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

 - Class of 1991

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1991 volume:

I C I (G A 9 1 ' i i ' ) . has its privileges COPYRIGHT 1991 THE MICHIGANENSIAN. PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. MANUFACTURED IN THE UNITED STATES. Prologue 2 Michigan Life 6 Retrospect 33 A Day in the Life 65 Academics 106 Northern Exposure 129 Organizations 162 Greek Life 215 Graduates 258 Sports 362 Inside Sports 401 Index 432 Epilogue 444 FI IHH HH H B ! simple elegance of the 55 year old Burton Memorial Tower and Baird Carillon reflect the timeless tradition and pride of Ann Arbor and her students, v Monica Jaffee MICfflGANENSIAN 1991 T University of Michigan T 420 Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Ml 48109 v Enrollment 36,306 Undergrad. 23,115 Graduate 13,191 T Volume 95 has its privileges While rumor has it that President Duderstadt wakes up each morning and spins the cube to start the new day, that does not stop alumni George and Kevin Quinn from play- ing on the cube. r Jason Gold- smith It ' s a well known fact at the art school that neatness does not al- ways inspire creativity. Karl Guy works on his project for class. T Monica Jaffee Here, there, everywhere. Bikes are such an integral part of the campus that most students could not live without them With so many bikes on campus it is amazing that stu- dents are able to find theirs in the confusion of shapes and sizes such as these parked in front of the law quad. T Leslie McKelvey FR OM the BEGINNINC We heard that college is a time to broaden hori- zons, a chance to grow as an individual. We also heard that Michigan was one of the best places for this. It is a university known for its solid academic reputation, winning sports teams, social awareness and cultural opportunities. Every year, the University of Michigan makes headlines. Over the summer, the Sunrunner, a solar powered car created by engineering students won first place in the GM Sunrayce and third place in the World Solar Challenge in Australia. We bade farewell to Bo Schembechler, football coachfrom 1969-1990, and introduced Gary Moeller, who led the team toward a 35-3 victory over Mis- sissippi in the Gator Bowl. In January 1991, CNN reported that pieces of the turf ripped from Michi- gan Stadium would be sold as coasters, doormats Membership has its Privileges O Each student ' s individual talents add to the diversity of our campus. Student Chris McNicol plays his guitar for passersby in the West Engineering arch. Tamara Psurny Because the weather is so unpre- dictable, a beautiful day never goes unappreciated. On the steps of Angell Hall, Yuko Maeda puts down her notebook to relax under the warm sun. T Leslie McKelvey . . ' , .4 " - ' ' 1 . k . - ' ' ' ' ' ' . Maize and blue sweatshirts fill the stands on football Saturdays as students, fans, and alumni as- semble to form the largest crowd watching a football game in the country. This crowd of 102,894 w people takes time out form watch- ing the Maryland game to do the " Michigan " wave. Leslie McKelvey Prologue FROM the BEGINNING and area rugs, and that new Prescription Athletic Turf would replace the outdated All-Pro Turf. Political activism, a tradition which made the campus a hotbed of conflict in the 1960s came to a head this year with conservative and liberal views on such issues as abortion rights, the presence of University armed policemen, a code of academic conduct, and United States intervention in the Persian Gulf Crisis. It is this arena of intellectual ideas and creative expression, coupled with a general desire to make school interesting and entertaining that make the University community so exciting. Membership has its privileges ill Membership has its Privileges O F E U Shanties, once abun- dant on campus, are of- ten the target of van- dalism and destruction. Never- theless, Retrospect Magazine reflects the student body ' s awareness of and actions for global, national, and campus issues. ' Jason Goldsmith OQ The University is a big place and getting around isn ' t always easy. While a small few are fortunate enough to drive a car and find a parking space, the vast majority must ride a bike, take the campus bus, or God forbid, walk to class. Tammi Psurny Whether you ' re living on campus or off, A Day in the Life at the Uni- versity can be diversely ordi- nary or surprisingly original. A 24 hour photo essay by Monica J after and Jason Goldsmith. Jennifer Wylie 6 Michigan Life It doesn ' t matter where you are on campus. The fact remains that a major facet of Michigan Life is waiting on line. But, there prob- ably would not be so many lines if there was not so much good wait- ing at the end of them. RickSchick is waiting on line for the bus on North Campus. T Tamara Psurny M I C H I G A N L I F E Ann Arbor has been termed the Cultural Mecca of the Midwest. Restaurants, bars, bookstores, museums and interesting shops fill the streets. The intellectual atmosphere is on par with the finest universities in the nation and many world renowned speakers and entertainers, such as Elie Wiesel and Itzhak Perlman, choose the University as a prime location to lecture and perform. Students live and learn in this community, and the experience contributes to the academic knowledge gained in class. Michigan life is an adventure and it is clear that.. L r00r has its privileges Michigan Life Divider I Whatever Your ' Art Desires Oddly enough, the most vivid memo- ries that students retain from the 31st annual Ann Arbor Art Fair are not only of the art. In fact, for many students the art displays are secondary. With 400,000 people milling around, it is easy to be content observing people or meeting friends. Joe Antis, a sophomore in LSA, asserts that the fair is the " so- cial event of the summer, " while En- gineering sophomore Craig Humanchuk claims that the Art Fair is great for " studying the human race. " Social aspects aside, the Ann Ar- bor Art Fair displays side shows and snacks. LSA freshman David Martin enjoyed viewing the performances of Shakey Jake and a monkey dancing to a music box. Susan Koldziejczyk, a second-year LSA junior, particularly enjoyed the mimes and the variety of food available, even if the fair " didn ' t have enough ice cream. " Nonetheless, it was not too hefty a task to find art if you really wanted to. Tightly packed booths, stationed on State Street, Main Street, South and East University, showcased an as- sortment of paintings, pottery, wood carvings, jewelry, clothing and other items. Unique and personal art flanked the streets of Ann Arbor. Visitors amused themselves wandering from booth to booth observing artists ' cre- ations. A lifesize pink paper mache pig peered out from a table on South University. Elongated animal fig- ures with cartoon faces inhabited a space on East University. Matt Turner, a School of Natural Resources freshman, argues, " Everybody can find one unique thing for themselves. " Indeed, although he refrained from buying it, Matt found a tie that he felt personified him. LSA sophomore Barb Byrne bought earrings, a skirt from Orchard Lane, and even some T-shirts. Susan Katz an LSA sophomore, purchased more exotic items like a textile belt from Guatemala, a titanium ring, and a pin with human etchings. Despite this, Susan was disappointed to find that the supply of inexpensive material was more limited this year than in the past. Although overburdened with crowds and parking, the Ann Arbor Art Fair was a huge success. Carl Walker, a freshman in the Resi- dential College, asserts, " It was kind of awesome how the whole town transformed around the theme of art and creativity. " Susan Katz states that the Art Fair " is an important part of Ann Arbor because it draws people from all over the United States. " The par- ticipation of international artists re- flects the fair ' s cultural diversity. vPurvi Shah " ...the whole town trans- formed around the theme of art and creativity. " 8 Michigan Life Ann Arbor summer symphony provided Bright helium balloons lifts the spirits of by Amy Hetzner, Mark Schiefsky, Dan Lesi Lazarus and Kelly Moody, -r Monica Weiss, Kevin Midon and Christina Liu. Jaffee vMonica Jaffee Mr. B ' s " Blues and Boogie " entertains listen- ers on South University, v Monica Jaffee Something for everyone. ..John Headpoint holds his son Joshua and his new purchase. vMonica Jaffee An Fair After three days of East Quad cuisine, Shay Dean has had enough. vMonica Jaflee Catching their breaths after a full day, Royce Topny and Craig Weaver enjoy the relaxed atmosphere of the East Quad cafeteria. Monica Jaffee Orientation leader Matt Weber shows orientees that there is a story behind every campus landmark, v Monica Jaffee 1 U Michl ' j-:; rientation The Summer Before.. It ' s the summer before your first year of college. You arrive at East Quad. Nervous, tired, and hungry, you haven ' t been able to eat or sleep for the past couple days. You wonder. Will I get the classes I want? How will I do on my placement exams? Will I meet anybody? Relax. There ' s no need to worry - you ' re at Orienta- tion! For incoming freshmen adapting to a 35,000 student school is a big adjustment. Barry MacDougall, Ori- entation Programs Coordinator, de- scribed Orientation as among the " most thorough and comprehensive T introductions to the University. " A separate par- ent Orientation program was also featured. McDougall noted that over 2,000 parents participated. In the space of four days, students became involved in a myriad of activi- ties. In addition to placement test- ing, peer advising, registration, cam- pus tours and speeches, students played the new " Game of Life. " De- signed to introduce students to real life situations , it taught orientees how different aspects of campus life con- " Half the people come to orientation to meet people, not to get classes. " nect. For example, students consid- ering rushing a fraternity or sorority learned that time spent rushing could affect their grade point average. Paul Feschuk, LSA senior and ori- entation leader found the orientation program an improvement over his own. In the past, " they held [foreign language] testing on the second day and people were already worn out. Now you take your tests right away. This sets people more at ease. " Although many students worry about " taking care of business " , Paul notes that " half the people come to orientation to meet people, not to get classes. " Freshman Rachel Pinsky agreed that orientation " was a great way to meet people. " Feschuk finds that " one of the big- gest challenges is trying to make it across campus to the MLB this fall without being asked ' Weren ' t you my orientation leader? ' " Orientation served as an excellent introducion to the campus and its facilities. It fulfilled its most impor- tant objective: to help incoming stu- dents. For the most part, it also put fears to rest. Suzi Salib felt she was " more prepared by going to orienta- tion. However, it was kind of long. " As for CRISP? " It was not the hellish experience it ' s made out to be. " T David Jorns Orientation 11 Jason Englander fills his South Forest apart- ment with the essentials: clean shirts, a soft comforter and Diet Pepsi. Monica Jaffee I Mil o vin Students Settle in after the Summer Overstuffed U-Hauls and double parked cars with blinking hazard lights line the streets of Ann Arbor. Students in cut off jeans and over- sized T-shirts hoist cardboard boxes. The city becomes a scene of chaos, clutter and confusion. Students would like nothing more than to see old friends, start classes, and hit the first fraternity party but there are boxes to be hauled, rooms to be set up, books to be bought and shopping to be done. Being subjected to swarms of fran- tic students attempting to simulta- neously establish themselves, is enough to disenchant anyone. Heavy traffic and bad tempers add to the chaos. The moving-in formula holds faithfully: heavy boxes plus cranky parents equals mass confusion. Seth Ader, first year student and Alice Lloyd resident affirms, " Moving in day was pretty bad. " Dorcas Blue, first year student and Betsy Barbour resident, did not think the day was so dreadful. " There ' s not really too much you can do to change it, " Blue observes. " It ' s going to be hectic no matter how it ' s done. " Apartments allow students a little more flexibility. " I arranged to move into my apartment a few weeks early, " said senior Ann Lambrix. Unfortu- nately, allowing students to move in early is not common practice for all management companies. O.K., unloaded boxes and poster rolls litter the floor. UPS counts its profits. Will boxes and suitcases be- gin to unpack themselves? Fat chance. " I was the first one to move into my room, " exclaims junior Miriam Win- ter, " and the last to move my pile of clothes into the closet. " Friends call- ing and party planning ulti- mately delays the unpacking process. For some students, orga- nizing rooms ranks right up there with midterms. The experience is not quite as bad for others. " I was excited to unpack and set up my room, " asserted Blue. This enthusiasm quickens the process and gets stu- dents to those first parties without thoughts of unpacking in the backs of their minds. Students do what they have to do. One last dinner on Mom and Dad puts an official end to summer. Bring on the school year! vRobbie Lambrix and Jennifer Aliotta ...heavy boxes plus cranky parents equals mass con- fusion. The end is in sight! Joel Katz helps a friend with the final loads. Monica Jaffee 12 Michigan Life Jl V ' S i Mike Katz plans to keep his kitchen clean. T Monica Jaffee Eileen Engel can ' t believe she signed a lease for a third floor apartment. vMonica Jaffee Hot weather, heavy boxes and one too many trips fatigue Beth Steensma. -r Monica Jaffee Moving In Chef Jeanne Myers prepares an elegant tailgating feast. T Jennifer Wylie Leo Calhoun, owner of the " Wolverine Special, " pauses during his party preparations, v Jennifer Wylie VICTORS The Victors lot becomes the scene of a pre-game party. T Jennifer Wylie Megan Shields and Laura Lundbeck en- joy the gymnastic team ' s annual parent ' s tailgate. Jennifer Wylie 14 Michigan Life ailgatin Students and Alumni Carry on the Pre-Game Tradition Ah, Saturday. Usually, Bugs Bunny and pancakes kick off the morning... but not on game day! Abandoning routine, students roll out of bed, throw on Michigan sweatshirts and head for pre-game parties. " If it ' s an early game, we tailgate for breakfast, " said senior Chip Conley, a Delta Tau Delta social com- mittee member. " We usually have bagels, muffins and juices, but it ' s more fun when we get ten-foot sub sandwiches. " Although a keg or two is always tapped and flowing, Conley shuddered at the thought of beer with breakfast. Before most students roll out of bed, however, hundreds of alumni and fans de- T scend on Ann Arbor hoping to secure the ideal tailgating loca- tion. " Theregu- A lars arrive at 8- 8:30a.m. because they like to park in the same spot each game, " noted Will Perry, Assistant Athletic Director. Leo Calhoun ' s legendary motorhome is a fixture in one of Chrisler Arena ' s prime slots. Occu- pying the same space since 1972, the painted " Wolverine Special " salutes Michigan ' s football heroes. " We ' ve had it for eighteen years and it only has 19,000 miles on it, " said Calhoun. " I only take it to football games. " The " A game without a tailgate is like a bar without beer. " 1950 graduate feeds over 150 friends each home game. Although some spreads boast can- delabras, wine and cheese, others consist of the old standbys - bratwurst, brownies and beer. No table, however, is without a maize and blue tint. One fanatic colored his ketchup blue and, coupled with mustard, achieved a spirited hamburger. For true blue and gold maniacs, paraphenelia booths sell the latest fashions. Ranging from blue polyes- ter pants speckled with tiny yellow " M ' s " to Wolverine hardhats, there is a souvenir for everyone. Wolverine fanatic Eve Smith boasted that " We have blue and gold buttons, horns, puppets, pompons, ties... everything! " As students emerge from their front porches and fans shut their tail gates, the marching band high steps through the Chrisler Arena parking lot play- ing " Hail to the Victors... " It ' s Showtime! Spirits soar and the maize and blue mass crowds the turnstyles. Reflecting on the pre-game festivi- ties before entering the stadium, en- ergetic fan Kelly Nutter asserted that " A football game without a tailgate is like a bar without beer. " As for post-game tailgates, the outcome of the game affects the mood. " If it ' s a tight game and we win, we ' ll have a small party afterwards, " noted Chip Conley. " But we ' re usually too tired. " iLaura Lantinga Tailgating _L O itness Students Find New Ways to Take Time Out Mention the word " bicycle " and some students think of jumping out of the way of oncoming cyclers on campus sidewalks. To many other students, however, cycling is a popular way to stay in shape. " I cycle from Ann Arbor to Dexter or Chelsea for recreational purposes, and to keep in shape, " said Jim Trout, a junior in the Pharmacy School. Jim varies the number of cycling trips he takes each week, depending on the weather and his course workload. Cycling, running and walking are all popular fitness activities on cam- pus because they require little time, money or equipment. Rollerblading, a sophisticated cross between roller and ice skating, is a new campus ' fitness trend. Skaters need balance and skill to make the short quick turns to stop. Favorite campus fitness hangouts include Palmer Field and the CCRB. Students take advantage of the track and tennis courts at Palmer Field during warm weather and play soc- cer, football and lacrosse all year long. Whether waiting in line for the stairmaster or hoisting barbells in the free weight room, the CCRB is a great place to work out and meet people. " Fitness began as a trend and a way of socializing, " says Joelle Cropper, an LSA junior who teaches gymnastics at a local gym. " It is now an integral part of our society. " University officials acknowledge the increasing enthusiasm for fitness with the fall opening of the Advanced Fitness Training Center (AFTC) in South Quad. Operated on a member- ship basis, the Center is " part of an ongoing commitment of Housing management to increase the facilities available to students. We ' ve never had a residence hall fitness facility of this scale, " said Alan Levy, Assistant Director of Housing. Although the facility contains equipment such as treadmills and stationary bicycles for aerobic train- ing, students use the center mainly for resistance workouts. The seven- teen pieces of omnikinetic equipment tone and strengthen specific muscles while also strength- ening the heart. Fitness is important to students because it keeps them in shape and feeling posi- tive about themselves. " Working out at the CCRB is a great way to escape the aggravations and pressures of school work, even if it ' s only for an hour, " said Rich Pazol, an LSA senior. " Exercise also enables me to focus all of my energies, which helps when it ' s time to study. " i Andrea Plainer Cycling, running and walking are all popu- lar fitness activities on campus. 16. ' Michigan Life Although Gwen Fredrickson is into Mis- ery, she enjoys her CCRB workout on the exercise bike. vMonica Jaffee After three days of rain, Sarah Goss fi- nally gets a sunny October day to jog on the Palmer Field track. Monica Jaffee Even graduate students have time to take a break. Pradeep Seneviratne, Ph.D. candidate, and Steve Thomas, 7th year grad student, play squash in the CCRB.. v Monica Jaffee Fitness 17 Michigan House residents sit down to enjoy the meal which they all helped to prepare. wToby Rablnowitz " Fletchmongers " Michelle Plantings and Emanuel Dines wash their dishes before they are CONFISCATED by a Fletcher RA. Jason Goldsmith Amy Feldman and Tim Cupp ' s daily house duty is to prepare dinner for fellow Michigan House residents. wToby Rablnowitz 18 Michigan Life how time V Slightly Different Than Home Cooking nee their apartment dishwasher is bro- n, Micha Petermann, Mari Shellman, Jth Brugeman and Kristen Johnson ive to dishes the old fashioned way- by md. wEllen Paborsky Not only do we need food to survive, but our food based culture tends to direct the social lives of many. When there is nothing else better to do, what better way to kill time than to run to Stucchi ' s for some Rocky Road in a waffle cone. It is common to grab a bite to eat with a friend at a dorm cafeteria or at a restaurant for no-one likes to eat alone. A late night study break may consist of a group of people crowded around a Domino ' s pizza box, stuffing their faces, while off campus students may bake a pan of brownies to save some cash, not calories. Students are inspired to choose V their food hang- outs according to the atmo- sphere and whether or not the establish- ment offers some " good eats " . Some are attracted to the variety of foods of- fered in some restaurants, while many others are concerned with the prices. However, it is always enjoyable to take some time out to have a sit-down meal with some friends when no-one is in a rush, which is not often. Many dorm dwellers and those that live in fraternity or sorority houses choose the option of attending their dorm or house cafeterias and dining areas for meals for the sake of conve- The phrase ' let ' s take a break from studying and eat, " is as popular as it is dangerous... nience. Meredith Hall, a member of Alpha Delta Pi and LSA senior ex- plains, " I really like not having to cook or clean up. It ' s a good time to get together and chat with friends, but sometimes the food is less than de- sirable. " While some off-campus students have entre plus so that they can dine at any of the dorm cafeterias when it is not convenient for them to go home, many summon up all cooking talents they posses and attempt to prepare their own meals in their apartments or houses so that they can eat foods of their own choices. Sandi Brosofske, LSA senior says, " I like cooking for myself because I get to eat what I want when I want. " The presence of food delivery people at any domicile is always a sign that procrastination is nearby. The phrase " let ' s take a break from studying and eat, " is as popular as it is dangerous, especially around exam time. Stir crazy students can be seen at all hours of the night at places such as Meijer ' s, or Kroger ' s. Anywhere is game as long as it is open all night long. " During finals time last term, my roommate and I were so stressed out that we went to Meijer ' s at SAM and spent our last five dollars on dough- nuts and chocholate syrup, " reminices Lisa Siladke, LSA senior. T Jennifer Aliotta Chow Time 19 omecoming It ' s More Than Just a Game " From Wood Haven Michigan, a Psy- chology major, whose career goal is to get a good haircut, at six feet four inches, a 195 pound sophomore... " What is this? Intramural mud wres- tling? No, it is the annual Evans Scholars Car Bash, kicking off the 1990 homecoming weekend. Each year fraternity and sorority members team up and square off in this diag demolition to raise cash for charity. Hundreds of students gath- ered round to witness the destruction. The condemned cars sported spray painted slogans and bumper stickers to inspire the crowd and contestants. One sticker read: " Ohio, the Part of . Michigan Nobody Wanted. " The in- tensity of the competition reflected the spirit of the slogans as the North fraternities and sororities eked out a 264 to 260 win over the South. During this two hour homecoming novelty, car bashing students grate- fully traded their pens for mallets. " It was fun to watch students struggle with a 121b sledge hammer, trying to take their frustrations out on a car, " commented Michael Naif, Engineer- ing junior. An evening pep rally replaced the debris of the Car Bash. The 250 member marching band, 50 member Alumni Cheerleader group and the acrobatic cheerleading squad " pumped up " the crowd for Saturday morning ' s game with Iowa. Later, a bit of the tropic thawed the frigid Diag when the Friars sang Harray Belefonte ' s " Banana Boat Song " , and then amused the crowd with " Graduate on Time, " a parady of Bily Joel ' s hit " For the Longest Time. " The Friars asked " not to be con- fused with the HaydenFryars, " T a pun on the The condemned cars name of Iowa ' s sported spray painted ' slofans and bumper coach Gary stickers to inspire the Moellerwhenhe croW d and COntCS- finally appeared. He thanked the tantS. crowd, saying A that in order to win " the team has to play with your enthusiasm. " Full- back Jarrod Bunch also spoke, and predicted a Big Ten championship and Rosebowl berth for the football Team. The harmonettes showed their agreement, closing the rally with a rendition of " California Dreaming. " Although the weekend fell two points short of perfection, the stu- dents and alumni took solace in the many other comforts of homecoming. vMichael Porta ZU Michigan [,;.; Students and Alumni gather at the Ten- nis and Track Building for the " Go Blue " Brunch. vGreg Emmanuel On the Diag, Lisa Tomsick talks to Thomas Lee about Homecoming. T Jason Goldsmith Kim Skais experiences the agony of de- feat in the South Quad Tug-O-War. -wGreg Emmanuel Homecoming Zi J. Martha Cook alumnae from all over the United States purchase cookbooks, sta- tionary, mugs and t-shirts at the Jubilee registration tables. vJen Wylie Current " cookies " and Martha Cook alumnae enjoy a traditional Sunday brunch. wJen Wylie 1918 Martha Cook President, Margaret Holden, discusses the " old days " with Caroline Kosnik, a current resident. Wylie 22 Michigan Life ubilee Martha Cook Celebrates its 75th Anniversary Just months after it was named a Michigan Historical Site, the Martha Cook Building (MCB) celebrated its 75th anniversary. Because of these milestones, alumnae (affectionately known as " cookies " ) from all over the nation returned to MCB for various events and activities during a Jubilee Weekend, held October 26-28. The Martha Cook Building, located on the corner of South University and Tappan, was a gift to the University from William W. Cook, an 1882 graduate and a successful Wall Street lawyer. Mr. Cook wanted to provide an atmosphere of beauty and harmo- nious living to nurture " the charm, grace and principles of cultured Ameri- can woman- hood. " Mr. Cook believed that A " America was a woman ' s country, " and created a building that would honor his mother, Martha Wolford Cook. When MCB first opened its doors in September 1915, Helen Newberry was the only women ' s dormitory for the 750 women students at the University. Many of the traditions started in 1915 continue to flourish, albeit al- tered to fit the times. Formal, sit- down dinners are still held, but only four days a week instead of everyday. Afternoon teas in the red room used to Many of the tradi- tions started in 1915 continue to flourish, albeit altered to fit the times. occur everyday, but because of the sugar shortage in World War II, " tea " became a Friday festivity. Al- though male visitation hours still exist, they are not as strict. Sev- eral of the annual activities, such as Christmas morning carolling through the halls and the Messiah Dinner, have been preserved. Laughter and shouts of happi- ness filled the building as former cookies greeted each other at a re- union tea held on the second day of the Jubilee. That afternoon, 96 year old Margaret Yerkes Holden, house president in 1918, rededi- cated the statue of Portia, Shakespeare ' s most intellectual and eloquent woman character, that guards the front doorway. MCB ' s most renown alumna, clinical psychologist Penelope Russianoff, spoke at the Banquet held at the Michigan League. The dedication capped off the weekend on the third day of the festivities. The Jubilee celebration was a time for alumnae to relive the many memories that MCB held for them. Through newspaper clippings, past MBC yearbooks and historical displays, cookies were able to see how MCB changed over the years and even how it has stayed the same. But no matter how much or how little it has changed, MCB will always have a place in their hearts. wPhyllis Taylor Jubilee 23 new look South University Gets a Face Lift While most students were away this past summer, there was a great up- heaval around campus. No, it was not the deputization of a University po- lice force, but rather the renovation and beautification of South Univer- sity. The project began in the early spring of 1990 and was completed over the summer. When students returned for the new school year, they were greeted by whatLSA sophomore Ethan Brown called " a bunch of trendy colored squares and some trees and flower pots. " Additions included multi-colored cement blocks on portions of South University ' s newly widened side- walks, large salmon-colored cement bowls with trees in them and match- ing lamposts. Two maize and blue Michigan flags hang from each lampost. Along with the construction, these changes draw mixed reviews. Cathy Wen, a sophomore in Engi- neering said, " I like the new addi- tions because it makes the atmo- sphere more enjoyable. " Wen, who spent spring term in Ann Arbor, noted that the construction bothered her " a little bit because it interfered with access to the stores. " Surprised to see the changes when she returned to Ann Arbor in Septem- ber, LSA junior Stephanie Roth commented, " It ' s good that they ' re try- ing to upgrade the campus area, and I like the look. " Other students, however, paid little attention to the changes or were dis- pleased with the results. John Sullivan, a sophomore in LSA, remarked, " I didn ' t really notice it, but it ' s nice to sit on the flower pots, eat ice cream, and people watch. " Like Brown, some students went so far as to say that the beautifica- tion was " too trendy and will probably be dated in a few years. " The Galleria Mall, a welcome addition to the already existing shopping and dining places along South University, opened this year. Second year LSA student Amy Gendleman thinks, " It ' s great to have a mall right on campus. " The mini mall contains a record store, an accessories boutique, a new espresso house, and other various eat- ing and shopping establishments. Whatever students ' opinions may be, they will still continue to use the " new South U " regardless of its appearance. Like it or not, the renovation is here to stay. That is, until some new trend or design comes into vogue. T Randy Lehner " ' s nice to sit on the flower pots, eat ice cream, and people watch. " 24 Michigai: The widened checkerboard sidewalks give the corner of East and South Uni- versity a new look, i Monica Jaffee Missy Prieto and Betsey Bainum enjoy The maize and blue flags on the new the convenient new bench on South lamposts add school spirit to the South University. T Jen Wylie University stretch. ' Monica Jaffee A new look At the East Quad Halloween " Thang " dance, freshman she-devil Kellie Bates wonders " Now just where did that hus- band of mine, Satan, go? " wLeslie McKelvey Cindy Egolf-Sham Rao conducts the " Danse Macabre " at the annual Univer- sity Musical Society Halloween Concert. v Jason Goldsmith Eecole Copen serves M M ' s to a little Halloween witch in East Quad. -rKatie Veldman Andrew " Madonna " Wise teaches the audience at the University Musical Soci- ety Halloween Concert how to " Vogue " . T Jason Goldsmith 26 i Michigan Life ' " TT alloween Anything is Possible On L Campus Fright Night I an! Remember your younger years? Im- patiently waiting for Halloween, the day finally arrived. You ran home from school, got dressed and made sure that you had a huge sack to collect as much as possible. Then, you and your buddies agreed on which houses gave the best treats and painstakingly planned the route. Hours later, you sifted through the loot. You were tired and your feet were sore, but you had enough candy to last a while. Now, a homeowner would prob- ably slam the door in the face of a six foot vampire demanding treats. College students must resort to differ- ent activities on the night of fright. Some A huddle together at apartments or dorm rooms and watch scary mov- ies. Spirited others dress up and attend one or more of the array of theme parties and dances available. LSAjunior Sue Miller said, " I dressed up as a Rapper. It was fun because everyone dressed up. " Jeremy Schwartz, LSA senior admitted, " I went to a party where I didn ' t recog- nize my roommate because he was dressed as Bugs Bunny. " Each year, the ROTC stages its Tri Now, a homeowner would probably slam the door in the face of a six foot vampire de- manding treats. Service Haunted House in the base- ment of North Hall. The basement used to be the site of a morg ue, a fitting location for the house of hor- rors ' aura. David Gilbert, Engineer- ing senior and officer in charge of the Haunted House this fall, explained that the expected $3000 in proceeds would be split between Safe House and Ozone House, both homes for battered women. Yugin Cummings, LSA Freshman, participated in the Haunted House dressed up as an elec- tric chair victim and cited two good reasons for doing it: " It ' s for charity and I get to scare the hell out of my friends. " For a more refined night experi- ence, some attend the annual Univer- sity Philharmonic Orchestra Hallow- een concert. This is the only night of the year the Orchestra dresses up in costumes and play instruments for an audience. Although the Orches- tra played a range of classical music, many found the costumes just, as if not more, entertaining. Roberta Drobot commented, " the Madonna costume was absolutely by far the best.... especially the cones. " Many opportunities on and off campus enable students to partici- pate in the spirit of Halloween. From dressing up to pumpkin carving, stu- dents may relive the " olden days " and, now that they are old enough, may even try something new. T Jennifer Aliotta Halloween 27 k.. I oing places The Biggest Challenge May Be Getting to Class Let ' s face it, this is a big campus. People are always on the move. But how do they get from one place to the other? What is the best " people- moving " method? As far as I ' m con- cerned, walking is most efficient. Little did I know that many others feel just as strongly about their own personal preference in regards to transporting themselves! Here ' s what I found out when I spoke with some of you. There are many ways to travel around campus. The common means include bike riding, walking, and running. There are also some less well known methods, such as roller blades, skate boards, and piggy-back. Chris Scotti, an LSA senior, claims, " I even saw a guy riding a unicycle across the Diag! " Tempers of even the gentle minded flare when faced with the subject of bikers. They careen about, faster than any student has right, striking fear in the hearts of innocent pedes- trians. A slight miscalculation on the part of a mad biker may result in a collision. " I got hit by a biker once. He ran right into me! " explains Kim Bird, LSA senior. Luckily, Bird re- covered without need for hospitaliza- tion. Although biking serves as a quick way to get around, few bikers learn to avoid high traffic areas. Nicole Van Dyke, LSA freshman, states that " biking is the best because it ' s the fastest way to get around. Since I ' m always late, it ' s perfect for me. You just have to remember to avoid the Diag between classes. " Another point of contention is the University bus service to North cam- pus. Engineering junior Tim Puckett thinks, " The bus A slight miscalcula- tion on the part of a mad biker may result in a collision. service to North Campus is pretty good. I ' ve never had any trouble with it. " Jules Villareal, LSA senior, has a different opin- A ion. " Those bus drivers are maniacs! " The option of driving your own car is one exercised by a large number of students. However, Regina Caputo, LSA senior explains, " Cars are use- less on campus! Even if you avoid all the pedestrian and biking obstacles, once you get where you ' re going, there is nowhere to put your car. " The possibilities are endless. You must choose which mode is best for you. But please, in making your decision, consider the effect it will have on those of us on foot. Kim Klein With his backpack slung over his shot der, Alec Keene walks to class. Herstein 28 Michigan Life Although there is " No Parking " for bikes outside of Angell Hall, Brandy King found a place to study. vToby Rabinowitz Neva Sherman finds that the new fad of rollerblading is a quick way to get around campus. T Jamie Herstein A moped speeds off into the Diag, dodg- ing pedestrians. wBrittan Blasdel Jennifer Hirl whizzes through the Diag on her mountain bike, i Jamie Herstein - r Going Places 29 Jason Guthrie II grabs his pitcher refill at U-Club ' s bar. iMonica Jaffee Steve Bice and Mary Selleck have a friendly chat at the U-Club. vMonica Jaffee While waiting for Laughtracks to begin, Lydia C. Cadena and Jean Console talk and enjoy a drink. Monica Jaffee Confiscated ID ' s pile up since many of the campus bars changed their entrance age to 21 this year, T Monica Jaffee 30 Michigan Life ierht Life ...Yes, Even for People Under 21 " [Charley ' s] is not as packed as it used to be and, generally, it ' s more relaxed. " " Roll out the barrel, roll out the barrel tonight.. " If that ' s not what a good number of students are singing, it is certainly what they are doing on the weekends. Since Charley ' s and Rick ' s upped their entrance age to twenty- one, the underage crowd has few al- ternatives besides the Nectarine and the U. Club. On the weekends, kegs roll out of Blue Front, Campus Corner and Village Corner in great numbers. Ac- cording to Kirk Toye, the buyer of beer and pop A at Village Cor- ner, the Ann Arbor party throwers prefer the cheap stuff, Milwaukee ' s Best. Well, you won ' t get an argu- ment from me. If these people are footing the bill for our partying, what- ever beer they choose is just right. The meat market we used to find at Charley ' s no longer exists because two thirds of those meaty people are no longer able to come. Senior Andy Guevara, who frequents the bar once a week, notes, " It ' s less crowded. People who come here are a lot more subdued. It ' s not as packed as it used to be and, generally, it ' s more re- laxed. " A little cynical in his old age, sec- ond year law student Dave Eberhart I D e Hocher and Kevin Paterson shoot b kets at Rick ' s, -r Monica Jaffee explains, " I like Charley ' s because it has a really bad juke box and I can bitch about the music. " Junior Debbie Ardusi, a member of the displaced under twenty-one crowd, complains, " I used to go to Rick ' s and Charley ' s two or three nights per week depending on the band at Rick ' s. It was part of my social life for two years, and I find out this year that I ' m not going to have that part of my social life till Febru- ary when I turn twenty-one. " Ardusi now relies on her sorority. Rick ' s draws the older drinkers particularly on Wednesday nights when they offer two dollar pitchers. Aside from the economical beer, the bands at Rick ' s also attract people. At the Nectarine, a bartender ex- plains, " If you don ' t like jocks and fraternities, this is the place for you. " If you also happen to be under twenty- one and like to dance, you and your dancing shoes should make the move. Senior Amy Mushro explains, " I prefer Monday nights at the Nectar- ine because the crowd is less generic and the music makes me want to dance. " The U. Club caters to students and their guests. New Music Fridays are very popular. A trendy crowd fre- quents the place and bops to music from Jane ' s Addiction to New Order. wDahlia Dean Night Life 31 .The Morning After Robert Hamwee hangs over the morning mess. T Jamie Herstein John Clarke contemplates the previous night ' s festivities. vMike Tarlowe " The next day, drink V8 Juice because it has something like niacin A II in it. " ...Sleep, sleep, sleep. Once you wake up, the nightmare begins. If a hang- over plagues you, I may confidently but sadly tell you that Richardsons, State Discount and Stop and Go do not sell hangover helpers. There is hope, however. Junior Erin Brennan suggests, " The next day, drink V8 Juice be- cause it has something like niacin in it. " Niacin huh? People have probably told you that the only way to cure a hangover is to get up in the morning and have whatever did you in the night before: vodka, gin, beer, what- ever. Senior Elizabeth McBride says, " Get the hair of the dog that bit you. " Junior Molina Das is a spokesper- son for the homeopathetic remedy, " Eat lots of fruits and vegetables be- cause they replenish your system. Don ' t drink any caffeine. " Now, if you were a good boy or girl, it ' s always fun to reward yourself and go over to Angelo ' s for a nice morning meal depending on a how late you wake up. Night life in Ann Arbor is currently a bit restricted for the underaged. I guess all that can really be said is that the majority of the hangover helpers are being forced into the hands of the older crowd through default. vDahlia Dean 32 Michigan Life RETROSPECT Addressing contemporary world issues. MichiganEnsian 1991 rr " r rr N Looking back on a year of national, world and local news necessitates focusing on only the most superlative events. The world saw Operation Desert Shield erupt into Operation Desert Storm. The war, left lasting impressions on all, and saw President Bush emerge with 90% approval ratings. In our own country, and specifically Ann Arbor, concerns have arisen regarding diminishing natural resources; and conservation has become more widespread than ever. Our campus has long been consid- ered a haven for strong activism on all platforms. The Republicans ousted Jim Blanchard and replaced him with John Engler. We heard protests demanding, " No Blood For Oil " and " Support Our Soldiers. " Luckily, at the University, no matter what we believe, we can find others to share our views because. ..Membership Has Its Priveleges. In early December, concerned stu- dents and Ann Arbor residents protested against the possibility of a war in the Gulf in front of city hall shouting " No blood for oil " . Emmanuel Retrospect Divider O J I RETROSPECT America Goes to War On August 2nd, 1990 Iraq invaded and annexed the coun- try of Kuwait. Almost immedi- ately, military forces, led by the United States but composed of a coalition of nations, moved into Saudi Arabia to prevent an at- tack upon that country. As forces continued to mass in the Gulf, diplomatic efforts tried to reach a peaceful settlement, the United Nations Security Coun- cil unanimously passed resolu- tions demanding the immediate and unconditional withdrawal of Iraqi forces from Kuwait. After four months of impasse, the United Nations Security Council passed a new resolution authorizing the use of " any means necessary, including military options " to remove Iraq from Kuwait if Iraq had not voluntarily begun to withdraw from Kuwait by January 15th, 1991. The world watched and worried as the deadline arrived. After five months of waiting in the Saudi Arabian sands, the U.S.-led coalition initiated a war against Iraq on January 17th with constant air raids and bombings. Iraqi response was minimal attacking Israel and Saudi Arabia with Scud missiles, shooting down several Allied planes and taking a handful of prisoners of war. Upon the launch of the ground offensive, the U.S. led coalition forces had Iraq defeated within 100 hours. Saddam Hussein has agreed to all of the 12 U.N. resolutions and President Bush promised to bring the troops home quickly. Both pro and anti-war activists on campus were relived to see the war end. vRandy Lehner Ann Arbor residents and Univer- sity students protest against the war in front of Ann Arbor City Hall. rGreg Emmanuel Gulf War 35 Cutting the Race Close In one of the closest races in Michigan ' s history, Republican candidate John Engler defeated Democratic incumbent Governor James Blanchard by 19,134 votes. In fact, due to the close- ness of the race, Gov. Blanchard waited until the afternoon of Wednesday, November 7, to concede to challenger John Engler. Many factors contributed to the close race. Engler ' s support of tax cuts appealed to voters that originally favored Blanchard. Also, anti-abortion activists claim victory; Engler ' s election marks the end of two decades of pro-choice leadership. However, Blanchard ' s defeat may be credited to low voter turnout. Blanchard also lost votes in Detroit, a Democratic stronghold. In fact, ; only 30% of the city ' s registered voters showed up at the polls. With low voter turnout, and candidates and their supporters divided on many topics, the race was bound to be close. Election 1990 became one of the toughest in recent history. vDavid Jorns " I happen to be a Republican president - ah, the vice president. " -Dan Quayle, while campaigning for the Republicans CRIME Milken Guilty In November, U.S. District Judge Kimba Wood handed down the longest sentence yet in the Wall Street insider-trading scandal. Michael Milken was given 10 years in prison, 3 years of com- munity service, and $600 mil- lion in fines. Finding this an exceedingly tough sentence, law professor Alan Brombergof SMU stated, " maybe subconsciously, the judge was influenced by the whole depression in the finan- cial system. " Milken pleaded guilty to six securities violations. However, the judge convicted him for lur- ing customers to invest in high- yield junk bonds, aiding others in violating securities laws and manipulating a corporate take- over. TL sa Bleier FREEDOM Mandela Released After 27 years of imprison- ment in South Africa, Nelson Mandela, a leader of the African National Congress, was released in February. Simultaneously, South Afri- can President F. W. DeKlerk also lifted the 30-year old national ban on the African National Congress. After his release, Mandela maintained a tough stance on the South African government. He has advocated that countries keep the pressure on South Af- rica through the use of economic sanctions or other measures. The release of Mandela was met with global approval, yet South Africa continued to be in a state of turmoil. Alongside the throngs of Mandela supporters, 800 followers of the Afrikaner Resistance Movement from the far right displayed signs stating " Hang Mandela. " Nelson Mandela has become a hero to many people, but the turmoil in South Africa contin- ues after his release. vPurvi Shah " I do not like broccoli and I haven ' t liked it since I was a little kid and my mother made me eat it, and I ' m the President and I ' m not going to eat any more broccoli. " -President Bush President Bush asks the public to " Read my hips! " -vJong Kim .-, , , - J( !oll tl mea: nthashac hill not ci popularity M Thatcher to Protestors demonstrate over SouU rt: African President F. W. de Klerk ' i fe :;faere i visit to the White House Associated Press New Supreme Court Justice There is a new kid on th bench. President Bush nomi nee, David Souter was readil; confirmed to the Supreme Cour this year, replacing liberal Jus tice William Brennan. The ad dition of Souter has created conservative majority on th Court. The American Bar As sociation gave their approval c this new justice who has serve as both an Attorney Genen and as a justice on the Hampshire Supreme Court. Questions posed by the Ser ate Judiciary Committee focuse less on Souter ' s qualification as a judge than his views o current issues. Souter wa grilled on such issues as civ rights, the first Amendment, an the right to privacy. Howeve the issue of abortion was par. mount. Souter claimed to ha no private agenda on the topic abortion, stating he would li; ten to both sides and then mak up his mind. wPurvi Shah k after 11 1 2 fell ws a radio " XT country in a { fit fen to as the le isacon an era Yet. as 36 Retrospect 3 roblems In Space monsltateoveiSo toilFJ.deKler he While Hoy; Press For six months this year, othing left the ground for ASA. From broken valves to design -rors, pulling ships off launch- ig pads for repairs bacame a imiliar site. Further com- Dunding the problem was the scovery of a faulty mirror in le Hubble telescope which lused the ship to send back urry images. Due to these setbacks, the Tiite House called for an out- de investigation. Yet, despite these problems, 3W information has returned iom the Hubble. Among other ,iings, it discovered a gaseous ng around Supernova 1987A, i exploding star 160,000 light- jars from Earth. wLisa Bleier NGLAND upreme Justice jew Downing anewHont Resident ' " The tough measures this ivernment has had to intro- theSupreinelo i nBrennan. The outer has create ce majority on t i iva I slice who has sen n Attorney Gens justice on the % Supreme Court. " ' ieSf isues. such issue as a ' it,a( o privacy ' )f abort niter d sides a " 1 ce are he verv minumum ;;eded... I will not change just ' court popularity. " stated argaret Thatcher to the 1981 Sry conference. ' Yet, after 11 1 2 years as " ime Minister of England, tpularity has mandated her ' epping down from office. Catcher was a radical conser- itive born of a greengrocer who d her country in a free-enter- ;ise counterrevolution. Her replacement is Chancel- r of the Exchequer John Major. ' jferred to as " the blankest leet of paper around the cabi- !;t table, " he is a conservative ;an from an era unlike latcher ' s. Yet, as the new 1 ry leader ascends the old Tory ; ust be revered for her attain- ents in aiding her country in oving forward politically and onomically. iLisa Bleier RETROSPECT NATIONAL WORLD NICARAGUA New Leader After eleven years of Sandinista dictatorship, a democratic government was fi- nally established with the elec- tion of Violeta Chamorro. As head of the UNO party, a coalition group of fourteen fac- tions, Chamorro ' s victory was as surprising as it was welcome to both the people of Nicaragua and to the U.S. federal govern- ment. wRandy Lehner " We want to live in democracy, in peace and, above all, in liberty. " -Violeta Barrios de Chamorro after being elected in the 1st free election in 169 years East and West Germany joined hands to become one on Oct. 3. vJong Kim GERMANY Whole Again On October 3, 1990, the East German Parliament voted itself and its country out of existence. East Germany became part of the Western Federal Republic of Germany. This altered Germany ' s position in political and economical arenas. West German Chancellor Helmut Kuhl became President of all Germany with the De- cember 2 elections in which both East and West Germans took part. This marks the first time Germany has been unified since WWII. Lisa Bleier Margaret Thacher and John Major sit together for a moment. T Associated Press Breaking Off On December 20, 1989 the Lithuanian Communist Party set the ball in motion for an independence movement througout the Soviet Union. It did so by declaring itself inde- pendent from the Soviet Union ' s national Communist Party, and thus, began a wave of protests across the U.S.S.R. demanding greater free dom from Moscow or even secession from the union itself. From the other Baltic states to some of the southern Caucasus mountains republics of Moldavia and Azerbaijan, the desire for freedom and independence grows stronger. Whether or not Lithuania and other republics achieve the freedom and inde- pendence they seek no one is able to predict. But one Lithuanian man declared, " I was born independent and I want to die independent. " With this view, times will be rough for years to come in the Soviet Union. vRandy Lehner National I World 37 RETROSPECT New Nobel Winner The newest recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize was Mikhail Gorbachev, President of the So- viet Union. His part in the re- form of the Soviet Union was lauded by the Western World, but admonished at home. His country continued to fall apart while he barely main- tained a grasp. He proposed to the countries pulling away from the U.S.S.R. the formation of a looser federation in which the current Soviet republics would have the rights of " sovereign states. " The problem was that the republics may take their sovereignty and leave the Union. Also at home food panics and ethnic disorder erupted. Gorbachev ' s biggest problem, however, was in the political arena against Boris Yeltsin, who was after his job. Already, Yeltsin was in a very powerful position as head of the Russian Federation. The Norwegian Nobel Com- mittee awarded the Nobel to Gorbachev for promoting greater openness in the Soviet Union and with the United States. They announced, " 1990 the Nobel Committee wants to honor Mikhail Gorbachev for his many and decisive contributions. The greater openness he has brought about in Soviet society has also helped to promote international trust. " He was the first Communist head-of-state to win the peace price. vLisa Bleier One of President Gorbachev ' s aides shows him a paper during a break from the continuing debate at the Supreme Soviet on pending economic plans. v Associated Press Nobel Peace Prize A Win Without Gretzky The Edmonton Oilers won their first Stanley Cup of the 1990 ' s without their MVP of the 1980 ' s, Wayne Gretzky. This year ' s win showed the team that the same players who helped the team win its fifth champion- ship in seven years were also the players of the future. It took five games for the Oil- ers to broil the Bruins, but the opening game gave a signal to that end. In Game 1, only after three overtimes did the Oilers show their capabilities in high pressure situations to finally win, 3-2. Yet, the Oilers scored a total of 28 goals to the Bruins eight. wLisa Bleier TENNIS Move Over, Elders Move over Billie Jean and Chris, here comes America ' s next tennis star. Fourteen-year-old Jennifer Capriati could be the greatest female tennis player of all time before she is even half- way through high school. Jennifer ' s accomplishments leave few doubters of her abili- ties. Winning the U.S. Tennis Association ' s 18-and-under championships on both hard and clay courts at 12, then, notching victories in the U.S. and French Junior opens the following year prove that her dominant style is something to watch in the fu- ture. Jennifer represents a new era in women ' s tennis. Her domi- nance on the court combined her with youthfulness have experts touting her as America ' s next tennis great. At this point, her abilities seem limitless. At such a young age, she has won the respect of her opponents and the hearts of the American public. Jennifer Morrison BASEBALL Lockout and Scandal Despite the Pete Rose scan- dal that shocked baseball fans, the Cincinnati Reds came out smelling like roses. Under the steady management of Lou Pinella, the Reds were able to sweep the Oakland Athletics to win the 1990 World Series. This season was also marked by a pre-season lockout. Fear- ing the players would strike, the owners locked the players out of the training camps. After breaking the deadlock, baseball needed to ask CBS Sports about extending the season to include the correct number of scheduled games. rLtsa Bleier Kickii interne mil, a re P iijhaffl P 1-fehave Baseball blasts George Steinbrenner out of the park, and the gam vJong Kim OUSTED r mcta iti e in even Blasted Out After 17 years as managing partner of the Yankees, Steinbrenner accepted a lifetime ban from the sport in August 1990 from baseball commis- Youthful Jen Capriati takes a swing at her competitors, v Associated Press etip.Toelicita idril rights gro itiagduri a black in Louis Will lonorary men link. sioner Fay Vincent. The be resulted from Steinbrennei $40,000 payment in January professed gambler Howai Spira. Upon this announcemer Yankee fans gave a 90-secoi ovation. The antics of this Ya kees owner has often providi more excitement than the tean ; baseball games. wPurvi Sh( Super Bowl j The New York Gian squeaked out a win over Tl Buffalo Bills by 20-19. With just over the final t minutes left, the Bills had t ' ball on the New York 30 ail began lining up for a 47-ya field goal. With this last ki: the Billls could have been chai pions of Super Bowl XXV, B ; the kick came up short. Strong performances on be i sides could have tipped the sc j either way. Buffalo ' s Thurm i Thomas ran for 135 yards on i carries and used 5 catches J gain 55 more yards.while t3 eventual winner of the IVT ' award was New York ' s O . Anderson who ran for 102 yai 3 on 21 carries. Evenly matched, tigh ' f played, down to the last mini 3 LT. ' is the way Super Bowls are si - posed to be played, and this v s , KA Tom will private dub tournament nitk this polii ' E Mike Tyson ' s ' " uockeddowj Wo used ai Wat se no exception. wLisa Bleier 40 Retrospect ' cross to ETROSPECT POP ' Part, and the g; Vincent The ran Steinbrenr pentinJanuai gambler Ho his announcem he antics of this y r has often prov perform ; ihave ' ries. f mate Racism, Alive and Kicking? Shaol Creek Golf Club in Ala- ama admitted to being racist. The founder, Hal Thompson, n an interview with Joan lazzolini, a reporter for the Birmingham Post-Herald, tated, " We have the right to issociate or not to associate with vhomever we choose... I think ve ' ve said that we don ' t dis- riminate in every other area except blacks. " This led to a furor from civil dghts groups and the eventual oss of $2 million in corporate iponsorship for the PGA cham- pionship. To elicit an agreement vith civil rights groups over not lemonstrating during the tour- iiament, a black insurance ex- ecutive, Louis Willie, received ;m honorary membership to :: hoal Creek. : As a result of this controversy, he PGA Tour will next year equire private clubs that want o host tournaments to demon- ,;trate that their membership Policies are not discriminatory. The PGA hopes to allay criti- :ism with this policy. TLisa ' ileier JOKING taking Turns The heavyweight title began .990 in Mike Tyson ' s hands but le was knocked down by Buster es Oouglas who used an uppercut i.o steal off with the title. Months later, when Douglas ried that same uppercut against Svander Holyfield, Holyfield noved out of Douglas ' range and ,:ame back with a right cross to i;he jaw that sent Douglas to the pat. ! What next? An overweight T miis Holyfield using an uppercut igainst Tyson who responds vith a right cross to the jaw? TLisa Bleier ' Bowl lew York Gii out a win over lls by 20-19. jt over the final fth this last i " It just as easily could have gone the other way. " -Don Zimmer, Chicago Cubs man- ager, after a 4-4 road trip SOCCER BASKETBALL Violent Pistons ' Fans As the Piston players cel- ebrated victory in Portland, the Piston fans celebrated violently in Detroit. After hearing of the Piston ' s game 5 victory over the Port- land Trail Blazers to win the 1990 NBA Championship, De- troit went crazy. Guns went off all over town, leaving 26 people to be treated with gunshot wounds, while 99 others were treated for injuries ranging from knife wounds to baseball bat bruises. Worst of all, 8 people were killed, three of whom were chil- dren under the age of 11. Four of the people were killed by car, of which the driver has been charged and imprisoned. The violence has been the ug- Fans Disgusted In a World Cup final that even disgusted soccer loyalists, West Germany defeated Argentina, 1- 0, for the 1990 championship. One problem was the manner of the eliminations of England and Italy. Each of their games in the semi-finals were decided by penalty shots. The use of the single decisive shot for such important games infuriated players and fans. A goal scored on a penalty shot also ended this final " Football combines two of the worst things about American life. It is violence punctuated by committee meet- ings. " - Columnist George Will liest since the civil rights upris- ing of 1967. Yet, as Newsweek said in reference to this in an article in it ' s June 25 issue, " But this time there was no possible redeeming social revolution behind the violence. TLtsa Bleier Holyfield became King to an upset Tyson and Douglas. vJong Kim West Germans celebrate their winning goal in the World Cup fi- nal, f Associated Press championship game. This is how the 1990 World Cup would also end. vLisa Bleier Reds Sweep World Series The Cincinatti Reds beat the Oakland Athletics in four games, upsetting the expected winner. After winning only 9 1 regular season games, the Reds were expected to not even win the league pennant. Aside from being the Reds first series trophy since 1976, they became the first team to sweep a World Series with so few regular season wins. The big name of the series was not the expected Oakland ' s Ricky Henderson, but Cincinnati ' s Billy Hatcher. Hatcher batted .750 to break the mark for a four game series previously set by Babe Ruth in 1928, while also breaking the record marks of Goose Goslin(1924) and Thurman Munson(1976) by recording seven consecutive hits in the Series. An interesting side story to the Series was the birth of pitcher Tom Browning ' s third child, named Tucker, the night of game two. After winning the Series, Browning said, " I can ' t wait to tell Tucker that he was born while we were becoming world champions. " Seconds later, he reflected, " World Champions. Kind of has a nice ring to it, don ' t you think? " iLisa Bleier Sports 41 RETROSPECT The Recycling Effort On November 1 the world ' s largest industrial nations agreed to phase out the dumping of in- dustrial waste at sea by the year 1995. Additionally, the agree- ment the countries signed called for greater recycling efforts, cleaner industrial processes, improved treatment of wastes, and research and development into alternative and environ- mentally sound methods of waste disposal. While the world came to the conclusion that the burden is theirs, so did the students at the University. The campus has become progressively more con- scious of the recycling effort. In dorms, baskets were set out for separating newspapers, white paper, plastic bags, bottles, and cans. Over many boxes dispensing The Michigan Daily and many water fountain, signs advocated the recycling effort. Some res- taurants in the area had set out separate boxes dividing paper trash and aluminum trash so that some of it could be salvaged. In April, Earth Day drew a large crowd. One participant, Grace Horn commented, " I was amazed by all of the organiza- tions that came together for the event. I know a lot of people who are now aware. These issues are very important. " Not only was the world on the move, but also the University had gone on a recycling kick. Bleier One woman contributes her bottles as part of the recycling efforts at the Ecology Center ' s receycling station on South Industrial. iSamantha Sanders Recycling 4o Trump vs. Trump " The 1990s sure aren ' t like the 1980s. " - Donald Trump For Trump the change in de- cades has meant far-reaching changes for him as his economic empire fell and his home life followed suit. His problems began withthe breakup with his wife Ivana over his affair with Maria Maples. Throughout the year, Donald has haggled with Ivana, through the press, over the state of their di- vorce. The question has been over the state of their nuptial agreement. The nuptial agree- ment would give Ivana $25 million, which she points to as only a small fraction of Donald ' s total estate. Ivana has profited from her new found status of " good-wife- dumped-by-the-man-she-loves. " She has taken charge of The Plaza, appeared on the cover of Vogue, and plans to market a line of products bearing her name. She has definitely come out on top. wLisa Bleier rELEVISION A Damn Fine Cup of Coffee, Dude Twice a week, students rear- range their study and recreation schedules in order to catch the latest episodes of the innovative new television shows " The Simpsons " and " Twin Peaks " . These shows reject the conven- tional sit-com and branch out with unique styles of humor and or mystery, providing the ideal study break. Thousands of students tune in Thursday nights at eight to watch Fox Network ' s " The Simpsons " . What began as sixty- second time-fillers between skits on " The Tracy Ullman Show " has boomed into a million dollar industry that has swept the nation, including students here .ITERATURE Waldo Who? Where ' s Waldo? has become the question of the year. This children ' s book has be- come the rage among children and adults. The object of these books are to find Waldo, a young man with glasses wearing a red- and-white striped shirt, buried in each page of color and action. Waldo ' s creator Martin Hanford of England spends a month building graphics for each scene. His three books have sold over 5 million copies worldwide. He is Waldo in America, Wally in England, Walter in Germany, Charlie in France, and Holger in Denmark. Hanford has recently pub- lished a fourth book called " The Ultimate Fun Book " which con- tains a board game and a maze in addition to the scenes for finding Waldo. Soon Waldo t- shirts, calendars, and greeting cards will come out on the mar- ket. For Hanford the craze has meant money; For Waldo fans it has meant fun. iLisa Bleier ARTS Around the Arts World Mobster films came in style with Godfather III, Goodfellas, and Q A. The Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles become the biggest rage among the young. They started with a movie and then turned out a TV show, an album, books, concerts, and of course t-shirts. This year, it was revealed that since her marriage to Prince Charles in 1981, Princess Diane has bought 95 evening gowns, 176 dresses, 178 suits, 54 coats, 71 blouses, 29 skirts, 28 sweat- ers, 350 pairs of shoes, and 200 purses. A Chorus Line closed on March 5 of this year after 20 years on Broadway. vLisa Bleier " None of your busi- ness. " -one citizen ' s answer to every ques- tion on the 1990 census at Michigan. RC senior Callie Stewart suggests that it ' s " the off-the-wall, zany humor " which makes this show so popular. This nuclear-age, animated family experiences the all the possible mishaps and misun- derstandings that can occur today ' s middle class family. This season covered topics from run- amuck camping trips to not-so- friendly neighborhood competi- tion. Even though this family never seems to succeed in any- thing, they encourage the audi- ence to laugh and enjoy the little things of life On Saturday nights, students gather for " Twin Peaks " parties, (or program their VCR ' s) to find out who killed Laura Palmer. " The show keeps you guessing " remarks Phyllis Taylor, LSA senior. " Every week, one more clue is revealed. " The unusual cast of " Twin Peaks " ranges from a shoe salesman with one arm to the " Log Lady " , each one hiding secrets of their own regarding their relationship with the high school home-coming queen, Laura Palmer. Even after revealing the killer, the show is still an attraction for fans like Lorie Savin, LSAjunior, because of the " complicated characters, each one with his own quirks, which you normally don ' t see on television, but are true to life. " Whether your hero is Bart Simpson or Special Agent Coo- per, you can be sure that the overwhelming success of both of these shows will keep them running for many more seasons. (Oh, if you do not already know, Laura ' s father was the mur- derer.) vBeth Steensma oi Archbishop Desmond Tutu of South Africa receives an honorary doc torate from the University of Mis souri-Kansas City, -r Associate!. Press Art vs. Obscenity Somewhere in the Midwest, child on his way home froir school is abducted by a man. Ir nearby woods the man forces him to undress and stand againsi a tree. After pulling out a sharj knife he slices the boy ' s throat Then the man takes the sam( knife and begins to mutilate par of the boy ' s body. This incident was accreditet to an issue of Hustler magazim that featured a fictional stor similar to the Midwest case. Recently the Cincinnati Con temporary Arts Center stoo( trial for obscenity charges. Thi charges focused on an exhibit o the late Robert Mapplethorpe ' exhibit, which featured photo graphs depicting homoerotic o sadomasochistic acts. Some believe that erasin pornographic themes from ou society could lead to censorin other forms of media that contai: such themes. This also does nc combat the problems behin pornography. While acts of violence like th Midwest case appear as ground for limitations on " obscene material, others worry that acting too quickly will result i unnecessary censorship Jorns 44 Retrt iherhoo s i sat at t tie joint comm 1 ven b First le initial invitati bara Bush as .went speaker ned with op saw the Fi: IdaraBushackr : ie was the sea indite Her. e Color Purple " , ! : humor, " Insteai in for the ct " Her speech laJthethreesped Maschosento i- service toot ffliily. d concluded hi ttremony advoc ft in the impor fctad, " You w spent witha a friend or a success as a fa Kasasocietyde] lappens in t tlii wr house. " ' .l ' " . ' ondTutuolSiH an honorary Jo Diversity oil ity ay home fa tedhyaian, the man fa i takes the sat istoiutilatept fjf. it was accredit lustlermagaii a fictional st Midwest case, e Cincinnati Ci ft Center sto PEECHMAKING lotherhood? ' Tears were shed, laughter jared and bonds were held as ellesley College ' s 1990 gradu- ting class sat at their com- lencement ceremony, listening the joint commencement peech given by First Lady Bar- ara Bush and Raisa Gorbachev. The initial invitation to have arbara Bush as the com- lencement speaker was not relcomed with open arms, lany saw the First Lady irough the accomplishments of er husband. Barbara Bush acknowledged lat she was the second choice ehind Alice Walker, author of The Color Purple " . She noted ith humor, " Instead you got jie, known for the color of my jair. " Her speech revolved round the three special choices lat she has chosen to include in er life - service to others, joy, ; nd family. Bush concluded her part of ,ie ceremony advocating her .elief in the importance of lotherhood, " You will regret ,me not spent with a husband, child, a friend or a parent... ,our success as a family, our access as a society depends not ,1 what happens in the White ,x use but on what happens in- ide your house. " Whether day ' s women of the 1990 ' s will ihere to this advice though, is Aother story. YGrace Horn m tic acts. ; ve that eras themes fa " 11 " ofviolencen asp ' obsce icily )T cens rsl s " Notre Dame always claims that they graduate everybody. Well, we do too if they stay long enough. Heck, if they ' d have let me teach, everybody would have gradu- ated. " -Abe Lemons, basketball coach at Oklahoma City Uni- versity Around the College World Kent State University re- membered the 20 year anni- versary of the killings of four people during a protest of the Vietnam War on May 4. Harvard University decided to help convert part of Ecuadoran debt to the U.S. into funds that would support both Ecuadoran exchange students and the University ' s research- ers. Medical school Professor Dr. Jew finally received a public apology from the University of Iowa, along with over $1 mil- lion, for the University ' s lack of action towards a professor who made sexual slurs about her that ruined her reputation at the University. Steve Hoffman, a former player under Lou Holtz of Notre Dame, wrote an article pub- lished in Sports Illustrated with the help of an SI writer, where he takes Holtz to task. Universities on the whole once again become the center of protests, marches and con- troversy with the commence- ment and continuance of war CKNOWLEDGED Award Recipient Elie Wiesel received the first Raoul Wallenberg Medal at the University of Michigan for his efforts in the years following World War II to raise social and world conscience Winner of the Nobel Peace Prize, Wiesel spoke in Hill Audi- torium of the efforts of Wallenberg and the celebration of Jewish arts and humanity. Wallenberg is a University alumnus and Swedish diplomat who saved the lives of many Jews through his noble efforts. Wiesel declared in his speech in reference to students today: " There is a very heavy responsi- bility on their shoulders. We i RETROSPEC P ARTS COLLEGE American University President Richard Berendsen gets caught. Jong ' ELEPHONES Is It Obscene? Some called him a hero with feet of clay. Others, less poetic, dubbed him a plain old dirty phone caller. Since admitting to making a series of obscene phone calls in March of 1989, former American University president Richard Berendzen has been called many things. " An alternative to sex in the age ofAIDS. " - Record promoter, refer- ring to the Lambada, the " forbidden " dance from Brazil expect much from them: sur- vival, decency, and humanity, we have to give them the impe- tus to accept that challenge. " wLisa Bleier Elie Wiesel speaks to the press before receiving the Wallenberg Award, v Jason Goldsmith His obscene phone calls to the wife of a Fairfax County cop were traced to his private office phone line and Berendzen was forced to quit before the situa- tion was revealed to the public. The disorder he suffers from is called telephone scatologia. Berendzen revealed the fact that he was sexually abused as a child. When those horrible memories of abuse surfaced they cause him to make the obscene calls. vPhyllis Taylor Collapse on the Court Two hours after collapsing on the basketball court, a college star lay dead. LoyalaMarymount star Hank Gathers collapsed in a West Coast Conference tourna- ment this year. As a junior, Gathers became the second man in history to lead the NCAA in scoring (32.7 points per game) and rebounding (13.7 average) in the same season. He was projected as a first round choice in the 1990 National Basketball Association draft. After fainting on the court several months before his death, gathers was put under treatment for an irregular heartbeat. Hank Gathers final gesture on the court was a fantastic slam dunk mo- ments before collapsing. Bleier Arts College 45 RETROSPECT Living In Fear " Roses are Red Orchids R. Black I like my date when she ' s on her back. " -Graffiti sprayed in front of their house by members of the Sigma Chi fraternity at the Uni- versity of Texas. What begins as " harmless " sexual comments turns into shaping an entire attitude of sexism. It is this sexist attitude that leads to rape. A fraternity at the University of Rhode Island allegedly gang raped a student. Although she had originally reported the rape, rumor and campus opinion have it that some official has talked her into not testifying. One main issue of debate among the stu- dents concerning the case is that the young woman dressed in sexy clothing and looked liked she wanted it. On our campus, a fraternity posted a sign upon their wall that stated " S.A.P. " One woman upon seeing this sign while in attendence at one of the fraternity ' s parties, asked the man beside herwhat it meant. Apparently, this sign stands for " Stick Any Pig, " or rather, have sex withanywoman that comes along no matter what. This attitude is also prevalent in political circles. Texas guber- natorial candidate Clayton Williams joked that rape vic- tims should " relax and enjoy it. " One rape victim ' s response was, " Speaking from personal experience, rape is anything but a joke, and at no point, Mr. Wil- liams, was I able to relax and enjoy it. " vLtsa Bleier Miriam Gershaw from S.A.P.A.C. blows up balloons in the fishbowl as part of Sexual Assault Aware- ness Week on campus. -rKrissy Goodman Retrospect 4 I RETROSPECT PASSAGES " My father always said business was originated to pro- duce happines. I took him at his word. I suspect that my antics and ac- tivities since taking over. ..have kept the old man twirling in his grave. " -Malcolm Forbes, 70 A Conductor Teacher, pianist, composer. . . . Conductor, Leonard Bernstein was successful in the music world by appealing to both the musically inclined and the gen- eral public. Nonmusicians hailed Bernstein, remembering him by T.V. ' s " Young People ' s Concerts " or Broadway ' s " West Side Story. " In addition, Bernstein had an excellent rapport with serious musicians, as he told writer Hel- ena Matheopoulos in 1979, " The reason I love conducting is that I love the people I conduct, and I love the people for whom we play. It ' s a great love affair, what ' s going on out there. But it ' s a mystery because, what- ever happens, it ' s the most po- tent love affair you can have in your life. " Berstein will be admired for being a great communicator. He compositions like " A Simple Song " and his numerous Broad- way scores, he made the magic of music something everyone could share. vDavid Jorns ' We came to think of him as more holy than mortal. This week he proved us wrong. And he broke our hearts. " -Phil Donahue in a eulogy for his father-in- law Danny Thomas, 70 A Composer A Player Aaron Copland, the founding American composer who inter- mixed folk songs with jazz, died in October. He wrote such classics as " Appalachian Spring, " " Rodeo, " and " Billy the Kid. " He has been honored with the Pulitzer Prize, a Presidential Medal of Freedom, the Guggenheim Foundation ' s first music fellowship and an Oscar. His good friend Leonard Bernstein said of Copland on his 70th birthday, " He was the composer who would lead American music out of the wil- derness. He was The Leader, the one to whom the young al- ways came with their compostitions. " He leaves behind him a world of youthful work made in the spirit of a New America. TLisa Bleier A Friend In the magical world of make- believe, death is rarely men- tioned. In the magical world of the Muppets, characters like lovable Kermit the Frog and movie-star Miss Piggy celebrate life. Thus, Henson ' s sudden death from a virulent strain of streptococcal pneumonia shocked fans everywhere. The Muppets got their start while Henson was in college at the University of Maryland. The original Kermit was nothing more than a few Ping-Pong balls and an old piece of material. Today, the Henson Associates Inc. is a multi-million dollar in- dustry. After all , everybody loves the Muppets. For most, child- hood would not be same without Sesame Street ' s Cookie Monster, or the unusual pair Bert and Ernie. They taught us how count, read, sing, and everything else an elementary school kid needs to know. And most im- portantly, they showed us how to laugh. vDavid Jorns " Old No. 98 " Thomas Dudley Harmon brought Michigan foot- ball to victory after a lull before 1938. In 1939 and 1940, Harmon led the country in passing and running . Invincible, he rarely allowed tacklers to get more than a few fingers on him. Two-time All-American ( 1939-40) Harmon scored 237 poi nts for three sea- sons (24 games) on 33 touch- downs, 33 extra points, and two field goals. During his last game against Ohio State, Harmon scored three touchdowns. His number was eventually retired. Even with all his success, Harmon was quick to note how important the team was to Michigan victories. He once said at a team meeting, " Fellows, nobody knows better than I what a great job you ' re all doing. I ' d be just another back without you. " vDavid Jorns " Nobody ever told me, ' You ' re beautiful. ' Except maybe a couple of guys in my high school class, and they said it to all the girls. " -Ava Gardner, 67 An Entertainer Sammy Davis. Jr. lived an incredible life. For 61 years, since the age of 3, Davis de- lighted audiences with singing, dancing, and acting. Davis was a " Hollywood " suc- cess story. The black entertainer rose from Harlem in New York City to shine on the stages of Hollywood and Las Vegas. He packed hotels and clubs to the brim, and in the process gath- ered many fans. With popular tunes like " Candyman, " most of us will think of Davis on stage, and in the spotlight. And that is how an entertaining legend should be remembered. vDavid Jorns A Coach Bennie Oosterbaan can be re membered as " the uncanny re ceiver with a knack of filtering through an opposing secondari and making acrobatic catches Oosterbann was noted as one the two or three top ends of at time. Before he graduated frou Michigan with a BA in 1928, hj was named Ail-American threi years in a row (1925-27). Oosterbaan ' s career in sportj began back in Muskegon, Michj gan where he starred in football basketball, baseball, and traclj He once was described as " thj greatest schoolboy athlete ij Michigan history. " He continue] his wide-ranging talent for atlj letics by winning a total of varsity letters. Even after graduatioij Oosterbaan continued to coi tribute to Michigan athletics. B 1948, he took over as head foo ball coach and won Big 10 chanf pionships in 1948, 49, and 5( Oosterbaan remained loyal i achieving Wolverine victor] vDavid Jorns A Fighter A young boy tested HI positive. He was not gay bisexual. He was not an IV-dn user. Instead, this young ma was like any other person hi age. He liked skateboarding an playing with his dogs; he wants nothing more than to be a " noj mal " kid. Ryan White caught the AIIj virus from a blood transfusioi His experience became natioj ally known when citizens in H hometown of Kokomo, Indian) tried to ban him from scho Although he was welcomed in nearby school district, Ryi continued to educate socie about AIDS by becoming tl center of media attention. Perhaps Ryan ' s greate achievement was that the pu lie began to learn that All affects everyone. vDavid Jor, 48 English professor Bert Hornback, alias Charles Dickens, theatrically recites A Christmas Carol at the Art Museum. T Monica Jaffee The Art of Story-Telling " Marley was dead, to begin with. There is no doubt whatever about that, " began English professor and world reknowned Charles Dickens scholar Bert Hornback. On December 27, 1853, Dickens first read a three hour version of A Christmas Carol to a captive audi- ence at Birmingham Town Hall. From December 7-9, Hornback entertained an audience of over 1,350 ' s with a fifty minute reading of the Christmas tale at the Art Musuem. From growling Scrooge to angelic Tiny Tim, Hornback was the cast. " He has the kind of energy Dickens had! " laughed Shirley Smith, University Cultural Programs Coordinator. LSA junior Beth Steensma was de- lighted with his versitality. " The dif- ferent voices he gave the characters really brought the story to life. " Like Dickens, Hornback performs his Readings around the world and often donates the precedes to charity. The Art Museum Reading, one of his aproximately 25 holiday perfor- mances, raised over $1,300 for Oxfam, a World Hunger Relief organization. YLawra Lantinga [AM Story-Telling 49 Louise ' s Flower Shop attracts State Street shoppers with its decorated win- dows, v Monica Jaffee With thousands of lights and hanging wreaths, State Street is dressed for the holidays. vMonica Jaffee Julie Ginman wraps Christmas presents by her humble, yet festive tree. v Stephanie Savltz 50 Mid, j. is the season ,.to Procrastinate oo " ' Twas the night before an exam and all through our home, not a roommate was stirring, no one was even on the phone. Empty backpacks hung from occupied chairs and we all hoped De- cember 21 would soon be here.... " With TV specials and last minute shopping, who has the time or the motivation to venture to the library and study for finals? Tis the season.. .to procrastinate. Decorated with thousands of white lights, hanging wreaths and sparkling slush, State Street is the perfect place to waste time. T " The students have a real tough time buy- ing things for other people be- cause there is so much they want for themselves, " Benetton store manager Polli Sonderhouse said. " It makes us laugh because it is so typical. " On December weekends, many season struck students bypass the libraries en route to holiday parties or cultural performances. " The two big holiday events on campus over the years have been the Dickens Reading ' s nice to be able to share the holidays with good friends when you are far from home. " and the Messiah, " said Art Museum Security Officer Wayne Kilborn. On the first December weekend, a majestic 200 voice University Musi- cal Society choir sang Handel ' s three hour Messiah at Hill Auditorium. From December 7-9, English Profes- sor Bert Hornback, alias Charles Dickens, theatrically recited A Christmas Carol to over 1,350 people at the Art Museum. Another holiday favorite was the Nutcracker, per- formed by the Ann Arbor Civic Ballet from December 14-16. For many, the holidays are filled with religious meaning. Roommates Randi Lehne and Jennifer Morrison celebrated Hanukkah together. " We came back from the library and lit the menorah candles, sang songs from the songsheet and said prayers, " said Lehne. Morrison added, " It ' s a special time because it is nice to be able to share the holidays with good friends when you are far from home. " Business School senior Suzanne Smith anticipated celebrating the holidays with her family. " We always go to a candelight Christmas Eve service, " she explained. " It ' s my fa- vorite service of the year. " wLaura Lantinga ' Tis the Season 51 arnin Anything for a Buck? Asked why they work, students al- most unanimously reply, " I need the money. " Some students use their income to pay for rent, food, the tuition bill, or recreational purposes. The job search begins, but, the ads for semen doners and athlete ' s foot research volunteers in the Daily Classifieds may not be appealing. Students generally watch for help wanted signs at campus hangouts or ask around to find jobs that will fit their schedules, interests or future career plans. " I decided to get a job to earn some extra money to pay for clothes, gas and dates, " says Gary Koven, a junior in LSA. " I like working at Stucchi ' s. because of the flexible hours given to students. " You get to see a lot of people; plus, the ice cream ' s great. " To gain experience for future em- ployment, Debbie Ardussi, a junior in LSA chose a job at the Office of Major Events. " After graduation, I plan to work with the promotion, marketing, and advertising of concerts. " Rachel Francisco, a sophomore in the School of Music and LSA, earns money by playing her cello at wed- dings and productions. " I get to do what I like and get paid for it. It ' s also performance experience. " Some fear that work may interfere with other priorities: studying and partying. " I don ' t feel like I ' m missing out, " says Ann Mary Quarandillo, an LSA senior. " I sandwich my hours be- tween classes. I wouldn ' t do much with that time anyway. My job is worth it to me. The people I work with are great and I ' m getting so much practical experience. " Rachel Tugman holds the opposite opinion. " My job interferes with my homework and gives me less free time. I have to struc- ture my time more because every minute counts. I don ' t have time just to sit around and do nothing. " " It ' s a Catch- 22, " Sue Hayes, LSA senior adds. " You have to work to attend school; you work, yet your grades fall. " Some students complain that work cuts into time for something more sacred than studying or partying sleep! Ozlem Conklu, a junior in LSA explains her decision to cease work- ing the morning shift at Mrs. Peabody ' s, " Not even the promise of a paycheck and free cookies could arouse me from bed at 6:30 in the morning. You just have to get your priorities straight! " vAndrea