc Carrel, 318 Sherri Carrier, 318 Anne Carroll, 318 Mike Carroll, 276 Stephanie Carroll, 318 M. Carsky, 295 Margaret Carsky, 319 Bernadette Carter, 3 ' 19 Scott Carter, 299 Alissa Cartun, 197 John Carzen, 239 Elisa Cascade, 319 David Casey, 319 Tina Cash, 194 Janet Cassar, 319 Stephen Cassatta, 319 Kasey Cassidy, 224 Robert Castano, 319 Julie Anne Castilla, 203 Steven Cataldo, 319 Erica Catin, 319 Sarah Cavallino, 184 Richard Cawood, 319 Joseph Cebina, 293, 319 Bethany Cecilio, 176, 319 Bethany Celmins, 203 Claudine Cermak, 319 Rebecca Cerny, 294 Andrea Cethanas, 164 Regina Cetnar, 319 Barb Chaffer, 258 Paul Chaffin, 214 Cindy Chaffkin, 197, 319 Susan Chagrin, 180 Daniel Chai, 319 Lisa Chaitin, 319 Mark Chalfin, 208 Jeffrey Chamberlain, 319 Greg Champion, 218 Winnie Chan, 319 Kerri Chance, 319 Kristine Chandler, 319 Alan Chandross, 293, 319 Hamilton Chang, 291, 319 Hsuan Jung Chang, 319 Jennifer Chang, 319 Jon Chang, 319 Victor Chang, 214 Victoria Chang, 203 Abbe Chant, 184 Scott Chaplin, 264 Richard Chapman, 319 Gary Chapnick, 268, 319 Dan Char, 206 Louis Charbonneau, 319 Rachel Aviva Charlip, 319 Rich Charlton, 260, 294, 319 Wendy Charness, 187 Lisa Chase, 166 Elise Chattman, 199, 319 Amy Chauvin, 176 Jill Chauvinson, 169 Robert Cheetham, 294 Mark Chekal, 319 Richard Chelec, 319 Alice Chen, 166 Deborah Chen, 319 Elizabeth Chen, 176 Jack Chen, 319 James Chen, 320 Lee-May Chen, 301, 320 Peter Chen, 320 Meredith Cheney, 172 Marlene Cheng, 170 Michael Cheng, 320 Karen Cherkasky, 294 Todd Cherkasky, 249 Melanie Chernoff, 320 Dave Chester, 320 Tom Chevalier, 278 Hong-Gian Chew, 320 Melinda Chew, 183, 320 Caroline Chick!, 320 Jane Chika, 320 Kevin Childers, 320 Bill Ching, 217 Mary Chinni, 258 Meg Chisholm, 258, 275 Mary Chios, 170 John Yoon-Sung Cho, 320 Juliana Cho, 320 Sandy Cho, 203 Anthony J. Choe, 320 Sujean Choi, 320 Kevin Choksi, 320 Tim Chong, 299, 320 Dao-Ling Chou, 275 Larry Chow, 320 Wan-Ching Emily Chow, 320 Mike Choy, 228 Sandy Chranowski, 183 Paul Chrenka, 320 John Chrisman, 320 Bruce Chrisp, 320 Julie Christ, 178 Linda Christensen, 320 Tamara Christie, 320 Kirk Christofferson, 210 T. Christy, 295 Lynn Chrzanowski, 183 Sue Chrzanowski, 260, 320 Conrad Chu, 320 Edward Ren-Ming Chu, 320 Mark Chudik, 320 Dan Chumber, 276 Hoon Chung, 214 Jeanne Chung, 178 S. Chung, 295 Sonya Chung, 203 Paula Church, 294 Christina Ciaccia, 293 Caryn Ciagne, 320 M. Cicchella, 295 Leslie Ciccolo, 194, 320 Eric Ciccoretti, 320 Sue Cielak, 194 Barbara Cieslaga, 320 Laura Cinat, 320 Steven Cintron, 320 Linda Clancy, 164 Patricia Clancy, 258 Elizabeth Clark, 320 Erik Clark, 217 Jen Clark, 166 Ken Clark, 299 Merry Clark, 320 Sara Clark, 321 Steve Clark, 218 Stu Clark, 218 Kevin Clarke, 321 Susan Clarke, 258 Janet Clarkson, 194 Kimberly Clarkson, 321 Marie Claypool, 164, 295, 321 Sue Anne Cleary, 321 Sally Clement, 321 Scott Clement, 321 Rob Cleveland, 245 Lias Cline, 176 Brad Clinger, 218 Heidi Clippard, 321 Kimberly Clum, 321 Laura Clune, 178 Andrew Cocagne, 321 Shawn Cody, 166 Ellen Coe, 321 Mary Coe, 184 Christine Coffee, 321 Michael Coffey, 321 Margolit Cofman, 321 Alyssa Cohen, 187 Beth Cohen, 199 Chad Cohen, 218 David Cohen, 206, 321 Dov Cohen, 321 Gary Cohen, 226, 274, 321 Jackie Cohen, 197 Jamie Cohen, 252 Jason Cohen, 321 Jennifer Cohen, 172 Jill Cohen, 203, 321 Jodi Cohen, 170 Julie Ann Cohen, 321 Laura Cohen, 199 Michele Cohen, 197, 321 Mitchell Cohen, 321 Pam Cohen, 199 Phil Cohen, 251, 321 Rachel Cohen, 190 Scott Cohen, 298 Susan Cohen, 187 Tamara Cohen, 187, 321 Beth Cohn, 172 David Cohn, 321 Juli Cola, 178 Michael Cole, 321 Traci Cole, 321 Jennifer Coleman, 172 John Coleman, 249 Kim Coleman, 187 Lela Coleman, 295, 321 Sondi Colenberg, 321 Bill College, 214 Jennifer Collier, 183 Brian Collins, 276 Chris Collins, 217 Mardi Collins, 188 Mary Collins, 166 Maureen Collins, 190 Steve Collins, 321 Rochelle Collison, 275 Caroline Colombo, 321 Carrie Colombo, 184 Kevin Colombo, 321 Chris Colone, 192 Kim Colone, 192 Jay Colthier, 214 Jeff Colthier, 214 Amy Cotton, 200 Mark Colton, 206, 321 Philip Colvin, 321 William Colwell, 321 David Comito, 214, 321 Patricia Compton, 322 Thomas Conlan, 322 Margaret Conley, 164 Tracy Conley, 298 Jen Connelly, 164 John Connelly, 221, 274, 322 Scott Connelly, 322 Lisa Conney, 166 Kellie Conniff, 190 Gina Connolly, 176 Sean Connolly, 299, 322 Angela Conrad, 183 Jonas Conrad, 322 Bethany Conybeare, 183 Brig id Conybeare, 183 Chris Cook, 258 Jenna Cook, 200 Mike Cook, 205 S. Katherine Cooke, 322 Becky Cooper, 178 Jackie Cooper, 192 Marshall Cooper, 218 Patti Cooper, 169, 322 Scott Cooper, 322 Mike Coplan, 268 Leanne Cople, 180 Michael Coplon, 322 Tom Corbett, 322 Camille Corbisiero, 183, 278 Michelle Corey, 172, 322 Brad Cormack, 260, 322 Jeff Cornell, 255 Tom Cornett, 243 Angela Corona, 322 Craig Correll, 226, 322 James Correll, 322 Michelle Correnti, 322 Christina Corsello, 322 Nick Corsello, 224 Pablo Cortes, 322 Debie Corti, 258 Melissa Cosio, 183, 322 Barb Cossman, 203 G. Morris-Duncan Cotton, 322 James Cotz, 224 Kim Coupe, 192 Kimberly Coupe, 322 Linda Cousino, 294 Aimee Cowher, 203 Evan Cowit, 246 Karen Cowles, 203 Martha Cox, 322 Ann Coyle, 192 D. Crabtree, 295 Cathy Cragg, 203 Jennifer Grain, 172, 322 Gloria Crandall, 322 Jeffrey Crane, 322 Stephanie Crane, 258 Carlyn Cranford, 194 Diane Cranston, 322 Bruce Crawford, 243 Melissa Crawford, 322 Michael Crawford, 322 Joe Creal, 239 Catherine Healy Creech, 322 Jill M. Creech, 322 Martin Crew, 322 Marnie Criley, 260, 322 Lisa Cripps, 322 Kevin Crittenden, 322 Kristin Croix, 322 Suzanne Cronacher, 323 Jen Crook, 166 Jennifer Crook, 272, 323 Andrea Cross, 323 Andrew Cross, 323 Adam Crotteau, 323 Alisa Crovetti, 323 Aimee Crow, 192 Anne Crowley, 323 Jean Cruce, 192 Kathleen Crucitt, 258 Brian Crum, 297 Karla Crum, 323 Mike Crumber, 212 Rubin Cruse, 323 Crispin Cruz, 210 Stephan Cubba, 323 Beth Cuddohy, 323 Kimberly Cudworth, 323 Walter Cukrowski, 323 Laura Culbertson, 166, 323 Curtis Cummings, 218, 274 Colin Cuningham, 223 Tim Cunnane, 276 Bennett Cunningham, 235, 323 Cathy Cunningham, 293 Paula Cupples, 258 Pauline Cupples, 323 Christopher Curran, 210, 274 Joe Curran, 239 Michael Currie, 323 Farhana Currimbhoy, 323 D. Curtis, 295 Kim Curtis, 166 Rita Curtis, 323 Cheri Cutler, 187, 323 Kim Cutler, 170 Laurie Cutler, 169, 323 Peter Cutler, 323 David Cutter, 323 Amy Cuzzola, 172, 323 Carrie Czajka, 170 G. Czajka, 295 Matt Czajka, 230 Deborah Czupek, 323 Michael Czyrka, 323 D is for the Dennison Building, sinking into the ground Erich D ' Andrea, 276 Tina D ' Andrea, 258 Katie Dahlgren, 164 Andy Dahlmann, 323 Charles Dale, 230 Patrice Dalianis, 258 Michelle Dallafoir, 294 Kristina Dalman, 323 Tina Dalman, 192 Tami Dalto, 323 Gregory Dalvito, 323 Denise Daly, 164, 323 394 ft INDEX Kimberly Damato, 323 Susi Dambra, 323 Michael Dames, 292 Steve Damm, 210 Sandra Damman, 183, 323 Marcy Dan, 199 Paul Dan, 212 Patty Dandron, 194 Adam Danes, 324 Brian Daniel, 210 John Danieleski, 324 Becca Daniels, 192 Jack Daniels, 223 Sarah Daniels, 203 Phil Dankoski, 210 Melanie Dansby, 178 Mitch Danzig, 251 Amy Darby, 194 Gerard Darby, 324 Allison Dark, 172 David Darmal, 324 Sarah Darnton, 178 Timothy Darr, 324 Sarah Darraugh, 178 Sumit Das, 324 Mona Dave, 324 Ssgt. Lois Davenport, 299 John Davey, 221 Larry David, 214 Jennifer Davidson, 172 Amy Davies, 170, 274 Jane Davies, 324 Jennifer Davies, 164 John Davies, 324 Mindy Davies, 272 Andrew Davis, 235, 324 Bradley Davis, 224, 324 Cheri Davis, 324 Gregory Davis, 324 Jennifer Davis, 324 John Davis, 224 Karen Davis, 192 Karla Davis, 324 Katherine Davis, 324 Kimberly Davis, 172, 324 Laura Davis, 197 Melissa Davis, 203 Michael Davis, 324 Michelle Davis, 324 Natlie Davis, 203 Donine Dawe, 324 Amy Dawson, 203 John Dawson, 324 Liz Dawson, 183 Kathy Dawson. 194 Cheryl Day, 324 Dahila Dean, 172 Lawrence Dean, 324 S. Dean, 295 Lisa Debroer, 194 Deveny Deck, 324 Brooke Decker, 180, 272 Cathy Decker, 170 A. Anthony Deeulio, 324 Rosemary Defever, 324 Mike DeFinis, 255 Amanda Degelsmith, 199 Mary Jo Degens, 324 Chuck Deglopper, 325 Catherine Degreef, 325 Renee DeGroot, 324 Shelly Dehaan, 203 Margo Dejaeghere, 192 Richard Dejohng, 325 Ross Dejong, 325 David Jon Dejonge, 324 Heather Dejongh, 183 Lee Dekay, 249 Todd DeKay, 236 Chris Dekker, 218 Helena Dekker, 325 Gerald del Rosario, 228 Mercedes Del Valle, 258 Paul Delacourt, 274 Eric Delage, 298 Missy Delamielleure, 178 Cathleen Delano, 194 MaryAnn Deleon, 194 Julia Delgman, 325 Chrissy DeMars, 183 Maryjane Demock, 194 Marie Demos, 275 Krista Demuth, 325 Matt Denenberg, 252 Renee Denman, 164, 325 Shelly Denman, 164 D. Joseph Dennehy, 245, 325 Chris Dentel, 299 Erik DePoy, 223 Mike Derhammer, 224 Beth Derman, 197 Matt Dermer, 235 Lillian Dermouses, 190 Chris DeRose, 239 Jodi DeSantis, 325 Micole Desantis, 170 Vincent DeSantis, 236 John DeSanto, 325 Greg DeSilva, 255 Denise DesRosiers, 184 Carrie DeTavernier, 325 Caryn Deutch, 295 Paul Deutsch, 214 Michael Devarenne, 325 Art deVaux, 245 Evelyn Devers, 170 Cesar Devoto, 218 Jules DeWard, 164 Jeff DeWolf, 324 Amy De Young, 325 Steve Diake, 239 Michael Diamant, 325 Kimberly Diamond, 170, 325 Sara Jane Diamond, 169, 325 Donna Diao, 325 Laura Diaz, 325 Miriam Dibble, 268 Kenneth Dickman, 325 Alison Dicks, 192 Rob Dickson, 325 Stephanie Diction, 325 Michelle Diehl, 170 John Diener, 325 Tracy Diestel, 325 Brad Dietrich, 218 Anthony DiGiovanni, 258, 325 Robert Dillman, 325 Amy Dills, 174 Nancy Dilts, 325 Paul Dilworth, 325 Denise Dimson, 199 Brooks Dingman, 224 Kara Dingman, 200 Nhuan Dinh, 325 Michael DiNunzio, 325 Donna Diokno, 194 Gabriela DiPaola, 325 Joan Disalvo, 325 Dan Disher, 325 Tracey Dishman, 325 Timothy Dismond, 325 Chris Dixon, 218 Tom Dolak, 241 Ben Dolan, 239 Diane Dolan, 325 Priscilla Dolan, 166, 326 Janet Doll, 326 Stephanie Dolman, 190 Denise Domas, 166 Catherine Domingo, 176, 326 Deja Dominguez, 187 Melissa Dominiak, 326 Paul Dominski, 210 Drago Donden, 223 Leigh Doned, 187 Kathleen Donhoe, 178 Max Welton Donley, 210 Lisa Donoghue, 178 Carrie Donogne, 203 Alysse Donohue, 166, 326 Timothy Donovan, 205, 326 Katherine Door, 326 Robert Doorenbos, 326 Steven Doppelt, 326 Ann Doran, 194 Todd Dorfman, 236, 326 Jill Dorgan, 183 Gary Dorman, 298 Kathy Dorr, 176 Stephen Doshi, 326 Paul Doucette, 249 M. Nicole Doud, 326 Kathleen Dougherty, 326 Sarah Dow, 184 Michael Downey, 326 Cynthia Downs, 258, 326 David Doyle, 326 Denine Doyle, 170 Michelle Doyle, 172, 293 Angie Dozeman, 192 Diane Dragon, 203, 272, 274 Karen Drake, 326 Laurie Drake, 295, 326 Lisa Drake, 164 Sarah Draper, 183 Rachel Dreiband, 170 Lisa Edgerton, 170 274 Anibal Dreilichman, David Edinger, 210, Greg Erber, 235 241 294 Erhan Erdem, 328 Ernie Dreilichman, 241 Daniel Edmonds, 327 Debbie Erg, 268 Richard Dreist, 258 Steven Edmonson, 239, Tanya Ergh, 176 Lisa Maria Dresner, 326 293 Mark Erhardt, 328 John Driessche, 326 Kelsey Edmunds, 178 Andrea Erickson, 166, Cheryl Drongowski, Amy Edwards, 170 328 278, 326 Karla Edwards, 327 Jeffrey Erickson, 328 Jeff Drott, 230 Marty Edwards, 259 Alicia Erlich, 197 liana Drucker, 326 Matthew Edwards, 241, Carolyn Ernest, 328 Lisa Drucker, 326 327 Pam Erstine, 180 Trisha Drueke, 326 Robin Ann Edwards, Elizabeth Erving, 328 Daniel Drumm, 228 327 Rich Erwine, 205 Amy Drwencke, 170 Susan Effinger, 327 Douglas Esper, 328 Jennifer Dubay, 326 Christina Egan, 183 Kevin Essington, 328 Bettina Dube, 326 Daniel Egan, 327 Steve Estey, 214 Leslie Duberstein, 199, Lisa Egan, 183 John Etter, 328 326 Anne Eggen, 327 Jill Ettinger, 178, 328 Wendy Dubner, 187 Libby Egnor, 170 Michael Etzioni, 226 Katie Dubois, 190 Craig Ehle, 327 Brett Evans, 232 Lucy Dubow, 326 Annette Ehren, 327 Cameron Evans, 328 Michael Duddy, 297 Dawn Ehret, 327 fCaty Evans, 164 Mark Duffy, 249 Bruce Ehrle, 327 Kimberly Evans, 328 Scott Dufouour, 212 Jeff Ehrlich, 255 Lisa Evans, 166 Dog Dugan, 258 Kathy Eick, 258 Roxanne Evens, 258 Dawn Dugas, 326 Alison Eicorn, 183 Kevin Everh, 328 Gareth Dulai, 326 liana Eidelberg, 172 John Everhardus, 328 Robert Dummett, 326 Deborah Eig, 327 Michelle Everly, 278 Bradley A. Dumont, Noah Eiger, 327 Juliet Ewing, 176 221 Amy Eiges, 327 Melanie Ezell, 293 Cynthia Dunbar, 326 Laura Eilers, 170 Pam Dunbrock, 278, 280, 326 Christine Dunn, 293 Sean Dunn, 255 Cara Einschlag, 172, 327 Kim Eisenberg, 172 Stephen Eisenberg, 327 F David Dunneback, 326 Jeffrey Eisenshtadt, 251, IB Bonnie Dunninger, 326 327 is for the Jennifer DuPree, 178 Barry Eisler, 327 Freize David Durham, 326 John Duris, 327 Mike Eisner, 251 Steven Ekker, 327 Building, a Mike Dwan, 252 Dale Elenbaas, 327 former high Adele Dwek, 169 Annette Elert, 260 school Rick Dwoiek, 241 Kerry Eleveld, 192 James Dye, 327 Lisa Elkin, 258 Andrew Fabens, 328 Mary Dyer, 327 Susie Elkin, 194 Dave Faerber, 214 Eric Dykema, 327 Rosalyn Elkins, 327 Shawn Fagan, 241 Gregory Dykstra, 327 JoAnn Ellero, 176 Katie Fagany, 200 Beverly Elliott, 327 Kimberly Fagerlin, 328 Lisa Ellman, 169 Brenda Fahling, 172 E Jeanie Elmlinger, 194 Scott Elo, 260 Stephanie Elsinger, 327 John Elvekroy, 232 Kirsten Elverkrog, 328 Ben Fahrquar, 239 Richard Fair, 210 Cupcake Fairbanks, 212 Tanya Faison, 328 Corinne Falender, 275 is for East Ronald Emanuel, 235, Nikki Falk, 199 Quad, " The 328 Chris Emde, 218 Penni Falkinburg, 328 Amy Fallat, 180 Halfass Rules! " Karen Emerson, 328 Catherine Fallen, 328 Donna Emery, 180 V inm T tnlinrr 1 7Q Pamela Falzarano, 328 Beth Eagan, 183, 327 is.awn tmnng, l o Julie Endicott, 328 Paul Falzarano, 328 Andy Fang, 226 David Eardley, 327 Rick Engel, 241 Angela Fanzone, 166 Sean Eastman, 224 Eddie Engelman, 328 Brian Farber, 230 Sheri Ebert, 327 Kristi Enghauser, 190 Edward Farmer, 328 Barbara Eckert, 327 Kelly England, 298 Teresa Farnell, 328 Pete Ecklund, 230, 274, Julie Engle, 178 James Farrell, 328 327 Natalie Engler, 327 Chris Fashing, 210 Andrew Edelson, 235 Natalie Engler, 328 Brent Fassett. 