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

 - Class of 1990

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1990 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1990 volume:

COPYRIGHT 1990 THE MICHIGANENSIAN 420 MAYNARD STREET, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 48109 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. MANUFACTURED IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. ! CONTENTS PROLOGUE MICHIGAN LIFE RETROSPECT ACADEMICS NORTH CAMPUS SPORTS ARTS GREEK LIFE ORGANIZATIONS GRADUATES INDEX EPILOGUE 1 10 40 60 86 110 164 194 238 292 392 404 MICHIGANENSIAN COLLEEN FITZGERALD ANN ARBOR NEWS PHOTO UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Bed races were a high point of this year ' s Greek Week for both participants and observers. (BIUWOOD) " Problems are bound to ensue as the U-M continually strives to right its wrongs and improve the quality of every aspect of the University, not only for national rankings, but for its students as well. " The University ' s Reputation. A 1990... REFLECTION -. - ' -4 As the most pricey public university in the nation, the University of Michigan has prided itself on offering an education equal in quality and breadth to any Ivy League school. In U.S. Neivs and World Report ' s 1989 survey, the U-M moved from 25th to 17th in overall ranking. The University ' s reputation is consistantly high despite large class sizes and loss of prestigious faculty like political science professor, Ali Mazrui. Perhaps its high- profile athletic department or extensive research thrust the University into the national spotlight; whatever the reason, the U-M attracts even the network media. In Feburary, CBS This Morning broadcast live from Ann Arbor. The program highlighted student life, current campus issues, and Michigan tradition. Flaring up on campuses across the nation in recent years, racial tensions have been especially volatile at the U-M. The problem was recognized and footage of the newly created Diversity Day was shown. There is no question that problems will persist. But problems are bound to ensue as the U- M continually strives to right its wrongs and improve the quality of every aspect of the University, not only for national rankings, but for its students as well. by Jennifer Worick 2 PROLOGUE avebeen ile at the ilem was created ay was question us will jlemsare as the U- itrivesto jgs and uality of of the onlyfor ;s,butfor Nickle ' s Arcade, the oldest enclosed shopping area in the country, is also one of Ann Arbor ' s most unique Structures. (BILL WOOD) Mike Caulk preaches to students on the Diag and his audience responds with its USUal respect. (ANDREA BALDING) Wltl The Michigan Marching Band performs during the Michigan-Maryland football game. (BILL WOOD) PROLOGUE 3 cofflpu ftetM rend obsoli all jpplkati envelo] whoki A U-M cheerleader anxiously watches as the Michigan football team is defeated by Notre Dame in its season opener. (BILL WOOD) 4 PROLOGUE " Once the wave of the future, computers at the U-M have rendered typewriters obsolete for all but scholarship applications and envelopes and in years to come, who knows? " A Computerization ... INNOVATION The University of Michigan has long been regarded as an academic institution at the forefront of tech- nological advancement. If the increasing number of computers on campus are any indication, then this observation may be well-founded. In the past year, the U- M has upgraded various computing centers and added a 255 workstation facility in Angell Hall, bringing the total number of workstations at campus computing sites to 1,106, of which 753 are Macintoshes. This does not include the growing number of computers owned by students or located in residence halls. Because so many students utilize computers for papers, MTS conferencing, games, accounting, and graphics, computing centers often have 200 person wait lists as midterms and finals approach. Once the wave of the future, computers at the U-M have rendered typewriters obsolete for all but scholarship applications and envelopes and in the years to come, who knows? They might even make the dreaded bluebook a thing of the past. by Jennifer Worick Ann Arbor resident Jeffrey Rutzky and his moluccan cockatoo The natural beauty of the campus is often barred by the Loki consult on a piece of artwork at the 1989 Ann Arbor art University and marred by graffiti. B ,LLWOOD fair. (BULWOOD) PROLOGUE 5 Michigan ' s Tripp Welborne plows through a tough Irish line on a punt return. (BILL WOOD) LSA graduates celebrate at the April 29 Commencement ceremony in Michigan Stadium. AMITBHAN) The 18th annual Hash Bash brought enthusiasts to campus to celebrate marijuana and Ann Arbor ' s $5 pOt fine. (AMITBHAN) " Victory is still as unbelievable and exciting to U-M fans as it was in April when Rumeal Robinson sunk two free throws and wrapped up a national title with three seconds to spare. " A Basketball . . . REFLECTION As the University of Michigan basketball team brought home their first NCAA champion- ship, the entire Univer- sity community cele- brated with this group of young men on a mission. Although an overzealous crowd congregated on South University in a de- structive celebration re- sulting in $78,000 worth of private and city dam- age, victory is still as un- believable and exciting to U-M fans as it was in April when Rumeal Robinson sunk two free throws and wrapped up a national title with three seconds to spare. After defeating Illinois in the Final Four match- up with a Sean Higgins last-second basket, fans hit the corner of Church Street and South Univer- sity in fact, they hit eve- rything lining the streets as well. Stop signs were uprooted, windows were broken, beer bottles were thrown, stores were van- dalized. And the only thing dif- ferentiating this night from the title clinching night was the number of people and the weather, the latter evening draw- ing a much larger crowd despite the rain. The ineffective city police, unprepared for the hullabaloo, were un- able to control the crowd that numbered in the thousands and could not prevent destruction. The city and University offi- cials soon met to assess the damage and to keep their relations open and on solid ground. Nevertheless, the Uni- versity community re- mained undaunted in its enthusiasm. Sales of Michigan paraphernalia soared and enterprising students capitalized on the championship by hocking T-shirts on the street. Sales of tournament merchandise continued at a steady pace through- out 1989 as many stu- dents tried to hold on to the magic that Steve, Glen, Rumeal, and the entire team brought to the University of Michi- gan and the world of bas- ketball. by Jennifer Worick 6 PROLOGUE Tim McClary finds an ideal study spot in Nickle ' s (DANHCE) The 1989 NCAA basketball champions were honored for their feat during half-time of the Michigan-Notre Dame fOOtball game. (BILL WOOD) PROLOGUE 7 Michigan fans celebrate with zest in Michigan Stadium. B.LL WOOD) 8 PROLOGUE Diversity ... INNOVATIONS U-M alumnus Nancy Crane sells popular friendship bracelets in front of the Michigan Union. (BILL WOOD) In its efforts to create an atmosphere free of prejudice where intellectual pursuits and social relations can flourish, the University of Michigan introduced several policies and projects in 1989. The " code, " Diversity Day, and the Michigan Mandate have served to heighten controversy and awareness surrounding racial tensions on campus. In the winter of 1989, the administration distributed a pamphlet to all students. In an attempt to clarify the vaguely written " code, " the pamphlet cited specific actions or statements that would be viewed as " harassment " under the policy, such as " displaying] a [Confederate flag on the door of a room in the residence hall. " Many students found the " code " to be an attempt by the administration to infringe upon a student ' s freedom of speech and expression. Jan. 16, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birthday, has now become an officially sanctioned holiday at the University of Michigan. In 1989, the U-M administration cancelled classes and instead, set aside the day in order to celebrate diversity. Hoping to advance the civilized and enlightened atmosphere that should exist at this university, Diversity Day consisted of forums, lectures, discussions, and a march that forced even the most apathetic students to acknowledge the holiday ' s message. President Duderstadt introduced his Michigan Mandate shortly after taking office in 1988. Included in the plan were ' % : $; " % f- " It ftasrtiof :$ pi ; determined whether these measures wil create the ideal : ? Pwiversity. We % can only hope. " proposals to increase minority faculty and students. At this point, it has not been determined whether these measures will create the ideal University. We can only hope. by Jennifer Worick Festif all brought out not only balloons but numerous organizations hoping to attract new members. (B.LLWOOD) PROLOGUE 9 MICHIGAN LIFE It consists of long days and sometimes endless nights. It is challenging, frustrating, exhausting and somehow the best time of a lifetime. It hap- pens in a small town in southeastern lower Michi- gan better known as Ann Arbor and the site ofMICHI- CAN LIFE. LISA PERCZAK Editor MICHIGAN LIFE 11 Beyond the classroom: Students tell their stories An alarm blares and a hand reaches out from underneath warm blankets, groping blindly for the " auto-off " switch. Padding silently down the winding staircase and into the kitchen, Pam Blumpson packs her lunch. It is 5:30 am. and for this junior nursing student, Monday morning will be spent in the obstectrics ward at Saint Joseph Hospital. On another part of campus, Shauna Ryder is still sleeping. In fact, she _ probably has not been dreaming long. As a resident advisor in East Quad, Shauna usually does not turn in until 3 a.m. or 4 a.m. She believes hersoewy schedule is primarily due to her open door policy. " I never close the door. As a result, I usually have a rush of people in my room at 2 a.m. eating my food, drinking my coffee and talk- ing, " she said. By 9 a.m., Tom Sullivan LSA senior, is sitting in his statistics class. He attends classes until 5:30 p.m when he heads for work at the Center for Transplant and Health Policy. Here, Tom researches family backgrounds and medical histories to help locate organ doners and recipients. At 5 p.m. in a brief ceremony on the front lawn of North Hall, two cadets lower the flag. One, is Christie Richards, a LSA junior and a ROTC student. As part of her ROTC duties, earlier A jolly group of students skate out from Angell (BENTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) in the day, Christie donned an impeccable uniform and carried out a general inspector inspection. In the Michigan Union, in the Michigan Student Assembly offices, MSA President Aaron Williams and his staff are preparing for a meeting. The clacking of typewriter keys can be heard above the noise of people shuffling in and out shouting questions and debating campus politics. By 7:30 p.m., Aaron and his staff must be in the MSA chambers to begin the official meeting which could last from 15 minutes to six hours. And on 420 Maynard Street, on the second floor of the Student Publications Building, news editor David Schwartz is just winding up his night-side. Schwartz has been here since 4 p.m. re- writing articles and laying out the next day ' s paper. The news- room is always hectic with late- breaking stories and Schwartz said, " A calm nightside is the exception. " They begin early and end late. They are carried out in thousands of different ways _ _ ,and in thousands of different places. They all go far beyond classrooms and textbooks. They are the minutes and the hours of Michigan life. by Lisa Perczak Opposite left: An anxious crowd heads towardU-M stadium for the annual game with Notre Dame. On the pages in the Michigan Life section there are survey results compiled by the Michiganensian staff and filled out by seniors during senior picture ses- sions. The survey is not scientific and does not fol- low any official statistical meas- urements. It is not meant to be repre- sentative of the en- tire student body. Rather, it aims only at recording the views of these seniors and hope- fully provides a few points of interest. Results are ranked in or- der of votes re- ceived. (BILL Woon) Opposite right: A street vendor sells her wares in the Ann Arbor sunshine. (MARKZAW.SA) Top: U-M Marching Band takes a break during rehersal. (B,,L WOOD) Above: A perfect day in the sun on the Diag. (LBUEMCKB.VK) Above: Freshman LSA student Matt Chatchick unlocks his bike in front of Alice Lloyd. (TANYA MATHB m Left: Graffiti decorates Ann Arbor. (DAN-RUT) Below left: A COUple Steps OUt. (AMY SEINFELD) Below: Murals and collages cover barriers in front of South University Mall. (MARK ZAWISA) Political Bent Republican Democrat Liberal Conservative Moderate - wvir ye 14 MICHIGAN LIFE Off the walls: Graffiti paints the town Some call it junk. Some call it art. Some call it crime. In the books it is called graffiti, and in Ann Arbor, it is everywhere. Into town off M-14 it is prophecy; pink hippie- talk on the rail way bridge proclaims, " Strawberry Fields Forever. " Next to Tally Hall, it is fun; a spray paint rendition of Ann Arbor ' s favorite criminal, the skate punk. On the Diag it is important: politics, ideology, shanties and banners. And on South _ _ University it is big; seven feet high and half a block long, covering the mess of a new mall ' s construction site. Somewhere within the diversity of the University of Michigan and the city of Ann Arbor, people find a place for this giant range of art and interpretation. Graffiti and diversity are not all that different. They are both full of individuality, beauty and controversy. An d frequently it is the controversy that draws the most attention. _ _ Finding its way into headlines and arguments, graffiti ' s motives, intentions, and messages are topics of intense debate. Practically no one is graffiti-neutral. The writers and the artists who scrawl their messages around the town, invite everyone to consider and reply. Fresh graffiti scribbled on a Diag shanty addresses everything from the Israeli-Palestinian conflicts and South African divestment to sexual harassment. When the political statements and world problems fade and are replaced with sprawling murals and funky splotches of color, graffiti ' s general worth is assaulted. Colin Longcore, a third year art student said, " Graffiti as art, falls somewhere between the extremes of ' High Art ' and useless trash. It is not junk, but the fact that it is so quick to disappear tends to diminish its importance. " Will Scharrenberg, an engineering student at U-M Dearborn says, " Graffiti is valid if it gets its _ __ _ _ point across. It is not flawless, but if it makes you think, at least it has done something. " One of the U-M ' s best examples of graffiti that splits art ' s spectrum and makes people think is the construction wall on South University. Instead of erecting a plain plywood wall to close off the new mall, the Artist ' s Coop was enlisted to decorate. They came up with a junk art montage of picture and paint that walks the fine line between museum piece and trash heap; poignant and ignorant. Like the best art and politics, it is powerful, and like the best trash, you could throw it away tomorrow and no one would miss it. So whether graffiti is junk, art, or on its way to the dumpster, is really not important. In an age when the best art is junk, the best junk is art and the best politics are often thought criminal, who really cares about definitions anyway? by Maurice Frechette U-M Students protest draft. (BENTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) University students flock to haven: Stucchi ' s serves up sweets It can be casual, it can be divine, it can happen on a rooftop, on a busy street, or at an elegant table in a posh dining room. It is imported from all parts of the country and the world. It has been called grub, chow, cuisine and most commonly food. Everyone wants food, but many Wolverines dream of luscious frozen yogurt, smooth ice cream, and mouth-watering popcorn as they drag themselves from class to class. In 1986, brothers Chris and Dave Fichera, - two long time residents of Ann Arbor, began making dreams come true. The Ficheras wanted to make Stucchi ' s different than other yogurt chains. Providing a family atmosphere and happy customers became primary goals they opened their first store on South University and Church Street. The store was such a success that eight months later another Stucchi ' s opened on State Street. Today, Stucchi ' s serves approximately 1,800 customers daily. People flock from all over to Right: Savoring the pas- tries and coffee at Espresso Royale on State Street. Opposite left: In line at Stucchi ' s. Opposite right Andy Willse enjoys Coke and yogurt. Opposite top: Susie Blair and Dave Goldberg dine at Red Hot Lovers. Chocolate by the pound at Drakes. (BENTI.EY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) this haven of sweets and for all different reasons. Sarah Osburn, LSA junior said, " Every Friday I go to Stucchi ' s. It has the best yogurt and a great atmosphere. " Like Osburn, Harry Husted, a student in Rackham says, " The yogurt is great. It is my reward after finishing an exam. " Others, like Amy Wigler, LSA senior, come to hang out and listen to the music. And, Julie Komorn, LSA senior, is drawn in by the smell of freshly popped popcorn, and - - the gumball machine. Besides the great atmosphere, the Ficheras are proud of Stucchi ' s products ' homemade quality. Every- thing is prepared in the stores with tender loving care. The Ficheras have more than met the goals they set in 1986. Business is booming and Stucchi ' s products are spreading. Fifty stores in Ann Arbor, Ypsilanti, and Birmingham now provide Stucchi ' s treats. Good news for those who want to continue this delicious love affair, even after leaving campus. by Julie Nemeth (PHOTOS BY AMIT BHAN) Sweet Treats Stucchi ' s TCBY Steve ' s Mrs. Peabody ' s Pizza Cottage Inn Uno ' s Domino ' s Geppetto ' s Pizza House Fries Red Hot Lover ' s McDonald ' s Mr. Spot ' s Bicycle Jim ' s Blimpy Burgers Favorite Central Campus Bar Rick ' s Charley ' s O ' Sullivan ' s Dominick ' s Dooley ' s Best Pick-up Bar Rick ' s Charley ' s Dooley ' s Nectarine Uno ' s Best Dance Bar Nectarine U-Club Dooley ' s Rick ' s Charley ' s Best Off-Campus Bar Quality Full Moon Eraser ' s Blind Pig C. J. Barrymore ' s Robert Wilson and Jason Reis live it up at O ' Sullivan ' s. (Burr BLASDEO The Difference plays at Rick ' s over the summer. BIU.WOOD Opposite page: Lines are still long at Charley ' s despite the bar ' s raised entry age. (BRITTAN BLASDEO (ARTWORK BY JOHN MARTINKO) 18 MICHIGAN LIFE Bars raise entry age: Students under 19 turned away In an effort to prevent under-age drinking, Ann Arbor bars have raised their entry age to 19, rob- bing many U-M students of the opportunity to sa- vor the bar scene. Previously, 18 year old patrons could enter most central campus bars with a driver ' s license and a college i.d. Melissa Vainik, LSA junior, sympathizes with the plight of younger university students, " The age should be kept at 18. Once you get to college, you should be able to get into a bar. " Jonathan Marx, LSA fresh- man, agrees. " It bothers me a lot. There ' s no difference be- tween being 18 or 19. " Rich Magner, manager at Good Time Charley ' s, says bar owners really had no alternative when they raised the entry age " Realistic- ally we need to act voluntar- ily, or it will be 21. That may happen in the state of Michi- gan if things get too out of control in too many places. " Dooley ' s has also voluntar- ily changed its entry age to 19. Pat Bilitzke, assistant mana-ger of Dooley ' s, says the change was an attempt to alter the bar ' s A wild game of frisbee at the October Home- coming eVentS, 1971. (BENTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) image. " We had to change our freshman bar im- age. It was getting to a point where a lot of 18 year olds were filling up space and we couldn ' t get enough paying customers in. " The Quality Bar on South Main Street has had no problem attracting the ' 21 and over ' crowd since its opening during last year ' s NCAA bas- ketball championships. During the warm weather, people can be seen sitting beneath rooftop umbrellas sipping and eating. In the cooler weather, the action moves inside where a maize and blue sign that reads " If you can ' t be at the game, Be at the Quality, " assures patrons they have come to the right place. " The bar has become a hot spot for a lot of things, " says assistant manager Beth Reibel. On summer Mon- days, the line is for blue mar- garitas, blue candles, and blues music which collec- tively create " Blue Mondays " at Quality. Oktoberfest and a Halloween party also attract large crowds. by Andrea Plainer MICHIGAN LIFE 19 Students resist rising prices: Card Gains Ground Maury Gostfrand ' s Go Blue Discount card hit campus, and met with sweet success. Gostfrand, a third year LSA student, was the brain behind the credit card sized creation. A conversation with his brother about the bulky coupon books that are handed out every Sep- tember sparked in him an inspiration to find a more " convenient " way to save money. The result: a _ $2 piece of plastic that al- lowed its owner privileges from 11 different stores. The low price and huge savings potential attracted over 6500 buyers. Gostfrand advertised and sold the card through friends, who managed to find ample buyers around places such as Ulrich ' s bookstore and waiting in line at CRISP. Mary Jo Delvero, a fifth year LSA communication major, was one of the many who supported Gostfrand ' s effort and purchased a card. " It ' s a great deal, " Delvero said " I ' ve saved enough on one trip to the movies at Briarwood that the card act- ually paid for itself. " Opposite Mauiy Gostfrand, a LSA junior, is the brain behind the Go Blue Dis- count Card. (CATHY NACEL) Right: Maury sells a card to Jeff Klein, LSA junior. (CATHY NACEL) (ARTWORK BY KEVIN WOODSON) Students participate in the Push Ball Contest, part of the Homecoming festivities, 1909. (BENTI.EY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) Scott Thornbro, a first year LSA student, also en- joyed his $2 investment and commented, " I was re- ally suprised at how many different types of stores you can use the card at. It ' s a real money saver. " The original Go Blue Card was supported by stores such as Red Hot Lovers, TCBY Yogurt, Liberty Street Video, Forbidden City Restaurant, Campus Clean- ers, Inc., Anthony ' s Pizza, Af- __ _ _ ternoon Delight, Four Seasons, Formal Wear, and Tubb s Sub Shop which all offered dis- counts. Savings ranged from 10-20 percent at most stores. Most businesses backed the card in an attempt to appeal to the college crowd. The fact that the card can not be used without a current college I.D. demon-strated that the bene- fits students received were meant especially for them. Gostfrand is pleased with the success of the first card and released a follow-up card effective January 1st. The sec- ond edition was free and of- fered additional savings at even more businesses. by Beckie Tuschak 20 MICHIGAN LIFE also en- was re- f stores w. " y stores yStreet Gean- aa,Af- easons, y ' sSnb eddis- id from : stores, kedthe i appeal The fact be used ,e bene- Kmeant ist card up card Die sec- and of- i at even y cn nr vcno Hitting the books Study hours per week 1. 15-20 2.20+ 3. 10-15 4. 5-10 5.0-5 Favorite place to stuay 1. Home 2. Grad Library 3. Law Quad 4. UGLi 5. Med Sci Library B-SchoolLibrary MICHIGAN LIFE 21 Bui tt so ISA and an jswtaosi) Working out Running Aerobics Swimming Walking Biking Weight-lifting Tennis Racquet Ball Martial Arts Basketball Volleyball Top: Students play volleyball in front of the Delta Sigma Phi House. AMV SEKFELD) Left: Maureen Scullen, LSA sophomore and member of the Women ' s Soccer Club, goes up for a header. Center: A slam dunk. (AMY SEINFELD) Right: A health wise student puts in lapS. (AMY SEINFELD) 22 MICHIGAN LIFE A physical side to life: Students sweat it out " I can ' t study all the time or I ' ll lose my concentration; I need a physical side to life, " says Kurt Dykema, a graduate engineering student. For many University of Michigan students just like Dykema, exercise is key in relieving stress. But for some students like Marci Jamrog, a senior in LSA and a member of the Women ' s Soccer Club, fitness is not a casual pastime. Jamrog practices at least two hours a day for weekly games and soccer tournaments. She says, " The extra work is worth the personal satisfaction and the excitement of competition that goes with being a team player. " While other students do not exercise quite so intensely, many still consider fitness an important component of their lives at U-M. Kimberley Miller, a junior in LSA, runs one hour each day. Miller, like many students, began exercising with the hope of losing weight. Even after she lost weight, Miller continued her workouts because she finds them so enjoyable. " When I run, I feel good both physically and mentally, " she says. Weight lifting is another popular form of exercise. If you have ever been in the Central Campus Re- creation Building, you have probably noticed the weight rooms lots of muscles, lots of sweat, and lots of tank tops. Orlando Torres, a first year student in LSA, lifts weights at the CCRB three times a week. Why? " It ' s habit, " he says. " I started lifting in high school and decided to keep my program going. " Another LSA first year student, Matt Walsh, and Todd Brandstadt, a sophomore in LSA, lift weights together to stay fit for the crew team. " It makes you look good and you don ' t have a beer gut! " says Walsh. Others do not lift more than a racquet but still get a good workout. Racquet sports offer challenging, competitive exercise and on a good day, the thrill of victory. Tennis and raquetball are the most popular racquet sports, but graduate engineering student Mike Batek plays squash. " Squash requires more wrist action than racquetball. The 1905: Four U-M students lounge after a game Of tennis. (BENTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) ball moves faster which makes the game more challenging, " says Batek. The CCRB also offers several Adult Lifestyle Classes for nominal costs, including aerobics, swim conditioning, tae kwon do, jazz dancing, and tennis. According to Cari Anderson, an employee in the Physical Education Department, enrollment in these courses has increased over the past few years. This fall a new course was added, " Awesome Aerobics, " which Anderson says, " went like hotcakes. " Winter " " semester, the program will include more classes in dance aerobics and weight training. The Adult Lifestyle Program recently ac- quired their own weight training room with brand new equip- ment. Special sections of the weight training course are offered just for women. Scuba diving, another popular course, consists of one lecture and one session in the pool per week According to Anderson, the course runs longer and teaches more safety precautions than a commericial dive shop. After students complete the scuba course they can practice their diving at a water-filled quarry in Toledo. After completing three dives they receive certificates attesting to their abilities. Signing up for a class can be a great motivator to exercise. Michele Mazure, a third year student in LSA says, " I have to be there, I ' m paying for it! " She is enrolled in a swim aerobics class which keeps her commited to fitness and offers something a little different, " The water provides a natural resistance for your muscles. It ' s more fun than regular aerobics because it is low- key, and it tones your whole body, " she says. No matter why you exercise, or what kind of exercise you choose swim aerobics, or squash, your body ap- preciates the workout, and your brain thanks you for the rest. by Joy Das Gupta MICHIGAN LIFE 23 Racism on campus: Codes and classes cause division Although a university is traditionally considered a place where open minds gather to learn, large college campuses are often the setting of narrow- mindedness, discrimination, and subsequent racial unrest. The current year ' s decline in University applicants has been attributed by some to bad publicity over racial relations. Also, recent studies show that the opportunity of higher education is more dependent on factors of race and economic status than expected. This past year at the U-M, there have been several ambitious at- tempts to improve racial tensions and create more opportunities for minority students on campus. In September of 1989, Ann Arbor hosted the state ' s an- nual NAACP conference. The conference focused primarily on campus racism. Vice Pro- vost for Minority Affairs Charles Moody, University President James Duderstadt, and Michigan Governor James Blanchard were key speakers at a seminar which raised such issues as financial aid for minority students, and recent Supreme Court restrictions on abortion and affirmative action rights. The seminar questioned the effect of these restrictions on the civil rights movement as a whole. A rash of racial incidents last year resulted in the adoption of a new antidiscriminatory policy by the University. It was the intention of this policy to forbid harrassment based on race, sex, or religion. However, not long after its adoption, the constitutionality of this policy was challenged Couples pose at an Engineers ' party, 1911. {BtNTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) in court by the American Civil Liberties Union. A federal judge stated that a substantial portion of the policy was too vague, giving too much discretion to university administrators, and declared the policy to be a violation of First Amendment rights. Perhaps the most controversial race-oriented issue on campus this year has been the proposed mandatory class on racism. University Course 299 is the result of a two-year effort on the part of the United Coalition Against Racism to establish anti-racism education as a requirement for all undergraduates. The controversy surrounding this class is not based solely on its format; most of the debate centers on the pros and cons of making this type of class a requirement rather than an elective. Those in support of a required class believe that by making educa- tion and contemplation of racial issues compulsory, the course would ease racial tension and create a more beneficial environ- _ _ _ mentfor integration. Proponents of the class believe that the type of person who would get the greatest benefit from this class would never elect it if it were not mandatory. Those opposed to a required course on racism argue that mandating education in order to stimulate social reform is fundamentally wrong. In April of 1989, the proposal for a required course on racism was voted down by a margin of 20 votes. Although neither the mandatory class nor the Univer- sity ' s anti-harrassment policies were successfully im- plemented, these proposals have marked 1989 as a year of action for the rights of minorities at the University of Michigan. by Andrea Balding 24 MICHIGAN LIFE World Problems Drugs Nuclear war Racism Overpopulation National debt Poverty AIDS Homeless people Personal Problems Geting a job Getting into grad school Money Food Graduation Lifetime mate Opposite: Students protest racism in a Diversity Day march. (ROBIN LOZMK) Top: Students scrawl anti-racist sen- timents on Diag shanties. (M (ARTWORK BY KEVIN WOODSON) MICHIGAN LIFE 25 Sexual Activity Frequent (at least once a week) Abstinent (0-2 times a year) Occasional (6-12 times a year) Often (1-2 times a month) Top: Bobby Milstein demonstrates the right way to put on a condom. (BILL WOOD) Bottom: Safer sex education is a primary goal of U-M Health Serv- ices. (AMY SEINFELD) Opposite: Health Serwices lo- cated on Fletcher Street provides free condoms to U-M students. (AMY SEINFELD) 26 MICHIGAN LIFE Growing awareness leads to: Condom consciousness The move is on to put it on. It is thin, relatively inexpensive, often free. It can be transparent or any color of the rainbow, plain or fruit-flavored. And if you are not wearing one you better make sure your partner is. The idea that your first time could be your last time is hardly news. The message is clear that care- free sex can kill. And yet over the course of a year, University of Michigan Health Services runs 1800 checks for chalmydia and 1300 checks for sexually transmit- ted diseases including herpes, genital warts, and blood tests for syphillis and gonorrhea. Easy access to free condoms is not a problem on U-M ' s cam- pus. At health services they are stocked in the gynecology center and the nurse treatment waiting rooms. In residence halls, and fraternity and so- rority houses they are handed out during safer sex presen- tations. And this fall, U-M students found them pasted between the pages of Campus Connection magazine. An ad picturing a guitar and the words " Play Smart " urged readers to use " America ' s most trusted condom to help reduce the risk of spread- ing STDs. " On the opposite page a set of instruc- tions explained exactly how to use condoms. Car- ter-Wallace Inc., of TROJAN brand condoms fur- Slumbering on a Saturday is still a favorite pastime for U-M Students. (BEN-REV HISTORICAL LIBRARY) zines on more than 40 campuses across the United States including U-M. Peter Steinberg, of the New York-based public relations firm, Ruder-Finn Inc., which represents Carter- Wallace says, " U-M was chosen because of a desire to target campuses in large metropolitan areas or with large enrollments. " Advertisements like the one in Campus Con- nection are just one of the efforts being made to further condom awareness. - At safer sex presentations given in residence halls and greek houses, emphasis is placed on the importance of using condoms. Lisa Newman, LSA senior said, " Safer sex is about choices. Sex is never completely safe but there are decisions you can make to protect your- self and make it safer. " To protect against the spread of STDs, an American name brand latex condom paired with spermicide containing nonoxyl-nine is the best choice to make. Lambskin condoms pro- tect against pregnancy but not STDs because bacteria is able to permeate the lambskin. Polly Paulson, counselor in the Health Service Director ' s Office, said The growing awareness about AIDS and STDs is making some people think about the issues and problems with sex. nished the complimentary condoms in an effort to focus on the need to guard against the spread of Others though have not heard the message and STDs. we need to work at reaching them. " The ads containing condoms appeared in maga- Lisa Perczak MICHIGAN LIFE 27 Linked arm in arm they march: Taking back the night This past year, 1,000 people joined the dem- onstration the largest number of participants in the past 10 years. Walking through the cam- pus and city streets arm linked in arm, the women chanted, " Wherever we go, however we dress, ' no ' means no and ' yes ' means yes. " For the past 10 years, the Ann Arbor Coali- tion Against Rape has or- ganized ' Take Back the Night, " a march against the sexual assault of women. Its par- ticipants line the streets, strengthened by their number and united in their cause. Together they walk to re- gain a sense of confidence and power. According to literature put out by AACAR, " Take Back the Night " is a " demonstration of the pow- er of women working col- lectively. It is a symbol of the fact that women must rely on other women for safe- ty. " " It ' s ironic because we want to be able to stand on our own, but we have to depend on other women to do so, " says Lisa Newman, LSA sen- ior. According to the Federal Bureau of Investiga- tion ' s statistics on sexual assault, one in every three women, and one in every 10 men will be sexually assaulted in their lifetimes. However, in over 99.5 percent of all rapes, men are the ag- gressors. The march has always been peaceful but not without some heckling. " When we marched by some of the fraternities, some of the guys were screaming things like, ' hey sexy ' or ' why don ' t you come by for a drink afterwards? ' but we just ignore them. We don ' t give into such ha- rassments anymore, " says Nicole Carson, LSA junior. This past year, a group called " National Organization for Men " demonstrated in oppo- sition to the March. Unfortunately, not many men understand why women march alone. And, the men who do realize why they cannot fall into step be- hind the women, get frustrated. Male supporters are encouraged to stand on the sidelines and demonstrate passively. John Ifcher, Michigan alumnus and past chairman for the men ' s rally, believes men must take responsi- bility for their roles as ag- gressors in sexual assault situations. The men ' s rally is one way of showing their concern. Ifcher, says the men who participated in the rally believe that the march is a time for women. " We rallied to sup- port the women in tak- ing back the night..We didn ' t want to take it back for them because we did not want to perpetuate the ' male as protector ' issue. One of the main objec- tives of " Take Back the Night " is to increase com-munity awareness and responsibility, in hopes of ending rape. The issues of sexual assault and harassment are slowly making their way onto the public agenda. Marching and rallying rein- force the idea that the issues and the victims are real. " Take Back the Night " was the most empow- ering experience I ' ve had as a woman, " said Susan Langnas, LSA junior. " The march proj- ects feelings of unity and hope that a change in society ' s attitudes toward rape and assault will occur. " Bethany Celmins, an LSA junior, said, " After the march, people were dancing and celebrat- ing. It was just a unifying thing at the end- people expressing themselves, crying and laugh- ing. It made me feel very affected. " by Stacey Farb Hanging out at the record box. (BENTLEV HISTORICAL LIBRARY) 28 MICHIGAN LIFE any men stepbe- don [ohn man ieves )nsi- rally wing .ays sup kfor dnot rease icpes land rein- ctims .pow- said proj- ' After ebrat- end- Top left: Take Back the Night participants wave a banner before the match begins. Top right Students, par- ents and children marched to take back the night. Center: Michelle Fles- cher, Karen Flescher, Leah lltdien, andSusan Langnas march. Bottom: Women gather together before the march. WHAT IS RAPE? Rape is defined as a crime of violence in which the goal is to overpower, intimidate, and degrade the victim. Under Michigan law, sexual assault (rape) is defined as forced or coerced penetration and " sexual contact " (not just forced sex- ual intercourse). There are four degrees of " Criminal Sexual Conduct " depending on whether penetration or contact occurred, and on how much force was used in the attack. The law is the same whether the as- sailant is a stranger or someone known to the victim. Rape is usually planned in advance: 71% of all single assailant assaults, and 90% of all gang rapes are planned. Rape does not occur because of a temporary loss of con- trol. Rape is most often committed by hetero- sexual men (98% of the time). Preparedby the U-M Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center 3100 Michigan Union 763-5865 business line 936-3333 24 hr. counseling line MICHIGAN LIFE 29 Left to Right: Jon Forman, Hilary Dekraai, and Rob Spiegel pose on the porch of Owen Co-op. (Bin WOOD) Dirk and Melissa Stamp cook dinner together. (STEVE SZUCH) Left to right: Mary Aitken, Amy Herrup, Eric Norland, Ethyan Klamka, Kevin Drapera, and Egbert Schwartz dine at Owen Co Op. (BILL WOOD) OPPOSITE RIGHT: ( ARTWORK BY SHELLY KLEIN) You can fight back! Maybe you are irate because at 10 p.m. on Sunday night six painters turn up at your door , strip your walls of decor, and start renovating. Or maybe you are feeling piqued because the dregs of last night ' s dinner are still floating around in a sink minus a working garbage disposal. If you are experiencing woes like these or variations of any type, don ' t despair. There are things you can do to set your situation right. The Ann Arbor Tenants Union counsels Ann Arbor tenants on their rights, leases, and rent. Located in the Michigan Union, the AATU helps organize tenants to force changes in leases, rent rebates, maintenance, and other rental arrangements. The organization is composed of U-M students and alumni, familiar with off-campus life in Ann Arbor. All students are automatically members and entitled to free services. by Lisa Perczak 30 MICHIGAN LIFE ether, A different perspective: Life off campus Two years max. That ' s usually the way it goes around here. Two years after coming to the Uni- versity of Michigan, most students are slamming the door on dorm life to set up house off cam- pus. As they wave goodbye to residence hall life, they also say adios to the days when somebody else did the cooking and the bathroom just got cleaned. Most however, think the move is worth it. Some like LSA junior Christa Cywinski, trade in keys to the residence hall for a spot in a co-op. Cywinski chose to live in a co-op because of its " friendly atmosphere. " Once there, she found co-ops also provide a fairly inexpensive way of life. By working an average of four hours per week, cooking, cleaning or doing general maintenance, members of the co-op help to defray their living costs. There are some drawbacks toco-op living. For one thing, there is a lack of privacy. In a co-op, residents share the house, the food, and the bath- rooms with 20 to 25 other people. Usually, co-ops are co-ed, either by house or by room, depending on the rules the individual members enact. Despite the somewhat limited privacy, Cywinski, says, " co-ops open up your options, since there is always someone around to do something with. " She sums up her experience in the co-op as a " good way to live in a comfortable, cheap, and friendly environment. " For some students, however, the idea of sharing everything with a bunch of people is not what they have in mind when they move off campus. For these students, the privacy of an apartment is much more appealing than the communal life of the co-op. LSA senior and apartment dweller, Rob Spiegel likes the privacy and the apartment regulations which Doing the twist at Homecoming, 1963. HISTORICAL LIBRARY) are less rigid than those governing residence hall. Apartment residents do not have to observe quiet hours or overnight guest regulations. Grocery shop- ping, cooking, and paying bills on time, espe- cially rent and utilities, are part of the price of this freedom. But Spiegel is quick to add that the exhilaration of the independence is worth all the extra responsibility. Like Spiegel, most mar- - ried couples also value pri- vacy and make it a key ele- ment in where they choose to live. Some couples live in University-owned North- wood Family Housing or in other off campus apartments. Like other apartment dwellers, LSA seniors Dirk and Melissa Stamp enjoy the privacy and relaxed rules of apartment life. The Stamps do feel one drawback to the privacy is feeling cut off from neighbors. It is often more difficult to meet people in an apartment building than it is in the dorm. " You must make more of an effort to see your friends, " said Dirk. Also, like Spiegel, the Stamps agree that rent payments and car insurance can add to the nor- mal school stresses. The Stamps advise people to look early for off- campus housing. Some places to start the search are the Housing Information Office in the Student Activities Building and the Inter-Cooperative Council in the Michigan Union for those inter- ested in living in a co-op. by Randy Lehner Superstitions spawn: Skeptics and believers Marc Helzer, Inteflex sophomore, is not sure if he believes in superstitions. " Well I wouldn ' t say I believe in them but with the classes I ' m taking I wouldn ' t take a chance stepping on the ' M. ' The superstitions could be true; and I ' m not going to question them. It ' s kind of a thing about re- spect. " Probably the best known superstition is the curse of the ' M. ' Behind this tale lurks the secret fear that one footstep could erase knowledge gained from hours of classes and cramming. Ac- cording to this superstition, if freshman step on the ' M ' at the center of the Diag, they are destined to fail their first tests. Some people say that it makes no difference whether this first test is a quiz or an exam, while oth- ers insist this curse applies only to the first blue book exam. For the more romantic student, the West Engineer- ing Arch has its own story. Some students say that couples who kiss under the arch will eventually get married. Sue McPeek, a junior in LSA and former summer orientation leader, says, " It only means that you will become involved in a long No one ' s secrets are safe, thanks to the lions guard- ing the Van Ruthen Mu- seum on North Univer- sity Street. (CATHERINEN- ACEL) Opposite: Spinning the cube begins each Uni- versity day, according tO legend. (CATHERINE NACEL) (ARTWORK BY JOHN MARTINKO) Romance in the Arboretum in the 1940 ' s. (BENTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY.) term relationship. " The panthers at the Ruthven Museum on North University, know who has been kissing. Virgin gradu- ates who stroll by these beasts bring them to life. Some people believe the lions roar, others say they get off their pedastals and walk away, and still oth- ers think the lions actually pounce on and devour students. Even President Duderstadt " is linked with superstition. Le- gend says, that every morn- ing, the University president begins another day in Univer- sity history by spinning the Cube at Regents Plaza. Cube- spinning may also be practiced by freshman hoping to do well on their first set of finals. Gradually the stories change, and the consequences faced by those who scoff in the face of superstitions grow graver. Fear overcomes some, and they make it a habit to avoid cer- tain things. Andrew Lewis is one such student. " I think I stepped on the ' M ' once, but I was in a drunken state. I feel really badly about it. I got a ' C ' on my first two hourlies and I think that had a lot to do with it. " by John Transue 32 MICHIGAN LIFE 1 1 I Michigan Lingo All-nighters: a common occur- rence before mid-terms and fi- nals. Cramming an entire se- mester into a period of 12 hours in hopes of gaining a thorough knowledge of me course (i.e. a passing grade). UGLi: a place to do anything besides study. A place to prac- tice scoping before one moves on to the law reading room. Extension: the extra time that one normally requires to com- plete a long paper, but instead must beg for in order to reas- sure professors that they are omnipotent. Chipati: addictive " diet " food that people think is low calorie. Land Lord: comparable to a plague on campus. Someone who derives pleasure from charging exorbitant rent for sub-par apartments that would normally be con- demned in any city other than Ann Arbor. Limbo Days: the days before and after all breaks during which no one goes to class. Slug: the Brown Jug. The final place to satisfy one :s appetite after a night of heavy drinking. Trashed: four steps past inebri- ated; sloshed beyond return. Performing an experiment with alcohol to see when one will lose consciousness. by Amit Bhan MICHIGAN LIFE 33 Willy the weasel What can be more annoying than watching some overgrown ball of fuzz named Willy run around Michi- gan Stadium, act- ing like a buffoon? In Michigan Stadium, for crying out loud. Where Bo works. Just say no to Willy. Mascots aren ' t cool, they ' re dumb and stupid. Each week, the Michigan fans show their dis- dain towards mas- cots when they roar loudly at the sight of an opposing mascot getting its groin crunched on the goal posts. Willy looks dumb and stupid, too. Ifs got the doofiest grin on its face, along with an overgrown head and neck thaf s as big as its body. It looks like Ed Nor- ton with a wall to wall skin condition. Mich anfens anai ' t ignorant; they don ' t need a fuzzy pitui- tary case named Willy to teflhow they should feel about their team. Traditionmakes Michi- gan fans proud, not some mascot. Say no to Willy. by Richard Risen Bel ;. Part of [niveisityo Ob State I tor ttags o WJ-Mw Above: Left to right : Adam Blumenkrantz, and Dave Kaufman decided to create Willy after trekking to other university campuses in search of some- thing neW. (ANNE ScHLUKEBDt) Right:: Ian Landsman, a third-year student in LSA, kisses Willy on the Diag. Not all stu- dents are so fond of Willy and the campus remains divided over whether or not this Wolverine is welcome. OOSE JUAREZ) 34 MICHIGAN LIFE otivtiatthei allowing stu iliv store ids for sc Support Wnen( Nellie e ' ve final nost. Hi " Maud, Michigan ' s Got the " Willys " Should he stay or should he go? The University of Michigan has existed for 172 years without a mascot. Two years ago, U-M stu- dents Adam Blumenkranz and David Kaufman at- tempted to change that. Today, their creation, Willy the Wolverine, has the potential to become the University of Michigan ' s official mascot, and is the subject of heated debate. The inspiration to create Willy came while Blumenkranz and Kaufman were trying to sell T-shirts on cam- pus. Part of their marketing strategy included trek- king to the campuses of the University of Wisconsin and Ohio State University to look for things other schools had that U-M was lacking. They discovered that the U-M was missing a mascot and shortly after, Willy began to take shape. To begin, they had their ideas of what the mascot should be like put into picture form. Next they sifted through possible names until finally deciding upon Willy the Wolverine. The following summer they set up a Willy store and published a coupon book. Blumenkranz says, " Ideally, Willy represents what the University stands for: school spirit, state pride, and athletic Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta in the Annual Mud Bowl, 1950. (BES-TLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) Support that wascally wolverine When God created U-M, He left out one of the bigger pieces in the athletic department puzzle: the mascot. But now 173 years later, we ' ve finally got Willy the Wolverine. Well almost. He ' s big and furry, and full of fury just like Michigan athletics with the hair. Willy causes a stir wherever his big paws take him. In the Diag all the female wolverines swoon. Outside Michigan Stadium, Buckeyes and Badgers alike pale in his Big Ten shadow. Stirring up interest not just for sporting events but for the school in general is Willy ' s primary occupa- tion. He embodies spirit and enthusiasm that are so much a part of the University. And he ' s cute. Even though he ' s not been officially adopted by the school, he ' s been adopted by us, the student body. 173 years is a long time to run a want ad but the position of mascost has been filled. by Andy Stenzler one word, excellence. " Some students agree with Blumenkranz and like the idea of U-M adopt- ing Willy as mascot. Tim Puckett, a sophomore in Engineering says, " I think a mascot would basically be a good idea. It would promote team spirit and provide entertainment for the fans. " Other students are opposed to breaking tra- dition and adopting a mascot. LSA sopho- more David Rosewater says, " Other schools should be trying to keep up with U-M rather than the other way around. I think mascots are ri- diculous look at Ohio State, they have a fuzzy nut with a stupid grin! " In the fall of 1989 Bfomenktanz and Kaufman presented Willy to the athletic department to request that he be named U-M ' s official school mascot. Their re- quest was denied. The athletic department views Willy as the vehicle Blumen- kranz and Kaufman plan to use to gain free ac- cess to athletic events and also to earn extra money. In an article in the Michi- gan Daily, Senior Asso- ciate Athletic Director Jack Weidenbach says, " If you look at Willy the Wolverine and the ads in the paper, it ' s a commercial promo-tion. We have no business being in that. We don ' t think we should be sponsoring commercial promotions. Blumenkranz claims that he and Kaufman have yet to make any profits from Willy. Although the athletic department does not intend to support Willy, other campus organi- zations are interested in him. The Student Alumni Council namedWilly the representative for Par- ents ' Weekend and the University Activities Center made Willy the leader of the Homecoming Pa- rade. In the meantime the campus remains divided on this issue. Whether or not Willy has a future at the U-M remains to be decided. by Jonathan Becker MICHIGAN LIFE 35 Buildings Undergo Renovations: Michigan ' s changing face Many students avoid taking classes in old buildings like East Engineering because they date from near the turn of the century, have undergone little renovation, and are generally regarded as the worst the University has to offer. " There is this classroom on the first floor of C.C. Little where not only does the room reek of mildew odor, but from time to time, pieces of ceiling plaster fall down in small chunks, " said recent LSA graduate Jill Lipitz. Seemingly long overdue, these facilities, particularly those dealing with science and research, are being up- graded the Kraus Natural Science and West Engineer- ing buildings are undergo- ing complete overhauls, and the Chemistry and C.C. Little research spaces have received attention as well. " The interior of the Kraus Building is getting a facelift, " said Tom Schlaff, manager of the University ' s construc- tion engineering department. " A good portion of the build- ing is getting new labora- tory space. " However, Schlaff stressed that it is not only the research facilities that are receiving atten- tion. He said one only has to look inside Angell Hall to see the improved quality of the audito- riums and the long-awaited completion of the computing center. Like most University projects, renovations and construction are not cheap. Complete building overhauls can soar into eight digits. For instance, the Kraus renova- tion will total approximately $20 million, while the work on West Engineering will cost $5 million. HE Past construction on corner of State and Lib- erty Streets. (BENTLEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY) " Part of the funding comes from U-M resources, which means primarily fundraising, " says Peter Pellerito, senior community relations officer for the Office of the Vice President for Government Relations. " Sometimes grant programs allot a certain amount of money for renovation and main- tenance. " And generally considered the most neglected facility on campus, the East Engineering build- ing is soon to be renovated. Approved by the state, the $25 million proj- ect is tentatively slated to begin in the spring of 1990 and will house the mathe- matics and psychology de- partments. However, some students and faculty wonder whether such renovation will be late in coming. " People majoring in psy- chology here at the U-M bet- ter invest in a good pair of running shoes, because they will discover that their classes are dispersed all over cen- tral campus, " said LSA senior Maria Greene. " The psych department is everywhere and it is nowhere. " A new School of Social Work is also in the works. It will be built on the field adjoining the School of Education. Approximately 80,000 square feet, the $1 1 .5 million facility will be erected through University funds and various grants. by Jennifer Worick ii 36 MICHIGAN LIFE Best Building Law Quad New Chem Grad Library MLB EECS Worst Building UGLI East Engine Frieze Nat. Sci. Old Chem. Opposite: The Angell Hall Computing Center with its steel arches and greenery opened in April 1989. (BILL WOOD) Top: The beginning stages of construction on the South University Mall. (AMUBHAN) Above: Old Main Hospital comes down during summer of 1989. (BILL WOOD) MICHIGAN LIFE 37 The language of the hands: Is it foreign? Across the country, efforts are being made to recognize sign lan- guage as an official fore- ing language on college campuses. Proponents of the cause feel that sign language should be taught for credit, and be allowed to fill foreign language require- ments. They argue that like any other language, sign language has its own form, words, sen- tence structure, and cul- ture. Two years ago, the Michigan Division on Handicapped Concerns and the Division of Deaf succeeded in getting sign language approved at the high school level in Michigan. In two more years, they will most likely push for accep- tance, this time from the colleges, said Vander Beek. Currently, sign lan- guage is only offered asano-credit mini-course at theUniveisilyof Michigan. Noel Valais, acting chair of the University of Michi- gan Department of Ro- mance Languages said, " I am not opposed to the idea of sign language being considered a for- eign language but I am not in favor of it yet. I would have to see more information. " Top: Darlys Van- der Beek is mak- ing changes to im- prove the U-M ' s reputation wifli students with disabilities. (BOB KAI.MBACH) Above right: Jen- nifer Hamburg filming a movie about the difficulties of being handicapped at the University. (B.U.WOOD) Above left: Inter- preter Joan Smith signs to Leanne Cole, Lori Cipicchio, Jose Irizarry. (AMYSBNFH.D) (ARTWORK BY KEVIN WOODSON) fe An He all) tares. The ( students ml ditionaldiffi tvithDisabil SSDdJKta Seek. Befon ; rat tor 14 jiector,ai minimal sen 4 no nev introduced ; ments made J I caps and wa; wideasbeirij radstaderr ties. Now, i ing. With an 38 MICHIGAN LIFE Iniversityfu isinabetter Because tli saflce, The dents with e at affect expand consida with e ' ont ot Services for Students with Disabilities assist: Another kind of Michigan life Life at University of Michigan is hard enough for those of us who merely have to worry about tests, papers, and our social calenders. Imagine hav- ing to worry about being able to get to class, being able to read text books, and being able to hear lec- tures. The over 240 graduate and undergraduate students with disabilities on campus face these ad- ditional difficulties everyday. Fortunately, U-M is doing its best to help these students with the new and improved Services for Students with Disabilities. Three years ago, U-M hired SSD director, Darlys Vander Beek. Before her arrival, SSD went for 14 months without a director, and while existing minimal services were contin- ued, no new services were introduced and no improve- ments made. U-M was ac- cused of providing inadequate services for students with handi- caps and was reputed nation- wide as being inhospitable to- ward students with disabili- ties. Now, all that is chang- ing. With a new director, new offices, a larger staff, and more University funding, the office is in a better position to offer necessary assistance to students with disabilites. Because the University bus service and the Night Owl do not have the necessary lifts to accommo- date wheelchair users, SSD provides a special bus service. These two buses transport not only stu- dents with permanent disabilities, but also students with temporary disabilities, such as broken legs, that affect their mobility. In 1989, their service was expanded to include evening on call service. SSD considers this a step in the desired direction of equality for students with disabilities. Through the SSD volunteer reading program, stu- dent volunteers assist students who are blind or those with learning disabilities by reading text live or on to tape. SSD also provides print enlarge- Floating down the Huron River, 1921. BENTLEYHB- TORICAL LIBRARY) ment, proofreaders, a Braille machine, talking cal- culators, and special voice converted computers. Blindness is the second or third most common handicap on campus, affecting approximately 33 students. For the seven profoundly deaf students on cam- pus, SSD provides sign language interpreters free of charge. With a full time coordinator and three part time interpreters to sign classes to both deaf and hearing students who wish to learn sign language, SSD is working hard to convince U-M to accept sign language as a fulfillment of the for- eign language requirement. The Council on Disabili- ties is considering a univer- sity proposal to pro-rate tuition costs for some students with handicapping characteristics. Because it takes these stu- dents longer to graduate, the proposal would allow them to pay less per semester. New programs on the SSD drawing board indudea program about sexual assault and self __ _ defense. It often goes un- noticedhow frequently sex- ual abuse and violence are directed toward stu- dents with handicapping characteristics. A pro- gram to provide assistance with registration is also being implemented. By reserving classes for students, SSD can make special arrangements prior to the beginning of the semester for books, transportation and other services. Eddie Costrini, a Ph.D. candidate in the School of Pharmacy, said in a Michigan Daily article, " With- out the efforts of SSD it would be impossible for me to attend this University. They have been solely responsible for realigning the University ' s think- ing. There is equity and relief of prejudice to- ward disabled students through knowledge and education. " by Kim Klein MICHIGAN LIFE 39 RETROSPECT With the end of 1989 comes the end of a decade. We have seen many important events occur through- out the world this year. We saw the students in China struggle for democracy while the students in Ann Arbor rioted after an NCAA basketball championship. Jim Bakker was sentenced to 45 andZsaZsa hours. Ma- dudedabor- burning. In Rstonsswept ers in four protests to students in witnessed, and expe- of these throughout yeatsnnprBcn Gaborto72 jorissuesin- tionandflag sports, the the Lak- gamesJiom rallies, the Ann Arbor supported, rienced all events the year. LESLIE LAINER Editor RETROSPECT 41 World The Fight For Democracy: The China Massacre A lone man, with dreams of democracy, risks his life as he tries to stop the tanks of the Chinese army. AP In the spring of 1989, China was the seat of political controversy. The economic reforms of Senior Leader Deng Xiaoping over the past 10 years were moving the country towards capi- talism, and university students were demanding more political reforms. A student pro-democracy movement gathered momentum and strength, taking over Tiananmen Square, the center of Beijing, with demonstrations and protests. On May 16, 300,000 stu- dents and workers held a rally at Tian- anmen Square, turning the center into one of the biggest displays of popu- lar upheaval in the capital since the Communist revolution in 1949. At least a 1,000 of these students fasted for several days at Tiananmen, expressing their desire for freedom of speech, freedom of the press, and basic human rights. Students also erected a homemade likeness of the Statue of Liberty in the square. The pro-de- mocracy movement was admirable in that it took a risk with the govern- ment, opposing the hard-line rulers, and thus earning itself a major place in Chinese history. Students, for the first time, showed signs of organiz- ing a major challenge to the govern- ment. The Chinese government, guided by the Chinese Communist Party with Deng Xiaoping, Prime Minister Li Peng, and Community Party Leader Zhao Ziyang as key leaders, had opened up to reform earlier in the year. Presi- dent George Bush visited Beijing in February and approved of what he saw. The Soviet Union resumed nor- mal ties with China after 30 years and Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev urged more democracy and human rights in China. Prime Minister Li Peng seemed to agree with student demands when he said that China should enjoy freedom, democracy and hu- man rights. A feeling of democracy was in the air, along with uncertainty as to what would happen to the gov- ernment. In the early morning hours of Sun- day, June 4, seven weeks after the onset of the pro-democracy movement, political tensions erupted with mar- tial law and the crackle of automatic weapon fire. The government, which had disappeared underground for 10 days, squelched the pro-democracy movement with tanks and armed per- sonnel trucks in what was called the " China Massacre. " Tens of thousands of Chinese troops retook the center of the capital, killing civilian students and workers. The tanks, which had 42 RETROSPECT previously shown restraint, crushed students as they rumbled down the Avenue of Eternal Peace, Beijing ' s main east-west thoroughfare. Peaceful pro- testors were killed arbitrarily, remi- niscent of the terror of Mao ' s reign which ended over a dozen years ago. In official news agency reports, the pro-democracy movement was referred to as a counter-revolutionary rebel- lion. After the Chinese leaders emerged from hiding, Li Peng remained in control, along with Deng, who expressed no remorse for the brutal killings. Zhao, who had been sympathetic to student World demands, was ousted from the Com- munist party. Over the next few days following the initial attack, troops remained in the square continuing to shoot pro-democracy supporters. The death toll was uncertain. At least 500 people were killed, maybe as many as 1,500. China ' s military crackdown was a horrifying shock to Western nations and Chinese people around the world. Protests broke out in New York City and at the Chinese Embassy in Wash- ington, D.C. Students across the na- tion supported the Chinese students H With Mao ' s picture in the background, a view of Tiananmen Square on June 2, the day the homemade likeness of the Statue of Liberty, called the Goddess of Democracy, was erected. (COURTESY OF KENNETH LIEBERTHAL) The calm before the storm: Tiananmen Square on June 2, 1989. (COURTESY OF KENNETH LIEBERTHAL) with rallies and protests, including the University of Michigan ' s Ann Ar- bor campus. President Bush ordered a halt of military sales to China, sus- pension of visits between United States and Chinese military leaders, the of- fer of humanitarian aid and medical assistance, and the review of U.S. re- lations with China, but no economic or diplomatic sanctions. Before June 4, U.S. relations with China were soaring. U.S. government officials had been arguing for the ac- ceptance of China in the World Bank and other economic operations. Af- ter the military crack- down, U.S.-Sino relations ptumetted. President Bush indefinitely sus- pended a great deal of programs and exchanges, al- though foreign student exchanges were not halted. Chinese students in the U.S. whose visas were expir- ing and who feared returning to their country were al- lowed visa exten- sions as of June 6. In the long run, relations with China have not normal- ized, and China ' s relations with other nations have de- creased greatly. With the current atmosphere of democratic reform in Eastern European countries, China sticks out as a hard-line Communist nation, stubborn to the wind of change. Chinese leaders worry that there is an international anti-communist surge in effect. China can no longer look to Poland, Hungary and Germany as allies because of the political re- form in each of these countries. The future of China is an uncertain fu- ture. Chinese citizens now live in fear of supporting democracy under the watchful eye of the Communist gov- ernment. by Sana lyengar RETROSPECT 43 World Iran ' s Spiritual and National Leader Dies During the first week in June of 1989, Ayatullah Ruhollah Khomeini died of complications after surgery to stop internal bleeding. He was 89 years old. His funeral ignited an emo- tional outpouring from his faithful followers. As Khomeni ' s remains were being brought to the cemetery, a million people in the streets of Tehran thrust forward wailing and pounding their heads in mourning as they tried to touch the body and snatch a piece of the shroud. By the end of the cere- mony more than 440 people had been hospitalized and an additional 10,000 had been treated for injuries. Khomeini ' s hatred of America was displayed through acts of terrorism and violence. From November 1979 to January 1981, his followers held 52 Americans captive in the U.S. em- bassy in Tehran. His refusal to release the hostages severely undermined Jimmy Carter ' s chances of re-election. Ironically, the hostages were released on the day of Ronald Reagan ' s inau- guration. The Satanic Verses, a novel written by the Indian-born British author Sal- man Rushdie, was regarded by Khomeini as blasphemous to Islam. In February he demanded the death of Rushdie stating that " it is incumbent on every Muslim to do everything possible to send him to hell. " Khomeini promised rewards of mar- tyrdom to the Muslim who accom- plished this task. Because of this issue, an angry England broke off all diplo- matic relations with Iran. The Ayatullah will also be remem- bered for the prolongation of Iran ' s devastating war with Iraq. Khomeini proclaimed that the war would con- tinue until Iraqi President Saddam Hussein was overthrown and Iraq changed into an Islamic republic. The war lasted for eight years until one million people were dead and both countries were in economic turmoil. This war pulled in the United States and Soviet Union and led to the arms- for-hostages deal that marks the end of Reagan ' s presidency. With the passing of Khomeini, we see the passing of a religious leader who could destroy but not build, and who left his country in chaos. by Lisa Bleier (ARTWORK BY ERIC BERKMAN) Vive La France! In 1989, France celebrated the 200th anniversary of the French Revolution. As the world joined in the celebration, President Francpis Mitterand recalled the glory of 1789 as the " birth of the modern era. " In January, to kick off the bicenten- nial celebration, a huge hot-air bal- loon, a reproduction of an 18th cen- tury model, lifted off in a " salute to liberty " as thousands of spectators gathered in the Tuileries Gardens lo- cated in the heart of Paris. The nation was preparing for the grandest revo- lutionary birthday party. The country was buried in the blue, white, and red colors of the French flag. In Paris, many monuments were cleaned and renovated, including the Arch of Triumph and the Louvre. The Eiffel Tower, France ' s most well-known monument, was repainted in honor of its centennial. Occuring during the same week of the Paris western economic summit, the festivities began on July 12 with a tribute to the Declaration of the Rights In honor of its centennial, " 100 years " was spelled out in lights on the Eiffel Tower. (LESLIE LAINEK) of Man, attended by President George Bush and 33 other world leaders. Mit- terand inaugurated the new $400 mil- lion steel-and-marble opera house over- looking the Place de la Bastille. The celebration climaxed on July 14, the anniversary of the storming of the Bas- tille, as fireworks exploded over the Place de la Concorde, once the site of the dreaded guillotine. The parade on the Champs Elysees included floats from hundreds of nations world-wide. Representing the United States, as they moonwalked down the avenue, was the Florida A M University march- ing band. According to Time, the esti- mated cost of this three day affair ranged from $66 million to $280 mil- lion. During the celebration, a feeling of liberty was felt throughout France as well as the world. This spectacle, symbolizing a great moment in French history, left the City of Light shining a little brighter. by Lisa Bleier and Leslie Lainer 44 RETROSPECT World Noriega Coup Attempt Fails Noriega holds a rifle given to him by a supporter after he survived an unsuc- cessful coup attempt. AP On October 10, 1989, rebel troops unsuccessfully attempted to overthrow Panamanian strongman Gen. Manuel Antonio Noriega. The leader of the coup attempt, Panamanian Maj. Moises Giroldi Vega, and about 100 soldiers cornered Noriega at one point, but a lack of support from allies helped Nori- ega regain control when loyal forces overpowered the rebels. The actual coup attempt lasted fewer than five hours, and when it was over, Noriega was in complete power and accused the United States of being behind the entire incident. He concluded the bloody day, according to unconfirmed reports, by personally killing Giroldi. U.S. involvement in the coup was evident from the start. As the rebels were in the process of taking over Noriega ' s headquarters in Panama City, U.S. army helicopters stormed over- head, primarily as a distraction. The U.S., with military installations in the Panama Canal Zone, also blocked two key roads leading into the city, de- laying loyal forces from aiding Nori- ega. The questions afterward, how- ever, dealt with the extent of U.S. in- volvement and whether or not it should have done more to help the rebels. Many in the Press and in Congress cited the Bush administration ' s lack of experience and failure under pressure as major reasons for the unsuccessful attempt. According to Newsweek, there appeared to be problems in intelli- gence, communication, and planning between the rebel forces and Wash- ington. U.S. intelligence could not trace the sources that had provided it with valu- able information concerning when and where a coup was to have taken place. Because of this, the government was wary of trusting the sources. Intelli- gence also could not trace the where- abouts of Noriega during the coup. While the fighting was in progress, in- formation came to Washington in bits and pieces that made any decisive ac- tion virtually impossible. Many sources said that the adminstration knew of growing discontent within the Nori- ega regime, yet top U.S. officials did not meet to discuss their options until the att empt was underway. In the following week, the admini- stration contradicted itself on its in- volvement. At one point, State De- partment spokesman Richard Boucher said that " the U.S. is not involved in these events. " It was later known that top officials, including the President, knew of preparations of an overthrow a full day before it actually occured. The implications of this lack of ac- tion on America ' s part will not be known for months, but many wonder if this " blunder " will cost the U.S. the trust of future opposition forces to dictators around the world. White House chief of staff John Sununu, later ordered a full investigation into the handling of the Panamanian incident. by Jonathan Hobbs Marcos Dies Burial Forbidden In Homeland Ferdinand Marcos succumbed to cardiac arrest on September 28, 1989, but even in death he remained an unwanted exile, his remains barred from U.S. airlines, his political legacy still stirring passions in his Philippine ho meland. Marcos, who ruled the Philippines for more than 20 years before being ousted in February 1986, died at St. Francis Medical Center in Honolulu. He was 72. Doctors said kidney and lung fail- ure and a widespread infection con- tributed to the cardiac arrest listed as the cause of death. The canny, combative politician, who governed at times as a democrat, at times as a dictator, died without fac- ing trial on U.S. criminal charges which stated that he plundered the Philip- pine treasury. While Marcos spent nearly 1 months in the hospital, his family begged Phil- ippine President Corazon Aquino to let him come home to die, but she refused. Aquino took office as a result of the popular revolt that drove Marcos into exile, and her government has survived six armed attempts to overthrow it. She said she refused again after his death to allow his burial in the Phil- ippines for the sake of " the tranquillity of the state and the order of society. " " It is just so wrong. It is his birthright. He is a Filipino, the greatest Filipino, " said Joe Lazo, president of the Honolulu group Friends of Marcos. The Federal Aviation Ad- ministration in Washington pro- hibited any air- craft from flying Marcos ' remains tothePhilippines, saying it would " create a danger to the safety of the aircraft and persons involved. " AssociatedPress " Marcos Loyalists " urged the government to recon- sider its decision to ban the burial of their former leader in the Philippines. (AD RETROSPECT 45 World East Germany Opens Borders East German leaders opened west- ern borders in November, allow- ing citizens to travel freely anywhere for the first time since the Berlin Wall was erected in 1961. The move ended decades of restric- tions for East Germans regarding their movement between East and West and left the wall as a mere monument to the Cold War. Since 1961, 191 people are known to have died while attempt- ing to cross the border to the West. " Open the gate! Open the gate! " chanted about 100 East Berliners who gathered on Nov. 9 at the Brandenburg Gate, the huge monument just over the Berlin Wall in East Berlin. More than 200,000 East Germans have fled west so far this year; more than 50,000 left in early November alone. Hundreds of thousands of people have taken to the streets to demand democratic reforms and the end of 40 years of one-party rule. Guenter Schabowski said East Germany ' s heavily fortified frontier with West Germany would be opened as a provisional step until a law is passed to allow East Germans greater freedom of travel. The decision, made during a Central Committee meet- ing, means all East Germans " can travel over all East German border checkpoints, " including through the Berlin Wall, Schabowski told reporters in East Berlin. Those who want to emigrate can go to West Germany directly without having to go through a third country, Schabowski said. Before, East Germans were leav- ing through Czechoslova- kia, Hungary and Poland. Schabowski said those who only want to visit the West need visas, which should be issued quickly. He mentioned no limit on the length of stay abroad. East Germans reacted to the news with astonishment and jubilation. " Now I no longer feel locked in here, " said Uwe Landgraf, who hoped to travel to Paris. A West Berliner swings a sledge hammer trying to destroy the Berlin Wall near where a new passage was opened. AP Associated Press 70,000 Welcome Freed ANC Leaders More than 70,000 Blacks chant- ing in triumph welcomed freed lead- ers of the outlawed African Na- tional Congress on October 29, 1989, at the largest anti-government rally in South Africa ' s history. " Today, the ANC has captured center stage in South Africa, " said Walter Sisulu, 77, the group ' s for- mer general secretary, from a po- dium erected beneath huge ban- ners of the ANC and the South African Communist Party. He and six ANC colleagues were freed un- conditionally from prison October 15. All but one had spent at least 25 years in prison. Virtually every aspect of the rally, including repeated praise for the ANC ' s guerilla campaign, violated security laws, but police kept their distance. The crowd, which also included white South Africans and diplomats from at least 15 countries, filled most of the seats in a soccer stadium re- cently opened outside Johannesburg. " We have come here to witness a historic event, " said West German dip- Freed ANC leader Walter Sisulu gives a black power salute to the crowds at a welcome rally held for the recently released ANC members. AP lomatic Andreas Zobel. Police and soldiers set up roadblocks nearby and searched vehicles, but few security force personnel were visible at the stadium itself. Sisulu said his movement would never abandon its guerilla campaign unilaterally but would consider sus- pending violence and entering talks if the government freed all political prisoners, legalized the ANC, and lifted the 40-month-old state of emergency. " To date, we see no clear indi- cation that the government is se- rious about negotiation, " said Sisulu, who urged intensified economic sanctions. " All the utterances are vague. " The government gave permis- sion for the rally to take place, part of an attempt by President F.W. de Klerk to promote black-white negotiations on a new constitution. But a magistrate had warned or- ganizers that speakers should avoid promoting ANC aims. " We refused, " said Cyril Rama- phosa, a union leader and one of the main organizers. " The ANC lives. It is amongst us. " Deafening cheers erupted when Sisulu and his colleagues emerged from beneath the grandstands and slowly circled the playing field behind an honor guard of 20 young militants, clad in khaki uniforms and marching in military style. Associated Press 46 RETROSPECT World Czechoslovakians Cheer New Reforms Tens of thousands of people crowd around the Czech national Wencelas monument during a mass demonstration demanding " svobodna volby, " meaning free elections. (API In Prague, Czechoslovakia, a joy- ous cacophony of bells and whistles on December 1 1 , 1989, heralded a popu- larvictoiy overtheCommunists. Czecho- slovakians settled down to choosing a president from among heroes the old order once