Plainer " The people I work with are great and I ' m getting so much prac- tical experience " 52 Michigan In a local flower shop, Tanutda Pittayathikun, makes change for a pur- chase. Monica Jaffee Jack! Williams, Jason Jackner and Pai Liu are hard at work in the East Quad Library. vMonica Jaffee Enterprising student Adam Chaskin sells his " catchy phrase " T-shirts on the cor- ner of South and East University. T Jose Juarez Tuition and credit card bills send stu- dents searching through the Daily Classifieds, -r Monica Jaffee Earning $$ 53 There is no parking to the left. ..or right on the corner of Maynard and Williams. wLeslie McKelvey arking .Or a Lack Thereof Parking in Ann Arbor. What do you mean... there is no parking in Ann Arbor. As students decide to live off campus, a car becomes a necessity for going to Meijer ' s, libraries, and friends ' houses. " It ' s convenient to have a car, " said nursing senior, Pam Blumson. However, since driving a car means finding a parking space, the convenience becomes an inconve- nience. Although driving to class may only take two or three minutes, it can take ten minutes to find a parking spot. Frustrated students often abandon their cars in " No Parking " zones and return to find parking tickets. As Merideth Cheney, an LSA senior ex- plains, " There is no student parking. There are so many staff paid lots, but there is no parking anywhere near the libraries or classes. " The probability of finding a spot, without a restricted meter, is close to zero. The few minutes of grace always seem to tick away too fast. Students barely have enough time to run an errand before being faced with the problems of finding another spot. In addition to a few restricted ac- cess parking structures, Ann Arbor has 1500 parking meters. According to James Stein, Assistant Supervisor of Parking Enforcement Officers, the city of Ann Arbor awards 450,000 tickets annually. Steven Handell, of the Department of Transportation reports an annual revenue of $2.6 million. Not all parking violations are paid. There are curren tly 5,500 cars that have six tickets or more and face the possibility of being towed. An aver- age of 5,200 cars are towed per year, according to James Valenta, of the Department of Transportation. Many students who need to park for several hours find that getting a ticket is less expensive than " pumping " the meters. Ann Arbor currently em- ploys twelve parking en- forcement offic- ers, known as ' metermaids ' whose sole re- sponsibility is to ticket cars and handle prob- lematic situations such as blocked driveways. When such instances do occur, the city notifies a private tow- ing company, Sakstrups, Brewers, or Glen Ann to haul the vehicle away. Parking is financially draining on limited student budgets. Meg Riley, sophomore art student states, " I can ' t afford to drive in Ann Arbor. I have only had a car up here for one month and I ' ve received four tickets already. " Face it. Driving in Ann Arbor is a privilege, not a convenience. What can be done about this problem? One suggestion. ..WALK! Melissa Vainik The probability of finding a spot, with- out a restricted meter, is close to zero. 54 Bumper to bumper. Parking is so tight on South University that there is not an inch to spare. Leslie McKelvey One car and two bikes are triple parked on an expired South University meter. T Leslie McKelvey In the Student Publications Parking lot, James S. Blake issues one of Ann Arbor ' s 450,000 annual tickets, i Jason Gold- smith Parking OO lubMTV Students Let Loose on the Dance Floor " Get up, get up, get busy! Get up and move that body! " That ' s just what University students did November 6, 1990 when the Club MTV dancers brought their Palladium dance show to the Union Ballroom sponsored by the University Activities Center. As part of a college tour, Club MTV hosted a dance party with a dance competition as the highlight of the evening. Michigan was selected as one of the ten universities Club MTV visited in search for the University ' s funkiest female and male dancers to fly to New York to appear on Club MTV taped live at the Palladium night club. The Union Ballroom was trans- formed into a pulsating, New York style dance club, with a video-wall screen, dancing platforms, and flash- ing neon lights. More than 400 stu- dents attended the party squeezed into black spandex, tight jeans, halter tops, and micro-mini skirts. The Club MTV dancers pumped up the crowd with dance routines on center stage while MTV Casting Di- rector, Frank Villanueva remained in back of the ballroom and judged the dance contest. In pairs, 230 students had under a minute to impress the judge with their finest dance moves. The two winners, LSA junior Liz Follas and LSA senior Reginald Humprey, attended the Club MTV dance party with high hopes of win- ning the competition. " I ' m happy. This is something I wanted to do, and New York is some place I want to be. I just want to be a performer, and I want to be famous, " Humphrey said. The evening was equally exciting and thrilling for the Club MTV dancers. " When the crowd ' s dead, I die down. I was hot the en- tire night. I was up, and I had a really good time! " MTV dancer Raul Puig said. " This is the ulitimate thing (the col- lege tour), everyone in the Club would give their right arm to do it. " While the competition attracted many of the students, others attended for pure fun and to relieve stress. " This is U of M ' s chance for a timely spotlight and this ain ' t no bar mitzvah. It ' s a chance to get down, get funky and have a blast! " LSA s ophomore and UAC Special Promotions Chair Wendy Shanker said. T Jennifer Hirl " When the crowd ' s dead, I die down. I was hot the entire night. I was up, and I had a really good time! " 56 Life Michael Jackson and his partner sport their moves for the dance contest judges. t Monica Jaffee An MTV dancer performs on the center stage, v Monica Jaffee MTV dancers psyche the crowd up with their new dance moves. T Monica Jaffee Students cram themselves into the Union Ballroom to join the club MTV dance contest. T Monica Jaffee Club MTV 57 Eric Chens, Dean Vanden Heede and Hans Letzring take time out to play a Euchre game. vGreg Emmanuel Andy Hebron agrees that the Daily crossword puzzle is a popular distraction from studying. iGreg Emmanuel Dean Angermeler concentrates on his shot in the Union Poolroom. vToby Rablnowitz 58 Michigan Lift- Confessions of a Skipper I ' ve heard that admitting you have a problem is the first step to recovery. I am a cronic class skipper. I don ' t know how it started but it has esca- lated and gotten me into trouble. It must have begun when I was a first year student who found the freedom of college refreshing after the drudge of high school. I lived in Mary Markley and some- times the option of staying in my warm, cozy dorm room was simply more appealing than facing the artic tundra in the walk from the Hill to campus. I enjoyed hanging out with my new friends and when we were having fun, I ...staying in my warm, cozy dorm room was simply more appeal- ing than facing the artic tundra in the walk from the Hill to campus. Perez plays an intense I gic Sword at the Union. game of vToby hated to tear myself away to attend class. I found my- self in Chemis- try 124 and Physics 140. I knew that I was just a speck in a A sea of faces to the professors and that they would never notice one less face. I was just a number to them and not a living, breathing, walking, talking human being. Back then, skipping class was a conscious deci- sion that only occurred occasionally and didn ' t have too adverse of an affect, academically speaking. As time went on, however, other things began to influence my desire not to attend class. I played games with my mind. For instance, I would go shopping and suddenly in the middle of Benetton I would exclaim, " What?! It ' s already 11:15! Oh no! I ' ve missed the beginning of my lec- ture! I would really hate to disturb the rest of the class by walking in late. I ' d better just not go. " Or, I ' d purposely leave my apartment late and when I got to the door of the Chemistry building, I would use the same logic of not wanting to disturb the class and go do something else. Doesn ' t everyone want to skip those first year weeder classes? They were awful and who could really get into inorganic chemistry, honestly? Not this student! But now that I ' m fully immersed in my major and sincerely enjoy most of my lectures, there is really no excuse to skip class. Lately, my skipping only occurs as a result of two things. The first is sleep. I find myself sleeping through my alarm more often than actually getting up to that noisy little annoyance. The other is studying. I, by nature, am a nervous test taker. On exam day I like to isolate myself in the stacks of the Graduate library and emmerge im- mediately prior to my exam. On such days, it is not uncommon for me to skip all my classes! This is diffucult for me but I realize I have a problem. One that I hope that I can overcome before I proceed to graduate school. vKim Klein tJinowitz Playing Hookey 59 e ride home Going Home For The Holidays For most, the thought of holidays creates images of reuniting with hometown friends, celebrating with relatives, eating too much holiday food, and of course, a break (however brief) from studying. However, to begin this vacation, students must subject themselves to hectic schedules including finishing last minute papers and projects in order to catch a plane or ride home. Students who live near enough to drive home fight the holiday traffic in cars loaded with other passengers and dirty laundry. Those who live nearer to school claim to have an easier time getting home because they are able to . leave when their work is finished. Divya Railan, LSA senior, agrees " Since my parents live a half-hour away, they come to pick me up when- ever I ' m ready. " Those without cars are left to the mercy of the fortunate few who do. " There are a lot of students here from my home town, " remarks Sue Smith, a business school senior. " It ' s usually easy for me to find a ride home. " For students who do not know people to carpool with, a rideboard is posted in the Union. Students sign up for a destination according to area zones, then drivers with extra room can call them for traveling companionship and cheaper gas. For out-of-state students, going home means scheduling plane trips, train rides and commuter bus rides. After the usual hassles with baggage claims and the expected airline de- lays, it ' s a relief to be home. The holidays are often the only chance to see family and friends. Since college is often the first lenthy period of time away from home for many students, the first holiday is especially an- A ticipated. Kevin Rubingh, whose parents live in Colo- rado, is excited about going home be- cause " I only get to see my parents twice a year, so the holidays really mean a lot to me. " No matter what it takes, most stu- dents agree that it is worth the hassle to be home for Thanksgiving and win- ter break. The worst part about it, however, is that it ends. Students return to school rested and refreshed, and begin to look forward to the next break. vBeth Steensma ' 1 only get to see my parents twice a year, so the holidays really mean a lot to me. " 60 Life Melissa Peerless loads luggage and laundry into a friend ' s car before Christmas break. vGreg Emmanuel A Commuter bus to the airport waits for students in front of the Union, f Jamie Herstein At Detroit Metro Airport, Gary Schneider and Andrew Rosenstein check in at the Northwest counter. vGreg Emmanuel The ride home 61 When asked the name of her guide dog, Evelyn Becker said " When behaving she is ' Katie the lady ' , when not behaving, she is ' Battle Boop. ' " f Monica Jaffee Jeff Pinard searches for a cure for his disability, Cystic Fibrosis, at the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. T Monica Jaffee LSA senior Kimberly Mochel takes notes at a Learning Disabilities Society meet- ing. Monica Jaffee 1 1 erspectives Experiencing a Different Michigan Life " Making the educational system eq- uitable. That is what we are all about, " says Julie Biernat , the acting director of Services for Students with Dis- abilities. As if University life were not difficult enough, imagine search- ing for the wheelchair accessible route to your math lecture or explaining to each new professor that because you have a learning disability, you need longer test periods. According to Biernat " as a whole the university is very receptive, " but she stresses that " awareness is key. " Awareness and advocacy are the prime components T for creating eq- uity in the uni- versity commu- nity for persons with disabili- ties. The univer- sity currently A has a variety of services avail- able to students with disabilities. These services include accessible, modified campus housing, reserved study rooms in the library equipped with specialized aids and LVUA (Low Vision User ' s Area), a variety of spe- cial aids and equipment for loans, and classroom interpreters for those who are hearing impaired. Two special lift-equipped buses provide door to door campus rides to classes, medical Awareness and advo- cacy are the prime components for cre- ating equity in the university... appointments, jobs, and various cam- pus activities on north and central campus, Monday through Friday from 7:30am to 10:00pm. The Office of Financial Aid coordinates student fi- nancial aid packages in conjunction with funding sources such as reha- bilitation agencies. SSD also has scholarships available. The SSD staff work with various academic depart- ments and professors in order to ac- commodate the varying classroom needs of students with disabilities. There are also student organized groups such as the Hidden Disabili- ties Support Group, the Barrier Free Computer User ' s Group (BFCUG), and the Learning Disabilities Society. The BFCUG, which was founded in 1986, meets once a month to discuss the latest enabling computer tech- nology available. According to Jim Knox, the Information Technology Division liason and secretary of BFCUG, the group " has played a major role in bringing ad aptive computer technology " to campus. The Hidden Disabilities Support Group was established spring term 1990. It includes five to ten students and a facilitator who meet on a bi- weekly basis to explore the issues and concerns of living with an invisible disability such as diabetes, arthritis, or asthma. vSarah Kingston Perspectives 63 .New Additions The Learning Disabilities (LD) Soci- ety, founded fall 1990, consists of LD and non-LD students, faculty, and staff members. The goals of the group are to increase support and aware- ness on campus and to push for a fully staffed and funded learning disabili- ties program. According to LSA junior Emily Singer, president and founder of The LD Society, the University has turned down a proposal for a fully staffed and funded LD program three years in a row. Besides the formation of The LD Society, other changes and im- provements have been implemented this fall. Services for Students with Disabilities (SSD) is now involved in the assessment and validation of A campus handi- capped parking permits. Other changes include: the availability of Supreme Course Transcripts and the SSD computer conference, set up this fall by LSA senior Eric Silberberg. According to Silberberg, " SSD is doing a lot. . . but there is a long way to go. " vSarah Kingston " Services for Stu- dents with Disabili- ties is doing a lot.. .but there is a long way to go. " Vicky Ryan signs to a hearing impaired student at the Services for Students with Disabilities. Monica Jaffee 64 ?-ti; ' hisnn Life A photo essay by Monica Jaffee and Jason Goldsmith. MichiganEnsian 1991 Student life at college is unlike any other experience. Dorm life is marked by continual checking of mailboxes, vending machines, shower buckets, the absolute impossibility for private phone conversations, and roommate problems. Off campus life is better known for midnight Kroger Meijer runs, Laundromats, unwashed dishes, unvacuumed floors, difficult landlords, and once again, roommate problems. There are some universal characteristics of Michigan life which often go un- noticed: grabbing a Daily, figuring out how to use MTS for that one class that demands Confer, and " doing lunch " with a friend you haven ' t seen in years. These years have been dubbed " The Best Years of Your Life, " because. ..Membership Has Its Privileges. Every day students rush home to see if they might have even gotten a piece of mail marked " Current Occupant " --that is everyday except Sunday. Kim Miller checks her mailbox in the East Quad lobby to see if the package her parents sent her made it through the Ann Arbor postal system yet. v Jason Gold- smith A Day in the Life Divider DO 9:37am - Yet an- other ticket for an Ann Arborite. Big Surprise! Diane Himeloaugh ' s occupation is a common nightmare among students, f Jason Goldsmith 10:1 5am - Monica Guillory beats the characteristic long lines at Health Ser- vices. T Jason Goldsmith I1:02am - Dedi- cated exercise fa- natics are pump- ing iron and smelling great in the weightroom. The CCRB is always packed with ener- getic students sweating it out. Jason Goldsmith OP Hi MICHIGAN CO-OP Front: V. Marshall, C. Lamar, A. Alizadeh, P. Gendler, T. Rablnowitz, J. Small, B. Pearlman Second: J. Barr, A. Clark, A. Ristow, J. Avigad, R. Hartitz, J. Downey, S. Schwartz, B. Gelman, T. Hill Back: M Keineke, C. Petersen, J. Morrer, T. Winkler, E. Choa, A. Fox, A. Holcombie, G. Brown vTamara Psurny 66 Michigan Life " 12:11pm - Don ' t you hate it when you ' re late for class and you can ' t quite get that little metal piece into the even smaller hole in the lock? Ken Morriessey knows how it is. T Jason Goldsmith 1:05pm - Stu- dents often ex- perience the before class reading rush. Thirty pages to go and five minutes before class. No problem. Barb Youel pours through her reading at the RC Library, v Monica Jaffee FLETCHER HALL Front: H. Metzger, M. Abolins, I. Lee, C. Chivis, J. Goldsmith, D. Heerdegen, T. Koning Second: A. Hefferly, T. McClary, G. Fasulo, C. Dore, P. Spicer, R. Grain Back: A. Al- Shabkeh-Oun, C. Pajor, M. Plantinga, E. Dines, S. Robb, B. Spring, L. Steadman wTamara Psurny A Day in the Life 3 I 5:47pm - Al- pha Epsilon Phi member Shari Markowitz can ' t be- lieve how delicious the tossed salad is at the Alpha Omicron Pi dinner ex- change. T Jason Goldsmith 4:05pm - Tenor sax band mem- bers Matthew Pickus, James Hall, Doug Treder, Rob VanderZwaag and Tom Thomas, warm up before practice, i Jason Goldsmith BETSY BARBOUR Front: U. Doshi, S. Bennett, H. Henderson, T. McCorkel, D. Schornak, M. Hafeli, L. Berdy, J. Ries, J. Plaza, C. Hollingsworth, T. NeNe Second: J. Lee, L. McHenry, S. Vij, M. Czapla, Y. Vloten, M. Landers, C. Towns, S. Watkins, A. Canty, C. Brown, M. Gummaraju, L. Sutton, G. Woods Back: R. Rampoldt, T. Trace, A. Freeman, A. Robinson, N. Davis, D. Blue, K. Saito, S. Ehrmantraut, K. Meyer, K. Smith, A. Smits, J. Gieske, K. Wild, M. Minnix, C. Arnold T Jamie Herstein 68 Michigan Life 6:38pm - Callie Shockey Stewart washes the pots and pans after a huge stir fry dinner in her South Forest apartment. Although the dishes soon disappear, the garlic odor lingers. v Jason Goldsmith 2:40pm- Chery Vigder, Ann Marshall and Andrew Sable stand by a First of America auto teller. Visits paid to auto tellers are frequent on campus. T Jason Goldsmith 3:27pm-Notall rollerbladers wear neon. Dan Binmore and Brian Tobin practice their hockey moves in a parking lot by the Sports Colleseum, T Jason Goldsmith REEVES, MARKLEYHALL Front: J. Carr, B. Chappell Second: T. Hebron, K. Rack, R. Levine, E. Bullard, V. Gaun Third: S. Geddes B. Dailey, J. Traurig, P.J. Jain, H. Letcriag, J. Rubenstein, E. Sarin Back: D. Betz, T. Murphy, D. Yao, K. Gregory, E. Brown, B. Farrow, F. Bjork, J. Ellenbagel, M. Werden iTamara Psurny A Day in the Life 69 7:05pm - Paul Sancimino and Patrick Westerland relieve stress with an intense Golden Axe match. Pinball Pete ' s is not only a therapeutic outlet but a great place to procrastinate. Monica Jaffee 9 :45pm- Whether its a late dinner with friends, a post-game crowd, or an early midnight snack, the cafes and restaurants in Ann Arbor are always busy. Krissy Goodman, Ron Croudy and Fleeta Siegal ordered an entree high in satu- rated fat and carbohydrates at the Brown Jug, affectionately known as the Slug. Jason Goldsmith 8:1 3pm - As usual, not a chair available at the law library during exam time. Uptight students drop off their backpacks as early as 4:00 in the afternoon, v Monica Jaffee HENDERSON HOUSE CO-OP Front: E. Severance, I. Fuchs, J. Stamatel, E. Kohnke Second: M. Lara, K. Eick, S. Scarlett, A. Paul Back: L. Gooding, V. Bissonnette, A. Cook, A. Bauer, E. Sharfner wTamara Psurny 70 Michigan Life I0:22pm - " Why don ' t you play the drum over there and get the crowd chanting? " Karl Burn suggests to Ken 11:39pm - Ann Arbor police search a vehicle PolsleyataNoCops.NoGuns. for a missing handgun on No Code sit-in rally in front of Maynard Street after arresting the Fleming Administration the three suspects. -rJason Building, v Jason Goldsmith Goldsmith HELEN NEWBERRY Front: N. Ramberger, K. Laliberte, K. Ramos, W. West, J. Bell, J. Messer 2nd: S. Taltor, T. Dawkins, N. Jacobs, C. Larkin, T. Samuel, S. Maniere, M. Tomaszycki, J. Choi, A. Fazio, J. Williams, L. Garrett Back: L. Babcock, H., McNulty, J. Rasper, J. Pursell, J. Knight, A. Brown, J. Archer, C. Naxh, J. Frazer, M. O ' Keefe, W. Welch, C. Robinson 1 Jamie Herstein v Day in the Life I 12:33am - Rob Freeland and Jeff Kaman patiently wait for the North Campus shuttle to Bursley - Baits. Al- though the buses are seldom on time, it beats trying to find a parking space. Monica Jaffee 1:1 Sam - In Ann Arbor , Thursday nights kick off a weekend of partying with Thursday night pitcher specials.. ..Well at least those of us who are fortunate enough to be 21, have ID or know of a good house party. Unfortu- nately, those of us who h a ve Friday classes or projects due have to spend the night working. Mark Starosciak completes an industrial design model at the art schoolon North Campus, v Jason Gold- smith NOBEL HOUSE, OXFORD HOUSING Front: S. Brines, V. Lee, K. Cross, M. Maynard, T. Bradle, A. Edwards, S. Frauenholtz, E. Ebelz Second: B. Taylor, T. Kessey, M. Spring, E. Hyland, V. Vyninvon, K. Luu, J. Kim, W. Luster, K. Walker, S. Miller, S. Sharma, J. Luellen Back: E. Chavez, T. Winnie, J. Dababneh, S. Guzrk, P. Vargo, P. Mahajan, J. Graham, C. Gledhill, A. Poh, D. Carpenter T Jamie Herstein 72 Michigan Life M. 3:52am- Have you ever noticed how embarrassed people are of their underwear in laundromats? Brad Jordan avoids the lines and the em- barrassment by washing in the wee hours. He even separates colors and carefully folds! v Monica Jaffee 2: 20am - With a 3:00am closing time, Amer ' s Deli draws a pseudo breakfast crowd - those with the munchies. Sona Itengar, Dahlia Dean and Ann Wolok chat over cappucino. T Monica Jaffee GODDARD HOUSE, OXFORD HOUSING Front: J. Suzuki, J. Gural, R. Burchfield Second: P. Bultman, J. Zdanowicz, B. Phillips, C. Dodery, A. Cone, M. Vivien Back: K. Mutersbaugh, K. Wibbey, S. Gansio, J. Alvarez, S. Mulligan, B. Johnston, J. Ray, A. George, M. Chiv 1 Jamie Herstein Day in the Life i O 4:40 am -At four in the morning, who cares which brand is cheaper? Kevin Ahearn takes advan- tage of Meijer ' s 24 hour shopping, -r Monica Jaffee 5:21 am -A student fights to stay awake and com- plete her paper at the Church Street computing center. Starting second semester, only the Angell Hall computing center stayed open 24 hours. vMonica Jaffee 6:50am- Mmm. Angelo ' s fa- mous home- made raisin toast for breakfast. Early birds Jen Rains, Beth Cundiff, Joyce Yaung, Michele Jones and Meredith Muncy beat the typical morning rush. vMonica Jaffee WENLEY HOUSE, WEST QUAD Front: G. Stormbreaken, M. Campana, T. Martin, P. Stern, J. Vite, B. Felan, D. Dixon Second: J.Mathor, C. Wutt, E. Fudd, V. Ice, J. Lawton, C. Young, F. Oleniczak, A. Fietek, J. Super, J. Dilly, D. Halaby Third: B. Brendel, D. Henderson, S. Donovan, J. Reyher, M. Hollingsworth, K. Wink, J. Kiel, J. Cass, K. Stern, S. Fancy, E. Hawkins, A. Lipshotz, A. Goldfrank Fourth: D. Gearhart, C. Joupes, S. Harmeling,J. Hakes, C. Cheung, P. Dimmer, J. Schemanske, P. Tavora, J. Chesit, T. VonHouwelingen, E. Yeung, E. Song, D. Edmonds, K. Baughman, J. Shauit Fifth: D. Gearhart, C. Jones, J. Meister, A. Kantor, G. Ehrnstrom, D. Engstrom, D. Hahn, E. McCullen, R. Hager, H. Arcaga, C. Zee, M. Putti, S. Coplin, C. Bermard Back: B. Jimanoz, J. Collinson, P. Apsey, S. Hussein, M. Shellenbarger, M. D ' Annunzio, M. Faremouth, B. Reyer, S. Trussel, D. Dapprich iTamara Psurny 74 gan Lift Ife " s ; 7:50am - Al- though it is idael to wake up to a nutritious breakfast, most students on campus don ' t have the time. However, if they are lucky they will stop for a quick caffeineandsugarfix. Michael Griffin and Phil Schaffer sell donuts and coffee in the fish- bowl, v Jason Goldsmith I 0800 - Morning reveille starts each new day on campus although most stu- dents don ' t know it. NROTC members assemble to salute the flag in front of North Hall . v Monica Jaftee MICHIGAN HOUSE, WEST QUAD Front: K. Park, C. Wilson, A. Gupta, B. Dover, H. Jardon, F. Saunders, S. lyengan, L. Larson Second: D. Salinas, D. Burgess, E. Fletcher, J. Sutwarta, J. Albright, B. Foster, J. Raitt Third: R. Clay, C. Querijero, B. Post, K. Schrubba, E. Spilson, A. Hinklin, C. Stoner, S. Lenkin, J. Blake, A. Collins Fourth: T. Johnson, D. Townsend, K. Carlson, J. Genser, D. Sinai, C. Kennedy, K. Rice, D. Schechter, C. Keleher, D. Cook, E. Trujillo Back: P. Rosinbaum, E. Gitre, B. Cavriveare, A. Bon Anno, A. Sheibar, J. Sandinca, A. Oh, J. Gilbert, N. Balcom, K. Afek vTamara Psurny A Day in the Life 75 COMMENTARY I ulf War Classmate Called to Duty The night before last on the tele- phone, my life changed. As my dad read the words, " by Presidential ex- ecutive order you are ordered to active duty, " I felt relief. I was relieved that I would no longer have to spend sleepless nights in bed wondering if I was going to be called to duty in the Persian Gulf. At least now I know. I am not in the reserves, I did not sign any special contracts nor do I recieve any special pay. I am on a list that can be used in the event of war. Six months ago I completed a four year tour with the United States Army. When I came to the University of Michigan this fall, I heard the war drums beating and my only wish was to finish the fall term. I feel grateful that I am half a sopho- more now but yesterday I had to disenroll from my classes and start packing. President Bush didn ' t pull me out of school just for the heck of it. He did it because General Colin Powell told him that I was needed again, and because America needed me. I ' m not upset at all. I am a patriot and fully support President Bush and his ad- ministration. Like many students, I have seen the anti-war rallies on campus held by the group Students Against United States Intervention in the Middle East (SAUSI). When I first tried to speak to SAUSI members student to stu- dent, I was rebuffed. I tried to explain to them that after being a soldier for four years, I have an idea of how soldiers think and especially how sol- diers feel about anti-war rallies. I was not taken seriously. As SAUSI members were convinced they knew about soldiers and how sol- diers felt. Well, today I speak to SAUSI members as American soldier to student. I de- clare that SAUSI hasn ' t slightest clue what sol- diers think and I guarantee that they take anti- war rallies per- sonally. It hurts them severely to see Americans rally- ing against them. This is evident in personal letters from soldiers in my old unit. They ask me, are peaple demon- strating against us? " They conjure up pictures of coming home and being spat on by the same people who... ' President Bush didn ' t pull me out of school just for the heck of it. He did it because Gen- eral Colin Powell told him that I was was needed again, and be- cause America needed me. " Students proudly carry the flag to the Diag during a Support Our Soldiers (SOS] rally. T Jennifer Dunetz i O Mu-higan Life Gulf War 77 Students participate in a 24 hour sit-in at the Institute of Social Research to pro- test the University ' s role in military re- search. T Jose Juarez Mandy Roger and Ken Polsky join hands in an anti-war protest march. T Michelle Guy Shocked students crowd the TV in South Quad on January 17 as the U.S. goes to war. vAmy Feldman 78 i Michigan Life ulf War Continued. hold the anti-war rallies. The leaders of SAUSI can falsely claim that they support the soldiers, but as a soldier I am telling you, I don ' t want your kind of support. I ' m proud that several students had the courage to form a group on campus that voices a second opinion. The group Support Our Soldiers (SOS), is politically neutral on the war and its main motto is simply " to support the soldiers. " How brilliant! SOS isn ' t pro-war or anti-war. Who could have a problem with that except the Revo- lutionary Workers ' League? As my last few T hours on cam- pus tick away, I issue a plea to all Wolverines. Please, please, please, do not support anti- war rallies and if possible, wear a yellow ribbon A on your coat or backpack. When you see the ROTC students in their uniforms, shake their hand and say, " Thank you for being in ROTC. " And lastly, to the students who tore down " the wall, " thank you. If 100 SAUSI members are mad at you there are 500,000 Desert Storm sol- " When you see the ROTC students in their uniforms, shake their hand and say, ' Thank you for being in ROTC. " " diers that love you. This letter is likely to generate responses from the " I hate America " groups, but remember: you are reply- ing to an American Soldier whom you supposedly support. vTrevor Moeller Moeller is an LSA first-year student and a sergeant in the U. S. Army. He is a gunner on an M1A1 Abrams tank. Courtesy of The Michigan Daily . The Gulf War has ended and Kuwait has been liberated. Behind it, Iraq left nothing but destruction and dev- astation. Kuwait could not be com- pensated for neither the attrocities committed against it nor for the countless number of deaths of inno- cent civilians. But for them, as well as for other countries affected, the nightmare was finally over. By fighting quickly and decisively, the Allied forces achieved their goals. Soldiers began to return home and were received warmly by their fami- lies and friends; soldiers who were missing in action or who bravely gave their lives in combat were mourned by their loved ones as well as their country. As Americans, we could all be proud of their performance and dedication; and we congradulated them for the victory they fought hard to obtain, v Jennifer Aliotta Gulf War 79 dream Students participate in MLK Day events Despite frigid temperatures, on January 21, approximately 500 stu- dents, faculty, and members of the Ann Arbor community gathered at the intersection of East and South University in celebration of the third- annual University-recognized Mar- tin Luther King Day Unity Rally. The rally ended in the Diag with speakers discussingboth the GulfWar crisis and the continuing racism to- wards Blacks on campus. The opening ceremonies of this year ' s symposium, entitled " Martin Luther King, Jr.: Making His Dream Our Reality, " began at 9:00 a.m. in the Rackham Auditorium. Lakota Sioux folk artist Kevin Locke, a lecturer and consultant on the American Indian social structure, opened the ceremonies in a perfor- mance piece entitled " The Interde- pendence of the Races of Mankind: The Native American Perspective, " which included a dance with hoops and musical folk tales. Adelaide Sanford, a State Univer- sity of New York regent known for her achievements as an educator in New York inner-city schools, delivered the keynote address in a discussion of the true meaning of King ' s " I Have A Dream " speech. " The popularization of King ' s speech had lessened its true mean- ing. It is necessary to adjust our lens to understand that spirit of dreaming [from the point of view of Blacks], " Sanford said. Throughout the day, dozens of departmental sponsored panels and forums were offered ranging from " Ethnic Issues In the Media " to " The Impact of the Gulf Crisis on American Inter-Group Relations. " Many students stressed the im- portance of Martin Luther King Day as an essential source of educa- W tion. " It is impor- tant to keep in mind that the civil rights struggle is not over. Racism is still very real, and we have to A keep in mind all that Martin Luther King, Jr. struggled for, " said LSA senior Dina Khoury. However, many students took ad- vantage of the four day weekend and instead took road trips to neighboring cities, caught up on homework as- signments, or simply slept in until the late afternoon. " I think those students who do not attend any of the events are wasting the day, " said LSA sophomore Kendell Johnson. " The discussions give people a chance to reflect on what King stood for, and to further his dream. " wGrace Horn " It is important to keep in mind that the civil rights struggle is not over. Racism is still very real... " 80 Michigan Life Jamal Young speaks to a Diag crowd from the Graduate Library steps during the Unity Rally, v Kenneth Smaller Kevin Locke, a Lakota Indian, performs a traditional dance at the opening of the MLK Day keynote address. -wAmy Feldman Cynthia Tarr and Nahid Karirn join hands while singing " Lift Every Voice and Sing " during the sixth annual Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. memorial candelight service at the Trotter House. Michelle Guy A Dream In the fall, Melissa Etheridge performed at Hill Auditorium. Michael Tarlowe Cellist Yo-Yo Ma performed at Hill Audi- torium for the fifth time in January. T Courtesy of ICM Artists Violinist Itzhak Perlman performed at Hill Auditorium in October, v Courtesy of ICM Artists 82 Michigan Life oncerts Campus Entertainment Ap- peals to a Wide Range of Tastes Parties, movies, bars, basketball games. ..the opportunities are endless when it comes time to decide what to do after spending an entire day learn- ing the theories of supply and demand. If you ' re tired of the usual weekend hangouts or need a creative idea for a date, there is another avenue that is often overlooked by the majority of students. The University attracts a number of famous performers who appeal to the diverse and sophisticated tastes of the student population. Saxophon- ist David Sanborn, singer Suzanne Vega, violinist Itzhak Perlman, vio- T list violinist P i n c h a s Zukerman, cel- list Yo-Yo Ma, and vocalist Melissa Etheridge are just a few ex- amples of those who have entertained audiences in Ann Arbor this past year. On a more contemporary note, Suzanne Vega entertained an enthu- siastic crowd at the Michigan The- ater in the fall. She composes powerful lyrics and haunting melodies from personal experiences. During the performance, she created an informal atmosphere by discussing hometowns and sharing personal anecdotes from (Suzanne Vega) com- posed powerful lyrics and haunting melo- dies from personal ex- periences. her childhood. She even taught the audience a background rhythm to ac- company her vocals during one of the numbers. The opportunity to hear two world- renown musicians during a single performance is truly a once-in-a-life- time opportunity, no matter where it occurs. Hill Auditorium was the site of such an event in October when Itzhak Perlman and Pinchas Zukerman, accompanied by Jonathan Feldman, made their debut as duo- performers. In January, Yo-Yo Ma, regarded as the preeminent cellist of this genera- tion, visited Ann Arbor for the fifth time. His solo concert was played in front of a sell-out crowd at Hill Au- ditorium. His stellar performance gave life to the music of Bach ' s Suites for Unaccompanied Cello, Nos. 1, 2, and 3, and left the audience trans- fixed. In a patriotic gesture, Mr. Ma dedicated his final encore to the troops stationed in the Middle East. Many different entertainers repre- senting a wide-range of fields per- form in Ann Arbor each year. There is something that will appeal to everyone ' s unique taste. So, instead of spending another night at the usual hang-out, why not try something dif- ferent and look into an upcoming concert or performance? You won ' t be disappointed, i Jennifer Morrison Concerts OO r- lag life The Heart of Campus Bustles with Student Activity - Jugglers, musicians, protestors, fundraisers, frisbee and hacky-sac enthusiasts - add a preacher, and what do you have? Diag life. Ev- eryday, thousands of students travel the diagonal path cutting through central campus on the way to classes, often stopping to rest in the central area, affectionately known as " the diag " . The only spot that is consistently clear of students is the center of the diag, the brass " M " . Donated by the class of 1953, the " M " carries with it a superstition mandating that any freshman who steps on this symbol of pride will be punished by failing the first bluebook. Even after freshman year, most students still steer clear of the " M " . After all, who wants to challenge superstition? Everyone passes through the diag, making it an ideal spot for getting together with friends between classes, playing a pick-up game of hacky-sac or just plain people- watching. The surrounding lawn is usually spotted with students sunning themselves or taking a quick nap. Regardless of all the activity, some brave students attempt to study in the shade of the elm trees. Organizations take advantage of the large noon crowd to raise money for various charities through " bucket drives " and to inform students about current political and social issues. Whether you are a preacher or a con- cerned rainforest demonstrator, the diag serves as the perfect public fo- rum for communicating with fellow students. During a rainforest awareness demonstration, Robin Cohen, a fourth year natural re- sources student noted that " The diag is a great place for visibil- ity. " Paul Stebleton, a junior in LSA, added, " Visibil- ity is vital to reach people and raise A awareness. " The diag is the only place where you can be sure to run into someone you know. As LSA junior Richa Railan remarks, " The diag is the only place on campus where you can talk to friends, pick up pamphlets, and grab a balloon - all in a matter of minutes. " T Beth Steensma %. - J v ' The diag is the only place on campus where you can talk to friends, pick up pam- phlets, and grab a balloon-all in a mat- ter of minutes. " - ;_ 84 Michigan Life Neelam Trixedi and Darry Mag people- watch on the diag benches. wToby Rabinowltz Preacher Mike delivers his religious ad- vice to the noon crowd. Jason Gold- smith The Figi ' s sell pumpkins for The National Institute for Burn Medicine fundraiser. T Jen Wylie w si T.A. Mark McClaire holds Chemistry 302 in the diag outside of the Natural Sci- ence Building. T Jason Goldsmith Diag Life 85 Students soak in the distinct atmosphere of Cafe Espresso. vToby Rabinowitz Jam! Skolnick sells fudgy chocolate cookies to students on the run. Late night studying is easier for Bonnie Char with Stucchi ' s popcorn. vGreg Emmanuel 86 Michigan Life I Students Refuel Body and Mind at Campus Hangouts So, you say you want something to eat, but is that what you really want? Or is it something else? After sitting down and chatting with various people at some of Ann Arbor ' s well estab- lished pitstops, I realized that most customers are not only looking to sat- isfy their tummies, but also their minds. Each of these establishments offers a different culinary experience and a unique aura. With its wooden books shelves and local paintings,Cafe Espresso draws in the hungry, and sometimes not so hungry intellectuals. " We come here everyday in search of truth, caffeine, T and guilt free smoking, " se- nior Brad Smith testifies. Stucchi ' s is another experi- ence entirely. It draws the bees to the honey, primarily the female bees. Second year MBA student Susan Perodeau explains, " I just went to the other Stucchi ' s and they didn ' t have Coffee Toffee so I walked over here. I have to have a pint of it. " Like most students, freshman Kevin Hinton recognizes the therapeautic value of ice cream. Justifying his binge, he says, " I ' ve got " We come here every- day in search of truth, caffeine, and guilt free smoking. " to relieve anxiety. Ijustgotbackfrom a calculus midterm. " The Brown Jug, known for its nachos, cheese sticks and pizza, at- tracts a variety of people. However, late on Friday and Saturday nights, distinctions blurr as many customers gaze at the familiar surroundings with beer goggles. Bart Tichelaar, a PHD student, usually goes to the Jug twice a week, but not for the purpose of complimenting the beer in his belly. " Normally when I come here, I come by myself to work. When I ' m in the lab I get interrupted a lot. I prefer it here. " Well Brad, sorry for my intru- sion. Amer ' s Deli, which is open until 3 A.M., services the late studiers and the bar crowd. " There are a lot of different types of customers, " says employee Danielle Charette. " You get people who study for a couple hours, as well as people who are in and out. " The trademarks of Drake ' s Sand- wich Shop are limeade and the Michi- gan sandwich. " People seem to like this place because it ' s old and hasn ' t changed, " explains employee Miky Purleski. " We ' ve had people from the class of ' 30 walk in here and say this place looks exactly the same. " iDahlia Dean Pitstops 87 oommates Adapting to a New Living Situation College life is more than simply tak- ing classes, studying, and going to parties; it means finding someone to live with. This can be an easy or scary process for incoming students. Should students live with their best friend of many years, or be daring and room " blind? ' Sometimes rooming ' blind ' works out well and other times. . .better luck next year. Students worry; wil 1 the roommate have purple hair, listen to crazy music, and have spontaneous keg parties in the room at three in the morning? Kathy Kampa, LSA sophomore states, " It is advantageous to live with someone you don ' t know, at least the first year. This forces you to become " more outgoing and meet new people. " The person is also forced to learn how to compromise in the living arrange- ment and to become more tolerant to different ways of living. If a neat student, who actually makes the bed in the morning, is placed in a living situation with a complete slob, who throws dirty un- derwear in the middle of the room, there is apt to be some animosity. Students may not be able to fully compromise how they wish to live, yet some level of give and take must occur. A student may have to tolerate a more disorganized room and the other student may have to get into the habit of picking up his underwear. In the end, students usually have fun no matter with whom they live or in which dorm they live. " Bursley isn ' t as bad as everyone thinks it is. We had a BLAST and met some really great people, the best friends I could hope for, " recalls LSA sophomore Debbie Gotz, who lived in Bursley for the 1989-1990 school year. Living off campus creates many options. Some may choose to live in a house, sorority or fraternity house, apartment or co-op. Many find that off campus liv- " Living with many people is a great ex- perience. There is always something going on around you. " ing means real life responsibil- ity. It means having to cook, clean, and pay the bills. But along with the added responsibility, A close friend- ships are gained from living with others off campus. Engineering sophomore, Elise Tuzman, who lives with four other students in a sorority house states, " Living with many people is a great experience. There is always something going on around you. " ' The college experience ' is com- pleted, not only with knowledge gained in class but with knowledge gained from the experience of living with others. vMelissa Vainik Joe Rung and Paul Cassatta take it ea and relax in their Fletcher Hall dorm roo T Jason Goldsmith 88 Michigan Life J ulie Eisenberg and Annie Fensterstock demonstrate how to accomplish little studying in their apartment. vEllen Paborsky Eric Lefkofsky and Joe Lash laugh at roommate Jaffed Rosenthal ' s suggestion that they return all the bottles. Paborsky Roommates Jennifer Barr and Tisa Hill have music for every mood. vToby Rabinowitz Michigan House resident Marc Heineke helps Cliff Gault with his homework. Rabinowitz Roommates 89 Speaking Out Against Guns, Cops and the Code Written on the streets and heard at sit-ins, rallies and teach-ins, " No Cops, No Guns, No Code " became students ' rallying cry against the administra- tion during the November students ' rights movement. The actions began November 14 when forty members of Students for a Safer Campus (SSC) stormed Presi- dent Duderstadt ' s office and presented their list of five demands to personnel. When told Duderstadt was not in, the protestors peacefully announced that they would sit-in until he agreed to discuss the deputization of the cam- pus police force and the abolishment of a non-academic student conduct code. After 27 hours in a poorly venti- lated room, Ann Arbor police arrested 16 of the protestors for tresspassing. The next day, over 1500 support- ers of the sit-in held a " No Cops, No Guns, No Code " rally outside the Fleming Administration Building. The organized hour march through campus ended on Duderstadt ' s lawn, where 60 students spent the night at " Camp Dude. " Over 2000 students chanted " The people united will never be defeated " during the following day ' s open-mi- crophone meeting outside the Union. Berkley journalist Larry Evol assured protestors that " Revolutionary people at Berkley support your struggle against University cops. " LSA senior Eric Ferguson said, " I think it is regrettable that this is what it takes to communicate with the Regents. But if this is what it takes, we will do it. " Business school senior Tom Brenner attended the rally but sup- ported the Re- gents ' decision. " Too many stu- dents at this University con- fuse authority with repression, " he said. President Duderstadt re- sponded to the campus up- A heaval by send- ing a letter to all students to clarify " misleading " slogans. He reinforced the need for a campus security policy and insisted that " We have no com- prehensive code now, and the Univer- sity has none planned. " The first batch of the 24 member campus police force made their offi- cial debut on January 3 without inci- dent. iLaura Lantinga ' 1 think it is regret- table that this is what it takes to communi- cate with the Regents. But if this is what it takes, we will do it. " Hoards of students gather in front of t Union to protest new University policic vMonica Jaffee y U Michigan Life Rally 91 heatre A Tradition of Extra- ordinary Performances Fine arts at the University has always had a strong influence on the students and community of Ann Arbor. This year ' s various student theatre pro- ductions were no exception. Under the creative direction of Brent Wagner, the University of Michigan Musical Theatre presented Stephen Sondheim ' s A Little Night Music, based on Ingmar Bergman ' s Smiles of a Summer Night. This creative production took advantage of both Hugh Wheeler ' s book and Sondheim ' s unforgettable scores, producing an extraordinary tale of three mismatched couples who spend a weekend in the countryside en-- riched with romantic love and magic in the warm, summer air. The University Players Depart- ment of Theatre and Drama pre- sented August Wilson ' s Joe Turner ' s Come and Gone in the Trueblood Theatre. Set in Pittsburgh in 1911, the plot revolves around a small boarding house that takes in African- Americans who have fled the south in hopes of finding work and shelter from the grueling poverty and rac- ism. " I enjoyed it thoroughly, " said LSA senior Gail Woods. " August Wil- son gives all of his plays a real histori- cal perspective. This draws me into all of his plays. " The RC Production of William Mastrisimone ' s Extremities, pre- sented at the Hallway Inn in East Quad, focused not only on rape but also on the interactions between men and women. In the play, a psychotic man attempts to rape a woman in her own apartment and finds himself trapped and tormented in her fire- place. Afterwards, the Sexual As- sault Prevention and Awareness Center conducted a question and an- swer period concerning steps to pre- vent sexual as- sault. " One of the most impor- tant things we discussed was the fact that rape is not the victims fault, " said LSA senior Callie Stewart. The School of Opera Theatre pre- sented an avant-garde rendition of Giuseppe Verdi ' s masterpiece Falstaff, the story of an aging rogue who indulges in life with a ravenous appetite for luscious food and mar- ried women. Visiting director Travis Preston added radical twists to the tale. But not everyone felt that the modern interpretation was appropriate. " I felt the interpretation took away from the storyline. The director got carried away with the religious theme, but the music was fantastic, " said LSA senior Wendy Rhein. rGrace Horn " August Wilson gives all of his plays a real historical perspec- tive. This draws me into all of his plays. " 92 Michigan Life Count Carl-Magnus Malcolm (Patrick Seller) whispers in Desiree Armfeldt ' s (Elizabeth Richmond) ear in the Musical Theatre Program production of the mu- sical comedy A Little Night Music at the Power Center. David Smith Bynum Walder (Marvin Smith) helps Harold Loomis (Joniah Martin) envision a disturbing dream in the University Players Production of Joe Turners Come and Gone at Trueblood Theatre, v Peter Smith Marjorie (Ann Geuson) has her rapist Raul (Tony Bedwell) at her mercy in the RC Players production of Extremities. T Jason Goldsmith University of Michigan Opera Theatre presents Verdi ' s Falstaff at the Power Center, v David Smith Theatre 93 Joel Rubenstein checks the Daily classifieds for available apartments. iGreg Emmanuel Freshmen Joel Rubenstein and Jay Starr pound the Ann Street pavement in search of the ideal: a cheap, huge, two bath- room, two bedroom apartment with a deck for barbeque parties. T Greg Emmanuel Is 711 East Ann THE answer to the housing search? Unfortunately, no. wGreg Emmanuel k HH H SSL. 9Bfc Michigan Life e search Pounding the Pavem ent for the Perfect Pad Euphoria! Jubilation! Relief! These are a few of the emotions student feel when they finally sign a lease. After spending weeks and possibly months searching for off-campus housing, signing a lease is a momentous occa- sion. For some the process is easy, but for most, as LSA freshman Jer- emy Shook exclaimed, " It ' s a major pain in the butt! " Although living in dorms, sorority or fraternity houses or co-ops are all viable options, most students choose to rent an apartment with a group of friends. The search often begins as early as v December. Finding off- campus housing means spending time looking in the Daily classifieds, checking out the A housing boards at the SAB, and calling almost every Realtor in the phone book. A rare fortunate few " inherit " apartments or houses from friends, but the masses are forced to pound the pavement and knock on doors to find the apartment or house of their dreams. LSA junior Faith Gaudaen summed it up: " The off-campus housing search sucks. It really does. It ' s stressful and no one wants to agree. " So why do students put themselves " I hated putting up with all the people in the dorms, so I had to move out. " through all this stress? " We just thought of living in an apartment as the college thing to do, " answered LSA freshman Mike Hersch. Other students see it as a proclamation of their independence. LSA freshman Richard Fine said " Looking for an apartment marks our independence. " A third group simply wants to escape the residence halls. " I hated putting up with all the people in the dorms, so I had to move out. " remarked LSA freshman Doug Padian. Whatever the reason, students should not be too quick to sign a lease. The Ann Arbor Tenants ' Union (AATU) is one of the many groups in Ann Arbor that seeks to protect ten- ant rights from landlord abuses. They advise students that " They have ne- gotiating power. They don ' t have to sign a lease, and rents, dates, and improvements are all negotiable. " In addition to the Tenants ' Union, students can go to Student Legal Ser- vices for legal advice and the Housing Office for any mediation efforts. The AATU just wants students to know that as tenants " they usually have more rights than they know and less rights than they need. " Eventually, all of the arguments, sore feet, and frustrations of the off campus housing search do pay off. As LSA freshman Roy Goodman simply states, " I got one. " wRandy Lehner The Search 95 f V " K " V V " f " K Need we Say More? In the blinding wind at 8:30 on a January morning, two students from Markley set out for class. The ther- mometer outside registers below freezing, and both students look ner- vously at each other, as if to say, " Why did we take a class this early in the morning? " Silently, they trudge along, and wonder if they are going to make it to the MLB. The first student is a junior, and happens to be from Marquette, Michigan. She moves ahead boldly across the bridge by the CCRB. Dressed in a parka, hiking boots, wool socks, gloves, and a trusty pair of long underwear, she makes it to class. - only a few minutes late. The other student, a freshman lost somewhere in the blizzard behind her, is from Palm Beach, Florida. He is not well prepared. Dressed in a flimsy weather jacket, with no hat, gloves, or scarf, he stumbles in the three feet of snow. Looking down at his feet, he realizes he is wearing no socks with docksiders. Much later, after spending two weeks in bed with a cold, he asks, " How on earth did I end up in Michi- gan? " While most out-of-state students from warmer climates don ' t suffer the above fate, many agree that winter in Michigan is only one thing: Horrible. Susan Eastman, a senior in the Art school and originally from Los Ange- les, had the following to say about Michigan winters: " I hate them. I don ' t go outside, if I can avoid it. I first came here eight years ago, and I remember running from building to building. " Helen Cejas, an LSA freshman from Miami, also recalls running from " heater to heater. " However, she came to Michigan prepared: " I al- ways wear a lot of clothes and two layers of socks. I also have an endless supply of long underwear. " Luckily, there are ad- A vantages to liv- ing in a colder climate. For example, northern Michigan has numerous downhill ski resorts and students can cross-country ski and ice skate around campus. Those who refuse to partake in winter events can always escape to more hospitable climates during spring break. Many students keep in mind that they can move after they graduate. Cejas remarks that she will " defi- nitely not live in Michigan " after she finishes her degree. Eastman, who recently got married, notes, " Hope- fully after I graduate, we will go back to L.A. or move South! " vDavid Jorns ' 1 always wear a lot of clothes and two layers of socks. I also have an endless supply of long underwear. " y D Michigan Life Every student needs a good pair of rub- bers to combat the huge puddles which always form at crucial intersections. T Jonathan Liss Yes, they do plow! A snow slush blower clears the sidewalk near Angel Hall. -rRob Kroenert Outside the Natural Science Building, Biology graduate students Omayma Al- Awar and Sun Young Kim scurry to catch wind blown papers. wKen Smaller Brrrrrrr 7 Helium balloons and brightly colored table cloths decorated Bursley cafeteria for the 20th annual Bursley Show. T Greg Emmanuel MC ' s Harold Edwards and Maurice Morton follow a 70 ' s theme with funky hairstyles and hip clothing. iGreg Emmanuel The Rotvig Blues band performed one of their original songs. wGreg Emmanuel Michigan Life urslev show Diversity in Entertainment When one thinks of dorm activities, images of dances, casino nights, vol- ley ball tournements and study breaks complete with pizza delivery typically come to mind. The Bursley Show is a refreshing change from the ordinary. The show, produced by the Bursley Family, which is the minority council of Bursley Hall, gives students a chance to flaunt their talents. " It ' s not a competition like most talent shows. It ' s really a talent showcase, " says Artiniece Reid, a jun- ior in LSA. Reid was one of thirteen acts from campus and local areas to perform in the show. Black and ' It ' s not a competition like most talent shows. It ' s really a talent showcase... " white balloons adorned the ceiling of the crowded Bursley cafete- ria. Lanterns decorated with construction paper lit the tables which were cov- ered with black and white tablecloths. The Bursley Show is held every year during Black History Month, during the week of Valentine ' s Day. Proceeds form the show benefit the Michael Griffith Memorial Scholar- ship Fund. " The show is the big annual project of the Bursley Family, " Reid explains. " The Bursley Family is the black stu- dent organization within the dorm. It ' s a support group, especially for the new students, " Since this year was the twentieth anniversary celebration, masters of ceremonies, Harold Edwards and Maurice Morton opened the show with a " blast to the past. " Wearing white tuxedos with seventies ' style dress shirts, they impersonated James Brown and Keith Sweat. Other high- lights of the show included " Kuumba, " an a capella song and dance routine in a tribute to the troops in the Middle East. Lisa Mayberry and Warren Williams performed a rendition of the duet form " Best Friends. " Rap perfor- mances by CIA (Creepers in Action) and BTS (Between the Sheets) en- tertained their audience with creative costumes and dance routines. Art of the Moment, a talented jazz act per- formed their own original lyrics. The show is a melting pot of perfor- mance genres. The different phases of entertainment complemented Black History Month, for it exhibited the diversity within a culture. Reid cites the show ' s significance and worth: " I think it ' s really important for African Americans to be proud of their cul- ture. " vAndrea Plainer he traditional Kuumba dance was dedi- ated to the troops in the Middle East. Greg Emmanuel Bursley Show ity beat The Bars Rock to the Beat of Area Bands Coming out of the Power Center after the Joe Jackson concert last Novem- ber, concertgoers lamented that they would have liked to have seen him " when he started in a smaller venue " . To this, lovers of folding chairs and immense crowds asked, " What ' s the difference? " The difference is that when you see a band in a small club like the Blind Pig, Rick ' s or Hiedelberg, you see rock at its basic, unadorned, best. The difference is that should a fledgling act succeed, you can claim a small part in setting them on their way. The Difference is also one of Ann Arbor ' s more popular acts. This band of former Michigan students frequents and fills both Rick ' s and the Blind Pig, playing original music written primarily by keyboardist vocalist Tina Marcaccio. The instrumental lineup resembles INXS with Bass, Guitar, Drum, Keys, and Sax, and the sound rests on a variety of complex yet solid rhythms. Rhythm is also the base and name- sake of another local band, Rhythmic Feud. A hard rock upbringing is evident in this combo ' s original com- positions, and indulged in its covers of classic rock standards ranging from " Black Magic Woman " to " Cult of Per- sonality. " The Feud is a relatively new group, but has been quite suc- cessful in lining up club dates. " The big problem is getting people to show up. " says Keyboardist Tom Solomon. " It ' s hard to draw a crowd on a monday or tuesday night. " From the audience ' s perspective, the Pig has the best crowds, but poor acoustics, while Rick ' s has good sound but lousy sight lines. Still, they are the most prominent clubs in Ann Ar- bor. But better known is not best, according to record dealer, and local music follower Jeff Taras. Taras thinks, " Club Hiedelberg is by far the best club for sight and sound and the new bands best shot for gigs. " As for which groups to watch, Taras cites the A Urbations as his biggest sellers, and places Ann Arbor ' s own Chenille Sisters just " a step away from Letterman. " For those who prefer to save money and choose for themselves, AA Com- munity Access broadcasts the local music scene. Since the programs are from old videotapes, you may get to see yourself in the crowd playing a part in determining the band ' s future success. As all bands agree, it is often the crowd that makes the difference. vMichael Porta The difference is that when you see a band in a small club like the Blind Pig, Rick ' s or Hiedelberg, you see rock at its basic, un- adorned, best. re JLUU Michigan Life Lead vocal Randy Martin of the Differ- ence sings one of the bands original songs at the U-Club. v Jamie Herstein Miles Hunt of the Wonderstuff performs at the Nectarine Ballroom on November 1 . T Jason Goldsmith Ryth McFeud rocks Rick ' s American Cafe. Featuring Rich Violin, lead vocal, Gabe Whyel, lead guitar, Jon Munzel, alto sax, Jim Westover, tenor sax and Mark Klintworth, trumpet, f Monica Jaffee City Beat 101 r Sue Murphy cracks ' em up at the Main Street Comedy Club. T Mike Tarlowe Laugh Track Headliner. Tim Slagle enter- tains a Wednesday night audience at the U-Club. T Jason Goldsmith 111 Comedy Company ' s Matt Price, Wendy Shanker and cowering tribe people act out a parody on " Movies that Failed. " T Monica Jaffee Michigan Life I omedy Just for Laughs After all, laughter is the best medicine. As papers pile up, tests creep up and part-time jobs become more demand- ing, the phrase " if we don ' t laugh, we ' ll cry " becomes a reality. Fortu- nately, there are a variety of comedy options in Ann Arbor which provide this needed therapeutic escape from the stresses of college life. After all, laughter is the best medicine. The University Activities Center (UAC) prescribes two remedies: Laughtrack and Comedy Company. At 10:00pm every Wednesday, 200- 300 students pack the U-Club to laugh at and with student and professional comics. Forstu- v dent comic wanna-bes, there is no screening pro- cess - students A who wish try stand up com- edy only need to contact the produc- ers. " We don ' t screen people because we don ' t want to stop people from trying, " says Eric Kurit, a producer of Laughtrack. Reasonably humorous to absolutely hilarious students par- ticipate in the annual Certs and Doritos competitions which Laughtrack sponsors. UAC sponsored Comedy Company performs once every semester at Mendleson Theatre. A group of stu- dents ham it up and perform a series of skits and parodies on just about anything: movies, commercials and heaven forbid, University life. Spec- tators have no trouble relating to the subjects presented or the popular television and movie tunes played in between each skit. LSA senior Eric Herbert, who preformed in the show explains, " I became involved with Comedy Company because I wanted to be on stage and take advantage of the theatrical opportunities avail- able. " The comedy troup Just Kidding began as a part of UAC but went solo in 1986. This group of University students has been getting good re- views and sell out crowds throughout the Midwest and on the East Coast. The cast of five packed the Power Center in January and once again entertained Ann Arbor with two hours of hiliarious sketches. The Evolution sketc portrayed cave men who took one look at modern man, became disgusted and destroyed him. If students desire or require com- edy on daily basis, they head to Ann Arbor ' s largest comedy club, Kirkland Teeple ' s Mainstreet Comedy Show- case. Located on East Liberty, it was originally the VFW ' s dance hall and still retains some of its original decor. Mainstreet Comedy ' s nightclubish atmosphere provides more intimate surroundings than do the campus comedy shows. Although watching the Thursday night line-up (the Simpsons, Cosby Show and Cheers) is a disputable remedy for the stresses of University life, even the most dedicated couch potatoes cannot deny that Ann Arbor contains excellent opportunities for a good laugh. wSarah Kingston, Laura Lantinga and Jennifer Aliotta Comedy 103 raduation Graduates Bid the University Farewell As the winter graduates file into Chrisler arena, the air thrums with excitement. Students feel a mirage of mixed emotions: sadness at saying farewell to a city and friends; anxiety about the next step; and excitement about the future. Although some graduates have specific plans and express confidence in their future, doubts are both com- mon and understandable. Graduating senior Lexie Patten said, " I ' m no longer sure of what my next move will be, whether to get a job, or go on to graduate school right away. Most likely I will take a year off. " Honorary Doctor of Law Degree recipient Robert E. Nederlander ad- dressed the graduates in his Com- mencement Speech, " What is Past is Prologue. " For those who were ner- vous and unsure, he gave them confi- dence to reach for their goals; for those who were confident, he advised them to not lose sight of their goals in the confusion of the " real " world. Although graduation is a serious time, there is plenty of room for fun. After the Conferring of Degrees, champagne bottle corks and hats hit the ceiling. The bottles of champagne were just a symbol of the exploding exhuberance that the majority of the graduating students felt. One quote that echoed above the rest of the cheers and noise was " I ' m done! " After the ceremonial toss of the graduation caps, some may have the chance to flick off their thinking caps, relax and jour- ney home for a well-deserved One quote that ech- oed above the rest of the cheers and noise was " I ' m done! " break. How- ever, once real- A ity sets in, many will emerge from their places of rest to attend graduate school orientations, or to finalize plans to move to a new city. It seemed a short time ago that these individuals moved to Ann Ar- bor, apprehensive and unsure of themselves. Today they left compe- tent and accomplished. vJen Wylie 104 Michigan Life The graduates listen attentively to Rob- ert Nederlander ' s Commencement speech. T Jennifer Wylie Goodbye Michigan! Justin Thomas is anxious to get his diploma. - Jennifer Wylie Graduation 105 E U R N G 126 Not a stu ients are ! ways stuck in the class- room listening to the same old lectures. There are many unusual classes about which students are talking. Dave Dudah, Natural Resources 314, examines beaver canals at the Bio-station. lElena Kuo 1OO Are you tired of the same old academic scene? Try Northern Exposure Magazine for a diverse look at what the " other " Ann Arbor campus has to offer. One un- usual project was the Engi- neering School ' s Sunrunner, solar powered race car. T an Hoffman 145 Since the turn of the century, the University has been known for its innovative research programs. Hands on participation is the rule rather than the exception. Students in English 417 consult their instructor Juan Leon. T Jason Goldsmith There are over 20 libraries and countless study rooms scattered around campus. However, the se- rious atmosphere of the Law Li- brary brings the largest crowd with students coming in the early af- ternoon to drop off their books and to reserve a study space. yJason Goldsmith 106 Academics ACADEMICS Although students are motivated to achieve the highest level of intellectual development, they are similarly interested in staying awake and enjoying their classes. This has led to the development of many courses which focus on experiential learning. Project Outreach, ROTC, independent thesis writing and lab work are common non-traditional courses. Study abroad programs are popular, and for- eign students are welcomed to the University, a premiere research institution. Even Pat Sajak and Alex Trebeck sought the knowledge of Michigan minds for Wheel of Fortune and Jeopardy. Regardless of which courses, libraries, and lectures students select, it is clear that the learning experience will be a rich one because... Matriculation has its privileges Academics Divider 107 Looking Ahead GUIDING STUDENTS TOWARD LEADERSHIP Leadership, whether in academics or athletics, is what University President James J. Duderstadt sees as the characteristic of our University. He wants to challenge the University to continue the rich tradition of leadership estab- T-V Tk j jj. lished by alumni throughout the world. Dr. Duderstadt is concerned As the school moves into the 90 ' s, Dr. Duderstadt is con- with three cerned with three main themes: the development of an even main themes. more multi-cultural nature at the University, the interna- tionalizing of the University and the importance of students not looking at their undergraduate education as an endpoint but rather as only one part of the continuous knowledge life has to offer. As a part of his idea of internationalizing the student body, Duderstadt envisions a time when each student will spend at least one semester abroad during his or her academic experience at the University. The last theme is very important to Dr. Duderstadt and to help achieve this he envisions restructuring the first two undergradu- ate years by having the best faculty possible. In doing this, he hopes to get the students more interested in pursuing knowledge so that they, too, will show their leadership once they have left here. rSa n Garber 108 Academics R O F I L E " I foster cultural study programs. " Patrice Some Patrice Some is a new member of the faculty at the University. Just recently graduated from Brandeis, he is the first instructor, here, to teach classes about African Literature. Some grew up in a village called Burkina Faso which is located in french speaking West Africa. He feels that this personal history gives him certain perspectives that traditional United State citizens don ' t have, a real vision of life in both worlds. Some hopes to foster cultural awareness and to widen the student conscious- ness of other cultures while develop- ing a new program that focuses on cultural awareness and studies. vErika Alward President James Duderstadtexplhis vision of the University ' s future to Michiganensian staffer Sam Garber. Monica Jaffee Duderstadt 109 Rebecca Siegel, Lauren Bennett and Elana Hoffman stress over a statistics exam as they cram themselves full of caffeine at the Brown Jug. Greg Emmanuel Carlos Godoy studies as his dog Kaiser stands guard. Greg Emmanuel The thrill of studying appears to have over- whelmed Julie Berry. iGreg Emmanuel 110 Academics Finding Their Niches STUDENTS WILL STUDY ANYWHERE After four years of finals, exams, and ten-page papers, students have found their favorite study niches deep within the university. Whether it ' s for atmosphere, social- izing, power studying, or the aroma of espresso, each has it ' s own distinct personality. The Law Quad Reading Room is a favorite among both undergraduate and graduate students. Although many student say extended hours and a beautiful atmosphere are the reasons they chose the Law Quad, we all know about the ulterior motives. LSA junior Nadia Atassi had no trouble with the truth. " I study there for the hot men, " she grins devilishly. For the truly serious student, the Harlan Hatcher Gradu- ate Library provides every available resource one can imag- ine. It also offers private study rooms for those who can withstand four, sterile white walls. " I study there for the hot men. Of course, who could forget the infamous " Ricks " of campus, the Undergraduate Library, also known as " the UGLi " . This sixties-ish brick and blue architectural monstrosity serves as home-away-from-home to many underclass students. Surprisingly, many students have been able to avoid libraries like the plague, and instead spend endless hours studying in local restaurants and cafes. Some of the most popular places include: The Brown Jug, Drake ' s, the MUG, and Cafe Espresso Royale. LSA senior Marci Jamrog prefers studying in the comforts of her own apartment. " I don ' t like the distraction of other people, and at home I can listen to the radio and do whatever I want. " By the end of senior year, studying becomes a simple chore that can be done just about anywhere. Whether it ' s in the Diag, standing in a line or even in the bathroom, the art of studying becomes an unavoidable perfection. iGrace Horn Places to Study 111 Campus Radio STUDENTS LEARN THE ROPES Tired of flipping aimlessly through the radio dial in search of something you like? There are alternatives to those stations broadcasting from Detroit. Campus radio offers several different choices to ease the radio blues. WCBN, 88.3 FM, offers a wide variety of music ranging from rock to jazz and everything in between. Though assisted by members of the community, as programming director Andy Flynn said, " It is an entirely student run radio station. " Students are responsible for producing, programming and working as dee jays. Students can also serve in executive postions. For example LSA senior Ed Hisu is the station ' s music director and also hosts " Deviled Ed ' s Calvalcade of Whimsy " on Tuesday nights. Like its FM counterpart, WJJX, 650 AM, is completely student run. Again, students are involved in all aspects of the running of the station. However, while WCBN is broadcasted throughout the area, WJJX provides a unique mix of top 40 ' It ' s an entirely student run radio station. " music to only University buildings and dorms. This allows the students to gain important experience operating a station. It takes time to get a feel for working at a radio station but anyone who wants to can become involved. Though a professional company, WUOM has student interns who play a vital role in the operation of the station. Interns are responsible for the behind-the-scenes aspects of the staion. Promotion Director Harriet Teller says, " Interns do not do things that the rest of the staff would not do otherwise " . Interns work in both the production and promotions department. Regardless of what station they work at or what their postion is, the students who participate in running these radio stations are gaining valuable experience that will be an asset in the future. TSam Garber 112 Academics " I focus on learning new things. " Joan Lowenstein Joan Lowenstein ia a lecturer who teaches Freedom of Expression, Me- dia and the Law and Media Govern- ment. Lowenstein did her under- graduate work at the University of Misssouri where she received a de- gree in journalism. She was then a TV reporter in Oklahoma before get- ting her law degree at the University of Florida. Lowenstein practiced law as a commercial litigator before moving into teaching. She writes a column on legal cases that appears in the Ann Arbor News. She also does a lot of writing on the 1st amendment. Lowenstein finds that with the classes that she teaches, " the material never gets stale " . vErika Alward Frank Uhle, a student deejay at WCBN radio station, takes his job very seriously, v Michael Tarlowe Campus Radio Stations 11 E 9f , I 1 114 Academics Many students witnessed the changing of the guard first hand at Buckingham Palace in Lon- don. This year over 450 students studied abroad during the academic year, v Jason Goldsmith Joshua Teweles takes the plunge on the island of Locrum, off the coast of Dukruvnik, Yugo- slavia during his studies abroad in the spring. v courtesy of Joshua Teweles Lynn Hill poses in an authentic Swedish dai costume. -r courtesy of Lynn Hill Exploring the World EXPERIENCING MORE THAN JUST ACADEMICS Last year instead of taking out her easel in a classroom in Ann Arbor, Lauren Turegski, an Art school senior took her easel to the south of France. Perched on a small stool she painted the sights and sounds of a foreign country onto her canvas. During the weeks, Lauren lived first with a French family and second with a French student her own age in Aix-en-Provence. On the weekends she traveled through France and quite by chance to Morocco. Much further north, Joshua Teweles, LSA senior, was busy studying political science and Swedish in Uppsala, Sweden. Like Lauren, he traveled throughout Europe while he was overseas. His traveling expeditions eventually led him to the World Cup soccer tournament in Italy. Already in Italy, LSA senior Sarah Schreiber was busy taking Italian classes in a Florentine villa she shared with ...IMOSt Students her 50 traveling companions. Schreiber was part of a joint during their jun- program sponsored by the University of Michigan and the . ior y 6cir University of Wisconsin at Madison. Day and weekend trips carried her to Barcelona, Spain and Innsbruck, Austria. And across the English Channel, Dahlia Dean, LSA senior, was residing in a brownstone in South Kensington, England. A communication major, she took courses in religion and political science at the London School of Economics. To occupy her spare time, she purchased a train ticket and traveled to Greece, France, Italy and Belgium. According to Suzanne Bennett, a secretary in the Office of International Programs, most students, who study abroad, choose to do it during their junior year because of the University ' s requirement that students complete upper level credits while in residence. Although the cost and length of programs varies from school to school the average cost is usually $7,000 for a full year, not including airfare and tuition. wLisa Perczak Study Abroad J. J. O From Afar EXPERIENCING A DIFFERENT WORLD Look around you. Foreign students are everywhere, and they can help you learn all about places as far away as Indonesia or as close as Mexico. Most attend our school because the quality of education in top American universities is higher than that of universities Not such a in their home countries. The main reason for this is a lack of world of j f f _ _ funds, which restricts the resources universities can provide for their students. Teizu Guluma, a student who grew up alternately in Israel and Liberia, says of the Liberian universities, " They really offer very few resources. The libraries are bad, the textbooks are bad, and there are few computers available for student use. " Neerja Awatramani, a student originally from New Delhi, India, says that she enjoys the more casual relationship between professors and students at American universities. She explains, " In India, you could never talk back to a professor. They are treated with the greatest of respect. " Many students from warmer, southern climates complain that they miss not only the warmth of temperature but also the corresponding warmth of people in their home countries. Teizu explains that Americans are friendly but not as friendly as Liberians. " In Liberia, strangers come up to you on the street and greet you as a friend. " Neerja remembers, " In India the relations between friends are so casual. You can drop in at your friend ' s house anytime without calling first. Doors are always open. Life in the U.S. is much more formal. " In general, foreign students are content at the University. Teizu, though, grumbles, " The cafeteria food is awful. It ' s way too greasy and bland. " Looks like there is not such students Lauren Truetsky, Jasmin Ghuznzv a world of difference between foreign and American students after all. llngridTruemper and Mathew Desmond speak with Brunj Pescarou, an instructor from France. vKat Veldman 116 Academics Kentaro Yamaguchi. racks up his phone bill as he speaks to family members, at home, in Ja- pan. vStephanie Savitz Wearing her first winter coat, Teizu Galuma, from Liberia, has never experienced a winter like this before, v Jason Goldsmith I i I it R O F I L " I teach the tools to ask questions with. " Edward Roth man Professor Edward Rothman works in the Statistics department. He teaches statistics 170, an intro prob- lem solving course, and statistics 402 which is a requirement for several majors. He feels that his classes are very important because he teaches students how to critically reason and to focus on the impact of statistics. Rothman finds teaching to be " tre- mendously rewarding. " Rothman also works as a consult- ant for the University Hospitals. He also testifies in court about the sta- tistical aspects of an event and re- cently was involved in cases related to age discrimination, civil rights and the Nielson ratings. He enjoys the novelty of the cases that he works on and the variety found in the work that he does. wErika Alward Ulka Jain, Sunita Baruah, Rashmi Gupta and Neerja Awatramani participate in an Indian Diwali dance festival. wUlka Jain Foreign Students J. _L Jeff Harmatz demonstrates his favorite cheat- ing technique, look ing toward another student ' s paper or calculator. T Jamie Herstein Writing the answers onto your arm is one of the most popular methods of cheating. T Monica Jaffee 118 Academics Perfecting the Method O ERSTRESSED STUDENTS RESORT TO CHEATING The Chemistry final is tomorrow and you have not even purchased the textbook yet. What are your options? You could either spend the whole night cramming and hope that you do not fall asleep during the exam or you could cheat. Distasteful as cheating is, many of us have made use of this option at some point during our academic career. Each of us has our own style and there is room for a great deal of creativity as cheating techniques are perfected. Many of the simple types of cheating can be done without assistance from anyone else. Writing notes on various body parts or pieces of clothing such as hands, arms or shoes is a technique that everyone has heard of and many have attempted. Those of us who are lucky enough to possess a scientific graphing calculator can program it with all those formulas that are so annoying to memorize. Even a regular calculator can be useful because the case can be used to hide cheat sheets. Though there are not many, those students who regularly wear sunglasses to class can tape notes to the lenses so that the answers are right in front of their eyes. ...a viable but dangerous op- More complicated cheating techniques involve an accomplice. Copying off someone else ' s test or allowing someone else to copy off of yours does not involve much advance preparation as long as one of you has actually studied. A cheating code can be developed. For example a cough equals A or a sneeze means B. Attempting to steal a copy of the test is probably the most difficult method of cheating but if successful, it will definitely guarantee an A. Cheating is a viable but dangerous option when you have spent too much time partying and not enough time in class. It is advisable to make sure that your technique has been perfected before actually attempting it in a real life situation. Of course next time you could always try studying! llngrid Truemper Cheating 119 Testing Time PREPARING FOR THE BIG ONES Have your heart set on law school, med school or grad school? Want to be a success when taking your LSAT, GRE or MCAT test? There are many different test preparation service opportunities. If you talk to the experts at Stanley Kaplan, Excel or the Princeton Review, they ' ll tell you that a test preparation course is definitely something you want to take. Nearly 75% of all test takers enroll in prep classes. If you plan on being Taking a class can ' t hurt but.., competitive on these tests, it may be a good idea to check into these courses. " I honestly feel that I received a higher score because I took the classes, " said LS A senior Kathy Bryk who took one LSAT course. Other people had different opinions. " I felt the class was a waste of my money and time. The instructor was so bad I should have studied on my own, " stated Tammy Seals who took another LSAT prep course. The classes may work for some but not for others. Although the companies won ' t guarantee or predict any particular score, they will guarantee that you will be satisfied with their program. Exam performance states one service, in its brochure, is ultimately in the hands of the student. The classes, taught by experienced instructors, are designed to maximize a student ' s results per hour of study time. Taking a class can ' t hurt but the question lies in whether or not it will help you. Phyllis Taylor !. .,, SS Cti " ' " wCL.rn? ' 4Tj ' Hihj , . " V " ' " " IB " wi r 120 Academics , 21? " R O F I L E " Social change and it ' s im- pact is everywhere. " Conrad Kottak Professor Conrad Kottak is an an- thropologist. He teaches anthropol- ogy 101, the popular introduction to cultural anthropology. Kottak has earned degrees from both Colombia University and UC Berkeley and has been doing field work since 1968. Professor Kottak studies issues of social changes and the impact of the world system on them. He has done several different studies in Brazil, Madagascar and Arembepe. He has focused on the correlations between television, society and culture, using contemporary culture and problems. Other subjects that he has researched are economic development, environ- mental awareness, conservation and deforestation. Kottak enjoys his re- search but has found that some of his best working moments occur in the classroom. wErika Alward Prep class paraphenalia often includes infor- mation packets sent from graduate and pro- fessional schools, " insider ' s guides " to the tests, and many application forms, f Jason Goldsmith Prep Classes 121 Brian Guffey, Emily Everson, Dave Mountz and Susan Potak pose with Vanna and other Wheel of Fortune contestants, vcourtesy of UAC While reliving the thrill of playing Jeopardy!, Matt Miller also admires his consolation prizes. TMaff Miller 12 Academics A Shot At the Money WINNING AT MORE THAN ACADEMICS While you are sitting in front of the television, watching your daily dose of Jeopardy!, Alex Trebek poses the question: " It is the smallest continent on the earth. " The nervous contestant slams his hand on the buzzer and shouts " Ah, what is ... ah Antarctica? " Wrong! You laugh in amazement and ask yourself: " Why don ' t they find someone who knows this stuff... like maybe a college student? " Senior LSA student, Matt Miller was one of 2,000 students selected randomly from over 10,000 entries to play Jeopardy!. After additional screening, he was chosen to be a member of the Jeopardy! class of 1990 and to participate in the Second Annual Jeopardy! College Championship. He won " Xhev want to $4,723.76. Susan Potok, LSA senior, responded to newspaper pick people ads announcing tryouts for Wheel of Fortune in the Union and WHO are going to take risks. " was eventually chosen and competed in June 1990. Her earnings from the show totalled $300. Susan notes that game shows are looking for people who are " expressive and vivacious. " She contributes some of her success to her response when chosen as a finalist during testingfor the show: " [when] they called off my number I was so excited. I screamed and must have looked very spontaneous. That ' s probably