243 Michael Edelstein, 235 Adam Epstein, 224 Cynthia Faur, 328 Steve Edelstein, 258 Heather Epstein, 187, B. Fausey, 295 Rina Edgelstein, 327 328 Jon Faust, 206 Holly Edger, 327 Michelle Epstein, 172, Sue Faust, 328 INDEX 395 Christie Pavers, 192 Sarah Fazio, 328 Liz Fealk, 194 Mike Fee, 230 Aaron Feigelson, 268 Julie Feighner, 258 Gregg Fein, 218 Lori Feiner, 197 Jill Feingold, 199, 328 Adam Feinstein, 328 Rikki Feinstein, 169 David Feitiens, 239 Milton Feld, 329 Wendy Feldbaum, 194 Brian Felder, 329 Greg Feldman, 226 Joel Feldman, 217 Julie Feldman, 178 Lorea Feldman, 329 Dave Feller, 224 Robert Feller, 293 Joel Fener, 329 Ada Fenick, 329 Suzanne Fenske, 329 Jennifer Fenton, 329 Alan Ferber, 329 Tracy Fernades, 164 Marcia Ferrante, 190 J. Ferries, 295 John Ferries, 329 Tom Ferries, 292 Bradley Ferris, 212 Jill Fettner, 329 Drew Feyerick, 291 Beth Pick, 329 James Pick, 255 David Fickett, 329 Christopher Fiegen, 239 Amy Field, 187 Susan Field, 329 Jeff Fields, 258 Jenny Fields, 164 Anna Fietelson, 170 Mike Fiewell, 239 Robert Figa, 329 Karen Figurski, 329 Carol Filar, 172 David Fillmore, 329 Pam Filstrup, 166 Mike Findley, 252 Patricia Fine, 194, 294 Peter Fine, 329 Dan Finegold, 224 Stacy Finger, 169 Abby Fink, 169, 329 Sheri Fink, 172 Todd Fink, 251 Kim Finkbeiner, 329 Beth Finkelstein, 200 Michael Finkelstein, 329 Ruth Finkelstein, 187 Ann Finlan, 178 Timothy Finley, 329 Martha Finneren, 176, 278 Andy First, 217 Amy Fischer, 183 Anne Fischer, 329 Craig Fischer, 206 Debra Fischer, 329 Gretchen Fischer, 192, 329 Jodi Fischer, 329 Michael Fischer, 329 Tracy Fischer, 170 Brenda Fish, 190 Lisa Fish, 187 Rob Fish, 226 Todd Fishbein, 235 Alison Fisher, 329 Elise Fisher, 169 John Fisher, 329 Jordan Fisher, 205 Laura Fisher, 178 Liz Fisher, 174 Mark Fisher, 329 Matt Fisher, 210 Michael Fisher, 252, 329 Shannon Fisher, 194, 272, 274, 329 Suzanne Fisher, 329 Benjamin H. Fishkin, 329 Stephanie Fishman, 199 Bridget Fitzgerald, 166, 329 Kerry Fitzmaurice, 178 Timothy Fitzpatrick, 259 David Fixmer, 329 Rob Flaggert, 236 Lisa Flaherty, 329 Michele Flanders, 330 Tim Flannery, 218 Tongee Flavador, 212 Beth Flax, 330 Michelle Fleigel, 268 Bill Flemming, 330 Jeff Flewelling, 299 Blake Flood, 205 Gordon Flores, 330 Kurt Flosky, 226 Beth Fogel, 200 Paul Fogel, 239 Shari Fogel, 258 Caroline Foley, 200 Chris Foley, 252 Jill Foley, 176, 274, 330 Paula Folino, 330 Kristina Follmer, 192 Richard Fons, 330 Athanas Fontaine, 330 Heather Foote, 293, 330 Leslie Footlick, 169, 330 Michelle Forber, 176 Dan Forberg, 236 Joseph Forcier, 217, 330 Christina Ford, 188, 274 Chuck Ford, 330 E. Ford, 295 Suzy Forman, 330 Kirsten Forsberg, 166, 330 Kersten Forsthoefel, 172 Eric Forsyth, 298 Jay Forthaus, 274 Todd Fortman, 330 Jennifer Forythe, 166 Behrands Foster, 243 Catherine Foster, 330 Joe Foster, 210, 274, 330 Julie Foster, 330 Mark Foster, 330 Phil Foster, 276 Scott Foster, 330 Greg Fountain, 330 Ronald Fowler, 330 Caroline Fox, 200 Daniel Fox, 330 Kristin Fox, 194 Michelle Fox, 276 Susan Fox, 169 Brad Fracalossi, 217, 330 Theresa Fraley, 172 Lorrie Francis, 298 Rich Francisco, 241 Amy Frank, 180, 330 Andrew Frank, 235, 330 Jeffrey Frank, 330 Rachel Frank, 203 Robert Frank, 330 Wendy Frank, 200 Kevin Frankel, 235 Pamela Frankel, 169, 330 Roberta Franzese, 278 Karla Frederick, 330 Jill Freeberg, 200, 274, 301, 330 Laura Freedman, 172 Mark Freedman, 330 Michael Freedman, 330 Brian Freeman, 330 Jeannine Freeman, 260, 330 Marshall Freeman, 330 Michael Freeman, 331 Mike Freeman, 243 Rhonda Freeman, 331 Robin Freeman, 331 Don Frega, 331 J.R. Freiburger, 224 Jay Freid, 221 Allison Freidman, 187 Eric Freifenberger, 331 Sheryl Freind, 331 William French, 255 Eric Fretz, 331 Madai Frey, 331 Susan Freydl, 183, 331 Cynthia Friedman, 199, 331 Ian Friedman, 236 Joan Friedman, 331 Jon Friedman, 235 Lili Friedman, 176 Melanie Friedman, 169, 331 Michael Friedman, 246, 331 Mindy Friedman, 331 Rob Friedsam, 331 Julie Friedwald, 199, 331 Leslie Fries, 192 Lainchen Friese, 164 Kurt Frillman, 224 Curtis Frillmann, 331 R. Fritz, 295 Stephani Frohock, 176 Lisa Fromm, 172 Nadar Froozan, 217 Scott Fruechtemeyer, 224 Kathryn Gay, 172, 332 Greg Frumin, 218 Theodora Geanekoplos, Stacie Fruth, 331 258 Chad Fry, 245, 331 John Geary, 332 Linda Frye, 197, 331 Becca Gebes, 166 Eileen Fuertes, 331 Joel Gechter, 206 Cathy Fugate, 166 John Geddes, 295 Erin Fuller, 194 Michelle Gee, 176 Erin Fuller, 194 Heidi Geiger, 293 Julie Funk, 166 J. Patrick Geisler, 245 Angie Funke, 190 David Geiss, 221, 332 Peter Furicchia, 331 Kimberly Geisz, 332 Eric Furlan, 241 Anne Gelhausen, 332 Jeffrey Futoran, 331 Courtney Genco, 166 Michelle Futterman, Michael Genord, 332 301 Ron Genotti, 293 Filippa Genovese, 332 Phyllis Genovese, 170 G Christopher George, 332 Lisa George, 332 Stephen George, 332 Bret Gerber, 332 is for that Lainey Gerber, 332 GREAT old Carlos Gerbi, 241 Steven Gerenraich, 332 dorm food Rebekka Gerh, 332 Dana Gershengorn, 170 Matthew Gertz, 332 Mark Gaberman, 208, Matt Gerus, 298 331 Nik Gervae, 228 Lawrence Gadd, 226, James L. Gerynook, 331 212 Gretel Gaertner, 331 Deborah Gesmundo, Bob French Gage, 212 332 (ism Gagger, 212 Martha Gessler, 332 Kathryn Gaglio, 331 Scott Gettleson, 332 Laura Gagnon, 192 Firoz Ghandi, 258 Laura Gaitens, 331 Karen Ghiron, 332 Kimberly Galasso, 190 Frank Gialanella, 251 Raymond Galasso, 331 Lisa Giamalva, 332 Mark Gale, 224, 331 Diane Giannola, 332 ' ennifer Gallagher, 331 Scott Gibaratz, 205 Mike Gallagher, 239 Lisa Gibbs, 183 Para Lynn Gallagher, Beth Ann Gibson, 332 331 Demetria Gideon, 188, Beth Galley, 331 332 Dawn Gallo, 170 Louis Giedeman, 332 David Gang, 235 Anne Giehrl, 332 Debra Ganz, 331 Rick Giertsen, 230 Russel Ganz, 251 Garrett Gietzen, 332 xmise Garber, 194 Lisa Gifford, 164 Greg Gardella, 241 Nina Giglio, 192 vliriam Gardner, 178 Ethan Gilan, 332 Slancy Gardner, 331 Barbara Gilbert, 332 Robert Gardner, 205, Jennifer Gilbert, 333 m Lisa Gilbert, 172 Andrea Garen, 332 Margo Gilbert, 187, Kristin Garey, 332 333 Karen Garfinkle, 194 Jennifer Gilbertson, 194 Cristina Garland, 331 David Giles, 243, 333 Michelle Gaserit, 192 Monica Gilewski, 333 ndrea Gash, 172 Melanie Gill, 174, 274 David Gaskey, 332 Michell Gill, 178 Steven Caspar, 332 Mike Gill, 264 David Gass, 332 Nancy Gillen, 166 Sretchen Gasser, 332 David Gilleran, 259 ndy Gastwirth, 218 Paul Gilleran, 333 Cara Gathmann, 172, James Gillett, 333 114 Margaret Gilligan, 275 :apt. Volker Gaul, 299 Brian Gillis, 333 eff Gauthier, 280 Andrew Gillman, 228, Mark Gawronski, 332 333 Anne Gail Gilman, 170 Kimberly Gilman, 333 Carrie Gilmore, 170 Jill Gintsling, 187 Mark Giordano, 228 Kristin Girardot, 333 Lynn Girling, 333 Joette Giroux, 190 Julie Gitlin, 180 Bill Gladstone, 264 Silvert Glarum, 333 Carolyn Glaser, 333 David Glaser, 206 Shari Glassberg, 197 Susan Glasser, 333 Irvin Glassman, 333 Alexander Clatter, 333 Connie Glaze, 333 Jordan Glazier, 235 Heather Gleason, 333 Greg Glickman, 251 Laura Glickson, 187 Tom Glockzin, 299 Stephanie Glogower, 301 John Gnida, 208 Steve Gniewak, 276 Judy Go, 333 Amy Goble, 194, 272, 333 Carol Goblirsch, 258, 275, 333 Enid Gochman, 333 Jessie Godbey, 333 Lara Godby, 166 Dave Godin, 241 Dan Godston, 264 Eric Goebel, 214, 333 Lorie Goetz, 178 Mary Beth Goetz, 178 Barb Goffman, 294 Paul Gold, 268 Sara Gold, 178 Sheila Gold, 333 Steven Gold, 333 Andrea Goldberg, 260 Bruce Goldberg, 333 Cindy Goldberg, 200 Dan Goldberg, 292 David Goldberg, 218, 333 Jen Goldberg, 200 Kenneth Goldberg, 333 Mia Goldberg, 333 David Goldberger, 333 Lee Golden, 333 Lauren Goldenstein, 333 Susan Goldfarb, 301, 333 Howard Goldman, 243, 333 Janet Goldman, 333 Jenifer Goldman, 199 Joseph Goldman, 334 Marjorie Goldman, 334 Neal Goldman, 235 Michael Goldrich, 334 Craig Goldsmith, 251, 334 Adam Goldstein, 334 Andrea Goldstein, 178 Andrew Goldstein, 334 396 K INDEX Elizabeth Goldstein, 334 Kenneth Goldstein, 334 Kim Goldstein, 334 Lauren Goldstein, 334 Laurie Goldstein, 187 Risa Goldstein, 334 Wendy Goldstein, 197, 294 Andrea Goldsworthy, 164 Pat Golier, 226 Paul Golin, 245, 294 Lisa Golke, 334 Jennifer Gollman, 197 Jennifer Gollon, 278 Bethany Golomboski, 258 W. Casey Golsong, 217 Marisa Gomez, 164, 293 Solange Gonnet, 172 Adoleena Gonzalez, 334 Denise Gonzalez, 183 Irene Gonzalez, 334 Tom Gonzalez, 214 Kris Good, 194 Tracy Goode, 169 Vera Goodenough, 334 Matt Gooder, 205 Wendy Goodes, 172 Michael Goodman, 293 Adam Goodrich, 206 Dimitrios Goolias, 334 Philip Goore, 334 Allison Gordon, 176 Cynthia Gordon, 172 David Gordon, 334 Kenneth Gordon, 334 Michael Gorenhout, 336 Yvette Gorlewski, 334 Susan Gorman, 334 Kim Gorniak, 194 Michael Gorny, 214, 334 Michelle Gorsline, 334 Carrie Gorzen, 190 Susan Gosciewski, 190, 334 David Goss, 334 John Gossett, 298 Maury Gostfrand, 206 Brian Gotkin, 334 Peter Gotleib, 251, 334 Kim Gough, 197 Eric Gould, 251, 334 Jay Gould, 217 M. Gould, 295 Marc Gould, 206 Margaret Gould, 334 Meg Gould, 176 Randy Gould, 246 Ronald Gould, 334 Laurel Goulding, 334 Michelle Goveia, 176 Nancy Gradon, 335 Thomas Graf, 334 LaNita Gragg, 188 Wendy Graham, 334 Dienna Grahl, 297 Nicole Grainger, 334 David Grams, 334 Robert Granader, 335 Liss Grand, 187 Lydia Grand, 335 Fiona Grant, 335 Jeffrey Grant, 252, 335 Mary Grant, 183, 335 Theresa Grappin, 335 Mike Grass, 217 William Gratsch, 335 David Grauer, 335 Melissa Grauf, 166 Dean Graulich, 235 David Graver, 268 Amy Graves, 180, 335 Cindy Graves, 203 Carolyn Grawi, 335 Deborah Gray, 164, 335 Micheal Gray, 214, 335 Pamela Gray, 203, 335 Stacey Gray, 203 Tracey Gray, 335 G. Greaves, 295 Dewey Greb, 212 Susan Greenbaum, 335 Adena Greenberg, 335 Andy Greenberg, 218 Amy Greenberg, 192 Caroline Greenberg, 301 Ilyse Greenberg, 294 Scott Greenberg, 335 Seth Greenberg, 245 Suzette Greenberg, 335 Ivette Greenblatt, 335 Donna Greenbury, 335 Leonard Greene, 335 Rachel Greene-Daws, 200 Lisa Greenfield, 335 LisaBeth Greenfield, 169 Robert Greenfield, 335 Susan Greenspan, 199 Al Greenstein, 251 David Greenzang, 335 Cheryl Grega, 335 Anne Grego, 203 Meredith Gregory, 335 Michael Greifenberg, 335 Kathy Greim, 203 Jennifer Grenell, 335 Robin Greshaw, 166 Mic Grewal, 249 L. Joy Griebenow, 335 Douglas Gries, 335 Laura Gries, 194 Laura Griffin, 200 Jim Griffith, 214 Mary Griffith, 335 Melinda Griffith, 272, 274, 335 Merrie Griffith, 166, 272, 274 Richard Griggs, 335 Nancy Grimmelsman, 335 Richard Griskie, 249 Cynthia Grodman, 199, 274, 336 Liz Grolnick, 194 Joelle Cropper, 172, 294 Michael Gross, 336 Jorgen Haga, 295 Mitchell Grossbach, Amy Hagen, 203 336 Elizabeth Hagenian, 336 Elizabeth Grossman, Nicki Haglund, 200 336 Kieth Hahn, 205 Marc Grossman, 251, Steve Hahn, 205 336 Lisa Hailes, 190 Roslyn Grossman, 336 Chris Haite, 210 Laura Grove, 178 John H. Hale 336 Tony Grover, 236 Julie Hale, 194 B. Grubb, 295 Monica Halem, 199 Kimberly Gruener, 336 Antoinette Hall, 336 T. Gruesbeck, 295 J. Hall, 295 Susan Grushko, 172 Jennifer Hall, 336 Michele Gryzenia, 274, Jill Hall, 336 192 Julie Hall, 172, 336 Jody Guastella, 336 Meridith Hall, 166 Kristin Gudon, 336 Michelle Hall, 164 Brian Guenther, 336 Sherry Haller, 336 Mark Guenther, 232 Annette Halper, 337 Robin Guenzel, 336 Andrew Halperin, 337 Jennifer Guerne, 174, Jeffrey Halperin, 337 336 Andy Halpern, 206 Gregory Guevara, 336 Rachel Halpern, 190 David Gugino, 336 Diane Halpin, 194 Dave Gulau, 218, 336 Matthew Halpin, 337 Alez Gulotta, 218 Matthew Halstead, 337 Abigail Gummer, 294 Suzanne Hamblin, 337 John Gundlach, 336 Adam Hameed, 337 Nancy Gunnigle, 336 Bill Hamer, 210 Jeremy Gura, 258 Donna Hamilte, 174 Jennifer Gurrell, 164 Susie Hamilton, 337 Matt Gurwin, 236 Tom Hamilton, 205 Robert Gurwin, 336 Todd Hamm, 249, 299 Laura Gushee, 336 Leland Hammel, 337 Sue Gusho, 190 Mike Hammer, 232 Spencer Gusick, 221, Mary Hampton, 294 336 Bum Yong Han, 337 Sam Gustman, 226 Pete Han, 226 Steven Guthrie, 336 Hank Handel, 251 Kristen Gutridge, 176 Michael Handel, 251, Mark Gutzwiler, 239, 337 274, 336 Karen Handelman, 274, Thomas Gyarmati, 336 337 Kelly Haney 279 H Kelly Hanink, 260 Jen Hannick, 164 Jennifer Hannick, 337 Christine Hanon, 337 Kim Hansen, 337 is for Hugh Julie Hanson, 178, 337 Tom Hanson, 205 Hefner, who Julie Harbold, 170 likes people in Douglas Harcrave, 221 the nude Jeffrey Harding, 337 Lesley Harding, 337 Peter Hardy, 205, 294 John Haagen, 218 Steve Hardy, 224 Meg Haagen, 164 Lee Harkavy, 206 Margaret Haapala, 336 Christa Harkins, 200 Melissa Haber, 187 Elizabeth Harkins, 176 Britta Haberer, 258 Dan Harmon, 205 Elisa Haberman, 197 Peggy Harper, 170, 337 [odi Habush, 169, 336 Brian Harreld, 205, 337 [effrey Hacias, 293 Greg Harrington, 249 Bradley Hack, 336 Bill Harris, 223 Lisa Hack, 336 Dave Harris, 251 Vancy Hackenberger, Hilda Harris, 337 194 Jacqueline Harris, 337 Chase Haddit, 212 Mark Harris, 337 Margaret Haerens, 203, Patricia Harris, 199, 337 336 Staci Harris, 176 Mike Haessler, 212 Tim Harris, 218 Wendy Harris, 178 Beth Harrison, 170 J. Harrison, 295 Melanie Harrison, 194 Tamara Harrison, 337 Tami Harrison, 172 Alexander Harrow, 337 Sue Harsevoort, 337 Joseph Hart, 274, 294 P.P. Hart, 212 William Hart, 337 Josephine Harter, 337 Gail Hartford, 197 Raina Hartitz, 297 John Hartline, 205 Jonathan Hartmann, 337 Debra Hartsig, 337 B. Hartstein, 295 Bonnie Hartstein, 199 H. Thomas Hartt, 245 Kara Hartwig, 194 Rob Hartwig, 246 William Harvey, 337 Hitoshi Hasegawa, 337 Rachel Hasenfeld, 192 Lauren Haspel, 187 Susie Hassan, 200 Bonnie Hassenfeld, 337 Toxi Hatanaka, 241 Merrick Hatcher, 236 Jenny Hauslet, 200 Amy Hawkins, 166 Todd Hayden, 337 Matthew Hayek, 294 Susan Hayes, 172 John Haymaker, 232 Christina Hayosh, 337 Jeff Hayward, 298 Jenny Lee Head, 338 Michel Head, 208 Jennifer Healy, 176, 338 Amy Heath, 184 Tyler Heaven, 226 David Hecht, 338 Charles Heckstal, 274 Jim Hectman, 251 Heidi Hedstrom, 166 Cathleen Heffelfinger, 338 Amber Heffnck, 183 Colleen Heflin, 294 Molly Hegarty, 178 Todd Heger, 338 Kiki Heggen, 203 Charles Hegy, 338 Missy Heiber, 197 Andrew Heiberger, 338 Scott Heifetz, 251 Jane Heikkinen, 200 Chris Heimbuch, 218 Jon Hein, 301 Margaret Heinlen, 183, 338 Mike Heitman, 205 Gary Heller, 226, 293 George Heller, 241 Thomas Heller, 338 Rog Helman, 212 Anusha Hemachandra, 294 Angeli Hemm, 338 Julie Hemmen, 338 Lynn Hemmi, 338 Elika Hemphill, 178 Jim Henchprole, 212 Katie Hendershot, 164 David Henderson, 338 Robert Henderson, 338 Pablo Hendler, 338 Brian Hennessey, 218 Bob Henry, 236 Christine Henry, 338 Kara Henry, 170 Jennifer Henshaw, 200 Michael Hentrel, 338 Myron Hepner, 276, 338 Dan Hepp, 258 E. Herbert, 295 John Herman, 338 Sheila Herman, 275 Michelle Hermanson, 258 Elisa Hernandez, 258, 338 Lena Hernandez, 338 Tanny Herner, 176 Myron Herodysky, 338 Daniel Herr, 338 Gail Herriman, 338 Keith Hersh, 259, 338 Jonathan Hershchman, 338 Stacy Hershey, 174, 338 Will Hershman, 255 Michelle Hertzberg, 338 Pam Herzig, 199 Robbie Herzig, 199 Liza Herzog, 178 Eric Hess, 230 Samuel Hess, 338 Scott Hesse, 224 Jennifer Hetrick, 338 Christine Heyerman, 338 Alan Heyman, 338 Ginger Heyman, 178, 338 Mark Heyman, 251, 338 Samara Heyward, 338 Samathat Hibler, 164 Shawn Hick, 297 Glenn Higgins, 276, 338 Kimberly Higgins, 339 Kim Higgs, 170 Stacey Hil, 339 Beth Hilbert, 170 Karen Hile, 339 Jeneen HU1, 258 Kristen Hill, 294 Lara Hill, 339 Stacey Hill, 295 Vicki Hill, 166 Jennifer Hillcoat, 339 Brain Himmel, 339 Heidi Himmel, 164 Karen Hinnegan, 339 Alyson Hinton, 339 Carol Hinton, 339 Mark Hirons, 279 Anne Hirsch, 166 