called villains. The choice may be thrown open to a popular vote as a presidential con- test appeared to be developing. " This is the end of Communism! " exulted Jana Navara, an actress in pink mukluks, adding the sound of a brass chime to the bells of Prague ' s Tyn Church on Old Town Square. Her 3- year-old daughter made a triumphant ' V with two tiny fingers. The brief blast of noise replaced a threatened general strike. The strike was cancelled after a flurry of events brought to power the first government in 41 years dominated by non-Com- munist leaders forcing President Gus- tav Husak from office. Parliament was given until the end of the month to elect a president. But the Club of Communist Depu- ties, equivalent to a majority party caucus, said it will support a popular referen- dum on the president, the state news agency CTK reported. It was not clear whether all Com- munist deputies would support the club ' s position. Earlier, Politburo member Ondrej Saling said Communist and opposi- tion forces had agreed the president should be a Czech with no party affili- ation. " In my view, the president must be someone who enjoys broad support and guarantees stability, " he added. His statement seemed to suggest Vaclay Havel. Havel, the playwright who was jailed for opposing commu- nism, is now the driving force behind Civic Forum, the main opposition. More than 1 00,000 people crammed Prague ' s Wencelas Square to hear Havel and other dissidents who battled jail and harassment for 13 years catalogue the success of their fight for democ- racy. Posters reading " Havel na Hrad " " Havel to the Castle, " the presiden- tialresidence sprouted allover Prague. The candidacy of Alexander Dubcek, the Communist reformer whose Pra- gue Spring of 1968 was crushed by So- viet tanks, threw the final scene of a perfectly staged revolution into doubt, however, and other names were being mentioned. Civic Forum leaders said privately that Communist negotiators promised to back Havel. The embattled Com- munists have granted stunning con- cessions, including the opening of the borders, the promise of free elections and the elimination of their monopoly on power. The Communists will have a major role until free election and new insti- tutions can be organized next year. Associated Press Hungary Declares Democracy Hungary declared itself a democ- racy on Oct. 24, 33 years after Soviet troops crushed an anti-Stalinist upris- ing, and chants of " Russians go home! " and " Communism no more! " rose from a crowd of 100,000. Hungarian flags of red, white and green waved over the throng, which overthrewtheParliamentsquare. People cheered wildly in the torch-lit plaza when participants in the uprising invoked memories of its leaders. " It took 33 years for those behind the thick walls to hear the cries " for de- mocracy, Jenoe Fonay told the rally, referring to the recent official change of heart about the nature of the 12-day revolt that began Oct. 23, 1956. The Soviet bloc ' s bloodiest upris- ing was called counterrevolution until early this year, when the official de- scription was changed to a popular uprising in one of the dramatic moves in Hungary ' s progress toward democ- racy. As many as 32,000 people were killed in 1956 and about 200,000 fled the country. Gyula Obersovzky, a writer and editor who was sentenced to death but later pardoned, said, " I am keeping my fingers crossed for Gorbachev. " The crowd called out " Gorby! Gorby! " " History has taught us that as long as Moscow is not free, we cannot be free either, " Obersovsky said. He expressed certainty that " the suppression of the revolution would not have taken place " if Mikhail Gor- bachev, the Soviet leader who cham- pions reform, and President Bush had led the superpowers in 1956. A banner proclaiming " Freedom, Independence " was draped across the main entrance of Parliament and flood- lights bathed the structure. Associated Press RETROSPECT 47 Nation - Abortion Battles Rock the Nation InJulyl989,theU.S.SupremeCourt took a serious step toward denying women the right to have abortions by allowing states to implement their own abortion legislation. Webster v. Repro- ductive Health Services, a case center- ing around a Missouri abortion clinic, substantially weakened the landmark 1973 Roe v. Wade case that granted women the individual right to termi- nate an unwanted pregnancy. Abortion rights in Michigan have been curtailed as well. Last Novem- ber, Proposal A was passed, thereby prohibitingMedicaid-funded abortions. The state, like the nation, has reacted violently to the new legislation. Advocates on both sides of the fence have been both visible and vocal in their petitions. Following a sizable march on Washington in April engi- neered by the National Organization for Women, confrontations have been frequent in the news. In Ann Arbor, the most active or- ganizations have been Operation Res- cue, a right to life group that focuses its attentions on local abortion and counseling clinics, and the Ann Arbor Committee to Defend Abortion Rights (AACDAR). On Sept. 30, 48 Operation Rescue members were arrested as they un- Pro-choice and Pro-life activists clash at a Royal Oak, Mich., abortion clinic on April 29, 1989. B,U.WOOO successfully attempted to shut down a Southf ield abortion clinic. Members of AACDAR and the Detroit Coalition to Defend Abortion Rights were on hand to prevent the right to life supporters from blocking the clinic ' s entrances. Obviously, the battle still wages on. In addition to Michigan, other states have introduced legislation to curtail abortion rights with mixed results. In October, a law requiring pregnant ado- lescents to get parental consent before an abortion is performed was defeated in Florida, greater importance being placed on the individual ' s right to privacy. As long as the increasingly conser- vative federal high courts continue to hand down decisions at odds with the popular opinion of the states and the nation, abortion and other consti- tutional issues will remain unresolved . by Jennifer Worick DC -10 Crashes in Iowa Cornfield On July 23, 1989, a United Airlines flight from Denver to Chicago crashed in Sioux City, Iowa, as it was attempt- ing an emergency landing. The air- craft, a DC-10, was carrying just over 300 passengers and crew. It was the 10th worst air disaster in U.S. history, killing 110 people. The plane was forced into an emer- gency landing after the craft ' s tail en- gine, one of three on the DC-10, ex- ploded in-flight. When the engine exploded, small pieces of metal sev- ered the hydraulic systems ' pipes, cre- ating a complete malfunction of this system. With a complete failure of the hy- draulic system, controlling the direc- tion of the jet becomes virtually im- possible. A problem of this nature is extremely rare. The pilot of flight 232, Captain Alfred Haynes, was a 33-year veteran with United, but he had had no previ- ous experience with a problem of this degree. By manipulating the thrust on the two working engines, he was able to clumsily maneuver the crippled jet. He alerted the airport in Sioux City of the situation. Emergency crews, the National Guard, and local hospitals prepared for the plane ' s arrival in the 15 minutes that they had before it was to land. The aircraft approached the run- way hard and fast. As it was only a few hundred feet from the end of the run- way, its right wing tip touched the ground, and the plane flipped over at 150 miles per hour. It exploded into a massive fireball. All that witnessed it on the ground firmly believed that all aboard had died instantly. As the units reached the burning wreckage, stunned and dazed passen- gers climbed out of the craft, much to the surprise of the ground personnel. Never was seating so selective. All the passengers in first class were killed and most seated in coach survived with fairly minor injuries. Despite the severity of the crash, it could have been much worse if there had not been the favoring factors that helped so many to survive. The pilot was experienced and worked well under pressure. The emergency crews had been drilled in similar emergency situ- ations. The passengers were coopera- tive and calm with the crew. Thanks to the recent rains, the ground next to the runway was much softer than usual. Unfortunately, this was little consola- tion to the families of the victims. by Jonathan Hobbs 48 RETROSPECT Nation Burning Old Glory The Controversy Over Burning the American Flag Every time the pledge is spoken or the national anthem is sung, a feeling of national pride swells as Americans look up to Old Glory with their hands over their hearts, " ...Oh, say does that star-spangled banner yet wave, O ' er the land of the free... " But is it the land of the free? Gre- gory L. Johnson, an avowed commu- nist, questions this freedom. In an interview with Newsweek magazine, Johnson said, " it ' s a shame to talk about freedom of expression in the U.S. This is still an oppressive Supreme Court and an oppressive Constitution. " In 1984, Johnson stood outside the Republican National Convention in Dallas and set a flag doused with lighter fluid on fire. Fellow protestors chanted " America, the red, white and blue, we spit on you. " Johnson was found guilty under a Texas law for defiling the flag. Forty-eight state have similar laws. TheweekofJune24,1989,theSupreme Court overturned Texas ' ruling mak- ing the laws of all forty-eight states moot. By a 5-4 decision, the Supreme Court cleared Johnson of all charges, a one-year prison term, and a $2,000 fine, and sent the nation in an uproar. Veterans groups across the nation denounced the ruling. Members of the Senate and Congress called for a constitutional ammendment overrul- ing the court, as President Bush said " burning the flag is wrong, dead wrong. " The Justices felt that as long as there is no violence, there can be no limit to the flag ' s use or abuse in an act of political protest. On October 5, the tables were turned. The Senate approved a bill which calls for up to a $1,000 fine and a year in jail for anyone who burns the American flag or defaces it in one of several other ways. However, this controversy will continue while the bill is still ques- tioned as to whether or not it violates one ' s constitutional right to freedom of speech. by Lisa Bleier Bakker Found Guilty of Fraud (AP) PTL evangelist Jim Bakker was convicted in October 1989 of using his television show to defraud followers of $3.7 million. TheU.S. DistrictCourt jury convicted Bakker of all 24 counts in the in- dictment which charged that Bakker oversold lodging guarantees called " lifetime partnerships " at his Heri- tage USA religious retreat near Fort Mill, S.C. Bakker faces a maximum sentence of 120 years in prison and $5 million in fines. Neither Bakker nor his wife Tammy showed much emotion when the ver- dict was read. As they awaited the verdict in the courtroom, several Bakker supporters held Bibles opened to Psalm 17, which reads: " Thou hast tried me, and shalt find nothing. " " You can ' t lie to people to send you money it ' s that simple, " prosecutor DeborahSmith told the jury. " You can ' t tell half truths. If you do it, if you use the postal service and the public airwaves you will find yourself in federal court answering charges of mail and wire fraud. That ' s why we ' re here today, because that ' s just what Mr. Bakker did. " Prosecuters said Bakker diverted the $3.7 million in ministry funds for personal use while knowing the PTL was in financial trouble. A member of the jury said he was unswayed by Bakker ' s testimony, in which he defended his earnings as reasonable for someone who raised millions of dollars for the work of the Lord. Bakker ' s attorneys said he was a victim of circumstances. Associated Press Furious Hugo Devastates Atlantic O n September 17, 1989, Hurricane Hugo began its 2,300 mile path of de- struction across the Atlantic from the Caribbean Islands to the Carolinas. During its week-long rampage, Hugo killed at least 33 people in the Carib- bean and 28 on the U.S. mainland. Hugo left tens of thousands of people homeless on the islands and caused billions of dollars in damage. A resident of San Juan, Puerto Rico surveys the extensive damage caused by Hurricane Hugo. AP President Bush authorized the send- ing of troops to the U.S. Virgin Island of St. Croix, where chaos reigned. Looting by machete-wielding mobs occured due to the mass destruction on the island. Local police and Na- tional Guardsmen reportedly joined prison escapees and others in the wild looting. The hurricane hit South Carolina with 136 mph winds and a storm surge of 1 7 feet of water. Hugo was among the 12 fiercest hurricanes to strike the United States in this century, based on internal pressure, which gives winds their strength, according to the National HurricaneCenterin Miami. Hugo was the worst storm to hit the U.S. mainland since Hurricane Camille killed 256 people 20 years ago. by Leslie Lainer RETROSPECT 49 Nation Tower Rejected By Senate Vote of 53 7 In March 1989, President Bush met his first real opposition in office when the full Senate rejected former Texas Republican Sen. John D. Tower ' s bid for Secretary of Defense, 53-47. This marked the first time in 30 years that the full Senate had turned down a president ' s Cabinet choice. Democrats believed that Tower was not the right man for the job. Infor- mation came out about Tower ' s drink- ing and womanizing. Those who voted against Tower felt that Bush ' s motives for nominating the former Texas sena- tor were to reward him for aiding Bush in taking Texas during his campaign for the presidency. Senate Armed Services Committee Chairman Sam Nunn was quoted as saying, " His history of excessive drinking is such that he would not be selected to command a missile wing, a SAC bomber squadron, or a Tri- dent missile submarine. " On the other hand, Republicans felt that Tower ' s rejection was directed towards the Republicans as a show of unity and to give a message to the president that the Democrats wanted to have more say in the determina- tion of Cabinet officials. Another factor that played a part in Tower ' s rejection was the U.S. ' s chang- ing attitude towards drinking. In the past, a legislator ' s drinking was no- body ' s business but his own. This heavy drinking and " skirt-chasing " was ignored by the press until the 1969 Chappaquiddick incident involv- ing Ted Kennedy. Many scandals followed from Wilbur Mills in the Tidal Basin to Gary Hart and the Monkey Business. Drinking and carousing is no longer as acceptable as it was in the years that Tower had begun to drink. Two other factors in Tower ' s re- jection was the lack of other events occurring on the Hill, leading to the press ' wide coverage of Tower, and the general backlash over partisan back room politics and deal making. by Lisa Bleier Quake Ravages Northern California Barge-mounted cranes lift and re- move the collapsed section of the Bay Bridge. (API A devastating earthquake rumbled through Northern California on Oct. 17, 1989, causing extensive damage, estimated at between $7 and $10 bil- lion, to the San Francisco and Oakland metropolitan areas. The earthquake, which measured 6.9 on the Richter scale, was centered south of the Bay Area in Santa Cruz. Its effects were far-reaching, however, as fires and structure collapse were widespread throughout north- ern parts of the state. The most damage and loss of human life was in Oakland. Interstate 880, known as the Nimitz freeway, is a three-level high- way system. But in several ar- eas, the earthquake loosened the supporting pillars and caused the levels to fall on one another, crushing all vehicles in the proc- ess. Over 60 people were killed at this site. A major 30-foot section of the Bay Bridge, which connects San Francisco and Oakland, collapsed, killing at least two people and shutting the bridge down for weeks. Fires burned rampantly through the cities as severed gas lines fed fires. The largest of these fires burned over a block of apartments in San Francisco ' s marina district and was visible for several miles. Because many homes and apartments were ei- ther consumed by fire or determined to be structurally weak by building in- spectors, hundreds of people were left homeless. Millions of viewers witnessed the earthquake as it struck during ABC Sports pregame show of game 3 of the World Series, held in San Francisco ' s Candlestick Park. The series was post- poned for over 10 days after the quake to give the city a chance to recover and restore order and to repair cracks that had formed in the stadium. Seismologists agreed, however, that this quake was not the " Big One " that Californians have long awaited for. They feel that is more apt to occur in Southern California. Most seismolo- gists believe that this inevitable earth- quake will most likely measure around 8.3 on the Richter scale and could kill anywhere from 3,000 to 14,000 people. To all of the Bay Area residents, how- ever, this major earthquake was big enough that it will be remembered for a long time. by Jonathan Hobbs Apartments burn out of control in the marina dis- trict shortly after the earthquake. AP An aerial view showing part of Interstate 880 in Oakland that collapsed on rush-hour commuters during the quake. (AP) 50 RETROSPECT Nation Exxon Causes Worst Oil Spill In U.S. History It was thought that this sort of dis- aster would never happen, but on March 24, 1989, the 987-foot tanker Exxon Valdez rammed into an underwater shoal called Bligh Reef in Prince Wil- liam Sound, resulting in perhaps the worst oil spill in United States his- tory. 10,836,000 gallons of thick North Slope crude spilled out from the ves- sel ' s hull, contaminating over 2,000 miles of Alaska ' s shoreline and threat- ening one of the world ' s richest wild- life areas. Much of the blame for this horri- fying incident was directed toward Exxon Valdez Captain Joseph Ha- zelwood. The disaster began the night of March 23 as Hazelwood boarded the vessel, appearing sober and in control. Nine hours after the ship was aground, his blood-alcohol level read .06, higher than the .04 considered acceptable by the Coast Guard. According to the New York Times, Hazelwood left the ship on auto-pilot and then turned the vessel over to unliscensed Third Mate Gregory Cousins, allowing him to pilot the ship through Alaskan coastal waters. Hazelwood was found in con- tempt of the Exxon policy which states that the captain is to keep command of the ship at all times until on open ocean. Exxon ' s nightmare had begun. People all over the country boycotted Exxon, protesting in front of Exxon Head- quarters, shredding credit cards and vandalizing gas stations. 145 lawsuits were filed against Exxon including a class action brought by Alaskan na- tives, the fishing industry, the tourist industry, and almost everyone in the state of Alaska save the oil industry. According to an article in Newsweek , Exxon Shipping Co. president Frank larossi stated that " the public ' s re- action is totally irrational. Exxon is a very, very proud company that has done a lot to protect the environment. " But environmentalists and wildlife specialists furiously contend this state- ment. 980 dead otters have been found, excluding the number that may have been washed into the ocean. 33,126 birds are known to have been killed, 138 of those eagles. The extensive cleanup was com- prised of approximately 12,000 people, including both local residents and Exxon employed workers. 1,385 vessels and planes were used in the cleanup and unbelievable as it seems, workers were sent to clean the rocks one by one. After tax cost and insurance reinburse- ments of $400 million, Exxon ' s cost of cleanup will amount to $1.28 bil- lion. Exxon now claims that the 1,087 miles of treated shoreline are clean and the Sound is somewhat back to normal. But, according to the state, 1,000 miles were left untreated. Will the pristine rocky shoreline beaches of Prince William Sound ever return to normal? Only time will tell, and the rest of what Exxon left be- hind lies in the hands of nature. by Grace Horn Savings and Loan Crisis Affects Entire Nation The federal government ' s bailout of the savings and loan industry has been a salient issue in 1989. The main reason for this is because in 1988 alone, savings institutions lost a record $13.4 billion. There are now 2,600 solvent institutions left compared to the 4,000 at the beginning of the 1980s. This means that 35% have failed. In 1933, the first savings and loan charter was established. Its main purpose was to lend money for single family residences. In the late 1970s and early 1980s, inflation in the United States increased. Prices went up everywhere includ- ing the interest rates for loans, but because S Ls were stuck with their fixed mortgage rates they were un- able to adjust their rates to the mar- ket rates. For example, in 1982 the average S L paid 12% interest on de- posits, and collected a little over 9% on their 30 year mortgages. Thus, they were paying more for their de- posits in interest cost than they were receiving on their long-term mortgages as interest income. Between 1980 and 1983, 1,000 S Ls disappeared due to their inability to compete with inflation ' s affect on fixed rate mortgages. In response to this, Congress and the Federal Home Loan Bank Board deregulated the S L in- dustry in 1982. Legislators felt that if S Ls were treated more like com- mercial banks they would have far fewer problems. Although the new deregulation allowed customers to be charged at market rates, it also made it far easier for lending institutions to make risky and imprudent loans. Many sick institutions became des- perate to survive and they financed high risk loans which were never paid back. It is thus easy to see why so many S Ls became insolvent. In 1985 and 1986 when deflation occured, the economies of the energy and farm belt sections of the U.S. were deeply affected by the sweeping de- crease in prices. Some of the most publicized S L bailouts occured in the state of Texas where many be- came insolvent due to the deflating prices in the oil industry and to fraudu- lent lending. The solution to this entire crisis has come through a plan proposed by the Bush administration and approved by Congress. It calls for a return to strict regulation, and a plan for federal bail- out which will supposedly cost U.S. taxpayers more than $100 billion over the next decade. The Financial Insti- tutions Reform Act has been made with the hope that new requirements for S Ls will decrease the number of insolvent banks. However, some in the S L industry feel that regulations such as meeting the same capital re- quirements as commercial banks is far too stringent. They claim that this will end up hurting more S Ls than it will help. But it is yet to be proven whether or not the govern- ment ' s bailout will be successful. by Laura Stuzin RETROSPECT 51 Sports- Pistons Sweep Lakers in Four 1989 was a significant year in basketball for the state of Michigan, as the Detroit Pistons won their first championship ever in franchise history. Coached by Chuck Daly and led by team captain Isiah Thomas, the Pistons ended the regular season with an impressive win-loss record of 63-17. The Bad Boys, a nickname the team acquired because of their physical style of play, defeated three other teams, the Boston Celtics, the Milwaukee Bucks, and the Chicago Bulls before facing the Los Angeles Lakers in the final series. After losing key player Magic Johnson with a hamstring pull in the second game, L.A. simply could not keep up with the Pistons, who ended up winning the trophy in four games. To celebrate their title, the Piston players were honored in Detroit with a ticker-tape parade through streets lined with fans. Speeches were also given from selected players including most valuable player Joe Dumars, who gave credit to the entire team. Although the original team has since broken up, the 12 members of the 1988-89 Detroit Pistons Thomas, During an exhibition game, Dennis Rodman waits for a ball that was blocked from team captain Isiah Thomas. AP Dumars, Rick Mahorn, Dennis Rodman, John Salley, Bill Laimbeer, Vinnie Johnson, Fennis Dembo, Mark Aguirre, Michael Williams, John Long, and James Edwards reigned for a year as the world ' s best in basketball. by Beckie Tuschak Oakland Wins " Bay Area Series " The Oakland Athletics won their first World Series crown in 15 years in October by defeating the San Fran- cisco Giants 4-0 in the best-of-seven contest. The A ' s won the four games by the scores 5-0, 5-1, 13-7, and 9-6 to sweep a series for the first time since the 1976 Cincinnati Reds. The contest, which was affection- ately deemedthe " Bay Area Series, " was dedicated to baseball commis- sioner A. Bartlett Giamatti, who died of a heart attack in early September. It was the first series involving met- ropolitan rivals since the Brooklyn Dodgers met the New York Yankees inthe 1956 World Series. The series had to be postponed for several days, however, after a major earthquake jolted Northern Califor- nia. New Commissioner Fay Vin- cent said that the earthquake had pri- ority over " our modest little game. " The most valuable player of the series was Oakland pitcher Dave Ste- wart, who had two victories in the series. His record in the last three years of 71-34 is better than any other pitcher in baseball. San Francisco, which had great success scoring runs in the National League Championship Series against the Chi- cago Cubs, were dominated by the A ' s, 32-14. San Francisco ' s Will Clark, MVP of the NLCS, batted under .250 against the A ' s. This is one of many examples of Oakland ' s domination of many facets of the game. The World Series highlighted a regular season in which the Athletics had 99 victories. They also won their sec- ond straight American League West and American League titles. by Jonathan Hobbs 49ers Defeat Bengals 20-16 The San Francisco 49ers captured their third NFL title in the 1980 ' s in Super Bowl XXIII with a 20-16 vic- tory over the Cincinnati Bengals. The victory assured the 49ers of being " the team of the decade " as they have won more titles than any other team inthe past 10 years. It also gave them a 3-0 record in Super Bowl contests, put- ting them one game behind the Pitts- burgh Steelers, which have a 4-0 rec- ord, as the winningest Super Bowl team. The game, held in Miami, was the closest in many years. The Bengals led the game 16-13 until a last min- ute touchdown was made by the 49ers. The most valuable player was San Francisco wide receiver Jerry Rice, who had 11 catches for 215 yards. Joe Montana, the 49er quarterback, also set a Su- per Bowl record with 357 yards pass- ing. Unfortunately, bowl festivities were marred by racial violence in Miami ' s Overtown district the week before the game. Attention was also diverted from the Super Bowl with news of Bengals ' player Stanley Wilson ' s drug violation and subsequent suspension. Super Bowl XXIII was also the last game coached by San Francisco 49ers ' Bill Walsh, whoretired early inthe year. by Jonathan Hobbs Oakland A ' s team members celebrate their victory after the final out of Game 4 of the earthquake-delayed World Series. (API 52 RETROSPECT Sports Pete Rose Banned For Gambling On Aug. 24, Cincinnati Reds ' man- ager Pete Rose was banned from base- ball for life by Baseball Commissioner A. Bartlett Giamatti for " conduct not in the best interest " Rose was given the option, however, to apply for reinstatement into baseball in August 1990. He was the 15th player, owner, or coach to be banned from base- ball for gambling. Giamatti ' s deci- sion ended follow- ing over six months of investigation, tes- timony, and pub- licity surrounding Rose and baseball. Rose was first called to answer questions concerning gambling allegations on Feb. 20 by Giamatti and then-Commissioner Peter Ueberroth. On March 20, the commissioner ' s office announced that baseball was looking into " serious allegations " against Rose. From that point until Aug. 24, a struggle ensued among Rose, the commissioner, lawyers, and bookies, all telling their sides of the story. Giamatti based his final decision concerning the Rose matter on two things. The first was a 225-page in- Pete Rose and talk show host Phil Donahue discuss Rose ' s ban- ishment from baseball due to his gambling problem. (API vestigative report prepared by a spe- cial commission looking into the en- tire affair. The second was a five-page agree- ment and resolution that both he and Rose had signed. In a press conference after the commissioner ' s announcement, Rose continued to deny any wrongdoing and said he had not bet on any games and, subsequently, did not have a problem. He added, " I hope to get back into baseball as soon as I possibly can. " One of the big questions follow- ing the announcement of Rose ' s sus- pension was whether or not he would be accepted into baseball ' s Hall of Fame. Before this entire affair surfaced, he was a consensus choice, according to many sports writers. Rose was rookie of the year in 1963, is the all-time hit leader, and led the Reds and Phila- delphia Phillies to three world cham- pionships. Giamatti summed up his feelings by saying, " Let it be clear that no individual is superior to the game. " Over two months after he was banned from baseball, Rose admitted during a Nov. 8 taping of the Phil Donahue show that he has a gambling habit. He said that he placed his last bet in October and under the advice of his friends, he is now seeking psychiat- ric help for his problem. by Jonathan Hobbs World Class Athletes Retire As the fans watched their favorite basketball player throw his final sky- hook, their favorite tennis player take her last two-handed backhand swing, and their favorite baseball player make his final statement, they rose to their feet in applause as 1989 saw three of America ' s greatest athletes take their final bows. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Chris Evert, and Mike Schmidt re- tired from their respective sports while still at the top of their fields. Lew Alcinder began his basketball career in 1965 at UCLA. After set- ting several school records and be- coming a three-time All American, Alcinder became the first choice in the 1969 draft and was picked up by the Milwaukee Bucks. After leading the Bucks to a national championship, the man, who changed his name to Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, was traded in 1975 to the Los Angeles Lakers where he played out the rest of his career. In 1984, with his patented sky-hook shot, he surpassed Wilt Chamberlain to become the league ' s all-time lead- ing scorer. In addition, he won most valuable player honors six times and was selected to the All Star team 19 times. Chris Evert began her professional tennis career when she played in the United States Open at age 16. De- spite her youth, Evert went on to win six U.S. Opens and seven French Opens. She was the number one player in the world for seven years and won 18 Grand Slam titles. At only 34 years old, Evert has 101 victories in U.S. Open matches, which is a record for both men and women. In addition, she also won a record 157 single ' s titles. Evert lost her final match to rising newcomer Zina Garrison, who as a young girl, more than a decade ago, shyly asked for and received Everfs autograph. Mike Schmidt began his baseball career in 1972 with the Philadelphia Phillies and remained with the Phil- lies throughout his whole career. Since then, he has won ten Gold Gloves which makes him second on the all- time list to Brooks Robinson ' s 16, has been National League Most Valuable Player three times, and won the World Series Most Valuable Player award in 1980. Schmidt recalls, " I left Day- ton, Ohio, with two bad knees and a dream of becoming a baseball player. " He became more than just a baseball player as his 548 career home runs ranks seventh on the all-time list. Among his other achievements, he set a rec- ord by leading the league in home runs eight times and hitting 30 or more home runs 13 times in his career, which ties Babe Ruth and is second to Hank Aaron ' s 15. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, Chris Evert, and Mike Schmidt have left their mark on the history of sports. While add- ing grace and dignity to their respec- tive games, they established the stan- dards by which others are judged. by Lisa Bleier RETROSPECT 53 Entertainment Cola ' distinctive you think ' . . ?:. Whitney Ho The cola wars. " J,Fox,andl fe stars to It started aCo Preside lk$ Uiisyear, rt ' ood d ofthe ' fe 44 Rain Man " Reigns at the Oscars Even though they included other great films such as Danger- ous Liaisons and The Accidental Tourist, this year ' s Oscars were dominated by the film Rain Man. Directed by Barry Levinson, and starring Dustin Hoffman and Tom Cruise, Rain Man stole the show with five oscars. Besides the best picture award, best director was given to Levinson and best actor to Hoffman for his brilliant portrayal of an autistic man. Jodie Foster, nominated along with actresses such as Glenn Close and Meryl Streep, won the best actress award Hoffman (UNO-ED ARTISTS PICTURES, INC. Foster (PARAMOUNT PicruREsCoRp.) for her role in The Accused. The award for best supporting ac- tor was given to Kevin Kline for his character in A Fish Called Wanda. Geena Davis ' role in The Accidental Tourist won her the Oscar for best support- ing actress. by Leslie Lainer 1989 ' sToplO Sellers f 4 Fine Young Cannibals Bobby Brown Don ' t Be Cruel New Kids On the Block Hangin ' Tough Paula Abdul Forever Your Girl Fine Young Cannibals The Raw and the Cooked Guns ' n ' Roses G ' nr Lies Milli Vanilli Girl You Know It ' s True Traveling Wilburys Volume I Tom Petty Full Moon Fever Guns ' n ' Roses Appetite For Destruction Edie Brickell and the New Bohemians Shooting Rubber Bands at the Moon (PROVIDED BY ROLLING STONE MAGAZINE; PHOTO BY MCA RECORDS) Chapman Shines At the Grammys Singer-songwriter Tracy Chapman, a shy newcomer to the recording in- dustry, won four Grammy awards on Feb. 22 for her debut LP, and song stylist Bobby McFerrin won best male pop vocal performance for his hit single, " Don ' t Worry, Be Happy. " Chapman won the award for best female pop vocalist as well as the female pop vocal award for her No. 1 single " Fast Car. " She won best contempo- rary folk recording for her album, Tracy Chapman. Clad in her customary blue jeans and black leather jacket, she kept her acceptance speech to a brief " Thank you, " when she was named best new artist. Jazz singer Anita Baker claimed two rhythm blues trophies for " Giving You the Best That I Got. " Terence Trent D ' Arby won the best male rhythm blues vocal for " Intro- ducing theHardlineAccordingtoTerence Trent D ' Arby. " Irish rockers U2 won grammys for rock performance by a group for the single " Desire " and music video performance for " Where the Streets Have no Name. " Associated Press Biggest Moneymakers of the 1980s E.T. The Extra Terrestrial $399,800,000 Return of the Jedi $263,000,000 Batman $251,200,000 Raiders of the Lost Ark $242,400,000 Beverly Hills Cop $234,800,000 The Empire Strikes Back $223,000,000 Ghostbusters $220,900,000 Back to the Future $208,200,000 Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade $195,500,000 Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom $179,900,000 (PROVIDED BY Los ANCELES TIMES, DECEMBER 1989) The Best of the 1980s The Clash London Calling Prince and the Revolution Purple Rain U2 The Joshua Tree Talking Heads Remain in Light Paul Simon Graceland Bruce Springsteen Born in the U.S.A. Michael Jackson Thriller R.E.M. Murmur Richard and Linda Thompson Shoot Out the Lights Tracy Chapman Tracy Chapman (PROVIDED BY ROLLING STONE MAGAZINE) Kingston d ' sSepte: 54 RETROSPECT Entertainment Cola Wars heat up with " Pop " Stars When you think of Pepsi, is it the distinctive taste or Michael Jackson ' s flaminghairthatspringstomind? When you think of Diet Coke, do you think of its light caramel flavor or a svelte Whitney Houston? The 1980s saw the explosion of the " cola wars. " Corporations shelled out millions to gain the support of a mega- star. Celebrities were enticed by large fees and media exposure Michael Jackson,Madonna,RobertPalmer,Michael J. Fox, and Lionel Richie were among the stars that touted soft drinks. It started in late 1983, when Pep- siCo President and CEO Roger Enrico signed Michael Jackson to the most expensive celebrity advertising con- tract in history. Jackson made $5 mil- lion and during the 10 month cam- paign, Pepsi ' s popularity grew so rap- idly that Coke, after 99 years of using the same formula, decided to fight back with New Coke. It fizzled and the success of the Jackson campaign set a precedent among celebrity advertis- ing, as Pepsi raked in profit. Celebrity endorsements arenotalways profitable ventures, however, as a com- pany ' s reputation can become tainted by a star ' s actions. Reportedly, Ma- donna was to receive $5 million from Pepsi for a year of commercials and tour sponsorship. But after one televi- sion airing, a two-minute Diet Pepsi commercial, using portions of her new Madonna reportedly earned $5 million for her controversial Pepsi Commercial. (HERB RTK SIRE RECORDS) single, " Like a Prayer, " and resem- bling the controversial video, was pulled and will never be shown on TV again. by Jennifer Worick (Rolling Stone contributed to this story) The Sound of the ' 60s Relived in 1989 This year, although the anniversary of Woodstock came and went, the sound of the ' 60s was heard everywhere. With nationwide tours, the Rolling Stones, Rolling Stones leader Mick Jagger onstage during the band ' s September concert in Cleveland. (AD Bob Dylan and his band. (COLUMBIA CBS INC.) the Who, and Bob Dylan were in the spotlight once again. With a quarter-century of history together, the Stones started their tour of nearly 40 U.S. cities on Aug. 31 in Philadelphia. According to an article in Time magazine, when the New York City shows were announced, some 300,000 tickets (at an average price of $28.50) were sold in a record six hours. The last time they toured together was in 1981. Their new album, Steel Wheels, was a dominant feature of their concerts, although their greatest hits were definitely not forgot- ten. Fortunately for their devoted au- dience, the material on Steel Wheels is up to date but fundamentally unchanged. Despite the rumors that Mick Jagger and Keith Richards do not work well together, they set aside these publi- cized problems to work on Steel Wheels, which was put together in less than three months. " Mick and I work to- gether perfectly. It ' s when we ' re not working that we have problems, " said Richards. The Who, who played at Wood- stock, came back this year when they were meant to be gone for good. Minus their great drummer Keith Moon, who died in 1978, the three veterans, Roger Daltry, John Entwistle, and Pete Town- shend, spent the summer playing at sold out shows, to their fans ' delight. Included in the tour were two per- formances of their phenomenal rock opera Tommy. With his new album, Oh Mercy out this year, Bob Dylan hit the road again. Dylan, who has already made music history, played his old songs in new ways, and played his new songs as if they were already classics. His dedi- cated fans loved it all. 20 years later, these rockers are older and wiser. While they have already made music history and influenced one generation of fans, they are now moving on to a second generation who love them just as much. The Stones, the Who, and Dylan are all legends in their own time and in 1989, they proved that they are among the best of rock and roll. by Leslie Lainer A classic image of The Who. (MCA RECORDS) RETROSPECT 55 -People- Zsa Zsa Slaps Cop, Gets Zsailed Hungarian actress Zsa Zsa Gabor was stopped in her Rolls Royce Cor- niche by police on June 14, 1989. Her trial in the Beverly Hills Mu- nicipal Court lasted an outrageously long 15 days. Despite her tears and pleads of innocence, Gabor was found guilty of driving with an open con- tainer of alcohol without a valid driver ' s license, and of slapping police officer Paul Kramer. Throughout the entire affair, Gabor received free publicity and cost tax- payers an estimated $30,000. According to People magazine, prosecutor Elden Fox ' s opinion of Ga- bor was not too high. " I think she is vile and despicable and outlandish and outrageous. Shefeels that because she is Zsa Zsa Gabor, the laws that apply to other people don ' t apply to her. " At the October 17 sentencing, Ga- bor was given 72 hours in jail, 120 hours of commu- nity service, and nearly $13,000 in fines. by Leslie Lainer Actress Zsa Zsa Gabor, joined by her eighth husband, Prince Frederick Von Anhalt, leaves the Beverly Hills Municipal Court after the first day of her trial. (API " Godfather of Soul " is No. 155413 The " Godfather of Soul, " James Brown is serving a six-year sentence in South Carolina ' s State Park Correctional Cen- ter. Brown, who says he is 55, be- longed to a presidential task force and is in the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame. He has won two Grammy awards. During the summer of 1988, Brown was arrested for possession of PCP, illegally carrying a firearm and re- sisting arrest. He was given a $1,200 fine and ordered to stage a benefit concert for abused children. In Sep- tember of that year, Brown stormed into an insurance company next door to his office, waving a gun and co m- plaining that strangers were using his bathroom. When the police arrived, Brown sped away in his pickup truck, touching off a high-speed chase through Georgia and South Carolina that ended only after the cops shot out his tires. As No. 155413, Brown rises at 5:15 every day to dish out breakfast in the cafeteria. He directs the chapel choir, and attendance has doubled since he got there. On Saturdays, his wife Adri- enne brings a dryer and a bag of sa- lon products to primp his curly coif- fure. Brown is not eligible for parole until 1992. His lawyers, who are working on an appeal, may seek a form of work release. Brown says what he misses most are his fans, touring overseas, and fooling around until 3 or 4 in the morning with friends. Time (Feb. 20, 1989) Surgeon General Retires C. Everett Koop, 72, the U.S. Sur- geon General since 1981, resigned from his position this year. Bearded and garbed in the official gold-trimmed uniform of the U.S. Public Health Service, he led the crusades against cigarette smoking and for the use of condoms as a weapon to fight the spread of AIDS. He is planning to write books and as a host of a series of one-hour NBC specials on public health issues, he will have a new forum to share his views. by Leslie Lainer In Brief.. Celel Todav,H crusade tol juris a the environ entertain TVehav frontline, " toiscamf eBrazilia access to in mititthrouj is a spokes Others forf son,preside Campaign, save the oa t ' ers a don Enviroitme: RedfonU Steven Spie otarainforf (AP) Former Philippine First Lady Imelda Marcos is hoping to reach an audience in the U.S. with the release of a cassette of 12 " songs of love and friendship " that she recorded with Philippine pop singer Imelda Papin. Titled " Imelda Papin Featuring Imelda Romualdez Marcos, " the cassette will be produced in a limited edition of 5,000, and in- cludes five solos by Mrs. Marcos. Time magazine, June 19, 1989 Dick Clark left " American Band- stand " in April. The 59-year-old host decided to call it quits after 33 years. On TV,hehas introduced 10,000musical acts, including the Beach Boys, Ma- donna, and James Brown. Time magazine, April 3, 1989 America ' s i Berlin died though lie write musi 800 publisl manyunpu naturewast the way fa beenaroun toirearesoi RiOis and the Bn Your Gun, " ulv.Lau plays he s l ireanh( for " Hank " Wuthajjj, " Rebecca " i str ckwith 56 RETROSPECT People Celebrities Fight to Save Planet Earth Today, Hollywood is the base for a crusade to help save Planet Earth. A primary goal of Hollywood activists is to raise consciousness throughTV shows, movies and music about dangers to the environment. Their challenge is to entertain as they inform. " We have all realized we ' re on the front lines, " says British rock star Sting, who is campaigning worldwide to save the Brazilian rain forest. " We have access to information and can trans- mit it through the media. " Meryl Streep is a spokeswoman for Mothers and Others for Pesticide Limits. Ted Dan- son, president of the American Oceans Campaign, lobbies Congress to help save the oceans. Barbra Streisand of- fers a donation of $250,000 to the Environmental Defense Fund. Robert Redford, who is planning a film with Steven Spielberg about the damaging of a rain forest, speaks on global warm- Meryl Streep (AP Ted (Paramount) Barbra Streisandwar ing at a Senate hearing. " It ' s impor- tant to raise the environment to the same level as national security, " Redford says. " If we poison our planet, what is there left to defend? " There are two new groups geared toward show p eople. The Environ- mental Media Association and the Earth Communications Office target the few thousand actors, writers, producers anddirectorswhoseworkreachesbillions of people. Unlike campaigning for abortion rights or political causes, environmental activism offers no ca- reer risk for celebrities; it only makes the public more aware, and for the sake of our planet, more active. Time (June 12, 1989) FAREWELL Irving Berlin: 1888-1989 America ' s master songwriter, Irving Berlin died in September at 101. Al- though he never learned to read or write music, Berlin wrote more than 800 published songs and almost as many unpublished. His musical sig- nature was the inevitability of his songs, the way they seemed to have always been around. Included in his reper- toire are songs such as " Puttin ' on the Ritz, " " WhiteChristmas, " " Easter Parade " and the Broadway play, " Annie Get Your Gun. " Laurence Olivier. 1907-1989 In July, Laurence Olivier, the passion- ate theater and movie actor, died. Many thought of him as " the greatest actor of the century. " In the mid-1 940s, he was at the peak of his stage career; the plays he performed in included both Shakespeare and Sophocles. Olivier is best known for his portrayal of Shake- spearean heroes. In Hollywood, he filmed three Shakespeare films. In 1948,hewonthebestactor Oscar award for " Hamlet. " Other films include " Wuthering Heights " (1939) and " Rebecca " (1940). In 1974, he was struck with dermatopolymyositis, a crippling degeneration of skin and mus- cular tissue. But, his illness did not stop him from working. In 1982, he took his last bow, giving a magnif icant portrayal of King Lear for television. Bette Davis: 1908-1989 Bette Davis, the determined leading lady, died of cancer on October 6, in Paris. Davis was Warner Brothers ' superstar in the 1930 ' s. In 1935, she won an Oscar for her role in " Danger- ous " and in 1938, for " Jezebel. " She will always be remembered for her huge blue eyes, her husky voice, and her great roles. Lucille Ball: 1911-1989 As one of America ' s favorite comedi- ans, Lucille Ball and her signature series, " I Love Lucy " and its succes- sors, endured more than 20 years in prime time, from 1951 to 1974. " I Love Lucy " is seen in more than 80 coun- tries and is in reruns in the U.S. The show has a cumulative audience in the tens of billions. Besides being the funny woman that she was, Ball commanded a great deal of respect in the entertain- ment industry as the first woman to head a studio, Desilu Productions. Gilda Radner: 1947-1989 " Saturday Night Live " comedian Gilda Radner died in May after a 2 1 2-year struggle against ovarian cancer. Rad- ner is best known for her character, the zany newscaster, Roseanne Rosean- nadanna. John Matuszak: 1951-1989 Football player turned actor John Ma- tuszak died after a heart attack in Bur- bank, Calif. The Oakland Raiders signed him as a free agent in 1 976. He defined the outlaw image of the team, which he helped to win two Super Bowls. In 1983, he retired from football. Rebecca Schaeffer: 1968-1989 A rising actress, Rebecca Schaeffer co- starred with Pam Dawber in the CBS series " My Sister Sam " and is featured in the movie " Scenes From the Class Struggle in Beverly Hills. " She was shot dead at the door of her Los Ange- les apartment for no apparent reason by Robert John Bardo, 19, an " obses- sive fan " of Schaeffer ' s. by Leslie Lainer RETROSPECT 57 University They are the kinds of things that do not happen in every lifetime, and when they do, you are glad that you were a part of them. And, on Saturday, April 1, 1989 they happened to the Univer- sity of Michigan students and the citi- zens of Ann Arbor. These things actually began with an influx of smiling, tye-dyed fans piling into Ann Arbor to hear the music of the Grateful Dead. Setting up camp in a field next to Yost Ice Arena they added to what was to happen next. From a distance, the noise of that next thing seemed merely to be the jingling of several tamborines and the occasional scraping of frisbees landing on the pavement. Closer in, the music grew louder and the smoke thicker. Littering the diag, the sidewalks and the lawns they gathered together to light up in celebration of the 18th an- nual Hash Bash. Clusters of students and citizens of Ann Arbor, listened as speakers from High Times magazine encouraged activism in the struggle to legalize marijuana. For hours they reveled in their cause, playing and smoking until the " munchies " sent them into restaurants all over town. The sky darkened, the streets emp- tied and every television and radio in the city clicked on. With baited breath everyone, everywhere waited for the last second basket to secure U-M ' s vic- tory over Illinois and a spot in the NCAA basketball championship fi- Michigan on High nals. Within minutes of the game ' s end, the streets were once again filled as throngs of people rushed to the intersection at South University and Church Street. In a celebration which was to last until early morning, they created a din that was nothing short of overwhelming. Stacking themselves high enough to clasp a stoplight and climb onto rooftops and awnings they waved to television cameras from all over the country. In the wake of the festivities, they left behind a trampled looking city and thousands of dollars worth of damage. By Sunday morning they were gone and only piles of bro- ken glass, uprooted stop signs, and overturned newspaper boxes re- mained. By Monday morning, they hurried through the streets on their way to their classes and their jobs. But the calm of fa- miliar routine would replace the craziness on- ly briefly. Al- ready by Mon- day afternoon, television crews were panning the campus, andin- terviewing stu- During the NCAA " riots " a restaurant awning is destroyed by celebrants on the TOO!. (DAVID LuBLiNEK D ULr) Theintec The night of the NCAA finals, extra police were called out to pre- vent destruction such as this overturned taxicab. (DAVID LUBLINO DAILY) Thousands rallied in the diag to legalize marijuana at the 18th annual Hash Bash. (AwiT BHAN) Speakers and performers added an im- portant element to the Hash Bash festivities. (AMFTBHAN) 58 RETROSPECT University famnl The intersection at South University and Church Street drew throngs of excited fans. (DA LUBUNER DM.Y) ttopre- a tel Jan to ' s h Bast Rioting basketball fans caught in the act of massive destruction. (ROBIN LOZNAK OULI-) Left: Hash Bash celebrants donned garb reminiscent of the 60 ' s. (AMITBHAN) dents excited about the c h a m p i on- ship game. Police stationed them- selves up and down South University and waited for fans to spill out into the streets. The victory over Seton Hall, brought them out in droves once again, where Saturday ' s scene was relived. Despite efforts by police to control the crowd, the violence and vandalism were once again respon- sible for a tremendous amount of damage. Several celebrants were hit by glass bottles whizzing through the air and storefront windows were shattered. Cars were overturned and the canopy above China Gate restau- rant was left hanging in tatters. Unfor- tunately, the mob violence spurned some negative media publicity for U- M students and created hostile feel- ings on the part of some Ann Arbor citizens towards students. It lasted four days. It was the kind of weekend that is remembered for a lifetime. by Lisa Perczak RETROSPECT 59 ty r a t ' i; ' . 1 ' i t v l . n 5fc r . K 4 w m . ii i rit " " . 1 , - y ACADEMICS The University ' s academic atmosphere reaches beyond the basics of reading, writing, and arith- metic. Out cf classroom programs, k r M re ajunjMMal such as the This year, 19 faculty members were recognized in the faculty awards program and the University rose from a rank- ing of 25 to 17 among the universities in the nation. JENNIFER WORICK Editor ACADEMICS 61 Duderstadt After Year One President James Duderstadt challenged the Univer- sity community to " invent the University of the 21st century " in his annual State of the University address on Monday, Oct. 2, 1989. Duderstadt, speaking be- fore a sparse crowd of less than 100 in the Power Cen- ter, called the speech possi- bly his " last State of the Uni- versity address. " The ad- dress " is a dinosaur because there are so many other op- portunities for the President to issue challenges to the University, " he said. Never- theless, Duderstadt did issue a challenge. Because of the growing pluralism of society, the glo- balization of knowledge, and the transition to a post- industrial knowledge soci- ety, Duderstadt said, " edu- cation and the research Uni- versity " must change. He expressed hope that Michi- gan would be a leader. " Who ' s going to determine the new paradigm for a research University? " he asked. " Why not the University of Michigan? " To that end, the President outlined what he saw as four areas of major challenges in the 1990s: Paying for the costs of excellence. Because state financial support for education has leveled off, Duderstadt said other sources of funding must be found if the University is to " break away from the pack " of other educational institutions. Both pri- vate donations and federal aid need to increase, Dud- erstadt said. He noted that both federal funding and tuition have surpassed state appropriations as sources of University revenue. Changing the " corporate culture of the Univer- sity. " The President praised what he called the Univer- sity ' s traditions of " activism " and " openness " , but said there needs to be " more respect for pluralism and diversity, " and " more daring and adventurousness on this campus. " However, Duderstadt ' s two anti-dis- crimination policies implemented in the past year have been assailed by opponents such as Regent Deane Baker (R-Ann Arbor), as being " a great weight from above... creat(ing) a climate of fear and distrust on this campus. " Building positive re- lationships between the University and its various constituents. Duderstadt placed a high priority on boosting the University ' s image with the public and the state. " The public has a love-hate relationship with the University... it harbors deep suspicions " about higher education, he said. In the past, many University officials and regents have blasted the state legislature, possibly the University ' s most im- portant constituent, for levelling-off appropria- tions. Combating " the forces of darkness that surround the Univer- sity namely, politics. " The President said the University has to combat " threats to the autonomy of higher education from the state and federal government, " has to be wary of the " increasing erosion in public confidence in higher education, " and fight the " extraordinary unwilling- ness to invest in the future " of education. After speaking of the future, Duderstadt took some time to look at the accomplishments of the University in his first year, especially the progress of his Michigan Mandate Duderstadt ' s aspiration to build a model of a diverse multi-cultural institution of the 21st cen- tury. Duderstadt said there have been 73 new minority faculty members hired in the past two years and said remarkable progress has been made in bringing mi- nority graduate students to the University. He said the University now ranks second to Howard Univer- sity in the number of Black Ph.D.s. " We are a leader in the next generation of minority faculty, " Duderstadt said. by Noah Finkel 62 ACADEMICS " Spring Commencement (was) notable not for the dignified behavior of our students, but rather for the fact that the three extraordinary individuals we hon- ored with honorary degrees this year all happened to be Michigan graduates. " Biu.woo D " The amount generated by tuition and fees amounts to $267 million, making us ' a privately supported public university . ' " (BUI WOOD) " I have sensed the extraordinary quality and excitement ' out in the trenches ' among the faculty, staff and students of this University, individuals deeply committed to teaching, scholarship, and service. " (ELLEN LEW) ACADEMICS 63 " I ' m on a waitlist? She planned her strategy carefully. She drew long lists, recorded endless strings of numbers and pondered her future. She knew it was coming just like it did every November and March. This time she was ready. She arrived at room 17, Angell Hall at ex- actly 11:45 a.m. She slid into the back of the line just as the official began checking for grid sheets and identification. She filed through the doorway behind the others and waited for the flash of a red number and an open seat. Now, sitting at the terminal, she felt her whole life swinging in the balance. What happened in the next few moments was criti- cal. The operator entered her data, there was a brief pause and then the screen was full. She had CRISPED. As she stared at the screen disgustedly, she wondered if registering at other schools was this frustrating. Computer Registration Involving Student Participation, otherwise known as CRISP, is the University of Michigan ' s scheduling sys- tem. Views about CRISP range from sheer hatred to quiet acceptance. Kim Klein, an LSA junior says, " I hate CRISP. It seems like I always have to fight my way into my classes. " " CRISP is like a game, " says Julie Hayden, an engineering junior. " If you can get a good date then you are set but if you can ' t then you worry for weeks until finally you get an override into a class that a lot of times was not filled to begin with. " Grace Horn, an LSA junior, does not mind CRISP. As a transfer student from Michigan State University, CRISP seems like a very or- ganized system. " If you think it is bad here, you should try scheduling at MSU. You can spend literally four hours in this huge gymnasium scream- ing for your classes. " To register, students report to the intramu- ral building. If students are pleased with the results of early enrollment then all that they have to do is pay tuition. If they wish to make schedule changes, they proceed to the PIT. The PIT is a large gym filled with tables and lists of open and closed classes and people lots and lots of people. Problems arise when classes fill up before the hundreds of people that need them can claim their spots. Todd Moshier, a senior journalism student and sports editor of the State News, describes the PIT as completely chaotic. Desperate stu- dents scrawl the names of classes they need on huge signs and hunt for others that might be dropping courses they need. At Ohio State University, attitudes about registration are very different than most at U- M and MSU. BRUTUS Better Reg istration Using Touch Tone Phones for University Students allows students to select classes via telephone from the comfort of their own homes, allow- ing them to avoid long lines unless, of course, they have made scheduling or financial aid errors. " BRUTUS is great, " says Kathy Nemeth, an engineering sophomore, " I really like this system, especially in the winter when I avoid trudging through the cold to register. " Like MSU, it is not possible to get on a waiting list through the system. Students must obtain overrides into classes through departments or professors. She got up from her chair, it had taken three trips through but she finally had a schedule that was fairly decent. For the time being, she was grateful to have escaped the PIT and could only look forward to a system more like BRUTUS. by Lisa Perczak 64 ACADEMICS Then: In the 1960s, students usually emerged from the regis- tration office happy and Content. (COURTESY OF THE M CH G,wD,Ly) Now: Computer Registration Involving Student Participation forces students to wait in long lines, in hopes of avoiding Fri- day classes and wait lists. (KAREN HANDELMAN MICH C UJDA LY) S EHI K M H IE I H HI H f- = C R 1 S P (ART WORK BY JOHN WINCARD) ACADEMICS 65 Mandatory Class Divides Campus In 1987, after a series of explicit racist incidents and the subsequent protest re- ferred to as Black Action Movement II, the University began to debate the idea of hav-, ing a graduation requirement on racism and related forms of discrimination such as sex- ism. Discussions culminated with proposals from both the LSA College Executive Com- mittee and a group of faculty members that came to be called Concerned Faculty. Although drafted by different groups, the proposals were similar in their goals and how the students would fulfill this new graduation requirement. Under both, course material would include a study of the history of racism, the scientific mythology of race, a comparative discus- sion of other forms of discrimination, a study in the cultural achievements by people of color, and a debate on the effec- tiveness of efforts used to combat ra- cism. Both proposals allow for the requirement to be satisfied by any courses that meet these goals and for individual departments to create new courses for this purpose. United Coalition Against Racism mem- ber Kim Smith supports the class. " Of course this requirement is necessary based on the series of racist incidents that have occurred on this and other campuses across the country, " said Smith. " A requirement like this would force people to address some issues about the history of people of color and racism in this country that are clearly being ignored. " Despite these likenesses, major differ- ences existed in how the courses would be administered and reviewed. The Concerned Faculty Proposal, created by philosophy professor Peter Railton, called for at least four credit hours in these areas monitored by a committee made up of faculty and students to ensure the courses met the pro- posed goals. The LSA College Executive Committee proposal called for three hours of coursework with only the LSA Dean and Executive Committee overseeing the class. For the past year, the issue of racism has been given a great deal of attention by the news and television media. An episode of " CBS This Morning " was held on campus and most of the discussion revolved around race relations. On a Detroit radio station, Railton debated the issue with Residential College senior Mark Molesky, former pub- lisher of the Michigan Review, on why the proposal should be implemented. " Not only do I fear that this requirement would provide a fo- rum solely for the ex- position of left-wing views, " said Molesky, " but it may also lose its focus in a classroom setting. " For a while, it seemed that the Uni- versity would, in fact, institute a graduation require- ment on the issue of racism by the fall of 1989. However, support for the class began to lose momentum. Par- ents and students began to express doubt as to whether or not an effective requirement could be created. By the end of the summer of 1989, the college faculty narrowly voted down the Railton plan after two meetings with the United Coalition Against Racism, a waning supporter that wanted a group member on the over-sight committee. The Executive Committee proposal was tabled and sent to the curriculum committee for further review. A revised proposal was made at the end of the 1989-1990 fall term. No matter what ultimately happens, this continued discussion makes clear that fac- ulty and students on this campus believe that racism is an issue that needs further analysis. As Railton has said, " Because of its historical place in America, racism is more than an ethical issue. Over time, it has be- come a sociological concept. " by Jon Fink A f 66 ACADEMICS Inset, opposite page: UCAR member Mi- A chael Wilson discusses the mandatory class in January 1988. (DAVIDLUBLINER MICHK IND,UI. ' ) On a campus rife with racial tensions, stu- dents march on the newly created Diversity Day. (ROBIN The United Coalition Against Racism holds a rally protesting racist flyers. Peter Railton speaks in favor of a Manda- tory class on racism at an LSA faculty meet- ing in March. (DA ACADEMICS 67 Book Exchange Aids Students In a university town, book sales are big business. Students often complain due to the high prices and low resale values that are associated with textbooks. LSA senior Davi,d Krone is one of those frustrated students who decided that there had to be a better way. Last January marked the beginning of the on-campus Student Book Exchange, which provides an alternative to using private- owned or commercially operated bookstores. Students can sell their books on consignment, allowing them to set the price and others to buy within their own budg- ets. Krone, the president of SBE, says that he has " had this idea since he was a freshman. " He cited other schools that have similar arrange- ments to offer books at lower prices. " Geor- getown University has a book co-op. We sort of patterned (U-M ' s) after that. " This experiment took in an estimated 2,300 books in the first term, according to Krone. He says that they are making enough of a profit to keep SBE active (the service retains 11 % of the solid book price). Additionally, he estimates that expenses to fund the operation add up to about $750 per term. " We make enough to cover for the next term, " says Krone. " Our biggest expense is advertising. " Other expenses include rent for the space occupied in the Michigan League. Krone wants to be able to reach more fresh- men and sophomores. " They will be back and they ' ll tell their friends. " He says that off- campus advertising is not as beneficial to a student organization such as his. " It is not cost-effective to go off-campus and adver- tise. " For the students that have used the SBE, it seems to provide the alternative that Krone intended it to be. " It ' s a good idea. (Other bookstores) take advantage of the fact that you have to sell your books, " says LSA sophomore Karen de Vries. Krone feels that " competition would be good " with other book- . B M stores. " SBE will actu- ally help ... we won ' t have all of the books since we deal in used I . I books only. It keeps overhead down. " In the future, Kro ne plans to concentrate on writing to individual professors about the book exchange. He adds that past efforts in dealing with U-M ad- ministrators has not been encouraging. " We met a lot of resistance in the University, " says Krone. He set a goal to increase their clientele to over 10,000 student participants in the winter term because " so many people need Christmas money. " Although none of the SBE officers are paid for their duties, Krone sees himself as an entre- preneur, now and in the future. " I have no doubt that in the long range, I see myself starting my own business. " Regardless of his career goals, Krone can remember that he achieved success with the SBE: " A lot of people thought we weren ' t coming back. " by 68 ACADEMICS Started in the winter term of 1989, the Student Book Ex- change sells students ' boo for a nominal fee. (AMH- ks Book exchange founder David Krone sells books in early September at the Michigan League. IAMB-BRAN) Second year MBA student Greg Mazza browses in Lo- gos, a popular campus busi- ness that sells light reading and novelty items. (SIZVESZUCH) Opposite inset: Forlorn, money conscious students turned to the Student Book Exchange in hopes of find- ing the right text for the right section of the right course. Opposite bottom: Michigan Book Supply moved from an East Liberty building to a highly prized State Street ACADEMICS 69 For 10 Points, Name Question for ten points: What was the name of the 18th century philosopher who accurately described the Milky Way galaxy? If you simply Kant imagine the answer, consider yourself right on the mark... and se- riously consider getting involved with Col- lege Bowl, University of Michigan ' s annual trivia extravaganza. In the 1950s, College Bowl was a nation- wide hit. It appeared as a television game show and College Bowl clubs popped up on university campuses across the United States. Although the dwindling enthusiasm for trivia in the 1970s phased out many of the campus groups, games of the 1980s like TV Jeopardy and Trivial Pursuit rekindled the trivia craze. Today, champions from col- leges throughout the States participate in re- gional competitions. Sponsored by the University Activities Center, the U-M College Bowl was created anew in 1983. Its annual competition pro- vides U-M trivia buffs with the opportunity to compete with each other in fast-paced, team trivia tournaments, held in the Michi- gan Union. Trivia questions covered almost everything imaginable, from history and lit- erature to music and current events. LSA junior Tony Silber participated in the event and reported, " The questions are more academically oriented so people who have a natural inkling for trivia are at a slight dis- advantage. But those with more academic trivia expertise are in business. " In addition to College Bowl, student trivia enthusiasts have pursued trivia through such outlets as Remote Control and Campus Camera Game Show. The popular MTV game show, Remote Control, visited the campus, looking for contestants to take part in its cable competition. Campus Camera Game Show, sponsored by General Foods International Coffees and the University Activities Cen- ter, attracted 300 students who tested their knowledge of U-M facts, phrases, and latest fads. According to its fanatics, there ' s noth- ing trivial about trivia... " quote " by Ruth Littman 70 ACADEMICS Officials Bill Telgen and Jeoff Nims pre- side over UAC ' s an- nual College Bowl. Jim Guettler, Kurt Hemr, Jodi Rende, and Sriram Krishnan comprised the win- ning team while (op- posite) Vadim Pono- marenko, Tony Yang, Paul Borchers, and Andy Goodman met with less success. WOOD) ACADEMICS 71 Eating Disorders Rise at U-M A model-perfect mirror image out- weighs the impor- tance of health and self-esteem for the 10 to 30 percent of col- lege-age women who suffer from eat- ing disorders. More- over, an increasing number of men have become anorexic and bulimic. Put to- gether, the number of students with eat- ing disorders is tip- ping the scales. In her editorial, " The reality of bu- limia, " resident advisor, Christina Fong, commented on the attitude society has toward women. " The thinner she is, the more beautiful she is, the better she is. And, of course, the more likely she is to marry a ' good ' man. Is it surprising that a person would be re- luctant to depend on herself when her en- tire sense of self-worth is based on her looks? " Anorexics see themselves as fat and are obsessed with becoming thin. They starve themselves, often to the point of needing hospitalization. Sometimes they starve themselves to death. Bulimics, like ano- rexics, are obsessed with weighing too much. However, instead of refraining from food altogether, the bulimic avoids putting on pounds by binging then vom- iting. The bulimic often abuses laxatives, diuretics, and diet pills. Eating disorders are thought to result from psychological and social factors. The pressure to look perfect like the pic- tures of models in magazines propels some individuals to try to achieve The University offers programs and support groups for eating disorders. glamour at any cost. While anorexics and bulimics are of- ten high-achievers, they place more im- portance on their ap- pearance than on their academic and personal accom- plishments. Laura Tonwe, an LSA jun- ior, is a recovering bulimic. " I used to be on a debate team, " she said. " I could win an entire tourna- ment, but all my achievements meant nothing if I gained even half a pound. " Underlying most anorexic and bulimic drives for physical perfection are feelings of loneliness, failure, and fear about the future. These insecurities, in combina- tion with pressure to be thin, foster the belief that love and success presuppose physical beauty. There is no automatic cure for eating disorders. University counseling and peer support groups help students realize the danger and futility of starving out, stuffing down, or purging their problems and feelings of low self-esteem. Seminars such as " Too Focused on Food, " and Oc- tober ' s Eating Disorders Awareness Week promote healthy attitudes toward dieting. They also encourage students to feel proud about their accomplishments and not to measure their self-worth against the scale, movies, and magazines. " Beauty is in the eye of the beholder " is a cliche that deserves repeating with an addendum: the most important beholder is you. by Ruth Littmann 72 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 73 The Graduate ' s Dilemma Graduate School vs. Workforce. Masters Degree vs. Weekly paycheck. GRE vs. Resume. Ripped jeans vs. Power suit. As students prepare to complete their undergradu- ate degree, indecision strikes greater than the confu- sion experienced in high school over which college to attend. This choice concerns whether to go to graduate school directly or to enter the workforce upon gradu- ation. Clearly, the decision depends upon the individual ' s chosen field and concentration but many factors can aid in determining the immediate future. Numerous vocations place different levels of im- portance on education and experience. Publications such as the Occupational Outlook Handbook monitor changes in industries and predict employment and growth rates. Not to be overlooked are regional and state reports, which forecast similar information but on particular areas in the nation. Cam Report, a semi- monthly publication that tracts career movement and management facts, notes that retailing and insurance positions are more plentiful in the Northeast, while en- gineering remains a strong industry in the Southwest. (June, 1989) In addition to monitoring trends in education and the workforce, talking to personnel in specific fields is often a valuable and underutilized tool. According to the experts, publishing is one of the fields that emphasizes experience. Katherine Wandersee, Executive Editor for T. McBrian Communications, is a firm advocate of working as soon and as much as possible. " It is sometimes wise for a person to wait to go to graduate school you must work a few years before you know what you want to do. You will get a better feel for what you want to go into and you have a chance to change your mind. " In many communication fields, two years experi- ence is more valuable, " continues Wandersee. " It ' s necessary to get out into the world even if it means starting at a lower rung. Case in point: I worked for two years and then hired someone with a master ' s degree. At the editorial level, experience is valued much more. " However, higher education is becoming the norm in many fields. Sharon Vaughters, a Career Planning Placement coordinator, says " what took a high school degree before now requires a B.A. The same is true for positions that once required graduate degrees; they are now looking for Ph.D.s. " In addition to noting trends, it is important to study specific fields. " Obviously, some jobs require educa- tion after graduation and some say get right out there, " continues Vaughters. " For example, in the mid-90s there will be a shortage of faculty jobs and therefore a need for people in Ph.D. programs. " Students realize early on the logic of exploring and strengthening career options and this often makes their decision easy. " I ' ve know I ' ve wanted to a get a Ph.D. for years, " says Bradley Hack, an LSA senior. " I see no point in taking a year off. It is going to take five or six years to get a Ph.D. in clinical psychology so the sooner I get it, the sooner I can get on with my career. " Heading toward a journalism career, Residential College senior Adam Schrager says, " Personally, I ' ll be young (20) when I graduate from college. I have a year or two on college graduates and since the work- ing world kind of looks down upon younger people, I will get my master ' s right away. Besides, like parents always say, ' If you don ' t go now, you ' ll never go back. ' " But some students in focused undergraduate pro- grams find working the better option after completing their degree. " I ' ve been in school all my life I need a dose of reality, " says second year BBA Eli Saulson. " That will give me a perspective on where I stand. I hope to get a job with a corporation that will give me the experi- ence and contacts to start my own business. And if I like the corporation, I ' ll stay with it. I am keeping my options open. " Vaughters, however, cautions against locking your- self into a career too early. " Job opportunities have been increasing in the past few years for liberal arts ' concentrators, " she explains. " Business and engineer- ing curriculums do not usually have the diversity that liberal arts ' programs possess. This diversity provides a greater aptitude for learning many different things. Concentrations are not necessarily the most important thing to employers it is the liberal arts ' degree that is desirable. " Although every situation varies, it is always valu- able to look into job trends and to talk to individuals before pursuing a graduate degree. It is important to establish career goals before becoming locked into an education. Liberal arts ' concentrators have freedom and shouldn ' t give up that flexibility without serious thought and firm conviction. by Jennifer Worick 74 ACADEMICS Above Left: Bradley Hack studies for the October GREs. (BILL WOOD) Above Right: LSA junior Robin Black and LSA senior Davin Tay- lor explore career options at Career Planning and Placement. (ELLEN LEW) Left: Corporate executives like Amoco President Lawrie Thomas visit the Business School regularly in search of prospective employees and interns. BCU WOOD) ACADEMICS 75 Interns Explore Career Options Two ways that University of Michigan stu- dents find summer jobs are through the Career Planning Placement ' s Public Service Intern Program and the Business Intern Program. While they are both run through the same office, they are somewhat different in their approach and objective. They are, however, both popular and selective. Paula Di Rita, staff coordinator of both intern programs, says having an internship in college is beneficial to the student when he enters the job market because " only 1 in 5 college students has had an internship by the time they graduate. " The Public Service Intern Program, in its 20th year, is one of the largest intern programs in the country. It places U-M students freshman through seniors in offices that deal with the public sector in Washington, D.C., or Lansing, Mich. Common areas include special interest or- ganizations, legislative offices, judicial offices, and the media. The selection process for the program ' s par- ticipants takes place during September and Oc- tober through applications and interviews. Once selected, the group gathers about twice a month throughout the remainder of the aca- demic year to work on and discuss resumes, personal statements, references, and financial aid. Participants apply for positions in January and usually find out by the end of March. There are 91 finalists in the 1989-90 program. The group lives together in Washington at George Washington University from June to early August. Some of its activities include sight- seeing, softball, listening to prominent speakers, and interacting with U-M alumni in Washington. Troy Elder, PSIP ' s student coordinator, says that it " teaches you how to structure your time when you ' re looking for a job. " Elder, a PSIP participant in 1987-88, said that he learned a lot " about writing skills and the Federal Govern- ment " in the program. While the Public Service Intern Program places students in offices in the public sector, the Business Intern Program concentrates primarily on positions available in " business " fields, such as marketing, accounting, finance, computer sci- ence, and engineering. Unlike PSIP, this pro- gram is limited to sophomores through seniors. The BIP, which has been in existence for ap- proximately 1 3 years, also begins in October with applications and interviews 76 people are fi- nally selected. The group meets weekly to re- ceive information on conducting a job search. One thing that BIP likes to emphasize