one of the reasons they picked me. " Matt believes that on shows like Jeopardy! , " They want to pick people who are going to take risks. " Different tactics can be used to practice for a television appearance. " I would try to watch every episode of Jeopardy! possible. I would stand twenty feet away from the television with a ball point pen ready to answer questions, " said Matt. Wheel of Fortune officials recommended that Susan watch the show as often as possible. Whatever they did to prepare, playing these games was definitely a fun experience that payed off. vDavid Jorns Game Shows 123 Making The Grade So MANY DIFFERENT SYSTEMS A grading system is as unique and individual as the professor who develops it. The fairness of a grading system is basically in the eye of the beholder. Some professors hold fast to the popular bell-shaped curve, in which the grades are determined by the relative scores of students in the same class. This ensures that there will be a wide range of scores spanning the spectrum from A to E. In the percentage grading system, on the other hand, absolute knowledge of the student is graded, not what he knows in relation to other students in the same class. Proponents of the curve grading technique explain that they favor it because it neutralizes elements in the learning environment such as ineffective teaching methods, the time the class is held, or even the temperature in the classroom all which affect the class as a whole and might cause each individual to score lower on a percentage point for grading system. Professors who favor the percentage point S technique, however, say the curve method is too it is each and CVerV student to arhievp harsh because it forces students ' test scores into a wide range of grades even though their performances on the test might all . ... - have been very similar. Professors Robin Barlow and F. Miige Gocek both utilize the non-curved grading method and explain that they prefer it because they feel that the letter grades more accurately reflect a student ' s performance in the class. Using this technique, it is possible for each and every student to achieve an A, a scenario impossible with a curve. What this boils down to is that curve and percentage graders decide which advantages they prefer and choose their grading method accordingly. The different methods comprise just one of the many elements of uncertainty that make college life so exciting and suspenseful. vlngrid Truemper This T.A. uses a bar graph to express I curve. T Jason Goldsmith 124 Academics A typical bell curve. T Jason Goldsmith , to eP " si O F I L E " Teaching keeps you honest. " Kenneth Lieberthal Professor Kenneth Lieberthal is with the Political Science depart- ment. He teaches in both the Un- dergraduate and the Graduate programs, though he says that he prefers his undergraduate classes. " There is still the challenge of winning them over. Grad students already know what they are do- ing. " Professor Lieberthal focuses most of his research on China and the Soviet Union, spending more than 140 days a year traveling and working within these countries. While traveling, he advises gov- ernment officials about the U.S. policy with China and keeps in contact with intellectuals at many different foreign universities. One of his most important goals is to educate the populus about China, their culture and their politics. Professor Alex Hallidy prepares for his Ge- ology 115 lecture. He grades on a standard Bell Curve with the median grade being a B. T Jason Goldsmith Grading Systems Assistant Professor John Gutoskey oberserves Jody Lazar, a Fine Arts student, as she works in a Costume Making class. Michael Tarlowe Project Outreach students earn credit as they get dressed up as clowns to entertain sick children at Motts. vlngrid Truemper Academics Dance Aerobics classes are one of the most popular non-credit courses offered by the Adult Lifestyle program. Michael Tarlowe A Little Bit... SEARCHING FOR SOMETHING.. What is your image of a typical class? Is it a lecture, sitting, notes, desks, and boredom? Not all classes fit this mold. You may find some of the more unusual classes quite surprising, and a welcome change from the typical sedentary note taking in lecture halls. In the Anthropology department, an opportunity to learn museum research method- ology is offered in Anthro 496 and 497. Students conduct actual museum research under the individual supervision of an instructor. For more outdoorsy people, the Biology department offers students the chance to rough it (almost) at the University ' s biological station near Douglas Lake, which spans 13,000 acres and includes Sugar Island, near Canada. Classes in- clude lectures, field trips, and research projects. Elena Kuo, ...focuses on actual field work a Natural Resources junior, participated in a field trip to the Bio Station as part of her Terrestrial Vertebrate Natural History class. She explains, " It was really informative. We saw different animal tracks, beaver dams, and rare birds, even a bald eagle. " For the dramatically inclined, the Residential College offers, in the Winter term, a Play Production Semina, in which students study a play and then stage it. Students are required to participate in some phase of the production which is performed in April. Outside the RC, the Drama department has a whole line of Theater Practicum classes, in which students can participate in various shops such as costume, set building and painting to assist in the production of University plays, and to earn credits as well. The Psychology Department has created Project Outreach, an experiential course ...Continued Unusual Classes Unusual ...DIFFERENT ...Continued that focuses on actual field work in ten individual sections in different topic areas. Project Outreach ' s director, Dr. Miller, ex- plains, " Each year we place hundreds of students in approximately 75 different set- tings such as MOTT, working with the physically handicapped, the elderly, men- tally ill, retarded, and in child care. " Stu- dents thus can earn college credits while working to improve their community. The Sociology Department offers a class titled Introduction to Sociology Through Social Inequality. Taught by Tom Gershick, Dawn Richberg and Tracy Ore, the class focuses on current social inequalities. It encompasses such topics as homophobia, pornography, racism and sexism. So what are you waiting for? If you ' re tired of lecture halls, don ' t complain, just take advantage of the alternatives, vlngrid Truemper 128 Unusual Classes Matthew Maynard and Chad Spitler observe tree that has just recently been gnawed by beaver while on a field trip with their Natun Resources class: Terrestrial Vertebrate Nati ral History. -rElena Kuo l ' neer.,, NORTHERN EXPOSURE - Covering the diverse academic life of North Campus. MichiganEnsian 1991 Jacobson ' s department store on Maynard and East Liberty displays a prototype of the Sunrunner cre- ated and built by a group of stu- dents in the engineering school. T Jose Juarez Nestled up on a hill amidst trees in Ann Arbor lies a very diverse center of academic life. On North Campus, students can create new art forms, design advanced structures, play beautiful music, and harness the sun ' s energy in a technologically advanced car. At the Schlusser Gallery, the community can see students ' artwork on display. In September, the new North Campus Computing Center opened to rival the one on central BB campus. Technological minds combined forces to develop the Sunrunner. The students ' commitment and perseverance won them first place in the GM Sunrayce and 3rd place in the World Solar Challenge. However, on North Campus, whether you are a poet or an engineer... Membership Has Its Privileges. Nail " N Northern Exposure Divider NORTHERN EXPOSURE " We knew there were some hills, but we didn ' t know how steep thev were, because we couldn ' t get the computer readouts for the last day. " ight Speed While Icharus dreamed of reaching the sun, a group of about 120 university students were content just to harness it more efficiently than anyone else. The University ' s Solar Car Team ' s vehicle, Sunrunner, captured first place in the eleven I stage, 1800 mile cross country race, GM m Sunrayce USA, and propelled themselves to M national prominence on July 19. In grabbing the top spot, they defeated 31 other schools from the US, Canada, and Puerto Rico finishing one and one-half hours ahead of second place West- ern Washington. " Winning this race is great, " said Paula Finnegan, engineering senior and one of the car ' s two drivers, as she was helped out of the hammock-style cockpit. " Oh God, I ' m incredibly excited to go to Australis. " " I think we are all very excited to go to austrilia, " said Profiect Manaer and Engineerin?LSA senior Sus ' an Fancy, who had spent the last year monitoring all aspects of the prefect. The top three finishers in the Sunrayce - Michigan, Weatern Washington and Maryland were invited to compete in the World solar Challenge in November. General Motors agreed to partially sponsor the three American entrants in the Darwin-toAdelaide race. Michigan coveed the Florida-to-Michigan route that traversed seven states in 72 hours, 50 minutes and 47 seconds. The Solar Car Team was the largest student run inter-school prefect ever un dertaken at Michigan. Students form the engineer- ing, art, and business schools contributed to the team as well as LSA students. Work on the Sunrayce entry was started a full year before the race began July 9. The 1st stage of the race was the most dramatic, the driver ' s said. The chain on Sunrunner ' s primary motor slipped out of gear and had to be removed by the team;s crew. Rather than fix the chain, the crew decided to remove it entirely and hope the secondary motor could carry them the final 20 miles of the race. The decision was potentially hazardous engineering senior and the car ' s other driver, Dave Noles explained. " We knew there were some hills, but we didn ' t know how steep they were, because we couln ' t het the computer readouts for the last day. " Despite being slowed by heavy traffic and the missing motoi Sunrunner finished the final leg and wa declared Sunrayce cham- pion based on their total elapsed time over the eleven days. The estimated tatal cost, including both cash and in kinc donations fo funding Sunrunner stood at $800,000 after the race five to six times the amount most other school spent on their cars A large part of the money came from corporate sponsore, but th University ' s Engineering school also donated more than $200,000 T a i Hoffman 130 Academics Crowds look on as the Sunrunner and driver Paula Finneganr zoom to victory at the GM Tech Center B after 72 hours, 50 minutes and 47 seconds. rBob Kalmbach The Western Michigan crew watches their entry the WMU-Jor- dan approach the finish line. Western Michigan University fin- ished 18th overall, flan Hoffman Sunrunner crew members Bill Kaliardos, David Notes, Paula Finnegan, Harpreet Labana, Mike McAlear, Andy Swiecki, Frank Stagg, Dave Bell, Mike Blackman sit and relax after a long awaited victory. flan Hoffman GM Sunrayce J.O-L NORTHERN EXPOSURE " ...once people find out about this place, more people will come here. " igh Tech A bane of almost all students is the long lines found at campus computing sites. During 1 peak times, lines sometime reach up to two Hj l hundred people at once, but fortunately some relief has been provided. The North Campus Commons Computing Center opened Sep- tember 10, 1990, and has been the subject of positive reviews by its users. The center is equipped with 90 Macintosh Ilci and 10 IBM i H H IROS-6000 computers, according to monitor James Wittenbach. It also has such features as a slide-maker station, which can take computer images and transfer them to slides. Another machine does the same with videotapes. The site is staffed by fifteen monitors and by ten consultants who are on duty at the center for most of the afternoon and evening. There are several advantages to the center for engineers accord- ing to senior Karl Kraht, an Electrical Engineering major. " It has a lot of programs for engineers such as Mat Lab, which analyzes electrical signals. It will also relieve some of the overcrowding in the Dow mezzanine. " Another advantage is the equipment in the center, according to senior Jason Boiling, a Nuclear Engineer. " The Mac Ilci ' s have a lot more computing power than the computers at other sites. This is helpful because it makes things go much faster, and that applies for everything you do with computers, not just number-crunching. " A true advantage to the center that can be appreciated by everyone is that it is still underutilized. Students used to waiting in line at other sites will be pleasantly surprised by the easy access to computers. Jason, who uses the center on average five times a week, says, " I ' ve yet to see this place much more than half full, but then again, it ' s not finals yet. " Kristen Bondy, a junior majoring ir Materials Sciences Engineering agrees with Jason ' s assessment " This is a really comfortable place to work, and once people start t find out about this place, more people will come here. " It seems as though the North Campus Commons Computing Center is some thing of an undiscovered treasure when it comes to computini facilities at the University. vBarry Doyle . 132 Northern Exposure Chris Young passes the time play- Amy Deloon fights off late night ing Tetris on the center ' s brand fatigue as she stares at her pro- new Mac. iGreg Emmanuel gram. vGreg Emmanuel PROFILE " I have the best of all worlds in terms of teach- ing. " Prof. Raymond A. Yagle As a professor of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering he has seen many changes over the past forty years. Three times a year he teaches a final de- sign course as challenging for him as it is for his stu- dents. As Undergraduate Academic Advisor he feels the one to one contact he has with his students is essential,worrying the de- partment will neglect the undergraduate . Prof. Yagle is a huge fan of campus sports and when it comes time for him to retire in three years he plans on staying here, where he ' s happiest. wEileen Engel The brand new computing center remains underused and awaits the arrival of new students. iGreg Emmanuel Computing Center 133 NORTHERN EXPOSURE " ...a great opportunity to get a preview of what the market is like out there. " opefuls On September 26, 1990, approximately sixty companies ranging from Ford to General 1 Electric to General Mills turned up at the North Campus Commons. Filling four rooms, they were all looking for the same thing future employees. Most sought were engi- neering students qualified to fill positions in sales, management, and other fields related j B B fl B to engineering. The Career Fair, sponsored by Tau Beta Pi, an academic honors fraternity, and by the Society of Women Engineers, brought in mostly senior engineering students, although some juniors and sophomores also attended. Most seniors attired in their interview suits, came to check out the job possibilities. Carl Gehrke, a chemical engineering senior felt, " It ' s definitely a great opportunity to get a preview of what the job market is like out there. " Sophomores and juniors came dressed more casually and were trying to familiarize themselves with the companies that are hiring and to look for summer internships. The informal setting gave companies and students a chance to become acquainted with one another. Companies handed out sample products and lists of the types of students they were seeking. Students in turn handed out resumes with hopes that they might be read and lead to invitations to later interviews. Chemical engineering senior Cristin Clauser stated, " This chance to give out resumes is a great opportunity. Handing out my resume here has led to personal interviews which helps with the job-search process. " Bigger companies usually attracted the most attention. Large crowds formed around displays and made it difficult to talk to the firm ' s representatives. According to Cristin, " Sometimes it ' s hard to talk with the larger companies but it creates an opportunity to meet smaller companies which often have better job opportunities. " Companies often send University alumni to represent them. Many seniors were able to spot a familiar face and get the true stor about that particular firm. Firm representatives can also sympa thize with student ' s work loads and offer proof that there is light a the end of the tunnel. When asked if the trouble was worth it, Cristin replied. " It wa definitely worth it! " wEileen Engel 134 Northern Exposure Mohamed Hazli consults with Goodyear rep. Jody Sutler about his future earning potential. wToby Rabinowitz. Kay Boss and Rich McKnight grab passing-by Lee Mickey to compare opinions. rToby Rabinowitz v. En Ma, Bei Cheng, and Scott Woodward go around collecting company freebies as they take a moment out to see what Jan Van Deventer has to offer. -wJoby Rabinowitz Career Fair 135 NORTHERN EXPOSURE " The works are chosen to expose students, faculty, and the community to a broad spectrum of work. " rt Expo B The campus is graced by many fine muse- H urns and galleries, including the Slusser H Gallery located inside the Art Architecture building. The gallery is named after Jean M Paul Slusser, a member of the painting fac- flH B ulty and the first Director of the Museum of H Art. Each year over ten thousand visitors, 1 including a large number of people from the L L community, come to the Gallery. The Gallery I HI i H features works of artists chosen by an exhi- bition committee consisting of faculty mem- bers and deans. " The works are chosen to expose students, faculty and the community to a broad spectrum of work. Above all else, we are part of an institute of higher learning, and the works chosen are supposed to further that goal. The works are also chosen with an eye towards diversity, keeping the Michigan Mandate in mind, " ac- cording to Elizabeth Richardson, Assista ' nt Director of Development and Gallery Events. Exhibitions show for three to four weeks and are chosen up to a year and a half in advance. Featured works this year included " And Sarah Laughed " , with works by Gertrude Bleiberg, Elizabeth Layton, and Anna Tate. Also featured in January was a series of African quilts. One additional exhibition this year was the December MFA BFA Show, which features works by fine arts students. The Gallery is also used for receptions and ceremonies, including the Student Awards evening in the spring. At this ceremony student artists are honored for their work and over thirty cash prizes are awarded to student artists. One such award is provided by the FRIENDS of the Jean Paul Slusser Gallery. The FRIENDS are the principal support group for the Gallery. According to Richardson, " They are really important for our work here at the Gallery. They provide both financial and volunteer support. Since many of the national travelling exhibitions are too expensive for the Gallery out of its normal budget, they assist us in raising funds to bring tho; exhibtions into the gallery, and that ' s something for which we ' ; very grateful. " With FRIENDS like these, its easy to see why tl Slusser Gallery attracts so many exciting exhibitions each yea iBarry Doyle 136 Northern Exposure j, to bring ti ella Louise Fabinski, a senior art f or vhict ' i;e tudent, spends time between ' asses viewing works on display : the Slusser gallery, f Monica tifoe PROFILE " It ' s the broad range and mix of students that makes teaching here so interest- ing. " Prof. Erika Leppmann Teaching both begin- ning and intermediate photography she gets the opportunity to watch her students develop. Classes are small so she is able to devote much of her per- sonal attention to her stu- dents. Having grown up all over the U.S., she enjoys being able to travel. Her love of photography began at the age of 14 when she signed up for her first after school class. Presently, she is also working on her own intrests in photography, having just recently had an exhibition in Detroit. vEileen Engel Slusser Gallery JL O NORTHERN EXPOSURE " Their purpose was rather to give a vision as to how Detroit could look and how improvements can be made. " T rbanize Curious as to how one improves a vast Metropolis such as Detroit? For that answer, all one really needs to do is ask the approximetly fifteen first and second year grad students who spent most of first semes- ter this year trying to do just this. Replanning the city of Detroit was one of the more popular H m of the eight options that were available to the k School of Architecture ' s first and second year H WJ graduate students. Taught by the Dean of the School of Architecture and Brad Angelini a professor of architecture, the few places available in the class were highly saught after. However, once students were in the course the work truely began. According to Prof. Angelini, " Students worked long hours and put in at least three all-nighters in a row. " The students figure that they spent an average of forty-five hours a week over the eight weeks previous to when the project was due. The course began as an inquiry into the public transportation systems available in both the cities of Detroit and Chicago. How- ever after the students made a weekend class trip to Chicago, they realized that Detroit ' s public transportation system was inferror to Chicago ' s. With this realization, the students decided to change their original task into trying to create of a modernized, improved City of Detroit using what they had seen in Chicago as a source of inspiration. Once the project was actually finalized, the students began their enormous task of changing Detroit. Although many of the familiar parts of the city ' s skyline were changed, certain aspects remained untouched such as the pattern of streets and the Renais- sance Center. Two finished foam models that were created of the new, super Detriot. These were put on display for Detroit ' s movers and shakers such as the head of the Renaissance Center and the curator of the Detroit Institute of the Arts. Prof. Angelini felt that most likely nothing will end up being changed to the specifications of the models but, " Their purpose was rather to give a vision as tc how Detroit could look and how improvements can be made. " From the urban design of Detroit that the models detailed the students will move on to divide up their model into sections and each student will carefully work on an individual building following the general blueprint of the model. With the model complete and the designing of individual build- ings just begining, students are still enjoying the challenge of theii work. According to student Ellen Kelly Kerlin, " It was the challenge of the class that drew us to it as well as the opportunity to do urbar planning on such a large scale. " vEileen Engel 138 Northern Exposure A bird ' s eye view of a model of the new improved Detroit City. -wMike Tarlowe Hi " I S Prof. Brad Angelini proudly shows off the results of his students ' many hours of labor. -rMikc Tarlowe EL Ellen Kelly Kerlin discusses the di- vision of the model of Detroit into individual sections. -rMikeTarlowe School of Architecture 1 J !7 NORTHERN EXPOSURE " Absolutely wonderful. . . amazing. isten Up Many University students spend a good deal of time listening to music. While most have a taste for rock or other types of con- temporary music, some students prefer to listen to chamber, ballet, opera, and other similar types of music. The University Musical Society (UMS) brings many of the top performers to play in University ven- ues. This year, they attracted a particularly outstanding group of performers as the UMS schedule was filled with highlights. Perhaps the best-known per- former to play in Ann Arbor was Itzhak Perlman, the eminent violinist, who performed at Hill Auditorium on October 30. Ballet was also featured on the schedule, as the Royal Winnepig Ballet appeared at the Power Center on November 19 and Ballet de Francais de Nancy was performed twic " e in late October at the Power Center. One of the most acclaimed orchestras in the world, the Leningrad Philharmonic Orchestra appeared at Hill Audito- rium on October 19, performing such well-known pieces of Tchaikovsky ' s Symphony No. 5 and Prokofiev ' s Romeo and Juliet. The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center, one of the the most innovative groups in the field, appeared at Rackham Auditorium on October 1. Smaller troupes also performed at UMS productions. The Chilingirian String Quartet played on October 16, The Prism Quartet (which is composed of U-M grads) and The Chester String Quartet put in a joint appearance on Nov. 14, and the Billy Taylor Trio performed on November 17. As part of the Martin Luther King Day celebration, UMS brought in Leontine Price, a black soprano, who as part of her performance, sang " Right on King Jesus " among other pieces. Her performance was on January 14. Two troupes featured perfor- mances in non-European forms. The Boston- based Klezmer Con- servatory Band featured klezmer-style music which originated from itinerant bands of Jewish musicians in Eastern Europe. Thej appeared on October 6 in Hill Auditorium. A second featured performance was that of the Shanghai Acro- bats and Imperial Warriors of the Peking Opera. This was g particularly dramatic performance, highlighting the elaborate costumes and spectacular make-up of the performers, martiaJ 140 Northern Exposure sequences, and other centuries-old art froms. They performed at The School of Music ' s student Europe " ' This philharmonic reherses early he Power Center on October 28. For students who wish to take in these kinds of performances, mon day morning in Hill Aditorium his school year brought a variety of high quality shows to Ann the day before their concert . v Toby rbor. " Absolutely wonderful .... amazing " were words that Sue . . ., MaDlnOWiiZ smith, Business School senior, used to describe the Leontine Price erformance. This seems to represent a consensus on the UMS reductions. vBarry Doyle PROFILE " Each class I teach is unique and different, and every year the students seem to be brighter. " Prof. Dale Monson His original occupa- tional goal has always been to teach, and presently he teaches both in the School of Music as well as in LS A. His gift with his students is obvious, mak- ing his appreciation of music lecture a popular class. His specialty is in the music of the 18th century. He plays the clarinet and piano as well as dabbling in a host of other instru- ments. His wife is also an accomplished musician. His free time consists of pursuing other interests in music and spending time with his five children. wEileen Engel VMS Productions 141 NORTHERN EXPOSURE " It is only at the very end whenyou see everything coming together that you can appreciate it. " ast Dance What happens when you are a dance major and your senior year arrives? Well, the time now comes where you have to put all that you ' ve learned into your Bachelor of Fine Arts Thesis Dance Concert. This is exactly what happened on Saturday, November 17, 1990 I for many senior dance majors. In this per- formance they had to perform in and to 1 choreograph numbers in order to graduate. M Numbers included both group and solo rou- HH HHi tines. Dancers who participated were not just seniors but also included freshman dance majors to graduate students of dance. Choreographers chose the dancers they wanted in their piece. There were no limitations on the type of dance that had to be performed, and students were encouraged to be as creative as possible. Performances spanned the whole range of styles. There were jazz, ballet, modern, performance art, and experimental pieces all preformed. Two students who participated were Lisa Parby, a freshman, and Anita Cheng, a first year graduate student, both in the School of Dance. Neither were choreographing numbers this time around, but both were asked to dance in numbers written by seniors. According to Anita, " We had started rehearsals at the beginning of the year, and the final week is a week of full shows. There is no doubt as to how time consuming these shows actually are. " Lisa agreed with Anita ' s sentiments on the amount of work the show required. According to her, " I am in three numbers as it is, and between this and other classes I must spend six or seven hours a day dancing. " Still she seems to enjoy the hours spent, stating, " ! want to go on to teach and choreograph, so this offers me an opportunity to see what it is like, and a chance to see what I should expect for my senior thesis. " Anita summed it all up when she stated, " Many things change when the piece is coming together. Often you end up choreographing numbers in your head when Northern Exposure you ' re out on stage. It is only at the very end when you set everything coming together that you can really, truely appreciate it. " Most likely, for many senior dance majors, this was their chance to see their career in school coming to its final conclusion. Eileen Engel A scene from Jill Moscow ' s " In Time " . -rLeslie McKelvey Deborah Weisbach, Daniel M. Gwirteman, Dana Gilhooley, and Nicole Meyer perform in the dance number " In Time " . The piece was choreographed by Jill Moscow as a part of her B.F.A. Dance Major re- quirements. The music was by Handel. Leslie McKelver delusion. B. F. A. Thesis Dance Concert 143 NORTHERN EXPOSURE " 772-e Sunrunner is officially retired and that was its last race. It will finish its little tour and then it be put away somewhere nice and neat like a museum. " ustralian Wonder flH Hail to the victors: the Solar Car team, B whose Sunrunner notched a third-place vic- H tory in the elite World Solar Challenge 1990 in B November. BB The World Solar Challenge, a solar- IH poweredcar race across the continent of Aus- HH H tralia, featured 30 international entrants, m H ranging from Japan ' s Honda company to M Australia ' s Dripstone High School. | 1 The Sunrunner was able to enter the World Solar Challenge after it won General Motors ' Sunrayce, which took it through the heart of America last July. GM agreed to sponser its top three finishers in the race. Fifteen members of the solar car team began the odyssey from Darwin, on the northern coast, and crossed the finish line seven days and 1,900 miles later, on the southern port of Adelaide. Paula Finnegan and Dave Nobles piloted the Sunrunner through the rugged Australian outback where temperatures typically rose over 100 degrees and dense clouds of flies swarmed around people. These two drivers didn ' t make the journey alone, though. The Sunrunner was flanked by " lead " and " chase " vehicles, which were equiped with flashing lights towarn oncoming traffic of the of the solar powered ear-particularly the 100 meter long trucks attached to several tractor trailers that frequently traverse the outback. These aptly named " road trains " generated high winds and dus ! that threatened to blow 520 Ib. solar car of the highway. But the Sunrunner prev ailed, with the aid of strategists an ; programmers who plotted its trajectoryabourd the " chase " vehicle : The team members in the " scout " and " stealth " vehicles, whic I travelled ahead of the Sunrunner to monitor upcoming weathe i and the glean the pavement of roadkill. Race regulations required Sunrunner to pull off the highwa [( every afternoon at 5 p.m. The team would then detach the soki array and place it on a framework of metal pipes called thl " charging structure " . It remained poitioned toward the horizol until sunset, when its solar batteries could charge no farther. Australian Pacific, a local tour company, transported the team jj supplies during the day and served meals at night. After dinner, t camped out in tents and then resumed the race the followii | morning at 8 a.m. When the Sunrunner finished the race Nov. 17 at 2:54 p.i behind Ingenieurschule Biel, a Swiss engineering university, ai | Honda, it ended a 16 month-long effort that involved more than 1 students from the School of Engineering, LSA, the School F| Natural Resources, and the School of Business Administration.! According to Mike McAlear, a strategist and programmer, " Tl Sunrunner is officially retired and that was its last race. It w finish its little tour, and then it will be put away somewhere ni; and neat like a museum. " iDave Rheingold -L44 Northern Exposure The Sunrunner makes a media stc . vDave Rheingold ! till Vavra conducts research in the Physics .ab. T W c iae Tarlowe ward the hori rge no farther, sportedthetea (j| it.After dinner, race the folio SA, the Schoo i Administrate mer. " ts last race Action... LOOKING... Like the backstage lights and choreog- raphy of a Broadway production, the inten- sive research conducted on our campus is the behind-the-scenes action of the Uni- versity of Michigan. Research scopes most every department here, including the typi- cally non-scientific ones. It involves a wide range of people from professors to stu- dents. Research is the culmination of study and is a practical introduction to fields of future endeavor. There are various ways to earn a Bach- elor of Science degree. One of these in- volves research. Especially in the Honors Program, research experience is highly emphasized. Students propose a project and find a faculty member to work with them during their senior year. Often times, students involved in such research later have papers published in collaboration with their teacher for work done as an under- graduate. To enhance their students ' stud- ies, the Physics Department offers an at- tractive undergraduate summer research program. This program is offered Continued... Academics J.4O ...In Research ...FOR ANSWERS ...Continued for a student ' s summer after junior year. Depending on funds, between eight and twelve students participate each year. The foundation for research in chemistry is that molecular architecture determines structure. The investigation of the behavior of molecules hinges about this premise. Chemists construct models of molecules from what they see and design experiments to distinguish between these models. The new build- Undergraduate and graduate students are presented prob- ing and CUT- lems, advised, and begin to learn to solve these problems on riculum give their own. The independence encouraged in this pursuit can even first year be seen in the new curriculum of the Chemistry Department. Students access The new building and curriculum give even first year stu- tO equipment dents access to equipment and to expertise of chemists for and to exper- instruction. One object of this is to get students to function tise Ol Chemists independently. Such early training in labs and classes can tor instruction, later be applied to research situations. A project presently performed in the Chemistry Department is the research of the students of Dr. Brian P. Coppola into the rules of molecular behavior. By observing how molecules come together, his students design experiments to make them come together in specific ways. Researchers learn both from the correct predictions they make as well as from mistaken ones. From all such discoveries, a set of natural rules of the mixing of molecules can be assembled. Synthetic chemistry is also a branch of chemistry being researched in this department. It involves the exploration of new ways to make molecules in more efficient manners. Such molecules can be used in the search for a cure for AIDS. Although research is commonly associated with the scientific, much research is also 146 , Academics involved in typically non-scientific depart- ments. There is within the Department of Economics an Office of Tax Research under the direction of Joel Slemrod. According to Edward M, Gramlich, former Chair of the Department of Economics, the Office of Tax Policy Research, established at the University of Michigan in 1987, has as its principal purpose to encourage and facili- tate joint research on the tax system by ecomonists, accountants, and scholars of other disciplines. Within the Department of Economics there is also a model of the world trading system research project. This model is designed to analyze the possible economic effects of multilateral trade negotiations. The Michigan Model has become widely known in the past fifteen years for its uses in determining what the effects might be on output, employment and trade in indi- vidual industries in the United States and other major training countries as the con- sequence of the international negotiations. Research conducted at the University contributes to a more complete educational community. Hopefully, the investigations and puzzles of today will lead to a promis- ing future of cures, solutions and realiza- tions. vRebecca Sexton Mixing chemicals in the laboratory, graduate student, Tas Hagu works on his research project. wMichael Tarlowe Research Projects J.4 Excellence RECOGNIZING ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT The Honor Societies within the University of Michigan commend and encourage scholastic achievement. From school to school, the personalities and objectives of each society differ. Together, these Honor Societies recognize students whose achievements reflect the academic excellence found at this university. Phi Beta Kappa is one of the most prestigious scholastic societies on our campus and in the country. Students are invited to become members based on their academic performance through the fall of their senior year. Qualification centers around the students ' basis of liberal arts training. Occasionally, Phi Beta Kappa sponsors visiting speakers. Other honor societies incorporate social and volunteer rmf nf tVif activities into their academically based organizations. Both t - fcf ' Tau Beta Pi and Golden Key National Honor Society enhance gious... their academic achievements with socially and community service oriented activ ities. Although a national engineering honor society, Tau Beta Pi is the only college-wide honor society at the University of Michigan. Like Phi Beta Kappa, superior scholarship is the foundation for membership in Tau Beta Pi. This society co-sponsors the career fair, offers peer counseling, throws parties for children at Mott ' s Hospital, tutors at the UGLI and leads CPR classes. Golden Key National Honor Society also runs a tutoring program in local schools. Mortar Board is a senior Honor Society. Membership is limited to 25 people in the senior class who are chosen based on community service, academic excellence and campus activities. Their primary function is to perform community sevice and raise money for charitable causes. The University of Michigan recognizes its exceptional students with honor societies. These societies not only acknowledge academic accomplishment but inspire scholastic achievement and leadership skills. vRebecca Sexton 148 Academics hana Milkie and Saroja Ramanujan at a Tau Mortar Board officers take a break during one eta Pi meeting. wKatie Veldman of their meetings to pose for the camera. wEric Reicin Paul Stephens, an engineering student, and his mother Ellen Stephens listen to a speaker at the Tau Beta Pi induction banquet, f Katie Veldman R O F I L " I enjoy student projects. " Terri Sarris Terri Sarris is a lecturer in the Communications department. She teaches Communications 42 1 and 425 , two core courses in the department. Her education includes a Masters in Telecommunications. In addition to teaching, much of the work that Sarris does focuses on student projects. She is the under- graduate internship coordinator. She has worked with students on news magazines, music videos, studies that have combined dance and video and many other projects. She has also collaborated in several dance produc- tions and with traveling companies. vErika Alward Honor Societies 149 Sumiko Mito spends a typical study break Julie Richards uses the phone as a distraction, reading the Daily and snacking in the Art and Unfortunately many students find that this Architecture study lounge. fToby Rabinowitz method of procrastination can lead to expen- sive phone bills at the end of the month. tToby Rabinowitz 150 Academics Chuck Bertram and Becky Oilman entertain each other as they try to avoid studying in the Art and Architecture study lounge. tToby Rabinowitz A Developed Art ENDLESS WAYS To AVOID STUDYING Come on, let ' s admit it. Of the many hours we spend " studying " for our classes, half of the time is spent study " breaking " , or in other words socializing. An essential part of academic life, study breaks have become a major part of life for frazzled, stressed out students. Whether it ' s racking up a game of pool in the Michigan Union, shopping at Briarwood mall, or craving some major video game action at Pinball Pete ' s, students live for these breaks, even if it means pulling those dreaded all-nighters. LSA senior Wendy Rhein admits that her study breaks are pre-meditated. " What my friends and I do is have a pre-study study break before we even start our homework. This way we have our breaks planned out. We usually end up going to two and a half hour movies ! " Though students usually start out the evening with good intentions, time always seems to slip away. Arun Jeyabalan, an LSA Inteflex student, frequents not only the Law Quad reading room, but also the Law Quad lounge. " I ' ll go down to get a drink, and end up staying there for hours, " she said. " It simply can ' t be students live helped! " for these Some students do not deny the fact that their study breaks breaks... end up turning into major social hour. " My friend and I study at the UGLi every night, and we always end up going to the lounge in the women ' s bathroom, talking for hours on end. We call it our " crisis couch " because something always comes up while we ' re in the library, " said LSA senior Kim Klein. " But hey, isn ' t that what college is all about? " vGrace Horn m Hendricks wishes that he could just go me and go to bed. vToby Rabinowitz Study Breaks 151 Stressing Out DIFFICULT BUT REWARDING Writing a thesis. Even the idea strikes fear in the hearts of some college students. Yet, every year, in every department, many seniors spend months slaving over these extended research papers. The writing of a senior thesis is a part of the upper level honors program. A student must apply within his or her concentration department. A limited amount of students are accepted though the grade point requirement varies between departments. Each student attends a weekly seminar, that The final result may be worth the stress. begins during the second semester of his or her junior year. The actual writing and research usually starts during first semester of the student ' s senior year. " Sometimes I wonder if I am crazy to be doing this, " says senior Mike Herman who is writing a psychology thesis. A senior thesis is a difficult project to undertake but the final result may be worth the stress, lack of sleep and endless Saturday nights spent in the library. " A thesis is solid proof of a student ' s ability to work independently and follow through with an idea. It really impresses future employers, " says sociology advisor Tom Gershenkron. lErika Alward 152 Academics I R O F I L E f " When teaching, I build on an interest. " Sydney Fine Professor Sydney Fine is a member of the history department. He teaches a popular two term course about Twentieth Century American History. Fine decided to become a professor of History while in the fourth grade and then earned degrees at Western Re- serve and Michigan. He has been teaching at the Uni- versity since 1948 and students have always been his number one priority. He makes himself easily accesible to all of his students, even in a 400 person lecture. When teaching, he hopes to push out the frontiers of his students knowledge and to help fos- ter a life long interest in History. In addition to teaching, Fine has writ- ten nine books, focusing on the his- tory of labor, issues of race and other issues of intellect. vErika Alward Kathy Brick concentrates as she works on her psychology thesis. Jason Goldsmith Writing a Thesis 153 Sara Mackeigan ponders her statistics 402 homework as T.A. Shih-Fen Wang attempts to explain it. vChris Bruno English Professor, Dr. Jackie Livesay and David Jorns talk about an assignment. vToby Rabinowitz Anna Catanese and Darren Basch discuss his writing for English 223. vChris Bruno 154 Academics Seeking Help A PLACE To FIND ANSWERS Large lecture halls. Teaching assistants. Office hours. With so many obstacles, students may feel threatened at such a large institution. Common first year classes often house over two hundred students. These classes usually offer discussion sections that are taught by teaching assistants. The majority of TAs are graduate students in the same field TVfost of the class that they teach. Many TAs are very enthusiastic SOTS about the subject they are studying and enjoy interaction with tnemselves OI- fic6 hours undergraduates. Some students may even find TAs easier to _ relate to than professors. English professor Jackie Livesay notes that most teaching assistants are well qualified for the job. She points out that TAs meet with faculty once a week to discuss problems and concerns. To compensate for large classes, most professors assign themselves office hours. During this time, students can discuss concerns they have with class. Students also get a chance to drop by and chat. Many students still favor smaller classes. In these classes students get a chance to work with peers. Also, smaller classes allow the student to interact with their instructor on a daily basis. Professor Livesay remarked, " One student asked me for a recommen- dation because I was one of the few professors who knew her name. " Overall, students will experience a wide range of class sizes and teaching methods before they graduate. They will be exposed to different ideas from each TA or professor they encounter. Finally, most will find that their instructors are more than willing to interact with students. vDavid Jorns John Reitz and Courtney Quinn analyze a pa- per she wrote, v Chris Bruno Office Hours 155 Different Learning ANOTHER SOURCE OF EDUCATION For some students, learning does not stop at the classroom door. Instead, these students devote extra hours to learning valuable skills like leadership and commitment, outside of their normal class schedule. These students are Learning does part of Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC). not Stop at the Chapman Achen, LSA senior and a member of Army- classroom ROTC, reflects on his experience: " [the ROTC program] door. teaches you responsibility. " Achen describes ROTC as an intense four year program in which students take classes each term and participate in various exercises. Classes in the Army ROTC instruct students on land navigation, military tactics, and leadership. In addition, students attend a six week le adership camp during their junior and senior year. When they graduate, students normally get commissioned. The ROTC program is definitely not for those who have difficulty balancing a busy schedule. Students put in about eight hours a week. Jennifer Battles notes that ROTC teaches time manage- ment: " It forces you to do something now and not procrastinate. " There are three types of students in ROTC. Some students competed for Army scholarships in high school and were awarded partial or four year scholarships. A second group of students join the program in their freshman or sophomore year and may compete for on campus scholarships. A final group includes students who were in the National Guard or Reserve and have had prior active duty experience. In general, there is no typical ROTC student. It has divisions such as Army, Navy, Marines, and Air Force, and includes over 71 different sectors. vDavid Jorns ROTC changing of the guard with Commande Trisha Clark, v Jason Goldsmith 156 Academics Ids ' " 1 Major Michael Gasapo, Peter Arnold, Trisha Clarke and Chritina Douglas are studying military science. T Jamie Herstein " The experiment is going to work. " Santhadevi Jayabolon Santhadevi Jayabolon works as an instructor in the biology department. She is not on a tenure track; instead she works as a lecturer, teaching a genetics lab and a developmental bi- ology lab. Jeyabolon has three mas- ters degrees and a Ph.D in microbiol- ogy and genetics. She did her un- dergraduate studies in India before coming to the United States. Jayabolon enjoys the work that she does because she is able to focus on her teaching. There is no pressure to be successful in her research. She has the time to work closely with the students. She always makes it a point to do the lab experiments first, to guarantee that they will work. " It is important, to me, that my students succeed in the lab. " Some day she may return to research, but for now Santhadevi Jayabolon is content focus her work on the students. vEriko. Alward Bill Hembree and Keun Hofert are on their way to a ROTC assignment. wJamie Herstein ROTC 157 Student volunteer Rebecca Allen hides a toy from Danielle Stempien and Marie Penner- Hahn. Monica Jaffee Keith Latterell assists and Ian Harris watches while Albert Lee crawls out of the tunnel. vMonica Jaffee Pound House Childrens Center. T Monica Jaffee 158 Academics Quality Care A DIFFERENT LEARNING EXPERIENCE Pound House pre-school, located right on campus, is a unique learning place for University students. During the typical semester, in addition to the three full time teachers, there are fifty to sixty student volunteers who devote six hours of their wee k to the center. Pound House was founded in 1976. It was developed to serve as a typical pre-school for international students whose parents are here on temporary visa. Thirty percent of the students are international students, while the rest are permanent Michigan residents. All of the teachers have We couldn t either a B.A. or an M.A. in early childhood education which is j v _ fUp nil alitv unusual for a pre-school, especially one that works on a care t licit WC sliding scale of payments for each child. Student volunteers give without are recruited through either psychology classes, for credit, or OUT Student through ads in the Daily. The goals of the school focus on volunteers. helping the children to develop lifetime skills. They are taught problem solving skills and how to effectively communicate their needs. Director Joan Horton describes her goals for her students: " We focus on interacting, self sufficiency and cooperation " . Students volunteer for many different reasons. " It gives me a chance to relax and really feel like I am making a contribution to our society, " said Jennifer Anderson. Other students do it because they want the credits or need the experience for their majors. For whatever their reasons, student volunteers are a vital part of the working of the school. " We couldn ' t give the quality care that we give without our student volunteers, " said Joan Horton. vErika Alward Isaac Pickell flashes a grin. Monica Jaffee Pound House Looking Ahead WONDERING WHAT COMES NEXT Almost four years have gone by now... You are sitting in the same chair in the same library that you have sat in on Tuesday and Thursday nights for a long time. The book whose pages you are flipping furiously is titled Planning a Life: Solutions for College Graduates. You find it more interesting reading than almost anything these days. And so ready for another long night of study you begin reading Chapter 3, " Education vs. Experience. " To join the work force or to remain perched in your ivory tower, that is the question. The answer for most seniors is a little harder to state. Some, who decided long ago to enter professional fields like law or medicine glance only briefly at this chapter in their book of life. lO JOin the WOrk Amit Bhan a f irst year me dj ca i student, is a perfect ex- ample. " I ' ve always wanted to be a doctor and so continuing ff v ( f f W t " f f O - P my education beyond just four years was never even a ques- you vory ion. " Obtaining an advanced degree is as natural to Amit tO V T _ and students like him as getting a bachelor ' s is for almost everyone these days. But for people who wish to work in business and industry, more education is not necessarily so automatic. Jan Icely, a LS A senior and biology major, is taking the GREs in December. " I am keeping my options open, " Icely said. " It all just depends on which schools I get into and which job offers come my way. " According to Sandy Kim, Rackham admissions evaluator, " A lot of times entering graduate school is the result of not finding the job you dreamed about or earning enough money with just an undergraduate degree behind you. " There is definitely a trend toward getting advanced degrees and getting them right after completing an under- graduate program. TL sa Perczak 160 Academics PROFILE " People enjoy my class because my clothes match. " Drew Westen Drew Westen is an Associate Professor within the Psychology Department. He teaches Psychol- ogy 172, one of the most popular introductory classes in LSA. Asked why he thinks that his students enjoy the class so much Westen replied: " It is very substantive and personalized. Three years after taking the class, I have had stu- dents come up to me and tell me that they still remember what they learned in it. " In addition to teach- ing, Westen also has a private practice and does research. He works with borderline personali- ties and studies the cognitive and emotional processes within rela- tionships. Westen enjoys Michi- gan but would eventually like to get a tenured postition at a south- ern college. vErika Alward The Career Planning and Placement office offers help in writing resumes, looking for jobs and making career choices. Jason Goldsmith After Graduation 161 F E T IJ -. m Every football Saturday George Deeb and the pep band entertain the crowd with Bullwinkle. Whether at a sporting event, a parade, or a concert, the inarch- ing band never fails to inspire the spectators. T Leslie McKelvey -, rj A Leading the cheers, mo- tivating the fans, or starting the wave, the cheerleaders are always on the go. Here they are leading the crowd in a chorus of " Let ' s Go Blue " during the Maryland game. Leslie McKelvey -t o Various student gov- ernments play an active role in organizing the student body. On North Cam- pus grounds, the Engineering Council hosts its annual Springfest carnival on the last day of class, icourtesy of the Engineering Council Organizations IURGEYOUTOV FMBOBGRIFfl With over 500 organizations on campus, it is often hard to publi- cize your club. One popular form of publicity is to post photocopied flyers. Heather Swandlund tapes flyers to a kiosk on Central Campus. It is guarenteed that they will be covered over with some other club ' s flyers within a few hours. T Tamara Psurny ORGANIZATIONS IMI HIHMH As students at such a large institution, our Social Security numbers often roll off of our tongues faster than our names do. The struggle to be more than just a number is often won by students who have become involved in one or more of the over 500 organizations on campus. Clubs and organizations provide opportu- nities for learning, leadership and friend- ship. Some students focus their interests in one club and stick with it for four years. Others dabble between many in a search for their niche. In either case.. Participation has its privileges Organizations Divider A member of the Residence Hall The- atre Troupe gave her best perforamce at Mary Markley. v Jason Goldsmith Hillel is the second largest student organization on campus. Although Hillel is primarily for Jewish students, any student is welcome to participate in any of Hillel ' s student-initiated and run groups. This is the second year that Hillel has operated out of its new building on Hill Street. According to Danya Hoffman, Chair of the Hillel Governing Board, Hillel has grown tremendously in recent years. Danya attributes this, in part, to the new facility. Hillel ' s current mailing list includes 2,000 students. ng the Root Hillel ' s Irwin Green Auditorium has been espe- cially useful for groups which sponsor presentations, films, or speakers. For example, Hill Street Forum sponsored speakers Elie Wiesel and Grace Paley as well as the Ann Arbor premier of The Lodz Ghetto. Hill Street Cinema is a non-profit student co-op which offers Israeli films and other programs of Jewish interest. Consider and Prospect are Hillel ' s two student publications. Prospect is the Jewish student journal, which includes student poetry, letters, art, and fea- ture stories. Other groups which are part of Hillel include an interactive theater troupe, as well as numerous reli- gious, political, social, academic, and service groups. The theater troupe called " Talk to Us " , co- sponsored by the Housing divi- sion, has featured performances on gender issues, life at the University, and homelessness. Via Hillel (formerly the Mitzvah Project) members work at soup kitchens and homeless shelters, while the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry helps Soviet Jews to emigrate and resettle in the United States. As Danya points out in the September 1990 issue of Pros- pect, " ' Hillel is many things. It is truly amazing how many ac- tivities take place in one building ... There is no way to be too small or too large a part of Hillel. Just be a part of it. ' " wSarah Kingston -Lt)4 Organizat ions The Soviet Students Struggle for Jewry celebrated one of its member ' s birth- day. T Jennifer Wylie The Repertory Theater students ex- pressed their views of the University through various techniques, v Jason Goldsmith HILLEL GOVERNING BOARD: Front Row: J. Weiler, D. Glaser, D. Hoffman, A. Blumenthal. Back Row: B. Baskin, J. Polish, J. Shaevitz, T. Deutch. vToby Rabionowitz TALK TO US: Front Row: S. Fraiberg, K. Clark, L. Dixon, G. Burchell, M. Kelly W. Blair. Back Row: A. Sharma, S. Santos, R. Hoelting, M. Neisser, D. Siegal vToby Rabinowitz STUDENT STRUGGLE FOR SOVIET JEWRY: Front Row: D. Dominquez, J. Lewis, J. Riseman, M. Jeras, J. Moses, J. Singer. Back Row: S. Ross, S. Mandelkar, .., D. Hass, R. Meiner. Jennifer Wylie HUM 165 JoshMitnick (JR) Highland Park, NJ " The Daily has in- fluenced me the most throughout my college years. It has opened my eyes to what is happening in the world and on campus. " of Tradition Andrea Madorsky and a Daily alumni at the Centennial Banquet. v Monica Jaflee For one hundred years, The Michigan Daily has been serving the University community. Since publi- cation began, the Daily has been produced without the aid of a faculty advisor, a common sight at many college newspapers. Daily staffers have always taken immense pride in the fact that the paper is student- run and edited and will continue to be for the next one hundred years. Not many newspapers last over one hundred years, particularly in an era of dwindling media outlets. There have been times when we looked like we wouldn ' t survive. From University interference in the produc- tion of the paper in the 1930s and 40s, to financial difficulties in the early- and mid-1980s, to political battles among staffers and wide-ranging protests against Daily editorials, to the many nights when we just didn ' t think we would be able to get the paper to press on time and out on campus in the morning, we wondered how we could do it. Somehow we always make it. Staffers know this. And we know we better do a good job. Just like it has been done for the past one hundred years. Though the coverage has changed with the times, there have been many distinguished alumni who have passed through the Daily ' s doors. Over 500 hundred of these alums returned to Ann Arbor October 19-21 for a reunion. Colloquia on the dynam- ics of editorial independence and journalistic ethics, the formation of The Michigan Daily Alumni Club, and a gala banquet highlighted the weekend. The reunion and the production of the Daily ' s spe- cial 12-page commemorative centennial edition pro- vided the current Daily staffers with the chance to steep themselves in Daily tradition and history. wNoah Finkel Organizations V Editor-in-Cheif Noel Finkel work an article to be printed the next day v Monica Jaffee Rochelle Young of the business sec tion handled the advertising papers wMonica Jaffee MICHIGAN DAILY: Front row: M. Buchan, N. Finkel, E. Kohnke, J. Foster, S. Schuleitzer, A. Neuman, I. Hoffman, D. Lubliner, J. Hirl, G. Alumit, D. Schwartz, K. LaLonde. 2nd row: M. Fischer, J. Mattson, G. Earle , D. Lightner, G. Remberg , G. Renberg, B. Robertson, M. Clayton. 3rd row: P. Cohen, A. Levy, D. Wood, N. Vance, B. Bouman, L. Heilbrunn, D. Paulinski, M., J. Mitnick. Back row: D. Bryce, J. Matt, T. Cox, K. Walker, M. Kuniavsky, M. Binelli. vChris Bruno DAILY EDITORS: Front row: A. Gottesman, D. Schwartz, I. Hoffman, K. Palm. N. Finkel. Back row: N. Vance, J. Mitnick, K. LaLonde, A. Petrusso, M. Barber. vChris Bruno BUSINESS STAFF: Front row : C. Peters, L. Greenberg, N. Sagar, L. Chamber- lain, C. Read. 2nd row: D. Staublin, P. Jacoby, K. Stoll, C. Cash, E. Satyono, J. Pursell, B. Wai ' der, D. Lichtenstein. 3rd row: J. Kraft, A. Henderson, M. Barger, T. Harris, C. Ward, S. Soechting. Back row: A. Fang, E. Bergman, C. Wall, A. Rzepka, A. Degeus, R. Walters, B. Morgan, L. Adelman, M. Fienberg. L. Maisel, S. Prekel, S. Taormina, O. Huang, wj.ason Goldsmith Michigan Daily J.U I " Different strokes for different folks. " This may be an over-used phrase to explain the personal peculiarities of the students but there is a lick of truth to it. If students ever get tired of the tradi- tional publications on campus, there is no need to fret. There are several other campus publications ranging from a humor magazine to an economics journal. Gargoyle magazine has been around for 80 years and started as a parody of the Michigan Daily. It has reauve Medium William Schucer (JR) Grosse Pointe, MI " I joined the Gargoyle because I like cartoons and it is a good medium for people to be creative. " since been described as " avant garde, " " alternative humor " and just plain weird. Imagine a nude- Duderstadt layout or an issue on fear that depicts a doctor putting a snake around a little boy ' s neck. These are just some of the things that have been fair game in past issues. The informal atmosphere in the office allows for a " really creative environment " says editor William E . Schuler. Any student can submit articles and car- toons to the magazine. And although just about anything will be published, Schuler explains that it ' s hard to put out a humor magazine " because everyone has a different idea on what is or is not funny. " Consider magazine is a publication that presents alternate viewpoints of a situation. Opinions are solicited from students, professors and profession- als. It was started in 1982 and has increased its readership in the last couple of years. This year the paper sponsored live forums in which censorship and pornography were discussed and debated. All the members were eagerly participating. Economic specialists all around the world read the Michigan Journal of Economics. Started in the 1970 ' s, it is one of the oldest undergraduate eco- nomic journals in the country. Students from a variety of academic backgrounds help to publish this annual magazine. The journal contains thesis papers written by economic students and general papers on the economy. A past issue included an exclusive interview with Roger Smith, the former head of General Motors. All in all, students on this campus have many publications to choose from. ' Phyllis Taylor -Lt)O Organizati ' ions William Schuler of Gargoyle could not hold back his laugh at his collague ' s satirical drawings. tJamara Ps, Speaker Dean Kaplan from Nation; Coalition Against Pornography deliv- ered a speech at " Pornography Forum " , sponsored by Consider, rj, Herstein r am e p GARGOYLE: Front row: D. Dayen, J. Fitzpatrick, J. Tonkin. Back row: W. Curl, K. Davidoff, W. Schuler, L. Rineri. vTamara Psurny CONSIDER: Front row: K. Russell, J. Lyons, H. Greimel, E. Zinn, E. Schellig, B. Goffman, M. Mansoori, P. Karimipour. Back row: S. White, J. Kim. S. Agrawal, D. Berke, C. Freedman, E. Segura, S. Thompson, D. Waxman, C. Nichols, i ' Katie Veldman MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF ECONOMICS: Front row: B. Gottfried, T. Mackra T. Hodes, C. Michel, M. Zitta. 2nd row: S. Agrawal, C. Esfahani, M. Pittman, M. Tulkki. Back row: M. McLaughlin, S. Thompson, S. Weisenstein, J. Waldvogel. i Jason Goldsmith Students Publications i. j KimKotwicki (SR) Warren, MI " When I look back at my years at Michigan, what I will remember most are the marching band and the won- derful people. " Unity Formation of the block M, performed by the members during the Michigan - Notre Dame game. T courtesy of Kim Kotwlcki Spirit, energy, and dedication. These words form the basis for the success of any group. The marching band has once again captured all three with their brilliant and entertaining performances. The band gave their first show on the home field in 1898. Now, almost a century later, their performances continue to captivate audiences. Many long practices and drills are required in order to maintain perfection in step and style. Band members practice for an hour and a half on weekday afternoons and attend " band week " in August to learn the funda- mentals of marching. It is very physically demanding and members are encouraged to reach their utmost potential. Every Monday, members may challenge their way into the marching block, which can only consist of 225 people. Since everyone who auditions for marching band automatically becomes a member, there is lim- ited space in the block. Those who don ' t make it become re- serves. In addition to performing at home and away football games, the marching band plays a con- cert in the Crisler Arena and joins the other University bands for Band-O-Rama. Traditional songs are played most often, but jazz, classical, and popular se- lections are commonly added for variety. Although director Gary Lewis joined the marching band this year, his arrangements have been widely performed around the country. With his arrival, the band now focuses more on the musical quality, rather than marching technique. " I feel very good about the work that they are doing this year, " said Lewis. iLisa Kates 170 Organizations Three of the band members took a sneak peak at their sheets during the game, i Leslie McKelvey The members gazed intently and en- joyed our win over UCLA, -r Leslie McKelvey TRUMPET SECTION: Front row: D. MacNaughton, P. Savage, R. Cleveland, F. Garber, R. Patterson. 2nd row: J. Phillips, D. Sapakie, A. Pochodylo, J. Watling, G. Sepe, L. Lauhon, J. Nyles. 3rd row: .., P. Zeurcher, S. Woodall, S. Harmeling, G. Sapilewski, L. Kotwicki, B. Mantela. Back row: M. Moore, T. Jennings, T. Webb, A. Sirota, .., S. Foster, B. Lillie. courtesy of Kim Kotwicki FLAG SECTION: Front row: C. Shaklee, B. Anderson, D. Hurlburt, E. Arthur, I. Liepa. 2nd row: H. Ashton, M. Kidd, W. Wright, K. Sarder, K. Kotwicki. Back row: A. Fischer, D. Hunt, B. Carlson, M. Tucker, vcourtesy of Kim Kotwicki Marching Band L I L Keith Cox (SR) Birmingham, MI " The team spends a lot of time to- gether... the friend- ships I have made with the players will endure beyond graduation. " Water Challenge Jennifer Dohlstrom displayed the synchronized swimming routine. Emmanuel " Give me twenty laps! " said Water Polo club head coach, Scott Russell; not an unfamiliar phrase to the players indeed. Everytime after the players have arrived at the pool and shed off their clothes, they leaped into the pool and began their twenty laps of warmup, only to be followed by more vigorous intensive practice. Although the club only had 16 members four years ago, it now consists of 48 men and 12 women. With the increase in club size, it also captured the Big 10 Tour- nament and Conference Championship and the Colle- giate Regional Tournament last year. However, it was not invited to NCAA Varsity tournament. Because eight of the top ten players in the team graduated last year.this club had a lot of new blood meaning that new bonds had to be formed and the team coordination re- established. Nevertheless, the new players brought an unprecedented level of spirit and excitement to the team. Practicing next to the water polo club is the Synchronized Swimming team. Unlike the water polo team, the club only began again five years ago. But like that of the water polo team, it really grew within the last few years and is considered to be one of the best in the nation. According to the coach, Jill Ingersall, the team currently ranks 6th overall. Performing the graceful figures and movements may not seem to be arduous at all. However, a lot of strength and breath control is required for movements, and the training is almost year-round. With these kinds of rigid requirements, it is of no wonder that all the members must really love the sport to be so dedicated. Charles Chou JL Zt Organizati ions Leaping up into the air, goalie Mike Winkelman tried to block the ball from entering the net. vGreg Emman Charlie Breitrose ( 4) and goalie Mike Winkelman successfully stopped Raymond Trembly ( 12) from scoring. vGreg Emmanuel WATER POLO: Front row: K. Gorny, D. Mazur, G. Shilland, R. Haradara, S. Chuang, K. Cox, K. Gerzevitz, M. Winkelman, J. Krusniak, K. Kleitsch, M. Tomlinson. 2nd row: W. Walker, T. Moe, D. Wisser, K. Habra, G. Hightower, M. Brace, C. Johnson, J. Ruskin, M. Mllidonis, P.Murray, M, Wiletzky, M. Lieberman, L. Barnard. Back row: Asst. Coach B. Murden, D. Varner, J. Jones, A. Shiffrin, R. Tremblay, J. Dodson, D. Schlussel, M. Kowalski, B. Griffith, C. Harvey, M. Garretson, W. Pollak, Head Coach S. Russell. vJaso t Goldsmith SAILING TEAM: Front row: M. Muszynski, J. Ko, E. Campanello, J. Pazdernik, A. VanderBreggen, J. Johnson, F. Saunders, D. Williams. 2nd row: D. O ' Connor, A. Andreae, J. Senger, Ray Bonwell, D. Dykhouse, Coach J. Pernick. Back row: S. Chenue, R. McLaughlin, C. Brown, G. Rea, T. Lawson, D. Adams, T. Kozyn, M. Malec. vNieole Kingsley SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING: Front row: A. Miller, M. Novak, C. Yasar, N. Balcom, B. Tombley , K. Koto. Back row: L. Butros, L. Welch, L. Mullins, T. Tedesco, Chris Bruno M. Shaffer, D. Lindros, J. Dahlstrom J. Tropman. Water Sports 173 Displaying one of their stunt routines during the UCLA game, the cheerlead- ers boost the crowd ' s spirits, v Leslie McKelvey Schpol Spirits Regina Caputo (SR) Youngstown, OH " I joined the Wolverettes because I love to dance. It means a lot more to me now as that it grew from my freshman to my senior year. " A unique part of college experince is the devotion and loyalty that one has for his university. Whether it is a simple phone call to high school friends, or a stadium- packed football match, there are always devious students who show their support. Some do it by debating forever on the reputation of the college, while others participate in sports related activities. The 25 Wolverettes perform their original routines at many sporting events, from men ' s basketball games to gymnastics and wrestling meets. They have also been asked to dance at special events around campus and elsewhere, includi ng Detroit Pistons ' games. The team, which arrived four years ago, practices three times a week from October to April. The chore- ography committee practices two additional times each week, coordinating the team ' s dances and perfor- mance music. Hpwever, most students can readily identify the varsity cheerleading squad, composed of eight men and eight women. They cheer at varsity football and men ' s basketball games, as well as entering competi- tions during the off-seasons. At one competition over the summer in Boston, Massachusetts, the team placed first in each category. Cheerleading has gone through many changes over the years. There was once an all-male squad; the present co-ed team has been in existence since 1982. This year is the first year for the varsity reserve team, which cheers for women ' s basketball games. A c - cording to Coach Annette Schmidt, " They are athletes in every sense of the word. They really put forth an effort to be recognized. " T Mary O ' Keefe -L 4 Organizati ions The cheerleaders fight to grab the cameraman ' s attention for chances to be on the national television . -r Jason Goldsmith Jeff Marcus waits for his teammate ' s signal. Leslie McKelvey WOLVERETTES: Front row: C. Goldberg, J. Tripp, P. Waterstradt, D. Wood, J. Allison, P. Fowler, C. Cabello, N. Miller. 2nd row: C. Brockmiller, J. Sauk, N. Copeland, R. Miller, N. Malenfant, J. Cless, R. Takahashi, K. Oswald. Back row: L. Cavanaugh, J. Console, N. Kidder, R. Caputo, N. Carter, A. Stewart, A. Daubel, C. Lesinski. T Jason Goldsmith CHEERLEADERS: Front row: J. Walker, K. Willson, T. Christiansen, K. Benson, J. Miriani, M. Currie, S. Huff, M. Maynor. Back row: T. DeRegnaucourt, B. Doran, A. Nugent, C. Hutto, M. Meier, J. Newman, J. Marcus, S. Martin, Coach A. Schmidt. T J.amie Herstein Cheerleaders I Wolverettes .L t O Chris Nordhoff (SR) Watervliet, MI " Being in the Glee Club has given me the opportunity to meet the alumni ... talking to them has given me a new perspective on what it means to be a University graduate. " al Varieties Pianists Monty Carter and Norma Caiazza, perform with the Women ' s Glee Club at the Rackham amphitheater. T Chris Bruno What would this world be like if there was no singing? How would the movie The Sound of Music be different if we did not hear the voice of Julie Andrews? Organized in 1859, the Men ' s Glee Club is the second oldest collegiate glee club in the United States. While the Women ' s Glee Club was organized in 1893, and reorganized in 1977. Members of the clubs are selected by audition, and they represent a cross-section of all academic programs. Concert programs traditionally incorporate selec- tions from different styles and periods including Re- naissance motets, Romantic anthems, opera choruses, spirituals, college songs, and contemporary works. This is demonstrated from the Men ' s Glee Club fall term concert. " Epitaph on John Jayberd of Diss " , " Ave Maria " , selections from The Little Mermaid, and " he Victors " are just a few examples. Performances are not limited to the community, however. Last spring, the Men ' s Glee Club travelled throughtout the Southeastern United States. Concerts were given in High Point, North Carolina; Hilton Head, South Carolina; Atlanta and Athens, Georgia; Gainesville, Orlando, and Fort Lauderdale, Florida; and at Walt Disney World in Florida. The Women ' s Glee Club was invited to sing back-ups for Pink Floyd ' s concert this spring. iCharles Chou 176 Organizations Keka Sircar and Sandy Snaden relax before their concert at Rackham Audi- torium. Bruno Conductor Jerry B lackstone introduces the Men ' s Glee Club to the audience. T Leslie McKelvey WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB: Front row: P. Brown, L. Mulitz, B. Hamilton, M. Blair, T. Bastine, J. Underbill, E. O ' Shea, H. Melia, H. Carson, S. Resnick, E. Ellero, B. Chang. 2nd row: L. Hill, P. Paxton, B. Watkins, B. Clark, C. Auge, K. Sevensma, J. Maher, T. Marine, L. A. Gomez, M. Pads, B. Snider. Back row: C. Huser, M. Avery , P. Crockford, K. Cross, J. Min, A. Bell, P. Skasgir, C. Rogers, B. Tran, R. Pinard, H. day. i Jamie Herstein FRIARS AND HARMONETTES : Front row: A. Schoenherr, P. Brown, K. Sircar. 2nd row: N. Merrifield, J. Min, S. Kershner, T. Lefcourt, C. Sills. Back row: K. Waldner, G. Pettigrove, W. Swezey, A. Drummond, G. Born. ' Jamie Herstein MEN ' S GLEE CLUB: Front row: Dr. J. Blackstone, H. Watkins, M. Ferrante, M. Sikora, K. Miller, G. Pettigrove, L. Hamilton, M. Campana, J. Coulter, S. Beckerman, P. Woodhams, G. Kim, M. Gutman, G. Wildes, A. Hirshman, R. Wenk, B. Hoff, P. Pordon, R. Lucas, K. Kurkowski, E. Sugarman, K. Miller, J. Findley. 2nd row: M. Pont, J. Lancendorfer, R. Zaibek, T. Hart, J. Bogdan, A. Perry, A. Berryhill, J. Russo, T. Hoover, H. Ehrenberg, M. Fox, J. Pott, T. Martin, W. Friedman, E. Delage, C. Nordhoff, T. Hayes, S. Han, M. Colosi, J. Tan, W. Anderson, J. Eadie, J. Pinard. 3rd row: F. Whitcomb, M. Lewis, S. Tenkel, K. Laberteaux, M. Smith, B. Kleber, B. McCabe, J. Hall, G. Born, S. Adler, B. Dwyer, C. Brown, M. Sommerville, A. Drummond, J. Teweles, E. Slutsky, J. Luginsland, C. Bletsas, J. Koch, J. Marx, J. Sugarman. Back row: T. Sikora, T. Smith, T. Schoenherr, A. Ron, P. Moriarty, P. Mow, D. Cortright, M. Diem, J. Cooper, A. Jordan, M. Tassin, D. Behm, A. Nealley, M. Ellis, R. Bracey, J. Hoffert, G. Greenlee, E. Muir, S. Goebel, J. Sonnenschein, W. Swezey, K. Waldner, D. Platz, D. Gallagher, O. Alcantara, vcourtesy of Men ' s Glee Club Glee Clubs 111 Geoffrey Jones (JR) Lanham, MD " I will always re- member that there is so much of everything here. No matter what kind of person you are, there ' s something for you. " uildlng Bridges Standing on the bridge over Washtenaw, Cyndi Mueller pointed out the Hill dorms to the perspective stu- dents and their parents. Leslie McKelvey " We ' re really a growing organization. " said Stu- dent Alumni Council (SAC) president Karen Hartman and the 109 other members that comprise SAC. The most visible SAC ' s activities are the walking tours they conduct. Six days a week, three times a day, volunteers from SAC take prospective incoming students on walking tours of the campus to familiar- ize them with the University. New for this winter is the video campus tour, which offers the same per- spective of campus as the walking tour, without having to brave the elements. After its successful debut last year, SAC spon- sored its second annual Parent ' s Weekend this school year. In lieu of the football tickets which lured parents last year, this year parents were offered the chance to hear lectures from some of the University ' s most popular speakers. The weekend is rounded off with campus tours, a dance, and the chance to have brunch with University president James Duderstadt. SAC offers programs to serve prospec- tive students, and alumni. They hold panel discussions to talk with high school stu- dents who may not be targeted toward college, and hold Maize and Blue days for visiting high school classes. For currently enrolled students, SAC sponsors a Siblings Weekend, as well as an externship program. The externship pro- gram offers students the chance to spend a day with an alumnus from their field of study; to expose them to possible careers. The success of this program has been high; it has even led to summer internships for students. For a large university such as ours, SAC provides links that will endure forever. T Jamie Mackie J I O Organizat ions Freshman Matt Kelly, along with his parents, watched the Michigan-Indiana game on TV during the parents ' week- end. vGreg Emmanuel Cyndi Mueller, one of the leaders for walking tours, explained the history of Bell Tower to the visiting parents. iLeslie McKelvey STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL: Front row: A. Zangerle, C. Alcser, A. Jones, 1 Kogan, S. Davis, P. Clapp. 2nd row: W. Goldstein, S. Isenberg, B. Bart, C. Gilmore, K. Fitzpatrick, M. Ellis, M. Randolph, L. Smith, R. Lehner, S. Roth, R. Chang. 3rd row: K. Vliet, J. Lapp, W. Obeid, T. Jun, K. Olszewski, R. Goozner, E. Hubbard, K. de Uries, C. Mclntyre, J. Sullivan. Back row: L. Proterfield, R. Vollmer, K. LaPorte, N. Stadler, C. Sommers, R. Banta, P. Felix, J. Barta, E. Nayaria, K. Hartmann, S. Miller, S. McPeek. iTaniara Psurny Student Alumni Council 179 It is difficult to argue that the University ' s atmo- sphere lacks diversity. The true magnitute of differ- ent interests that exist on campus is outstanding and for every interest, if you look hard enough, there is a group to match. Some of your tuition bill goes to larger organiza- tions like the Michigan Student Assembly, LSA Student Governemnt, and the Engineering Council whose main purpose is to allocate funds to this this plethora of organizations. The Michigan Student Assembly (MSA) is the largest student government on campus whose vari- ous committees can be seen acting all around the g Changes MikeSnyder (SR) Petosky, MI " Twenty years from now when I look back at the University of Michigan, I am going to remember my involvement with the so- cieties, because they helped me to be more ma- ture and responsible. " University. Among them are Student Legal Ser- vices, Ann Arbor Tenants Union, Michigan Collegiate Coalition, and Advice Magazine. The previous year ' s elections were overwhelmingly captured by the AC- TION party that campaigned to turn around the ill turns of the previous leadership, the Conservative Coalition. Last year, LSA-SG, following the University ' s decision to graduate each school separately, created an opportunity for the entire graduating class to celebrate together. Faculty members, live bands, popcorn, and refreshments entertained the ecstatic Class of 1990 and their guests. LSA-SG also provided CRISP information table that rescues confused and frustrated crispees, and a Mentor program that matched up interested stu- dents and incoming freshpersons. These so-called wolverine veterans were available to aid the newer students in combatting any problems or answering questions that might have arisen. The Engineering Council holds an annual Springfest on the last day of classes. Besides beautiful weather last Spring, there was a band, prizes, a dunk tank and volleyball tournament, and pizza and refreshments. The even t was open to everyone and the Council hopes next year to also involve the Art and Music Schools. Another renowned event produced by the Engi- neering Council is Techday. It was devised as a recruiting mechanism to present the University ' s wide range of diverse engineering programs. Robert Lepler, the group ' s External Vice-President said, " the recruitment drive is created to expose students to other fields of engineering like naval architecture, and material science engineering. " Approximately 250 juniors and seniors from all over Michigan and Ohio attended this session last year. The Council might be far away from campus but it is a large and important part of the University. T Christine Mather 180 Organizations Eric Baumann and Lynn Chia discussed the future of the Assembly, r Chris Bruno Stuffing food into one ' s mouth was not uncommon during the Springfest. courtesy of Engineering Council ENGINEERING COUNCI L Front: E. Chang, J. Tiao, J. Rathbun, T. Hoy, K. Olmstead, D. Ellison, D. Tucas, D. Torreano. 2nd: M. Snyder, J. Abramson, B. Rashap, P.J. Sherhart, M. Steer, D. Olsen, C. Schumacher, C. Bond, P. Hanish, S. Mikami. 3rd: J. Reece, C. Galicia, S. Sbiiter, E. Chiang, E.. Gay, A. Fanzone, S. Denmark, V. Johnston, B. Pinto, A. Ballios, P. Bracco. Back: D. Holmes, J. Can-, A. Williams, B. Cosnowski, H. Clark, A. Urbonas, A. Kalton, C. Whittaker. T Jason Goldsmith LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT Front: L. Gardy, M. Bernstein, S. Yaung. 2nd: A. Buck, J. Ehrich, J. Clough, J. Alpert, C. Mather. Back: E. Reicin, Karen Koenig, D. Walters, E. Nagaria, J. Salinger. T Toby Rabinowitz MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY Front: S. Koppelman, L. Moldenhauer, P. Oppedisano, J. Van Valey, A. Burks, C. Dudley, L. Schwartzman. 2nd: B. Cosnowski, A. Williams, A. Arnett, L. Chia, T. Barkow, J. Dykema, J. Gauthier, M. Aitken. Back: P. Church, H. Van Valkenburgh, M. Burke, E. Baumann, A. Marsh, . Uy. T Chris Bruno Student Governments 181 It ' s about human destruction, human waste, human ignorance. It ' s about students educating students. Rainforest Action Movement ' s (RAM) purpose is to educate others on the problems in the rainforests. Not only the rainforests, but the natives who live in these areas. RAM tries to protect these lands, keeping them from being destroyed, and allowing the natives to re- main. RAM has bought rainforest land and given it tier Place Chris Rennie leans over his bike to read the current report on waste treat- ments and recycling. iMonica Jaffee back to the natives so industrialists cannot move in. Also, RAM has a " sister " village in South America that it is supporting. Ambushing Mitsubushi with letters, faxes, and phone calls all in one day, and generally boycotting Mitsubushi was another activity in whichRAM participated. RAM joined the world in this boycott when it was discovered that Mitsubushi was funding destruction of forests in South America. Recycle U-M is also educating others, only it is concerned with waste products in the environment. Through demonstrations, brochures, and other means of communication, Recycle U-M is bringing out environ- mental awareness within the University. Also, Recycle U-M is pushing for the University to make recycled and recyclable goods available. Another policy being pushed was to make one of the two trash cans supplied in residence hall rooms a " recyclable " trash can only and the other one for everything else. They also took on the community as a goal to try to involve them in the recycling process. Concerned with conservation and environmental issues is Environmental Action (EnAct). After Earth Day 1990, EnAct was formed as a broad based earth group with the goal of changing the attitudes and behavior of the University community. EnAct wants people to understand that just living constitutes being environmentally conscious. They also stress that recy- cling is not all that is needed; conservation is also very important. Being an active member of the Student Environmental Action Coalition, EnAct is very active in national concerns of pollution, corporate account- ability, and even concerns about the Great Lakes. Working together is natural for these environmental groups, they are all out there to create a privilege. The privilege of the natives to keep their native land, a privilege for the Ann Arbor community to have a clean and healthy environment, and the privilege of creating a better world. vNicole Kingsley Organizations Standing in the midst of a drawn Michigan map filled with recyclable cans, Mike Campbell realizes that even little things can help save the environ- ment. T Monica Jaffee John Wagonlander, Greg Wilhem, and Tohen Kibbey of RAM provide informa- tion about rainforests during the World Rainforest Week. vToby Rabinowitz ENACT: Front row: C. Goodwin, J. Chapekis, V. Babuts, D. Rabinovitch, N. Weersing, M. Light. 2nd row: K. Greeneisen, J. Moskovitz, N. Melen, J. Bayson, D. Schreiber, J. Bassuk, L. Thompson. 3rd row: D. Oskorip, L. Sirot, R. Meyer, R. Weiss, S. Oleinick, D. Carpenter, M. Shah. 4th row: P. Shear, C. Burns, M. Rosen, L. Rosenfeld, R. Patton, K. Clements, T. Janeric. Back row: M. Jennings, L. Hunar, P. Stenger, E. Topp, N. Shaw, M. Smeltzer, M. Browning, J. Cherbuliez, P. Schweinsberg. vTofry Rabinowitz RAINFOREST ACTION: Front row: K. Jensen, C. Housel, M. Turner, M. Gage, E. Holmes, D. Harden, R. Chun. Back row: D. Toland, C. Onischak, J. Mueller, J. Goldstein, R. Cleveland, T. Kibbey, D. Praschnik. vChris Bruno RECYCLE U-M: Front row: S. Rivette, D. Stilwell, E. Kirby, M. Dusseau, J. LeSage, W. Stein, S. Nelson, A. Schuster. 