Bradley Hirsch, 217, 274 INDEX 397 " Jonathan Hirschmann, 339 Mary Hirth, 339 Aimee Hischke, 197 Gregory Hiss, 339 Dave Hissong, 212 Rachel Hitch, 194, 339 Dave Hitesman, 241 Nester Ho, 228 Pam Ho, 275 Corinna Hoag, 339 Carolyn Hobbs, 170 Jon Hoberman, 339 Joni Hobson, 166 Heidi Hoch, 187, 339 Dana Hocking, 192 Jen Hodes, 199 Lisa Hoenig, 339 Anne Hoey, 164 Theresa Hoff, 339 Jeffrey Hoffa, 339 Barry Hoffberg, 339 Dennis Hoffman, 245 Ellen Hoffman, 184 James Hoffman, 339 Kathy Hogan, 190 Paul D. Hogan, 214 Mary Ellen Hogg, 339 Chris Holden, 174 Nanci Holder, 294 Elise Holland, 178 Jill Hollander, 339 Adrienne Hollenbeck, 339 Pat Holleran, 297 Todd Hollesto, 258 Charles Holmes, 339 Karn Holmes, 192 Susan Holmes, 278, 339 Bridget Holohan, 339 David Holt, 339 Eli Holtman, 339 Hussein Homayed, 339 Mazy Hommel, 192, 274 Angie Honeycutt, 166 Kevin Hood, 274 Anne Hoogh, 339 Stephanie Hoops, 293 Jeffrey Hoover, 339 Luann Hoover, 194 Mary Hoover, 339 Tom Hoover, 214 Keith Hope, 339 Deb Hopkins, 293 Ken Hopkins, 218, 292, 339 Monica Hopkins, 188, 294, 340 David Hoppe, 340 Brian Hopson, 293 Patricia Hopwood, 340 Christine Horbes, 258, 340 Mitra Hormozi, 294 Jackie Horn, 166 Michelle Horn, 200 Rick Home, 251 Karen Horneffer, 200 Wendy Horng, 170, 272 Robin Horowitz, 169, 340 Jill Horquist, 278 David Horste, 340 Tim Horton, 224 Jennifer Horwitz, 340 Makiko Hoshikaya, 340 Junko Hosoya, 340 Amy Houck, 166 Jennifer Houck, 203 Martha House, 172, 272 Bruce Howard, 340 Lance Howard, 251, Ron Howard, 340 Karen Howe, 340 Melissa Howell, 340 Laura Hower, 166 Alan Howitt, 243 Bob Hoy, 275 Karen Hsu, 172, 340 Norris Hsu, 226 Dave Hubbard, 293 Donn Hubbard, 205 Peter Hubbs, 340 John Huber, 340 Josie Huber, 192 Katie Hubert, 190 Laura Huckle, 164, 274, 340 Donald Hudecek, 228, 340 Randy Hudson, 214 Rollie Hudson, 264 Tracy Hudson, 340 Jeff Huekman, 239 Steven Huff, 340 Thomas Huff, 294 Harth Hufferbergman, 212 Mike Huffman, 249 Tandra Huffman, 176, 274 James Huggins, 340 Pamela Huggins, 340 Christopher Hughes, 218, 340 Jeff Hughes, 255 Kristin Hughes, 203 Mark Hughes, 292 Tracy Huie, 190 Rana Huisman, 190, 340 Coreen Hummel, 258 Katie Humphrey, 164 Yuca Hung, 255, 340 Beth Hunten, 192 Amy Hunter, 192, 340 Audrey Hunter, 340 Graeme Hunter, 236 Lauren Hurwitz, 340 Samantha Hurwitz, 199 Stacey Hurwitz, 170 Wendy Hurwitz, 187 Michael Husar, 292, 340 Corey Husted, 226 Jeff Huston, 210 Lisa Huston, 340 Elizabeth Hutchins, 200, 340 Susan Hutchins, 278 Johanna Hutchinson, 340 Josie Hutchinson, 192 Heather Huthwaite, 183, 274, 340 Stephen Hutton, 241, 340 Gregg Huxley, 276 Josie Hvldin, 176 Erik Hyman, 340 Peter Hyman, 235, 341 Jordan Hymowitz, 243 Mark Hyne, 223 Andrea Hyslop, 341 I is for Iggy Pop, an Ann Arbor local Donna ladipaolo, 264 Greg Iddings, 214 John Ifcher, 341 G. Illikainen, 295 Peter Im, 295, 341 Nisha Inalsingh, 178 Brian Inerfeld, 251 Karen Ingles, 192, 293 Kim Ingles, 192 Bruce Inosencio, 276 Michelene Insalaco, 341 Mori Insiger, 341 Allen lobst, 341 Ahmar Iqbal, 280, 294 Lisa Ironside, 192, 341 Deborah Irwin, 190, 341 Laura Irwin, 183 Sherilyn Irwin, 172, 341 A. Isaac, 295 L. Isaac, 295 Loren Isenberg, 341 Stacy Isenberg, 190 Katherine Isham, 341 Tanti Iskandar, 341 Rich Isola, 230 Rochelle Israel, 197, 341 Guarev Issar, 293 Steve Isser, 251 Steven Istock, 341 Andrew Isztwan, 214 Bruno Ivanf, 341 John Ivanko, 258 Robin Ives, 169, 341 Sona lyengar, 172 Veena lyengar, 190 James Izen, 223, 274, is for Jazz and syncopated vocals Audrey Jackson, 170, 298 Carl Jackson, 241 Jennifer Jackson, 190 Margo Jackson, 172, 341 Sarah Jackson, 301 Amy Jacobs, 180 Jeff Jacobs, 236 Julie Jacobs, 199 Jeff T. Jacobsen, 221 David Jacobson, 341 Ivy Jacobson, 199 Joyce Jacobson, 172 Julie Jacobson, 199 Laura Jacobson, 341 Laurie Jacobson, 178 Lisa Jacobson, 172 Pamela Jacobson, 187, 341 Jon Jacoby, 241 Dan Jacque, 224 Pat Jacques, 217 Susan Jaffe, 187, 341 Asheesh Jain, 294 Brian James, 341 Leslie James, 183 Melanie James, 190 Tara James, 166 Chris Jandrain, 252 Tammy Janerp, 170 John Janevic, 341 Lauren Janke, 341 Andrea Jarrett, 190 Richard Jaskowski, 258, 341 Ritu Jaun, 200 Loveleen Jawards, 176 Tukee Jayasvasti, 166, 176, 341 Paul Jefferies, 341 Dean Jeffery, 341 Stanley Jelic, 341 Danielle Jenkins, 190 Dee Jenkins, 260 Debbie Jennifer, 170 Buffy Jennings, 170 Gregory Jennings, 341 Jill Jennings, 172 Marcy Jennings, 194, 341 Bryan Jensen, 341 Jen Jensen, 176 Mark Jeross, 226 Maria Jesena, 341 Tim Jiggins, 276 Carine Joachim, 293 Thomas Jodway, 295, 341 Andrea Joffe, 178, 274 Eric Johansson, 293 Amy Johnson, 178 Andy Johnson, 232 Arthur Johnson, 342 Catherine Johnson, 297 Charlotte Johnson, 342 Christy Johnson, 194 Dory Johnson, 342 Eric Johnson, 224, 342 Julia Johnson, 342 Lance Johnson, 252 Mark Johnson, 249, 342 Michael Johnson, 342 Nina Johnson, 342 Paul Johnson, 208 Susan Johnson, 342 Wendy Johnson, 166 William Johnson, 342 Mark Johnston, 258 Vincent Johnston, 342 Jean Joichi, 279, 342 Jerry Joliet, 232 John Joliet, 230 Catherine Jolliffe, 183, 274, 342 Julie Jolliffe, 183 Angela Jones, 342 Betsy Jones, 275 Bronwyn Jones, 174, 342 Carolyn Jones, 342 Christopher Jones, 299, 342 Darren Jones, 342 Elizabeth Jones, 342 Gail Jones, 194 Jen Jones, 166 Juliet Jones, 174 Lisa Jones, 180 Rick Jones, 342 Terri Jones, 342 Travis Jones, 342 Steve Joppich, 276 Matthew Jorgensen, 342 Andrew Jose, 342 Nivy Joseph, 166, 293 Jose Juarez, 260 James Judd, 258, 342 William Judice, 342 Luann Judis, 342 Theresa Judis, 190, 342 Stephanie Juhnke, 200 Maureen Jungwirth, 342 Mark Jurasss, 212 Laurie Jurkiewicz, 276 Sherry Jursek, 200, 342 K is for Kasman who is obviously bad at rhymes Jeffrey Kaczperski, 342 Eva Kaczynski, 342 Jacqueline Kadanoff, 342 Karen Kaftan, 342 Tamela Kahl, 166, 343 Mike Kahn, 218 Robin Kahn, 172 Laurie Kahner, 343 Mr. Kaleal, 239 Michele Kaleta, 343 Carolyn Kallis, 166, 343 Angie Kallos, 343 Carolyn Kalos, 199 Ben Kalstone, 251 Julie Kalt, 197 Kerrie Kaminski, 178 Lori Kaminski, 275 Michael Kamlet, 343 Mike Kamprath, 298 Brenda Kamps, 343 Hanley Kanar, 343 Ibrahim Kandah, 343 Laura Kandell, 197, 343 Richard Kang, 236 Joseph Kanitra, 343 Baltao Kanlayane, 343 Stuart Kanoff, 235 Richard Kanowitz, 251, 343 Lory Kanpp, 203 David Kantor, 343 Andrew Kaplan, 251, 343 Audra Kaplan, 343 David Kaplan, 343 Elise Kaplan, 343 Florence Kaplan, 343 Patricia Kaplan, 343 Randall Kaplan, 294 Rick Kaplan, 297 Robert Kaplan, 343 Rochelle Kaplan, 197 Sam Kaplan, 218 Diana Kapp, 343 Natalie Karaban, 293 Steve Karasick, 230 Dina Kargon, 343 Anjell Kariban, 164, 343 Karen Karolle, 275 Bonnie Karp, 169, 343 Gabe Karp, 235 Julie Karp, 343 Kala Karu, 174 Vicki Kashat, 343 Chris Kasic, 276 Terri Kasle, 199 Mara Kasler, 343 Alexander Kasman, 260, 343 Andrea Kasner, 200, 343 Jeff Kaspari, 217 David Kass, 239 Myles Kassin, 243 Donna Kassman, 301, 343 Michelle Kastrul, 172, 343 Ann Katchke, 178 Beth Katkowsky, 197 Richard Katskee, 343 Allan Katz, 343 Amy Katz, 343 David Katz, 343 Jeff Katz, 217 Jennifer Katz, 199, 344 Michael Katz, 224, 344 Seth Katz, 206 Steven Katz, 344 Wendy Katz, 199 Naomi Katzman, 260 Andrea Kauffman, 344 Mark Kaufman, 255 Missy Kaufman, 199 Stacey Kausler, 344 Susan Kausler, 344 Kelly Kavanaugh, 172, 344 398 ME INDEX Atul Kavthekar, 344 Charlotte Kazul, 192 Chris Keane, 236 Antony Keck, 344 James Keen, 344 Emily Keenan, 344 Kirsten Keilitz, 203 Adam Keinstein, 344 David Keiser, 344 B. Keith, 295 Rebecca Keith, 344 John Keller, 344 Julie Keller, 169, 274, 344 Polly Keller, 174 David Kellerman, 214, 344 Jenny Kellman, 187 Rob Kellner, 245 Paul Kelly Jr., Brendan Kelly, 232 Burnett Kelly, 291 Catherine Kelly, 203, 344 Chris Kelly, 205 Kim Kelly, 166 Chad Kelman, 251, 344 Jodi Kelmer, 176 Kevin Kelsch, 344 Amy Keltz, 170 David Kelum, 344 Jennifer Kemp, 170 Tom Kemp, 279, 344 Stan Kemper, 243 Katy Kendall, 166 Linda Kendall, 344 Robert Kengis, 344 Kelly Kenifeck, 203, 344 Christie Kennedy, 194 Senator Kennedy, 212 Dennis Kent, 241 Jefe Kent, 212 Lori Keough, 176 Kelli Kerbawy, 166 MariLouise Kerich, 344 Hilary Ke roff, 164 Jill Kerr, 176, 344 Michael Kerr, 344 Heather Kerruish, 344 Caroline Kert, 344 Glenn Kerwin, 344 Kathy Kerxton, 199 Susan Kerxton, 344 Robin Kesselman, 169, 344 Fred Kessler III, 221 Jonathon Kest, 345 Michelle Ketcham, 345 Ray Ketcham, 299 Michelle Ketchem, 178 Kathleen Ketchum, 345 Kathy Ketelsen, 170 Richard Kettenstock, 345 Julie Kettlehut, 172 Yat-Kuen Keung, 345 D. Lee Khachaturian, 293 Lee Khachaturian, 172 Roger Khami, 345 Vagar Khamisani, 345 Imran Kiani, 224 Kateri Kiby, 301 Linda Kielty, 345 Heather Kiener, 275 Julie Kietrys, 293 Catherine Kilborn, 345 Mike Kilbourn, 299 Sheila Kilbride, 178 D. Kildee, 295 Ann Kilgore, 166, 345 Don Kilgus, 258 Beth Kim, 178 Cheh-Yung Kim, 293 Gregory Kim, 345 Jim Kim, 212 Juen Kim, 170 Linda Kim, 178 Lisa Kim, 183, 275, 345 Lois Kim, 200 Richard Kim, 345 Sandy Kim, 190 Susie Kim, 194 Kathryn Kincaid, 293 Katie Kincaid, 200 Kenneth Kincaid, 255, 345 Andi King, 166 Daniel King, 259 Elizabeth King, 345 Renee King, 192 Stephanie King, 164 Timothy King, 345 Sandra Kingsley, 345 Jane Kingwill, 178, 345 Stephen Kinne, 345 Sue Kinney, 297 Susan Kinney, 178 Nicole Kircos, 166 Karen Kirkland, 345 Zoe Kirkos, 190 Jennifer Kirsch, 203 Debra Kirschner, 169 Gayle Kirshenbaum, 345 Michael Kirshenbaum, 294 Lisa Kisabeth, 200 Kathy Kish, 183 Laura Kistler, 345 Erik Kittlaus, 224 Marilyn Kitzes, 199 Robin Kitzes, 199 Tina Kivimae, 172 Kristina Kivmae, 345 Eric Klar, 251 Alexandra Klass, 345 Beth Klavens, 345 Dave Kleaber, 232 Heidi Kleedtke, 183, 345 Mike Kleen, 212 Silvia Kleer, 345 Kendall Klegg, 178 Steven Kleiff, 345 Miriam Kleiman, 345 Barbie Klein, 169 Elizabeth Klein, 345 Eric Klein, 235 Jeff Klein, 206 Matthew Klein, 345 Peter Klein, 345 Sandy Klein, 197 Brad Kleiner, 345 Jeffrey Kleino, 345 Brian Klemz, 346 Jannette Klepek, 346 Matt Klien, 251 Scott Kliger, 275 Matthew Klimesh, 346 Tyrone Kline, 346 Julie Klinger, 172 John Klise, 205, 274, 346 Michae l Kloc, 346 Doug Klocko, 241 David Klok, 346 Kathleen Klonowski, 346 Rene Kloosterman, 278, 346 Michelle Klotz, 192 Julie Klugman, 187 Kathy Klunzinger, 192 David Knapp, 268 Michael Knapp, 239 Michele Knapp, 190, 274, 346 Scott Knapp, 241 Mark Kneisel, 205 Susan Knipper, 176 Michael Knister, 346 Valerie Knobloch, 346 Dorothy Knol, 346 Christy Knoll, 200 Jennifer Knoll, 178 Steve Knopper, 264 Katherine Knowlton, 346 Katie Knowlton, 192 Kristin Koas, 164 Deborah Kobak, 172, 346 Theodore Koblish, 346 Michael Kobylik, 346 Terry Kobza, 203 Amy Koch, 346 Hans Koch, 236 Ken Kociba, 346 Kristin Kocis, 346 Michael Kocsis, 346 Ravi Kodali, 346 Shu Kodama, 346 John Kody, 346 Derek Koenig, 239, 346 Karen Koenig, 199 Kathleen Koester, 194, 346 Gretchen Kogel, 176 Richard Kohler, 346 Amy Kohn, 274, 346 Jennifer Kohn, 346 Karen Kohn, 199 May Kohn, 169 Steven Kohn, 346 Heidi Kok, 194, 346 George Kokkines, 226, 346 Dianna Kolar, 190 Julie Kolar, 164 Mark Kolar, 346 John Kolasar, 292 Allison Kolch, 172, 346 Paul Kolenda, 249 Randy Kolesky, 208 Kevin Kolevar, 214 Ted Kolias, 346 Susan Kolonick, 275, 346 Janet Komorn, 199 Julie Komorn, 199 Anna Kondell, 199 John Konno, 347 Christina Koontz, 347 Tina Koontz, 258 Stephan Kopeler, 217 Dan Kopelman, 252 Judith Kopelowitz, 347 Derick Kopff, 274 Ron Kopicko, 217 Matthew Kopko, 347 Chris Korduba, 176 Dianna Korduba, 176 Neil Koren, 235 Ronald Koretz, 347 Laura Korkoian, 197 David Korn, 235, 347 Shari Korn, 197 Jane Kornmeier, 192 Peter Kornreich, 347 David Korotney, 347 Fara Kortmansky, 187, 347 Lizzie Koshman, 192 Brian Kositz, 245 Amy Kosko, 166 Bill Kosprole, 212 Jill Kossoff, 347 Roger Kosson, 294 Stev Kost, 214 Amy Kostanecki, 347 Helene Kotel, 260, 347 Rajesh Kothari, 347 Rich Kotite, 217 Laura Kotziers, 347 Kathy Koumantzelis, 192 John Koupal, 347 Walter Kovaleski, 347 Craig Kovarik, 347 Joel Koviac, 276 Cheryl Kowalske, 347 Sibel Koyluoglu, 347 WakterJ. Kozin, 221 Dave Kozlowski, 297 Eleanor Kraemer, 294 Pamela Kraidler, 347 Jeff Krakless, 230 Mike Krakovsky, 223 Elizabeth Kramar, 347 Eleanor Kramer, 192 Felice Kramer, 197 Kenneth Kramer, 347 Donna Krampf, 199 Kevin Krasko, 298 Barry Kratz, 206 Evan Kraus, 347 Tim Krause, 208 David Kreiss, 252 Dan Kreppein, 243 Kimberly Kress, 347 Jules Kressbach, 180 Mark Kreuter, 347 Aldas Kriauctiunas, 347 Christy Krieg, 192 Beth Krieger, 164, 347 Frank Kriegler, 347 Stacey Krim, 187 Mark Kring, 347 Dana Kripke, 169 Gary Kris, 232 Wendy Kriser, 169, 347 Rob Kroenert, 239 Jen Krolick, 194 Janet Kropa, 347 Andrew Kropp, 347 BJ. Kroppe, 218 Kristen Kruecher, 203 Michelle Krug, 200 Howard Krugel, 235 Joel Krugel, 235 Kristen Kruger, 164 Craig Kruman, 347 Ivy Kruman, 347 Robert Kruse, 348 Jeff Krusniak, 214 Natalie Ku, 348 Pam Kubek, 176 Nancy Kubiak, 170, 348 Laura Kubzansky, 348 Mary Kucway, 348 Regina Kudla, 278 William Kueber, 348 Scott Kuehn, 348 Kevin Kuelske, 348 Brad Kuhlman, 210 Carol Kuhnke, 183 Chris Kuhnke, 183 Adam Kulakow, 348 Karla Kulkis, 348 Catherine Kummer, 203, 348 Sondra Kunze, 348 Stephan Kuperberg, 294 Kimberly Kurrie, 183, 274, 348 Bradley Kurtzberg, 348 Michael Kurzer, 235, 348 J. Kushner, 295 Steven Kushner, 251, 348 Kevin Kuske, 348 Lisa Kutas, 166 Kris Kutscher, 178 Amy Kutt, 172, 294, 348 Alex Kuyper, 183 Susan Kuyper, 183, 348 Kami Kveeton, 348 Sotirios Kyriakopoulos, 348 L is for lemons, or should I say limes? Pam Labadie, 180 Mary LaBarbera, 348 Scott Labow, 206, 348 Jenifer Lader, 172, 348 Hilary Laffer, 199 Beth Laffrey, 192 James Lafleur, 348 Christine LaFree, 348 Leah Lagios, 176, 294 Andrea Laho, 276 Michelle Laho, 276 Shingmin Lai, 348 Linda Laine, 348 Leslie Lainer, 172 Albert Laize, 228 Gail Lakind, 348 Carrie Lalka, 183 Kristine Lalonde, 176 Mei Li Lam, 166, 258 Anthony Lamantia, 348 Sharon Lamb, 172 Robbie Lambrix, 280 L. LaMee, 295 Heidi Lampi, 190 Paul Landau Jr., Pam Landman, 199 Lori Landsburg, 348 Ian Landsman, 251 Mark Landsman, 348 Darren Lane, 255 Jeff Lane, 243 Kenny Lane, 251 Lauren Lane, 197 Stephanie Lane, 348 Michelle Lang, 176 Susan Lang, 164, 348 Kathy Lange, 166 Michele Lange, 183 Amy Langefeld, 184, 349 Julie Langerthal, 169 Gordie Langs, 241 Fred Langtry, 241 Rob Lansey, 241 Erica Lansky, 169 John Lapins III, Kate LaPorte, 170 Richard Lara, 214 Thomas Larkin, 349 Eric Larson, 252, 349 Nicole Larson, 194 Pam Larson, 190 Peter Larson, 291 Julie Lasecki, 349 Joe Lash, 235 Michael Lasinski, 349 Melissa Laske, 200 Julie Lasko, 349 Wendi Lass, 176 Bob Lasser, 217 Kelly Lasser, 183 Robert Lasser, 349 Carie Lassman, 349 Melinda Lassy, 176 Craig Latorre, 349 Molly Laughlin, 166 Jeff Lauinger, 205 Greg Lauterbach, 252, 349 Brian Lava, 349 Cathy Lavigna, 194 Glenn Law, 349 Janet Lawerence, 200 Heather