is the fact that over 50% of the program ' s interns were offered permanent positions by their internship employer. The participants work in various cities and receive salaries for their work. The members usually go individually to the cities in which they work as opposed going with a group. Jennifer Andersen, the student coordinator of BIP, says BIP " raises the confidence of the appli- cant " and makes the entire process of finding a position " less threatening. " Since she first joined the program in 1987, she ' s had two intern- ships in insurance and consulting. She feels that the entire process will be " helpful in looking for a permanent position " in the future. Di Rita emphasizes that " thousands of Michigan students have gotten interns other than through PSIP or BIP. These programs are just one way of getting an internship. " She adds that Career Planning and Placement will help any student inter- ested in obtaining a summer internship. by Jonathon Hobbs Public Service Intern Program student coordinator Troy Elder offers advice to new PSIPers. (STEVE SZUCH) lop left M lo previous ious " 76 ACADEMICS Right: Speaker David Evans address finalists in Care er Plan- ning Placement ' s Business Intern Program. Top left: BIP instructs students in job search methods and helps place its members in summer internships across the country. (BunTANBi DBj Below: A Public Service Intern Program finalist listens closely to previous interns ' experiences in Washington, DC. ( EDUCOM Draws 3,500 Educators Did you wonder about the big commotion around campus in mid-October? A huge EDUCOM ' 89 banner flapped in the breeze ' above the front steps of the Michigan Union, Lincoln town cars rolled up and down State Street, and a festive feeling filled the air. EDUCOM, founded at the University of Michigan 25 years ago, was back. The organi- zation of 590 colleges and universities, de- voted to the development and use of infor- maion technology in higher education, ar- rived with 3, 500 delegates from around the country. For four days, the U-M hosted con- ferences and workshops on computer tech- nology, showcased its own recent infotech advances, and joined the anniversary party. " Higher education is the most information- intense area of endavor in the world, " said Douglas Van Houweling, vice-provost for information technology, in his welcoming remarks. As students prepare themselves for living and working in the 21st century, they should realize that " commerce in ideas will be much more important than commerce in things, " said Van Houweling. President James Duderstadt added to the ideas of EDUCOM ' 89: " The computer often is seen as a dehumanizing agent, but it actually links us it breaks the barriers of space and time. " To break those barriers, U-M students ac- cess 1,800 workstations at 36 campus sites, 14 in residence halls. They use computers to word process, create spreadsheets, compile data, send and receive messages, and hold conferences. Besides these personal student uses, computers are important in classroom teaching. Carl Berger, director of instructional tech- nology, advocates computer graphics for pre- senting students with comparative data. " Rather than reciting numbers, " he suggests, " or flashing them on an overhead projector, forcing students to form their own conclu- sions about relative differences, why not dis- play data on video charts and graphs? Video presentations enliven and improve instruc- tion. We are a visual society; we are used to seeing material graphically. Why not use this, both to make learning easier for students and to make us more effective teachers? " Besides, the advantage of video presention, computers intensify communication among students and increase accessibility to teachers. Many instructors, like Richard Meisler of the English Department, include computer con- ferencing in their courses. At least three times a week, his students ' sign on ' to discuss ideas with him and with each other, and to say anything they wish, even if unrelated to the course. " Computer conferencing improves my courses because it intensifies communica- tion, " Meisler says. " It offers the opportunity to learn more. Classroom time is limited and structured, and not everyone is comfortable talking in class. " " The Conference of the Future " was the largest EDUCOM gathering ever, and in- cluded personages like IBM President John Akers and NeXT ' s Steven Jobs, founder of Apple Inc. The U-M conducted tours throughout North and Central Campuses. Showcased was the U-M ' s new fiber optic network, which allows high-speed transmis- sion of huge volumes of data between com- puting facilities, aiding researchers of differ- ent disciplines in collaborating on large proj- ects. Also showcased was the National Sci- ence Foundation Network (NSFNET), which links six supercompters and hundreds of re- search laboratories, managed by an organiza- tion headquartered at U-M. " This data super- highway moves ideas all over the world, " said Van Houweling. After the conference ended, its exhibits were opened to students. Apple, IBM, and Zenith each had large displays, hoping to sell students equipment. " I ' ve been thinking of buying a computer, " said Patrick Chan, a senior in the School of Phamacology, at the NeXT display. " I ' m here to see which system I may buy. " EDUCOM ' 89 not only affirmed the U-M ' s leadership in information technology, but also made students more aware of the advan- tages computers provide in their education. by Moises Pulido Clockwise from top left: As keynote speaker, IBM President John Akers opened EDUCOM ' 89; Computer displays were set up at locations on Central and North Cam- pus; 3,500 delegates travelled to Ann Arbor to explore the future of education; Students also enjoyed the high-tech computers show- cased during the four day conference. (COURTESY OF NEWS AND INFORMATION SERVICES) 78 ACADEMICS ACADEMICS 79 The U-M Recognizes Faculty Traditionally, every year at the State of the University Address, the entire University of Michigan community is made aware of the state of affairs of the institution and care- fully selected members of U-M ' s faculty are specially honored for their contributions and devotion to the school. The 1989 Faculty Award Program involved the distribu- tion of eight different distinctions and 19 faculty members received awards and acclaim. by Emily Metzgar Distinguished Faculty Awards Criteria include, " Excellence in teaching, research, participation, creative work in the arts, public service, and other activi- ties ... " Student counseling work, extra- curricular work with students, and fac- ulty administrative service are also taken into consideration. Richard W. Baily, professor of English Raoul Kopelman, professor of chemis- try Jochen H. Schacht, professor of biologi- cal chemistry Howard Schuman, professor of sociol- ogy director, Survey Research Center Maris A. Vinovskis, professor of History Faculty Recognition Awards Determined by the level of individual contributions to the life of the student body through their positions as teachers and counselors. Professional qualifica- tions and achievements, as well as partici- pation in the community are weighed when determining the recipients. David P. Ballou, professor of biological chemistry Mary E. Corcoran, professor of political science and public policy Nicholas F. Delbanco, professor of Eng- lish Victor B. Lieberman, associate professor of Southeast and Asian history Rebecca J. Scott, associate professor of history Class of 1923 Memorial Teaching Award Presently annually to a teaching assistant or recently appointed associate professor of the School of LSA or Education. Martha S. Feldman, associate professor of political science and public policy Faculty Governance Award Given to the individual who places the University ' s interests consistently above departmental and personal interests. Donald R. Deskins, Jr., associate dean of the Rackham School of Graduate Studies University Senior Research Scientist Lectureship Recognizes distinguished achievement and appointments in the research spec- trum. Recepient must have contributed to the U-M intellectual environment through research. Thomas E. Carey, associate research sci- entist of otorhinolaryngology University Teaching Award Recognize a commitment to undergradu- ate education and a minimum of two years service at the U-M is necessary to be considered. Burton V. Barnes, Stephen H. Spurr pro- fessor of forestry George H. Jones, professor of biology R. T. Lenaghan, professor of English University of Michigan Press Book Award Recepients ' works must have made their impact on University of Michigan Press press list. Alice R. Burks Arthur W. Burks for The First Electronic Computer: the Anasoff Story University Research Scientist Award Acknowledges " outstanding career and potential " and attempts to promote the development of technology at the Uni- versity. Oksana Lockridge, associate research scientist of pharmacology 80 ACADEMICS Clockwise from top right: Donald R. Deskins, Jr., associate dean of the Rackham School of Graduate Studies; Richard Daily, professor of English; R.T. Lenaghan, pro- fessor of English; Rebecca Scott, associate professor of history; Alice R. Burks and Arthur W. Burks, authors of The First Electronic Computer: the Anasoff Story. (ARTWORK BV KHVIN WOODSON) ACADEMICS 81 RC Offers Alternative " Nothing is at last sacred but the integ- rity of your own mind, " says Ralph Waldo Emerson, and the Residential College student who finds common LSA concentrations constraining can follow his own mind by weaving a program to fit himself, or by choosing from among the tailored concentrations in the RC. The college offers its exclusive, motivated group of top scholars molded concentra- tions like creative writing and literature, in which an artist can put more emphasis on fiction or poetry writing than he could in LSA ' s creative writing sequence. Stu- dents can also opt for a concentration in social science, a field broader than a single LSA program, in which a social scientist can learn how to change the world, through his interdisciplinary study of anthropology, economics, geography, history, political science, psychology and sociology. In fact, freshmen entering the RC many of them honors students meet a host of advantages. Instead of suffocating in the impersonal, large university atmos- phere, they settle into the familial warmth of the small Residential College in East Quad, where RC students live, attend classes, and relax together in one build- ing. RC freshman Valerie Miller says, " I like the RC because it makes freshmen feel wanted. There are frequent picnics and parties for us I don ' t feel like a number. " And when she has academic or personal problems, professors and counselors are there, with offices down the hall: " I like knowing I have someone to talk with who will listen. " Miller is one of the talented students who because of small RC class sizes constantly participate in and partly deter- mine the agendas of classes. And because RC students may take all courses pass fail and receive written evaluations in lieu of letter grades, they need not play the stressful GPA game; they can instead throw intellectual energies into individ- ual interests. But RC life has not been strictly roses for senior Aaron Alizadeh. " Some RC professors are inspiring examples, but others seem to be LSA ' s rejects, " says Alizadeh. " We do not have many world- class professors, as LSA does. What ' s more, the material in some RC courses is too esoteric for undergraduates. In short, the RC nurtures freshmen to confidence at the immense university, but after a couple of years they outgrow the RC. " Still, much is happening this year in the RC for other students. The RC Players drama group is expanding, reorganizing, and rewriting its constitution. And for the first time, two exchange students from the Soviet Union are at the Univer- sity of Michigan and living in the RC. The U-M is the first major U.S. university in the exchange program (which itself is an outcome of Soviet glasnost). Andrei Shroubek and Hasmik Ghevondyan are computer science majors. " Shroubek is a hip, cool guy, " says Ma- rysia Ostafin, a Student Services coun- selor. " He is really interested in trying anything. Students like him are the rea- son for the exchange. " This camaraderie pervades the RC. There are many hard-working students in the University community, yet RC students are special a family of scholars who have resolved, in Tennyson ' s words, " to follow knowledge like a sinking star, beyond the utmost bound of human thought. " by Moises Pulido 82 ACADEMICS LSA junior Sarah Baker takes a break in an East Quad room during finals. (GRACE HOM) Located in East Quad, the Residential College ' s familial atmosphere offers students the opportunity to interact with faculty and each other. (ARTWORK BY JOHN WINGARD) ACADEMICS 83 BBAs Attract Employers You are in the middle of an exam in Econ 201, one of the required courses for admission to the University of Michigan Business Sc hool. You are racking your brain trying to figure out whether a monopolist sets price equal to marginal cost or average cost, but all that comes to mind is, " I won ' t get in now, I ' ve blown it! " Then, out of the corner of your eye you see it. The T-shirt that professes the " Top Ten Lies Told at Michigan. " There it is, number four, " I didn ' t really want to go to the B-school anyway. " Yeah, right. The U-M BBA is a four year program. The first two years are spent in LSA, and the last two in the study of business management. Thus, the de- gree combines liberal arts with professional studies to produce a well-rounded, analytical in- dividual. Admission to the program is ex- tremely competitive. Last year, over 629 ap- plied, and only 320 students are currently en- rolled. Senior Charles Muller, a transfer student from Calvin College, commented, " I transferred here because of the excellent reputation of the school, and my father graduated from the Michi- gan Business School. I also liked the football hel- mets. " The BBA curriculum is built around a core of classes which include accounting, finance, mar- keting, organizational behavior, corporate strat- egy, operations management, business econom- ics, business law, communication, and computer science. These classes give students a broad management background. Classes are smaller than in LSA, so students receive more individu- alized attention as well as the opportunity to establish a rapport with their instructors. Many classes require group projects, enabling students to experience situations similar to those in the business world. The Business School has extensive facilities The small size of the BBA program allows students to interact on an academic and social level. (Bum BLASDEL) available for its students. The Kresge Business Administration Library, dedicated in 1984, combines modern interior design with natural surroundings for a more informal atmosphere. The facility contains over 204,000 volumes, 302,000 microforms, 3,000 periodicals and seri- als, as well as current annual reports of U.S. and foreign corporations, trade journals, and a wide variety of databases. The Career Resource Cen- ter is also housed in the library, providing stu- dents with materials about companies currently recruiting at the Business School, resume writ- ing, and interviewing techniques. In addition, the computing center is modernized, with over 130 terminals and a wide variety of software pro- grams. The Business School ' s Placement Office has an outstanding record of helping students locate employment. Over 200 firms, such as Amoco, interview BBA candidates for permanent and summer positions. Corporations are sent res- ume books annually for both first and second year BBA students, an excellent tool for students ' job internship quest. According to Senior Diane Dragon, " The Placement Office has several help- ful programs in preparation for the job search - the staff makes job hunting a much less stressful process. " So, is it worth it? The first semester is gener- ally considered to be a case study in time man- agement, but after that it does get easier. The facilities are great, the faculty and staff are usu- ally helpful, and it does not hurt that the mean is a ' B. ' So, if you want to run to the mailbox every day in March hoping to find an admission letter, go for it. But realize that once you get in, as the Carpenters would say, you ' ve " only just begun ... " by Jane Spray 84 ACADEMICS BBA students listen intently to the president of Amoco during a corporation visit in October. (BRHTANBLASDEL) Ken Knister and Mark Maturer study in one of the Business School ' s spacious facilities. (BRITTAN BLASDEL) ACADEMICS 85 86 NORTH CAMPUS .1 NORTH CAMPUS Two miles north of Central Campus lies a world of both culture and technology. North Campus is the home of the Engineering, Music, and Art and Architecture Schools, as well as Bursley Hall, Vera Baits and the Campus m e n t s . each distinct in t er, an feeling of ists on Campus causes who have House North Apart- While school is its charac- o ver all unity ex- North that students made the trek North to agree it is worth the bus ride. JENNIFER WORICK Editor NORTH CAMPUS 87 U-IVrs " Other " Campus Grows " North Campus is the most bla- tant example of the fiasco of physi- cal planning at the University,. . . North Campus is not a " campus " in any meaningful sense of the word, nor will it ever be. " These words ap- peared in a Michigan Daily article dated in the late 1960 ' s by Martin Zim- merman. But for University of Michigan of- ficials, North Campus was a bold and necessary step in planning for U-M ' s future. After World War II, college enrollment increased sharply when veterans returned to school. The baby boom meant that universities would be educating even more people in the future. The problem of increasing en- rollment was further compounded by the lack of land. In a 1953 article in Architecture Forum, U-M architect, Lynn W. Fry reports, " At the end of World War II, the University of Michigan had grown from its original 40 acres to a point where it was practically bisecting the town. " So between 1950- 1975, 27 separate parcels of land were purchased on North Campus for a total cost of $1,730,383. From its conception North Cam- pus was supposed to be an area for married housing, professional schools, and research and teaching in the sci- ences. Because the School of Engi- neering requires extensive facilities, its migration up North has been grad- ual, beginning with research build- ings and followed by classrooms. The Cooley Building was the first build- ing on North Campus, completed in 1953. The Phoenix Memorial Labo- ratory, erected soon after in 1955, houses the research of peaceful uses of atomic energy and serves as a memorial to U-M ' s alumni who served in World War II. Since then, several buildings have been constructed for just about every conceivable sector of engineer- ing computer, marine, chemical, aero- space, electrical, industrial and op- erations, and mechanical. Next to take the North Campus plunge was the School of Music, which relocated in 1964. Prior to that, School of Music classes were scattered be- tween 12 different Central Campus locations, including Burton Tower and a building on Maynard Street where a McDonald ' s now stands. In 1974 the College of Architecture and Urban Planning and the School of Art moved into their new home, which features extensive open stu- dio space. Previously, the school was housed in Lorch Hall, but the facil- ity was inadequate for many art proj- ects and its growing enrollment. The School of Education was also slated to move North, but later de- cided that its central campus facili- ties were adequate. Another cancelled plan was the University ' s agreement with the State Highway Department for U.S. 23 to run through North Campus. According to University Planner Fred Mayer, this was cancelled be- cause surrounding landowners pro- tested against it. " The University would have been happy to have the high- way run through North Campus be- cause it would have provided easy access for commuters, " says Mayer. As for housing, North wood Apart- ments was constructed between 1955- 72 for married students. Residence halls Baits and Bursley were opened in the late 1960 ' s for single students. At one time North Campus even boasted a fraternity house Zeta Beta Tau. Completed in 1955, the fraternity house has since moved to Central Campus. The North Campus building is now used by the School of Engineering. With housing came other ameni- ties. The North Campus Commons offers food, a bookstore, and even automatic tellers. The North Campus Recrea- tion Building, erected in 1976, has a pool, track, racquetball courts, and extensive outdoor recreation program. Okay, so there ' s no bar. And there is the bus factor. But Martin Zim- merman, the U-M does indeed have a real campus up North. Joy Das Gupta NORTH CAMPUS Opposite: An aerial view of an undeveloped North Campus. Left: The Cooley Memorial Library has served North Campus since 1953. Below Left: The Art and Architecture Building was designed to provide comfort and space for its students. Below Right: An original blueprint of North Campus. Can you find the NCRB? Below: The School of Music facilities have not changed much Since their Construction in!964. ( PHOTOS COURTESY OF THE BENHEY HISTORICAL LIBRARY, THE JAMES WILSON COLLECTION AND THE DIVISION OF RESEARCH DEVELOPMENT AND ADMINISTRATION COLLECTION) - 4 V( DgUNtotiK m ' S " J%I " = I U, ' ' ; ' ? 1 % " ' --$, - . NORTH CAMPUS 89 T he Art of Lounging Since 1974 the schools of Art and Architecture have been located on North Campus but it is only in the past few years that the student lounge in the Art and Architecture building has grown from a simple coffee room to the mecca of activity in the build- ing. Open from 8 a.m. until 10 p.m. during the school week, the 5-year old lounge serves practically everyone in the building sometime during the day. Isolated from the crowds on Cen- tral Campus, the Art and Architecture building used to lack a central meet- ing place but several factors have prompted the growth of the lounge. Students usually attend studio classes which consume four hours of work. When homework is assigned they are forced to stay in the building to com- plete their work in the studio or at drawing boards. Between classes and long homework sessions, they are ready for a break. They do not usually have the time to travel two miles to the Central Campus on a North Campus bus to get a bite to eat. The inexpen- sive food and close location has made the lounge the most convenient place to eat a light snack. Today, the lounge has expanded, making it the central meeting area at the schools ' North Campus location. Unique, the lounge is run entirely by students. In the past, it has had only two managers but this year, the growth of business has necessitated the hiring of another manager bring- ing the total to three. Junior Architec- ture student Kurt Haapala runs the lounge after working there for the past two years. He is relieved by managers Jessica Dietz and Marty Chang who are also students in the building. The profits from food sales are put to several uses. After paying the food costs and salaries of the workers, the extra money goes towards the pur- chase of better equipment. Last year they bought new refrigerators andby the end of 1989, they had hoped to buy better furniture for the lounge. The remainder of the money is then do- nated to the Master of Fine Arts pro- gram. A great location with good man- agement has helped the lounge be- come a center of activity. The Art and Architecture students have a gather- ing place and the two schools benefit when the extra profits are returned to the schools in the form of grants. by Chris Hackett Participating in stimulating conversation is a popular pastime at the lounge. 90 NORTH CAMPUS The Life Drawing Class decides to sketch its model outside on this sunny day. (BILL WOOD) Conversation and chips: a perfect combination. Art school Junior Johanna Juby and senior Jennifer Gardiner take an amusing afternoon break. (BRHTAN BLASDEL) NORTH CAMPUS 91 The " Hands On " School For those not affiliated with the Univer- sity of Michigan School of Art, it could be as far away as a distant planet. Students use terms such as " bisk " (the baking of ceramics in an oven), " fragmentation " (the usage of chemicals to alter a photo- graph), and " AI " (assistant instructor). But within the walls of the not so dis- tant North Campus school is a center for creative and surprisingly practical learn- ing. Art school students attend lectures which Toby Rabinowitz, a junior Interior Design concentrator, said, " give a broad overview of artists and their style. " The techniques of creating these works, how- ever, are mainly taught through hands-on studio classes. Many students are not only involved in projects within the art school, but also external activities, such as the col- lections displayed in early November at the Michigan Union and during the win- ter art fair. As in other schools, art students must take the basics before moving onto more complicated concepts and processes. Classes, even if introductory, are in- tended to sharpen and develop students ' untapped skills. Industrial Graphic Design senior Christopher Yin described the projects that students do in introductory classes as School of Art junior Sakari Lahti works on a delicate project. (CATHY NAGEL) " assignments which are more and more make-believe. " Students can spend an entire term building one or two projects from scratch. Rabinowitz said of intro- ductory ceramics, " It ' s pretty fun but hard work because (you use) a lot of muscle. I like to see my project slowly taking shape. " Students must shape the clay, make glazes, mix paints, and then wait for their project to be bisked as the final step, before they are completed. In the introductory photography class, projects run from the simple to the more thought provoking. Rabinowitz ' s favor- ite and most interesting project was her social issues assignment. Students were asked to photograph something that de- picted or questioned a social issue such as the destruction of buildings, pollution, and aging. Photographs of elderly people, in particular, touched and upset many in the class because they showed the " real (negative) aspects of old age, " said Rabinowitz. " The old people were in dark shadowy lighting, always drinking or smoking alone, " continued Rabinowitz. " Some students interpreted this as the (photog- rapher) feeling that old age was bad, but she said that wasn ' t what she meant by the pictures. " The practicality of the contribution to society of many art school projects can be seen more easily with a review of some of the advanced art classes. In one class, Yin worked on a project involving changing " ineffective " Red Cross posters that illus- trate how to aid a choking victim. The students identified " ways to make the poster more effective by altering the im- ages and text. That ' s a typical type of project, " said Yin. To increase students ' practical experi- ence, the U-M introduced what Yin called " First Things First an Experimental Course, " which differed greatly from his normal classes because " art students usually work on projects (only with other art students) and don ' t get to work with people (from different schools). " Stu- dents worked on projects such as adver- tising campaigns for " real companies, usually local " which they presented to the corporations as a part of their course as- signment. Although Yin ' s new campaign for Domino ' s Pizza was not used, the ex- perience helped him to learn skills neces- sary for future success. Though many classes and projects may seem " make believe, " they bring the School of Art and its students closer to all people. by Elan Sandelin 92 NORTH CAMPUS Sophomore art student Kirsten Walker applies ink to fabric. (CATHY NA Architecture student Dave Zylstra LS A sophomore Steven O ' Rourke Photography student Lynne sands a project in woodshop. gets practical experience. Adelsheimer examines her negatives. (CATHY NAGEL) (CATHY NAGEL) (CATHY NACEL) NORTH CAMPUS 93 A Musical Evolution Looking Back More than 2,000 musical instru- ments some fanciful, some histori- cally significant comprise the Stearns Collection at the School of Music. The exhibit is open free of charge to the public. The collection was founded by Frederick Stearns, a 19th century en- treprenuer and patron of the arts in 1899. It includes a 17th century harp- sichord, an 18th century clarinet, a 19th century Persian lute, and the first working electronic instrument. Workshops can be arranged for special occasions. For instance, a group can play in an Indonesian musical ensemble, consisting of bam- boo, xylophones, gongs, and other percussion instruments. All that is needed to join is the ability to listen and the willingness to learn. Looking Forward Saxophone. Piano. Drums. Even a motorcycle! One keyboard can play all these sounds at the Micro-Com- puter Music Classroom. The class- room is part of the Center for Per- forming Arts and Technology at the School of Music. This year the Center offered in- struction in computer and video ap- plications for music, dance, and the- atre. Students enrolled in the intro- ductory course, Micro-Computers and Music, and learned to use the Macintosh SE for exciting musicial purposes. Instead of using an alphabet key- board, students use a Casio keyboard to enter music into the computer. A software program called Pro-Per- former stores the song. By clicking the " play " button, the computer will play back the tune in whatever " voice " selected saxophone, drum, or even a motorcycle. To change the speed of the tune, students don ' t have to play faster; they simply adjust the metro- nome button on the computer. For those wishing to compose their own music, the software program Pro- Composer translates what is played on the keyboard into musical nota- tion. To extend the variety of sounds the musician can utilize, students learn the technique of sampling. Sampling equipment records a sound or instru- ment and stores it on a computer disc. This sound can be channeled to the Casio keyboard, so that it can be played in musical compositions. The Micro-Computer Classroom contains several discs of sampled music for students to incorporate into their work, including the autoharp, sitar, and various African instruments. Other discs have more unusual re- cordings, named Ethereal Stuff, Loon Garden, and Toys We " R " . Because this amazing technology can simulate several different musical instruments, " the composer can easily write a score for an entire orchestra without an orchestra, " says Rick Dap- presh, a senior in the School of Music. Eric Trautman, an LSA School of Music junior, agrees: " This is an op- portunity to be a musician of all sorts. " But Trautman also says that some musicians worry that computer technology could put them out of business. For example, an orchestra that accompanies a musical theatre show can now be replaced by two synthesizers. " But I don ' t think that will happen, " says Trautman op- timistically. " Nothing is the same as a live performance. " by Joy Das Gupta, Darren Lane Some of the rare instruments in the Stearns Collection. (BILL WOOD) Students can be found listening to favorite composers at the music lab. (CATHYNACEL) 94 NORTH CAMPUS School of I is an op- Although not aspir- ing musicians, LSA senior Daniel Strauss and sophomore Adam Lilling com- pose beautiful music using the technology at the School of Mu- sic. (BRJTTAN BLASDEL) Students compose score at the music lab. (CATHY NAGEL) The majestic Marilyn Mason Organ is a replica of one built by Silbermann, Bach ' s favorite organ builder. (CATHY NA NORTH CAMPUS 95 LS Players vs. the Gearheads 1990 ' s academic showdown has again pitted LS " Play " against the School of Engineering. It ' s a heated match between the majors. Meet the rivals. Introducing engineering student, Eugene. He ' s worse than a nerd; he ' s a gearhead. But despite the multifunc- tion calculator clipped to his shirt pocket and the thick-rimmed glasses sliding down to the tip of his nose, Eugene ' s quite a swinger. Friday nights he flirts with FORTRAN. Sat- urdays, he gets down with Dynamics. Meet Eugene ' s rival, LSA ' s Roxanne. She has nail tips. She ' s in a sorority. And she goes to the library every Monday through Thursday night so she ' ll find a date for Friday. Farfetched, you say? Eugene and Roxanne don ' t really exist? Of course they don ' t; they ' re stereotypes. Un- fortunately these stereotypes, how- ever farfetched, prevail at U-M. Too many students in LSA pre- sume that engineers are as narrow- minded as they are number-minded. Many engineers live up to this claim by dubbing courses in the liberal arts " blow offs. " But some students say they see through stereotypes and appreciate a wide range of academic pursuits. LSA senior Nina Bradlin said, " My stereotype of engineers used to be that they aren ' t as creative or flexible as people who study the humanities; however, I ' ve often met people who defy that stereotype. " But engineering senior Bryan Mis- tele claimed that the stereotypes of LSA students are particularly well- deserved. " Most LSA people are not thinking about the future and what they ' re going to do with their lives... like the more career-minded engi- neers, " he said. " LSA students look for their Mrs. or beer degrees. " Enter into the ring of academic warfare: I.M. Artsy, a design majo r, and Bill Fold, a Business School stu- dent. According to U-M stereotypes, Artsy, being an art student, has blue hair and is generally bizarre. Bill, qua aspiring accountant, anxiously awaits the arrival of his monthly bank statement and revels at the chance to balance his checkbook. Now seriously, who likes balancing a checkbook? Obviously, there is something wrong with U-M stere- otypes. Therefore, much better than pigeonholing people, would be the practice of pigeonholing stereotypes and deciding that they are far too general to describe the colorful, multifaceted talents and personalities of U-M students in all schools. by Ruth Littmann 96 NORTH CAMPUS People in the School of ' LS Play ' often attract disdain from Engineering... .while ' Gearheads ' waiting for buses draw silent jeers from liberal-artsy passersby, like " They just do it for the money. " . NORTH CAMPUS 97 ' Noteworthy 7 Performances Each year performances abound, and Hill Auditorium, the Power Cen- ter, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre and Rackham Auditorium are taxed to the limit. Around 350 formal public con- certs of solo and ensemble music are presented each year in Ann Arbor by faculty and students in the School of Music. Concerts are frequently presented out-of-town and occasionally, inter- national tours are arranged for School of Music ensembles. For example, The University Symphony Orchestra toured Europe in the summer of 1975, 1976, and 1981. In 1961, the Sym- phony Band gave the first State De- partment sponsored cultural ex- change presentation to the people of the U.S.S.R The band has since per- formed in Europe twice. And the Men ' s Glee Club has toured Europe three times in the recent past. " The Glee Club tours every year and every fourth year, we go over- sees, " says member Mark Sheldon, an Engineering junior. " This gives us a chance to see other countries, act as ambassadors for the university, and learn about other cultures. " But Sheldon stressed that the Glee Club is not just for voice concentra- tors. " Most people are non-music majors that even goes for the Friars [a popular eight member male acapella group]. " The Women ' s Glee Club is also flourishing. " We used to be 55 and now we are 100; our new director increased membership, " says LSA junior Nora Bucher. In addition to voice performance groups, the School maintains a large number of bands, full symphony or- chestras, a dance company and vari- ous ensembles specializing in early music, contemporary music, Japa- nese music, and the Javanese gamelan. A major opera is presented each term in fully-staged perform- ances with orchestral accompani- ment. Students are often affiliated with several musical groups in order to receive different benefits. Ellen Jan- etzke, an LSA senior, has been a member of the University Band and Campus Orchestra, and is currently a member of the Michigan Marching Band. " The best thing about being in the Chamber Orchestra was that it plays ' famous ' music for example, we got to play Beethoven. It was also neat to work with strings for the first time. And with the Marching Band, every- thing ' s great, " Janetzke says. And for the enthusiastic students that want to sing and dance as well, the Musical Theatre Program mounts two large-scale productions each year. Several scenes of opera and mu- sical theatre shows also are given in workshop performances throughout the year. The number of musical programs and performances not only give evi- dence of the University ' s extensive School of Music, but they are also an indication of the high quality of stu- dents and their dedication to the art of music. by Darren Lane and Jennifer Worick Reflections of the School of Music. (STEVE SZUCH) 98 NORTH CAMPUS The University Symphony Orchestra plays at Hill Auditorium. AMY SEINFELD) Stacey Heilman practices in an empty rehearsal The University Symphony Orchestra during their annual hall in her spare time. (STEVE szuon Halloween Concert at Hill Auditorium. AMY SEINFELD) NORTH CAMPUS 99 It ' s Not Just Theory How often do you sit in class, stare at the blackboard, and wonder what all those equations have to do with real life? For Michigan engineering students, those equations can add up to exciting jobs and independent proj- ects. Sophomore and juniors with at least a 2.8 grade point average are eligible for the cooperative education program, which places engineering students in paid jobs with technical firms across the country. Students are required to work a minimum of two semesters. Paula Webb worked out design problems on the production line for Honeywell Corporation in Clearwater, Fla. " I got to work with people who were already engineers and find out what the work was like, " says Webb. Jeff Benko, a junior in aerospace engineering, worked for Boeing in Seattle, Wash, from January to Au- gust 1989. Although he admits, " it is a tough transition to go away for eight months and then come back to school, it helped me fine-tune what I want in a job. " Although Benko will graduate a year later than the rest of his class, he earned money to pay for school and gained invaluable job experience. 80% of co-op students are offered positions with their company upon graduation. Other students stay on campus to develop their skills through inde- pendent study. Rick Llope, mechani- cal engineering senior, works with a professor to conduct fracture tests of 1,141 steel in liquid nitrogen. They are trying to determine what happens to the metal at extremely low tempera- tures. " This project offered more re- sponsibility than my other courses, " says Llope. He had to call companies to order materials, design an appara- tus for testing the steel, and research the scientific standards for testing. Mechanical engineering students Engineering senior Steve Miller gets some practical experience in a lab by washing Utensils. (ENGINEERING STUDENT PUBLICATIONS) John Rieger and Janet Basas decided to put their education in motion lit- erally. They are part of an eight-per- son team designing and building a bike for independent study. Rieger, who began the project, is aiming to beat the current land speed record of 64.5 mph. When it is completed, they plan to take it to Colorado to be timed by the International Human Powered Vehicle Association. Basas says, " I ' ve learned more from this experience than any other class. You get to make your own decisions. " Rieger adds, " Usually an engineer uses ideas, but in this project I get to unleash my ideas. I can think of the wildest things, and they are still an option. " The largest student-run project is the Sunracer, a solar powered car, with 110 students from various engi- neering departments collaborating to design and build the car. To receive academic credit for their work, stu- dents must submit a paper analyzing their results. " Solar power has a fascination for everyone, " says Susan Fancy, the student project manager. Students work on all aspects of the car, includ- ing designing the exterior and inte- rior, deciding where and how to place the solar cells, and developing the power electronics for the car. Fancy says, " This is an opportunity of a life- time. We create the designs on paper and get to see them transferred into a three-dimensional vehicle. " Michigan was of 32 colleges chosen by General Motors to participate in this project. After the cars are built, they will race at the GM Sunrace USA in July 1990. They will race for 9 1 2 hours each day for 9 1 2 days, travel- ing from Epcot Center, Fla., to Detroit. Fancy is confident of Michigan ' s abil- ity, even on cloudy days. " We will do better in diffused light than everyone else, because of the way the solar cells are positioned in our car. " The three winning schools will then compete in the World Solar Challenge held in Australia. Joy Das Gupta 100 NORTH CAMPUS Top left: Wine and cheese parties in the EECS atrium offer students the chance to interact with faculty. (ENGINEERING STUDENT PUBUCATKB Top right: Engineering students cannot escape using computers for projects like creating graphics. (ENGINE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS) Bottom: John Riegger and Janet Basas work on an independent project, a human powered vehicle. (CATHY NAGEL) NORTH CAMPUS 101 Examining and Preparing for the Future The fifth annual Career Fair, hosted by the Society of Women Engineers, was held in the new edition of the North Campus Commons. The or- ganizing of the fair was handled by SWE and Tau Beta Pi, an engineering honor society. Though the event lasted for one day, much work was done on the part of SWE and Tau Beta Pi in preparing for the arrival of over 60 companies from all areas of the country. " We had an incredible response, " said SWE President Monica Simpson, an engineering senior. " Company and student participation increased greatly. " Both organizations were respon- sible for handling the mailing, mak- ing reservations and finding accom- modations for the numerous compa- nies, as well as publicizing Career Fair and obtaining the necessary audio and visual equipment used for dem- onstrations. A reception was held on the night preceding the day of Career Fair in which recruiters and students could meet on an informal basis. This year was only the second year that SWE and Tau Beta Pi have held a reception on the preceding night. The informal nature of the reception provided for a more relaxed atmosphere, making students more at ease with recruiters. Of the 62 companies that sent re- cruiters to the fair, many were large corporations such as Amoco, Apple Computers, General Dynamics, Gen- eral Motors, Arthur Anderson Co., Dow Chemical, Texas Instruments, and Proctor and Gamble. Engineering senior Janet Basas found the fair both beneficial and impressive. " Career Fair was very helpful. It is amazing how many companies they got to come out for that. All the companies had booths and recruiters but it was the organization by SWE and Tau Beta Pi that was most impres- sive, rather than any one company ' s display, " commented Basas. Though the majority of the 1,100 students who attended the fair were seniors seeking permanent jobs, many were students looking for summer jobs and co-ops. In fact, for many of those students that attended the event, it was a chance for them to get some exposure to and familiarity with the interviewing process. " Career Fair ' s main purpose is to give students the opportunity to meet a company and its representatives in an informal atmosphere, " said Simpson. " But it also allows a com- pany to gain visibility. It has a dual purpose. " Another event held during the month of September was GM Tech Day. This event, sponsored by Gen- eral Motors, displayed several auto- motive prototypes developed by the divisions of GM, and various demon- strations were set up in the atrium in the EECS building, like the recently developed Quad-4 engine developed by Oldsmobile. Students were able to observe a few of General Motor ' s fu- ture ideas and developments, as well as sit in and physically inspect the assorted vehicles. The futuristic Cor- vette and Banshee were the most popular of the prototypes. by Darren Lane and Jennifer Worick Engineering students Jamie Valdinains, Bruce Wu, and Jim Read peer at a Pontiac prototype. 102 NORTH CAMPUS mableto tor ' s (ti- lts, as well nspectthe iristicCor- the Mary Duwel and Chuck Albrecht inspe ct the latest in automotive technology. (AMU BHAN Senior Scott Cromer listens to a Rockwell representative at Career Fair. (STE This engineering student looks close at one of the prototypes on exhibit at GM Tech Day. AMITBHAN NORTH CAMPUS 103 Groups Provide Experience, Fun To say that the University of Michi- gan has a large engineering program is an understatement but to say the U- M has numerous engineering socie- ties is a gross error in judgement. Groups of every shape and sort have emerged from the school for the pur- pose of aiding the engineering stu- dent through the difficult task of mastering his studies. The Society of Minority Engineer- ing Students was established in 1974 to address the need for increased mi- nority involvement in the College of Engineering. Founded through the Minority Engineering Program Of- fice, SMES has continued to assist minority engineering students in ar- eas ranging from industry and stu- dent relationships to personal and social fitness. Utilizing its good rap- port with major industrial bodies, SMES has established an industrial Advisory Board along with establish- ing a network of industrial represen- tatives, academic administrators, and guidance advisors for the benefit of society members. Through ongoing industrial-oriented functions, engi- neering students get a feel for what is necessary to achieve their goals and to be successful. Students take their chances at Monte Carlo Night, a social event sponsored by Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu. (TANYA MA. S The Michigan Student Society of Professional Engineers provides a direct link for students to interact with practicing engineers in various ways, from allowing students to " spend a day with an engineer " to hosting speakers from various corpo- rations. The society ' s most important function is to encourage engineers to obtain their professional license once they have graduated from the U-M. MSSPE assists students with the vari- ous steps required to accomplish this goal. The largest of these tasks con- sists of preparing students for the " BIT " exam, the engineering equiva- lent of the Scholastic Aptitude Test for college graduates. Throughout the academic year, the society also spon- sors the " Student Meet Student " proj- ect with area high school students. The Society of Women Engineers, began in the 1970s and has grown to over 200 members. Despite its name, SWE accepts both men and women members. Created to encourage and support women in their pursuit of an academic engineering career, SWE offers scholarships to pay for tuition and internships. To further personal- ize the engineering student ' s experi- ence, SWE extends Big Sister Little Sister relationships to members. In addition, it participates in the Sum- mer Engineering Exploration Pro- gram, in which high school students visit for a week and learn more about the engineering curriculum at the U- M. SWE sponsors a career fair in conjunction with Tau Beta Pi, an engi- neering honor society 62 companies participated last year. With strict entrance standards, Tau Beta Pi admits the top fifth of gradu- ate and senior undergraduate stu- dents and the top eighth of junior undergrads. A minimum grade point average of 3.4 for seniors and 3.6 for juniors is required. The honor society enables students to get in touch with other students who have common ideas of engineering. Each member must do a project that is either com- munity oriented or beneficial to the U- M. This provides members with the opportunities to broaden their back- grounds and see things they have not seen before. Tau Beta Pi also sponsors a bucket drive each year and last year ' s proceeds benefitted Safe House. by Megan Daily 104 NORTH CAMPUS ation Pro- )1 students iat the U- Kr fair in companies in- luate stu- of junior tor society ouchwith ithercom- altotheU- s with the heir back- yhavenot osponsors and last tied Safe Top: Established in 1974, the Society of Minority Engineers spon- sors social and academic functions as well as speakers throughout the year. B.LLWOOD Above: Invited by SMES, AT T representative Dr. Thomas Canon lectures on " A view from the top the corporate manager. " (COURTESY OF THE SOCIETY OF MINORITY ENGINEERS) Left: Vice-Provost for Minority Affairs Dr. Charles Moody speaks tO SMES members in September. (COURTESY OF THE SOCIETY OF MINORITY ENGINEERS) NORTH CAMPUS 105 Life Up North " North Campus is the suburb of Michigan, and I ' m a suburbanite, " says James Heins proudly, a first-year Engineering student living in Bursley. The two North Campus resi- dence halls are Bursley and Baits. The former is modeled after the other cen- tral campus residence halls and houses freshman and sophomores. Baits, however, usually houses trans- fer and graduate students. Baits doesn ' t offer a meal plan; many Baits residents go to the Bursley cafeteria or cook for themselves in a common kitchen. Like so many suburban dwellers, many residents of North Campus complain about the daily commute to Central Campus. " The transporta- tion is a hassle, " says Sara Mac Keigan, LSA freshman. Heins admits that that taking the bus, " eats time out of my schedule that I can ' t afford. " But both find many advantages of living in Bursley. Heins prefers the isolation of North Campus. " It ' s quiet, it has lots of trees, and the food is good, " says Heins. " Plus, I ' m in engineering so the location in conven- ient for me. " Mac Keigan likes the fact ' ill that Bursley ' s rooms are larger than the rooms on central campus. The social life at Bursley has also been re- warding. " You make friends easily because we ' re all up here together, " she says. Baits students expressed noticably different attitudes than the Bursley residents. " It ' s a punishment living on North Campus, " says Mike Pac- itto, a sophomore transfer student in Baits. " It ' s not social enough, " agrees Sara Lenhausen, also a transfer stu- dent in Baits. " Your social life suffers severely from living here. If you like to study all the time, it ' s a good place to live, but if you want to party, it ' s bad, " she adds. But for Go Kimura, a graduate student in urban planning, Baits offers a quiet place to study, a location close to his classes, and cheap, available parking. Like Central Campus residents, North Campus suburbanites have the luxury of their own recreational building, the North Campus Recrea- tional Building. The NCRB has every- thing the fitness enthusiast could possibly expect a good recreation building to have. In addition to its Olympic size pool, the NCRB offers to its public a complete weightlifting station consisting of universal weights, as well as racketball, squash, and basketball courts, and an exercise room. The NCRB also has an outdoor recreation program that schedules hiking, canoeing and biking trips. Perhaps Jon Pehrson, a junior in the School of Engineering, is the true North Campus convert. Pehrson lived in Bursley his first year, West Quad his second, and now has moved back to North Campus for his third year. Why? " It ' s quieter, more aes- thetically pleasing, and it has good food and a good library. My classes are on North Campus and my friends live up here. " Pehrson also likes the nearby stores, including a grocery store, a dry cleaners, a Subway, and a Wendy ' s. Even central campus doesn ' t have a Wendy ' s. " North Campus isn ' t for everyone, " says Pehrson. But if you have classes up there, or if you prefer the quiet and the trees, then the suburbs may just be for you. by Joy DasGupta LSA freshman Kris Erickson and Music School freshman Cara Hahs take a break from their studies. (AMIT BAHN) 106 NORTH CAMPUS LSA freshmen Molly Douma and Stephanie Dolgins relax in their North Campus home. (AXM-SHA Erin Schellig at work in her Bursley room. (AMU BHAN) Bursley provides a quiet environment for this LSA student. (Awrr BAHN) NORTH CAMPUS 107 A Glimpse of the Future " Buildings are indicators to pro- spective students and faculty about the institution and the quality of its schools and departments. " As Peter Pellerito, senior commu- nity relations officer for the Office of the Vice-President for Government Relations, suggests, facilities are key factors in evaluating an institution. Universities, including the Univer- sity of Michigan, need to maintain the quality of their facilities, in order to remain at the top of education and research. North Campus is one area that continually receives attention. North Campus, although thought to have relatively new and excellent facilities, has considerable renovation and construction planned for its fu- ture. " We are planning on constructing an integrated technology-instruction center on North Campus, " says Uni- versity Architect Dick Glissman. " There will be library facilities for En- gineering, computer stations, and multidisciplinary studios for the Art, Music, Architecture, and Engineering Departments. The building will be fu- turistic looking, with a lot of elec- tronic and computer based equip- ment for the creative departments. We estimate its cost at $32 million. " " In addition, " he says, " the aero- space engineering facilities are sorely in need of attention. They have some cement block buildings that are 25 years old, past their prime, and inade- quate in size. " It is this inadequacy that the U-M seems determined to avoid. True, construction, renovation, and main- tenance at the U-M is a formidable task when considering extensive fa- cilities, escalating costs, and fierce competition from other institutions for state grants. However, many fac- tors indicate that the U-M is standing its ground financially, receiving siz- able allocations for building construc- tion and maintenance. When considering construction and renovation, students and faculty are most concerned with current proj- ects. Tom Schlaff, manager of U-M ' s construction engineering depart- ment, is one of the key personnel re- sponsible for current renovation and new construction on campus. When a project is approved, " we invite con- tractors to make bids, " says Schlaff. " We then award contracts to the low- est responsible bidder. " Like most U-M projects and ex- penses, renovations and construction such as these are not cheap. Complete building overhauls can soar into the eight digits. " Part of the funding comes from U- M resources, which means primarily fundraising, " says Pellerito. " Some- times grant programs allot a certain amount of money for renovation and maintenance. " Pellerito also stresses that no student tuitions or fees go into the care and construction of U-M buildings: " Student monies are part of the U- M ' s general fund, which funds the teaching role of the U-M. Faculty, ad- ministration, and various offices like the Admissions and Financial Aid Offices are sustained by students and this fund, " he says. And that is where Glissman steps in. The responsibility of planning long-term projects rests with the Uni- versity Architects ' Office. Glissman determines which buildings will need attention and which facilities need to be created. He then submits propos- als for governmental, university, and other appropriations. " With most governmental monies coming from the state, " says Gliss- man, " each university has its own agenda and spends a good amount of time in legislative relations. When we submit building proposals, the state ' s Department of Management and Budget reviews them for utilization, impact, need, and the building ' s rela- tionship to what the university ' s educational program is. It is a careful, thorough process. " It is a process whereby the students both on Central and North Campus benefit. by Jennifer Worick North Campus has grown rapidly in the last 20 years, as evidenced in the expansion of the G.G. Brown EECS facility. (TANY 108 NORTH CAMPUS Two different views of the EECS building, a popular North Cam- pus facility. (TANYA MATHIS) NORTH CAMPUS 109 flip i SPORTS Nineteen hundred eighty nine proved to be a year of unprecedented change in University of Michigan athletics. In the 1988-1989 season, U- M athletes brought home an NCAA and three Big Ten Championships. Bo Schembechler, al- ready a legend on the grid- iron, stepped in to be- come U- M ' s ath- sure that the Wol- verines remain at the fore of college athletics. KELLY HANINK Editor SPORTS 111 rf T he End of the " Bo " Era Arrives December 27, 1968, the legend began the legend of Glenn E. Schem- bechler, " Bo. " " I was given a job to coach Michigan football in 1969, " he said. " When I was... appointed by Don Canham as the football coach at Michi- gan, that had to be the greatest day of my life. " Schembechler learned football from the great Woody Hayes as both a player and an assistant coach. He states in his book BO, " [Woody] shaped me and everything I do with a stamp of passion and strength. He was a re- markable coach, a teacher, a winner. I will miss him forever, and I ' ll never meet another man like him. " The traditional U-M-OSU rivalry heated up when Schembechler was appointed as Michigan ' s head foot- ball coach. Coaches and sportscasters termed it the " Ten Year War. " His career took off when the Michigan Wolverines upset the number one- ranked Ohio State Buckeyes on No- vember 22, 1969, when the proteg e upset the mentor, 24-12, when Schem- bechler upset Hayes in their first meeting as head coaches. Throughout the first 11 years of Schembechler ' s U-M football coaching ca- reer, the Wolverines failed to win the Rose Bowl or any other bowl game. The coaches in those early years believe this was because of the anti- climatic nature of the bowl games. The team was condi- tioned for the game against the Buckeyes. Often beating OSU meant winning the Big Ten Champi- onship. The ' 80 ' s arrived though, and on January 1, 1981, Bo ' s boys won the Rose Bowl, a 23-6 rout of the Wash- ington Huskies. In the second decade of Schembech- ler leadership, the Wolverines were undefeated in the Big Ten three times (1980, 1988, 1989). Their bowl record improved with four more wins. They started several seasons with a presea- son ranking of one or two and fin- ished the 1985 season second in the nation. The 1988 squad was especially successful. A Big Ten title and Schem- bechler ' s second Rose Bowl Champi- onship were the greatest among their accomplishments. Many of the players on that win- ning team returned in 1989 to bring more greatness to Ann Arbor. This time, the 28-18 victory over OSU gave them the first back-to-back Big Ten Championship in 23 years and a re- turn trip to the Rose Bowl. Appro- priately, Schembechler won his first and his last Ohio State battle to clinch Big Ten titles. On July 1, 1988, Schembechler took Schembechler ' s first day in the front Office. (Newsand Information Bob Kalmbach) Schembechler announces that Steve Fisher will coach the basketball team in the NCAA tourney. (BILL WOOD) Did You Know... A career record of 234-65-8 in 27 seasons makes Schembechler fifth on the all-time NCAA Division 1-A victory list. At Michigan, Schem- bechler was 194-48-5 making him the winningest football coach at U- M. His Big Ten record is even more impressive at 143-24-3 (.850). In 1969, Schembechler was named National Coach of the Year. He has been the Big Ten Coach of the Year four times (1972, 1976, 1980, 1985). Schembechler did not have a losing season in 26 years in coaching. Of his 21 teams at Michigan, 1 3 have either won or tied for the Big Ten Championship and 17 have ap- peared in bowl games across the country, including 15 consecutive bowls since 1976. Thirty-nine of Schembechler ' s Wovlerines were Ail-Americans, and almost 100 different U-M play- ers were first-team All-Big Ten selec- tion. by Kelly Hanink Another teacher and protege (BiLL WOOD) -Moeller and Schmebechler. over to lead the athletic department as well as the football team. The day he took over, the Big Ten office called to inform him that an investigation of the baseball program including then- head coach Bud Middaugh was pend- ing. Suspect recruitment practices was the primary allegation. The athletic budget also had a deficit that needed correcting. But the biggest event dur- ing his year as A.D. was the combina- tion of the resignation of head bas- ketball coach Bill Frieder, the appoint- ment of Steve Fisher as interim coach, and the subsequent national champi- onship. Schembechler used his coach- ing integrity and intelligence in the front office by refusing to give in to pressure from all corners to name Fisher as the permanent head coach during or immediately after the NCAA tour- nament. On December 13, 1989, the infor- mation leaked that Schembechler would pass the ball on to then- offensive coordi- nator Gary Mo- eller. In the offi- cial press confer- ence, Schembech- ler said that his general health at 60 years of age, not any existing health problem, was the primary reason for his resignation. " I think in fairness to Millie and my family.. .it ' s probably the best thing for me to do, " he said. " The toughest thing that I ever had to do was to give up my football team...It ' s the end of the Schembechler era. " Many look down upon Schembech- ler because he never won a national championship He commented, " Who can ask for a greater career than I had? It ' s not that I ' ve done every- thing in football, but I ' ve coached Michi- gan and I ' ve coached for 21 years. " Most important to Schembechler was his players. He wanted them to leave Michigan the best men they could be. He expected a lot from them, but in the end, the players learned a great deal about themselves. " He taught me more off the field than on the field...Bo teaches character, " said Derrick Walker, one of the co-captains of the 1989 team. " It means a lot to me to go out with a coach like Bo. " In keeping with his style Schem- bechler named Moeller as his succes- sor immediately: " I wanted a man here who thinks like I do, believes in the Michigan system, who has great integrity, great character.. .He ' s going to be a great coach here as well. " Some felt that his resignation was poorly timed, but instead Schembech- ler displayed his loyalty, courage, and honesty. " I want [the recruits] to have an opportunity to.. .find out what Gary Moeller is all about. It would be un- fair for me to go any further, " he said. University of Michigan President James Duderstadt said when he ac- cepted Schembechler ' s resignation, " In his years at Michigan, Bo has come to symbolize the integrity, pride, dedi- cation to excellence, sacrifice for oth- ers and leadership that characterize the best traditions of intercollegiate athletics at Michigan... He has built a lasting tradition of excellence in his program that we pledge to sustain in the years ahead. " Those qualities that Schembechler represents now accompany him in his newest endeavor. On January 8, 1990, he took a leave of absence as director of athletics to take over as the presi- dent and chief operating officer of the Detroit Tigers. As Moeller put it, " He ' s given a lot to this university and he ' s enjoyed it too. But he ' s given us a lot and [we] just want to wish him the very best! " by Kelly Hanink The " Center of Champions " will help fulfill one of Schembechler ' s goals as A.D. state of the art facilities. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Schembechler, known for his folded arms, " M " cap, headset, and short fuse, calls the play after a time-out. (BILL WOOD) SPORTS 113 e Team That Won it All Men ' s Basketball The 1988-39 Michigan basketball season was far from typical. Opening the season as the Big Ten favorite with rankings of 2nd and 3rd nationally by UPI and AP respec- tively, enduring through a loss to a Division II school, having the head coach abandon ship two days before the NCAA tournament, and coming away with a National Championship is not exactly the norm. The Wolverines returned with last season ' s Big Ten scoring leader and first team All-Big Ten player, senior forward Glen Rice. In addition to Rice, the front court was stabilized by juniors Terry Mills, Mike Griffin, and Loy Vaught, and senior Mark Hughes. In the off-guard position, sophomore Sean Higgins ' excellent shooting abilities were expected to boost Michigan ' s scoring average. The only sore spot in the lineup was depth at point guard. Junior Rumeal Robinson was expected to fill the shoes of last year ' s Big Ten Player-of- the-Year, Ail-American Gary Grant. While able to dish out the assists and score, Robinson had a history of foul trouble, and sophomores Kirk Taylor and Demetrius Calip entered the sea- son virtually untested. The Wolverines, second in the Big Ten in 1987-88, opened the pre-con- ference season in Hawaii with the Maui Classic, an eight-team tourna- ment stacked with four top twenty teams. This tournament was billed as the test for the top-ranked Wolver- ines. Michigan faced Vanderbilt first, then Memphis State. The true test, however, did not occur until the tour- nament final. U-M faced 4th-ranked Oklahoma and prevailed, 91-80. In the tournament, The Wolverines shot a blistering .625 from the field, and, against Memphis State, showed that their defense had difficulties against a slow-paced offense. The Wolverines, seeming to have proven themselves, were bumped up to No. 2 nationally in both major polls behind Duke. They would remain in that position for the next month, roll- ing off eight consecutive victories, seven of these at home. The Wolverines began December with three wins over Grambling State, South Dakota State, and Tampa, bringing their record to 6-0. U-M ' s next four games featured big victories against other Michigan universities. The Wolverines trounced Central, Western, Eastern and Northern Michigan Universities. The 13 members of the team gather at center court to prepare for the game. For the holiday tournament, U-M travelled to Salt Lake City to close out the pre-Big Ten season in the Utah Classic. In what proved to be the most startling upset in the NCAA last sea- son, Division II school Alaska-An- chorage shocked second-ranked Michigan, 70-66, in the opening round of the tournament. The Wol- verines were stifled once again by a patient offense. The normally high- paced, run-and-gun offense of U-M never got into a rhythm, turning in a season-low .475 shooting percentage. " Whether it was exams, or we were tired of our competition, we have not played as well since Western Michi- gan, " said head coach Bill Frieder. In the third-place match, U-M took care of Holy Cross, winning 100-63, and ending 1988 with a 12-1 record, ranked 7th in the country. U-M opened the Big Ten season at home against Northwestern. The Wildcats were no match for the Wol- verines, losing in a rout, 94-66. Over a five-day period, from which Michi- gan emerged 3-1 in the Big Ten, U-M faced Minnesota, Illinois and Ohio State. At home against Minnesota, Higgins started his first Big Ten game with a bang, nailing four three-point- ers including one to open the game. In the third Big Ten game of the sea- son, the Wolverines travelled to Champagne only to be disappointed by 2nd-ranked Illinois. The Fighting Illini bothered point guards Robinson and Taylor all game, forcing 17 turn- overs. Michigan ' s foul problems put Illinois on the free-throw line 30 times, capitalizing on 25 of the at- tempts. Michigan ' s bright spot was a stellar shooting performance from Vaught, who hit on 9-of-l 1 shots. In Madison, Wisconsin, U-M suf- fered another upset loss as the Badg- ers beat Michigan, 71-68. The Wiscon- sin Fieldhouse crowd rattled the Wolverines during the entire game and helped an overmatched Wiscon- sin team defeat 6th-ranked U-M in the final seconds. Trailing 69-68, Robin- son missed two free-throws clinching the win for the Badgers. Wisconsin forced 15 Michigan turnovers while only committing seven on the game. At 3-2, U-M next had to face the first-place Indiana Hoosiers in Ann Arbor. In a swaying battle, the Wol- verines lost another heartbreaker, 71- 70, as Mills missed a 20-foot jump shot, and Hughes could not convert on the rebound in the final seconds. The loss dropped Michigan to 13-4 overall and 3-3 in the Big Ten. Terry Mills prepares to hit the outlet man after rebounding a Wisconsin shot. Sean Higgins lays up two points against " The Hall. " ALL PHOTOS BY BILL WOOD Glen Rice, 41, the Big Ten all-time leading scorer floats another three-pointer. Two games later, Rice continued to roll at home against Michigan State, trouncing the Spartans 82-66. He scored 29 points, with five-of-six from three-point land, and added 10 re- bounds. Michigan State ' s attempt at the slow-paced offense that the Wol- verines had problems with earlier in the season worked throughout the first half as MSU took a 31 -25 lead into the locker room. But Michigan took over in the second half regaining the lead within five minutes. Michigan State head coach Jud Heathcote praised Rice after the game. " If Glen Rice is not the best forward in the country, then Sean Elliot (of Arizona) is, " Heathcote said. " You can flip a coin between those two. " In the closest game of the season, Michigan and Iowa went into double overtime to determine a winner in Iowa City. U-M blew an 18-point half- time bulge as the Hawkeyes chipped away to eventually take an 82-80 lead. After an exchange of single free- throws by each team, Mills sunk a fallaway jumper to send the game into overtime. In the second overtime, Iowa took a 107-106 lead on a Roy Marble layup with :07 seconds re- maining. Reserve guard Calip, in the game after Robinson and Taylor had fouled out, slipped and fell in the back court on the ensuing inbounds pass. Still, he valiantly got the ball to Hig- gins who dished off to Vaught for the game-winning five-foot shot. The Wolverines were riding high on a three-game winning streak when they fell off the horse against Minne- sota. The Gophers racked up their fourth victory over a top twenty team. The key to the game was rebounding, where Minnesota held Rice to only one while pulling down 41 boards to U-M ' s 21. As if the loss was not bad enough, the Wolverines lost backup point guard, Kirk Taylor, for the remainder of the season with liga- ment damage to his right knee. The 13th-ranked, 7-4, Wolverines ' hopes for a Big Ten title were dashed for good in Bloomington as Jay Ed- wards single-handedly dealt U-M a last-second loss to 9th-ranked Indi- ana, 76-75. In a game that teetered back and forth throughout the second half, Michigan seemingly had it wrapped up when Higgins nailed a three-pointer with 1:10 left in the game, giving U-M a 75-71 lead. After Edwards converted two free-throws and Rice missed with eight seconds to go, Edwards was dished the ball with one second left. He gathered the ball and shot within a second and beat Michigan with a 22-footer at the buzzer. Following the stunning loss, Michi- gan went on a tear, winning five con- secutive games. Ohio State, Wiscon- sin, Michigan State, Iowa, and North- western were the Wolverines ' quar- ries. Entering the final game of the regu- lar season, the Wolverines still had a chance to finish second in the Big Ten. An even bigger issue, however, was the seeding for the NCAA Tourna- ment because a Michigan win would probably warrant them a No. 2 spot and dr op Illinois out of the running for the No. 1 seed. Rice, in his final , , Senior center Mark Hughes boxes out in " - the final game of the NCAA tournament. performance at Crisler Arena, was stifled by Kendall Gill and Kenny Battle ' s 41 points as the Fighting Illini pounded the Wolverines, 89-73. Robinson provided the only bright spot for Michigan as he chipped in 22 points. The Wolverines closed out the regular season with a 24-7 record, 12- 6 in the Big Ten a third-place finish. The season, however, was far from over. Michigan received the third seed in the Southeast Region of the NCAA Tournament. The first seed in the bracket, Oklahoma, had greatly improved since its meeting with U-M in the Maui Classic, and the second seed, North Carolina, had bounced Michigan out of the tournament each of the last two years. The tournament seemed to be shaping up as quite a challenge. But two days before the scheduled start of the tournament, U-M coach Bill Frieder announced that he would be leaving next season to coach Ari- zona State University. Athletic Direc- tor Bo Schembechler took immediate action by putting assistant coach Did You Know.. Michigan attained the century mark a school-record ten times. The Crisler Arena Scoreboard reached an all-time high against North- ern Michigan, 125-75. The 125 points broke the Crisler Arena scoring record of 123 set against Illinois-Chicago in December of 1986 and is the most points amassed by a Wolverine squad in over 22 years. For the season, Michigan averaged 92.0 pts. per game, well above the school record of 88.1 set in 1986-1987, and shot for the nation ' s highest percentage from the field, .573. Glen Rice became the 1st Wolverine ever to win the Big Ten scoring title twice, breaking the Big Ten scoring record of 2,439 points held by Michi- gan ' s own Mike McGee, ending with 2,442 points. He was also named UPI Big Ten Player of the Year and UPI and AP First Team All-Big Ten. In the tournament, Rice was named the MVP and broke Princeton ' s Bill Bradley ' s tournament scoring record of 177 (1965) by totalling 184. Rumeal Robinson and Loy Vaught received AP Third Team All-Big Ten honors. Vaught finished with the 2nd best shooting percentage in the country, 69.4%. Robinson was also on the 1989 All-Tournament Mike Griffin, 20, and Loy Vaught, 35, set the trap in the full-court press. Vaught puts up a jumper against rival Michigan Sate. The bench looks on in anticipation. Steve Fisher at the helm for Michigan. Travelling to Atlanta with Fisher as interim head coach, U-M met Xavier in the first round of the 64-team tour- nament. Xavier hung close through the entire game with Rice shooting a paltry 9-for-22 on the game. Still, he connected for seven straight points late in the game putting Michigan on its way to a 92-87 victory. Robinson, in foul trouble early in the game, ended in a tie with Rice for game-high hon- ors with 23 points apiece, and Hughes tallied 10 rebounds. In the second round, Rice returned to form helping to dispose of South Alabama with an awesome 36-point performance. Scoring 12 of Michi- gan ' s first 22 points, Rice proved to be unstoppable, shooting 16-25 from the field. " We tried to keep the ball out of (Rice ' s) hands, but that ' s hard to do, " South Alabama coach Ronnie Arrow Senior Glen Rice, 6 ' 7 " slams it home on a breakaway. Tournament-Time Crisis Resolved With a Winner, New Head Coach Steve Fisher Two days before the start of the NCAA basketball tournament, ru- mors that head coach Bill Frieder and the athletic director at Arizona State were talking became truth. Without notifying Athletic Director Bo Schem- bechler, Frieder flew out to Tempe to accept a position as head coach of the Sun Devils. Schembechler heard about the move from sources within the athletic department before Frie- der called him. Some speculate that Frieder did not call Schembechler because the two did not have an ami- cable working relationship. Schembechler took immediate ac- tion, putting assistant coach Steve Fisher at the helm on an interim basis. " This team will be coached by Steve Fisher and I don ' t want anything to detract from out efforts in this tourna- ment, " Schembechler said. " I want a Michigan man on the bench and not an Arizona State coach. Frieder, Michigan ' s second- win- ningest coach (191-87) had requested to remain the coach throughout the tournament. He did express his apologies: " I do regret the timing, It was bad; I won ' t argue with that. There will be some negative things said about me on one end, but some positives on this end. " Fisher, who had been an assistant for eight years, brought class to the coaching position at such a controver- sial time and created a comfortable atmosphere for the players. The re- freshing change brought about a complete turnaround in the Michigan Steve Fisher brings calm direction to the Michigan Wolverines. ;) point gam Wolverines w dnia, who u horn, in the! North Care was stunned 1 ofMolver ever seen any Smith said. 1 Ex-coach Frieder after a loss to IU. basketball team in the form of an NCAA Championship. On April 10, 1989, everyone was unsurprised when Schembechler rewarded Fisher ' s outstanding leadership by naming him the per- manent head coach of the Wolverines. by Kelly Hanink and Ryan Schreiber said. " On both ends of the court, he was phenomenal, " Hughes said. " When it comes to crunch time, you look for Glen. " Michigan ' s next stop was Lexing- ton, Kentucky for the Sweet 16 match- up against North Carolina. In the pre- vio us two seasons, North Carolina was Michigan ' s stumbling block, beating the Wolverines both times. This time though, the Wolverines upset the Tar Heels, 92-87. Rice tossed in eight three-pointers on his way to a 34 point game. Robinson added 17 points with three three-pointers, and Mills shot 8-11 for 16 points. The Wolverines would go on to meet Vir- ginia, who upset No. 1 seed Okla- homa, in the Southeast Region Final. North Carolina coach Dean Smith was stunned by the outside shooting of the Wolverines. " I don ' t think I ' ve ever seen anything like that before, " Smith said. " They were playing with a cause. They weren ' t the same Michi- gan team I saw earlier on tape. Once in awhile there comes a point where you just say congratulations to the other team because I don ' t know how much better we could have played. " " Our kids displayed character, de- termination and grit tonight, " said an elated Fisher. In an incredible shooting spree, U- M stunned Virginia 102-65 in a lop- sided contest. Rice shot 13-of-16 for 32 points and Higgins threw in ll-of-15, including 7-of-10 three-pointers to tally 31 on the game. " I ' m not sure anybody could have stayed with them today, " Virginia coach Terry Holland said, " and we certainly couldn ' t do it. " Virginia forward Bryant Stith agreed, admiring Higgins ' court prowess, " They were so fired up. I just wish I had the fight in my eyes that Higgins had in his. Every time he shot, I hated to turn around, because it was going in. He was unconscious. " The Wolverines were on their way to the Final Four in Seattle, only to face conference foe Illinois for the third time in the season. Once again, the third time was the charmer as U-M dumped Illinois, 83-81. After Kenny Battle, the game ' s leading scorer with 29 points, sunk a 12-foot jumper with :50 seconds left to tie the game at 81- 81, Michigan worked down the clock for a final shot. In a play similar to the one that backfired against Indiana, Mills missed long on an 18-foot jump shot from the right side. Fortunately, Higgins was there to gather the re- bound and put the ball in from six feet away with :02 seconds remaining. Commenting on his last shot, Higgins said, " He ' s (Fisher) been telling me all year that shots come off the weak side, so I put myself in position to get the rebound. " " We played hard and for the most part smart, " coach Fisher said. " We Mike Griffin, 20, displays his defen- sive prowess by hounding a Badger. Senior center Mark Hughes boxes out in the final game of the NCAA tournament. were disappointed at half-time at not being up eight to 10 points. We told the kids, ' Give us the same effort in the second half, eliminate some of the turnovers, and we ' ll win by 10 points. ' I thought we got a terrific job from Mike Griffin. He played a great game on defense and did a tremen- dous job chasing Kendall Gill. " Grif- fin played Gill superbly, badgering him the entire game and holding him to just 1 1 points. Rice led U-M with 28 points, and Vaught dominated the boards in the second half with 12, totalling 16 on the game. In the final game, Michigan met Seton Hall, a dark-horse team that had upset Indiana and Duke on its A skying Glen Rice lets go of another beautiful shot against Indiana. The National Champion Michigan Wol- verines " just did it! " Junior