2nd row: C. Becking, C. DiMercurio, A. Strauss, B. Caretti, T. Jiggens, R. Guldi, M. Macomber, D. Townsend. 3rd row: R. Cleveland, E. Ferguson, S. Christensen, D. Berkoff, A. Doane, C. Koenig, K. Dyke, D. Shay, A. Duncan. vNicole Kingsley Environmental Awareness 183 Cancer and AIDS, the two words that still scare some people. But what is the reality? They are scary only when people do not understand enough about F ightityg for Health Jeff Kikoler is fascinated by the dummy, which promotes the health risks of smoking, v Jamie Herstein them. People will contract these illnesses when they do not take care of themselves or take the proper precau- tions. University Students Against Cancer (USAC), was founded two years ago by Rob Guttman. Although it is a relatively young organization on campus, USAC has been very active in achieving their goals. Throughtout the year, USAC promotes the health risks relating to smoking and other cancer inducing problems. To educate students through fun and games, Cancer Information Booths were set up in the dorms and raffle-drawings attracted students. Last year, they invited Frank Alison, a local band, to perform at the second annual concert against cancer. All the proceeds went to the American Cancer Society. Not only do the members take a positive light toward cancer, they also try to give back to the community by helping cancer patients and their families. One of the services they provide is baby-sitting, when the patients or their families are away. According to the secretary, Weezie Paulie, " (USAC has made me) become more service oriented ... it got me to be in touch with a lot of people in the community who are under- privileged. " It is very warming to see that some students are using their advantages to help those who are not as privileged. Charles Chou -Lo4 Organizatu, - Jen Haber and Edye Fleischer watch as Barat Dickman attempts to toss the ball into the bucket during the Great American Smoke Out. T Jamie Herstein Speaker Danny Williams talks about the danger and future of the epidemic at the AIDS workshop. vMike Tarlowe UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AGAINST CANCER: Front row: C. Doyle, R. Larson. 2nd row: C. Oblon, R. Lash, S. Peloovich, M. Mcycrowitz, J. Alpert. Back row: E. Fleische, E. Hirschfield, M. Graning, S. Sebastian, A. Katz, A. Cohen. vMonicaJaffee USAC OFFICERS: Front row: R. Guttman, L. laer. 2nd row: L. Moody, W. Paulie, S. Bennett, M. Gedris. Back row: C. Tsai, M. Perelmuter, J. Rose, D. Helzerman, S. Fink. vMonica Jaffee AIDS I Cancer 185 Volunteers make up the heart of our society. With Barbara Bush at the President ' s side, volunteerism has become the most revered way of using free time. Here, on the campus, volunteers work for the hospi- tals, for the day care centers, and for the underprivi- leged. Yet, volunteer groups that reside mainly for the campus are also in abundance. Among these are Safe walk, the Student Book Exchange, and Volun- teers for Income Tax Servers. The Student Book Exchange (SEE) is designed to Workers Amanda Harsch (SR) Kalamazoo, MI " I will always remember talking to your friends at three o ' clock in the morn- ing when you should be studying or sleeping. " combat the unfair prices that the book stores on campus set for required class books. Last winter term, about 1500 people dropped books off to be sold at prices that they set themselves. If the books do not sell, then the students may retrieve their books. If the books do sell, then the SEE takes a small portion of the proceeds to recoup some of their costs, which include advertising and processing. They have experienced hassles ranging from the unavailability of a room to operate out of, to the undermining efforts of the oligopolistic book stores afraid of competition. Despite these hassles, Amanda Harsch, the Presi- dent of SBE, says that they receive the help of many volunteers. She, herself, says, " I do it basically be- cause students are getting ripped off. " She continues that many volunteer help out because of the underdog factor, with the large book stores trying to stomp out the competition. To combat a different sort of " stomping out " , there is Safewalk, a group that makes sure people can get home safe. This group is composed of volunteers who in groups of two will pick a person up anywhere within the twenty minute radius of the UGLI, their home base, to walk them to their destination. The number of calls they receive per night varies drastically, from a possible three calls the whole night, to a possible continuous calls. Safewalk works off the idea of the safety found in numbers, not physical self defense. But it is very useful as Jean Novak, a first year volunteer, says, " It gives you an option, another option. " Volunteers for Income Tax Servers is more commu- nity oriented, yet students do take advantage of it. Their job is to help the students through their taxes, line by line, trying to catch all deductions and payments. The volunteers go through a training of about six weeks for two hours a week. vLisa Bleier 186 Organizations A customer searches through a bunch of books, knowing that he will find a HZ332C2 better price than the bookstores. T Jamie Herstein Mike Berger fills out the receipt during the sale period at Student Book Ex- change. T Tamara Psurny STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE: Front Row: J. Hoprasart, J. Frisancho, D Israelson. 2nd Row: E. Kararski, N. Smejkal, E. Meininger. Back Row: L. Kirsh L. Ogilvie, A. Harasch, V. Doshi, A. Bourgeois, C. Chou. vTamctra Psurny VOLUNTEER INCOME TAX ASSISTANCE: Front Row: D. Kantor, J. Hu S. Papazian, C. Lopez. Back Row: M. Schechter, V. Saigal, J. Wenglarski, J Shapiro. vJamie Herstein Volunteers in Action 187 When students arrive at the University, each one has the potential to make an outstanding contribution to the community. Those students who choose to excel in the classroom and in the community will be offered rewards in different ways. They will earn good grades, leadership positions on campus, and full resumes. Another form of recognition offered to many students each year is membership in one of the campus ' hon- orary societies. Michigamua is a Senior men ' s honorary society Campus ' s Leaders Chris Cook (SR) Harrisville, MI " I will always remember the late nights I spend with my friends only made better with Stucchi ' s. " which recognizes academic and leadership excellence. The men of Michigamua offer a great deal to the community each year, including visits to Mott Children ' s Hospital and the Veterans ' Hospital. Each spring they hold a concert called the " Spring Thaw " , which takes place on the diag or in Regents ' Plaza and features several local bands. The " Spring Thaw " provides entertainment and is also a great way to raise funds for local charities. Alcohol Awareness Week is another one of the many issues they lend their support to each year. ADARA is a Senior women ' s honorary society, composed of students representing many campus service and leadership groups. They gather each week to offer support and friendship to one another as well as to discuss issues which are important to them as women and as leaders in the community. Accord- ing to president Chris Cook, " ADARA is a very sup- portfve network and I ' m very grateful that it ' s a part of my Senior year. " Every year, the top 15% of the Junior and Senior classes, according to academic standing, are invited to join Golden Key National Honor Society. Currently about 800 students are members of the Michigan chapter; the chapter also includes honorary faculty members who have been nominated by students, including President James Duderstadt and psychol- ogy professor Drew Weston. Throughout the year, Golden Key members take part in community service projects such as a tutoring program at local schools and " Shadow Days, " during whcih high school students from around Ann Arbor " shadow " a Golden Key member for a day to get a taste of college life. These groups represent only a few of the ways for outstanding students to be recognized and honored for their excellence and hard work. O ' Keefe Organizations Eric Rutkoske gives his improvement proposal for the club at the Golden Key National Honor Society officers elec- tion, v Jason Goldsmith As a candidate for the treasurer, Kara Lawrence listens to her opponent ' s speech, v Jason Goldsmith ' MB A ADARA: Front row: A. Lutostanski, S. Plummer, S. Berg, G. Monteiro. 2nd row: C. Cook, J. Alexander, L. Jacobson. Back row: L. Winhusen, J. Austin, S. Jackson, J. McClinton. wToby Rabinowitz MICHIGUAMA: Front row: D. Ruff, B. Darr, P. Murphy, F. DeGuire, A. Boden. 2nd row: B. Andrew, C. Achen, J. Bunch, J. Stacey, D. Calip. 3rd row: D. Stone, J. Staples, D. Hitter, B. Holwerda, S. Yaffai. 4th row: V. Murray, R. Redmond, E. Anderson, D. Spence, D. Key. Back row: M. Sorensen. S. Shober, J. Winter, S. VanAppledorn. vToby Rabinowitz VULCANS: SENIOR ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Front row: Brother Dionysus, Brother Helios the Elder, Grand Imperial Vulcan, Brother Hermes the Younger, Sister Artemis. 2nd Row: Brother Momus, Brother Asklepios the Younger, Brother Anteros, Sister Amphi trite, Sister Hestia, Brother Hypnos. Back Row: Brother Helios the Younger, Brother Pan, Brother Aeolus the Younger, Brother Eros, Brother Aeolus the Ancient. courtesy ofVulcans Honorary Societies The contemporary woman considers herself equal to man in the modern workforce. Women in Communica- tion, Inc. (WICI), the Society of Women Engineers, and Women in Business are three groups of both men and women that tried to assist women students with their future careers. Women in Communications has 165 chapters across the United States. The organization ' s goals are profes- sionally orientated. WICI has high standards of profes- sional efficiency, including the maintenance of a free and trustworthy press. WICI especially pushes for Women Grace Horn (SR) Birmingham, MI " Everyone in WICI is re- ally there to help others find out what they want to do. They also have given me insights to professors, jobs, and problems .... it is a very positive influence. " women ' s progress in the field of communications or other professional areas. Having women faculty at Universities as a role model for women students is strongly supported by WICI. The organization also tries to keep its members updated on their work field throug h newsletters, speakers, seminars, and work- shops. WICI especially benefits students with its pro- fessional advice and guidance; assisting them through the academics, then with resumes, and interviews. Because it is a national organization as well, the con- nections throughout the organization help students find jobs anywhere they wish to reside. The Society of Women Engineers promotes profes- sional contact for students interested in an engineering career. Honoring up to $11,000 worth in scholarships that are sponsored by corporations reassuring a future workplace. The Society concentrates on pre, present, and ppst college experiences in the engineering field. Visiting high schools, and touring large factories are among the activities. There is a Big Sib Little Sib program set up so the big Sib supports the little Sib in his engineering endeavor. Hayrides, and happy hours are arranged for social activities within the organiza- tion. Women in Business concentrate on getting women in and through business school and making contacts with businesses that are good for women to work for. Setting up interviews, internships, presentations, discussions, and luncheons with large businesses are common for the agenda. A fashion show was organized in order to help business women find affordable and appropriate work clothes. Group discussion mainly consisted of problems in the business workforce, and particular interests within the workforce. vNicole Kingsley 190 Organizations Lynn Langerderter, Sara Stoeb, and Monica Simpson of Society of Women Engineers warm themselves with hot chocolates. vGreg Emmanuel Kim Trehqrne, Angela Royle, and Lynn Langenderter enjoy the tailgate in the Martha Cook courtyard. -rGreg Emmanuel WOMEN IN COMMUNICATIONS: Front row: B. Fordham, S. Kurtz, K. Sto: A. Neuman, L. Washer, J. Hopkins. 2nd row: S. Mrozinski, K. Davis, J. Gunn, T. Walsh, J. Goldstein, L. Dierobon. 3rd row: A. Edwards, M. Hall, A. Burke, U. Barzey, H. Day, N. Dean, M. Lelchuk. Back row: Adviser M. Marzolf, S. Dunaway, V. Kobylak, G. Woods, B. Klein, N. Rubenstein, G. Horn, D. Dean. wToby Rabinowitz me, SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS: Front row: L. Rivera, J.Tiao,V.Guenther C. Kriegler, C. Wang, S. Dewey, G. Gross, B. Pinto. 2nd row: M. Chung, L. Cook J. Hayden, J. Anne Wright, B. Westrate, L. Langenderfer, T. Pesch, J. Vitkuske, C Mello. Back row: T. Robertson, S. Domonkos, E. Synk, K. Treharne, A. Rayle, A Kalton, R. Collison, A. O ' Donnell, S. Bontrager, D. DeMaggio. vJamie Herstein Modern Women _L j _l DougMarmion (SR) New Boston, MI " My parents are ev- erything; they gave me advices, emo- tional supports, and most important of all, paid my tuition bills. " arate Peace Just because students may leave behind their hometowns to attend the University, there is no reason for them to leave behind their religious faith. For some, their faith is what pulls them through the bad times and helps them appreciate the good times. Luckily, no one has to stand alone because there are several religious groups on campus that provide sup- port and backing for students in their chosen faith. . Since the mid 70 ' s, University Christian Outreach (UCO) has been an organization for Protestant and Catholic students to grow in their separate faiths. UCO ' s unique mixture allow members to interact with people from different backgrounds and see how others express their beliefs. Student facilitator, Der- rick Fiebit, says that UCO is " like a family that supports you in what you believe. " IVCG brings together undergraduate students of different religions for fellowship and bible study. Known as the religious " group that prays, " IVCG hold weekly, student lead meetings which include time for songs and a short message from a speaker. Yearly activities such as spring break evangelism trips and rotations at homeless shelters add a sense of com- munity among the members. Although Christians United (CU) is not a Christian fellowship group, it does have an important function. It is made up of representatives from each of the campus religious groups who come together to build unity among the groups. Weekly meetings allow reps to come together and share ideas. Events like prayer concerts and rallies are part of the year ' s calendar because CU ' s membership has grown over the past few years. The one, underlying theme that binds together all of the religious groups is the idea of supporting and backing their members. Even on this large and busy campus, students can find a group that fits their religious background. Phyllis Taylor Organizations Members of Christians in Actions ex- hibit their talents. wChris Bruno A member of Christians in Actions ex- presses his reaction to the comment. T Chris Bruno CHRISTIANS UNITED: Front row: S. Boyse, A. Schreibman, L. Cracknell. 2nd row : D. Oden, W. Shiller, P. Rohde, J. Winslow. Back row: A. Wilson, M. Stoel. vMonica Jaffee CHRISTIANS IN ACTION: Front Row: M. Stewart, D. Marmion, K. Augenstein, B. White, B. Heilig, N. Guarisco, J. Parker, J. Seeburger, J. Kuieck. 2nd Row: W. Walters, E. Garcia, M. Toger, A. Kushner, J. Kushner, G. Morrison, K. Parsons, C. Edwards, E. Thomas, T. Wagenmaker, F. Brauchler, A. Nosotti, T. Jun, K. Wolf, S. Rheaume, L. Svedberg. 3rd Row: R. Schwartz, E. Gerhavstein, C. Antos, B. Martin, P. Ranta, K. Killian, M. McKinstry, R. Mock, K. Palmer, R. Wilcox. Back Row: S. Winhusen, T. Martin, J. Sazyc. rC in ' s Bruno INTERVARSITY CHRISTIANS: Front Row: T. Miesse, K. Kato, B. Sage, M. Barboza, B. Ewing, B. Richter, S. , C. Levant, M. . 2nd Row: J. Poling, K. Karmen, M. Stauffer, H. Newroth, J. Wood, D. Hicks, V. Abla, D. Nykamp, P. Borchers, B. Bernatek, E. Larlsson, M. Kamen. 3rd Row: H. Brunsick, , K. Burr, M. Mauffray, C. Clinansmith, K. Dennis, L. Gabr iel, L. Edison, C. McDonnell, A. Walker. 4th Row: R. Quintal, P. Lee, J. Ingram, J. Bohl, K. Berger, C. Green, P. Ting, K. Kline, K. Sugiura, B. Taylor. Back Row: , H. Wang, M. Persiko, M. Uy, C. Grinnell, D. Wagenmaker, J. Ivec, S. Brundle. w Jamie Herstein " I Q Q Christians J_t7O Begin with a poster which arrives the afternoon of Festifall and no photo staff of which to speak; and you ' ve set the mood for a crazy, stress filled, missed deadline kind of year. Couple this with the lack of a theme idea as the first color deadline approaches. If you have ever been a part of a yearbook staff, you realize you have got a big problem. To this day, I still do not know how we finished. The brand new top of the line indexing program had a major bug and the endsheets were printed before they were proofed. Still, there was a remarkable show of commit- Deadline Frenzy Monica Jaffee (SR) Melville, NY " (Michigan) has chal- lenged my thinking and made me question myself; my awareness for diversity has heightened. I became active in the issues that I believed in. " ment by most of the staff. Staff writers wrote extra stories and the section editors stayed until 4:00am to get the job done. Many of the members were new; and for quite a few, yearbook journalism was a new skill. Unfortunately, we lost some people along the way. Staying with such an awesome responsibility is no easy task. Illness aside, Jason Goldsmith, chief photographer, broke his arm; Jennifer Aliotta, Michigan Life co-editor, broke her foot; and Monica Jaffee, photo editor, had major surgery. And we still managed to complete deadlines albeit weeks late. Laura Lantinga was responsible for inspiring the triangle motif. Little did she realize the trouble she would cause when she asked, " Steph, can our pullout quotes look like the ones in this magazine? " The dingbats turned into a theme logo and the rest was history. Nevertheless, the dingbats did provoke some frustration as evidenced by Lauren Bigman ' s cry, " Tell Mike to place his own fucking dingbats! " So the triangles were not as easy to access as it first seemed. But they are there on all 448 pages. Frustrations and personnel problems aside, this year ' s Michiganensian has a sleek, contemporary look. We incorporated the old Arts section into Michigan Life and subordinated North Campus, Retrospect, Greeks, and non-varsity team coverage pages into magazine sec- tions, sticking with the " traditional five " : Michigan Life, Academics, Organizations, Graduates, and Sports. We tried to create an image of the University, within the confines of our tight budget, that will hopefully stand as a true reflection of the times. Stephanie Louise Savitz Organizations Stephanie Savitz, Editor-in-Chief, Jane Spray, Business Manager, and Charles Chou, Organizations Editor, pose for some drunk guy at Charley ' s who in- sisted upon taking a picture. Ironically this picture was better than all of the other staff candids. v(some drunkard) Facing the deadline, Randi Streisand and Laura Lantinga, Michigan Life Co- Editor, search for the names of the people in the picture. vMonica Jaffee MICHIGANENSIAN EDITORS: Front row: S. Savitz, L. Bleier, E. Alward, J. Spray, L. Lainer, L. Bigman. Back row: J. Kemp, J. McClinton, L. Lantinga, J. Aliotta, C. Chou, E. Engel, J. Morrison. iJamie Herstein MICHIGANENSIAN PHOTOGRAPHERS: Front row: N. Kingsley, T. Psurny. Back row: J. Goldsmith, J. Herstein, M. Tarlowe. Stephanie Savitz MICHIGANENSIAN STAFF: Front Row: C. Olsen, A. Plainer, I. Truemper, M. O ' Keefe, M. Wen. Back Row: R. Lehner, A. Fant, P. Taylor, K. Fenn, L. Kray, J. Kim. v Jamie Herstein Yearbook 195 John Strasius (JR) Ann Arbor, MI " Being in Alpha Rho Chi has been a good way to meet people in architecutre field; it has broadened my views of the profes- sion. " Futur Professional The search for knowledge beyond the classroom has given rise to many academic and professional organizations at the University. The American Medical Students Association en- courages its members to round out their medical education in many different ways. For instance, they take part in " alternative medical education experi- ences " such as seminars on medical ethics and current issues in the field. Members also do outreach work in the community, providing services such as drug abuse prevention and AIDS education programs. This year they held the First Annual Residency Fair, and cre- ated an Alternatives in Medicine task force. Alpha Rho Chi, the Architecture fraternity, has been at Michigan since 1914. Members participate in many career-oriented events such as lectures and job searches, as well as social activities. This year they have .enjoyed an increase in members as well as a move from the chapter house to an office in the school of Architecture. Phi Alpha Kappa, Michigan ' s only graduate social fraternity, draws many of its members from western Michigan, especially from schools such as Hope Col- lege and Calvin College. For this reason it is known in those areas as the " Dutch House " . Originally composed of Medical and Dental students, many of its current members are Engineering and Business stu- dents. Popular activities at the house include their annual Halloween party and a casino gambling Reno night as well as a spring banquet. YMary O ' Keefe Organizations Using cardboards, John Reise tries to assemble the ideal building that fulfills both structure and form requirements. vNikki Kingsley With the template in her hand, Susan Everett prepares to transform her imagination into reality. vNikki Kingsley PHI ALPHA KAPPA: Front Row: P. Thill, T. Sharda, K. Held, C. Kass. 2nd Row: D. Grossmann, R. Dame, S. Barens, D. Paavwe, I. Smith, K. Zwiers, S. Grant, B. VandenBosch, A. Hoffman. 3rd Row: D. Claflin, J. Frens, D. Bakker, D. Oosterhouse, S. Lentz, D. Meekhoff, J. Voskuil, J. Voskuil, D. Layman, S. Ferris, C. LaGrand, S. Kulker, D. Kuzma. Back Row: B. Reukema, P. Willink, A.R. Johnson, R. Veldman, C. VanDeGriend, P. Hoekwaler, D. Huizenga, D. Hillegonda. vGreg Emmanuel ALPHA RHO CHI: Front row: A. Pietras, A. Sadler, M. Smay, J. Reise. 2nd row: C. Portu, S. Wood, J. Broh, D. Pezda, S. Everett, J. Longo. Back row: E. Tuczak, G. Pollak, M. Randall, B. Potter, M. Gale, J. Strasius. vNikki Kingsley Professional Socities J_ 7 The international student organizations are as T diverse as the members they serve. Some are social groups; some promote understanding of other cul- tures; all of them offer new perspectives on student life. Amnesty International is a non-profit, non-politi- cal, non-violent support group for human rights, whose goals originated from the human rights declaration of the United Nations. The main beneficiaries of their work are prisoners of conscience, who are held in other d Flavor Hannah Duong (SO) Kalamazoo, MI " .. part of college experi- ence is getting involved with organizations; learn- ing goes beyond the class- rooms. " countries based on their race, gender, religion, or other factors which are beyond their control. Mem- bers of Amnesty petition the countries in which these people are imprisoned for speedy and fair trials and the avoidance of the death penalty for the prisoners. Through speakers, write-a-thons, and demonstra- tions, members of Amnesty hope to increase under- standing and awareness of human rights abuses which occur around the world. The Puerto Rican Students ' Association is com- posed of members of the University and Ann Arbor communities who are interested in learning about and supporting Hispanic and Puerto Rican culture. Its most important annual activity is the honoring of Puerto Rican Week, which surrounds November 19, the anniversary of the founding of Puerto Rico in 1493. This year they enjoyed speeches from Puerto Rican. graduates and faculty of the university on their experiences as students and as members of the His- panic community. They are the largest and most active Hispanic group on campus, and they welcome participation from everyone!! AIESEC (pronounced eye-sek) is the French acro- nym for The International Association of Students in Economics and Business Management. However, AIESEC is much more than just an economics or business club; it is the largest non-profit, non-political student-run organization in the world, and the AIESEC committee at the University is one of the strongest in the nation. Their goal as an organization is to promote leadership and understanding through the comprehensive International Trainee Exchange Program (ITEP). This program offers students from all majors and backgrounds international opportu- nities and practical business experience. There are over 50,000 members of AIESEC worldwide, all working toward international understanding and cooperation. TMary O ' Keefe Organizations The band plays some rhythmic music from the beautiful islands of Puerto- Rico. Mike Tarlowe Robert Raguso and Ana Perez-Natos enjoy the fine cuisine at the banquet during the Puerto-Rican Awareness Week. rM Vte Tarlowe AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL: Front row: K. Veldman, A. Jarvis, J. Miller, A. Rosenberg, K. Jellma. 2nd row: L. Kilian, N. Speck, F. Franco, C. Chin, J. Gunn, L. Goldstein. Back row: A. Javier, J. Fader, P. Shear, B. Lassman, J. Hoppe, A. Adler, S. MacBain. vJamie Herstein AIESEC: Front row: R. Kayloe, D. Kowal, L. Cohen, T. Modes, E. Brennan. 2nd row: J. Miseisin, S. Szuch, J. Majeske, C. Beauchamp, L. Haley, K. Gromala, E. Ku, T. Gordon. Back row: S. Chen, C. Spencer, S. Fulton, D. Willmer, S. McPeek Charles Chou PUERTO RICAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: Front row: P. Rodriquez-Awsta, L. Rodriquez, L. Puig with Alicia, A. Gonza ' lez with Jose. Back row: N. Perea. R. Medina, R. Torres, E. Delgado-Calzada. vGreg Emmaneul International Awareness L u Minority organizations offer valuable resources to students on campus. Socially and politically, most groups sponcer events and activities throughout the year. AAA, the Asian American Association, is the larg- est Asian American Organization on campus. The association has between 100-180 active members, but attendance at each event often reaches 200-300. The group welcomes all Asian groups to participate, and thus serves the entire campus. As Lawrence Wu, president of AAA, notes: " we try to be diverse and politically involved. " AAA started as a political organization and in- creased social activities over the last decade. The X inor ty Diversity organization found they needed social events to at- tract new members. One such event is the Annual Halloween Dance. Held each Fall, AAA sponcers a can food drive at the same time in which participants can earn $1.00 off admission. Proceeds from the drive are donated to the Ann Arbor shelter. Also, Asian Ameri- can Awareness Month in January and the Lunar New Year Celebration are large events. Tanya Escobedo, president of the Socially Active Latino Student Association (SALSA), notes that, while social events are important to the organization, the groups main goal is to " help out various departments with the recruitment and retention of Hispanic stu- dents. " One of the ways SALSA contributes is by assisting in the Ambassador Program in the admis- sions department; a program designed to help newly admitted minority students. SALSA sponcers events during Chicano History Week in February, as well as activities during Latin American Month in September. This year, the organi- zation attended a Midwest Voters Registration con- ference in Chicago. They also participated in the National Association for Chicano Studies conference. Membership of the Black Student Union (BSU) includes the entire population of black students on campus. About 150 students are active members in the organization. President Ramona Porter finds that the group " plays an active role on campus making sure the University upholds as well as tries to obtain goals once set for increasing enrollment of people of color. " Porter also stresses that being aware of societal issues is an important attribute members try to obtain. Currently, the group sponcers a tutorial program for Ann Arbor students, donates money to the Afro- American community, and invites speakers to come and address relevant issues. This year, the organi- zation hosted Molefi Kete Asante and Ivan VanSertima. Socially, the BSU offers a lounge for Afro-American students to come and mingle amongst themselves. The BSU sponcers a film series, and at the of the year, a picnic. iDave Jorns Organizations As future stars want to be, these stu- dents bring the audience to a higher level at the Asian American Art Exhibit. T Chris Bruno Knocking down Han Wen, Mike Liem demonstrates self-defense technique to the Asian American Assocation members. vKatie Veldman ASIAN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION: Front Row: M. Peivis, B. Tantisira, G. Chan, N. Uehara, J. Lee, G. Yung, M. Wong, M. Ying, C. Lin, V. Lam. 2nd Row: J. Huang, M. Liem, F. Man, B. Chang, T. Yang, J. Hung, M. Feng, F. Chang, N. Wong, H. Mg. Back Row: L. Wu, H. Lin, S. Chung, B. Nash, D. Yeh, A. Wang, J. Chin, S. Yueh. vKatie Veldman BLACK STUDENT UNION: Front Row: L. Collins, M. Neloms, K. Hawkins, L. S. McGinnis, R. Portez, S. Johnson, S. Davis. 2nd row: A. P. Boone, S. Watkins, L. K. Harrison, G. Monteiro, E. Reese, A. Diggs, D. Lenear, N. Ferguson. Back row: A. Holt, D. Ponte, C. Morgan, K. M. Boone, K. Wazeerud-Din, C. Jones, D. Huggins, S. Slott, A. Ball, K. Miles, J. Donald, H. Sanders, F. Matthews, R. Clay, T . Clownex. T Jason Goldsmith UM-ABJ: Front row: J. McClinton, S. Richardson, M. Davis, U. Barzey. Back row: C. McClinton, E. Nicholas, C. Curry, M. Hardy, K. Moore. rJosora Goldsmith Minority Organizations This year, students encountered a number politi- cal events on campus. The fall, students divided over the University ' s policy to deputize campus security officers. Many students believed that the money spent on deputization could be better used expanding the facilities of safe walk and the Night Owl service. For all the demonstrations to stop the training of the new deputies, a partially completed staff went into active service in the beginning of the term. One of the more prominent political groups was the College Democrats. They worked on the Carl Levin campaign on the national level, the Jim Blanchard campaign on the state level, and the Jim Douglas and Making Liz Brader campaigns on a local level. Along with drumming up support for these candidates, the College Democrats was also heavily involved with getting people registered to vote in Ann Arbor. After the city council elections, they wanted to redistrict the city wards so that students will play a bigger political role in Ann Arbor. The newest activity for the organization was in- creasing community service through projects like tu- toring middle school and high school students, working in soup kitchens and building homes for homeless people. They felt that students should make a bigger impact on the community. The other large political group was the College Republicans. Their biggest political events have been the state and local elections. They have had more work this year because of elections at all levels of government. Their goals included: making a bigger impact on state and local elections and getting people exposed to politics so that they will get involved in the political processes of our country. The organization has become more involved with charities this year because they felt that they should give back to the community in which they live. When students returned after Christmas, the threat of war in the Persian Gulf loomed large in their minds. On January 16, the Allied airplanes streaked across the Iraqi skies in anger. In response, Saddam Hussien fired Scud missiles at Israel and Saudi Arabia and opened oil pipelines to the Gulf. Right away students galvanized into action; holding demonstrations against the war. The College Democrats were participating in political organization debate over the subject of war in the Persian Gulf. They opposed the use of forces and did not like President Bush ' s handling of the situation. However, the College Republicans supported the troops and President Bush ' s policies. Either way both groups wanted this conflict to end as soon as possible. Andrew Szerlag Mr. David Doyle, chair of the Michigai Republican Party, addresses the issui of the war. T Jamie Herstein Organizations COLLEGE DEMOCRATS: Front row: C. Friedman, S. Prasad, M. Roden, D. Goldman, R. Blum, J. Polish. Back row: S. Poole, D. Wagner, D. Miller, M. Hayek, D. Friedenzohn. vTamara Psurny STUDENTS CONCERNED ABOUT ANIMAL RIGHTS; Front row: P. Miriami, C. Coen, H. McNulty, B. Haeri. Back row: S. McFarland, M. Leizerman, M. Shah, V. Weber. vMonica Jaffee COLLEGE REPUBLICANS: Front: M. Puricelli, C. Michel. M. Burjke, K. King. 2nd row: K. Job, R. Adema, J. Pursell, D. Noonan, E. Newman, M. Lee. 3rd row: R. Ambrozetis, J. Hartgen, W. Lowry, R. Banta, J. McNeill. Back: A. Bhatin, S. Gast, K. Hansen, S. Webb, R. McFarland, J. Slavin, R. Kennedy. iJamie Herstein Political Organizations 203 Heather Hart (SR) Atlanta, GA " My roomate, Julie, provides the homebase in reality ... she paral- lels my experience; close enough that we can relate, far enough apart that we can learn from each other. " Telephone Fever r i- Diligent CIC workers answer the pledges from the alumni. -rJamie Herstein Since it ' s invention, the telephone has become the line to the outside world. It is used for shopping, communicating, and fulfilling fantasies. Here, on campus, the phone is used for such varying jobs as soliciting money from alumni, giving information, and helping in times of emotional crisis. Michigan Telefund is an organization on campus that is hired by the University to call alumni about contributing money to the University. They are hired per term by each individual school or college, and work as a part of the University Office of Development. MI Telefund works with its own budget and generally employs about 100 students during the academic year, fewer during the summer. They phone only in the evenings and on the weekends. Campus Information Center (CIC) is an- other organization telephone based. They act as a central point for information and referral. A new function of CIC is as a rumor hotline. The Vice President for Student Services, who oversees this orga- nization, has chosen to use CIC addition- ally by keeping them up to date in times of crisis. For example, when the Institute for Social Research (ISR) was taken over, the University kept the CIC informed as things progressed, so they in turn could keep the students informed. The third organization is 76-Guide. This is a hotline number for a person going through a crisis needs someone to speak to. This line is completely confidential, and is run as a student counseling service. They deal with issues ranging from roommate problems to suicide. The students primary function is to listen. TL sa Bleier Organizations Eileen Schwartz obtains the key from Mike O ' Grady; one of the services provided by CIC. T Jason Gol dsmith Lynne Gendernalik informs the hope- ful patron about the tax-deductible benefits. T Jamie Herstein MICHIGAN TELEFUND: Front Row: E. Montana, J. Jacobs, S. Liebner, R. Paske, L. Vanderpploeg, K. Steckling, C. Sirosky, J. Magee. 2nd Row: D. Brantley, B. Cobb, E. Medalle, E. Singer, C. Michel, L. Gendernalik, .., J. Milton, K. Bancroft, M. Jordan, K. Ng. 3rd Row: P. Brown, T. Froebe, J. June, K. Kaleniecki, S. Anderson, S. Anderson, M. Madrilejo, W. Willis, P. Taylor, C. Towns, .., K. Miller, D. Shirey, P. Schreer. (courtesy of Michigan Telefund) CAMPUS INFORMATION CENTER; Front row: S. Ray, A. Palombo, A. Seigelson. 2nd row: T. Frever, H. Hart, J. Riopelle, S. Mette, M. Tendero. Back row: J. Guettler, C. Hackett, D. Donaldson, J. Davidson. iMonica Jaffee CIC I Michigan Telefund 205 Pursuing life time hobbies is a large part of stu- dent life, and it is always more fun to do as a group. Organizations like the Bicycling Club, the Outing Club and the Michigan Flyers gave students motiva- tion and comraderie in like interests. The Bicycling Club was a co-ed group that met four times a week for workout sessions. Coach Kurt Schaldenbrand, a racer who graduated, and experi- enced bikers helped each other with techniques and drills throughout the year. When the weather was Adventure bad the Coliseum was the hide out, conveniently supplied with indoor training equipment. When weather was considerate, the bikers went onto the roads, averaging about thirty miles a day. The club also traveled to Kentucky, Indiana, and other locations to enter in races. The club also held its own races, two in one weekend. The main purpose of the Outing Club was to get away from Ann Arbor! The activities were designed to get students into a new environment, out of Ann Arbor and out-of-doors. They visited Wired Orchards and went apple picking. For Halloween the y picked pumpkins together. A trip to a Canadian national park, The Pinery, was one of the many camping adventures. Playing Capture the Flag, cross country skiing, and going on cabin trips across the state were some of the many activities the members of the Outing Club shared. The club provided relaxation and vari- ety to an all too often stressful and mundane student life. The Michigan Flyers, a loosely organized club, carried the interest of flying airplanes. Membership dues and the metered time spent in a plane raised enough money to pay the Ann Arbor Airport for usage. Learning how to fly a plane was the main activity for the group which consisted of various level. Instruc- tional sessions worked on a one to one basis. Group activities, although rare and rather impromptu, were quite unique. In the summer a group may get together and fly anywhere. A trip to Pontiac for breakfast and to watch planes land and take off was an example of their spontaneous trips. Ayearly air show in Oshkosh, Wisconsin was also a group trip, but required a little more planning. Continuing life time hobbies proved to be very important to students. . . and fun. TMco e Kingsley 206 Organizations Vince Wiltse and other members of the club paddel toward the final step of victory. iNikki Kingsley Practise result endurance: Sandy Najaria prepares her daily workouts. vNikki Kingsley MCHIGAN FLYERS; Front row: L. Novak, E.Hrabec.T. Williams, M. Gross. Back row: M. Detzler, R. Goldman, F. Beaton, G. Mikolaseki. vMonica Jaffee CLING CLUB; J. Burke, J. palter, L. dinitz, .., A. Wu, P. hartwell, D. Fanslow, L. Harl, , M. Mikhail, J. Pazdalski, B. Hirsch, S. Najarian, V. Wiltse, C. Weber, A. Windorf, J. Goldsmith, K. Cain, L. Piaseki, S. Robinson, D. Talayco, D. Mitchell, ... vNikki Kingsley Adventure Clubs Chap Aiken (SR) Red Wing, MN " ..ROTC has taught me responsi- bilities and leader- ship skills, and al- lowed me to partici- pate in the Univer- sity community. " Ifeserbps Training Airforce ROTC practiced their drills in the indoor football areana. i Jamie Herstein The United States ' military has been very active this year, due to the crisis in the Midle East. Michigan ' s own branches of the military, the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps (ROTC), are all very active on cam- pus. One of these branches is the Air Force ROTC 390th Cadet Group, composed of 150 members di- vided into the lower class, the General Military Course, and the upper class, the Professional Officer Course. Among the activities the cadets are involved in include the Arnold Air Society, a volunteer commu- nity service organization. Members of this society visit the Veterans Hospital and donate time and energy to organizations such as SafeHouse and OzoneHouse, which are coun- seling resources. The Air Force also gets involved in the com- munity by promoting awareness of important issues. This year they worked for understanding of POWs and MIAs in Vietnam as well as of the military per- sonnel who are stationed in Ku- wait and Saudi Arabia this year. Last summer, 21 returning seniors of Army ROTC com- pleted Advanced Camp at Ft. Lewis, Washington. They re- corded an exceptionally strong performance, exceeding the camp averages in physical training, land navigation, basic trifle marksmanship and Recondo qualification. Involvement in ROTC continues year-round for the cadets- summer programs is also an important part of ROTC education. For example, the Professional De- velopment program which is offered after junior year provides an opportunity for cadets to gain hands-on experience with a professional in the student ' s chosen career field. O ' Keefe Organizations I Standing as erect as they could, the Navy ROTC show their hard work. T Jamie Herstein A ROTC member attempts to scare the students during the Annual Tri- Service Haunted House, f Katie Veldman NAVY ROTC : Front row: D. GDbert, M. Ball, T. Clarke, M. Gross, M. Marcucci, P. Deutsch, F. DeGuire, M. Mercan. 2nd row: R. Renard, M. Marchwinski, R. Hunt, B. Winer, C. Douglas, S. Maybee, D. Patulski, S. Kahl. Back row: R. Dembicky, D. Sierota, T. McCarthy, K. Obermeyer, J. Szatkowski, S. Hall, P. Boisvert. Goldsmith AIRFORCE ROTC : Front row: F. Piotrowski, L. Burkel, R. Kaplan, , R. Hartitz, P. Holleran. 2nd row: B. Sundermeyer, C. Richards, E. For Minor, N. Ahmed, J. Alexander, M. Souva, D. Mosqueda. Back row: R. Beyerly, D. Hicks, J. Sheedy, B. Renga, G. McGovern, K. Krasko, C. Wedd, D. Schilling. vJamie Herstein ARMY ROTC: Front row: C. Aiken, B. Parillo, T. Vern, D. Weinstein, T. Abott, J. Bayerl, A. Issac, G. Greaves. Back row: D. Kersbergen, S. Schutter, M. Cicchella, D. Owen, J. Battles, J. Rancour, S. Orr, C. Chapman, S. Mendelsohn, L. Schier, L. Son, M.A. Rishel. vChris Bruno ROTC 209 Looking for moredorm residents, Shelly Yee and June Hoprasart have just con- vinced a student to skip a meal to help the hunger. vNlkki Kingsley ing Hands In the midst of twilight and snow, Sgt- at- Arms Kern Radzom enjoys the spec- tacular view while trying to hang the Blood Drive banner. wNikki Kingsley Fifty years of dedication and service to the Univer- sity and the community. Fifty years of friendship and leadership. Alpha Phi Omega (APO), a co-ed National Service fraternity, offers service opportunities and provides friendship and leadership skills to its over 200 members. Although Blood Drive is the most famous service event, APO members also volunteers at events such as: Easter Seals Telethon, the Great American Lock Up, cleaning Crisler Arena and Ronald McDonald house , helping with the boy scouts, and other numerous events. Further, many of the current services or activites run by other organizations or the University were initiated by APO. They ranged from publishing students directories, giving out campus tours, doing Michigan Advertising Works. APO was also once the Steering committee for the Greek Week; now, however, they preside over as judges for the competition. One of the new services they provided this year is the INFO STOP. Supported by President Duderstadt, six information booths were set up at various locations of the campus at the beginning of the fall. Aimed not only at freshmen and transfer students, but also their family and visitors to Ann Arbor, the booths were a success. Members gave out directions, maps, and answered questions and information in general about the campus and Ann Arbor. Besides the service aspect, various social functions also take place throughout the year. Road trips to Chicago, Banquet at Windsor, Valentine ' s Day Party, Stress Fest during the finals, hayrides, weekly Happy Hour, etc. are just some of the social highlights. While a big little program facilitates the pledges to become more integrated with the fraternity. For the past fifty years, the committed and dedicated members of APO have improved and served the community. The spirits continue to live on as more and more students become part of the tradition. iCharles Chou Organizations Performing their talents, Irene Khoo, { 11 John Lin, Helen Bellanca sing Conjuction Junction at the " Gone Show " . T Leslie McKelvey Mauriel Rubio and Lauren Kirsch take a break from the Blood Drive at the Michigan League. -vMike Tarlowe ALPHA PHI OMEGA; Front row: K. Leshock, L. Kirsch, L. Stein, L. Kotick, C. Dahlberg, K. Garcia, H. Bellanca, S. Edelstein. 2nd row: O. Udavadia, W. Paulie, K. Penzien, E. Yeung, S. Cronin, C. Gilmore, I. Khoo, J. Lee, J. Watson. Back row: M. Burke, B. Jones, M. Ghedotti, J. Brostek, B. Bach, J. Wanke, H. Hart, D. Hayes, T. Marine, D. Moonay, L. Throop. vTamara Psurny Service Organizations 211 The Amazin ' Blue sings " Quiet Place " , byTake-6. V Chris Bruno 9 und Events Kerry Kutinsky (SR) Birmingham, MI " UAC has given me a lot of responsibility ... It makes me feel that there are people out there I want to helpand things to do, by showing me little outlets, avenues, and ways to do. " The University Activity Center (UAC) is a twenty- five year tradition of the largest student-run organi- zation on campus. UAC brought you many activities throughout the year so you could find something to do practically nightly. With many branches off of UAC, there is an execu- tive board that keeps everything together. Included in UAC member activities are hayrides, a twenty-five year birthday party, and several other get together s. The executives kept busy organizing these events plus the rest of the UAC productions. The Soph Show, a theater group made up of fresh- man and sophomores, put on a show of Sweet Charity. Musket, the upper class theater group, performed the musical Pippin. Soph show performs once a year; Musket carries one show per semester. Viewpoint lectures sponsored many visitors to cam- pus. , Dr. Jean Kilbourne ' s visit sold out Rackham Auditorium to discuss women in advertising. Among the lecturers Danny Williams did a workshop for homosexuals. Danny Williams also did a gay comedy show set up by Laughtrack. Laughtrack featured professional and student co- medians every Wednesday at the U-club. Soundstage provided a band every Thursday night at the U-club. Bands ranging from Naves, who plays 60s style music, to Trinidad Triploi, who is a Reggae band. Comedy Company was another comedy based group UAC sponsored. Comedy Company traveled through- out the Big Ten performing comical theater produc- tions, including one show a semester on campus. Mediatrics organized several " sneak previews " for students, including " Mermaids " starring Cher, Bob Hoskins, and Winona Ryder. Special Promotions (continued on the next page..) Organizations An auditorium packed crowd waiting impatiently for the showing of Green Card. T Charles Chou At the pre-screening of Awake Tricia Magante and Liz Arovas are very excited to receive the complimentary poster. -wTamara Psurny m UAC OFFICERS: Front row: M. Kisar, B. Adler, J. Meredino, M. DeGuzman. 2nd row: A. McVicarr, H. Welford. Back row: K. Sandier, K. Kutinsky, S. Jackson, D. Gallo. vNicole Kingsley s UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES CENTER: Front row: M. Kisar, M. Agarwal, S. Jasqur, K. Sandier, I. Hoffman, S. Doerr, J. Ijlntin. 2nd row: L. Kruman, S. Jackson, K. Herlick, H Byrne, T. Cohen, J. Balaban, Ai McCarty, M. Shibla, W. Shanker, 3rd row: H. Welford, B. Adler, L. Gearhart, S. Atree, B. Bass, M. Sherman, M. Dell ' Isola, A. McVicar, S. Adler. Back row: M. Tower, E. Kruit, K. Kutinsky, J. Meredino, D. Gallo, M. DeGuzman. vNicole Kingsley University Activity Center 213 Fred Clarke continues singing as Jen- nifer Say Gan, the energizer battery rabbit, interrupts the concert. -rChris Bruno UAC continues... Comedy Company players reflect lives at the University and afterwards. t Monica Jaffee brought other unique opportu- nities to campus; such as the Music Television dance off in the fall, and the Madamoiselle fashion show held in the spring. Amazin ' Blue, a co-ed sing- ing group, held several con- certs. Students who tried out for Amazin ' Blue remained in the choir the whole year. They sang a variety of songs with a variety of style. To buy a ticket to any of the UAC events, there was always Ticket Central to go to. Mak- ing sure students knew of the events was the Ad- vertising and Pub- licity section. Sup- plying the technical effects of sound and lighting for all of the performances was Tech Crew. All of the behind the scenes people were needed throughout the year, but often unrecognized in public. UAC also spon- sored events such as Homecoming, which was held at the game verse Iowa, and Michigras. vNikki Kingsley Joey Crane attempts to lead a student into meditation at a Comedy Company show. T Monica Jaffee Organizations reek Life ' raditions, events, communities. MichiganEnsian 1991 ' art of what the Greek system is about demands tradition. Many houses ave the same events year after year: Greek Week, Sigma Alpha Epsilon fudbowl, Sigma Chi Derby Days, Lambda Chi Alpha Winterfest, formals, arties, study tables and philanthropic events. But the traditions remain vetting because the people going through the system and the attitudes of ke time period change. One change has been the new IFC policy of Dry ' raternity Rush. Also, Delta Phi Epsilon and Tau Kappa Epsilon finally ave homes of their own; and Theta Xi was introduced on campus. But ; ; ' s the opportunity to make the traditions special each year which ensure iat...Membership Has Its Priveleges. Only a week before, the football team lost to Michigan State on a poorly called two point conversion. Homecoming Weekend Sigma Al- pha Epsilon and Phi Gamma Delta tied 8-8 because of successful two point conversions during the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mudbowl. TGregr Emmanuel Greek Life Divider 2 _L O " CRUSH PARTIES ARE A GREAT WAY TO MEET SOMEONE. YOU CAN INVITE SOMEONE YOU DON ' T KNOW THAT WELL AND NOT BE EMBARASSED. " The Convenience of a Crush Ask a total stranger out on a date? No way, you say. I could never do that. But here comes your big break. You can go out with this person without even asking. How? Have someone crushed! " Crush parties are really convenient, " says Ozlem Conklu, a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. " They ' re different from your traditional date party because you ' re not doing the asking yourself. Your date ' s not even supposed to know who asked him. " Different sororities and fraternities go about the actual ' crushing ' in various ways. Some houses have written invitations which are delivered accompanied by a bottle of Orange Crush soda. Some may have a friend call the person and invite him or her to the party. Several fraternities send members to serenade the crush candidates. " Crush parties are a great way to meet someone, " says Sarah Anderson, Internal Social Chair at Alpha Chi Omega. " You can invite someone you don ' t know that well and not be embarrassed. " This year, Alpha Chi Omega held its third annual " Kamm Ani Wanna Luau " crush party. Members of Alpha Chi Omega left for the Berkshire Hilton early in the evening. Their dates soon arrived at the sorority house, each receiving half a coconut that would match the half his date was holding. The men were then taken to the Hilton where they mingled with the women the identity of their dates still unknown. Later on, Anderson announced that it was time for everyone to crush their dates. Each member of the sorority found the person with the matching coconut half, and declared, " I ' m nuts about you! " The method used to help a couple find each other varies from party to party. Pairs of gloves or socks have been reunited at past crush parties. Houses have been known to use crayons, playing cards and even mini liquor bottles to match up the couples. " The mystery element adds a fun twist, " says Jessica Sussman, a member of Alpha Omicron Pi. " Crush is interesting because you don ' t meet your own date right away. you never know who you might meet. " vAndrea Plainer Stephanie Dolgins and Jeff Harmatz meet at the Alpha Epsilon Phi " Mai Tie " crush party. T Jamie Herstein 216 Greeks BETA THETA PI Front: J. Mills, D. Sch mitt, G. Snowkowski, M. Lynn, J. Girth 2nd: F. Juice, E. Gutting, H. Mielke, T. Keough 3rd: M. Aroni, M. Rice, R. Wesorick, T. Doper, T. Rock, J. Kim 4th: M. Pierce, J. Vanderbeek, S. Darrah, J. Koppy Sth: D. Mattingly, T. Pope, M. Brueker, T. Wei bourne Back: B. Bonilla, T. Conrad, A. VanSlyke ijane Spray BETA THETA PI Front: J. Burkman, B. Spodak, R. Dymkowski, A. Maws, R. Hutchman 2nd: R. Farat, D. Esrick, D. Leech, C. Sarsfield 3rd: M. Schneider, S. Sharer, R. Hernandez 4th: S. Beute, B. Sackowski, D. Semler, J. Greenler Sth: M. Panoff, R. Kutchipudi, J. Hiller, F. Cunningham Sth: D. Celmins, M. Walsh, E. Peterson, M. Morse 7th: A. Sword, J. Raguso, J. Aaron, J. Evans Back: M. Sawicki, K. Hickey, M. Latchick vJane Spray ALPHA EPSILON PHI Front: G. Tennenbaum, J. Schenk, A. Hoch, A. Kapper, W. Futterman, K. Lerner, N. Miller 2nd: C. Gordon, V. Wilde, A. Kasmin, L. Jacobs, E. Kraft, L. Pekay, L. Millman, K. Silverman, A. Herman 3rd: D. Weinstock, S. Ingber, J. Sherman, A. Nelson, B. White, D. Wholstadter, B. Zolenge, A.Rabinowitz Back: J. Daman, L. Silberberg, . Rothschild, J. Schwartz, J. Spiegleman vTamara Psurny ALPHA EPSILON PHI Front: H. Fenig, V. Liss, C. Friedman, D. Gilhodey, R. Lash, N. Miller 2nd: A. Brothman, S. Dolgins, S. K run I a HI I. J. Socol, M. Furman, J. Bruder, K. Sperber, R. Lash Back: C. Seifer, B. Miller, C. Oblon, M. Deutsch, T. Stillman, T. Rubin, T. Goode, S. Coleman, M. Kaufmann, S. Moskowitz, J. Charmatz, D. Rubanenko vTamara Psurny Crush Parties 217 DELTA ZETA Front: K. Gough, L. Feiner, J. O ' Brian Back: N. Rosenkrantz, L. Korkoian v. ikki Kingsley ALPHA PHI Names not available vToby Rabinowitz ALPHA PHI Names not available Stephanie Savitz 218 Greeks IFC Bans Open Parties: Invites Only This past fall semester, the Interfraternity Council (IFC) passed a new Social Activity Policy which changed the face of the Greek System in a large way. Open parties were banned and strict limitations were set on all parties. The policy was written to prevent local high school students and others who do not belong from attending fraternity parties, as well as to uphold insurance policies and lower the number of possible lawsuits. These measures might ultimately save a chapter from closing if they prevent possible accidents. According to Mike Rice, the executive vice president of the IFC and Chief Justice of the Greek Activities Review Panel (the Greek Judiciary Board), the policy was well received by the Greek System. In fact, in a fraternity-wide vote, only two fraternities voted against the policy. All houses seem to be faring well in light of the new policy. Parties seem to be as packed as ever, and there have been few problems within the system since the policy has been implemented. According to Chris Waterson, social chair at Delta Kappa Epsilon frater- nity, " the policy really hasn ' t affected us. Most of our parties in the past have been closed, invitation-only anyway. We just make sure the invites are distributed. " Meanwhile, the IFC is planning to establish a committee to further revise the policy in order to clear up any misgivings about unclear regulations. The policy was not created to discourage potential rushees and friends of fraternity members from parties, but to keep out those who do not belong at these functions. The basic idea behind the policy is a good one; the Greek System is taking responsibility for its actions, v Jamie Rainerman PARTIES SEEM TO BE AS PACKED AS EVER, AND THERE HAVE BEEN FEW PROBLEMS WITHIN THE SYSTEM SINCE THE POLICY HAS BEEN IMPLE- MENTED. Pi Lambda Phi members Marc Feinberg and Jeff Cohen take invites and check student I.D. ' s from Dana Miller and Laura Stuzin at their friend ' s party, r Leslie Lainer Open Parties Banned A Fun Time for a Good Cause BECAUSE IT WAS SUCH A NICE DAY, PEOPLE WERE MORE EXCITED ABOUT DANCING AND DRINKING THAN ABOUT ANY OF THE EVENTS. Winterfest, Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity ' s annual philanthropy event, held on February 2, fell on a day of the most unseasonable weather for Ann Arbor. The sun was shining all day, and the temperature peaked at forty- five de grees. Traditionally, the front lawn of the house is covered by a big mound of snow. Since there was a lack of snow at the time the men of Lambda Chi Alpha rented a u-Haul in order to collect snow from different areas of Ann Arbor. According to Franz Herbert, Winterfest Chairman, they even gathered snow from Zambonies at local ice rinks. Generally, Winterfest is a day filled with various Olympic-like competitions between different sororities. Nineteen of the twenty sororities participated. The coaches went to their assigned houses at 9:00 a.m. to rally their team and bring the sorority women back to the Lambda Chi Alpha house. Herbert explained that they usually determine which events to hold by the interest of the crowd. Because it was such a nice day, people were more excited about dancing and drinking than about any of the events. Therefore, the only event they held was the Mattress Race. Herbert said, " This year was better than some of the past years because it was such a nice day. " His main goal was to make a quality donation to Washtenaw County Association for Retired Citizens. By selling sweatshirts to commemorate the party, they were able to raise over $1,000. Herbert concluded, " You can have a lot of fun even if you don ' t know anyone in the house [Lambda Chi Alpha], if you come with a group of friends. " V Julie Mangurten Lambda Chi Alpha Ranjiv Advani leads the Zeta Tau Alpha team at the Winterfest ' games. ' wGreg Emmanuel 220 Greeks DELTA GAMMA Front: T. Jayasvasti, M. Prasad, J. McDowell, J. Landaiv, M. Price, G. Kline, S. Ristic 2nd: A. Metsch, A. Chant, N. Nowacek, C. Mather, M. Kulish, L. Castillo Back: R. Huckle, L. Kent, S. Rippe, S. del Gaudio, L. Bley, M. Randolph, K. Davey, C. Marks, M. Mertz, L. Hensinger iGreg Emmanuel DELTA GAMMA Front: S. Fox, J. Grossberg, S. Paas, A. Martin, K. Parker, L. Kulha, E. Sieber 2nd: A. Rozek, D. Finkelstein, E. Fred, L. Bley, T. Freeman, J. Kallos, L. Dow Back: N. Block, M. Nickles, S. Freeman, B. Wallis, S. Loper, C. Tarshis, R. Wells, Z. Matavulj, M. Mertz fGreg Emmanuel DELTA GAMMA Front: E. Ziewacz, T. Militano, J. Spar, L. Sperling 2nd: C. Garry, A. Schantz, K. Richards, C. Sills, L. Koren, R. Acharya Back: A. Kutzbach, K. Andrews, S. Saturn, L. Pancer, E. Winski, A. Monroe vGreg Emmanuel ZETA PHI BETA J. White, H. Mitchell, A. Reed Stephanie Savitz Winterfest 221 ALPHA OMICRONPI Front: M. Tucker, L. Freedman, J. Sturman, J. Jennings, A. Quarandillo, N. Rosenblum, K. Lofquist, L. Lainer, K. Sirosky, S. Schreiber, R. Tugman 2nd: B. Millington, J. Cohen, T. Dennis, I. Altschul, D. Ruckert, S. Kikoler, J. Keith-hut, B. Cohn, J. Faudman, L. Sluzin. K. Eisenberg 3rd: J. Davidson, S. Busloff, J. Cropper, M. Liu, B, Vieiner 4th: J. Jacobson, L. Fromm, M. Vainik, P. Blumson, A. Gash, M. Vostral, C. Ward, C. Filar, L. McDole, J. Coleman, E. Eidelberg, R. Seder, J. Richards, R. Kahn, J. Bloom, L. Sperling, A. Boyman, J. Silver Back: M. Schmid, K. Rise, T. Chudakoff, S. Goodman, K. Lawrence, J. Klinger vKatie Veldman THETA CHI Front: M. Quint, S. Warner, R. Gelick, M. Chavez, J. Sarafa 2nd: E. Barsky, N. Solomon, S. Feinstein, R. Aste, D. Christopher, L. Toamajian, J. Milius, B. Smith Back: R. Lieberman, E. Kosmowski, B. Faggett, K. Berman, G. Buksbaum, J. Hott, M. Daray, B. Schmidt, K. Chenet, J. Foucher, M. Holland, C. Krasik, A. Sokol, P. Keshian lKatie Veldman THETA CHI Front: E. Alexander, M. Wang, K. Koc, M. Bruzas, S. Banna, M. Gutman, K. Wanko, S. Freedman, D. Ross, J. Silverman 2nd: M. Blonstein, A. Healey, T. Cornett, C. Maeso, A. Zivitz, M. Blum, S. Addy, J. Zapp, R. Waddington Back: M. Uhl, A. Sheibar, J. Green, R. Blacker, R. Byer, M. Weintraub, J. Burkel, B. Borski, T. Seiberg, S. Chaudhury, B. Malleck, J. Conti, S. Burrows, A. Howitt, A. Charras Veldman THETA DELTA CHI Front: C. White, B. LaVoy, G. Tornga, J. Mann, J. Ferrier 2nd: J. Gibb, T. Pepsoski, B. Baybeck, M. Whybark, P. George, L. Barrow Back: E. Raid, G. Griffith, D. Hoffman, E. Riedel, C. Harvey, P. Pencak, J. Tee vMonica Jaffee 222 Greeks From Sweats to Silk for an Evening Students seem to so rarely get the chance to get dressed up, that formats become an important part of most Greek houses social calendars. They sometimes require a last minute call home for directions of how to tie a tie, or a frantic search through a friend ' s closet for a dress to borrow. Although the formal itself lasts only for a few hours, it demands months of preparation and weeks of deliberations on the part of the student, regarding who to take, what to wear, whether or not to stay overnight and what favors to buy. " I ' m excited, but sometimes I worry if everyone is going to have fun, " said Sheree Mareese, Engagements Chairwoman of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority of their winter formal. " The winter formal is usually the nicer one, " she explained, since it is usually held out of town. Alpha Gamma Delta also holds a spring formal, which is held in Ann Arbor. Insurance and liability regulations, as well as the decision to keep costs down, force many Greek houses to hold their formats in Ann Arbor, although some houses have weekend formats in Detroit, Chicago and Toronto. Mareese planned Alpha Gamma Delta ' s formal at the Detroit Yacht Club. The entire chapter, however, takes part in making many decisions. She explained, " if the officers decide too much, people get ticked off. " Of course, the most important part of the evening, usually, is THE DATE. It is always nice to go with someone really special, yet it is common to be set up on a blind date for formal. Robin Yunis, of Delta Phi Epsilon, said, " Getting set up is a little nerve wracking, but once you ' re at the formal, you ' re with your friends, and it ' s easy just to relax and have a good time. " Alpha Chi Omega also held their formal at the Detroit Yacht Club. Kendra Schaefer, Internal Social Chairwoman explained that formals really allow members to spend more time with their friends than regular parties, " At parties you never know when someone is going to leave. During formal you have everyone in the same place at the same time. " V Julie Mangurten " AT PARTIES YOU NEVER KNOW WHEN SOMEONE IS GOING TO LEAVE. DURING FORMAL YOU HAVE EVERYONE IN THE SAME PLACE AT THE SAME TIME. " Rob Kennedy and Carrie Blanchard dance the night away at the Delta Zeta " Treasure Island " formal at the Ann Arbor Sheraton. Leslie Lainer Formals " WE LIKE THE IDEA THAT THE PEOPLE COMING THROUGH OUR DOOR ARE ALL OPEN AND HONEST AND THAT THEY ' RE NOT DRUNK...THEY ARE ABLE TO PRESENT THEM- SELVES AS THEY REALLY ARE. " IFC Introduces New Dry Rush Policy Fraternities and alcohol are usually thought of together, but that image is starting to change. For the first time in its history, the fraternity system at Michigan conducted a dry rush. Complaints from some older members in the system not only stem from their dislike of dry rush but also from them not being accustomed to it, says senior Heath Mielke, president of Beta Theta Pi. Mielke stated that " wet rush does make rushing more social but takes the focus in the wrong direction. Dry rush, demonstrates a move away from alcohol and does not emphasize alcohol in membership. " Also in favor of the dry rush policy is the president of Kappa Sigma, senior Ryan Schreiber. " I think Alcohol at Rush functions taints the way you meet individuals. A lot of people use it as a crutch. " said Schreiber. Elliot Frank, a LSA sophomore and newly joined member to Tau Kappa Epsilon, summed up the advantages to dry rush, remarking that " dry rush is beneficial to both the house and rushee because it enables the rushee to make a better decision about the house. " " We like the idea that the people coming through our door are all open and honest and that they ' re not drunk. ..they are able to present themselves as they really are. " said Schreiber . The raise to twenty-one years for entrance to most campus bars has forced most students elsewhere in search of a party. While fraternities may have a dry rush, they are certainly not dry all year. The new restrictive entrance age to campus bars did provide " just one more reason to rush, " said Frank. Whether or not rushees and current brothers like the dry rush system, it seems it is here to stay. " Pressure from alumni and national offices on chapters helped to install the dry rush system, " states Mielke. That pressure coupled with the bars turning away under age students, should help to keep Greek membership strong. wRandy Lehner Sigma Nu Greg Lobdell greets rushee Aaron Snyder while sipping a Coke. vTamara Psurny 224 Greeks ' ' - ' ALPHA OMICRONPI Front: M. Tamos, V. Shanker, J. Calvin, A. Varman 2nd: C. Whiter, L. Matejka, E. Petigrow, C. Cains, J. Ach, E. Trosien, A. Newberger 3rd: S. Tarn, D. Fischer, A. Ayres, E. Stawiski 4th: G. Baker, J. Brooks Back: J. Walcott, K. Maile, J. Michaels, M. Kolender, L. Garcia, N. Beaton, D. Vista, T. Silverman TAf ike Tarlowe TRIANGLE Front: P. Doucette, P. Bewley, B. Knoke, T. Liu, S. Haag, J. Wink 2nd: J. Spryshak, M. Huffman, D. McKibbon, M. Piskie, P. Kolenda, C. Debski 3rd: T. Cheng, R. Turner, D. Matusiewicz, S. Summers, S. Krishnan, L. Dekay, S. Fault, M. Duffy, M. Ferrante, T. Feige, R. Jerdonek Back: A. Nealley, A. Swerling, A. Wissner, C. Green, N. Neilitz, T. Luke, S. Abraham TTofty Rabinowitz SIGMA DELTA THETA Front: F. Hale, Y. Davis, D. Mark 2nd: S. Hamilton, L. Harrell, S. Cunningham, A. Holt, T. Boyce Back: W. Adams, L. Fair, T. Palmer, M. Randolph, G. Woods vTamara Psurny SIGMANU 0 A BQT o - oooo T ' VI JV Rabinowitz Dry Rush 225 DELTA CHI Front: M. Asman, D. Mehraban, D. Karow, K. Thedog, G. Endres, M. Bloink, J. Armbruster 2nd: R. Areklett, J. Klaiman, D. Pyun, J. Wood, J. Ritchie, C. Sujek, D. McDonald Back: E. Kollman, D. Shaefer, J. Schoenherr, C. Sirosky, T. Thomas, R. Fogler wToby Rabinowitz ALPHA PHI ALPHA Front: A. Turner, D. Archer, B. Riley, B. Hart 2nd: K. Coleman, V. Little, J. Green, P. Williams, E. King, M. Reed Jr. Back: J. Diamond, K. Douglas, E. Thome, L. Gilbert, D. Wellert, A. Hinojosa Jr. Tflfifee Tarlowe ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Front: R. Wheatley, C. Burdell, D. Butler, G. Burchell, K. Higgs, C. Tompkins, A. Oilman, J. Freels, N. Bien, A. Fromberg, K. LaPorte2nd:A. Feitelson, E. Edelstein, B. Hilbert, L. Edgerton, N. Bakalar, H. Ruiz, N. Bunting, L. Eilers, K. Weiss, L. Yanoff, R. Kayloe, C. Miekka, 3rd:L. Smith, B. Frayne, J. Smith, M. Winter, C. Gilmore, A. Edwards, L. Sader, S.Akresh, J. Spruit, S. Perakis, L. Bleier, J. Novak Back: T. Psurny, A. Insley, J. (ji rani in, K. Vonk, R. Lambrix, S. Schimke, K. Saph, A. Liefer, D. Weisman, E. De Santis T Jennifer Wiley ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Front: K. Clut- ter, J. Pazdernik 2nd: K. Lengemann, A. Miller, A. Stepanchak, R. Breed, V. Gild- haus, R. Karsan, A. Prelesnik, A. Wiers- ma, M. Sprenkel 3rd: D. Girshengorn, S. .Sr is, K. Brugar, T. Lenzi, L. Tinker, J. Kemp, C. Mclntyre, J. Cohen, T. Magante, A. Kangelaris, J. Talbot 5th: K. Irwin, C. Lopez, J. Brown, S. Kitchen, L. Arovas, A. Vanderbreggen, K. Thomas, T. Hricik, J. Kaspar, A. Gilmore, P. Roussis, N. Stadler Back:L. Beecher, M. Cheng, C. Decker, K. Williams, S. Lucas, T. McLean, C. Johnson, B. Nixon, S. Gass, D. Gallo, R. Rituno, J.B. Leedy, B. Benson vTamara Psurney 226 Greeks Thrill of Victory, Agony of Defeat There are certain events that have become synonymous with Homecoming weekend: thousands of returning alumni, the pep rally on the Diag, a Michigan victory on Saturday and the Mud Bowl. Usually students are not thinking of " Bowl " games around Homecoming, unless it ' s the Mud Bowl. This year ' s event held true to its reputation: dirty, rough and competitive. Taking place early on the morning of October 13, Sigma Alpha Epsilon prepared the " field " by flooding their yard. With field conditions in place, Sigma Alpha Epsilon invited its neighbor, and traditional Mud Bowl oppo- nent, PhiDelta Theta, over for a friendly game of touch football. As the official of the game, JeffKoppy, stated, " There is nothing friendly about this game. These two teams come to play, and neither want to lose. " The final score seemed to reflect his desire-a 6-6 tie. Neither team was able to score in overtime and thus each team was rewarded for all their hard hits, flying elbows, and hours of practice. During half-time of the football contest, Sigma Alpha Epsilon traditionally invites Kappa Alpha Theta and one other sorority to play a game of " speedball, " similar to rugby. This year, Chi Omega invaded Theta territory and escaped with a 2-0 victory. Amy Johnson, a Chi Omega member and spectator, reflected on her position on the sideline, " It looks like a lot of fun out there, but I ' m glad its not me out there in the mud. " As expected, the sororities ' game was as physical and dirty as the fraternities ' game. Senior Sigma Alpha Epsilon member Church Bulloch put the game into a simple perspective: " The field is really so muddy that it almost becomes impossible to move the ball. The game becomes a contest of physical domination. " vDave Hissong Members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta rough it out on the field at the annual Mudbowl during Home- coming weekend. wGreg Emmanuel " THERE IS NOTHING FRIENDLY ABOUT THIS GAME. THESE TWO TEAMS COME TO PLAY, AND NEITHER WANT TO LOSE. " Mud Bowl 227 A Tailgate Tradition " THE PRE-PARTIES PROVIDE JUST ANOTHER SOCIAL EVENT AND A WAY TO MEET NEW PEOPLE. " The big house with the big lawn on the corner of Hill and State Streets is a popular attraction for fans on their way to the football game. What is happening on the lawn, inside the house, and on top of the roof? Why, of course, it is the Sigma Phi Epsilon pre-party before every home football game. According to Eric Scheible, a LSA sophomore, the pre-party is a " long standing tradition which is just like a big tailgate party with music, food, and friends. " The biggest of all these " tailgate parties " is the Sunrise Century Club. This Club consists of an exclusive membership to those who are able to survive taking one shot of beer for one-hundred minutes. In addition to the Sigma Phi Epsilon members, they also invite other sororities and fraternities to join them in this festive drinking for four-way or six-way parties. In looking back at the last Century Club party, Steve " Link " Sherman, a LSA senior, commented, " the lawn was like a big Woodstock, people were dancing on the roof and everything. " While every pre-party may not be " Woodstock, " most party-goers agree that they are always enjoyable. " The pre-party adds to the fun of the game, " said George Van Antwerp, a LSA sophomore, " everybody ' s excited for the game, and the music is going. " However, not everyone cares about the game. Two members of the Alpha Xi Delta sorority, with whom Sigma Phi Epsilon regularly has their pre-party, seemed to just come for the party itself. " We don ' t go to the games, " smirked Kerry Larson, an engineering sophomore, and Gina Saginor, a LSA sopho- more, " we just come and drink the free beer. " So it seems there is something for everyone at the parties. " The pre-parties provide just another social event and a way to meet new people, " added Scheible. Whatever reason that one attends a pre-party, be it for the food, music, drink, or friends, it is sure to be a good time for all. vRandy Lehner LSA sophomore Dana Gilhooley parties out on the Sigma Phi Epsilon roof before the Illinois game. T Leslie McKelvey 228 Greeks DELTA TAU DELTA Front: B. Wagner, J. Rose, D. Spence, A. Gipson, D. Goldstein, S. Stenman 2nd: A. Carrie, P. Smith, A. Greenberg, G. Bonlet, M. Kalw, D. Lee, A. Bloom field 3rd: D. Fultz, C. Espinoza, S. Eberhart, G. Prus, C. Jagnow, C. Dixon, B. Hoffman, S. Stewart 4th: C. Devoto, J. Huttenlocher, P. Hertgerink, M. Hilt, D. Heimbach, J. Hoffman, S. Silk, T. Eubanks, M. Delvca, J. McCarthy, M. Kapnick, D. Chins Back: J. Letner, J. Wolford, E. Hornback, E. Miljollin, A. Elias, A. Madeal, J. Settimi,R. Duffy, J. Hernandes, C. Costley vToby Rabinowitz KAPPA SIGMA Front: M. Kahn, C. Kloc, T. Li, D. -Indict; A. Hwang 2nd: J. Buckingham, C. Pafft, J. Becker, D. Schultz, T. Schafer, S. Bergman 3rd: A. Bhatia, T. Pastor, R. Schreiber, K. Seichter, M. Sims, B. Ehresman 4th: S. Cannon, T. Cunningham, T. Dawson, K. Ranieri, S. Martin, M. Tamres, W. Thompson, M. Corbett 5th: D. Rice, M. Birac, R. Cadicamo, G. Rea, C. Schroeder Back: P. Meyer, J. Arcade, V. Duray, M. Sanghvi, J. Springel, J. Colwell, D. Vanderloan wToby Rabinowitz CHIPSI Front: M. Vivian, M. Hawley, K. Flanigan, W. Hershman, J. Deacon, A. Garcia, D. Hall, K. BoBo, G. Donahues, M. Rancilios 2nd: J. Hughes, P. Kim, P. Spencer, W. Marsalis, S. Tengler, H. Thompson, K. Kaspzyk, F. Markey, J. Rumpz, T. Milbury, S. Johnston, A. Ghiso, A. Sank Back: C. Buccellato, S. Woelfel, G. DeSilva, B. Plymale, P. Spencer, K. Plymale, S. Patel, M. Cahn, J. Smagacz, C. Young, N. Scarsella, B. Lewis, B. Rich vKatie Veldman PHI BETA SIGMA Front: J. Kilgore, M. Branham Back:D. Williams, H. Mitchell, I. Jegede 1 Jamie Herstein Football Pre-party TAU KAPPA EPSILON Front: S. Weingarden, G. Silas, R. Nungary, J. Fox, J. Levine 2nd: M. Engelhart, J. Grossman, J. Deolazabal 3rd: B. Graver, S. Jacobean, J. Marx 4th: R. Leff, H. Goldblat, B. Rosenburg, L. Turow Back: R. Hanna, B. Miller, J. Israel, J. Finkelstein, S. Kaplan vTamara Psurny TAV KAPPA EPSILON Front: G. Scott, S. Tate, E. Applebaum, J. DeOlazabal 2nd: A. Teichnolz, B. Weiss, J. Provancher 3rd: R. Nachwalter, S. Hamacher, B. Chalmers 4th: B. Patz, E. Kurit 5th: A. Molina, C. Robinson Back: T. Kaluzny, C. Vallorosi, C. Raboi vTamara Psurny INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL Names not available vKatie Veldman IFC EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Front: K. Kelly, J. Koppy, J. Stacey, E. Reicin Back: T. Weiser, J. Fink, B. Blyn, R. Schreiber Veldman xr TKE 230 Greeks Entertaining the Parents " How can I keep a group of people who are different ages entertained? " This was what Ozlum Conklu, Special Events Chairwoman for Alpha Omicron Pi, wondered as she commenced plans fora weekend that would prove memorable for both her sorortity sisters and their parents. Ten months later she succeeded in this goal. Many parents came from near and far to attend the Second Annual Parents Weekend at Alpha Omicron Pi. Students enjoyed the opportunity to spend quality time with their parents. " I hadn ' t seen them for a couple of months so I was glad to see them, " said Robin Kahn. The first of the organized events was greeted by a roar of laughter. Parents and daughters visited the Mainstreet Comedy Showcase on Friday night. The group reassembled the next morning at the sorority house for a tailgate party before heading to the Michigan Stadium to watch the Illinois game. Individuals went their own ways for the remainder of the day. Some attended the Men ' s Glee Club Concert. Kathryn Rise enjoyed this part of the weekend the most. She said, " It was beautiful, I loved the singing. " Approximately 200 people attended a brunch on Sunday morning at the Ann Arbor Hilton. Clair Ross performed a selection on the harp. A slide show also highlighted semester events. Both students andparents seemed to enjoy the events as well as the company. Conklu said, " I ' ve had a lot of good feedback, it all worked out well. " vVinita Goveia STUDENTS ENJOYED THE OPPORTUNITY TO SPEND QUALITY TIME WITH THEIR PARENTS. Anna Boyman and her sister Rachel en- joy the Parent ' s Weekend slide show at the Sunday brunch. tLauren Bigman Parent ' s Weekend 231 " WE WANT TO UPLIFT THE COMMUNITY AND LET THEM KNOW WE ' RE NOT ALL FUN AND GAMES BUT ABOUT WORK TOO! " BGA Tackles Social Issues The purpose of the Black Greek Association (BGA) is to provide academic, professional, social and community services to African-American students at the University. The BGA serves to reinforce and perpetuate the goals and objectives of the Black greek-lettered organizations. This is achieved through the unification of its members in a variety of community service projects and social events throughout the year. " We have open houses to let the campus know there are Black Greek Organizations on campus and we let the community know they exist also, " said Delta Sigma Theta Wendi Adams, a senior in the School of Architecture. " We want to uplift the community and let them know we ' re not all fun and games but about work too! " The seven organizations that participate in the BGA include: Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Beta Sigma, Zeta Phi Beta and Omega Psi Phi . The seven organizations get together to discuss what they can do as a collective whole to tackle issues both on and off campus. " Primarily the BGA is an organizational arm for all Black Greek Organizations and prevents us from coming into conflict with one another as far as the endeavors of our individual organizations are concerned. " said LSA senior Brett Hart, president of Alpha Phi Alpha. " It enables us to work together in an attempt to reach individual goals which are also collective goals. " " We ' re all community service organizations, " said Adams. " We have two parties a year together and one joint community service project. This project is ongoing throughout the year where we [BGA members] act as tutors. . . members of the BGA go read books, play with kids and have fun after classes. " The money raised from BGA parties is directed toward funding the service projects as well as scholarships, and is a " way of giving back to the community. " " Even though we have different names, different colors, and different kinds of service projects, our goal is to do community service. " said Adams. " It ' s a way for us to come together and do the things we always do ...Just as a whole. " vJanye McClinton Glen Eden, Holly Mitchell and Ellis Kins discuss current issues and make plans for future events. vNikki Kingsley 232 Greeks BLACK GREEKASSOCIATION Front: J. Monteiro, H. Mitchell, A. Holt, W. Adams Back: D. McGinnis, E. King, G. Eden, A. Lowry, F. Hale. vNikki Kingsley BGA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Front: J. Kilgore, H. Mitchell, H. Edwards, W. Adams, G. Eden, F. Hale, L. Spence wChris Bruno PI BETA PHI Front: I. Bush, C. Oppenheim, L. Cohn, J. Weinrach, K. Gorniak 2nd: S. Sheirson, D. Sourlis, M. DeLeon, A. Hashimoto, J. Zimmerman Back: K. Barr, E. Peters, J. Hung, D. Jacobson, M. Wenzler, J. Schenuemann, L. Schooler, N. Mueller v Jason Gold- smith PIBETAPHI Front: P. Fine, N. Larson, L. Cries, N. Sagar, K. Rang, L. Deboer, K. Matey 2nd: S. Trombley, V. Mataverde, S. Kleinbriel, P. Dandron, H, Poag, E. Fuller Back: J. Young, C. Closer, S. Sutch, P. Burke, J. Hale, C. Sanford, L. Odor, E. Aburaj, E. Bonjiovanni, J. Clarkson, E. Smits V Jason Goldsmith Black Greek Association 233 SIGMA DELTA TAV Names not available V Jennifer Wylie SJGMADELTATAV Names not available V Jennifer Wylie SIGMA PHI EPSILON Names not avail- able V Jennifer Wylie SIGMA PHI EPSILON Names not avail- able T Jennifer Wylie 234 Greeks There ' s No Place Like Home A sorority or fraternity house is a very special place for members. It is their place to call home, to live in, to conduct chapter meetings in, as well as the ordinary things like dining and parties. Until this year, Delta Phi Epsilon and Tau Kappa Epsilon were both without houses. Both chapters have found new houses on campus and have found agreater level of excitement and enthusiasm within their chapters. " We always had a great level of enthusiasm, but now we are even stronger. The house has really pulled us together. " said Robin Yunis, a member of Delta Phi Epsilon. The change improved their chapter ' s sisterhood and involvement. Alison Cantos, a member of Delta Phi Epsilon said, " Hove it! " Cantos lives in the new house with 28 other women. For Delta Phi Epsilon this is a welcome change and has only been a positive effect on their chapter. The Tau Kappa Epsilon chapter has leased a house and it houses about 23 members. Members from the house agree that their chapter has grown stronger and closer because of the " common base, " as Tau Kappa Epsilon member Larry Turow said. Turow has been a member for two years and lives in the new Tau Kappa Epsilon house at 1215 Hill street. " The house brings everyone together. I think we ' re a lot more unified. " For the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity this is definitely an exciting change. They were having parties at a number of places around campus ranging from bars to hotels. In addition, their recognition and growth as a house increased participation among members. Previously the Tau Kappa Epsilon ' s were holding their chapter meetings, " anywhere we could find.. .in the fishbowl " in some instances, said Brett Grover, also living in the house. " I think that having a house we share many good experiences as brothers together, and as a result we are stronger as a house. " Welcome Home Delta Phi Epsilon and Tau Kappa Epsilon! There ' s noplace like home, right? vNoelle Ajluni The Tau Kappa Epsilons proudly display their letters on their new Hill Street home. K | Coming out of the house, Brett Grover enjoys the warmth of the sun on a crisp autumn day. T Jason Goldsmith " THE HOUSE BRINGS EVERYONE TOGETHER. I THINK WE ' RE A LOT MORE UNIFIED. " New Houses 235 " IT REALLY BROUGHT A BEGINNING TO SORORITY LIFE. IT WAS THE GREAT- EST EXPERIENCE EVER. " Carry-in: A Welcoming Tradition A group of women being carried gallantly across the threshold of their new sorority house by fraternity men represents a welcome into siststerhood as well as to their " family home. " " It really brought a beginning to sorority life. It was the greatest experience ever, " said Delta Phi Epsilon pledge, Jennifer Wulfstat. Most carry-ins begin with the sisters picking up new pledges and bringing them back to the house in decorated cars, singing and screaming all the way. At Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s carry-in the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi carried the women into the house, and later formed a kissing line to give all of the Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges a good luck and congratulations kiss. Maria Zampierollo, a Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge, found this part of the evening, " ...really funny. I ' d never seen anything like that before. And the guys were all so cute! " Pledging officially began on bid-night. It consisted of eating dinner with the sisters at the house and participating in " getting-to-know -you " games. A carry -in party in honor of the new pledges was celebrated at a later date. In the past, new pledges were picked up from their homes, carried in, and then had their pledging party, all in the same night. Stricter national Panhellenic rules, requiring that bid night activities be restricted to women, were enacted this year. ' The rule ' s intention is to provide a chance for the new pledges to get to know their sisters without the added distraction of men. Anne Skilton, an active member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, agrees with the concept underlying the new rule. " It ' s better without the guys. Last year was just too much. We came in knowing no one and were thrown into a party situation. This year ' s plan was better since it gave the pledges a chance to hang out and to get to know their sisters one night, get carried in and meet a few guys another night, ...and then have the party. " wRobin Yunis New Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge Stephanie Rankin is carried into her new home by Alpha Epsilon Pi members, Jason Rice and Bruce Namerow. T Jason Goldsmith Excited pledges scream and wave as active Lauren Bereza drives them to a " women only " bid-night activity. T Jason Goldsmith 236 Greeks PHI KAPPA TAU Front: B. Leininger, P. Callihan, J. Cope, C. Foley, S. Kelly, N. Mucci, M, Mawery, R, McLaren 2nd: B. Brott, V. Pillarisetty, B. Powers, T. Shristy, B. Fuller, J. Krammin, M. Ortega, D. Rourke, A. Li 3rd: B. Williams, R. Karp, J. Shore, D. Feleo, K. Ecker, W. Elwood, P. Ricoy, W. Chang, D. Runowski, J. Skinner, M. Shung, S. Korn Back: M. Giordano, J. Young, S. Brand, T. Li, C. Eng, L. Dink, H.J. Lee, G. Ross, D.Gagnon vChrisBruno KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Front: L. Wheeler, K. Johnson, E. Roderiguez, T. Perez, S. Bennett, J. Spies, C. Mattson, C. Miller 2nd: L. Spector, E. Weber, G. Zanotti, II. Hilton, J. Roy, L. Line, A. Skilton, M. McKelvey 3rd: K. Lehman, M. Behnke, J. Huber, L. Sweeney, M. Ander- son, J. Sullivan, K. Shea, J. Weinberg, K. Klunzinger, M. Gasperut, C. McCarthy f Monica Jaffee and Tamara Psurny DELTA DELTA DELTA Front: K. Eberhardt, L. Monge, S. Nagin, L. Fechter, E. Goldberg, M. Hakimi, L. James, R. Hardt, L. Selan 2nd: M. Ong, C. Egan, L. Cipicchio, M. Spalding, L. Egan, A. Wieneke, A. Eichhorn, K. Poit, C. Burks, J. Jolliffe Back: C. Corbisiero, J. Straith, J. Plager, T. Shafti, K. Reilly, C. Petros, S. Smith, S. Brown, L. Dawson, E. Saha, K. Serement T Jason Goldsmith DELTA DELTA DELTA Front: L. Chrzanowski, T. Cranin, L. Stickel, K. Foss, J. Zuehlke, K. Kolodziej, S. Davey Back: E. Ku, K. Olsen, M. Afshar, M. Beison, R. Hohlfeld, E. Weston, L. Hansen, N. Bragg, C. Nash T Jason Goldsmith Carry-in 237 ALPHA DELTA PHI: Front: D. Turner, S. Deegan, M. Alvarado 2nd: S. Hatpin, R. Prince, C. Travis, M. Bolitho, B. Hurl hull. N. Dujovny 3rd: B. Lenz, B. Williams, R. Herman, T. Hill, J. Ausnehmer, B. Jaros Back: K. Seneca , M. Lobbia, R. Pyenta, C. Fischer, K. Collins TAfifee Tarlowe ALPHA DELTA PHI: Front: C. Smith, D. Hubbard, T. Hanson, B. Brown, G. Fisher, D. Ball, S. Dean, B. Flood 2nd: S. Hernanson, A. Jefferson, P. Hawser, C. Cowden, J. De Sue, S. Robin 3rd: B. Thelen, J. Davis, J. Miller, E. Marria, K. Artz, S. O ' Leary, S. Bissel Back: L. Murphy, C. Whiteman, A. Rowley, D. Harmon, M.J. Hook, C. Brace, P. Hardy vMike Tarlowe ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Front: A. Spence, K. Best, R. Blast, D. Pervy, G. Monteiro, N. Lyons Middle: J. McClain, T. Smith, T. Champion, M. McPhail, C. Mormon, J. Johnson, B. Home, C. Austin, L. Weems Back: A. Killingham, T. Fryor, C. Stevens, A. Ball, F. McGhee, E. Diete-Spiff, C. Norment vTamara Psurny PSI UPSILON Front: Ran man, A. Karlto, C. Keogh, D. Friedman, G. Blanch, K. Reeve, M. Nogueira, J. Weissert, D. Raynor, K. Collins 2nd: F. Castielione, D. Eisenberg, J. Joliet, A. Larson, E. Honos, G. Born, E. Ebenhoeh, E. DeJesus, R. Franke 3rd: P. Arnold, D. Schelb, R. Spence, C. McDougall, J. Joliet, B. McClellan, J. Deyonker, T. Guevara, T. Dupree, D. DeSchutter, H. Lazarus, E. Bergman Back: B. Leonard, D. Markus, D. Olds, M. Miller, S. Shanks, S. Rourke, D. Chaika, L. Apostalakis, B. Thompson, R. Belevitz Tt anon Goldsmith 238 Greeks i ft a f) Traditions Prevail in the Greek System Our Greek ancestors sure knew how to have a good time. Many of the things they did in the past have become an integral part of today ' s Greek System- traditions. We all laugh about how different things were when our parents were our age. Yet, it seems like the more things change, the more they stay the same. In general, the purpose and focus of the Greek System has remained the same. Philanthropy and community service events are pillars of the the system. Mixers, date parties, and formals are common occurences every semester. Houses also hold workshops informing members about such relevant concerns as resume writing, career networking, substance abuse, and sexual awareness. Traditions such as lavaliering, pinning, and candlelights represent the romantic side of Greek life. When a sorority woman is lavaliered, she recieves a necklace with an emblazoned charm of his fraternity letters; and when pinned she receives his fraternity pin. After this symbolic unification, her sorority will hold a candlelight ceremony, the traditional way of surprising one ' s sisters with the good news. Today ' s fraternities have started what may become a tradition of tomorrow. The man who has just pinned or lavaliered his girlfriend, is taken by his brothers over to her sorority house, tied to a tree, stripped naked and further humiliated. A common cat and mouse game between fraternities and sororities, consists of stealing composites, trophies, or anything with house letters on it. The " victims " can only retrieve their item by serenading the " thieves. " Painting the rock has become one of the most notorious traditions among Greeks. This tradition began in the late fifties when two Alpha Chi Omega women first painted it mint green. Since then painting the rock has become a nightly routine. Retreats and roadtrips are also among the favored Greek traditions. In addition to visiting another chapter, these trips also act as the perfect source for members to bond and have fun. iRobin Yunis Amy Reavis and Jill Brown of Alpha Chi Omega have successfully carried Theta Chi ' s composite to their home on Hill Street, v Jason Goldsmith A COMMON CAT AND MOUSE GAME BETWEEN FRATER- NITIES AND SORORITIES CONSISTS OF STEALING COMPOS- ITES, TROPHIES, OR ANYTHING WITH HOUSE LETTERS ON IT. Traditions " THE TALENT SHOW WAS CREATED SO THAT STUDENTS COULD DISPLAY ANY TALENT THEY MAY HAVE AND COMPETE FOR PRIZES AND TROPHIES " A Chance to Strut Your Stuff The Kappa talent show has been an annual social gathering since November 1988, and on November 10th at 6:00 PM the tradition continued in the Michigan Union Ballroom. One purpose of the talent show was to present a scholarship. " We annually present the Wade McCree Scholarship of $250 to a currently enrolled freshman male, " said LSA senior Maurice Morton, Presi- dent of Kappa Alpha Psi, and co-host of the talent show. Proceeds from the talent show were divided among the McCree scholarship, funding for other events, and community service projects. " The talent show was created so that students could display any talent they may have and compete for prizes and trophies, " said LSA senior Harold Edwards, a member of Kappa Alpha Psi, and co-host of the talent show. First prize was $300 and a trophy, second prize was $200 and a trophy, and third prize was $100 and a trophy. A diverse set of performances were lined up for the night. The acts ranged from individual vocalists to rap groups and a variety of dance groups. The judges for the talent show included Delra Holland, and Dr. Ralph Storey from the Comprehensive Studies Program, Irene Perkins from Capitol Records, Cheryl Taylor, Miss Black U ofM 1990, and Rhonda Williams. Approximately 800 people attended the show. Refreshments, and an after party were included as part of the night. " After the show there ' s a long intermission where people can go home and change if they want to, or go grab something to eat, and then... there ' s the after party, " said Edwards. vJanye McClinton Talent show co-host Harold Edwards in- troduces the first act to the audience. vGreg Emmanuel Maurice Morton, talent show co-host, confers with judges Dr. Ralph Storey, Cheryl Taylor, and guest Eugene Kelly. vGreg Emmanuel 240 Greeks KAPPA ALPHA PSI Front: M.McDaniel, M. Morton, R. Johnson, C. Hollowell Back: E. Smith, H. Edwards, D. Boone, D. McGinnis, J. Brooks TMifee Tarlowe ORDER OF OMEGA Names not available vNicole Kingsley PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE BOARD Front: L. Weston, L. Gilbert, J. Worthen, M. Carmody Bach: A. Sheldon, E. Saha, A. Andreson, L. Atkins, K. Rendz, A. Prelesnik vMonica Jaffee PANHELLENIC REPRESENTATIVES Front: M. Whalen, N. Bakalar, A. Sher Middle: M. Kulish, E. Goldberg, K. Colone Back: J. Greenberg, C. Kincer, K. Schlaff, J. Piehl, A. McCarty, K. Kendall vMonica Jaffee Talent Show 241 THETA XI Front: M. Cooley, S. Chowdhury, P. Chi, M. Weisberg 2nd: C. Ergun, B. Aliker, E. Heinz, D. Cody, M. Goldsmith, S. Gottlick Back: D. Lake, R. Gruesbeck, S. Jones, W. Chen, D. Robbing vKatie Veldman THETA XI Front: S. Fabian, D. Croland, S. Nagy, B. Wilkie 2nd: S. Adams, S. Afek, F. Stiloor, K. Lau, T. Piazza Back: J. Brady, L. Stroh, P. Mori 2, C. McPhee, S. Ford, J. Coopers em vKatie Veldman THETA XI Front: E. Slutzky, B. Kasoff, J. Hung, J. Hirsch, M. Warner 2nd: J. Dood, R. Singh, J. Maccagnone, S. Burkett, J. Jones, E. Kaden, N. White, A. Goodman Back: J. Horn, J. Hrycko, P. Morrarty, D. Berk, J. Gourdji, B. Pinne wKatie Veldman KAPPA ALPHA THETA Front: H. MacDonald, L. Koepf, M. Hartman, E. Calvillo, L. Hollister, A. Ames, J. Connor, T. Shea, M. Hall, J. Hill, E. Harding 2nd: L. Foley, C. Mowrey, C. Clinton, T. Benenson, E. Gervais, L. Berger, K. Reiter, M. Macdonald, K. Jennings, A. Rochester, L. Fletcher, T. Smith, N. Holt, M. Getzinger 3rd: B. Palmer, H. Staples, S. Glover, B. Palazzo, A. Van Liere, L. Lane, C. Lyons, S. Long, C. Rainey, M. Connor, E. Lewis, J. Fanaroff, S. Filmanowicz, L. Van Tassell, P. Greenstein, J. Goff 4th: K. Garchow, S. Hennessy, J. Marcus, K. Schaburg, K. Ma in-t tax Back: T. Casanova, J. Kohl, M. Hacker, C. Fraiberg, H. Manning, S. Theut, S. Curry, H. Foy, J. Baker vKatie Veldman 242 Greeks !