Lawler, 293 Stephanie Lawler, 200 Keren Lawner, 349 Jon Lawniczak, 252, 349 Joy Lawrence, 349 Millicent Lawson, 349 INDEX 399 Tim Lawther, 349 Steve Lawton, 349 Rachel Lay, 166 Daniel Layman, 221 Scott Layman, 349 Stuart Lazar, 246 Eric Lazar, 349 Zeke Lazarus, 230 Rich Learner, 235 Steve Leduc, 208, 349 Charles Leduff, 349 Angela Lee, 349 Bessie Lee, 203 Cheri Lee, 164 David Lee, 349 Harkmore Lee, 274 Jason Lee, 349 Jeany Lee, 172, 349 Jenny Lee, 258 Jung Lee, 258 Kurt Lee, 255, 299, 349 Kwon Lee, 349 Matt Lee, 297 Nancy Mia Lee, 349 Peter Lee, 349 Rosanna Lee, 293 Sharon Lee, 349 Steve Lee, 228 Timothy Lee, 349 William Lee, 249 Yoonchul Lee, 349 Yuman Lee, 258 Nicole Leff, 169 Matt Lefferts, 235 Matthew Lefferts, 349 Eric Lefkofsky, 235 Mara Lefkowitz, 199 Susan Lefkowitz, 172, 350 Kari Lehman, 276 Kathy Lehman, 192 Anthony Lehv, 350 David Leinheardt, 235 Kara Leitner, 176 Cheryl Leland, 350 Eric Lemont, 294 Kathy Lengemann, 170 James Lenze, 350 Mike Leoni, 276 Jeff Lerner, 301 Jen Lerner, 176 Karen Lerner, 350 Robert Leshman, 251, 350 Christie Lesinski, 166 Paul Leskinen, 208 Amy Lesperance, 350 James Lesser, 236, 350 Stephanie Lesser, 169 Laurie Lesserson, 199 Gorman Leung, 350 Nicole Leveque, 200 Dana Leversee, 203 David Levien, 350 Amy Levin, 178 Anne Levin, 169, 350 Erika Levin, 197 Geoff Levin, 243 Jeff Levin, 268 Lindsey Levin, 199 Darin Levine, 226, 274, 350 David Levine, 218, 350 Eric Levine, 235, 350 Jamie Levine, 187, 241 Joey Levine, 235 Pamela Levine, 350 Peter Levine, 350 Ross Levitsky, 206 Brian Levy, 350 David Levy, 350 Deena Levy, 187 Ellen Levy, 176 Jared Levy, 350 Matt Levy, 206, 241 Tara Lewelling, 297 Charles Lewis, 350 Diana Lewis, 350 Jen Lewis, 187 Julie Lewis, 3 50 Paul Lewis, 350 Rob Lewis, 276 Jennifer Lewy, 350 Denise Liberty, 164 Brian Libs, 249 Darcie Licht, 169 Alyson Lichtenberg, 350 Fosh Lichtenstein, 350 Kari Lichtenstein, 187 Jonathan Lichterman, 239 Leslie Liddicoat, 178 Alecks Liebavs, 203 Darin Lieber, 350 Darrin Lieber, 206 Lisa Lieber, 350 Beth Lieberman, 187 Gerri Lieberman, 199 Amy Liebowitz, 178 Kristen Lien, 200 Jennifer Lifshay, 350 Johnathan Lifton, 221 D. Lightfoot, 295 Mark Liimatta, 350 Caryn Lilling, 172, 274, 350 Tieng Lim, 350 Yenny Lim, 293 Jonathan Lime, 350 Emily Lin, 351 John Lin, 258 Chris Lind, 243 Paul Lindemeyer, 351 Jeff Linden, 351 Leann Lindenfeld, 170 Clark Linderman, 230 Jennifer Lindholm, 351 Kristen Lindley, 170 Doris Lindner, 351 Jenny Lindsay, 192 Kim Lindsay, 203 Eric Lindsrom, 223 Laura Lindstrand, 294 R. Scott Lingenfelter, 210 Heidi Link, 178 Sarah Linkie, 187 Jennifer Linn, 351 Pamela Linnemann, 351 Ellen Linstead, 351 Jerry Linville, 351 Jill Lipetz, 260, 351 Robert Lipnik, 351 Matthew Lipp, 351 Patti Lipp, 351 Nancy Lipsett, 351 Dave Lipski, 241 Craig Lipton, 351 Amy Lisberg, 169 Jason Liss, 351 Lauren Liss, 169, 351 Melanie Liss, 351 Marcus Littel, 279 Gerri Little, 203 Dan Liftman, 298 Gefrey Littrel, 351 Juan Litvak, 252 Lucy Liu, 178 Maria Liu, 172 Stephen Livey, 351 Rose Lizarraga, 178 Rosemarie Lizarraga, 351 Cynthia Lo, 172 Lisa Lo, 351 Renee Lobb, 258 Wendy Lobbestael, 351 John Lobbia, 205 Marty Lobdell, 236 Susan Lobes, 351 Christine Locke, 172 Glenda Loeffler, 203 Barbie Loeher, 176 Patricia Loeher, 172, 351 Todd Loewenstein, 351 Amy Loftus, 351 Anna Loftus, 174 Debbie Loga, 174 John Loh, 351 James Lombard, 351 Eric London, 276 Rebecca London, 187 Amy Long, 190 Kelly Long, 351 Lisa Long, 351 Rob Longfellow, 212 Carina Longley, 351 Debra Looman, 351 Steven Lopater, 352 Christopher Lopez, 352 Ellen Lorenzen, 352 John Lori, 293 Kimberly Lorimier, 180, 352 Jen Loss, 187 Duane Lovalvo, 352 Dave Love, 223 Bill Lovejoy, 352 Randy Lovell, 239 Courtney Loveman, 199 Todd Lowenstein, 206 Diane Lowenthal, 172, 352 Steve Lowisz, 297 Eva Loy, 164 Marc Luber, 251 William Luberto, 352 Aleksandra Lubvas, 294 Robin Lucas, 178, 352 John Luce, 352 Theodore Luciow, 352 Amanda Luckey, 172 Elizabeth Ludlow, 200, 352 James Ludwig, 292, 352 Josef Ludwig, 249, 352 Jennifer Lujan, 166 Rick Lukin, 224 Susan Lulich, 352 Darice Lulko, 352 Melissa Lumberg, 197, 352 Benjamin Lummis, 352 Shelley Lund, 170, 352 Lisa Lundbeck, 183 Mary Lundergan, 166 Michael Lustig, 246, 264, 352 Debbie Lustrin, 199 Hans Lutmann, 232 Beth Luttrell, 352 Edwin Lutz, 352 Nancy Lutz, 352 Julie Lux, 352 Irene Lyberatou, 352 Joan Lybrook, 200 Ed Lynch, 230 Heidi Lynch, 200, 352 Maureen Lynch, 352 Paul Lynden, 352 Laura Lynn, 174 M is for M, need I say more? Cristi Mabano, 354 Keith MacDade, 239 David MacDonald, 352 Kelly Machiorlatti, 197, 352 Richard Machonkin, 352 James Machur, 352 Jojo Mackay, 183 Molly MacKillop, 180 Heather Mackinder, 166, 274 David MacKinnon, 352 Heather Maclachlan, 200, 293 Thomas MacLeay, 352 Mike MacMichael, 276 Susan Macntz, 183 Chris MacRichie, 232, 293 Antony Maderal, 218 Andrea Madorsky, 199 Lynne Madorsky, 199, 352 Yuko Maeda, 170 Susan Maentz, 353 Kirk Maes, 301 Meg Maghielse, 166 Suzanna Magin, 183 Lisa Magnino, 264 Sarah Magnuson, 353 Lisa Maguire, 353 Gene Mahaney, 353 Ana Maier, 197, 258 Marc Maier, 353 Matt Mair, 212 Juliee Majeske, 174 Catherine Majoros, 166 Patrick Makarewich, 353 Jeffrey Makarewicz, 353 Dana Maken, 194 Angela Maki, 353 Gregory Maki, 353 Caroline Makuch, 166 John Malachowski, 353 Kathy Malicki, 299 Scott Malott, 298 Julie Maltby, 258 Courtney Malvick, 183 David Mammel, 245, 353 Douglas Manaker, 353 Jodi Manchik, 353 Laura Mandel, 353 Michael Mandell, 353 Luke Mandle, 353 Rob Mandschein, 241 Christine Manfredonia, 353 Steve Manichewitz, 224 Caroline Manly, 200 Stamatia Manolakas, 353 Matthew Mansfield, 353 Mark Manson, 230 Lisa Manwell, 180 194 Steve Marchand, 243 John Marchiando, 255 Nick Marco, 212 Sue Marcotte, 166, 260 Diane Marcovici, 353 Ashley Marcus, 184 Jeff Marcus, 243 Lorie Marcus, 199, 353 Michele Marcuvitz, 172 Jennifer Marell, 199 Anne Margaret Lewis, Craig Margolies, 224 Michael Margolis, 353 Robin Margulies, 172 Lynne Marine, 353 Paul Mark, 251 Jennifer Markavitch, 170 Jimbo Markel, 230 Stephen Markel, 353 Wende Markey, 194, 353 Alan Markiewicz, 221, 353 Keith Markman, 226, 353 Stephen Markosky, 353 Mon Markovirs, 353 Martin Markovits, 226 Shari Markowitz, 169 Jennifer Marks, 353 Richard Marks, 235 Rob Marks, 353 Peter Markus, 353 Todd Marlette, 353 James F. Marlin, 221 Janine Marlowe, 187 Steven Marlowe, 353 V. Marquez, 295 Laurie Marra, 353 Sheree Marrese, 170 Eric Marria, 205 Ann Marshall, 178 John Marshall, 354 Julie Marshall, 354 Liz Marshall, 187 Alex Martin, 301, 354 Christian Martin, 354 David Martin, 252 Ellen Martin, 194 Erica Martin, 354 Jen Martin, 174 Jennifer Martin, 272, 274 Karen Martin, 192 Kristin Martin, 354 Leslie Martin, 164 Matt Martin, 255 Steven Martin, 354 Carlos Martinez, 258 Christine Martinez, 354 Matthew Maruca, 354 Jennifer Marx, 164 Donald Marzolf 354 John Masciangelo, 230 Susan Maskell, 190 Shawn Mason, 297 Steve Master, 251 Christina Mastroianni, 176 Bern Mateo, 178 Maribeth Mateo, 178 Chris Matey, 194 Chris Mather, 184 Katherine Mather, 172, 354 Kirsten Mather, 164 Jules Mathews, 166 Kris Mathews, 174 Pamela Mathias, 354 Kellogg Mathie, 166 Tanya Mathis, 176 Tom Mathy, 297 Ralph Matlack, 245 Stan Matos, 252, 354 Naoko Matsui, 354 Tanya Mattf, 354 Kristin Matthews, 354 Courtney Mattson, 192, 293 Wende Mattson, 294 Mark Maturen, 223 Dan Matusiewicz, 249 Karen Matuszewski, 354 Rani Mavarro, 176 Peter Mavrick, 354 Sheila Mawn, 178, 354 Brian Maws, 280 Robert Maxey, 354 Mary Maxim, 200 Mike Maxim, 217 Brad Mayer, 241 Brooke Mayer, 183 Peggy Mayhew, 354 Rita Mayle, 278 Melanie Mayo, 354 Michele Mayron, 178, 354 Alex Mayzys, 228 Jodi Maza, 187, 354 Peter Mazer, 354 Keith Maziasz, 354 400 H INDEX Michael Mazim, 354 Kathleen McAndrews, 354 Bill McArtor, 274, 292 James McBain, 221, 280 John McBrealty, 239 Betsy McBride, 176 Kristen McCabe, 172 Patty McCabe, 172 Paul McCabe, 354 Kim McCall, 174 Carol McCarthy, 192 Jill McCarthy, 190 Kevin McCarthy, 249 Ryan McCarthy, 170 Bridget McCarville, 276, 301, 354 Brock McCellan, 230 Brendan McChy, 354 Paul McChy, 354 Kevin McClanahan, 280 Dawn McClary, 355 Colt McClelland, 224 Dale McClelland, 355 Michael McClelland, 355 Janye McClinton, 301 Jessica McClure, 258 Tracy McClure, 203 James McColl, 292 Jean McConney, 294 Jill McCormick, 178 Michael McCormick, 241, 355 Sarah McCormick, 355 Steve McCormick, 223 Ruth McCrary, 355 Mark McCready, 208 Sarah McCue, 260, 355 Kathleen McDevitt, 355 Carrie McDonald, 197 Dan McDonald, 214 Dave McDonald, 295 Gavin McDonald, 218 Laura McDonald, 293 Monet McDonald, 164, 355 Timothy McDonnell, 226, 274, 355 Chris McDougall, 230 Scott McDowell, 232 Pat McElhone, 298 Patty McEvoy, 190 Joy McEwen, 194, 355 Linda McFall, 355 Bridget McGarry, 164 Major David McGibney, 299 Greg McGovern, 297 Mike McGovern, 245 Cynthia McGrae, 166 Sharon Mclntire, 355 Amy Mclntyre, 355 Frank Mclntyre, 245 Tracey Mclntyre, 258 Steven McKean, 217 Jennifer McKee, 164 Leslie McKelvey, 166, 260 Maura McKelvey, 192 Colleen McKenzie, 355 Jana McKenzie, 294 Katie McKenzie, 192 Michael McKeon, 355 Kari McKeone, 174 Doug McKibbon, 249 Darius McKinney, 297 Kea McKinney, 170 Rory McLaren, 228 Mo McLaughlin, 178 Sharon McLaughlin, 190 Kelly McLean, 197 Lisa McLy, 355 Verdetta McMath, 355 Heather McMillan, 166 Joseph McNamara, 355 Molly McNamara, 192 Roderick McNeal Jr., Damon McParland, 355 Katie McPhearson, 183 Ike McPherson, 252 Molly McPherson, 183, 355 Cheryl McPhilimy, 180 Christopher McRae, 301, 355 Clay McSparin, 276 Michael Mealoy, 355 David Mechanic, 206, 355 Karen Meckstroth, 178 Lisa Medalia, 176 Denise Medalle, 164 Meriel Meehan, 355 Jeffrey Meeuwsen, 293 Stephanie Mehring, 355 Tanya Meier, 278 Rachelle Meiner, 187 Eric Meininger, 258 Richard Meints, 355 Jacob Ben Meir, 312 Sam Meisels, 268 Dana Meisner, 355 Mike Meitus, 251 James Melby, 355 Heather Meldrum, 166 Eduardo Melevdez, 297 Ariste Melick, 355 v Paul Meloan, 212, 355 Monique Meloche, 355 Eve Meltzer, 258 Stephanie Meltzer, 199 Eva Mendelsohn, 355 S. Mendelsohn, 295 Benjamin Mendoza, 355 Groyling Mercer, 299 Estee Mermelstein, 187, 274, 355 Nancy Merrifield, 166 Jeannine Merrill, 190 Mark Merruci, 301 Eric Merten, 297 Mary Jane Mertz, 184 Mha Mertz, 355 Patty Mertz, 192 Mark Merucci, 276 Amy Mervish, 356 Helena Meryman, 356 Martha Mesa, 356 Steve Mesirow, 243, 356 Alanzo Mesko-Jones, 221 Wendy Messing, 356 Mark Messner, 292 Shari Mesulam, 356 Theodore Metry, 356 Amy Metsch, 184 John Metz, 356 Robert Metzger, 249, 274, 356 Susie Metzger, 183 Lynn Metzolan, 258 Mike Meuller, 232 Jim Meyer, 205 Kraig Meyer, 249 , 274 Susan Meyer, 258 Aimee Meyers, 180 Jennifer Meyers, 356 Joy Meyers, 356 Nancy Meyers, 356 Sybil Meyers, 199 Barbara Mezger, 356 Rina Mia Mayman, Susan Michael, 356 Kelly Michaelis, 170 Scott Michaels, 356 Tim Michalik, 232 Kari Michaud, 170 Beth Michelson, 187 Laurie Michelson, 183, 274, 356 Pamela Michelson, 183, 272, 274, 356 Jason Michner, 164 Katharine Middleton, 356 Vanessa Middleton, 293 Heath Mielke, 212 Steven Mihalik, 356 Rebecca Miki, 356 Gregg Mikolasek, 356 Doug Mikols, 356 Donna Mikulic, 203, 295 Jed Milburger, 212 Jeff Milewski, 356 Matt Militello, 298 Scott Milius, 243 John Miljan, 249 Shana Milkie, 275 Doug Millen , 235 Becky Miller, 184 Brad Miller, 356 Christine Miller, 192 Dana Miller, 294 Danette Miller, 356 David Miller, 356 Dawn Miller, 356 Gary Miller, 356 Jacqueline Miller, 356 Jeffrey Miller, 356 Jennifer Miller, 294 Karen Miller, 356 M. Gregory Miller, 245 Margie Miller, 178, 274 Marisa Miller, 178 Marjorie Miller, 274 Patrick Miller, 356 Rob Miller, 293 Ronald Miller, 356 Scott Miller, 249 Stephanie Miller, 356 Stephen Miller, 249, 356 Suzanne Miller, 258 Tina Miller, 199 Beth Millington, 172 Cheryl Millman, 169 Donald Mills, 356 Jeanne Mills, 357 David Milobsky, 268, 357 Cindy Min Leung, Karen Mincavage, 357 Kristie Miner, 183 Todd Minichiello, 224 Elizabeth Minnella, 357 Chuck Minor, 297 Wes Miracle, 236 Suren Mirchaniani, 224 Lori Mireles, 180 Laura Mirkes, 197 Michael Mirkil, 357 Robyn Mirman, 357 Justin Mirro, 243 Michelle Mistele, 192 Jamie Mistry, 301 Harols Mitchell, 276 Michelle Mitchell, 180 Robert Mitchell, 297 Robin Mitchell, 187 Scott Mitchell, 239, 357 Soni Mithani, 200 Dina Mitrami, 169 Roberto Mitrevski, 357 Richard Moceri, 357 Eric Moes, 357 Marya Mogk, 183 Anthony Mogle, 214 Timi Mohanty, 293 Lisa Mohivke, 164 Caroline Mohorovic, 166 Negin Mohtadi, 357 Maricel Mojares, 293 Naomi Mokotoff, 197 Michael Molenda, 293 Jon Molesky, 245 Joe Molitor, 276 Jacqueline Molk, 190, 357 Daniel Molnar, 293, 357 James Monahan, 357 Margaret Monforton, 258, 357 Priscilla Monita, 176 Lisa Monk, 357 Dave Monli, 232 Becky Monnier, 190 Jennifer Monovich, 357 Kaia Monroe, 180 Elizabeth Monsein, 169, 357 Mike Montario, 205 Elizabeth Monte, 278, 357 Scott Monte, 357 Michele Monteith, 357 Bret Montgomery, 210 Chad Moody, 357 Theodore Moon, 255, 357 Peter Mooney, 357 Timothy Mooney, 357 Amy Moore, 295 Gregory Moore, 357 Jennifer Moore, 194, 357 John Moore, 255, 357 Kimberly Moore, 203, 357 Lee Moore, 357 Fazidah Mustafa, 279 Denise Myers, 358 Herbie Myers, 251 Tammy Myers, 358 Tracy Myers, 358 Lisa Moore, 357 Regeana Myrick, 358 Simon Moore, 357 Marty Moran, 292 Timothy Moran, 357 Kari Mordoff, 174 Jennifer More, 294 Cherie Morganroth, 357 N C 1 Naoko Moriyoshi, 357 is for late Peter Morman, 358 nights, Gina Morri, 358 Anne Morris, 194 listening to Dave Morris, 358 your roommate Don Morris, 235 snore Donald Morris, 358 Gayle Morris, 358 Pamela Nadasen, 264, Lisa Morris, 172, 293 358 Renee Morrison, 164, Marc Nabi, 358 358 John Nagel, 276 Lawrence Morrissey, Jack Nahmo, 268 358 Carol Nahra, 358 Nicole Mortier, 358 Jennifer Naiburg, 274 Dave Mosanchuck, 236 Richard Najarian, Jami Moser, 176 Clara Nam, 359 MJay Moses, 358 Wendy Nancarrow, 166 Erika Mosier, 358 Rakesh Narayan, 359 Jill Moskow, 187 Rose Naseef, 258 Leslie Moss, 169, 268, David Nash, 252 358 Joseph Nassab, 359 Mike Moss, 276 Steve Nassan, 243 Sam Mostafapour, 243 Michelle Nassau, 359 Kal Motawi, 274 Nathan Nastase, 292, Khalid Motawi, 358 359 Stuart Motola, 224 Ann Nathan, 359 Bill Mott, 252 L sa Nathanson, 359 Stacey Mott, 166, 358 Doug Naville, 276 Terri Mott., 174 Lisa Navoy, 359 Anita Motwani, 200 Greg Neeb, 280 Dina Moukis, 164 Karin Needham, 359 Scott MsCarthy, 232 Pamela Neer, 176 Nicole Mseller, 200 Alexander Neff, 294 Dino Mucous, 230 Eric Neff, 359 Robert Mudry, 358 Julie Nei, 178, 359 Anne Mueller, 178 Alissa Neil, 187, 359 Chris Mueller, 190 Sarah Neill, 164 Cyndi Mueller, 178 Alicia Nelson, 203 Julie Mueller, 294 Ashley Nelson, 183 Kristin Mueller, 358 Hans Nelson, 359 James Mullennix, 358 Harry Nelson, 205 Lisa Mullins, 358 Ingrid