Rumeal Robinson calls time-out in the Illinois-Michigan thriller. Hughes, the 6 ' 8 " forward takes off down the court on a fast-break. journey to the championship finals. In their victories, the Pirates tended to fall behind but surge to the lead, totally dominating their opposition. The first of these surges against the Wolverines came with 9:33 remaining in the first half. With Michigan up 20- 14, Seton Hall scored the next 12 points to take the lead. But the Wol- verines were not about to falter. They regrouped to regain the lead three minutes later and entered half-time on top, 37-32. Rice and Robinson led the charge with 13 and 14 points re- spectively. Andrew Gaze, Seton Hall ' s touted shooter from Australia, was virtually non-existent, missing on all three of his first-half field goal ondrfop run. fl tc miss W baskets that [ lead. After a throw, K with 1 re seconds to go, three-pointer attempts. Michigan came out firing in the sec- ond half, opening up their biggest lead of the game, 12 points. But Seton Hall chipped away at the lead, closing to within two at 59-57 after an eight- point run. The Wolverines regained composure to pull ahead, 66-61, but two Robinson turnovers and a Hig- gins miss led to three John Morton baskets that gave the Pirates a 67-66 lead. After a Darryll Walker free- throw, Rice nailed a three-pointer with 1:06 remaining to put U-M ahead, 69-68. Two Higgins ' foul shots put the lead at three until, with :25 seconds to go, Morton stuck a 23-foot three-pointer to tie the game at 71-71. With the clock expiring, Rice missed a 20-foot turnaround jump shot send- ing the game into overtime. After a Rice basket to open OT, Gaze hit his first shot from the field, a three-pointer, giving Seton Hall the lead. Morton nailed a three-pointer giving him 35 points on the night and Seton Hall a three point lead with 2:50 to go- Neither team could score until Mills hit an 1 1 -foot turnaround. Then, with :12 seconds left, Morton missed the second of two key shots within the final two minutes. Rice rebounded and passed off to Robinson who took the ball coast-to-coast. He was fouled with :03 left in the game. Robinson I ' I " " I WTtfc X sunk both free-throws icing Michi- gan ' s 80-79 overtime victory and the university ' s first NCAA Division I Basketball Championship. Riots ensued at U-M chaos reigned on South University. Ann Arbor and much of the United States were in an uproar. The Wolverines had brought home a National Cham- pionship, after an average season and a third place finish in the Big Ten Conference. They were led by Steve Fisher, the first-ever interim head coach to win the NCAA Champion- ship. The University of Michigan Wolverines " shocked the world " on April 3, 1989. by Ryan Schreiber (Contributions by the Michigan Daily) ' M ' 91 79 91 102 104 98 108 107 80 125 121 66 100 94 98 84 99 68 70 99 82 108 80 84 75 89 92 79 119 88 73 92 91 92 102 83 80 Opponent Vanderbilt Memphis State Oklahoma GRAMBLING STATE SOUTH DAKOTA ST. TAMPA CENTRAL MICHIGAN Western Michigan EASTERN MICHIGAN NORTHERN MICHIGAN 75 YOUNGSTOWN STATE 72 66 75 80 62 66 65 62 60 57 Alaska-Anchorage Holy Cross NORHTWESTERN MINNESOTA Illinois OHIO STATE Wisconsin INDIANA Purdue MICHIGAN STATE Iowa (OT) Minnesota PURDUE Indiana Ohio State WISCONSIN Michigan State IOWA Northwestern ILLINOIS NCAA Tournament Xavier South Alabama North Carolina Virginia Illinois Seton Hall (OT) 70 63 66 83 96 73 71 71 88 66 107 88 70 76 72 70 52 96 79 89 87 82 87 65 81 79 B o ' s Boys Win Big Ten, Again Prior to the start of the 1989 sea- son, AP and UPI sports writers ranked the University of Michigan football team as high as number one. This was nothing new for experienced Wol- verines such as quarterback Michael Taylor, split end Greg McMurtry, and free safety Vada Murray, who com- bined with co-captains inside linebacker JJ. Grant and tight end Derrick Walker to make the 1989 season an exciting and successful one. Head coach Bo Schembechler, entering his 21st sea- son at the helm of Michigan football, felt the only concern of the otherwise strong Wolverine squad was the kick- ing game. Michigan ' s all-time lead- ing scorer, punter and kicker Mike Gillete, graduated and no one emerged as the top candidate to fill his shoes. The season opener at Michigan Stadium against Notre Dame was hyped by the media as each team ' s chance for the national championship. This was largely due to the fact that the No. 1 and No. 2 teams have rarely played each other in the history of the rank- ings. Schembechler and Notre Dame head coach Lou Holtz tried to take ' M ' Opponent Opp. 19 Notre Dame 24 24 UCLA 23 41 24 Maryland Wisconsin 21 10 26 Michigan State Iowa 7 12 38 Indiana 10 42 Purdue 27 24 Illinois 10 49 Minnesota 15 28 Ohio State 18 Rose Bowl 17 use 10 the emphasis off the rankings, but the emotion of a one-two match-up was certainly there. The game remained close as the first quarter ended scoreless. Each team scored a touchdown in the sec- ond quarter, but the Wolverine extra- point conversion hit the upright. Thus, the Irish led at halftime, 7-6. The second half was devastating from the start. Flanker Raghib " Rocket " Ismail returned the Michigan kickoff 88 yards for a touchdown to extend the Irish lead. Then, during U-M ' s next possession, Taylor elected to run on 3rd and 8 and was injured after gaining four yards. This left the door open for the introduction of the tal- ents of red-shirt freshman Elvis Grbac. He threw 17 completions in 21 at- tempts including two touchdown passes to Walker and McMurtry as he sought to lead Michigan to victory. U-M pulled to within five with the Walker touchdown, but disaster struck again when Ismail returned a second Wolverine kickoff for a 92-yard touch- down. The Irish did not score again while Michigan, on the other hand, closed the gap to five once more. But time ran out for the Wolverines as Notre Dame maintained possession of the pigskin for the last four min- utes to win the contest, 24-19. In another tight game, this time against UCLA, Michigan fans witnessed drastic improvements in the Wolver- ine kicking game as well as an im- pressive game by Grbac in his first career start at U-M. After the an- nouncement that Demetrius Brown would not return for his last year due to academic ineligibility, many felt thatan injury toTaylorwouldbedetrimental to Michigan ' s offense. Grbac stepped in, however, and overcame early-game jitters to help the Wolverines win their first season contest. Murray achieved the first of two " hat tricks " against UCLA (the sec- ond came against Iowa). These were comprised of an interception, a fumble recovery, and the all-important blocked point-after-touchdown attempt that Mike Evans, 92, and John Milligan, 30, battle IU lineman in the pile-up at the line of scrimmage. (BILL WOOD) (l 122 SPORTS The chase is on to catch Michigan ' s leading rusher and Most Valuable Player, senior Tony Boles. (BILL WOOD) Vada Murray plants Indi- ana QB, Dave Schnell, on the safety blitz. (BILL WOOD) SPORTS 123 QB Michael Taylor displays his mobil- ity by scrambling out of the pocket. (Biu. WOOD) accounted for the point spread at the end of the game. The other big play brought visions of deja-vu. Against Notre Dame, Carlson ' s onside kick grazed the ground only three yards ahead of the placement. But against the Bruins on the exact same play, the ball popped into Murray ' s hands 15 yards downfield. With :04 left, Carlson set up for his fourth field goal of the day, a 24-yarder, giving U-M a 24-23 win over UCLA. Maryland, Wisconsin, Iowa, Indi- ana, Purdue, and Minnesota proved to be relatively easy quarries for the Wolverines. Against the Maryland Terrapins, McMurtry pulled in five passes for 126 yards for his first 100+ yard effort. TheWisconsingamehighlighted the defense as the Badgers were held scoreless in Michigan ' s 24-0 victory. Iowa saw a balanced scoring attack led by Taylor ' s return as the starting quarterback. The big news of the Indiana contest was that the touted Hoosier running back, Anthony Thompson, Junior fullback Leroy Hoard receives the handoff from Elvis Grbac. (B.LLWOOD) only rushed for 90 yards and did not break the NCAA scoring record in another outstanding defensive effort by U-M. Senior running back Tony Boles turned in his best game of the season against Purdue by gaining 234 yards in total offense and rushing for three touchdowns. One of these was an 85-yard kickoff return, the first of its kind since 1972. Offense high- lighted the Minnesota game Michi- gan averaged a school record 9.0 yards per play and threw for a record-tying five TD passes. Three of these were thrown to McMurtry in the span of only 10 minutes of play. The three challenges in the Big Ten season came from Michigan State, Il- linois, and Ohio State. In the inter- state match-up with Michigan State, defense continued to be the key, es- pecially on the turning point play in the Wolverines 10-7 victory at the start of the fourth quarter. Strong safety Tripp Welbourne, a first team All- American, stopped Spartan tail back Blake Ezor dead on a fourth-and-one play on Michigan ' s one-yard line. At Illinois, Michigan faced a situ- ation similar to last year ' s because this victory again guaranteed the Wol- verines a share of the Big Ten title. Taylor led an offense full of variety in A::-; 124 SPORTS Senior flanker Chris Galloway avoids a Spar- tan defensive back after making a reception. (BILL WOOD) faced a sit Ten title. variety " 1 Tony Boles, a second team All-American, cuts past an In- diana defender. (BILL WOOD) Red-shirt freshman flanker Desmond Howard pulls down a Grbac pass against the Badgers. (BILL WOOD) SPORTS 125 Vada Murray, 27, and Tripp Wei- bourne, 3, combined for two blocked placement attempts against the Buck- eyes. (BILL WOOD) Mike Evans, 92, pulls Indiana ' s An- thony Thomson back for a loss. (BILL WOOD) 126 SPORTS V5 M " PP Wei- J.D. Carlson, the hero of the UCLA game a game that was predicted to be pri- for his four field goals, attempts a point- marily a defensive battle. Boles rushed after-touchdown. B,L,WOOD) 9 times for 115 yards including a 73- yard run to the one-yard line that set up fullback Jarrod Bunch ' s score. For Freshman Chris Stapleton practices his sevenih straight game the defense punting along the Wolverine sidelines. (But WOOD) did not allow a team to rush for over 100 yards. Illinois Fight- ing Illini head coach John Mackovic said of the Wolverines, " Their defense is predicated on stopping the run. We had some runs early in the game, they shut those down. They closed in on them and showed their strength up front defensively. " When Ohio State ' s impressive offensive play was pointed out to Schembechler, he commented, " We can move the ball a little bit ourselves, so who- ever plays the best defense will have the best chance of win- ning. " The traditional season-ending game turned out to be the best of defense, the best of offense, and whole lot of emotion. The Buckeyes drove inside the Wolverine five-yard line only once in the first half. On this single occa- sion, Ohio State was stopped at the three-yard line triggering memories of the MSU game. They had to settle for a field goal. On the other hand, the Wolverine offense scored on a run by fullback Leroy Hoard in the first quarter and another in the second by tail back Allen Jefferson. In the third quarter, the Buckeyes fought hard to stay in the game by scoring another field goal and a touch- down, closing the gap to two. They lost momentum, however, when on the two-point conversion, the ball was fumbled and recovered by defensive back David Key. In the fourth quar- ter, Michigan sent warning signals to Pasadena as they played with a pas- sion. Taylor passed for one touch- down to Bunch and set up another with a pass to McMurtry, which was followed shortly by Bunch ' s second touchdown. Also in the fourth quar- Interstate rivals U-M and MSU stare each other down while waiting for the snap to Grbac. (BILL WOOD) SPORTS 127 ter, defensive back Todd Plate made two key interceptions and Welbourne deflected the second of two blocked OSU kicks. Murray blocked the first, bringing his total blocked placement attempts to four. With the 28-18 victory over Ohio State, the Wolverines gained the first back-to-back outright Big Ten cham- pionship since the mid-60 ' s. " We ' re the first team in 23 years to win back- to-back outright championships, " said Schembechler. " After the loss to Notre Dame, this team has come back to win 10 straight games.. .It ' s due to a great group of kids. " Ohio State head coach John Coo- per also commented on the two out- right championships: " You have to realize how impressive that is. Out- Freshman fullback Bernie Legette takes off behind blocking from the rest of the backfield. (BILLWOOD) The 1989 University of Michigan Wover- ines led by Leroy Hoard , 33, and J.J. Grant, 95. BIU.W X D) Jarrod Bunch scores on a 23-yard run to seal the victory over OSU and the Big Ten Championship. (BILLWOOD) 128 SPORTS side of two kickoff returns this sea- son and something like five points last year, they could easily be the No. 1 team in the country for the past two years. " With the win against Purdue, Michi- gan became the first-ever Division I- A team to win over 700 games. Also, Schembechler tied Woody Hayes ' record for the most Big Ten championships at 1 3. The University of Michigan foot- ball team headed to Pasadena for their second consecutive appearance. They would attempt to become the first- ever Big Ten team to win the Rose Bowl crown two years running. by T. Michelle Satterthwaite and J .eiil llQHlHK (CONTRIBUTIONS BY THE MICHIGAN DAILY) Elvis Grbac releases a bullet against Michigan State. (BIU.WOOD) New Policies Initiated The 1989 football programs as well as enclosures in the season ticket envelopes carried a statement from then Athletic Director Bo Schem- becher: " We have restricted alco- hol, packages, coolers and other items from being brought into the Sta- dium for the convenience of our spectators, and also to aid us with crowd control. . .Saturday afternoon in Michigan Stadium has always been a special day for everyone, and you can help us maintain that Michigan tradition. " U-M was the last school in both the Big Ten and the state of Michigan to institute at Michigan Stadium such a policy. Seatbacks and umbrellas were included in the ban in hopes of curbing seating and visibility prob- lems. Mid-season, in response to many complaints, officials secured the right to eject anyone caught throw- ing anything, especially marshmal- lows. If the offender was a season- ticket booklet holder, the tickets had to be forfeited as well. Also to enhance the comfort of Michigan fans, Absopure water sta- tions were placed in five locations offering water free of charge. by Kelly Hanink Retiring head coach Bo Schembechler displays his trademark cap and headset. Tony Boles sprints past the Terrapin defense. (AMI? BARM) (LYNNE ADELSHEIMER) SPORTS 129 rf -M Finds Thorns in Pasadena " We have to stop the run. " And the pass. And the quarter- back. And the tailback. And so on ... The words of Bo Schembechler seemed to foreshadow the 76th Rose Bowl as it was riddled with " only ifs. " With a 2-7 Rose Bowl record, Schem- bechler was looking to shake off his bowl jinx and exit the field of college football with aplomb. But fate, controversial officiating, and a tough Pac-10 opponent created a different scenario as the University of Southern California defeated Michigan, 17-10. " We did not deserve to win the game, " said Schembechler. " We didn ' t play well. " U-M was overwhelmed by USC. The first half was especially domi- nated by the Trojans, as freshman quarterback Todd Marinovich threw for 129 yards and tailback Ricky Ervins rushed for 74 yards. Both teams remained scoreless until the second quarter when punter Chris Stapleton barely got the ball off before it was blocked by defensive guard Dan Owens, recovered by USC, and The Michigan defense smothers a USC player at the line of scrimmage. BIU.WOOD Leroy Hoard carried 17 times for 108 yards and became U-M ' s Rose Bowl MVP for two consecutive years. (AMITBHAN) 1 990 Rose Bowl carried to Michigan ' s 11. " That is one of the most ridiculous things to happen to a team, " said Schembechler. " That should have been an indication right there that we were not alert enough to win this game. " U-M ' s defense could not withstand the USC onslaught and allowed Mari- novich to sneak into the endzone from the one on a broken-up play. Three drives later, 1989 Rose Bowl MVP Leroy Hoard revived the Michi- gan offense with a 46-yard run. Split- end Greg McMurtry followed with a 20-yard catch putting U-M on the USC eight. But because of incomplete passes and a 5-yard illegal procedure penalty, the Wolverines had to settle for a 19-yard J.D. Carlson field goal. In the final drive of the first half, Michigan ' s defense held USC at the goal for eight plays as Marinovich was given a 17-yard intentional ' sloni 130 SPORTS palwasallthe ing (lie halftone Molveri i any of its fh fctkl. " That is, " saidH Michigan .iL 1 fB Uyaids, ' t foal Fortu, fed by the W fcefefc fcar Back-up tailback Allen Jefferson rushes in for Michigan ' s lone touchdown behind the block- ing of Jarrod Bunch. (Bui. WOOD) Tailback Leroy Hoard (33), fullback Jarrod Bunch (32) and quarterback Michael Taylor (9) line up in the " I " formation. (BILL WOOD) mm i grounding penalty. A 34-yard field goal was all they could muster, mak- ing the half time score 10-3, USC. The Wolverines failed to convert on any of its five third downs in the first half. " That was the big problem, that we couldn ' t convert on third downs, " said Hoard. On Michigan ' s second possession of the third quarter, quarterback Mi- chael Taylor connected with flanker Chris Galloway twice, for gains of 19 I and 14 yards, but also fumbled the football. Fortunately, it was recov- ered by the Wolverines, and they were able tie the score at 10. But the play of the game was still to come. Instead of punting the ball away on fourth-and-two, Stapleton faked and ran the ball for 24 yards. But linebacker Bobby Abrams was charged with holding, the play was nullified, and U-M was penalized 10 I 1 yards. Schembechler, who later said : that the official told him the flag was i for " blocking below the waist, " ex- ploded on the sidelines. It was " Clas- sic Bo " as he angrily challenged the call, threw his notebook, and tripped over his headset wire in a scene that was reproduced on front pages nationwide. " It was an absolutely ri- diculous call, " Schembechler said. " Every indication I have from the people in the press box is that it was a ridiculous call. We could have won the game at that time. " Marinovich took over and led the Trojans to the U-M 14-yard line where MVP Ervins ran up the sidelines to put USC ahead, 17-10. Head coach Larry Smith, in his third consecutive Rose Bowl appearance, said, " The last drive is a sign of a poised team. Coach Matsko (USC ' s offenseive coordina- tor) had preached all week, ' Let ' s get ready for the final drive that we ' re going to win the game with. ' " Taylor threw three incomplete passes and was sacked for 19 yards in U-M ' s final possession. With :41 left, Marinovich took over and let time run out on Schembechler ' s last game. " I was proud of their effort. They tried hard, " said Schembechler. " USC played a helluva game. That ' s the best football team we ' ve played since Notre Dame. " When asked about the post-game atmosphere in the closed locker room, Calloway said, " We wanted to win a game like this for Bo. To let a winner like Bo go out a loser in this game is sad. " Only if that punt was not blocked. Only if Abrams hadn ' t been called for holding on the faked punt. Only if Schembechler was return- ing for another year. Unfortunately, " only ifs " are point- less and Michigan and Schembechler had to be content with back-to-back outright Big Ten championships, a 10- 2 record, and a long history of honesty and success. Two out of eight is pretty bad, but a 194-48-5 record is nothing to throw down your headphones over. by Jennifer Worick J SPORTS 131 Henry Handel, a junior, applys ice to injured gymanst Dave Nader ' s knee. CATHY NACEO Senior Jim Peters tapes a weak ankle as a preventitive measure. (CATHY NACEL) B ! th SCGRGS Student Athletic Trainers Sports training is a growing field, and although a major is not offered here at the University of Michigan, an intern- ship program modeled after an appren- ticeship is provided. Many of these students major in kinesiology and use this program as a starting block for a variety of careers ranging from a certi- fied trainer to a doctor specializing in sports medicine. Students in this program spend any- where from 15 to 25 hours and in some cases, even up to 40 hours a week, with their respective sports as well as carry- ing a full class load. They attend the actual games or matches, and if no certi- fied trainer is present, they are respon- sible for treating any injury that might occur. Their duties include preventitive medicine, first aid and emergency medical services, and also rehabilita- tion. The men ' s and women ' s sports trainer ' s divisions have recently been combined because a new facility was built in the new Don Canham Natato- rium, which physically merged the two; previously, they had been lo- cated in different buildings. Senior Suzi LaChance, currently the trainer for the men ' s gymnastics team was the first woman at U-M to be placed as a trainer for a men ' s team. " In one respect it had its downfalls and (the administration) was saying, ' We ' re sorry we ' re making you do all the new stuff but in another way it was a major compliment because they knew I could handle the job, " said LaChance. This program is beneficial to stu- dents hoping for a career in the genre because it gives them hands-on expe- rience. Amy Miller, a senior and one trainer for men ' s and women ' s bas- ketball agrees, " This program defi- nitely gives you an idea of whether or not you really want to go into sports medicine and if so, what aspect of sports medicine you want to go into. I personally have enjoyed it and it ' s helped me straighten a lot of things out as far as academics, planning for the future, and things like that. It really gives you a good idea of where you are and where you want to go. " by Megan Dailey 132 SPORTS (Top) Amy Miller, Tim Murphy, Jon Fetter, Steve Fitch, Bryn Mickle, Kevin Kelly, Jason Gold, Tim Adams; (Middle) Jim Peters, Jim Lopez, Hank Nadel, Lisa Fisher, Billy Andrews, Cynthia Alvarez; (Bottom) Graduate Assistant Tim Uhl, Earl Wenk, Suzi LaChance, Michelle Sampson, Melissa Bair, Graduate Assistant Jim Young. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Junior Earl Wenk pre- pares bandages in the new athletic training fa- cilities in Don E. Can- ham Natatorium. (CATHY NAGEL) SPORTS 133 First team All-Big Ten left-hander, Ross Powell buries one in there on his way to finishing the season without a loss (10-0). (BILL WOOD) Head Coach Middaugh discusses a dubious call with the ump. B,LLWOOD Anothersucc campaign 1 feno,Califor tfetDRegion mentas unden the top threw alone in the w mreonevicto k College W Nebraska. Wi tlieloser ' sbrac of beating t straight games y already bf Wolverines ho HeadCoad ravapprehen started due to layers. Pitd ;k),Mike!g QrisLutzfC W.Shortsto| OarrinCamph First baseman Dan Ruff attempts a bunt sacrifice against interstate rival Eastern Michigan. AM ELKT) Andy Fairman slides into second beating the EMU tag. (A.M. ELEKT) 134 SPORTS s eries Slips Through Fingers Men ' s Baseball Another successful Wolverine base- ball campaign ended on a sour note in Fresno, California. U-M went into the West II Regional of the NCAA tourna- ment as underdogs but promptly beat the top three-seeded teams to stand alone in the winner ' s bracket. They were one victory away from a trip to the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. Wichita State came out of the loser ' s bracket with the tough task of beating the Wolverines two straight games. Although Michigan had already beaten them handily 14- 5, Wichita was unfazed and won two tough battles, 3-2 and 9-5, sending the Wolverines home. Head Coach Bud Middaugh was very apprehensive before the season started due to the loss of several key players. Pitchers Jim Abbott (An- gels), Mike Ignasiak (Brewers), and Chris Lutz (Cubs) were lost to the draft. Shortstop Steve Finken, catcher Darrin Campbell, and third baseman Bill St. Peter graduated. Middaugh hoped that talent would make up for the lost experience. The Wolverines began the season with their annual spring trip to Flor- ida. They faired extremely well con- sidering that they had not played outdoors before the trip. Compiling a 6-4 record and winning the Rollins Baseball Week Tournament, Michi- gan showed their superior talent to the warm-climate schools in the South. After returning to Ann Arbor, the team continued to prepare for the fast-approaching Big Ten season by playing inner-state rivals Grand Val- ley State, Eastern Michigan, and Western Michigan. With four games against Northwestern a week away, the Wolverines reeled off seven straight wins before a soggy loss to Bowling Green. As pre-season favorites and defend- ing regular season champions, the Wolverines expected the other teams in the Big Ten to be gunning for them. After taking three out of four from Northwestern, U-M convincingly took two of three from defending play-off champs, Minnesota. With this early success to build on, the Wolverines went on to dominate the season finishing 21-6, four and a half games ahead of both Iowa and Illi- nois. This set a new Big Ten single season record for wins and set the stage for the play-offs. Although Michigan was obviously the most powerful team, Illinois came away with the Big Ten tournament victory and broke the stronghold Minnesota and Michigan had had on the title since its inception in 1981. Despite finishing fifthat Big Ten ' s, U-M still received a berth in the NCAA tourna- ment at the West II Regional in Fresno. The Wolverines ended the season with an outstanding overall record of 49-16 (.754) and had several individ- ual performances to thank for it. Ross Powell, a junior left-hander, compiled (Top) Manager John Ruther- ford, Trainer Steve Fitch, Dave Everly, Dave Julier, Brian Kor- son, Jason Pfaff, Andy Fairman, Tracy Piehl, Todd Marion, Matt Morse, Steve Buerkel, Head Trainer Kim Hart, Manager Mike Graynor; (Middle) Asst. Coach John Young, Asst. Coach Ted Mahan, Todd Winston, Dan Ruff, Greg Haeger, Kirt Ojala, Rick Leonard, Russell Brock, Jeff Tanderys, Eric Persinger, Mike Matheny, Tim Flannelly, Asst. Coach Chuck Froning, Head Coach Bud Middaugh; (Bottom) John Locker, Greg McMurtry, Tim Lata, Mike Grimes, Doug Kaiser, Dave Per- alta, Jim Durham, Kourtney Th- ompson, Ed Turek, Phil Price, Ross Powell, Stacey Katlin, Chris Gagin. N[-ws INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH J SPORTS 135 Congrats to Kourtney Thompson (2nd from left) on his game-winning homerun. (A.M.EU T Inf ielder Chris Gagin, 3, inf ielder Dave Everly, 14, and catcher Mike Matheny hold a conference. BIU.WOOD Freshmen Tim Flannelly, 9, watches a strike smoke by. (BILL WOOD) a 10-0 record and an E.R.A. of 2.49 on his way to first team All-Big Ten honors. In a vote by his teammates, Powell re- ceived the Ray L. Fisher Award that goes to the most valuable player. In addition, he received the Geoff Zahn award for being the most valuable pitcher. Senior Jim Durham set a new U-M record for career stolen bases with 74. He added 26 hits this season out of 28 attempts that, added to his .322 batting average, presented a double threat to opposing teams. Durham received the Wolverine Award for team spirit. Tim Flannelly, a freshman third base- man, had a sensational first year. He finished with a lofty .340 batting average and led the Wolverines with 52 RBI ' s. Flannelly was named to the all-tourna- ment teams at both the Big Ten Tourna- ment and the NCAA West II Regionals. Junior outfielder Phil Price hit .330 on the year. In addition he led the team in runs scored (59) and homeruns (10). Three of those homeruns came in regional action. Other stand-outs included senior Kourtney Thompson, who hit .351 and received the Bill Freehan Award for the top " M " hitter. Matt Morse, a sophomore, batted .344, led the team in hits (72) and received the Betty Simons Award as the most improved player. The top pitchers on the team, in addition to Powell, were Tim Lata (ERA 2.28), Russell Brock (2.62), Kirt Ojala (2.83), and Mike Grimes (4.00). The co-captains for this year ' s squad were Durham and Dave Peralta. The Wolverines had another great year to keep them entrenched as one of the most powerful baseball pro- grams in the nation. With an experi- enced nucleus returning for the 1990 campaign, visions of the College World Series are in the minds of many. by Darren Donaldson 136 SPORTS Bill Freehan a True " Blue-Blood " Returns as Head Basebll Coach On August 15, Athletic Director Bo Schembechler brought jersey number 11 out of retirement and presented it to its rightful owner, the new head baseball coach, Bill Freehan. The position became available when Bud Middaugh resigned amidst a Big Ten investigation of the Wolverine baseball program. Although unsubstantiated thus far, the allegations against Mid- daugh have tarnished his other- wise successful tenure at U-M. In his ten years, Middaugh led the Wolverines to six Big Ten Confer- ence Championships, four regional titles, and four appearances in the College World Series while compil- ing a record of 465-146-1 . He leaves as the second-winningest coach in Michigan history behind Ray Fisher. Freehan takes over after a long professional baseball career and a successful business career. He played just one year at Michigan and set season (.446) and confer- ence (.585) batting average marks that still stand today. After that spectacular season, he signed with the Detroit Tigers and went on to play 15 years in the pros. He made 11 all- star appearances and won five con- secutive gold gloves ( ' 65 - ' 69). Following his baseball career, Free- han put his University of Michigan B.A. degree ( ' 66) to work as president of Freehan-Bocci, a manufacturer ' s representative agency in Birming- ham. Although he had a very lucra- tive career as a businessman, Freehan jumped at the chance to get back on the field. " I still love the game, " he said. " When you ' re in a baseball uniform, it does make a kid out of you again. The chance to get out of this suit and into a uniform, and at the same time work with young people and try to straighten out the cloud over the program, well, I had to do it. " Although some people have voiced concern that Freehan does not have experience as a coach, Schembechler believes his past achievements and his good standing as a " Michigan Man " are experience enough, besides he played tight end for the football team in 1960 so he can ' t be that bad. by Darren Donaldson Matt Morse, 33, rounds third after Kourtney Thomspon hit the game win- ning homerun vs. MSU. (BILL WOOD) Greg McMurtry gets ready to knock the cover off the ball. A.M.ELERT SPORTS 137 s trong Pitching Brings Success Women ' s Softball The 1989 University of Michigan softball team hit as hard as it could, but landed just shy of the warning track. With an impressive conference record of 13-7 (39-13 overall), the Wolverines had to sweep their final four games against Minnesota to share the Big Ten title with Iowa. While Michigan took the first three games, the Gophers kept the Wolver- ines inches from the title by outscoring them in the final game. All four of Minnesota ' s runs came in the bottom of the first inning. The team fell short of closing the two run deficit losing by one, 4-3. Despite coming in second place, Michigan had a season full of individ- ual successes. Jenny Allard, arguably the most notable success, earned Most Valuable Player rights and was named Big Ten All-American. Lead- ing the team in the offensive catego- ries of batting average, with .351, runs batted in, with 29, and doubles, with 10. Allard also pitched 31 games with an earned run average of 0.75 and a 19-9 record. She was also named Player-of-the-Week in the Big Ten for three weeks. Andrea Nelson, only a sophomore in 1989 was another success story. Coming off the 1988 season with a record of 16-9 and an ERA of 1 .46 with 41 strikeouts, she bested herself in every category. Nelson struck out 107 batters while pitching for a 23-10 rec- ord and a 1 .27 ERA. Stacey Heames, an outfielder, was named Freshman-of-the-Year and team captain Beth Mueller, the vet- eran centerfielder played the best season of her career just in time for graduation. The Wolverines began the regular season ranked eighth, having fin- ished the pre-season spring road trip with an 18-6 record. Soon after the spring trip, they began their winning ways by taking top honors in the Bud Lite National Invitational Softball Tournament. The team ended the year with an overall batting average of .243 and 139 RBFs while holding the opponents to an average of .198 and only 78 RBI ' s. 138 SPORTS (Top) Head Coach Carol Hutchins, Karen Katcavage, Heather Lyke, Bridget Fitzpatrick, Sara Dyksterhouse, Andrea Nelson, Jenny Allard, Mary Ann Davi- era, Nan Payne, Asst. Coach Carol Brug- geman; (Bottom) Julie Cooper, Julie Foster, Stacey Heames, Kelly O ' Connor, Beth Mueller, Shelley Bawol, Bonnie Tholl, Maria HeCk. (NEW KFORMATWBOBKALMBACH) " Team captain Beth Mueller smacks a base hit. (BILL WOOD) Sophomore Andrea Nelson fires one in there on her way to a 23-10 record and a 1.27 ERA. (BILL WOOD) As Michigan looks toward next year, they will be losing seniors Mary Ann Daviera, Nan Payne, and Mueller, but freshmen Bridget Fitzpa- trick and Heames will fill in as catcher and an outfielder respectively. They will still have pitching aces Nelson and Allard. Michigan will also gain its share of new rookies. Most impor- tantly, no matter whom the individu- als are, the Michigan softball team will remain a team. Beth Mueller sums up the squad best, " We ' re more team-oriented than individual... We ' re just a bunch of scrappers fight- ing for a cause. " Next year, they will fight back until they go beyond the warning track. by Lisa Bleier fe. Catcher Bridget Fitzpatrick cuts off the throw from the outfield. (B.LLWOOD) The infield [left to right] Bonnie Tholl, Shelley Bawol (11), Nan Payne, Jenny Allard(21), Sara Dyksterhouse, and Mary Ann Daviera congregates. (BILL WOOD) J SPORTS 139 I I I ' . inksters Falter at Big Ten ' s Men ' s and Women ' s Golf The continued success of the Uni- versity of Michigan men ' s and women ' s golf teams must rely heavily on raw talent and coaching because the elements of Michigan weather limit preparation on the course. The two teams face an unusual schedule of fall and spring tournaments squeezed around the adverse winter. Men ' s head coach Jim Carras en- tered the season with a core of return- ing seniors led by co-captains Hersh Patel and Bob Papp. Other returning linksters included seniors Chris Pond, Tom Paton, and junior Erich Kuhlman. After taking third in the Big Ten the previous year, this team aspired high. The fall season turned out to be disappointing since the Wolverines finished in the last third in all four of their tournaments. The only good to come out of the matches was that Papp, Paton, Pond, and Patel were entrenched as four of the five starters. Carras had the winter to find that consistent fifth link . When spring break arrived, the team packed their clubs and headed to Florida for a couple of warm-up tournaments. The results did not im- prove, but a fifth starter, John Newby, emerged. Heading down the stretch towards the Big Ten Championships, the team got a needed lift by finishing strong at the University of Kentucky Johnny Owens Invitational (5th) and at the Marshall Invitational (4th). After three more respectable finishes at the Kepler Intercollegiate (9th), the Midwestern Invitational (6th) and the Northern Intercollegiate (9th), Big Ten ' s arrived. Carras brought his steady five starters and high expectations to the tournament hosted by the University of Wisconsin. After three long days and four gruelling rounds, the Wol- verines rested in a dismal 8th place. Chris Pond was the top U-M golfer and 16th overall. The season ended with feelings of unfulfilled potential. The standouts for the year were Patel and Papp with 75.3 and 76.2 stroke av- erages respectively. Seniors Hersh Patel and Bob Papp, the co-captains, provided the backbone for a Veteran golf team. (COURTESY OF SPORTS INFORMATION) Beginning her seventh season as the women ' s golf team ' s head coach, Sue LeClair found herself with an ex- tremely young team with little college experience. Coach LeClair ' s tourna- ment travelers for the year were so- phomores Darcy Chandler, Mary Hartman, Becky Hayes, and fresh- men Kristin Beilstein, Jenny Boring, and Erica Zonder. Middle of the pack finishes characterized the fall season, which consisted of five tournaments. The only exception was an impressive 4th place mark in the tough Notre Dame Invitational, which hosted 17 teams. Erica Zonder, who golfed for an 82.7 stroke average, led the fairly successful fall season. Hartman (83.2) and Hayes (83.9) were also produc- tive early. In the spring, the team teed up in the warmth of San Diego and Tampa Bay for a pre-season tune-up. The middle of the pack finishes continued through the second part of the season up to the Big Ten Championships held at Purdue University. After an exciting season, the Wolverines fin- ished a disheartening last in the tour- nament. Although both the men ' s and women ' s teams will continue to have competitive programs, they are headed in different directions. While LeClair is surrounded by youth and potential as well as some college ex- perience, Coach Carras must count on incoming talent. As long as Carras and LeClair are at the helm of Michi- gan golf, however, success can be expected to prevail. by Darren Donaldson 140 SPORTS (Top) Jennifer Boring, Lisa Mahnke, Erica Zonder, Mary Hartman, Head Coach Sue LeClair; (Bottom) Kimberly Schlaff, Kristen Beilstein, Becky Hayes, DarCy Chandler (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Kristen Beilstein, a freshman displays her putting form. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Becky Hayes, one of the top women ' s golfers, practices her swing indoors. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) SPORTS 141 David Kass, a freshman, displays impressive form indoors VS. Northern Illinois. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Junior Cathy Schimdt practices her net play before an Upcoming Big Ten match. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) r Sj im HMMMM| etters Find Varying Success Men ' s and Women ' s Tennis The 1988-1989 Michigan tennis programs went in two very different directions. While the men ' s tennis team volleyed for its second consecu- tive Big Ten Championship and an NCAA tournament bid, the women ' s team pooled its young resources to rebuild for future success. The men finished the year with a Big Ten record of 11-1, 15-10 overall, which earned them a second confer- ence championship and another chance to bid for the NCAA crown. The women on the other hand, could not overcome the adversity that befell them this year. The team had no experienced seniors to rely on and last year ' s co-Big Ten Player of the Year Tina Basle had graduated. Also, top players Wendy Stross and Jennifer Lev battled injuries during the sea- son. With so many setbacks, the Lady Wolverines were only able to finish with a record of 9-14, 5-7 in the Big Ten. The women ' s team ' s biggest indi- vidual contribution came from Stacey Berg, number one on the team in singles and a part of the first doubles team. Berg received second team, All- Big Team honors and was named an Academic All-Big Ten athlete. Stross, who achieved a record of 11-7 and was seeded second, third, or fourth singles at different times, was also named an Academic All-Big Ten se- lection. The men ' s team had several big names, including sophomore Malivai Washington who turned pro during the summer (see sidebar), and had captured a variety of awards while at Michigan. Led by the Big Ten Coach- of-the-Year Brian Eisner, senior Dan Goldberg and freshman David Kass earned All-Big Ten status. Goldberg was also selected as Sportsman-of- the-Year. Seniors Chip McColl and Jean Roussel were both Academic All-Big Ten Award winners. Next year will be exciting for 142 SPORTS (Top) Kristin Ashare, Wendy Strauss, Anna Schork, Stacy Berg, Head Coach Bitsy Ritt; (Bottom) Jennifer Lev, Cathy Schmidt, Amy Malik, Frederika Adam, Caris Hunt (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Ex-Michigan star, Malivai Washington, now plays in the pros. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Top Men ' s Singles Player Heads for the Pro Tour After some success playing on the pro circuit as an amateur, Mal- ivai Washington announced in September that he would wave the rest of his colliegiate eligibility. During the past summer, he won two professional events as well as a first round match of the U.S. Open. Washington left no doubt that he was ready for new challenges as he won both the Volvo Tennis Inter- collegiate Championship and the Rolex Singles Championship dur- ing the 1988-1989 season. This made him the first player to win two collegiate Grand Slam events in one season. He was also named the 1989 Collegiate Tennis Player of the Year. Wolverine tennis coach Brian Eisner agreed that Washington was ready: " It is the next step for him and his development as a ten- nis player, and I ' m happy for him. " Washington was also selected as the 1988 Big Ten Newcomer of the Year and the 1989 Big Ten Player of the Year. by Kelly Hanink (Top) Jean Roussel, Srinivas Tummala, John Karzen, David Pierce, Ray Ashare, Andy Adler; (Bottom) Head Coach Brian Eisner, Dave Kass, Mike Pizzutello, Chip McColl, Dan Goldberg, Malivai Washing- ton, Asst. Coach Mark Mees (News INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Michigan tennis as the men ' s and women ' s teams reverse roles. The men lost over half of the 1988-1989 team to graduation, but Kass, the rookie sensation, and a handful of underclassmen will return to provide the backbone of a developing squad. On the other hand, the women spent the 1988-1989 season rebuilding and lost no one to graduation. As the young team of primarily freshmen, a few sophomores, and a junior gain more experience, it hopes to vie for the 1990 Big Ten Championship. by Lisa Bleier = SPORTS 143 Junior distance runner Jeff Barnett is trailed closely by senior Ryan Robinson. (Biu WOOH) Rudy Redmond bursts out of the blocks in the mile relay event. (B.UWOOO) jjipete virtua jdoor season: a. and most c nee events ai runners. Head coach i |ames Henry, c Kin every even lavs, the first ir son. Hiewomf by winning sevi Ik distance n ior Trad Bab d, and t let and Carol B daly well after ful cross count in every i in I was please team ' s finish. Junior Gillian Osborne dashes across the finish line. (A.M.EiHtr) Alison Smith, a welcome newcomer to the field event squad, stretches for distance in the indoor long jump event of the Red Simmons Invitational. (A.M. EI.EKT) 144 SPORTS ndoor and Out, Teams Fare Well Men ' s and Women ' s Track Both the Wolverine men ' s and women ' s track and field teams turned in similar performances for the 1988- 1989 season. Members of these teams compete virtually year round in an indoor season as well as an outdoor one, and most competitors in the dis- tance events are also cross country runners. Head coach of the women ' s team, James Henry, challenged his team to win every event in the Michigan Re- lays, the first indoor meet of the sea- son. The women rose to the occasion by winning seven out of the 13 events. The distance runners, including sen- ior Traci Babcock, junior Mindy Rowand, and transfers Amy Bannis- ter and Carol Boyd, performed espe- cially well after coming off a success- ful cross country season. " Overall, I think in every event we participated in I was pleased, " Henry said of his team ' s finish. In contrast to the women ' s goal for the Michigan Relay, the men set their sights simply on using the meet as one of several stepping stones toward the Big Ten Indoor Championships. Head coach Jack Harvey commented, " Hopefully that ' s when these guys will run their best times. " Along those same lines, Matt But- ler, a senior half-miler, said, " Every- body ' s just trying to get back into [shape]. " This strategy paid out for the Wol- verines as they placed 4th at the Big Ten meet. The meet proved especially exciting for Brad Darr who set a new Michigan record in the pole vault event posting a height of 17 ' 6 1 4 " . Darr, Brad Barquist, and John Scherer also qualified to the NCAA Champi- onships and placed 10th out of 52 teams. Scherer became the national champ in the 5,000 meters earning him a third All- American selection. The women, plagued by injuries and a streak of the flu that touched many of the team members, did not fare quite so well. They placed 7th at Ryan Robinson, a senior, leaps an ob- Sophomore Brad Darr qualified to stacle in the steeplechase event. (BILL WOOD) NCAA ' s in pole vault. A.M.ELET Big Ten ' s and only qualified two runners, Rowand and Dana Davidson, to NCAAs. Rowand ex- celled in the 3,000 meter event and also earned Ail-American status. The outdoor season saw a flip-flop in the team ' a season-end finishes. At the Big Ten Championships in Indi- anapolis, the women placed 4th and the men took 6th. Again the women placed two runners in the NCAA meet, Rowand again and Sonya Payne, a former All-American in the shot put event. The same three com- petitors that contended for top spots in the NCAA Indoor Championships travelled to Provo, Utah, for the out- door NCAAs. Both head coaches agree that this year ' s recruiting class was one of the best in several years. Also, the women did not lose anyone to graduation so as long as they stay healthy, they should be in strong contention for the Big Ten Championship in 1989-1990. by Kelly Hanink (Top) Trainer Ellen Burton, Asst. Coach Jennifer Dhaenens, Asst. Coach Youde Wang, Michelle McKim, Michelle Hor- rigan, Hayley Lorenzen, Julia Sturm, Kim Clover, Carla Hunter, Student Manager Scott Jeffs, Head Coach Joyce Davis; (Bottom) Tarnisha Thompson, Kathy Melchert, Kristen Lang, Jennifer Paulson, Karen Marshall, Heather Wells, Autumn Collins, Kathy Drobitch (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) , ndividuals Stand Out in ' 89 Women ' s Volleyball The 1989 University of Michigan women ' s volleyball team suffered through another difficult season. Al- though the overall record of the team was 6-20, their 1-17 record in the Big Ten was the real disappointment. This performance placed them last in the conference for the second straight year. Quite a few positives emerged, however, from the team this season. Michigan ' s three seniors capped their fine careers and left their mark on the record books. In addition, the younger players showed that the Wolverines have promise for the fu- ture. Captain Karen Marshall, a three- time Academic All-Big Ten player, broke Marie Ann Davidson ' s record for career kills, finishing with 1,052. Tallying the record-breaking kill in her final home appearance against Wisconsin, Marshall snapped a rec- ord that stood for only one season. Kim Clover and Carla Hunter leave Michigan with marks of their own. Both middle hitters have become block specialists in their four years as Wolverines, as both finished either first or second in Michigan ' s career block solo and block assist categories. Clover easily wrapped up the career block assist title with 259 as her four- year total, a commanding margin over second-place Hunter ' s 206. The block solo category, however, went down to the final game of the season on the road against Michigan State. With Hunter holding a slim, two- point margin (103-101), Clover outblocked Hunter against the Spar- tans, 3-1, leaving both players in a tie for first place on the all-time list with 104 apiece. The season ' s matches also saw two first-year players emerge as potential leaders for the Wolverines. Hayley Lorenzen, a 6 ' 0 " outside hitter, achieved a starting role midway through the season. Her improving service game and excellent spiking power helped her earn the position. Setter Tarnisha Thompson saw action late in the season. Her size gave U-M an added blocking dimension. One of the team highlights of the season came on October 27, when Michigan defeated first-place Minne- sota in a five-game match at home in Varsity Arena. With scores of 10-15, 15-8, 15-17, 16-14, 15-7, Michigan earned its only Big Ten win of the sea- son. Behind strong play from junior Julia Sturm, whose .375 attack per- centage was a team high, Michigan battled back from a 2-1 defecit to overcome the Gophers. " I think we played a lot more aggressive, " Sturm said, " and we just. . .1 can ' t even put it into words. We just played together. " " We ' ve been working on trying to keep positive attitudes, " Hunter said. " You know, don ' t give up, and I think that ' s what it was tonight. We didn ' t give up, kept up the fight, and it paid off. " U-M head coach Joyce Davis agreed with her players that evening: " Tonight our team maintained its intensity, the coaches, the subs, every- body was intense. Our team had to have a lot of character, desire, and drive. To come out here with the confidence and the ability to execute well enough to defeat Minnesota, that feels great. They deserve to win. " Following the dismal season, Davis resigned as coach, ending her four- year career at Michigan with a 50-83 record, 8-64 in the Big Ten, opening the door for a new team in the ' 90 ' s. by Ryan Schreiber 146 SPORTS Sophomore Autumn Collins (3) sets the ball up for a spike attempt by senior Julia Sturm. The Wolverines huddle around head coach Joyce Davis who resigned soon after the season ended. (TANY fin of the sea- 1 from junior 5 attack per- ;h, Michigan 1 defeat 1 think we sive, " Sturm I ' t even put it I ; Julia Sturm passes the ball to the setter while Carla Hunter and Karen Marshall look On. (LESLIE MCKELVEY) Kim Clover (2) and Julia Sturm (12) combine for a block. (LESLIE MCKELVEY) SPORTS 147 Colleen Yhun (464) and Jennifer McPeck (459) run together in the pack s. (LYNNEADELSHHMHO Freshman Frank Wolfe pulls closer to the Miami runner in the District IV meet. (LYNNEADEISHHMEK) Matt Smith strides around a bend in the course at the EMU golf COUrSe. (LYNNEADHSHHMHO (Top) Coach Sue Foster, Colleen Yuhn, Pam Barstow, Megan Nortz, Amy Bannister, Mindy Rowand, Jen- nifer McPeck, Karen Welke, Molly McClimmon; (Bottom) Gina Barnett, Nichole Chinavare, Kara Wyers, Kelly Abramson, Sandy Elliot, Andrea Bass, Kristy Kasper, Amy Buchholz (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) fealsopla, felt that fj ri flUflftl ' kJ signii N 148 SPORTS The masses begin the race in the men ' s NCAA District IV meet. (LYNNE ADELSHEIMER) s access Measured Differently Men ' s and Women ' s Cross Country Both the men ' s and women ' s cross country running teams had success- ful seasons this past fall. For the women, the season was filled with top finishes and an All-American per- formance. For the men, it was a build- ing year that will help the team con- tend for a Big Ten championship in 1990. The women ' s team had an encour- aging year as it finished third at the Big Ten Championships. The Wol- verines took first place in three of their eight meets, the Kansas Invitational, the Michigan State Invitational, and the Michigan Intercollegiate Meet. They also placed 15th out of a field of 22 teams at the NCAA Champion- ships. The women were led by senior Mindy Rowand, Michigan ' s third cross country runner to earn All- American status. The team managed to come back this year after losing key runners to graduation and sophomore Kimberly Haluscsak to injury. Coach Sue Foster felt that first-year runners Molly McClimmon and Colleen Yhun ad- justed well to the longer distances and added significantly to the success of the team. Foster said, " Our confi- dence level was kind of low at first, but I felt that it picked up considera- bly " towards the end of the season. Rowand agreed, " It was a difficult start with injuries and inexperience, but as the season went on, everything fell into place. We became more expe- rienced and confident. " Foster was proud of her team: " We came back and proved that we are still a national caliber team. " She expects next season to be even more competi- tive in the Big Ten, but she is confident that her returning starters will be successful in the 1990 campaign. The men ' s team was a different story. In the words of its assistant coach Dan Heikkinen, " Our goal was not to be totally embarrassed. " Heikkinen explained that the team was almost entirely freshman this year. Before the beginning of the season, head coach Ron Warhurst decided to redshirt the top three run- ners Brad Barquist, Jeff Barnett, and Tony Carna. The team lacked depth, and Heikkinen and Warhurst wanted to " save " the three top runners until the 1990 fall season when there would be at least two or three runners to fill the fourth and fifth positions. They feel that at least one runner, freshman Sean Sweat, did well enough this season to earn one of the top five spots next season. In the NCAA regionals, Sweat was the second fastest fresh- man. Incoming freshmen encounter a considerable transition from high school cross country (5,000 meters) to college running (8,000-10,000 me- ters). Heikkinen said, however, that the coaches had no trouble motivat- ing them. He was pleased with their performance as the all-freshman squad finished 18 out of 29 teams at the NCAA District IV meet, but Heikkinen admitted that placing 8th in the Big Ten was " new to him, " and that he did not care for it. One thing that did please the men ' s coaches was that five of the runners were Academic All-Big Ten Award recipients. The team did not lose any of its top seven runners to graduation this year. For next season, the coaches would like to recruit " two good high school runners to help us add to our youth movement. " by Jon Hobbs J SPORTS 149 Midfielder Sharon Cantor, a senior, displays the talent that led her to become one of the reserve players for the 1989 U.S. Field Hockey Team. (LKUEMCKEWEY) (Top) Jennifer Stevens, Lynn Mittler, Laura Beer, Katie Tho- mas, Hilary Hughes, Sandie Marotti, Trisha Maran, Mary Beth Bird, Coach Patti Smith; (Middle) Katie Vignevic, Keely Libby, Josee Charvet, Kristin Shaiper, Mary Peters, Katie Allison, Katherine Epler; (Bottom) Margaret Kuntz, Ilene Meadows, Joanne Green, Sharon Cantor, Judy Burinskas, Patti Farley, Student Trainer Jim Peters. (COURTESY OFSPORTC INTONATION) ' with 1 150 SPORTS ew League Challenges Team Women ' s Field Hockey A new conference and a new coach gave the University of Michigan field hockey team a new outlook. In the place of a team that finished the previ- ous year with a record of 6-10-4 stood one with higher, yet achievable, goals. Interim coach Patti Smith re- placed Karen Collins, who is working in the United States Olympic field hockey program. She said of the 1989 team, " We hope to raise our intensity to a higher level. " The new conference dubbed the Midwest Collegiate Field Hockey Conference came about when field hocl.ey ' s Big Ten conference was dis- solved. The teams making it up are Michigan, Michigan State, Northern Illinois, Northwestern, Ohio State, and Iowa, which became the first conference champion. Iowa and Northwestern have typically been two of the top teams in the country. But the team did not reach as high a level as they might have hoped for originally. They ended the season with a record of 9-9-2. Though this record was better than last year ' s, the Wolverines did not become a major force in the new conference. They did, however, show signs of a bright fu- ture in their intense play in several games against top competitors. For example, Michigan came back from a 2-0 deficit early in the game against Boston College to win 4-2. Smith said of the non-conference contest, " Every time a team from the East comes to the Midwest, it ' s important to show our strength. " Despite the Wolverine ' s even rec- ord, noteworthy individual perform- ances were turned in by several play- ers. Forward Judy Burinskas and midfielder Sharon Cantor were named as first team All-Midwest Region Team selections, while de- fenseman Patricia Maran and goalie Joanne Green were members of the second team All-Midwest Region. All four of them were also selections to the second team in the conference and Cantor was named in both the offen- sive and defensive categories. Bur- inskas, a senior and former All-Big Ten athlete, scored the most goals for the team for the second consecutive year. Cantor, also a senior and All-Big Ten selection, led the Wolverines in assists and tied for second in number of goals, giving her the most total points. Michigan came closer to achieving the goals set by the team at the begin- ning of the season by breaking even. Despite losing star seniors in Bur- inskas, Cantor, and Green, such play- ers as Josee Charvet, Sandie Marotti, and Katherine Vignevic have shown this year that they have what it takes to pull the team together in the future. by Lisa Bleier and Kelly Hanink Hilary Hughes (30) and Joanne Green (00) defend the Wolverine goal. (LESLIE MCKEI.VEY) Forward Katie Vignevic, a newcomer to the Michigan field hockey program, drives downfield against Ohio State. (USUEMCKELVEV) Junior sweeper Trish Maran and senior goal keeper Joanne Green celebrate tough defense. LBUEMCKELVEY) SPORTS 151 F ird Place Finish Highest Ever Men ' s Swimming The men ' s swimming team raced to another outstanding season under the leadership of head coach Jon Urbanchek. The team captured its fourth consecutive Big Ten title and improved their standing at the na- tional level by placing third at the NCAA Championships held in Indi- anapolis. The dual meet season began with easy victories over Bowling Green, Michigan State, and Wisconsin and the swimmers convincingly won the first-ever Michigan Invitational. In early January, they defeated NCAA division II Champion Oakland and journeyed a few short miles to defeat Eastern Michigan. Then the team headed to California for two tough meets. The swimmers pulled out wins at both meets against Stanford and Cal-Berkley, two of the best teams in the country. The Wolverines placed second behind Texas as the Dallas Invita- tional and rolled to victory over Big Ten foes Iowa and Purdue. Then they fell short against Indiana, ending their dual meet winning streak at a school-record 46. An easy victory over Ohio State gave coach Urban- chek a dual meet record of 55-2 since his arrival in 1982. Next, the team prepared to capture another Big Ten title. Senior co-cap- tain Marty Moran contributed to Michigan ' s victory by capturing his second championship in the 200 yard butterfly. Junior Rick Wilkening took (Top) Student Asst. Bjoern Wurland, Greg Varner, Steve Pancrantz, Dave Henkel, Jarret Winter, Bill Harris, Jim O ' Donnel, Eric Wise, Scott VanApple- dorn, Brent Lang, Asst. Coach Dave Kerska; (Middle) Asst. Coach Alec Campbell, Zeb Essel- styn, Sean Gallgher, Jeff Jozwiak, Eric Bailey, Eric Namesnik, Mike Bayerl, Tim Petsche, Rick Wilk- ening, Head Coach Jon Urbanchek; (Bottom) Eric Wunderllch, Bob Silverman, Lee Michaud, Mike Barrowman, Alex Alvizuri, Mats Nygren, Bill Hayes, Diving Coach Dick Kimball (Nnws INFORMATION Bos KALMBACH) the Big Ten title in the 100 backstroke and two-time Olympian Alex Alvizuri contributed many points with his pair of second place finishes in the backstroke events. Brent Lang and Mike Barrowman proved they were ready for the NCAA meet when Lang won the 100 freestyle and Bar- rowman captured the 200 breastroke. The team ' s focus on the NCAA meet was evident at the end of the meet since they captured the champion- ship with an outstanding team per- formance that included only four individual titles. Two divers and twelve swimmers qualified for the national meet. Of these, both divers and ten of the twelve swimmers earned All- American honors. Michigan showed their breastroke power at the NCAA Championships with Eric Wunderlich and Barrow- man. In the 100 breaststroke Barrow- man and Wunderlich placed second and sixth respectively, and in the 200 yard event Wunderlich swam to third while Mike Barrowman took his first NCAA title by swimming the second fastest time ever recorded. Senior diver Lee Michaud earned a pair of fourth-place finishes in the one and three meter diving events. Fellow diver Bill Hayes captured fourth place on the ten-meter platform. Freshman Eric Namesnik recov- ered from mono to finish second in the 400 individual medley. Moran finished his career with an eighth place finish in the 200 fly and Alvizuri placed fifth in the 200 backstroke in his last meet as a Wolverine. Lang, a junior, was Michigan ' s best sprinter at the meet. He won the 50 free and placed fifth in the 200 freestyle. He then teamed with Wilkening, fresh- man Eric Bailey and senior Greg Varner to place seventh in the 400 free relay. The 400 medley relay team of Alvizuri, Barrowman, Moran, and Lang took third. The 800 free relay consisted of Lang, Wunderlich, so- phomore Scott Ryan, and senior Mats Nygren. At the conclusion of the meet, Michigan was third, three places above last year ' s finish. With several talented recruits, many returning stars, and an excellent coach a na- tional championship is within Michi- gan ' s reach. by Chris Hackett 152 SPORTS Zeb Esselstyn " flies " to the finish. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KA Eric Wunderlich races to victory at the Michigan Invitational. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Senior freestyler Greg Varner takes off at the start of his race. (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) snrecov- ill second in fy Moran h an eighth ffldAlvizuri ckstrokein ine. " best sprinter 2 50 free and reestyle. He ening, fresh- senior Greg World Record Broken by Michigan Swimmer Mike Barrowman Mike Barrowman, a sophomore, climbed out of the pool in Seoul, South Korea after finishing fourth in the 200 breaststroke. He was unsatisfied because his time was slower than the American record he set earlier in the year. He decided to turn his disappointment into the desire to break the world record. On August 3, 1989, Barrowman rode his in- novative " wave " breastroke style to a new world record at the L.A. Olympic Pool. Ac- cording to him, the race was " poor I made a number of mistakes. " His " poor " perform- ance shattered the old world record by over a half second. The story did not end there. Great Britan ' s Nick Gillingham was prepared to swim faster at the European Championships. Barrow- man was in Japan for the Pan Pacific games when he learned that Gillingham had tied his world record. He described the night before his second attempt at the record: " I don ' t think I ' ve ever been so psyched up to swim a race. " The next day he regained sole possesion of the world record by one hun- dreth of a second with his time of 2:12.89. For this performance, Barrowman was named United States Swimming ' s " Swimmer of the Year " for 1989. by Chris Hackett SPORTS 153 Senior diver Carolyn Kennedy performs on the one-meter board. (AM.ELERT) (Top) Head Coach Jim Richardson, Carolyn Kennedy, Stef Liebner, Susie Rabiah, Jennifer Jackson, Holly Hegarty, Amy Honig, Minoo Gupta, Jenifer Eck, Chrissi Rawak, Michelle Swix, Liz Kowal; (Middle) Julia Schnorberger, Whitney Schere, Sharon Colombo, Ann Colloton, Jill Oviatt, Kirsten Hirsch, Heather Ross, Margie Stoll, Brenna Tymko, Tammy Nedell, Gwen DeMaat, Diving Coach Dick Kimball; (Bottom) Asst. Coach Kara McGrath, Julie Greyer, Paula Colombo, Lisa Anderson, Amy Hansen, Stacy Peshkopia, Stacie Fruth, Margaret, Huson, Jen Love, Leigh Ann , Valerie Lupa. (NEWS INKKMAHON BOBKALMBACH) -:fc 54 40 ,i I?? 1 -y !! I t t r- Backstrokers emerge from below the surface at the Big Ten Meet at U-M. (Biu. WOOD) Junior Ann Colloton stands in victory after attaining another Big Ten title. (Biu. WOOD) 2 154 SPORTS ig Ten Champs a Third Time Women ' s Swimming Every year since his arrival in 1985, head women ' s swimming coach Jim Richardson has led Michigan swim- mers to higher and higher achieve- ments. This year was no exception. His swimmers set twelve new Michi- gan records and five Big Ten records, captured their third straight Big Ten Championship, and improved their showing at the NCAA meet. After several months of hard train- ing, the dual meet season began. The swimmers crushed Bowling Green, Iowa, and Wisconsin before hosting the first-ever Michigan Invitational at the new Don Canham Natatorium. They placed third behind national powers Arizona State and Tennessee. Then they journeyed to Northwestern to win a tough dual meet. In Austin, Texas, the Wolverines competed against the best teams in the United States at the Longhorn Invitational. Upon their return to Ann Arbor, the swimmers cruised to easy victories over Eastern Michigan and Michigan State. With the defeat of Indiana, they kept their dual meet streak alive 30 straight victories since their last de- feat during the 1985-1986 season. A few weeks later, the Lady Wol- verines rolled to an easy victory over runner-up Northwestern at the Big Ten meet held in Ann Arbor. The im- pressive margin of victory helped Richardson earn the title of Big Ten Swimming Coach-of-the-Year. Several swimmers emerged as in- dividual Big Ten champions as well. Junior Gwen DeMaat won the 400 yard individual medley and set Big Ten records in both the 500 and 1650 freestyle events. Ann Colloton swam Big Ten Swimming Coach-of-the-Year, Jim Richardson, surrounded by his team looks on from the bench. (A.M. B.EBT) Julie Schnorberger (near) and Sharon Colombo (behind) are poised to capture a backstroke victory over EMU. (A.M.EUKT) to victory in both breastroke events. Freshman Lisa Anderson won the 200 backstroke and the 200 individual medley, and Jen Love, also a fresh- man, rounded out the list of individ- ual champions with her victory in the 50 freestyle. Senior sprinter Susie Ra- biah, a member of every record-set- ting Michigan relay team, combined with Anderson, Colloton, and De- Maat to win the 400 yard medley re- lay, while Michelle Swix and Minoo Gupta joined Rabiah and Love on the winning 200 freestyle relay team. These strong performances at the Big Ten meet sent many Michigan swim- mers to NCAA ' s in Indianapolis. The Wolverines placed higher than ever before when they came out of the meet tied with UCLA for sixth place. Colloton, a junior, won the first NCAA title for Michigan women ' s swimming with a winning time of 2:12.96 in the 200 yard breastroke. She earned All- American status as well as Big Ten Swimmer-of-the-Month hon- ors for March for her title perform- ance and her fourth place finish in the 100 breastroke. DeMaat was named an All-Ameri- can for her seventh and eighth place finishes in the 500 and 1650 freestyle events respectively. Stefanie Liebner and Swix also earned All-American status for their performances with Colloton and DeMatt on the sixth place 400 medley relay team. Diver Amy Hansen turned in an All-Ameri- can performance by placing fourth in the 10 meter platform diving event and senior diver Clara Trammell re- ceived honorable mention All- American honors. The Michigan women ' s swimming team can look ahead to a bright future with many returning All- Americans, an impressive recruiting class, and the Big Ten Coach-of-the-Year. by Chris Hackett J SPORTS 155 bst Not a Home Advantage Men ' s Hockey The 1988-1989 Michigan ice hockey season was dominated by a number of outstanding individual and team performances. Overall, the team fin- ished in fourth place in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association league, accumulating a league record of 17-11-4 and an overall record of 22- 15-4. This season marked the highest finish of any Wolverine hockey team in head coach Red Berenson ' s era. Th is success led to Berenson ' s as- sessment that the season was espe- cially " successful in the sense that the team won more games than in the past seven years. " Berenson was also very pleased with the Wolverines ' road play where they racked up fifteeen wins. On the flip side, how- ever, he found the team without a " consistent home ice presence. " This is one of the areas that Berenson looks for the team to improve on in the 1989- 1990 season. In addition to winning more games than in seven prior years, the Michi- gan ice hockey team also found tour- nament success. The Wolverines were the victors of the Great Lakes Invitational and garnered home-ice advantage for the first round of the CCHA playoffs as well. Goalie War- ren Sharpies remarked that the team had " high hopes for the playoffs " but were eliminated by Bowling Green in an exciting third game triple overtime match. On an individual level Todd Brost and Myles O ' Connor, the Wolver- ines ' two senior co-captains, achieved an impressive list of awards. Brost was named to the 2nd team league all- stars and was the recipient of the team Most Valuable Player award. O ' Connor achieved first team league all-stars status as well as being named a first team all-american. Accomplishments and awards were not confined to the seniors. Junior goalie, Warren Sharpies, accu- mulated a low 3.69 goals against aver- age and a remarkable .882 save per- centage. He was also recognized as the Great Lakes Invitational All-Tour- nament Goaltender and a CCHA Player-of-the-Week. Commenting on his accomplishments, Sharpies said, " No one is ever completely satisfied, but overall it was a good year, a pro- gression to becoming a better player. " Freshman Denny Felsner was also a key ingredient to the Wolverines ' success. Storming on to the Michigan hockey scene, Felsner led the team in goals with 30 and was named to the CCHA All-Freshmen team, Michigan Rookie-of-the-Year, and was a finalist for CCHA Rookie-of-the-Year hon- ors. Coach Berenson expressed hap- piness over seeing both the " team and individuals gain some recognition. " The season progressed well at the onset. The Wolverines were competi- tive early but fell into a slump around mid-season where they lost six games in a row. " The turning point in the season, " according to Berenson, came in the finals of the Great Lakes Invita- tional when the Woverines came back from a 5-1 deficit to defeat North Da- kota and win the GLI in overtime. " The game of the year a great come- back, " exclaimed Berenson Sharpies said in retrospect, " Last season was significant because it was the end of the rebuilding years-every- thing looks positive for the future. " Berenson summed up the 1988-1989 Wolverine hockey season by charac- terizing the team ' s successes by the song " On the Road Again. " He called it the " Great Michigan Road Show " and hopes to keep that while giving the faithful Wolverine hock ey fans something to cheer about at home games too. by Randy Lehner (Top) Student Trainer Jason Gold, Mike Rossi, Mike Helber, Tim Helber, Ted Kramer, Vaclav Nedomansky, Denny Felsner, Doug Evans, Franz Herbert, Don Stone, Head Manager Dave Marich; (Middle) Asst. Howard Colby, Mike Moes, Jim Ballantine, Randy Kwong, Ryan Pardoski, Todd Copeland, Brad Turner, Kent Brothers, Mark Sorensen, Alex Roberts, Student Manager Mike Gaynor, Student Man- ager Jim White; (Bottom) Asst. Coach Larry Pedrie, Billy Powers, Warren Sharpies, Rob Brown, Todd Brost, Head Coach Red Berenson, Myles O ' Connor, Jeff Urban, Tim Keough, Head Trainer A.J. Duffy, Asst. Coach Mel PearSOn (NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH) _ Junior Warren Sharpies displays his form making a fantastic save. (BILL WOOD) Displaying the new helments styled af- ter the football team ' s, freshman sensa- tion Denny Felser and a Bowling Green player skate to the loose puck. BILLWOOD) Sophomore Jim Ballatine (23) takes a shot on goal against Bowling Green in the playoffs. (BILL WOOD) Tempers flare, as they often do in hockey, between Mike Helber and a Miami Redskin. (BILL WOOD) J SPORTS 157 Sam Amine ' s opponent finds himself in trouble. (A.M.EUKT) The 1988-1989 Men ' s Wrestling Team: Noe Alvardo, Mike Amine, Sam Amine, David Bahr, Steve Benniger, Phil Calhoun, Jason Cluff, Scott Clubberly, Dave Dameron, James Dye, James Feldkamp, John Fisher, Larry Gotcher, Lanny Green, Doug Heaps, Todd Hopkins, Fritz Lehrke, Jeff McCollum, John Moore, James Morales, Phil Nowick, Charles Okezie, Joe Pantaleo, Dwight Pease, Bob Potokar, Justin Spewock, Phil Tomek, Salem Yaffai, Asst. Coach Joe Wells, Head Coach Dale Bahr (NEWS IMORMATION BOB KALMBACH) Senior James Dye takes on his Iowa op- ponent in the biggest dual meet win of the season. A.M.EU T Three-time Big Ten champion, John Fisher scores on a single leg move. (Bill Wood) The 1988-19 gan wrestling Americans a championship I-A team fron Theyareledh wnningestwi 2) in the schoa dual match ret te qualify pionships,anc ' iie team sho proud of their ' were not i season ' s end. Thesuccesse winded upsei " SfcHawke Dories as wel 158 SPORTS Junior Salem Yaffai attempts a cross-body move in his 118-class bout. (A.M. ELEKT) Sam Amine, a sophomore is pronounced the victor over his conference rival opponent from Iowa. (A.M.ELERT) A Wrestlers Set Dual Match Record The 1988-1989 University of Michi- gan wrestling team returned four Ail- Americans and the most NCAA championship points of any Division I-A team from the 1987-1988 team. They are led by Dale Bahr, the second- winningest wrestling coach (100-63- 2) in the school ' s history. With a 20-2 dual match record, eight of ten wres- tlers qualifying for the NCAA Cham- pionships, and three All- Americans, the team should have been quite proud of their finish. Unbelievably, they were not completely satisfied at season ' s end. The successes of the wrestling team included upsetting Iowa and break- ing the Hawkeyes string of 99 match victories as well as setting a new dual meet win record of 20 bettering the 1984-1985 mark of 17. Oneofthe goals the team set for themselves at the beginning of the year, however, was to come out on top of the Big Ten. After emerging from the regular sea- son 12-0, the Michigan wrestlers suf- fered a disheartening third place fin- ish at the Big Ten Championship meet, behind Iowa and Minnesota. At the NCAA Championships, Michi- gan also came up shorter than hoped, placing fifth. Individually, several Michigan wrestlers found themselves at or near the top when the season closed. Bahr liked to call the wrestlers in the classes 134 through 167 his " Murderer ' s Row. " The five included brothers Sam and Mike Amine, John Fisher, Larry Gotcher, and Joe Pantaleo. Gotcher, a senior 142-pounder wrestled to a Big Ten title, a fourth place finish at NCAA ' s, and Ail- American status. Pantaleo also re- ceived Ail-American honors by re- peating his 1988 performance finish- ing as the Big Ten and NCAA runner- up in the 158-pound class. Frustrations occurred on the indi- vidual level also. Fisher, a senior, felt the biggest of these personal disap- pointments. Before the season began, Bahr said of him, " John is one of the greatest wrestlers in the United States Men ' s Wrestling this year at any weight class. " In Janu- ary he was honored as the Big Ten Athlete-of-the-Month for his unde- feated 1988-1989 regular season cam- paign at 134 pounds. After becoming the 28th three-time Big Ten champ by defeating arch-rival Joe Melchiore of Iowa, however, Fisher placed fourth at the NCAA meet. Even though he became a four-time All-American, Fisher had hoped to finish his college career with a national championship. Others too did not finish as high as they had hoped. John Moore (126), Sam Amine (150), Fritz Lehrke (190), and Bob Potokar (HWT) placed fourth at Big Ten ' s while Mike Amine (167) took fifth, earning them berths at the NCAA Championships. None of them placed in the top eight neces- sary for All-American honors. Overall, the 1988-1989 Michigan wrestling team may have not attained their pre-season aspirations, yet, the- many noteworthy performances placed them a notch higher than the 1987-1988 team, by Kelly Hanink J SPORTS 159 F Iture Greatness Apparent Women ' s Basketball Women ' s basketball coach, Bud VanDeWege admits his fifth season at Michigan, in which the team posted 11-17 season record and a 5-13 Big Ten record, was not a great one, but he also said that the team will benefit from their difficulties. " We won five of our last ten. We almost upset Purdue, which was a nationally ranked team. We also ended the season with a winning record at home and eight out of the top nine are returning, " said Coach VanDeWege, " I was disap- pointed with our mid-season difficul- ties, but encouraged with our late season finish. " The ' 88 - ' 89 season was led by junior Tanya Powell who shot 45% from the field and 67% from the line. Along with these outstanding statis- tics, Powell ' s honors included Aca- demic All-Big Ten and Big Ten Hon- orable Mention. Coach VanDeWege predicted that she will be " the top Tempie Brown, 33, goes for the fast break layup while Tanya Powell, 12, trails for a possible rebound. BIU.WOOO forward in the conference in ' 89 - ' 90. " At midseason, redshirt junior Val Hall ' s return to the women cagers ' lineup after a year break helped the team ' s moral. " She ' s the strongest player in the conference, " adds the coach. " She was the center people were worried about. " The 6 ' 3 " Hall used her physical strength wellaver- aging five rebounds per game while also shooting 60% from the line and 37% from the field. Pre-season All-Big Ten pick, junior Tempie Brown went into the season highly regarded. She proved these opinions true by sinking 37% of her shots, including 25% of her three- pointers, and 64% of her free-throws. Carol Szczezhowski, a sophomore point-guard, led the back court led the back court with Brown. Szczezhow- ski sprang to the top in assists (120) this year after being pulled from her traditional forward position. Team captains included Brown, Powell and senior Lorea Feldman, who was de- clared academically ineligible during the season. Junior Joan Reiger was voted Most Improved and sopho- more Barb Loeher was named Team Hustler. Tanya Powell received the Most Valuable Defensive Player honor. Coach VanDeWege looks forward to the improvements that will occur because of their down ' 88- ' 89 season. " We have size and we have depth. The girls are creating competition within the team. " The team only lost three seniors, the most significant being Mary Rosowski. by Julie Nemeth Senior center, 6 ' 3 " Val Hall lets go of a 10 ' jumper. (BILL WOOD) Junior rebounding leader (128) and team leader, Tanya Powell goes hard to the boards. (BIU.WOOD) 160 SPORTS ! (T) Tr. Sue Peel, Leslie Spicer, Mary Rosowski, Joan Rieger, Coach Debbie Nor- man, Head Coach Bud VanDeWege, Coach Kathy LaBarge, Val Hall, Sue Anne Cleary, Torie Shaw, Tr. Michelle Sminoff; (B) Bridget Venturi, Tempie Brown, Barb Loeher, Tanya Powell, Leah Wooldrige, Char Durand, Carol Szczezhowski NEWS INFORMATION BOB KALMBACH Tempie Brown, a 64% foul shooter, puts one up against Michigan State. (BILL WOOD) Val Hall, 25, avoids fouling an MSU player on a loose ball scramble. (BILL WOOD) Women ' s Athletics Move in Leaps and Bounds At the University of Michigan , women athletes have gone from the largely recreational, relaxed, extramural play of the 60 ' s to to- day ' s highly professional competi- tion. This year, Michigan ' s women obtained the NCAA maximum twelve scholarships available per team in all sports except women ' s golf. Women ' s Athletic Director Phyllis Ocker claims that this breakthrough has been a long- awaited moment for Michigan ' s women athletes. Other trends coming our way in the 90 ' s are: a continuation of women ' s sports; an increasing level of abilities as advancements in physiology and weight training are made; economic problems with recruiting, travel, and scholarship costs; good balance between athlet- ics and academics due to profes- sional women ' s athletic opportuni- ties after college; and new perspec- tives on women athletes that will diminish unethical activities. Di- rector Ocker comments that no matter what " the persuasiveness of sports is here to stay. " by Julie Nemeth SPORTS 161 G ymnasts Gain Experience Men ' s Women ' s Gymnastics Anticipation, hopefulness, and confidence can accurately describe the men ' s and women ' s gymnastics teams prior to their respective sea- sons. Although neither team gener- ated the success originally hopedfor, many shining moments stand out in the memories of the competitors. The men ' s gymnastics team en- tered competition with a core of four returning members: seniors Tony