_ And Now, Yet Another Fraternity... Richard Rizzardi, the National Director ofExpansion for Theta Xi Fraternity, came to Ann Arbor in September to implement national plans to restart the Sigma Chapter which left campus about five years ago. According to the Pledge Master Ben Alliker, the National Board of Theta Xi sent three alumni to Ann Arbor in order to advertise their newest chapter. They eventually extended seventy to eighty bids and held a colonization ceremony for seventy new associate members. The seventy associate members are allowed to wear their letters; however, future associate members will not be able to wear letters until they initiate. While small groups of people knew each other in the beginning, Alliker said, " Every week we become more and more like a group. " This chapter hopes to become a full member of the Inter-fraternity Council (IFC) by April 1991. Once they attain IFC membership they can gain full membership and national recognition. In September 1992, they expect to move into their former house at 1345 Washtenaw, which is currently leased to Sigma Kappa Sorority. Alliker said, " Things will be rough until we have a place to party and meet. Right now, the main thing is to have a place to talk, have meetings, and invite people over. " With all of the obstacles facing the men of Theta Xi, they also found a lot of excitement in being founding fathers. Alliker said, " The thing that impresses us is that the traditions that our class establishes are going to be carried on. " They have already started to establish traditions by becoming active on campus. They participated in the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity basketball tournament, and won a lip sync contest called Rock-a-like. They also held an alumni event and a philanthropy event during winter term. As time passes and traditions develop, Theta Xi is building strong mem- bership. " Every week it ' s getting better and better, " Alliker said, v Julie Mangurten Jason Horn, Jeff Hrycko, Eric Slutzky, and Andy Goodman relax in the Michigan League at the weekly Theta Xi chapter meeting. iKntie Veldman " THE THING THAT IMPRESSES US IS THAT THE TRADI- TIONS THAT OUR CLASS ESTAB- LISHES ARE GOING TO BE CARRIED ON. " Theta Xi Fraternity 243 " THERE IS ALWAYS SOMEONE AROUND WHO IS THERE FOR YOU WHEN YOU NEED THEM. " Sororities May Be Neat and Clean... Living in a sorority or fraternity house may be one of the most memorable experiences a college student may have. Not only is it a great way to become closer with your brothers or sisters, living-in also provides a home-like environment where, says Steve Kopcha, a member of Delta Sigma Phi, " someone is always around to hang out with or do something with. " " Your friends become your family, " said Matt Parker, president of Delta Sigma Phi, " besides, we get all of our meals cooked for us, " a positive factor conveyed by so many busy college students who reside in Greek houses. " I feel close to the fifty women who live in the house, " said Jennifer Hirl, pledge educator of Alpha Phi sorority, " there is always someone around who is there for you when you need them. " Although sorority and fraternity members enjoy the advantages of close friendships and prepared meals, there are definite differences between the two. Most sororities on campus have house mothers who take care of the maintenance and oversee general management of the house. In addition, alcohol is not allowed in the houses. Unlike fraternities, there would never be an open party at a sorority. Sorority houses are stereotypically much cleaner and neater. Besides the cleanliness factor, fraternities are much more relaxed about female visitors after hours. In most sororities, males are only allowed in " public areas " until a certain hour. Having male guests in private rooms is often forbidden. Sigma Nu Chris Brown discusses the week ' s menu with their cook, Claudia Baker. iNlkM Kingsley 244 Greeks J DELTA SIGMA PHI Front: J. Shymanshi E. McCloutl, M. Szachtu, B. Shift, E. Owen, T. Wheeler Back: G. Pipa, E. Rogers, K. Deras, D. Stenger, K. Dufrane, J. Brodsky, J. Carter, P. Rinaldo vChris Bruno DELTA SIGMAPHI Front: J. Cabrera, B. Gray, S. Becker, J. Jackson, M. Parker, J.P. Hellrung, S. Lozon, P. Brazlavsky 2nd: C. Yang, B. Stock, P. Jacques, G. Winckler, D. Lebowitz, J. Katz Back: E. Cooper, J. Molloy, G. Mane, C. Collins, D. Kuiper, S. Bednas, D. Sleamon vChris Bruno SIGMA KAPPA C. Hong, M. Hawkins, C. Garcia, L. Schnall, P. Rosenman, B. Tublisky, J. Hyman 2nd: C. Henry, J. Reibling, S. Kafi, C. Coffey, T. Cerbins, E. Anderson, K. Whitman, S. Peacock, K. Ralph, K. McShane, K. Henline 3rd: K. Glenn, L. Davison, S. Dahlmann, H. Gelfand, D. Blauwkamp, J. Listman, M. Babcock, C. Hass, L. Weisenthal, K. Reyes Back: L. DeGaynor, M. Ruckel, C. Barecki wjason Goldsmith SIGMA KAPPA Front: K. Henline, A. Grossman, M. Babcock, S. Hochman, J. Palombo, B. Mangurten, R. White, L. Gornbein, E. Peters, M. Katz, R. Malysz, C. Bolton 2nd: T. Anderson, J. Came, S. Pa 2, J. Rubin, G. Garfinkle, K. Vandenberge, D. Solaiman, L. Khan, N. Kidder, C. Hass, K. Reyes, L. Wiesenthal 3rd: V. Peirano, L. Mason, M. Fanzone, M. Sokol, M. Laske, J. Skolnik, M. Lee, R. I. i tii-iii. N. Eisenstein, E. Spilkin, D. Penn, C. DiPonio, R. Gould, W. Wolf, J. Lurie Back: S. Burke, D. Zolinski, T. Soderberg, H. Dalman, M. Lewnosky T Jason Gold- smith Living-in a House 245 ALPHA XI DELTA Front: G. Connolly,orbes, L. Tafuri, M. Jimenez, R. Shyn, A. Abrecht, L. Fetter, C. Boes, S. Frohock Back: L. Szpaichler, R. Richardson, M. Fahoome, M. Harris, L. Tomsick, J. Dell, M. Prati, K. Ryan, B. Davidson, M. Tsitsis, C. Vial vKatie Veldman CHI PHI Front: P. Shah, G. Liu, D. Chin, G. Myers 2nd: M. Schmeltzer, J. Zink, R. llnhn, J. Sieger Back: A. Sherman, M. Goldberg, C. Skolnick, M. Corlett wNikki Kingsley CHI PHI Front: D. Turbiner, J. Pagan, B. Kemp Middle: S. Schotenfeld, T. Ramgolan, C. McCutcheon, C. Reading, B. Seifinan, M. Mclntyre Back: J. Monroe, P. McMillian, J. Jacobs, A. Shepard VNikki Kingsley TAUGAMMANU Front: L. Gearheart, D. DeGrauno, D. Sanders, A. Despende, J. Lang 2nd: D. Lehnkohl, M. Deskin, B. Hobson, A. Cheskie, S. Brown, K. Lampy, M. Barth, D. Shu, K. Karlson Back: R. Kampfner, J. Smith, S. Szumko, A. Belinger ijane Spray 246 Greeks But Brotherhood Lives Amidst the Dirt ...continued from previous page In sororities, if any thing breaks or goes wrong, the house mother takes care of it. The house bills are paid, and the everyday tasks of maintaining the house are taken care of. In fraternity houses, something could be broken for months before anybody does anything about it. Pledges are often required to come over early in the morning after a party to mop the floors, clean the bathrooms and return the furniture to the common rooms. Yet, through the dirt and grime, fraternity members hold the same kind of closeness and friendships that sorority members enjoy. Besides, they don ' t have to go very far for parties! Most sorority and fraternity members would agree that living in a house is a lot easier than struggling with the responsibilities of apartment life. " You don ' t have to worry about the little things, and I like the fact that I don ' t have to go grocery shopping and cook and clean up afterwards! " said Leesa Pruett, Vice President of Sigma Kappa, " Besides it makes my Mom happy to know that I ' m eating right! " vNoelle Ajluni Maggie Ruckel enjoys the clean and homey atmosphere of the Sigma Kappa house. vChris Bruno One aspect of sisterhood is spending ( quality time together. Jenny Riley, Kim Reyes and Maggie Ruckel relax with a book on the couch in the Sigma Kappa . J living room. T Chris Bruno ...THROUGH THE DIRT AND GRIME, FRATERNITY MEMBERS HOLD THE SAME KIND OF CLOSENESS AND FRIENDSHIPS... Living-in a House " THE BALL REPRESENTS ONE OF THE PRINCIPLES WE WERE FOUNDED UPON...WHICH WAS SCHOLARSHIP AND SISTERHOOD. " Delta Ball Honors Young Women On Saturday November 17, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority honored two outstanding Black high school students at its annual " Crimson Cream " Scholarship Ball at the Campus Inn. The ball, open to the entire campus free of charge, allowed students to dress up and enjoy a night of music and presentations while promoting higher education. Approximately 200 to 250 people attended. The purpose of the semi-formal was to raise money for two $400 scholarships that were presented to two Ann Arbor High School women later that evening. President of Delta Sigma Theta, LSA senior Tracy Boyce said, " The Ball represents one of the principles we were founded upon.. .which was scholarship and sisterhood. " Members of the sorority raise the money for the scholarships by selling ads for a " Ball Book. " Money from these ads, previous parties, and various donations enabled the sorority to cover all of the expenses and subsequently charge no cover for admission. " We ' re a public service organization and we see it [the free admission] as an other service to the campus and the community, " said Delta Sigma Theta member, Tracy Knox. One of the primary focuses of the Ball is to expose the winning students to the University atmosphere and introduce them to students at the University. Delta Sigma Theta member, LSA senior Sheila Cunningham said, " Delta Sigma Theta hosts this event annually to promote higher education among high school students. We feel that this is more of an educational function than a social function. " Although there was a strong emphasis on education at the Ball, it also was an opportunity to socialize. " I see the Ball as an opportunity to interact with other students on campus, as well as the Ann Arbor community....! think it ' s a good opportunity for people to interact and get to together, " said Boyce. " A lot of Alumni return and its a good way to connect the past with the present. " The night opened with Jazz music, hors d ' oeuvres and some ' " mixing and mingling. " It was followed by a brief presentation of the scholarships, and a formal introduction of the new members to the sorority. V Janye McClinton Wendi Adams and her escort, Brendon Riley, enter the Scholarship Ball at the Campus Inn. vGreg Emmanuel 248 Greeks ALPHA CHI OMEGA Front: J. Kraft, L. Greenbaum, D. Liberty, N. Ajluni, M. Paxik 2nd: J. Davies, C. Downham, N. Ury, S. LaPrad, L. Nelli, J. Dragon, J. Brenton Back: K. Michaelson, J. Branton, C. Sto- ver, K. Mather, J. Reichle, L. Bilka, L. Chamberlain, K. Sounders, S. Withey, R. Robeson, M. Honegger Stephanie Savitz ALPHA CHI OMEGA Front: I. Scherman, H. Golz, P. Karlmipoon, L. Webb, M. Werner 2nd: P. Paxton, J. Brown, J. Martin, A. Athanos, L. Werbel Back: J. Friedes, T. Harris, K. Frederick, L. Christian, J. Emmett, S. King, S. Monaco, L. McTaggart, L. May, C. Blackwell Stephanie Savitz ALPHA CHI OMEGA Front: D. Barren, A. Niehengen, E. Veeser, L. Drake, B. Wahl 2nd: K. Morgan, C. Ingmire, J. Plaza, A. Glendening, J. Brown Back: A. Nussbaum, R. Orth, J. Marx, V. Tolces, K. Scheffer, C. Rafferty, J. Martin, L. Gifford, J. Mangurten Stephanie Savitz ALPHA CHI OMEGA Front: A.Luftman, C. Healy, J. Naidoff, E. Kirinsic 2nd: S. Moore, S. Love, J. Rosenbaum, S. Kulick, J. Mohr Back: T. Slone, D. Babuls, C. Richards, L. Clancy, A. Sheldon, J. Wal- ing, A. Thompson Stephanie Savitz Delta Ball 249 GAMMA PHI BETA Front: S. Dewey, C. Rowley, D. Jenkins, T. Scott, P. DeGraw, L. Miller, M. Ahejew, R. Halpern, A. Vielmetti, E. Singer, C. Tanner 2nd: S. Margulus, A. Sokoloski, C. Gorzen, J. Giroux, K. Galasso, S. McLaughlin, B. Rudner, A. Sloin, L. Mascio, L. Rautio, H. Lampi Back: K. Dubois, K. Sperla, M. Teneygue, H. Bandkau, L. Hailes, M. Young, K. Enghauser, A. Funke, N. Zakrewski, M. Lindenfeld, S. Gusho, K. Futryk, S. Maskell, C. Mueller, S. Skilton, J. Axinn 1 Katie Veldman GAMMA PHI BETA Front: K. Veldman, N. Chinavare, K. Haroutunian, S. Sova, E. Knapp, P. Herzenstiel, C. Erickson, M. Jaksa, G. Miller, J. Peterson 2nd: O. Lee, S. Ehrmantraut, A. Maloney, C. Irwin, R. Mendes, J. Mclntosh, A. Schwartz, D. Dingier, L. Brothers, D. Schornak, W. Graul Back: D. Kolar, A. Rodriguez, A. Lantinga, M. Myers, S. Koch, D. Pober, E. Shortt, N. Brunei, T. Davis, S. Sjoberg, N. Imlach, H. Lee, L. Moron, M. Sounders, T. Thong, T. Burris iKatie Veldman PHI GAMMA DELTA Names not avail- able T Katie Veldman PHI GAMMA DELTA Names not avail- able vKatie Veldman 250 Greeks Eatin 1 , Dancin 1 , Splashin 1 Singin 1 Greek Week is a fun-filled series of events held every spring. It is organized by an elected Steering Committee to provide services to the community and to fundraise for various charities. The Steering Committee for 1990 Greek Week raised $28,000. Entry fees paid by each house, program sponsors, and ticket sales for Greek sing and variety comprised the grand total. The proceeds from these events were donated to the Alzheimer ' s Association, W.I.T. House, Prospect Place, and Clearhouse. Individual fraternity and sorority sponsored philanthropic events raised an additional $20,000 for charities. In the Delta Gamma " Anchor Splash " and the " Phi Psi 500, " tee-shirts were sold to raise money for their national charities, while the Alpha Tau Omega " Spaghetti Chowdown " and the Alpha Gamma Delta " Ice Cream Social " charged an entrance fee at the door as a means to raise money. 1990 marked a new dimension to the usual Greek Week fun. A community service project was entered as a new type of event. Members of each team had to participate at either Safehouse or Perry Nursery School. Here, fraternity and sorority members assisted in painting and cleaning up the premises. The team of Alpha Gamma Delta , Theta Chi, and Phi Kappa Tau emerged the victors for the 1990 Greek Week activities. There were countless opportuni- ties to do good deeds and have a great time throughout the week. " It is a time for the whole Greek Community to show the good they can do for both Ann Arbor and the University, " said Cindy Graves, member of the 1990 Steering Commit- tee. " We do positive things. Greek Week is a great opportunity for students to see the impact they have on the community and the power they have to help others. " vRobin Yunis " GREEK WEEK IS A GREAT OPPORTU- NITY FOR STU- DENTS TO SEE THE IMPACT THEY HAVE ON THE COMMUNITY AND THE POWER THEY HAVE TO HELP OTHERS. " Two team members prepare to dive into the vat of jell-o at the Pi Beta Phi Jell-o Jump. Monica Jaffee Greek Week 251 " WE GOT A LOT OF HONKS AND TOOTS FROM THE PASSING CARS...BUT WE MADE A FUN TIME OF IT. " A Commitment to Cleaner Highways Philanthropy projects have always been an integral part of the Greek system. Chi Omega has thought of an original program which involves pledges, actives and alumni. They adopted a two mile stretch of Route 23, which they are responsibile for keeping neat throughout the year. " It ' s a joint effort designed to get all areas of the house involved, " said Senior Allison Buck, Chi Omega ' s pledge educator. The alumni adopted the stretch from the Department of Transportation, and they make periodic appointments to clean up the area. They are given the orange jackets and the trash bags. Once they finish the clean-up, they leave the bags on the side of the road to be picked up by the Highway Commission. In the fall, clean-up is considered a pledge project. Sam Stallos, a pledge who attended the fall 1990clean-up said she just couldn ' t imagine what everyone would look like when they donned the traditional flourescent orange highway-worker garb. Stallos said, " We got a lot of honks and toots from the passing cars.. .but we made a fun time out of it. " In the winter, the actives do the cleaning up, and during the summer, local alumni assume the responsibil- ity. The Highway Commission requires that only one side of the road be cleaned at a time, which prevents the women from splitting up and each doing one side of the two mile stretch. Buck claimed that it got to be tiring, because the project really turned out to be four miles instead of the two which they had originally anticipated. However, Buck says that seeing the sign on the side of the road which advertises Chi Omega ' s dedication to the environment and the future of Michigan is a source of pride for her and her sorority each time she drives past. vLauren Bigman Cyndi Mueller and Molly Douma pick up trash discarded from passing cars on Route 23. V Lauren Bigman 252 Greeks OMEGA ATERNITY CHI OMEGA Front: S. Verhage,A.Garsia, K. Davis 2nd: J. Smith, J. Reich, E. Drews, C. Harbaugh, J. Tietz, S. Stalloz, L. Rister, M. Siegfried, A. Stic Back: H. Estes, K. Karter, K. O ' Donnell, J. Mandel, H. Carson, L. Feldstein, D. Schmitt, S. Juhnke, M. Heekin, J. Tejada vMonica Jaffee CHI OMEGA Front: S. Darnton, L. Solomon, A. Buck, K. Urbanchek, J. Engel, M. Miller, A. Levin, L. Grove, L. Sildon 2nd: S. Barney, J. Hart, L. Kim, B. Cooper, L. Bakstreri, S. Estrin, A. Plafchan, M. McLaugklin, M. White, L. Sandburg, K. Clegg Back: R. Brinker, K. Burke, D. Slakter, B. Bart, S. Gold, S. York, C. Mueller, K. Nichols, S. Darragh, J. Dupree, A. Johnson, C. Kutscher vMonica Jaffee PI LAMBDA PHI Front: L.Sussman,N. Charlson, S. Coplin, B. Greenfield, J. Weckstein, J. Baron 2nd: J. Cohen, D. Rudolph, J. Penn, D. Nathan, B. Shankman, J. Edelman 3rd: E. Keidon, J. O ' Koon, D. Tessler, D. Mathisson, M. Siegel, D. Cohen, J. Zipper, H. Golan 4th: H. Goldstein, A. Friedman, J. Libovitz, S. Rosenberg, J. Ehrlich, D. Galinkin, L. Wolberg, J. Zigman Back: J. Blackman, B. Waldman, J. Ingber, M. Blackman, J. Blinkoff, J. Katz, M. Fienberg, B. Kogan, S. Small, M. Fox iChris Bruno ZETA TAU ALPHA Names not available V Jason Goldsmith Highway Clean-up 253 SIGUA CHI Front: T. London, T. Wuebben, S. Egge, J. Bagby, R. Carliner, L. Conlin 2nd: J. Karabetsos, B. Fulfrerson, G. Rubenstein, T. Keen, D. Gross, B. Banner, M. Vainisi Back: S. Cupett, D. Donahue, M. Wilson, P. McPherson, H. Choi, B. Rice, J. Kocis, D. Ward, M. Anderson V Jamie Herstein SIGMA CHI Front: G. Barton, D. Nordlinger, M. McCracken, D. Pierce, R. Hi-arm . B. Baird, J. Bagby, D. Sprague 2nd: C. Bletsas, M. Wilson, A. Tabangay, N. Dounchis, J. Sunderman, D. Wilson Back: A. Deluca, J. Huber, A. Parent, P. McPartlin, B. Engel, S. Plamondon V Jamie Herstein ALPHADELTAPI Front: K. Kendall, C.Afif, C.Rumph,A.Paynter,J.Forsyth,R.Lumaque, G. Smith, I Bekheet, A. Chomakus 2nd: V. Hill, S. Kridler, L. Yukon, K. Teisen, D. Bogdanski, B. Palmer, J. Kemp, J. Walters, C. Small, L. McKelvey 3rd: P. Filstrup, D. Daman, P. Vergos, J. Thill, A. Hour ,: K. Curtis, L. Barker, A.M. Misko 4th: M. McDermott,K.Bater,J.Mathews,C.Wellman, A. Stoner, C. Socha, A. Chen, N. Merrifield, M. Patchen,A.Pattock, M.LeRuth,R.Soszynski, B. O ' Dare Back: A. Burkhart, C. Riegle, C. Parolini, C. Majoras, M. Grauff, E. Murphy, S. Day, M. Platsis, L. Stone, S. Muenger vMonica Jaffee ALPHA DELTA PI Front: Z. Fuentes, A. Pasquarelli, R. Pardo, M. Brancheau, M. Wen, M. McMarthy, J. Feeny 2nd: L. Robb, M. Puricelli, J. Heald, A. Sinclair, A. Francis, K. Conner, C. Lahti, L. Morelli 3rd: E. Knopf, M. Cooper, K. Newbold, M. Radomski, J. Peterson, N. Gooch, J. Church, C. Hornbach, C. Rehberg Back: H. Johnson, A. McWhirter, S. Pfent, A. Lovelette, K. Barker, A. Baas, G. Rzepka, C. Jacques, J. Ampulski, J. Kress, M. Aylward vMonica Jaffee 254 Greeks Greeks Get Down and Derby Derby Days is an annual philanthropy held by the Theta Theta chapter of the Sigma Chi fraternity to benefit the Cleo Wallace Center for Children. The center provides treatment and rehabilitation for children who are learning disabled or emotionally disturbed. The various charity events held by Sigma Chi chapters across the United States and Canada are responsible for gener- ating a large portion of the operating funds for the Center. At the University, Derby Days employs a three day format. The 1990 Derby Days ran from Wednesday, October 10 to Friday, October 12. It consisted of competition among nineteen of the sororities on campus and included four distinct competitive events: the Derby Days banners, the Tug o ' War, the Obstacle Course, and the ever popular Charity Chug. Tim Bowen, chairman of Derby Days ' 90, commented, " Overall, I was impressed with the amount of time and energy that the sororities invested in making Derby Days a success. Even with the poor weather, the ladies put forth the effort to make it over to the Sigma Chi house and either compete or root on their respective houses. " The winner of the 1990 Derby Days was Kappa Alpha Theta with Chi Omega just being edged out. Despite controversy over the rankings of the Derby Day banners, Kappa Alpha Theta member Joely Kaufman stated, " Besides the thrill of our victory, I feel that a great deal of the fun of Derby Days came from knowing that all this benefits a very worthwhile organization, the Cleo Wallace Center. " In the final analysis, Derby Days turned out to be a success both on the " fun " scale and on the financial scale. David A. Pierce, chief financial officer at Sigma Chi, estimated that at this time approximately fifteen hundred dollars was raised through entrance fees and T-shirt sales. He added, " I believe that in the current University climate, it is important to continue to demonstrate that the Greek community is not simply about secret handshakes and parties, but rather they are organizations that can enhance and serve the interests of UofM and society in general. " vDave Hissong " THE GREEK COMMUNITY IS NOT SIMPLY ABOUT SECRET HANDSHAKES AND PARTIES, BUT RATHER THEY ARE ORGANIZATIONS THAT CAN ENHANCE AND SERVE THE INTERESTS OF U OF M AND SOCIETY IN GENERAL. " Mike McKraken, Henry Choi and John Karabetsos cheer on Chi Omega Sharon Veritage during the beer chug. T Jason Goldsmith Derby Days 255 " A LOT OF CHILDREN FACE ADVERSE CONDI- TIONS EITHER AT HOME OR AT SCHOOL, AND THEY NEED POSITIVE ROLE MODELS. " Lending a Helping Hand To Kids Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity, in collaboration with S.I.S.T.E.R (Stockwell ' s Minority Council) spent a fun-filled afternoon with some children from the Perry Elementary School on November 18. The service project was one of many that the fraternity hosts throughout the year. " We ' re a service oriented fraternity, " said Alpha Phi Alpha community service chairman, Clifton Flowers, a junior in the school of Engineering. " That ' s our job. ' s the foundation for our existence. " The afternoon consisted of fraternity brothers reading portions of Alice in Wonderland, playing hangman and telephone, and singing songs with the children. " I like being able to help someone and expose them to things they might not otherwise see. It ' s fun to be with the kids and see them having a good time, " said LSA junior Erik Thorne, a member of Alpha Phi Alpha. This year ' s theme for the Alpha Phi Alpha community service projects is " the preservation and cultural enhancement of the African-American youth. " " A lot of children face adverse conditions either at home or at school, and they need positive role models, " said LSA senior Brett Hart, President of Alpha Phi Alpha. " They need people to reaffirm their goals and we provide that through a ' big brother ' influence. Working with children is the most important facet of our organization, and we naturally try to serve as role models for young children. " iJanye McClinton Zach consults with his friends Brendon Riley and Erik Thorne, two members of Alpha Phi Alpha, about important man- to-man matters. vJanye McClinton 256 Greeks CHI SIGMA Front: D. Meyers, R. Webb, T. Delbridge, J. Attig, P. Rzepecki 2nd: J. Bruhowzki, C. Kincer, J. Hughes, N. Neal Back: P. Raeder, K. Decker, T. Skorina, C. Butash, M. McKillop, M. Bannon Stephanie Savitz CHI SIGMA Front: M. Doherty, T. Spranger, M. Studervant, L. Hays Back: L. Mireles, R. Kohls, C. Mello, C. Mendez Stephanie Savitz DELTA ZETA Front: C, C. Blanchard, J. McCan, C. Gans, B. Cousens, J. Lesser, T. Lindenberg, K. Slocum, G. Peacock, B. Beresh 2nd: J. Tomko, J. Kleban, S. Silver-man, A. Schmeltz, M. Sigel, B. Loewenthal, J. Mellen, M. Lutwin, A. Yorkoski, W. Vogt Back: J. Haessler, L. Littlefield, Y. van Vloten, K. Richman, L. Jaffy, M. Kristal, S. Unruh, K. Tomsik, M. Rau, A. Herr, V. Bauer, J. Winkler, L. Oswald VKatie Veldman DELTA ZETA Front: A. Cybulski, E. Everson, V. Friedman, C. Friedman, A. Markowicz, M. Pomeranz, E. Zander 2nd: P. Brooks, A. Spilman, E. Levin, L. Lapinsohn, C. Anderson, L. Lindner, A. Cartun, L. Feiner, R. Permutt, N. Atassi Back: K. Yaged, L. DeMore, J. Blick, E. Haberman, H. Walters, M. Keith, H. Hoffman, N. Kayne, L. Lomo, D. Chan, T. Pittayathikhun vKatie Veldman Alpha Phi Alpha Kids 257 E A T U R 2 T4 Most of the squirrels on campus seem to have laid claims on their turf, and are wary to move out of the way for a passing student. Bar- ring biking accidents, they stay on campus longer than even the most professional students. T Jason Goldsmith OOf) Danielle Levine looks back on four years of CRISPing with nostal- gia. Though the process is ex- tremely organized, students worry that the one class they absolutely need to fulfill distri- bution reqirements will have closed just moments earlier. TLaura Lantinga OOO Students have become so accustomed to con- stant change and con- struction that few blinked an eye when a giant dirt mound formed in front of Dennison Hall. The project was aimed at installing air conditioning in both Dennison Hall and East Engineering. iKen Smaller N G 258 May marked the first spring graduation that was held inside Crisler Arena instead of outdoors in Michigan Stadium. Unfortu- nately, someone counted wrong and some of the graduating seniors had to sit on the floor. Fortunately, they were good-natured about the situation and laughed it off. tJose Juarez Graduates GRADUATES Graduation not only marks the end of student discounted football tickets, Red Hots stomach aches, Stucchi ' s study breaks, CRISP lines, Ann Arbor parking tickets that are just barely wide enough to insert a check, CP P pre-recorded phone calls and all nighters It also marks the entrance into the largest living body of college alumni, with a count of over 400,000. Most graduates look to this day with both fear and excitement. Decisions about the future finally must be faced yet at the same time, new doors are opening, and opportunities abound. Networks, which throughout college have been concentrated in Ann Arbor, will stretch to world- wide boundaries. We are lucky to have attended one of the most highly renowned schools in the world because... graduation has its privileges Graduates Divider AaronsonvAndrus Laura Rachel Aaronson, Economics Rahman Masrun Abdul, General Studies Jennifer Lisa Abel, English Adam M. Abensohn, Political Science Nancy E. Abinojar, Sociology Krista Marisa Abolins, English I French Alex Abou-Chebl, Honors Cell. Mol. Biology Julie Abraham, Business Ann-Marie Abundis, Sports Mgmt. IComm. Chap Achen, English Grant Adams, Economics Ten Hope Adelberg, International Relations Bradley Jay Adelman, Chem. I Poll. Sci. Barton D. Adkins, Mechanical Engineering Jenifer Adler, Education Kurt C. Adzema, Math Economics Christina Maria Afif, Communication Tushina Aggarwal, Biomedical Sciences Alka Agrawal, Chemical Engineering Noelle Therese Ajluni, Communication Stacey M. Aksman, Chinese Nii-Ama S. Akuete, Econ. Comm. Christine Haakan-Elizabeth Alcser, French Poli. Sci. Joscelin Lisa Alexander, Aerospace Engin. John S. Alguire II, Nav. Arch. Marine Engin. Jennifer P. Aliotta, Political Science Jill E. Allen, Statistics Matthew L. Allen, Aerospace Engin. Maurice Allen Jr., Psychology Lee Caroline Allis, Psychology Louise S. Aloe, Psychology Jeffrey M. Alperin, English Darlene Alt, English Jeffrey Alt, Real Estate Marketing Ilene J. Altschul, Elementary Ed. Rajesh J. Alva, Finance Marcie Alvarado, Finance Cynthia Denise Alvarez, Teaching Cert.- Kinesiology Alejandro Luis Alvizuri, Communication Jaime Amoedo-Lucas, Economics Maureen C. Amrhein, Psychology Charlene H. An, BioEngineering Stephanie Andelman, Anthropology-Zoology Dale Stuart Anderson, Aerospace Engineering Drew V. Anderson, Econ. IPoli. Sci. Frank E. Anderson, Biology Jeffrey S. Anderson, Electrical Engin. Mari Kathleen Anderson, Comm. Robert T. Anderson, General Studies Tonya Ann Anderson, Elementary Ed. Angela Andresen, Finance Cindy C. Andress, Fine Arts William A. Andrew, Kinesiology Sarah Kathryn Andrus, Russian East European Studies 260 Graduates Focus on Bullwinkle Crazy, Carefree Song Shows Fans Enthusiasm For Fun Times Bullwinkle - that crazy moose that was one of the famous partners in the much beloved " Rocky Bullwinkle Show " - has become the unofficial mas- cot of the University. How did a moose with a funny way of talking work its way into such an erudite uni- versity? No one knows for sure, but, according to George Deeb, a senior in LS A and leader of the Fanfare Band, the students " have come to expect " that Bullwinkle will make an appearance at every game. Bullwinkle has been around for many years, but currently, he is at the height of his popularity. Deeb mentions that not only do he and the band perform Bullwinkle be- cause they " have to please the crowd, " but also be- cause " being part of the Fanfare Band, it is impor- tant to promote school spirit and enthusiasm. " In doing that, the band cer- tainly provides the fans with plenty of enjoyment, not to mention a chance to dance around with their hands flapping on their heads. Deeb " can ' t believe that me and this little group are having such an effect on thousands of people at such a prestigious school where they all are dancing around like idiots. " All joking aside, Deeb is happy that Bullwinkle provides so much fun for the students, but he knows that if he didn ' t do Bullwinkle, " they would kill me! " vRandy Lehner George Deeb inspires fans with a round of Bullwinkle. T Jamie Herstein Aaronson-Andrus 261 Focus on Budgeting Students Must Decide Between Needs and Wants Kraft Macaroni and Cheese sometimes seems like the only affordable dinner option. Quarters are rare and treasured laundry tokens; sometimes it takes weeks to collect enough to do a couple of loads. College students are , after all , living on a tight budget. But what about all those computers, TVs, VCRs, stereos and Nintendos? There are things which some college students just can ' t live without. It almost seems easier to forego a decent meal or even two ply toilet paper for some of the high-tech electrical equipment on the market. Lisa Weiss, an LSA junior, said, " I save money from working to buy the things I really want, but it ' s always hard to budget money for the minor day to day things. " Affording college living is hard; there ' s a constant battle between spending on the things you need and buying the things you want. For now, making due with generic tooth- paste, a ripped sofa, and unwashed sheets may be all right. Are our priori- ties going to change? When we enter " the real world " will we laugh or look back on our college budgeting tactics with as much horror as many view the present national economic situation? vLauren Bigman Mark Schollette laps in the luxury of college life. vGreg Emmanuel 262 Graduates AnnavBankey Lisa L. Anna, English Dawn Amy-Louise Ansari, Education Lynn K. Anslow, English Lisa A. Anton, Nursing Gianna Sera Antworth, Sociology Louis William Apostolakis, Economics Eric C. Appelbaum, Biology Sarah K. Appert, Economics Benjamin Felix Aquino, English Farah Rita Arabo, Psychology Haider N. Arafat, Mechanical Engineering Kenneth Ross Arbetter, Psychology I ' Pre-Med. Keith L. Archambault, Chemical Engineering Robert Joseph Areklett, Architecture Renee L. Arenas, Industrial Operational Engineering Mark L. Aretha, Marketing Colleen E. Armstrong, Architecture H. Joseph Armstrong, Economics Patricia D. Armstrong, Communication Jonathan W. Arney, Business Administration David M. Ash, Accounting Jeffrey William Asik, Industrial Opera- tions Engineering Wendy Alice Asik, Psychology Michael Howard Asman, Economics Mark G. Astor, Political Science Laura L. Atkins, Psychology Virginia Atkinson, English Susheel V. Atree, Chem. I Cell. Mol. Biology Michelle Auster, English Suzanne Austin, Psychology Jody E. Axinn, Sociology I Photo I Video Christopher M. Ayotte, Comm. I Poll. Sci. Mohsen L. Azarbayejani, Electrical Engineering Diane Babuts, Chemistry Jeffrey R. Bach, Computer Science Lana J. Badra, Economics Frederic Otto Baetz III, History Bradley O. Baillod, Statistics Geoffrey J. Baird, Biological Communications Jeffrey Miles Baker, Electrical Engineering John D. Baker, Jr., Chemical Engineering Nicole D. Baker, English Monish Bakshi, Computer Engineering Jean Marie Balconi, Spanish Communication Sunshine L. Baldwin, Biopsychology Lisa A. Balistreri, Accounting David Balkan, Communication Josephine W. Ballenger, Economics Alexander N. Ballios, Electrical Engineering David W. Balza, Phys. Ed. Kinesiology Jacqueline G. Band, Finance Rahil A. Bandukwala, Cell. Mol. Biology Jill A. Bankey, Political Science Lisa Bankey, Psychology Anna-Bankey BantavBenson Rahul Kumar Banta. History I Poll. Sci. Kenneth M. Bara, Finance Accounting Kimberly Nicole Barabas, Biological Anthro.- Zoology Nina Barach, Russian Studies John Hallford Barber, English History Maria Isabel Barboza, Political Science Todd F. Barker, History Anthony Scott Barkow, History Juliet K. Barnes, Creative Writing Jennifer B. Barnhart, Interior Design Victoria Barocas, Organizational Behavior Bradley N. Barquist, Communication Brigitte L. Barr, Communication David M. Barr, Political Science William P. Barr, Mechanical Engineering Kaarin Leslie Barrett, Communication Roberto L. Barretto, Biology David L. Barringer, English David A. Barris, History Lisa N. Barren, Linguistics Kristin Bartley, Psychology L. Scott Barton, Mechanical Engineering Sunita Barvah, English Honors Ben Baskin, Comparative Literature Tamara Lyn Bastine, Theatre Drama IComm. Kendrich Eric Bates, General Studies Rebecca Jane Bates, English Education Jennifer Ann Battles, Political Science Ronald F. Bauer, Economics Gretchen K. Baugh, Psychology Lee Baum (Pound), Economics Richard Morton Baum, General Studies Ken Bayne, Aerospace Engineering Jeffrey L. Bays, Mechanical Engineering Morgan D. Bazilian, English Thomas A. Beach, Accounting Kathleen Hancock Beal, Economics Al Beck, History Elementary Education Susan M. Beck, Music Administration Steven J. Becker, Communication Carolyn E. Becking, Natural Resources Donald William Beery, Biology Todd H. Behling, Anthropology I Economics Daniel Scott Behm, History Richard Belanger, Communication Deborah Ruth Belkowitz, Psychology Michael Bellavia, Industrial and Operations Engin. Michael Jon Belmonte, Biology Kevin M. Belyk, Chemistry Phillip W. Bendenoun, Aerospace Engineering R. Jeffrey Benko, Aerospace Engineering Clare A. Bennethum, Mathematics i German Stephanie L. Bennett, French Kristin Michelle Benson, Psychology I Comm. 264 Graduates A Focus on RA ' s Resident Advisors Help Students Assimilate to University Life I would never have sur- vived my first year without my RA Mike Wang, from 3rd Straus in East Quad. He was always there if we had a problem or a ques- tion, and he helped to cre- ate a close living environ- ment on our hall. Becoming an RA (Resi- dent Advisor) revolves around a competitive pro- gram involving many in- terviews and close scrutinization. Those who are chosen must be able to respond to the problems of the residents in both emer- gency and day to day situ- ations. Stacey Lenkin, an RA from West Quad says she decided to apply because she was interested in " pro- gramming activities and promoting awareness and a community atmosphere. " She finds that being an RA is a very rewarding experi- ence since she is able to help her residents make dorm life a fun and impor- tant part of their univer- sity years. vBethanie George Vinny Auri, Freshman, seems dumbfounded by the con- tents of his wallet. RA Dan Yao tries to assuage his resident. vGreg Emmanuel Banta-Benson 265 A Focus on Professors You Told Us Who Your Favorites Were-Here Are The Results The Top 5 Most Frequently Men- tioned Professors 5. Professor Kolars 4. Professor Coppola 3. Professor Fine 2. Professor Peterson 1. Professor Westin As compiled from a survey of 852 seniors conducted in the fall of 1990. 266 Graduates BerchiBloye t Ul Jennifer B. Berch, English Stacy Berg, Economics Amy Lynn Berger, Psychology I Elementary Ed. Lauren Berger, Psychology Lindsay Meredith Berger, Film-Video Studies! English Lynne Berger, Business Admini. Accounting James D. Bergmooser, Chemical Engineering Matthew G. Berki, Psychology Jay S. Berland, Cellular Molecular Biology Jonathan S. Berlant, Economics Michael Berlin, Political Science Abby F. Berman, History Robert S. Berman, Political Science Stephanie L. Bernadette, Architecture Laura S. Bernard, Economics Randi Bernstein, English Paul Silvio Berra, Mathematics Barrie Berson, English Cheryl Anne Bert, Electrical Engineering Laura Shira Bertman, Communication Paul R. Best, Computer Engineering Gregory L. Beyer, Finance Robert Newton Beyerly, Aerospace Engineering Michael J. Bezdek, Sports Mgmt. Comm. Ari Bialostozky, Psychology Lauren Bigman, Psychology Dina Billimoria, Human Resource Management Douglas W. Billings, Psychology Michelle E. Binienda, Mechanical Engineering Mark Eli Birac, Mechanical Engineering Kimberly Ann Bird, Biology Debra Lynn Birnbaum, Psychology Frank Eric Bisk, Political Science Thomas A. Black, Cellular Molecular Biology Jeffrey Steven Blackman, Accounting Kimberly Ann Blackman, Psychology Courtney Elin Blackstone, Political Science Maureen L. Blaharski, History Wilandrea Blair, English Communications David A. Blake, Chemistry Marni Lynn Blake, Chemical Engineering Michael Joseph Blanck, Mechanical Engineering Barabara A. Blank, Psychology Saralinda Blanning, English I Creative Writing Kelli Blasius, Communication David Blau, Sociology Lori Elizabeth Bley, English Literature Jonathan M. Block, Economics History Matthew Aaron Block, Political Science Marc David Blonstein, Psychology Joanne Faith Bloom, History Leonard Ira Bloom, History Russell Damian Bloomfield, Mechanical Eng. Brian P. Bloye, Organ Performance French Berch-Bloye 267 BlumenthalvBrooks Ari Blumenthal, Architecture Pamela Blumson, Nursing Gordon A. Bodzin, Psychology Jeffrey W. Boersma, Finance Deborah E. Bogdanski, Psychology Douglas Gerhard Bolen, Political Science Jason E. Boiling, Nuclear Engineering Angela M. BonAnno, Psychology Communication Wesley D. Bonds III, Economics I Political Sci. Andrea Bonfield, Nursing Eva F. Bongiovanni, Business Suzette Bontrager, Civil Engineering Brian Borack, History Timothy P. Boris, Business Administration Joseph A. Borneo, Mechanical Engineering Robert Benjamin Borski, Economics Jennifer L. Borton, Kinesiology Douglas James Bosch, Mechanical Engineering Julie Patrice Botting, History Victoria L. Botvin, English Adam F. Bovone, Philosophy Brian Frederick Bowdle, Psychology Creative Writing Noreen Mae Parker, English I Psych. Christine M. Boyer, Fine Arts Michael P. Boylan, Economics Anna Boyman, Biology I Psychology Darius H. Bozorgi, Organizational Mngt. Patrick G. Bracco, Industrial Operations Engineering F. Craig Brace, Architecture Stacey L. Brack, Economics Political Science Kristi J. Bradford, English Monica R. Brady, Political Science I Comm. Bradley F. Braithwaite, Film Video Ron C. Brand, General Studies Kurt F. Brandstadt, Cell. Mol. Bio. Chem. Eric William Braun, History Mario Braun, Industrial Design Laura Brauninger, Psychology Sharon A. Breay , Interior Design Graphic Design Thomas B. Brener, Finance Andrew Brennecke, Communication Economics Phillip A. Brennecke, Communication Economics Larry Bressler, Economics Bridgette Ann Briggs, Org. Behavior Psych. David Brill, History W. Renee Brinker, General Studies Coquese Bristol, English Gary Evan Erode, Political Science Joanna Broder, History Scott R. Brodows, Econ. IPoli. Sci. Mark R. Brodson, History Michael J. Brody, Accounting Kristine Noel Brogno, Graphic Design Jennifer A. Brooks, Nursing 268 Graduates Focus on Quotables What Crazy Stunts Professors Per- form So We Will Remember Them " Professor Westin- he does stand-up comedy. " vKristen Harrison " Professor Potter(Classica Civilizations 372)-his hair looks like he just stepped out of a wind tunnel, everyday! " vMatthew Waier " Professor Humphreys-because of an incident involving a fraternty prank. She said she was not Professor Humphreys and that the real Professor Humphreys was in another classroom. " wChristina Paris " Professor Coppola- watching one of his organic chemistry lectures is like watching a Paula Abdul Diet Coke commercial. " wDavid Lin " Professor Wrangham-for waking me up with chimpanzee noises. " vCraig Pacernick " Professor Garbaty-his self-flagellation with an Egyptian fly-swatter was, in some bizarre way, truly inspirational... " wKaren Hartmann " Professor Meisler sang the worst rendition of ' I Did It My Way ' to our class. wEric Kafarski " Professor Kolars-because he ate a piece of chalk! " TJiZZ Gustke Students were requested to fill out a survey prior to senior portraits. This is a sample of quotes taken from the 1 990-1 991 senior survey. r Blumenthal-Brooks 269 on Jake In A Town Full of Bums, What Makes This One Stand Out? The first time I stepped foot on campus a friend escorted me on a tour of some well known sights: Ulrichs, the UGLI, the Union, the Diag, and the Fish Bowl. Duringourtour she informed me of an un- usual character, Shakey Jake. She described him " as the wealthiest bum around. " According to Webster ' s dictionary, a bum is, " a loafer, a vagrant. " When I finally met Jake it was apparent that he was somewhat of a loafer but certainly not a vagrant. Jake is a legend on campus, and Ann Arbor is his home. The Ann Arbor commu- nity has adopted the bum. Many postcards and post- ers feature Jake. In return, he receives a portion of these postcards. When you leave money in Jake ' s gui- tar case you receive a sou- venir postcard. After seeing Jake, one can very easily conclude that he is in fact a bum, but if you observe him a little closer it is apparent that there is more to Jake than meets the eye. He doesn ' t just appear on the corner, he contributes to the char- acter of the community. Shakey Jake is by defini- tion a bum but he certainly gives the word a positive connotation. vMonica Jaffee Shaky Jake feels at home on campuswith his guitar in hand. Monica Jaffee 270 Graduates r o s C a h n Robert Stephen Bros, Mechanical Engin. Sandra A. Brosofske, Psych. Spanish Jennifer Brostek, Education Wilson D. Brott, Business Jill Kirsten Brouwer, Biology Andrew D. Brown, History Christopher Trevor Brown, Economics E. Todd Brown, Engineering Julia A. Brown, Accounting Lome J. Brown, Economics Michelle Anne Brown, Graphic Design Patricia Ann Brown, Music I Psychology Sara Jo Brown, Psychology Women ' s Studies Shelley M. Brown, Graphic Design Stefanie Jennings Brown, Nursing Stephanie R. Brown, English Steven R. Brown, Finance Tamara Sue Brown, American Culture Wendy B. Brown, English Matthew Gregory Bruen, Political Science Thomas P. Bruetsch, Communication Angela Barbara Brusis, French Saadia R. Bryant, Comm. Psych. Kathryn A.Bryk, Economics I Sociology Laura A. Buchanan, History Jennifer Bulgarella, Dance Charles David Bullock, History Devrie P. Bunch, Psychology Ellen Katherine Bunch, Biology Botany Cheryl L. Burchill, Music Education Kevin Fitzgerald Burd, Chemistry Michael Burger, Sports Mgmt. Communication William D. Burk, Chemistry Casey Burke, Economics Political Science Melissa L. Burke, Poll. Sci. French Laurel Michelle Burkel, Biology Marne Marie Burkert, General Studies Amy Burkhart, Economics Delores Burt, Political Science John W. Burton, Psych. Philosophy Amy Jo Busch, Mathematics I Statistics Stephanie E. Busloff, Political Science Maria Isabel Bustillo, Psychology I Elem. Ed. Linda J. Butros, Latin Robert Zachary Byer, History Orange J. Byers, Biology Betsy A. Bylsma, Psychology Cheryl L. Bynum, Political Science Kathleen N. Byrne, Communication Michael D. Byrne, Engineering I Psychology Carla Eva Caceres, Biology Richard J. Cadicamo, Aerospace Engin. Henry Charles Caffrey, Aerospace Engin. Michael L. Cahn, Engineering Science Bros-Cahn 271 CalicevCharness Anne M. Calice, Political Science John McGrady Callahan, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Joel S. Caminer, Electrical Engineering Mark P. Campbell, Finance Jennifer L. Cantor, Psychology Andrew H. Cantos, Marketing Management Regina A. Caputo, Biology Lisa A. Cardellio, English Christopher M. Carey, History Christopher J. Caris, Comm. History Linnetta J. Carlis, Sociology Psychology John Dennis Carlson, Biology Eric W. Carlsson, History Megan Patricia Carmody, History Alexis Lynn Carnegie, Industrial Engineering Andrea Lynn Carnick, Music Theatre Brian Carpenter, Kinesiology Dale R. Carpenter, German Mark W. Carpenter, Economics Japanese Mathias Waite Carroll, History Kalli Maria Carson, General Studies Nicole Carson, Women Studies Political Science Kammy Caruss, Industrial Operations Engin. Christina L. Cash, English Communication Henry L. Caulkins, Economics Neal Scott Cayne, Bioengineering Bethany Mara Celmins, English Tina Marie Cerilli, International Tirade Ramon J. Ceron, Industrial Engineering Sandeep R. Chada, Biopsychology Paul Brian Chaffin, Political Science Psychology Lisa Chaikin, Political Science Psychology Leanne Marie Challa, English Communication Theofanis Chalogianis, Psychology Cynthia S. Chalupa, English I German Elizabeth R. Chamberlain, English I Psychology Darleen S. W. Chan, Communication Wilson W. Chan, Electrical Engineering Bernice Shou-Hua Chang, Mech. Engineering Edmond E. Chang, Aerospace Engineering Emily Chang, Cellular Molecular Biology Frederick H. Chang, Political Science John Han-Chih Chang, Cellular Molecular Biology Kyong-Sok K.C. Chang, Aerospace Engineering Louise Chang, Biology Tommy Wei-Lii Chang, Mechanical Engin. Timothy Brian Chanko, Chemical Engin. Abbe S. Chant, Accounting Katherine Anne Chapekis, Linguistics Karen Lynne Chapel, Biomedical Sciences Lisa Chappell, Psychology Thomas E. Chappell, History Daniel Jay Char, Biological Psychology Wendy Ellen Charness, Psychology 272 Graduates Focus on Dinner Male Bonding Does Not Always Occur On The Football Field Most students dislike Mondays for obvious rea- sons. When Glenn Auerbach, Lee Baum, Lou Greenberg, GregKurr, and John Roth lived in the dorm Monday night meant the same thing as every other night- garbage for dinner. However, when they lived off-campus, Mondays were looked forward to because it meant, " Spaghetti Night. " Greg made his own special sauce handed down to him by his father Harvey. While the sauce cooked, John danced around the apartment, yelling ' Spaghetti! " Lee put on his red t-shirt so the sauce he spilled on himself didn ' t show. With the spaghetti, they would of- ten have buttered toast, made on the toaster which often attempted to light the apartment on fire. After dinner, Lou would tell ev- eryone to clean up after themselves. To all five the meal was special because they knew everyone would be in one place at the same time, a rare occurencee for these very busy people. Over dinner, they talked about everything from favorite comedians to home towns. Although graduation means everyone has gone their own way, to these students, Monday will al- ways remain " Spaghetti Night. " 1 Glenn Auerbach Lee (Pound), Greg, Glenn, and Lou start to eat without John who is still in the kitchen getting icecubes from the refrigerator. Stephanie Savitz Calice-Charness 273 A Focus on Squirrels What Does Our Favorite Rodent Have To Say About Ann Arbor? Hi, my name ' s Bushy and I ' m a squirrel. I ' ve been living in Ann Arbor for the past twenty-five years, and believe me, I have seen it all. With all the changes and construc- tion going on around cam- pus, you may worry that my natural environment is being invaded. Let me tell you a little secret. Life as a squirrel has never been better. The more people around, the less I have to do. Why should I spend each winter freezing my butt off in a forest some- where, when I can run around picking up all the food you people leave be- hind. Subway. Stucchi ' s. McDonald ' s. You name it, I get it all for free. Why, I don ' t think I could even hunt for food any more. What does an acorn look like, anyway? But life as a squirrel can also be hell. I never get to hibernate. All the other squirrels in the country get winters to relax, but I need food whenever it ' s avail- able. Winter is prime feeding time. In the sum- mer, this place is a ghost town, and you ' re lucky if you can even find an empty TCBY cup lying around! Also, Ann Arbor drivers are extrmely dangerous. My friend was run over by a Honda the other day. Poor ole ' Chippy, running across State St. and the next thing you know, SPLAT!!!!!! Also, it ' s no thrill getting your tail run over by a Schwinn on the Diag. Maybe I should move to North Campus. I hear things are a little quieter there... . vDave Jorns An Ann Arbor squirrel stares at the photographer and his high technology camera hoping the shot would not leave him on someone ' s dinner table. T Jason Gold- smith 274 Graduates ChauvinwCo ffm a n Amy M. Chauvin, General Studies Gail Marie Chelian, Political Science I Comm. Alice Yaeh-Li Chen, Biomedical Sciences Bion Chen, Finance Economics Chia-I Chen, Music Elizabeth Chen, Psychology George S. Chen, Comp. Engin. Michael W. Chen, Electrical Engineering Meredith Susan Cheney, Psych. I Theater I Drama Marlene Frances Cheng, Comm. Political Sci. Aaron Marc Chernow, General Studies Scott B. Cherrin, Communication Gregory H. Chertoff, English Debra S. Chesnin, Honors Psychology Viola K. Cheung, Economics Mark A. Chidel, Cellular Molecular Biology Melinda C. Chiu, Industrial Operations Engin. Ann Mary Cho, Psychology Da vid S. Cho, Biology Sook Cho, English Samuel S. Choe, Mechanical Engineering Sandra M. Choi, Psychology Frederick Chong, Comp. Sci. Economics Scott E. Chosed, Economics Communication Tanvir Kaur Chowdhry, Microbiology Heather Ann Chrisman, Kinesiology Cheryl Marie Christenson, Materials Science Engineering Derek J. Chu, Political Science Richard H. Chun, Business Administration Russell S. Chun, Biology Eunjung Chung, Linguistics Moon Sook Chung, Industrial Operations Engineering Nathan Timothy Church, Electrical Engin. F. Dominic J. Cianciolo, Accounting M. Isabel Ciudad-Real, Music Composition Christopher Clancy, Mechanical Engin. Linda D. Clancy, Biology Amy Sara Clark, History Beth Kristin Clark, Spanish English Heather Kimberly Clark, Computer Engin. Jennifer Fay Clark, Accounting Susan Ann Clarke, Civil Engineering Trisha Lynn Clarke, Microbiology Janet Hunter Clarkson, Musical Theatre Lisa Diane Clayton, African Studies Psych. Michelle M. Clayton, English German Robert Batson Cleveland, Political Science Melissa L. Gloss, French I Pre-Med. Jeffrey E. Clothier, Political Science I History Jennifer A. Clough, Honors English Kimberly Ann Clover, Movement Science Andrew Joerg Coenen, Chemistry Steven C. Coffee, Economics Adam Coffman, Mathematics I Biophysics Chauvin-Coffman 275 CohenvCulbertson Beth A. Cohen, Psychology David Adam Cohen, English Jeffrey Adam Cohen, Mathematics Jennifer Renee Cohen, Psychology Rory Cohen, Finance Steven A. Cohen, English Suzanne T. Cohen, Art Beth E. Cohn, Performing Arts Management Marc D. Colando, Political Science David Riis Colb, Economics Christine M. Coleman, Psychology Kimberely Jo Coleman, Nursing Alessandra Leigh Collar, Graphic Design Howard M. Collens, English Jennifer Susan Collier, History of Art Jared E. Collinge, Jr., Industrial Engin. Amy Elizabeth Collini, History Brian Michael Collins, Architecture Economics Ann Elizabeth Colloton, Psychology Sociology Lee S. Colombino, Anthropology Paula Colombo, Business David L. Colon, Computer Science Elizabeth Anne Colquitt, English Lit. Anthony Ross Comden, Economics English Jennifer Connelly, Political Science Andrea Claire Cook, Honors Biology Brian C. Cook, Mechanical Engineering Christina E. Cook, English John D. Cook, Chemical Engineering Lisa Michelle Cook, Chemical Engineering Lisha Ann Cook, Political Science Michael J. Cook, Economics Eric L. Cooper, History Julie Diane Cooper, Sports Management Communication Thomas Nicholas Cornett, Econ. Hist. Nick J. Corsello, English Eric D. Cosens, Business Admin. Marketing Elizabeth C. Cottle, History of Art Neil Cotton, Economics Laura Lake Counts, Political Science Elizabeth A. Coustan, Political Science Kevin Jon Coward, Voice Performance Aimee Elizabeth Cowher, Mechanical Engin. Karen Elizabeth Cowles, Anthropology Bruce D. Crawford, Sociology Kevin Scott Creech, Economics Daniel Croll, Sociology Shannon K. Cronin, Russian Studies Robert E. Crosley, Psychology Steven F. Growler, Civil Engineering Kathleen M. Crucitt, Honors Religious Studies Jean E. Cruce, Political Science Crispin F. Cruz, Communication Dawn M. Culbertson, History 276 Graduates Focus on Clothes Fashions Come and Fashions Go But This Sweater Will Not Die Entering the Union ground floor mall, students first hear the noises, then they see the lights, and fi- nally plenty of bright col- ors assault their eyes. No, it ' s not a near death expe- rience but rather the per- petual Guatemalan sweater sale in the Union. Several times a year, merchants set up shop in the Union mall and offer hand-knit, wool sweaters along with other assorted wares such as bracelets and purses. In recent years, the popularity of this style of clothing has grown and can now be seen almost every- day on campus. Even if the warmth and variety of color in the sweaters doesn ' t at- tract buyers, the sale al- ways attracts browsers and students who need to waste time. So, seniors, don ' t fret. Although you ' ll be leaving the " U " and the Guatema- lan sweater sales, they will live on past many more classes of students for years to come. vRandy Lehner A large array of sweaters representing the entire spectrum of colors can be purchased at the Union. The special sale prices attrack serious shoppers like stu- dent, Roy Echlor, and curioslookers. vToby Rabinowitz. Cohen-Culbertson 277 Focus on Money Automatic Tellers Provide Stu- dents With Fast Cash Placed at convenient lo- cations throughout Ann Arbor, money machines are technological god- sends. On almost any day, at almost any time, you will find a line in front of these magic wonders. It is easy for students to become dependent on Au- tomatic Teller Machines. And, it is hard to imagine how students managed without Automatic Teller Machines. To someone unfamiliar with life in Ann Arbor it may appear that students lining up to use the money machines are lining up to idolize the wall. Often we walk up to the rectangular boxes with a sour look on our faces and depart with a gift that will provide us temporary happiness. Money machines have an unreal quality that makes the user forget that the currency originated from his or her own pocket. To Junior Ann Burke the cash the Automatic Teller Machine spits out is like play money, " It just doesn ' t seem real. I can spend money so fast, $50 is only five times the ATM ma- chine. " Some students even go so far as to give up their money cards to avoid spending too much cash. But can they avoid the con- venience of credit cards too? 1 Jennifer Kemp At the North Campus Com- mons money machine, Jim Williamson withdraws money for the weekend. Automatic Teller Machines used to be few and far between, but now they line our streets and they are even found inside our convenient stores. vMonica Jaffee 278 Graduates CM ndiffvDe Vries Marne Ann Cundiff, Psychology Rebecca Lynn Curley, Psychology Cherie Curry, French Leanne L. Curtin, Communication Economics Jeanne Louise Curtis, General Studies Janice D. Gushing, Mathematics John D. Cusmano, General Studies Accounting Lisa Beth Cutler, Psychology English Rebecca L. Cutting, Communication Christa E. Cywinski, Cult. Anthro. Psychology Carleen M. Czajka, Psychology Robert M. Czech, Mathematics Statistics John Wayne D ' Lamater, Education Jill Marie Dahlmann, English Karl S. Dahlquist, Natural Resources Susan E. Dalelio, Art History Economics Natalie Alysia Dales, Chemistry Michelle Lynne Dallaire, Sociology David Dalu, Biology Brian Michael Daniel, Economics Sandra A. Danko, Accounting Christine Lynn Danks, History Mitchell Danzig, Accounting Jeffrey E. Danziger, Political Science Debra Lynn Darmofal, Honors Sociology Susan K. Darragh, Accounting Steven D. Darrah, General Studies Kathryn Susan Davey, Political Science Michael E. David, Political Science I ' Comm. Jennifer Ann Davidson, Poll. Sci. Psychology Joel B. Davidson, Political Science Paula Sara Davis, Psychology English Leslie Jean Davison, Communication Lisa Davolio, Psychology Elizabeth D. Dawson, History Katherine A. Dawson, Marketing Kathryn A. Dawson, Ind. Operations Engin. Marshall A. Dawson, Business Administration Heather Lynnann Day, Organizational Behavior Personnel Management Lisa Marie DeBoer, Pharmacy Ann Kristine de Castro, Art-Graphic Design Sarah D. de Ferranti, Social Science Michael A. DeFinis, Civil Engineering Frank C. DeGuire, Jr., History Heather Elaine DeJonge, Psychology Heather Anne DeJongh, Psych. Comm. Suzie Carmen DeMeritt, Kinesiology Jacob J. DeNooyer, Indust. Operations Engin. Matthew Scott DePerno, English Erik Dean DePoy, History Nicole Marie DeSantis, Advertising Vincent Paul DeSantis, Economics Gregory L. DeSilva, Biomedical Sciences Darryl Lee DeVries, Architecture Cundiff-De Vries 279 DeWaardvDrake David John DeWaard, Electrical Engineering Jules A. DeWard, Theater English Education Dahlia S. Dean, Communication Nicole A. Dean, Communication Cathy Decker, Accounting Stacey Lynn Decker, Communication Danielle Doro DeDee, Art History George M. Deeb, Business Administration Rajiv J. Deenadayalu, Biology Amanda B. Degelsmith, Psychology Gerald Kaimo del Rosario, Materials Science Engineering Evaristo Delgado-Calzada, Biology Maria Dell ' Isola, History Bob DeMayer, Communication Christine Marie Demerino, Economics Mary Jane Demock, Psychology Scott E. Denmark, Ind. Operations Engin. Debra Dermack, Psychology Steven E. Derringer, Sociology Louise M. Derry, Anthropology Alpa J. Desai, Electrical Engineering Felice Desner, Communication Debra Detter, Biology Leanne M. Dewan, Biology Kara M. DeYoung, Psychology Lance Trevor Diamond, Accounting Steven W. Dick, Graphic Design Elizabeth K. Dickey, Viola Performance Brenda Dickinson, Com munication Scott D. Dickinson, IOC Leanne Paige Diefenderfer, Architecture Damian Dielenberg, Economics Marcy Diepeveen, Mathematics Matthew Scott Dikin, English Andrew P. Diller, Biology Auston P. Dimitry, Economics Lisa A. Disner, Psychology Laura Susan Ditchik, Psychology Theresa Ditunno, Psychology Kelly Ann Dixon, Biology Nicole Elaine Dmoch, Psychology Kelly Jean Dolinski, Psychology Paul Michael Dominski, English Margaret Jean Domitrovich, Anthropology Brian Donahue, Electrical Engineering Leigh Danielle Dones, Judaic Studies Scott M. Donner, Communication Sarah Murray Dow, Political Science Jillian Downey, English French Kelly Ann Downs, Political Science Barry G. Doyle, Political Science Daniel J. Doyle, Architecture Charles Kendall Drake, Economics Lisa Michelle Drake, Psychology Graduates Focus on Pool Break away from it all at the Union ' s billiard tables On the second floor of the Union, people of all ages and of all backgrounds gather to play pool. For some players, pool is a challenge; and for other players, pool is a break. But the reason for playing the game remains the same-people enjoy it. The billiard room offers a break from the typical college scene, " ! get bored going to parties all the time. Playing pool is a different activity, I enjoy it " reported Charles Chou. The billiard room is a good place to go and hang out with friends. Players say it is a relaxing game and a great way to relieve stress. The billiard room is also a good place to go with dates. You can concentrate on the game and you don ' t have to concentrate on how the date is going. You are never to old to begin playing pool. This is one reason for pool ' s ability to stay popular, Chou re- ports, " It is one of the sports that you can start at any age. " However, practice is an important partof devel- oping your pool shark skills. Many people start playing pool in their own rec rooms at home. Play- ing pool at school gives them a secure feeling. Chou reports, " The game is both fascinating and frustrating at the same time. Here you are trying to hit a tiny ball into one of six little holes. Sometimes you feel like a master of the game, and other times you can ' t get anything to go where you want it. " Homework can also be fascinating and frustrat- ing, but it isn ' t as much fun as an afternoon in the Union ' s billiard room. T Jennifer Kemp Located in the Union, the bil- liard room offers John Dorans a chance to get away from all the pressures of college life.. While this sport may annoy some people, many students enjoy spending their free time playing pool. 1 Monica Jaffee De Waard-Drake 281 A Focus on Delivery Fast, free, home delivered meals a must for busy students The University should take pride in its carry-out menus. Ann Arbor offers a wide variety of food which can be delivered right to the doorsteps of students ' homes. It is a rare student who can resist the tempta- tion of food delivery. Sunday nights are a popular time to order out since the cafeterias in the Residence Halls are not open for evening dinners. Jennifer Waling, a West Quad sophomore explains, " My friends and I have a ritual dinner every Sun- day night where we order food and then sit around for an hour in one of our rooms eating it. " In addi- tion to Sundays, every night is a perfect night to order out! Some popular delivery service are Pizza Bob ' s (chipatis, shakes), Mr. Spots (cheese fries, subs), Geppetto ' s (pizza), Uno ' s (pizza), China Garden (egg fu young) and Cottage Inn (is it pizza that they serve?). Each of these restaurants offer dinners for around $5.00. -wLaura Kray Students anxiously await the arrival of their dinners dur- ing finals week. iGreg Emmanuel 382 Graduates DreibandiErgh Rachel Maria Dreibano, Spanish I Religion Lara Dreznick, Political Science Jeff Drott, English I Philosophy Judith H. Droz, Political Science Amy Drwencke, Economics I Political Science Wendy B. Dubner, History Mary C. Dubois, Nursing Charles M. Dudley-Maiden, Political Science! African African-American Studies Renee E. Duff, Biology Barbara Janine Duffield, Political Science Denise Anne Duffield, Psychology Mark Cletus Duffy, Marine Biological Ocean. Paul V. Duffy, Biology Bradley A. Dumont, Film-Video German Jennifer M. Dupree, Accounting Scott A. Dwyer, Naval Arch. Marine Engin. Elizabeth Eastin, Creative Writing Jaclyn Marie Eaton, General Studies Meggan Corcoran Ebert, Nursing Lisa Althea Eby, Nursing Daniel L. Ecarius, English Donald William Eckert, Business Admin. Andrew Bryan Edelson, Political Sci. Chinese Martin S. Edwards, Political Science Nena R. Edwards, Communication Ruth M. Edwards, Social Science Dena D. Effken, Mathematics Christina Egan, English liana S. Eidelberg, Political Science Joel Philip Eisenberg, History Michael Eisner, Political Science I Comm. Sarah Marie Ekdahl, Honors English Dawn M. Ekkel, English I Communication William H. Elder, English I Communication M. James Eliades, History I Pre-Med. Lisa Paige Elkin, Sports Management I Comm. Leigh E. Elkins, Psychology Kirsten Ann Elling, Psychology Edwin Paul Elliott, Chemical Engineering Michael Thomas Ellis, History I Asian Studies Valerie McCray-Ely, Honors Psychology James M. Emery, Mechanical Engineering Larry J. Emmert, English I History Amy Lynn Emrich, English Cynthia Jill Enderle, Biology Julie Ann Engel, Fine Arts Erica Engelman, Psychology Kristi Lynn Enghauser, Engineering Science Thomas Monroe England, English Jason S. Englander, Human Behavior and the Law Joseph S. Englander, Political Science Yoav Epstein, Computer Science Gregory M. Erber, Political Science Tanya C. Ergh, Business Administration Dreiband-Ergh Erhardfw Finkelstein Paul J. Erhardt, Accounting Yolanda Dianna Erickson, Psychology Matthew E. Ernst, Aerospace Engineering Paula Marie Escobar, Sociology 1 3rd World Issues Cristina Estadella, History of Art Michelle M. Eusebio, Accounting James Matthew Eustice, Political Science Russell Evan Kahn, Psychology Heidi Lynn Evans, German Jay Evans, Mechanical Engineering Timothy G. Evans, Mechanical Engineering Holly Everly, English Melanie F. Ezell, Finance Kenneth L. Fabricant, Business Admin. Robert S. Fabricant, Business Admin. Anthony M. Fadell, Computer Engineering Kathleen E. Fagan, Education Shawn Fagan, Political Science Julie L. Fairbank, Psychology Paul Evans Fairbanks, Economics Michelle S. Falardeau, Communication Keri Beth Fales, Communication David Robbins Falkenburg, Computer Engin. Steven Jon Falkenburg, Computer Engin. Jodi Ann Faller, Psychology Eileen M. Fallen, Political Science Angela Rose Fanzone, Mechanical Engin. Jacob Farber, Political Science Bridget M. Faricy, English I Spanish Lisa Ann Fausone, Bio-psychology Elizabeth R. Fealk, Psychology Laura B. Fechter, Honors Psychology Aaron Ross Feigelson, Mathematics Evan A. Feigenbaum, History I Poll. Sci. Marc Nathan Feiglin, Biology Lori Feiner, Business Cheryl L. Felder, Organizational Psychology Steven K. Feldman, Comm. IPoli. Sci. Mark I-Ming Feng, Honors Neurobiology Eric Ferguson, Physics Brenda J. Ferrell, Sociology Robert W. Ferrett, Cultural Anthropology Lisa A. Ficarra, Graphic Design Amy Beth Field, Business Administration Jeffrey M. Fields, Communication Jennie Elizabeth Fields, Communication Michael Findley, Business Admin. Darren Martin Findling, Psychology Patricia E. Fine, Political Science Jonathan M. Fingeret, History Jonathan W. Fink, Philosophy Noah Finkel, History Karyn J. Finkelstein, History Ruth A. Finkelstein, Fine Arts 284 Graduates Focus on Mai We All Love Coming Home to a Mailbox Full of Letters OK - fine - I ' ll admit it. I am a college senior at the University of Michigan. I consider myself to be semi- intelligent. I hope to some- day have a job, a family, and a life. But I am ad- dicted to my mailbox. And I know I am not alone. So please don ' t deny it any longer. Be honest with yourself. You, too, are a victim of the Mailbox Blues. Although I am a Psy- chology major, I have so far been unable to get to the root of this problem. Perhaps it relates back to Freud ' s oral stage, and I require the constant reas- surance that people are thinking of me. I am not quite sure, but one thing is certain: if I find my mail- box empty, my day is ru- ined. Letters from friends are second only to care pack- ages or money from home. Although bills are an un- welcome nuisance, they are far better than those " Have you seen me? " flyers ad- dressed to " Resident " ; for at least the bills have been sent to me personally. For my fellow addicts out there, here ' s a trick I learned early: Sign your- self up on every campus organization and store mailing list. Then, when times are bad and mail is slow, you will never find yourself peering deep into the dark emptiness of your mailbox. vRobin Yunis Carol Rowe, a resident of University Towers checks her mailbox, v Monica Jaffee Erhardt-Finkelstein 285 c u s on the Hunt Shooting For The Top Requires Some Acceptance of Rejection Dear Senior, Thank you for taking the time to complete our appli- cation and interview pro- cess. You have an outstand- ing acad emic record, im- pressive credentials, and a vivacious personality. Re- grettably, the market is very competitive, and we can no longer discuss future em- ployment opportunities with you. We are confident that with your skills you will find employment that will be suitable for you. Best wishes for a successful future. Sincerely, A Company Perhaps, a few seniors have never experienced such a " personal " letter from employers or graduate schools, but chances are, that most seniors have had to deal with some form of rejection while deciding what to do after their graduation. After typing all those glowing lines about yourself, buying the " right " suit for interviews, and waiting anxiously for THE letter to come in the mail, a rejection can be one of the biggest let- downs a senior experi- ences. Of course an accep- tance letter will come. And with it feelings of pure elation and joy, af- ter all you survived the grueling process of job hunting. vGrace Horn Career Planning and Place- ment provides students with many job search re- sources. Student, Dan Perke, takes advantage of the resume expertise of student, Brett the resume walk in service. With a well worded resume he ' ll be ' ready to conquer the job market. vMonica Jaffee 286 Graduates FischervFung Christopher Thomas Fischer, English Craig Douglas Fischer, Accounting Matthew J. Fischer, Chemical Engineering Elizabeth A. Fisher, Economics Matthew B. Fisher, Political Science Angela Fishman, Biology Jeffrey K. Fitrzyk, Accounting I Liberal Arts Kerry Anne Fitzmaurice, Natural Resources David North Fitzpatrick, History Poll. Sci. David D. Fix, History Edith R. Fleischer, Psychology Jeffrey A. Flocken, English Communication Michael A. Florin, Communication Joel T. Flower, Industrial Operations Engin. Shari M. Fogel, Actuarial Science Colm G. Foley, Honors Political Science Laura Lyn Foley, English Li-Anne Fones, Economics Kristin M. Fontichiaro, Theatre Drama Bridget G. Fordham, Communication D. Scott Foret, Statistics Katherine Forster, Psychology as a Nat. Sci. Kersten M. Forsthoefel, Mathematics Eric N. Forsyth, Aerospace Engineering Jennifer Caryn Foster, History Crystal L. Fouchard, Business Administration Caroline S. Fox, English Steven R. Fox, Political Science Susan Wallace Foxman, Biological Anthropology Lorrie E. Francis, Aerospace Engineering Rea Frangeskidou, Computer Science Lauren J. Frank, Business Kevin Frankel, Psychology I ' Pre-Med. Douglas W. Franklin, Mechanical Engineering Deena R. Frantz, Economics Stuart J. Freedland, Computer Engineering Steven Freeman, Electrical Engineering Todd E. Freier, Accounting Finance Corey A. Freimark, Mechanical Engineering Michelle T. French, Mathematics Richard A. French, Mechanical Engineering James R. Frens, Aerospace Engineering Jay R. Frerichs, Psychology Trinna S. Frever, English Psychology Jennifer Lyn Friedes, English Andrew S. Friedman, Organizational Mgmt. Cindy Elyssa Friedman, Judaic Studies Fredric M. Friedman, Political Science Martin Alan Friedman, History Nicole Meryl Friend, Psychology Stephani S. Frohock, Psychology Catherine L. Fruge, Accounting Michael James Fuher, Mechanical Engineering Pheobe Yuet-Yee Fung, Communication Fischer-Fung FurlanlGlasschoeder Erik M. Furlan, General Studies I Accounting Christine Anne Furlong, Business Admin. Paul D. Furlow, Mathematics I Economics Matthew Scott Gahe, History Gina Mari Gadzinski, Music Linda Gaglio, English I Political Science Kirsten Gaines, Political Science Michael J. Gallagher, Industrial Operations Engineering Dawnielle M. Gallo, Comm. Psychology R. J. Gallo, Economics T. Scott Galloway, History Andrew John Galsterer III, English Meribeth Holmes Gandy, Psychology David M. Gang, Economics Michael Barbaccio, Biology Gilbert K. Garcia, English Kathleen A. Garcia, English Literature Kenneth Garcia, Communication Mary J. Garcia, Biopsychology Elissa B. Gartenberg, Psychology Andrea Gash, International Econ. Relations Michelle Gasperut, Mechanical Engin. Paula T. Gazarkiewicz, Biology I Psychol ogy Lome George Gearhart, History Kathleen J. Geary, Industrial Operations Engineering Michelle Gee, Psychology I Communication Jonathan P. Gelber, Political Science History Jennifer S. George, Political Science Michelle S. Gerber, Psychology Stephen M. Gerber, Aerospace Engineering Dana Michal Gershengorn, Criminal Justice Brian Matthew Gerstein, English Jennifer E. A. Geshel, Mechanical Engineering Robyn Gewanter, Economics Christina Marie Geyer, Economics Jenifer Lynn Geyer, Psychology Firoz Burjor Ghandhi, ComputerEngineering A. Rani Ghose, Psychology I Sociology Francis John Gialanella, Mathematics Scott E. Gibaratz, Finance Lisa Marie Gifford, Psychology Nina Nicole Giglio, Nursing Michelle Elizabeth Gignac, Economics I French David E. Gilbert, Industrial Operations Engineering LaVonn T. Gilbert, Finance I Marketing Lisa J. Gilbert, History Jennifer W. Gilbertson, Chinese Studies Michael J. Gill, English I Communication Scott M. Oilman, Psychology Katherine K. Gines, Political Science I German Joette Elizabeth Giroux, Communication Carla LynnGlamb, Communication Jonathan M. Glaser, Communication Anne P. Glasschroeder, Bio-Anthropology I Zoology 288 Graduates Focus on Naps When You Were Younger You Hated Rest Time, But Now... Some may say that the favorite sport at the Uni- versity is football. Some argue that it is basketball. Under close scrutiny, though, it is easy to see that napping truly reigns as the favored sport, pas- time, interest, activity, form of entertainment and of course, studying method for almost any student on campus. Naps themselves can last from as short as five minutes to well over a day, depending on the need of the napper. As an entity, no matter how extensive, naps are essential to uni- versity life. With a nap under the student ' s belt, she or he is more equipped to make the " long day ' s journey into night, " either studying or . . . whatever else student does with only fif- teen minutes. Sophomore Lisa Line sums it up, " A nap signifies the end of one mood and the start of an- other. It ' s like starting a new day. I love to nap. " Whether reading or " taking in " a lecture, napping is an important study habit. When prac- ticed with the other natu- rally occurring academic phenomena, osmosis, it can put a student in line for the highest enlighten- ment possible. Naps they ' re needed, they ' re necessary, and they ' re number one! YCasey Benedict Students catch some shut eye where ever and when ever they can, many students rest by the new computing center in Angell Hall. vJose Jaurez Furlan-Glasschoeder 289 A Focus on CRISP Students Deal With Long Lines and Frustration Itneverfails. Everyyear I end up being one of the few, the proud, the lucky people who receive 8 am appointments to C.R.I. S.P. My alarm went off at 7:15 and I was about to begin my daily routine when I sensed that some- thing was different. Today was the last time I would ever CRISP. Lying in bed I thought back to four years ago when I was green and ignorant and knew noth- ing aboout Crisping. As the years passed, I grew accustomed to CRISP. One thing that would make those mornings somewhat bearable, was the sooth- ing, older gentleman who stood at the door to the crisping room. He always had a smile on his face and a cheerful greeting for the troops as they filed by. This spring, I was upset to find out that he had retired. It was like the end of the Schembechler era. Inside I also noticed a few other things that were changed. One thing that hasn ' t changed is the " Have a Nice Day " sign on the door as you exit. It is so simple in its construction that it al- most makes you smile even if you were put on the wait- list as 75! vPhyllis Taylor Anxious students await the fulfillment of their destinies at CRISP, -r Monica Jaffee 290 Graduates GlazierwGough Kenneth D. Glazier, Psychology Jeffrey B. Gleason, Communication Dana L. Glenn, Chemical Engineering Jonathan B. Glickman, English Stephanie Lynn Glogower, Political Science Ira Steven Gluck, Accounting Curtis J. Glushyn, Mechanical Engineering Erin Glynn, Interior Design Elizabeth A. Gnegy, English Nanette Rose Gnida, German Kristine Lynn Goad, Psychology David Godin, Economics Barbara Goffman, Communication I Poll. Sci. Celia M. Gold, English Michelle T. Gold, Psychology Paul Gold, History Sara Ellen Gold, Political Science Andrea Goldberg, English Cynthia B. Goldberg, Political Science I ' Comm. Deborah Lynn Goldberg, Political Science Melissa Ilene Goldberg, General Studies Lynn Beth Goldberger, Communication Brad R. Goldman, Statis tics Deborah Beth Goldman, English Jeffrey Mark Goldman, Economics Jodi P. Goldman, Comm. Political Science Neal Preston Goldman, English Literature Jason Goldsmith, English Literature Andrea Goldstein, Psychology Daniel Jay Goldstein, History Erin Felice Goldstein, Political Science Jami A. Goldstein, Communication Laurie D. Goldstein, Sociology Wendy Beth Goldstein, Political Science Margaret Aldrich Golitzin, Mechanical Engin. Jennifer K. Gollon, Nursing Nancy Columbia, Psychology Matthew G. Good, Political Science Hugh S. Goodman, Urban Community Kristina B. Goodman, English Adam J. Goodrich, Finance Rebecca G. Godzner, Architecture Caryn Beth Gordon, Poli. Sci. Judaic Studies David Alexander Gordon, Chemical Engin. Susan E. Gore, Weaving Textiles Robin Jill Goren, Interior Design Robin Michelle Gorlechen, Business Admin. Kimberly R. Gorniak, Law Psychological Deviance Karen E. Gorny, Aerospace Engineering Carrie A. Gorzen, Political Science Maury S. Gostfrand, Organizational Mgmt. Laura Robin Gotlieb, History James D. Gotz, Psychology Kimberly A. Gough, Marketing Finance Glazier-Gough 291 GouldiGustke Andrew Mark Gould, Deviance and the Law Drew Grabel, History Glenn M. Grabowski, Mechanical Engineering Edward W. Graff, English Robert J. Grand, Political Science Michael W. Craning, Economics Maura Granito, Sports Management Communication Michele Grant, Anthropology Robert B. Grant, Economics Melissa Jean Grauf, Commutation I Psychology Dean Graulich, Anthropology I Zoology Amy R. Graves, Architecture Cynthia Anne Graves, Organizational Mgmt. Joseph N. Graziano, Biology I Music Jennifer Deborah Green, French Poli. Sci. Jonathan A. Green, Anthropology Ilyse Caryn Greenberg, Accounting Lisa M. Greenberg, Psychology Communication Cynthia M. Greene, Psychology Susan Greenspan, Mathematics Pamela Jill Greenstein, Psychology Radmira Greenstein, Engineering Science Sara M. Gregg, Psychology Anne C. Grego, Psychology Laura E. Gregorius, Nursing Bruce Cameron Greig, Mathematics I Statistics Heather L. Greit, Business Administration Joseph K. Grekin, History Robin Lee Greschaw, Statistics Sociology Laura A. Griffin, Economics I Political Science James L. Griffith, Political Science Elizabeth Grolnick, Psychology Christopher Xavier Groshko, Comm. IP.R. Gary J. Gross, Mechanical Engineering Philip Gross, Psychology Jami Beth Grossfield, Cellular Molecular Biology Kenneth I. Grossfield, Poli. Sci. Psychology Georgiana G. Grove, Mechanical Engineering Todd W. Gruesbeck, Political Science William Gryzenia, Industrial Operations Engineering Teresa F. Gualtieri, MARC Nicole C. Guenther, MARC Latin Elizabeth Guenzel, Biology Lora L. Gruesbeck, Actuarial Science Andy Guevara, Political Science Russian Brian C. Guffey, Industrial Operations Engineering Jeffrey Paul Guilfoyle, Economics Jennifer C. Gunn, Communication Amorita Arboleda Guno, Industrial Operations Engineering Minoo Gupta, Electrical Engineering Jared L. Gurfein, Business Administration Michelle Gurvitz, Biology Susan Christine Gusho, Education Jill L. Gustke, General Studies 292 Graduates Focus on Quotables What Changes Have You Noticed on Campus? " The creation of a new line. " " Fries at Spots are consistentl inconsistent. " Jonathan Glaser ter " The Angell Hall Computer Lab has become a social place. " iGreg Desilva " How willing I am to sit in the UGLi and spend 25 minutes trying to come up with clever and witty comments. " v Karen Safran " That gorgeous yet convenient fencing around East Engineering. " wDianna LaGattuta " The proliferation of cement. " vSarah Jackson " Cookies are out, cappuccino is in. " iLynn Ogilvie " Dooley ' s, my freshman hangout, is closed. " vAimee Hischke " Shanties used to be all over the diag, now they are almost all gone. " vCraig Zehnder Students were requested to fill out a survey prior to senior photographs. This is a sample ot quotes taken from the 1990 senior survey. r Gould-Gustke 293 Focus on the UGLI What Really Goes On At The Undergraduate Library? Most of us who use the UGLi know little about what happens behind the " scenes. " Students who work at the library say it can sometimes be interest- ing. Bethany George, who has worked in the library for the past 3 years, recalls many humorous incidents. " One time, " she notes, " someone checked out a book on communism to Ro- nald Reagan. " Rumor has it that the overdue fine was sent to the White House, and the FBI investigated the bill! George notes that the UGLi has " interesting " visitors as well. One man who collects cans at the library can quote Shakespeare from memory. George, who has a Shakespeare class, asks him about each play before she reads them. Students who use the library can also be quite funny. Besides putting books in each others back- packs (which sets the alarm off) and outrageous library fines, students come up with crazy questions. " One woman, " George notes, " called up and asked, ' Do you have any fiction books? ' " wDave Jorns Circulation desk worker, Bethany George, has a dif- ferent perspective of nights at the library. T Monica Jal ' fee 294 Graduates GutmanlHawkina Robert E. Gutman, Engineering Jessica Gutwein, Architecture Fred W. Hackstock, Chemical Engineering Philip G. Hadlock, French Holly Lynn Hagele, Contemporary Culture Wendy Marie Hagele, Drawing I Photography