Nelson, 200 Pamela Mullins, 358 J. Scott Nelson, 245 James Mulvenson, 294 Kris Nelson, 180 Eric Munger, 358 Kurt Nelson, 276 . Kathrine Munroe, 358 Michael Nelson, 359 . Amy Muran, 166 Neil Nelson, 359 Bill Murdock, 226 Rebecca Nelson, 359 Susan Murley, 358 Wayne Nelson, 359 Christine Murphy, 358 Debbie Nemacheck, Elaine Murphy, 166 359 John Murphy, 214 Elizabeth Nemacheck, Lawrence Murphy, 358 194, 274, 359 Lisa Murphy, 178 Anne Marie Nemer, Rosemary Murphy, 358 359 Shannon Murphy, 295, Richard Nemeroff, 274, 358 359 Julie Murray, 280 Emily Nemiroff, 359 Timothy Murray, 35 8 Joshua Neren, 359 Jenifer Musat, 358 Caryn Nessel, 199, 274, Francis Musselman, 358 359 INDEX 401 Dana Nessel, 199 Melissa Nestico, 164 Dawn Nettlow, 359 Sheryl Netzky, 187 Linda Neuberg, 359 Lauren Neufeld, 169, 359 Howard Neuger, 251, 359 Marsha Neumann, 359 Peter Neumann, 359 Scott Neumann, 359 Cheryl Neville, 359 Andra Newberg, 166 Dawn Newberg, 359 Meg Newberg, 166 Laura Newby, 178 Amy Newell, 359 Amy Newman, 184, 359 Chuck Newman, 268 Janet Newman, 359 Jordana Newman, 190, 360 Joshua Newman, 226, 360 Lisa Newman, 164 Ziggy Newman, 239 Rebecca Newport, 174 Joel Newtson, 360 Christine Nezwek, 360 Nguyet Nguyen, 360 Alexis Nicely, 192 Chris Nichols, 297 Donald Nichols, 255, 360 Dristen Nichols, 178 Mike Nichols, 218 Kyle Nickel, 360 Howie Nicoll, 206 Cindie Niemann, 190 Kerry Niemann, 192 Kristen Niemi, 176 Nadine Nienhuis, 360 Tami Nishon, 360 Nancy Nissen, 360 Angelika Nitzl, 360 Beth Nixon, 170 Darlene Nixon, 360 Regina Noack, 178 Rob Noack, 245 Stephanie Nock, 258 Sherri Nolan, 297 Kevin Nollen, 280 Dean Nordlinger, 239 Eric Nordman, 360 Sarah Nordman, 203, 360 Jeffrey Norman, 224, 360 Seth Norman, 258 Brian Norton, 360 Martha Norton, 360 Amy Notarius, 360 Jon-Eric Notarnicola, 360 Chris Noteboom, 360 Beth Novaco, 275 Kevin Novak, 360 W. Thomas Novelline, 360 Sheri Novis, 164 Daryl Nucum, 360 Ted Nugent, 230 William Olson, 361 Yuko Numaguchi, 360 Timothy Omarzu, 361 Erika Nunn, 178 Molly Ong, 183 Karin Nurmi, 360 Mary Onischak, 361 Corinna Nyeste, 360 Kristi Oostdyk, 361 Bobby Oppenheim, 251 o Cheryl Oppenheim, Alan Orb, 245 Susan Ords, 361 James Orlowski, 361 Jane Orlyk, 361 194 is for On Julianne Orlyk, 361 Audrey Ormsten, 197 Campus Latanya Orr, 361 Recruitment at S. Orr, 295 CPfrP Marcos Ortega, 361 V_.A (X JT Temani Orzechowsjki, 361 Gerald O ' Bri en, II, 360 Chase Osborn, 361 Beth O ' Brien, 200 Susan Osborn, 361 Jill O ' Brien, 258 Mark Osenieks, 361 Timothy O ' Connell, Kimberly Oser, 197, 360 361 Mary O ' Connor, 192 Kamiar Oskoueeii, 361 Myles O ' Connor, 292, Sharen Oster, 199 360 Kristin Oswald, 203 Sean O ' Dea, 360 Zalila Othman, 361 James O ' Donnell, 360 James Ottevaere II, Suzanne O ' Donnell, 299 Catherine Ouellette, Erin O ' Grady, 360 200, 361 Patricia O ' Halloran, 360 Susan Overdorf, 180 Roseann O ' Halloran, 280 294 Suzanne Overmann, 361 Kathleen O ' Keeffe, Deelynn Overmyer, 361 192, 360 Kirk Overmyer, 361 Scott O ' Malia, 218 Cynthia Owellette, 278 Kevin O ' Malley, 239 Beth Owens, 190 Tara O ' Neill, 360 Christopher Owens, 361 Eileen O ' Rourke, 360 David Owens, 224, 362 Krista O ' Rourke, 275 Kim Owens, 192 Wendy Oakes, 361 Kathleen Oxley, 362 Richard Obedian, 361 Patricia Ozaki, 362 Cathy Obeid, 166 Brian Oziadzio, 362 Fran Obeid, 264 Joy Ozkan, 362 Tracy Oberg, 361 Gwen Oberman, 361 Stefanie Oberman, 172 Therasa Obetts, 166 Monica Ochocinski, 172 Mimi Ocken, 194 P Sharon Oddo, 361 is for paddle Ches Odom, 218 ball at the Susie Ogam, 174 Jane Ogden, 172 CCRB Mitsuko Ogura, 361 Hyun Joo Oh, 294 Junko Ohba, 361 Craig Pacernick, 243 Erisa Ojimba, 361 Gregory Padgitt, 362 Elif Oker, 294 Justine Padiernos, 249 Darren Olarsch, 214 Dan Padilla, 232 Melissa Olds, 361 Hector Padilla, 212 Jeremy Olen, 230 Gretchmen Paelice, 275 Wendy Olinger, 361 Stephanie Paetkau, 362 Seth Oliphant, 208 Brenda Page, 258 Martha Oliver, 297 Carrie Page, 192 Tyler Oliver, 224 Kelli Pahl, 275, 362 Inga Olsen, 200 Margaret Pai, 362 Hilary Olson, 280, 295, Michael Paik, 362 361 Lori Painter, 362 fody Olson, 183 Camille Palasek, 170, Karen Olson, 361 362 Stephen Olson, 361 Catherine Paler, 362 David Paley, 362 Ron Paliwoda, 246, 362 Kerrie Palk, 298 Kevin Palmateer, 362 Hillary Palmer, 362 Adie Palombo, 200 Jeff Palter, 252 Kiki Paluszny, 164 Milind Pandit, 362 Eric Panek, 362 Christopher Pang, 362 A. Panzica, 295 Lisa Paolucci, 362 Stephanie Pappas, 203 Kristy Paqauette, 362 Nichole Paradis, 362 James Pardo, 293 B. Parillo, 295 Christina Paris, 192 Charles Park, 362 Henry Park, 264 Judy Park, 362 Kirsten Park, 362 George Parkanzky, 362 Dwight Parker, 362 Penny Parker, 274 Melanie Parkes, 362 Carol Parolini, 166 Anthony Parrillo, 255 Susan Parrish, 362 Amy Parsons, 183 Jeff Parsons, 293 Norma Partree, 178 Jennifer Partridge, 166 Barry Pasikov, 362 Cassie Paskevich, 192 Andy Pasternak, 258 Karen Pastroff, 180 Mimi Patchen, 166 Anna Patches, 170 Lexie Patten, 194 Gregg Patterson, 224 Melinda Patti, 362 Mindy Patti, 200 Mitchel Pattullo, 362 Daniel Paul, 362 Lisa Paul, 183 Lisa Paulin, 164 David Pawlak, 293 Conrad Pawlawski, 362 Nanette Payne, 362 Anne Paynter, 166 Jessica Pazdernik, 170 Karen Pazol, 180 Becky Pearlman, 268 Caren Pearlman, 183 Donna Pearlman, 363 Anne Pearson, 203, 258 Alicia Peck, 174 Jackie Peck, 200 Jon Pecoraro, 363 Steven Pedlow, 363 Jon Pehrson, 297 Venessa Peirano, 200 Karen Peirce, 176 Holly Pekowsky, 172 Jason Peltz, 252, 36 3 Matt Peltz, 239 Mike Pemberton, 249 Seth Penchansky, 279 Michelle Penn, 363 Andrea Pennell, 363 Jen Penoyer, 203 Mike Perez, 228 Penny Perker, 178 Pat Perkins, 205 Laurie Perl, 199 Sandy Perl, 268 Nita Perlman, 197, 363 Gary Perlmuter, 206 Gary Perlmuter, 363 David Perloff, 239 Jennifer Perlove, 174 Mr. George Perrault, 299 Jennifer Perry, 363 Julianne Perry, 363 Laura Perry, 203, 363 Michael Perry, 224, 363 Stephen Perry, 210, 274, 363 Yvonne Perry, 188, 274, 293, 363 Amy Pershing, 363 Nancy Persley, 203 Brenda Perugini, 363 Christopher Perugini, 363 Amy Perwein, 203 Karen Perzyk, 363 Julie Peterman, 258 Mark Peterman, 363 Andrea Peters, 166 Cindy Peters, 172 Laura Peters, 180 Lynn Peters, 164 Neill Peters, 363 Tracy Peters, 184 Diane Petersen, 363 Andrea Peterson, 200 Dane Peterson, 218 Danny Peterson, 363 Karen Peterson, 176, 274, 293 Laura Peterson, 295 Thomas Peterson, 363 Thomas Petko, 363 John Petrides, 363 Jenna Petrie, 178 Matt Petrie, 274, 363 Sarah Petrie, 178, 363 Alexa Petro, 170 Christy Petros, 183 Marty Petrous, 164 Ann Petrowski, 363 Sue Petrulio, 178 Deidre Pettigrew, 363 Jennifer Petty, 170 Jennifer Petty, 363 Jeff Pfister, 226 Jenny Philipson, 363 Andrew Phillips, 223 Beth Phillips, 363 Lisa Phillips, 363 Mike Phillips, 280 Garfield Phillpotts, 363 George Piccard, 205, 363 Sharon Picciotti, 170 Paula Piccirilli, 293 Jill Pick, 200 Marcia Pickard, 363 Peter Pickus, 364 Jennifer Piehl, 259 Dina Pienta, 364 David A. Pierce, 239 David S. Pierce, 239 Paolo Pieri, 278 Kim Pietraszewski, 364 Steve Pigula, 276 Shannon Pike, 364 Stephen Pincus, 364 Fidel Pineda-Castro, 364 David Pines, 364 Tracy Pinkham, 364 David Pinkowski, 364 Nicole Pinsky, 364 Frank Piotrowski, 298 Doug Piper, 255 Julie Pirsch, 194, 274,364 Jeff Pitcock, 241 Steve Pitsillos, 364 Byron Pitts, 364 Mark Pitts, 364 Michael Pizzutello, 292 Amy Plafchan, 178 Patricia Plagens, 295 Juliette Plager, 183 Lisa Plaggemier, 364 Jamie Plaisted, 226 Ann Plamondon, 200, 364 Robert Plamondon, 364 Bethany Plastow, 192 Andrea Plainer, 172 Maria Platsis, 166 Jill Plevan, 187 Marc Plotkin, 206 Nancy Plotnik, 187 Anthony Ploucha, 364 Jamie Pludo, 187 Heather Plumb, 364 Maggie Plummer, 364 Dave Plunkett, 236 Bradely Plymale, 255 Holly Poag, 194 Matt Pocernich, 364 Nancy Poirer, 200 Karen Poit, 183 Alyssa Polack, 364 Gary Polak, 279 Kate Poland, 190 Lawrence Polasch, 235 Anthony Poke, 364 Alana Polcyn, 364 Amy Polk, 364 Andrea Pollack, 364 Greg Pollack, 206 Kerri Pollack, 197 Meredith Pollack, 364 Stephanie Pollack, 178 Christina Pollins, 364 Eric Pomerantz, 364 Jill Pomey, 166 Jeffrey Pomponio, 364 Frank Pons, 364 Nancy Pont, 258 Sarah Poole, 194, 293 Holly Poolman, 295, 364 Lila Popadich, 164 Sonja Popadich, 176 Cory Pope, 203 Carl Popelka, 364 Craig Poplar, 236 Uros Popovic, 364 Kenneth Popp, 228 Angelo Porcari, 364 Mike Porkert, 221 John Porter, 364 402 INDEX Tessa Porterfield, 365 272, 274, 365 Brian Portnoy, 294 Kim Quade, 194 Christine Potocki, 365 Amy Quan, 200, 258, Susan Potordka, 365 293 Brad Potter, 279 Ann Mary Quarandillo, J. Pouillon, 295 172 Jill Powell, 365 Rob Quigly, 232 John Powell, 365 E. Quinn, 295 Mary Jo Powell, 200 Tanya Powell, 183 Alexander Powers, 365 Brian Powers, 228 Linda Powers, 190 Michelle Powers, 365 R Kim Poznanski, 180 is for roses (by Kerry Pozniak, 208 any other Jill Poznick, 365 name would Jeff Pozy, 293 Julia Pozy, 365 smell as Angie Pracher, 170 7__-L_ Dm JU m 2 " sweet?) Varsna rradnan, 365 Shally Prasad, 294 Carla Raber , 194 , 365 Cynthia Praski, 365 Lisa Rabiat 200 Ashish Prassad, 243 Michelle Rabidoux, Ashley Pratt, 365 258, 366 Andrea Pravda, 365 Laurie Rabine, 187 Andre Prawoto, 365 Greg Rachwal, 366 Patrick Preece, 365 Joe Radabaugh, 255 Angela Prelesnik, 170 Patty Raeder, 180 Kerry Prendergast, 172, Colleen Rafferty, 164 365 Stacy Rahl, 366 Rebecca Prepejchal, 365 Robert Rahr, 223 Heather Preuss, 203 Jamie Rainerman, 169 Paloma Preysler, 174 Michael Rainerman, Alexander Price, 365 366 Thomas Price, 365 Merribeth Rains, 166 Jeffrey Prince, 365 Robert Raitt, 366 Lorin Prince, 365 Sandra Raitt, 366 Regina Prince, 365 Geula Raivich, 169 Sam Prince, 276 Sujatha Ramanujan, Sue Prince, 299 366 Jeffrey Privette, 365 Osvaldo Ramirez, 366 Rosemarie Procter, 188 Tera Ramsay, 366 Ellen Proefke, 166 J. Rancour, 295 Julie Prokop, 178 Carol Randall, 164, 366 Steve Proper, 232, 365 Steve Randall, 221 Lisa Pruett, 200 Mike Ransford, 243 Lauren Pruzan, 365 Scott Ranville, 276 Ted Pryde, 252 Din Rao, 366 Peggy Psahos, 365 Steve Rappaport, 224 Jay Ptashek, 206, 365 Brian Rashap, 275 Eugene Pulice, 365 Lisa Raskin 170, 279 Jodi Pulk, 365 Lynn Rasmussen, 366 Eric Puravs, 365 David Rattner, 252, 366 Carolee Purcell, 190 Laura Rautio, 190 Kim Purdy, 260 Jeff Raval, 258 Lawrence Purdy, 365 Natasha Raymond, 366 Anthony Further, 365 MaryBeth Reavis, 164 Stephanie Purvis, 365 Chad Reber , 366 Timothy Purwin, 365 John Recfenwald, 223 Rob Rector , 239 Q Sandeep Reddy, 366 Jim Redmond, 210 Jeffrey Rednick, 366 Ssgt. Reed, 299 Joe Regan, 210 Brian Reid, 366 is for quiet Lisa Reid, 366 T hours during Amy Reider, 199 Eric Reien, 206 finals week David Reif, 366 Barrv Reieer. 276 Carrieanne Qua, 164, Jack Reigling, 236 Chris Reill, 210 Janet Reilly, 366 Lora Reilly, 366 Jason Reis, 366 John Reis, 279 Jon Reiss, 243 Juliana Reiss, 366 Mark Reiss, 251 Debra Reiter, 197, 268, 366 Liz Reitman, 187 Michelle Remer, 366 Terra Remo, 164 Laurie Renaldi, 298 Karla Rendz, 166 Brian Renga, 297 Christopher Renker, 366 Captain Dave Renneker, 259 Thomas Rennell, 366 Christopher Rennie, 255, 366 Eric Rentschler, 366 Kris Replogle, 178 Mark Repucci, 366 Lee Resnick, 235 Debbie Retzky, 194, 366 Amy Reutter, 366 Shari Revels, 297 Tom Revnew, 221 Leah Rex, 180 Kim Reyes, 200 Marissa Reyes, 200, 366 Andre Reynolds, 218 Grace Reynolds, 190 Laura Reynolds, 366 Theresa Reynolds, 366 Bob Rhee, 367 Susan Rhee, 190 Lisa Ribiat, 367 David Rice, 293 Catherine Richards, 367 Christy Richards, 298 Kristey Richards, 164 Thomas Richards, 221 Amy Richardson, 367 Charles Richardson, 367 David Richardson, 367 Lisa Richmond, 278 James Richter, 367 Konee Rick, 368 Wendy Rider, 178 Michelle Ridnour, 367 MaryBeth Rieder, 174 Barry Rieger, 367 Kristie Riegle, 166 Mark Riekki, 224, 367 Kristoe Rielly, 183 Jen Riener, 176 Natalie Riessen, 367 Colleen Riggs, 192 Gina Rigozzi, 367 Stephanie Riley, 367 Stes Riley, 187 Suzanne Riley, 279 Jennifer Rineh, 367 Jill Ringel, 367 Amy Ringler, 200 Kathryn Rise, 172 Rebecca Riseman, 367 M. Rishel, 295 Maryanne Rishel, 203 Cyndi Rissman, 197 Cynthia Rissman, 367 Tamara Ritsema, 367 Jeffrey Rittenhoues, 367 Jeffery Ritter, 294 Randi Rituno, 170 Sue Rivers, 176 Julie Roan, 367 Shelly Roat, 180 Brian Robbens, 206 Jon Robbins, 243 Stevens Robbins, 367 Elizabeth Robboy, 264 Becky Roberts, 295 Christy Roberts, 367 Robecca Roberts, 367 Tara Roberts, 192 Christine Robertson, 258, 367 John Robertson, 367 Sheldon Robertson, 367 Michael Robins, 235, 367 Courtney Robinson, 199 Jeff Robinson, 255 Roxanne Robinson, 188, 367 Ryan Robinson, 367 Stacy Robinson, 164 Tom Robinson, 210, 298 Kelly Robson, 183 Beth Rochlen, 294 Michelle Rochlen, 164 , 258 Neil Rockind, 210 Michael " Rocky " Rockow, 367 Renee Rockwood, 367 Reneee Rockwood, 174 Elena Rocoff, 166 Evonne Rocoff, 166 Gerard Roczka, 367 Jeffrey Roder, 367 James Rodman, 367 Jill Rodman, 367 Andrea Roesch, 367 Ross Roesch, 368 Todd Roesev, 232 Andrew Roeson, 178 John Roessler, 224 Tom Rogat, 224 Dave Rogers, 218 Rockelle Rogers, 368 Liz Rohan, 183 Catherine Rohwer, 368 Douglas Rokaw, 368 Becky Rokos, 180, 275 Martin Rola, 252 James Roland, 368 Sue Rolard, 178 Jennifer Rolnick, 268 Felice Romanoff, 368 Rob Romanoff, 268 Ellen Romer, 199, 272 Sue Roosevelt, 192 Gary Root, 368 Teresa Rosco, 170 Amy Rose, 274, 368 Carolee Rose, 368 Ken Rose, 224 Neil Roseman, 368 Casey Rosen, 368 Daniel Rosen, 368 Martha Rosen, 368 Rachael Rosen, 368 David Rosenbaum, 368 Jamie Rosenbaum, 199 Allison Rosenberg, 172 Amy Rosenberg, 368 Dan Rosenberg, 251 Daniel Rosenberg, 368 Jacqueline Rosenberg, 368 Sarah Rosenberg, 199 Nancy Rosenblum, 172 Linda Rosenfeld, 294 Susan Rosenfeld 258 Andy Rosenman, 206 Francie Rosenthal, 187 Jared Rosenthal, 235 Lauren Rosenthal, 368 Mark Rosenthal, 368 Mamie Rosenthal, 199, 368 Maxine Rosenthal, 187 Nancy Rosenthal, 187 Thomas Rosenthal, 294 Dave Rosevelt, 243 Stephan Rosewarne, 239 Sharon Rosin, 368 Mike Roskiewicz, 210 Maren Rosmorduc, 368 Elana Rosof, 194 Mary Rosowski, 368 Heather Ross, 164 Katie Ross, 192 Kimmi Ross, 187 Peter Ross, 252 Shanno Ross, 176 Virginia Ross, 368 Jennifer Rossan, 272 Sarah Rosselot, 368 Michael Rossi, 368 Mark Rostenko, 368 Linda Rotblatt, 187, 368 Brad Roth, 235 Jeffrey Roth, 368 Julie Roth, 199 Laura Roth, 368 Leslie Roth, 368 Lisa Roth, 187 Michelle Roth, 200 Valerie Roth, 368 Lauren Rothman, 169 Mark Rothschild, 251 Robert Rothschild, 368 Mike Rotker, 206 Michael Rouman, 369 Jenn Roumeil, 178 Scott D. Roush, 221 Priscilla Roussis, 170 Cindy Rowe, 180 Jennifer Rowe, 369 Nancie Rowe, 295, 369 Trina Rowe, 369 Claudette Rowley, 190 Lisa Rowlinson, 258 Betsy Royle, 203 Elizabeth Royle, 369 Eric Roza, 218, 274 Cathy Rozanski, 172 Michelle Rozsa, 197, 369 Asher Rubenstein, 251 Lisa Rubenstein, 369 Marc