Angelotti, Scott Smith, and Mark Wurfel and junior Matt Harrison. In addition to these fine competitors, a flock of freshmen provided depth in a lineup where seven out of nine start- ers had no college competition experi- ence. Although the inexperience of the team did not bother head coach Bob Darden, the possibility of injuries did. His fears were realized early when redshirt freshman Jim Round, the team ' s top-scoring gymnast, broke his hand while the Wolverines were on a West Coast road trip. Also early in the season, freshman John Mains ' performance was hampered by a ten- der ankle. As a result, he could only compete in certain events throughout the season. Likewise, freshman Glenn Hill, Michigan ' s best competi- tor on pommel horse, suffered a cracked toe causing him to miss the last two weeks of the regular season. These two important competitors did return, however, to competition for the Big Ten Championships. Despite entering Big Ten ' s ranked 15th in the nation, the Michigan men, by no means had the title easily within their grasp. Also competing in the championship meet were Illinois (4), Minnesota (5), Ohio State (6), Iowa (8), Wisconsin (10), and Michigan State (18). The Wolverines may not have performed as well in the Big Ten as they had hoped, but with the return of Kirn Crocker, a freshman, performs on the uneven bars. A picture of grace and beauty fresh- man Laura Lundbeck. Jim Round, also a freshman, concen- trates intensely on his routine. A.M. ELERT 162 SPORTS From the left: (Men) Mark Ambrose, Scott Smith, Dave Stecher, Dave Nader, Tony Angelotti, Mark Wurfel, Scott Harris, John Mains, Glenn Hill, Jim Round, Shawn Martin, Tony Fabregas, Lou Ball, Matt Harrison, Ruben Ceballos; (Women) Laura Lundbeck, Christine Furlong, Deb Levenson, Kim Crocker, Wendy Comeau, Jeni Hescott, Janna Jeffries, Angie Williams, Eileen Murtaugh, Dara Gunderson, Diane Armento, Julie Duckworth, Felicia Patt, Janne Klepek, Amy Meyer, Jackie Horn (A.M. ELERT) many talented underclassmen and healthy team leaders, much success is forecasted for the 1990 season. Beginning the season with a series of goals was how women ' s head coach Dana Kempthorn planned to motivate the team to continually strive for stronger performances. The list of goals included breaking the 182-point team total, improving upon 1988 ' s 7th place finish in the Big Ten, and qualifying for the NCAA Re- gional ' s. A talented array of women containing the entire 1988 team plus a versatile crop of first-year students set forth into the season to attain these standards. Early in the season the 182-point mark was broken. The women went on to surpass this score several times before the end of the season. These high scores can be attributed to the excellent performance of several competitors. Among them, senior Janne Klepek, junior Julie Duck- worth, and freshman Kim Crocker achieved personal best scores several times in both all-around competition and individual events. The Big Ten Championships, how- ever, did not spark the same success. The women were unable to improve upon their 1988 performance, and as a result, they did not qualify for the NCAA Regionals. Despite the disap- pointing conclusion, coach Kempthorn stated, " I ' m pleased with the girls ' performances. We ' ve been going into each meet with a lot more determination, confidence and con- sistency. " Next season, the team will continue this optimism and strive for perfection. by Lisa Rummel Matt Harrison, a junior, combines grace and power in his routine on the parallel bars. (A.M. ELERT) SPORTS 163 Ill Hi= ARTS Most tend to think of art as a canvas on the wall but Ann Arbor ' s unique cultural atmosphere ex- pands this traditional definition. Music, dance, film, theatre, writing, and painting all serve as creative out- U-M corn- therefore themselves ironicthing art we re- vividly is innovators, relish look- world , weeping be- ardurriquely it for our reflection. lets for the munityand render " art. " The is that the member so created by those who ing at our laughing or cause of it, interpreting GRACE HOM Editor ARTS 165 Folk Fest Celebrates 12th Year Ann Arbor ' s far-reaching reputa- tion as a cultural mecca prompts an exciting pilgrimage in the music world. As the end of January nears, a motley group, brought together by its love of folk music, gathers at Hill Auditorium for the annual Ann Arbor Folk Festival. The folk festival, in its 12th year, originated as an offshoot of Ann Arbor ' s own folk haven, the Ark; presently, the Office of Major Events and the Ark coordinate the event. Regarded nationally as a first-rate show, the 1989 festival brought to- gether over 10 of the most innovative and exciting acts on the contempo- rary folk circuit . The performance of Ann Arbor favorite and regular Ark performer David Bromberg highlighted the show. Known for his diversity and ability to switch from plucking out a rousing tune on the banjo to impro- vising on a blues piece, the former session musician knows how to please a crowd, even of the most discriminating taste. It is not known whether Ann Arborites fit this de- scription but they do seem to take a shine to Bromberg and his reception at Hill was predictably warm. John Prine is known as an uncon- ventional and non-conforming per- former, and thereby a shoo-in for the evening ' s line-up. Weary of the rigid recording formulas promoted by large recording studios, Prine set out on his own with the end result being a personal label Oh Boy Records. " It got to the point when I was on the labels, I couldn ' t wait to get fin- ished and out on the road. Then I didn ' t care if I made another record for three, four years... This, for me, was a positive move. " (Michigan Daily, 1 27 89) High camp is also among the fea- tures of the folk festival. Riders in the Sky ensure this. The trio utilizes props ranging from cardboard cacti to an electric cardboard campfire to enhance their entertaining country- western performances. They are frequent guests on Hee Haw and Ann Arbor should love them just as much. Other notable guests in 1989 in- cluded Heather Bishop, an " eclectic, honest, lesbian " (Michigan Daily, I 27 89) singer who experiments in nearly all musical genres to reach both adults and children. She, too, records under her own label and caters to her loyal, albeit small, audi- ence. The singing-songwriting team of Christine Collister and Clive Gregson brought their own brand of English folk music to Hill Audito- rium to round out the talented roster. This folk marathon (occasionally lasting over five hours) brings an amazing amount of diverse musical styles to the already diverse commu- nity. And as long as Ann Arbor continues to celebrate the many unique features inherent in life, it will assuredly continue to attract the finest in the folk community. by Jennifer Worick 166 ARTS Hostesses entertain between acts. (A.M. John Hartford plucks a rousing tune on his banjo. CASE COMPANY) Too Slim, Ranger Doug, and Woody Paul from Riders in the Sky, enhance the Folk Fest with their wacky, country-western performances. (COURTESYOFMCARECORDS) Favorite and regular Ark performer David Bromberg highlighted the ShoW. (COURTESY OF VARIETY ARTISTS) Musicians celebrate at Hill Auditorium. (A.M.EURT) ARTS 167 Art Fair ' 89 Colors Summer Once again, the annual Ann Ar- bor art fairs succeeded in doing what they do best bringing in crowds of people, giving them a lot to see and buy, and basically showing them a good time. Art Fair 1989 , which ran from July 19 through July 22, man- aged to draw nearly 250,000 visitors, som from as far away as England and Australia. Despite a steady drizzle, visitors were able to enjoy a wide variety of art displayed at the three separate fairs which constitute the art fair the Ann Arbor Street Art Fair, the State Street Art Fair, and the Summer Art Fair. This year, the Ann Arbor Street Art Fair, considered the " grand- dadd y " of the three art fairs, cele- brated its 30th anniversary. Founder Bruce Henry remembers that " in those days, a lot of people didn ' t know the South University area " .. (The Ann Arbor News, 7 21 89). The idea for the fair was to compete with the bargain-day promotions of mer- chants on State and Main streets. That idea has certainly changed with the rigorous two-part jurying system by which exhibitors are now se- lected. Slides of potential exhibitors works were juried in the spring and jurying during the fair determines which artists will be invited back. This year 186 booths housed 216 art- ists, including special sections for members of the Potters Guild, the Senior Citizens Guild , and new this year, students from the University of Michigan School of Art. The State Street Art Fair has also changed since it was organized in 1968. Created to compete with the original art fair on South University, the State Street Art Fair was known for selling everthing from books to bathing suits. This summer, how- ever, with the much stricter jurying process, the emphasis was definitely on reasonably priced, high quality art ranging from fiber to 3-D mixed media. According to fair coordinator Karen Cass, " this fair has the reputa- tion of having shown the most sig- nificant upturn in quality among the three concurrent art fairs. " (The Ann Arbor News, Art Fairs ' 89). Far and away, the biggest of the fairs was the Summer Art Fair. It housed 575 artists in 540 booths on Main and Liberty street. This Michi- gan Guild of Artists and Artisans sponsored fair has long favored vet- eran exhibitors and, some say, toler- ated uninspired crafts. In other words, this fair leaned more toward the decorative than the progressive and attracted more families than art connoisseurs. Throughout the four day festivi- ties the fair also played host to a number of art forms other then the mere " traditional. " There were tal- ented musicians, including the ever popular Chenille Sisters, an Imagi- nation Station for kids to create their own masterpieces, as well as an abundance of international foods provided by local restaurants. But, as LSA senior Racheal Dishner pointed out, " sometimes it ' s all too much. It was impossible to get to class and cars were parked every- where! The streets were packed. " Undoubtedly, the fair was chaotic, but hopefully this kind of chaos will come around annually for at least another 30 years. by Rebecca Sylvester Two young children enjoy the festivities offered at the Fair BIU.WOOD 168 ARTS Jeff Bates and Jerry Mooman show off some of their favorite tie-dyed shirts. AMITBHAN Despite the constant drizzle, the 30th Annual Art Fair attracted a crowd of 250,000 people. BILL WOOD) TO ' THE c4KT J J. Robert Blach, Jr., an art fair participant for the past 29 years, intrigues on-lookers. A variety of musicians perform at the fair daily. (AMITBH ARTS 169 Class Clown to Carson Comedians Tom Franck, Wayne Cotter, and Rich Eisen make climb- ing the comedy ladder seem like a laughing matter. But it ' s no joke; to be the best, comedians have to take humor seriously. For instance, Laughtrack host and comedian Tom Franck doesn ' t waste wall space on Motley Criie posters. " In my apartment, I have a wall where I put pictures of comedians I admire, " he said. " Then I cut out bubbles like the kind they have in comic strips and I have the come- dians talking to me. " " Tom, be ethical, " says the picture of Wayne Cotter. " Be hip, " says the picture of Dennis Miller. " Be motivated " is one command Franck doesn ' t need from his idols. " I ' ve wanted to be a stand up come- dian since I was eight years old, " he said. Franck, now a junior working toward his Bachelor of Fine Arts in sculpture, got his first chance to per- form comedy during his first year in Wayne Cotter at Mainstreet Comedy Showcase: his jokes are as funny as his faces are many. (BILL WOOD) Ann Arbor, debuting at the Univer- sity Club ' s amateur comedy-night, Laughtrack. Since then, Franck has appeared in clubs around Detroit and Boston, and has opened for one of his idols, Wayne Cotter. Cotter, who made his seventh appearance at Ann Arbor ' s Main- street Comedy Showcase last Sep- tember, is a regular on " Late Night with David Letterman " and debuted on " The Tonight Show " last June. Though he ' s currently touring cit- ies from Los Angeles to New York, Cotter began his career in a collegiate setting similar to East Quad ' s " Half Ass " snack bar and piano lounge. " As freshmen (at University of Pennsylvania), my buddies and I would go down to the Coffee House a place in the dormitory where the vending machines were located, " he said. " We ' d hang colored blankets over them to spruce the place up, and kids would come and watch as each of us did our own thing play gui- tar, sing. I was always M.C. " Cotter said, " You ' ve got to have a real passion for comedy if you want to pursue it as a profession.. .because stand up comedy is so much more than a profession. " Laughtrack host and student comedian, Rich Eisen, has applied his passion for comedy to both stand up routines at Laughtrack and to his Daily newspaper column called " Get Rich Quick. " Wary of the cut-throat competition in the professional com- edy circuit, Eisen ' s post-graduation plans include " drinking woolite and leeching off [his] parents, " and ap- plying his wit to a career in journal- ism. After Wayne Cotter ' s September appearance in Ann Arbor, he gave this advice to aspiring comedians at the University: " If you have a pas- sion for comedy... a real passion... do it. " Undoubtedly, Cotter ' s advice can be applied to students in pursuit of all careers. by Ruth Littmann 170 ARTS Jhavea in want hmore ' Went Ihstand id to his led ' Get .t-thioat idem- duation ieand andap- joumal- ptembe diansat ' eapas- iion..,do advice i pursuit Tom Franck grins with his laughing audience at the Main- street Comedy Show- case. (Biu WOOD) LSA senior Ruth I ittmann interviews Wayne Cotter after his show at the Main- street Comedy Show- Rich Eisen, an LSA senior, hams it up at Laugh track. ( Tom Franck hosts U- M ' s amateur comedy night, Laughtrack. ARTS 171 " Novel " Ideas The U-M Undergraduate Philoso- phy Club, the Hopwood Committee, and the U-M Students of Objectivism are three campus organizations that promote the study of ideas as ap- plied to philosophy and literature. Plato woul d applaud for the U-M Undergraduate Philosophy Club as it continues to provide a forum for all interested students to study and dis- cuss philosophic issues ranging from free will to aesthetics. While the group primarily exists to unite phi- losophy concentrators, president Paul Gass said, " The club helps to sustain interest in philosophy among non-majors, too. " Toward that end, the club invited Professor Alvin Plantinga, expert on the phi- losophy of religion, to speak at the University on the controversial topic, " God and Evil. " But heated debate over different philosophies does not prevent members from re- laxing in each other ' s company at weekly lunches with philosophy professors at the University. Gass pointed out that the club gives stu- dents " an undergraduate voice in the philosophy department. " Ideas play a part in the Hopwood Awards as well. 1990 marks the 60th anniversary of The Avery Hopwood and Jule Hopwood Awards in Crea- tive Writing. The contests, made possible by the estate of Avery Hop- wood, prominent American drama- tist and 1905 U-M graduate, have en- couraged students throughout the years to create manuscripts epito- mizing " the new, the unusual, and the radical. " " I think all stories are unusual, " said Karen Weiss, a 1989 winner in undergraduate short fiction. If a teacher tells a student that his or her creative writing is not measuring up, the question is, by whose stan- dards? " The Hopwood Awards recognize talent of all literary types: drama screenplay, fiction, poetry, nonfic- tion essay, novel and short story. Juliet Barnes, 1989 Hopwood win- ner in the undergraduate poetry category, said, " the Hopwood Awards are something to work to- ward. They give students a goal for their writing. " From philosophy to literature, to a club that integrates both, the U-M Students of Objectivism was founded in 1985. Members study and discuss the philosophy called " Objectivism, " created by novelist philosopher Ayn Rand. " Many students have read Ayn Rand ' s novels, The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged, and have been in- trigued by them, " said Janet Wich, a former club officer. " The U-M Stu- dents of Objectivism gives these stu- dents the chance to learn about the philosophy Ayn Rand ' s works rep- resent. " From a speech on Russian Litera- ture, to a critique of La Traviata, to a widely attended debate on animal rights this fall, the club-sponsored events stress the importance of ideas. Philosophy: Who Needs It? This rhe- torical question is the title of one of Rand ' s nonfiction works. Both Rand and The U-M Students of Objectiv- ism would answer with a resound- ing, " You do! " by Ruth Littmann Members disc Avery Hopwood, founder of the Hopwood Awards. (FLORAE 172 ARTS J-MStu- rep- mlitera- , toa i animal ponsored Thisrhe- ofoneot othRand Objectiv- resound- Members discuss Objectivism over drinks at Dominick ' s. (STWEN I Officers Becky DeFelice, Paul Gass, and Anne Marie Pace. (BILL WOOD) Dr. Edwin Locke upholds the Objectivist position on animal rights at public debate. (BILL WOOD) U-M Undergraduate Phi- losophy Club. Back row (L to R): Mike Rubel, Kristin Byrski, Matt Spielman, Sarah Buth, Pablo Aliaga, Joshua Siegel, Michael Baun, Lawry Rains, Paul Gass. Front row: Becky DeFelice, AnneMarie Pace, John McCaffrey, Melissa Ferrer, Jim Herron , Francis Redding, Yuko Maeda, Brian Wisniewski. (BILL WOOD) ARTS 173 Bat man! a craze hits Ann Arbor " SPLAT! " " BAM! " " POW! " Even more fitting for Batman, the movie, is " SMASH! " because that ' s exactly what the film became in box offices all across the nation this summer. Who would have guessed that Batman ' s crusades would take him from 1960 ' s comic books to movie screens of the late 1980 ' s? And who would have expected to see Michael Keaton replace Adam West as the Cape Crusader, and Jack Nicholson stalk Gotham City as the Joker? With the beautiful Kim Basin- ger playing alongside Keaton as the brainy Vicky Vale, is it any wonder the movie was such a hit? Batmania wasn ' t confined to movie screens, however. Summer wardrobes weren ' t complete with- out tee-shirts displaying the black and yellow Batman logo. It adorned everything from underwear to kitch- enware. Prince extended the " bat " madness to music as fans across the nation jammed to the beat of " Batdance. " According to Middle Earth nov- elty shop manager, Cynthia Shevel, " nothing was comparable to the Bat- mania craze. " Middle Earth sold Batman frisbees, stickers, and mugs like hotcakes and if the store sold hotcakes, they would probably be stamped with the Batman insignia too. Batman revolved around the de- velish Joker ' s sale of poisonous cos- metiques and the Cape Crusader ' s attempt to save face by saving the faces of Gotham City. Of course, Vicky Vale, Batman ' s beloved, pro- vides him with an extra incentive. The media attention made Batma- nia impossible to escape. The hoopla over this movie was seen every- where from " Good Morning Amer- ica " to " Johnny Carson " . While some students like LSA senior Ra- chael Dishner thought " Batman was overhyped, " the movie ' s enormous profit indicated that the audience must have agreed with the craze. by Ruth Littmann and Rebecca Sylvester 174 ARTS thede- fluscos- usadefs vmgthe : course, f ed,pro- entive. n every- igAmer- While inior Ra- man was nonnous audience craze. The devilish Joker, portrayed by Jack Nicholson, reaped the monetary benefits of the Batman craze. (HERBR) Kim Basinger as Vicki Vale, the stunning pho- tojournalist who becomes romantically in- volved With BrUCe Wayne. (Courtesy of Warner Bros.) Michael Keaton as Batman guards his fully equipped, crime- fighting Batmobile. (COURTESY OF WARNER BROS.) Ann Arbor ' s popular novelty shop, Middle Earth, carried every- thing from tee-shirts to life size cardboard stills. BIU.WOOD) ARTS 175 Movies: A Summer of Sequels Summertime means movietime and the summer of 1989 was cer- tainly filled with a plethora of enter- taining and adventurous movies especially SEQUELS. With a few ex- ceptions, these sagas not only grossed millions, but kept millions on their toes, moviehopping from theater to theater. From comedy to suspense, romance to action-adven- ture, an array of films were available for all to enjoy. For all those loyal Trekkie fans, Paramount Pictures, along with Wil- liam Shatner in his directorial debut, created Star Trek V, The Final Frontier. This time, the crew of the Starship Enterprise embarked on a mission taking them to the center of the uni- verse. Paramount also released the long-awaited Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, introducing viewers to a fresh and innovative character, Dr. Henry Jones as Indiana ' s father, played by Sean Connery. Meanwhile, back in Tinsletown, the dynamic cop duo of Mel Gibson as Martin Riggs and Danny Glover as Sgt. Murtaugh battle with some dangerous South African diplomats involved in a scandalous drug ring. This box-office smash intertwined the essentials of a successful movie action, romance, humor, and sus- pense. According to School of Natu- ral Resources sophmore Karl Mark- eset; " I thought Lethal Weapon II was much better than Lethal Weapon I, it was so violent! " At the same time, many other se- quels proved in being very success- ful. Those hilarious exterminators, Bill Murray, Dan Akroyd, Harold Ramis and Ernie Hudson, returned to the silver screen once again to rid us of those pesty, unwanted ghosts in Ghostbusters II. Will the eagle kick succeed in aiding Daniel LaRusso in winning the All-Valley Karate Championship? Moviegoers had the opportunity to watch their favorite karate man in Karate Kid III under the wisdom of the loveable Mr. Miyagi. And, of course, what would summer be like without that frightening and evil Freddy Krueger? He ' s back, this time in search of the perfect " dream " child. Many Ann Arborites who chose to attend spring and summer session found the wide variety of films a great escape from the montonous life of classes, exams, and work. While many jeer at the idea of se- quels, one must admit that these on- going epics liven up those endless summer nights. LSA junior Nora Bucher adds, " If it was a good movie to begin with, then sequels definitely provide further entertainment, but sometimes filmmakers can push a good thing too far. " Will the summer of 1990 provide yet another batch of interesting, entertaining sequels? Stay Tuned.... by Grace Horn Dr. Henry Jones, Indiana ' s father, questions the sanity of his son in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade. (MURRAY CLOSE LUCASHLM LTD.) , 176 ARTS This zany foursome returns to the silver screen to rid us of those pesty ghouls in Ghost- busters II. (COLUMBIA PICTURFS) Sean Kanan taunts injured opponent Ralph Macchio dur- ing a tournament in The Karate Kid, Part III. (COLUMBIA PICTURES) Mel Gibson and Danny Glover return as detectives Riggs and Murtaugh in the action-packed thriller Lethal Weapon 2. WAR K Freddy Kreuger warns us about the evils of dreaming and The crew of the U.S.S. Enterprise embark on yet another outer- space adventure in Star Trek V: The Final Frontier. (BRUCE BWMHWPARAMOUNT) (MICHAEL LESHNOV NEW LINE CINEMA CORPORATION) ARTS 177 A Feast for Filmgoers Ann Arbor is a delicatessen for both the serious and the fun-loving film connoisseur. The menu of films presented to the average hungry filmgoer is filled with the exotic and the erotic, the exciting and the en- lightening, the funny and the melan- choly; movies of every creed and color are splashed onto the screens of makeshift movie theatres. Almost everyday of the school- year, the serene auditoriums of MLB or Angell Hall become the escapist heaven for film buffs. The various film groups that are responsible for wisking the audience into the world of motion art include the Ann Arbor Film Cooperative, Ann Arbor Silent Film Society, Cinema Guild, Hill Street Cinema, Michigan Theater Foundation, Center of Japanese Studies, and many other groups that bring occasional film festivals into town. The main attraction to these showings is that the groups serve an appetizing array of movies that are an alternative to the usual main course of current domestic films. Risque movies like Fritz the Cat and Harold and Maude are not ideally mainstream films shown in commer- cial movie theatres but can be en- joyed on the big screen because of these film groups. Classic oldies such as William Wyner ' s Wuthering Heights and Blake Edward ' s Break- fast at Tiffany ' s were reintroduced and hungrily savored once again. Classic film festivals also feature renowned directors like John Ford, John Huston, and Alfred Hitchcock, whose visions have excited and teased the minds of plenty through the medium of film. The film groups of Ann Arbor have also been respon- sible for bringing in critically ac- claimed foreign films like Vasily Pichul ' s Little Vera, a groundbreak- ing, visually searing look at the seamier side of Soviet life. Other introspective movies that can whet film lovers ' appetities include Polish director Andrzej Wajda ' s Danton,, which uses the power struggle be- tween Robespierre and Danton dur- ing the French revolution to parallel the situation in Poland today, and Japanese director Juzo Itami ' s Tam- popo, an offbeat film that explores the delicious sensuality of food in a tra- ditional Western-like genre setting. However, for those who saw Kenji Mizoguchi ' s film festival brought to campus by the Center for Japanese Studies, you will understand why Akira Kurosawa once deemed him, " Japanese film ' s truest creator. " Revered an d renowned for his visual elegance of style, the eccentric and enigmatic Kenji Mizoguchi cap- tures the essence of life onto the screen. By frequently employing the technique of the " one-scene ' , one shot " approach, the long fluidity of his camera movements draws the non-diagetic audience into his world of beauty and sorrow. Being a painter at heart, Mizoguchi ' s films also reflect a painter ' s understand- ing of compostion and tonal qualities of light , and a musician ' s under- standing of the lyricism of music; aesthetics and sound are the main elements to the mise-en-scene of his movies. In the film Ugetsu, Mizoguchi instructed his camera- man that he wanted the film to unroll seamlessly, " like a scroll painting, whose hazy landscapes one can almost touch before they disappear as the tale rolls on. " An intense be- liever in authenticity, Mizoguchi propelled his actors to give intense performances so that reality is re- vealed naturally and sometimes even ambiguosly to the audience. The reality that Mizoguchi de- picted in the bulk of his 80-some films concerns the lives and loves of the merchant class, focusing on the repressive conventions that the Japa- nese women of that class must con- tend with. The tensions of modern family life is portrayed and explored through films like The LoveofSumako the Actress and Miss Oyu, which often reveal the dynamics of sacrifice, vol- untary or involuntary, of the female for the male ' s success. A perfection- ist in his craft, Mizoguchi worked closely with his screenwriters to cre- ate characters and situations that avoid the banal, the overly sentimen- tal and the moralistic comment on society. He attempted to draw por- traits of Japanese women with many dimensions to them, revealing the inherent contradictions of real people. Mizoguchi believes, " I must portray life as it is lived by people. That is all. " by Weston Woo 178 ARTS Nineteen Major Films by Kenji MJzoguchi THEOMPLETE Chikamatzu Monogatari ' s The Crucified Lovers, one of the most loved of MizOgUChi ' s films. (CoLmmoF NEW LINE PK DUCTIOT Kinuyo Tanaka (left) and Mitsuko Mito in My Love Has Been Burning. (COURTESY OF NEW YORKER FILMS) tehoften iifice,vol- he bale erfection- ' worked erstocie- ARTS 179 Hamlet Moves into 20th Century The University Players, a per- formance group from the Depart- ment of Theater and Drama, consists of undergraduate theater majors and those who have an extracurricular interest in the stage. They put on between four and six productions annually. During rehearsal time, they survive on little sleep and little homework, spending many hours practicing. They remain in good spirits nonetheless, displaying a wonderful sense of humor and hav- ing a lot of fun at the rehearsals. It is possible that their theatrical bent does not end when the lights go down but continues in their every- day life. This year ' s first play was Hamlet- machine by the East German play- wright Heiner Miiller. Directed by theater chair Arnold Aronson, it was an unconventional play, one which Aronson likened more to modern art rather than theater. " This play is fascinating, " says Jon Casson and Ken Weitzman give poor Yorick a face-lift in the University Player ' s fall production of Hamletma- Ckine. (BoBCHASE UMVEXSmPRODUCTlONS) Far right: Darlene Zweng is a dramatic " Madonna " in the East German play. (BoB CHASE UNIVERSITY PRODUCTIONS) LSA senior Nina Bradlin, " because it gives the director a lot of freedom for interpretation. My favorite moment was when Hamlet and Horatio were dancing. I thought it was a magical moment. " The set of Hamletmachine was the first indication that it was not the type of production to which one is accustomed. Separating the audi- ence and the stage was a metal chain link fence. Heavy sheets of plastic with large slits hung down from the ceiling at the sides and back of the stage, allowing the actors to enter and exit. A scaffolding was built along the sides and the front of the audience where the players were able to perform in silence or in a frenzy. Three television sets, perched on the scaffolding, were used at the end to show clips of game shows, the Chinese protests at Tian- anmen Square, and the audience and stage. The play is based on Miiller ' s thoughts on Shakespeare ' s Hamlet, intermixed with his own 20th cen- tury experiences. Although the text is only six pages long with the pro- duction lasting 90 minutes, the ma- jority of the play is a running narra- tive rather than dialogue. It contains criticism of communism and state- ments on feminism, the latter done mostly through Ophelia, who pours blood from a goblet on to her head, emerges from a Mr. Rubish trash bin to do a strip tease, and then dresses Hamlet as a woman. Hamletmachine was probably the University Player ' s most unusual work this year. In addition, they performed more conventional pro- ductions, allowing students to par- ticipate in all different forms of the- atre. Undoubtedly, U Players is an excellent outlet for students who wish to express their flair for the dramatic arts. by Leslie Morgan 180 ARTS cen- the text i the pro- the ma- " gnarra- nd state- tor done ho pours her head, trash bin n dresses The three witches and Ophe- lia paw the kneeling Hamlet. The Trueblood Theater was the backdrop for the avant- garde drama. (Boe CHASE UXIVFRSHT PRO- DUCTIONS) Casson breathes fresh life into Shakespeare ' s tragic prince as he dances with Horatio (Tony . { BOB UMSE UNIVERSITY PRODUCTIONS) ARTS 181 Campus Radio Rocks the " The most fun you can have with- out actually having to play an instru- ment, " says Goeff Mattson, LSA senior, is being a disc jockey. Mattson works at the Campus Broadcast Network, located in the basement of the Student Activities Building. CBN is composed of two stations: WCBN-FM and WJJX-AM. Both are run by the students at the University, but each station has its own flair and character. WCBN is regulated by the FCC and is a public radio station that broadcasts to the Ann Arbor com- munity. Its format is open to the DJs they can either spin tunes or host a public affairs show. WCBN offers a wide variety of music rang- ing from jazz to punk to reggae. Because it is public radio and must rely on the University community for support, each year there is a WCBN Bash in which the FM staff conducts a fundraiser. WJJX is a car- rier current station which means that the signal is transmitted through the electrical system. The station can be received in the dormitories and sev- eral campus buildings such as Angell Hall, the Union, and the Law Quad. The AM station is commercial radio and thus follows a format simi- lar to the other commercial radio sta- tions across the country. In the past, WJJX has succeeded with Top-40 and Classic Rock. This year the station is WJJX program director Stacey Farb, an LSA senior, reviews the daily time schedules. Opposite: LSA junior Ed Shu gains practical experience as a DJ at WCBN. (ALL PHOTOS BY BRITTAN BLASDEL) testing out a new format that consists of popular college music and local bands. Working at the station is " exciting because it ' s radio, " says Larry Baran- ski, LSA junior, and DJ on WJJX. " It gives you a chance to be famous without anyone really knowing who you are. That anonymity makes it much easier to be creative because no one can watch you. " " I have enough of an ego that I want to be heard by lots of people, " says Mattson abo ut his desire to be a DJ on WCBN. More importantly, Mattson believes that the learning experience is most beneficial. Of course, learning is the main ex- istence for universities, but academia is only an isolated facet of learning. The University of Michigan has over 500 organizations to which students may join and reap the benefits of non-classroom learning. " Educators don ' t play much music for young people. ...By the time you ' re an adult, you hear things you ' ve never heard before and you play catch- up, " says Dr. Arwulf-Arwulf, a common face down in the CBN stu- dios. Arwulf has been at CBN since 1977 and is considered by the stu- dents as a music advisor and re- source person. " I help U-M students catch up on the music no one told them about, " he says. " I ' ve gotten a lot of technical expe- rience spinning records, using the mixer board, and learning how to produce commercials. But aside from the technical aspect, I ' ve ac- quired leadership and communica- tions skills, " says Gwen Berg, LSA senior, currently the Music Director and a past Production Director at WJJX. " It ' s exciting to be a part of a group that caters to the campus. Everyone should be a part of it. " Indeed, it is not difficult to get in- volved with either radio station. All you have to have is an interest in radio either on or behind the scenes. Says Baranski, " The best thing about radio is that anyone who wants to express their creative ability without being a DJ can do so by writ- ing commercials for advertisers, se- lecting songs to be played, or doing publicity work for the station. " Melanie Parkes, a Michigan alum- nus, agrees with Baranski and adds that " there ' s enough there for you [on the AM station], enough guide- lines on what to say if you ' re not particularly creative but still want to spin records. " You don ' t need experience, nor do you have to be a student to get in- volved with either of the radio sta- tions. You only need the desire and the curiosity to get involved and learn. by Stacey Farb 182 ARTS LSA junior Diane Cook browses through the WCBN WJJX stacks. Larry Baranski on the air at WJJX. LSA junior Ori Hoffer and LSA freshman Chris Rose take notes in the newsroom. - Dance To A Different Beat No one can stand still the drums are calling. Barefoot dancers re- spond to the hypnotic beat with pul- sating movements. In Biza Sompa ' s African dance class, students learn the exhilarating, vibrant art of Congolese dance to the beat of live drummers. " Live music is better because the drummers feel the way you move, " says Jenny Mon- geluzo, a first-year dance major. Engineering sophomore Seema Shastri says, " I hear the beat and I want to dance. " Since Sompa began teaching Congo- lese dance at the University of Michi- gan in 1986, his classes have become increasingly popular, with the num- ber of interested students exceeding the spaces available. " This is a unique program and it ' s something the U-M should be proud of, " says Marc Lapin, a drummer for Sompa ' s class and a graduate stu- dent in Natural Resources. Biza Sompa is a native of the Congo, a hot, humid country located in Central West Africa. He comes from a dancing family. When he was 10 years old, Sompa began perform- ing in his cousin ' s dance troupe. In 1974, he was accepted into the Congo ' s National Dance Company. In addition to performing through- out the Congo, the company also toured in Russia. " When I was in Russia, I was sur- prised by how much people enjoyed what we did. It was the first time I thought I could leave the Congo to dance, " says Sompa. He moved to Paris at age 19, where he performed with a Congolese dance troupe as well as presented African dance and culture to French schoolchildren. Soon after this, he made his first trip to the United States as a representa- tive of Africa for UNICEF ' s Interna- tional Day for Children. Now after living in the United States for 10 years, Sompa teaches as a part-time U-M faculty member and directs his own dance company, Bichinis Bia Congo, which performs throughout Michigan. In addition, Sompa works as a baker to provide the extra finances needed to continue his dedicated artistry. Sompa strives to offer his Ameri- can students a taste of his art along with an understanding of Africa. Unlike other teachers, he doesn ' t prepare a lesson plan, but often improvises. " I just get in there, and the com- munication between me and my music leads me. " says Sompa. His choreography often incorpo- rates the motions of everyday life in an African village, such as cutting a tree, or making bread, called ma- yacca. He also uses traditional tribal steps from marriage, war, or wel- come dances. By blending these traditional elements with his own visions, he creates his unique art. Sompa hopes to extend his stu- dents ' learning by telling them about his homeland. He says, " Africa is not a country; it is a continent. It is not just starvation and fighting.We have love. And we have fun. " by Joy Das Gupta Above: Thomas Gomez beats the Congas. Right: Michele Lau learns a new Congolese step. ALL PHOTOS BY RUTH LTTTMANN 184 ARTS ' continue isAmeri- ' f Africa, doesn ' t and my ipa. lincorpo- iaylifein cutting a ailed ii- ; or wel- ing these his own peart. Ihisstu- Above left: Instructor Biza Sompa smiles and takes a breather after class. Above right: Sheri Richardson warms up before class. Left: Marc Lapin, Sid Baylis, and Aime Bikouta accompany the dancers ' fancy footwork with their remarkable Congalese rhythms. Below: Biza Sompa dances with his class as they practice in the Power Center. ARTS 185 130 Years of Tradition The Men ' s Glee Club has been en- tertaining audiences on campus for over 130 years. The Club, organized in 1859, is the second oldest glee club in the United States and the oldest student run organization on campus. The Glee Club, having won four first- place prizes at the International Musical Eisteddfod in Llangollen, Wales, is considered one of the finest male choruses in the world. In addi- tion to numerous concerts around the state each year, the Glee Club usually takes a winter tour of the midwest, but this year they toured Smith and Mount Holyoke colleges in Massachusetts. Each spring the Club takes a two week tour of the United States, which in the pas t has taken them through the Midwest, to the East Coast , the West Coast, and this year, the Southeast. The Glee Club contains both graduate and undergraduate mem- bers that are selected by audition. Most members are not music majors and represent almost all academic programs on campus. The eight members of the Friars are also se- lected by audition from within the Glee Club. The Friars serve up their own unique brand of music and humor which accounts for their enormous popularity on campus. They select and prepare their own music and choreography and per- form numerous concerts around campus as well as at every Glee Club concert. The Friars were founded over 30 years ago and take their name from a prestigious society of campus leaders that made their mark at Michigan in the 1900s. Every four or five years, the Glee Club takes their spring tour outside of the United States. Last spring they did just that, visiting Hawaii, Tai- wan, Hong Kong, Japan, and Korea on a 25-day Orient tour. Although the tour was rather hectic, the Glee Club members found time for fun as well. Each member enjoyed the tour for different reasons. For some, it was just a big vacation and when asked what he enjoyed most about the tour, Chris Nordhoff, Glee Club Financial Manager and LSA junior responded, " Hawaii [the] palm trees, beaches, and the ocean! " Others found the tour to be more of an educational trip, such as Mark Sheldon, an Engineering junior and the Glee Club historian; " My favorite part [of the Orient Tour] was seeing all the different cultures of the coun- tries and meeting the people. " Other members enjoyed the things that reminded them of home. Brent Adamson, a senior in LSA and Glee Club President said, " My favorite part of the tour was traveling half way around the world and finding U-M alumni waiting for us. It was really neat. These alumni were wonderful. They hosted us and re- ally went out of their way for us. It was fascinationg talking to them and hearing their memories of the Uni- versity and how they came to study abroad. " Overall, the tour was a great success and the club received a warm reception in all of the coun- tries. The attributes of the Glee Club are best summarized in the words of Grant Born, an LSA freshman, " It ' s [the Glee Club] something I ' ve thought of since I was a little kid. Wouldn ' t it be great to sing with them! I always thought of it as a really big deal. The Glee Club to me was like joining a tradition. It ' s not just a Glee Club, it ' s the Glee Club. " by Kim Klein Gene Kim enjoys an Hamilton Chang, the 1988-1989 authentic Japanese dm- Glee Qub p res ident and organizer ner in Kyoto, Japan. of the orient tour, in front of the MARKSLDON National Palace Museum in Tai- Wan. (MARK SHELDON) 186 ARTS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Above: Wayne Swezey, Music School junior and member of the Friars, at a Thursday night Glee Club rehersal. (BRITON BLASDEL) Left: Chris Nordhoff, Mike Pont, James Lake, and Carl Karlkasischke form a special barber shop quartet at the 130th Annual Fall Glee Club Concert. (LESLIE MCKELVEY) ORIENT TOUR 1089 Above left: Glee Club members perform- ing at Hill Auditorium. (LESUEMCKEWEYB Top: Members of the Glee Club received a warm reception from the people of Taka- i, Japan. (MARK SHELDON) Above: The fun-loving Friars entertain the audience. (LESLIE MCKELVEV) ARTS 187 UMS Draws Top Performers The University Musical Society is responsible for bringing some of the most talented musicians to Ann Arbor. The programming commit- tee, headed by Kenneth Fischer, works year-round scheduling vari- ous artists. They begin two to three years prior to the actual performance date, seeing who is availabe for the upcoming year. The committee then contacts the manager of the artist and the paper work begins. By Decem- ber, 1989, the schedule for the ' 90- ' 91 season was complete. The concerts are held in either the acoustically perfect Hill Audito- rium, which seats 4,169 people, the Power Center, or the more intimate Rackam Auditorium. Ann Arbor students, which comprise a large part of the audience, enjoy the oppor- tunity to attend these events as well as students. The Musical Society of- fers 300 to 400 tickets through the rush policy where students can pur- chase their tickets the day of the concert for only $5. This year, UMS brought a variety of concerts to campus. Early in the season Chanticleer,an all-male a cap- pella ensemble made their Ann Arbor debut. The Michigan Daily said, " They traversed from the sublime to the ridiculous to the deathly serious all in a ten minute frame. " They were followed a week later by the Vienna Chamber Philharmonic, a 20-string ensemble of 1985 music school graduates making their first United States tour. They were well received after a traditional program of Bach, Mozart, Grieg, and Vivaldi. Pinchas Zukerman, the world renowned violinist origianally from Tel Aviv, gave a spectacular performance to a large crowd at Hill Auditorium. This is only a sampling of the UMS sponsored events. They fea- ture a wide array of artists ranging from a Contemporary American Dance Festival to the New York City Opera Company to Kodo, a group of Japanese drumers. Thanks to the University Musical Society, students and residents are given the opportu- nity to appreciate some of the best dance and music available today. by Leslie Morgan Noted as America ' s premier a cap- pella vocal emsemble, Chanticleer entertained the sold out crowd at Rackham. DODGE) Rackham auditorium seats many UMS performances throughout the year. (BRITTANBLASDEI.) He, 188 ARTS Burton Tower, home of the University Musical Society. (BRITTAN BLASDEL) UMS brought world-renowned violin- ist Pinchas Zukerman to Hill for his fourth Ann Arbor engagement. The Vienna Chamber Philharmonic, a new string ensemble on its first American tour, performed at Rackham Audito- rium. (COURTESY OF COLUMBIA ARTISTS MANAGEMENT INC.) The steps of the beautiful Hill Auditorium. (BRITTAN BLASDEL) ARTS 189 Ann Arbor Attracts Big Names From Hill Auditorium to Chrys- ler Arena, local concert halls and thea- ters reverberate to the beats of groups like Squeeze and Jethro Tull. Most students agree, Ann Arbor is noth- ing less than a mecca for concert goers. 1989 brought back rock legends like Bob Dylan, and newer groups like The Red Hot Chili Peppers, k.d. lang, Youssou N ' Dour, Katrina and the Waves.... The combination of musical performances was diverse, but not dissonant. " I think that Ann Arbor is one of the best cultural areas in the coun- try, " said LSA senior Rick Woodman. Woodman attended The Bobs con- cert when the group played at The Blind Pig this fall. " The Bobs are great, " he said. " They ' re an obscure, kinda demented a capella group. " A member of the men ' s glee club, The Friars, Woodman said, " The Friars actually stole a couple of The Bobs ' pieces last year. " Pat Domestrov, LSA junior, en- joyed the B-52 ' s and Jethro Tull con- certs. He said, " I ' m really happy that Ann Arbor attracks somewhat less popular music, too. " But Art School senior Scottlin Rucker thinks that access to bands in Ann Arbor is limited. " We only have three promoters in the area, " said Rucker. " I would like to hear more jazz and New Music. " As for oldies, Ann Arbor set the stage for many this year. Joe Jackson performed at Hill Auditorium in September, followed by Bob Dylan in November. Some music enthusiasts even went so far as to laugh off their disap- pointment at seeing the lead singer of The Pogues unsuccessfully attempt a drunken performance at the Power Center this fall. Diehard fans re- ported a great show even though it had to go on without the lead singer. Pete Dougavietis, a homework rid- den LSA freshman, regretted not being able to attend more concerts, " especially the classical ones. " " I was looking forward to going to Phillip Glass, " he said. " Unfor- tunately, I was too busy with schoolwork. " Alas, the old adage applies to U- M music fans: first things first. Too much harmonizing today can mean discord during finals time. by Ruth Littmann NWi - I-- Jethro Tull ' s Ian Anderson performs at Hill Auditorium. OUU Katrina Leskanich and her Waves opened up for Squeeze at Hill Audito- rium. (SIMON Fowi n SBK RECORDS) Irish rock Band The Pogues performs at th " " " inl Power Center. (BILL WOOD) " v " um 190 ARTS British-born Joe Jackson performs to a sold out audience at Hill Auditorium. (COURTS OF AM RECORDS) Keith Wilkinson, Gilson Lavis, Glen Tilbrook, Chris Difford and Jools Holland of Squeeze. Canadian country singer k.d. lang brought her hip, Youssou N ' Dour, the most popular musical star in Senegal, rockabilly numbers to the Michigan Theatre. Africa, brings his new album The Lion to the Power Center. (VICTORIA PEARSON SIRE RECORDS) (BiLL WOOD) ARTS 191 Local Bands Liven Bars If you ' re interested in music, Ann Arbor is one of the best places to be. " Ann Arbor gets a full spectrum of music; the local bands are very di- verse, " says Vince Duray, Engineer- ing junior. Ranging from Reggae to Rock, from Motown to Metal, Ann Arbor can easily be considered one of the musical meccas of the Mid-West. Home to over 30 bands, the Uni- versity community literally rocks around the clock. Whether in bars, in fraternities, or on campus radio sta- tions, local bands enjoy quite a fol- lowing. Matt Lund, LSA senior, will go to a bar just to hear a particular band he has already seen at a frater- nity party. Of the many bars that host live bands, the campus favorites are Rick ' s American Cafe and The Blind Pig. Says Stuart Morkun, an Archi- tecture senior, " I really like live per- formances. You get a chance to see the stage show as well as listen and dance to the music. " David Erfert, a senior in Engineer- ing, enjoys reggae bands. " I really like First Light because they ' re fun, it ' s the only kind of music I can dance to, and they play all original songs. " Borax, Frank Allison and the Odd Sox, The Differen ce, and many other local bands perform all original songs. Anne B. Davis produced their first album which came out in Janu- ary of 1990. This summer the band plans to tour the Midwest. Julian Go, a guitarist for the band and a sopho- more in LSA, is excited for the band ' s future. However, he plans on stay- ing in school " no matter what [the popularity and demands for the band maybe]. " " I really like Mission: Impossible, " says Ellen Hoffman, a sophomore in the School of Music. " They ' re fun to listen to. " Duray agrees that cover bands, such as Mission: Impossible and Juice are great for parties be- cause people enjoy dancing to music they know. According to Howard Kantoff, an LSA senior and drummer for Mis- sion: Impossible, " Every time, we play to make it an event for the audi- ence as well as the band-it ' s one big festive occasion. " So whether you feel like an eve- ning of Oldies, New Music, Heavy Metal, or Reggae, you will most likely find it somewhere in the heart of Ann Arbor a diverse atmos- phere of sensational sounds. by Stacey Farb Rob McKenzie, lead singer of the Iodine Rain- coats; a long-time campus favorite. LVN Vocalist and bass guitarist Randy Martin of The Difference puts on a top performace at The Blind Pig. AMITBHAN 192 ARTS , we Top: Members of Juice, one of the campus ' most popular band. COURTKYOFTHE MICHIGAN DAILY Middle left: Mission: Impossible performs at Rick ' s American Cafe. (ANDREA BALDING) ligl l Middle right: Sebastian Wref ord of Bo- rax. (BRITTANBLASDEL).,, Far left: The Opposums lead singer cranks out a mean riff. (AM.TBHAM) Left: The Difference saxaphonist dis- plays his technique at an Amnesty International Benefit. CAMITBHAN) ARTS 193 m I rJf [ I it 1 m GREEK LIFE Animal House is the first thing that comes to the minds of most people when they think about the Greek system, but more is involved in Greek Life than wild parties. In fact, fraternities de- cided in hold " dry " housssadopt national usuallyvol- and money munity or- aswdLPopu- Greek sys- ingandthe AnandHouse Eteoemberto rush Greek at least one sponsor and unteertime to a com- ganization larityof the tem is ris- legacy of seems to be disappearing as Greek Life becomes a worth- while and satisfying option for many U-M stu- dents. KIM BULL Editor GREEK LIFE 195 Let the Greek Times Rol Nineteen sororities partici- pated in formal rush this year in hopes of inviting brand new pledge classes into their houses. According to the Panhellenic As- sociation (Panhel), a group which monitors sorority activities, 1,011 women rushed during the fall of 1989. Rush ran smoothly this year and 636 pledges joined the Greek system. U-M has a credible rush pro- gram; in fact, Panhel received the Mid-American Panhellenic Coun- cil Association Rush Award for its proficiency. Panhel achieved this prestigious recognition over simi- lar associations at 16 other Univer- sities. According to the Panhel advisor, Mary Beth Seiler, the suc- cess of sorority rush can be attrib- uted to " the fantastic rush coun- selors we (U-M) have. They do a good job of making rush as per- sonal as it can be. " Each sorority must volunteer at least one coun- selor who is in charge of leading 30 rushees to the houses during rush. Rush counselors are disaffiliated from their houses during rush so that they will remain neutral when answering rushees ' questions. The lengthy process of rush be- gins with mixers where rushees get their first introduction to the 19 houses. From here, rush advances to a second set of parties, when rushees are given house tours. At third sets, rushees have narrowed their choices to five houses. During this visit, active members have a chance to be creative and entertain the rushees with skits and singing. Rushees attend final desserts at two houses, and hopefully by this time, they have found their match. Bids are distributed that same week, in- viting the rushee to become a mem- ber. Pledging constitutes the end of rush, but it is the beginning of new friendships, sisterhood, and memo- rable college days. by Noelle Ajiuni Rush chairman Marina Bletsas invites rushees to " Join the Bond " of Alpha Chi Omega. (STEVESZUCH) The men of Psi Upsilon join (L to R) Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s Chrissy Miller, Margo Desaeghere, Liz Victory, Nicky Giglic, Renee King and Mary O ' Connor in a group hug at Kappa ' s carry-in. (STEVE SZUCH) 196 GREEK LIFE Veve Wheeler, Alpha Xi Delta, accompa- nies a rushee out of the house while the rest of the actives cheer and wave good- bye. (STEVE SZUCH) Alpha Epsilon Phi carries out its theme of Disney World dur- ing third sets by in- viting rushees to visit the " Pirates of the Carribbean. " Stephanie Wiener (L) and Nicki Rousso (R) (STEVE SZUCH) At Chi Omega, Ellen Fred (L) and Kari Frederick (R), wait at the end of a line of nervous rushees dur- ing mixers. (BILL WOOD) s invites O ' Connor s carry .Keep the Tradition Alive In the quest for brotherhood, hundreds of men rush the Univer- sity of Michigan ' s 36 fraternities every year. During rush, men at- tend parties at the fraternity of their choice in hopes of receiving a " bid, " or an invitation to join the house. Many fraternities serve al- cohol to help promote a social atmosphere. However, some houses choose to have a " dry, " alcohol-free rush. Traditionally, Chi Psi has a dry rush. " There ' s less pressure, " said one officer who wished to remain anonymous, " and if you ask the right questions, you can loosen up a rushee without alcohol. " According to Jeff Stacey, Rush Chairman for the Interfraternity Council, there was " standing room only at the mass meeting this year. " The increase in rushees is consider- able compared to 1988 ' s rush, mainly because this year ' s rush was largely publicized through a summer mailing to incoming male freshmen. Unlike last year ' s bro- chure, the 1989 booklet included photographs highlighting the benefits of the Greek System as opposed to previous publicity where a small paragraph de- scribed the advantages. Scholar- ship, leadership, service, athlet- ics, and social activities are among these benefits. Each IFC-recog- nized fraternity house was pic- tured with a map of its location. To further improve this year ' s rush, IFC initiated other pro- grams, such as a workshop for fraternity rush chairmen which offered advice on how to have a successful rush without alcohol. In addition, IFC instituted a man- datory clean-up deposit of $65, which fraternities had to pay be- fore they could participate in rush. If a house failed to assist in removing posters and banners, they lost their deposit. IFC do- nated the remaining deposits from the houses who did not help to U-M for campus maintenance. Michelle L. Thompson John Marshall, Delta Sigma Phi, sees his favorite rushee returing. (STEVE SZUCH Lambda Chi Alpha actives entertain rushees with a game of foosball. STEVESZUCH 198 GREEK LIFE SOUTH STATE 53 .SNAP Scott Stenmann, Delta Tau Delta, quiz- IFC implemented a clean-up program zes rushee Chris Esposito. LYNNE ADELSHHMER) to remove posters after rush. (BILL WOOD) Zeta Psi ' s unique one night only rush draws a mixed crowd. GREEK LIFE 199 Panhel... On the Move Coordinating and regulating so- rority rush was the original intent behind the formation of the Panhellenic Association at the Uni- versity of Michigan. However its responsibilities have expanded considerably. Panhel presently oversees the activities of the 19 member sororities, maintains com- munity relations, raises money for charity, and edits the Greek newspaper, The Forum. The group ' s main purpose is to promote work- ing together within the Greek sys- tem. Panhel works closely with every sorority, holding weekly meetings at a different house. Chapter representatives have the opportunity to exchange ideas and discuss prevalent issues. In 1989, Panhel kept its members informed on current topics of interest by sponsoring workshops at sororities on sexual assault and summer in- ternships. Panhel was also a spon- sor of the National Collegiate Alco- hol Awareness Week, along with Michigan Student Assembly and University Health Servic ' es. " Think If You Drink " was the theme for the week of Oct. 14-21 this year. Infor- mation was available in the Diag and workshops were held in sorori- ties, fraternities, and residence halls about alternative beverages and the dangers of excessive alcohol con- sumption. Panhel also sponsors an annual plant sale in the Michigan Union. The proceeds for the 1989 sale, to- talling $3,632, were donated to the Endometriosis Center and the Women ' s Eating Disorder Clinic. Charities and non-profit organiza- tions often contact Panhel for help in fund-raising or heightening pub- lic awareness, since Panhel repre- sents such a large group of people at U-M. Pam Knbek and Kim Bull Rush counselors Jennifer Rabin and Lisa Blanchet lead an apprehensive group of rushees to their first house during mixers. (BUJ.WOOO) Standing L to R: Mary Beth Seiler, Adv isor; Melinda Lassy, Katie Hubert, Kara Gathmann, Katie Pagan. Middle: Julie Turk, Wendy Stripling. Front: Diane Dragon, Julie Barkin, Mindy Davies, Elizabeth Harkens. (A.wr BHAN) 200 GREEK LIFE Back row, L to R: Jeanne Worthern, Susan Chagrin, Leigh Jones, Laura Markoski, Heidi Hummel, Allison Rosenberg, LynnWeston. Middle: Missy Heiber, Brenda Fish, Kara Henry, Amy Burch, Susan Greenspan, Randi Bernstein. Front: Anne Doran, Ingrid Nelson, Kristen Niemi, Jackie Horn. (AMITBHAN) Rabin and jprehensive 1 first house Kim Francois from Carlson ' s Greenhouse in Fenton, MI, gives Rich Wulwick tips on the care for his dragon tray plant at the Panhel plant sale. BILLWOOD GREEK LIFE 201 IFC: Making a Difference The Interfraternity Council (IFC) at the University of Michi- gan is a student organization comprised of 36 fraternities. Al- though each chapter enjoys the right of self-government, the IFC acts as the executive governing body to ensure the fraternities act as a cohesive unit. Weekly meet- ings are attended by the executive officers of the IFC as well as repre- sentatives of each of the 36 chap- ters. During the 89-90 school year, guest speakers addressed topics such as sexual assault awareness, alcohol awareness, and hazing. The IFC is also working to im- prove relations with U-M and the city of Ann Arbor by initiating a clean-up program after rush, and encouraging chapters to keep the noise level down and be more care- ful when serving alcohol at parties. A Greek Task Force has been initi- ated by the IFC and Panhel to serve this purpose. Greek Actions Review Panel (GARP) is another body which the IFC and Panhel have formed to re- solve conflicts, but this confiden- tial panel is for problems that occur within the Greek system itself. Pam Kubek L to R: Grant Davidson, Advisor; Jeff Stacey, Patrick Woodman, Marcel Bonnewit, David Whitman, Mark Merucci, Paul Domer. (BILL WOOD) David Whitman, PR Director, counts the votes at an IFC meeting at Dominick ' s. (B,U.WOOD ' iH 202 GREEK LIFE Patricia Henrici, from Mt. Carmel Mercy Hospital, solicits fund-raising assistance from the IFC. (BuWooo) Back, L to R: Matt Mair, Scott Edwardson, Jon Fink, Sam Prince, Tim Cunnane, Jonathon Homes, Murray Shykind, Norm Carson, Jess Fuzi, Rick Fair, Paul Kallaur, Paul Dominski. Middle: David Christopher, Darren Lane, Mark Duffy, Ryan Schreiber, Doug Usher, James Portelli, Matt Wexley, Scott Roush, Chris Nelander, Matt Kleiman, John Kim, David Whitman. Front: Mark Merucci, Patrick Woodman, Justin Thomas, Morgan Bazilian, Jon Sohn, Bill Spicer, Marc Ciagne, Witey Boulding, Tom Rogat, Jeff Stacey, Marcel Bonnewit. (BILL WOOD) GREEK LIFE 203 t the Gam Competitive spirit runs high each year during Greek Week, and 1989 was no exception. Greek Olympics were held at Palmer Field on March 18th. The early morning events the women ' s marathon and the men ' s medley relay were cancelled this year due to the cold. But the weather did not stop the rest of the day ' s activi- ties. Events such as tug-o-war, ob- stacle course, 11 -legged race, keg stack, football hike, pyramid build, egg toss, and the Triangle Funnela- tor contest brought out true team spirit and provided entertainment for spectators. Other competitions that go on during Greek Week include AA 1 EK Volleyball Tour- nament, AEC Musical Chairs, XQ IN Twistermania, KKT FY Limbo contest, and many others. The volleyball tournament took place on March 17th, on AAO ' s lawn, and consisted of half-hour matches in a single-elimination competition. The winning team was IK ZAM. Donations made by participating teams went to the Ann Arbor chapter of the Alz- heimer ' s Foundation. " It ' s kind of strange that we are helping people by playing volley- ball, but it ' s a fun way to raise money for charity, " said Eric Marria, AAO. Musical chairs, twistermania and limbo all took place on the Diag on March 22. Musical chairs was a new event this year, and the win- ners were AEO ZBT. Team twister involves teams of six who twist themselves into knots in order to touch the correct color spot. " I was stretching so hard, that I think I pulled a muscle! " said Elizabeth Veeser, AX2. Proceeds from this event were raised through the sale of boxer shorts, and the solicitation of donations, and given to the American Red Cross. Limbo is another well-known game requiring agility and skill. " How low can you go? " was the theme as teams of four people all tried to squeeze under the limbo bar. Money is raised by selling t- shirts and entry fees by the partici- pating team. by Kimberly Bull Women of Alpha Gamma Delta tantalize fellow Greeks with ice cream. Donations from the ice cream social go to support the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. (COU.TESVOFTHI PICTURE MAN) 204 GREEK LIFE Jeff Herman, alias Zeus, bursts from his volcano float at the bed race event. A.M.ELERT) Members of Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Sigma and Alpha Sigma Phi race to the finish in their racing bed. (B.U.WOOD) GREEK LIFE 205 .Greeks Compete for Charity, Only during Greek Week is it possible to earn money for chari- ties by doing such things as having tricycle races, gobbling down platefuls of spaghetti, or strutting around on stage in a toga. Pro- ceeds from events sponsored by individual fraternities and sorori- ties are donated to their respective charities. Two of the big crowd at- tracting events are Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash and Zeta Tau Al- pha ' s Mr. Greek Week. Some of the other wild and crazy events sponsored by individual fraterni- ties and sororities are Alpha Tau Omega ' s Spaghetti Relay, Pi Beta Phi ' s Jello Jump, and Phi Kappa Psi ' s 500 tricycle race. Some events are sponsored by the Greek Week Steering Commit- tee. Proceeds from these events, totalling over $20,000, went to the Literacy Volunteers of America, the Wilmot House, and Prospect Place. Greek Week Steering Commit- tee organizes a blood drive every year, and for 1989, the goal was 500 pints of blood. However, due to a shortage of nurses, and exces- sively long lines, only 360 pints were collected by Red Cross. Kim Bull I Generous blood donors pass the time by reading. IBIU.WOOD) Members of Pi Beta Phi prepare to take the initial plunge into freezing blue jello. (BIU.WOOD) A Mr. Greek Week enthusiast cele- brates with one of the top five contest- ants. (COURTESYOFraEPlCTUREMAN) 206 GREEK LIFE Pi Phis take turns diving for 50 golf balls buried in over 500 gal- lons Of jello. (Bin WOOD) GREEK LIFE 207 .Show Your Stuff! It ' s hard to believe that having fun, and dressing up in costumes can raise over $38,000 for charity. But Greek Week does just that, and 19 teams participated in the Sing and Variety Show, as well as the Alpha Omicron Pi Dance Contest with proceeds benef itting the Liter- acy Volunteers of America, The Wilmot House and Prospect Place. " It ' s really great knowing that you are helping so many people, and having fun at the same time, " said Tony Parillo, a senior in Chi Psi fraternity, who participated in the Sing segment for his third year. And fun it is! Hundreds of stu- dents and faculty file into Hill auditorium on March 23 to cheer on their teams with as much energy as they display on Football Saturdays while singing " Hail to the Vict ors. " This annual event begins with the sing cate- gory. Each of the 19 teams (com- prised of one sorority and one or two fraternities) select 15-20 of its least tone deaf members to per- form. The challenge of Sing is to get creative with costume, song choice and arrangement. Spectators expe- rience a night of gospel, folk, pop and classical music. Batmania wowed millions in the theaters, as well as hundreds in this % years Variety competition. The team of Delta Delta Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Phi Sigma Kappa took home the first prize award with their Batman theme. Judges came to their conclusion based on creativity of the theme, talent, stage presence of the dancers, and the level of difficulty of the per- formance. A tough decision, since Variety is not just a dance competi- tion. Teams of be- tween 20 and 30 men and women typically act out mini plays set to K music. " Sing and Vari- ety takes a lot of hard work and practice, but in the end, it ' s all worth it, " said Sarah Jones, an Alpha Chi Omega who participated in Variety. The night before the Sing and Variety contest, AOFI sponsored the Eighth annual Dance Contest at the Nectarine Ballroom. Pro- ceeds went to the Arthritis Re- search Grants. Twisting, dirty dancing, jitter-bug and spontane- ous dance were all a part of each couple ' s attempt to please the judges. This year the team of Chi Omega, Chi Phi, and Triangle took home the first place award. by Kristin Kocis Top Ten Teams 1. AAA, AX A, cDIK 6. 2. AFA, ATA, DA0 7. 3. AO, IN, AI 8. 4. AXQ, AEO 9. 5. AHA, ATQ, Y 10. AAFI, KS, r DB, 0X, 0AX Ad E, TFN, XV XQ, X J , Triangle KA0, AKE, Evans Scholars Members of Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, and Psi Upsilon show one of their moves from their dance routine at the Variety show. (COURTESY OF THE PICTURE MAN) (LISA DRAKE) 208 GREEK LIFE Event e Castle " ' Splash Way Delta, Alpha Greek Week 1 989 Results nfteir dance how. ; Event Volleyball contest Pie eating contest White Castle eat-off Banner competition Greek Olympics (overall) Anchor Splash Spaghetti Relay Mr. Greek Week Jello Jump Winning Team EK, EAM AEO, ZBT XI,, BOH, Acacia AOE, TEN, XV A t , IN, AIO AAA, AXA, OIK AFA, ATA, OA0 AO, IN, AIO Xii, XO, Triangle Event BedRace Musical Chairs Twistermania Limbo contest (tie) Dance contest Phi Psi 500 Greek Sing Greek Variety Winning Team AO, IN, A! t AEO , ZBT AAA, AXA, OIK KKT, OK , OKT FOB, 0X, 0AX XQ, XO, Triangle AFA, ATA, OA0 AGO, DFA, AY AAA, AXA, OIK GREEK LIFE 209 New Outlook for BGA The Black Greek Association (BGA) was founded for the pur- pose of providing a brotherhood and sisterhood among the black fraternities and sororities so they could become a cohesive whole rather than separate organizations. While acting as a governing body, the BGA also provides guidance and unity to the black Greek sys- tem. This year ' s BGA is primarily concerned " with inward cohesive- ness. We ' re a lot stronger as a whole than we are separately. We want to try to get to know one another better so that we can work better together. " According to President Lanita Gragg, the BGA is also concerned with its public im- age. " A lot of minorities don ' t know what black Greek letter or- ganizations are about and we ' re trying to change that, " said Gragg. To do so, the BGA is sponsoring a talk show with the Panhellenic As- soci ation and the Interfraternity Council in hopes of dispelling some myths about the organization and to open the lines of communi- cation. There is also the Black Greek non-Greek Forum which is held annually by the BGA to fur- ther clarify the public ' s perception of the black Greek system. The BGA is going to be chartered as a member of the National Panhellenic Council this year, which will give a broader perspec- tive to the organization. " It will give us a little more validity; most people say all we do is set party dates, " said Publicity Chairman Kristi Johnson. But the BGA has planned a lot more than parties. It sponsors a Scholarship Ball that gives out two scholarships a year to minority students. The 1989 grants were worth $250 each. Among their many other charity functions, they also held a benefit party for the victims of Hurricane Hugo. One of the BGA ' s more publicized events is their Step Show, a program held on the last day of classes each year, that al- lows the individual organizations a chance to showcase themselves and just have fun. The BGA is involved in many charitables causes and these are its first and foremost goals. BGA brings its members a sense of unity. " Our major thrust right now is col- laboration. When we work to- gether we can do things better and get more things done and we can still maintain individual diver- sity, " said Johnson. With the col- lective efforts of all the black frater- nities and sororities on campus the BGA is looking forward to realiz- ing their goals for the 1989-90 school year and challenging them- selves with new ones. by Megan A. Dailey An interested woman looks over Delta Sigma Theta ' s open house display. (AMI i BHAN) Two members of Omega Psi Phi ham it up at the open house on Sept. 23. (AMIT BHAN) 210 GREEK LIFE soverWa Members of Kappa Alpha Psi interview a potential rushee at the EGA open house on Sept. 23. (AMITBHAN) BGA Officers, L to R; Ellis King, co-VP; Jac- queline White, Sec.; LaNita Gragg, Pres.; Robin Black, Tres.; An- thony Haralson, co-VP. GREEK LIFE 211 .Greeks Give She was getting ready for this ex- citing night, along with most of her sorority sisters. They were meeting their fraternity friends at the Michi- gan Union. Her hair combed, and her Greek letters sprawled across her sweatshirt, she grabbed her keys and was off. She hoped there would be enough to drink for ev- eryone. After all, the orange juice that the Red Cross gives out always seemed to renew her energy when she gave blood. " There ' s more to Greek life than parties, " said Katy Wood, a senior who has been active in the Greek system for three years, " Every year I participate in several efforts spon- sored by some aspect of the Greek system, either to raise money for worthy causes, or to help those less fortunate. " Can drives (returning cans and bottles in order to raise money for charity), volunteer service at Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital, clothes drives and food drives are some of the standard ways in which Greeks help people of the Ann Arbor community. In addition to these, many so- rorities and fraternities hold an- nual fund raising events. For ex- ample, Chi Omega and Fiji team up every Halloween to sell pumpkins to benefit the National Burn Insti- tute of Ann Arbor. And on the Diag each October, passing students can watch members of Delta Delta Delta and Chi Psi teeter-totter for pledges to support Children ' s Hospital. Service projects are also popular among Greeks. Tau Gamma Nu and Alpha Chi Omega have joined forces to provide an Easter Egg Hunt for the children at Safe House (a shelter for battered women and their children). And to provide role models for young boys, members of Phi Beta Sigma each adopt a little brother in a community sponsored program. Community service is always popular as Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Alpha, and Kappa Alpha Psi all participate in the effort to recognize the impor- tance of voting, and to increase voter registration. Understanding the importance of education, many sororities and fraternities alike of- fer tutoring service to area schools. The acts of giving are a primary focus of Greek Week, held each spring. Fraternities and sororities compete in a fun-filled week of events to raise money for either their own philanthropies or for the designated charities of Greek Week, including Literacy Volun- teers of America, Wilmot House, and Prospect Place. Although there is no way to put a dollar fig- ure on service, or the amount of time each person contributes to projects such as these, the Panhellenic office estimated that over $38,000 was raised for charity during Greek Week alone. " We encourage philanthropic involvement from the fraternities and sororities on campus, " said Mary Beth Seiler, the Panhellenic advisor, " As a system, Panhel sup- ports philanthropy, and also acts as a resource for the development of philanthropy. " Many misconceptions surround the Greek System, but one thing is certain, sororities and fraternities have found a successful way to balance social calendars with phil- anthropic engagements. by KristinKocis The Sammy ball bounce on the Diag adds a new perspective to bucket drives. (BILL WOOD) 212 GREEK LIFE Sigma Chi Master of Ceremonies for Derby Days starts off the competition. ru A Sorority women anx- iously watch their sisters compete. ITANY Tri Celt ' s and Chi Psi ' s revert back to childhood as they teeter-totter for Chil- dren ' s Hospital. TARA- NEH SHARI) GREEK LIFE 213 .Michigan ' s Newest Sorority j I Congratulations!!! The decision was unanimous] After several years of hard work and dedication, the women of Pi Delta are now offi- cially affiliated with the Panhellenic Association at the Uni- versity of Michigan. Their history dates back to October of 1986 when 10 ambitious women joined to- gether and held their first rush in order to spark new membership. They took in 30 girls, forming the Alpha pledge class. Their ambition was unstoppable, so they com- bined their efforts to hold a Winter Rush in February of 1987. During this period and through- out their existence, Pi Delta has been committed to community service and to raising money to donate to its philanthropy, the Na- tional Kidney Foundation. The time that these women have dedi- cated and the money that they have raised reflects the high values that this group maintains. In October of 1988 Pi Delta re- ceived Associate Membership from Panhel. This meant that it was being considered for full member- ship into Panhel, had to abide by its rules, but was restricted from the U-M ' s " formal " rush and from par- ticipating in Greek Week. Despite the limitations, this was a major step closer to its final goal. On Oct. 24, 1989, Pi Delta re- ceived full membership. Presently, Pi Delta is 103 strong, having just received a new pledge class of 39 in the Fall of 1989. " We have put forth a lot of hard work and a great deal of time to make our ideas reality. We have re- ally come a long way. For so long we thought it would be ' nice ' to receive full membership, but to- wards the end we thought we ' deserved ' to receive full member- ship, " commented President Alicia Erlich. Prior to Pi Delta ' s full recogni- tion, an extension committee was established. The committee ' s main goal was to find an appropriate na- tional Greek organization to repre- sent Pi Delta. The criteria for choos- ing a national was based primarily on the principles of sisterhood and friendship which Pi Delta was founded upon. In addition, the committee also reviewed the strength of alumni support, the strength of chapters on other cam- puses, the quality of programming, and the strength of the national itself. Based on these criteria, Pi Delta, as of November of 1989, has narrowed their choices down to three: Kappa Delta, Delta Zeta, and PhiMu. By early December of 1989, Pi Delta had chosen a national or- ganization to join. by Debra Wasserman Members and friends of Pi Delta cele- brate their new membership in Panhel at the Nectarine Ballroom on Oct. 25. (StevenSzuch) Pi Delta Officers, L. to R., top: Amy Simmer, Jackie Cohen, Alicia Erlich, Missy Heiber, Kelly Stock. Bottom: Kerri Pollack, Lori Feiner, Gayle Yourofsky, and Felice Kramer. (STEVEN SZUCH) 214 GREEK LIFE GREEK LIFE 215 At the Top of the Order. The Order of Omega is an honor- ary organization within the Greek system that recognizes those who exemplify " qualities of outstand- ing achievement, scholarship, chapter leadership, Greek involve- ment outside the chapter, campus involvement, and community in- volvement. " Currently, the Order of Omega membership totals 100. Every frater- nity and sorority is allowed to submit five applications from their junior or senior class. Active members of Order of Omega review these applica- tions and decide on potential can- didates based on the above criteria. After members are inducted, they participate in many fundraisers, and social events. The largest fundraiser of the year is the annual " Bowl-A-Thon. " Each member collects pledges ORDER OF OMEGA Order of Omega members thoroughly en- joy their Bowl-A-Thon. (BRADHIKCH) towards the number of points that they score in a bowling tourna- ment. Order of Omega also organize a scholarship dinner which kicks off Greek Week in March. Winter term pledges are recognized at this dinner, as well as superior scholar- ship of all of the members. Addi- tionally, they or- ganize student-fac- ulty mixers in order for students to dis- with their professors. This outstanding group of students are the leaders of the Greek system. According to Kathy Visocan, an active member of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and president of Order of Omega, " Being a member of Order of Omega is an honor. I really like being involved in this organiza- tion. " by Noelle Ajluni 216 GREEK LIFE Order of Omega officers, Pam Siegel, Kathy Visocan and Brad Hirsch discuss their plans for a Holiday party. (TANYA MA ) Members of Order of Omega Officers: Kathy Visocan, Greg Scott, Brad Hirsch, Pam Siegel, Old Members: Curt Cummins, Chris Curran,Paul Delacourt, Joe Hart, Kevin Hood, Brett Soloway, Patrick Woodman, Bill ul la, Diane Dragon, Kara Gathmann, Michelle Epstein, Tandra Huffman, Andrea Joffe, Jennifer Naiburg, Karen Peterson, Rona Sheramy, Wendy Stripling, Stacy Temares, Stacy Tessler, Julie Turk, Debra Wasserman, New Members: Russell Baker, Marcel Bonnewit, Doug Clingan, Richard Fair, Gregory Feldman, Steve Kartageanes, Fred Knopff, Bryan Libbin, John Marshall, Chris Nelander, Dean Norlinger, David Peterson, James Portelli, Eric Reicin, Jon- athan Reiss, Mike Roskiewicz, Robert Sanderson, David Shevock, Doug Sprague, Jeff Stacey, David Whitman, Angela Andresen, Wendy Asik, Laura Atkins, Kristin Axelson, Julie Babcock, Julie Barkin, Tracy Boyce, Amy Davies, Mindy Davies, Brenda Fish, Lisa Gibbs, Marisa Gomez, Ilyse Greenberg, Elizabeth Harkins, Julie Hart, Jac- queline Horn, Laura Irwin, Marybeth Jennings, Elizabeth Johnson, Kristi Johnson, Karen Koenig, Christina Korduba, Kristen Kreucher, Pamela Labadie, Lisa Lutz, Tracey Lyons, Marnee Mey- erowitz, Mary Jane Mertz, Cherly McPhilimy, Ashley Nelson, Jackie Peck, Sarah Poole, Angela Prelesnik, Rebecca Reed, Elizabeth Reitman, Karla Rendz, Grace Reynolds, Stacy Sanderman, Laura Silverman, Jodi Smith, Kassandra Smith, Amy Spungen, Michelle Thompson, Chris Wagenfuehr, Debbie Walters, LisaWasmuth, Lynn Weston, Jodi Wolfman, Crystal Young, Mary Zinkel. GREEK LIFE 217 .A Tightly Knit Group Living in a sorority or fraternity house is much different than living in the resident halls, or in other off- campus housing. Sororities have stricter rules than any other type of housing, such as limited visiting hours for male guests, no alcohol in the house, and weekly formal din- ners. The advantages of living in a sorority house are that it is ex- tremely well-kept, and all the women who live together are friends. ,j " At first I thought that living in the sorority house would be a pain, " said Alpha Delta Pi Leeanne Merrifield. " But I liked it a lot, and I stayed there for two and a half years. " Alpha Chi Omega Lainchen Friese agrees that living in a soror- ity is a positive experience, " I don ' t live in this year, and I really miss it; I can ' t come home at four in the morning and know that one of my house mates will be up to goof around with. " Another major uniqueness about sorority living is the cher- ished house mother. House moth- ers are frequently, but not always, alumni members of the house where they stay. This woman has a particularly tough job. She acts as overall house manager who is in charge of the cook, and making sure that repairs and cleaning are done properly, as well as acting as a substitute mom for the sixty or so women who live in the house. A house mother must have the pa- tience to put up with the late (and often noisy) hours of college stu- dents. She is subjected to fraternity pranks, the stress of finals twice a year, and rush songs in the fall. " To be a good house mother, you need patience, and a great sense of humor, " said Alpha Chi Omega house mother, Carolyn Carlson. In addition to all this, she is privileged with a tightly knit family in her sorority, of which she is the cermo- nial head. Fraternities do not have such a person that lives in the house with them, although they may have an honorary house father. What fra- ternities do have are official house pets. Mostly dogs, these animals are given free reign of the house. " The Delt dogs " are such an intre- gal part of the house that they were featured on the rush banner in the Diag this fall. The fraternity house sees a great deal more action that the average sorority house. Because of weekly parties, fraternities tend to keep decor simple. " I kind of like the fact that the house isn ' t super fancy, " said Theta Chi Barrends Foster. " I want to live somewhere that is comfortable, not stuffy. " Many fraternity houses contain secret chapter rooms where only members are allowed. " Our chap- ter room is a really special part of our house. We ' re not even sup- posed to mention that we have one, " said one anonymous frater- nity member. Both fraternity and sorority liv- ing arrangements provide meals daily prepared by a hired cook, or catered by local restaurants. Though there are differences, the purpose of living in the frater- nity or sorority house is the same. Living together in a home-like ar- rangement promotes sister or brotherhood in the individual house. Most houses request that its members switch roommates every semester furthering the opportuni- ties for a strong internal commu- nity. by Katy Wood Sigma Kappa house mother, Mrs. Gaily. (BRTITAJNBLASDEI.) Sig Eps finally get to move into their new house. Moving is a pain for everyone. mu. Sigma Kappa ' Bl i " enov 218 GREEK LIFE er, Mrs, Sigma Kappa ' s enjoy a casual dinner at the house. ( (FILL wtx o) David Godin and Geraldo Wessler pose next to the soon to be completed Sigma Phi Epsilon house. Both Sig Eps, and Beta Theta Pi (right) had major renovations done to their houses over the summer. (TANYA MATHIS) GREEK LIFE 219 ,IM Offers Friendly Competition This year ' s football season was a winning one for Bo ' s boys, as well as for Chi Phi fraternity and Delta Delta Delta sorority. Both houses competed in the fall for Intramural flag football and ended the season with championship titles of their own. According to Eric Marria, IM di- rector for Alpha Delta Phi frater- nity, IM football is a way " to throw around the football with your brothers, and compete with other fraternities in a well-liked sport. " Sororities have their own inde- pendent league for IM flag football. All of the games are played at Mitchell Field for two 20 minute halves. Sarah Jones, Activities Chairman for Alpha Chi Omega, said, " This year was our best year. We had a lot of support from fans on the sidelines as well as many dedicated players. " After the football season, IM wrestling took the spotlight. Over 250 wrestlers participated in the three-day fraternity competition. Phi Delta Theta took three individ- ual wins. Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega, and Sigma Phi Epsilon also placed in different weight catagories. During the winter term, IM sports continued with basketball and volleyball. Fraternities and sororities are paired together in co- ed teams. Playoff teams are deter- mined by the number of victories throughout the season. IM sports are a great way to pro- mote sportsmanship and involve- ment in fraternities and sororities. They open communication and promote good relations between houses in a way different from social events. It is friendly compe- tition and allows houses to show their spirit and abilities. by Noelle Ajluni 9 Bobbi Wahl takes a breather after a long run. (BRTITAIN BLASDEL) Alpha Chi Omega Pledge Jen Branton runs back to Alpha Chi ' s huddle up to discuss their plan of attack, the sideline after a key third down play. BW 220 GREEK LIFE fc Steven Szuch of Evans Scholars blocks for quarterback, Ed Mohlman who drops back for the pass to Phil Foster. AMITBHAN) Mo Ranville, Kurt Nelson, Steven Szuch, Phil Foster, and (crouching) Ed Mohlman tries a QB sneak against Delta Chi Harold Mitchell huddle to determine their next play. A M ,TBHAN during the IM Tournaments. A M ,TBHAN GREEK LIFE 221 Creative Ways to Party Creativity, imagination, and in- genuity are three aspects essential to planning successful theme par- ties. The novel ideas that some social chairmen initiated were amazing. " The ' Camp ZBT date party is a highlight or our social calendar, " said Herbie Meyers, social chairman of Zeta Beta Tau. Regressing back to their good ol ' camp days, ZBT and their dates roasted marshmallows in a camp fire, and played in the mounds of hay which covered the dance floor. Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Chi " joined together in holy matri- mony " at their " Wedding Party. " In keeping with tradition, they planned a mock bridal shower and bachelor party. Participants also dressed and acted out their respec- tive roles as bride and groom. Fly-aways were popular date parties this year. One or two couples are selected during the party through a drawing and win a trip to a special location. The " Kite and Key Semi-Formal Fly-A-Way " sponsored by Kappa Alpha Theta and Kappa Kappa Gamma sent two winning couples to San Diego this fall. The winning couple of Sigma Delta Tau ' s " Famous Couples Screw Your Roommate Fly- A- Way " won a trip to Walt Disney World. " The excitement was enhanced in anticipating one ' s date and height- ened in the discovery of the vacation winner, " commented Julie Schwartz, social chairman for Sigma Delta Tau. Reverting back to their childhood days, Alpha Epsilon Pi and Alpha Chi Omega danced the hustle to disco music and played games such as " pass the lifesaver " and " spin the bottle " at their " Seventh Grade Party. " " It was a very successful party. Everyone had a blast because it was different from any party we have had before, " Jennifer Connelly, social chairman for Alpha Chi Omega. by Debra Wasserman and Karen Strauss Alpha Omicron Pi and Alpha Tau Omega teamed up to scribble on each other at their Graffiti party. (COURTESY OFTHE PICTURE MAN) Phi Gamma Delta ' s Annual Grass Skirt date party was enjoyed by all Who attended. (COURTESY OF PICTURE MAN) ?22 GREEK LIFE V Alpha Tan ibleoneach A Fiji and his date get all decked out to the theme Of the GraSS Skirt. (COURTESY OF THE PICTURE MAN) Mf Terry Woods and Bobbi Wahl celebrate the stroke of midnight at Fiji ' s New Year ' s Fly- A Wciy . (COURTESY OF THE PICTURE MAN) A security guard enforces new a rule, that all party-goers must show student I.D at fraternity parties. (BILL WOOD) GREEK LIFE 223 Halloween: a Time for Sharing A most rewarding philanthropy project for many Greeks is helping children during Halloween. Alpha Gamma Delta sorority treated chil- dren from low- income, single par- ent families who attend Perry Nursery School to a Halloween party. The sorority house was decorated and members took the children from room to room for trick or treating. The AFA ' s dressed up and decorated bags for the kids to collect their goodies. While the parents relaxed and had coffee, the AFA ' s also took the little ghouls and goblins to the Alpha Tau Omega house to trick or treat as well. " The kids loved it. It was some- thing social the kids and parents could do together for a night since most of the parents work full time. " said Jennifer Sprys, the AFA philan- thropy chair. Likewise, Pi Beta Phi sorority and Lamda Chi Alpha fraternity took children from Hikone, a low- income housing project, through the decorated Pi Phi haunted house. The children are not able to trick or treat where they live be- cause of the potentially dangerous neighborhood area. The night starts out with dinner and then fraternity and sorority members paint the children ' s faces with face paints. Next, they trick or treat at rooms inside the Pi Phi house where candy and toys are given out. Afterwards, they play games, have piggy back rides, and eat a lot of candy. " We provide a fun atmosphere that ' s not strict or confining to the kids. " said Patti Fine, the Pi Phi philanthropy chair. Chi Omega and Phi Gamma Delta contribute in another way. Each year they sell pumpkins in front of the Michigan Union and the Fishbowl to raise money for the National Institute for Burn Medi- cine. Donations are a major source of funding for this project and many of the burn victims are small children. This year they sold 6.5 tons of pumpkins and raised a rec- ord $1,315 dollars. Finally, Tau Gamma Nu frater- nity paired with Alpha Delta Pi sorority this year to take children out for Halloween. About 45 kids from SAFE House, a shelter for bat- tered women, came to the TFN house where the kids and their mothers were treated to dinner. Then the Greeks took the kids trick or treating around the neighbor- hood. When they returned, the kids went through the haunted house that the TFN ' s set up in their base- ment. These women are at a stage in their lives where they ' re not sure that they are worth much, " said Tim Pope, the TFN philanthropy chair, " and it gives us a chance to assure them that they are. " Al- though a project like this takes a lot of planning and hard work, Pope doesn ' t mind doing it, " When you see the look in those kids ' eyes, it motivates you to do it all over again. " by Michelle Thompson Alpha Gamma Delta treated Perry Nursery School students. Even A FA ' s house mother, Mrs. Eaton got in the spirit and dressed up for the party. (BUI BUBOHJ Tau Gamma Nu plot ways to thrill the SAFE House kids in the haunted house set up in their basement. AMY SEMI-ID) 224 GREEK LIFE Alpha Gamma Delta women, as well as the Perry kids take a break from playing games to have a snack and take a look around the house. (Bum BUASDEU Fiji ' s and Chi Omega sell pumpkins in front of the Michigan Union to support the National Institute for Burn Medicine. (JONATHAN LKS) GREEK LIFE 225 The Rock: a Tradition Over 150 years ago a little pebble rolled onto the grass at what is now the corner of Washte- naw and Hill Street. And there it stayed. No one knows who first painted this little pebble, and no history book can tell just exactly how big this tiny pebble was, but somewhere in the vast tradition at the University of Michigan, the idea caught on. Soon all sororities and fraternities took habit in paint- ing this pebble. But it was not a pebble anymore. Each layer of paint added a physical dimension. Each layer became history. Now, according to this U-M myth, this monument of Greek tradition is know to all as simply the Rock. To students the Rock is more then funny folk-lore. To many it is a symbol of University and frater- nal pride. " As a pledge, I couldn ' t wait to paint my letters across it, " said Noelle Ajluni, a member of the Greek system. " It is exciting to get together with your pledge class, and show a unified pride in your sorority. Painting the Rock is a way to tell the campus that you love your house. " With 23 sororities and 39 frater- nities, the Rock gets its share of face-lifts. When night falls, stu- dents gather at the Rock with paint brushes and gallons of paint swinging at their side to create a masterpiece of artwork a sign to all those who pass by. Although it is mostly members of the Greek system who alter the Rock with layers of color, other organizations and students are known to become involved as well. In fact, it is not uncommon to see an eight foot maize and blue block ' M ' coating the surface of the Rock on football Saturdays, sending a mes- sage of confidence and pride to all those on their way to the game. The underlying theme of the Rock is one of pride and tradition that spans generations. " My first memory of the University of Michigan is when my parents took me to see the Rock, " said Heidi Hummel, an LSA senior. " I was five years old and they told me the story about how it really used to be a pebble. That memory stayed with me and I couldn ' t wait until I was old enough to go to U-M and paint the Rock myself! " by Kristin Kocis The Rock II. Will it also grow for another generation of Wolverines to paint and enjoy? 226 GREEK LIFE (KATY WOOD) GREEK LIFE 227 A Weekend of Tradition Homecoming is a weekend filled with tradition and reunions in the Greek society, as well as all over campus. The big kick-off event for Homecoming weekend for the past 13 years has been Evans Scholars ' Annual Car Bash. This is a compe- tition between two teams of frater- nities and sororities which take turns bashing junk cars with base- ball bats for one minute each. Car Bash is actually an event designed to raise money for Evans Scholars ' philanthropy, Peace Neighbor- hood Center of Ann Arbor. Partici- pants pay an entry fee, and money is also donated by local businesses. This year, approximately $1,300 was raised, according to Erich D ' Andrea, chairman of the event. It is usually a little early for foot- ball fans to be thinking about " Bowl " games at Homecoming, but not if it is the Mud Bowl. Early in the morning of Oct. 28th, Sigma Alpha Epsilon flooded their yard so the fifth annual Mud Bowl would live up to its name. Every year, ZAE invites their neighbors, Phi Delta Theta to the contest. ZAE " really wanted to win this year, since we lost last year, " according to Mike Hammer, athletic director of ZAE. The game is " supposed to be touch, but it isn ' t. There really are a lot more hits, because of the playing conditions. " said Ham- mer. This year, ZAE did get re- venge, with a score of 6-0. During half-time of the football match-up, ZAE traditionally in- vites Kappa Alpha Theta and one other sorority to play a rugby game. This year, Sigma Delta Tau fought it out with the Thetas in the mud for two 10 minute halves. Experience proved to be the key factor, and Thetas won with a score of 2-0. " It was fun in its own strange kind of way, " said Jamie Rosen- baum, ZAT athletic director. " It got a little violent on the field, but it was nothing personal. " Most fraternities and sororities hold alumni receptions before the football game in place of their usual pre-parties. This year, Alpha Delta Phi honored the graduating class of 1964 with a 25th reunion party before and after the game. " It was a really big deal for the house, " said Andy Seller, who was in charge of the event. " We had the usual pre- party before the game, except ev- eryone was a lot more enthusiastic. After the game, we had a catered dinner, and our own AAFriars ' sang some old songs to the alumni. " by Kimberly Bull After fighting the Homecoming traf- fic, an angry car basher takes out his aggression on an innocent Honda. (ELLEN Phi Delt Bill Harris makes the final catch of the game as he is tackled by an ZAE. (ELL LEW) 228 GREEK LIFE Jennifer Bourdo, pledge at Kappa Alpha Theta, looks to her new sisters for help at Mud Bowl. (ELLEN LEW) Kooning tar r takes out his Sigma Phi Epislon actives talk to a recent alumnus at the Homecoming pre-game party. (DAS RICE) Cheri Mowrey, Lindsey Berger and Theresa Hsu, KAO ' s, all dive for the rugby ball, while being splat- tered with mud. (ELLEN LEW) GREEK LIFE 229 Football Fever Changing leaves. . . crisp air. . . that ' s right; it ' s football season. Here at Michigan, we take our games very seriously. The festivi- ties begin long before the kickoff. In the Greek System, fraternities and sororities get together for sea- son-long pre-game celebrations. As the stereo blasts " The Vic- tors, " fraternity and sorority mem- bers toss around the pigskin to fire up for the game. Other activities in- clude socializing over barbequed burgers and dogs. These pre-par- ties, comparable to tailgates, pro- vide a much needed break from studying at the end of the week. Susan Blair, a senior and mem- ber of Zeta Tau Alpha, said " It ' s a great time to relax and get excited about the prospect of another Michigan victory. ' As the kickoff approaches, ev- eryone joins the mass venture down State Street toward the sta- dium. Excitement fills the air as the Michigan Band music wafts down the street from the practice field. Everyone excitedly talks about the game and rushes to get to the sta- dium. Once inside, the challenge of finding a block of seats that accomodates some 150 Greeks can be as difficult as playing the game itself. The reward of enjoying a sunny Saturday game, however, is well worth it. b f Michelle L. Thompson Football Saturdays provide excitement for all as the enthusiastic fans cheer their team On tO another ' M ' Victory. (LYNNEADELSHEIMER) 230 GREEK LIFE Sigma Chis grill burgers and dogs and hang out on the front porch before the game. DANRKE Pre-game parties are casual at Alpha Tau Omega. M ZAWLSA) GREEK LIFE 231 Formals: A Change of Pace Even though the average stu- dent attire may include faded jeans and a Michigan sweatshirt, most students enjoy getting dressed up in their finest once in a while. For- mal date parties serve that pur- pose. Traditionally, fraternities and sororities have one formal at the end of each semester, honoring pledges one semester, and seniors the next. These parties are similar to high school Proms in that there is a sit-down dinner, and a dance with a disc jockey. Some very unique themes have cropped up at this year ' s formals. Delta Kappa Epsilon held their winter formal during the NCAA playoffs, so they used that as their theme. Lisa Newman, who at- tended the function commented, " It was so fun. They had a big screen TV set up during dinner so we could watch the game. We had even more of a reason to celebrate that night after Michigan won. " Beta Theta Pi chose to combine their usual two formals into one huge trip, so they took their dates skiing in February at Crystal Mountain in Thompsonville, MI. Alpha Omicron Pi is restricted by their National Policy to having their formals in Ann Arbor, but that hardly seems like a detriment to them. " We get a really big turn out this way, " commented Mandy Luckey, AOFJ ' s social chair. " Pretty much everyone goes, which makes it more fun, and you don ' t have to worry about the money or being set up (on a blind date) as much when (formal) is in Ann Arbor. " At the other extreme are the Theta Chis, who hope to make a tra- dition out of going to Chicago for their black tie " White Rose " fall formals. This was the second year they have had it there. Paris Ah- mad who was in charge of planning the event said, " We were invited back by the hotel we stayed at last year, and I had a lot of good feed- back from the guys in the house, so we decided to do it again. " This year, they added a visit to the Sec- ond City Comedy Club to their entertainment roster. Ahmad ac- knowledged that there is a lot of work involved in organizing some- thing like this, but he said it is worth it because " it is such a blast, and is a great way to end the semester. " by Kimberly Bull Sigma Nu pledges entertain actives and their dates with a clever skit at their Winter formal. (COURTESY OF THE PICTURE MAN) Sigma Nu ' s pose with their dates at dinner at their winter formal. coum 232 GREEK LIFE 1 Kappa Kappa Gamma and Chi Phi decided to take a more casual approach to formal. Their Boxer Bubbly Semi-Formal was a bit more relaxed than the typical black tie event. (COURTESY OFTHE PICTURE MAN) A stunning couple enjoys dinner at a black tie formal. (COURTESY OF THE PICTURE MAN) GREEK LIFE 233 jt ' s Hip to be Square " Do-si-do and away we go! Swing your pardner round and round, now promenade! " Jim the caller barks out the commands at one of the many barn dances held each fall by fraternities and sorori- ties. At these date parties, people wear their favorite plaid shirts and overalls, as if they were going out to meet their kissin ' cousins, Ellie May and Jethro Clampet. The eve- ning is spent square dancing, roast- ing marshamallows by the bon fire, and taking long romantic rides on wagons buried in mounds of hay. Hayride parties are usually held mid to late October, and are a fall tradition for many dorms and other organizations on campus in addi- tion to the Greek society. Hayrides are a reminder of the harvest sea- son, and a chance to enjoy crisp autumn nights, as well as the changing colors in nature. This year ' s most popluar theme for the night was " Barn to be Wild, " and many hayrides were held at Sugar Bush Farms in Ypsilanti. So y ' all grab a partner and come square dance with us, ya hear? by Noelle Ajluni Mike Brennan calls out the com- mands to the Virginia Reel. (B.U.WOOD) Square dancers show off their skill with the Allemand Left. (BILL WOOD) " All aboard " calls the driver, as they set out for a bumpy wagon ride through the field in the chilly night. (BILL WOOD) 234 GREEK LIFE Mimi Patchen, Curt Cummins, Paula Suda and Chip Fischer cuddle near the fire while roasting marshamallows. (BILL WOOD) Disc Jockey Dr. B.B. entertains dancers by playing some really hip music. (BILL WOOD) GREEK LIFE 235 Greeks At A Glance Randy Lovell and Lauren Bereza en- joy Psi Upilon ' s hospitality at the annual 4 Y Gin Tonic party during the fall semester, ran WOOD) ma Chi shows his enthusiasm for Derby Days. MATHIS) 236 GREEK LIFE FRATERNITY FOUNDED PHILANTHROPY ACACIA May 14, 1904 Human Service ALPHA DELTA PHI Jan. 1832 Ronald McDonald i House ALPHA EPSILON Pi Sept. 17, 1949 Muscular Dystrophy, Big Brothers ALPHA PHI ALPHA Dec. 4, 1906 Alpha Phi Alpha Foundation ALPHA SIGMA PHI Dec. 6, 1845 Memorial Fund ALPHA TAU OMEGA Sept. 8, 1888 Ann Arbor Art Association BETA THETA Pi Aug. 8, 1839 National Kidney Foundation CHI PHI Dec. 24, 1824 Muscular Dystrophy CHI Psi May 20, 1841 Mott ' s Children ' s Hospital DELTA CHI 1890 Delta Chi Educational Foundation DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Jan. 10, 1855 American Cancer Society DELTA SIGMA PHI Dec. 10, 1899 March of Dimes DELTA TAU DELTA Mar. 5, 1858 Ronald McDonald House DELTA UPSILON Mar. 10, 1834 Safewalk EVANS SCHOLARS N A KAPPA SIGMA Dec. 10, 1869 The Memorial Foundation KAPPA ALPHA Psi Jan. 5, 1911 Elder W. Diggs Memo rial Foundation LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Nov. 2, 1909 Lambda Chi Alpha Educational Foundation, Inc. OMEGA Psi PHI Nov. 17, 1911 N A PHI BETA SIGMA Jan. 9, 1914 N A PHI DELTA THETA Nov. 28, 1864 Alcoholics Anonymous PHI GAMMA DELTA Nov. 14, 1885 National Institute of Burn Medicine PHI KAPPA Psi Feb. 19, 1852 Peace Neighborhood Center PHI KAPPA TAU Feb. 17, 1923 Children ' s Heart Foundation PHI SIGMA KAPPA Mar. 15, 1873 Phi Sigma Kappa Foundation Pi KAPPA PHI Dec. 10, 1904 N A Pi LAMBDA PHI Mar. 21, 1895 Endowment Fund Psi UPSILON Jan. 26, 1865 Psi Upsilon Foundation, Inc. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Jan. 12, 1889 American Cancer TAU GAMMA Nu 1905 N A TAU KAPPA EPSILON Jan. 10, 1899 N A THETA CHI Apr. 10, 1856 National Endowment Fund THETA DELTA CHI Oct. 31, 1847 Association of Theta Delta Chi TRIANGLE Apr. 15, 1907 ZETA BETA TAU Dec. 29, 1898 Zeta Beta Tau Foundation ZETA Ps i 1847 N A SORORITY ALPHA CHI OMEGA ALPHA DELTA Pi ALPHA EPSILON PHI ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON Pi ALPHA PHI ALPHS Xi DELTA CHI OMEGA CHI SIGMA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA GAMMA DELTA PHI EPSILON DELTA SIGMA THETA GAMMA PHI BETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Pi BETA PHI Pi DELTA SIGMA DELTA TAU SIGMA KAPPA ZETA PHI BETA ZETA TAU ALPHA FOUNDED Oct. 15, 1885 May 15, 1851 Oct. 24, 1909 May 5, 1904 Jan. 16, 1908 Jan. 2, 1895 1892 Apr. 17, 1893 Apr. 5, 1905 May 12, 1886 Nov., 1888 Mar. 15, 1875 Mar. 17, 1917 Feb. 18, 1913 Nov. 11, 1874 Jan. 27, 1870 Oct. 13, 1870 Apr. 28, 1867 Oct. 6, 1986 Mar. 17, 1917 Nov. 9, 1874 Jan. 16, 1920 Oct. 15, 1898 PHILANTHROPY Alpha Chi Omega Foundation Ronald McDonald House Haim Sheba Medical Center Founders Memorial Foundation American Council on Human Rights Arthritis Research Grants American Heart Asso ciation American Heart and Lung Association American Red Cross, Ann Arbor Burn Ctr. Students Against Drunk Driving Children ' s Cancer Research Foundation for Aid to the Blind, Kellogg Eye Center Cystic Fibrosis, ANAD Wallace Home, Ann Arbor Public Library for the Black Studies Collection Camp Sechel Institute for Logopedics Safe House, Rose McGill, Wilmot House Arrowmont Arts and Crafts School National Kidney Foundation National Committee for the Prevention of Child Abuse Alzheimer ' s Foundation NA Association for Retarded Citizens Dina Marikis enjoys a football game with her Alpha Chi Omega sisters. (BILL WOOD) Fe? RalVv Df-LTA SIGMA PHI JI5 HiLL ST FBI btPl IS 645PM Delta Sigam Phi sponsored this year ' s Run for the Roses Pep Rally. (BRAD HIRSCH) GREEK LIFE 237 (hen You N( ( d y o n? Hrrc 7 ' o Dial t ORGANIZATIONS You hear it all the time. " A student needs to be more well-rounded, diversified. Our company wants more than just someone who went to class. " With over 500 organizations at the University of Michigan, no interests are overlooked. Groups focus on academics, arts, sports, religion, commu- nity serv- awareness, about ev- possible. social di- thes groups totheU-M community various fund rais- ing safety, ingcultural Without such organiza tions, life at the U-M would not be as varied and energized as it is. - ; f ice, health and just erypursuit Besidesthe mension, contribute and the through activitiedike ing dvanc- and spark- awareness. JANE SPRAY Editor ORGANIZATIONS 239 Michiganensian Back Row: Darren Donaldson, Joanne Viviano, Brittan Bladsel, Kelly Hanink, Chris Hackett, Shelley Denman, Jim Waldvogel. 2nd Row: Steve Szuch, Keith Kurkowski, Weston Wu, Megan Dailey, Jon Hobbs, ..., Randy Lehner. 3rd Row: Jennifer Reby, Amit Bhan, Lisa Bleier, Tanya Mathis, Ellen Levy, Alyson Miller, Jennifer Morrison, Cathy Nagel, Emily Metzgar, Lynne Adelshimer, Amy Sein- feld, Moises Pulido, Joy Das Gupta, Darren Lane, Kim Klein, Leslie Morgan, Ruth 1 i tt ma n. Front Row: Grace Horn, Lisa Perczak, Leslie Lainer, Jennifer Worick, Bill Wood, Cassie Vogel, Jane Spray. (AMIT BHAN) Keith Kurkowski and Cassie Vogel take good care Of their disks. (TANVAMATHB) We here at the Michiganensian feel strongly about a lot of things. We feel strongly about tra- dition. The kind of tradition that sets the University of Michigan apart from other schools. Tradition that makes fans on football Saturdays don every maize and blue ar- ticle of clothing they own and head for Michigan Stadium, complaining about the apathy of students who sold their tickets to stay home and study. Tradition on the year- book is not much different. Respect for history has prompted us to resurrect the original spelling of the 94-year-old Michiganensian (rather than the two-word version Michigan En- sian that staffs adopted in recent years) which means " someone hailing from Michigan " in Latin. Besides, we do not want any scholar of the classics to accuse us of using incorrect terminology. On the opposite end of the spectrum, the 1990 staff prides itself on remaining at the forefront of year- book production. Therefore, we have upgraded our facilities and our production methods. During the summer of 1989, the Michiganensian office received a complete renovation from carpet to air conditioning and the pleasant, relaxed ambiance of our workplace speaks for itself. As we changed publishing companies, we ventured into the realm of desktop publishing as well. Although past staffs have utilized comput- ers for word processing, the full potential of the Macintosh was never explored. In a bold move, the 1990 staff decided to wholeheartedly embrace a Pagemaker program that would, in effect, lay out pages and fit copy directly on the computer. Of course problems ensued until the learning curve leveled off but the 1990 Michiganensian is a consis- tent, high quality product as a result of the change. Admittedly, our zeal sometimes exceeded our knowledge, capabilities, and budget but because of this hallmark year, future books can grow in size and quality. If only future editors remember who to thank . . . We believe in innovating. Contentwise, we implemented a much needed and long overdue change in this year ' s book. A meeting with engi- neering led to the introduction of a North Campus (continued on next page) lemife 240 ORGANIZATIONS Kim Klein browses through an old Michiganensian. (AMY SHNFELD) Jennifer Worick and Donna Bacolor get ready for the renovation. (BILL WOOD) Bill Wood focuses On the big play. (CATHY NACEL) Amit Bhan and Cassie Vogel try to recruit staff members at Festifall. (BILL WOOD) Jane Spray and Joanne Viviano discuss an article. (AMYSHNFELD) ORGANIZATIONS 241 M ich iga nensian Front row: Darren Lane, Business Manager Donna Bacolor, Promotions Manager Cassie Vogel, Editor-in-chief Jennifer Worick, Organizations Editor Jane Spray, 2nd row: Sports Editor Kelly Hanink, Layout Editor Keith Kurkowski, Arts Editor Grace Horn, Retrospect Editor Leslie Lainer, Michigan Life Editor Lisa Perczak, Greeks Editor Kim Bull, 3rd row: Leah Rex, Photo Editor Bill Wood. (AMH-BHAN) Arts Editor Grace Horn lays out her final pages. (AMY SEINFELD) (continued) Campus section, highlighting the various schools, activities, and people that comprise the rapidly growing area north of the Diag. We also decided to cover the Greek Life section more accurately and feature the current events and issues of the Greek System, rather than each individual house. We believe in bonding. The Michiganensian staff was incredible this year. Not only did editors and staffers steadfastly get their pages done on deadline, they did it together and had fun doing it together. When 7 a.m. rolled around at the office the morning of deadline and we were still laughing, something special must have been happening. Softball games and regular soirees at campus watering holes got us out of the Student Publications Building and provided some relief to our yearbook weary souls. We believe in providing as many students with a copy of the 1990 Michiganensian as possible. Setting a goal of 5,000 books, our business and marketing staffs monitored the student market to determine segments that were under-represented (such as sophomores, juniors, and engineering students). Armed with this knowledge, our editorial staff labored to include sto- ries of particular interest to these audiences (and voila, a North Campus section was born). Commemorative NCAA basketball posters were distributed free at Festifall, previewing our color tournament pages and reminding students to reserve their book early. A photo contest was resurrected from Michiganensian tradition to attract quality photographers and to raise yearbook awareness. See our Epilogue for the terrific winning entries. We believe in improving. To coincide with our business goals, we added more color pages to the book and concentrated on improving the quality of our articles and our photos within our budgetary con- straints. Judge for yourself whether we have been successful. Finally, we believe in the University of Michigan. If we did not respect, love, and relish our chosen institu- tion of education and all its diverse trappings, we would not have shed sweat, tears, and our GPAs to reflect and record the year of nineteen hundred eighty- nine to the phenomenal extent that we did. We only hope you enjoy this Michiganensian as much as the staff enjoyed bringing it to you. by Jennifer Worick 242 ORGANIZATIONS Retrospect Editor Leslie Lainer edits a story. (TANYA MAIMS) Michigan Life Editor Lisa Ferczak speaks to a writer prior to the first deadline. (TANYA MA B i Darren Lane and Joy Das Gupta confer over an article. IAMV SEINFELD) Sports Editor Kelly Hanink relaxes after deadline. BILLWOOD) ORGANIZATIONS 243 Michigan Daily Mike Eisner settles an account. " The Michigan Daily is like a bagel, lox, and cream cheese sandwich. We ' re made up of diverse elements, but when put it together the result is you either love it or you hate it. " The above quote from News Editor Alex Gordon doesn ' t really sum up the paper, but sounded interest- ing and had to be included. Actually, the reaction from many University stu- dents toward the Daily is lukewarm. That is disheart- ening because it is to the University students that we direct the numerous hours of daily labor producing a product that most students haphazardly fling about following their 9 a.m. class. Everything is done by the students. When you read this story, this whole process of dawn to dusk activity will be in its 100th year. Tradition is to this place as Rice is to Roni, absolutely essential. There are the memories of Tom Hayden and Arthur Miller, the memories of Ron Rappoport who got a University Regent fired in the 60s, and the memories of Robben Flemming, who once vowed that he would run the Daily out of business. In addition to the tradition, this could be the best job networking place on campus outside of formal action taken by Career Planning and Placement. There is a certain bonding between Daily alumni that always gives them something to talk about. There are current alumni at every major newspaper and magazine in the country as well as in virtually any other vocation one can think of. " I think it ' s a great place to work except it doesn ' t pay anything, " said Arts Editor Andrea Gacki, who recently got a raise. " We want to remain in our own room and we want to have our own paper someday separate from the Daily. We pride ourselves on just being stuck up. " Contrary to popular belief, not everyone in the Daily is like Andrea, but instead, according to Manag- ing Editor Steve Knopper there are some " fairly nice people. " This past year, we have introduced many things we feel essential to putting out a newspaper with a circu- lation of 19,000 and a readership of over 50,000 people daily. This year, we started putting color on the front page. Color? Yes, color. Bright, vibrant, vivacious pastel colors and blue as well. I think it ' s important. Another and probably more important addition to the Daily is that of Sports Monday, which is printed every Mon- day. This separate section of just sports has given that section as well as the other sections of the paper more space to do their jobs. (continued on next page) 244 ORGANIZATIONS News Editor Alex Gordon goes over a story with a staffer. Janye McClinton pastes up an ad. Peter Orner runs the summer city desk. (B.LLWOOD) Jenn Chappell gets ready for another sales meeting. ORGANIZATIONS 245 The Michigan Daily News Staff: Front row: Heather Eurich, Jason Carter, Joanna Broder, Amy Quick; 2nd Row: Ian Hoffman, Jennifer Hirl, Taraneh Shaffi, Noah Finkel, Laura Counts, Tara Gruzen; 3rd row: Mike Sobel, Alex Gordon, Steve Knopper, Miguel Cruz, Adam Schrager, Noelle Vance, Moe. (AMIT BHAN) r Daily Sports Staff ...Front row: Jeff Sheran, Steve Cohen, Jonathon Samnick, ..., Peter Q. Zeller, Andy Gottesman, ..., Judi Drosz; 2nd row: John Niyo, Phil Green, Ryan Schreiber, Bethany Klipec, Mike Bess, Matt Rennie; 3rd row: Theodore Cox, Adam Schrager, Rich Eisen, Eric Lemont, Steve Blonder, David Hyman, Mike Gill, Lory Knapp, Adam Benson. AMU BHAN) Account executive Lori Kaplan arranges to sell a classified advertisement. (Aviv SEINFELD) 246 ORGANIZATIONS (continued) " Sports Monday has been the biggest project this newspaper has embarked on since deciding to give the paper away for free, " said Sports Editor Adam Benson. " It has affected all staffs and drained the resources of the football beat, mainly myself. " Speaking of being drained, it wouldn ' t be fit- ting if I didn ' t say that I work 60-plus hours a week here for pay that couldn ' t buy me more than peanuts at the local zoo. The motto of the Daily, actually my motto for the Daily, is that you get out of it what you put into it. What can that be? I Sports staffer Eric Lemont rushes to get a story to press. AMY SEINFELD) Editor-in-Chief Adam Schrager and News Editor Miguel Cruz determine the final edit of a story. A.Y SEINFELD) News Staffer Noah Finkel transcribes an interview. AMV SEINFELD) ORGANIZATIONS 247 Gargoyle goyle Staff: Paul Golin, Jen Piehl, Roberto Ty, Keith Vaitkus, Dawn Finley, Brian isereau, Maria Tandoc, Kim Newell, Rebecca Grove, Mike May, Kelly Ronan, ma Shasti, Mike Binelli, Gregg Bierman, Jane Kang, Will Curl, Bob Wiergnoa, ry Jangvic, Elliot Glaser, Mike Rossman, Dan Jacobs, Pat Hein, Ed Huang, Daniel Peter Meyerhof f, Mary Ellen Dettloff, Laura McTaggert, Bob Barker. (AMIT BHAN) A Gargoyle staffer gets ideas for a story. (BILL WOOD) 1989-90 was clearly the Gar- goyle ' s biggest and best season in its 80 year existence. By mid- February, the Garg was pump- ing out an issue a week and reaching 18,000 students sur- passing the Daily ' s circulation (this number does not include the 2,500 other weekly readers around the country and world- wide). The amazing turn- around can be directly attrib- uted to the jump in staff size; from nine in the beginning of ' 89, to over 20 by the fall (see photo), to well over 100 writers, photog- raphers, artists, editors, and business staffers by the end of January, 1990. This was also the year the Gargoyle got out of the red and, in fact, turned a major profit over $200,000. Within one year, the Gargoyle went from a once-a-term, under- ground humor magazine to a weekly national forum for this country ' s up-and-coming young comedy writers and artists. But monetary success isn ' t the driving force behind the Gargoyle staff. It ' s the quality of the material, the good times, and the close-knit sense of family that comes with working on the Gargoyle. It has nothing to do with the $400-a-week, off-the-books salaries. Be- cause as the year comes to a close and the staff moves on to bigger and better things, they take with them not only a huge bundle of cash but also, um, a lot of free magazines. The outgoing staff will also take with them great memories of this past year. Who could forget the nude-Duderstat layout in the December issue? Or how ' bout when Bo blew out his arteo-vascular at half time against USC in the Rose Bowl, stayed in the game to coach the Wolverines to a second straight Rose Bowl victory against the Trojans, and then granted an exclu- sive interview to the Gargoyle on the way to Pasadena General? Although there were so many great memories, the staff ' s most cherished memory has to be working on the HBO " Gargoyle Comedy Hour " Special with the nations top comedians (and a bunch of other minor comedians that HBO always seems to plug). Yes, it was a very good year for the University of Michigan ' s humor magazine. submitted by the Gargoyle 248 ORGANIZATIONS Michigan Review The Michigan Review was first published in December of 1982, as a conservative alternative to the Michigan Daily. Over the years, the Review has begun to relate national issues to the University of Michi- gan campus. By their sixth year, the Review turned to a more objec- tive style of reporting, focusing on more of the moderate to conserva- tive issues, while positioning them- selves as a compliment to the Daily. Today, Review staffers do not see this relationship in such a benign light. " I ' d like students to view us as possibly the most credible stu- dent publication on campus. We are more objective than the Michi- gan Daily, with better editorials, better logic, better reasoning; I ' d like them to see us as the alternative because we offer an opposing view, " says Campus Affairs editor John Miller. " The editorial page should be a forum for differing views, but it is very disappointing because every day you look at the Daily and they only allow the same viewpoints. There ' s no dialogue going on. The articles and the editorials themselves don ' t even try to address opposing arguments, " commented Arts edi- tor Ian Beilin. The Review allots space for the Review Forum, a feature in which campus activists present guest edito- rials. Last year, a piece by a former Daily Opinion Page editor even appeared in the Review. " The Review is trying to strive for a restoration of diversity, which is what the whole university system is about, " said Miller. Other recent developments have been made gra- phically. With the implementation of a Pagemaker system in recent years and as staffers become more familiar with the program, their layouts are advanc- ing in a sophisticated and eye-appealing manner. The cover has been redesigned and the typestyle changed. They are also trying to expand their photography staff so that the issues can include more pictures for visual stimulation. At one point in the journal ' s brief history, the circu- lation was down to around 1,000, but has rebounded up to a current status of around 10,000 issues. The staff plans on improving and they even hope to begin coming out twice a month in the near future. by Megan A. Dailey Back Row: Lisa Perczak, Brian Jendryka, Joseph Klein, Karen Chapel, Marc Selinger, Ian Beilin. Back Row: Eric Riedel, Adam Devone, Ajay Mehrotra, Matt Lattimore, Melissa Gessner, Rahul Banta, Jeff Alpernin, Dan Rice, Dan Bandus, Peter Miskech, Brian Menders, John J. Miller, Matt Lund, Vince Wilk, Brian Gambs. UMH BHAN) Executive editor Mark Molesky laughs at a Review artticle. (AMU BH ORGANIZATIONS 249 Michigan Student Assembly Back row: Nick Maverick, Anders Borgen, Matt Weber, Bryan Mistele, Jeff Johnson, Brad Adelman, Mike Donovan, John Wilson. 2nd row: Jeff Veach, Valerie Benezra, Melissa Burke, Laura Sankey, Belinda Pett, Ingrid Faye, Charlotta Garvin, Lisa Schwartzman, Christina Housel, Ori Lev, Jason Krumholtz, Bruce Frank, Heidi Hayes, Mike Goldburg. Front row: Roberta Figgs, Lynn Meyer, John coleman, Rose Karadsheh, Aaron Williams, Nicole Carson, Ellen Martin, Susan Langnas, Laura Peterson. (AMU BHAN) This year has marked a dra- matic change for the Michigan Student Assembly, the Univer- sity of Michigan ' s student gov- ernment. In March 1989, the Conser- vative Coalition, headed by Aaron Williams and Rose Kar- adsheh, was elected to run the MSA. This was an unusual turn for the leadership of our traditionally liberal university. Williams, an engineering sen- ior, targeted the North Campus vote, and had a significant showing in this segment. The Coalition also campaigned heavily to attract special interest groups such as the College Republi- cans and some campus religious groups. The newly elected assembly members took office in April. Over the summer months, the MSA attempted to straighten out the budget, which has yielded deficit balances for the past two years. After much controversy, the MSA voted to allocate base cuts of 40% for all but two committees. On September 9, prior to the official start of the MSA term, LSA representative Zachary Kittrie resigned from office. Kittrie held the office of vice-chairman for the external rela- tions committee. Last winter, Kittrie had been charged with ethics violations and later cleared on seven of the eight charges. Kittrie stated his reason for leaving the Assembly after three years of service was to devote more time to his school work. He felt that he could not devote the amount of time he wanted to the MSA. Kittrie was replaced on the committee by LSA representative Matt Weber. Controversy also arose this fall over the rec- ognition of the Cornerstone Christian Fellow- ship. There was a question of the CCF violat- ing a clause in the MSA constitution prohibit- ing discrimination based on sexual preference. After what was described by some as the most heated debate of the year, the CCF was finally accepted. The rest of the school year held many more conflicts and problems for the MSA. As Wil- liams stated in November, " The biggest chal- lenges of the year will arise from the contro- versy of lesbian and gay discrimination on campus as well as racial discrimination. " by Jane Spray President Aaron Williams prepares for a meeting. 250 ORGANIZATIONS Lisa Schwartzman discusses the meeting with a constituent. (AMY SEINFELD) Jeff Veach and Matt Weber discuss the agenda. MSA members open the floor to debate. (AMY Members get ready to take a vote.UMY SEINFELD) Belinda Pett and Charlotta Garvin confer about the MSA Constitution. (AMYSHNFELD) ORGANIZATIONS 251 Honorary Organizations ADARA: Back row: Amy Raasch, Laura Sankey, Tanya Mathis, Leta Kalfas, Barb Chaffer, Michelle Futterman, Joy Das Gupta, Rubina Yeh, Sandy Rogge, Daxa Patel, Grace Reynolds; Front row: Melissa Stamp, Joanie Berger, Joanie Reiger, Kathy Schaller, Ann Panzica, Kerry Birmingham. (AMFTBHAN) MORTAR BOARD: Front row: Cheryl Takacs, Bithika Malhotra, Lynn Bergquist, Jennifer Worick, Jennifer Saari, 2nd row: Mich- elle Epstein, Eli Saulson, Jon Loevy, Stacy Singer. WOOD) Honorary organizations at the Univer- sity of Michigan. If the first thing that comes to your mind is someone with straight ' A ' s and no social life, you would be far from accurate. The people in these organizations are some of the most active people on campus, involved in numerous activities and possessing noteworthy achievements. Not only do the members form str ong friendships, but they do a great deal for the University and the sur- rounding community. Adara is the U-M ' s senior women ' s hon- orary society, comprised of women lead- ers from various aspects of campus life. Members come from athletic teams, the Greek system, publications, and other organizations at the U-M. The women meet weekly to discuss the problems they face, and bring this guidance back to their groups. Every spring, up to twenty-five junior women are tapped by current members for induction into Adara. Membership in Mortar Board is based on service, leadership, and academics. This year, the organization has completed many service projects, including a Hal- loween party for children at the Pound House, and a raffle to raise funds for the homeless. Mortar Board also would like to set up a debate forum for U-M faculty, ad- ministration, and students. In this forum, issues such as the Mandatory Class on Racism, and the Code could be discussed openly. Michigamua, the senior men ' s honor society, has been perhaps the most visible of these three groups on campus this year. Last spring, the group was accused of violating a 1973 Michigan Civil Rights Commision ruling during their initiation ritual. Native American groups on campus have charged that these ceremonies mocked their culture, and they filed a complaint with the MSA ' s Minority Affairs Commision. In early November, the two groups reached an accord. Michigamua agreed to restrict its rituals to solely University-based tradi- tions. Michigamua members are selected based on their leadership skills in various campus activities such as athletics, the Greek system, ROTC, and other campus associations. Members devote their energies to aiding the community and the U-M through projects at the University Hospitals, and other Ann Arbor commu- nity organizations. by Jane Spray 252 ORGANIZATIONS MICHIGAMUA: Front row: Chad Cohen, Dave Shevock, Andrew Marble, Ken Polsinelli, Rob Miller, Mick Gunter, Sam Amine, Mike Hammer, Jeff Barnett; 2nd row: Mike Moes, Brad Barquist, Fritz Lehrke, Zeb Esselstyn, Rick Wilkering, Todd Plate, Derrick Walker, Alex Roberts; 3rd row: J.J. Grant, Mike Griffin, Mike Teeter, John Milligan, Chris Feigen, Rick Leonard, Brian Movalson, Warren Sharpies. (AMITBHAN) ADARA ' S Leta Kalfas takes time out from her busy sched- ule to enjoy a tailgate. (COURTESY OF AD ARA Lynn Berquist and Steve Blonder staff the Mortar Board table at FeStifall. (COURTESY OF MORTAR BOARD) ORGANIZATIONS 253 Just Kidding Cast members: Jason Allington, Rob Marks, Jon Hein, H. An- thony Lehv, Matt Schlein, Sara Mathison, Kristin Sobditch, Craig Neuman, Mary Beth Barber, Jon Glaser, Kevin Hughes, liana Tra- . (KAREN HANDELMAN) Zeus and Medusa take to the streets of modern-day New York. (KAREN HANDELMAN) Over 1400 people packed the Power Center on September 9, 1989, to help the Just Kidding Comedy Production Company launch their " Where ' s My Thermos? " U.S. Tour. The idea for Just Kidding was formulated in the Winter of 1986 over hot chocolate at the Brown Jug. The founders, originally members of UAC ' s Comedy Company, just wanted to make people laugh and take their show on the road. They selected approximately 20 sketches from a library of over 200, put together a cast of the strongest actors, writers and directors, and Just Kidding was born. Producer Jason Allington says, " We ' ve got the best of the best. " With the start of spring term, the troupebegan to devote a year to producing and arranging their own bookings, lighting, writing, production, di- rection, and advertising. According to actor Matt Schlein, " We fight like crazy, especially before a show, but once we ' re on stage, we ' re a team. The longer we work together, the better it gets on stage because we cover for one another. " Just Kidding has over thirty bookings this year. Their act will play extensively in the Midwest, then travel as far west as California and as far south as Florida. The troupe ' s style is a mix of slapstick , sarcasm, and intelligent humor. The show caters mainly to a young adult audience through an array of sketches mocking and paro- dying college life, the American family, theater, and modern culture. Nothing is spared from the wit of Just Kidding in this show. All of Just Kidding ' s business offices and hous- ing are located in the same apartment complex. Although this closeness may cause the members of the company to get on each other ' s nerves, the cast is sure of success in their tour. Allington sums up the troupe ' s philosophy as, " We have a heck of a lot of fun, but whatever happens, we ' re Just Kidding! " by Jane Spray 254 ORGANIZATIONS Just Kidding illustrates the day-to-day operations of a typical men ' s restroom. (BILL WOOD) Students in " Rock and Roll High " show enthusiasm for their instructor. (BILL WOOD) A typical diag meeting ... (BILL WOOD) ORGANIZATIONS 255 University Activities Center Mitch Shapiro, as Nicely-Nicely Johnson in MUSKET ' s produc- tion of Guys and Dolls, advises people to " Sit down, you ' re ' the boat. " (MIEHOILMAS DAILY) Stephanie Sebright, an LSA sophomore, learns how to mix a whiskey sour during bartending class. (AMFTBHAN) " UAC is a student-run, student-funded organiza- tion which provides cultural programs and entertain- ment for students, " stated Jeff Lerner. The University Activities Center now has 14 committees. Impact Jazz Dance is a workshop offered to stu- dents who are non-dance majors. Mediatrics is the largest film co-op on campus. Generally, it presents five films per week, designed to appeal to a wide variety of interests at the University. Michigan Union Show, Ko-Eds Too (MUSKET), as well as Soph Show, present several musicals each year. These groups are for non-theatre majors who want to try their hand at acting, producing, and directing. The Comedy Company performs once each term. The troupe is made of students who write and perform their own material. The show sells out every year. One of UAC ' s newer committees is Amazin ' Blue, a co-ed a capella singing group which performs sev- eral shows each term at a wide variety of events around campus. Laughtrack is, perhaps, UAC ' s most widely-known program. Every Wednesday night in the University Club, a professional headliner performs, followed by student comedians. Soundstage brings local and student bands into the U-Club each Thursday night. On a more academic note, UAC sponsors the Col- lege Bowl, a quiz-trivia contest. It also sponsors a debate team which travels to national tournaments, and a high school tournament and summer institute for debaters. Viewpoint, a campus lecture series, brings lecturers to campus. Mini-courses are widely attended events. UAC offers over 30 non-credit courses. Some of the most popular are bartending, ballroom dancing, aerobics, sign-language, CPR, and massage. Homecoming is also sponsored by UAC. It organ- izes the parade, float contest, and pep rally. " Home- coming went over really well this year. A lot of people knew about the parade and pep rally. Our promo- tional campaign worked, " said Lerner. Michigras takes place each March. UAC hosts a " battle of the bands, " casino club, and a jazz ensemble. This year, it hopes to create more of a carnival atmos- phere by moving Michigras out-of-doors. UAC also sponsors a wide variety of special events. This year ' s feature was the " Campus Camera, " a game show testing contestants knowledge of the University. The program, like all of UAC ' s other programs, was well liked and added a bit of diversity to the everyday University life. by Joanne Viviano 256 ORGANIZATIONS Eric Kurit, Jordan Smith, Michael Coyne, and Alex Manus learn to prepare cocktails during the bartending mini course. (AMD-SHAN) Lindsey Yeager, an LSA senior, leads the Impact Dance Theatre during one of their workshops. AM,TBHAN) Laura Kramer, an LSA senior, warms up prior to an Impact Dance rehearsal. AITBHAN) Phil Foster, an LSA Senior and UAC member, pleases a hungry crowd on the Diag with popcorn during UAC ' s Homecoming kickoff. STCVESZUCH ORGANIZATIONS 257 Marching Band il ' he band performs at the Kingdome in Seattle during the NCAA championships. (BILL WOOD) Marching Band Alumni perform with the 1989 band during the Homecoming pre-game festivities. (Amieehan) The Michigan Marching Band can be seen at every football game spreading the Wolverine spirit. Although the members marching on the field are the majority, they do not constitute the whole band. Only 225 of the total 300 members march each week. Every Monday the people who are not in the " block " , the designated 225 marchers, " challenge in " to vie for a position in that Saturday ' s game. At the beginning of the year there is a lot of interchanging, but as the season continues it usually stabilizes. Along with performing on the field the band also participates in a variety of other activities. In addition to parades, the band is seen in the Band-o-rama, which is a concert sponsored by the School of Music and given in conjunction with the concert and symphony bands in the Hill Auditorium. Furthermore, the marching Band is annually featured in a concert given at Chrysler Arena, which is the major fundraising event of the year. Videotapes that consist of clips from various practices and performances are also sold. Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi are the National Honorary College Band sorority and fraternity, two active parts of the band within the band. These two groups aid the bands through an information booth, handing out uniforms, providing apples after half-time performances, selling drill clothes, providing ushers for con- certs, and organizing the annual Band Parents Banquet. They also sponsor social events, such as picnics, hayrides and ski trips. This year Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi are sponsoring the " Talent No Talent Show " to be held on the last Friday of band week. The marching band is a major presence at all of the games and is responsible for a lot of the spirit and organized cheering that occurs, but being in the band offers a different sort of advantage. " Being a member of the band provides you with 300 friends. " We are even as close as a fraternity or sorority could be, " said drum major Jeff Stokes, an LSA senior. Unity is very strong in the band and it offers a great opportunity to find a niche in a uni- versity with 35,000 students. by Megan A. Dailey 258 ORGANIZATIONS The band takes the field at the 1989 Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif. (BILL WOOD) A member of the flag core practices her routine at Elbel Field. B,LLWOOD) A majorette performs at halftime of the Michigan game. (BILL WOOD) Drum major Jeff Stokes leads the band on to the field. BIM.WOOO ORGANIZATIONS 259 Sailing Team Front row: Jack C. Moorehead Prause, Debbo Hopkins, Rick Wright, Ed Campaniello, Tim Mackey, 2nd row: Lou Giedgman, Dave Milan, Mark Bernstein, Scott Chenue, Doug Dykhouse, John Senger, 3rd row: Jane Spray, Marya Mogk, Derek Chin, Mark Barondes, Captain Jeff Snell, Elyse Steiner, Kathleen Teeple, Teresa Roscoe, Kim Kelly 4th row : J. C. Callahan, Greg Rea, Coach John Pernick, Secretary Tom Kozyn, Chris Brown,Dave Youtt, Brent Breckenridge, Treasurer Ray Bonwell. (BILL WOOD) Ed Campaniello and Scott Cooper sail to the start of the Carey Price Regatta. LYN: ADELSHEIMEK) " We sail hard and we sail fast, but we have a ton of fun! " , exclaimed sailing team captain Jeff Snell, an LSA senior. The Univeristy of Michigan sailing team is the number one student run sailing team in America. " In the midwest, our sailors are consistently the best in every division and we have sent more teams to more regattas than any other midwestern team, " commented Snell. Last spring, the team sent eleven members to the Intercollegiate National Dinghy Cham- pionships in Chicago, where they were sixth overall. Chris Carroll and Chad Gould were se- lected to be All- Americans, and Loren Isenberg was named as an all-star crew. Gould was also named Intercollegiate Yacht Racing Association sportsman of the year. The highlight of the fall season was the Carey Price regatta, which the team hosted here at their boathouse on Baseline Lake. The team was second overall, and it was the smoothest running regatta the team has held in years. Juniors Chris Brown and Dave Adams qualified to represent the team at the single-handed Na- tionals , held at Navy in November. Rick Wright, Dave Youtt, and Debbie Hopkins will also be competing in the sloop nationals at Charleston, South Carolina. In addition, Hopkins crewed on the women ' s world keel boat championship team over the summer. The team practices Tuesday through Friday for three to five hours a day. Practices are very com- petitve, with those who sail the fastest going to the most prestigious regattas on the week-ends. The sailors are coached by law student John Pernick, a two -time All- American from Harvard. Over the spring months, the team also acquired six 420s and six Lasers to add to its fleet of 13 470s, twelve windsurfers and two crash boats. These additions to the fleet allow members and the team to increase their depth of skills and to become more competitive overall. As Snell expressed the team experience, " It ' s the coolest sport on campus! " by Jane Spray 260 ORGANIZATIONS Women ' s Soccer They play fast and hard. And this year they have been working on and off the field. In an age when the popularity of soccer is on the rise and most state high schools have varsity programs, the Women ' s Soccer Club wants its letters. For the past five years the club has been working hard to become var- sity and increase its competitiveness. Varsity status would provide more money for coaches, referees, uniforms, and transporta- tion, expenses that the team is almost solely responsible for covering right now. Cur- rently, the team raises most of its funds through various sales projects and by clean- ing Crisler arena. Varsity status would also be incentive for top players to join the team. This year is the first year the varsity proposal was introduced to the Board of Controls, and the team is optomistic that varsity status is not far away. Marci Jamrog, a junior in LSA and return- ing team member says, " Gaining varsity status is very important to the team. We ' ve been working hard to meet this goal and hopefully all our efforts will pay off very soon. " At the present time, Michigan State and University of Wisconsin are the only Big Ten schools with women ' s varsity soccer teams. The team has been steadily improving each year as more and more skilled players take their places on the field. Beginning the last week in August, they practice six hours a day until classes start. Once the season begins, they can be found on Mitchell field prepping up for the approxi- mately 23 games on their calendar. The team is currently 11-6 and its victory over Sienna Heights, a nationally ranked team, and second place at the Ohio State University Tournament are just two of this season ' s highlights. Lori Green, a returning player, is proud of the team ' s success. " We have really come together as a team and our experience and success is grow- ing. " Another returning player Crista Towne agrees with Green, " Our record against schools like Sienna Heights and Schoolcraft College proves that we are tough; that we are varsity material. " by Lisa Perczak Back row: Sandy Najarian, Katie McDonald, Maureen Scullen, Leslie Martin, Molly Douna, Crissy Rice, Heidi Seif f ar; Front row: Shannon Loper, Heather Marshall, Crista Towne, Amy Stock, Lori Green, Jenny Steinhebel. AMITBHAN) Goalie Crissy Rice warms up during practice. ( ORGANIZATIONS 261 Crew MEN ' S CREW: Front row: Jea Hur, Darryl Mag, Lee Bowbeer, Tom Weber, Miriam Winter, Scott Bolden, Steve Dail, Pat O ' Shaugh- nessey, 2nd row: Scott Grove, Jon Block, Suresh Rangarajin, Craig Davis, Pete Mills, Andy Suddeth, Dan McCosh, Jerry Remick. (Biuu WOOD) WOMEN ' S CREW: Front row: Lisa Lee, Erica Michael, Laura Leone, Lissa Guenzel, Karen Amatangelo, Rebecca Kreis, Sandy Smith, Allison Bidlack, Heidi Dauphin, 2nd row: Paula Springer, Colleen Currie, Gene Cruce, Kim Stepanski, Penelope Stenger, Julie Desnyder, Tracy Schauer, 3rd row: Peter Mclsaac, Bob Sadowski, Bill Hall. AMITBHAN) The sun rises over the Huron River at 7:00 AM, the time of day those unfortunate students who have eight o ' clocks are just stum- bling out of bed or deciding to skip class. However, there is a small group of stu- dents who have been up for over an hour, pushing themselves to their lim- its, only a small shell and oars separat- ing themselves from the icy waters of the Huron River. They are the women ' s division of the University of Michigan Crew team. Crew was originally founded as a var- sity sport at the University in the 1920 ' s. after an extended hiatus, it was rees- tablished as a club sport in 1976. The team is funded by an annual raffle held in the fall which usually raises $20,000. In 1982, the team purchased their boat- house, and last year they purchased a 60 foot trailer and large truck to haul their shells to the regattas across the nation. This year, the team will also be collecting pledges to sponsor them in a row-a-thon for Muscular Dystrophy. Members practice five or six days a week at the boathouse on the Huron River. In addition to rowing two hours a day, members run 20-25 miles per week, and lift weights three days a week. Additionally, to open the spring sea- son, the 50-60 varsity members travel to Tampa, Florida, for nine days over spring break. Here, they engage in a vigorous pre-season training session rowing for five hours each day, and tak- ing one or two five mile runs each day. The highlight of the fall season was the Head of the Charles regatta, held in Bos- ton, The women ' s team took fifth in this prestigious race, and the lightweight men took 24th. This was one of the largest regattas the team rowed in, com- peting against teams from the Ivy League, as well as other schools across the nation. In the spring, the team traveled to Philadelphia for the Dad Ville regatta, the small college national cham- pionships. The team had three boats in the finals, and the shell of Peter Mclssac, Scott Layman, Marty Crew, and Bill Hall took first place. Peter Mclssac summed up the crew lifestyle ' It ' s a sport that ' s difficult to get out of your blood. Once you start, you can ' t get out of it. " by Jane Spray 262 ORGANIZATIONS I led [, The women ' s crew team rows along the Huron River. B.U.W D The women ' s team leaves the dock during its morning practice. (AMUBHAN) A different perspective of the crew shell. (Biu.wooo) The women oarsmen launch their shell into the Water. (AMITBHAN) ORGANIZATIONS 263 Les Voyageurs Front Row: Amy Colligan, Swill Anninger, Jennifer Spreder, Jolie-Anne Garvey, Liesl Litzenburger, Phil Dinehart, 2nd row: Jerry Colligan, Susanne Colligan, Shteve Hockley, Bernard Ortiz- de-Montellano, Andrew Adler, Lelia Mellen, Andrew Schmidt, 3rd row: Pat Kelley, Jennifer Corbet, Debbie Jones, Merrily Gere, Kay Lane, Jamie Lane, Monica Tomosy. (BILL WOOD) Voyageurs Swill Anninger and Lelia Mellen talk after Sunday night dinner at the lodge. (BILL WOOD) " It ' s a way to get to know other people who like the out-of-doors. That ' s what brings us together, " declared Rackham student Merrily Gere, chief of Les Voya- geurs. The society is a social group which centers around outdoor activities. According to Ann Arbor resident Monica Tomosy, " We ' re always getting new members. It keeps a constant inflow and outflow. The same theme applies to nature. " Active members range from University students, to alumni, to citi- zens of Ann Arbor. There are several members who are in the School of Natural Resources, but others, such as engineering and medicine are also represented. The cornerstone of the organization is the Sun- day night program, which includes dinner and an activity - either a sing-a-long, travel log, or a pres- entation. The dinners are held at the society ' s cabin on Longshore Drive, across from a canoe livery. According to Gere, " It ' s a tradition to live and hang at the cabin. Tradition is a big part of the society. " Les Voyageurs was founded in 1907 by Elmore " Lindy " Lendorf and a group of his friends. The cabin was built in 1925, and members have contin- ued its upkeep, making repairs and doing mainte- nance around the structure. Four members cur- rently reside in the cabin. Canoeing is an integral part of the society, as most members are adept canoeists. The club goes on a canoeing and camping trip every fall, and the more experienced provide guidance for those who are unskilled. In January or February, the group goes up north for a cross-country skiing weekend. The members also participate in tree walks and other informal and spontaneous activities. Tomosy summed up the Les Voyageurs phi- losophy, " If you want to go cross country skiing or canoeing, you have somebody to call who will go with you. Our doors are always open to each other. " - by Joanne Viviano 264 ORGANIZATIONS Outing Club " It ' s a social kind of club and a great stress reliever, " according to Art School sophomore Brittan Blasdel, president of the outing club. " We take a few hours of the week and get together with good friends. " The outing club was formed four years ago by John Ivanko as a way for students to get away from the hectic pace of University life, get out of Ann Arbor, kick back, relax, and enjoy the out-of-doors. It has now grown into an organization of close friends who enjoy camping and the wilderness adventure. Today, the organizing roles are filled by Leslie Van Gelder and Scott Coleman, whom Blasdel refers to as the " mother and father figures of the group. " So far this year, the club has gone apple picking and on a hayride, as well as enjoying some evenings of dinner and dancing. The group has a stir-fry dinner at a member ' s home on a weekly basis. The outers have gone on several weekend camping trips, including one excursion to the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore in northwestern lower Michigan. Members owning cabins up north also host ski trips during the winter term, and at the end of each year, the club goes white water rafting. This is the highlight of the year for the club, and they have many of their fondest memories from these excursions. The organization is very laid-back and re- laxed, with events usually occuring at the spur of the moment. The club has only two guidelines; when they are together they can- not talk about school or ask the time. by Joanne Viviano Outing Club member Paul Fertig " talks to the animals " during a Club trip. (BRTITAN BLASDEL) Outing Club members collect their apples on their apple- picking eXCUrsion. (BRITTAN BLASDEL) Leslie Van Gelder and Paul Fertig rest in a tree during their Orchard trip. (BRIT BLASDEL) ORGANIZATIONS 265 Michigan Flyers Matt Halstead converses with the Tower during take-off. B,LLWOOD) A view of one of the club ' s aircraft on the ground. (BILL WOOD) Located at the Ann Arbor Air- port, the University of Michigan Flyers or " Michigan Flyers " began in 1969 as a non-profit corporation and university approved organiza- tion. In the intervening years the size and scope of the organizaiton has changed significantly from the small one airplane flying club with approximately one dozen members to over 200 members today. The club operates a fleet ranging from single- engine primary trainers to larger high performance aircraft. As the size of the organization grew, so did its needs. With a complete staff of FAA Certified Flight Instructors, a full-time office manager dispatcher at their airport office, and a full-time maintenance director who supervises and maintains all club aircraft to the highest standards of safety, they can provide quality and service to their members. One of the biggest assets the Michigan Fluy- ers provides is its large and varied fleet of aircraft. They operate a new and modern fleet of single-engine planes equipped for instru- ment training and flights, and a five-place high performance single engine aircraft. This wide variety of airplanes enables members to enjoy and experience many different types of flying. By joining the Michigan Flyers, one be- comes a member of over 200 aviation enthusi- asts. As an organization, they participate in such activities as flight safety seminars, group trips to airshows and dawn patrols, flight rallies, and inter-organization parties as well as many other events. In other words, the Uni- versity of Michigan Flyers is flying, excite- ment, learning, sharing, and above all, fun! by Megan Dailey 266 ORGANIZATIONS Matt cleans off the cockpit windshield after landing. (BILL WOOD) Matt completes his pre-fight checklist by testing the propeller. (Biu. WOOD) An insiders ' view of the cockpit of one of the club ' s aircraft. (BILL WOOD) ORGANIZATIONS 267 Mil lei Prospective members register at Hillel ' s annual fall HOUSe.(CoURTESYOFHlLLEL) Hillel is the Jewish student center at the University of Michigan. It is open to anyone and everyone as well as approximately the 6000 Jewish students that constitute 1 8% of the campus. As the second largest student organization it has been going strong since it was established in 1926. Hill el currently has 1000 members participating more than 30 differnt activities. Hillel houses over 20 student groups in- cluding the Union of Students for Israel, Hill Street Forum, the Talk-to-Us program in conjunction with Housing, and many other organizations. The organization houses the Jewish Learning Center, which offers approximately 18 courses a semester. It serves as the foundation and link for these groups with similar interests. Because it unifies these groups it enables them to work in alliance with each other to benefit more causes and produce more profits. It sponsors Consider and Prospect, two pub- lications on campus. These journals encourage the opinions from both sides of an issue, allowing the reader to ponder different viewpoints and establish their own convictions. Hillel also hosts several prominent speakers every year, such as kurt Vonnegut, Jr. Steve Gamer, Chairman of the Governing Board, and an LSA senior commented, " We offer a broad array of cultural activities, in- cluding everything - even Israeli dance. " Hillel is also beneficial to students because it offers many scholarship funds and leadership devel- opment programs. It also of- fers students the opportunity to meet a variety of people with diverse backgrounds and cultures as well as expos- ing them to many chances for personal advancement. by Megan Dailey The newly designed Hillel hallway greets its members as they enter the building. (COURTESY OF HILLEL) 268 ORGANIZATIONS at the neand Jewish Asthe sbeen ipsin- IStreet motion ations, arning Jisesa ink (or auseit fork in causes ropub- ourage lowing its and hosts iuch as 1 of the nented, ties, in- xcause larship i devel- alsoof- jrtunity people rounds sexpos- ncesfor it. Talk to Us members Scott Weissman, Lisa Beth Greenfeld, Debbie Fenichel, and Jordan Shavit perform for members of Hillel at functions. (COURTESY OF HILLEL) Hillel ' s annual fall open house drew a crowd of over 500 people this year. (COURTESY OF HILLEL) The " Maxwell Street Klezmer Band " performs at the Irwin Green Auditorium at Hillel. (COURTESY OF HILLEL) ORGANIZATIONS 269 University Christians Campus Crusade members: Front Row: Cindy Toth, Sue Richey, Jane Doe, Pam Schaare, Kathy Leong, Laura Cracknell, Vivian, Tina Mitchell, David Lee, Chris Pang, Tami Ritsema; Second Row: Mark Toth, Steve Nelson, John Doe, John Doe, Alan lobst, Todd Price, Shelly Haselhuhn, Forest Hooper, Third Row: Steve Porter, Steve Casselli, Gordie Prather, Plato Chen, Carl Farris, Eric Smith, Adam Brice, Ben Lin, Bart Lillie, Ron Woo. IAM.T BHAN Campus Crusade members prepare for a skit prior to one of their weekly meetings. (CouRnsvoFCAMrusCnusADE) There are a variety of campus Christian organizations at the University of Michigan but they all share a common goal: to share life experiences with others and inform students of what is in- volved in being a Christian. Univeristy Christian Outreach, which is a multicongregational group, accomplishes this goal through events such as the Chris- tian Challenge Series. Students " challenge " one another to con- sider life as God intended it. Many students develop close bonds between fellow members. As Jeff Higgins, Engineering sophomore and UCO member expressed it, " Even though it ' s a big campus organization, we ' re all good friends, because everybody makes an effort to meet people. " Another major force at the Universtiy is Campus Crusade for Christ, also a multi-congregational or- ganization. The group holds large meetings weekly, but they also have small bible studies, conferences, and bring in well-known speak- ers, such as Josh McDowell, who spoke on campus last winter. The majority of the small group meetings are led by student members. Several social activities en- hance student ' s experiences through conferences, parties, retreats, and much more. . Engi- neering senior and UCO mem- ber Arnold Lumsdaine summe d up the social life, " If you ' re in a Christian organization, you ' ll never be bored. There ' s always activities going on. " In general, though our many campus Christian groups may differ, their similarities are ap- parent. This is clearly seen by Engineering senior and Campus Crusade for Christ member, Eric Smith, who stated, " I think that the main emphasis of Christian organizations on campus is to deepen one ' s relationship with God and reach out to other students to see what God has done for them. " by Alyson Miller 270 ORGANIZATIONS v Relaxing and sharing the fellowship of others is an integral part of the campus Christian experience, as members of the Campus Crusade for Christ demonstrate. F CAMPUS CRUSADE) Campus Christians listen to a variety of speakers, such as Bill Baer, Assistant Chapter Director, who spoke to University Christian Outreach members at one of their meetings. BILLWOOD One way Christians share fellowship with others is through singing and speaking about their religious experiences. ORGANIZATIONS 271 Student Alumni Council Executive Board: Front row: Alyssa Altman, Elyssa Rubin, Cathy Cunningham, Hilary Packer, Laura Leone, Stacy Singer, Leslie Douglas; Back row: Karen Hartman, Melissa Fields, Tom Bradford, Geoff ery Jones, Chris Nemacheck, Amy Singel. (AMFTBHAN) " We had an overwhelming turn- out, over 3,000 people came. " stated Cathy Cunningham, executive vice- president of communications for the Student Alumni Council (SAC). She was referring to Parent ' s Weekend, which was held Nov. 3, 1989. The weekend began on Friday, with parents attending open houses at the different schools and colleges, taking a walking tour, and ending the evening at a dance in the Union ballroom. On Saturday, SAC hosted a tail-gate, and the weekend was capped off by a Sunday brunch fea- turing keynote speaker University President James Duderstadt. Another program SAC has insti- tuted is one bringing prospective high school freshman to campus for a day. The pro- gram has drawn students from areas that normally do not attract students to the U-M, and has gone over very well. The council, under the direction of President Elyssa Rubin, a business administration senior, also oversees several other programs. Walking tours are provided to over 5,000 prospective students and parents per year, with the leaders providing commentary on university life and the campus environment. The council also sponsors panels for alumni and high school students. Siblings weekend, held during the first week of March, is administered by SAC too. SAC and MSA co-sponsor Festifall, an activity held at the beginning of the school year to recruit new members for various organizations on campus. SAC sponsors an externship program which allows current Michigan students to get a taste of possible career options. The students become the alumni ' s " shadow " at the workplace for this designated week. Senior swingout is another event co-sponsored by SAC. This is a week of activities planned specifically for graduating seniors. Events include a dance with a happy hour, various receptions, and a senior leaders ' brunch. In effect, SAC is the first organization to greet a University of Michigan student and the final one to bid them farewell. by Joanne Viviano Amy Sabin and Chris Nemacheck award the winner of the Ice cream eating contest at Sibling ' s Weekend. (COURTBVOFSAO 272 ORGANIZATIONS kTA JHDEt Festifall, co-sponsored by MSA and SAC, draws thousands of students to the Diag for a day of organizational exploration. (JONATHON LISS DAILY) SAC President Elyssa Rubin and her parents enjoy their time together during Parent ' s Weekend. (COURTESY OF SAO Kareen Donegan and Tripp Welbourne lead students from Highland Park in a panel discussion. ( OF SAO ORGANIZATIONS 273 Political Organizations College Republicans listen to various speakers, such as State Representative David Camp of the 110th District. B.U .WOOD) In December, Amnesty International held a vigil to support the abolishment of the death penalty. IB WOOD) Tom Hayden helped to put the University of Michigan on the cutting edge of the sixties liberal movement, yielding U-M a reputation as one of the most liberal universities in the country. Today, his philosophies still exist on campus, although it is questionable whether they are as predominant as they were back in his day, due to the conservative ' 80 ' s and an increasingly materialis- tic youth. Liberal senti- ments, as well as their dia- metric oppositions, are represented in the wide variety of campus political organizations. From Socialists to Conser- vatives, there is a group on campus for almost any political interest. The Latin American Solidarity Committee exists to pro- mote awareness about issues in Latin America, how they affect the natives of this environment, and the role the United States government plays in this region. LASC has held demonstrations to encourage the government to change its policies in this region. On Nov. 17, the group organized a protest against the war in El Salvador, specifi- cally against the murder of six Jesuit priests. The event attracted more than 300 people. In October, LASC also par- ticipated in a walkathon to raise money for community youth projects and a women ' s leadership project in San Salvador. LASC ' s most recent protest was following the United State ' s invasion of Panama in December. Amnesty International, an independent human rights organization, is probably most widely associated with Bob Geldof and Live Aid . However, the Ann Arbor chapter is very active here on campus. This fall, they held a candlelight vigil to observe Human Rights Day, honoring the anniver- sary of the United Nations General Assembly adoption of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Mainly, the group helps to publicize the plight of political prisoners around the world, as well as participating in several letter writing campaigns. The growing right side of the spectrum on campus is represented by groups such as the College Republicans. This group brings various conservative and Republican speakers to campus. They also assist candidates for political offices in their campaigns on campus and in the Ann Arbor area. Is the University following the national wave of conser- vative fever or is it still a forerunner in the liberal movement? Using the political organizations on campus as a thermome- ter, liberality is still predominant, but the conservatives are growing in number. 