Carl W. Hahn, Chemistry Elisabeth S. Hailes, Psychology I Communication Cristopher Hayden Haite, Architecture Engineering Sundus B. Hajji, Biology Monica Lynn Halem, Pre-Medicine Alison Hope Hall, Aerospace Engineering Christopher L. Hall, Political Science Meredith Hall, Communication Katherine M. Halloran, Chinese Asian Studies Diane L. Halp in, Biopsychology Shawn D. Hamacher, English Political Science Stephen M. Hamerski, Communication Kathleen A. Hamilton, Biology Steven Hammond, Computer Science Christopher Scott Hana, Painting I Drawing Henry J. Handel, Kinesiology Shelley E. Handel, Chemical Engineering John Conrad Hanks, History William Hanna, Computer Science Jeanne M. Happe, Aerospace Engineering Corinne Rose Hardecki, Nursing Peter D. Hardy, Philosophy I Psychology Vikki M. Hardy, Afro-American African Studies I Communication Douglas A. Hargrave, Materials Science Engineering Michael J. Harmeling, Biomedical Sciences Tracy A. Harnish, Anthropology David S. Harris, Real Estate Lesley J. Harris, Communication I Poli. Sci. William M. Harris, Economics Kristen S. Harrison, I.C.P. Art and Media Matthew G. Harrison, Kinesiology Valerie E. Harrison, Cultural Anthropology Amanda E. Harsch, Psychology Heather A. Hart, Political Science Sociology Joanne Y. Hart, Mechanical Engineering Julie Elizabeth Hart, Graphic Design Lisa Jennifer Hart, Psychology German Lisa Marie Hart, Psychology Jeffrey A. Hartgen, Political Science History Raina C. Hartitz, Nursing Mary E. Hartman, Communication Karen Sue Hartmann, English Bradley J. Hartsell, Japanese Jansen Rose Harvey, Microbiology Roger S. Harvey, Kinesiology Raja Shahrul Hashim, Economics Donna J. Hass, Philosophy Michael Anthony Hawkins, Accounting Finance Gutman-Hawkins 295 H ay den vHofac her Julie Ann Hayden, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer L. Hayes, History of Art Creative Writing William Thomas Hayes, Physical Ed. Jeffrey M. Haynes, English Gurpreet K. Hazra. Biology Michael Stephen Head, English I Comm. Andy Healey, Economics Maria D. Heck, Sports Mgmt. Communication Douglas A. Heerdegen, Business Molly Hegarty, Psychology I Political Science Jane Anne Heikkinen, English Jon Paul Heindel, Sports Mgmt. Comm. Stacey G. Heisler, Violin Perf. I Comm. Sarah Heisler, Communication Dale R. Heitzig, English James Michael Hekman, English Voice Angela L. Helmboldt, English Kurt Wm. Hemr, Classics Rekha Hemrajani, Econ. Computer Science Amala Dischard Henderson, Communication Eric T. Henkel, Communication Brenda L. Henry, Communication Paul R. Hensel, Political Science James Hensien, History Laura Chalfonte Hensinger, Sociology Laura Ann Hepler, English Honors Eric Sears Herbert, Political Science Andrew D. Herman, Economics Michael S. Herman, Honors Psych. I Econ. Francine G. Hermelin, Sociology Rafael A. Hernandez II, Psychology Russell J. Herron, English Amy Herrup, English, Arts Ideas Robert S. Hershfield, English I Comm. William Nathan Hershman, Political Science Mitchell W. Hesson, English Communication John William Hetherman, English Economics Denise P. Hickey, English Amy J. Hill, Sports Mgmt. Communication Jennifer Lynne Hill, Elementary Education Lynn R. Hill, Spanish Mitch K. Hilt, Psychology Deon R. Hines, Accounting Jennifer Marie Hirl, Communication Steven D. Hirlinger, Chemical Engineering Frank Hirsch, History Kirsten L. Hirsch, Business Administration Russell G. Hisscock, Biology David C. Hissong, Political Science Han Chyi Howard Ho, Computer Engineering David Alan Hocher, Computer Engineering Marney Hochman, English George David Hodge, Electrical Engineering Erich P. Hofacker, Mechanical Engineering 296 Graduates f . " 5 H fl Focus on the Mall Sometimes It Is Great To Get Away From It All At Briarwood Ann Arbor has a certain flavor. It ' s a city of culture, charm, enthusiasm and intellect. There are coffee houses, ethnic restaurants, museums, used clothing and record stores, and Michigan memorabilia shops abound. The Uni- versity draws its students partly because of the town and all it offers. But sometimes, the charm can be too much. Briarwood, Ann Arbor ' s conveniently located mall, is easily accessible by both bus and car. It provides an escape from the stress and confusion of school to the comfort and normality of America. Stores in malls have taken over retail sales in many small and large cities, and offer sameness and stability to the average consumer. Once you walk through the doors of Briarwood, you could really be anywhere in the country. Chain- stores, flourescent lighting, obnoxious children, holiday decorations and promo- tions are just a few of the common sights. A mall is a mall, and a visit to Briarwood can even help cure mild homesick- ness. However, one of the best reasons to shop in Briarwood instead of on campus, is that there are always plenty of free spaces in the parking lots! vLauren Bigman Stores in the mall are the same from coast to coast. Students enjoy frequenting the mall during stressful times because nothing changes. Briarwood could be anywhere. T Monica Jat ' fee Hayden-Hofacker 297 A Foc us on the Diag Preacher Mike Can Save You Monday thru Friday Have you ever been walking through the Diag and been accosted by the stinging words, " This Uni- versity is a den of iniquity. You are all sinners and for- nicators, and you will burn in hell? " If so, then you are familiar with the work of Preacher Mike. Mike is that guy who stands on the benches in the Diag every nice day to ruin the students ' pleas- ant afternoons of sunbath- ing, wastingtime, or people watching. Some people ac- tually enjoy listening to Preacher Mike so that they can have an occasional laugh or sharpen their de- bating skills. Others find him annoying and dis- criminatory, while still others are always trying to figure out " Does he migrate South in the winter, and what does he really do for a living? " Though many theories have been tried, no one is quite sure of the answers to these thought- provoking questions. Some preachers have even tried to follow Mike, imitate him, or better him, but Preacher Mike is a true institution at the University who is here to stay. wRandy Lehner David Horske writes about gay lesbian issues as Preacher Mike delivers his sermon to a crowd of stu- dents. T Cr ssy Goodman 298 Graduates HoffervHunter Bonnie Hoffer, Natural Resources Ori M. HofFer, Honors Comm. History Danya Hoffman, Psychology Ian David Hoffman, Economics Rosanne S. Hoffman, English Dennis William Hogan, Political Science Kathleen D. Hogan, Psychology Andrew Michael Holcomb, German Nanci Ann Holder, Political Science Martin R. Hollerbach, Industrial Operations Engineering Peter J. Hollis, Business Administration Laura Diane Hollister, Industrial Operations Engineering Michael Holmes, Political Science Meredith Robin Holtz, Political Science Grace C. Horn, Communication Daniel J. Homines, Mechanical Engineering Angela Kay Honeycutt, Industrial Operations Engineering Daniel Spencer Hoops, Music Rick Hopper, Economics Jacqueline Horn, General Studies Kim Horn, Biology Erich Hornbach, Economics Karen Jean Horneffer, Psychology Howard H. Horng, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Damond B. Horowitz, Psychology Robert E. Horowitz, Finance Robert Horwitz, Political Science History Kevin T. Hotchkiss, History Jennifer Lynne Houck, Elementary Education Christine M. Housel, Natural Resources Deborah F. Howitt, English Peter Howser, Natural Resources Math Ed. Jennifer Hsiang Kung, Economics Japanese Theresa C. Hsu, Economics Dean Hu, Biomedical Science Alycia Mei-Ling Huang, Asian Studies Mike B. Huang, Cellular Molecular Biology Elena Huang, Electrical Engineering Elizabeth R. Hubbard, English Johanna Lee Huber, Political Science Thomas Winston Huff, History Curt J. Huffamn, Electrical Engineering Jeffrey C. Hughes, Nuclear Engineering Kristen Hughes, Psychology Shannon Wayne Hukill, Microbiology Sonya J. Hultman, Marketing Coreen Hummel, Accounting Donita Jo Hunt, History I English Heather L. Hunt, English Richard G. Hunt, Natural Resources Richard R. Hunt, Jr., German Daniel Francis Hunter, History Elizabeth Ashley Hunter, English Graeme Bond Hunter, Econ. Philosophy Hoffer-Hunter 299 HurwJeffrey Baik Hur, Biology David John Hurlburt, Nuclear Engineering Melissa Hurst, Anthropology Zoology Samantha Lynn Hurwitz, Psychology Lisa A. Hutchinson, Political Science F. Chase Hutto III, Business Administration Jean Sun Hwang, Electrical Engineering David Andrew Hyman, Communication I Poll. Sci. Donna Marie ladipaolo, English Sandra P. lannucci, Ind. Oper. Engin. Zulkarnain Ibrahim, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering John B. Immink, Naval Arch. Marine Engin. Jason B. Ingber, Psychology Kimberly F. Ingles, Elementary Education Ahmar I. Iqbal, Economics I Political Science Gladys Margarita Irizarry, Chemistry Stacie Beth Isenberg, Psychology Dara J. Israelson, Psychology I Spanish Sona lyengar, English Communication Wendi M. Jackman, English Abigail S. Jackson, English I Psychology Audrey A. Jackson, Electrical Engineering Sarah Jackson, Mechanical Engineering Sharon Jackson, Psychology Kara K. Jacobs, Political Science I Psychology Jeffrey Asa Jacobs, Sociology Julie A. Jacobs, Psychology Mitchell W. Jacobs, Philosophy Jeffrey C. Jacobsen, Electrical Engineering Julie Sue Jacobson, Political Science Lisa Ellen Jacobson, English Steven R. Jacobson, Communication Joyce Allyson Jacobsson, Marketing Rhana J. Jacot, English Andrew S. Jaffa, Political Science David H. Jaffe, Accounting Monica Louise Jaffee, Photography William R. Jaffee, Anthropology Art History Matthew C Jaimes, Architecture Asheesh J. Jain, Political Science Leslie Lynn James, Business Administration Marci Ann Jamrog, Mathematics Mary Janevic, Russian E. European Studies Stephen Ilchung Jang, Electrical Engineering Kathryn M. Janies, Psychology Meredith Janoff, Fong-Yee Jau, Economics I Mathematics Daniel C. Jaqua, Marketing Steven M. Jasgur, Communication Lawrence S. Jasinski II, Mechanical Engin. Loveleen K Jawanda, Biology Charles A. Jeanfreau, English Alisha Andril Jeanpierre, Chemical Engineering Guy M. Jeffrey, General Studies 300 Graduates Focus on Calandars Without Them Students Have No Direction They are in our pock- ets, on our desks, and hanging on our walls. We pack them full of events, appointments, and special occasions. Without these most of our lives would be abso- lute chaos. Heaven for- bid we make a mistake in them. The results could be life-threatening especially if that mis- take is forgetting an aniversary, a friend ' s birthday, or a midterm. If you have not guessed it by now these inge- nious inventions of which I am speaking are none other than-Calen- dars! Off hand, I count three calendars within three feet of me. One covers a year, one a month, and the most important one covers only a day. It is divided into time spots and ac- cording to it I plan my e ntire day. Without it, I would be lost. I can imagine missing every appointment, forgetting to turn in homework as- signments, and like must of you, I would be running around trying to remem- ber what to do next. You may even be one of those people who does not use a calendar to remind you of upcoming events, but one who uses it to remem- ber past occurences. I once knew a person who carried around a pocket calendar. Every morning she would turn to the previous day and write down twenty- four hours worth of occurences in a little one inch by one inch square. She could not have fit her eye in that square let alone a whole day of her life. Without calendars most of us would go crazy. V Andrea Guy The calendars students faithfully carry around reflect their personalities. vMonica Jaffee Hur-Jeffrey 301 Focus on Hangouts North Campus Has More To Offer Than Ever Before Is the North Commons a nice place to gather with your friends and think back over your years here, at the University? Tes, " says se- nior Matt Supina, " ! often go in and get a bite to eat between classes. It ' s also a great place to go and kick off your shoes, chat with friends or do homework. " Since North Campus is a hike for most students they can ' t enjoy the luxury of going home for a hour between classes. Supina called the building, " a homey place to go and re- lax. " Sitting in the restau- rant you can hear the steady murmur of the TV. Both males and females stop by to catch their fa- vorite soaps between classes. You cannot help but no- tice what few students are scattered about the room on the hour. Although a sign of little life to the typi- cal person from central campus, this is just another indication that life moves at a different pace on North Campus. Classes begin here on the half-hour. The building also offers the student body a book- store, art supply store, and money machines, but many student do not use these facilities regularly. They prefer to shop closer to home. The currently unfin- ished building will prob- ably never gain as much popularity as the Union. However, the final touches will bring the North Cam- pus Commons a little closer to being like home. V Jennifer Kemp Students and profesors alike take advantage of North Campus Commons dining areas. Professors Linda Spriggs and Peter Sparlinp of the Department of Dance relax over a cup of coffee. T Monica Jaffee 302 Graduates JenkinsvKashawlic Danielle M. Jenkins, English Jennifer Anne Jesena , Psychology Sociology Shelley Lynn Jessup, Psychology Diane M. Jin, Psychology Pete W. Joelson, General Studies Christin L. Johnson, Ind. Oper. Engin. Elizabeth Ann Johnson, English Eric A. Johnson, Political Science Kendall A. Johnson, English Michael David Johnson, Economics Nancy Louise Johnson, Nursing Rodney M. Johnson, Political Science Steven L. Johnson, Resource Ecology and Mgmt. Yma Ayodele Johnson, Psychology Shawn Johnston, Kinesiology John P. Joliet, Finance Accounting Joel Erskine Jones, Economics Robert C. Jones, Industrial Engineering Peter Joseph Jordan, Industrial Engineering LaDonna Monique Joseph, Chemistry Richard M. Joseph, English Anish A Joshi, Int ' l Business Marketing Anupama Joshi, International Business Jai Paul Joshi, Economics History Madhuri Joshi, Psychology Jeffrey M. Jospa, English Jose Antonio Juarez, Communication Johanna R . L. Juby, Print Making Helen Jung, Economics I Sociology Jon Karl Jurva, History James Andrew Kaaz, Economics Erik Michael Kafarski, Cell. Mol. Biology Michael Douglas Kahn, History Robert A. Kahn, Political Science Bryan M. Kallen, Business Michael L. Kamen, History I German Rebecca Marie Kania, English Greg Kanter, English Karen Kantor, Psychology Kelly J. Kantor, Economics Gary E. Kapanowski, Business Administration Richard M. Kaplan, Aerospace Engineering Jason Panos Karabatsos, Economics Steven J. Darageanes, Psychology John Gilbert Karle, English Karen L. Karolle, Computer Engineering Andrew G. Karonis, Statistics David Karp, Industrial Operations Engin. Gabriel H. Karp, History Surendralal L. Karsanbhai, Economics Ken R. Karsten, Psychology Kala S. Karu, Neurobiology J. Edward Karzen, Biological Communication Christine Kashawlic, Mathematics Jenkins-Kashawlic 303 KasischkevKim Karl E. Kasischke, General Studies Kristen A. Kasperski, Psychology Anna Katsnelson, Rus. Lit.lComm. Dana Ellen Katz, Economics I French David Lloyd Katz, History Jeff Katz, History Jerome H Katz, Mechanical Engineering Jill A. Katz, Accounting Joel Katz, History I Psychology Lori Beth Katz, Philosophy Michael Katz, Economics Wendy A. Katz, Psychology Mathew A. Katzive, History Ian Scott Kaufman, Business Albert D. Kaul, Psychology Steven Ingram Kaye, English Eric B. Kayne, Human Resource Management Charlotte S. Kazul , Graphic Design I Comm. Daniel J. Keegan, Kinesiology Kathy G. Keeler, History Daniel L. Kehoe , Economics I German Holly M. Keinath, Music Anna J. Deller, Russian E. European Studies Polly B. Keller, History Katheleen Kelley, English Jonathan Kellner, Mechanical Engineering Brennan T. Kelly, English Brian John Kelley, Economics Tricia M. Kemmer, Psychology Jennifer Kemp, English James P. Kennedy, Finance I Business Admin. Elizabeth L. Kent, Org. Behau. Mgmt. Paul David Kesman, Communication Kimberly Kessell, Pharmacy Julie Ann Kessler, English Julie Ann Kettlehut, Psychology I Sociology Julie R. Keywell, Psychology Kianoush Khaghany, Chemistry Irene Khoo, Biology Tohren C. G. Kibbey, Mechanical Engin. Thomas J. Kieliszewski, English Jessie Eugene Kilgore, Jr., Pre-Law Anne Kim, Economics Chong Soo Kim, Electrical Engineering Dong Wook Kim, Electrical Engineering Elizabeth Kim, Economics James C. Kim, Psychology Jong M. Kim, Psychology Joseph Peter Kim, Psychology Juen Kim, Neurobiology Kevin Don Kim, Aerospace Engineering Linda M. Kim, English I Psychology Sandra Kim, Biomedical Sciences I Biopsych. Won K. Kim, Cellular Molecular Biology 304 Graduates Focus on Portraits Long Lines and High Tempera- tures Cause Frustration Traditions are an im- portant part of an estab- lished University. They are a comforting sign that life continues on just like it did in the past. One important campus tradition that of- ten gets overlooked is se- nior photographs. Every year a new group of seniors line-up at the Undergraduate Library in order to partake in the tra- ditional picture taking. As with all important events there are few things which you can rely on occurring, as well as some unexpected minor catastrophes. This year, like past years, se- niors were plagued by er- ratic weather and long lines. Some seniors don ' t mind the wait, because it is a good chance to catch up with old friends. Addition- ally, students had the op- portunity to fill out senior surveys and order their yearbooks while they stood in line. This year added excitement came when the camera broke down. Hun- dreds of seniors were forced to return at a later date to have their photos taken. Despite this year ' s tech- nical difficulties the fears, anxieties and excitement that face graduating se- niors remains the same from year to year, just like the traditional photograph. i Jennifer Kemp On an Indian summer day, senior Susan Lehman confi- dently smiles for two pho- tographers at the same time. iKen Smaller Kasischke-Kim 305 o c u s on Music The CD Rage Gives Student Endless Listening Options One of the favorite pas- times of students is listen- ing to music. Every student has her or his musical preferences including reggae, rock-n-roll, rap, rhythm and blues, classi- cal, and pop. Luckily, Ann Arbor is full of record stores (what is a record though?!) For students like Sue Harvey, an LSA sopho- more, Ann Arbor " s wide variety of music stores may not be to the advantage of their pocketbooks. She ex- plains, " Every time I walk by a music store I feel a strong desire to go in and buy a new cassette or compact disc. " The fre- quent sales the stores of- fer do nothing to help resist the temptation either. Some of the student ' s favorites are Schoolkids on Liberty Street, Discount Records on State Street, State Discount on State Street, and Whereh ouse Records on South Univer- sity. There is no need to worry about being stuck with CDs, cassettes, or records that you don ' t listen to any more because Wazoo Records on State Street buys and sells used records. With that in mind, why not go out and buy yourself a new CD today? iLaura Kray Ellen Lapinski earns money and browses at the same time. vMonica Jaffee 306 Graduates KingwKoziol Stephanie Elizabeth King, Microbiology Trent T. King, History Doreen M. Kinney, Nursing H. Todd Kirby, Communication Psychology Jennifer L. Kirsch, Psychology Wendy Kirsch, Photography Carol J. Kitson, American Culture Christian Klein, Actuarial Science I Music Jeff Klein, Economics Jeffrey L. Klein, Organizational Management Kimberley Jane Klein, Biology Francesca Kleinsmith, Psychology Andrew J. Kline, Business Administration Gretchen Kline, Political Science Paul A. Kline, Aerospace Engineering Robert G. Kline, Mechanical Engineering Alan P. Klingelhafer, Electrical Engineering Julie N. Klinger, Psychology Timothy J. Klinger, Economics I Accounting Michelle Klotz, Psychology Ellen Ruth Klowden, Soc. Sci. Women ' s Studies Keith S. Kluge, Electrical Engineering Kathryn A. Klunzinger, Accounting Kathleen Mary Knauss, Psychology David Matthew Knight, General Studies Jennifer Karen Knoll, Sociology I Poli. Sci. Martin Lovell Knott, Communication Jimmy Ko, Physics King Wai Ko Kelwin, Electrical Engineering Valerie Ann Kobylak, Communication Jennifer Lynn Koch, Ind. Oper. Engin. Marie Christine Kochan, English Christine E. Kocsis, Ind. Oper. Engin. Christina Maria Koehlmann, Nursing Karen Koenig, Organizational Management Amy L. Koenigsberg, Psychology David Kohnstamm, Psychology Nancy Ellen Komer, History James Kondash, Physics Angela Nagel Konzer, Sociology I Psychology Julia A. Kooistra, English Meg Kool, Mathematics Steven Koppelman, Russian E. European Studies Jeffrey A. Koppy, Political Science Philosophy Laura Korkoian, Psychology Laurel C. Koroncey, Political Science Andrew T. Kortes, Economics David J. Kosky, English Caroline M. M. Kosnik, History of Art Julie Kostecky, History of Art Kimberly Ann Kotwicki, Psychology I Comp. Sci. Lynn J. Kowalewski, Natural Resources Christine Lynn Kowalski, Psychology Dave Koziol, Computer Science King-Koziol 307 KozynvLange Thomas John Cornelius Kozyn, Math Education Kent J. Krach, Biology History Edward B. Krachmer, Political Science Shelly Marie Kraiza, Nursing Michelle Beth Kramer, Economics Donna H. Krampf, English Joseph A. Kratofil Jr., Civil Engineering Barry Ellis Kratz, Accounting Economics Liese Y. Krauser, Art Harry J. Krauss, Electrical Engineering Susan J. Kremers, Architecture Kristen Maurine Kreucher, Social Studies Elizabeth Kreusch, English Michael Kriese, Materials Science Engineering Michelle L. Krug, English Howard Krugel, History Lisa F. Kruman, Communication Jason Krumholtz, Cellular Molecular Biology Beth Ann Krynicki, Theater Drama Bradley D. Kuhlman, Biology Diana Kuik Sinleng, Economics Alan Kuiper, Natural Resources Marc E. Kuiper, Mechanical Engineering Melinda Eileen Kulish, Psychology I English Gregory Kurr, Computer Science Suzanne Michele Kurtz, Communication I Psych. Scott Donald Kuschinsky, Mechanical Engin. Cynthia Lynn Kushion, Spanish Psychology Stephanie Lynn Kutin, Psychology Kari S. Kutinsky, Communication I Psychology Christine Anne Kutscher, Accounting Michael Kwang, Mechanical Engineering Holly Jordana Kyman, Graphic Design Diana L. La Gattuta, English Kristine La Londe, History Nicholas Paul La Mendola, Psychology Jacquelyn Michelle La New, Anthropology Jill LaVoy, English I Italian Nancy Laethem, Economics Leah Lagios, Psychology Christopher W. LaHaie, Political Science Anson Lai, Electrical Engineering Theresa C. Lai, English Leslie Lainer, French I Art History Gina D. LaLiberte, Biology Carolyn Lalka, Psychology John S. Lam, Biology Ann K. Lambrix, Industrial Operations Engineering Heidi L. Lampi, Political Science I German Kenneth Howard Lane, Psychology Julie Beth Lang, Harp Performanc e Amy D. Langdon, Philosophy I German Robert D. Lange, Psychology William D. Lange, Economics 308 Graduates Focus on Backpacks Are two Strappers Geeks Or Geniuses? I knew something was terribly wrong this fall when a woman in my per- suasive speech class broke down during the middle of her speech and confessed that she was a two-strap- per. Yes, a two-strapper. You know, a student who actually wears both straps of their backpack on their shoulders. Perfectly logical to me! But she explained that only geeks and stu- dents with lots (and I do mean lots!) of books wear their backpacks in this fashion. Before my classmate ' s embarrassed confession, I didn ' t really know that their was a stigma attached to this simple action of wearing both straps. I personally carry a leather tote bag and therefore seem to be immune to these rumors. I also started noticing newspaper articles about this situation. Every- where, everybody was tak- ing sides. This dilemma has split friends, lovers and even siblings. But when you step back and look at the situation, it ' s all a moot point. Sooner or later, we ' ll all be trading in our back- pack for something bet- ter briefcases! vPhyllis Taylor Tracy McClure, David Slater and Melissa Davis are walk- ing proof of the backpack feud, v Monica Jaffee Kozyn-Lcmge 309 Focus on Future Plans We Asked, " What Do You Plan On Doing After Graduation? " 35% 30% 25% 20% 15% 10% Grad Law Med Other Travel Work Sch. Sch. Sch. As determined by a poll of 852 graduating seniors conducted in the fall of 1990. 310 Graduates LanghornelLeutheuser Marcia K. Langhorne, Chemical Engineering Jennifer Anne Langton, Communication Laura Alyce Lantinga, English Lisa Jill Lapidus, Physics Anthropology Matthew Vincent Larkins, Klneslology Alan S. Larrabee, General Studies Nicol Marie Larson, Chemical Engineering Paul M. Lasala, Secondary Education Joseph W. Lash, History I Environmental Policy Wendi Lynn Lass, Psychology Catherine M. Lavigna, History William J. LaVoy, History Marc Lawrence, Political Science David J. Layman, Architecture Zeke Lazarus, Business Mary R. LeDuc, Accounting Albert A. Lee, Economics Asian Studies Cheri Ann Lee, Human Resource Management Hou Jang Lee, Economics I Engin. Science Jinju Lee, Electrical Engineering John H. Lee, Psychology Ju Hwon Lee, History Michael C. Lee, Engineering I Physics Stanley F. Lee, Mechanical Engineering Jaymes S. Lee, Economics I Psychology Yu Man Lee, Natural Resources Tami K. Lefko, Japanese I Economics Mara L. liana Lefkowitz, History of Art Frederick R. Lehman, Political Science Nicole Lehman, Psychology Susan L. Lehman, Cellular Molecular Biology David Bruce Lehmkuhl, Mechanical Engineering Eileen A. Lei, Industrial Operations Engin. Jodi Beth Leichtman, Communication Jason F. Leif, Political Science Michael D. Leifer, Marketing I Finance David Leinheardt, English Kara Leitner, Political Science Melissa Barri Lelchuk, Communication Nancy A. Lemke, Industrial Operations Engin. Eric Lemont, History Kathleen A. Lengemann, Chemistry Stacey Lynn Lenkin, English Angela S. Lennert, Graphic Design Marci Lentnek, Biology Ethan Gabriel Leonard, History Kathleen P. Leshock, Psychology Christie Lesinski, English Laurie Beth Lesserson, Psychology Jim Letner, Mechanical Engineering Christopher Allen Leucht, Psychology I Math Sherman H. Leung, Electrical Engineering Vivian Diana Leung, Sociology Lisa A. Leutheuser, Japanese Studies Langhorne-Leutheuser O-LJL LeutschervLopez Bruce A. Leutscher. Forestry Deborah Jill Levenson, Psychology Jodi Levenson, Physiological Psychology Gardiner D. Leverett, Computer Engineering Amelia Levin, Arts Management Cheryl-Anne Levin, Philosophy I Fine Arts Erika M. Levin, Cell. Mol. Biology Matt Levin, Natural Resources Jamie M. Levine, Communication Jason C. Levine, Economics Jason R. Levine, Political Science Joseph M. Levine, Social Political Phil. Francine Levinson, Int ' l Economic Relations Ross Levitsky, Political Science Richard B. Levy, History James Howard Lewis, Biology Janet S. Lewis, Fine Art Albert H. Li, Chemistry Larry A. Lie, Economics Gerri M. Lieberman, Business Admin. Laura Beth Lieberman, Acturial Science I Econ. Mara E. Liepa, Chemical Engineering Jin Terry Lim, Cell. Mol. Biology Kyung-Mi Lim, Chemistry Andrew Limb, Biomedica Scientia Christopher C. Lin, Honors Economics Darya Lin, Ind. Oper. Engineering David T. Lin, Cell. Mol. Biology Kurt A. Lindberg, Aerospace Engineering LeeAnn Lindenfeld, English Keith E. Linder, Biology Daniel Lindner, English Dania M. Lindros, Biology Stephen P. Lines, Statistics Sarah Katherine Linkie, Neurobiology Michael Brian Linn, Biology Rocque Lipford Jr., Economics Mara Jennifer Lipkowitz, Psychology David Brian Lipski, Psychology William Norman Listman, Political Science Geraldine P. Little, Economics Varian Sidney Little, Electrical Engineering Elisa A. Litvin, History I English Maria T. Liu, Mathematics I Psychology Michael Liu, Psychology Jen Lloyd, Arts Ideas: History and Creative Writing Benjamin T. Lo, French I Political Science Cynthia N. Lo, Economics Asian Studies Anna Maria Loftus, Political Science I Comm. Wesley Harold Lollar, Ind. Oper. Engin. Eric B. London, History I Political Science Shauna Rae Long, Philosophy Cresel Lopez, Accounting Jose Miguel Lopez, Biology 312 Graduates Focus on Quotables Some Seniors Take A Lighter Look At Their Futures " Road trip to the real world. " vGunnar Winckler " Never ever go to the financial ai office again " f ' James Stepien uck the marrow out of life " ' vNeal Goldman " Bemoan the fact that my Michigan degree didn ' t bring instant wealth to my door, as they prom- ised when we were freshmen. " fOri Hoffer " Get drafted or get married- tough choice " iMicheal Fuher " Take off my gown. " vSteven Susswein " Not ask my parents for money. " vAhmar Iqbal Students were requested to fill out a survey prior to senior photographs. This is a sample of quotes taken from the 1990-1991 senior survey. r Leutscher-Lopez 313 Focus on the Bells The Bell Tower Keeps Students Aware Of The Time Bong, Bong. Oh no, only ten minutes to get to class in the MLB on the 3rd floor and I still need to get out of the construc- tion. If I move fast, don ' t talk to anyone... " Sherri, Hi! How are you? " Bong. Oh, phew. I just made it. There ' s Christy, with Doug of course. The professor has already started, I bet- ter find a seat. Well., oh there ' s that cute guy in my science class... Bong. Oh good, only a half an hour left. This professor is soooo boring. I wonder who does the bells. " Do you know who does the bells? " " Carolloner, Margaret Halsted does them, live at noon. " Bong. Well, only fifteen min- utes to go. Bong, Bong, Bong. Saved by the bell. Well, only ten minutes now to get from here to the 4th floor of Angell Hall. I hope I don ' t see any one... TLisa Bleier Towering over campus few students take time to lookup at the bells, v Monica Jaffee 314 Graduates LopezvManson Melissa Lopez, Education David L. Lord, Mechanical Engineering Beverly S. Lorenzo, Biology Maurice (Mo) Lotman, Music Comm. Kathryn A. Loup, Art History Joy G. Love, Natural Resources Inger Monique Lovett, General Studies Jill Lovitch, Psychology Felicia Casey Lowden, English Amy J. Lowe, Industrial Design Eva S. Loy, Sociology Steven L. Lubell, History Adam M. Lubin, Economics David M. Lubliner, Political Science Amanda Marie Luckey, Elementary Education Jeffrey Louis Luckoff, History Caryn Luftig, Economics Jennifer M. Lujan, Psychology Valerie Ann Lupa, Kinesiology Jeannie Lurie, English Wallace Marquis Luster, Communication Jodi Ilyse Lustig, English Creative Writing Mary Lutzke, C M Biology Tracey R. Lyons, Psychology William F. Lyons, Mechanical Engin. Theresa Shao-Shia Ma, Mechanical Engin. Sara MacBride, Voice Performance Brenda MacDougall, French Molly E. MacKillop, Linguistics Heather A. MacDonald, Graphic Design Patricia Mack, English Mike Mackoff, Psychology Economics Tanya M. Mackrain, Education Daniel J. Macksood, Biomedical Sciences Keith Brian Maddox, Psychology Antony A. Maderal, Business Administration Andrea Madorsky, Art Hist. Eng. Photo. Michelle M. Maes, English Communication Darryl G. Mag, Economics I Political Science Julie Anne Maher, Psychology F. Charles Mahnken, English Communication Gregory L. Main, History John C. Maisonville, Communication Katherine E. Majoros, Biology Michael Deane Malaker, Psychology Craig S. Malina, Psychology Robert D. Malleck, Organizational Mgmt. Gary Mally, Biology Julie A. Maltby, Mathematics Carol Andrea Malte, English Zainol B. Man, Economics Norma Mann, Economics James D. Mansfield, Business Admin. Karla Katherine Manson, Music Education Lopez-Manson 315 M a r a n wMcDougal Patricia Lynn Maran, English Stephen D. Marchewitz, Business Communications Gregory H. Marcus, General Studies Jennifer Deane Marell, Political Sci. Comm. Lauri A. Margolin, Marketing I Comp. Info. Syst. Patricia L. Marine, Sociology Debra A. Mark, Political Science Jennifer Lynne Markavitch, English Susan Kathleen Marlowe, Biology Janine M. Marlowe, Accounting Alisha Marry, Psychology Deborah A. Mars, English I Creative Writing Aberdeen W. Marsh, Environ. Law Policy Stephen J. Marsh, Russian East Eur. Studies Karen Ardath Martin, Political Science Michele Lynn Martin, Nursing Piper Lynn Martin, Psychology Karen Marie Martinek, English Paul M. Martino, Marketing Finance Kaye I. Marz, Psychology Charles Masar, Biology Lisa Mascio, Mathematics Laura Masini, Economics I English John Curtis Masserant, Psychology Patrick Mastogiacomo, Electrical Engineering Emi Masuo, Economics I Japanese Marie Elizabeth Mateo, International Econ. Shannon D. Materka, Psychology I MARC Christine Elizabeth Mather, Germ. I Poll. Sci. Julie Elizabeth Mathews, French Tanya Marie Mathis, Graphic Design Chris Matoian, Biomedical Sciences Psychology Daniel P. Matusiewicz, AESS Engineering Sara A. Matz, Elementary Education Nick T. Mavrick, Political Science Benjamin Scott Maxey, Chemical Engineering Mathew N. May, Middle Eastern Studies Sean C Maybee, Political Science Stacie Annette Mayer, Sociology Dean C. Mays, Communication Bernard Joseph Mazur, Biology Debbra Me Caffrey, Psychology Melinda J. Me Calla, Nursing Thomas J. Me Carthy, Economics Timothy Brock Me Clellan, Philosophy Bruce Colt Me Clelland, Indust. Oper. Engin. Jessica Lynn Me Clure, History Susan A. Me Collum, Communication William C. Me Comber, Spanish I Music Matthew F. Me Connin, Political Science Daniel L. Me Donald, Computer Science Brian K. Me Donnell, Architecture Laura Marie Me Donnell, Computer Science Chris Me Dougall, 316 Graduates Focus on Drakes Campus Tradition Takes You Back To The Days of Soda Fountains In Ann Arbor greasy food abounds on campus. Drakes is one of many lo- cales on campus where students can partake in an inexpensive dining experi- ence. Behind the dark en- trance lies an interesting environment giving Drakes more to offer than other greasy spoons. Their huge candy supply. Spanning the length of a wall every type of con- fection is represented. The sight of the candy counter is a sweet tooth ' s dream come true. Popular items vary with the seasons of the year. The restaurant ' s window front keeps the public aware of the latest trends. During the fall tons of candy corns occupy the space, during the winter candy canes cover the glass front, and during the spring jelly beans brighten up the display. Of course Drakes shows it ' s school spirit with the never ending $6.00 football deal. When a customer makes a purchase of $6.00 or more they get a compli- mentary blue and gold football. These plastic or- naments are great momentos of your college experience. Drakes does have more to eat than candy, it also serves malts, shakes, and other typical diner dinners. But even though most stu- dents know where Drakes is located, few venture into the establishment. 1 Jennifer Kemp The tradition of dining at Drakes is carried on by stu- dents Trisia Roush and Jack Roush who wait by the foun- tain for their food. Monica Jaffee Maran-McDougal O -L i c u s on Moe ' s Go Blue Duds Plus A Whole Lot More You just found out you are going to the University of Michigan. Congratula- tions. It ' s time to prepare that trip to the University campus so you can get that feel of being in college, so you can see where you will spend four, five, or six years of your life, so you can buy U. of M. paraphernalia. There are University of Michigan mugs, earmuffs, keychains, pencils, t-shirts and sweatshirts. Every- thing imaginable has Uni- versity of Michigan plas- tered all over it, including backpacks, jackets, shot glasses, baby shoes, ear- rings, hair ribbons, shoe- laces, and more. When you enter the col- lege campus, you are en- gulfed with the idea of the University of Michigan. One such store that specializes in University parapherna- lia is Moe ' s Sport Shop. This store has been around for years becoming atypical of a store for paraphernalia. On game days, and on other days, as you pass by Moe ' s on North University, you can hear " The Victors " blasting out of the store ' s speakers. It is stores like Moe ' s that make the Michigan insignia a trademark of its own. By the time you gradu- ate, you will personally own so much Michigan paraphernalia that you will be able to open your own store. Congratula- tions! vL sa Bleier The colors blue and gold are always in season in Ann Arbor. The University ' s spirit really shines through the store front window of Moe ' s Sporting Goods, the only colors visible are blue and maize, -r Monica Jaffee J ! " Graduates McGeachyVMelvin Benjamin T. Me Geachy, Civil Engineering Chricinda Marie Me Gee, English I Psychology Sean H. Me Gee, Mathematics Laura A. Me Ginn, Latin I Classical Arch. Norman E. Glinnen, Jr., Sports Mgmt. Comm. Gregory S. Me Govern, Aerospace Engineering Michael M. Me Govern, English Shaun Charles McGowan, Mechanical Engin. Brent Me Groarty, Organizational Behavior Amy Me Gruther, Architecture Jennifer Me Guone, English Sarah Me Hatton, Biology Kristen E. Me Kee, Communication for Understanding Leslie M. Me Kelvey, Biology Jana L. Me Kenzie, Psychology Douglas J. Me Kibbon, Mechanical Engin. Lisa A. Me Kinnon, Dental Hygiene Maureen O ' Brien Me Laughlin, English Beth A. Me Lean, English Communication Nicole A. Me Mahon, English Stephen D. Me Master, Chemical Engineering Karen Me Nally, Ind. Design Susan M. Me Peek, International Relations Gregory Patrick Me Phee, Anthropology Cheryl Me Philimy, Psychology Latin Monique A. Me Ripley, Chemical Engineering Derek N. Me Umger, Electrical Engineering Donald C. Me William, Mechanical Engin. Janye A. McClinton, Comm. I Pol. Sci. Crystal Renee McCrary, English I Comm. Pamela McCree, English I Communication Dennis J. McDowell, Mechanical Engin. Christie Marie McFall, English Leonard R. McGee, Communication Scott F. McGlone, Psychology Steven A. McKean, Masters of Accounting Jennifer A. McKee, Accounting Carey Brian Meadors, Nuclear Engin. Michelle Lee Mecha, Spanish Karen Renee Meckstroth, English James B. Medendorp, Architecture Raul Edgardo Medina Muniz, Sociology Kevin Andrew Meek, Ind. Oper. Engin. Shilpa Mehta, Spanish Walter N. Meier, Aerospace Engineering Seth Meisler, Accounting Heather E. Meldrum, Accounting Nancy Elizabeth Melet, Fine Arts Elias Melhem, Economics Michael Mellen, English Andrew D. Melnick, Philosophy Jeffrey D. Melnik, Economics Eve Ann Meltzer, Comparative Literature Laura Ann Melvin, Education Me Geachy -Melvin 319 (endellwMonroe Felice Mendell, Education Stephen V. Mendelsohn, Finance Rani Menon, .story Craig Menuck, Economics Mark Adam Menuck, Political Science Amy Lynn Mercado, Material Science Engin. Melanie Anne Mercan, Natural Resources Scott Allen Merillat, Civil Engineering Eric G. Merten, Political Science Mary Jane Mertz, Accounting Amy Metsch, History of Art Mark Steven Metzger, Biology Marnee L. Meyerowitz, Economics Molly B. Meyersohn, Nursing Steven L. Michaels, Psychology Beth S. Michelson, Political Science Melissa Mickewich, Chemical Engin. W. Heath Mielke, Business Carolyn K. Milanowski, Psychology Douglas Andrew Millen, History Amy Christine Miller, Kinesiology Darby E. Miller, Mathematical Economics David G. Miller, Economics David T. Miller, Economics I. Matthew Miller, Political Science Jennifer Joe Miller, Political Science Jessica Miller, Political Science Kimberley Ann Miller, Psychology Lee L. Miller, Finance Marlisa J. Miller, Nursing Michelle B. Miller, Political Science Suzanne Miller, English Deborah Anne Millet, Economics Christel A. Millican, English Beth Millington, Mathematics Julie L. Mills, Psychology Charles A. Minor, Aerospace Engineering Scott Evan Mintzer, Biology Philosophy Justin E. Mirro, Engineering I Art History Arthur S. Mirrow, Political Science Harold Leon Mitchell, Computer Science James M. Mitchell, Finance Patrick G. Mitchell, Accounting Robin Leigh Mitchell, English Psychology Tina Renee Bufkin, Film Video Soni H. Mithani, Business Pamela Mizzi, Mechanical Engineering Andrew Kind Moffit, Sociology Caroline E. Mohorovic, Economics Juang-Wei Mok, Electrical Engineering Joe Molloy, Economics Christen Moln, Social Science Priscilla Monita, English Elizabeth L. Monroe, Kinesiology 320 Graduates Focus on Quotables Highlights From Your Most Em- barrassing Memorable Weekends " When I got drunk staggered home, fell asleep in front of my door and woke up next morning with shaving cream all over me. " Eckert " Too embarrassing to put in the yearbook- but the couch on third Butler could tell you in an instant. " T ' Aberdeen Marsh " The fire alarm went off in South Quadrangle with one minute to go in the 1989 National Basketball Championship game. We had to run to West Quadrangle to find a T.V. " vCarolyn Milanowski " When they arrested my parents... " vHarley Savage " Running into one of my high school teachers at Hash Bash " Richard Pazol " When by coincidence I ran into my parents at the airport after winning a flyaway. " vJody Weinberg " When we won the National Championship... standing on top of China Gate awning... it was like a scene from a movie. " fVanessa Peirano " When I met my current boyfriend at the bar one semester, and then we ende up meeting again and I didn ' t remember him. " wStephani Frohock Students were requested to fill out a survey prior to senior portraits. This is a sample of quotes taken from the 1990 1991 senior survey. Mendell-Monroe 321 on Shopping Midnight Madness Brings Out The Spendthrifts Holiday shoppers lived a dream come true on No- vember 30, 1990 when downtown Ann Arbor shops stayed open for the yearly Midnight Madness. Even though it was only a week after Thanksgiv- ing, shoppers with cash, credit, and checks could be found in any of the many stores that participated in the madness. From the smiles on the shoppers faces as they travelled from shop to shop, it appeared that they had located heaven on earth. Benetton ' s manager Polli Sonderhouse re- ported, " I folded more sweaters at the end of the night than any time in the past. I didn ' t mind staying open until 11:30 p.m. and folding clothes until 2:00 a.m.. Really! It was fun helping people pick out special holiday gifts and the store benefitted from staying open late, " she continued. vLaura Kray One night a year Lisa Chakin can shop to hearts delight. T Chris Bruno ;, 322 G Graduates MonroevNagourney Frederick G. Monroe, Computer Engineering Breton C. Montgomery, Organizational Behavior John F. Montooth II, Asian Studies Japanese Daniel A. Moonay, Economics Eric G. Moore, Psychology John K. Moore, Mechanical Engineering Brett Morgan, Organ. Behav. Mgmt. Psych. Leslie Morgan, Arts and Ideas Norman J. Morin, Mathematics Suzanne Morin, Russian East European Studies Gregory A. Morris, English Melissa J. Morrison, General Studies Patricia Jean Morrison, History I German Venessa B. Morrison, Communication Patrick J. Morrissey, Statistics David Mosby, Psychology Vincent Mosca, English Jay Moses, English Jill Alison Moskow, Dance Valencia L. Mosley, Biology Daniel Chay Mosqueda, Russian Studies Robert J. Moss, Political Science Theresa Marie Mott, English Cheri S. Mowrey, Mechanical Engineering Angela Moy, Music Bradford S. Moyer, Organizational Management Wendy Sue Mrazek, Sociology Leon M. Mualem, Physics Donya Muehllehner, Economics Julie Ann Mueller, English Erika Lynn Muir, Communications Psych. Nanette M. Muntin, Theatre Drama Lisa Katherine Murawski, General Studies Aimee K. Murphy, English Brian J. Murphy, Mechanical Engineering Douglas G. Murphy, Aerospace Engineering Elaine A. Murphy, Economics Paul F. Murphy, Economics Michael P. Murray, Mechanical Engineering Todd Curtis Murray, Statistics Economics Patrick M. Muscat, English Communication Amy Mushro, History of Art Andrea Deborah Nussbaum, Judaic Studies Psychology Karin Lynn Mutersbaugh, Cell. Mol. Biology Jonathan L. Mutnick, Economics John L. Myers, Sports Mgmt. Communication Patricia J. Na, Industrial Operations Engin. Stephanie L. Nack, Political Science Robert LeRoy Nadeau, Economics Richard K. Nadjarian, History Kathleen Lynette Nadzan, Electrical Engin. Patrick John Nagi, General Studies Susanna Nagin, Political Science Douglas M. Nagourney, Marketing Monroe-Nagourney 323 NaikvOcchiogrosso Rajiv M. Naik, Biology Steven M. Nakisher, Psychology Philip Carl Natale, Economics Nancy Neal, Economics Rodd A. Neely, Chemical Engineering Todd Bennett Neff, Business Administration Michelle A. Nellett, English I Communication Alicia Victoria Nelson, Economics Andrea L. Nelson, Sports Mgmt. Comm. Ingrid Jane Nelson, French Kurt Einar Nelson, Human Resource Mgmt. Sheryl Netzky, Psychology English Christine M. Neuman, Psychology William Frederick Neuman, Electrical Engin. Laura Lynn Newby, Psychology Kim Newell, Communication Music Jennifer E. Newlon, English Heather J. Newman, Biology Lee Ann Neylans, Psychology Huan Luong Nguyen, Mechanical Engineering Ly Nguyen, Psychology Alexis H. Nicely, Psychology George Peter Nichols, Civil Engineering Kristin Nichols, Political Science Laurel Karen Nida, Biology Kristen Melissa Niemi, English Jonelle M. Niffenegger, English Pam Niksich, Biology Elizabeth J. Nixon, Psychology Mark C. Noe, Chemistry Hiroshi Noma, Electrical Engineering Christopher Lee Nordhoff, Accounting Dean Stuart Nordlinger, Spanish Christopher Nordstrom, General Studies Thomas Alexander Norton, Political Science Ann-Marie Nosotti, Nursing Michelle A. Noteboom, English Magdalena A. Nowak, German REES Jennifer L. Nussbaum, Chemical Engineering Timothy William Nygard, Finance lint ' I Bus. Craig Jonathan Nykiel, Economics I Psychology Mark J. Nyquist, Chemical Engineering Gerard L. O ' Brien, Music Jill E. O ' Brien, Business Keely M. O ' Brien, History Constance Lee O ' Connor, Nursing Sean Thomas O ' Connor, Finance Brian Patrick O ' Donnell, Psychology Jeff O ' Koon, Psychology Daniel E. O ' Sullivan, Electrical Engineering Catherine Anne Obeid, Mechanical Engin. Jay K. Oberg, Finance Claudia S. Obermueller, Poli. Sci. Honors German Glenn A. Occhiogrosso, English 324 Graduates Focus on Hotdogs At The Corner of State and North University Fast Fun Finger Food Who serves Ann Arbor better than the mailman? Well, almost anyone (or anything), but above all else, the Biener Weiner man, located on the corner of State and North Univer- sity, endures all kinds of weather just to serve his plethora of hot dogs and condiments to lunching Ann Arborites. Now this is not your or- dinary hot dog stand. Upon further investigation, the hot dog connoisseur will discover that Biener ' s Weiners is actually a sub- sidiary of the Park Avenue Deli, located a block down on State Street. The Biener Weiner man serves a great all-beef frank for the bar- gain price of $.99. His menu also offers Kielbasa, stadium dogs, potato chips, and bever- ages, just to name a few selections. Theweinersare served on a warm French roll bun, for a change of pace, and the condiments offered are extensive in- cluding all of the ordinary hot dog toppings as well as the gourmet delights of honeycup and dijon mus- tards. As a true hot dog efficionado, I hope the Biener Weiner man will continue to bring his franks to hungry Ann Arborites through hail, sleet, snow, rain, and all of the other unique Ann Arbor weather patterns for many years to come. vJane Spray If you enjoy working outside, meeting a lot of people, and smelling the aroma of roast- ing franks career opportuni- ties exist outside of the sta- dium. Ann Arbor ' s own hotdog vender, Barry Biniarz, pushes his cart through the streets of Ann Arbor. TAnthony Croll Naik-Occhiogrosso on Honesty The Top 10 Lines Roomates Tell Each Other 10. I ' m doing laundry tomorrow. 9. Wake me up early - I ' m going to work out. 8. Leave that - I ' ll clean it later. 7. Those clothes are on the floor because I ' m going to wear them again. 6. Stay home tonight - we ' ll really st 5. This apartment is so clean - I ' d eat off the floor. 4. I have to go now; it ' s my roommate ' s mother long distance on the other line. 3. Let ' s order in tonight. We ' ll cook tomorrow. 2. I ' ll be off in a minute. 1. That guy girl you met last night called. iRobin Yunis I 326 a Graduates OfsinkvPalombo Darren L. Ofsink, Economics Susan K. Ogden, Political Science I Comm. Lynn M. Ogilvie, Biology Hyun Mee Oh, Statistics Hiroyuki Ohta, Anthropology Kerry Lynn Ojeda, Education Elif Esin Oker, Biomedical Sciences Alozie C. Okezie, Biological Anthropology Darren M Olarsch, Archaeology Manuel Felipe Olave, Political Science I Hist. Robert John Olds, Computer Engineering Rachel Oleniczak, Psychology I Philosophy David J. Olmstead, History Carol A. Olsen, English I Psychology David Olsen, Computer Engineering Ingrid Olson, Finance I Business Admin. Douglas A. Olszanski, Cell Mol. Biology Molly Kathryn Ong, French David Oppenheim, Sociology Robert J. Oppenheim, Accounting Theodore J. Oranchak, Aerospace Engin. Alan R Orb, Architecture Peter Christopher Ordway, English Soc. Elizabeth A. Orenstein, Mixed Media Photo. Audrey Ormsten, Communication Scott Orr, Biology Bradley L. Ortman, Political Science Gabriel Orzame, English John E. Osmer, Political Science Sharon B. Oster, English Kristin M. Oswald, Accounting Psychology Mitchell R. Ott, Political Science Stephen M. Otto, Psychology Marcia Y. Outlaw, Communication Amy Frances Overpeck, Communication Dave Owen, Political Science Kevin Douglas Owen, Psychology Brian D. Owens, Mechanical Engineering Sara Jane Oyler, Biology Timothy M. Ozga, Biology Psychology David E. Paauwe, Actuarial Mathematics Jane M. Paavola, General Studies Jennifer M. Pace, Honors Chemistry Craig P. Pacernick, English Psychology Alexander W. Packard, Chemical Engin. Hilary Packer, Computer Science Mark G. Padover, Fisheries Gilbert D. A. Padula, Biology Gretchen Paelke, Ind. Oper. Engineering Catherine D. Page, Marketing Diane L. Pairolero, Business Administration Tibor Steven Palffy, Nav. Arch. Mar. Engin. Arthur K. Pallone, Aerospace Engineering Adria Corinne Palombo, English Ofsink-Palombo 327 PaltervPeterson Jeffrey A. Palter, English Stephen E. Pancratz, Political Science Eileen Jean Pang, Poll. Sci. Sociology Suzanne R. Papazian, Accounting Stephanie Lynne Pappas. Psychology Claudea Paquette, Economics Christina Nichole Paris, Graphic Design Adelaide Park, English Eun K. Park, Mathematics Jin-Hong Park, History Katherine H. Park, Psychology Woong Ki Park, Communication Adam S. Parker, Statistics Caroline Diane Parker, General Studies Matthew M. Parker, Communication Carol A. Parolini, Biology Melody Sara Partridge, Art Raymond S. Paster, Aerospace Engineering Traceen A. Pasteur, Sociology Karen Faith Pastroff, Political Science Marian J. Patchen, English Alpa A. Patel, Anthropology Zoology Vipul Patel, Electrical Engineering Michael Tod Patterson, Biology Bruce Patz, Business Administration Louise Case Pauli, Psychology Danee Paullin, Nursing Kimberly A. Pavlak, Film Video Robert Jay Pavlic, Biology Ann Paynter, Psychology Robert R. Payton, Biology Jessica Suzanne Pazdernick, Art History Richard Benjamin Pazol, Psychology Caren E. Pearlman, Society Behavior Anne M. Pearson, Bio. Anthro. Zoology Stephen C. Pearson, Nuclear Engineering Melissa J. Pecherski, General Studies Vanessa Cassandra Peirano, Latin American Caribbean Studies Suhithi M. Peiris, Honors Chemistry Steven Peljovich, Economics David Evan Pelter, Business Scott E. Pendleton, Music Education Maureen A. Peoples, English Anthony J. Pepsoski, Mechanical Engin. Nelson Peralta, Mathematical Economics Lisa Perczak, English Jennifer L. Perlove, History Anthropology Mark Persiko, Computer Science Anita V. Peter, Biology Julie Ann Peterman, English I Comm. Cynthia J. Peters, Communication Mary Peters, History Eric J. Petersen, English Erika Anne Peterson, Honors Psychology 328 Graduates A Focus on the Show Relax In Elegence and Style At The Michigan Theater Entering the Michigan Theater for the first time is like taking a trip back to a time when theaters took on a grand aura. Built in 1928, the theater ' s majes- tic interior captures this feeling during a time when viewing films and plays was considered to be a lavish event. Located on Liberty Street, the theater hosts a number of diverse and first rate programs. The addi- tion of a 70 millimeter film projector and a new sound system has made the Michigan Theater the state ' s most significant film exhibitor. The program- ming schedule appeals to everyone ' s tastes. Over 300 contemporary, foreign, art, and classic films as well as live performances are shown regularly. The Michigan Theater provides its patrons with quality and affordable en- tertainment in an atmo- sphere that is rivalled by none. 1 Jennifer Morrison The bright lights of the Michigan Theater marque announces upcoming events. T Nicole Kingsley Palter -Peter son 329 c u s on Colds Constant Coughing Concerns Everyone Rarely do students stay healthy for an entire semeseter let alone an en- tire year. With our crazy sleeping patterns, our un- healthy eating habits, and our extra-curricular ac- tivities it is no wonder we end up catching colds. Constant coughing ag- gravates the sick as well as the healthy. Recently a friend took the LSAT and returned complaining about the hacking coughs of fellow test takers. Though she felt sympathy for the sick students, she found it hard to concen- trate on the important test. The University Musical Society encountered prob- lems at concerts similar to my friends. For the 1990- 1991 seasons they have adopted a plan of action to combat these annoying disturbances. An innova- tive anti-noise campaign will create a quieter envi- ronment at all perfor- mances. Warner-Lambert Com- pany provides complimen- tary Halls Mentho-Lyptus Cough Suppressant Tab- lets in five flavors to all cold sufferers. Ken Fischer, Executive Director of Uni- versity Musical Society, observed, " Coughing and throat-clearing have been a necessary evil at concerts. We think we can improve the situation this season. In addition to offering comfort to cold sufferers throughout the season, we hope that Halls cough tablets will enhance the listening environment for the entire audience. " Maybe next year Halls will make a similiar gen- erous offer to test takers. v Jennifer Kemp Cough remedies, like Halls, s commonly found over the counter make it easier to combat colds. -rNikki Kingsley 330 Graduates PetersonvPott Lydia Peterson, English Mark A. Peterson, Electrical Engineering Deborah J. Pettibone, Political Science I Hist. Julie E. Phillips, Psychology LaVern Phillips, Psychology Matthew J. Phillips, Psychology Nicole Noelle Phillips, Sociology Maria Michelle Philpot, Political Science Jill N. Pick, Accounting Jennifer L. Piehl, Human Resource Mgmt. David A. Pierce, General Studies David S. Pierce, Economics Lisa Victoria Pierobon, Communication Howard Pine, Environmental Policy David P. Pinkley, Accounting Beatriz Cristina Pinto, Computer Science Kimberley Teresa Piontek, Psychology Jeffrey L. Pitcock, Political Science Christine Robin Pitcole, Psychology April Pixley, Computer Engineering Jamie C. Plaisted, Political Science Bethany Plastow, English Maria Elizabeth Platsis, Economics Valerie L. Plegue, Kinesiology Jaime Lisa Pludo, Economics Sandy Diane Plummer, Music David E. Plunkett, History Bradley R. Plyma le, Mechanical Engineering Holly M. Poag, Int ' l Relations I Swedish Anthony Pobocik, Industrial Design Susan Alisa Poczik, English David Alexander Podeszwa, Biology Karen Marjorie Poit, History Roman Eric Politi, Neurobiology Alan J. Pollack, Political Science Gregory M. Pollack, Political Science Kerri Lynn Pollack, Asian Studies Jill C. Pomey, Elementary Education Michael Adam Pont, Psychology Mona K. Popat, Psychology Cory Anne Pope, Russian IE. European Studies Timothy C. Popp, Mechanical Engineering Michelle M. Poppelreiter, Chemistry I Cellular Molecular Biology Michael Porta, Political Science Jennifer Porter, Accounting Kristina M. Porter, Mathematics William Porter, Biology Brian Portnoy, Political Science Joanna Kate Porvin, French Matthew A. Posthuma, Mathematics Caroline Potcova, Biology Susan Marie Potok, Comparative Literature Kevin Elihue Potts, Anthropology Susan B. Potts, Psychology Peterson-Potts 331 PowersVReese Brian John Powers, Chemical Engineering Marcia A. Po wers, French Alfred Lim Poy, Mechanical Engineering Angela Marie Pracher, Psychology Diana B. Praschnik, Arts Ideas Anthropology-Zoology Denise E. Pratt, Psychology Jeffrey A. Pratt, Economics Angela L. Prelesnik, Psychology Heather Kathleen Preuss, Economics I Germanic Languages Heather Laura Prince, R.E.E.S. Jeffrey Provenzano, English Leesa L. Pruett, Political Science I Comm. Sylina Daniele Pryor, Psychology Steven Przybylski, Mechanical Engineering Joseph A. Pung, Sociology David D. Putti, Electrical Engineering Amy Quan, English Steven Y. Quan, History Ann Mary Quarandillo, English Keith Ronald Raab, Aerospace Engineering Toby Deanna Rabinowitz, Interior Design Goldie Lisa Raboi, Biology Patricia Raeder, General Studies Colleen Rafferty, Communication Nicole Ragnone, Photography Sonia Raheja, Industrial and Operations Engineering Michelle K. Rahn, Mechanical Engineering Lois R. Ramthun, General Studies Jennifer Rancour, International Relations Dana Randall, Biology Steven Lockwood Randall, History Anthro. Mary Margaret Randolph, Economics Suresh Babu Rangarajan, Finance Accounting Lauren Beth Raphael, Psychology Dana Rapisardi, English Rachel Lynn Rashes, Psychology Shelley Renee Raspbury, General Studies Jodi L. Rathbun, Industrial Operations Engineering Sonal C. Ravani, Economics Jennifer A. Ravin, Political Science History Laura M. Ray, Psychology Shelly M. Ray, Political Science Spanish Angela Louise Rayle, Industrial Opera- tions Engineering Theodore B. Raymond, General Studies Lynda Constance Rayos, Economics Gregory K. Rea, Aerospace Engineering Carolyn B. Read, English Michael O. Reardon, Aerospace Engineering Krista A. Reay, Graphic Design John Edward Rectenwald, Microbiology Petra Ann Redchuk, Comm. Arts English Myles Reed, Jr., Accounting Rebecca Rachel Reed, Political Science Scott E. Reese, Political Science 332 Graduates Focus on Angelo ' s At This Popular Eatery Long Lines Are Worth The Wait Why on earth would anyone in his or her right mind stand outside on a freezing cold m orning, ears and toes numb, face pressed against the glass like a homesick puppy? There are only two rea- sons: a plate full of Angelo ' s special recipe, homemade, deep-fried French toast and a cup of hot coffee, made personally by Shakey Jake . Oh, the things we do for tradition! Even with its remodeled appearance and expanded interior, Angelo ' s still keeps customers lined up around the block. They come from all over - visit- ing parents and alums alike - to relive one of Ann Arbor ' s finest dining expe- riences and remember the old days, when they would fall into Angelo ' s to revive after an all-nighter or sober up after a never-ending party. The more things change, the more they stay the same. Angelo ' s has a new face, and so does the stu- dent body. But the food and atmosphere have re- mained unchanged, and students still flock there to wait patiently for a small taste of yesterday. vRobin Yunis Angelo ' s recently underwent rennovations giving the diner a up to date look. But that ' s about all that the resteraunt has changed. This is a rare picture because massas of customers are not braving the elements waiting in line for a a delicious meal. wLeslie Lainer Powers-Reese 333 Focus on Ice The Life of This Sculpture May Be Limited By Warm Temperatures Though most students at Michigan view the winter and all of its snow, cold, and ice as a nuisance and a sacrifice for being a part of this school, others make use of what the season offers. Ice sculpting has become popular around the campus area. This January, ice sculpting came right on campus to the Medical School courtyard. The traditional designs in ice, such as swans and snowmen, were mixed with some intri- cate and beautiful ones, like castles and cars. Ice sculpt- ing could be seen in many locales aroundAnnArborthis year. Besides the Gandy Dancer Sunday brunch, ice sculpting was most notable at the Ann Arbor Winter Art Fair. Ice sculpting is a difficult art form to master but once learned, the sculptor can make almost any design he can imagine. The sculptorbeginsearlyinthe morning, when it is colder, with a block of ice and a chain saw. By the middle of the day, a work of art has been created. Unfor- tunately, such beauty lasts only until the temperature rises, and then the ice sculptor must begin anew. iRandy Lehner Couzen ' s chef, Stew Clawson, works in the cold air instead of the hot kitchen. vKen Smaller 334 Graduates ReicinlRodriguez Eric David Reicin, 7nt7. Economics I Political Science Gregory Reilly, Mathematics Kristie A. Reilly, Civil Engineering Jill Holly Reinstei.i, Psychology Emily S. Reisbaum, History of Art Elizabeth Reitma n, Graphic Design Eliot L. Relies, Political Science Mary Remski, Chemistry Brian A. Renga, Aerospace Engineering Paul Renke, Chemistry John D. Renucci, Anthropology I Zoology Kristine J. Replogle, Japanese Lainie Resnick, Economics Sarah Allison Resnick, Political Science David L. Resseguie, Graphic Advertising Thomas Revnew, Finance Jason D. Reyes, Linguistics Jose Antonio Reyes, Sociology Brenda K. Reynard, Ceramics Robert Karl Reynolds, Chemistry Wendy Lynn Rhein, Comm. Women ' s Studies Deborah Anne Rhody, Comunication Christy Lynn Richards, Aerospace Engineering Thomas F. Richards, Accounting! Organiza- tional Psychology Keith L. Richardson, Computer Engineering Rebecca Lynne Richardson, Kinesiology David Alan Richman, Psychology Scott D. Riggs, Envir. Studies I Political Science Jason Christopher Riley, History African- American Studies Laura L. Riley, Psychology Maureen T. Riley, English Linda Ripley, Education Mary Ann Leslie Ritchie, History Diane K. Ritter, Political Science Jeffrey M. Ritter, Political Science Randi Beth Rituno, Sports Mgmt. Scott A. Robarge, Industrial Operations Engineering Brian D. Robbins, Economics Christopher J. Robbins, Chemical Engineering Jill Robbins, Creative Writing I Arts Ideas Anne L. Roberts, Political Science Carol E. Roberts, Materials Science and Engineering Jacqueline M. Roberts, Psychology Jason Cole Robins, Accounting Aaron M. Robinson, History Joel H. Robinson, Psychology Patricia Ann Robinson, Biology Scott J. Robinson, Biology Thomas D. Robinson, History I Music Thomas Frederick Robinson, Anthropology Jennifer Lynn Roccos, Political Science Spanish Jeffrey George Rockwell, Computer Engineering Elena Rocoff, Kinesiology M. Christina Rodriguez, Business Admin. Reicin-Rodriguez 335 RodrigueziRyder Herbert Rodriguez Jr., Mathematics Thomas Michael Rogat, Psychology Beverly Ann Rogers, Psychology Greg Roggin, Japanese Political Science Paul W. Rohde, Chemical Engineering Mitchell Ronco, Economics Bradley John Roney, General Studies Daniel J. Rope, Economics Statistics Aimee Rosen, Film and Video Studies Paul William Rosen, Economics David A. Rosenbaum, Biology Nancy Rosenblum, Psychology Linda Gail Rosenfeld, Political Science Andrew S. Rosenman, Commucation Francie J. Rosenthal, Psychology Nancy Rosenthal, Psychology I Comm. Todd Alan Rosenzweig, Biopsychology Elizabeth Amy Rosman, History Elana Rosof, Psychology Peter E. Ross, History Shannon Marie Ross, Psychology Sharon Ross, Classical Archaeology Patricia A. Rossiter, Mathematics English Lisa Roth, Accounting Michael John Roth, History Michelle D. Roth, Marketing Robyn L. Rothke, Organizational Behavior Lauren Rothman, Political Science Mark Rothstein, Physics Susan B. Rothstein, Graphic Des. Photography Rebecca Louise Rotole, Nursing Kerry Elizabeth Rourke, Psychology Carla D. Rouse, Nursing Scott David Roush, History Melinda S. Rowand-Schmidt, Kinesiology Rockwell R. Rowe, Political Science Claudette S. Rowley, English Women ' s Studies Laura Rubenstein, Psychology Nicole Robin Rubenstein, Comm. Spanish Denise Rubin, Fine Arts Lisa Rubinfeld, Management Asher Rubinstein, Political Science Jennifer Ruby, History Lisa Rudin, Nursing Beth A. Rudner, Organizational Behavior Kathy Rudzki, Biology Melissa Marie Ruggles, Psychology Michelle Rullman, Abnormal Psychology Jennifer Ruskin, International Relations Catherine A. Russell, Business Administration Suzzanne R. Rutkowski, Business Admin. Andrew J. Ruzicho, English Daniel S. Ruzumna, History Shauna M. Ryder, Medicine 336 Graduates Focus on Aid Out-of-state students feel cheated How many of you have waited, at one time or an- other, in the long line (one of the many here at the University) at the Office of Financial Aid? Probably a lot of you. Financial aid is avail- able for both in-state and out-of-state students. Ac- cording to Vivian Byrd of the Office of Financial Aid, 35% of undergraduate students receive financial aid. 6,100 are resident students and 1,600 are non- resident students. Although some students are pleased with the amount of support given to them by the University, many are not, particularly out-of-state students. According to Ajay Gulur , a LSA sophomore from Alaska, " Out-of-state stu- dents really get hit because the Office told me that we are second to the Michigan students. They rarely meet 100% needs. " This feeling is confirmed by Business School junior Glenn Auerbach, " They only in fact give you a cer- tain amount and call the rest unmet need. The whole process is a joke. " wLeslie Lainer Students wait to speak to counselors at the Office of Financial Aid in the SAB. vLeslie Lainer Office of Financial Aid Room 2011 Rodriguez-Ryder 337 o c u s on Crosswords Down and Across the Row An- other Student Tears a Puzzle It ' s an absolutely unmistakable sound. Even with my eyes closed I recognize it immediately. Someone is tearing a Michigan Daily crossword out in the row behind me. I jolt awake, I turn around. He ' s a bit embar- rassed, he ' s brought attention to himself for a moment, but it was definitely worth it. He looks happier than anyone else in this dreary class. A few others follow suit. It must be a professor ' s worst nightmare, but it has happened... the puzzle has won. " The puzzle is awesome. I follow it reli- giously, " said Stacy Sanderman. Many stu- dents consider the puzzle a type of ritual. It ' s common to find " used Dailies " around campus... read, of course, with the puzzle ripped out. It ' s definitely habit forming, and it seems to get easier with practice. The puzzle in the Daily seems to have a few favorite people who always seem to pop up as answers: Estee Lauder, Erma Bombeck and Elie Weisel are just a few. You know you ' re really hooked on the puzzle if these names are familiar, and when you go to study for final exams, you find a horde of puzzles tucked between the pages of your notebooks. vLauren Bigman 338 Graduates RynieclSchier Tracey S. Ryniec, History Mark G. Sabbota, Psychology Karen Sachs, Arts and Ideas Julie Ann Saenz, Computer Science David Grant Saferstein, Economics Karen H. Safran, History Nancy L. Sagar, Communication Economics Brad D. Sage, Political Science Lawrence J. Sage, Political Science History Eva Saha, Finance Caren E. Saiet, Musical Theatre Elisa Maria Saladrigas, Psychology Sara E. Salan, History Matthew A. Saleski, Industrial Operations Engineering Debra Faith Salz, English Nicholas G. Samra, Engineering Clarita J. Samson, General Studies Varalaxmi Samudrala, Biology Ajay Sanan, Biomedical Sciences Linda P. Sanchez, Computer Engineering Elan M. Sandelin, English I Communication Stacy Ellen Sanderman, Psychology Mark I. Sanders, History Scott D. Sanders, Economics Kathryn L. Sandford, Political Science Psychology David P. Sandrow, International Business Mary Aileen Santiago, Comm. Psychology Bernadette Michelle Santos, Nursing Glen Alan Sapilewski, Aerospace Engineering Gary Patrick Sarafa, English Milan Sata, Economics T. Michelle Satterthwaite, English Harley G. Savage, Jr., History Patrick N. Savage, Economics Michele Ann Savaglio, Architecture Samantha Sophia Savas, Psychology Stephanie Louise Savitz, History Jennifer Ong Say Gan, Chinese Asian Studies Robert W. Scarnecchia, Liberal Arts Rosemary Anne Scerpella, Psychology Elinor Maria Schad, Cellular Molecular Biology Donna Mary Schaffer, Music Jodie Lauren Schaffer, History Stephanie Schaltz, Nursing Michael S. Schau, Mechanical Engineering Matthew Schechter, Business Administration Accounting Suzanne Buffy Schechter, Economics Marni Jaye Schefter, History Jeffrey Scott Scheldt, Naval Arch. Marine Engineering Jared Schenk, English E. Whitney Scherer, Statistics Marcy B. Schey, Marketing Mark J. Schiefsky, Classics Lynn Ann Schier, Nursing Ryniec-Schier 339 SchisalSerkaian Jennifer Allison Schisa, Biology Kim Marie Schlechter, Biology Julie Schlegel, English Jeffrey B. Schlussel, History Judaic Studies Mark G. Schlutt, Mechanical Enginineering Dana Ann Schmednecht, Environmental Engin. David W. Schmeltz, Environmental Policy Stephanie Eilene Schnake, Chemical Engin. Susan Schneider, Political Science Thomas Jeffrey Schneider, Industrial and Operations Engineering Greta Katrin Schnurstein, English I Theater Drama Claudia L. Schoenberg, Latin Jeffrey A. Schoenherr, Political Science Ellen Schoenwald, Communication Donna Schofield, Industrial Engineering Gordon W. Schott, English Stephen Schottenfeld, History I English Karen Schreiber, Communication Ryan A. Schreiber, English Sarah B. Schreiber, Psychology Corey D. Schroeder, Aerospace Engineering Julia Schueneman, Economics I French Craig " Fatman " Schultz, History of Art Dennis Schultz Jr., Engineering Science Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey A. Schultz, Communication I English Katherine Schultz, Fine Art Stephen O ' Neill Schultz, English Allison A. Schuster, Natural Resources Matthew J. Schwab, Aerospace Engineering Charly Schwartz, Political Science Jeremy B. Schwartz, History Marc C. Schwartz, Actuarial Math Nikki Alyse Schwartz, Political Science Patricia S. Schwartz, Communication Peter J. Schwarzbach, Business Administration Christopher B. Schwimmer, Business Adminis- tration Andrea Scicli, Biopsychology Ralph Scolari, Biology Geoffrey Michael Scott, Biology Roy Joseph Scott, Mechanical Engineering Tammy G. Seals, English I Political Science Colleen Marie Seastrom, Nursing John Richard Seavitt, Cellular Molecular Biology I Women ' s Studies Mary Elizabeth Seefelt, Photography Francis David Segal, Economics Robin Renee Segal, Psychology Karl R. Seichter, Political Science German Julie I. Selig, Biology Brian Ross Selvin, Bioengineering John Miguel Senger, Naval Architecture Dawn Kathleen Serafini, Organizational Behavior Bradley S. Serbus, Computer Engineering Kristin Lynn Serement, Political Science Roxanne Serkaian, Cellular Molecular Biology 340 Graduates Focus on Vendors For Student Entrepreneurs Hard Work Pays Off With Quick Cash It is a familiar sight to pass several T-shirt peddlers on the way to fotball games. The de- signs are colorful, origi- nal, and often crude. These " student entre- preneurs " not only make money; they gain valu- able experience that is not available through class. Students must create a design, find a producer, and discover affective marketing strategies. David Knott, a junior in LS A, is one such " entrepeneur. " David gained much experience in T-shirt design from creating shirts for Moshe- Jordan and Port Huron lifeguards. This past summer Knott decided to sell his own T-shirt designs for a profit. He created " Port Huron to Mackinac Boat Race " shirts that he sold at the races. By consulting the phone book he found a producer. He acquired a peddler ' s license and sold his product at a booth in the downtown area. He made a huge profit on each shirt. Additionally, he enjoyed the experience. Knott advises new enterpris- ers to " make sure that the designs are colorful, original, and most of all fashionable. " iBethanie George Students design hundreds of T-shirts for all occasion in- cluding greek events, sport- ing events, and student activitees. The creators can take pride when they see students wearing their T-- shirts. Also, after hours of hard work peddlers receive financial rewards. Leslie Lainer Schisa-Serkaian 341 on Traying A Thing of the Past? tray ing: the act of flinging yourself down a snow cov- ered hill in the Arb, prefer- ably on a lunch tray stolen from one of the infamous dorm dining commons. I have to admit, after three years at this Univer- sity, I had no idea what traying is. Neither did the freshmen and sophmores I asked at Alice Lloyd. Maybe it was just my bad luck, but most responded: " Doing WHAT in the Arb? " Stephen Asbury, who graduated a couple years ago, recalls a time when traying " was just another popular thing do on a cold, snowy, winter night. " A se- nior, who refused to identify his name (he obviously did not want to be associated with such a crime), remem- bers when " you could walk out of the cafeteria with a couple trays under your coat or in your bookbag, and it wasn ' t a big deal. " Of course, the trays were all promptly returned the following morning. Perhaps with cafeteria rules and regulations getting stricter - you can ' t bring anything into the cafeteria, and you can ' t leave with anything, ei- ther - traying is becoming a thing of the past. With a little luck, however, (well, maybe not for Food Services), those trays will start disappearing more often, and the winter tradition will continue. wDave Jorns Senior Jane Spray takes advantag e of the snow by partaking in the dying art of traying. T Leslie Lainer ' V 342 Graduates SethlSiewert Rajiv Seth, Engineering Scott Severance, Industrial Operations Engineering Mark E. Seyburn, Accounting I General Studies Taraneh Shafii, Psychology Stephen W. Shanks, Electrical Engineering Bruce Howard Shapiro, Political Science Comm. Douglas Seth Shapiro, Economics Jeffrey J. Shapiro, Electrical Engineering Maria G. Shapiro, Economics Mitchell Scott Shapiro, Psychology Jennifer Shasha, English Michael J. Shaughnessy, Industrial Opera- tions Engineering Lori A. Shaver, Psychology Tracee Earnestine Shaw, Economics Christopher H. Shea, Industrial Operations Engineering I German Kerry Elizabeth Shea, Political Science Anita M. Shedlock, Nursing Susan Sheinkopf, Psychology Amy Elizabeth Sheldon, Business Admin. Maria Sheler Emmert, English Liberty Belle Shelton, Neurobiology Marie Angelique Shelton, Psychology Economics Robert Sheppard, Chemical Engineering Alice Barrentine Sher, Elementary Ed. Patrick J. Sherhart, Electrical Engineering Jennie H. Sherman, Neurobiology Michael Thomas Sherman, Mechanical Engineering Michelle I. Sherman, Accounting Michol Creyton Sherman, Psychology Steven T. Sherman, Economics Thomas J. Sherry, Architecture Lynne Stephanie Sherwood, Musical Theatre Laura M. Shinozaki, Political Science Maya Shioya, Art Scott C. Shober, Civil Engineering Kenneth P. Shonfeld, Psychology I Judaic Studies Kristen L. Shook, Psychology Yolanda L. Short, Economics Kimberly Jo Shorter, English Dmitry Shulman, Computer Engin. R.E.E.S. Richard M. Shulman, Political Science Ronald C. Shultz, Accounting Dale K. Shumaker, Cellular Molecular Biology Alysa Robin Shwedel, Communication Christina Sica, Communication Amelia Beth Siders, Psychology Elaine Jason Siegel, Political Science Deborah Lynn Siegel, English Noah Siegel, History Stephanie K. Siegel, Political Science David M. Sierota, English Dawn Marie Sievert, Microbiology Monica Jane Siewert, German International Relations Seth-Siewert 343 Si ladkev Spau I ding Lisa Marie Siladke, Communication Glen Howard Silas, Biopsychology Laura Elizabeth Sildon, Political Science Psychology Scott Silk, Political Science Jeffrey Andrew Sills, Industrial Operations Engineering Nancy Elizabeth Silva, Psychology Jill L. Silver, Psychology Jodi Silverman, Psychology Michelle L. Silverman, English Julie E. Simmons, Industrial Operations Engineering Katherine Simon, Anthropology Zoology Russell Andrew Simon, Political Science Steven P. Simon, History, Near Eastern and North African Studies Troy D. Simon, Aerospace Engineering Chandler D. Simonds III, Marketing Dominique Marie Sims, Biology Andrew Singer, Entrepreneurship Mona Singhvi, Psychology Christa Brigitte Sinz, Elementary Education Kenneth W. Sipe, Mechanical Engineering Christopher D. Sirosky, Economics Kristofer Ganer Skaug, Aerospace Engin. Elizabeth Skinner, Spanish Judith Ann Skonieczny, Nursing Mark P. Slaven, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Leigh Smith, Biology Joel S. Smith, Cellular Molecular Biology Economics Kassandra LeeAnn Smith, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Laurence S. Smith, Accounting Finance Michele Alyse Smith, Psychology Randall R.S. Smith, Physics Sandra A. Smith, Psychology Todd Allan Smith, Biology Faye Michelle Snyder, Communication Ticki Soderberg, English Stephen G. Soechtig, English Melissa A. Sokol, English Andrea L. Sokoloski, Accounting Andrew Seller, English David B. Solomon, Finance Marketing Laurie Solow, Organizational Behavior Teresa L. Somerfield, English Linguistics Susan Sommerfeld, Elementary Education Andrew Sommers, Finance Colleen Sommers, Psychology Lance C. Son, Russian Literature Mia M. Song, Microbiology Min H. Song, Cellular Molecular Biology Audrey Sorgen, Psychology Todd L. Sova, Accounting Raymond Sowell, Business Julie Lynn Spar, Economics Julie A. Sparling, English Education Mimi Spaulding, Theatre History of Art 344 Graduates A Focus on Quotables The Best Pick-Up Lines You Have Heard At The University... " The girl you just hit on says: ' I have a boyfriend! ' The most logical reaction is: ' Well, would you like another!? " TJe f Fitrzyk " Your Dad ' s a thief because he stole the stars from the sky and put them in your eyes. " iPhilip Gross " Hi. We ' re your neighbors. Can we come in? We have a bed stored in your base- ment. " Michelle Gee " Man: What shape is sex? Woman: I don ' t know. Man: I don ' t know either but give me a piece and we ' ll call it square. " V.R. Moss " You ' ve dropped something, you ' re smile. " lErica Engelman " ' So, you play the saxophone, huh? ' (It worked we ' re getting married.) " iLeanne Diefenderfer w A sample of quotes from the senior urvey conducted in the fall of 1990. Siladke-Spaulding 345 A Focus on Spirit Father Alex Leads Fans At Foot- ball Game Members of the March- ing Band prove their sup- port for the Wolverines each year with the hours of rehearsal and perfor- mances. One person, how- ever, has dedicated his entire life to participating in rousing team spirit. Fa- ther Alex, an Episcopal pastor, has been involved with the Band since 1934. He started in the percus- sion section his first year at the University, and has been attending home games as an " unofficial " member in the sidelines ever since. In fact, Father Alex is the oldest living Marching Band alumnus. Many find him a source of inspiration; he has achieved a special position in the Band. Jeff Stokes, a graduate assistant with the Band, notes that Father Alex is one of the few people outside of members and staff allowed to attend re- hearsal. Stokes says that people think of Father Alex as the " band pastor. " When spirits are down, Stokes finds that you can always count on Father Alex to " pump things up. " iDavid Jorns Father Alex relates to fans of all ages leading them in game time cheers. f Leslie McKelvey 346 Graduates SpearsvStevens LV ' LE v Regina Owethea Spears, French Nicole A. Speck, French Peter Speer, Accounting April M. Spence, Communication Douglas M. Spence, Biology Carson S. Spencer, Economics German Jocelyn Jill Spencer, English Communication Stacey Lynn Spergel, Psychology Kimberly Sperla, Psychology Jeffrey H. Spiegel, Biomedical Sciences Peregrin Spielholz, Industrial Operations Engineering Jane L. Spies, Psychology Amy Spilman, Political Science Robert Spinak, Economics John Charles Sponseller, Architecture Lisa M. Spragens, Organizational Behavior Eric W. Sprague, Electrical Engineering William Douglas Sprague, History Jane Spray, Accounting David B. Springberg, Mechanical Engineering Pritha Srinivasan, Psychology Bennett M. Sroat, History Daren A. Stabinski, Business Administration Jeff Allen Stacey, Political Science Kirk Frederick Stacherski, Economics Nancy J. Stadler, Biopsychology Richard Stadler, Mechanical Engineering Stephen Tyler Staelin, Biology Anthropology- Zoology Elise Staffenberg, Psychology Craig P. Stafford, Biology Frank Stagg, Aerospace Mechanical Engin. Jill Ann Stallman, Business Communications Jeanine D. Stander, History Beth Stanko, Industrial Operations Engin. James Gee Staples, English Daniel S. Staublin, Political Science I Comm. Todd J. Steam, History Kurt F. Steege, Biology Elizabeth Ann Steele, Sociology Melanie J. Steer, Industrial Operations Engineering Mark F. Steffes, Industrial Operations Engineering Mark F. Stehr, Cellular Molecular Biology Jonathan Karl Steiger, Philosophy Harris Gregg Stein, Liberal Arts Julie Ann Stein, Biopsychology Lysa Joy Stein, Social Sciences-Freedom Christina M. Steiner, English Elyse Beth Steiner, International Relations Penelope Elizabeth Stenger, Biology Scott W. Stenman, Civil Engineering Anna Stepanchak, Industrial Operations Engineering Scott Bradley Stephenson, Aerospace Engin. James Joseph Stepien, Political Science Carroll Maynard Stevens Jr., Vocal Music Education Spears-Stevens 347 StevenavSzalma Lisa M. Stevens, Biology Maria B. Stevens, Psychology I Biology Laura C. Stevenson, Mechanical Engin. Barbara S. Stewart, Natural Resources Kimberly Stewart. Psychology Robert William Stewart, Business Admin. Daniel Stiebel, Economics Psychology Brian Neil Stirling, Latin Amer. ICarib. St. Amy Elizabeth Stock, Mechanical Engin. Kristine E. Stoetzer, Nursing Kimberely Stone, Spanish I Comm. Michael Stone, Psychology Scott H. Stone, Business James Robert Stoutjesdyk, General Studies Cynthia Kay Stover, Kinesiology David Scott Strauss, Accounting Evan Scott Strauss, Philosophy I Religion Philip J. (PJ) Streng, Political Science Steven C. Strong, Political Science Bernd M. Struben, Economics Jnfer Nancy Strulson, Economics Amy Lynn Stryker, English Ronald George Studley, Communication Evelyn Kay Stulberg, Human Resources Elizabeth Stuppler, English Michael S. Sturtz, Theatre Laura A. Stuzin, Political Science Annaflor O. Suan, Nursing Dana Beth Sugarman, Political Science Fredy Sugihwo, Electrical Engineering Haekyoung Suh, Psychology I Art History Carrie E. Sullivan, Political Science Psych. Christin Leigh Sullivan, Poli. Sci. English Jane Kathryn Sullivan, Business Admin. Jean A. Sullivan, Near Eastern IN. African St. Kelly Anne Sullivan, Anthropology Kerri-Anne Sullivan, Psychology Edward J. Sun, Electrical Engineering Eleanor Y. Sun, Biomedical Sci. Statistics Brian Arthur Sundermeyer, Political Science German Elizabeth M. Supina, Biology I History Nicole Lauren Susser, Psychology Laura Sussman, Fine Arts I Art History Steven A. Susswein, Political Science Christina D. Sutherland, Psychology Judith A. Sutherland, Communication Susan Renee Sutherland, Elementary Ed. Sarah Stewart Swallow, English Literature Valerie J. Swanson, English I Spanish Lisa Sweeney, Graphic Design Martin Anderson Sweeney, Drama Daniel Swift, Communication Emily J. Synk, Mechanical Engin. James L. Szalma, Chemistry 348 Graduates Focus on Science Campus Natural History Museum is the largest in Michigan Do you know that you can find an Allosaur or view the Andromeda Galaxy right here on our campus? Many people do not realize that the Alexander Ruthven Museums Build- ing features exhibits on Anthropology, Astronomy, Paleontology, and Zoology. Stargazers can view the night ' s sky in its Plan- etarium. More commonly known as the Natural Science Museum, the building stands on the foot of the Hill, on the path of many who walk to their dorms or totheCCRB. Even though many people pass the building, they never ven- ture to enter. Maybe it ' s the two pumas which sit at either side of the entrance. Whatever the reason, they would be pleasantly surprised to see what this museum has to offer. Ac- cording to the museum ' s Exhibit Preparator, John Klausmeyer, the Naural Science Museum is the largest of its kind in the state. On any given day, groups of students come to visit the museum. Guided tours are led mainly by student volunteers. The museum also offers work- shops which are available to the public. So, if you ever walk by the large, gray building between Central and the Hill Campuses, take a few minutes to explore the treasures of past history in the Natural Science Mu- seum. T Jennifer Morrison Children from Meadowville School in Toledo, Ohio listen attentively to a lesson on dinasours. vMonica Jaffee Stevens-Szalma 349 o c u s on Weather Is it possible to get used to the cold after a while? If you bringyour umbrella to class, you ' re pretty much guaranteed a beautiful, cloudless day. The day you forget your rain gear, how- ever, a storm is imminent. Students spend weekends indoors, too lazy to brace gusting winds and ice coated sidewalks. But during fi- nals, fall or winter, frisbee throwing and diag tanning are difficult options to pass up. Predicting the weather in Michigan is a job for a psy- chic, not a meteorologist. Cold fronts come and go, Indian summer days pop up in the midst of winter, and inches of snow may fall from a seemingly clear sky during a 50 minute lec- ture. One of the Top Ten Lies at the University, as quoted by a popular campus T-shirt, is that, " . . .you get used to the cold after a while. " There are some things to which you will never adjust. So don ' t ship home your shorts, don ' t pack away your wool sweaters you never know what tomorrow may bring. vLauren Bigrnan Carrie Gilmore wonders what tomorrow ' s weather may bring. iMonica Jaffee 350 Graduates S z e T T r a r n e Dana Sze, Economics Susan M. Szulczewski, Industrial Engineering Daniel A. Tabs, Political Science Melissa Tajer, Spanish Cary L. Talbot, English Marc Paul Robert Tamres, Mechanical Engin. Mark Alan Tanase, Asian Studies Steven C. Taormina, English I Honors Comm. Staci A. Taubin, ICP Alan J. Taylor, Economics Dala S. Taylor, English Julie K. Taylor, Aeronautical Engineering Phyllis A. Taylor, Communication Gale M. Temple, Biology MaryLee Teneyuque, Sports Mgmt. Comm. David C.M. Teng, Biology I Psychology Dennis Raymond TenWolde, Biology Robert H. Terbrueggen, Chem. IC M Biology Lynnette M. Tethal, Fine Arts Art History Chi Lap Teu, Political Science Asian Studies Joshua A. Teweles, Political Science Renee Marie Thibodeau, Nursing Bonita L. Tholl, Sports Mgmt. I Comm. Thomas L. Thomas, Computer Engin. Veronica Mechele Thomas, Biology William W. Thomas, History Jennifer L. Thompson, Musical Theatre Sara L. Thompson, Neurobiology Tina L. Thompson, Psychology Lisa A. Throop, English Communication Tina Marie Timm, Psychology Lisa Cae Tinker, General Studies William T. Tjoa, Materials Science Engin. Waiyat Clarence To, Biology Brian P. Tobin, Biological Anthropology James J. Tochet, Psychology Mary Christine Todd, Education Victoria Lynn Tolces, Communication Simon Linsdey Tomkinson, Architecture Caryn M. Tomlinson, Elementary Ed. Henry Sau-Chai Tong, Accounting Joel Michels Topf, General Studies Joseph Paul Topolski, Economics I Political Science Emily L. Topp, History Margie Torres, Sociology I Political Science Haidee L. Torres, Accounting I Psychology Mark J.C. Torrice, Political Science Psych. Michael Tower, Comm. Film-Video Crista L. Towne, English Kimberly Ann