Rubenstein, 251 Julie Rubicki, 194 Alyson Rubin, 199 Aviel Rubin, 369 Jeff Rubin, 235, 369 Julianne Rubin, 369 Louie Rubin, 251, 369 Michael Rubin, 369 Pam Rubin, 268 Peter Rubin, 255 Rick Rubin, 241 Tami Rubin, 199 Debbie Rubinfeld, 199, 369 Lisa Rubinfeld, 199 Laura Rubinstein, 199 B. Scott Ruble, 369 Jill Ruby, 164 , 369 Samantha Ruckman, 369 Lori Ruddock, 178 Jacques Rudell, 369 Gary Rudman, 369 Beth Rudner, 190 Gary Rudnick, 224 Ma rk Rudolph, 206 Richard Rudolph, 369 Hilde Ruiz, 170 liana Runyan, 169 Gery Ruppert, 369 Brett Rush, 239 Jeff Rush, 264 Jennifer Rush, 369 Sarah Rusher, 369 Catherine Russell, 194 G. Russell, 295 Jon Russell, 369 L. Russell, 295 Laura Russell, 369 Mike Russell, 205 Andy Russman, 206 Matthew Russman, 369 Jeff Rutherford, 264 John Rutherford, 369 Edward Rutkowski, 369 Mike Rutkowski, 369 W. Rutledge, 369 Shellie Rutz, 369 Dan Ruzumna, 251 James Ryan, 369 Julie Ryan, 166 Kelly Ryan, 369 Robert Ryckman, 255, 274, 369 s is for Shakey Jake, an interesting guitarist Bob Saad, 276 Brian Saam, 369 INDEX 403 Scott Sabin, 369 Stacy Sachen, 370 Amy Sacks, 172 Matthew Sadella, 369 Laura Sader, 170 Beth Sadler, 203, 274, 370 Nancy Sagar, 194 Brad Sage, 236 Stephen Sage, 370 Eva Saha, 183 Ritu " Bowling in a Wetsuit " Sahni, 370 D. Saiz, 295 Stephen Sakwa, 206, 370 Kristen Salathiel, 370 Maria-Elena Sale, 370 Cindy Sales, 200 Michael Salinsky, 226, 370 Ken Salkin, 214 William Salo, 370 Christine Salon, 370 Elizabeth Saltsman, 200, 370 Bob Salvatoriello, 295, 370 Sam G. Salvi, 239 Debbie Salz, 199 Eric Salzman, 370 Christopher Samaniego, 370 Sue Sammon, 295 Nina Samosiuk, 370 Todd Samovitz, 370 John Sample, 370 Michelle Sampson, 170 Ivan Sanchez, 259 Suzette Sanchez, 370 Tuesday Sanchez, 190 Lorie Sandberg, 178 Jean Sander, 194 Stacy Sanderman, 187 Cindy Sanders, 197 Keith Sanders, 370 Maria Sanders, 187 Mark Sanders, 251 Bob Sanderson, 249 . Kathy Sandford, 194 Stephen Sandison, 221 Julie Ann Sandier, 370 David Sandrow, 206 Martin Sanford, 370 Irish Sano, 278, 370 Mary Santiago, 166 Donna Santman, 370 Joseph Santoro, 370 Kathy Sargeant, 258 Neil Sarin, 214 , 370 Cheryl Sarlund, 370 Karen Saschs, 190 Eric Sassak, 370 Mark Satawa, 370 Andrea Satinsky, 199, 274, 370 John Satovsky, 232 Michelle Satterthwaite, 190, 260 Julie Satz, 370 Lynn Saunders, 370 Suzanne Saunders, 370 Kevin Sauri, 228 Pamela Sauter, 370 Regina Savage, 370 Stacey Savage, 260, 370 Samantha Savas, 170 Anne Savitski, 371 Stephen Savoy, 371 Susan Sawyer, 371 Arlene Saxonhouse, 268 Elizabeth Scamperle, 371 Liz Scamperle, 278 Nicholas Scavone, 371 Nik Scavone, 214 Douglas Schaaf, 255, 371 Kendra Schaefer, 164 John Schaeffer, 371 Karen Schaeffer, 371 Maureen Schafer, 200 Todd Schafer, 371 Brian Schag, 224 Kathleen Schaller, 301 Marci Schaner, 164, 371 Paul Schapira, 221 E. Scharf, 295 Dan Schatt, 258, 371 Richard Schatz, 251, 371 R. Schaub, 295 Tracy Schauer, 164 Dawn Schauman, 371 Buffy Schecter, 294 Julianne Schecter, 371 Loren Schecter, 251 Scott Schefrin, 371 Adam Schefter, 235, 264, 371 Marni Schefter, 199 Lee Scheinb, 371 Lee Scheinburt, 268 Kelly Schell, 371 Aron Schellig, 183 Christine Schemanske, 371 Jodi Schenck, 371 Kristin Schenden, 371 Jared Schenk, 235 Jodi Schenk, 183 Todd Schenk, 371 Hope Scherer , 192, 371 Lessa Scherrer, 371 Rachel Schick, 371 Lisa Schiff, 178 Mike Schiff, 235 M. Schild, 295 Brooke Schiller, 183 David Schilling, 297 Stefanie Schimke, 170 Jen Schisa, 203 Kimberly Schlaff, 164 Julia Schlakman, 260 Laura Schlanger, 371 Julie Schlegal, 183 Matthew Schlein, 371 Dave Schlenger, 251 David Schlenger, 371 Lynn Schler, 371 Paul Schliebe, 371 Marni Schlissel, 199, 371 Laura Schlukebir, 183 Ira Schlussel, 371 Judith Schlussel, 371 Dana Schmednecht, 178 Hope Schmeltzer, 371 Margot Schmid, 172 Andrea Schmidt, 280 Andrew Schmidt, 371 Elizabeth Schmidt, 371 Karen Schmidt, 293 Kathleen Schmidt, 166, 372 Lara Schmidt, 200, 274 , 372 Laura Schmidt, 164 Lisa Schmidt, 372 Micah Schmidt, 264 Michael Schmidt, 274, 372 Veronika Schmidt, 372 Cynthia Schmit, 372 Mary Schmitt, 258 W. Schmittel, 295 Chris Schmitz, 276 Tracy Schmoekel, 295 Ann Schneider, 301 Ari Schneider, 372 Bret Schneider, 205, 372 Laura Schneider, 372 Pam Schneider, 194, 372 Susan Schneider, 187 Tom Schneider, 239 April Schneiderman, 169 , 372 Stefani Schneiderman, 200, 372 Gretta Schnurstein, 258 Karen Scholl, 295, 372 Christopher Schollar, 217 Helaine Scholnick, 372 Anthony Schonek, 372 Anna Schork, 183 Dean Schoucair, 252 Dawn Schrader, 275, 372 Brian Schrag, 372 Adam Schrager, 264 Mike Schrecker, 228 Maria Schreiber, 372 Sarah Schreiber, 172 Tracy Schreiber, 372 Lisa Schreibersdorf, 200 Joel Schreier, 372 Kathryn Schroeder, 258, 372 Scott Schroeder, 276 D. Schubel, 295 Stacey Schubert, 372 Elizabeth Schuck, 190, 372 Miller Schuck, 372 Greg Schueller, 208 Julie Schueneman, 194 Laura Schueneman, 194, 372 Nicola Schuler, 372 William Schuler, 259 Marcy Schultenover, 203 Amy T. Schultz, 294 AnneMarie Schultz, 164, 372 Gregory Schultz, 372 Jenine Schultz, 164 Jon Schultz, 279 Kathy Schumacher, 164 Kristin Schumacher, 164 Karen Schuman, 176, 274, 372 S. Schutter, 295 Amy Schwanbeck, 372 Brian Schwartz, 372 Julie Schwartz, 178, 199, 372 Ken Schwartz, 236 Lee Allen Schwartz, 372 Paula Schwartz, 372 Ron Schwartz, 235, 372 Steven Schwartz, 372 Harris Schwartzberg, 251 Lisa Schwartzman, 258 Heidi Schweingruber, 373 Kimberly Schymik, 278 Steve Sclamberg, 251 Luara Scnunas, 183 Eric Scorce, 293 Greg Scott, 226 Janine Scott, 188 Rachel Scott, 373 Tanisha Scott, 297 Chuck Scrafano, 373 M. Scribner, 295 G. Scudder, 295 Maureen Scullen, 178 Frank Seagull, 373 Jacob Seagull, 268 Tom Seaman, 252 Kimberly Search, 373 Robert Seay, 373 David Sebens, 214, 373 Joseph Sedor, 373 Deborah See, 373 Kenneth Segal, 373 Robin Segal, 197, 294 Linda Segars, 373 Scott Segel, 246 Michelle Seguin, 294 Teri Seidermann, 373 Pat Seiders, 252 Laura Seidman, 187 Jennifer Seigel, 187 Kethleen Seiler, 373 MaryBeth Seiler, 272 Monica Seiwert, 294 Ylissa Sekoler, 373 Laure n Sekuler, 187 Courtney Selan, 183 Lindsey Selan, 183 Jonathan Selbin, 373 Margo Selby, 373 Julie Selig, 187 Audrey Seligsohn, 187 Nadia Selim, 172 Krysti Sellers, 178, 373 Paul Seltman, 224, 274, 280, 373 Caroline Seltzer, 199 Paul Selvin, 373 Kevin Senecal, 205 Stephen Seneker, 373 John Senger, 255 John Seo, 299 William Sequin, 373 Gail Serenco, 373 Lauren Serlin, 172 Mark Sever, 241 Martha Sevetson, 264 Martha Sevetson, 373 Reed Sexter, 373 Thomas Shaevsky, 373 Terana Shaffi, 183 Abigail Shafron, 373 Karen Shafron, 373 Henna Shah, 373 Pnakaj Shah, 373 Sabrina Shaheen, 183, 373 Jill Shalan, 373 Kaushik Shan, 373 Steve Shanker, 230 Richard Shanks, 373 Megan Shannon, 176, 373 Lisa Shapero, 187 Debbie Shapiro, 174 Gayle Shapiro, 293, 373 Jonathan Shapiro, 268, 373 Samuel Shapiro, 374 Renu Sharma, 170 Shefali Sharma, 176 Rebecca Sharpe, 258 Beth Shauer, 166 Jeffrey Shaw, 374 Nena Shaw, 192 Nicole Shaw, 264 M. Scott Shay, 217 John Shea, 374 Kerry Shea, 192 Chris Shears, 208 Lisa Sheftel, 374 Amy Sheldon, 164 Todd Sheldon, 274, 374 Lisa Shelftel, 200 Amy Shell, 190, 374 Rhonda Shelton, 258 Samantha Shelton, 374 Suzie Shelton, 170 Steven Shen, 374 Vivien Shen, 190 Jackie Shend, 197 Jeff Sheng, 374 Alice Sher, 178 Joyce Sher, 187 Rona Sheramy, 274 Jeff Sheran, 264 Sarah Sherburne, 172 Scott Sherburne, 221 Carole Sheridan, 374 Andrew Sherman, 295, 374 Anthony Sherman, 374 Brent Sherman, 230 Dawn Sherman, 166, 274, 374 Marni Sherman, 374 Michelle Sherman, 199 Steve Sherman, 241 Susan Sherman, 374 Stacy Sherr, 199 Tom Sherry, 276 N.M. Sheth, 374 Dave Shevock, 274 Howard Shevrin, 268 Scott Shilling, 374 Jason Shilson, 214 Rich Shimmel, 251 Don Shin, 226 Kenneth Shin, 374 Raphael Shin, 221 David Shink, 374 Laura Shinozaki, 298 Heather Shippey, 293 Sarah Shirley, 192 Debbie Shlefstein, 172 Dan Shonkwiler, 205 John Shore, 228 Steve Shottenfeld, 252 Laura Shroyer, 174 Roger Shubert, 374 Jeff Shulman, 206 Jessica Shulman, 374 Leah Ann Shults, 374 David Shuster, 255 David Shuter, 374 Alysa Shwedel, 187 Stephen Shyn, 374 Mike Sidonamyface, 212 Don Siebers, 245 Jeanne Siebert, 374 Mark Sieffert, 374 Eric Siegal, 374 Stephanie Siegal, 298 Tracy Siegal, 183 Debbie Siegel, 187 Jennifer Siegel, 374 Noah Siegel, 235 Pam Siegel, 274 Richard Siegel, 374 Steve Siegel, 235 Shelley Siegle, 192 Kendra Siems, 374 Michael Siepierski, 374 Amy Sierocki, 170 Marni Sietz, 183 Rachel Sigall, 178 Anne Sigillito, 295, 374 Mary Sigillito, 180 Michele Sikina, 183, 374 Aaron Silberman, 255, 374 Gail Silberman, 258 Laura Sildon, 178 Scott Silk, 218 Heather Silles, 164 Daniel Silmore, 374 Norwati Silu, 374 Nancy Silva, 192 Jill Silver, 172 Michael Silver, 239 Jon Silverman, 206 Julie Silverman, 187 Melissa Silverman, 172, 268, 294 Michelle Silverman, 187 Robert Silverman, 375 Steven Silverman, 375 Tracy Silverman, 375 Ellen Silverstein, 190 Jack Silverstein, 375 Michelle Simcik, 375 Christine Simeone, 293, 301, 375 Dawn Simmons, 183 Andrew Simms, 375 404 INDEX Cora Simon, 375 David Simon, 235, 375 Jamie Simon, 199 Melanie Simon, 200 Michelle Simon, 199 Robin Simon, 199 Stephanie Simon, 203 Susan Simon, 199 Steve Simonte, 236, 375 Susan Simonte, 375 Lisa Simotas, 375 Monica Simpson, 275 Christine Sims, 294 Lauren Sinai, 164, 375 Leslie Sinclair, 170 Chris Sine, 224 Tracy Sinett, 375 Kiew Tan Sing, 375 Nancy Singer, 197, 375 Kulpreet Singh, 375 Kraig Sippell, 218 Kimber Sipperly, 260 Scott Sirich, 375 Peggy Sirko-Paulson, 375 Paula Sirowich, 194 Kate Sislin, 375 Gregory Siwak, 375 Brad Sizelove, 210 Kristine Sizemore, 276 Dave Skaff, 295, 375 Kimberly Skaja, 164 A. Spiro Skentzos, 375 Jim Skidmore, 276 Sarah Skilton, 190 David Sklar, 268, 375 Stephen Sklar, 375 Lisa Skodak, 375 Judi Skonieczny, 197 LoriAnn Skonieczny, 166 Tanya Skorina, 180 Ed Skoures, 297 Eric Slabough, 217 Deborah Slakter, 178 Michelle Slavik, 375 Carolyn Slavin, 375 Linda Slavin, 174 John Slavitt, 375 Dave Sleaman, 217 Mark Sleith, 375 George Sloan, 221 Scott Sloat, 214, 375 Amy Sloin, 190 Martin Slominis, 293 Paul Slone, 375 Tracy Slone, 164 Kera Slowitsky, 166, 375 Cathy Slusher, 278 Brian Small, 294 Julie Smallegan, 278 Charlie Smegma, 230 Cheri Smerdon, 180 Shara Smiley, 178 Alan Smith, 375 Ann E. Smith, 375 Anne Smith, 375 Anthony Smith, 376 Bill Smith, 236 CJ. Keller Smith, 376 Craig E. Smith, 376 Debra Smith, 176 Eric Smith, 376 Graham Smith, 255 Jill Smith, 376 Jodi Smith, 170, 176 Joel Smith, 294 Karen Smith, 376 Katherine Smith, 376 Kathleen Smith, 376 Keller Smith, 252 Larry Smith, 206 Michelle Smith, 200 Sandy Smith, 183 Sara Smith, 169, 376 Sarah Smith, 376 Shaun Smith, 279 Staci Smith, 178 Thomas Smith, 376 Timothy Smith, 376 Mark Smithson, 251, 376 Denice Smolek, 376 Kathy Smolinski, 176 Mike Smuts, 236 Jeff Snell, 230 Diane Snoeyink, 376 Andrew Snyder, 376 Brook Snyder, 228, 376 Elizabeth Snyder, 376 Gail Snyder, 376 Keith Snyder, 376 Mary Snyder, 178, 376 Alan Sobel, 376 Bea Sobel, 172 Jeff Sobell, 226, 376 Deborah Sobeloff, 376 Jason Sobol, 235 Erika Soby, 203 Tiki Soderberg, 200 Melissa Sokol, 200 Laura Sokolik, 376 Andrea Sokoloski, 190 Maria Solarte, 180, 274 John Solik, 376 Paul Solit, 376 David Solomon, 246 Irene Solomon, 376 Laura Solomon, 178 Mike Solomon, 230 Tom Solomon, 224 Brett Soloway, 235, 274 Stuart Solway, 258 Mark Somerville, 221 Brad Sommer, 251 Andy Sommers, 235 Karin Sommerschield, 376 Ann Son, 172 L. Son, 295 Elizabeth Song, 183 Helen Song, 376 Mia Song, 176 Micha Song, 180 Martin Song, 294 Dan Sonntag, 218 Joe Sorek, 276 Abbe Sorin, 194, 376 Kenneth Southerland, 376 Mark Souva, 298 Renate Spackman, 172, 376 Maryjo Spalding, 183 Doug Spamer, 223 Mike Spandrews, 212 Ari Spar, 376 Elizabeth Spar, 376 David Sparks, 376 John Sparks, 274 Robert Sparling, 377 Terri Spath, 176 Theresa Spath, 377 Cassandra Spaulding, 164 Paul Spaulding, 377 Stacey Speck, 169 , 377 Alycia Spector, 187 Tammy Spector, 164 April Spence, 294 Kim Sperla, 190 Carol Sperry, 192, 377 Andy Spicer, 241 Bridgette Spiegel, 190 Jeff Spiegel, 259 Randi Spier, 377 Jane Spies, 192 David Spieske, 239 Amy Spilman, 197 Evan Spindelman, 377 Jenny Spindle, 192 Anthony Spinicchia, 377 Anne Spink, 183 Karen Spinnelli, 183 Elizabeth Spitz, 377 Jonathan Spitz, 377 Matthew Spitzig, 377 Joe Sponger, 245 Kurt Spooge, 212 William D. Sprague, 239 Christa Sprandel, 200 Jen Springer, 203 Jennifer Springer, 272, 274, 377 Ron Springer, 299 Stacy Springer, 174 W.Scott Sproat, 377 Jennifer Sprys, 170 Joe Spryshak, 249 Amy Spungen, 199, 301 Laurel Stack, 377 Nancy Stadler, 170 Eric Staffin, 377 Scott Stainforth, 241 D. Stamp, 295 Scott Stanchfield, 377 Deb Stanciu, 190 Michelle Stanczak, 377 Karol Stanecki, 377 Beth Stanko, 203 Saint Nickolas Stanziola, 212 James Staples, 239 Woody Staples, 230 Allison Stark, 174, 174 Eric Stark, 258 Laura Stark, 174, 377 Jeffrey Starman, 377 Ann Starnbach, 377 Dan Starr, 206 Joe Starr, 377 Robert Starr, 377 J. Stead, 295 Andrea Stearn, 377 Audrey Stearn, 377 Michael Stebbing, 258 Jeffrey Stec, 377 Rachel Stechulner, 164 Rachel Steckelman, 377 Dirk Steel, 221 Candy Steele, 188 Mark Steenstra, 377 Mark Steffanina, 226, 377 Regina Steffanina, 203 Christopher Steffen, 377 Lisa Stegman, 197 Jana Steiger, 377 James Steimel, 228, 377 Harris Stein, 251 Jay Stein, 239 Julie Stein, 377 Leslie Stein, 203 Phoebe Stein, 377 Sharon Stein, 183 Stephanie Stein, 187, 377 Sherry Steinaway, 274, 377 Kim Steinberg, 194 Pete Steinert, 264 Felicia Steinman, 199 Derek Steinorth, 378 Sherry Steinway, 272 Liz Steketee, 192 Richard Steketee, 378 Caroline Stem, 378 Samuel Stempel, 378 Andy Stenzler, 251 Anna Stepanchak, 170 A. Stephenson, 295 Andrea Stephenson, 194 Jim Stepien, 226 Laura Steuk, 190, 274 Amy Stevens, 164, 378 Elizabeth Stevens, 378 Lisa Stevens, 197 Michelle Stevens, 166 O. Stevens, 295 Laura Stevenson, 174 Sarah Stevenson, 170, 378 Laura Stevk, 272 Jack Stewart, 258 Maria Stickland, 378 Anne Stickle, 183 Nancy Stickney, 200, 378 Sharon Stienberg, 169 Kristen Stier, 276 Rebecca Stierna, 378 Adam Stillman, 378 Matthew Stillman, 251, 378 Marylou Stillwagon, 170 Diana Stilwell, 378 Brian Stirling, 241 Kelly Stock, 197 Michelle Stock, 378 Sarah Stock, 275 Jessica Stockton, 194 Kristine Stoetzer, 278 Jeff Stokesbary, 297 Scott Stolf, 378 Robert Stolnicki, 378 Evan Stolove, 293 Andrea Stolz, 199 Whit Stolz, 295, 378 Amy Stone, 378 Dana Stone, 378 Jennifer Stone, 200, 378 Mike Stone, 251 Timothy Stonesifer, 378 Melissa Storch, 199 Suzanne Storen, 378 Suzi Storen, 176 Jeannie Storer, 378 Aida Storey, 378 Penny Stothers, 190, 378 Michelle Stotsky, 197, 378 Jennifer Stouffer, 378 Cindi Stover, 164 Jeanne Stover, 174 Scott Stovern, 378 Joan Straith, 183 Evan Strauss, 