274 ORGANIZATIONS .., .... SALVADOR is " oifrOF ENTRALAMER| Members of the Latin American Solidarity Committee protest the murders of Jesuit priests by Salvadoran troops. (GREGORY FOX LASO College Democrats attend various events such as this abortion Members of Amnesty International participate in a candlelight rally held thiS fall in Lansing. (COURTESY OF THE COLLEGE DEMOCRATS) vigil On the Diag. (Bin WOOD) ORGANIZATIONS 275 Business Organizations AIESEC members: Front Row : Alice Jones, Kirsten Olsen, Donna Bacolor, Julie Kietrys, Leanne Curtin; 2nd Row: Denise Liberly, Heather Harold, Catherine Russel, Teri Adelberg, Scott Fulton, Nancy Wessel; 3rd row: John Doe, Christian Zammit, Tani Gor- don, Chris Lin, Jeremy Findley; 4th Row: Pramod Songhi, Nader AdanAli, Sue McPeek, Rebecca London, Janine Marlowe, Dawn Hamm, Rich Romero, Kenji Hoshino; 5th Row: Quoc Huy, Mike Madill, Brian Cantoni; Back Row: Bob Swanson, Bill Fink, Eric London, John Roegner, Ned Harris, Rahul, James Lawton, Chris Telling, Carson Spencer, Natalie Halich Alpha Kappa Psi members Dawn Peterson, Doug Smith, Chuck Becher, and National officer Paul Brinker relax at Uno ' s. (CoLRTFSi OF ALPHA KAPPA Psi) The University of Michigan Business School may be next to impossible to get into, but that does not discourage students from forming business organizations on campus. The International Association of Stu- dents in Economy and Business Manage- ment is an organization which attempts to promote international awareness and develop the management skills of stu- dents. The Association is involved in an internship program, working with compa- nies in the Detroit area to place AIESEC members from 69 countries and 700 uni- versities. Scott Fulton, an LSA junior, commented, " AIESEC is designed to get companies and students together on a global scale. " There are two business fraternities on campus, Delta Sigma Pi and Alpha Kappa Psi. Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi chapter, was only recently reactivated in 1987.. The fraternity president, Dominic Cianciolo, is proud of these recent achievements. He stated, " This year we ' re going to kick back and relax. " The group hosts several faculty-student functions, and performs community service activities around the Ann Arbor area. Delta Sigma Pi, Chi chapter, is another co-ed frater- nity. The fraternity hosts professional events, and participates in service activities. According to chapter president David Wisniewski, " A lot of our activities are with children. We went to Peace neighborhood, a center for underprivileged children. We also do a lot with Mott Children ' s Hospital. " The Michigan Advertising Works (MAW) is a stu- dent-operated organization, providing advertising distribution for MSA recognized student organiza- tions, as well as campus departments and offices. Said clerk Marshall Dawson, a business school junior, " There is a large degree of students who don ' t know who we are and that we ' re a very inexpensive ad method that really reaches students. " MAW provides organizations with the ability to advertise with show- cases in the Union, Fishbowl, UGLI, Dow Building, Frieze Building, and the School of Music. They also offer Diag signs, bus signs on North and Central Campus buses, and the Union banner. The organiza- tion consists of the student coordinator, clerks, and a driver who posts all materials. " We have a large de- gree of self-control, " said Dawson. " It provides expe- rience in a small business and in working with people. " by Joanne Viviano 276 ORGANIZATIONS Kimberly Newell, a music school junior, settles an account for the Michigan Advertising Works (MAW). ( Brad Goodwin, an LSA junior, pastes up a Diag sign for the MAW. (AMiiBHAN) Two Delta Sigs enjoy their time away from class before a Michigan football game. (COURTESY or DELTA SIGMA Pi) ORGANIZATIONS 277 Nursing Students Association Brent Runyon, Legislative, and Dena Stempien, Community Health Chairperson, put the final touches on the holiday tree the Association decorated for the Ozone House. (COURTESY OFUMNSAJ Rita Mayle, Association president, hangs stockings for the tenants of Ozone House. (COURTESY OTUMNSA The University of Michi- gan Nurs ing Students ' As- sociation provides a wide variety of services and ac- tivities to nursing students as well as the University community. The Associa- tion is governed by current nursing students and is af- filiated with the Michigan Nursing Students ' Associa- tion and national Student Nurses ' Association. The group takes on several projects each semester to promote health care and nursing, as well as to recruit future nursing students. They provide blood pres- sure screening drives, sell first aid kits and are active in legislative issues dealing with health care. The association also works to promote a positive image of nursing through various seminars, workshops and newsletters throughout the year. Community service is an integral part of their program. Members go Christmas carolling as well as raising funds for and working with the Ronald McDonald House. This is accomplished through the associa- tion ' s Dance-a-Thon benefit. The group ' s largest community service undertaking is the Miller House Project. This year the students collected the funds to purchase a tree, decora- tions, stockings, and lights for the House. On Sunday, Dec. 10, the associaton spent an after- noon decorating the house, making holiday cookies, and distributing gifts to the residents. By joining the association, student nurses get a feeling for what the nursing profession represents outside of the classroom: dealing with the public and serving others. 278 ORGANIZATIONS Safewalk Safewalk, a night-time safety walking service, offers both men and women an alternative to walking alone. A team of one man and one woman or two women is available from 8:00 p.m. to 1 :30 a.m. Sunday through Thursday and from 8:00 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday. This allows people to stay in- volved in academic and social activities at night without the fear involved in walking alone. Safewalk is based in the lobby of the Undergraduate Library, but also accepts calls and will walk students anywhere within a specified radius around campus. The service was started in 1986 by a group of friends who made an agreement to walk each other home between Betsy Barbor, Helen Newberry, and West Quad. It started out small but has grown to include 190 walkers during the Fall term and 150 walkers in the Winter term. Safewalk was founded during a flurry of safety precautions which included the establishment of the Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center (SAPAC) and the Night Owl bus service. The newest addition to these safety services is North walk, a group of approximately 50 walkers who serve North Campus. Northwalk was founded in the winter of 1989 and although it is still relatively small, it is growing. The organization only operates Sunday through Thursday and works in coordination with Safewalk. Students can arrange to be walked to the bus stop on Central Campus and have Northwalk meet them when they get off the bus on North Cam- pus and vice versa. Safewalk takes a pproximately 30 new volunteers each semester with the majority of the walkers return- ing from the previous semester. Although most sex- ual assaults occur within residences and not when students are walking at night, Safewalk performed over 1,000 walks last year, and the numbers are grow- ing this year, thus proving the necessity of such a service. by Kim Klein Karen Karolle and Jacob Margulies escort Cynthia Landrum to her destination. (AM.TBHAN) Saf ewalkers Matt Kleban and Mike Molitor staff the office prior to the semester break. (AM.TBMAN) ORGANIZATIONS 279 Service Organizations r Laura Stickel and Alison Matthews brave the snow and wind to solicit donations for the Galens Tag Days Drive. LYNNE ADELSHHMHO Lara Wiklendt, a Business School junior, and her brother, Eric, join in the Walk for Mankind. (BILL WOOD) University of Michigan stu- dents and the citizens of Ann Arbor are banding together to serve. They want to make an impact and every year their efforts grow stronger. Alpha Phi Omega is one of the oldest community service groups on campus and in the area. Since 1940, members of U-M ' s chapter, Gamma Pi, have demonstrated leader- ship, friendship and service to Ann Arbor. Part of their serv- ice program includes spon- soring the U-M vs. OSU Blood Battle, and volunteering at the Easter Seals Telethon, Ronald McDonald House, and Pound House Children ' s Center. Galens is an organization of approximately 100 U-M medical students dedicated to raising funds for the children of Washtenaw County. A large part of their earnings goes to Mott Children ' s Hospital, and the Ann Arbor Hands on Museum. Galens Tag Days, the group ' s main money maker, is held the first Saturday in December. This year ' s drive was one of the most successful ever, bring- ing in between $50,000 and $60,000. Besides Tag Days, the group hosts a variety show at the medi- cal school, organizes a blood drive and camp physicals for underprivileged kids, and helps with the Briarwood Run. Sixty women form Angel Club, a community service organization affiliated with Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. Angel Club that has been in Ann Arbor for eight years. These women, all U-M students, work at the Ronald McDonald House, Mott Childrens Hospital, and at Peace Neighbor- hood Center, where they tutor teens. This year the group also sponsored a blood drive in the Michi- gan Union where they raised 100 pints of blood. The blood drive will be added to the group ' s annual calendar. They also help AIESEC with the annual Walk for Mankind. (Continued on page 282) 280 ORGANIZATIONS 1 ANGEL CLUB MEMBERS: First row: Tracee Shaw, Linda Stafford, Regina Jemison, LaTonya Burgs, Shawn Mason; Second row: Ce ' Ann Yates, Kirdis Tucker, Emilia Nicholas, Karma Suttles, Marie Shelton, Lisa Anderson. (B,U.WOOD) Samanetha Hendricks, Regional Director for Project Concern, collects sponsors for the Walk for Humanity. (BILL WOOD) Don Longjohn participates in the Galens Tag Days VNNK ADELSHEIMER) ORGANIZATIONS 281 Service Organizations Ronda Oram recieves a donation from Madeline Borhani during the Galens annual December fundraiser. LYNM= AMUWEIMHI) Kelly Michaels recovers after donating blood during the annual November " Battle of the Blood " sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega. ( AMY SEINFELD) (Continued from page 280) The Volunteer Income Tax Association has existed for at least 10 years, with the sole pur- pose of doing your taxes. In early March, the group holds 40 office hours a week in the Michigan Union to do just that. The group is composed of five directors, who are juniors and seniors in the business school, and 20-25 volunteers who want to help you do your taxes. The volun- teers undergo a four week train- ing session, directed by the ac- counting firm of Coopers and Lybrand, which runs from mid-January to February. Michigan Cares About Aids is a group of 35 students and staff funded by MSA and the Mid- west Aids Research Center. It aims to educate undergraduate students about safe sex and aids through seminars held in fraternities, sororities and residence halls, literature drops and special programs. This year, Ozone House celebrated its 20th anniversary. During its time in Ann Arbor the group has watched over runaway and homeless youth. It provides counseling in person and by phone, as well as an independent living program. The group raises money through annual bucket drives and during the Ann Arbor Art Fair. In the spring, they sponser the Heart to Heart Walk for the homeless. Project Concern International originated the walk-a-thon idea in the United States in 1969 with its first Walk for Mankind, a now annual event involving millions of walkers and sponsors. Since its inception in 1961, PCI has been a leader in establishing community-based primary health care for the disadvantaged. Its purpose is to assist people not only with basic health care and related education, but also to work with them in partner- ship to strengthen their independence and per- sonal development. by Lisa Perczak 282 ORGANIZATIONS Aric Fames contributes to the Galens Fund for service proj- ects during the Tag DayS Drive. (LYNNEADELSHE.MER) Kohei Akio and Meg Emlaw provide refreshments for the walkers in the Walk for Mankind. (BLLLWOOD) Marie Williams donates blood during the annual Alpha Phi Omega November blood drive. AMYSE,NFELD ORGANIZATIONS 283 Professional Organizations PHI ALPHA KAPPA MEMBERS: Front row: Cory VanDeGriend, Ken Zwiers, Paul Glashouwer, Mike Ozinga, Dennis Baker, Tom Sharda, Steve Grant; Second row: Rob Dame, Tim Purwin, Ian Smith, Mark VanderWeyden, Ken Beld, Brian VandenBosch, Jim Frens, Brian Buurma, Elton VanderTuin; Back row: Chuck Doezema, David Paauwe, David Layman, Steve Lentz, Jeff Voskuil, Kurt Dykema, Nick Waanders, Howard Wiarda, Scott , Dave Kuzma. (COURIBY OF PHI ALPHA KAPPA) PHI DELTA CHI MEMBERS: Front row: Darrel Snider, Laura Strenkowski, Nancy Lutz, Paru Bhavsar, Chris Roschek, Helpis Michial, Wendy Wheatley, Gina Murphy, Vanita Vekaria, Ellen Huang; Second row: Sergio Orsorio, Mike Klepser, Peggy Choye, Ellen Clark, Tracy Acker, Lisa Ponas, Kathleen Seiler, Suzy Hart, Beatriz Manzor, Cathy Oliphant, Tammy Patrick; Back row: Clint Atwater, Patrick Chan,Tony Porcari, Kevin Przybylski, Don laco- bellis, Alan Curnow, Gary Darmofal, Elton Vander Tuin, Jenny ClOUS. (AMITBHA-i) The pursuit for knowledge beyond the classroom scene has given rise to many academic and professional or- ganizations at the University of Michigan. Established in 1929, Phi Alpha Kappa, commonly known as the " Dutch House, " provides a unique environment for approximately 30 undergraduates and graduates who are pursuing professional careers. A majority of the members share a common Dutch reformed heritage which creates a sense of brotherhood and spirit. U-M ' s Phi Delta Chi is a profes- sional organization for students with an interest in Pharmacy. The Alpha chapter activities have included the annual Big 10 run, National Colle- giate Alcohol Awareness Week, the American Red Cross earthquake re- lief fund, and a traditional University of Michigan-Ohio State University charity brunch. U-M ' s chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma fraternity is open to men and women who express an interest in the field of chemistry. Events this year included tutoring, faculty speak- ers, and lectures. Women In Communication, Inc. is a professional organi- zation for both men and women who share a common inter- est in the field of communication. Twice a month, WICI members come together to hear guest speakers, dis- cuss career opportunities and intern- ships, and meet other students in- volved with communication. Formed in 1984 as an outlet for undergraduate students interested in the field of law, the Undergradu- ate Law Club organizes and attends lectures, hosts guest lecturers, dis- cusses career opportunities,and par- ticipates in panel discussions with law students, legal scholars, and at- torneys. Psi Chi is a National Honor Society in Psychology, whose activities in- clude a Distinguished Lecture Series, a Career Fair each spring, tutoring, and workshops on topics such as the graduate school appli- cation process and research positions in psychology. The Undergraduate Political Science Association serves students interested in the field of political science and politi- cal issues. UPSA activities include guest speakers, involve- ment in proposed changes in the Political Science concentra- tion, pizza-movie nights, and happy hours. Students have the opportunity to discuss current political issues, meet with professors, and receive peer counseling. by Grace Horn 284 ORGANIZATIONS WOMEN IN COMMUNICATION: Officers: Kerry Birmingham, April Spence, Kori Davis, Maria Kerhoules, Monica Smith. Members: Barb Goffman, Jami Goldstein, Jennifer Worick, Grace Horn, Stacey Farb, Jodi Leichtman, Jean Balconi,Sarah Kingston, Jennifer Desser, Jacqueline Tithaf, Lari Barager, Sona lyengar, Nicole Rousso, Jennifer Durst, Amy Overpeck, Deborah Goldstein, Kelly Austin, Kaarin Barrett, Jodi McLean, Aimee Zirnis, Bridget McGarry, Stacy Robinson,Nancy Vitale, Heather Powers, Ruth Woods, Kim Ratkin, Jill Breines, Lisa Pierobon, Carla Stamps, Cynthia Platte, Amanda Neuman, Lisa Hunter, Wendy Piepenburg, Marshelia Jones, Anne Pascoe, Rona Morris, Susan McCollum, Jennifer Miller, Lauren Bird, Erica Rosenthal. (AMUBHAN) Alpha Chi Sigma sponsors speakers, such as Professor The Undergraduate Political Science Association hosts several recep- Brian Coppola, for chemistry-related majors. STEVESZUCH) lions for students and faculty every term. (COURTEYOFLK ' DERGRAD.POUTKAL SCIENCE ASSOC.) ORGANIZATIONS 285 Minority Organizations University students embrace after the annual unity march on Martin Luther King Day. (RLTHUTIMANN) Black power and unity are prevailing motifs at the rally On the Diag. (Rt-m LOT-MANN) As the January 15th sun reached its noontime ze- nith, so did Martin Luther King Day celebrations. Ban- ners held as high as their hopes for a racist-free University, thousands of students, faculty members, and Ann Arbor resi- dents marched down South University shouting, " The people, united, will never be defeated! " 2000 strong, they congregated on the Diag near apartheid shanties, symbols of hope for a racist-free world. Ac- tivists, calling for civil rights and ethnic pride, captivated ralliers with impassioned speeches. Martin Luther King Day be- came a national holiday in 1986. Replacing the day ' s classes with over 70 lectures, concerts, and workshops, the University fo- cused its second MLK Day cele- bration on the struggles and achievements of several minorities. " The day is an opportunity for students to take advantage of alternative education inclusive of more than Eurocentric teachings, " said Rackham graduate student Tracye Matthews, a member of the United Coalition Against Racism. Encouraging the broadening of University curric- ula , Matthews said, " MLK Day is only one day, but the education it offers should be taught in classes all year long - Indeed, dreams of " continuing the dream " prompted warnings against resting on laurels of past human rights crusaders. " We must become more educated about African heritage and more politically and economically aware, " said LSA sophomore Ramona Porter, a Black Student Union officer. Along with the themes of freedom and equality, the motif of " openness " permeated the day ' s events, par- alleling ongoing struggles toward Glasnost in Eastern Europe. But catcalls against participants in an after- noon question-answer session on " Ancient Greece and the Black Experience " sparked concern among students who worried that invective between audi- ence members contradicted MLK Day ' s chief purpose. " The yelling was unfortunate, " said LSA senior Al ' Amin Mazrui. " MLK Day should be a day of openness. You don ' t have to agree with someone to appreciate a different perspective. " by Ruth Littmann 286 ORGANIZATIONS - Black Student Union member Anthony Henderson calls for student activism. RU LITTMANN) Cressey Nakagawa, president of the Japanese American Citizens League, speaks on anti-Asian policy. RULITANN Have a Drear Cft cist-Fr The MLK Day Unity March draws a crowd of more than 2000. RUTH ORGANIZATIONS 287 ROTC 1- Army ROTC recruits stand at attention prior to their morning (JOSEjUAREZ DAJUv) Navy midshipman 1st class Eric Vought marches during drills. (JosE JUAREZ DAILY) Freddy Kreuger was there. So were Jason, Leatherface, the Swamp Thing, and the Grim Reaper. One young gentleman had a bullet through his head. It was a pretty scary sight. Sound at all familiar? The ROTC sponsored Haunted House once again produced a great turn-out. Most students had to wait at least on hour for a tour of North Hall ' s creepy base- ment, a former morgue. Commented Chris Kitchen, Navy ROTC Senior, " The Haunted House was very suc- cessful. It is very popular on campus. " The house was an undertaking of the University ' s tri-service ROTC. All proceeds were donated to C.S. Mott Children ' s Hospital. ROTC is a significant time commitment for a student. During the first year, recruits take classes regarding the history of the service, its customs, and courtesies. One ROTC class per term is required along with a weekly leader- ship seminar, the basic training requirements, and marching practice. In subsequent years, the cadets are able to learn about radar, weap- ons, propulsions, and engineering. A time commitment of two to four years, varying with the service, is required after graduation. This spring, the ROTC plans to have a Mili- tary Ball, a formal dinner which provides a chance for all the services to get together. The dinner is usually followed by a speaker and a dance. According to Kitchen, " This event goes over pretty well, too. " ROTC members take part in several flag raisings each year. Representatives of the corps raise the stars and stripes for each home football game. They also have flag raising ceremonies in the diag and in front of North Hall. " We had one for POW MIA recognition and on Veteran ' s Day. We will also have one on Dec. 7, the anniversary of Pearl Harbor, and any other special days, " stated Kitchen. (Continued) 288 ORGANIZATIONS Navy ROTC students practice drills on Ferry Field. (JOSE JUAREZ DAILY) Air Force 3rd class cadet Steve Cohen practices shooting during rifle practice. (JOSEJUAMZ DA.LY) Navy Midshipman 2nd class Dave Gilbert measures his bearings during Naval Science 301. JOSEJUAREZ DAH.Y ORGANIZATIONS 289 ROTC Air Force Cadet Laura Renaldi participates in games day at Burns Park. (JOSEJUAREZ DAILY) An ROTC member acts as the grim reaper at the Tri-Service Haunted House. (TANYA MATOB) (Continued) Another aspect of service life that some members are exposed to is a formal " Dining In. " This is meant to introduce students to officers on an informal basis. " Our dining in was fun. If we were caught out of uniform, we had to drink a really gross punch. I was caught with a garter and had to drink some. They also made me sing " The Victors " in front of everyone, " commented Kitchen. Visiting the Veterans Hospital on North Campus is another project of the services. The ROTC members chat with the patients and participate in various activities with them. In April, the Navy ROTC held a pizza taste test on the Diag. Students were given three slices of pizza, and the opportunity to vote for the best pizza in Ann Arbor. It was a very profitable event for the service. Toys for Tots is an effort by the corps to collect gifts for underprivileged children. The groups gather presents to make the holidays a little brighter for unfortunate youngsters. ROTC is a large dedication of time and serv- ice to the country. It gives the members many opportunities for leadership and advance- ment, as well as a way to serve not only their country, but the Ann Arbor community. by Joanne Viviano 290 ORGANIZATIONS Navy midshipman 3rd class Tim Carter prepares for the vampire sling at the Haunted House. (JOSE JUAREZ DAILY) An army cadet does his pushups during ROTC remedial training. (JOSEJUAREZ DAILY) Navy Midshipman 1st class Jim Beute, Air Force Cadet Suzanne O ' Donnell, and Army Cadet William Schmittel wait to practice their dress marching. (JOSE JUAREZ DAILY) ORGANIZATIONS 291 PHYSICAL L WORK " I GRADUATES After nightmare-ridden bouts of sleep, GMAT ' s, CP P, four months of hell writing a thesis about the court of Constantine that only merited " With Honors " on your diploma, trips to Chicago to interview for any job that offered above $20,000, these select students are about to leave our ranks with only blue re- to hold us. They ing to suc- " go where graduate before " In they are innovate own two with their maize and flections them to are striv- ceed, to no U-M has gone short, about to on their feet and own edu- cated, sensitized, and free-thinking minds. JENNIFER WORICK Editor GRADUATES 293 Robert Abdon Chemistry Charles Abookire Political Science Stephanie Abraham Psychology Sherri Abrams Sociology Jacqueline Acho Chemistry Neil Ackennan Vocal Performance Lori Adair Communication Heather Adams Accounting Jeffrey Adams Psychology Philosophy Marc Adelman Sociology Lynne Adelsheimer Photography Art Jeffery Adkins Finance Andrea Adler Political Science Fred Adler Film Video Jennifer Adler Psychology William Adlhoch Economics Melanie Zeiner Political Science Amy Zelanko CP Deviant Behavior the Law Heather Aemisegger Biology Jan Agar Psychology Grenmarie Agresar Aerospace Engineering Cynthia Ah I hoi m Psychology Amjad Ahmad Biology Paris Ahmad Biology Jodi Albert Economics Communication Charles Albrecht Electrical Engineering Michael Albrecht Electrical Engineering Alyssa Alderson Philosophy Raymond Aldrich History of Art Christa Alessandri English 294 GRADUATES J till Michelle Alexander Piano Performance Mustafa AH Political Science Viviana Aliaga Architecture Jefferson Allen International Relations Jeffrey Allen Finance Kathleen Allen English Patricia Allen Economics Ronald Allshouse Political Science John Althouse Naval Architecture Engineering Alyssa Altaian English Jill Altman Economics Noe Alvarado Political Science Karen Amatangelo Political Science Marisa Anaya English Daniel Anderson Economics Jennifer Anderson Psychology Kimberly Anderson Sociology Lisa Anderson Engineering Makanya Anderson Political Science Stacey Anderson Psychology Elise Andreas Communication Kenneth Andrysiak Engineering Peter Annable Computer Engineering Maria Ansari Biology Michelle Ansley German Political Science Michael App Psychology Amy Appelhans Kinesiology Amy Arant Accounting Maria Arasim English M. 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Michael Kidder Mechanical Engineering 336 GRADUATES M Heather Kiener Computer Engineering Julianne Kietrys Anthropology Tan Kiew Naval Architecture Sheila Kilbride Political Science Anna Kim Political Science David Kim Biomedical Sciences Janet Kim History of Art Jein Kim Corporate Finance Lisa Kim Materials Science b Engineering Sandra Kim Inteflex Sea Kim Computer Science Sunyoung Kim Cellular Molecu ar Biology Ronald Kin Computer Science Scott Kinerk Political Science Scott Kinery Engineering Daniel King Anthropology Susan Kinney English John Kiplinger French Kateri Kirby Natural Resources Nicole Kircos Psychology Zoe Kircos English History Scott Kirkwood Psychology Lisa Kisabeth Communication Christopher Kitchen Economics Zachary Kittrie Hi ' sfon Marilyn Kitzes English Eythan Klamka English Eric Klar Economics Stephannie Klasky History of Art Joan Klassen Biology GRADUATES 337 Jill Klausman Psychology Howard Klausner Industrial b Operations Engineering David Kleabir Economics Christopher Klee Computer Engineering Brenda Klein Philosophy Dora Klein Economics Howard Klein Economics Josh Klein Political Science Michele Klein Psychology Michael Klena Economics Jannette Klepek Kinesiology Scott Kliger Computer Engineering Lorraine Knapp Communication Political Science Ian Knauer Musical Theatre Barry Knee Accounting Steven Knopper Political Science Psychology Gregory Knotek Industrial Operations Engineering Tracey Knox Marketing Wallace Knox English Jimmy Ko Physics Marc Koenig Political Science Karen Koepke Psychology Brian Koethe Econimics Rita Kohn General Studies Lili Kokkinakos Engineering Thomas Kolasa Political Science Adrienne Kole Political Science Daniel Kolodzie Economics Mario Konikow Philosophy Colleen Koors Sociology 338 GRADUATES Frederick Kopff Political Science Jonathan Kopin Communication Craig Koppelman Sports Management Communication John Korch Economics Christina Korduba Biology Neil Koren Political Science Mitchell Korn Psychology John Korsman Economics Amy Kosko English Roger Kosson Political Science Glenn Kotcher History Kent Koth Economics Joel Koviak General Studies Elizabeth Kowal Economics Kaye Kowalske Nursing Paul Krajewski Materials Science Engineerin, Felice Kramer History Katherine Kramer Political Science Laura Kramer Medieval Studies Michael Kramer Mechanical Engineering Matthew Kraskey Materials Science Engineering Andrew Krasner Business Administration Sandra Kreger English Education David Kreiss Political Science Daniel Kreppein History Katherine Kress Political Science Julie Kressbach History of Art Michael Krol Microbiology David Krone Physics Kristen Krueger Organizational Behavior GRADUATES 339 Joel Krugel History Pamela Kubek English Peter Kuczkowski Mechanical Engineering Barbara Kuczynski Electrical Engineering Eric Kuelske Engineering Sandra Kuhel Psychology Theodore Kulinski Mathematics Manjusha Kulkarni Biology John Kulmacz English Margaret Kunditz Photography Steven Kurth Engineering Bonnie Kushner Architecture David Kushner Physical Psychology Susan Kushner Psychology Michael Kwang Engineering Thomas Kwaske Electrical Engineering Daphne Kwon Finance Randall Kwong Economics Todd Kyle Economics Pamela Labadie History Ross Lacy Political Science Rane LaDue Elementary Education Hilary Laf fer History Elizabeth Laffrey General Studies Sean LaFountaine Sports Management Communication John LaGorio Chemistry Scott Lahde English Joyce Lai Cellular Molecular Biology Steven Lai Computer Engineering Nannette Lake Architecture 340 GRADUATES Julie Lakner English Johannes Laksmana Mathematics Melissa Lalji Industrial f Operations Engineering Michelle LaLonde History of Art Mei Li Lam English Todd Lamb Music Education Catherine Lambright Political Science Ann Lambrix Industrial Operations Engineering Alexandra Lammers History of Art Michael Lampeter Economics Jason Landau Psychology Jennifer Landau Psychology Michelle Lands Elementary Education Suellen Lane Psychology William Lange General Studies Amy Langenderfer Elementary Education Lars Langsrud Economics Maureen Langton Electrical Engineering Glen Lansky Psychology Jeffrey Lapin Philosophy Richard Lara History Saundra Large Biology Kurt Lark Biology Lesley Larson Mathematics Pamela Larson Finance Kathleen Lashbrook Communication Wendy Lassen Sociology Melinda Lassy Accounting Keith Latterell Communication Tdien Lau Computer Engineering GRADUATES 341 Melissa Laughlin Economics Music Robert Laura Electrical Engineering Nicole Laurin Psychology Chris Law Computer Engineering Janet Lawrence Cellular Molecular Biology Stuart Lazar Economics Wendy Leaf Education Psychology Richard Learner Economics Mark Leary General Studies Deborah Lebold Political Science Daniel Lengyel History Anita Lee Accounting Ick Chun Lee Economics Raymond Lee Psychology Rosanna Lee Business Administration Stanley Lee Mechanical Engineering Steve Lee Economics Lisa Lehn Psychology David Leichtman Theatre Drama Eric Leiendecker Biology Theresa Leishman Japanese Matthew Leitman Political Science Denyce Lemons Political Science Laurie Lenox Mechanical Engineering Linda Leonard English Laura Leone Psychology English {Catherine Leong Cellular Molecular Biology Robert Lepler Naval Architecture Steven Leppard Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Lerner Psychology 342 GRADUATES Jennifer Lerner Psychology James Lesinski Business Administration William Lesko Aerospace Engineering Gerald Lesperance Business Administration Renee Lesperance Sociology Joel Lessing Mathematics Bryndis Letzring English Rachel Levenson Psychology David Levi Anthropology Michael Levick Political Science Erica Levin English Geoffrey Levin Finance Jeffrey Levin History Joshua Levin American Culture Michele Levin Psychology David M. Levine Economics David N. Levine Business Administration Ellen Levy Psychology Lisa Levy History of Art Anne Lewis Political Science Karen Libertiny Political Science Liljana Licovski Anthropology Jodi Lieblein Finance Adam Liebowitz Political Science Amy Liebowitz Political Science Sabina Lightner Political Science Bryan Lijewski Architecture Gladys Lim Electrical Engineering Helen Lim Economics Michael Lim Biology GRADUATES 343 Siu Yen Lirn Biology David Lin Asian Studies Chris Lind Economics Jennifer Lindsay History Karen Lindsey Biology Kimberly Lingenfelter Political Science Heidi Link Public Policy Donald Linn English Cindy Lipovsky Kinesiology Robert Lippitt History Jonathan Liss Philosophy Ruth Littmann Philosophy Juan Litvak Business Administration Peter Litwinchuk Computer Engineering Lena Liu Finance Lucy Liu Asian Language Margaret Liu International Relations Scott Livingston French English Dana Lloyd Psychology Verna Lo Materials Science Engineering Martin Lobdell Economics Orna Locker Business Administration Glenda Loeffler Biology Marc Lofman ICP Real Estate Development David Logan Astronomy Kwonk-Yuan Loh Mechanical Engineering Brett Loiselle History Stephanie Lombardo Political Science Rebecca London Economics Amy Long Psychology 344 GRADUATES Mark Long Accounting Timothy Long Biology Elizabeth Longo Music Education Roberta Lopez Marketing Benjamin Loranger Accounting Jeffrey Lorence Psychology John Lori Political Science Sandra Losee History David Louwers Business Administration Cynthia Lovejoy Elementary Education David Lowenschuss History Aleksandra Lubavs Russian and East European Studies Marc Luber English Robin Lucas Computer Science Richard Lukin Psychology Karen Luks Psychology Earl Lumaque Microbiology Deborah Lund Communication Matthew Lund Political Science Mary Lundergan History Andrew Lusk Psychology Alyssa Lustigman English Communication Jennifer Lutz Political Science Lisa Lutz Psychology James Lyijynen Mechanical Engineering Richard Lyles Zoology Theresa Ma Mechanical Engineering Jodi Maastricht Cellular Molecular Biology Jeffrey MacDonald Mechanical Engineering Michael MacMichael Finance GRADUATES 345 Donald MacDonald Engineering Jennifer Mach Microbiology Kelly Machiorlatti Biology Timothy Maclntyre Electrical Engineering Suzanne Mack Communication Joanne MacKay Dance Thomas Mackinnon English Heather Maclachlan Communication Heather Macphail-Fausey Mathematics Education Christopher Macritchie Mechanical Engineering Patricia Mader Physics Philip Madrid Electrical Engineering Cheri Magid English Steven Magnan Civil Engineering Navid Mahmoodzadegan Political Science Margarita Maier Engineering John Mair History Candace Maisner Psychology Alexander Maizys Aerospace Engineering Joseph Mak Economies Yew Mak Aerospace Engineering Dana Maken Psychology Debra Makowski General Studies Preeti Malani 1CP Medical Journalism Communication Anthony Malcoun Psychology Matthew Maiden Economics Kevin Malek Economics Gary Malin Political Science Michael Malmer History Michelle Maloney Electrical Engineering 346 GRADUATES Courtney Malvik Psychology Susan Mancari Pharmacy Peter Mancini History English Cindy Mandera Communication Leah Manes English Vito Maniaci Computer Engineering Julie Mann Social Science William Mannarelli Architecture Alan Mannheimer Economics Lisa Manning Civil Engineering Mavis Mantila Political Science Michelle Marans History Political Science Andrew Marble History Michele Marcuvitz English Marcia Mardis History Geroge Margetis Mechanical Engineering Jacob Margulies Geology Konstandina Marikis Mathematics French Philip Marino Computer Engineering Lisa Marion Economics Paul Mark General Studies James Markel English Rebecca Markey Materials Science Engineering Laura Markoski Kinesiology Tracy Markowitz Biopsychology Lisa Marks Psychology Richard Marks Economics Helen Markus English Kimberly Marquardt Mathematics Paul Marquardt Political Science GRADUATES 347 Suzanne Marrs Mathematics Timothy Marsh Microbiology Karen Marshall Psychology Amy Martin Environmental Science David Martin Political Science Jacqueline Martin Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Martin Pharmacy John Martin Chemistry Kimberly Martin Psychology Jeffrey Martinez English Paul Martuch Mechanical Engineering Andrea Marx Graphic Design Scott Masey Communication Christopher Mason Economics Lawrence Massey Communication Michael Massey History Stephen Master Business Administration Kimberly Matherly General Studies Susan Mathieu Communication Frederick Mathis Civil Engineering Randolph Matthews Cellular Molecular Biology Kathleen Mattic Political Science Ann Maurer History Rita Mayle Nursing Kim Mazrui Philosophy Amy McBain Psychology James McBain History Elizabeth McBride Communication Patricia McCabe Labor Economics Lynn McCall Nursing 348 GRADUATES Megan McCarthy Political Science Patricia McCarthy Economics Scott McCarthy Economics Mark McClorey Mathematics Patrick McCombs History Jean McConney Social Science Jill McCormick Psychology Ian McCreery Political Science Keith McDade Psychology Melissa McDaniels Psychology Laura McDonald Psychology Carrie McDonald Communication Gavin McDonald Communication Michelle McDonough Communication Lores McDowell History W. Scott McDowell English Philip McElroy Communication Patricia McEvoy Psychology Com mun ication Linda McFarlane Psychology Bridget McGarry Communication Cynthia McGrae English Lisa McGuire Psychology Tracey Mclntyre Biology Peter Mclsaac German Physics Stephen Mclsaac Philosophy Megan McKenna English Kea McKinney Political Science Darin McKinnis Aerospace Engineering Nora McLaughlin English Bruce McLead Electrical Engineering GRADUATES 349 Jodi McLean Communication Stephen McMahon Zoology Tod McMillen Education Molly McNamara Political Science Mark McNear Accounting Rob McPherson English Cairine McRae Elementary Education Matthew McVeigh Accounting Kelly McVicker Dental Hygiene Kirk McWilliam Civil Engineering Roxanne Meadow Psychology Ilene Meadows Psychology Elizabeth Meagher Economics Aden Medel Computer Engineering Lisa Medendorp Biology Kristin.i Meier Biology Victoria Meier History Michael Meisel General Studies Shani Mekler Finance Mark Mendelis Psychology Paul Mendrick Computer Engineering Christopher Meono Economics Kristin Merecki Psychology Julie Meredith History John Merten Architecture William Mertens Economics Patricia Mertz English David Mesko Psychology Patrick Messock Engineering Leonard Metheny Economics 350 GRADUATES Susan Metzger English Amy Meyer Kinesiology Brendan Meyer Political Science Jason Meyer Mechanical Engineering Martha Meyer Arts Ideas Susan Meyers Comparative Literature Kelly Michaels Economics Christopher Michalik Political Science Karen Michaud Communication Paul Michaud Mechanical Engineering Cheryl Mick Political Science Sharon Midler Psychology Sheri Miklaski Womens Studies Michael Milius Finance Pamela Millard Creative Writing April Miller Business Administration Eric Miller Industrial Operations Engineering Jay Miller Political Science John Miller Industrial Operations Engineering Joseph Miller English Karin Miller Psychology M. Gregory Miller Industrial Operations Engineering Mark Miller Engineering Robert Miller Economics Political Science Stephen Miller Materials Science b Engineering Steven Miller Economics Marc Millman Film f-f Video Shara Millman Anthropology ' Zoology Andrew Mills Philosophy Peter Mills Engineering GRADUATES 351 Jed Milstein Finance Mark Milstein Economics Brett Miner Film Video History Lisa Mintz French Karen Mirisola Psychology Kristin Mirisola Accounting Justin Mirro Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Misiak Architecture Bryan Mistele Computer Engineering Donna Miulic Anthropology Pamela Mizzi Mechanical Engineering Malay Mody Biology Renee Moeke istrial Operations Engineering Paul Moffitt English Seema Mohanty Economics Yasmine Moideen Psychology Maricel Mojhares Accounting Scott Molitor Engineering Joel Moll Biology Amy Mondol Aerospace Engineering Christopher Mongeluzo International Economics Rebecca Monnier Psychology Jorge Montalvan English Elaine Montambeau Graphic Design Elizabeth Montgomery English Patricia Montilla English Stephen Monto Political Science Earl Moore English Sherrill Moore Architecture Stephanie Moore Anthropology 352 GRADUATES Julio Morales General Studies Martin Moran Computer Science Patricia Morandini Economics Jennifer Morgan English Stephen Morgan Political Science Jennifer Morgenstern Artchitecture Norman Morin Mathematics Vicki Morin Biology Dean Morini General Studies Stuart Morkun Architecture John Morrill Economics Anne Morris Psychology Douglas Morris Industrial Operations Engineering Lisa Morris Business Administration Timothy Morris Electrical Engineering Jennifer Morse Communication Jeffrey Moskowitz Accounting Mark Moss Biology Sarra Mossoff English Anita Motwani Psychology Brian Movalson Sports Management Communication Andrea Moy Industrial Operations Engineering Vanessa Moy Cellular Molecular Biology Harris Moyer II Engineering Physics Michelle Mrsan Chemistry Serra Muderrisoglu Psychology Andrew Mueller Economics Michael Mueller Finance Andrew Muller Zoological Anthropology Charles Muller Finance Marketing GRADUATES 353 Jon Munzel Economics Amy Muran Political Science Adrienne Murdah General Studies Katharine Mussio French Fazidah Mustafa Architecture Jerome Mychalowych Economics Aimee Myers Nursing Herbert Myers Organizational Management Matthew Myers Psychology [Communication Nicolette Myers Biology Patrick Myers English Sylvie Naar Psychology Catherine Nagel Photography Nicole Nagel Fine Arts Nicholas Nahat Philosophy Jennifer Naiburg Philosophy Rosemary Naseef Economics David Nash Engineering Physics Paul Nassab Electrical Engineering Steven Nassau Sociology Christopher Nastally Pharmacy Karen Neagley Marketing David Neal History Tamara Nedell Communication Claire Needham English Scott Neisch Accounting Timothy Nelligan Industrial Operations Engineering Ashley Nelson History Carrie Nelson Biology Harry Nelson Political Science 354 GRADUATES Stephanie Nelson Psychology Christine Nemachek History Thomas Nemcek Economics English Karen Nemecek Political Science Communication Susan Neumann Architecture Audra Newberg Communication John Newby General Stud ies Lisa Newman English Laura Neylans Psychology Dinh Nguyen Engineering Carlynn Nichols Psychology John Nichols Statistics Managerial Science Howard Nicoll Communication Kerry Niemann Political Science Lori Nienhuis Political Science German Andrew Noble Architecture Thomas Nolan Chemical Engineering Barbara Nordell Economics Christopher Nordstrom Architecture Eric Norland Psychology Kristofor Norman Aerospace Engineering Seth Norman Political Science Jon-Eric Notarnicola General Studies Katheri Noumantzelis Economics Holly Novak English Julie Nugent Mechanical Engineering Laura Nunez Sociology Laura O ' Connor Biology Suzanne O ' Connor Political Science Kevin O ' Dea Electrical Engineering GRADUATES 355 Catherine O ' Donnell Sociology Lisa O ' Donnell Spanish Suzanne O ' Donnell Aerospace Engineering Kevin O ' Keefe Engineering Scott O ' Malia Political Science Andrea O ' Polka Communication Barbara Oatley Education St efanie Oberman Communication Nancy Oberst Political Science Monica Ochoa History of Art Miriam Ocken History of Art Leodella Odtohan Accounting Mary Oldani English Jeffrey Olds Psychology Molly Oleinick Economics Martha Oliver Electrical Engineering Mark Olsen Chemical Engineering Hock Ong Economics Asian Studies Dale Oosterhouse Engineering Penny Orde Latin William Orlowski Architecture Peter Orner English Rustico Ortiz Political Science Gillian Osborne Communication Matthew Osentoski Natural Resources Lawrence Ostow Economics Communication George Ostyn Political Science Mohd Othman Architecture Christopher Otto Electrical Engineering Computer Sciencee Ray Otto Mechanical Engineering 356 GRADUATES Susan Owens Psychology Communication Alvin Owyang Economics Michael Ozinga History Davide Pacchini Mechanical Engineering Annemarie Pace Philosophy Lance Pacernick English David Pack History Daniel Padilla History Brenda Page Sociology William Pagryzinski Engineering Physics Eric Pahl Communication Beth Paholak English Derek Paige Aerospace Engineering Jane Paik History Michelle Palatas English Maryann Palus Geology Kristina Paluszny Aerospace Engineering Tadeus Paluszny English Timothy Pancost Physics Seema Pania Neurobiology Ann Panzica Materials Science Engineering James Pao Finance Marketing Lily Pao Electrical Engineering Peter Paonessa Electrical Engineering Douglas Paradis Engineering Heung Park Political Science Joon Park Biology Jeffrey Parsons Economics Shaune Pasche Economics Anne Pascoe Communication GRADUATES 357 Barry Pasikov Economics Andrew Pasternak Chemical Engineering Anna Patches Psychology Daxaben Patel Psychology Niraj Patel Cellular Molecular Biology Jill Price Psychology Linda Patrell Psychology Paul Patrick Biology Tammy Patrick Pharmacy Jill Patterson Chemical Engineering Shelia Patterson Communication Elizabeth Paullin Electrical Engineering Deborah Payne Psychology Jacqueline Peck Political Science Wendy Peebles Psychology Jessica Peek Music David Pekarek Political Science John Pendell English Richelle Penhallegon Interior Design Faith Pennick Communication Eli Perencevich Economics Christine Pernicone Economics Brian Perry Engineering Dale Perry Chemical Engineering Fredrick Perry Biology Hope Perry Engineering Lynn Peters English Biology Tracy Peters Aerospace Engineering David Peterson Chemical Engineering James Peterson Economics 358 GRADUATES Karen Peterson English Laura Peterson Business Administration Melissa Peterson Music Performance Eva Petty Sociology Belinda Pett Political Science Jeffrey Pfister Naval Architecture Darlene Phelps Nursing Jacqueline Phillips Mathematics Daniella Picciotti Sociology Donna Piccolo Nursing Stacey Piell Accounting Wendy Piepenburg Communication Karen Pierce Economics Paola Fieri Nursing Anne Pierini Economics Christopher Pike Aerospace Engineering Matthew Pilarz Civil Engineering Constance Pilette Human Resources David Pinelli Biology Gerome Pinkins Economics Michael Piskie Electrical Engineering Patricia Plagens Accounting Shelly Pleva English Jill Plevan Psychology Matthew Plocher English Michelle Plotke General Studies MarcPlotkin Zoology Kate Poland Psychology Laurence Polatsch Political Science John Politsch Psychology GRADUATES 359 Stephanie Polka Psychology Kerri Pollack Asian Studies John Pombier Business Administration Christopher Pond Communication Gregory Pond General Studies Nancy Pont Psychology Scott Pool Economics Theodore Popely English Craig Poplar English Michael Poplawski Electrical Engineering Michael Porkert Computer Engineering James Portelli Philosophy John Porter Aerospace Engineering Joel Portnoy Economics Bradford Potter Architecture Douglas Power Economics Linda Powers Psychology Kimberly Poznanski General Studies Jeffrey Pozy Industrial Operations Engineering Ravindra Prasad Biomedical Science Shally Prasad Public Policy Jack Prause Industrial Operations Engineering James Predhomme Industrial Operations Engineering Tracy Prescott Industrial Operations Engineering Cindy Pressman English Dawn Primeau Psychology Douglas Prince Aerospace Engineering Sue Prince Aerospace Engineering Danielle Pritchett Biomedical Science Tina Proff itt Mechanical Engineering 360 GRADUATES Jeffrey Prout Mechanical Engineering Julie Prue Economics H. Elizabeth Pryor Ceramics Kimberly Przygoda Kinesiology KarenPugh History Kristin Purdon Political Science KimbeilyPurdy Communication Jennifer Putz Communication Daniel Quick Political Science AmyRaasdi English Richard Rabin Political Science Laurie Rabine English Caroline Rabinowitz Political Science Marlene Rabinowitz Art History Laura Rackmales Business Administration James Radabaugh Psychology Communication Brett Radlicki Fine Art Keith Radner Economics Omar Rahman Finance Raja Raja Zainal Civil Engineering Madhana Rajamanickam Industrial Operations Engineering Inge Rakvaag Business Administration Julie Rancilio History Rebecca Rand Political Science Janet Randle Communication Alexander Ranous Computer Engineering Meredith Rands Psychology Mara Ranieri Psychology Molly Rank Psychology English Kathleen Rankl Microbiology GRADUATES 361 Dinakar Rao Biology Steven Rappaport Communication Brian Rashap Electrical Engineering Lisa Raskin Architecture Kimberlee Ratikin Communication R. David Rattne Political Science Linda Ratts Marketing Kenneth Rau Engineering Janet Raugust History of Art Jeffrey Raval Biology Frank Ray Biology Gregory Raynor History J. Rebecca Rearick Computer Science Mary Beth Reavis Psychology Ron Redick Biology Masako Regier Japanese Jada Reichle Economics Timothy Reilly History Richard Reimer Electrical Engineering Steven Reinke English Jonathan Reiss Political Science Randi Reiss Political Science Peter Remick History Karla Rendz Civil Engineering David Renneker Art Terra Reno Civil Engineering Gary Rescn Communication Lee Resnick Psychology Peter Resnick Biology Leah Rex English 362 GRADUATES David Reynolds Accounting Grace Reynolds History Karen Reynolds Communication Gabriel Reznik Physics Anita Rhee Philosophy Jennifer Rhee Chemical Engineering Spencer Rhee Mechanical Engineering Angela Rice Psychology David Rice Business Administration Kerry Richards Accounting Timothy Richards Sports Management Communication Audrey Richmond Economics Elizabeth Richmond Musical Theatre Kathleen Riedel Psychology Mary Rieder Accounting John Riegger Mechanical Engineering Peter Riehl Economics Mark Riekki Industrial Operations Engineering Jennifer Riener Psychology Kristin Riggs Anthropology Scott Riggs Evironmental Studies Mark Riley Chemical Engineering Melinda Ring Cellular Molecular Biology Sara Risk Biology Gerry Riveros Aerospace Engineering Michael Rivilis Fine Arts Craig Robbins Biomedical Science Jonathan Robbins Psychology Portia Roberson English Carol Roberts Communication GRADUATES 363 Cathy Roberts Education Tara Roberts Finance Cynthia Robertson Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Robinson Economics Leah Robinson English Stacy Robinson Communication Beth Rochlen Ph ilosophy Psychology Dean Rock Economics Neil Rockind General Studies Paula Rodriguez History of Art Daniel Roe Mechanical Engineering Lisa Roeberg Economics Leonard Roelant Mechanical Engineering Robert Roelant Meclwnical Engineering Douglas Rogers Industrial Operations Engineering Gary Rogers Aerospace Engineering Mechanical Engineering Lisa Rogers Graphic Design Sandra Rogge Education Elizabeth Rohan American Culture Rebecca Rokos Chemical Engineering Martin Rola Engineering Jennifer Rolnick Organizational Behavior Stepfan Rolnick Computer Science Ellen Romer Political Science John Rornic Mechanical Engineering Jay Ronan Economics Brad Rondeau Psychology Edward Rondot English Thomas Roper Computer Science Dawn Rosen Communication Psychology 364 GRADUATES Julie Rosen Communication Russel Rosenbaum Economics Alizabeth Rosenberg Human Resources Daniel Rosenberg Political Science Lauren Rosenberg Business Administration Stephen Rosenfeld Political Science Louise Rosenfield Psychology Randi Rosenkranz Psychology Pamela Rosenzweig Psychology Stephen Rosewarne Film Video Daniel Roshco Political Science Amy Rosicky Chemical Engineering Michael Roskiewicz Psychology Michael Rosner English John Ross Bilogy Jennifer Rossan French Joshua Rossman Finance John Rotche Education Bradley Roth English Carolyn Roth Human Resources German Julie A. Roth Interior Design Julie M. Roth Economics Robert Roth Chemical Engineering Marc Rothschild English David Rothstein Economics Michael Rotker Economics Jeffrey Rouleau Biophysics Patrick Roulet Music Lisa Rowlison Nursing Paul Rowse Biology GRADUATES 365 Mercedita Roxas Japanese Andrew Ruben Music Marc Rubenstein Political Science Alyson Rubin Psychology Danny Rubin Economics Douglas Rubin Organizational Behavior Elyssa Rubin Business Administration Jason Rubin Economics Peter Rubin Political Science Jennifer Ruby History Mark Rudolph Economics Jennifer Ruger Biology Kathryn Rupchock English Chris Ryan Economics Melinda Ryan Biology Psychology William Ryan Economics Suzanne Saad Japanese Imsre Sabaliunas English Amy Sabin Politcal Science Kimberly Sabin General Studies Howard Sachs Psychology Peter Sachs Economics Kimberly Sackett Communication Amy Sacks English Srinivas Sadda Cellular Molecular Biology Shawn Saffer Economics Deborah Saitz Communication Danny Saiz History David Salah Biology Alicia Salazar Political Science 366 GRADUATES J% " Luis Salazar English Sandra Salinger Materials Science Engineering Pia Salk Psychology Kenneth Salkin Economics Dale Salomon Psychology Eloise Saltz Mathematics Sunil Saluja Microbiology Riago Salvador Finance Randal Salvatore Electrical Engineering Andre Salz Accounting Jason Salzman Business Administration Susan Sammon Business Administration Jonathan Samnick English Communication Michelle Sampson Kinesiology Tonya Samuel Biology OrrySamuefly Business Administration Josh Samuels History Marc Samuels Psychology David Sanabria Engineering Edmund Sanchez Biology Tuesday Sanchez Political Science Jean Sander Communication Cindy Sanders Mathematics Dara Sanders English Maria Sanders English German Karin Sandstrom English Laura Sankey Music Maro Saraf Psychology David Sarafa Mechanical Engineering Elissa Sard English GRADUATES 367 Kathryn Sargeant Economics Lloyd Sarrel Acruarial Science Jeffrey Sarrett Businesss Gina Sartor Industrial Operations Engineering Carol Sartorius Cellular Molecular Biology Kyonko Sasaki Near Eastern Studies Nancy Sassack Dental Hygene Gordon Satoh Natural Resourses Eli Saulson Business Administration Vicki Saunders Psychology Louis Savich Aerospace Engineering Richard Savitski General Studies Ken Sawatari Electrical Engineering Janice Scarlett Voice Performance Christine Schaefer English Jeffrey Schaeffer History Kathleen Schaller Economics Brian Schang Engineering PaulSchapira Latin Daniel Schatt Engineering Elizabeth Schauer Materials Science Engineering Michael Schechter History English Loren Schechter Economics David Scheffler English Stephanie Schechter Architecture Judith Schiffman Psychology Catherine Schilbe Engineering David Schildbraut General Studies Douglas Schildcrout Mechanical Engineering Stephen Schiller Psychology 368 GRADUATES Richard Schimel Economics Deborah Schlussel Political Science Nicolas Schmelzer Accounting Catherine Schmidt Sports Management Communication John Schmidt Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Schmidt Civil Engineering Adam Schneiberg Economics Tracy Schoekel Accounting Kurt Schoenegge Engineering Christophe Schollar Statistics Dawn Schrader Mechanical Engineering Jon Schram Engineering Anne Schroeder Psychology Scott Schroeder Communication Gregory Schueller History Gary Schuler Finance Illise Schulman Philosophy Jane Schulman Philosophy Jeffrey Schulman Communication Amy Schultz Communication Donald Schumacher Electrical Engineering Debra Schupper ICP Economic Social Systems Affecting Deviants Maria Schwaller Anthropology Amy Schwartz Graphic Design Kimberly Schymik Nursing Eric Scorce Music Lisa Scordo German Theatre Drama Roy Scott Engineering Roseanne Scott-Sanborn Mechanical Engineering Adam Schrager Social Science GRADUATES 369 Heather Sears Asian Studies Robyn Seay Communication Scott Segel Neurobiology Laura Seidman Economics Heidi Seiffert Sociology Steve Seiner Chemical Engineering Amy Seinfeld Art Courtney Selan Music Nadia Selim French Marc Selinger Politcal Science Derek Sellin Aerospace Engineering Rachel Seltzer Communication David Selmer Biology Riccardo Selva Music Gregory Selvin English Kristine Sendek Political Science Robert Seppala Industrial Operations Engineering Norman Sesi Cehmistry Cheryl Seurinck German Scott Severance Industrial Operations Engineering Laura Seward Communication Angana Shah English Lisa Shapero Psychology Jonathan Shapero Psychology Thomas Sharda Engineering Mona Sharma Biology Psychology Shfali Sharma Communication Warren Sharpies General Studies Melissa Shartsteen Economics Mike Shaw English 370 GRADUATES Michael Shay Economics Megan Shea Political Science Philop Shearon Sports Management Communication Joanna Sheets Electrical Engineering Mercedes Shelton Political Science Vivian Shen Accounting Amy Shenker Political Science Ashara Shepard Communication Emily Sheperd Communication Laura Sheppardson Mathemantics Matthew Sheppe History Joyce Sher Economics Rona Sheramy History Andrew Sherbrooke Physics Scott Sherman English Theodore Sherman Electrical Engineering David Shevock Economics David Shin Cellular Molecular Biology Donald Shin Psychology Robert Shiner Anthropology Susan Shink Political Science Heather Shippey Communication Debbie Shlefstein Donald Shokrian Economics Perry Shorris History Quinlan Shuck Materials Science Engineering Laura Shue Economics Stephanie Shulak Psychology Francis Shumsky Political Science Scott Shurin Aerospace Engineering GRADUATES 371 Nicole Shurman History Nancy Siambis Chemical Engineering James Sibthorp Electrical Engineering Michael Sidon Finance Karl Siebert Biology Alexandra Siegel Art Daniel Siegel Economics Eric Siegel English Pamela Siegel Industrial Operations Engineering Kimberly Siegmund Mathematics David Sifre Philosophy Mary Sigillito English Gail Silberman Sociology Stephen Silver Anthropology Jason Silverman English Jonathan Silverman Political Science Julie Silverman History Melissa Silverman Judaic Studies Amy Simmer French Elizabeth Simmons English Lisa Simmons Sociology Lynette Simmons Philosophy Heather Simon Economics Joshua Simon Computer Science Mary Simon Psychology Communication Melanie Simon Political Science Michelle Simon English Stephen Simon Political Science Susan Simon English Michael Simoncic Political Science 372 GRADUATES Monica Simpson Engineering Jonithan Sims Economics Leslie Sinclair Aerospace Engineering Amy Singel German Art History Stacy Singer Political Science Emily Sintz Political Science Tamar Sirkin Communication Psychology Philip Skaggs Russian b East European Studies George Skestos Economics Jeffry Skolarus Mechanical Engineering Eric Slabaugh Marketing Paul Slager English Linda Slavin English Robert Slavkin Psychology Susan Sleder French Mathematics Patricia Slimko Graphic Design Todd Slisher Astronomy Lisa Sliwka Psychology George Sloan Economics Marly Slomovitz Political Science Philip Slotnick Political Science Catherine Slusher Nursing Dianne Small Mechanical Engineering Jodie Smant Communication Women ' s Studies Kathryn Smee Civil Engineering Sandra Smeltzer Mathematics Melissa Smerecki Psychology Anne Smilikis Nursing Adam Smith Economics Bridget Smith Political Science GRADUATES 373 Curtis Smith Political Science David Smith Communication Elizabeth Smith Interior Design Eric Smith Political Science Heather Smith Mathematics Jacqueline Smith English Jodi Smith Kinesiology Joel Smith Mechanical Engineering Kassandra Smith Naval Architecture Kathryn Smith Theatre Drama Lisa Smith Music Education Mattie Smith Nursing Monica Smith Communication Scott Smith Aerospace Engineering Shaun Smith Architecture Stephen Smith General Studies Mark Smithson English Carol Smolinski General Studies Kathryn Smolinski Psychology Michael Smuts Economics Jeff Snell English Beatrice Sobel Psychology Maria Sobeski Elementary Education Teresa Soderquist Political Science Michael Sokol Business Administration Debra Solomon English Brett Soloway Political Science Stuart Solway Civil Engineering Bradley Sommer Political Science Christopher Sonderby Economics mmm 374 GRADUATES Vera Songwe Economics Jon Sonnenschein Economics Mara Sonnenschein French Joseph Sottile Computer Science Robert Soudan Economics Caitlin Spaan English Amy Spangler Nursing Neil Spector Economics Tamara Spector Marketing Suzanne Spellios Kinesiology Marc Spencer Sports Management Communication Justin Spewock Business Administration James Spicer Philosophy Leslie Spicer General Studies Bridgette Spiegel Education Robert Spiegel English Jennifer Spiess Communication Anne Spink American Culture Sara Spinner Call mmoll Sara Sprik Anthropology Jennifer Springer Electrical- Engineering Ronald Springer Aerospace Engineering Stacey Springer English Jennifer Sprys English Amy Spungen Political Science Linda Stafford Accounting Scott Stainforth Psychology Dirksen Stamp History Melissa Stamp Political Science Kathryn Stanek Graphic Design GRADUATES 375 Timoth Stankiewicz Art Graphic Design Chrisoula Stassinos Psychology Andrea Statfelld Economics Jeanne Staver English Donald Stawowy Finance Michael Stebbing Biology Douglas Stebbins Anthropology Robin Steeb Accounting Susan Stefanek Chemical Engineering Lisa Stegman Biology Jeffrey Stehr Physics Samuel Steiman Mechanical Engineering Mark Stein Psychology Maxine Stein Psychology Sharon Stein History Kevin Steinl Biology Donald Stellin Political Science Andrea Stephenson Psychology Andrew Stern Economics Joshua Stern General Studies Nancy Sternberg Linguistics Peter Sternert English Communication Dean Stetson Computer Engineering Darren Stevens Materials Science Engineering Michelle Stevens History Owen Stevens Industrial Operations Engineering Rachel Stevens History Daniel Stewart Physics Jack Stewart Political Science Karen Stewart Communication 376 GRADUATES Kimberly Stiener French Communication Kelly Stinson Spanish Kelly Stock Industrial Operations Engineering Amy Stock Mechanical Engineering Aleta Stoddard Interior Design JuliaStodola Engineering Jeffrey Stokes Mechanical Engineering Evan Stolove Psychology Andrea Stoltz Psychology Bruce Stone Economics Deborah Stone Industrial Operations Engineering Paul Stone Economics Victoria Stone Economics Beth Stoner Economics Thomas Stong Materials Science Engineering ErikaStout English Anthony Strasius History Susan Strasser Nursing Elizabeth Straub Economics Daniel Strauss Anthropology Julie Strauss English Robert Streight Atmospheric Science Wendy Strilpling English Craig Stroble Political Science Sarah Stroebel Biology Alfred Stroh Economics William Stroup English Eric Struik Economics Jeanne Su Music Nitin Subhedar Engineering GRADUATES 377 Sendhil Subramanian Biology Julia Subrin American Culture Mariko Sugi Economics Lisa Suh Graphic Design Scott Sulkes Music Colleen Sullivan Graphic Design Joseph Sullivan English Michael Sullivan Political Science Thomas Sullivan Economics Norman Sun Mechanical Engineering Joseph Supina Electical Engineering Jeffrey Susskind Political Science Susan Sutherland Education Don Sutkus Aerospance Engineering Jody Sutler Mechanical Engineering Bradley Swanson Biology Kristine Swanson Electrical Engineering Wendy Swanson Aerospace Engineering Mark Swedan Mechanical Engineering William Sweetnam English Julie Schwartzberg Accounting Tracy Sykes Psychology Jacquelyn Syndor Education Christine Szalay English Diane Szczerowski Nursing Rebecca Szczygiel Biology Barbara Szewczyk History Sally Szuma Engineering Nissim Tagger Judaic Studies Cheryl Takas Politcal Science ' 378 GRADUATES Lynn Talaski Business Administration Mia Talmor Biomedical Sciences Susan Tamarkin Political Science Gale Tang Biomedical Sciences Alan Tannenbaum English Libby Tannenbaum Economics Mary Tanner English Caren Tannor Psychology Trent Tappe Accounting Lisa Tarzia English Sheri Tate Japanese Alene Taub Music Andrew Taub Business Administration Heather Taylor Architecture Eric Teernan Anthropology Karen Teitelbaum Finance Erhan Tekisalp Economics Rachel Teller Psychology Stacy Temares Political Science Jon Teppo Mechanical Engineering Kevin Terlescki Communication Jonathan Termow Computer Science Shelby Terpstra Biology Ruth Tessler Cellular Molecular Biology Stacy Tessler Political Science Jay Tettenhorst Russian David Tew Aerospace Engineering Brian Thelen Aerospace Engineering Peter Theut Economics Jeffrey Thewes Philosophy GRADUATES 379 Robert Thill Biology Catherine Thomas Electrical Engineering Heidi Thomas Microbiology Terri Thomas English Geoff Thompson Psychology Kourtney Thompson Education Lisa Thompson Political Science Michele Thompson Communication English Joseph Thompson III Political Science Peter Thomson Chemical Engineering Ellen Throop Economics Kim Tiedrich Nursing Sarah Tiem English Histon Vincent Tiem Sociology Kevin Timm Psychology Robert Tiplady History Kevin Tisdale Economics Trent Tishkowski English Thomas Titsworth Economics Kenneth Toft Biology Michael Tolinski Engineering James Tong Computer Engineering Catherine Toomey American Culture James Topetzes History Dominic Torres Political Science Christina Toth Cellular Molecular Biology Michelle Toth History Candie Chiu-Ti Tou English Joseph Chi-Kuang Tou Computer Engineering Suzanne Townley German 380 GRADUATES Debra Trainor Psychology Clara Trammell English C. Faye Traskos General Studies Deborah Traurig Biology William Treger English Lee Trepeck Political Science Jeffrey Treppa History Sarah Tropman Political Science Douglas Trudeau Mechanical Engineering Salvatore Trupiano Computer Engineering William Tsai English Stacy Tschannen Celluar Molecular Biology Jeffrey Tubo Kinesiology Steven Tuch Accounting Pratyusha Tummala Psychology Tara Tuomaala Arts and Ideas Francesca Turchi Sociology Julia Turk Political Science Ann Turner Political Science Bradley Turner Business Psychology Kenneth Turner Electrical Engineering Scott Turner Marketing Veronica Turnley Psychology Christine Tyler Mathematics Ann Uetz Political Science Karen Unger Industrial Operations Engineering Deanne Upson Economics William Urban Architecture Valerie Urow Psychology Kevin Utter Psychology GRADUATES 381 Cindy Van Driessche Communication Adam Van Dyke Communication Leslie Van Gelder English Monica Van Harn Interior Design Thomas Van Hollebeke Mathematics Daniel Van Leer Economics Janice Van Loke Physical Science Karen Van Nortwick English WC Neil Vanden Berg Communication Film Video Lisa Vander Veen Political Science William Vanengelenburg Business Administration Larry Vano Accounting Rene Vansen Graphic Design Sanjay Varma Economics Julie Varterian History of Art Jeffrey Veach Political Science Ann Vest Political Science Diana Victor Communication Renato Villanueva Psychology Michelle Vincenti Psychology Irfan Virk Industrial Operations Engineering Lynn Vismara Human Resources Kathleen Visocan Psychology Sara Visser History Mara Vitols Communication Political Science Cassandra Vogel English Debra Void Mathematics Stephanie Void Mathematics Amy Vondrak Philosophy English Sharra Vostral English 382 GRADUATES Timothy Voyt Oceanography Louis Vierling Economics Thomas Vukits Aerospace Engineering Christine Wagenfuehr Psychology Communication Trevor Wagenmaker Civil Engineering Lynn Wagner Microbiology Michele Wagner Psychology Regina Wagner Chemistry Ximena Waissbluth English Michael Waitkus Accounting Jon Walden General Studies David Walker English Gia Walker Anthropology Jennifer Walker English Patricia Walker English Barbara Walkowski Economics Pamela Wall Kinesiology Kelly Walsh English Gregory Walter Electrical Engineering Nytasha Walters English Bradley Walworth Mechanical Engineering Raymond Wankmiller Architecture Jeffrey Ward Economics Jonathan Warman Mathematics Melanie Warner Psychology Melissa Warner Psychology Pamela Warner Psychology David Waskin English Maura Wasko History Lisa Wasmuth Marketing GRADUATES 383 Haley Wasserberger Psychology Debra Wasserman Political Science Annette Waters Sociology Rebecca Watson Psychology Jeff Wawrzynski Industrial Operations Engineering Lisa Wax Psychology Jennifer Weatherwax Psychology Jen Weaver Comparative Literature Zoe Weaver Microbiology Christine Weber Business Administration Julie Weber German Margaret Weber English Ronald Weber Mechanical Engineering Sara Weber Philosophy Carrie Webster English Mark Wedder Economics Paul Wehr Mathematics Education Steven Wei Psychology Richard Weiermiller Cellular Molecular Biology Jeanne Weimer Mathematics Eric Weinberg History Benjamin Weinberger Economics Michael Weinberger History Daniel Weiner Mathematics Biomedical Sciences Irwin Weingarten Materials Science 6- Engineering Jonathan Weinstein English Stephanie Weinstein English David Weinstock Psychology Stacey Weinthaler Sports Management Communication James Weir Business Administration 384 GRADUATES Stephanie Weir History of Art Jodi Weisblat Biology Brian Weisfeld Business Administration Janice Weisman History David Weiss Economics Howard Weiss Political Science Jeffrey Weiss Accounting Joelle Weiss Psychology Kimberly Weiss History Robin Weiss Ulterior Design Eric Weissman Political Science Ira Weissman Political Science Peter Weitzner Business Administration Debra Wekstein Political Science Shelly Welch Business Administration Karl Welke Englineering James Welkenback Architecture Elizabeth Wells Economics Amy Wendel Graphic Design Andrea Wendling Biology Elizabeth Wendt Business Administration Jennifer Wertymer English Psychology Nancy Wessel German Alison West Graphic Design Amy Westfall Economics Mary Whipple Psychology Bryan White Electrical Engineering Christopher White Mathematics Katharina White Industrial Operations Engineering Kimberly White Psychology GRADUATES 385 Paul White English Kendra Whiteley Afro-American Studies Jennifer Whiteman Economics David Whiteman Communication Political Science Frances Whittaker Psychology Joseph Whittaker Aerospace Engineering Cynthia Whittlesey Marketing Suzannah Whorf Russian East European Studies Adam Whyte Psychology Howard Wiarda Biology Vincent Wicker Marketing Carl Widmann Mechanical Engineering Howard Widra Economics Jill Wienke Finance David Wigler English Deborah Wilamowski Sociology Madelyn Wilder Architecture Whitney Wilds English Barbara Wilens Political Science Leanne Wilke Mechanical Engineering Eric Wilkinson Political Science Catherine Willermet Anthropolgy Angelita Williams Psychology Biology Chauncey Williams Sociology David Williams English Eric Williams English Marie Williams Electrical Engineering Martha Williams Psychology Steven Willis Mechanical Engineering Aerospace Engineering Andrew Willse Mechanical Engineering 386 GRADUATES DerrickWillssey Biomedicnl Sciences LarissaWilner History Ben Wilson Psychology DarinWflson Biology Douglas Wilson Computer Engineering Jeseph Wilson History Lori Wilson Human Resources David Winden Economics Lynette Winegarner History Patrick Winegate Civil Engineering Brenda Winger Anthropology Sheila Winkelman Economics Anthony Winkler English Richard Winkler Psychology Kristina Winter Cellular Molecular Biology Susan Winter Psychology Tracy Wiseman General Studies Shelley Wisniewski Psychology David Wisniewski Accounting Renee Wisniewski English Kristen Withrow History Michael Wittkopp Mechanical Engineering Debra Wohl Biology Jenny Wolcott Art Shelley Wolcott Katherine Woleben History Teri Wolf Psychology Sharon Wolfe Psychology Erica Wolff Political Science Jodi Wolfman Politcal Science GRADUATES 387 Allison Woll History of Art Susan Wollman English Ann Wolok Communication Danny Wong English Deborah Wong Biology Jodi Wong Psychology Ka Wong Mechanical Engineering Lilia Wong Psychology Phillip Wong Computer Science Wallace Wong Sociology Elizabeth Woo Cellular Molecular Biology William Wood Photography Michael Woodard General Studies Patrick Woodman Psychology Debra Woodruff Psychology Machelle Woods Political Science Ruth Woods English Communication Jennifer Worick English Communication Alan Wornof f Judaic Studies Stephen Woroniecki Electrical Engineering Julie Wright Mechanical Engineering Richard Wright Industrial Operations Engineering Elaine Wu Psychology Veda Wu Cellular Molecular Biology Wei-Chi Wu Marketing Rose Wummel English Catherine Wycoff History Curt Wydendorf Anthropology Camille Wylazlowski Spanish Lauren Wyler History 388 GRADUATES Barbara Wylie Psychology Chuck Yadmark Cellular Molecular Biology Paul Yager English Keith Yamada Finance David Yang Asian Studies Katharine Yao Asian Studies Kimberlee Yapchai Economics Marilyn Yaquinto Communication Political Science Elizabeth Yaros Accounting Andrew Yeager Communication Lindsey Yeager Psychology Christopher Yeh Computer Science Rubina Yeh Graphic Design Margaret Yellin Psychology Daniel Yemin Psychology Randall Yentsch Physics David Yeras Aerospace Engineering Gerald Yeung Accounting Megan Yore English Jennifer York Nursing Julie Yosowitz Psychology Anne Young Third World Development Crystal Young Mathematics Denise Young English Douglas Young Chemical Engineering Melissa Young Education Gayle Yourofsky Marketing Eun Ja Yu Psychology Richard Yun Psychology Lana Zabritski Accounting GRADUATES 389 Mark Zacharek Biology Katherine Zaleski Economics Ron Zamir Physics Nasrin Zamiri Psychology Christian Zammit Spanish Hans Zandhuis General Studies Kendra Zasky Finance Alicia Zastempowski Psychology Mark Zawisa Biology Nancy Zelch Psychology Jo Zell Communication Marc Zeplin Political Science Jean Zevnik Asian Studies Suzette Zick Electrical Engineering Pamela Ziegenfelder Mechanical Engineering Cindy Zienert Mechanical Engineering Sam Zietz General Studies Ted Zilch Industrial Operations Engineering Michael Zima Political Science Caryn Zimmerman Psychology Erica Zimmerman Sociology Asta Zinbo Political Science Mary Zinkel Psychology David Zinn Creative Writing Jonathan Zirin English AnneZollner Russian Sociology Peter Zorney Chemical Engineering Micheal Zucker General Studies Karen Zuckerman Psychology Marisa Zukerman International Relations 390 GRADUATES Marc Zumberg Neurobiology Ronald Zweedyk Architecture Susan Zweig English Darlene Zweng Theatre Drama Psychology Theresa Zwingman Biology Charles Cockerill Mechanical Engineering Michael Coffey Chemistry Amy Cohen Education Chad Cohen Political Science Diane Cohen Communication Eric Cohen Urban Studies Jacqueline Cohen Psychology Jeffrey Cohen Psychology David Leventhal Political Science John Loeffler Mechanical Engineering GRADUATES 391 Abdon, Robert 294 Abookire, Charles 294 Abraham, Stephanie 294 Abrams, Sherri 294 Abramson, Kelly 149 Acho, Jacqueline 294 Acker, Tracy 284 Ackerman, Neil 294 Adair, Lori 294 Adam, Frederika 142 Adams, Heather 294 Adams, Jeffrey 294 Adams, Tim 133 Adamson, Brent 186 AdanAli, Nader 276 Adelberg, Teri 276 Adelman, Brad 250 Adelman, Marc 294 Adelsheimer, Lynne 93, 240, 294 Adkins, Jeffery 294 Adler, Andrea 294 Adler, Andrew 143,264 Adler, Fred 294 Adler, Jennifer 294 Adlhoch, William 294 Aemisegger, Heather 294 Agar,Jan 294 Agresar, Grenmarie 294 Ahlholm, Cynthia 294 Ahmad, Amjad 294 Ahmad, Paris 232,294 Aitken, Mary 30 Akio, Kohei 283 Ajiluni, Noelle 226 Albert, Jodi 294 Albrecht, Charles 103, 294 Albrecht, Michael 294 Alderson, Alyssa 294 Aldrich, Raymond 294 Alessandri, Christa 294 Alexander, Michelle 295 Ali, Mustafa 295 Aliaga, Pablo 173 Aliaga, Viviana 295 Alizadeh, Aaron 82 Allard, Jenny 138,139 Allen, Jefferson 295 Allen, Jeffrey 295 Allen, Kathleen 295 Allen, Patricia 295 Allington, Jason 254 Allshouse, Ronald 295 Alpernin, Jeff 249 Althouse, John 295 Altman, Alyssa 268,295 Altman,Jill 295 Alvarado, Noe 158,295 Alvarez, Cynthia 133 Amatangelo, Karen 262, 295 Amine, Mike 158,159, 253 Anaya, Marisa 295 Anderson, Daniel 295 Anderson, Jennifer 76, 295 Anderson, Kimberly 295 Anderson, Lisa 154,281, 295 Anderson, Makanya 295 Anderson, Stacey 295 Andreas, Elise 295 Andrews, Billy 133 Andrysiak, Kenneth 295 Annable, Peter 295 Anninger, Swill 264 Ansari, Maria 295 Ansley, Michelle 295 App, Michael 295 Appelhans, Amy 295 Arant,Amy 295 Arasim, Maria 295 Arbain, M. Ahmad 295 Archambault, Catherine 296 Arden, Deborah 296 Arens, Deborah 296 Arenson, Francie 296 Armistead, Amy 296 Arnett, Daniel 296 Arnold, Lisa 296 Aron, David 296 Arora, Anjulla 296 Artis, Christopher 296 Arvant, Peter 296 Aschauer, Susan 296 Ashare, Kristin 142 Ashare, Ray 143 Ashen, Jane 296 Ashley, Jennifer 296 Atassi, Heidi 296 Athanassiades, John 296 Atwater, Clint 284 Attarian, Janet 296 Atty, Lisa 296 Ault, Matthew 296 Aurry, Stacey 296 Austin, Kelly 285,296 Auten, Michael 296 Avolio, Suzette 296 Axelson, Kristin 296 Ayanian, John 296 Ayers, Kenya 296 Azeez, Christopher 296 Azzano, Claudia 296 Baaki,John 296 Baass, Andrea 149 Babb, Deborah 296 Babcock, Julie 297 Bacolor, Donna 241,242,276,297, Badalamenti, Michael 297 Baezinger, Mark 297 Baharozian, Tyrone 297 Bahr, David 158 Bahreman, Alireza 297 Bailey, Carolyn 297 Bair, Melissa 133 Bajefsky, Diane 297 Baker, Anne 297 Baker, Dennis 284,297 Baker, Laura 297 Baker, Loren 297 Baker, Monique 297 Baker, Monique A. 297 Bakst, Cindy 297 Balconi, Jean 285 Bales, Amanda 297 Ball, Karen 297 Ballantine, Jim 156, 157 Ballard,Aime 297 Balli, Belinda 297 Ballman, Brian 297 Bally, Jennifer L. 297 Baluja, Anjana 297 Bandus, Bandus 249 Bank, Amy 297 Bannister, Amy 149 Banta, Rahul 249 Barad,Vivi 297 Baranger, Lari 285 Baranski, Larry 182 Barber, John 297 Barber, MaryBeth 254 Barenholtz, Hedva 297 Barger, Corinne 297 Barget, Kimberly 297 Barich,Kyle 297 Barish, David 297 Barker, Bob 248 Barkin, Julie 200,297 Barnes, Jeffrey 298 Barnes, Jeremy 298 Barnes, Juliet 172 Barnett,Amy 298 Barnett, Gina 149 Barnettjeff 253 Baron, Lisa 298 Baron, Michael 298 Barondes, Mark 260 Barone, Michael 298 Barquist, Brad 253 Barr, Christina 298 Barr, Shannon 298 Barraco, Joseph 298 Barrett, Kaarin 285 Barrett, Stephen 298 Barriobero, Jorge 298 Barry, Gretchen 298 Barstow, Pam 149 Bart, Christopher 298 Bartfield, Daniel 298 Bartlett, Gregory 298 Barto, Diana 298 Barton, Stuart 298 Bartoszak, Anthony 298 Basas, Janet 100,101, 298 Basil, Michael 298 Bastian,Beth 298 Batek, Mike 23 Baumgarten, Lainie 298 Baun, Michael 173 Bautista, Marissa 298 Bauza, Sandra 298 Bawol, Shelley 138,139 Baylis,Sid 185 Bazanos, Alexa 298 Bazilian, Morgan 203 Bean, Michael 298 Beaton, Karen 298 Becher, Chuck 276 Beck, Ann 298 Beck, Jennifer 298 Becker, Linda 298 Beddingfield, Taunya 299 Bee,Woei 299 Beeman,Jodi 299 Beenstock, Jeffrey 299 Beer, Laura 150 Begg, Deanne 299 Behrman, Robyn 299 Behrman, Susan 299 Beilin, Ian 249 Beilstein, Kristen 141 Bekkedahl, MaryAnn 299 Bekmanis, Natalie 299 Beld, Ken 284 Bell, Carol 299 Ben-Isvy, Michael 299 Beneville, Stacey 299 Benezra, Valerie 250 Benjamin, Barry 299 Benjamin, Jennifer 299 Bennett, James 299 Benniger, Steve 158 Benson, Adam 246 Bereza, Lauren 236 Berg, Ethan 299 Berg, Gwendolyn 182, 299 Berg, Pamela 299 Berg, Stacy 142 Berger, Amy 299 Berger,Joan 299 Berger, Joanie 252 Berger, Kenneth 299 Berger, Lindsey 229 Berger, Michael 299 Berghorst, Joan 299 Bergin, Jennifer 299 Bergquist, Lynn 252, 253, 299 Berkhove, Ethan 299 Berlin, Scott 299 Berman, Jeff 205 Berman, Jennifer 299 Berman, Jessica 299 Berman, Lauren 299 Bernath, Barbara 300 Bernd, Julia 300 Bernhaut, Samuel 300 Bernicke, Mark 300 Bernstein, Bradford 300 Bernstein, Brian 300 Bernstein, Joy 300 Bernstein, Mark 260 Bernstein, Randi 201 Berris, Gordon 300 Berry, Debra 300 Berry, Kathleen 300 Bess, Mike 246 Best, David 300 Best, Stephen 300 Bettigole, Kyle 300 Beute,Jim 291 Bever, Laura 300 Bhakta, Divyesh 300 Bhan,Amit 240,241 Bhavsar, Paru 284 Bidlack, Allison 262 Bieda,Janine 300 Bielecki, Joseph 300 Bierman, Gregg 248 Bigelow, Tamara 300 Biggs, Michelle 300 Bikouta, Aime 185 Binelli, Mike 248 Bingham, Charles 300 Bingham, Michelle 300 Bird, Lauren 285 Birmingham, Kerry 252, 285, 300 Biron, Wendy 300 Bishop, Paul 300 Bisson, Paul 300 Bisson, Thomas 300 Black, Kelley 300 Black, Robin 75,211 Black, Rodney 300 Blackburn, Kristin 300 Blair, Jennifer 300 Blair, Susan 230,301 Blanche!, Lisa 201,301 Blanco, Jorge 301 Blasdel, Brittan 240, 265 Blau,Jeff 301 Blech,Adine 301 Bleier, Lisa 240 Blessing, LeighAnn 154 Bletsas, Marina 196,301 Bley, Daniel 301 Blitz, Jason 301 Block, Brian 301 Block, Jon 262 Blonder, Steve 246,253, 301 Blondin, Elizabeth 301 Bloodgood, Ann 301 Bloomfield, Neal 301 Blotner, Lisa 301 Blum, Barbara 301 Blumenkranz, Adam 34, 35, 301 Blumenthal, Julie 301 Blumenthal, Lisa 301 Bobitz, Thomas 301 Bobowski, Thomas 301 Bodagh, Raymond 301 Bodie, Lara 301 Boerma, Janet 301 Boezwinkle, Ronald 301 Bofinger, Laura 301 Bogeman, Elizabeth 301 Boivin, Sandra 301 Bolden, Scott 262 Boles, Tony 123,124,129 Boley, Frederick 301 Bollenbacher, Annette 301 Boiler, Robert 302 Bommarito, Julia 302 Bongiovanni, Lynne 302 Bonner, Darlene 302 Bonnette, Paul 302 Bonnewit, Marcel 202, 203, 302 Bonwell,Ray 260 Bonza, Donald 302 Boodman, Stephanie 302 Boorstein, Leslie 302 Borchers, Paul 71 Borer, Richard 302 Borgen, Anders 250 Boring, Jennifer 141 Boris, David 302 Bork, Christopher 302 Borkon, Bard 302 Born, Grant 186 Borock, Elizabeth 302 Boruchov, Scott 302 Bosco, Kelly 302 Bosley, Julie 302 Bosley, Kelly 302 Botsas, Helena 302 Boulding, Wiley 203, 302 Bourdo, Jennifer 229 Bourgoin, Suzanne 302 Bowbeer, Lee 262 Bowerman, Heidi 302 Bowers, Mark 302 Boyce, Tracy 302 Boyer, Christine 302 Boyle, Scott 302 Boyne, Jeffrey 302 Bradford, Susanne 302 Bradford, Tom 268 Bradham, Lisa 302 Bradley, John 302 Bradlin,Nina 180,303 Braeuninger, Catherine 303 Brand, Rusty 303 Brandstadt, Kurt 303 Brandstadt, Todd 23 392 INDEX ,302 Brandstein, Asha 303 Brandt, Leslie 303 