Trabbic, Material Sci. Engin. John Transue, Political Science Lisa A. Treash, Nursing Laurel Ruth Tregoning, English Kimberly L. Treharne, Ind. Oper. Engin. Sze-Treharne 351 TrokeywVonHolden Jill Thurston Trokey, History Paul Allan Trombley, Economics Rachel Colyn Troutman. English Steven R. Trowern, Int ' l Commerce Jeffrey Morgan Trucksess, Economics Laurie Ann Trudeau, Statistics Carolina Tsai, Political Science Catherine C. Tseng, Microbiology Constadina D. Tsitsis, Political Science I Comm. Wai-Hung Tsui, Electrical Engin. Kimberly Ann Tucci, Sociology Victoria Maari-Alexis Tuchow, Linguistics Mark R. Tulkki, Economics I Poli.Sci. Judy Tundo, Electrical Engineering Lara E. Tushla, Sociology Sophia L. Tyler, Psychology Jeanette A. Underhill, Biology Shaun Denise Underwood, Social Science Jonathan Unglaub, Art History Jennfer Leigh Unter, English Allan John Urbonas, Naval Architecture Sandra H. User, Political Science Douglas L. E. Usher, Political Science Robert V. Uy, Aerospace Engineering Melissa Nicole Vainik, Economics Sharmila Vakhariya, Political Science Christopher Joseph Vallorosi, Psychology Irene Van Deventer, Communication Tammy L. Van Erp, Elementary Education Margaret M. Van Houten, Political Science Yvette S. Van Liegh, Communication Sara Van Looy, Comparative Literature Susan Van Orsdol, Elementary Education Susan L. Van Sledright, History of Art Noelle Jene Vance, English Mark L. VanderHeuvel, Chemical Engin. Rob Vander Sloot, Computer Engin. Rhonda L. VanderVeen, Microbiology Bradley Gerard Vargovick, Mech. Engin. Rosario J. Velazquez, Industrial Engin. Cristen Leigh Velliky, Philosophy I English Annabel Vered, Comm. IPoli. Sci. Katerina A. Verges, Fine Arts Craig S.Verhelst, Business Admin. Jill H. Vermut, Education Ian Verstegen, History of Art Curtis A. Vickre, Computer Engineering Maria J. Villanueva, Comm. Psychology Jules Andaya Villareal, Biology Erik E. Vining, Economics Victoria Vogel, Industrial Operations Engin. Sara Lane Voight, Political Science Richard Maxwell Volin, English David L. VonHolden, Psychology 352 Graduates Focus on the Arcade Take A Stroll Through The Mall And Walk Down Memory Lane Passing through Nichols Arcade on a frigid day I ' m thankful that the hallway is here to shelter me from the harsh winter wind. Slowly I stroll through this walk way pausing to look in the various store win- dows. A wide variety of shops are located in the Arcade. For a change of pace a friend and I decided to take the time and look in the windows we usually dash pass on our way to class. We both dreamt of going away to the warm tropic island that is adver- tised on the travel agent ' s window. In the children ' s bookstore a Dr. Seus dis- play reminded us of the good old days, when we read books in a half-hour for fun. The antique store brought back memories of objects we were not al- lowed to touch in our grandparents crowded houses. Walking through the arcade was almost like vis- iting a city removed from Ann Arbor. We escaped for a few moments to the ap- proaching summer. We pictured the old man sit- ting at the entrance by State Street selling maga- zines; and people waiting in the never ending line at the post office wore shorts. But soon it was back to reality as we neared the end of the warm tunnel. Looking back through the mall area we saw singers lining up to accompany the birds with Christmas Car- ols. We saw people waiting in line at the post office wearing winter coats. And once again we entered the biting breeze of an Ann Arbor winter. Jennifer Kemp Many students take Nichols Arcade for granted. We fre- quently do not notice how the mall changes with the sea- sons of the year. vMonica Jaffee Trokey-Von Holden 353 o c u s on Kinkos Was there life before the 24 hour copy shop? Whether it ' s waiting in line at the beginning of each term for coursepacks, inserting the copy counter to make copies of class notes at 3 AM the night before a big exam, or get- ting your resumes typesetted, we are all fa- miliar with Kinko ' s. There are three locations on campus which provide us with numerous services. Many find Kinko ' s late hours very convenient. " Because it ' s open so late, it helped me meet a resume deadline, " Mark Maturen, a senior in the Business School replied. Not only is Kinko ' s con- venient, but it offers a wide variety of paper colors from which to choose. Flyers, party invites, and sign-up sheets become more eye- catching with the color se- lection. Also, for all of those who are environmentally conscious, they use recy- clable paper. It is hard to get through college without experienc- ing the smell of the toning ink or the hum of the copy- ing machines. Jennifer Morrison Evan Feigenbaum takes ad- vantage of Kinko ' s low pho- tocopy rates right before ex- ams. Monica Jaffee 354 Gradualcs VossiWeirich Annette R. Voss, Accounting Catherine S. Voss, Economics Eric C. Wade, Psychology Scott A. Wagenberg, Psychology Christopher A. Wagner, Economics Ted Wagner, Biology Susan M. Wagner, Psychology Matthew R. Waier, C M Biology Richard L. Waite, Chemistry Michele Anne Waits, Economics Japanese Adam B. Waldman, Biomedical Sciences Amy Beth Waldvogel, Psychology James R. Waldvogel, Economics Amy Elizabeth Walker, Psychlogy Andrea Lynn Walker, Mechanical Engineering Perry A. Wallack, Economics Todd A. Wallman, English Toni M. Walsh, Comminication Gretchen M. Walter, History Grant R. Walters, Economics Matthew J. Walters, Sport Management Andrew Davis Wang, Economics Chen Wang, Chemical Engineering Louise M.H. Wang, Economics I Psychology Sue Wang, Marketing Wan-Ru Joy Wang, Computer Engineering Carolyn Therese Ward, Communication Jeffrey M. Waterman, Economics David O. Watson, Political Science Laura Ann Watts, English Brian H. Way, Biology Cheryl Lynn Weaver, Bus. Admin. I Comp. Sci. Jean Weaver, Biology Paula Marie Weaver, Mathematics Ruth L. Webb, Linguistics Stephen Philip Webb, Philosophy Margaret L. Weber, History Matthew D. Weber, Philosophy Niklos Weber, Biology Steven E. Weber, Biology Thomas C. Weber, Communication Victoria Anne Weber, Microbiology Keresa M. Webster, Poli.Sci. I Asian Studies Penelope J. Weersing, Naval Architecture David A. Weibel, General Studies Daniel M. Weinbach, Organizational Mgmt. David S. Weinberg, English Jody Beth Weinberg, English Political Science William B. Weinberg, English Joel Laevin Weiner, Natural Resources Suzi Michelle Weingart, Sociology I Comm. Elisabeth Weinstein, English Mark H. Weintraub, Accounting Corinne H. Weirich, Computer Science Voss-Weirich 355 WeisbardvWilliams Amy Beth Weisbard, Psychology Jonathan D. Weisblatt, English Stephen M. Weisenstein, Economics Sara Weisenthal, Political Science Stuart M. Weisman, Biological Anthropology Bruce R. Weiss, Political Science Jason Weiss, Economics Rachel M. Weiss, English Stephen W. Weiss, Business Winifred Weitsen, Political Science Jodie Beth Weitzer, Media I Financial Mgmt. Ken Weitzman, American Cultures Theatre Craig T. Weller, Political Science Andrea Lee Wells, English Heather A. Wells, Psychology Jeannine Marie Wells, Psychology Mindi Wells, English Robert D. Wells, Mechanical Engineering Tonya Lynne Wells, Accounting Teresa Wen, Nursing Nicole Diane Wengrofsky, Psychology Earl Wenk, Kinesiology Christian A. Wenzke, Mechanical Engineering Martha Wenzler, Nursing Laura Werbel, Psychology Kristin Denise Werner, English Political Science Maria Teresa Werner, History Lenora Wesley- Wright, Voice Performance Adrienne Leigh West, Spanish Matthew Wexley Eric Andrew Wheatley, Psychology I Theatre Genevieve Eustis Wheeler, History of Art Denise Whinnery, General Studies David Charles Whipple, History Bryan R. White, Electrical Engineering Charles J. White, Mechanical Engineering Cyril S. White, Engineering Physics Jarrod J. White, Industrial Design Melissa Kay White, Nursing Randall Patrick White, Chemical Engineering Megan Marie Whitlow, English Chip Whittaker, Aerospace Engineering Gerard Wholihan, Accounting Matthew Whybark, Economics Robert J. Wieber, Aerospace Engineering Allison Lynn Wiener, Psychology Law Stephanie A. Wiener, Accounting Lisa M. Wilbanks, Psychology Laura L. Wilbert, Marketing Eric Wilcox, Electrical Engineering Arthur S. Wildstein, Business Administration Melissa S. Wilkinson, Psychology Cara Bronwyn Williams, Art History Denise M. Williams, Nursing 356 Graduates Focus on Promotions The Oscar Meyer Weiner Mobile Visits Ann Arbor It seemed like a scene from a movie. I was driv- ing down State Street on a warm fall day when out of the corner of my eye what did I see but an Oscar Meyer hotdog. At first I thought I must work on decrea sing the stress in my life, since I was clearly imagining things. My roommate, however, con- firmed my sighting of the mobile wiener. The mammoth vehicle parked in front of the Chi- cago Dog House, formerly known as Red Hot Lovers. Lucky students walking by received whistles shaped likehotdogs. Senior Aimee Hishke reported, " It was really strange to see a huge dog parked in front of the restaurant, but then again this is Ann Arbor. " Even without such no- ticeable advertisement students often frequent the Chicago Dog House. Deco- rated with pictures and newspaper clippings from Chicago sports teams, it is a great place to hangout with friends and enjoy great grill specials. For years the restau- rant has been a classic campus dive. The food meets all our require- ments: it is cheap, plenti- ful and greasy. Unfortu- nately some diners report that occasionally after eating the tasty food it sits at the bottom of their stomachs, but Hishke commented, " it just makes the dining experience au- thentic. " V Jennifer Kemp Parked in front of the Chi- cago Dog House on East Uni- versity, this unusual hot dog got a lot of strange glances. One student commented that it seemed like a Candid Cam- era prank. vKen Smaller Weisbard-Williams 357 on Messages How did students survive before answering machines? Beep. .. " Hi Dave, it ' s Megan. If you still want to meet for lunch tomorrow at 12 that ' s fine with me. I was thinking we could go to Jacques, so we could meet there or if you want to meet in the Diag and decide then, that ' s okay too. Give me a call! " ...Beep. .. " Hi honey! It ' s Mom! Just checking in. I hope everything is going well. Talk to you later, sweetie! " ...Beep.. . " Hello, I ' m calling about the ad in the Daily for tickets for Thursday ' s basketball game. My name is Jim. I ' ll give you a call later. " ...Beep.. . " Dave, hi, it ' s me. Just calling to let you know I ' ll be at the Law tonight, if you want to stop by. Ugh, I have so much work! Anyway, I ' ll speak to you later. Bye! " .. .Beep... " Dave buddy! A bunch of us are going to O ' Sullivan ' s, so if you can make it, gimme a call. I think we ' re goin ' around ten. See ya ' . " Answering machines have become indispensible in the daily lives of Univer- sity students. The expres- sion " phone tag " has be- come a regular part of our vocabularies. Students count on the reliability of answering machines. Therefore, they assume that others will get their messages. Today there is an implication that machines are more reliable than people. Reaching someone ' s machine is con- sidered almost as good, sometimes even better, than speaking to the actual person. Considering the wide- spread use of answering machines in the University community, one can only wonder how students sur- vived before. vSarah Schreiber Seeing the blinking light an- nouncing messages waiting to be heard makes coming home exciting. wMonica Jaffee 358 Graduates WilliamsvYanus Elizabeth J. Williams, Education Gordon Williams, Economics Lisa Gabrielle Williams, Political Science Shari Lynne Williams, Psychology David Wilson, Natural Resources Genevieve Lenore Wilson, Honors German Gunnar Christian Winckler, Communication Wayne C. " Gate " , Wingate, Naval Arch. Lisa M. Winhusen, Elementary Education Jeffrey S. Wink, Math Andrew Mark Winograd, Finance I Marketing Anita Shree Winston, Political Science Robert M. Winteringham, Poli. Sci. IComm. Jodi Wise, Psychology Kurt R. Wise, Mechanical Engineering Karen Wisham, Psychology Marc A. Wites, Business Jeffrey P. Witte, Electrical Engineering Lauren Wittels, Finance Scott J. Woelfel, History Communication Christian K. Woerner, Electrical Engin. Orin Damon Woinsky, History Therese Marie Woita, Psychology Melissa Danielle Wojnar, Psychology Timothy Raymond Wojtalik, Psychology I English Gregory C. Wojtas, Electrical Engineering Richelle Wojtczak, International Business Lyle M. Wolberg, Business Administration Jodi Sheryl Wolff, Org. Behavior Management Fred Y. Wong, Economics Lianna D. Wong, Biology Music Pamela M. Wong, Cell. Mol. Biology James Scott Wood, Psychology Gail J. Woods, English Communication James Gifford Woodworth, Psychology Lynda Ellen Woodworth, French I ' Soc. Sci. Timothy Joseph Woolford, Poli. Sci. English Frank Daniels Woronoff, History Jeanne Suzanne Worthen, Education-Nat. Sci. Wendy Marie Worthen Christina Wroubel, Nursing Eileen P. Wu, Economics I Chinese Lawrence C. Wu, Economics Richard P. Wulwick, Political Science Lynn M. Wyka, Art I Graphic Design Jennifer Wylie, Anthropology L. Dirk Wyngarden, Ind. Oper. Engin. Jason R. Yaeger, Anthropology Daniel Yaker, Political Science Michael Yaker, History Belinda Yan, Economics Julie A. Yang, Mechanical Engineering Thomas James Yang, Computer Engi neering Amy M. Yanus, Business Williams-Yanus 359 YarosvZweng Elizabeth Kay Yaros, Accounting Lisa A. Yaszek, English Steven S. Yaung, Economics Jeffrey Charles Yearaans, Economics Becky Yee, Economics Susanne O. Yee, Psychology Carol Y. Yeh, Math English Lit. Luke Yeh, Economics Jamie K. Yeulett, Nursing Jay Yew, Psychology Nicole Anne Yohalem, English Charles Yong, Biology Charlene M. Yoon, Chemical Engineering Jenifer Yorke, History Daiske Yoshida, English I Film-Video Justine Rebecca Young, English I Theater Michelle Young, Statistics Communication Rochelle Young, General Studies Jonathan Edward Youtt, Film I Video Eileen Y. Yu, Physics I Biophysics David Victor Yue, Psychology May Catherine Yuen, Mathematics Garwah Yung, Psychology I Asian Studies Robin Yunis, Psychology Elizabeth Zabludoff, Psychology I Comm. Michael J. Zachareas, Psychology Melissa Ann Zafarana, Theatre Drama Nicole Marie Zadrzewski, Psychology Gary M. Zalewski, Computer Science Stephen Zamansky, Philosophy Poll. Sci. Amy Zangerle, Mathematics Jonathan Zapp, Electrical Engineering Stephen M. Zeff, Communication Craig M. Zehnder, Architecture Bara H. Zetter, Fine Arts Holly Lauren Ziegel, Economics Adam M. Ziegelman, History Lee A. Zimmer, General Studies Deborah Jill Zimmerman, Org. Behav. IMgmt. Janet Lynn Zimmerman, Graphic Design Lior Z. Zohar, Communication Stephen N. Zonca, Biology Steve E. Zoran, Computer Engineering Darlene M. Zweng, Psych. Theatre-Drama Toria L.Thomas, Psychology 360 Graduates Focus on the Future As college days become memories, the future looms ahead I am on my way into the real world! After this real- ization, my outlook on ev- erything has changed. Visiting a friend in my old dorm has become a trip down memory lane. The SAB is no longer home to the Office of Admissions; it is now Career Planning and Placement Headquarters. The Law Quad is no longer that pretty place that looks like Yale ' s brochure; it ' s symbollic of my future. Will I go to law school? Will I find the perfect job? Will I visit Ann Arbor for Home- coming and be called an alum? Can time freeze as I stand here staring up at the Law Quad, so that I will always be a college senior, in Ann Arbor with my friends, and never have to face tomorrow? This uncertain future I face is frightening, frus- trating, and nerve-wrack- ing, but at the same time it is exciting, enticing. I ' ll have to wait and see what my future holds. Only time will tell. iRobin Yunis The entrance to the Law Quad symbolizes the doorways behind which our futures lie. T Jason Goldsmith Yaros-Zweng 361 F E 392 On New Year ' s Day, the football team wiped up the ' Ole Miss Rebels with their 35-3 victory. The excited Wolverines run onto the field after the game. T Mike Tarloive Af 1 Inside Sports Magazine takes you behind the scene of various club sports, the Center of Champions, the Penn State controversy, and much more. Desmond Howard does his daily workout at the Center of Champions. Jamie Herstein 1 n Action at Yost Arena was hot, as the hockey team skated into the NCAA Tournament. 19 Ted Kramer moves the puck up the ice against Ohio State (9-1). Tatnmi Psurny Chants of " ref. you suck! " are not uncommon at sporting events. Being a referee in Michigan Sta- dium can ' t be an easy job with over 100,000 angry fans with which to contend if you make the wrong call. The referees measure the yardage on a first quarter play against Michigan State. ' Jamie Herstein 362 Sport Living up to your Big Ten reputation is no easy task. Weekly competitions turn into battles of revenge with your classmates depending on you to defend their honor. But, even a football hero has a bad day; and losing your 1 rating by a total of 8 points is definitely a disappointment as is watching Big Ten co-champ Iowa go to the Rose Bowl. Yet, Gary Moeller and the team romped ' Ole Miss at the Gator Bowl emerging with a 4th rank ACP rating; the men ' s swim team broke records at the Nationals, and the hockey team skated into the NCAA Tournament. For those who want a part of the action, there are countless club and IM teams to be formed. Although everyone is not an athlete, the spectators, too, bleed blue until the end because, whether you ' re on the field or off,... Staying has its llP ileges Sports Divider OUO Men ' s baseball compiles SOLID record despite probation Strike one, strike two, strike three and the Michigan Men ' s Baseball team was out of the post season play. On February 27, 1990, the Wolverines had become the first team at the University to be placed on Big Ten probation for violations under former coach, Bud Middaugh. No play-offs, post sea- son tournaments, or television appearances for two years was the penalty. The University im- posed its own sanctions, including a reduction in the number of baseball scholarships awarded. Athletes and fans wondered how the team would fare under such regulations. Former Detroit Tiger, Bill Freehan be- gan his first coaching season in Ann Arbor in the midst of this controversy and disap- pointment. After a slow start, he took command, leading his team to an overall record of 33-24. They finished in a respect- able fifth place ( 14-14) tie with the Indiana " Michigan ' s best mo- ment of the season was undoubtedly its four game sweep over rival Michigan State. " A Hoosiers in the Big Ten Conference. Players travelled to Las Vegas, Florida, and Bowling Green, Ohio in February and March for pre-season action. Despite a poor showing in Nevada, they managed an 1 1-6 record, winning their last four games. Their regular season did not begin so well. The Wolverines split their first home series against Western Michi- gan and then travelled to Bloom-ington, Indi- ana to face the Hoosiers in their first Big Ten match up of the season. Winning only one game, they came back to Ann Arbor, hoping for improvement. Instead, they struggled to another 1-3 series against Iowa. But, the best was yet to come. The Wolverines steadily moved up in the league, notching victories over Minne- sota, Illinois, and Purdue. Michigan ' s best moment of the season was undoubtedly its four game sweep over rival Michigan State. continued 364 Sports Left handed pitcher Kirt Ohala pitches a win- ning game against Minnesota. He had a 3.20 ERA for the season. iDave Lubliner 7 Phil Price ducks to escape a high pitch in the April 15th game against Minnesota at Fisher Stadium. -rDave Lubliner SCOREBOARD Oklahoma 4-9 Illinois 6-2 UNLV 2-12 UNLV 5-1 Illinois 3-10 St. Leo 15-5 Florida Tech 7-1 Eckerd 6-5 W. Michigan 6-3 South Florida 0-2 Florida Southern 4-2 Central Florida 1-2 Central Florida 1-6 Ball State 3-2 Ball State?- 1 Ball State 9-8 Bowling Green 7-8 W. MICHIGAN 10-4 W. MICHIGAN 5-6 Indiana 4-0 Indiana 1-2 Indiana 3-4 Indiana 2-7 Central Michigan 5-2 IOWA 0-4 IOWA 1-2 IOWA 3-1 IOWA 0-9 Detroit 9-1 DETROIT 4-3 MINNESOTA 1-4 MINNESOTA 6-0 MINNESOTA 2-3 MINNESOTA 5-3 C.MICHIGAN 6-8 MSU 3-2 MSU2-1 Illinois 2-0 Illinois 2-3 Illinois 3-4 Illinois 5-4 Michigan State 8-3 Michigan State 16-6 E. MICHIGAN 2-4 E.MICHIGAN 3-1 SIENA HTS 4 SIENA HTS 9-3 Purdue 8-1 Purdue 13-1 Purdue 4-7 Purdue 8-4 TOLEDO 4-3 TOLEDO 9-3 OHIO STATE 4-15 OHIO STATE 1-7 OHIO STATE 2-10 6 Jeff Tanderys, junior, right hander adds to 3 list of batters he has retired. T Jose Juarez Baseball 365 Sending the most players to the bench with a team high 56 strikeouts, 28 Russell Brock pitches a game against Iowa. Ken Smaller PLAYERS Front: R. Brock, J. Tanderys, D. Ruff, B. Kason, S. Katlin, P. Price, B. Greehan, K. Ohala, R. Leonard, G. Haeger, D. Everly, M. Mass, J. Pfaff 2nd: K. Hart-trainer, E. Turek-Grad Asst., T. Mahan-Asst. Coach, T. Winston, T. Marian, T. Woods, T. Flannelly, A. Fairman, D. Konuszewski, M. Matheny, D. Julier, S. Buerkel, A. Adams- Asst. Coach, M. Benedict- Asst. Coach Back: E. Keil-Grounds keeper, C. Michalek, S. Winterlee, M. Copp, B. Santo, R. Buff, T. Brzoznowski, E. Persuger, D. Mathison, J. Mooney, P. Malney, S. Schorer, S. Timmerman, E. Wenk-Student trainer, K. Lewis-Student Manager vBob Kalmbach Sophomore infielder, Tim Flannelly slugged his way to a .402 batting average for the sea- son. fJose Juarez ' ' ' Junior Dan Ruff hits against Iowa. He the most RBIs (40) and a .299 batting average. Smaller 368 Sports To fans ' delight, the Wolverines won the first game of the home double header in extra innings, and immediatly after, de- feated the Spartans for the fourth time of the year. The team completed their season in Ann Arbor in a series with the Ohio State Buck- eyes. After losing the first three games, the had a team high of ten home runs. The pitching staff deserves equal rec- ognition for their efforts. Right hander, Jason Pfaff lead the team with a 6-2 record, walking only 14 men in the sea- son while junior co-captain Kirt Ojala, drafted by the New York Yankees, threw to a suc- cessful 6-4 season, ...Wolverines struggled . - , , striking out a team high Wolverines rallied to 52 men. Star relief win their final game of publicity and gain re- pitcher, Todd Marion the series and the sea- Spect again in the Big lead the Wolverines with Ten. eight saves, a Michigan son. The final victory ended the year on a positive note. Despite disappoint- ment over probation regulations, the play- ers showed their best. Sophomore third baseman, Tim Flannelly lead the team in batting with a .402 average and an impres- sive 23 game hitting streak. He received team MVP honors. First baseman Andy Fairman, Todd Winston, and Scott Winterlee also hit over .300 while Dan Ruff Season Record. Bill Freehan and his Wolverines struggled to overcome negative public- ity and gain respect again in the Big Ten. They achieved success through motivation and competitive play. De- spite the strikes against them, the Michigan Wolverines are not out. They have another inning to play. T Carol Olsen When the going gets TOUGH the tough get younger A lack of experience on the Wolverine team does not equate to a lack of experi- ence on the courts. The younger ages of the men ' s tennis team did not thwart their ability to do well last season. The team finished sixth in the Big Ten Champion- ships. The Wolverines started off the year with some bad luck. The re- turning number one singles player, Malavai Washington, decided to hit the pro tour at the last minute. Sopho- more and captain David Kass was the only returning singles player and there were not any older players to lead the team. Junior David Pierce said, " Some of our transfer students did not pan out which left us in a awkward situation. We had to work with less than we anticipated. " Kass suffered a groin injury during the season. Once again players were pushed up a notch on the roster and there was a lot of pressure to do well. But it was not Coach Brian Eisner that pressured the individual players says Pierce. " The pressure I feel is all internal. His coaching style is effective because he does not apply external pres- sure. He never tries to push us with un- bearable practices, intense challenge " We have nine matches and must win five. I want to hold up my end. " matches, and screaming sessions. We have nine matches and must win five. I want to hold up my end. " The injury to Kass did not keep him off the Scoreboard. He led the Wolverines with a 36-14 record at number one singles, and finished the season ranked 17th in the country. He was also named to the All- American and All-Big Ten teams. The team had some outstanding perfor- mances during the sea- ' " son. They came close to beating Northwestern who at the time was ranked number one in this part of the country. The Wolverines lost by a slim 5-4 and all three doubles matches went to three sets. Against Ne- braska the netters were down 0-4 and and won the tournament 5-4 thanks to a sweep in the doubles and a win from No. 5 player John Karzen and No. 1 player David Kass. The men ' s team improved immensely during the season. Those older players and experience are absent no longer. They have had time to play together and are confident that next year will bring greater rewards. Not only the Big Ten but the nation better watch out! Christine Mather 368 Sports SCOREBOARD E. MICHIGAN 0-1 Spartan Invit. NTS TOLEDO 8-1 Indiana 3-6 Texas A M 3-6 Cal-Irvine 3-6 USC 0-7 Pepperdine 1-7 Arkansas 5-4 W. Virginia 1-7 W. MICHIGAN 8-1 Tennessee 1-5 Auburn 1-5 Nebraska 5-4 NORTHWESTERN 3-6 IOWA 4-5 MSU 6-2 NOTRE DAME 0-6 Minnesota 2-7 Wisconsin 5-4 Ohio State 1-5 PURDUE 6-0 ILLINOIS 6-3 Purdue 5-2 Indiana 4-5 Iowa 5-3 Minnesota 5-6 Front: J. Karzen, M. Rubenstein, D. Kass, S. Cuppett, G. Baird, D. Pierce. Back: M. Sampson-athletic trainer, B. Eisner-head coach, T. London, M. Nold, P. Kim, T. Madden-assistant coach, vBobKalmbach Although the team lost 3-6 to Northwestern on April 7, Dave Kass successfully followed through on his backhand return to his North- western opponent. vJose Juarez Men ' s Tennis 369 SCOREBOARD MICHIGAN RELAYS NTS Purdue NTS Eastern Michigan NTS Michigan State NTS RED SIMMONS INVITATIONAL 1st Eastern Michigan NTS Big Ten Indoor Championships 5th Washington Invitational NTS N.C.State Invitational NTS Miama 2nd Dogwood Relays NTS Kansas Relays NTS Michigan State NTS Penn Relays NTS Indiana NTS LEN PADDOCK INVITATIONAL NTS Big Ten Championships 5th Front: R. Rickets, A. Baass, A. Collins, A. McCormick, K. Halusesak, J. Victor, S. Elliott, S. Thompson, L. Adams 2nd row: S. Neely, C. Yates, M. Bishop, G. Burnett, Jf. McClimon, A. Davis, C. Yuhn, A. Bannister, M. Hini a ml 3rd row: K. MacDonald, S. Thweatt, A. Smith, M. Nortz, A. Buchholtz Back: N. Chinavare, J. Reed, S. Frohock, S. Parrish, D. Jenkins, K. Welke, J. McPeck, G. Osborne vBob Kalmbach In the 3000 Meter run at the Len Paddock Invi- tational, Molly McClinton ran in 9:43.23 and Mindy Roward ran in 9:20.3. -r BobKalmbach 370 Sports Women tracksters SPRINT to a good finish James Henry is the women ' s track team ' s number one fan. He goes to all their meets, cheers them on and sticks with them through the good times and the bad. But that ' s what being a head coach involves. It ' s like being part of a family and it is this family theme that can best describe the women ' s track season. " It finally felt like a team, " said third year high jumper Amy McCormick. " Everyone knew each other and re- ally cared how others did. " Unity was the buzz word of the season as the lady Wolverines weathered the ups and downs of a rocky year. Freshmen and second year members tried to find their own niche in a team full of veterns and experience. Freshman Molly McClimon took up the challenge and in the process qualified for the NCAA Indoor Championships with a time of 4:45.38 in the mile run. Another outstanding performance was given by senior Mindy Rowand who won Big Ten Championships in both the 5,000 and 10,000 meter runs. She was the first woman in Big Ten track and field history to do this in back to back seasons. " We had a lot of outstanding individual performances and many of the athletes met their personal records that they set for themselves at the beginning of the season, " said sophmore Suzi Thweatt. She reached her personal goal in the 100 meter hurdles and along the way set a new school record with a time of 13.79. " We had a lot of out- standing individual performances and many of the athletes met their personal record.... " A fair showing at the Michigan Relays began the season. Although they won a majority of the events, Coach Henry believed that their sec- ond meet, the Purdue Invitaionals, really set the pace for the year. A sixth place finish at the Big Ten Out- door Championship may seem to hurt a team ' s moral, but not according to Coach Henry. Their ranking was nothing out of the ordinary considering the tight competi- tion in Division One of the Big Ten. The top three schools in UM ' s division placed in the top ten at the NCAA National Champion- ships. " It ' s hard to crack into that top three area when you have so many good, com- petitive teams, " explained Coach Henry. Phyllis Taylor Women ' s Track O J Young team may LACK AGE but not success Although lacking in older members, the women ' s netters with one senior and mostly juniors finished fifth in the 1990 Big Ten Championships last year. Sophomore Christine Schmeidel, a transfer student who had originally con- sidered coming to Michigan, left the University of Califor- nia in San Diego and played number one for the Wolverines last season. Although an injury kept her off the court at the be- ginning of this year, her 32-6 record from last Spring set a Michigan record. She likes the predominance of Michigan paraphernalia all over campus. " It is something we all have in common. " She wanted to go to a Big Ten school that had a tradition of good sports teams. Last year in her first year in the conference, she was named to the All-Big Ten team. An outstanding match at the end of the season pushed them up to fifth place at the Big Ten Championships. On the last day Michigan beat Minnesota 5-1, to whom " Basically the whole season rests on those three days of the tournament. " they had lost 4-5 earlier. That was Schmeidel ' s most memorable day of the season. She had lost to her opponent before and this time around won her match in the third set 6-0. " The Big Ten Championships is where you want to do well, " said Schmeidel, " Basically the whole season rests on the those three days of the tournament. " Outstanding per- formances by junior Stacy Berg with an overall record of 20-9 L " and freshman Kalei Beamon at 22-7 also aided in the teams successful season. This year, now a senior, the captain Stacy Berg wants the team to concentrate more heavily in doubles. For the players, the Big Ten Champion- ships is on their mind. They are looking to improve their fifth place ranking in last years competition with four returning starters. Schmeidel is confident that " after one year of playing together, we will do well. " Christine Mather 372 Sport SCOREBOARD U-M Opponent 4 Western Michigan 5 3 Eastern Michigan 6 Wisconsin 9 Alabama 9 NORTHWESTERN 9 2 Auburn 7 Mississippi State 6 9 TOLEDO 8 BOWLING GREEN 1 6 WESTERN MICHIGAN 3 6 EASTERN MICHIGAN 3 3 Miami, Ohio 5 7 Ohio State 2 Indiana 9 7 IOWA 2 MINNESOTA 9 5 MICHIGAN STATE 4 3 Notre Dame 6 7 PURDUE 2 6 ILLINOIS 3 1 Minnesota 8 1 Purdue 5 4 Ohio State 5 The 4 singles player, sophomore Amy Malik smashes the tennis ball back at heroppponent. Juarez Women ' s Tennis 373 SCOREBOARD Eastern Michigan Invitational NTS MICHIGAN RELAYS NTS Western Michigan Invitational NTS Michigan State Univ. Relays NTS Central Collegiate Championships 8th Eastern Michigan Classic NTS Big Ten Indoor Championships 8th SILVERSTON INVITATIONAL NTS Willie Williams Classic NTS Texas Relays NTS Miami Invitational NTS Michigan State UM-86 MSU-57 Kansas Relays NTS Michigan State Invitational NTS Penn Relays NTS Hillsdale Relays NTS Central Collegiate Championships 5th LEN PADDOCK INVITATIONAL NTS Big Ten Championships 6th Last Chance Meet NTS Freshman West Quad resident, Jerry Douglas hurdles ahead of the competition at the Len Paddock Invitational. Bob Kalmbach 374 Sports Men ' s track VAULT to 6th in Big Ten A weekend that most track members won ' t soon forget was their only home meet of the year, the Paddock Invitational. The meet began with early morning showers, and the inclement weather persisted all day. Due to the rain, changes were made in the scheduled events. Most field events were Irr . It was a good, lowkey moved indoors and al- most all of the track events held outdoors were very slow. Michigan ' s coach, Jack Harvey, pulled some of his top sprinters so as A not to risk injury. " It was a good, low-key meet for the guys to go out and compete in a relaxed fashion before next week ' s Big Ten Champion- ships, " junior javelin thrower Alex Sarafian said. " It was a small field and we placed pretty high. " This was the first year the Big Ten included the javelin in its field events. Both Sarafian (171-feet-l inch) and Warde Manuel (174-fett-9 inches) had good performances that day. They con- cluded their season with best throws by meet for the guys to go out and compete in a relaxed fashion.... " Manuel, 196-feet-6 inches, and Sarafian, 183-feet-9 inches. Sarafian recorded his best hurl of the javelin at the Big Ten meet. Michigan ' s top performance at the wet invitational was turned in by junior Brad Darr, who set a Michi- gan Track and Tennis Building record in win- ning the pole vault. Darr cleared 17-feet-6 1 4 inches, another kudos to add to his excellent year. Brad Darr would go on to set a Michigan Var- sity Record of 17-feet- 10 1 4 inches a week k " later. High jumpers Dan Reddan, a freshman, and junior Brad Holwerda dualed as both cleared 7-feet. Brad Holwerda had fewer misses and took the first place honors. That was the weekend before the Big Ten Championships in Champaign, Illi- nois. The Wolverines finished 6th in the championships overall. As for thoughts on the final weekend at home, the tracksters felt it was just good ' ol fun in the rain. Gill Men ' s Track 375 Women stroke ABOVE PAR and win M Invitationals The women ' s golf team is not a social club. The women practice long hours. They enjoy their sport but they are very serious when the time comes to place their tee on the green. Sue LeClair, coach of the women ' s golf team, works indoors and out- doors to help the women perfect their putts and V drives. Many of the " Q U r season highlight members of the team returned for both the spring and fall seasons and it paid off. " I was pleased with the fall t season. I think they did well, " Coach LeClair said. " Our season highlight was probably our comeback win at home. The strong last round at Wiscon- sin may be more important because it will boost our confidence in the Big Ten Cham- pionships because we play it on the same course. was probably our comeback win at home. " Wendy Bigler led in the under-80 cat- egory with seven rounds. However, much of the credit for the team ' s play goes to Becky Hayes and Erica Zonder. " Most of our team improved, but the way Hayes and Zonder improved really gave us a boost, " LeClair said. Neither Hayes ' nor Zonder ' s contributions went unnoticed, as they shared the Michigan Athletic Department ' s September Female Ath- lete of the Month award. The lady Wolverines closed the golf season with a 16th place finish at the Ohio State Lady Buckeye Fall Invitational. For the six-meet season in the fall, Erica Zonder carried a team-best 80.6 stroke average. Becky Hayes and Wendy Bigler followed with 81.6 and 81.8, respectively. lAndy De Korte 376 Sports SCOREBOARD Huskie Classic 2nd Hawkeye Rio-Rico Inv. 8th Indiana Inv. 9th Lady Buckeye Inv. 10th Big Ten Championships 7th Notre Dame Inv. 6th MICHIGAN INV. 1st Minnesota Inv. 3rd Lady Northern Inv. 8th Spartan Inv. 6th OSU Lady Buckeye Inv. 16th SPRING GOLF Front:W. Bigler, K. Beilstein, B. Hayes, D. Chandler Back: J. Boring, L. Mohnke, E. Zander, M. Hartman, S. LeClair-head coach vBob Kalmbach FALL GOLF Front: J. Boring, W. Bigler, K. Beilstein, D. Chandler, B. Hayes. Back: C. Nosenchuk, J. Tejada, M. Hartman, E. Zander, T. Good, L. Mohnke, M. Hawkins, S.LeClair head coach vBofe Kalmbach Junior, Erica Zonder, consistently played ex- cellent golf. She placed with the top score for 3 of the 6 fall tournaments. vBob Kalmbach Women ' s Golf 377 ,293 M S-COREBOARD South Florida 3-4 South Florida 1-2 CMU 2-3 CMU 3-6 Oklahoma 12-0 Iowa State 6-2 Virginia 6-5 Eastern Michigan 5-0 Winthrop 9-0 EMU 8-3 Oklahoma 1-0 Indiana 7-0 Massachusetts 3-4 Utah State 2-1 Cal-Berkley 1-5 Creighton 0-9 CMU 0-4 Utah 1-2 W. Illinois 3-5 Bowling Green 1-0 MINNESOTA 3-4 MINNESOTA 1-2 MINNESOTA 10-1 MINNESOTA 4-0 EMU 4-7 EMU 2-5 Ohio State 1-2 Ohio State 0-1 Ohio State 7-6 Ohio State 0-1 CMU 6-0 CMU 3-1 NORTHWESTERN 3-2 NORTHWESTERN 3-2 NORTHWESTERN 4-3 WESTERN 1-0 WMU 4-3 WMU 1-0 Toledo 6-5 Toledo 1-6 Iowa 0-1 Iow a 0-3 Iowa 0-5 Iowa 0-1 MSU 10-5 MSU 7-0 MSU 2-0 MSU- 3-4 Indiana 0-1 Indiana 0-7 Indiana 4-2 Indiana 3-2 Front: M. Sampson-athletic trainer, K. Kunnen P. Benedict, S. Bawol, J. Cooper, S. Hearns, K. O ' Connor, B. Tholl, N. Mussato-manager Back: C. Bruggeman-assistant coach, M. Bol- ster, S. Sieler, M. Heck, J. Foster, H. Lyke, J. Allard, A. Nelson, K. Forbis, J. Clarkson, S. Dyksterhouse, B. Fitzpatrick, C. Hutchins-head coach Bob Kalmbach 17 Kelly O ' Connor runs around third, but the JiieC third out was made before she could score, ' Despite the disappointing end to the inning, the Wolverines won both games in a double- header, 4-3 and 1-0 on April 24 against WMU. T Jose Juarez o(m ei J IO Sports itcher Julie Cooper caught the ball behind e plate all season at Varsity Diamond Field; id helped the Lady Wolverines to a winning lason with a .293 batting average. iKen noller , around ore she d the ii Julie Cooper gets gets a run run down on r way to 3rd base against Minnesota. fKen toller High expectations go FOUL in a disappointing season Lookingback at the season, Jenny Allard, an All-American pitcher for the softball team, had a few ideas as to why the season ended at the .500 mark. " At the beginning of the season there were many high expec- tations and I believe that that put a lot of extra pressure on the girls. " With a 12-12 con- ference record, the team season was a moment to savor, " said Allard. Michigan was shutout by the Hoosiers in the first two games at Bloomington. The double header two days later went more favorably for the Wolverines as they de- feated the Hoosiers 4-2 and 3-2 in ten innings each. Andrea Nelson pitched the win in the first game and failed to reach their pre- " Spoiling Indiana at Allard was the winning season goal of winning the end of the geason pitcher in the second. was a moment to sa- vor. the Big Ten champion- ship. The Wolverines finished in a fourth place tie with Minnesota. There were the satis- fying moments of the season, though. Michi- gan closed out the season by splitting a four game series with Indiana. " Indiana was probably one of the best moments after disappointing road trips and with not much we could do for the season except be spoil- ers. Spoiling Indiana at the end of the Backing up the pitching in the games were many good field- ers. " I ' m not a power- house that will strike k them out every time, " said Allard. " Sara (Dyksterhouse) at first was the biggest asset to me, Allard referred to the Wolver- ine first baseman Dyksterhouse who fin- ished third in the Big Ten with a .367 batting average. TSara Osburn Softball 379 Namesnik, Barrowman STROKE into the Record Books " The drive for number six, " said junior and men ' s swimming standout, Eric Namesnik. What Namesnik was referring to is the desire of the men ' s swim team to win their sixth consecutive Big Ten Cham- pionship. The team, however, is composed of so much more for the 1990- 1991 season. It has experienced it all, from outstanding individual performances to pulling together and training hard to achieve another successful season. The goals of the team are lofty, but definitely attainable. As Head Coach John Urbanchek simply states, " We want a sixth Big Ten title and to place in the top six at the NCAA championships. " As far as another Big Ten crown is possible, both Namesnik and Urbanchek realize that it is an uphill but winnable battle. Namesnik sees that other conference teams have " a strong incentive to upset us " because it becomes " difficult after a while to repeat " . Urbanchek warns that this victory will be " the toughest one in a long time. " Two names immediately spring to mind when speaking of Wolverine swimming, Mike Barrowman and Eric Namesnik. Mike Barrowman, the world record holder in the 200 meter breaststroke and nominee for the Sullivan Award, is the headliner for the team. Urbanchek speaks highly of this remarkable swimmer and enthusiastically " We want a sixth Big Ten title and to place in the top six at the NCAA champion- ships. " comments that " Mike has definitely put in all the requirements, energy, and time in the water " . Barrowman recently returned to Ann Arbor from Australia where he was competing in the World Championships, in which he broke his own world record and won numerous gold medals. Upon his re- turn, Barrowman was nominated for the Sullivan Award, an award given to the best amateur athlete in the U.S. Urbanchek called this " one of the highest honors, a great accomplishment " . Barrowman is not alone at the top, but rather he is joined by several of his team- mates. Eric Namesnik also traveled to Austra- lia for the World Championships and re- turned with silver medals and a new U.S. record time in the 400 meter individual medley. Namesnik is not dwelling on his past successes, but is concentrating on his two new goals, the team and an NCAA championship for himself. As he himself explains, " winning the 400 medley is very important to me, so I ' m concentrating on the NCAA ' s. At the same time, I want to do whatever I can for the team. " Coach Urbanchek also has praise for Namesnik, calling him " probably the number two man in the world in his event. " iRandy Lehner 380 S Sports The men get ready for the start of the first race of the home opener against Wisconsin in November (134-108). T Jennifer Dunetz SCOREBOARD WISCONSIN 134-108 U.S. Open Championships NTS EMU Invitational 4th 8 MICHIGAN INVITATIONAL lst 5 Hawaii 130-103 Hawaii Invitational NTS Stanford 132-111 California-Berkeley 127-116 Dallas Morn. News Invit. 2nd 6 Michigan State 134-109 Indiana w Texas 68-45 TEXAS at Indiana 55-58 OAKLAND UNIVERSITY 154-97 Ohio State 108-135 MICHIGAN OPEN NTS Big Ten Championships lst 10 Diving Zone Meet NTS Michigan Senior Meet NTS NCAA Championships March 28-31 U.S. National Championships April 3-6 U.S. Diving Championships April 17-21 MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING Front: Asst. Coach Mark Noetzel, Diving Coach Dick Kimball, Bill Hayes, Rick Wilening, Brent Lang, Mike Barrowman, Eric Wunderlich, Coach Jon Urbanchek, Asst. Coach Bill Ko[as 2nd: Eric Lesser, Noel Strauss, Steve Bigelow, Rob Silverman, Greg Gooch, Andy Stabile, Marc Milobinski, Torn Hay, Trainer Hank Handel 3rd: Jim Hume, Brian Gunn, Eric Wise, Eric Namesnik, Steve Duttenhoffer, Steve Hamerski, Brad Lambert, Bill Har- ris back: Jarret Winter, Rich Mitvalsky, Scott VanAppledorn vBob Kalmbach Andy Bastile in a pre-season meet on June 6. wJose Juarez Men ' s Swimming I Diving 381 SCOREBOARD St. Mary ' s 2-3 Boise State 2-3 Utah State 1-3 Oregon 0-3 AKRON 1-3 Louisville 0-3 Central Michigan 3-0 EASTERN MICHIGAN 0-3 Northwestern 2-3 Wisconsin 0-3 INDIANA 0-3 OHIO STATE 2-3 Illinois 0-3 Purdue 0-3 IOWA 0-3 MINNESOTA 2-3 Michigan State 2-3 Oakland 3-0 Northern Michigan 3-0 Michigan Tech 3-1 WESTERN MICHIGAN 2-3 Ohio State 0-3 Indiana 0-3 PURDUE 0-3 ILLINOIS 3-0 Minnesota 1-3 Iowa 0-3 MICHIGAN STATE 3-1 BOWLING GREEN 0-3 Wisconsin 0-3 NORTHWESTERN 0-3 5 Tarnisha Thompson and 2 Fiona Davidson set up a spike against Illinois. This home match (15-13, 15-13, 15-10) was only one of two won against Big 10 teams, rjose Juarez Sports Julia Sturm SHATTERS School Records Optimism, teamwork, attitude. These built the framework which enabled the women ' s volleyball team to endure their losing season. Under the direction of new head coach, Peggy Bradley-Doppes, the Michigan Women ' s Volleyball i team had great hopes for the 1990 season. Unfortunately, coach and players were un- happy with the results. Senior co-captain Julia Sturm said, " We had higher expectations than what we achieved. " The Wolverines fin- ished 6-25 overall, 2-16 in the Big Ten. Their record forced them into last place in the Big Ten conference for the second year in a row. Doppes and her squad had origi- nally anticipated a 5th or 6th place finish in the conference. Sturm stated, " We are disappointed we didn ' t get near there, but we still had a positive attitude towards everything. " The players praised the efforts of their new young coach as well. " We knew we weren ' t going anywhere but up. Every- thing was changed, all for the better, " said the captain. This positive response bound the team more closely together as Sturm explained, " We looked to each other for support. " The women did, in fact, display their promise and teamwork at two key confer- ence matches. The first, and perhaps the best match of the season, was November 3 victory, in only 3 games, over 16th ranked Illinois. Immediately after, the team de- feated rival Michigan State, this time in 4 games. The Wolverines claimed the first " State ' The Only thing I Can Pride Banner and Say is, that was the earned their second Way it Was meant to be conference win. played. This was There were other something very spe- cial for the Michigan program. " bright spots, particu- larly in freshman Fiona Davidson and sopho- more Chris White, who transferred with Coach Bradley-Doppes from North Carolina. Both saw action in nearly all matches. White finished the season with 236 kills and Davidson counted 187 kills, 20 against Minnesota on November 9. Sturm, the lone senior of the team, guided the younger players, and in the process shattered several Michigan records. She is now the holder of five single season records: kills (401), total attempts (1102), Big Ten match kills (223), Big Ten match attempts (653), and block assists (64). Sturm also became the all time leader in total at- tempts, blocks and kills. Sturm however, always focused in the team first. " I never played to set records. I played for the team. " vCarol Olsen Women ' s Volleyball 383 Swimmers take a DIVE into Season Changes When it comes to dedication and team- work, the women ' s swimming and diving team is one of the best. An understanding of what it takes to preform as a group is one of team ' s greatest attributes. Coach Jim Richardson notes " the 1 goal for the team is to really develop a sense of team unity .... and a positive aggressive attitude towards training and competi- tion. Also, [ it is impor- tant] to have as much fun as possible while doing it. " Thus, a group effort is crucial to the success of the team. A The team also sets goals in respect to winning the Big Ten and other meets. For swimming, the Fall se- mester was spent concentrating on .long course training. Michigan was victorious at Eastern Michigan Nov. 15. with a final score of 149-95. Junior Jennifer Love dominated with four firsts in the 50 and 100 freestyle, 200 medley relay, and 400 freestyle relay events. In addition, the team ' s training in Hawaii over Winter Break proved successful with a strong per- formance at the Rainbow Invitational in Honolulu January 2-3. The season has been competitive for members of the National Team as well. At the U.S. Open in Indianapolis, twelve swimmers competed. Sophomore Kathy Deibler finished eighth in both 200 and 400 freestyle. Freshmen Kate Girard placed fifth in the 800 freestyle while Tara Higgins, " It will give new members a reason to dive tower. " also a freshman, placed fifth in the 200 consolation breaststroke. At the Michigan Invitational (December 7-9), the diving team dominated the one- meter, three-meter, and tower events. Senior Whitney Scherer, freshman Cinna- mon Woods, and junior Lisa Cribari earned top honors. Overall, both swimming and diving combined to cap- ture first place among four teams. Senior Scherer notes that the January 12 Stanford and January 25 Texas SMU meets were " good competitions " as well. Something new for diving will be the inclusion of the 10 meter event for Big 10 meets. The 10 meter is already counted for scoring in the NCAA. The team is particu- larly strong in the tower event. Scherer says that the inclusion of the tower event will provide " a new aspect " to the sport. " It will give new members a reason to dive tower. " Both swimmers and divers are involved with intensive training. Each member trains six days a week. Swimmers concen- trate on such aspects as distance, toler- ance, and speed. Divers practice twice daily during the six days. This can be difficult when balancing a school schedule. Scherer points out that the experience is worth it. " It ' s incredible to be part of such a winning tradition. " vDavid Jorns t)84 Sports SCOREBOARD OAKLAND UNIVERSITY Northwestern Relays WISCONSIN Eastern Michigan U.S. Open EMU Invitational MICHIGAN INVITATIONAL Hawaii-Wahines Rainbow Invitational University of California Stanford MICHIGAN STATE Texas SMU at Texas Indiana Big Ten Championships Michigan Open NCAA Zone C Diving Meet NCAA Championships 142-92 lst 8 153-90 149-95 (National Team) 2nd 8 1 4 139-66 1 13 103-197 78-222 165-108 55-81 64-76 177-121 1 10 NTS March 14-16 March 21-23 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING Front: Asst. Coasch Kara McGrath, Paula Colombo, Ann Colloton, Amy Honig, Laura Rollins, Jennifer Eck, Stefanie, Liebner, Gwen DeMaat, Michelle Swix, Jennifer Love, Mngr. Anna Martens 2nd: Diving coach Dick Kimball, Julie Schnorberger, Jenny Sutton, Sharon, Colombo, Caren Henry, Missy McCracken, Mindy Gehrs, Sandy Smith, Margie SDoll, Chrissi Rawak, Katherine Creighton, Lisa Cribari, Asst. Coach Pete Hickman Back: Head Coach Jim Richardson, Karen Sinclair, Molly Hegarty, Minoo Gupta, Lisa Ander- son, Kathy Winkel, Kathy Diebler, Julie Greyer, Martha Wenzel, Whitney Scherer, Jennifer Zakrajsek, Claudia Vieira, Trainer Rex Thompson rBob Kalmbach In the first Big Ten home meet, the Lady Wol- verines outscored Wisconsin 153-90. Lisa Cribari takes her second dive. iMike Tarlowe Women ' s Swimming Diving 385 Sophomore tailback, Jon Vaughn breaks through the Michigan State defense. The Wolverines lost 27-28. T Jason Goldsmith INSTANTREPLAY Howard catches the kickoffafter a State touch- down put them down 14-21. Alexander cuts in front of Howard. Alexander stops to block while Howard runs down the right. Howard cuts back to the left to return the ball for a 95 yard touchdown, the 2nd longest in Michigan history, against Michigan State. photos by Jason Goldsmith 386 Sports Ups and Downs EXCITE and Disappoint Fans For every positive, somewhere lurked a negative. Each pitfall brought an equaliz- ing shocker. This was the fate of the football team. Yet, at the completion on the season, first year coach Moeller had to receive praise for his team ' s comeback atti- tude. The early part of the season brought more heartache than anything else, as Michi- gan opened with a 3-3 record. The losses were bitter and by small mar- gins. After a season opening loss to Notre Dame for the fourth year in a row, the Wolverines bounced back to defeat UCLA, Maryland and Wisconsin. But the following two games left the team deep in a rut that caused many to give up hope for the Big Ten title or even a shot at a New Year ' s Day bowl. Rated the No. 1 team in the country, Michigan hosted the state-rival Spartans. The emotions of the game ran the entire gamut, reaching its highest level after sophomore flanker Desmond Howard returned a kickoff for a 95-yard touchdown to tie the score at 21- 21. But minutes later, the Spartans scored, forcing quarterback Elvis Grbac to march the team down field for a game-winning drive. Grbac hit Derrick Alexander with Grbac hit Derrick Alexander with six seconds remaining to move within one point, and Moeller chose to go for the two- point conversion.... A six seconds remaining to move within one point, and Moeller chose to go for the two- point conversion. Grbac faded back to pass, fell to the ground with what appeared to be the winner. But the ball squirted loose. The pass was ruled incomplete and, though Howard was tripped on the play, no penalty was called. But it would not be the low point of the season. Just one week later, a missed two point conversion haunted Michigan again, as the Wolverines lost their second straight home game by one point, this time to Iowa. The Buckeyes and Wolverines battled to a 13-13 stalemate with just under 2:00 to play in the game. Ohio State , who had the opportunity to win the conference outright with a victory, faced a fourth down play in their own end of the field. The Wolverines met the OSU challenge behind linebacker Erick Ander- son, stuffing quarterback Greg Frey short of the first down. Michigan took over and rode the foot of J.D. Carlson to victory, as he kicked a 37- yard field goal as time expired to give the Wolverines the 16-13 win, an 8-3 regular season record, a trip to the Gator Bowl, and a share of their third straight Big Ten title. vRyan Schreiber Football 387 Farewell to Bo, MO makes changes Gary Moeller ' s first season as head coach of the Michigan Wolverines will be one he one won ' t soon forget. Losing three games by a total of six points, two of these in the last minute of the game. And still being ranked number one for a week during the season. Michigan be- came the earliest team exclaimed after defeating the Illini 22-17. " The only thing I can say is, that was football the way it was meant to be played. This was something very special for the Michigan program. " Well, Gary Moeller and his Wolverines did make it to a New Year ' s Day Bowl in in a season to receive a " Gary Moeller is the Jacksonville, Florida number one ranking classiest guy in College and the final test was to with a loss Being football today. Not many men would handle the transition as well as he has. " number one is some- thing that you can never completely get out of your mind and the play- ers can ' t either. But, you got to work towards that end in a different way and keep fo- cused on the game right in front of you, " Coach Moeller said at the press conference prior to the Michigan Michigan State showdown. The season for Coach " Mo " began with answering questions about the changes he ' d make and comparisons to the " Bo " years. The changes were obvious in the first game of the season. The Wolverines were using audibles and not using the huddle. Moeller continued to run the of- fense himself as head coach. Notre Dame was caught unprepared early in the game. After two close losses in a row, coach Moeller pulled his team together and it was the " first time I think that our kids felt really, really good about themselves, " he see how the new coach would handle it. Half of the photos on the Gator Bowl program cover were of Schembechler " and at the press confer- ences Moeller was con- stantly asked if he had gotten any advise from Bo. Moeller took the press ' comments in stride. His behavior was best described by the opposing team, Ole Miss Rebels ' coach Billy Brewer when he remarked that " Gary Moeller is the classiest guy in college football today. Not many men would handle the transition as well as he has. " Desmond Howard, wide receiver, said " it ' s concentrating on the matters at hand and winning the next game. That ' s what we shoot for. " Howard expressed what Coach Moeller strives for his team to believe. A belief in themselves, and a focus on giving their best effort are his guidelines. " The kids haven ' t quit, the coaches haven ' t quit and we ' re excited about what we can do. " iMichelle Satterthwaite OOO Sports PLAYERS Front: M. Walker, D. Jokisch, C. Bohn, P. Maloney, Y. VanDyne, A. Jefferson, J.D. Carlson, D. Key, V. Murray, J. Bunch, T. Welborne, L. Dottin, R. Buff, O. Williams, D. Johnson, K. Sollom, E. Bush, G. Moeller- head coach. 2nd: K. Mallory, L. Morton, R. Zielinski, N. Simpson, T.J. Osman, M. Elliot, E. Anderson, G. Skrepenak, J. Milligan, D. Dingman, T. Doohring, M. Evans, A. Marshall, D. Diebolt, B. Townsend, R. Stark, K. Owen, S, Watson. 3rd: J. Ellison, P. Manning, B. Wallace, M. Davis, C. Brown, D. Ware, D. Howard, C. Hutchinson, E. Grbac, S. Everitt, J. Cocozzo, R. Doherty, J. Vaughn, D. Skene, T. McGee, J. Kemp, J. Woodlock, B. Schaffer. 4th: B. Kelley, C. Wallace, E. Azcona, M. Maloney, D. Washington, S. Rekowski, D. Dobreff, L. Johnson, D. Alexander, S. Stanley, C. Stapleton, M. Burkholder, M. Milia, A. Burch, E. Graves, N. Aghakhan, T. Martens, J. Albertson. 5th: J. Blakenship, M. Brady, B. Foster, M. Lyons, T. Looby, J. Barry, M. Lewis, P. Elezovic, T. Collins, R. Powers, N. Holdren, A. Woodward, J. Jaeckin, W. Smith, T. Plate, M. Nadlicki, D. Henkel, W. Steuk, E Traupe. 6th: B. Legette, T. Plate, S. Miller, C. Stumb, E. Knuth, J. Kendrick, D. Ritter, K. Spencer, B. Powers, G. McThomas, J. Swearengin, G. Dudlar, K. Hedding, G. Laro, T. Henderson, S. Morrison, D. Henkel, J. Johnson, E. Lovell. 7th: E. Wenk, J. Edwards, F. Velasquez, K. Kelly, T. Adams, R. Miller, S. Fitch, P. Brown, M. Jennings, M. Elliott, S. Gasperoni, J. Carlson, L. Pinhey, J. Young, P. Schmidt, M. Dietzel, M. Bosory, D. Bullock, D. Robinson. 8th: I. Sigler, L. Taggart, J. Folk, B. Bland, M. Bezdek, C. Roehm, E. Whited, J. Myers, D. Schueler, C. Smith, C. Carr, M. Vainisi, C. Wotta, S. Hamel, T. Dryer, M. Jacobson. rlioh Kalmbach Coach Moeller argues er a call with the refer- ees against Ohio State (16-1 3). vTammi Psurny Football 389 Punching a hole right through the line, Jarrod Bunch (32) cuts through the UCLA defense with the help of offensive lineman Dean Dingman (78) 38-15. vMonica Jaffee S.COREBOARD REGULAR SEASON Notre Dame 24-28 UCLA 38-15 MARYLAND 45-17 Wisconsin 41-3 MICHIGAN STATE 27-28 IOWA (Homecoming) 23-24 Indiana 45-19 Purdue 38-13 ILLINOIS 22-17 MINNESOTA 35-18 Ohio State 16-13 POST SEASON-GATOR BOWL MISSISSIPPI 35-3 Dave Dobreff (48), Steve Pekowski (66), and Neil Simpson (65) contribute a strong defense inour win over Maryland 45-17. Leslie McKelvey Ricky Powers (1 2), standout freshman tailback, finds the open area against Indiana 45-19. v Jason Goldsmith J90 Sports Tailback Trio See Holes and BLAST Through them for Success See Jon Vaughn run. See Ricky Powers run. See Allen Jefferson run. See Jon Vaughn run again. That ' s what Michigan fans did see this season as Jon Vaughn, sophomore tailback, ran into the spot of the nation ' s leading rusher after two fantastic consecutive games of over 200 yards. The catch is he made it look so easy. Following the UCLA game, Vaughn said, " We all said let ' s just take the first play. I just saw the biggest hole. My eyes get so big when I ' m running through the line because I ' ve never seen holes that big in my life. " " Rocket " Ismail A of Notre Dame looked like a statue, comparatively, and the UCLA defense never even saw him as he found holes and sped down the field. Defenses were in for another surprise when Vaughn went out and a freshman named Ricky Powers stepped in and con- tinued the footrace as the team ' s second " My eyes get so big when I ' m running through the line because I ' ve never seen holes that big in my life. " leading rusher following Vaughn. And they ' re both so young. It gives fans dreams of the Big Ten seasons to come. Ricky Powers rushed for 102 yards against Wis- consin and his first college TD. And don ' t forget Allen Jefferson. The three combined for over 2000 yards and each of the tailbacks carried the pigskin ten times during each game. Jefferson rushed for three touchdowns against Purdue. This performance made him the second Wolverine to rush for three TDs in a single game this season (Vaughn had three TDs against UCLA). The trio ' s individual achievements were amazing. But they kept their focus for the season on Michigan victories. As Jefferson put it so simply, " We basically did what we were supposed to do. " wT. Michelle Satterthwaite Football 391 Wolverines KICK ASS Years ago, the North fought the South in one of the most unforgettable wars. In 1991, the North battled the South again, this time in a football matchup between The Big Ten Champion Michigan Wolver- ines and the Mississippi Rebels of the SEC in the 46th annual Mazda Gator Bowl on New Year ' s Day. Mississippi players and Coach Billy Brewer said that they were " wide eyed about play- ing Michigan. " Brewer even stated that Michi- gan was the best 8-3 team in history. They realized they faced the toughest opponent of their season in this game. Michigan ' s powerful offensive line and stifling defense exceeded even Mississippi ' s high expectations. They defeated the Rebels 35-3 with the Rebels ' only score coming on a field goal in the second quarter. It was the Michigan offensive line, backed by the strong arm of quarterback Elvis Grbac, and running backs Desmond " Magic " Howard and Ricky Powers who controlled the football game. The biggest play of the game came when Grbac completed a pass to Howard who twisted, turned, and ran for a 63 yard reception and touchdown. The return of center Steve Everitt, out most of the season with injuries, marked the return of the offensive line which was called the best in the nation at the season ' s start. Senior Dean Dingman said, " We " Who are they to think they can beat Michi- gan? " at Gator Bowl thought we could be great this season and today we were pretty good. " ESPN thought so too, naming, for the first time in Gator Bowl history, the entire offensive line: Dingman, Tom Dohring, Matt Elliot, Steve Everitt, and Greg Skrepenak the Michigan MVP. This offensive domi- nation also shattered several records for Michigan football. The Wolverines accumu- lated 715 yards, a Michigan single game record and a Gator Bowl record. Both the passing total of 324 yards and the rushing total of 391 yards were the second best in Michigan ' s bowl history. It is impossible to overlook the role of sophomore Elvis Grbac whose 296 passing yards and 4 touchdowns set two new Michi- gan records. His 61 yd. pass to Howard was his longest pass play of the season and the second longest bowl touchdown pass for Michigan. Before the game, co-captain Jarrod Bunch quoted former Michigan quarter- back Jim Harbaugh, saying, " Who are they to think they can beat Michigan? " The North against the South: amid the hun- dreds of Rebel fans with their confederate flags, the Wolverines proved once again that the North, the University of Michigan, is the best. vCarol Olsen 392 Sports The Wolverines were playing so well that by the beginning of the fourth quarter, Moeller could confidently put in second string players. Otis Willimas and Corwin Brown jump to block a punt. Tflf ' re Tarlowe Co-captain Jarrod Bunch holds up the Gator Bowl trophy after the award ' s presentation on the field. rMike Tarlowe Fhe first time in Gator Bowl history, the entire offensive line was named MVP for their out- standing performance. 75 Greg Skrepenak, 83 Dave Diebolt, and 78 Dean Dingman block for 15, quarterback Elvis Grbac. fMike Tarlowe HIGHLIGHTS . . . Moments to Remember 9 1 15 9 22 Jon Vaughn started the season with bolting performances on the ground at- tack. He rushed for over 200 yards against Notre Dame (201) and UCLA (288) and led the nation in rushing yardage per game. 10 6 A string of 13 unanswered points in a time span of five minutes began with an eight- yard touchdown pass from Elvis Grbac to Der- rick Alexander before the end of the first half against Wisconsin. 10 6 11 10 Ricky Powers, a true freshman, rushed for over 100 yards twice this season against Wisconsin (106) and Illinois (113). 10 8 Michigan was ranked by the AP and UPI polls number 1 in the nation prior to the Michigan State game. 10 13 90 Desmond Howard caught a pass to the endzone as time ran out in the Michigan Michigan State game and it was ruled incom- plete. The Spartans were given the victory, 28- 27. Later, the next day Big Ten Supervisor of Officials Dave Perry apologized to Gary Moeller acknowledging that the officials had erred on the call. Ill 10 Tripp Welborne, an All-American, broke the Michigan single season punt return yard- age record against Illinois. Welborne returned for 88 yards which brought his season total to 418 yards. 11 17 An injury on a 3 1 yard punt return in the 3rd quarter sidelined Tripp Welborne for the remainder of the season. Five plays later Bunch scored on a pass from Grbac. 11 24 J.D. Carlson hit a 37 yard field goal in the last seconds of the game giving the Wol- verines a 16-13 win over Ohio State. Michelle Satterthwaite and Stephanie Savitz Football 393 SCOREBOARD U-M Opponent 2 Toledo 1 2 Southwest Missouri 1 3 Louisville Virginia 1 1 Northwestern 3 2 Ball State 3 Michigan State 1 3 Central Michigan 2 1 Northwestern 3 1 Northern Illinois 0(OT) 1 Eastern Kentucky 1 3 James Madison 2 1 St. Louis 3 Ohio State 2 (OT) 2 William Mary 1 3 Miami, Ohio 2 (OT) 1 Michigan State 1 (OT) 1 Iowa 3 Iowa 5 Northern Illinois 1 Ohio State 1 Front: J. Peters-trainer, J. Charvet, P. Moron, N. Bach, M. Peters, M. Bird. 2nd: M. Dembrow-assistant coach, K. Shaiper, J. DiMascio, S. Perry, K. Allison, K. Epler, K. Vignevic, P. Smith-head coach. Back: K. Hose, L. Mittler, H. Hughes, S. Marotti, K. Libby, K. Thomas, L. Hose. Kristen Shaiper races for the ball vs. Ohio State in the women ' s field hockey final home game at Tartan Turf on November 3. vJose Juarez i Sports I X Field Hockey sticks CRACK to a winning season The Field Hockey team began the 1990- 1991 season as a young team facing many old challenges. The Wolverines, as part of the strong and competitive Midwest Colle- giate Field Hockey Conference (MCFHC), were seeking t o improve upon their record from last year and climb into the upper ranks of the confer- ence. While the team , was able to improve upon their overall record, they could not turn that into a top finish within their division. Led by senior co- captains, Josee Charvet and Patricia , Maran, the Wolver- ines were able to compile 12 wins, 7 losses, and 2 ties overall and 3 wins, 6 losses, and 1 tie within the MCFHC. Head Coach Patti Smith ex- pressed some delight in the Field Hockey team ' s performance, especially outside of the conference where they achieved a record of 9-1-1. Smith remarked that " it was the first time that we had twelve wins in many years, and I was really pleased with the improvement. " Although the fifth place finish within the conference was not as high as Smith had hoped, she knows that " we had a really young team this year, and I see a real bright future in the next few seasons. " In addition, the team received national ' It was the first time we had twelve wins in many years, and I was really pleased with the improvement. " and conference recognition. They were twice ranked in the NCAA poll, reaching as high as 16. Smith exclaimed that " the team and I were pretty excited to be ranked. " Additionally, a number of individual play- ers received post-season awards. Josee Charvet and Patricia Maran were named to the All-MCHFC , Second Team, and moreover, Maran and Charvet were joined by three other Wol- verines on the MCHFC All Aca- demic Award honor roll- Katherine Epler, Keely Libby, and Mary Peters. The prospects for an even better 1991- 1992 season are definitely within reach. Senior Patricia Maran recognized that " this team is the best that we ' ve had in four years. " Since only three seniors will be leaving the team, Maran acknowledges that " there is a lot of young talent on the team, and they are going to start to put that together and look for cohesive leadership. " As Smith explains, " the stage is now set for the squad to gain a lot of respect both within the conference and nationally. " With a year of experience and a winning season behind them, Wolverine Field Hockey is poised to edge its way into the top spots in their conference and become a national contender. vRandy Lehner Field Hockey 395 Team Slogan PROPELS Men to Improvement ass. Amid the pungent, sweat filled air of the incredibly small gynasium, the bodies of thirteen members of the Men ' s Gymnastics Team flipped, twisted, and turned in ways that many of us never thought possible. When they began to tire, their minds drift to a statement that was, unofficially, the team slogan. " This season, we ' re opening up a can of whop ass. " This was the type of momentum that kept this team motivated even after big losses. It was this type of momen- turn that incited indi- vidual members to take first and second place honors at meets. ' lt ' s great to see that Michigan athletes are now finishing in top positions in tough competitions. Because that forces other teams to push up thier scores, " comments head coach, Bob Darden. And the opposing teams rose to the occassion. The Big Ten is considered by college coaches all over the country to be the premiere, powerhouse conference. Last year, three of the top five national teams " This season, we ' re opening a can of whop were from the Big Ten (Minnesota, Iowa and Ohio State). At the end of the 89-90 season, the Michigan team was ranked 17th nationally after regional-qualifying. " One things that we have to do is not look back, but forward. This team is just starting to realize the benefits of the hard work that past team members put into mak- ing Michigan a re- spected team in competions, " says Coach Darden. Spectacular indi- " vidual performances were the bright spots this season although the Wolverines found themselves on the losing end of a few im- portant meets. First year squad members, Royce Toni and Ben Verrall added to the strong team that already could boast of two NCAA Champion qualifiers. The duo was refered to as " super-freshmen. " Glenn Hill, Jim Round and Luis Lopez put in consis- tent performances, many times setting ca- reer bests in their specialty events. iPhyllis Taylor 96 Sport SCOREBOARD Wisconsin Open USGF Winter Nationals Minnesota Windy City Invitational ILLINOIS Michigan State OHIO STATE Illinois-Chicago New Mexico Wisconsin San Jose Stanford Stanford San Jose Gal-Berkeley Kent TEMPLE NTS NTS 264.70-267.75 9th 12 274.75-272.65 270.00-279.25 275.75-280.80 271.40-269.40 271.40-274.35 275.25-279.60 2nd 2nd 276.45-271.75 272.20-269.10 275.45-270.80 MEN ' SGYMNASTICS Front: David Nader, Josh Miner, Scott Harris, Jim Round, Glenn Hill, Ruben Ceballos, Matt Harrison, Trainer John Fetter Back: Head Coach Bob Darden, Ben Verrall, Jorge Camacho, Royce Toni, MichaelMott, Set h Rubin, Matt Marsich,Asst. Coach Mike Milidonis Kalmbach Seth Rubin ' s performance helped contribute to the Wolverines ' close win over Illinois (274.75-272.65). T Jason Goldsmith Men ' s Gymnastics Otji Captain, Jeff Barnett, sets the pace at the Michigan Intercollegiates. f Jason Goldsmith Amy Bannister (422) and Kimberly Hauscsak (415) tread the grass toward the finish at East Lansing. Jason Goldsmith SCOREBOARD MENS Michigan State Invitational 1st Western Ontario Invitational 1st Minnesota Invitational 2nd Michigan Intercollegiates 1st Eastern Michigan NTS Big Ten Championships 2nd NCAA District IV 2nd WOMENS Michigan State Invitational 1st West Ontario Invitational 1st Minnesota Invitational 2nd Michigan Championships 1st East Michigan Open NTS Big Ten Championships 3rd NCAA Regionals 2nd Front: C. Tyler, K. Wink, IL McKimson, C. Szobo, A. Buchholz Bock: J. Armstrong, M. McClimon, M. Nortz, A. Bannister, K. Haluscsak, S. Foster-Coach i ' Jason Gold- smith Front: M. Schroeder, J. Cocuin, S, Sweat, C. Childs, J. Barnett, F. Wolf Back: D. Oden, M. Smith, B. Barquist, T. Carna, S. Mackuy, R. Warhurst-Coach iJaxon Goldsmith Kristi McKimson warms up before the Michi- gan Intercollegiates. i Jason Goldsmith 398 Sports Brad Barquist (91), Matt Smith (94), and Dar Oden (101) lead the pack at the Michigar Intercollegiates. They finished 1st, 8th, an 29th respectively, v Jason Goldsmith A Pack of Six EXPLODE to Best Finish Runners take you mark. Get set. GO! The Wolverines began their most suc- cessful season in years with victories at the Michigan State Invitational and the West- ern Ontario Invitational. More than half- way through the race, senior Brad Barquist turned to see four team- mates close behind, all in the top seven. Barquist said, " We were running with such confidence and feeding off it. " This team spirit and unity carried the Wolverines to a season with only two de- feats coming from Iowa State, the number one team in the nation, and third-ranked Wisconsin. From the beginning, the team focused its aspirations on the conference champi- onship. Last year, Coach Ron Warhurst redshirted his top runners, Barquist, Tony Carna, and Jeff Barnett to prepare for that goal. Younger runners were able to gain experience, providing this years rosterwith more depth. But, the Wolverines finished in second place, only three points behind Wisconsin. Nonetheless, the team left Minnesota satisfied, knowing the Big Ten rewarded some of their hard work and improvement " We were running with such confidence and feeding off it. " A by naming Warhurst Big Ten Coach of the Year and Shawn Mackay Freshman of the Year. The team was pleased that Warhurst won the award. " He clearly deservedit, he ' s a great coach. " As the top runner for the Wolverines, Barquist ' s presence was invaluable. He anchored the team in all races, including the Big Ten Championship where he placed third, followed by Carna in eighth place, and Barnett in tenth. A pack of six Wolverines finished in the top twenty. wCarol Olsen Tradition of Success Paces Team for a Strong Season Commitment, consistency, teamwork, and a tradition of success. The framework of the Michigan Women ' s Cross Country team headed by Coach Sue Foster. For years, the Wolverines remained a stable, powerful force in the cross country circuit. This season, however, they had to compensate for the loss of standout, Mindy Rowand, who graduated last year. The runners accomplished the task. Early in the season, Jennifer Armstrong Cross Country 399 and Amy Buchholz emerged as the leading runners. But, after a slow start, Molly McClimon challenged the two and even- tually held the top spot with Buchholz. The women maintained their status as stron contenders in every meet. They won three of their first four races, placing sec- ond only in the Minnesota Invitational. For the fourth year in a row, they captured Excellence and stability in races across the country exemplifies the Michigan tradition. the Michigan Intercollegiate Champion- ship in East Lansing. McClimon won the race in 17:52, followed by Buchholz, Chris Tyler, and Amy Bannister, all in the top fifteen. After a strong beginning, the women competed in the Big Ten Conference Championships on October 27 in Minne- sota. The Wolverines placed third again this year with 59 points, 22 points behind the first place Indiana Hoosiers. Again, Molly McClimon lead the runners, finish- ing fourth in 17:38, while Amy Buchholz was only two seconds behind fifth. Excellence and stability in races across the country exemplifies the Michigan tra- dition. Simply put, the Michigan Women ' s Cross Country team is a winner. vCarol Olsen Molly McClimon(418), Kristi Wink (426), Amy Bannister (422), and Amy Buchholz (414) start the race in good position. iGreg Emmanuel Women ' s Cross Country runners against the skyline of East Lansing at the Michigan Intercollegiates. Jason Goldsmith 400 Sports Michigan ' s Men ' s Cross Country team stretche before a big meet. vGreg Emmanuel INSIDE SPORTS Behind the scenes and club sports coverage. Michigan Ensian 1991 Everyone knows that sports does not begin and end with varsity game action on the playing field. Student trainers work hard each day to keep player injuries at a minimum. Many clubs including soccer and bowling compete against other Big 10 varsity teams. Behind the scenes, enterpris- ing individuals have learned that there is money to be made from ticket scalping and marketing the old turf. The knowledge of doctors and engineers have brought one of the best possible playing surfaces to Michi- I gan Stadium and the best football training facilities in the Center of Champions. Even Penn State University has realized what we have to offer and is now apart of the Big 10. It is no wonder thatMembership Has Its Privileges. University workers begin to tear up the old turf and lower the field in prepartaion for the installation of the newly created hybrid Perscription Athletic Turf (PAT) developed in the labs at Purdue University. wKen Smaller Inside Sports Divider 4U JL Penn State threatens tradition? Big 1 1?? Does that sound right? Get used to it folks. The Big Ten Presidents have managed to break a long standing tradition by expanding our league with- out consulting anyone. The rea- sons behind the necessity for change are unknown since the office of the President at the University of Michigan was un- available for comment. Does it mean revenues are down? Was this a financial move, or just a motion for change? Once again the students of this university will be kept in the dark. It only leaves room for speculation. Former athletic director and head football coach Bo Schembechler was upset with the Big Ten board members bold move without asking the advice or opinion of those directly af- fected. However, the disap- pointment with the handling of " Penn State will also enhance our pool of resources for re- search. " the situation is by no means a reflection of our opinion of Penn State. On June 4, 1990 the Council of Ten with the necessary two thirds vote to expand the league, officially invited the Nittany Lions of Penn State t o join. Ac- cording to Penn State President Bryce Jordan, " Penn States in- clusion in the conference is con- sistent with the Council of Ten ' s announced mission of athletic reform, particularly issues of academic integrity. " The Big Ten last expanded in 1949 to include Michigan State after the University of Chicago withdrew in 1946. With the announce- ment of the expansion, many people feared the dismissal of Northwestern. But the addition of the Lions does not entail the dropping of any member of the Big Ten. Academically, the move to expand has had a positive im- pact on some students. Accord- ing to Jay Frerichs, an LSA se- nior, " the addition of Penn State will allow the further advance- ment of knowledge. Many stu- dents see the addition in terms of how it is a break in athletic tradition, and overlook the aca- demic tradition. Penn State will also enhance our pool of re- sources for research. " It would be in the best interest of the conference to affiliate academi- cally with a university like Penn State which is striving for the same goals as the other institu- tions in the Big Ten. It can only be considered an asset. As well as having strong aca- demics, Penn State has a highly regarded athletic program, with their football team being the most prominent. Led by re- spected coach Joe Paterno, Penn State has been a consistent top 10 team with two national championships in 1982 and 1986. As far as schedules are concerned, the Nittany Lions football and basketball teams will not be fully integrated until the mid-1990 ' s. Football will probably remain with an eight game conference schedule and competition could begin as early as 1995. Basketball competi- tion would consist of the double round robin format, in which each team plays every team in the conference twice and would be retained unless the NCAA decides to reduce schedules to 25 teams. So how will this affect competition for Michigan ' s foot- ball and basketball teams? Ac- cording to senior Vada Murray, Michigan football ' s free safety, " there are positive and negative ...our football team ' s POWERHOUSE image will force us to play Penn State every sea- son.... aspects to the addition. The positive side is that Penn State can only add to the already su- perb reputation of the Big Ten and make it a more solid confer- ence. " But Murray believes that our football teams POWER- HOUSE image will force us to play Penn State every season whereas teams like Iowa and Indiana might not have to play them every year and could re- sult in less trips to the Rose Bowl. In the end, Murray ad- mits, " a tougher schedule is pos- sible. " Also, Demetrius Calip, cap- tain of Michigan ' s basketball team says, " I ' m excited with the current addition of Penn State to the Big Ten. Not only is it flattering to our conference but it also incre ases competition. They were probably drawn to the Big Ten because we are a premier conference with a lot of T.V. exposure and tradition. " It is because of the strong sense of tradition within the Big Ten, many students are less 402 Inside Sports fcroicif fgmi iaiiy TVnii Male to join Hi I ilt than happy with their new ' con- ference mates ' . Engineering sophomore Charles McClinton expresses his disappointment with the break in tradition. " The addition of Penn State totally kills the tradition. Now we are the ' Big Ten plus one ' . Every- thing is going to change now what kind of name is the Big 11??? " According to a University poll regarding the handling and ad- dition of the Penn State team to the conference, 67% of students polled are not in favor of the addition. Of that percentage, 55% feel that all students in the Big Ten should have had some say in the matter. They feel that there should have been an effort made to take a concensus of stu- dent opinions at all universities involved. " The Big Ten univer- sities made the decision to allow Penn State into the conference and I think they forgot that it ' s the students who make up these Universities. We pay their sala- " The addition of Penn State totally kills the tradition. Now we are the ' Big Ten plus one ' . " ries and we didn ' t even have a say. I feel as a person who is going to be an alumni and giving money, will my opinion then be important? " said frustrated LSA senior Sandra User. Although the league has stated it has no intention to offi- cially change the name to Big 1 1, the possibilty still exists. In the worst case scenario, a change in the name may lead to the Big 10 becoming nothing but a ' ghost conference ' . T Judith Droz LSA freshman Nikki Kingsley reads the June 6th Daily featuring the Big Ten ' s announcement that Penn State was officially invited to join. T Won ca Jaffee Penn State 403 All-Pro Turf Replaced by Natural Grass You catch the ball, a gigantic lineman tackles you, and you slide a couple of yards. Nor- mally this is not too painful, provided the whole defensive line does not fall on top of you, and provided you are not playing on artificial turf. The Michigan Wolverines have been playing on artificial grass since 1969, which was also Bo ' s first year as head coach. One season after Bo resigned, the University decided to switch the stadium back to natural grass in accordance with Bo ' s recommendation that when the current surface was to be re- placed, that real grass be used. There have been several car- pets over the past twenty years. The first one laid was known as Tartan Turf. The current sur- face, All-Pro Turf was placed on the grid iron in 1982. At the present time, plans are being made to install a field design that was developed at Purdue, The unique feature of this new " turf " is that it is flat, so it will effec- tively drain water through pipes placed under the surface. known as Prescription Athletic Turf. The unique feature of this new " turf is that it is flat, so it will effectively drain water through pipes placed under the surface. The current turf is in need of being replaced. The decision has been met with enthusiasm from the players. Dean Dingman, a senior offensive guard, re- marked, " I think it ' s nice for the players. It ' s definitely a lot easier on your body. When you fall on the turf, you bruise up pretty easy. But grass is softer. You don ' t get as many bumps and bruises. " A senior football player at Purdue, Waldemar Sharpe, who plays on grass in his home sta- dium claims, " I prefer artificial turf only if it ' s raining, but oth- erwise I prefer grass, provided it is well kept. " He cites lack of burns on a grass playing field as one of the benefits. Sharpe also indicated that playing on a grass grid iron prevents injuries. Cleats tend to get locked into the artificial turf and when the player tries to move quickly, the cleats do not move out of the turf thus creating a larger potential for torn ligaments. Grass on the other hand, tears up as the play- ers move and provides a softer cushion for when they fall. It was estimated by Weidenbach that the cost of the grass field would be around one million dollars. The cost of a new artificial turf would range from $600,000 to $700,000. There are hidden costs to both of these ventures. Some factors include up-keep of the natural grass as well as the costs of the high water table that lies under- neath the stadium. The field will additionally be lowered about fifteen inches to accom- modate the grass field. Pre- scription Athletic Turf, is cur- rently in use at three other Big Ten schools: Purdue, Iowa and Ohio State. Conservation has been an is- sue of upmost concern, and even Michigan Stadium has taken part. Ann Arbor City Council unanimously passed a vote in January to use dirt from the stadium to fill a hole on Packard and Main, caused by a housing project stunted by a lack of con- tractor funds. This cooperation between city and University will save the city over 100,000 dol- lars, and will provide a conve- nient place to dispose of the ex- tra dirt. Also, a company called CTC Productions Sports in West Bloomfield has taken over a " ...It ' s definitely a lot easier on your body. When you fall on the turf, you bruise up pretty easy. But grass is softer. " project of converting the used turf to coasters, doormats and area rugs. Proceeds are expected to exceed 400,000 dollars, and will be used to provide athletic scholarships. Coasters are ex- pected to sell for about 15 dol- lars a set, and doormats for be- tween 35-50 dollars. The last game played on arti- ficial turf in the Michigan Sta- dium was on November 17 against Minnesota. T Sandra H. User Field crews worked during the winter to lower Michigan Stadium 15 inches, v Ken Smaller 404 Inside Sports New turf 405 Student Trainers Find Reward in Their Hard Work I hey work four hours a day, five days a week, generally with additional hours on weekends, and in their first year, they re- ceive no pay. They deal with the sweat, the blood, the pain, and the suffer- ing, but never, no matter how well they perform, will they be This daily interaction with the athletes can often lead to unique relationships. named Ail-American. This group of apparent mas- ochists is the team of student athletic trainers at Michigan. The Michigan Student Trainer Education Program, of which Dave Ralston is the