210 Julie Strauss, 178 Scott Streetman, 378 Karen Strickfaden, 172, 378 Maria Strickland, 203 Rebecca Stringham, 378 Wendy Stripling, 190, 272, 274 Bennett Stroat, 236 Gil Strobel, 378 Sarah Stroebel, 164 David Strong, 378 Amy Strycker, 176 David Stryk, 378 David Stuckey, 301 Laura Stuckey, 278, 378 Tod Stump, 378 Greg Sturgill, 379 Julie Sturman, 172 Laura Stuzin, 172, 258 Dave Suchanek, 297 Cammi Suchowski, 183 Steve Suchyta, 243 Laura Suciu, 293 Dana Sugarman, 199 Hironao Sugiura, 379 William Suk, 379 Erin Sullivan, 276 Heather Sullivan, 172 Jane Sullivan, 192 Kerri Sullivan, 190 Mike Sullivan, 243 Patrick Sullivan, 223 Sean Sullivan, 217 Thomas Sullivan, 255, 294 Mark Sumerix, 299, 379 Mara Sumich, 176 Scott Summers, 249 Lucy Sun, 379 John Sunderman, 239 Brian Sundermeyer, 298 Donna Suntman, 268 Mike Suran, 276 Rachel Sussman, 258 Laurie Sutch, 379 Shannon Sutch, 194 Anne Sutton, 379 Steven Sutton, 379 Miho Suzuki, 379 Trisha Svaib, 379 Margot Svendson, 194 Lisa Swanson, 379 Rob Swaringen, 299 John Swartz, 232 Mark Swedan, 293 Catherine Sweeley, 379 Cheryl Sweeney, 379 Erin Sweeney, 174, 379 Lisa Sweeney, 192 Kathryn Sweeny, 166 Michael Sweiczkowski, 294 Amy Beth Swerdlow, 379 Thomas Swider, 379 Holly Swope, 379 Steve Sylvestre, 379 Marisa Szabo, 301, 379 Barry Szczesny, 379 Jerry Szpotek, 224 Sally Szuma, 183, 379 T is for Tappan Hall, where they know every artist Erin Taback, 200 Jennifer Tabor, 379 Jeff Tack, 293 Jennifer Tafet, 379 Wendy Taggart, 379 Michael Tai, 379 Paul Taira, 379 Tonya Tait, 188 Makoto Tajima, 379 Jeffrey Talcott, 379 Matt Talcott, 241 Joanne Tam, 379 Sue Tamarkin, 187 Terry Tang, 170, 379 Liza Tanke, 258 Cindy Tanner, 190 Kate Tanner, 258 Frank Tappen, 379 Martin Tarlie, 379 Paul Tarr, 379 Shari Tarre, 379 Lisa Tarzia, 200, 379 Carel Tassinari, 203 Gerald Tate, 379 Terry Tatro, 380 Felicia Tatum, 180 Lisa Tauber, 380 Michael Tauber, 380 Staci Taubin, 199 Colleen Taylor, 200 Dan Taylor, 276 Heather Taylor, 194, 272, 274, 380 Julie Taylor, 194 Matt Taylor, 217 Melisia Taylor, 380 Scott Taylor, 380 Thomasina Tedesco, 380 Jill Teitelbaum, 199, 380 INDEX 405 Karen Teitelbaum, 293, 295 Matt Teketel, 223 Jonathan Telsey, 380 Stacy Temares, 274 Raymund Tembreull, 298 Ron Temske, 217, 380 Marylee Teneyueque, 190 David Tengler, 380 Steve Tengler, 255 Scott Terando, 380 Anita Terchandani, 380 Rose Anne Terenzi, 380 Kevin Terleski, 276 Matthew Terrien, 293 Gina Terry, 380 Michael Terry, 293 Rachel Tessler, 380 Ruth Tessler, 268 Stacy Tessler, 274 Ari Thanasas, 380 Steven R. Theil, 221 Brian Thelen, 205 Pete Theut, 232 Michael Thieberg, 380 Julia Thill, 166 Christopher Thiry, 380 Hans Thoma, 299 Capt. Mark Thomas, 299 Mark Thomas, 276 Michelle Thomas, 188 Pete Thomas, 298 Rebecca Thomas, 380 Stryk Thomas, 380 Tyrone Thomas, 380 Lori Thomason, 380 Karmin Thompson, 380 Melva Thompson, 380 Michele Thompson, 203 Patrick Thompson, 380 Sara Thompson, 258 Mike Thoren, 235 A.Trevor Thrall, 380 Lisa Throop, 170 Kathleen Thurman, 170, 380 Patricia Tibbits, 278, 380 Jay Tibbie, 380 Stephan Tibbs, 380 Matthew Tice, 223 Rebecca Ticknor, 380 Beckett Ticknow, 194 Mike Tieberg, 252 Michelle Tiedt, 380 Mary Tierney, 380 Robert Tierney, 380 Colleen Tighe, 380 Amy Tikkanen, 170 Marc Tillman, 381 Michelle Tillman, 194 Tina Timm, 164 Lisa Tinker, 170 Brian Tish, 381 Jackie Tithof, 170 Tom Titsworth, 235 Ann Titta, 381 Victoria Tobia, 381 Daniel Tobocman, 280, 381 Paige Tocco, 197 Vicki Tolces, 164 Karalyn Toles, 381 David Tolley, 381 Tim Tomaich, 381 M. Tomaska, 295 Simon Tomkinson, 236 Joyce Tompsett, 381 Jonathan Tonkin, 381 Rana Topelian, 190, 381 Steven Toranto, 381 Marcus Torkelson, 381 Haidee Torres, 170 Margie Torres, 258 Andrez Torrise, 176 Rosalie Toubes, 381 Chris Touslay, 217 Lila Townsend, 381 Lori Trachtenberg, 381 liana Trachtman, 187 Jamie Traeger, 169 David Traitel, 381 Michelle Trame, 381 Michelle Traupman, 301, 381 Britt Travis, 203, 381 Billy Treger, 252 Lee Trepeck, 251 Suneil Trivedi, 210 Mark Trombley, 294 Sarah Tropman, 294 Katherine Trost, 192, 381 Jeff Trucksess, 230 Brian Trudeau, 381 Rayna Trudeau, 203 Chad Truong, 381 Carolina Tsai, 258, 294 Cynthia Tsangalias, 381 Cathy Tseng, 200 Dina Tsitsis, 176 Joy Tsoucaris, 294 Arnielito Tuazon, 381 Dan Tubs, 251 Kristine Tucker, 381 Larry Tucker, 251 Michelle Tucker, 172 Joseph Tuczak, 381 Jennifer Tuls, 176 Robert Tumacder, 381 Thomas Tunney, 381 Sarah Turf, 381 Julia Turk, 187, 274, 294 Warren Turk, 251 David Turner, 381 James Turner, 381 Kelli Turner, 169 Leigh Ann Turner, 258 Shari Turner, 172, 381 Sarah Turoff, 268 Erika Turrigiano, 192 Elizabeth Tursi, 381 Betsy Tway, 200 Dawn Twydell, 381 Letisha Tyler, 382 Tish Tyler, 180 Daniel Tyszka, 382 Christopher Tzetzo, 382 u is for uvular, of or having to do with the uvula Cengiz Ucer, 214, 382 Ava Udvadia, 382 Christopher Uecke, 382 Nancy Ulanowicz, 164, 382 Valerie Ullman, 169, 382 Amy Ulrich, 183 Tony Ulses, 298 Justine Unatin, 258, 294 Patti Unti, 200 Rob Uraney, 239 Jeffrey Urban, 382 Kirsten Urbanchek, 178 Eric Urbani, 382 Laura User, 197, 382 Sandra User, 172 Doug Usher, 251 Victoria Usherenko, 382 MayLinda Utley, 183 Michelle Utter, 382 Amaechi Uzoigwe, 236 V is for Odin ' s, the best bar in Valhalla Marcus Vaara, 382 Mary Ann Vachher, 275, 382 Keith Vahlbusch, 382 Melissa Vainik, 172 Ronald Valentine, 382 Sarah Valentine, 174 Prashanth Vallabhanath, 382 Lisette Valverde, 382 Monicca Van Harn, 170 Sandra Vance, 382 Mark Vandeberghe, 382 Michele Vandenburg, 278, 382 Angela Vandenburgh, 172 Andrea Vanderbergh, 382 Jim Vandergeek, 212 Mary Vanderlaan, 382 Beth Vandervennet, 200 Mark Vanderweyden, 382 James VanDore, 221, 382 Steven Vanermen, 382 David Vanhavermaat, 382 Amy VanHorn, 174 Rachel Vanin, 164 Andrea VanLoon, 382 T. VanSwol, 295 John VanTiem, 382 Ann Vantighem, 382 Barb VanWingerden, 294 Katherine Vanzwoll, 382 Darlene Vargas, 183 Gregory Varner, 382 Kurt Varnhagan, 210 Julie Varterian, 183 Apoorva Vashi, 226 Geoff Vaughan, 382 Linda Vaughn, 382 Lisa Vaughn, 382 Tami Vavra, 203 William Veasy, 218 Liz Veeser, 164 Marcos Velarde, 297 Jeffrey Velis, 383 Crissy Velliky, 166 Bridget Venturi, 383 Jenna Venus, 383 Anabel Vered, 260 Amy Verhelst, 383 Julie Veritage, 178 T. Vern, 295 James Verrico, 383 Meghan Vesel, 383 Nicole Vesly, 183 Ann Vest, 294 Mike Vetowich, 276 Carolyn Viall, 383 Lyn Viall, 194 Liz Victory, 192 Gabe Videla, 218 Dan Videla. 218 Stephen Vielmetti, 383 Julie Vierling, 383 Cheryl Vigder, 199 Nora Villamin, 194 Sahgal Vineet, 383 Jill Vining, 383 Kelti Vinson, 178 Irfan Virk, 293 Kathleen Visocan, 170, 274 John Vitale, 383 Sarah Vite, 383 Karen Vitolins, 383 Elizabeth Viviano, 383 Jon Voelkner, 383 Mike Voffrey, 232 Michelle Vogler, 203 Laura Voight, 203, 383 Sara Voight, 197 Kelly Voketz, 383 Douglas Volan, 264,383 Yelena Volfovich, 275, 383 Rich Volin, 224 Joseph Vollmer, 383 Suzanne Vosburg, 383 Ray Voss, 383 Sharra Vostral, 172 Robert Vraney, 383 Bethany Vrooman, 383 Gregory Vyletel, 383 w is for Wile E. Coyote, super- genius Christine Wagenfuehr, 164 Holly Waggoner, 192 Lisa Waggoner, 383 Carl Wagner, 294 Diane Wagner, 258, 383 Michele Wagner, 172 Reggie Wagner, 178 Ted Wagner, 235 Kimberly Wahl, 192, 274, 383 Roberta Wahl, 164 Anne Wahr, 383 Karyn Walack, 176, 383 Justin Walcott, 226 Eugene Walden, 383 Adam Waldo, 228, 383 Tammi Waldshan, 187, 383 Gordon Walker, 252 Jennifer Walker, 293 Juan Walker, 297 Lisa Walker, 383 Mary Walker, 383 Debra Walkowe, 384 Kristin Wallace, 384 Lisa Wallen, 172 John Walling, 384 Brendan Walsh, 241 Ellen Walsh, 384 Christian Walter, 214 Gretchen Walter, 280 Mike Walter, 258 361 David Walters, 384 Debbie Walters, 199, 298 Gretchen Walters, 174 Holly Walters, 197 Jen Walters, 166 Mike Walters, 252 Andy Wang, 258 Helena Wang, 384 Howard Wang, 384 Kenneth Wang, 384 Michael Wang, 384 Sue Wang, 180 Thomas Wang, 384 Carolyn Ward, 172 Jeff Ward, 230, 293 Monica Warden, 384 Amy Warman, 169 Len Warner, 259, 384 Mark Warnock, 384 Lisa Warren, 294 Richard Warren, 384 Abigail Warwick, 294 Lisa Wasmuth, 192 Debbie Wasserman, 187, 199, 274 Justin Wasserman, 384 Stephanie Watches, 384 Amy Waterfield, 170 Jennifer Watkins, 384 Michael Watkins, 384 Alan Watson, 384 Dave Watson, 218 Rebecca Watson, 192 Hugh Waiters, 384 Michael Waughn, 384 Stephen Wawrzyniak, 384 Debbie Waxman, 174 Douglas Way, 384 Kelly Waymire, 384 Ruth Weadock, 384 David Webb, 384 Emily Webb, 384 Rebecca Webb, 384 Ruth Webb, 258 Ann Weber, 384 Ellen Weber, 192, 384 Julie Weber, 170 Lauren Weber, 384 Marianne Weber, 279 Matthew Weber, 294 Meg Weber, 192, 272 Michael Weber, 384 Peggy Weber, 192 Sara Weber, 203 Carrie Webster, 184, 294 Darryl Webster, 384 Paige Webster, 170, 274, 384 Chad Wegner, 384 Eric Wegryn, 384 Lisa Wei, 174 Laura Weibel, 164 James Weiger, 385 Ann Weiler, 192 Eric Wein, 385 Dan Weinbach, 206 Alix Weinberg, 169 Jody Weinberg, 192 Margi Weinberg, 199 Katy Weinberger, 176 Allison Weiner, 187 Keri Weiner, 385 Stacey Weiner, 176 Irwin Weingarten, 294 Lori Weinsenthal, 200 Orin Weinsky, 224 Dick Weinstein, 239 Elizabeth Weinstein, 172 Lee Weinstein, 385 Richard Weinstein, 385 Jill Weinstock, 169, 268, 385 Deb Weisbach, 166 Jodi Weisblat, 187 Mark Weisbrot, 264 Jeff Weisburg, 230 Jeff Weisenauer, 205 Maria Weisenberger, 385 Diana Weisman, 170 Janice Weisman, 187 Neal Weisman, 385 406 INDEX Stuart Weisman, 206 David Weiss, 385 James Weiss, 385 Jason Weiss, 294 Kimberly Weiss, 190 Lisa Weiss, 164 Lori Weiss, 199, 385 Mark Weiss, 274, 385 Stephanie Weiss, 385 Eric Weissberger, 385 David Weissman, 385 Janice Weissman, 272 Beverly Weitzner, 183 Edward Stearns Welch, 260, 385 Nancy Welch, 385 Kimberly Weldon, 385 Ted Welling, 210 Keith Wellner, 385 Ann Wells, 174 Beth Wells, 200 Mindi Wells, 176 Eric Weltman, 385 Sally Weltman, 385 LaDawn Welton, 385 Stephanie Welton, 385 Jill Welz, 172, 385 Teresa Wen, 197 Julie Wenig, 299, 385 Amy Wenk, 278, 385 Jeff Wenrich, 224 Cheryl Wentrack, 178 Chris Wenzke, 224 Martha Wenzler, 194 Robert Wesley, 385 Jim Wesolowski, 385 John Wesolowski, 385 Kemper West, 192 Mary-Margaret Westdale, 385 Amy Westfall, 183 Laura Westfall, 192, 385 Allan Westmaas, 385 Skid Westmaas, 243 Julie Westmeyer, 200, 385 Lynn Weston, 294 Thomas Westran, 385 Brian Westrate, 230 Eric Westrate, 385 Susan Westrate, 386 Jennifer Wever, 170 Matt Wexley, 218 Tom Wheat, 245 Eric Wheatley, 386 Robin Wheatley, 170 Sheila Wheeler, 164, 295, 386 Veve Wheeler, 176 Laura Wheeler, 192 Deborah Whelan, 386 Ssgt. Joseph P. Whelan, 299 MaryBeth Whipple, 180 Paul Whipple, 386 Alan White, 274 C. Joseppi White, 245 Don White, 249 James White, 386 Jamie White, 199, 386 Kim White, 200 Matthew White, 386 Melissa White, 178 Michelle White, 386 Dave Whitefish, 212 Chuck Whiteman, 205 Jen Whiteman, 176 Peter Whitesnake, 212 Kendra Whitley, 180 Megan Whitlow, 174 Todd Whitman, 206, 386 Thomas Whitmore, 386 Richard Whitney, 386 Chip Whittaker, 214 Cyndi Whittlesey, 172 Theodore Whittlesey, 255 Alicia Wichman, 183 Vincent Wicker, 301 Bill Wickett, 292 Jeffrey Widman, 214, 386 Howard Todd Widra, 212 Jill Wien cke, 183 Amy Wiener, 183 Amie Wigler, 199 Debbie Wilamowski, 194 Eric Wilcox, 258 Marc Wilcox, 386 Caryn Wilczynski, 386 Eric Wilds, 386 Whitney Wilds, 176 Barbara Wilens, 199 Anne Wiley, 164, 386 Bryan Wiley, 386 Mike Wiley, 243 Melissa Wilkenson, 174 Keith Wilkey, 386 Kelley Wilkins, 192, 386 Megan Wilkins, 164 Ronnie Will, 386 Aaron Williams, 275, 280 Angelita Williams, 386 Chris Williams, 245 Colette Williams, 200 James Williams, 386 Jeff Williams, 274 Jerry Williams, 249 Karen Williams, 170 Mark Williams, 224, 386 Todd Williams, 217 Vernon Williams, 386 Sheryl Williamson, 386 John Willingham, 386 Casey Willis, 274 Joan Williston, 386 Elizabeth Willman, 386 Ginny Willour, 258 Cassandra Wills, 188 Kristin Willson, 190 Mike Wils, 212 Jeffrey Wilson, 386 Jennifer Wilson, 386 Kendall Wilson, 386 Robert Wilson, 386 Michele Winchel, 386 Gunnar Winckler, 217 Margi Wineberg, 386 Michael Wineland, 387 Lisa Winer, 264, 387 Eric Wines, 217 Lisa Wing, 387 Rex Wingard, 230 Lori Wingert, 387 Cindy Winiarski, 275 Jeff Wink, 249 Kendal Winkelhaus, 200, 387 Sheila Winkelman, 268, 194 Richard Winkler, 214 Jason Winocour, 387 Kurt Winter, 387 Miriam Winter, 170 Susan Winter, 194 Rick Winterberger, 236 Bob Wintermugham, 208 Katherine Winters, 387 Amy Wirtenan, 166 Jeffrey Wise, 387 Jodi Wise, 169 Judith Wismont, 278 Shelly Wisniewski, 203 Kelvin Witcher, 387 Jennifer Withee, 200 Melissa Witherell, 200, 272, 387 Kristen Withrow, 183, 272 Peter Witkow, 387 Debra Wittlin, 194, 387 Laura Witty, 200 Kristen Wlodkowski, 176 Scott Woelfel, 255 Kevin Wofert, 298 Allison Wohl, 387 Eric Wohl, 274, 292, 387 Matt Wojewuczki, 298 Tim Wojtalik, 239 Kit Woleban, 183 Gregory Wolf, 252, 387 Karen Wolf, 197, 258 Ken Wolfe, 251 Sharon Wolfe, 172 Brian Wolff, 387 Troy Wolffis, 387 Ann Wolok, 172 Jeffrey Wolpov , 235, 387 Pamela Wong, 275 Weston Woo, 387 Jerry Wood, 387 Katy Wood, 164 William Wood, 260, 387 Patrick Woodman, 274, 291 Jeffrey Woods, 387 K. Woodside, 295 Kristen Woodward, 387 Tim Woolford, 218 Jennifer Worick, 260 Rebecca Work, 387 Terra Work, 194 Elizabeth Workinger, 166, 387 Steve Woronieki, 232 Brian Worth, 387 Jeanne Worthen, 192 Thomas Woycik, 246, Julie Yosowitz, 199 387 Anne Young, 172, 294 Audrey Wright, 188, Brian Young, 224, 388 274, 294, 387 Justine Young, 194 Gary Wright, 387 Melissa Young, 258 JulieAnne Wright, 275 Michelle Young, 190 Laurel Wright, 387 Rebecca Young, 388 Lynette Wroblewski, Shelly Young, 166 387 Julie Younglove, 170 Gary Wrong, 212 Gayle Yourofsky, 197 Jackie Wrosch, 170 Kristin Yu, 388 Phil Wrzesinski, 228, Jeanie Yukon, 183 387 Robin Yunis, 187 Allen Wu, 293 AJ. Yunker, 388 Annie Wu, 387 Helene Yurk, 178 Eng-Shien Wu, 387 James Wu, 387 Lisa Wu, 388 Lauren Wyler, 174 Susan Wyler, 166, 388 Jen Wylie, 194 Christine Wyllie, 388 z Antoinette Wyn, 388 is for Zug, Michael Wynn, 388 Switzerland-- Mark Wynne, 388 J. Wyrwas, 295 pop. 37,uoo X Lana Zabritski, 295 Carolyn Zach, 166 Maria Zache, 203 Melissa Zafarana, 184 Sandy Zagel, 164 is for xenon, James Zak, 255, 274 xylene, and Christopher Zalek, 388 Lome Zalesin, 268, 388 xerophilous Rich Zalosko, 214 Christian Zammit, 276 Jonathan Zammit, 276 Peter Xilas, 251, 388 Lynda Zamore, 388 Cara Zanoff, 200 Andrea Zanotti, 192 Y Eric Zapinski, 388 Jon Zapp, 243 Alicia Zastempowski, 176 Michelle Zawislack, 194 is for Yost Ice Wendy Zazik, 388 Arena Michele Zeccardi, 388 Karen Zeitlin, 176, 388 Sheryl Zeldes, 176, 388 Angelica Zeller, 294 Thomas Yaczik, 388 Julie Zelman, 199 Nicole Yakatan, 388 Carla Zembal, 388 Daniel Yaker, 235 Jeremy Zendler, 388 Michael Yaker, 235 Barb Zetter, 172 Keith Yanada, 224 