Brannon, Lucinda 303 Brantonjen 220 Braun, Roger 303 Breakstone, Brian 303 Breckenridge, Brent 260 Bree, Caroline 303 Breger, Coleman 303 Breier, Valerie 303 Breines,Jill 285,303 Breining, Brent 303 Brening, Teresa 303 Brenner, Wendy 303 Brent, Kimberley 303 Breslow, Michele 303 Bressette, William 303 Brice, Adam 270 Bridges, Matthew 303 Briganti, Lisa 303 Brill, Steven 303 Bristol, Coquese 303 Brock, Russell 135 Brod, Melissa 303 Broder, Joanna 246 Brodsky, Marc 303 Broock, Scott 303 Brooks, Lynne 303 Brosofske, Kimberly 303 Brost, Todd 156 Brothers, Kent 156 Brotz, Deborah 303 Broucek, Hope 303 Brown, Christopher 260 Brown, David 304 Brown, Deborah 304 Brown, Gregory 304 Brown, James 304 Brown, Lauren 304 Brown, Mark 304 Brown, Michael 304 Brown, Rob 156,304 Brown, Selena 304 Brown, Susan 304 Brown, Tempie 160,161,304 Bruno, George 304 Bruns, Tyler 304 Bruske, Andrew 304 Bruzek, Andrew 304 Bryant, Jennifer 304 Bryden, Gregory 304 Bryson, Michael 304 Bublick, Sandr a 304 Buch, Laurie 304 Bucher, Nora 176 Buchholz, Amy 149 Buck, Annette 304 Buck, Maureen 304 Budin, Alison 304 Buehler, Bradley 304 Buerkel, Steve 135 Buesser, Emily 304 Bull, Kim 242,304 Bullerdick, Valerie 304 Bunch, Jarrod 128,130 Bunting, Michelle 304 Burch,Amy 201 Buren, Marcy 304 Burgs, LaTonya 281 Burinskas, Judy 150,304 Burke, Melissa 250 Burland, Craig 305 Burman, Gretchen 305 Burmeister, James 305 Bursteing, Julie 305 Burt, Diane 305 Burt, Mark 305 Burton, Ellen 146 Burton, Kimberly 305 Burtrum, Douglas 305 Busch, Thomas 305 Bush, Michael 305 Bushman, Alexander 305 Bushman, Scott 305 Busignani, Lana 305 Bustillo, Anthony 305 Buth, Sarah 173 Butler, Karla 305 Buurma, Brian 284 Byard, Bruce 305 Byard, Ronald 305 Byrne, Laura 305 Byron, Amy 305 Byrski, Kristin 173 Cabanellas, Jennine 305 Cadaret, Linda 305 Cadnapaphornchai, Mel 305 Caggianelli, Gregg 305 Cahill, Lynn 305 Cahn, Lauren 305 Cain, Susan 305 Caira, Kari 305 Calhoun, Philip 158,305 Calkins, Anna 305 Callahan, John 260 Callahan, Kerry 305 Galloway, Chris 124,129 Campaniello, Ed 260 Campbell, Brian 306 Campites, Michael 306 Cantoni, Brian 276 Cantor, Lowell 306 Cantor, Sharon 150 Cantor, Sharon 306 Caoili, Elaine 306 Capiris, Annemarie 306 Carcone, LisaMarie 306 Carey, Patrick 306 Carlson, Amanda 306 Carlson, J.D. 127 Carlson, Sandra 306 Carlson, Susan 306 Carlson, Tage 306 Carroll, James 306 Carruthers, Tim 407 Carson, Nicole 28,250 Carson, Norm 203 Carter, David 306 Carter, Jason 246 Carter, Karen 306 Carter, Scott 306 Carter, Tim 291 Carton, Erin 306 Casey, Diana 306 Cashman, Michael 306 Casquejo, Maricelle 306 Cassisa, Cathleen 306 Casselli, Steve 270 Casson, Jonathan 180, 306 Cast, Kerri 306 Castilla, Julie 306 Castillo, Melgene 306 Caughell, Edward 306 Cebina, Joseph 306 Celmins, Bethany 28 Cerny, Rebecca 306 Cha,Mike 306 Chabrow, Frederick 306 Chaffer, Barbara 252, 307 Chagrin, Susan 201,307 Champion, Gregory 307 Chan, Patrick 78,284 Chandler, Darcy 141 Chandler, Ernest 307 Chang, Helen Yu-Len 307 Chang, Martin 90,307 Chang, Virginia 307 Chao, Cheng 307 Chapel, Karen 249,307 Chapman, Rachel 307 Chappel, Jen 245 Char, Bradley 307 Charlson, Joshua 307 Charney, Tamar 307 Charvet, Josee 150 Chase, Bryan 307 Chase, Lisa 307 Chase, Maryanne 307 Chatlin, Robert 307 Chattha, Anup Singh 307 Chen, David 307 Chen, Jeffrey 307 Chen, Lorette Yih-Chih 307 Chen, Nancy 307 Chen, Plato 270 Cheng, Judy 307 Chenue, Scott 260 Chernow, David 307 Chidambaran, C.A. 307 Chien, Jason 307 Chin, Derek 260 Chin, Lisa 307 Chinavare, Nicole 149 Chios, Mary 307 Chisholm, Margaret 307 Chisholm, Michael 307 Chistyakova, Alexandra 308 Cho, Christine 308 Cho, Sandra 308 Choi,MiYoung 308 Choi, Sandy 301 Cholack, Dina 308 Chomchai, Joe 308 Chomet, David 308 Chow, Lily 308 Chow, Lydia 308 Choye, Peggy 284 Chrazanowksi, Lynn 308 Christie, Jennifer 308 Christopher, David 203 Chuang, William 308 Chui, Helen 308 Chung, Jeanne 308 Chuo, Kimberly 308 Churchill, Michelle 3 08 Chutter, Kristin 308 Ciagne, Marc 203 Cianciolo, Dominic 276 Cibul, Laura 308 Cielak, Susan 308 Ciolino, Dena 308 Cipicchio, Lori 38 Cittadini, Maria 308 Clague, Mark 308 Clancy, Patricia 308 Clark, Andrea 308 Clark, David 308 Clark, Ellen 284 Clark, Robert 308 Clarke, Fred 308 Clarkson, Sarah 308 Clauser, Cristin 308 Cleary, Sue Anne 161 Clemens, Matthew 308 Cleveland, Vivian 309 Cline, Sharon 309 Clingan, Douglas 309 Clinger, Bradley 309 Clothier, Jay 309 Clouse, Jenny 284 Clover, Kim 146 Cluff, Jason 158 Cochin, Glenn 309 Cochran, Kevin 309 Cockerill, Charles 391 Coffey, Michael 391 Cohen, Amy 391 Cohen, Chad 253,391 Cohen, Diane 391 Cohen, Eric 391 Cohen, Jackie 214,391 Cohen, Jeffrey 391 Cohen, Jodi 309 Cohen, Kerstyn 309 Cohen, Lisa 309 Cohen, Maria 309 Cohen, Michael 309 Cohen, Pamela 309 Cohen, Rachel 309 Cohen, Steve 246,289 Cohen, Susan 309 - Cohen, Wendy 309 Cola,Juli 309 Colburn, Carolyn 309 Cole, A. Fraser 309 Cole, Leanne 38 Cole, Leslie 309 Coleman, John 250 Coleman, Scott 265 Colligan, Amy 264 Colligan, Jerry 264 Colligan, Susanne 264 Collins, Autumn 146 Collins, Christopher 309 Collins, MardiLynn 309 Collins, MaryBarbara 309 Collins, Priscilla 309 Collins, Sean 309 Collins-Carey, Ann 309 Colloton, Ann 154 Colombo, Paula 154 Colombo, Sharon 154, 155 Colone, Christine 309 Colovas, Denise 309 Comeau, Wendy 309 Concannon, Cynthia 309 Conger, Alicia 310 Conkell, Carrie 310 Conley, Margret 310 Connelly, Jennifer 222 Conrad, Kathryn 310 Consengco, Arnold 310 Conversa, Francine 310 Conyers, Dawn 310 Cook, Brian 310 Cook, David 310 Cook, Diane 183 Cook, Elizabeth 310 Cook, Polly 310 Cooney, Lisa 310 Cooper, Adam 310 Cooper, John 310 Cooper, Jonathon 310 Cooper, Julie 138 Cooper, Marc 310 Cooper, Scott 260,310 Copeland, Lisa 310 Copeland, Todd 156 Corbet, Jennifer 264 Corbett, Patricia 310 Corkins, LeAnn 310 Corkins, Lori 310 Corpuel, Stacy 310 Corsetti, Angela 310 Corti, Deborah 310 Costanzo, An drea 310 Costello, Kelly 310 Couchman, Jeffrey 310 Coulon, Claudine 310 Coulter, Jonathon 310 Counts, Laura 246 Courie, Cynthia 310 Courtad, Susan 311 Couzens, Jeffrey 311 Covington, Lanier 311 Cowan, Rachel 311 Coward, Kevin 311 Cowit, Evan 311 Cox, Fanshen 184 Cox, Theodore 246 Coyne, Michael 257 Cracknell, Laura 270 Cramer, Charlotte 311 Crandall, Christine 311 Crane, Nancy 9 Crane, Robert 311 Crane, Stephanie 311 Cramer, Scott 103 Cronen, Maria 311 Cronen, Stephanie 311 Crossley, William 311 Crowe, Timothy 311 Crowley, Patricia 311 Cruce,Gene 262 Crum, Brian 311 Cruz, Miguel 246,247 Cubberly, Scott 158 Cummins, Curtis 235, 311 Cunnane, Tim 203 Cunningham, Gary 311 Cunningham, Cathleen 268, 311 Cuoco, Frank 311 Curl, Will 248 Curnow,Alan 284 311 Currie, Colleen 262 Currie, Elizabeth 311 Currier, Brenda 311 Curtin, Leanne 276 Curtis, Kimberly 311 Cuthbertson, Scott 311 Cywinski, Christa 31 D ' Agaro, Alessandro 311 D ' Andrea, Erich 229 Dail, Steve 262 Dailey, Megan 240 Dale, Todd 311 Dalianis, Patrice 311 Dallafior, Michelle 311 Dalton,Anne 311 Daly, Elizabeth 312 Dame, Rob 284 Dameron, Dave 158 Damian, Jane 312 Danan, Bernard 312 Danes, Rebecca 312 Daniels, Karen 312 Daniels, Renae 312 Daniels, Traci 312 Dansby, Melanie 312 Dansereau, Brian 248 Dao, Teresa 312 Dappresh, Rick 94 Darden, Shelia 312 Darmadji, Patricia 312 Darmofal, Gary 284 Darr, Brad 145 DasGupta,Joy 240,252, 312 Dauphin, Heidi 262 David, Lawrence 312 INDEX 393 Daviera, Maryann 138, 139 Da vies, Amy 312 Davies, Melinda 200, 312 Davies, Stephen 312 Davis, Anne 312 Davis, Bradford 312 Davis, Craig 262 Davis, Jeffrey 312 Davis, Kori 285 Davis, Laura 312 Davy, Ashley 312 Da wley, Gregory 312 Dawson, Marshall 276 Day, Kevin 312 Day harsh, Gerald 312 Debelak, Daryn 313 Dechter, Lisa 313 DeFelice, Becky 173 DeGrazia, Kathleen 313 Dekker, Christopher 313 Dekraai, Hilary 30,313 Deku, Rebecca 313 Delacourt, Paul 313 DeLaMata, Mariano 312 Delavan, Debra 313 DeLisio, Michael 312 DeLisio, Suzanne 312 DeLosSantos, Lawrence 312 DelValle, Mercedes 313 DelVero, Mary 313 Delvero, Maryjo 20 DeMaat, Gwen 154 Demas, William 313 DeMerell, Robert 312 Demos, Marie 313 Denman, Rachelle 313 Denman, Shelley 240 Denooyer, Jacob 313 Den tz, Steven 313 Derman, Beth 313 Deroos, Steven 313 Derr, David 313 Desaeghere, Margo 1 96 DeSantis, Angela 312 Desenberg, Jon 313 Desnyder, Julie 262 Desser, Jennifer 285 Detke,Paul 313 Dettloff, Gretchen 313 Dettloff, MaryAnn 248 Deu tch, Caryn 313 Devergilio, John 313 DeVore,Adam 249 DeVries, Karen 68 Dey, Tammie 313 Dietz, Evanne 313 Dietz, Jessica 90 Dietz, Theresa 313 Oils, Amy 313 DiMeglio, Michelle 313 Dimmer, Ronald 313 Dimson, Denise 313 Dinehart, Phil 264 Dipzinski, Jolynn 314 Dishner, Racheal 168 Doezema, Chuck 284 Dokas, Paul 314 Dolevak, Therese 314 Dolgins, Stephanie 107 Domas, Rosemary 314 Dome, Eric 314 Domer, Paul 202 Dominski, Paul 203 Donaldson, Darren 240 Donegan, Kareen 273, 314 Doner, Jordan 314 Dones, Leigh 201 Donlin, Colleen 314 Donnelly, Christine 314 Donner, Robert 314 Donovan, Michael 250, 314 Doran, Anne 201 Dorf, Barbara 314 Dorgan,Jill 314 Dork, Susan 314 Dormont, Deborah 314 Dotson, Paige 314 Douglas, Leslie 268 Douglas, Lori 314 Douma, Molly 107,261 Doumanian, Samuel 314 Downey, Heath 314 Downey, James 314 Doyle, Michelle 314 Dozeman, Angela 314 Dragon, Diane 84,200, 314 Drapera, Kevin 30 Dreyer, Donna 314 Drobitch, Kathy 146 Drolett,Jodi 314 Droszjudi 246 Drowns, Laura 314 Drucker, Michael 314 Dubnow, Robert 314 Dubrowsky, Carin 315 Dueweke, Michael 315 Duffy, Mark 203 DuFour, Scott 314 Dugan, Donald 315 Duke, Michael 315 Dunn, Christine 315 Durand, Char 161 Durant, David 315 Duray, Vince 192 Durham, Jim 135 Durst, Jennifer 285 DuRussel, Mark 314 Dusseau, Michelle 315 Duwel,Mary 103,315 Dybowski, Joseph 315 Dye, James 158 Dyer, Richard 315 Dykema, David 315 Dykema, Kurt 23,284 Dykhouse, Douglas 260 Dyksterhouse, Sara 138, 139, 315 Dynan, Mark 315 Eisen, Rich 170,171,246,316 Eisenmann, Gustavo 316 Eisenstein, Jody 316 Eisenstein, Naomi 316 Eisfeld, Timothy 316 Ekbote, Sundeep 316 Elbin, William 316 Elder, Troy 76 Elders, Jeanne 316 Eldred,Alexa 316 Eleczko, Beth 316 Elkin, Suzanne 316 Ellero,Joann 316 Elliott, Sandra 149,316 Ellis, Susan 316 Ellsworth, Jill 316 Emde, Christopher 316 Emery, Donna 316 Emilio, Baron 316 Emlaw, Meg 283 Emley, Sara 316 Engbers, Nancy 316 Engel, Debra 316 Engel, Richard 316 Engelbert, Matthew 316 English, Christina 316 Epstein, Michelle 252, 316 Erdem, Nurum 316 Erfert, David 192 Erickson, Kris 106 Erlich, Alicia 214,317 Erskine, Pam 317 Ervin, James 317 Esposito, Chris 199 Esselstyn, Caldwell 317 Esselstyn, Zeb 253 Essling, Andrea 317 Eurich, Heather 246 Eusebi, Alexandra 317 Evangelista, Ann 317 Evans, Aaron 317 Evans, Doug 156 Evans, Janette 317 Evans, Mike 122,126 Everest, David 317 Everhart, Edward 317 Everly, Dave 135, 136 East, Susanne 315 Eastman, Sean 315 Ebel, Charles 315 Eccleston, Kelly 315 Eck, Jennifer 154,315 Eckel, Margaret 315 Eckert,Todd 315 Edelman, Kim 315 Edelstein, Michael 315 Eder, Joann 315 Eder, Mary 315 Edinger, David 244 Edmonson, Steven 315 Edmunds, Kelsey 315 Edwards, William 315 Edwardson, Scott 203 Egger, Kenneth 315 Eggers, Leslie 315 Ehlert, Shawn 315 Ehrmann, Edward 316 Eichenberg, Jeffrey 316 Eichner, Stewart 316 Eidson, Helen 316 Fagan, Katie 200 Fahling, Brenda 317 Fahling, James 317 Fair, Richard 203,317 Fairman, Andy 134, 135 Falconer, Helen 317 Fallal, Amie 317 Farb,Stacey 285,317 Farber, Braden 317 Farber, Brian 317 Farino, Alexander 317 Farjo, Laith 317 Farley, Patricia 150,317 Farris, Carl 270 Fastenberg, Jill 317 Fausch, David 317 Fausey, Brian 317 Faust, Jonathan 317 Pavers, Christie 317 Fawer, David 317 Faye, Ingrid 250 Feaheny, Jim 317 Fee, Michael 317 Feigen, Chris 253 Fein, Gregg 318 Fein, Jessica 318 Feiner, Lori 214 Feingold, Jason 318 Feiste, James 318 Feldgus, Alissa 318 Feldkamp, James 158 Feldman, Gregory 318 Feldman, Jefrey 318 Feldman, Karin 318 Feldman, Laura 318 Feldman, Robert 318 Feller, Robert 318 Felsner, Denny 156,157 Fenichel, Debbie 269 Fenton, Keith 318 Ferguson, Richard 318 Ferrer, Melissa 173 Fertig, Paul 265 Fetter, Jon 133 Feuerstein, Kimberly 318 Fey, Ingrid 318 Fields, Betsy 318 Fields, Melissa 268,318 Fienberg, Garrett 318 Figgs, Roberta 250,318 Figurskey, Darin 318 Findley, Jeremy 276 Fine, Patti 224 Fingeret, Kevin 318 Fingersh, Julie 318 Fink, Jon 203 Fink, Nancy 318 Fink, Sheri 318 Fink, William 276 Finkel, Noah 246, 247 Finkelstein, Deborah 318 Finkelstein, Steven 318 Finley, Dawn 248 Finn, Patrick 318 Fischer, Chip 235 Fischer, Michelle 318 Fischer, Tracy 318 Fish, Brenda 201 Fish, Stephen 318 Fishbein, Todd 319 Fisher, John 158 Fisher, Lisa 133 Fisher, Mark 319 Fitch, Steve 133,135 Fitzpatrick, Bridget 138, 139 Fitzpatrick, Kristin 319 Fitzsimmons, Thomas 319 Flannelly, Tim 135, 136 Fleming, Rhonda 319 Florsheim, Amu 319 Flosky, Kurt 319 Rower, Brady 319 Flowers, Artarvia 319 Fogel, Elizabeth 319 Follman, Emily 319 Fontana, Whitney 319 Fontana, Whitney 319 Foote, Sheila 319 Fopma, Jennifer 319 Forberg, Daniel 319 Forbes, Julie 319 Forman, Jonathan 30, 319 Forsythe, Jamie 319 Forthaus,Jay 319 Forton, Sunny 319 Foster, Berrends 218 Foster, Craig 319 Foster, Julie 138 Foster, Philip 221,257, 319 Frady, Andrew 319 Fraleigh, Andrea 319 Francis, Patrick 319 Francis, Stephen 319 Franck, Rebecca 319 Franck,Tom 170,171 Francois, Kim 201 Frank, Brent 319 Frank, Bruce 250 Frank, Cara 319 Frank, Daniel 319 Frank, Mary 320 Frank, Wendy 320 Frankle,Jill 320 Franklin, Jeanne 320 Franko, Alexander 320 Franz, Eric 320 Frasier, Marie 320 Fred, Ellen 197 Frederick, Kari 197 Freedman, Jeffrey 320 Freedman, Matthew 320 Freeland, Frederick 320 Freeland, Meredith 320 Freeland-Symington, Aimee 320 Freeman, Cynthia 320 Freiburgerll, James 320 French, William 320 Frensjim 284 Freysinger, Richard 320 Friedl, Pamela 320 Friedman, Ian 320 Friedman, Jennifer 320 Friedman, John 320 Friedman, Mitchell 320 Friend, Jodi 320 Friese, Lainchen 218, 320 Friess, Leslie 320 Friess, Richard 320 Frisancho, Roberto 320 Fritze, Chellie 320 320 Fruth,Stacie 154 Fucci, Richard 320 Fuhrman-Lim, David 320 Fuller, Christine 321 Fulton, Scott 276 Fuqua, Christopher 321 Furton, Joseph 321 Futterman, Michelle 252, 321 Fuzi,Jess 203 Gadnkar, Tushar 321 Gagin, Chris 135,136 Gailes, Roderick 321 Galbenski, David 321 Galens, Judith 321 Gallagher, Frederick 321 Gambs, Brian 249 Gamer, Steven 321 Gamm, David 321 Gamota, Alexander 321 Ganz,Russel 321 Garber, Louise 321 Garceau, Daniel 321 Garcia, Glenda 321 Gardiner, Jennifer 91 Garfield, Craig 321 Garfinkel, Douglas 321 Gargan, William 321 Garner, Laurence 321 Garrett, Duane 321 Garrett, Raymond 321 Garvey, Joli-Anne 264 394 INDEX Garvin, Charlotta 250, 251 Gass,Paul 173,321 Cast, Elaine 321 Gastwirth, Andrew 321 Gathmann, Kara 200, 321 Gatmaitan, Micheal 321 Gatza, Jenifer 321 Gaynier, Rebecca 321 Gaynor, Mike 156 Gearing, Elizabeth 321 Gebber, Audrey 322 Gehrke,Carl 322 Geiger, Heidi 322 Geisler,John 322 Gellatly, Andrew 322 Geller, Andrea 322 Geller, David 322 Genautis, Robert 322 Genco, Courtney 322 Geragosian, Michael 322 Gerber, Kimberlee 322 Gere, Merrily 264 Gertsmark, Diana 322 Gerus,Lisa 322 Gesell, Andre 322 Gessner, Lynn 322 Gessner, Melissa 249, 322 Gettleman, Lynn 322 Geyer, Jenifer 322 Ghevondyan, Hasmik 82 Giannetti, Anne 322 Gibb, James 322 Gibbs, Lisa 322 Gibson, Eric 322 Gibson, Laura 322 Giedgman, Lou 260 Gielow, Mark 322 Gieske, Christopher 322 Giglig, Nicky 196 Gilbert, Andrew 322 Gilbert, Dave 289 Gill, Angela 406 Gill, Mike 246 Gillen, Nancy 322 Ginsberg, Eric 322 Girardot, William 322 Gitlin, Julie 322 Gitre, Michael 323 Giuliana, Paul 323 Glaser, Daniel 323 Glaser, David 323 Glaser, Elliot 248 Glaser, Jon 254 Glashouwer, Paul 284 Glasovatz, Deborah 323 Glassberg, Shari 323 Glasser, Daniel 323 Glazier, Jordan 323 Gleason, Judy 323 Gnida,John 323 Go, Julian 192 Godin, David 219 Godsberg, Alicia 323 Godsick, Andrew 323 Goetz, Mary 323 Goffman, Barb 285 Gold, Jason 133,156 Gold, Nancy 323 Goldberg, Andrew 323 Goldberg, Dan 143 Goldberg, Matthew 323 Goldburg, Mike 250 Goldman, Jennifer 323 Goldman, Michael 323 Goldsteen, David 323 Goldstein, Deborah 285 Goldstein, Alan 323 Goldstein, Jami 285 Goldstein, Myron 323 Golier, Patrick 323 Golin, Paul 248 Gomez, Marisa 323 Gomez, Thomas 184 Conner, Solange 323 Gonzales, Andrea 323 Gonzales, Thomas 323 Good, Kristin 323 Gooden, Gregg 323 Goodman, Andrea 323 Goodman, Andy 71 Goodwin, Addison 323 Goodwin, Brad 277 Gordon, Alex 245,246 324 Gordon, Christopher 324 Gordon, Karen 324 Gordon, Kathryn 324 Gordon, Marji 324 Gordon, Tani 276 Gorsuch, Dean 324 Gossettjohn 324 Gostfrand, Maury 20, 21 Gotcher, Larry 158,324 Gotkinjill 324 Gottesman, Andrew 246 Gottfurcht, Carolyn 324 Gould, Marc 324 Gould, Steven 324 Graber, Robin 324 Gragg,LaNita 210,211 Graham, Sandy 324 Grams, Robert 324 Grandi, Drew 324 Grant, J.J. 253 Grant, Steve 284 Graubard, Peter 324 Gray, Michael 324 Graynor, Mike 135 Grbac, Elvis 124,129 Grech, Jeanne 324 Green, Charlyn 324 Green, Frederick 324 Green, Joanne 150,151, 324 Green, Lanny 158 Green, Lori 261 Green, Phil 246 Green, Robert 324 Greenberg, Amy 324 Greenberg, Caroline 324 Greenberg, Seth 324 Greene, Maria 324 Greene-Daws, Rachel 324 Greenfeld, LisaBeth 269 Greenspan, Adam 324 Greenspan, Susan 201 Greenspoon, David 325 Greenstein, Alan 325 Greenstein, Raren 325 Greenway, Paul 325 Greer, Gray 325 Greller, Michael 325 Grewal, Manvir 325 Greyer, Julie 154 Griem, Kathleen 325 Grierson, Anita 325 Griffin, Juli 325 Griffin, Mike 117,119, 253 Griffith, Laura 325 Griffith, Mary 325 Grimard, Dennis 325 Grimes, Mike 135 Gross, Deborah 325 Grossinger, Jolie 325 Grossman, Kimberly 325 Grove, Rebecca 248 Grove, Scott 262 Gruzen, Tara 246 Guenzel, Lissa 262 Guettler, Jim 70 Guider, Aimee 325 Guiglotto, Michael 325 Guillaumin, Patricia 325 Guisinger, Carol 325 Gulau, David 325 Guldberg, Robert 325 Gunn, Dolores 325 Gunn, Melanie 325 Guno, Amorita 325 Gunter, Michael 253, 325 Gupta, Minoo 154 Gupta, Priya 325 Gura, Jeremy 325 Gurveyjill 325 Gurvitz, Eric 325 Guthartz, Matthew 326 Gutowski, Tomasz 326 Guttman, Evan 326 Guyot, Lisa 326 Haadsma, John 326 Haapala, Kurt 90 Haber, Melissa 326 Hack, Bradley 74,75 Hackett, Chris 240 Hackney, LaMar 326 Hadden, Deana 326 Haeger,Greg 135 Hagele, Wendy 326 Hageman, Diane 326 Hagenbuch, Mark 326 Hagspihl, Thomas 326 Hahnjill 326 Hahn, Steven 326 Haines, Thomas 326 Hald,Borge 326 Halich, Natalie 276, 326 Hall, Blake 326 Hall, Michelle 326 Hall, Randall 326 Hall, Valerie 160,161, 326 Hall, William 262 Hallerman, Elisa 326 Halloran, Mary 326 Halstead, Matt 266,267 Hamburg, Jennifer 38 Hamm, Dawn 276,326 Hamm, Roy 326 Hammer, Michael 229, 253 Hammerling, Eric 326 Han, John 326 Handel, Henry 132 Hanink, Kelly 240,242, 243 Hanna, Teresa 326 Hans,Cara 106 Hanselman, Matthew 326 Hansen, Amy 154 Hanson, Paul 326 Hanus, David 327 Haralson, Anthony 211 Harbold, Julie 327 Harkavy, Lee 327 Harkens, Elizabeth 200 Harkins, Elizabeth 327 Harold, Heather 276 Harrington, Gregory 327 Harris, Alicia 327 Harris, Bill 227 Harris, Ned 276 Harris, Theodore 327 Hart, Joseph 327 Hart, Melissa 327 Hart,Suzy 284 Hartig, Kara 327 Hartline, John 327 Hartman, Erin 327 Hartman,John 327 Hartman, Karen 268 Hartman, Mary 141 Hartmus, Ann 327 Hartstein, Bonnie 327 Harrung, Steven 327 Harwick, Robert 327 Hasenfeld, Rachel 327 Haspel, Lauren 327 Hass, Nicole 327 Hass, Norah 327 Hassan, Sonia 327 Hasselhuhn, Shelley 270 Hawkins, Amy 327 Hayback, Catherine 327 Hayden, Julie 64 Hayes, Amy 327 Hayes, Becky 141 Hayes, Connie 327 Hayes, Heidi 250,327 Hayosh, Robert 327 Heames, Stacey 138 Heaps, Doug 158 Hecht, Jamie 327 Heck, Maria 138 Hefitz, Scott 327 Hegarty, Holly 154 Heiber, Melissa 201,214,328 Heikkila, Cami 328 Heilbronner, Michael 328 Heilman, Stacey 99 Heimbuch, Christopher 328 Heinjon 254 Hein, Pat 248 Heins, James 106 Heiber, Mike 156,157 Heiber, Tim 156 Heller, Gary 328 Heller, James 328 Heller, Leslie 328 Heller, Virginia 328 Hemip, Amy 30 Hemr, Kurt 70 Henchel, Gregory 328 Henderson, Gregg 328 Hendricks, Samantha 281 Hennesy, Kathryn 328 Henrie, William 328 Henry, Kara 201,328 Henshaw, Jennifer 328 Hentickson, Eric 328 Herbert, Franz 156 Herherman, John 328 Herman, Mark 328 Herman, Robert 328 Hernandez, Diego 328 Hernandez, Emmalee 328 Herrmann, John 328 Herron, Erik 328 Herron,Jim 173 Herron, Laurel 328 Herzog, Brian 328 Hescott, Jennifer 328 Hess, Eric 328 Hetrick, James 328 Hettinger, Katharine 328 Heyler, Douglas 328 Heyman, Alan 328 Hibbs, Stephanie 329 Hicks, Mary 329 Hicks, Sebrine 329 Hiemstra, Nathalie 329 Hier, Christopher 329 Higgins,Jeff 270 Higgins, Kelly 329 Higley, Deanna 329 Hilderbrand, Robert 329 Hill,Jeneen 329 Hill, Russell 329 Hill, Tracy 329 Hine, William 329 Hinks, Patrick 329 Hinkston, Hennifer 329 Hinterman, Douglas 329 Hirami, Ann-Nora 329 Hirl, Jennifer 246 Hirota, Maile 329 Hirsch, Bradley 217,329 Hirsch, Kirsten 154 Hisatomi, Randal 329 Ho, Daniel 248 Ho, Nestor 329 Hoard, Leroy 124,130 Hobbs, Carolyn 329 Hobbs,Jon 240 Hobson, Richard 329 Hochman, Steven 329 Hockley, Shteve 264 Hodes,Greg 329 Hodgson, Mark 329 Hoen, Charles 329 Hoen, Kristen 329 Hoffer,Ori 183 Hoffman, Ellen 192 Hoffman, Ian 246 Hoheb, Melissa 329 Hoholik,Paul 329 Hois, Brian 329 Hoke, Kristin 330 Hollman, Julia 330 Holmes, Jonathon 203 Holmes, Katrina 330 Horn, Grace 64,240, 242, 285 Honig, Amy 154 Hood, Kevin 330 Hooper, Forest Hoops, Stephanie 330 Hoover, Edwin 330 Hoover, Luann 330 Hopkins, Deborah 260, 330 Hopkins, Todd 158 Hopwood, Patricia 330 Horn, Jacqueline 201, 330 Horn, Michelle 330 Horn, T. Christopher 330 Home, Richard 330 Hornovich, Jonathan 330 Horowitz, Damon 330 Horrigan, Michelle 146 Horwitz, William 330 Hoshino, Kenji 276 Hotchkiss, David 330 Houck, Jeffrey 330 House, Martha 330 Howard, Desmond 125 Howard, Lauren 330 Howard, Sharah 330 Howeyjohn 330 Hoy, Thomas 330 Hruska, Robert 330 Hsu, Theresa 229 Huang, Ed 248 Huang, Ellen 284 Huang, George 330 INDEX 395 Hubbard, Sarah 330 Hubber, Mark 330 Hubert, Katherine 200, 330 Hudes, Lynn 330 Huff, Laura 330 Huffman, Tandra 331 Hughes, Anne 331 Hughes, Hilary 150,151 Hughes, Kevin 254,331 Hughes, Mark 121 Hull, Michael 331 Hummel, Ann 331 Hummel, Heidi 201, 226, 237, 331 Hunt,Caris 142 Hunt, Donald 331 Hunter, Beth 331 Hunter, Carla 146,331 Hunter, Lisa 285 Hunter, Tiffany 331 Hur,Jea 262 Hurbanis, Sheri 331 Hurwitz, Stacey 331 Hurwitz, Wendy 331 Huson, Margaret 154 Hussong, Uta 331 Husted, Thomas 331 Huston, Lawrence 331 Hutchins, James 331 Hutchison, Ian 331 Hutner, Natalie 331 Huy, Quoc 276 Hwang, Dennis 331 Hylland, Michael 331 Hyman, David 246 Hyman, Peter 331 Hymowitz, Jordan 331 lacobellis, Don 284 Ikens, Ronald 331 Im, Susan 331 Inerfeld, Brian 331 Ingles, Karen 331 Inman, Kimberly 331 Insinger, Mori 331 lobst, Alan Irizarry, Jose 38 Irvine, J.C. 331 Irwin, Laura 332 Isaac, Gwyneira 332 Isibro, Amy 332 Issar, Gaurav 332 lyengar, Sona 285 Jacobson, Mark 332 James, Elizabeth 332 Jampel, Emily 332 Jamrog, Marci 23, 261 Jamsen, Charles 332 Jane, Marion 332 Janetzke, Ellen 332 Jangvic, Mary 248 Janson, Andrea 332 Janssens, Ann 332 Jaques, Susan 332 Jardaneh, Hala 332 Jaster, Michelle 332 Jazurek, Gregory 332 Jefferson, Allen 131 Jeffries, Janna 332 Jeffs, Scott 146 Jemison, Regina 281, 333 Jendryka, Brian 249 Jenkins, Stephen 333 Jenkins, Tracy 333 Jenner, Deborah 333 Jennings, Mari 333 Jensen, Jennifer 333 Jeross, Mark 333 Joelson, Bradley 333 Joffe, Andrea 333 Joffe, Michael 333 Johan, Matthew 333 Johnson, Anne 333 Johnson, Janice 333 Johnson, Jeffrey 250, 333 Johnson, Jennifer 333 Johnson, Jo ey 333 Johnson, John 333 Johnson, Kalyn 333 Johnson, Kenneth 333 Johnson, Kristi 210,333 Johnson, Marian 333 Johnson, Wendy 333 Johnston, Kenneth 333 Joliet, Jerome 333 Jones, Alice 276,333 Jones, Coleen 333 Jones, Debbie 264 Jones, Goffery 268 Jones, Jennifer 333 Jones, Lanice 333 Jones, Marshelia 285, 333 Jones, Ralph 333 Jones, Sarah 208,220, 334 Jones, Wendy 334 Jordan, Gregory 334 Jordan, Jill 334 Jors, Robert 334 Joseph, Niby 334 Juby, Johanna 91 Juby, Suzanna 334 Julier, Dave 135 Just, Jennifer 334 Jabe,Karie 332 Jackson, Angela 332 Jackson, Charles 332 Jackson, Jennifer 154, 332 Jackson, Kath 332 Jackson, Kim 332 Jackson, Trina 332 Jacobs, Amy 332 Jacobs, Amy S. 332 Jacobs, Dan 248 Jacobs, Rebecca 332 Jacobson, Andrew 332 Jacobson, Jamie 332 Jacobson, Julie 332 Kaiser, Doug 135 Kalasky, Andrew 334 Kaleal, Frederick 334 Kalfas, Leta 252,253, 334 Kalia, Denesh 334 Kaliardos, William 334 Kallander, George 334 Kallaur,Paul 203 Kalman, Robert 334 Kalos, Carolyn 334 Kaminski, Kerrie 334 Kaminsky, Andrew 334 Kamlet, Leonard 334 Kamp, Mary 334 Kamps, April 334 Kanan, John 334 Kane, Katherine 334 Kaneko, Lani 334 Kangjane 248 Kanoff, Stuart 334 Kantoff, Howard 192 Kantor, Robert 334 Kapen, Ehud 334 Kapila,Mohit 334 Kaplan, Andrew 334 Kaplan, Barbara 335 Kaplan, Lori 246 Kaplan, Lori 335 Kaplan, Randall 335 Kappler, Deborah 335 Karadsheh, Rana 335 Karadsheh, Rose 250 Karamihas, Steven 335 Karasick, Steven 335 Karavan, Natalie 335 Karfis, Kristine 335 Karlkasischke, Carl 187 Karoski, David 335 Karseboom, Steven 335 Kartawidjaja, Lusiana 335 Karzen, John 143 Kasic, Christopher 335 Kasper, Christie 149 Kass, David 142,143 Kass, Ronni 335 Kassarjian, Michael 335 Kassarjian, Michele 335 Kassin, Myles 335 Katcavage, Karen 138 Katkowsky, Beth 335 Katlin, Stacey 135,335 Katz,Debra 335 Katz, Howard 335 Katz,Seth 335 Katz, Steven 335 Katzman, Naomi 335 Kauffman, Matthew 335 Kaufman, David 34, 35 Kaufman, Jill 335 Kaufman, Tracey 335 Kauppila, Mark 335 Kay,Jeffery 335 Keegstra, Gregory 335 Keene, Eric 336 Keilitz, Kirsten 336 Keinstein, Jonathan 336 Keith, Latisha 336 Keleher, Cynthia 336 Kellaway, Frederick 336 Kelleher, Michael 336 Keller, Kevin 336 Kelley, Pat 264 Kelliher, Brian 336 Kellner, Robert 336 Kelly, Christopher 336 Kelly, Kevin 133 Kelly, Kimberly 260 Keltz,Amy 336 Kemp, Traci 336 Kennedy, Carolyn 154 Kennedy, Sarah 336 Keough, Scott 336 Keough, Tim 156 Kepner, Ronald 336 Kerhoulas, Maria 285, 336 Kerlin, Koleen 336 Kern, Lorri 336 Kern, Mark 336 Kerr, Sandra 336 Kerr, Susan 336 Kerrigan, John 336 Kerwin, Gregory 336 Kessler, Elizabeth 336 Kettenstock, Richard 336 Khacharurian, Diana 336 Khami, Robert 336 Kidd,Lisa 336 Kidder, Michael 336 Kiener, Heather 337 Kietrys, Julianne 276, 337 Kiew, Tan 337 Kilbride, Sheila 337 Kim, Anna 337 Kim, David 337 Kim, Gene 186 Kim, Janet 337 Kim,Jein 337 Kim, John 203 Kim, Lisa 337 Kim, Sandra 337 Kim, Sea 337 Kim, S unyoung 337 Kimura, Go 106 Kin, Ronald 337 Kinerk, Scott 337 Kinery, Scott 337 King, Daniel 337 King, Ellis 211 King, Renee 196 Kingston, Sarah 285 Kinney, Susan 337 Kiplinger, John 337 Kirby, Kateri 337 Kircos, Nicole 337 Kircos, Zoe 337 Kirkwood, Scott 337 Kisabeth, Lisa 337 Kitchen, Christopher 288, 337 Kittrie, Zachary 337 Kitzes, Marilyn 337 Klamka, Ethyan 30,337 Klar, Eric 337 Klasky, Stephanie 337 Klassen,Joan 337 Klausman, Jill 338 Klausner, Howard 338 Kleabir, David 338 Klee, Christopher 338 Kleiman,Matt 203 Klein, Brenda 338 Klein, D.Ara 338 Klein, Howard 338 Klein, Jeff 21 Klein, Joseph 249 Klein, Josh 338 Klein, Kim 64,240,241 Klein, Michele 338 Klena, Michael 338 Klepek, Jannette 338 Klepser,Mike 284 Kliger, Scott 338 Klipec, Bethany 246 Knapp, Lorraine 246, 338 Knauer, Ian 338 Knee, Barry 338 Knister, Ken 85 Knopper, Steve 246,338 Knotek, Gregory 338 Knox, Tracey 338 Knox, Wallace 338 Ko, Jimmy 338 Koenig, Marc 338 Koepke, Karen 338 Koethe, Brian 338 Kohn, Rita 338 Kokkinakos, Lili 338 Kolasa, Thomas 338 Kole, Adrienne 338 Kolodzie, Daniel 338 Konikow, Mario 338 Koors, Colleen 338 Kopff, Frederick 339 Kopin, Jonathan 339 Koppelman, Craig 339 Korch,John 339 Korduba, Christina 339 Koren,Neil 339 Korn, Mitchell 339 Korsman, John 339 Korson, Brian 135 Kosko,Amy 339 Kosson, Roger 339 Kotcher, Glenn 339 Koth,Kent 339 Kotre, Stephen 334 Koviak,Joel 339 Kowal, Elizabeth 154, 339 Kowalske, Kaye 339 Kozyn, Thomas 260 Krajewski, Paul 339 Kramer, Felice 214,339 Kramer, Katherine 339 Kramer, Laura 257, 339 Kramer, Michael 339 Kramer, Ted 156 Kraskey, Matthew 339 Krasner, Andrew 339 Kreger, Sandra 339 Kreis, Rebecca 262 Kreiss, David 339 Kreppein, Daniel 339 Kress, Katherine 339 Kressbach, Julie 339 Krishnan, Sriram 70 KristenNiemi 201 Krol, Michael 339 Krone, David 68,339 Krueger, Kristen 339 Krugel,Joel 340 Kubek, Pamela 340 Kuczkowski, Peter 340 Kuczynski, Barbara 340 Kuelske, Eric 340 Kuhel, Sandra 340 Kulinski, Theodore 340 Kulkarni, Manjusha 340 Kuiken, Scott 284 Kulmacz,John 340 Kundtz, Margaret 150, 340 Kuntzman, Jason 250 Kuril, Eric 257 Kurkowski, Keith 240, 242 Kurth, Steven 340 Kushner, Bonnie 340 Kushner, David 340 Kushner, Susan 340 Kuzma, Cave 284 Kwang, Michael 340 Kwaske, Thomas 340 Kwon, Daphne 340 Kwong, Randy 156,340 Kyle,Todd 340 Labadie, Pamela 340 LaChance, Susan 132, 133 Lacy, Ross 340 LaDue, Rane 340 Laffer, Hilary 340 Laffrey, Elizabeth 340 LaFountaine, Sean 340 396 INDEX LaGorio, John 340 Lahde, Scott 340 Lahti,Sakari 92 Lai, Joyce 340 Lai, Steven 340 Lainer, Leslie 240,242, 243 Lake, James 187 Lake, Nannette 340 Lakner, Julie 341 Laksmana, Johannes 341 Lalji, Melissa 341 LaLonde, Michelle 341 Lam, MeiLi 341 Lamb, Todd 341 Lambright, Catherine 341 Lambrix, Ann 341 Lammers, Alexandra 341 Lampeter, Michael 341 Landau, Jason 341 Landau, Jennifer 341 Lands, Michelle 341 Landsman, Ian 34 Lane, Darren 203,240, 242 Lane, Jamie 264 Lane, Kay 264 Lane, Suellen 341 Lang, Kristen 146 Lange, William 341 Langenderfer, Amy 341 Langnas, Susan 28,250, 251 Langsrud, Lars 341 Langton, Maureen 341 Lansky,Glen 341 Lapin, Jeffrey 341 Lapin, Marc 184 Lara, Richard 341 Large, Saundra 341 Lark, Kurt 341 Larson, Lesley 341 Larson, Pamela 341 Lashbrook, Kathleen 341 Lassen, Wendy 341 Lassy, Melinda 200,341 Lata, Tim 135 Latterell, Keith 341 Lattimore, Matt 249 Lau, Michele 184 Lau, Tdien 341 Laughlin, Melissa 342 Laura, Robert 342 Laurin, Nicole 342 Law, Chris 342 Lawrence, Janet 342 Lawton, James 276 Layman, David 284 Lazar, Stuart 342 Leaf, Wendy 342 Learner, Richard 342 Leary, Mark 342 Lebold, Deborah 342 Lee, Anita 342 Lee, Brad 342 lee, David 270 Lee,IckChun 342 Lee, Lisa 262 Lee, Raymond 342 Lee, Rosanna 342 Lee, Stanley 342 Lee, Steve 342 Leggette, Bernie 128 Lehn, Lisa 342 Lehner, Randy 240 Lehrke, Fritz 158,253 Lehv, H. Anthony 254 Leichtman, David 342 Leichtman, Jodi 285 Leiendecker, Eric 342 Leishman, Theresa 342 Leitman, Matthew 342 Lemons, Denyce 342 Lemont, Eric 246,247 Lenhausen, Sara 106 Lenox, Daniel 342 Lentz, Steve 284 Leonard, Linda 342 Leonard, Rick 135,253 Leone, Laura 262, 268, 342 Leong, Katherine 270, 342 Lepler, Robert 342 Leppard, Steven 342 Lerner, Jeffrey 342 Lerner, Jennifer 343 Lesinski, James 343 Lesko, William 343 Lesperance, Gerald 343 Lesperance, Renee 343 Lessing, Joel 343 Letzring, Bryndis 343 Lev, Jennifer 142 Lev,Ori 250 Levenson, Rachel 343 Levi, David 343 Levick, Michael 343 Levin, Erica 343 Levin, Geoffrey 343 Levin, Jeffrey 343 Levin, Joshua 343 Levin, Michele 343 Levine, David M. 343 Levine, David N. 343 Levy, Ellen 240,343 Levy, Lisa 343 Lewis, Anne 343 Libby,Keely 150 Liberly, Denise 276 Libertiny, Karen 343 Licovski, Liljana 343 Lieblein, Jodi 343 Liebner, Stef 154 Liebowitz, Adam 343 Liebowitz, Amy 343 Lightner, Sabina 343 Lijewski, Bryan 343 Lilie, Bart 270 Lilling, Adam 95 Lim, Gladys 343 Lim, Helen 343 Lim, Michael 343 Lim, SiuYen 344 Lin, Ben 270 Lin, Chris 276 Lin, David 344 Lind, Chris 344 Lindsay, Jennifer 344 Lindsey, Karen 344 Lingenfelter, Kimberly 344 Link, Heidi 344 Linn, Donald 344 Lipovsky, Cindy 344 Lippitt, Robert 344 Liss, Jonathan 344 Littmann, Ruth 173, 240, 344 Litvak, Juan 344 Litwinchuk, Peter 344 Litzenburger, Liesl 264 Liu, Lena 344 Liu, Lucy 344 Liu, Margaret 344 Livingston, Scott 344 Lloyd, Dana 344 Lo, Verna 344 Lobdell, Martin 344 Locker, John 135 Locker, Orna 344 Loeffler, Glenda 344 Loeher, Barb 161 Loevyjon 252 Lofman, Marc 344 Logan, David 344 Loh, Kwonk-Yuan 344 Loiselle, Brett 344 Lombardo, Stephanie 344 London, Eric 276 London, Rebecca 276, 344 Long, Amy 344 Long, Mark 345 Long, Timothy 345 Longjohn, Don 281 Longo, Elizabeth 345 Loper, Shannon 261 Lopez, Jim 133 Lopez, Roberta 345 Loranger, Benjamin 345 Lorence, Jeffrey 345 Lorenzen, Hayley 146 Lori, John 345 Losee, Sandra 345 Louwers, David 345 Love, Jen 154 Lovejoy, Cynthia 345 Lovell, Randy 236 Lowenschuss, David 345 Lubavs, Aleksandra 345 Luber, Marc 345 Lucas, Robin 345 Luckey, Mandy 232 Lukin, Richard 345 Luks, Karen 345 Lumaque, Earl 345 Lumsdaine, Arnold 270 Lund, Deborah 345 Lund, Matt 192,249,345 Lundergan, Mary 345 Lupa, Valerie 154 Lusk, Andrew 345 Lustigman, Alyssa 345 Lutz, Jennifer 345 Lutz, Lisa 345 Lutz, Nancy 284 Lyijynen, James 345 Lyke, Heather 138 Lyles, Richard 345 Mm Ma, Theresa 345 Maastricht, Jodi 345 MacDonald, Jeffrey 345 Macdonald, Donald 346 Mach, Jennifer 346 Machiorlatti, Kelly 346 Maclntyre, Timothy 346 Mack, Suzanne 346 MacKay, Joanne 346 MacKeigan, Sara 106 Mackey, Timothy 260 Mackinnon, Thomas 346 Maclachlan, Heather 346 MacMichael, Michael 345 Macphailfausey, Heather 346 Macritchie, Christopher 346 Mader, Patricia 346 Madill, Mike 276 Madrid, Philip 346 Maeda,Yuko 173 Mag, Darryl 262 Magid,Cheri 346 Magnan, Steven 346 Mahmoodzadegan, Navid 346 Mahnke, Lisa 141 Maier, Margarita 346 Mair, John 346 Mair, Matt 203 Maisner, Candace 346 Maizys, Alexander 346 Mak, Joseph 346 Mak,Yew 346 Maken, Dana 346 Makowski, Debra 346 Malani, Preeti 346 Malcoun, Anthony 346 Maiden, Matthew 346 Malek, Kevin 346 Malhotra, Bithika 252 Malik, Amy 142 Malin,Gary 346 Mali vai Washington 143 Malmer, Michael 346 Maloney, Michelle 346 Malvik, Courtney 347 Mancari, Susan 347 Mancini, Peter 347 Mandera, Cindy 347 Manes, Leah 347 Maniaci, Vito 347 Mann, Julie 347 Mannarelli, William 347 Mannheimer, Alan 347 Manning, Lisa 347 Mantila, Mavis 347 Manus,Alex 257 Manzor, Beatriz 284 Maran, Trish 150,151 Marans, Michelle 347 Marble, Andrew 199, 253, 347 Marcuvitz, Michele 347 Mardis, Marcia 347 Margetis, Geroge 347 Margulies, Jacob 347 Marikis, Dina 237 Marikis, Konstandina 347 Marino, Philip 347 Marion, Lisa 347 Marion, Todd 135 Mark, Paul 347 Markel, James 347 Markeset, Karl 176 Markey, Rebecca 347 Markoski, Laura 347 Markowitz, Tracy 347 Markowski, Laura 201 Marks, Lisa 347 Marks, Richard 347 Marks, Rob 254 Markus, Helen 347 Marlowe, Janine 276 Marotti, Sandie 150 Marquardt, Kimberly 347 Marquardt, Paul 347 Marria, Eric 204,220 Marrs, Suzanne 348 Marsh, Timothy 348 Marshall, Heather 261 Marshall, John 198 Marshall, Karen 146, 348 Martin, Amy 348 Martin, David 348 Martin, Ellen 250 Martin, Jacqueline 348 Martin, Jeffrey 348 Martin, John 348 Martin, Kimberly 348 Martin, Leslie 261 Martinez, Jeffrey 348 Martuch, Paul 348 Marx, Andrea 348 Masey, Scott 348 Mason, Christopher 348 Mason, Shawn 281 Massey, Lawrence 348 Massey, Michael 348 Master, Stephen 348 Matheny, Mike 135,136 Matherly, Kimberly 348 Mathieu, Susan 348 Mathis, Frederick 348 Mathis, Tanya 240,252 Mathison, Sara 254 Matthews, Alison 280 Matthews, Randolph 348 Mattic, Kathleen 348 Mattson, Goeff 182 Maturer, Mark 85 Maurer, Ann 348 Maverick, Nick 250 May, Mike 248 Mayle,Rita 278,348 Mazrui, Kim 348 Mazure, Michele 23 Mazza, Greg 69 McBain, Amy 348 McBain, James 348 McBride, Elizabeth 348 McCabe, Patricia 348 McCaffrey, John 173 McCall, Lynn 348 McCarthy, Megan 349 McCarthy, Patricia 349 McCarthy, Scott 349 McClary,Tim 7 McClimmon, Molly 149 McClinton, Janye 245 McClorey, Mark 349 McColl,Chip 143 McCollum, Jeff 158 McCollum, Susan 285 McCombs, Patrick 349 McConney, Jean 349 McCormick, Jill 349 McCosh, Dan 262 McCreery, Ian 349 McDade, Keith 349 McDaniels, Melissa 349 McDonald, Carrie 349 McDonald, Gavin 349 McDonald, Katie 261 McDonald, Laura 349 McDonough, Michelle 349 McDowell, Loree 349 McDowell, W. Scott 349 McElroy, Philip 349 McEvoy, Patricia 349 McFarlane, Linda 349 McGarry, Bridget 285, 349 McGrae, Cynthia 349 McGuire, Lisa 349 Mclntyre, Tracey 349 Mclsaac, Peter 262,349 Mclsaac, Stephen 349 McKenna, Megan 349 McKim, Michelle 146 McKinney, Kea 349 McKinnis, Darin 349 McLaughlin, Nora 349 McLead, Bruce 349 McLean, Jodi 285,350 McMahon, Stephen 350 McMillen,Tod 350 McMurtry, Greg 135, 137 McNamara, Molly 350 INDEX 397 YlcNear, Mark 350 McPeck, Jennifer 149 McPeek, Sue McPherson, Rob 350 McRae, Cairine 350 McTaggart, Laura 248 McVeigh, Matthew 350 McVicker, Kelly 350 McWilliam, Kirk 350 Meadow, Roxanne 350 Meadows, Ilene 150,350 Meagher, Elizabeth 350 Medel,Aden 350 Medendorp, Lisa 350 Mehrotra, Ajay 249 Meier, Kristina 350 Meier, Victoria 350 Meisel, Michael 350 Mekler, Shani 350 Melchert, Kathy 146 Mellen, Lecia 264 Mendelis, Mark 350 Mendes, Brian 249 Mendrick, Paul 350 Meono, Christopher 350 Merecki, Kristin 350 Meredith, Julie 350 Merrifield, Leanne 218 Merten, John 350 Mertens, William 350 Mertz, Patricia 350 Merucci,Mark 202,203 Mesko, David 350 Messock, Patrick 350 Metheny, Leonard 350 Metzgar, Emily 240 Metzger, Susan 351 Meyer, Amy 351 Meyer, Brendan 351 Meyer, Jason 351 Meyer, Lynn 250 Meyer, Martha 351 Meyerhoff, Peter 248 Meyers, Herbie 222 Meyers, Susan 351 Michael, Erica 262 Michaels, Kelly 282, 351 Michalik, Christopher 351 Michaud, Karen 351 Michaud, Paul 351 Michial, Helpis 284 Mick, Cheryl 351 Mickle, Bryn 133 Midler, Sharon 351 Miklaski, Sheri 351 Milan, David 260 Milius, Michael 351 Millard, Pamela 351 Miller, Alyson 240 Miller, Amy 132,133 Miller, April 351 Miller, Chrissy 196 Miller, Eric 351 Miller, Jay 351 Miller, Jennifer 285 Miller, John 351 Miller, John J. 249 Miller, Joseph 351 Miller, Karin 351 Miller, Kimberly 23 Miller, M. Gregory 351 Miller, Mark 351 Miller, Rob 253,351 Miller, Stephen 351 Miller, Steve 100 Miller, Steven 351 Miller, Valerie 82 Milligan, John 122,253 Millman, Marc 351 Millman, Shara 351 Mills, Andrew 351 Mills, Peter 262,351 Mills, Terry 115 Milstein, Bobby 26 Milstein,Jed 352 Milstein, Mark 352 Miner, Brett 352 Mintz, Lisa 352 Mirisola, Karen 352 Mirisola, Kristin 352 Mirro, Justin 352 Misiak, Jennifer 352 Miskech, Peter 249 Mistele, Bryan 250,352 Mitchell, Harold 221 Mitchell, Tina 270 Miulic, Donna 352 Mizzi, Pamela 352 Mody, Malay 352 Moeke,Renee 352 Moes,Mike 156,253 Moffitt,Paul 352 Mogk, Marya 260 Mohanty, Seema 352 Mohlman,Ed 221 Moideen, Yasmine 352 Mojhares, Maricel 352 Molesky, Mark 66,249 Molitor, Scott 352 Moll, Joel 352 Mondol, Amy 352 Mongeluzo, Christopher 352 Mongeluzo, Jenny 184 Monnier, Rebecca 352 Montalvan, Jorge 352 Montambeau, Elaine 352 Montgomery, Elizabeth 352 Montilla, Patricia 352 Monto, Stephen 352 Moore, Earl 352 Moore, John 158 Moore, Sherrill 352 Moore, Stephanie 352 Morales, James 158 Morales, Julio 353 Moran, Martin 353 Morandini, Patricia 353 Morgan, Jennifer 353 Morgan, Leslie 240 Morgan, Stephen 353 Morgenstern, Jennifer 353 Morin, Norman 353 Morin, Vicki 353 Morini, Dean 353 Morkun, Stuart 192,353 Morrill,John 353 Morris, Anne 353 Morris, Douglas 353 Morris, Lisa 353 Morris, Rona 285 Morris, Timothy 353 Morrison, Jennifer 240 Morse, Jennifer 353 Morse, Matt 135,137 Moskowitz, Jeffrey 353 Moss, Mark 353 Mossoff, Sarra 353 Motwani, Anita 353 Movalson, Brian 253, 353 Mowrey, Chery 229 Moy, Andrea 353 Moy, Vanessa 353 Moyerll, Harris 353 Mrsan, Michelle 353 Muderrisoglu, Serra 353 Mueller, Andrew 353 Mueller, Beth 138,139 Mueller, Michael 353 Muller, Andrew 353 Muller, Charles 353 Munzel, Jon 354 Muran, Amy 354 Murdah, Adrienne 354 Murphy, Gina 284 Murphy, Tim 133 Murray, Vada 123, 126 Mussio, Katharine 354 Mustafa, Fazidah 354 Mychalowych, Jerome 354 Myers, Aimee 354 Myers, Herbert 354 Myers, Matthew 354 Myers, Nicolette 354 Myers, Patrick 354 Nordhoff, Chris 186 Nordstrom, Christopher 355 Norland, Eric 30,355 Norman, Kristofor 355 Norman, Seth 355 Nortz, Megan 149 Notarnicola, Jon-Eric 355 Noumantzelis, Katheri 355 Novak, Holly 355 Nowick, Phil 158 Nugent, Julie 355 Nunez, Laura 355 Naar, Sylvie 354 Nadel,Hank 133 Nader, Dave 132 Nagel, Catherine 354 Nagel, Cathy 240 Nagel, Nicole 354 Nahat, Nicholas 354 Naiburg, Jennifer 354 Najarian, Sandy 261 Naseef, Rosemary 354 Nash, David 354 Nassab,Paul 354 Nassau, Steven 354 Nastally, Christopher 354 Neagley, Karen 354 Neal, David 354 Nedell, Tam ara 154,354 Nedomansky, Vaclav 156 Needham, Claire 354 Neisch, Scott 354 Nelander, Chris 203 Nelligan, Timothy 354 Nelson, Andrea 138,139 Nelson, Ashley 354 Nelson, Carrie 354 Nelson, Harry 354 Nelson, Ingrid 201 Nelson, Kurt 221 Nelson, Stephanie 355 Nelson, Steve 270 Nemachek, Christine 268, 355 Nemcek, Thomas 355 Nemecek, Karen 355 Nemeth, Kathy 64 Neuman, Amanda 285 Neuman, Craig 254 Neumann, Susan 355 Newberg, Audra 355 Newby, John 355 Newell, Kim 248,277 Newman, Lisa 27, 28, 232, 355 Neylans, Laura 355 Nguyen, Dinh 355 Nicholas, Emilia 281 Nichols, Carlynn 355 Nichols, John 355 Nicoll, Howard 355 Niemann, Kerry 355 Nienhuis, Lori 355 Nimsjeoff 71 Niyo, John 246 Noble, Andrew 355 Nolan, Thomas 355 Nordell, Barbara 355 O ' Connor, Kelly 138 O ' Connor, Mary 196 O ' Connor, Myles 156 O ' Connor, Laura 355 O ' Connor, Suzanne 355 O ' Dea, Kevin 355 O ' Donnell, Catherine 356 O ' Donnell, Lisa 356 O ' Donnell, Suzanne 291,356 O ' Keefe, Kevin 356 O ' Malia, Scott 356 O ' Polka, Andrea 356 O ' Rourke, Steven 93 O ' Shaughnessey, Pat 262 Oatley, Barbara 356 Oberman, Stefanie 356 Oberst, Nancy 356 Ochoa, Monica 356 Ocken, Miriam 356 Odtohan, Leodella 356 Ojala,Kirt 135 Okezkie, Charles 158 Oldani,Mary 356 Olds, Jeffrey 356 Oleinick, Molly 356 Oliphant, Cathy 284 Oliver, Martha 356 Olsen, Mark 356 Olsen, Kirsten 276 Omer, Peter 245 Ong,Hock 356 Oosterhouse, Dale 356 Oram, Ronda 282 Orde, Penny 356 Orlowski, William 356 Orner, Peter 356 Orsorio, Sergio 284 Ortiz, Rustico 356 Ortiz-de-Montellano, Bernard 264 Osborne, Gillian 144, 356 Osentoski, Matthew 356 Ostow, Lawrence 356 Ostyn, George 356 Othman, Mohd 356 Otto, Christopher 356 Otto, Ray 356 Overpeck, Amy 285 Oviatt,Jill 154 Owens, Susan 357 Owyang, Alvin 357 Ozinga, Michael 284, 357 Paauwe, David 284 Pacchini, Davide 357 Pace, AnneMarie 173, 357 Pacernick, Lance 357 Pacitto, Mike 106 Pack, David 357 Packer, Hilary 268 Padilla, Daniel 357 Page, Brenda 357 Pagryzinski, William 357 Pahl, Eric 357 Paholak, Beth 357 Paige, Derek 357 Paik,Jane 357 Palatas, Michelle 357 Palus, Maryann 357 Paluszny, Kristina 357 Paluszny, Tadeus 357 Pancost, Timothy 357 Pang, Chris 270 Pania, Seema 357 Pannes, Aric 283 Pantaleo,Joe 158 Panzica, Ann 252,357 Pao, James 357 Pao, Lily 357 Paonessa, Peter 357 Papp, Bob 140 Paradis, Douglas 357 Pardoski, Ryan 156 Parillo, Tony 208 Park,Heung 357 Park,Joon 357 Parkes, Melanie 182 Parsons, Jeffrey 357 Pasche, Shaune 357 Pascoe,Anne 285,357 Pasikov, Barry 358 Pasternak, Andrew 358 Patchen, Mimi 235 Patches, Anna 358 Patel, Daxaben 252,358 Patel, Hersh 140 Patel, Miraj 358 Patel, Niraj 358 Patrell, Linda 358 Patrick, Paul 358 Patrick, Tammy 284,358 Patterson, Jill 358 Patterson, Shelia 358 Paullin, Elizabeth 358 Paulson, Jennifer 146 Payne, Deborah 358 Payne, Nan 138,139 Pease, Dwight 158 Peck, Jacqueline 358 Peebles, Wendy 358 Peek, Jessica 358 Peel, Sue 161 Pehrson, Jon 106 Pekarek, David 358 Pendell,John 358 Penhallegon, Richelle 358 Pennick, Faith 358 Peralta, Dave 135 Perczak, Lisa 240, 242, 243, 249 Perencevich, Eli 358 Pernickjohn 260 Pernicone, Christine 358 Perry, Brian 358 Perry, Dale 358 Perry, Gredrick 358 398 INDEX id 284 Perry, Hope 358 Perry, Yvonne 25 Persinger, Eric 135 Peshkopia, Stacy 154 Peters, Jim 132,133,150 Peters, Lynn 358 Peters, Mary 150 Peters, Tracy 358 Peterson, David 358 Peterson, Dawn 276 Peterson, James 358 Peterson, Karen 359 Peterson, Laura 250,359 Peterson, Melissa 359 Petry, Eva 359 Pett, Belinda 250,251, 359 Pfaff, Jason 135 Pfister, Jeffrey 359 Phelps, Darlene 359 Phillips, Jacqueline 359 Picciotti, Daniella 359 Piccolo, Donna 359 Piehl,Jen 248 Piehl, Tracy 135 Piell, Stacey 359 Piepenburg, Wendy 285, 359 Pierce, David 143 Pierce, Karen 359 Fieri, Paola 359 Pierini, Anne 359 Pierobon, Lisa 285 Pike, Christopher 359 Pilarz, Matthew 359 Pilette, Constance 359 Pinelli, David 359 Pinkins, Gerome 359 Piskie, Michael 359 Pizzutello, Mike 143 Plagens, Patricia 359 Plate, Todd 253 Platt, Cynthia 285 Pleva, Shelly 359 Plevan,Jill 359 Plocher, Matthew 359 Plotke, Michelle 359 Plotkin, Marc 359 Poland, Kate 359 Polatsch, Laurence 359 Politsch, John 359 Polka, Stephanie 360 Pollack, Kerri 214,360 Polsinelli, Ken 253 Pombier,John 360 Ponas, Lisa 284 Pond, Christopher 360 Pond, Gregory 360 Ponomarenko, Vadim 71 Pont, Mike 187 Pont, Nancy 360 Pool, Scott 360 Pope, Tim 224 Popely, Theodore 360 Poplar, Craig 360 Poplawski, Michael 360 Porcari, Toni 284 Porkert, Michael 360 Portelli, James 203,360 Porter, John 360 Porter, Steve 270 Portnoy,Joel 360 Potokar, Bob 158 Potter, Bradford 360 Powell, Ross 134,135 Powell, Tanya 160,161 Power, Douglas 360 Powers, Billy 156 Powers, Heather 285 Powers, Linda 360 Poznanski, Kim 360 Pozy, Jeffrey 360 Prasad, Ravindra 360 Prasad, Shally 360 Prather, Gordie 270 Prause,Jack 260,360 Predhomme, James 360 Prescott, Tracy 360 Pressman, Cindy 360 Price, Phil 135 Price, Todd 270 Primeau, Dawn 360 Prince, Douglas 360 Prince, Sam 203 Prince, Sue 360 Pritchett, Danielle 360 Proffitt, Tina 360 Prout, Jeffrey 361 Prue, Julie 361 Pryor, Elizabeth 361 Przybylski, Kevin 284 Przygoda, Kimberly 361 Puckett,Tim 35 Pugh, Karen 361 Pulido, Moises 240 Purdon, Kristin 361 Purdy, Kimberly 361 Purwin, Tim 284 Putz, Jennifer 361 Quick, Amy 246 Quick, Daniel 361 Raasch,Amy 252,361 Rabiah, Susie 154 Rabin, Jennifer 201 Rabin, Richard 361 Rabine, Laurie 361 Rabinowitz, Caroline 361 Rabinowitz, Marlene 361 Rackmales, Laura 361 Radabaugh, James 361 Radlicki, Brett 361 Radner, Keith 361 Rahman, Omar 361 Rains, La wry 173 Rajamanickam, Madhana 361 RajaZainal, Raja 361 Rakvaag, Inge 361 Rancilio, Julie 361 Rand, Rebecca 361 Randle, Janet 361 Randous, Alexander 361 Rands, Meredith 361 Rangarajon, Suresh 262 Ranieri, Mara 361 Rank, Molly 361 Rankl, Kathleen 361 Ranville, Mo 221 Rao,S.S. 362 Rappaport, Steven 362 Rashap, Brian 362 Raskin, Lisa 362 Ratkin, Kim 285 Ratikin, Kimberlee 362 Rattne, R. David 362 Ratts, Linda 362 Rau, Kenneth 362 Raugust, Janet 362 Raval, Jeffrey 362 Rawak, Chrissi 154 Ray, Jeffrey 362 Raynor, Gregory 362 Rea, Gregory 260 Read, Jim 102 Rearick, J. Rebecca 362 Reavis, Mary 362 Reby, Jennifer 240 Redding, Francis 173 Redick, Ron 362 Redmond, Rudy 144 Regier, Masako 362 Reichlejada 362 Reiger, Joanie 252 Reilly, Timothy 362 Reimer, Richard 362 Reinke, Steven 362 Reis, Jason 16 Reiss, Jonathan 362 Reiss, Randi 362 Remick, Jerry 262 Remick, Peter 362 Renaldi, Laura 290 Rendz, Karla 362 Renneker, David 362 Rennie, Matt 246 Reno, Terra 362 Resch, Gary 362 Resnick, Lee 362 Resnick, Peter 362 Rex, Leah 242,362 Reynolds, David 363 Reynolds, Grace 252, 363 Reynolds, Karen 363 Reznik, Gabriel 363 Rhee, Anita 363 Rhee, Jennifer 363 Rhee, Spencer 363 Rice, Angela 363 Rice, Crissy 261 Rice, Dan 249 Rice, David 363 Rice, Glen 116,118,120 Richards, Kerry 363 Richards, Timothy 363 Richardson, Sheri 184 Richey, Sue 270 Richmond, Audrey 363 Richmond, Elizabeth 363 Riedel, Eric 249 Riedel, Kathleen 363 Rieder, Mary 363 Rieger, Joan 161 Riegger,John 101,363 Riehl, Peter 363 Riekki, Mark 363 Riener, Hennifer 363 Riggs, Kristin 363 Riggs, Scott 363 Riley, Mark 363 Ring, Melinda 363 Risk, Sara 363 Ritsema, Tami 270 Riveros, Gerry 363 Rivilis, Michael 363 Robbins, Craig 363 Robbins, Jonathan 363 Roberson, Portia 363 Roberts, Alex 156,253 Roberts, Carol 363 Roberts, Cathy 364 Roberts, Tara 364 Robertson, Cynthia 364 Robinson, Jeffrey 364 Robinson, Leah 364 Robinson, Rumeal 117, 119, 407 Robinson, Ryan 144, 145 Robinson, Stacy 285,364 Rochlen, Beth 364 Rock, Dean 364 Rockind,Neil 364 Rodriguez, Paula 364 Roe, Daniel 364 Roeberg, Lisa 364 Roegner, John 276 Roelant, Leonard 364 Roelant, Robert 364 Rogat, Tom 203 Rogers, Douglas 364 Rogers, Gary 364 Rogers, Lisa 364 Rogge, Sandra 364 Rogge, Sandy 252 Rohan, Elizabeth 364 Rokos, Rebecca 364 Rola, Martin 364 Rolnick, Je nnifer 364 Rolnick, Stepfan 364 Romer, Ellen 364 Romero, Rich 276 Romig, John 364 Ronan, Jay 364 Ronan, Kelly 248 Ronde, Jodi 70 Rondeau, Brad 364 Rondot, Edward 364 Roper, Thomas 364 Roschek, Chris 284 Roscoe, Teresa 260 Rose, Chris 183 Rosen, Dawn 364 Rosen, Julie 365 Rosenbaum, Jamie 229 Rosenbaum, Russel 365 Rosenberg, Alizabeth 365 Rosenberg, Allison 201 Rosenberg, Daniel 365 Rosenberg, Lauren 365 Rosenfeld, Stephen 365 Rosenfield, Louise 365 Rosenkranz, Randi 365 Rosenthal, Erica 285 Rosenzweig, Pamela 365 Rosewarne, Stephen 365 Rosewater, David 35 Roshco, Daniel 365 Rosicky, Amy 365 Roskiewicz, Michael 365 Rosner, Michael 365 Rosowski, Mary 161 Ross, Heather 154 Ross, John 365 Rossan, Jennifer 365 Rossi, Mike 156 Rossman, Joshua 365 Rossman, Mike 248 Rotche,John 365 Roth, Bradley 365 Roth, Carolyn 365 Roth, Julie A. 365 Roth, Julie M. 365 Roth, Robert 365 Rothschild, Marc 365 Rothstein, David 365 Rotker, Michael 365 Rouleau, Jeffrey 365 Roulet, Patrick 365 Roush, Scott 203 Roussel, Jean 143 Rousso, Nikki 197,285 Rowand, Mindy 149 Rowley, Andy 199 Rowlison, Lisa 365 Rowse, Paul 365 Roxas, Mercedita 366 Rubel,Mike 173 Ruben, Andrew 366 Rubenstein, Marc 366 Rubin, Alyson 366 Rubin, Danny 366 Rubin, Douglas 366 Rubin, Elyssa 268,273, 366 Rubin, Jason 366 Rubin, Peter 366 Ruby, Jennifer 366 Rudolph, Mark 366 Ruff, Dan 134,135 Ruger, Jennifer 366 Runyon, Brent 278 Rupchock, Kathryn 366 Russel, Catherine 276 Rutherford, John 135 Ryan, Chris 366 Ryan, Melinda 366 Ryan, William 366 Saad, Suzanne 366 Saari, Jennifer 252 Sabaliunas, Imsre 366 Sabin,Amy 268,366 Sabin, Kimberly 366 Sachs, Howard 366 Sachs, Peter 366 Sackett, Kimberly 366 Sacks, Amy 366 Sadda, Srinivas 366 Sadowski, Robert 262 Saffer, Shawn 366 Saitz, Deborah 366 Saiz, Danny 366 Salah, David 366 Salazar, Alicia 366 Salazar, Luis 367 Salinger, Sandra 367 Salk, Pie 367 Salkin, Kenneth 367 Salomon, Dale 367 Saltz, Eloise 367 Saluja, Sunil 367 Salvador, Riago 367 Salvatore, Randal 367 Salz, Andre 367 Salzman, Jason 367 Sammon, Susan 367 Samnick, Jonathon 246, 367 Sampson, Michelle 133, 367 Samuel, Tonya 367 Samuelly, Orly 367 Samuels, Josh 367 Samuels, Marc 367 Sanabria, David 367 Sanchez, Edmund 367 Sanchez, Tuesday 367 Sander, Jean 367 Sanders, Cindy 367 Sanders, Dara 367 Sanders, Maria 367 Sandstrom, Karin 367 Sankey, Laura 250,252, 367 Saraf, Maro 367 Sarafa, David 367 Sard, Elissa 367 Sargeant, Kathryn 368 Sarrel, Lloyd 368 Sarrett, Jeffrey 368 Sartor, Fina 368 Sartorius, Carol 368 Sasaki, Kyonko 368 Sassack, Nancy 368 INDEX 399 Satoh, fordon 368 Saulson,Eli 74,252,368 Saunders, Vicki 368 Savich, Louis 368 Savitski, Richard 368 Sawatari, Ken 368 Scarlett, Janice 368 Schaare, Pam 270 Schaefer, Christine 368 Schaeffer, Jeffrey 368 Schaldenbrand, Peter 100 Schaller, Kathleen 252, 368 Schang, Brian 368 Schapira, Paul 368 Schatt, Daniel 368 Schauer, Elizabeth 368 Schauer, Tracy 262 Schechter, Loren 368 Schechter, Michael 368 Schechter, Stephanie 368 Scheffler, David 368 Schere, Whitney 154 Schiffman, Judith 368 Schilbe, Catherine 368 Schildbraut, David 368 Schildcrout, Douglas 368 Schiller, Stephen 368 Schimel, Richard 369 Schlaff, Kimberly 141 Schlein, Matt 254 Schlussel, Deborah 369 Schmelzer, Nicolas 369 Schmidt, Andrew 264 Schmidt, Catherine 142, 369 Schmidt, John 369 Schmit, Jeffrey 369 Schmittel, William 291 Schneiberg, Adam 369 Schnorberger, Julia 154, 155 Schoekel, Tracy 369 Schoenegge, Kurt 369 Schollar,C. 369 Schork, Anna 142 Schrader, Dawn 369 Schrager, Adam 74, 246, 247, 369 Schram, Jon 369 Schreiber, Ryan 203,246 Schroeder, Anne 369 Schroeder, Scott 369 Schueller, Gregory 369 Schuler, Gary 369 Schulman, Illise 369 Schulman, Jane 369 Schulman, Jeffrey 369 Schultz,Amy 369 Schumacher, Donald 369 Schupper, Debra 369 Schwaller, Maria 369 Schwartz, Amy 369 Schwartz, Egbert 30 Schwartz, Julie 222 Schwartzberg, Julie 378 Schwartzman, Lisa 250, 251 Schymik, Kimberly 369 Scorce, Eri c 369 Scordo, Lisa 369 Scott, Roy 369 Scott-Sanborn, Roseanne 369 Scullen, Maureen 22, 261 Sears, Heather 370 Seay, Robyn 370 Sebright, Stephanie 256 Segel, Scott 370 Seiler, Kathleen 284 Seidman, Laura 370 Seiffar, Heidi 261 Seiffert, Heidi 370 Seiner, Steve 370 Seinfeld, Amy 240,370 Selan, Courtney 370 Selim,Nadia 370 Selinger, Marc 249,370 Sellin, Derek 370 Selmer, David 370 Seltzer, Rachel 370 Selva, Riccardo 370 Selvin, Gregory 370 Sendek, Kristine 370 Senger, John 260 Seppala, Robert 370 Sesi, Norman 370 Seurinck, Cheryl 370 Severance, Scott 370 Seward, Laura 370 Shaffi, Taraneh 246 Shah, Angana 370 Shaiper, Kristin 150 Shapero, Jonathan 370 Shapero, Lisa 370 Shapiro, Mitch 256 Sharda, Thomas 284,370 Sharma, Mona 370 Sharma, Shfali 370 Sharpies, Warren 156, 157, 253, 370 Shartsteen, Melissa 370 Shastri, Seema 184,248 Shavit, Jordan 269 Shaw, Mike 370 Shaw, Torie 161 Shaw, Tracee 281 Shay, Michael 371 Shea, Megan 371 Shearon, Philop 371 Sheets, Joanna 371 Sheldon, Mark 186 Shellig, Erin 107 Shelton, Marie 281 Shelton, Mercedes 371 Shen, Vivian 371 Shenker, Amy 371 Shepard, Ashara 371 Sheperd, Emily 371 Sheppardson, Laura 371 Sheppe, Matthew 371 Sher, Joyce 371 Sheramy, Rona 371 Sheranjeff 246 Sherbrooke, Andrew 371 Sherman, Scott 371 Sherman, Theodore 371 Shevock, David 253,371 Shin, David 371 Shin, Donald 371 Shiner, Robert 371 Shink, Susan 371 Shippey, Heather 371 Shlefstein, Debbie 371 Shokrian, Donald 371 Shorris, Perry 371 Shroubek, Andrei 82 Shu, Ed 183 Shuck, Quinlan 371 Shue, Laura 371 Shulak, Stephanie 371 Shumsky, Francis 371 Shurin, Scott 371 Shurman, Nicole 372 Shykind, Murray 203 Siambis, Nancy 372 Sibthorp, James 372 Sidon, Michael 372 Siebert,Karl 372 Siegel, Alexandra 372 Siegel, Daniel 372 Siegel, Eric 372 Siegel, Joshua 173 Siegel, Pamela 217,372 Siegmund, Kimberly 372 Sifre, David 372 Sigillito, Mary 372 Silber, Tony 70 Silberman, Gail 372 Silver, Stephen 372 Silverman, Jason 372 Silverman, Jonathan 372 Silverman, Julie 372 Silverman, Melissa 372 Simmer, Amy 214,372 Simmons, Elizabeth 372 Simmons, Lisa 372 Simmons, Lynette 372 Simon, Heather 372 Simon, Joshua 372 Simon, Mary 372 Simon, Melanie 372 Simon, Michelle 372 Simon, Stephen 372 Simon, Susan 372 Simoncic, Michael 372 Simpson, Monica 373 Sims, Jonathan 373 Sinclair, Leslie 373 Singel, Amy 268, 373 Singer, Stacy 252,268, 373 Sintz, Emily 373 Sirkin, Tamar 373 Skaggs, Philip 373 Skestos, George 373 Skolarus, Jeffry 373 Slabaugh, Eric 199,373 Slager,Paul 373 Slavin, Linda 373 Slavkin, Robert 373 Sleder, Susan 373 Slimko, Patricia 373 Slisher,Todd 373 Sliwka, Lisa 373 Sloan, George 373 Slomovitz, Marly 373 Slotnick, Philip 373 Slusher, Catherine 373 Small, Dianne 373 Smant, Jodie 373 Smee, Kathryn 373 Smeltzer, Sandra 373 Smerecki, Melissa 373 Smilikis, Anne 373 Sminoff, Michelle 161 Smith, Adam 373 Smith, Alison 144 Smith, Bridget 373 Smith, Bruce 407 Smith, Curtis 374 Smith, David 374 Smith, Doug 276 Smith, Elizabeth 374 Smith, Eric 270,374 Smith, Heather 374 Smith,Ian 284 Smith, Jacqueline 374 Smith, Jodi 374 Smith, Joel 374 Smith, Jordan 257 Smith, Kassandra 374 Smith, Kathryn 374 Smith, Kim 66 Smith, Lisa 374 Smith, Matt 138 Smith, Mattie 374 Smith, Monica 285,374 Smith, Sandy 262 Smith, Scott 374 Smith, Shaun 374 Smith, Stephen 374 Smithson, Mark 374 Smolinski, Carol 374 Smolinski, Kathryn 374 Smuts, Michael 374 Snell,Jeff 260,374 Snider, Darrel 284 Sobditch, Kristin 254 Sobel, Beatrice 374 Sobel, Mike 246 Sobeski, Maria 374 Soderquist, Teresa 374 Sohn,Jon 203 Sokol, Michael 374 Soller,Andy 229 Sollom,Ken 127 Solomon, Debra 374 Soloway, Brett 374 Solway, Stuart 374 Sommer, Bradley 374 Sonderby, Christopher 374 ' Songhi, Pramod 276 Songwe, Vera 375 Sonnenschein, Jon 375 Sonnenschein, Mara 375 Sorensen, Mark 156 Sottile, Joseph 375 Soudan, Robert 375 Spaan, Caitlin 375 Spangler, Amy 375 Spector, Neil 375 Spector, Tamara 375 Spellios, Suzanne 375 Spence, April 285 Spencer, Carson 276 Spencer, Marc 375 Spewock, Justin 158,375 Spicer, James 375 Spicer, Leslie 161,375 Spiegel, Bridgette 375 Spiegel, Robert 30,31, 375 Spielman, Matt 173 Spiess, Jennifer 375 Spink, Anne 375 Spinner, Sara 375 Spray, Jane 240,241,242,260 Spreder, Jennifer 264 Sprik,Sara 375 Springer, Jennifer 375 Springer, Paula 262 Springer, Ronald 375 Springer, Stacey 375 Sprys, Jennifer 224, 375 Spungen, Amy 375 Stacey, Jeff 202,203 Stafford, Linda 375 Stainforth, Scott 375 Stamp, Dirk 30,31,375 Stamp, Melissa 30,31, 252, 375 Stamps, Carla 285 Stanek, Kathryn 375 Stankiewicz, Timothy 376 Stapleton, Chris 126 Stassinos, Chrisoula 376 Statfelld, Andrea 376 Staver, Jeanne 376 Stawowy, Donald 376 Stebbing, Michael 376 Stebbins, Douglas 376 Steeb, Robin 376 Stefanek, Susan 376 Stegman, Lisa 376 Stehr, Jeffrey 376 Steiman, Samuel 376 Stein, Mark 376 Stein, Maxine 376 Stein, Sharon 376 Steiner, Elyse 260 Steiner, Kimberly 377 Steinert, Peter 376 Steinhebel, Jennifer 261 Steinl, Kevin 376 Stellin, Donald 376 Stempien, Dena 284 Stenger, Penelope 262 Stenman, Scott 198 Stepanski, Kim 262 Stephenson, Andrea 376 Stern, Andrew 376 Stern, Joshua 376 Steinberg, Nancy 376 Stetson, Dean 376 Stevens, Darren 376 Stevens, Jennifer 150 Stevens, Michelle 376 Stevens, Owen 376 Stevens, Rachel 376 Stewart, Daniel 376 Stewart, Jack 376 Stewart, Karen 376 Stickel, Laura 280 Stinson, Kelly 377 Stock, Amy 261,377 Stock, Kelly 214 Stock, Kelly 377 Stoddard, Aleta 377 Stodola, Julia 377 Stokes, Jeffrey 377 Stoll, Margie 154 Stoloove, Evan 377 Stoltz, Andrea 377 Stone, Bruce 377 Stone, Deborah 377 Stone, Don 156 Stone, Paul 377 Stone, Victoria 377 Stoner, Beth 377 Stong, Thomas 377 Stout, Erika 377 Strasius, Amthony 377 Strasser, Susan 377 Straub, Elizabeth 377 Strauss, Daniel 95, 377 Strauss, Julie 377 Strauss, Wendy 142 Streight, Robert 377 Strenkowski, Laura 284 Stripling, Wendy 200, 377 Stroble, Craig 377 Stroebel, Sarah 377 Stroh, Alfred 377 Stroup, William 377 Struik, Eric 377 Sturm, Julia 146 Su, Jeanne 377 Subhedar, Nitin 377 Subramanian, Sendhil 378 Subrin, Julia 378 Suda, Paula 235 Suddeth,Andy 262 Sugi, Mariko 378 Suh, Lisa 378 Sulkes, Scott 378 Sullivan, Colleen 378 Sullivan, Joseph 378 Sullivan, Michael 378 Sullivan, Thomas 378 Sun, Norman 378 Supina, Joseph 378 Susskind, Jeffrey 378 Sutherland, Susan 378 Sutkus, Don 378 Suttles, Karma 281 Sutter,Jody 378 Swanson, Bob 276 Swanson, Bradley 378 400 INDEX Swanson, Kristine 378 Swanson, Wendy 378 Swedan, Mark 378 Sweetnam, William 378 Swezey, Wayne 187 Swix, Michelle 154 Sykes, Tracy 378 Syndor, Jacquelyn 378 Szalay, Christine 378 Szczerowski, Diane 378 Szczezhowski, Carol 161 Szczygiel, Rebecca 378 Szewxzyk, Barbara 378 Szuch, Steven 221,240 Szuma, Sally 378 " ' Tagger, Nissim 378 Takacs, Cheryl 252 Takas, Cheryl 378 Talaski, Lynn 379 Talmore, Mia 379 Tamarkin, Susan 379 Tandoe, Maria 248 Tandreys, Jeff 135 Tang, Fale 379 Tannenbaum, Alan 379 Tannenbaum, Libby 379 Tanner, Mary 379 Tannor, Caren 379 Tappe, Trent 379 Tarnow, Jonathan 379 Tarzia, Lisa 379 Tate, Sheri 379 Taub,Alene 379 Taub, Andrew 379 Taylor, Davin 75 Taylor, Heather 379 Taylor, Michael 124,130 Teeman, Eric 379 Teeple, Kathleen 260 Teeter, Mike 253 Teitelbaum, Karen 379 Tekisalp, Erhan 379 Telgen,Bill 71 Teller, Rachel 379 Telling, Chris 276 Temares, Stacy 379 Teppo,Jon 379 Terlescki, Kevin 379 Terpstra, Shelby 379 Tessler, Ruth 379 Tessler, Stacy 379 Tettenhorst, Jay 379 Tew, David 379 Thelen, Brian 379 Theut, Peter 379 Thewes, Jeffrey 379 Thill, Robert 380 Tholl, Bonnie 138,139 Thomas, Catherine 380 Thomas, Heidi 380 Thomas, Justin 203 Thomas, Terri 380 Thompson, Geoff 380 Thompson, Kourtney 135, 136, 380 Thompson, Lisa 380 Thompson, Michele 380 Thompson, Tarnisha 146 Thompsonlll, Joseph 380 Thomson, Peter 380 Thornbro, Scott 20 Throop, Ellen 380 Tiedrich, Kim 380 Tiem, Sarah 380 Tiem, Vincent 380 Timm, Kevin 380 Tiplady, Robert 199,380 Tisdale, Kevin 380 Tishkowski, Trent 380 Tithaf, Jacqueline 285 Titsworth, Thomas 380 Toft, Kenneth 380 Tolinski, Michael 380 Tomosy, Monica 264 Tong, James 380 Tonwe, Lauren 72 Toomey, Catherine 380 Topetzes, James 380 Torres, Dominic 380 Torres, Orlando 23 Toth, Christina 380 Toth, Cindy 270 Toth, Mark 270 Toth, Michelle 380 Tou, CandieChiu-Ti 380 Tou, Joseph Chi-Kuang 380 Towne, Crista 261 Townley, Suzanne 380 Trachtman, liana 254 Trainer, Debra 381 Trammell, Clara 381 Traskos, C. Faye 381 Traurig, Deborah 381 Trautman, Eric 94 Treger, William 381 Trepeck, Lee 381 Treppa, Jeffrey 381 Tropman, Sarah 381 Trudeau, Douglas 381 Trupiano, Salvatore 381 Tsai, William 381 Tschannen, Stacy 381 Tubo, Jeffrey 381 Tuch, Steven 381 Tucker, Kirdis 281 Tummala, Pratyusha 381 Tummala, Srinivas 143 Tuomaala, Tara 381 Turchi, Francesca 381 Turek,Ed 135 Turk, Julie 200,381 Turner, Ann 381 Turner, Bradley 156,381 Turner, Kenneth 381 Turner, Scott 381 Turnley, Veronica 381 Tuttlebaum, Karen 277 Ty, Roberto 248 Tyler, Christine 381 Tymko, Brenna 154 Vaitkus, Keith 248 Valdinains, Jamie 102 Vance, Noelle 246 VanDeGriend, Cory 284 VandenBerg, WCNeil 382 VandenBosch, Brian 284 VanderTuin, Elton 284 VanderVeen, Lisa 382 Vander Weyden, Mark 284 VanDriessche, Cindy 382 VanDyke,Adam 382 Vanengelenburg, William 382 VanGelder, Leslie 265, 382 VanHarn, Monica 382 VanHollebeke, Thomas 382 VanLeer, Daniel 382 VanLoke, Janice 382 VanNortwick, Karen 382 Vano, Larry 382 Vansen, Rene 382 Varma, Sanjay 382 Varterian, Julie 382 Vaught, Loy 117 Vekaria, Vanita 284 Veach,Jeff 250,251,382 Veeser, Elizabeth 204 Venturi, Bridget 161 Vest, Ann 382 Victor, Diana 382 Victory, Liz 196 Vierling, Louis 383 Vignevic, Katie 151 Villanueva, Renato 382 Vincenti, Michelle 382 Virk,Irfan 382 Vismara, Lynn 382 Visocan, Kathy 216, 217, 382 Visser,Sara 382 Vitale, Nancy 285 Vitols, Mara 382 Viviano, Joanne 240, 241 Vogel, Cassie 240,241,242,382 Void, Debra 382 Volf, Stephanie 382 Vondrak,Amy 382 Voskuil, Jeff 284 Vostral, Sharra 382 Vought, Eric 288 Voyt, Timothy 383 Vukits, Thomas 383 Ww Uetz,Ann 381 Unger, Karen 381 Upson, Deanne 381 Urban, Jeff 156 Urban, William 381 Urow, Valerie 381 Usher, Doug 203 Utter, Kevin 381 Wagenfuehr, Christine 383 Wagenmaker, Trevor 383 Wagner, Lynn 383 Wagner, Michele 383 Wagner, Regina 383 Waanders, Nick 284 Wahl,Bobbi 220,223 Waissbluth, Ximena 383 Waitkus, Michael 383 Walden,Jon 383 Waldvogel, Jim 240 Walker, David 383 Walker, Derrick 253 Walker, Gia 383 Walker, Jennifer 383 Walker, Kirsten 93 Walker, Patricia 383 Walkowski, Barbara 383 Wall, Pamela 383 Walsh, Kelly 383 Walsh, Matt 23 Walter, Gregory 383 Walters, Nytasha 383 Walworth, Bradley 383 Wankmiller, Raymond 383 Ward, Jeffrey 383 Warman, Jonathan 383 Warner, Melanie 383 Warner, Melissa 383 Warner, Pamela 383 Waskin, David 383 Wasko, Maura 383 Wasmuth, Lisa 383 Wasserberger, Haley 384 Wasserman, Debra 384 Waters, Annette 384 Watson, Rebecca 384 Wawrzynski, Jeff 384 Wax, Lisa 384 Weatherway, Jennifer 384 Weaver, Jen 384 Weaver, Zoe 384 Weber, Christine 384 Weber, Julie 384 Weber, Margaret 384 Weber, Matt 250,251 Weber, Ronald 384 Weber, Sara 384 Weber, Tom 262 Webster, Carrie 384 Wedder, Mark 384 Wehr, Paul 384 Wei, Steven 384 Weiermiller, Richard 384 Weinberg, Eric 384 Weinberger, Benjamin 384 Weinberger, Michael 384 Weiner, Daniel 384 Weingarten, Irwin 384 Weinstein, Jonathan 384 Weinstein, Stephanie 384 Weinstock, David 384 Weinthaler, Stacey 384 Weir, James 384 Weir, Stephanie 385 Weisblat, Jodi 385 Weisfeld, Brian 385 Weisman, Janice 385 Weiss, David 385 Weiss, Howard 385 Weiss, Jeffrey 385 Weiss, Joelle 385 Weiss, Karen 172 Weiss, Kimberly 385 Weiss, Robin 385 Weissman, Eric 385 Weissman, Ira 385 Weissman, Scott 269 Weitzman, Ken 180 Weitzner, Peter 385 Wekstein, Debra 385 Welborne, Tripp 6, 126, 273 Welch, Shelly 385 Welke, Karen 149 Welke,Karl 385 Welkenback, James 385 Wells, Elizabeth 385 Wells, Heather 146 Wendel,Amy 385 Wendling, Andrea 385 Wendt, Elizabeth 385 Wenk,Earl 133 Wertymer, J ennifer 385 Wessel, Nancy 276,385 Wessler, Geraldo 219 West, Alison 385 Westfall,Amy 385 Weston, Lynn 201 Wexley, Matt 203 Wheatley, Wendy 284 Whipple, Mary 385 White, Bryan 385 White, Christopher 385 White, Jacqueline 211 White, Jim 156 White, Katharina 385 White, Kimberly 385 White, Paul 386 Whiteley, Kendra 386 Whiteman, Jennifer 386 Whitman, David 202, 203, 386 Whittaker, Frances 386 Whittaker, Joseph 386 Whittlesey, Cynthia 386 Whorf, Suzannah 386 Whyte,Adam 386 Wiarda, Howard 284, 386 Wich, Janet 172 Wicker, Vincent 386 Widmann, Carl 386 Widra, Howard 386 Wiemer, Jeanne 384 Wiener, Stephanie 196 Wienke,Jill 386 Wiergnoa, Bob 248 Wigler, David 386 Wilamowski, Deborah 386 Wilder, Madelyn 386 Wilds, Whitney 386 Wilens, Barbara 386 Wilk,Vince 249 Wilke, Leanne 386 Wilkering, Rick 253 Wilkinson, Eric 386 Willermet, Catherine 386 Williams, Aaron 250 Williams, Angelita 386 Williams, Cauncey 386 Williams, David 386 Williams, Eric 386 Williams, Marie 283,386 Williams, Martha 386 Willis, Steven 386 Willse, Andrew 386 Willssey, Derrick 387 Wilner, Larissa 387 Wilson, Ben 387 Wilson, Darin 387 Wilson, Douglas 387 Wilson, John 250 Wilson, Joseph 387 Wilson, Lori 387 Wilson, Michael 66,67 Wilson, Robert 16 Winden, David 387 Winegarner, Lynette 387 Winegate, Patrick 387 Winger, Brenda 387 Winkelman, Sheila 387 Winkler, Richard 387 Winkler,Tony 181,387 Winston, Todd 135 Winter, Kristina 387 Winter, Miriam 262 Winter, Susan 387 Wiseman, Tracy 387 Wisniewski, Brian 173 Wisniewski, David 276,387 INDEX 401 Wisniewski, Renee 387 Wisniewski, Shelley 387 VVitrhow, Kristen 387 Wittkopp, Michael 387 Wohl,Debra 387 Wolcott, Jenny 387 Wolcott, Shelley 387 Woleben, Katherine 387 Wolf,Teri 387 Wolfe, Frank 138 Wolfe, Sharon 387 Wolff, Erica 387 Wolfmanjodi 387 Woll, Allison 388 Wollman, Susan 388 Wolok,Ann 388 Wong, Danny 388 Wong, Deborah 388 Wong,Jodi 388 Wong,Ka 388 Wong,Lilia 388 Wong, Phillip 388 Wong, Wallace 388 Woo, Elizabeth 388 Woo, Ron 270 Woo, Weston 240 Wood, Bill 240,241,242,388 Wood, Katy 212 Woodard, Michael 388 Woodman, Patrick 202, 203, 388 Woodruff, Debra 388 Woods, Machelle 388 Woods, Ruth 285,388 Woods, Terry 223 Woolridge, Leah 161 Worick, Jennifer 240, 241, 242, 252, 285, 388 Woroniecki, Stephen 388 Woronoff, Alan 388 Worthen, Jeanne 201 Wright, Julie 388 Wright, Richard 260,388 Wu, Bruce 102 Wu, Elaine 388 Wu,Veda 388 Wu,Wei-Chi 388 Wummel, Rose 388 Wycoff, Catherine 388 Wydendorf, Curt 388 Wyers, Kara 149 Wylazlowski, Camille 388 Wyler, Lauren 388 Wylie, Barbara 389 Young, Douglas 389 Young, Melissa 389 Yourofsky, Gayle 214, 389 Youtt, David 260 Yu,Eun 389 Yuhn, Colleen 149 Yun, Richard 389 Yadmark, Chuck 389 Yaffai, Salem 158,159 Yager, Paul 389 Yamada, Keith 389 Yang, David 389 Yang, Tony 71 Yao, Katharine 389 Yapchai, Kimberlee 389 Yaquinto, Marilyn 389 Yaros, Elizabeth 389 Yates,Ce ' Ann 281 Yeager, Andrew 389 Yeager, Lindsey 257, 389 Yeh, Christopher 389 Yeh, Rubina 252,389 Yellin, Margaret 389 Yemin, Daniel 389 Yentsch, Randall 389 Yeras, David 389 Yeung, Gerald 389 Yore, Magan 389 York, Jennifer 389 Yosowitz, Julie 389 Young, Anne 389 Young, Crystal 389 Young, Denise 389 Zabritski, Lana 389 Zacharek, Mark 390 Zaleski, Katherine 390 Zamir, Ron 390 Zamiri, Nasrin 390 Zammit, Christian 276, 390 Zandhuis, Hans 390 Zasky, Kendra 390 Zastempowski, Alicia 390 Zawisa, Mark 390 Zeiner, Melanie 294 Zelanko,Amy 294 Zelch, Nancy 390 Zell,Jo 390 Zeller, Peter 246 Zeplin, Marc 390 Zevnik, Jean 390 Zick, Suzette 390 Ziegenfelder, Pamela 390 Zienert, Cindy 390 Zietz, Sam 390 Zilch, Ted 390 Zima, Michael 390 Zimmerman, Caryn 390 Zimmerman, Erica 390 Zinbo,Asta 390 Zinkel, Mary 390 Zinn, David 390 Zirin, Jonathan 390 Zirnis, Aimee 285 Zollner,Anne 390 Zonder, Erica 141 Zorney, Peter 390 Zucker, Michael 390 Zuckerman, Karen 390 Zukerman, Marisa 390 Zumberg, Marc 391 Zweedyk, Ronald 391 Zweig, Susan 391 Zweng, Darlene 180, 391 Zwiers,Ken 284 Zwingman, Theresa 391 Zylstra, Dave 93 402 INDEX I ' " CLASo CT liwersity of o INDEX 403 NICOLE RAGNONE Sixth Place, Black and White m EPILOGUE As we say goodbye to the 1980s, we reflect upon the innovations that the decade brought us. From Michael Jackson and Mi- chael Jordan to Max Headroom, the 80s were witness to the unique, extraordinary, and often forgettable. At the University of Michi- gan, shanties were erected and an NCAA basketball championship banner came home to Crisler Arena. The following pages chronicle just some of the images that our photographers and photo contest winners captured in their lenses. Judges of the contest included School of Art faculty Ken Baird and Erika Leppman, Michiganensian photographers, and profes- sional Ann Arbor photographers. Contest sponsors included Big George ' s Home Appliance Mart, Precision Photo, Purchase Camera, Ritz Camera, Studio Center, and Sun Photo. .. a 404 EPILOGUE EMILY JAMPEL Sixth Place, Color - ' " a -.- - _ ?. ' - - - - I ' " - - ... " - -ti -. - v . . a ii . tg i - : - - 2 ,-;---:.; -V. ' T r S : : S6 t ; ii ONICA VAN HARN Fifth Place, Color LESLIE BOORSTEIN First Place, Black and White EPILOGUE 405 Ann Arbor resident Jeff Skeungton promotes the Society for Creative Anachronism at l. (BILLWOOO) Engineering sophomore Angela Gill studies outdoors on one of Ann Arbor ' s rare sun ny days. (BIU.WOOD) Russel Clarke watches the marching band practice at Elbel field. (BILL WOOD) A Haiku The four-year journey in life. Leaves clutter the walk But clear to mystical paths. by Stacey Farb Food for Thought Betty made some batter But the batter was too bitter. So Betty put the bitter batter on a platter And called it cafeteria food. by Stacey Farb 406 EPILOGUE Jiscbnist or ' states. A Joke. Knock, knock. Who ' s there? You mean their? No, there. Not they ' re? Yes! So, who are they? No! Not they are. There. Where? Here. Here what? Are you an English major? by Stacey Farb Bruce Smith and Tim Carruthers practice some recrea- tional sports at the School of Education field. BIU.WOOO Need we say more? (BELL WOOD) Two students try out the benches in the new chemistry building before Fall classes begin. (BILL WOOD) ,;,.:,;. EPILOGUE 407 CHRISTOPHER LUNT Third Place, Color 408 EPILOGUE Vivi BARAND Tenth Place, Black and White PATTY SLIMKO Eighth Place, Black and White LESLIE BOORSTEIN Second Place, Color EPILOGUE 409 Those davs: Too long am Through the Roams throi pines. 410 EPILOGUE Those days so spent not long ago in lines Too long and never ending, sending pain Through the cranial device. Such disdain Roams through the corridors with angst-filled pines. The course you always said you ' d never take Appears the only one available Dropping it is to no avail. Able Minds require the cushion and the cake. The loathesome test of patience and of will, The " weeder " class that caused your G.P.A., The never-ending night turned into day, The " extra " sums on your tuition bill All total one big blue ' M ' in the sky . . .And then the thought: Why me, Lord? Why... why... WHY?!! by Stacey Farb Opposite: Four 1989 Graduates celebrate at commencement exer- cises in Michigan Stadium. (B,LLWOOD Michigan Book Supply hopes to fare better at the corner of State and North University than its predessor, Kresges. (B.LLWOOD) A father and son soak up the atmosphere at the 1989 Art Fair. (AMFTBHAN) A lone student treks around the piano pond to the School of Music. (STEVE SZUCH) EPILOGUE 411 NKGI.E RAGNONE , Slack and White MONICA VAN HARN Seventh Place, Color 412 EPILOGUE CHRISTOPHER LUNT Fourth Place, Color MARC HILL Second Place, Black and White ANDREA MARX Seventh Place, Black and White EPILOGUE 413 Quality Bar was one of several new businesses to open in Ann Arbor in 1989. AMITBHAN President Duderstadt addresses graduates at Spring Com- mencement 1989. (BILL WOOD) A Michigan Softball pitcher warms up before a game. (BILL WOOD) A second-semester senior in December, the first two years I can ' t even remember. The third had Bill Frieder, Steve Fisher, and NCAA champs My own apartment, new rugs, and, not to mention, new lamps. Senior years brought the end of an era. No more Bo and a girlfriend named Sarah. Final semester blues and a possible future selling shoes, but quite honestly, I have no clues. an angst-filled editor from the Student Publications Building A student takes advantage of the beautiful weather on the Diag in early October. 414 EPILOGUE in Ann One Last Haiku... Students sniffling. Tedious, winter exams in cold Ann Arbor. Mark Luckhardt, age three, demonstrates his virtuosity on the drums. His father in the director of the Michigan Marching Band. (BILLWOOD) As Billy Joel would croon, " I ' ve got this feeling that I ' m run- ning on ice, running on ice too long ... " BWTTAN BLASMO EPILOGUE 415 MORI INSINGER First Place, Color 416 EPILOGUE IN CLOSING The fact that you are reading this book is a miracle. Fighting budgetary constraints and a high attrition of staffers, the following individuals helped me to p roduce the phenomenal Michiganensian that you just finished reading. My longtime friend and Business Manager Donna Bacolor must be the first person commended, praised, lauded, etc... Traditionally, the business and editorial staffs remained separate entities but Donna was to have none of that. She attended meetings and promotional events, always had a witty quip on hand, hung out at the office, supported everyone during deadlines, and was just an all-around swell Michiganensianer. Times have been tough but Honda limos make up for a lot, right friend? My thanks as an editor must go to the section editors that are still standing after an immense onslaught of stress. I not only appreciate you all, but I love you guys to death. Under the supervision of Kim Bull, the Greek Life section was totally revamped and looks great as a result of her dedication. This devotion was revealed quite nicely when she was still glued to a computer at 7:00 a.m. during first deadline. Sports editor Kelly Hanink deserves my deepest grati- tude for causing me so little grief despite her trips to all those hotspots of the Midwest. She just went about her business and even picked up the slack from other sections while still finding time to kick on our softball team. And Kelly, thanks for Pasadena I owe you one. Grace Horn took over my vanquished section Arts and covered everything from the Pogues to Batmania. I ' m just glad she put up with Pagemaker . Maybe it ' s your wild Michigan State nature but Grace, when it comes to long hair, just say no! Mon amie Leslie Lainer took a break from franqais and art history to lend her worldly lore and insight to our Retrospect section. Have fun in France and meet me at Jacques in five years when I ' m back in Ann Arbor because I could not get a job with Variety. Michigan Life editor Lisa Perczak added quality and creativity to our book and a calm, motherly demeanor to our staff. I am going to miss talking with you as much as working with you, friend. Next year, a word of advice: throw caution to the wind and ghost, ghost, ghost! Staff leadfoot and preppy Jane Spray, our Orgs editor, somehow managed to juggle B-school classes while coor- dinating the one of the largest sections in the book. Besides efficiency, Jane also possessed conviction and refused to accept sub-par stories from neighboring publications regardless of threats on her life. Bravo, kiddo! Layout editor Keith Kurkowski rode in like a hero in a cheap western to set up templates and educate our staff. Unfortunately, he was a singing cowboy and we had to share him with 50 other organizations on campus. Keith, remember where your loyalties lay . . . Fifth year photog and second year Photo editor Bill Wood again provedthat he could take a group shot at 7:30 and candids at a fraternity party at 7:45 while still finding time to throw wild parties. Promo manager Cassie Vogel added that zest and verve that never failed to sell a yearbook to anyone walking in the Student Publication Building. Thanks, babe, and I ' ll see you in NYC. In addition to these trusty individuals, kudos must also go out to Amit Bhan, Kim Klein, Ruth Littman, and Stacey Farb. We leaned on them and they withstood our chipati- weighted down bodies. Amit, stop making phone calls and calling me Carmelita, and start taking pictures. Kim, stop drooling on the Friar. Ruth, who said philosophy majors couldn ' t be journalists? Stacey, you were my be- stest friend this year. You came through for me in so many ways regardless of your own schedule. But I can never figure out how we always end up talking about Eve imagery. My travels down gratitude lane bring me to all the folks upstairs. A special thanks is to be extended to Natalie Miles and Irma Zald who, in the course of a year, became my friends as well as coworkers. My gratitude also goes out to Nancy McGlothlin by example, she taught me how to effectively interact in the business world. If it were not for the disorganized friends and files at the Michigan Daily, you might not have a Michiganensian (or, at least, a sane editor). News editor Miguel Cruz merits special thanks for orientating me to the intricacies of the Macintosh and the Student Publication Building. Editor in Chief Adam Schrager and Managing Editor Steve Knopper provided our staff with much needed levity and tremendous displays of onomatopoeia. In cold Ann Arbor. Reporter Noah Finkel must be commended for producing an article for us when a writer flipped out. The Brown Jug and Killian ' s Red lives! News editor Dave Schwartz played an articulate computer pen pal when yours truly was ready to hurl her body under an 18- wheeler. Dave, my baby truly does wear mudflaps. Photo editor Dave Lubliner deserves thanks for wading through Daily photos to give us everything we asked for with hardly more than a grimace. Elaine Hardin and Pete Schlandenbrand must be recog- nized for aiding us in the creation of a North Campus section. I hope it meets their expectations. Jostens representative Mike Hackleman and consult- ants Karen Stariha and Janice Bigelow must be recognized as well as all the personnel at Yearbook Associates for making our job just a little easier. Several significant people in my life must be recog- nized. My predecessor, Jeannine Freeman, must be thanked for her example and vision. My former boss Brett Topping, my fabulous roommates Angela, Janet, Maria, Nadine, friends, and entire family supported my deluded belief that I was destined for great things. Love is blind, I suppose. This book is dedicated to Mrs. Jane Lindenmuth. With- out her instruction, insight, and friendship, I would not be the person I am today. She helped me envision the world beyond the horizon. Jennifer A. Worick jr v as m JENNIFER A. WORICK, EDITOR IN CHIEF DONNA R. BACOLOR, BUSINESS MANAGER KIM BULL, GREEK LIFE EDITOR KELLY HANINK, SPORTS EDITOR GRACE HOM, ARTS EDITOR KEITH KURKOWSKI, LAYOUT EDITOR LESLIE LAINER, RETROSPECT EDITOR LISA PERCZAK, MICHIGAN LIFE EDITOR JANE SPRAY, ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR CASSIE VOGEL, PROMOTIONS MANAGER BILL WOOD, PHOTO EDITOR EDITORIAL STAFF: Noelle Ajiluni, Lisa Bleier, Megan Dailey, Joy Das Gupta, Darren Donaldson, Stacey Farb, Chris Hackett, Jon Hobbs, Kim Klein, Kristin Kocis, Pam Kubek, Darren Lane, Randy Lehner, Ruth Littman, John Martinko, Emily Metzgar, Alyson Miller, Leslie Morgan, Julie Nemeth, Andrea Plainer, Lisa Rummel, T. Michelle Satterthwaite, Ryan Schreiber, Rebecca Sylvester, Michelle Thompson, Beckie Tuschak, Joanne Viviano, Jim Waldvogel, Debra Wasserman, John Wingard, Kevin Woodson. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Amit Bhan, Chief Photographer Lynne Adelsheimer, Andrea Baldin, Brittan Blasdel, Ellen Levy, Tanya Mathis, Leslie McKelvey, Cathy Nagel, Amy Seinfeld, Steve Szuch BUSINESS STAFF: Shelley Denman, Randy Lehner PROMOTIONS STAFF: Stephanie Lombardo, Jennifer Morrison, Nancy Vitale COLOPHON Volume 94 ottheMichiganensian,tt e University of Michigan Yearbook was printed in the State College, Pennslyvania, Plant of Jostens Print- ing and Publishing using Yeartech, a desktop publishing program. Cover and Endsheets: The Craftline Embossed Cover was mounted on 150 point binders board. The cover material was a Basin Street fabricoid with Levant grain and Rich Gold ink. Endsheet stock was Parch- ment and printed in Tempo 540 (Navy) ink. The cover and end sheets were designed by Krista Keller and Jennifer Worick. Paper Stock: Pages were printed on 80 Ib. gloss pa- per. Type: All body copy was 10 11 12 point Palatine. Captions were 10 pt. Palatine bold, and photo credits were 6 pt. Palatine in small caps. Folios and page numbers were 14 point Palatine in small caps as well. Bylines were Palatine italic. Head- line styles used were Bodoni, Op- tima, Avant Garde, Helvetica, and Times Roman. Photography: Senior portraits were taken by Year- book Associates of Millers Falls, MA. Some Greek Life photos were shot by The Picture Man of Ann Arbor. Some sports photos were taken by Bob Kalmbach of University Information Services. News photos in the Retro- spect section came from the Associ- ated Press and several photos were obtained from the Michigan Daily. The bulk of the photography, how- ever, was taken, developed, and printed by the Michiganensian pho- tography staff. Expenses: The Michiganensian was produced on a total budget of $105,600 of which $58,000 was allocated for the printing of the book. The subscription rate for the 1990 edition was $29. The senior portrait sitting fee was $3. The press run was 4,000 and the publication date was April, 1990. Michiganensian 1990 is copyrighted by Jennifer Worick, Editor in Chief. No part of this book may be repro- duced in any form without prior written consent. Inquiries about the publication can be forwarded to the Mi chiganensian, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI 48109. Phone: 313 764-0561.

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

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


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1993 Edition, Page 1


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