Jean Zevnik, 176 Greg Yantz, 221 Patricia Zickuhr, 388 Amy Yanus, 194 Elizabeth Zide, 187 Kathy Yao, 174, 260 Paul Ziegenfelder, 258 Kimberlee Yapchai, Julie Ziegler, 388 293 Mike Zima, 218 David Yates, 251 Brian Zimberg, 235 Chip Yeager, 214 Debby Zimmerman, Lindsay Yeager, 301 199 Maria Yen, 388 Jessica Zimmerman, Randall Yentsch, 299, 197 388 Jon Zimring, 206, 388 Lauren Yessyan, 388 J. Zink, 295 Karin Yoo, 176 Mary Zinkel, 200 Jennifer York, 178 Jon Zirin , 251 Sarah York, 178 Stu Zisholtz, 388 Rachelle Zoffer, 388 Robert Zofkie, 388 Jennifer Zolinski 200 William Zolla, 243, 274 Pat Zollner, 388 Erica Zonder, 197 Lauren Zonderman, 388 Mike Zoooltowskiberg, 212 Alan Zreczny, 388 Mike Zucker, 206 Aimee Zurns, 164 Douglas Zwemer, 388 Nancy Zwick 389 i INDEX 407 (J ou say the hill ' s too steep to climb. Try me ... You say you ' d like to see me try climbing . . . You pick the place and I ' ll choose the time, And I ' ll climb that hill in my own way: Just wait a while for the right day. And as I rise above the tree lines and the clouds, I ' ll look down, ' n hear the sounds of the things you said today. Fearlessly the idiot faced the crowd smiling . . . Merciless the magistrate turns ' round frowning . . . And who ' s the fool who wears the crown? Go down in your own way and every day is the right day. And as you rise above the fear line in his brow, You look down, ' n hear the sound of the faces in the crowd. Pink Floyd , 408 H EPILOGUE by Jeannine A. Freeman and Alexander Kasman m v,-v ' J EPILOGUE 409 CODA: Instructions On Use of Ensian Yearbook: If you are a recent graduate, look for pictures of people you know. Laugh at how they look. Be glad you are finally done with college. If you are an alumnus looking at this book after 1991, look for pic- tures of people you know. See if you can remember their names. Feel bad that college had to end. Keep tissues handy. Save yearbook to prove to your kids that you were a real " party animal, " (a term that will sound as dated as " greaser " or " flapper " do now). If you never went to Michigan but some friend of yours did and is showing you this book, act interest- ed. When shown pictures of your friend, be sure to say, " You look so much better now than you did then. " You never know when you will need the same treatment. Traditional Sentimental Ending: This is the story of Ned Naylor, a senior at the University of Michi- gan. Many students may relate to Ned ' s condition; if you are one of these folks, we are hoping that his experience will shed a tiny bit of true knowledge your way as well as his. On a blustery day, Ned Naylor stumbles along the cold and slip- pery Michigan sidewalks on his way to class. He looks at his watch and realizes he is late. The usual scene. He climbs the steps of Angell Hall two at a time and opens the heavy m-m A The Union steps: A haven in springtime Not for sale: A campus visitor explores the Medieval Festival on North Campus last summer. A.M. Hen Our most avid fan, Willy the Wolverine, enjoys the Miami game with the true spirit of Michigan loyalty. 410 , EPILOGUE S McCuc A figure " M " at halftime vs. Wake Forest doors with both hands. Once in class, Ned enjoys the warmth of the second floor and relaxes, only half absorbing the drone of his English professor ' s lecture. He glances at the paint peeling around an ancient glass display case next to his seat on the aisle. In the bottom of the case he sees an old and discolored pam- phlet. Leaning closer, Ned sees that the paper is actually a calendar. The hours creep on ... 10:30. . .10:35. . . Poking a pencil through a small opening between the glass and the wood, Ned flips the calendar over and notices that the date is 1962. The year he was born. Dust stirs and settles. For the remaining 20 minutes of class, Ned studies the old calendar from 1962 and the strange imprint its shape has left in 26 years of dust. Even-one from class got up to leave and bustle about their business, but Ned remains transfixed on the calendar. He looks back over his time as a college student and discovers a lacking, a void in his understanding of the universe. He could not figure out why he had spent 8 years at the University of Michigan. He felt like Dorothy lost in Oz. needing to re- turn home. He realized that he must go see . . . the wizard! N: President Duderstadt? D: Yes, come on in. N: I ' m glad I found you in your of- fice. D: Well, I try to make myself avail- able. Now what can I do for vour 1 ,LOGUE I " A I N: I ' m a senior . . . D: You ' re a senior?!? You must be at least 30. S: Well, I have been here a while, and now that I ' m graduating, I thought I ' d ask some questions. D: Shoot. N: O.K. First I ... D: As long as it ' s not about future of the university or the teddy bear. N: No, I was just going . . . D: Because I ' m tired about talking about those things. No one ever asks .me what movies I like or whether I dye my hair. N: I wasn ' t going to ask about that. D: What can I do for you then? N: Well, I was just wondering about the role the university should play in my life. D: Wow, that ' s a hard one. N: Yeah. I ' ve been here for 8 years and I was just wondering why. D: You ' ve learned things here haven ' t you? N: Yes. I took Great Books so I know all about the ancient Greeks, and I took Jntro. Chem., so I can draw a Bohr diagram of an atom. D: Good, that ' s what you went to school for. Glad I could help you figure it out. Have a nice day . . . N: But the ancient Greeks are all dead, and Heisenberg ' s formula makes a Bohr diagram little more than a childish notation for some- thing I will never see anyway. D: Oh. (Pregnant pause). What did you major in? N: I am getting a degree in Math and a degree in Political Science. D: Really? Cool. " OS, Sit i 4 I 1 En Garde! Two music stu- dents joust at the Music School. These grads are off to big- ger and better pursuits. 412 EPILOGUE A.M- Elm Angell Hall in her spring finery and magnificence N: Cool, right. As a Math undergraduate you learn exactly how much you don ' t know, and there are so many factors that we can ' t predict in politics that even an expert can only give an educated guess. I ' ve been here, paying tuition forever. How will this all help me in the " real world? " D: The " real world, " hmm? (Paces quietly for a moment and then has a realization). The real world is a dan- gerous place, my boy. One small mistake and you could end up unemployed and hungry. And the real world is big. I mean really BIG. Its so big, no one knows what ' s go- ing on. What we give you here is a little practice universe. Through classes, we get you used to not un- derstanding things. Furthermore, we have organized this massive bu- reaucracy for you. We have created an organization so large that no part of it knows enough about the whole to make things work. And it is just like the " real world " . It ... (another pause). No, I guess that isn ' t it either. N: No, I don ' t think so. D: Sorry. I ' ll give you a call if I fig- ure it out. N: O.K. Thanks. Ned leaves, his hunger for knowl- edge unsatiated. He finds himself wandering aimlessly. He waves to Shakey Jake. He buys a candy bar and sits alone, contemplating. iLOGUE Fortunately, we do not all suffer from Ned ' s dilemma. Although there is no single piece of knowledge that one can learn only in a university, we know that it is the experiences and ideals of those four years which make it all worthwhile. The university is one of the few places one can find easy access to many ideas and people. After some soul-searching over an order of chili -cheese fries at Red Hot Lovers, Ned realized something that surprised even himself. If someone offered to give him back his eight years and his tuition, he would turn them down. Burnt out and tired with a chronic case of senioritis, he still couldn ' t think of anything he would rather have done with those years. (Although there were a few nights during his junior year that he really could have done without . . .) Satisfied, Ned left his chili-cheese fries behind. He ventured out onto South U. and like most students, he headed for a better future. The End. EPILOGUE COLOP Ojlf Volume 93 of the Michigan Ensian was produced by the Ensian staff, a non-profit student-run organi2ation which operates under the auspices of the Board For Student Publications, Dr. Amnon Rosenthal, Chairman. Pages in the Greeks and Organiza- tions sections were sold on a first-come, first-serve basis at the following rates: Greeks $160.00 per two-page spread; Organizations $60 for a half page, $105 for a full page, and $160 for each two- page spread. The Michigan Ensian was printed and bound by the Inter-Collegiate Press Herff Jones Company in Shawnee Mission, KS. It was delivered to campus in April, 1989. No portion of this book may be re- produced without the written consent of the Michigan Ensian. Correspondence concerning this matter may be addressed to the Editor of the Michigan Ensian, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109. COVER: The cover is mounted on 150- pt. binders board. The cover material is Old English Blue with an Antique Gold metallay. The original cover design was drawn by Jeannine Freeman. PAPER STOCK: Pages are printed on 80 Ib. double-coated enamel paper. The first 16 pages of the book are printed on Herff Jones ' 100 Ib. Eurogloss paper stock. TYPE: All body copy is 14 12 Gara- mond. Captions are 10 pt. Garamond Bold, and photo credits are 6 pt. Gara- mond. Folios and page numbers are 14 point Garamond as well. 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 with the help of The Picture Man in Ann Ar- bor, MI. Some sports photos were taken by Bob Kalmbach of University Infor- mation Services and Michigan Daily sports photographers. News photos in the Retrospect section are from the Associated Press. Most other photos were taken, developed, and printed by the Ensian photography staff. OPERATING BUDGET: The Michigan Ensian was produced on a total budget of $104,710 of which $60,000 was allocated for printing of the book. The subscription rate for the 1989 edition was $27. The sen- ior portrait sitting fee was $3. The number o f people who contributed to the production of this yearbook is really outstanding. The 1989 Ensian is their book, and I know that the staffs hard work and excellence demonstrates how much I owe each of them. The Managing Editor Sue Marcotte, who worked hard as both staff motivator and Michigan Life edi- tor, deserves more praise than she ever received. The book would not be the same without her experience and vital input. Business Manager Helene Kotel was invaluable for her dedication to the 1989 Ensian sales effort and budget management. In a year where sales were espe- cially important and hard to come by, she worked inexhaustively for the Ensian. When it was needed most, Promotions Manager Ned Welch sparked both book sales and staff attitudes. And he made it look easy. Caveat Emptor! The section editors were the backbone of the en- tire effort, and their achievements speak for them- selves. Retrospect editor Sarah McCue, Academics Editor Susan Chrzanowski, Arts Editor Jennifer Worick, Sports Editor Michelle Satterthwaite, Greeks Editor Kathy Yao, and Organizations Editors Andrea Goldberg and Jill Lipetz each deserve a long trip to the Bahamas care of the Ensian travel budget. But for now, let my sincere gratitude and a firm hand- shake suffice. One-half of the yearbook resides in its photo- graphs. The effort to produce quality photos for our book is a huge and sometimes thankless undertak- ing. Photo Editor Bill Wood and Chief Photographer Annette Elert not only met this challenge, but they provided an example of pride and excellence in their work which quickly spread to the rest of the staff. They will never know how much I admire their painstaking work. The 1990 Ensian is fortunate enough to have Bill returning a guarantee for an- other outstanding publication! Layout Editor Alex Kasman added invaluable life and freshness to the 1989 edition. His fun and ever- so-nicely twisted sense of humor added not only fan- tastic layouts to the yearbook, but an extra special order of chili cheese fries to boot. Thanx, Alex. We all love you. Also, artist Todd Samovitz must be recognized for his wonderful work on the divider pages ' conductor. Jung Kim also added special flair to the Retrospect section with his political drawings. Gratitude is extended to all the staff writers, lay- out artists, and photographers who helped to build this yearbook bit by bit. Without them, there would be no 1989 Michigan Ensian. My hearty thanks go to Nancy McGlothlin who helped me learn the ropes of yearbook publication. Her sage advice was invaluable to me, and I will al- ways respect her forthrightness and sensitivity to our concerns on the first floor of the Student Publica- tions Building. In addition, my gratitude is extended to all the Daily classified staffers who helped a great deal with the 1989 sales effort. Last, but certainly not least, I extend my honest gratitude to Bob LaBerge for his outstanding service the the Michigan Ensian. His input and patience pro- vided the staff with both new ideas and a positive direction for future Ensians. Finally, I must extend my warm thanks and love to my friends (you know who you are!). Over the past year, they have (at times) patiently tolerated in- sane and irrational behavior from myself. But they are still my closest friends. I love you all. Attempting to capture a year at the University of Michigan within the pages of a single book is some- what like trying to choose a major tailored to your person a good approximation is all that one can reasonably hope to accomplish. I feel it is important for the Editor of this yearbook to realize the inherent shortcomings in a work that could easily be a twenty volume library, but instead is limited to only 416 pages. Not every experience is documented, not ev- ery attitude is reflected, and not every feeling is remembered in the way it deserves to be. The goal of future editors is to get closer to an honest repre- sentation of our school than the attempts of past editors did. It is a difficult task, because what we see is not always the nicest of memories. To all those people who read the 1989 Ensian, I sincerely hope that our approximation is close enough to touch and celebrate a part of your life as a student in Ann Ar- bor, Michigan. Jeannine Freeman 416 THIS YEARBOOK WAS BROUGHT TO YOU BY THE LETTER , ,,mm. jf i ii J L M I I rr-rv ,., i M " " V ,
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