co- ordinator, currently has about twenty students involved as in- terns. MSTEP offers students in- struction in the field of athletic training. Michigan differs from other universities in that it does not offer a curriculum in ath- letic training. Instead, students here with an interest in this area sign on as interns while taking classes in whatever they choose. Typically, a student who is interested in entering the pro- fessional world of athletic train- ing will choose an accomodating major, such as kinesiology or physical education. MSTEP, however, does not require a spe- cific major in order to become an intern. The emphasis here is clearly on hands-on experience, as opposed to classroom, theo- retical learning. " I found (MSTEP) to be very beneficial, " Steve Brown, a 1988 alumnus who graduated with a degree in kinesiology said. " A curriculum gives you exposure to a lot of theories, but you rarely get a chance to use them. " Interns have the opportunity to put what they learn during Sunday night sessions, once a month, to practice while they work with the university ' s vari- ous athletic teams. First-year trainers work under the tute- lage of one of the university ' s hired certified athletic trainers. After an intern has proven to the training staff that he or she is ready to move on, he or she Tripp Welborne ended the season on crutches after beig injured in the Minnesota game. vKen Smoller will be assigned to work with a lower-risk sport alone. This daily interaction with the athletes can often lead to a unique relation- ship. Because of this closeness, trainers often have access to in- formation about the athlete that is unknown to his or her own friends. Consequently it is very important that a trainer exhibit responsibility in keeping an athlete ' s record confidential. The candidate who survives the interview process begins a two-day orientation program on the day after Labor Day. During this time, the intern becomes acquainted with the certified trainers as will as with the fa- cilities. After that, experience is the intern ' s primary teacher. Because of the considerable time commitment, most of the participants have more than a passing interest in sports train- ing. The goal of many is to receive certification as an athletic trainer by the National Asso- ciation of Athletic Trainers. This opens many career opportuni- ties for them. Elizabeth Zide, a first year intern is making the most of her experience: " I want to be a pro- fessional trainer. The practical hours I ' m getting now will per- mit me to take the athletic trainer certifiction exam. " This is just one of the advan- tages to Michigan ' s type of pro- gram. But these students pay the price. It quickly becomes evident that there ' s more to this than taping a few ankles. iMatt Steve Everitt received medical care from student trainers after a foot- ball injury. vTammy Psyurny m 406 Inside Sports Student Trainers 407 Who Needs Some? Who ' s Got Some ? " Who needs some? Who ' s got some? " If you ' ve ever been to a Michigan football or basketball game, you ' ve heard these words at some point along your trek to the stadium. Ticket scalpers fill the streets of Ann Arbor about an hour before game time to practice the basic concept of economics the Law of Supply and Demand. The amount of money that can be made depends on the salesmanship of the dealer. Depending on the game, some can gross upwards of $1,000 on a given day. But most take home around a $100 each night. " I usually try and get five times the face value on each ticket, " one scalper said. " The key is getting a group of good seats together and finding a business group. " " You can always find some An unindentified scalper completes a sale outside the Union. -vChris Bruno suckers, " another scalper said. " There are some people who have no idea what the market is and then there are businessmen who don ' t care what they pay. " The nature of typical scalper is as diverse as the population of Ann Arbor. Some are local resi- " You can always find some suckers.. .There are some people who have no idea what the market is and then there are business- men who don ' t care what they pay. " dents, many are students, and still others are people just trying to get rid of their extra tickets. One student is in his fourth year of scalping. Last year he earned $2,500 from this part time job. And just where did he get his tickets? " Mostly from students who aren ' t going to go the game at all, " he said. For games of lesser importance, he also can pick up several lower bowl seats from alumni who have extras they want to unload on their way to the arena. Those tickets are sold to him for usually only a few dollars each, as most people are more interested in getting into the stadium instead of haggling for face value of their ticket. He can then turn around and sell the seats for the $10 actual value and still make a profit. At the beginning of the year, season tickets are illegally bought and sold just as easily. Most scalpers take out a classi- fied ad ' s in local newspapers. When a price is set, the scalper usually meets the client in some unidentifiable location just in case it is a setup. Most season ticket selling, however, takes place in the dorms as students can simply post a flier on the wall. Also, student tickets turn the most profit since the University dis- counts them. The looming question is, if ticket scalping is done so openly, aren ' t the perpetrators pros- ecuted or fined often? Hardly ever. " They do police the areas, but they don ' t arrest you, " a scalper said. " They just say move off the street. They don ' t care. The worst I ' ve heard of is they took the tickets away. They only do that when you ' re either causing trouble or fighting or you ' re on the campus grounds like up in the stadium area. There are a lot of hoodlums that come down and are always starting trouble. But I ' ve never had any encoun- ters with the police. " " The police aren ' t policing the area, but as soon as there is a problem, they ' ll be all over the place. So they know its not ir their best interests to start a fight or steal tickets or anything like that, " a scalper added. If you ' re interested in taking the risk, the penalty if you are caught can either be a $35 fine or a mandatory court appear- ance. Theodore Cox Many scalpers pride themselves on offering a wide array of tickets to their customers. T Chris Bruno 408 Inside Sports Scalping 409 Innovation and Technology Represent Center of Champions The belief that the strength of the team lies in the strength of the individual while the indi- vidual draws from the strength of the team is further perpetu- ated on almost every column and wall throughout the building. Words such as " ambition, " " ag- gression, " and " strength " can be seen written on columns and walls at every turn. Above doorways ring statements such as Those Who Stay Will Be Champions, " " One Heartbeat, " and " Each Individual is Key. " Coach Gary Moeller ' s favorite words seen throughout the building are " Harassment " for offense, " Pursuit " for defense, and " Count on Me. " The building centers upon the development of strong unity within the team, against the opponent. Within the defensive players ' meeting room hangs a small linkage portion of an old ship anchor. As each group of seniors graduate they sign the links, in a symbolic gesture of the belief that any team can only be a strong as its weakest link. This stands as a further image of team unity. Also, throughout Desmond Howard exercises on the high tech equipment in the Weight Training Room. T Jamie Herstein A chain signed by each of the play- ers represents the theory that the team can only be as strong as its weakest player. T Jamie Herstein much of the building, signs pro- mote individual effort with the grading of a defensive champion and hustler for each week, along with offensive counterparts. Other signs record the goals of the offensive team and defen- sive team for the year. If they do not reach their goal, the block is colored in red, so that it stands out as each player passes by that wall, a continual reminder. This sense of unity occurs beyond the inner core of the foot- ball team, onto the alumni who made it possible for the building of the Center of Champions. Former Coach Bo Schembechler brought together enough sup- port from alumni for the build- ing of this $13 million structure. The building has been set aside only for the Michigan foot- ball players. Any football alumni may use the building also, as may any of the administrators within the building or head of- fices. This has caused some con- troversy, both because of its ex- clusivity of other sports and also its exclusivity of females, as no females qualify for entrance under the rules just outlined. Because of this, a women ' s locker room was not built. Graduate Assistant Strength Coach Ken Muton pointed out that although the players gen- erally workout together, they each have a personalized pro- gram depending upon their po- sition. Each of the players may focus on different body parts. For example, the quarterback ' s workout would emphasize much arm strengthening. The work- out room is fully staffed, as no player may workout alone. For those players who are in- jured and a normal workout does not apply, personnel stay on hand ready to help with work- ing on certain injuries or weak points. The new Center has an eight feet deep pool which al- lows a player to continue a regular workout by being strapped to a harness, thus re- lieving the pressure from his feet and hands. Additionally, there is a whirlpool and sauna for the players. The weight lifting room was conveniently placed beside the indoor track and field which is used by all the varsity sports, though only the football players may use the entrance through the weight room. Other sports players use an entrance from the outside, at the other side of 410 Inside Sports the building. During pre-season and regu- lar season, the players are taught strategies in comfortable classrooms in the new building. Separate rooms are set aside for running backs, defensive backs and each of the other po- sitions. In one of these rooms the poem is plastered along with the team mottos, so that in ev- ery direction the player turns, he will see one of the team phrases. To aid him in recruiting, a lounge was built near Moeller ' s office, so future team prospects may be treated to some snacks, Words such as am- bition, aggression, and strength can be seen written on col- umns and walls at every turn. a relaxing atmosphere, and some TV. Placed beside the recruiting lounge is a room for pro-scouts where there are tapes of all the games and several televisions with VCRs for view- ing. Additional features of the new structure include a medi- cal wing, which is fully staffed and available for use by all Uni- versity teams, and a cafeteria for catering. Any department or group affiliated with the University can rent out this room. In the words of Graduate As- sistant Darryl Bullock, " Some say this is the best facility in the country .... This is state of the art. " vLisa Bleier Individualized workout systems are one of the most innovative features of the Center. Here, Sylvester Stanley gets his per- sonal schedule. T Jamie Herstein Center of Champions 411 Soccer Club Vies For Varsity Status Ooccer is the most popular sport in the world. It ' s bigger than football, bigger than basketball, and bigger than baseball. The popularity of soccer in this country is growing at an as- tounding rate. Five of the Big " It ' s a travesty that a school as rich in ath- letic tradition as U of M can not put forth a competitive Division I soccer program. " Ten schools have varsity soccer programs and with the addition of Penn State ' s team, soccer may soon become a conference sup- port since there will be the NCAA ' s requisite six teams. The World Cup Soccer Tournament is going to be held in the United States in 1994 and may even be in Michigan Stadium. Yet the University still does not sup- port a varsity soccer team. Currently, there is a soccer club. Members support the team by paying team dues and fundraising to pay the costs of a coach ' s salary, travel expenses, and the costs of pre-season housing and uniforms. The team travels throughout the Midwest, playing other clubs as well as some varsity teams. Of last year ' s 24 team members, 19 were all-state in high school. The Soccer Club operates a the level of a varsity team, with no uni- versity support or recognition. Eric Johnson, a senior in LSA says , " It ' s a travesty that a school as rich in athletic tradition as U of M can not put forth a competi- tive Division I soccer program. " Dick Hillary, the president, believes, " We would be able to play better caliber schools if we were varsity. Most varsity teams don ' t have enough time in their schedules to play a club team even though we ' re good enough to play varsity. " Accord- ing to the Ad Hoc Committee for the Continuance, Addition, or Deletion of Varsity Sports at the University of Michigan, " The Athletic department anticipates a deficit of more than $1,500,000 this year.. .It would be irrespon- sible to add a sport to the varsity program in the face of a very large and growing deficit. " This logic frustrates the Soc- Matt Diken, a midfielder, rallies for possesion of the ball. The final score was a 2-1 loss against Min- nesota. T Gary Diken cer Club as it watches the Ath- letic Department spend so much money on current varsity teams. The Club proposed a two tier system in which they receive varsity status at a relatively low cost to the department. Hillary explains, " We have proposed a two tiered system in which teams in the second tier receive only minimal support with no schol- arships. This would not decrease the financial support received by the existing teams in the first tier. " Tim Puckett, another player says, " The two-tiered system " All we want is a little recognition. We ' d pay twice as much as we pay now for a varsity jacket. Money really isn ' t the issue. " would be great for us but they [the Athletic Department] would want a top competitive team right away and they can ' t offer us full financial support now. " The Committee opposes the idea of placing the soccer team in a lower team because they say it would be " too painful to endure both for the players and for the rest of the University. " The team members, however, say they would be grateful for any help at all and really long for the recogniton associated with var- sity sports status. Johnson TC JL ij Inside Sports claims, " All we want is a little recognition. We ' d pay twice as much as we pay now for a varity jacket, money really isn ' t the issue. " If soccer becomes a varsity sport, it would be possible to compete in NCAA tournaments, and share in tournament rev- enue. The Athletic Department is willing to disregard their abil- ity to produce revenue without giving them a chance. Hillary says, " We could never compete with football and basketball, " but Jonas Saunders, the Club ' s Public Relations Manager, claims that " Soccer is the third biggest money maker at Indi- ana [University]. " If Ann Arbor is chosen as the site of the 1994 World Cup, it could mean huge soccer revenues for the University. Right now, there are about 20 locations be- ing considered. It seems ironic that a school with such facilities does not support a team of its own. As it currently stands, the " It would be irrespon- sible to add a sport to the varsity program in the face of a very large and growing defecit. " Athletic Department appears to be dragging its feet. It says that the two-tiered system might " be adopted at the national or the conference level, but, if so, that is for the future. " Puckett reflects on the atti- tude of the Soccer Team. " We ' re not getting varsity letters. We ' re not getting scholarships. We ' re not getting any recognition. We ' re doing it because we love the game. " vKim Klein Eric Moore, a senior forward edges out his Minnesota opponent. rGary Diken Soccer Club 413 Ninjutsu Fosters Friendly Atmosphere When most people think of ninjutsu, they often imagine two people engaged in a " karate " fight to the death. As Sean McBain, member of the Ninjutsu Club, points out: " ninjutsu is not ' the art of the assassin ' . " Ninjutsu is an old martial art form. Admittedly, there is some training with weapons involved. However, ninjutsu focuses on comprehensive punches, kicks, throws, and rolls much like judo. However, the Ninjutsu Club tries to foster a friendly atmo- sphere that, as McBain notes, " is not as rigid as other branches. " vDavid Jorns David Dow throws Sean MacBain in a practice of the Ninjutsu Club. T Jason Goldsmith Rugby Club Boasts Winning Season Football and hockey are often thought of as the roughest and most aggressive sports, but one other sport, often unnoticed, is just as or even more tough than the others. Founded in 1959, the Rugby Club is open to stu- Alumni act as coaches during rugby practice, r Scott D. Lange dents and non-students, " re- gardless of experience or lack of it, " added Pat Muscat, President of the Rugby Club and a senior in LSA. " In fact, " he said, " the majority of members have never played. " The club is quite competitive in the state and plays within a the Big Ten Conference. In ad- dition, the team travels to many cities, like Washington, B.C., or to Mardi Gras, for national tour- naments. This season has been fairly successful, marked by a 5- 1-1 record in the Senior League, a national conference, " where we placed second in the East Divi- sion, " stated Muscat. Within the Big Ten, Michigan placed 3rd in the Tournament, beating Minnesota and Purdue en route. These top finishes have been consistent with previous years, where the Wolverines placed second in the Big Ten Tourna- ment. Muscat commented that the team is consistently faced by " Michigan State, Ohio State, and Grand Rapids RFC as our big- gest rivals. " " The team comraderie drew me to it, " remarks Muscat about the Rugby Club. But because the team is composed of fifteen men on the team, " no superstar can dominate the sport. " Mus- cat declares rugby, " the ultimate team sport. " vRcmdy Lehner While considered the most ag- gressive sport, rugby also demands teamwork. vScott D. Lange Inside Sports Bowling Team Expects Improvement " It is a competitive sport, " says Melissa Gee, Women ' s Bowling Team Captain. " We compete both within the state and nationally. " In Michigan, the team faces Michigan State, Central Michigan, and Eastern Michigan. This season, the group was out knocking down the pins again, and tried hard to make it as successful and enjoyable as possible. On the women ' s side, the year did " not go to well since we didn ' t have a full team, " la- mented Gee. She expressed surprised that with all the women at UM, that more could not be found to fill the slots. The men ' s team, led by team cap- tain, Jason Kallen, and fresh- man standout, Tony Baladad, have enjoyed a little more suc- cess. In terms of specific teams, Central and Eastern Michigan provide " good competition, " stated Gee, but Michigan State " at the top. " The future winning poten- Bcth Yaros is a steady bowler with an average score of 190. wMike Tarlowe tial of the club depends on the experience and strength they gain over the next few years, starting out and mostly younger. " The club looks to pin its hopes on Baladad, who bowls 700 series and an average of 200 pins a game, v Randy Lehner Fencing: It ' s a Polite Fight Perhaps one of the best things about the Fencing Club is that it attracts students with different goals. Some join just to have fun. Others are interested in the thrill of competition, and compete against Big 10 and Daniel Smouse and Aren Fairchild challenge each other to a practice duel. T Jason Goldsmith Michigan schools. And, as group captain Sarah Hipp, notes, " you don ' t have to know how to fence to join. " The group ' s 30-35 members train two hours a day, four days a week. Winter is competition season, and is highlighted by the Big 10 Championship on February 23. About thirteen members regularly compete in tournaments that usually in- volve around five teams. Hipp finds that fencing re- quires a lot of " discipline. You have to react quickly - kind of like boxing. " In addition, Hipp notes that " fencing is courteous sport, that involves saluting the opponent and shaking hands. At the meets, you have to ad- dress the Director by ' Sir ' . " The club hopes to become a varsity sport soon. vDavid Jorns Club Sports 415 " Cycling improves As founding members of the Midwest Collegiate Cy- cling Conference founded three years ago, the Michigan team is growing in reputation and success. Last year, the co-ed team finished fifth in the eighteen team conference, and this year, strives to be among the top two teams which then travel on to the national conference. The first race in 1991 is on March 17 in Cinncinati. Now, there are fifty cyclers, thirty-seven of which are ex- pected to race in this year ' s competitions. Anyone inter- ested is invited to join the club, and assistance and training are provided both by existing members and by the volunteer coach and former club president, Kurt Schaldenbrand. Indoor workouts consist of Scott Robinson practices on an indoor trainer, v Jason Goldsmith intervals on indoor trainers. When the weather permits outdoor riding, club members meet outside of Hill Audi- torium for 40-60 mile rides. vLauren Bigman Women ' s Soccer vies for Varsity Despite posting a season record of 20-6-4 and placing second in the Big Ten Tour- nament, women ' s soccer did not receive a bid into the NCAA Division I Tourna- Neysa Colizzi throws the ball back into the game after it was kicked out of bounds. Michelle Guy ment. This results from the University ' s decision to keep soccer from becoming a var- sity sport. Only two Big Ten schools have given their women ' s soccer teams varsity status. Lori Green, president of the team says, " Soccer is growing at such a tremendous rate. Soon they ' ll be forced to make it varsity. " In addition to their other achievements, the team placed first in the Ohio State Buckeye Tournament and have been invited to the Indi- ana University Big Red Tournament for next year. If soccer does gain the rec- ognition as a varsity sport, the team will gain status and funding. They will be able to recruit on a larger scale, bring in more talent straight out of high school. Right now re- cruitment is done only after a student has made contact with the club at the Univer- sity. Students go through a pre-season which functions as closed tryouts, and then open try outs for all students. With funding, the team could give scholarships and spend more time either practicing or studying. YLisa Bleier Rick Shick in action. Appel Snow Sport The Snowboarding Club was formed in 1988 by Brent Cardani and Richard Shick. The Club ' s goal is to give an opportunity to students to enjoy snowboarding, a sport similar to a mixture of down- hill skiing and surfing. The club is open to beginners, ex- perts, and everyone in be- tween. The club gives lessons, organizes trips, and partici- pates in regional and colle- giate competitions, all at significant discounts. vDavid Appel . 416 Inside Sports Denny Felsner skates on a breakaway, but uld not score on the play in the 2nd period of me 2 vs. Ferris State (3-7). T Jose Juarez Berenson. Where can a Michigan student go in the winter to see some great athletes, a few bumps and bruises, a lot of fans, and con- sistent victories? The answer is at Yost Ice arena but only when the Michigan Ice Hockey team is playing. The team has been enjoying tremendous success this year, but according to Red Berenson, head coach of the ice hockey team, this is not a surprise because " we expected the team to be good. " We are a step better than last year. " We are a step better than last year. " In fact, the squad has managed a num- ber of impressive " steps " this year. They won their third straight Great Lakes Invi- tational Tournament championship, and they are fighting for the top spot in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association against Lake Superior State. In addition, as David Roberts, a sophomore, simply stated " we wanted to pay back a few teams that we lost to last year, such as Michigan State and Ohio State. That has been ac- complished. " In fact, the team defeated MSU and OSU a number of times this season while on their way to compiling impressive and long winning streaks. The team has also experienced statisti- The team lines up on the ice for the playing of the National Anthem before the game against Michigan S tate. vChris Bruno Ice Hockey 4 L I leers SKATE to NCAA Championships cal success, both as a whole and as indi- vidual members of the group. The team has been ranked as high as 3 in the na- tional NCAA poll and has, at times, been the league leader. Individually, junior Denny Felsner and sophomore David Rob- erts have been not only the Wolverines ' leading hoped. However, there was still a place for the Wolverines in the NCAA playoffs after their loss to Lake Superior State Univer- sity in the final round of the CCHA play- offs. Red Berenson, remarking on the two post-season events, said that the team goal was " to get out of Joe Louis with a victory and scorers but also the ...SIICCCSS this year m ve into the NCAA ' s i ii u Srti II... leading scorers in the CCHA as well. The team, though, has " taken it in stride " said Berenson, but Roberts " added that all of this success has been " a positive incentive " . What this all translates into is the Wolver- ines ' skills as individual players and a team and the confidence they have gained with every victory. According to Berenson, the success " starts with the players who have more skill, " but the main reason is that " the team is playing together. " Berenson also added that there have been a good number of stand out performances on the team this year including Felsner, Roberts, and a strong defensive led by David Harlock and Patrick Neaton. Moreover, freshmen goal- ies Steve Shield and Chris Gordon have turned in very strong showings in the net. All of this combined adds up to what Rob- erts termed " confidence-we know that we can win. " Although the trip to Joe Louis Arena was not as successful a? the team had with the play- and the Final Four - " This was " the carrot dangling " as Roberts put it, and provided the mo- " tivation to the squad to keep winning and play- ing well. Berenson was quick to note that this was " the youngest team I ' ve ever had with six sophomores and eight freshman. " As such, he sees the strength of the team " continuing for may years to come. " Indi- vidual attitudes of players also will help to keep the team on the winning track. Rob- erts, a leader individually, was not con- cerned with his own achievement but rather he wanted " to help the team be respected nationally. " So, when Michigan students made that long and often cold trek to Yost arena, it did not go unnoticed, and it has certainly made an impression on the players. David Rob- erts, speaking for the team as a whole, happily stated that " it has been nice to have fan support, and it makes a big dif- ference. Thanks to all of them. " iRandy Lehner Jr 1 Sports 26 Dave Oliver is slicked and cut off by 17 on the State team in an attempt to get the puck (4- 2). vTammi Psurny Mark Sorenson brawls with Jennings during the Western Michigan game near the end of the 2nd period (7-4). vJose Juarez The team forms the traditional huddle over the goal before the beginning of the game, t Chris Bruno SCOREBOARD Miami 11-1 Maine 3-1 Miami 9-3 UIC 5-4 Bowling Green BGSU 3-8 7-4 UIC MIAMI 7-4 6-3 W. ONTARIO 4-6 MIAMI 8-2 UIC UIC 9-2 5-1 Bowling Green BGSU 9-1 6-2 FERRIS STATE 3-2 Ferris State 3-2 FERRIS STATE 3-7 Ferris State 5-1 MSU 4-2 Ohio State 8-2 Michigan State Lake Superior Lake Superior OSU OSU 4-2 5-10 4-3 5-5 9-1 Ohio State WMU Western Mich. Michigan State KENT STATE 4-2 6-5 3-2 6-5 3-0 Boston U. 8-6 AL HUNTS. 9-2 Boston College WMU 1-5 6-2 Ohio State Ohio State 5-4 9-4 WMU 7-4 Ferris State 4-2 LSU LSU 3-4 4-4 Lake Superior Cornell 5-6 4-5 Mich. Tech. 2-1 Cornell 6-4 ICE HOCKEY Front: D. Shand, R. Berenson, C. Gordon, K. Brothers, D. Stone, T. Keough, D. Harlock, M. Sorensen, S. Shields, M. Pearson, S. Popa 2nd: H. Colby, I. Hume, T. Helber, T. Kramer, D. Evans, P. Neaton, D. Roberts, C. Tamer, D. Flesner, J. Ballantine, M. Helber, M. Ouimet, D. Stiver,...,K. Hart,... Back: ..., M. Stone, D. Wright, C. Stewart, A. Ward, P. Sancimino, D. Oliver, B. Wiseman,... vBob Kalmbach Ice Hockey 419 SCOREBOARD Grambling 82-67 Auburn 54-73 Ohio 81-60 Bowling Green 70-63 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 48-64 Youngstown State 66-75 Eastern Michigan 78-62 TOLEDO 75-74 WISCONSIN-MILWAUKEE 93-52 Michigan State 63-68 LaSALLE 67-65 NORTHWESTERN 61-88 WISCONSIN 90-69 Purdue 52-72 Illinois 66-81 OHIO STATE 70-8 l(OT) INDIANA 66-77 Minnesota 65-51 Iowa 60-79 Wisconsin 88-101 Northwestern 62-91 ILLINOIS 67-61 PURDUE 54-69 Indiana 55-76 Ohio State 81-89 IOWA 64-76 MINNESOTA 74-70 MICHIGAN STATE 62-71 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Front: Stacie McCall, Carol Szczechowski, Leah Wooldridge 2nd: Yeshimbra Gray, Mich- elle Hall, Trigh Andrew, Rhonda Jokisch, Nikki Beaudry, Jill Van Stee Back: Char Durand, Sherell Stanley, LaTara Jones, Valerie Turner, Jennifer Nuanes TBo6 Kalmbach Captain Carol Szczechowski goes for a layup against Ohio State University at Crisler Arena. The close game was lost in overtime (70-81). T Tammi Psurny 420 Sports Reserves Add FLEXIBILITY to Women ' s Line-up mm ' - " -. T ; i-i,,,, As even the President of the United States has a back up to do his job should he ever be unable to perform his duties, every player on a varsity team has a back-up to do their job. Often these players are as good as the person they are backing up, giving the coach much flexibility in put- ting a good team on the floor. Although this is not true in the case of today ' s President of the United States, it rested true of t the reserves of the Michigan Woman ' s Basketball Team. Often reserves find themselves stuck to the bench, never to be heard from again. But this was not the case with woman ' s basketball. Coach Bud VanDeWege gave many of his reserves enough playing time that they didn ' t even begin to stick to their seats. And, many of his reserves have even managed to grab the ever-e lusive starting position. Among these reserves who have moved into the forefront was LaTara Jones. Only a freshman, Jones found the respect from VanDeWege that she needed to propel her- self into the starting spot. " She ' ll throw her body around, " he saw, " She to me is a true power forward. " When comparing herself to this up-and- coming reserve, starter Trish Andrew 1 s willing to put up with some abuse inside. ...Last year, I wasn ' t. " noted, " She ' s willing to put up with some abuse inside.. .Last year, I wasn ' t. " Another notable freshman making her mark was Michele Hall. Hall ' s 6-3 height made her a natural for the center position. Hall earned the startingjob just in time for the beginning of the Big Ten Season. " We needed an inside threat. She ' s given us what we really needed in there, " com- mented Van De Wege. Moving on to the next class, we stumbled across sophomore Nikki Beaudry. A 6 foot for- ward, Beaudry put together a stellar per- formance against Bowling Green with 19 points and 12 rebounds. Through perfor- mances as this one, Beaudry earned her- self some day in the spotlight, inserted into the starting line-up. A classmate of Beaudry ' s who also plays as a strong reserve for the team is Stacie McCall. A sophomore best noted for bring- ing " zip " into the game, she also earned a chance in the limelight through her consis- tent, productive performance. Only with reserves to count on could Coach VanDeWege find the flexibility to run the team as he saw fit, calling on the back-up players in times of need. Too bad President Bush was not as lucky. iLisa Bleier Women ' s Basketball 421 Lack of Crowd NOISE In past years, Big Ten game tickets were hard to obtain at Crisler Arena. However, because of the tough season, overall game attendance was down; yet a large group of dedicated alumni and student fans stayed with the team throughout the season. The lull in attendance highlighted a subject of- ten brought up in the past: Crisler Arena ' s lack of crowd noise. Na- tional publications la- beled Crisler as the nation ' s second worst indoor area for noise. Duke University ' s Cameron Indoor Sta- dium is the loudest and has a seating capacity less than half of Crisler ' s 13,609. One of the popular excuses for the lack of noise is the abundance of alumni fans. The over 400,000 degree holders world wide fill Michigan Stadium, Crisler and Yost Arenas and Fisher Stadium annually. These elders contribute vast amounts of money to balance the Athletic Department ' s budget which has enabled the University to build the new indoor swimming pool and the Center of Champions and to install the new grass surface at Michigan Stadium. These excellent fund sources can be found sitting in the good seats for Michigan bas- ketball games. The students blame the lack of noise on these older fans. However, these alumni fans attend all ' 1 cheer just as loud as they do and I ' m here every game. " causes Stir games, unlike students who go home for vacations or stay home to study and are not in attendance at some games. One pointed this out when he said: " I cheer just as loud as they do and I ' m here every game. " Many student fans want to sit closer to the fans and not in the " nose-bleeder " seats up in the gold section. In an attempt to fill Crisler with more spirit the stu- dent section was re-or- ganized two years ago. All students now sit at one end of the court. But it takes several years of attendance to get a seat close to the action. Even the Superfan (recognizeable by his " sheik " hat) didn ' t have great seats to start. This year he finally got good seats. " After three years of nose-bleeders, I came back for the good seats. " He suggested creating special " Maize and " Blue " sections where alumni and students would apply for the right to sit. Other suggestions have in- cluded creating bleacher seats like Ohio State to create a louder crowd or selling tickets for one game at a time like Duke University does. Either way, both students and Coach Fisher agree that whatever happens, something needs to be done to make Crisler more unfriendly to opposing teams. T Chris Hackett 422 Sports PROF L E Superfan, Dean Glossip, known for his " sheik " hat and double stacked block " M " flag, throws his hands up in disgust at the Purdue game. (77-83 OT) wChris Hackett Profile of a True Fan Dean Glossip a mild mannered Mechanical Engineering Student during the day, but dur- ing almost every Michigan Athletic event he becomes the SUPERFAN! He graduated from the business school a few years ago and worked for two years as a sales manager. He decided to continue his education and returned to Michi- gan to continue his antics. His father received an M.B.A. from Michigan but it wasn ' t until his sister brought him to football games during his high school years that he became the Superfan. Ever since then his style of cheerleading has inspired Michigan fans. vChris Hackett Michael Talley shoots for two from the corner against Illinois (67-72). T Jason Goldsmith Men ' s Basketball 423 SCOREBOARD CENTRAL MICHIGAN 72-63 UTAH 81-65 EASTERN MICHIGAN 78-76 Duke 68-75 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 90-68 CHICAGO STATE 102-78 Iowa State 72-81 MARQUETTE 89-81 Texas 74-76 Pennsylvania 84-62 Michigan State 70-85 OHIO STATE 57-67 Iowa 78-79 Purdue 69-86 NORTHWESTERN 79-68 Wisconsin 69-68(OT) INDIANA 60-70 ILLINOIS 67-72 Minnesota 66-62 IOWA 84-70 Ohio State 65-81 Northwestern 64-58 PURDUE 77-83(OT) WISCONSIN 65-62 Indiana 79-112 Illinois 65-68 MINNESOTA 68-60 MICHIGAN STATE 59-66 NIT Colorado 64-71 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Front: Kirk Taylor, Jason Bossard, Michael Talley, Demetrius Calip, Tony Tolbert, Rob Pelinka, Sean Dobbins 2nd Brian Dutcher, Freddie Hunter, Sam Mitchell, Chris Seter, Chip Armer, Steve Fisher, Eric Riley, Rich Mclver, James Voskuil, Jay Smith Back: Mike Harris, Dave Balza, Roger Harvey, Edgar Burch, Troy Amaris, Dave Ralston, Bob Bland iBob Kalmbach Kirk Taylor grabs a shot off the boards against Indiana to prevent the offensive rebound. Michigan lost 60-70 at home at Crisler Arena. Emmanuel 424 Sports Taylor, Calip Provide LEADERSHIP for Young Team Robinson, Mills, Vaught, Higgins and Griffin were the starters on last year ' s basketball team. All five continued their basketball careers but none of them re- turned for Michigan ' s 1990-91 season. Two new leaders rose to the top and provided the leadership: Demetrius Calip and Kirk Taylor. Kirk Taylor is the el- dest member of the team. Although Michi- tense situations during all 31 games. He started 13 of them including two during the NCAA tournament. This year as cap- tain, he functioned as the team ' s leader on and off the court. His three years of playing experience with multi-talented V teammates who became He helped his team- NBA draft P icks P er mates when their play fected his bal1 handling , , it, -ii. skills and prepared him was down by " telling well for his leadership position. He helped his Taylor ' s freshman year the team lacked depth at the guard position so his " redshirt " was thrown away and he logged some playing time for Michigan in 1987. By the 1988-89 season he worked his was up to become the " sixth man. " He would have played often during Michigan ' s NCAA Tournament run that year but he was injured on February 11, 1989 at the University of Minnesota ' s Williams Arena. It was hard for him to watch Michigan capture the national title as he hobbled around on crutches. He spent the entire 1989-90 season rehabilitating his torn ligaments and successfully returned to the court this year to become one of the team leaders. Demetrius Calip took over Taylor ' s " sixth man " role in 1989 and played during some them that as long as they work hard th play will improve. " gan had many guards this season, during tney WOrK Hard ttieir teammates when their play was down by " tell- ing them that as long as they work hard their play will improve. " Since Steve Fisher often rotated the starting line-up Taylor did not start every game. That did not stop him from finishing right behind Calip in the scoring column. His three year wait to become a leader was worth it as he said: " Being one of the older guys is definitely better. " These two leaders helped the team through the tough year without national ranking or prominence. Their confidence in coach Fisher helped him to recruit per- haps the best class in the country. The future Michigan team will vie again for the National Title after developing under the experienced leadership of Kirk Taylor and Demetrius Calip. iChris Hackett Men ' s Basketball 425 Fans cheer FREDDIE Freddie Hunter proved this year that some people can have their dreams come true. Three years after graduating from U of D Jesuit High School, Freddie Hunter made Michigan ' s varsity basketball team. He overcame many obstacles to reach his goals and his story will be told and retold for many years to come. Coming out of high school he set two goals: to graduate from Michi- gan and to play college A basketball. His goal of playing collegiate basketball would be hard to achieve especially since his choice of school came first: " I didn ' t want to be any- where other than Michigan. " His statis- tics for his senior year of high school 8.8 points per game and 7.6 rebounds per game did not catch the eye of Bill Frieder. He could have successfully walked on to teams at smaller schools but Freddie came to Ann Arbor anyway. His first year he played basketball at the CCRB and on North Campus. At Bursley hall he formed " The Dungeon " and won the Residence Hall Championship. After an unsuccessful academic year in Ann Arbor, he attended summer classes at U-M Dearborn. It was that summer that he turned his sagging hopes around and fo- cused his mind on school work. The next year he returned to Ann Arbor and creatively named his new team " Freddie and the Seven Dwarves. " They to stardom did not win the Open championship but Freddie ' s reputation as the best IM basket- ball player grew. During one of his several Gus Macker 3 on 3 Tournament appear- ances, he impressed two of Michigan ' s Bas- ketball managers with his victory in the slam dunk contest. They arranged a meeting be- tween him and Jay Smith, Michigan ' s as- sistant coach. Freddie appeared for team conditioning in the fall and found a place on ' 1 didn ' t want to be anywhere other than Michigan. " the team. He described the team as one with " good camaraderie among everyone . . . we all get along. " During the fall term he practiced about 17 hours a week on the court while maintaining 18 credits in the classroom. After a busy fall term, he was fully prepared to play. For winter term he tapered down to 15 credits and on January 9 the Big Ten declared him eligible to play. Steve Fisher juggled the starting lineup several times and " Everyone knew that he had a chance to start. " The next evening he played in the game against Iowa. Two weeks later at Wisconsin, he earned a starting position. His eight rebound, three point performance helped Michigan earn an overtime victory. He had achieved both of his goals. Freddie loves playing basket- ball and the University. Now he wears a letter jacket and next year he should re- ceive his degree in Psychology. vChris Hackett 426 Sports MI HtfUt 31 t - I Although the season wasn ' t the best, the blue blooded fans still came out to Crisler to cheer on the team. However, going into the season, few students realized that they would have the opportunity to rally around a walk-on player. Once the Big 10 season started, the less than filled rafters were filled with students shouting, " Freddie, Freddie, Freddie! " There was finally an athlete with whom the students could identify because like themselves, Freddie had come to Michigan because academics were more important. He was a hero to us all. In fact, his success inspired the following poem written by some students to be read in a speech class: " Freddie " Run, Freddie, Run. You started in the CCRB But shooting J ' s over students Was only the beginning. Jump, Freddie, Jump. Before you there was chaos. No one to set picks For Calip, Talley, and Ice-T. Shoot, Freddie, Shoot. The defense was full of holes. But you came and plugged them With quick feet and wide body. Pass, Freddie, Pass. Hustling through the Big Ten, You bring victories and excitement To Michigan basketball. Run, Freddie, Run. Gregory Kurr, John C. Roth, III, Glenn Auerbach Freddie Hunter goes up for the rebound against Indiana (60-70). vGreg Emmanuel Men ' s Basketball 427 SCOREBOARD Eastern Michigan Inv. Ohio Open Northern Open Las Vegas Classic FERRIS STATE EASTERN MICHIGAN TOLEDO LEHIGH Oklahoma Oklahoma State Northern Iowa Indiana Illinois Purdue Michigan State IOWA STATE NORTHWESTERN Central Michigan Ohio State MINNESOTA Wisconsin Big Ten Championships NCAA Championships NTS NTS NTS NTS 24-12 35-10 30-6 30-10 26-10 8-32 15-22 21-15 28-15 17-19 29-7 10-25 31-9 36.3 18-20 21-17 17-18 2nd 9th 68 Sophomore Joey Gilbert wrestles against Eastern Michigan University in the 134 weight class. He went 10-1 intheBiglO. v Jose Juarez Sports Confident Sophomores LEAD Wrestlers to Victory This year ' s edition of the Michigan wres- tling team relies heavily on youth as seven of its ten starters are in their first or second year wrestling. The team is led by its sophomore class with three of its tops wres- tlers Joey Gilbert (134 pounds), James Rawls (142), and Lanny Green (177) - leading the team. While Gilbert entered this seasons as one of coach Dale Bahr ' s stoppers, Rawls and Green have made tre- mendous strides since their first year of wres- tling to become leaders for the squad. " Lanny and James are two of the hardest A workers we have on the team, " Bahr said. " They come to practice early, practice hard and stay late. Their hard work has really paid off on the mats this season. " The biggest weakness for both of these wrestlers is a lack of confidence in their wrestling abilities. But, the results that they are putting on the board this year, are giving each Rawls and Green added confi- dence. " You have to have that confidence in yourself to really be successful, and James just has to believe in himself, " Bahr said. " He ' s got a lot of natural ability, and he ' s doing a fine job, but the next step he has to take is to truly believe he can win, and win against the real good guys. " Probably Lanny ' s biggest weakness wrestling is that he does not always go out and get his opponent, " Bahr said. " He sometimes waits for the action to come to him instead of taking control. " Both wrestlers agree with Bahr ' s analy- sis. " I am a goal-oriented person, " Green said. " And for the most part, I have always achieved my goals. The biggest obstacle to that is my self-confidence. Sometimes I am too hesitant and question myself. I have to just go out and wrestle and good things should ' The biggest Obstacle come my way. " to that is self-confi- dence. Sometimes I am too hesitant and question myself. " Rawls agreed. " I need to wrestle more agressively out there and hopefully that will pay off, " he said. Lack of confidence is not a problem that in- hibits Michigan ' s other star sophomore, Gilbert. Bahr looks for Gilbert to be one of the leaders and pacesetters for the Wolver- ines. " He ' s on course to do just as well or better than he did last season (fifth place in Big Tens and NCAA qualification), " Bahr said. " He ' ll generally go out in a match and change the tempo of the meet. The other guys really look up to him as one of the leaders for us. Joey has the tools to be a dominating wrestler. " Gilbert does not feel the extra pressure involved with being one of the leaders. " I do not really feel any difference from my teammates this year. I still just go out and wrestle and hope for the best and not worry about being a leader. " vJosh Dubow Wrestling 429 Youngsters VAULT into Record Books Consistency that ' s what it takes to be a team to contend with in the Big Ten. " The team that wins Big Tens will be the one that is the most confident and the most consistent, " says Beverly Fry, second-year coach of the Women ' s Gymnastics Team. And that ' s the goal of the team. Since the season began, the women have been work- ing toward just that. Two years ago the Wol- verines were last of seven teams in the Big Ten conference. Last year, 89-90, they fin- ished sixth and have been climbing higher ever since. " People will have to contend with us this year, " said Fry. " This is the best team U of M has had in quite a while. " The Wolverines sported a very young squad, with no seniors and only three jun- " People will have to contend with us this year... " iors. Although young, they were not inex- perienced. Newcomers to the team all had experience in national or regional competi- tions. So it was no surprise this year when the team broke several school records and individual members, such as junior Laura Lundbeck, freshman Wendy Wilkinson and sophmore Ali Winski broke or tied school records. Other mem- bers put in perfor- mances that were their personal best. k Team captains, Diane Armento and Laura Lundbeck, attibute the team success to its members. " Everyone is focused to win. We all cheer each other on and that helps to boost confidence, " says Armento. vPhyllis Tay- lor 430 Sports SCOREBOARD Wisconsin Missouri Bowling Green Eastern Michigan ILLINOIS West Virginia OHIO STATE Michigan State EASTERN MICHIGAN Louisiana State Iowa MSU CMU Big Ten Championship NCAA Regionals NCAA Nationals 3rd 4 3rd 4 lst 2 149-95 lst 2 2nd 3 4th 4 lst 2 2nd 2 2nd 2 IstfS March 22-23 April 6-7 April 20-21 WOMBAT ' S GFMATAST CS Froref: Laura Lundbeck, Mandy Namui ' lxon, Tame Crocker, nicole Simpson, Kelly Car bra, Sfcey Shingle, Tiffany Kinaia, Debbie Geiger 2nd: Wendy Wilkinson, Allison Winski, Julie Hofmeister Back: Eva Gor- don, Laurie Sugar, Kim Crocker, Roe Pelletier, Diane, Armenia vBob Kalmbach Lura Lundbeck adds to the team ' s winning score with her performance on the uneven bars in the meet against Illinois. Jason Goldsmith Women ' s Gymnastics 4oJ. Aaron, J. 217 Aaronson, Laura Rachel 260 Abdul. Rahman Masrun 260 Abel. Jennifer Lisa 260 Abensohn, Adam M. 260 Abinojar, Nancy E. 260 Abla, V 193 Abolins, Krista Marisa 67. 260 Abott, T. 209 Abou-Chcbl, Alex 260 Abraham, Julie 260 Abraham, S. 225 Abramson, J. 181 Abrecht, A. 246 Abundfs, Ann-Marie 260 Aburaj, E. 233 Ach, J. 225 Acharya, R. 221 Achen, Chapman 156, 189 Adams, A. 366 Adams, D. 173 Adams, Grant 260 Adams, L. 371 Adams, S. 242 Adams, T. 389 Adams, W. 225, 233 Adams, Wendi 232, 248 Addy, S. 222 Adelberg, Teri Hope 260 Adelman, Bradley Jay 260 Adelman, L. 167 Adema, R. 203 Ader, Seth 12 Adkins. Barton D. 260 Adler, A. 199 Adler, B. 213 Adler, Jenifer 260 Adler, S. 177, 213 Advani, Ranjiv 220 Adzema, Kurt C. 260 Afck, K. 75 Afek, S. 242 Afif, Christina Maria 254, 260 Afshar, M. 237 Agarwal, M. 213 Aggarwal, Tushina 260 Aghakhan, N. 389 Agrawal, Alka 260 Agrawal, S. 169 Ahearn, Kevin 74 Ahejew, M. 250 Ahmed, N. 209 Aiken, Chap 208, 209 Aitken, M. 181 Ajluni, Noelle Therese 249, 260 Akresh, S. 226 Aksman, Stacey M. 260 Akuete, Nii-Ama S. 260 Al-Awar, Omayma 97 Al-Shabkeh-Oun, A. 67 Albcrtson, J. 389 Albright, J. 75 Alcantara, O. 177 Alcser, Christine 179, 260 Alexander, Derrick386, 387, 389, 393 Alexander, E. 222 Alexander, Joscelin Lisa 189, 209. 260 Alguire, John S. 260 Aliker, B. 242 Aliotta, Jennifer 194, 195, 260 Alizadeh, A. 66 Allard, Jenny 378, 379 Allen, Jill E. 260 Allen, Matthew L. 260 Allen, Maurice 260 Allen, Rebecca 158 Alliker, Ben 243 Allis, Lee Caroline 260 Allison, J. 175 Allison, K. 395 Aloe, Louise S. 260 Alperin, Jeffrey M. 260 Alpert, J. 181,185 Alt, Darlene 260 Alt, Jeffrey 260 Altschul, Dene J. 222, 260 Alumit, G. 167 Alva, Rajesh J. 260 Alvarado, M. 238 Alvarado, Marcie 260 Alvarez, Cynthia Denise 260 Alvarez, J. 73 Alvizuri, Alejandro Luis 260 Alward, E. 195 Amaris, Troy 424 Ambrozetis, R. 203 Ames, A. 242 Amoedo-Lucas, Jaime 260 Ampulski, J. 254 Amrhein, Maureen C. 260 An, Charlene H. 260 Andelman, Stephanie 260 Anderson, B. 171 Anderson, C. 257 Anderson, Dale Stuart 260 Anderson, Drew V. 260 Anderson, E. 189, 245 Anderson, Erick 387, 389 Anderson, Frank E. 260 Anderson, Jeffrey S. 260 Anderson, Jennifer 159 Anderson, Lisa 385 Anderson, M. 237, 254 Anderson, Man Kathleen 260 Anderson, O.J. 40 Anderson, Robert T. 260 Anderson, S. 205 Anderson, Sarah 216 Anderson, T. 245 Anderson, Tonya Ann 260 Anderson, W. 177 Andreae, A. 173 Andresen, Angela 241, 260 Andress, Cindy C. 260 Andrew, B. 189 Andrew, Trish 420, 421 Andrew, William A. 260 Andrews, Julie 176 Andrews, K. 221 Andrus, Sarah Kathryn 260 Angelini, Brad 138, 139 Angermeler, Dean 58 Anna, Lisa L. 263 Ansari, Dawn Amy-Louise 263 Anslow, Lynn K. 263 Antis, Joe 8 Anton, Lisa A. 263 Antos, C. 193 Antworth, Gianna Sera 263 Apostolakis, Louis W. 238, 263 Appelbaum, Eric C. 230, 263 Appert, Sarah K. 263 Apsey, P. 74 Aquino, Benjamin Felix 263 Arabo, Farah Rita 263 Arafat, Haider N. 263 Arbetter, Kenneth Ross 263 Arcaga, H. 74 Archambault, Keith L. 263 Archer, D. 226 Archer, J. 71 Ardussi, Debbie 31, 52 Areklett, Robert Joseph 226, 263 Arenas, Renee L. 263 Aretha, Mark L. 263 Armbruster, J. 226 Armento, Diane 430,431 Armer, Chip 424 Armstrong, Colleen E. 263 Armstrong, H. Joseph 263 Armstrong, Jennifer 398, 399 Armstrong, Patricia D. 263 Arnett, A. 181 Arney, Jonathan W. 263 Arnold, C. 68 Arnold, Peter 157, 238 Aroni, M. 217 Arovas, Liz 213, 226 Arthur, E. 171 Ariz, K. 238 Asbury, Stephen 342 Ash, David M. 263 Ashton, H. 171 Asik, Jeffrey William 263 Asik, Wendy Alice 263 Asman, Michael H. 226, 263 Aste, R. 222 Astor, Mark G. 263 Atassi, Nadia 111,257 Athanos, A. 249 Atkins, Laura L. 241, 263 Atkinson, Virginia 263 Atree, Susheel V. 213, 263 Attig, J. 257 Auerbach, Glenn 273, 337 Auge, C. 177 Augenstein, K. 193 Auri, Vinny 265 Ausnehmer, J. 238 Auster, Michelle 263 Austin, C. 238 Austin, J. 189 Austin, Suzanne 263 Avery, M. 177 Avigad, J. 66 Awatramani, Neerja 116,117 Axinn, Jody E. 250, 263 Aylward, M. 254 Ayotte, Christopher M. 263 Ayres, A. 225 Azarbayejani, Mohsen L. 263 Azcona, E. 389 Baass, A. 254, 371 Babcock, L. 71 Babcock, M. 245 Babuls, Diane 249, 263 Babuls, V. 183 Bach, B. 211 Bach, Jeffrey R. 263 Bach, N. 395 Badra, Lana J. 263 Baetz, Frederic Otto 263 Bagby, J. 254 Bahr, Dale 429 Baillod, Bradley O. 263 Bainum, Betsey 25 Baird, B. 254 Baird, Geoffrey J. 263, 369 Bakalar, N. 226, 241 Baker. Claudia 244 Baker, G. 225 Baker, J. 242 Baker, Jeffrey Miles 263 Baker, John D. 263 Baker, Nicole D. 263 Bakker, D. 197 Bakshi, Monish 263 Bakstreri, L. 253 Balaban, J. 213 Baladad, Tony 415 Balcom, N. 75, 173 Balconi, Jean Marie 263 Baldwin, Sunshine L. 263 Balislreri, Lisa A. 263 Balkan, David 263 Ball, A. 201, 238 Ball, D. 238 Ball, M. 209 Ballanline, J. 419 Ballengers, Josephine W. 263 Ballios, Alexander N. 181, 263 Balza, David W. 263, 424 Bancroft, K. 205 Band, Jacqueline G. 263 Bandkau, H. 250 Bandukwala, Rahil A. 263 Bankey, Jill A. 263 Bankey, Lisa 263 Banna, S. 222 Bannister, Amy 371, 398, 400 Bannon, M. 257 Banta, Rahul K. 179, 203, 264 Bara, Kenneth M. 264 Barabas, Kimberly Nicole 264 Barach, Nina 264 Barbaccio, Michael 288 Barber, John Hallford 264 Barber, M. 167 Barboza, Maria Isabel 193, 264 Barecki, C. 245 Barens, S. 197 Barger, M. 167 Barker, K. 254 Barker, L. 254 Barker, Todd F. 264 Barkow, Anthony Scott 181,264 Barlow, Robin Barnard, L. Barnes, Juliet K. Barnett, G. 124 173 264 371 Barnett, Jeff 398, 399 Bamey, S. 253 Barnhart, Jennifer B. 264 Barocas, Victoria 264 Baron, J. 253 Barquist, Bradley N. 264, 398, 399 Barr, Brigille L. 264 Barr, David M. 264 Barr, J. 66 Barr, Jennifer 89 Barr, K. 233 Barr, William P. 264 Barrett, Kaarin Leslie 264 Barrello, Roberto L. 264 Barringer, David L. 264 Barris, David A. 264 Barron, D. 249 Barren, Lisa Naomi 264 Barrow, L. 222 Barrowman, Mike 380, 381 Barry, J. 389 Barsky, E. 222 Bart, B. 179, 253 Barta, J. 179 Earth, M. 246 Bartley, Krislin 264 Barton, G. 254 Barton, L. Scott 264 Barvah, Sunita 117, 264 Barzey, U. 191, 201 Basch, Darren 154 Baskin, Ben 165, 264 Bass, B. 213 Bassuk, J. 183 Bastine, Tamara Lyn 177, 264 Baler, K. 254 Bales, Kellie 26 Bates, Kendrich Eric 264 Bales, Rebecca Jane 264 Battles, Jennifer 156, 209, 264 Bauer, A. 70 Bauer, Jeff 444 Bauer, Ronald F. 264 Bauer, V. 257 Baugh, Grelchen K. 264 Baughman, K. 74 Baum, Lee (Pound) 264, 273 Baum, Richard Morton 264 Baumann, Eric 181 Bawol, S. 378 Baybeck, B. 222 Bayerl, J. 209 Bayne, Ken 264 Bays, Jeffrey L. 264 Bayson, J. 183 Bazilian, Morgan D. 264 Beach, Thomas A, 264 Beal, Kathleen Hancock 264 Beame, R. 254 Beamon, Kalei 372 Beaton, F. 207 Beaton, N. 225 Beauchamp, C. 199 Beaudry, Nikki 420, 421 Beck, Al 264 Beck, Susan M. 264 Becker, Evelyn 62 Becker, S. 245 Becker, Steven J. 264 Beckerman, S. 177 Becking, Carolyn E. 183, 264 Bednas, S. 245 Bedwell, Tony 93 Beecher, L. 226 Beery, Donald William 264 Behling, Todd H. 264 Behm, Daniel Scott 177, 264 Behnke, M. 237 Beilstein, K. 377 Beison, M. 237 Bekheet, L. 254 Belanger, Richard 264 Beld, K. 197 Belevitz, R. 238 Belinger, A. 246 Belkowitz, Deborah Ruth 264 Bell, A. 177 Captain Demetrius Calip moves to score against Illinois (67- 72). rJ. Goldsmith Bell, Dave Bell, J. Bellanca, Helen Bellavia, Michael Beller, Palrick Belmonle, Michael Jon 131 71 211 264 93 264 Belyk, Kevin M. 264 Bendenoun, Phillip W. 264 Benedirt, M. 366 Benedict, P. 378 Benenson, T. 242 Benko, R. Jeffrey 264 Bennethum, Clare A, 264 Bennetl, Lauren 110 Bennett, S. 68, 185, 237 Bennett . Stephanie L. 264 Bennett, Suzanne 115 Benson, B. 226 Benson, Kristin M. 175, 264 Berch, Jennifer B. 267 Berdy, L. 68 Berendsen, Richard 45 Berenson, Red 417, 418, 419 Beresh, B. 257 Bereza, Lauren 236 Berg, S. 189 Berg, Stacy 267, 372 Berger, Amy Lynn 267 Berger, K. 193 Berger, L. 242 Berger, Lauren 267 Berger, Lindsay Meredith 267 Berger, Lynne 267 Berger, Mike 187 Bergman, E. 167, 238 Bergman, Ingmar 92 Bergmooser, James D. 267 Berke, D. 169, 242 Berki, Matthew G. 267 Berkoff, D. 183 Berland, Jay S. 267 Berlant, Jonathan S. 267 Berlin, Michael 267 Berman, Abby F. 267 Berman, K. 222 Berman, Robert S. 267 Bermard, C. 74 Bernadette, Stephanie L. 267 Bernard, Laura S. 267 Bematek, B. 193 Bernstein, Leonard 48 Bernslein, M. 181 Bernstein, Randi 267 Berra, Paul Silvio 267 Berry, Julie 110 Berryhill, A. 177 Berson, Barrie 267 Bert, Cheryl Anne 267 Bertman, Laura Shira 267 Bertram, Chuck 151 Best, K. 238 Besl, Paul R. 267 Betz, D. 69 Beute, S. 217 Bewley, P. 225 Beyer, Gregory L. 267 Beyerly, Robert Newton209, 267 Bezdek, Michael J. 267, 389 Bhan, Amit 160 Bhalin, A. 203 Bialoslozky, Ari 267 Bice, Steve 30 Bien, N. 226 Biernal, Julie 63 Bigelow, Steve 381 Bigler, Wendy 376, 377 Bigman, Lauren 194, 195, 267 Bilka, L. 249 Billimoria, Dina 267 Billings, Douglas W. 267 Binelli, M. 167 Biniarz, Barry 325 Binienda, Michelle E. 267 Binmore, Dan 69 Birac, Mark Eli 229, 267 Bird, Kimberly Ann 28, 267 Bird, M. 395 Birnbaum, Debra Lynn 267 Bishop, M. 371 Bisk, Frank Eric 267 Bissel, S. 238 Bissonnette, V. 70 Bjork, F. 69 Blacher, R. 222 Black, Thomas A. 267 Blackman, Jeffrey S. 253, 267 Blackman, Kimberly Ann 267 Blackman, M. 253 Blackman, Mike 131 Blackstone, Courtney Elin 267 Blackslone, Jerry 177 u c Ik D lta.ll B-.r F. Writ I. te.C MiU ttfU U.I. Wic. Matt P. tone MM TiC WEES. B. . A. n -a . IttG. - . ; - oral. " A on Index E 8 S a iii 291 K S ' a a B a nW ; Blackwell, C. 249 Blaharski, Maureen L. 267 Blair, M. 177 Blair, Wilandrea 165, 267 Blake, David A. 267 Blake, J. 75 Blake, James S. 55 Blake, Mami Lynn 267 Blakenship, J. 389 Blanchard, C. 257 Blanchard, Carrie 223 Blanchard, James 33, 36, 444 Blanck, G. 238 Blanck, Michael Joseph 267 Bland, Bob 389, 424 Blank, Barabara A. 267 Blanning, Saralinda 267 Blasius, Kelli 267 Blast, R. 238 Blau, David 267 Blauwkamp, D. 245 Bleiberg, Gertrude 136 Bleier, L. 195, 226 Bletsas, C. 177, 254 Bley, Lori Elizabeth 221, 267 Blick, J. 257 Blinkoff, J. 253 Bloch, N. 221 Block, Jonathan M. 267 Block, Matthew Aaron 267 Bloink, M. 226 Blonstein, Marc David 222, 267 Bloom, J. 222 Bloom, Joanne Faith 267 Bloom, Leonard Ira 267 Bloomfield, Russell Damian 267 Bloye, Brian P. 267 Blue, Dorcas 12, 68 Blum, M. 222 Blum, R. 203 Blumenthal, A. 165 Blumenthal, Ari 268 Blumson, Pamela 54, 222, 268 Blyn, B. 230 Boden, A. 189 Bodzin, Gordon A. 268 Boersma, Jeffrey W. 268 Boes, C. 246 Bogdan, J. 177 Bogdanski, Deborah E. 254, 268 Bohl, J. 193 Bohn, C. 389 Boisvert, P. 209 Bolen, Douglas Gerhard 268 Bolitho, M. 238 Boiling, Jason E. 132, 268 Bolster, M. 378 Bolton, C. 245 BonAnno, Angela M. 75, 268 Bond, C. 181 Bonds, Wesley D. Ill 268 Bondy, Kristen 132 Bonfield, Andrea 268 Bongiovanni, Eva F. 268 Bonilla, B. 217 Bonjiovanni, E. 233 Bonner, B. 254 Bontrager, Suzelte 191, 268 Bonwell, R. 173 Boone, A. 201 Boone, D. 241 Boone, M. 201 Borack, Brian 268 Borchers, P. 193 Boring, J. 377 Boris, Timothy P. 268 Bom, G. 177, 238 Borneo, Joseph A. 268 Borski, Robert B. 222, 268 Borton, Jennifer L. 268 Bosch, Douglas James 268 Bosory, M. 389 Boss, Kay 135 Bossard, Jason 424 Bolting, Julie Patrice 268 Botvin, Victoria L. 268 Bouman, B. 167 Bourgeois, A. 187 Bovone, Adam F. 268 Bowdle, Brian Frederick 268 Bowen, Tim 255 Bowers, Noreen Mae 268 Boyce, T. 225 Boyce, Tracy 248 Boyer, Christine M. 268 Boylan, Michael P. 268 Boyman, Anna 222, 231, 268 Boyman, Rachel 231 Boyse, S. 193 Bozorgi, Darius H. 268 Bracco, Patrick G. 181, 268 Brace, C. 238 Brugeman, Belh 19 Brace, M. 173 Bruggeman, C. 378 Bracey, R. 177 Bruhowzki, J. 257 Brack, Slacey L. 268 Brundle, S. 193 Bradford, Krisli J. 268 Brunei, N. 250 Bradle, T. 72 Brunsick, H. 193 Bradley-Doppes, Peggy 383 Brusis, Angela Barbara 271 Brady, J. 242 Bruzas, M. 222 Brady, Monica R. 268 Bryanl, Saadia R. 271 Bragg, N. 237 Bryce, D. 167 Brailhwaile, Bradley F. 268 Bryk, Kathy 120 Brancheau, M. 254 Brzoznowski, T. 366 Brand, Ron C. 268 Buchan, M. 167 Brand, S. 237 Buchanan, Laura A. 271 Brandstadt, Kurt F. 268 Buchholtz, A. 371 Branham 229 Buchholz, Amy 398, 400 Brantley, D. 205 Buck, A. 181, 253 Branton, J. 249 Buck, Allison 252 Brauchler, F. 193 Buerkel, S. 366 Braun, Eric William 268 Buff, R. 366, 389 Braun, Mario 268 Buksbaum, G. 222 Brauninger, Laura 268 Bulgarella, Jennifer 271 Brazlavsky, P. 245 Bullard, E. 69 Breay, Sharon A. 268 Bulloch, Church 227 Breed, R. 226 Bullock, Charles David 271 Breitrose, Charlie 173 Bullock, Darryl 389, 411 Brendel, B. 74 Bultman, P. 73 Bren er, Thomas B. 268 Bunch, Devrie P. 271 Brennan, E. 199 Bunch, Ellen Katherine 271 Brennan, Erin 32 Bunch, J. 189 Brennan, William 36 Bunch, Jarrod 20, 389, 390, 392, Brennecke, Andrew 268 393 Brennecke, Phillip A. 268 Bunting, N. 226 Brenner, Tom 90 Burch, A. 389 Brenlon, J. 249 Burch, Edgar 424 Bressler, Larry 268 Burchell, G. 165, 226 Brewer, Billy 388, 392 Burchfield, R. 73 Brick, Kathy 153 Burchill, Cheryl L. 271 Briggs, Bridgelle Ann 268 Burd, Kevin Fitzgerald 271 Brill, David 268 Burdell, C. 226 Brines, S. 72 Burger, Michael 271 Brinker, W. Renee 253, 268 Burgess, D. 75 Bristol, Coquese 268 Burjke, M. 203 Brock, Russell 366 Burk, William D. 271 Brockmiller, C. 175 Burke, A. 191 Erode, Gary Evan 268 Burke, Ann 278 Broder, Joanna 268 Burke, Casey 271 Brodows, Scoll R. 268 Burke, J. 207 Brodsky, J. 245 Burke, K. 253 Brodson, Mark R. 268 Burke, M. 181, 211 Brody, Michael J. 268 Burke, Melissa L. 271 Brogno, Kristine Noel 268 Burke, P. 233 Broh, J. 197 Burke, S. 245 Bromberg, Alan 36 Burkel, J. 222 Brooks, J. 225, 241 Burkel, Laurel Michelle209, 271 Brooks, Jennifer A. 268 Burkert, Marne Marie 271 Brooks, P. 257 Burkell, S. 242 Bros, Robert Stephen 271 Burkhart, Amy 254, 271 Brosofske, Sandra A. 19, 271 Burkholder, M. 389 Broslek, Jennifer 211, 271 Burkman, J. 217 Brolhers, K. 419 Burks, A. 181 Brolhers, L. 250 Burks, C. 237 Brolhman, A. 217 Burn, Karl 71 Brolt, B. 237 Burns, C. 183 Brotl, Wilson D. 271 Burr, K. 193 Brouwer, Jill Kirsten 271 Burris, T. 250 Brow, Sara Jo 271 Burrows, S. 222 Brown, A. 71 Burt, Delores 271 Brown, Andrew D. 271 Burton, John W. 271 Brown, B. 238 Busch, Amy Jo 271 Brown, C. 68, 173, 177 Bush, Barbara 45, 186 Brown, Chris 244 Bush, E. 389 Brown, Christopher Trevor 271 Bush, I. 233 Brown, Corwin 389, 393 Bush, Presidenl George 33 ,35, Brown, E. Todd 69,271 36, 76, 421, 447 Brown, Ethan 24 Busloff, S. 222 Brown, G. 66 Busloff, Stephanie E. 271 Brown, J. 226, 249 Buslillo, Maria Isabel 271 Brown, James 99 Butash, C. 257 Brown, Jill 239 Butler, D. 226 Brown, Julia A. 271 Butros, Linda J. 173, 271 Brown, Lome J. 271 Byer, Robert Zachary 222, 271 Brown, Michelle Anne 271 Byers, Orange J. 271 Brown, P. 177, 205, 389 Bylsma, Belsy A. 271 Brown, Patricia Ann 271 Bynum, Cheryl L. 271 Brown, S. 237, 246 Byrd, Vivian 337 Brown, Shelley M. 271 Byrne, Barb 8 Brown, Stefanie Jennings 271 Byrne, H 213 Brown, Stephanie R. 271 Byrne, Kalhleen N. 271 Brown, Steve 406 Byrne, Michael D. 271 Brown, Steven R. 271 Cabello, C. 175 Brown, Tamara Sue 271 Cabrera, J. 245 Brown, Wendy B. 271 Caceres, Carla Eva 271 Browning, M. 183 Cadena, Lydia C. 30 Browning, Tom 41 Cadicamo, Richard J. 271 Browning, Tucker 41 Cady, D. 242 Bruder.J. 217 Caffrey, Henry Charles 271 Brueker, M. 217 Cahn, Michael L. 271 Bruen, Matthew Gregory 271 Caiazza, Norma 176 Bruetsch, Thomas P. 271 Cain, K. 207 Brugar, K. 226 Caine, J. 245 Cains, C. 225 Calhoun, Leo 14, 15 Calice, Anne M. 272 Calip, Demelrius 189, 402, 424, 425, 427, 432 Callahan, John McGrady 272 Callihan, P. 237 Calvillo, E. 242 Calvin, J. 225 Camacho, Jorge 397 Caminer, Joel S. 272 Campana, M. 74, 177 Campanello, E. 173 Campbell, Mark P. 272 Cantor, Jennifer L. 272 Cantos, Alison 235 Cantos, Andrew H. 272 Canty, A. 68 Capriati, Jennifer 40 Caputo, Regina28, 174, 175, 272 Cardani, Brenl 416 Cardellio, Lisa A. 272 Carelli, B. 183 Carey, Christopher M. 272 Carfora, Kelly 431 Caris, Christopher J. 272 Carliner, R. 254 Carlis, Linnetla J. 272 Carlson, B. 171 Carlson, John Dennis 272, 387, 389, 393 Carlson, K. 75 Carlsson, Eric W. 272 Carmody, Megan P. 241, 272 Carna, Tony 398, 399 Carnegie, Alexis Lynn 272 Carnick, Andrea Lynn 272 Carpenler, Brian 272 Carpenler, Dale R. 72, 183, 272 Carpenler, Mark W. 272 Carr, C. 389 Carr, J. 69, 181 Carroll, Mathias Waile 272 Carson, H. 177, 253 Carson, Kalli Maria 272 Carson, Nicole 272 Carter, J. 245 Carter, Monly 176 Carter, N. 175 Cartun, A. 257 Caruss, Kammy 272 Casanova, T. 242 Cash, Christina L. 167, 272 Cass, J. 74 Cassatta, Paul 88 Caslielione, F. 238 Caslillo, L. 221 Calanese, Anna 154 Caulkins, Henry L. 272 Cavanaugh, L. 175 Cavriveare, B. 75 Cayne, Neal Scoll 272 Ceballos, Ruben 397 Cejas, Helen 96 Celmins, Belhany Mara 272 Celmins, D. 217 Cerbins, T. 245 Cerilli, Tina Marie 272 Ceron, Ramon J. 272 Chada, Sandeep R. 272 Chaffin, Paul Brian 272 Chaika, D. 238 Chaikin, Lisa 272, 322 Challa, Leanne Marie 272 Chalmers, B. 230 Chalogianis, Theofanis 272 Chalupa, Cynlhia S. 272 Chamberlain, Elizabelh R. 272 Chamberlain, L. 167, 249 Champion, T. 238 Chan, D. 257 Chan, G. 201 Chandler, D. 377 Chang, B. 177, 201 Chang, Bernice Shou-Hua 272 Chang, E. 181 Chang, Edmond E. 272 Chang, F. 201 Chang, John Han-Chih 272 Chang, Kyong-Sok K.C. 272 Chang, Louise 272 Chang, R. 179 Chang, Tommy Wei-Lii 272 Chang, Wilson W. 272 Chanko., Timolhy Brian 272 Chanl, Abbe S. 221, 272 Chapekis, J. 183 Chapekis, Katherine Anne 272 Chapel, Karen Lynne 272 Chappell, B. 69 Chappell, Lisa 272 Chappell, Thomas E. Char, Bonnie 86 Char, Daniel Jay 272 Charette, Danielle 87 Charles, Prince 44 Charlson, N. 253 Charmatz, J. 217 Charness, Wendy Ellen 272 Charras, A. 222 Charvet, Josee 395 Chaskin, Adam 53 Chaudhury, S. 222 Chauvin, Amy M. 275 Chavez, E. 72 Chavez, M. 222 Chelian, Gail Marie 275 Chen, A. 254 Chen, Alice Yaeh-Li 275 Chen, Bion 275 Chen, Chia-I 275 Chen, Elizabelh 275 Chen, George S. 275 Chen, Michael W. 275 Chen, S. 199 Chen, W. 242 Chenel, K. 222 Cheney, Meredilh Susan 275 Cheney, Meridelh 54 Cheng, Anila 142 Cheng, Bei 135 Cheng, M. 226 Cheng, Marlene Frances 275 Cheng, T. 225 Chens, Eric 58 Chenue, S. 173 Cherbuliez, J. 183 Chernow, Aaron Marc 275 Cherrin, Scott B. 275 Chertoff, Gregory H. 275 Chesil, J. 74 Cheskie, A. 246 Chesnin, Debra S. 275 Cheung, C. 74 Cheung, Viola K. 275 Chi, P. 242 Chia, Lynn 181 Chidel, Mark A. 275 Childs, C. 398 Chin, C. 199 Chin, D. 246 Chin, J. 201 Chinavare, N. 250, 371 Chiu, Melinda C. 275 Chiv, M. 73 Chivis, C. 67 Cho, Ann Mary 275 Cho, David S. 275 Cho, Sook 275 Choa, E. 66 Choe, Samuel S. 275 Choi, Henry 254, 255 Choi.J. 71 Choi, Sandra M. 275 Chomakus, A. 254 Chong, Frederick 275 Chong, W. 237 Chosed, Scoll E. 275 Chou, Charles 187, 195, 281 Chowdhry, Tanvir Kaur 275 Chowdhury, S. 242 Chrisman, Heather Ann 275 Christensen, S. 183 Chrislenson, Cheryl Marie 275 Christian, L. 249 Christiansen, T. 175 Christopher, D. 222 Chrzanowski, L. 237 Chu, Derek J. 275 Chuang, S. 173 Chudakoff, T. 222 Chun, R. 183 Chun, Richard H. 275 Chun, Russell S. 275 Chung, Eunjung 275 Chung, M. 191 Chung, Moon Sook 275 Chung, S. 201 Church, J. 254 Church, Nathan Timolhy 275 Church, P. 181 Cicchella, M. 209 Cipicchio, L. 237 Ciudad-Real, M. Isabel 275 Claflin, D. 197 Clancy, Christopher 275 Clancy, Linda D. 249, 275 Clapp, P. 179 Clark, A. 66 Clark, Amy Sara 275 Clark, B. 177 Clark, Beth Kristin 275 Clark, H. 181 Clark, Heather Kimberly 275 Clark, Jennifer Fay 275 Clark, K. 165 Clark, Trisha 156 Clarke, Fred 214 Clarke, John 32 Clarke, Susan Ann 275 Clarke, T. 209 Clarke, Trisha 157, 275 Clarkson, J. 233, 378 Clark son, Janet Hunter 275 Clauser, Cristin 134 Clawson, Stew 334 Clay, R. 75, 201 Clayton, Lisa Diane 275 Clayton, Michelle M. 167, 275 Clegg, K. 253 Clements, K. 183 Cless, J. 175 Cleveland, R. 171, 183 Cleveland, Robert Batson 275 Clinansmilh, C. 193 Clinton, C. 242 Closs, Melissa L. 275 Clothier, Jeffrey E. 275 Clough, Jennifer A. 181, 275 Clover, Kimberly Ann 275 Clutter, K. 226 Cobb, B. 205 Cocozzo, J. 389 Cocuin, J. 398 Coen, C. 203 Coenen, Andrew Joerg 275 Coffee, Sleven C. 275 Coffey, C. 245 Coffman, Adam 275 Cohen, A. 185 Cohen, Beth A. 276 Cohen, D. 253 Cohen, David Adam 276 Cohen, J. 222, 226, 253 Cohen, Jeff 219 Cohen, Jeffrey Adam 276 Cohen, Jennifer Renee 276 Cohen, L. 199 Cohen, P. 167 Cohen, Robin 84 Cohen, Rory 276 Cohen, Steven A. 276 Cohen, Suzanne T. 276 Cohen, T. 213 Cohn, B. 222 Cohn, Belh E. 276 Cohn, L. 233 Colando, Marc D. 276 Colb, David Riis 276 Colby, H. 419 Coleman, Christine M. 276 Coleman, J. 222 Coleman, K. 226 Coleman, Kimberely Jo 276 Coleman, S. 217 Colizzi, Neysa 416 Collar, Alessandra Leigh 276 Collens, Howard M. 276 Collier, Jennifer Susan 276 Collinge, Jared E. 276 Collini, Amy Elizabelh 276 Collins, A. 75, 371 Collins, Brian Michael 276 Collins, C. 245 Collins, K. 238 Collins, L. 201 Collins, T. 389 Collinson, J. 74 Collison, R. 191 Colloton, Ann Elizabelh 276, 385 Colombino, Lee S. 276 Colombo, Paula 276, 385 Colombo, Sharon 385 Colon, David L. 276 Colone, K. 241 Colosi, M. 177 Colquitl, Elizabelh Anne 276 Comden, Anlhony Ross 276 Cone, A. 73 Conklu, Ozlem 52,216,231 Conley, Chip 15 Conlin, L. 254 Connelly, Jennifer 276 Conner, K. 254 Connolly, G. 246 Connor, J. 242 Connor, M, 242 Conrad, T. 217 Console, Jean 30 Console, J. 175 Conli, J. 222 Cook, A. 70 Cook, Andrea Claire 276 Aaron-Cook 433 Cook, Brian C. Cook, C. Cook, Chris Cook, Christina E. Cook, D. Cook, John D. Cook, L. Cook, Lisa Michelle Cook, Lisha Ann Cook, Michael J. Cooley, M. Cooper, B. Cooper, E. Cooper, Eric L. 276 189 188 276 75 276 191 276 276 276 242 253 245 276 Cooper, J. 177, 378 Cooper, Julie Diane 276, 379 Cooper, M. 254 Cooperstein, J. 242 Cope, J. 237 Copeland, N. 175 Copen, Eecole 26 Copland, Aaron 48 Coplin, S. 74, 253 Copp, M. 366 Coppola, Brian P. 146 Coppola, Professor 266, 269 Corbisiero, C. 237 Corlett, M. 246 Comett, T. 222 Cornell, Thomas Nicholas 276 Corsello, Nick J. 276 Cortrighl, D. 177 Cosens, Eric D. 276 Cosnowski, B. 181 Cotlle, Elizabelh C. 276 Cotton, Neil 276 Coulter, J. 177 Counls, Laura Lake 276 Cousens, B. 257 Couslan, Elizabeth A. 276 Coverdell, Paul 447 Coward, Kevin Jon 276 Cowden, C. 238 Cowher, Aimee Elizabeth 276 Cowles, Karen Elizabeth 276 Cox, Keith 172, 173 Cox, T. 167 Cracknel!, L. 193 Crane, Joey 214 Cranin, T. 237 Crawford, Bruce D. 276 Creech, Kevin Scott 276 Creighton, Katherine 385 Cribari, Lisa 384, 385 Crocker, Kim 431 Crocker, Tame 431 Crockford, P. 177 Croland, D. 242 Croll, Daniel 276 Cronin, Shannon K. 211,276 Crosley, Robert E. 276 Cross, K. 72, 177 Croudy, Ron 70 Crowler, Steven F. 276 Cruce, Jean E. 276 Crucitt, Kathleen M. 276 Cruz, Crispin F. 276 Culbertson, Dawn M. 276 Cummings, Yugin 27 Cundiff, Beth 74 Cundiff, Marne Ann 279 Cunningham, F. 217 Cunningham, S. 225 Cunningham, Sheila 248 Cupett, S. 254 Cupp, Tim 18 Cuppett, S. 369 Curl, W. 169 Curley, Rebecca Lynn 279 Currie, M. 175 Curry, Cherie 201, 279 Curry, S. 242 Curtin, Leanne L. 279 Curtis, Jeanne Louise 279 Curtis, K. 254 Cushing, Janice D. 279 Cusmano, John D. 279 Cutler, Lisa Beth 279 Cutting, Rebecca L. 279 Cybulski, A. 257 Cywinski, Christa E. 279 Czajka, Carleen M. 279 Czapla, M. 68 Czech, Robert M. 279 D ' Annunzio, M. 74 D ' Lamater, John Wayne 279 Dababneh, J. 72 Dahlberg, C. 211 Dahlmann, Jill Marie 279 Dahlmann, S. 245 Dahlquist, Karl S. 279 Ashish Gupta, an en- gineering freshman, hangs out in the dorm with his friends Scott Skoglund and Jeff Klotz. T Jose Juarez Dahlstrom, J. 173 Dailey, B. 69 Dalelio, Susan E. 279 Dales, Natalie Alysia 279 Dallaire, Michelle Lynne 279 Dalman, H. 245 Dalu, David 279 Daman, J. 217 Dame, R. 197 Dandron, P. 233 Daniel, Brian Michael 279 Danko, Sandra A. 279 Danks, Christine Lynn 279 Danzig, Mitchell 279 Danziger, Jeffrey E. 279 Dapprich, D. 74 Darageanes, Steven J. 303 Daray, M. 222 Darden, Bob 396, 397 Darmofal, Debra Lynn 279 Darnton, S. 253 Darr, Brad 189, 375 Darragh, Susan K. 253, 279 Darrah, Steven D. 217, 279 Das, Molina 32 Daubel, A. 175 Davey, Kathryn Susan 221, 279 Davey, S. 237 David, Michael E. 279 Davidoff, K. 169 Davidson, B. 246 Davidson, Fiona 382, 383 Davidson, J. 205, 222 Davidson, Jennifer Ann 279 Davidson, Joel B. 279 Davies, J. 249 Davis, A. 371 Davis, J. 238 Davis, K. 191, 253 Davis, M. 201, 389 Davis, Melissa 309 Davis, N. 68 Davis, Paula Sara 279 Davis, S. 179, 201 Davis, Sammy 48 Davis, T. 250 Davis, Y. 225 Davison, L. 245 Davison, Leslie J ean . 279 Davolio, Lisa 279 Dawkins, T. 71 Dawson, Elizabeth D. 279 Dawson, Katherine A. 279 Dawson, Kathryn A. 279 Dawson, L. 237 Dawson, Marshall A. 279 Day, Heather Lynnann 177, 279 Day, S. 254 Dayen, D. 169 de Castro, Ann Kristine 279 de Ferranti, Sarah D. 279 Dean, Dahlia 73, 115, 191, 280 Dean, Nicole A. 280 Dean, S. 238 Dean, Shay 10 DeBoer, Lisa Marie 233, 279 Debski, C. 225 deChamorro, Violeta Barrios 37 Decker, C. 226 Decker, Cathy 280 Decker, K. 257 Decker, Stacey Lynn 280 DeDee, Danielle Doro 280 Deeb, George M. 162, 261, 280 Deegan, S. 238 Deenadayalu, Rajiv J. 280 DeFinis, Michael A. 279 DeGaynor, L. 245 Degelsmith, Amanda B. 280 Degeus, A. 167 DeGrauno, D. 246 DeGraw, P. 250 DeGuire, F. 189, 209 DeGuzman, M. 213 Deibler, Kathy 384 DeJesus, E. 238 DeJonge, Heather Elaine 279 DeJongh, Heather Anne 279 Dekay, L. 225 DeKlerk, F.W. 36 del Rosario, Gerald Kaimo 280 Delage, E. 177 Delbridge, T. 257 DeLeon, M. 233 Delgado-Calzada, E. 199 Delgado-Calzada, Evaristo 280 Dell, J. 246 Dell ' Isola, Maria 213, 280 Deller, Anna J. 304 Deloon, Amy 133 Deluca, A. 254 DeMaat, Gwen 385 DeMaggio, D. 191 DeMayer, Bob 280 Dembicky, R. 209 Dembrow, M. 395 Demerino, Christine Marie 280 DeMeritt, Suzie Carmen 279 Demock, Mary Jane 280 DeMore, L. 257 Denmark, Scott E. 181, 280 Dennis, K. 193 Dennis, T. 222 DeNooyer, Jacob J. 279 Deolazabal, J. 230 DePerno, Matthew Scott 279 DePoy, Erik Dean 279 Deras, K. 245 DeRegnaucourt, T. 175 Dermack, Debra 280 Derringer, Steven E. 280 Derry, Louise M. 280 Desai, Alpa J. 280 DeSantis, Nicole Marie 279 DeSantis, Vincent Paul 279 DeSchutter, D. 238 DeSilva, Gregory L. 279, 293 Deskin, M. 246 Desmond, Mathew 116 Desner, Felice 280 Despende, A. 246 Detter, Debra 280 Detzler, M. 207 Deutch, T. 165 Deutsch, M. 217 Deutsch, P. 209 DeVries, Darryl Lee 279 DeWaard, David John 280 Dewan, Leanne M. 280 DeWard, Jules A. 280 Dewey, S. 191, 250 Deyonker, J. 238 DeYoung, Kara M. 280 Diamond, J. 226 Diamond, Lance Trevor 280 Diane, Princess 44 Dick, Steven W. 280 Dickey, Elizabeth K. 280 Dickinson, Brenda 280 Dickinson, Scott D. 280 Dorans, John 281 Duttenhoffer, Steve jg : -ferine 3! Dickman, Barat 185 Dore, C. 67 Dwyer, B. 17 a nt Diebler, Kathy 385 Doshi, U. 68 Dwyer, Scott A. 28 - ' Gregory M. B Diebolt, Dave 389 393 Doshi, V. 187 Dyke, K. jd ty.TupC . Diefenderfer, Leanne P. 280 345 Dottin, L. 389 Dykema, J. IS I 1 Dielenberg, Damian 280 Doucette, P. 225 Dykhouse, D. 17 riiPjiU 21 Diem, M. 177 Douglas, Buster 41 Dyksterhouse, Sara 378, 37 - f : 21 Diepeveen, Marcy 280 Douglas, C. 209 Dymkowski, R. 21 ntMaywinoiui - ' Dierobon, L. 191 Douglas, Chritina 157 Eadie, J. 17 K-[. Valthf E. a Diete-Spiff, E. 238 Douglas, Jerry 374 Earle, G. 16 irair.Piula Slant .. Dietzel, M. 389 Douglas, K. 226 Eastin, Elizabeth no jii ' s ], Tanva . Diggs, A. 201 Douma, Molly 252 Eastman, Susan 9 !i ' iiC. Dikin, Matthew Scott 280 ,412 Dounchis, N. 254 Eaton, Jaclyn Marie 26 21 Diller, Andrew P. 280 Dover, B. 75 Ebelz, E. 7 tsKlkCrbtna .- Dilly, J. 74 Dow, David 414 Ebenhoeh, E. 23 2S DiMascio, J. 395 Dow, L. 221 Eberhardt, K. 23 : - . DiMercurio, C. 183 Dow, Sarah Murray 280 Eberhart, Dave 8 b-a Meiiai Dimitry, Auston P. 280 Downey, J. 66 Eby, Lisa Althea 26 .. Dimmer, P. 74 Downey, Jillian 280 Ecarius, Daniel L. Oc 2ft Dines, E. 67 Downham, C. 249 Echlor, Roy 21 fat Jaws Matthet Dines, Emanuel 18 Downs, Kelly Ann 280 Eck, Jennifer 38 te.D . Dingier, D. 250 Doyle, Barry G. 280 Ecker, K. 23 fa Hi tan 2ft Dingman, Dean 389, 390, 392, Doyle, C. 185 Eckert, Donald William 283, Si tail 21 ' 393, 404 Doyle, Daniel J. 280 Edelman, J. 2 fe.fc 2 Dinh, L. 237 Dragon, J. 249 Edelson, Andrew Bryan 2f Dinitz, L. 207 Drake, Charles Kendall 280 Edelstein, E. 22 faTinwthvG. DiPonio, C. 245 Drake, Lisa Michelle 249, 280 Edelstein, S. 21 tett.i Disner, Lisa A. 280 Dreibano, Rachel Maria 283 Eden, Glen 232, 23 felStite Js . Ditchik, Laura Susan 280 Drews, E. 253 Edgerton, L. 2i Ditunno, Theresa 280 Dreznick, Lara 283 Edison, L. If i i Dixon, D. 74 Drobot, Roberta 27 Edmonds, D. 1 fan, Ei Dixon, Kelly Ann 280 Drott, Jeff 283 Edwards, A. 72, 191, 32 MUm ' Dixon, L. 165 Droz, Judith H. 283 Edwards, C. K Nl ' Dmoch, Nicole Elaine 280 Drummond, A. 177 Edwards, H. 233, 24 klJHineF. Vu Doane, A. 183 Drwencke, Amy 283 Edwards, Harold 98, 99, 24 has. 2ti Dobbins, Sean 424 Dryer, T. 389 Edwards, J. fc- .a u Dobreff, Dave 389 ,390 Dubner, Wendy B. 283 Edwards, Martin S. 2f IwaniiiajflijL Dodery, C. 73 Dubois, K. 250 Edwards, Nena R. 2f fciai tetS ' Dodson, J. 173 Dubois, Mary C. 283 Edwards, Ruth M. 26 ' AmhonvM .M. Doerr, S. 213 Dudah, Dave 106 Effken, Dena D. 2, ' M Doherty, R. 389 Duderstadt, James J. 90, 108, Egan, Christina 237, 2t Fian. Kathl p ft. Dohlstrom, Jennifer 172 109, 178 Egan, L. 2S fiiaa, ShjKj IV Dohring, Tom 389 ,392 Dudlar, G. 389 Egge, S. 21 %ett.B .- Dolgins, S. 217 Dudley, C. 181 Egolf, Cindy C Dolgins, Stephanie 216 Dudley-Maiden, Charles M. 283 Ehrenberg, H. 11 to.L - Dolinski, Kelly Jean 280 Duff, Renee E. 283 Ehrich, J. If ' " iijiiL Doll, Margie 385 Duffield, Barbara Janine 283 Ehrlich, J. 2 ' T VK p au ]r. 2ft Domas, D. 254 Duffield, Denise Anne 283 Ehrmantraut, S. 68, 2! firnan i - Dominquez, D. 165 Duffy, M. 225 Ehrnstrom, G. r :,:: Dominski, Paul Michael 280 Duffy, Mark Cletus 283 Eichhom, A. 2! MeaiJIJidU Domitrovich, Margaret J. 280 Duffy, Paul V. 283 Eick, K. ' f: " feBi ' 28 Domonkos, S. 191 Dufrane, K. 245 Eidelberg, E. 2: Donahue, Brian 280 Dujovny, N. 238 Eidelberg, liana S. 2 . ' -? fend Hoi Donahue, D. 254 Dumont, Bradley A. 283 Eilers, L. fHStKfflJ, Donahue, Phil 48 Dunaway, S. 191 Eillson, D. Donald, J. 201 Duncan., A. 183 Eisenberg, D. 2 ' .Eifcali 28 Donaldson, D. 205 Duong, Hannah 198 Eisenberg, Joel Philip fcanj., 8 Dones, Leigh Danielle 280 Dupree, J. 253 Eisenberg, Julie ' ; j Donner, Scott M. 280 Dupree, Jennifer M. 283 Eisenberg, K. ' r ' y. ' Donovan, S. 74 Dupree, T. 238 Eisenstein, N. 2 I,:,., " ' Dood.J. 242 Durand, Char 420 Eisner, Brian 368, IS Doper, T. 217 Dusseau, M. 183 Eisner, Michael ' fel.l Doran, B. 175 Dutcher, Brian 424 Ekdahl, Sarah Marie r ' .. WI-D 434 Index N D E Ekkel, Dawn M. Elder, William H. Elezovic, P. Eliades, M. James ; Elkin, Lisa Paige l Elkins, Leigh E. I Ellenbagel, J. ! Ellero, E. Elling, Kirsten Ann Elliot, Matt Elliott, Edwin Paul Elliott, M. Elliott, S. Ellis, M. Ellis, Michael Thomas I Ellison, J. Elwood, W. Emery, James M. Emmanuel, G. Emmert, Larry J. Emmert, Maria Sheler Emmett, J. Emrich, Amy Lynn Enderle, Cynthia Jill Endres, G. Eng, C. Engel, B. Engel, E. Engel, Julie Ann Engelhart, M. Engelman, Erica Enghauser, Kristi L. 283 283 389 283 283 283 69 177 283 389, 392 283 389 371 177, 179 283 389 237 283 195 283 343 249 283 283 226 237 254 195 253, 283 230 283, 345 250, 283 Fanzone, M. Farat, R. Farber, Jacob Faremouth, M. Faricy, Bridget M. Farrow, B. Fasulo, G. Faudman, J. Fausone, Lisa Ann Fazio, A. Fealk, Elizabeth R. Fechter, Laura B. Feeny, J. Feige, T. 245 217 284 74 284 69 67 222 284 71 284 237, 284 254 225 England, Thomas Monroe 283 Englander, Jason 12, 283 Englander, Joseph S, 283 Engler, John 33, 36, 444 Engstrom, D. 74 Enti, J. 213 t Epler, Katherine 395 Epstein, Yoav 283 ; Erber, Gregory M. 283 Ergh, Tanya C. 283 Erg un, C. 242 Erhardt, Paul J. 284 Erickson, C. 250 5 Erickson, Yolanda Dianna 284 Ernst, Matthew E. 284 Escobar, Paula Marie 284 . Escobedo, Tanya 200 Esfahani, C. 169 Esrick, D. 217 Estadella, Cristina 284 Estes, H. 253 Estrin, S. 253 Etheridge, Melissa 82, 83 Eubanks, . 229 Eusebio, Michelle M. 284 Eustice, James Matthew 284 Evans, D. 419 Evans, Heidi Lynn 284 Evans, J. 217 Evans, Jay 284 Evans, M. 389 Evans, Timothy G. 284 Everett, Susan 197 Everitt, Steve 389, 392, 406 Everly, D. 366 Everly, Holly 284 Everson, Emily 122, 257 Evol, Larry 90 Ewing, B. 193 Ezell, Melanie F. 284 Fabian, S. 242 Fabinski, Stella Louise 137 Fabricant, Kenneth L. 284 Fabricant, Robert S. 284 Fadell, Anthony M. 284 Fader, J. 199 Fagan, Kathleen E. 284 Fagan, Shawn 284 Faggett, B. 222 Fahoome, M. 246 Fair, L. 225 Fairbank, Julie L. 284 Fairbanks, Paul Evans 284 Fairman, A. 366 Fairman, Andy 367 Falardeau, Michelle S. 284 Fales, Keri Beth 284 Falk, J. 389 Falkenburg, David Robbins 284 Falkenburg, Steven Jon 284 Faller, Jodi Ann 284 Fallon, Eileen M. 284 Fanaroff, J. 242 Fancy, S. 74 Fancy, Susan 130 Fang, A. 167 Fanslow, D. 207 Fant, A. 195 Fanzone, Angela Rose 181, 284 Feigelson, Aaron Ross 284 Feigenbaum, Evan A. 284, 354 Feiglin, Marc Nathan 284 Feinberg, Marc 219 Feiner, Lori 218, 257, 284 Feinstein, S. 222 Feitelson, A. 226 Felan, B. 74 Felder, Cheryl L. 284 Feldman, Amy 18 Feldman, Jonathan 83 Feldman, Steven K. 284 Feldstein, L. 253 Feleo, D. 237 Felix, P. 179 Felsner, Denny 417, 418, 419 Feng, Mark I-Ming 201, 284 Fenig, H. 217 Fenn, K. 195 Fensterstock, Annie 89 Ferguson, Eric 90, 183, 284 Ferguson, N. 201 Ferrante, M. 177, 225 Ferrell, Brenda J. 284 Ferrett, Robert W. 284 Ferrier, J. 222 Ferris, S. 197 Feschuk, Paul 11 Fetter, John 397 Fetzer, L. 246 Ficarra, Lisa A. 284 Field, Amy Beth 284 Fields, Jeffrey M. 284 Fields, Jennie Elizabeth 284 Fienberg, M. 167, 253 Fietek, A. 74 Filar, C. 222 Filmanowicz, S. 242 Filstrup, P. 254 Findley, J. 177 Findley, Michael 284 Findling, Darren Martin 284 Fine, Patricia E. 233, 284 Fine, Richard 95 Fine, Sydney 153, 266 Fingeret, Jonathan M. 284 Fink, Jonathan W. 230, 284 Fink, S. 185 Finkel, Noah 167, 284 Finkelstein, D. 221 Finkelstein, J. 230 Finkelstein, Karyn J. 284 Finkelstein, Ruth A. 284 Finnegan, Paula 130, 131, 144 Fischer, A. 171 Fischer, C. 238 Fischer, Christopher T. 287 Fischer, Craig Douglas 287 Fischer, D. 225 Fischer, Ken 330 Fischer, M. 167 Fischer, Matthew J. 287 Fishe, Matthew B. 287 Fisher, Elizabeth A. 287 Fisher, G. 238 Fisher, Steve 422, 424, 425, 426 Fishman, Angela 287 Fitch, S. 389 Fitrzyk, Jeffrey K. 287, 345 Fitzmaurice, Kerry Anne 287 Fitzpatrick, B. 378 Fitzpatrick. David North 287 Fitzpatrick, J. 169 Fitzpatrick, K. 179 Fix, David D. 287 Flannelly, Tim 366, 367 Fleische, E. 185 Fleischer, Edith R. 185, 287 Fletcher, E. 75 Fletcher, L. 242 Flocken, Jeffrey A. 287 Flood, B. 238 Florin, Michael A. 287 Flower, Joel T. 287 Flowers, Clifton 256 Flynn, Andy 112 Fogel, Shari M. 287 Fogler, R. 226 Foley, C. 237 Foley, Colm G. 287 Foley, Laura Lyn 242, 287 Follas, Liz 56 Fones, Li-Anne 287 Fontichiaro, Kristin M. 287 Forbes, Malcolm 48 Forbis, K. 378 Ford, S. 242 Fordham, Bridget G. 191,287 Foret, D. Scott 287 Forster, Katherine 287 Forsthoefel, Kersten M. 287 Forsyth, Eric N. 209, 287 Forsyth, J. 254 Foss, K. 237 Foster, B. 75 Foster, J. 167, 378 Foster, Jennifer Caryn 287 Foster, S. 171 Foster, Sue 398, 399 Fouchard, Crystal L. 287 Foucher, J. 222 Fowler, P. 175 Fox, A. 66 Fox, Caroline S. 287 Fox, J. 230 Fox, M. 177, 253 Fox, S. 221 Fox, Steven R. 287 Foxman, Susan Wallace 287 Foy, H. 242 Fraiberg, C. 242 Fraiberg, S. 165 Francis, A. 254 Francis, Lorrie E. 287 Francisco, Rachel 52 Franco, F. 199 Frangeskidou, Rea 287 Frank, Elliot 224 Frank, Lauren J. 287 Frank C. DeGuire, Jr. 279 Franke, R. 238 Frankel, Kevin 287 Franklin, Douglas W. 287 Frantz, Deena R. 287 Frauenholtz, S. 72 Frayne, B. 226 Frazer, J. 71 Fred, E. 221 Frederick, K. 249 Fredrickson, Gwen 17 Freedland, Stuart J. 287 Freedman, C. 169 Freedman, L. 222 Freedman, S. 222 Freehan, Bill 364, 367 Freeland, Rob 72 Freels, J. 226 Freeman, A. 68 Freeman, S. 221 Freeman, Steven 287 Freeman, T. 221 Freier, Todd E. 287 Freimark, Corey A. 287 French, Michelle T. 287 French, Richard A. 287 Frens, James R. 197, 287 Frerichs, Jay R. 287, 402 Frever, Trinna S. 205, 287 Frey, Greg 387 Friedenzohn, D. 203 Frieder, Bill 426 Friedes, Jennifer Lyn 249, 287 Friedman, A. 253 Friedman, Andrew S. 287 Friedman, C. 203,217,257 Friedman, Cindy Elyssa 287 Friedman, D. 238 Friedman, Fredric M. 287 Friedman, Martin Alan 287 Friedman, V. 257 Friedman, W. 177 Friend, Nicole Meryl 287 Frisancho, J. 187 Froebe, T. 205 Frohock, Stephani S. 246, 287, 321,371 Fromberg, A. 226 Fromm, L. 222 Fruge, Catherine L. 287 Fry, Beverly 430 Fryor, T. 238 Fuchs, I. 70 Fudd, E. 74 Fuentes, Z. 254 Fuher, Michael James 287, 313 Fulfrerson, B. 254 Fuller, B. 237 Fuller, E. 233 Fulton, S. Fung, Pheobe Yuet-Yee Funke, A. Furlan, Erik M. 199 287 250 288 Furlong, Christine Anne 288 Furlow, Paul D. 288 Furman, M. 217 Futryk, K. 250 Futterman, W. 217 Gocek, F. Miige 124 Gabe, Matthew Scott 288 Gabriel, L. 193 Gadzinski, Gina Man 288 Gage, M. 183 Gaglio, Linda 288 Gagnon, D. 237 Gaines, Kirsten 288 Galasso, K. 250 Gale, M. 197 Galicia, C. 181 Galinkin, D. 253 Gallagher, D. 177 Gallagher, Michael J. 288 Gallo, Dawnielle 213,226,288 Gallo, R. J. 288 Galloway, T. Scott 288 Galsterer, Andrew John III 288 Galuma, Teizu 117 Gan, Jennifer Say 214 Gandy, Meribeth Holmes 288 Gang, David M. 288 Gans, C. 257 Gansio, S. 73 Garbaty, Professor 269 Garber, F. 171 Garchow, K. 242 Garcia, C. 245 Garcia, E. 193 Garcia, Gilbert K. 288 Garcia, K. 211 Garcia, Kathleen A. 288 Garcia, Kenneth 288 Garcia, L. 225 Garcia, Mary J. 288 Gardner, Ava 48 Gardy, L. 181 Garfinkle, G. 245 Garretson, M. 173 Garrett, L. 71 Garry, C. 221 Garsia, A. 253 Gartenberg, Elissa B. 288 Gasapo, Michael 157 Gash, Andrea 222, 288 Gasperoni, S. 389 Gasperut, M. 237 Gasperut, Michelle 288 Gass, S. 226 Cast, S. 203 Gathers, Hank 45 Gaudaen, Faith 95 Gaudio, S. del 221 Gault, Cliff 89 Gaun, V. 69 Gauthier, J. 181 Gazarkiewicz, Paula T. 288 Gearhart, D. 74 Gearhart, Lome G. 213, 288 Gearheart, L. 246 Geary, Kathleen J. 288 Geddes, S. 69 Gedris, M. 185 Gee, Melissa 415 Gee, Michelle 288, 345 Gehrke, Carl 134 Gehrs, Mindy 385 Geiger, Debbie 431 Gelber, Jonathan P. 288 Gelfand, H. 245 Gelick, R. 222 Gelman, B. 66 Gendernalik, Lynne 205 Gendleman, Amy 24 Gendler, P. 66 Genser, J. 75 George, A. 73 George, Bethany 294 George, Jennifer S. 288 George, P 222 Gerber, Michelle S. 288 Gerber, Stephen M. 288 Gerhavstein, E. 193 Gershaw, Miriam 47 Gershengorn, Dana Michal 288 Gershenkron, Tom 152 Gershick, Tom 128 Gerstein, Brian Matthew 288 Gervais, E. 242 Gerzevitz, K. 173 Getzinger, M. 242 Geuson, Ann 93 Gewanter, Robyn 288 Geyer, Christina Marie 288 Geyer, Jenifer Lynn 288 Ghandhi, Firoz Burjor 288 Ghedotti.M. 211 Ghose, A. Rani 288 Ghuznzvi, Jasmin 116 Gialanella, Francis John 288 Gibaratz, Scott E. 288 Gibb, J. 222 Gieske, J. 68 Gifford, Lisa Marie 249, 288 Giglio, Nina Nicole 288 Gignac, Michelle Elizabeth 288 Gilber, LaVonn T. 288 Gilber, Lisa J. 288 Gilbert, David 27, 209, 288 Gilbert, Joey 75, 428, 429 Gilbert, L. 226,241 Gilbertson, Jennifer W. 288 Gildhaus, V. 226 Gilhooley, Dana 143, 217, 228 Gill, Michael J. 288 Oilman, A. 226 Oilman, Becky 151 Oilman, Scott M. 288 Gilmore, A. 226 Gilmore, C. 179,211,226 Gilmore, Carrie 350 Gines, Katherine K. 288 Ginman, Julie 50 Giordano, M. 237 Girard, Kate 384 Girardin, J. 226 Giroux, Joette E. 250, 288 Girshengorn, D. 226 Girth, J. 217 Gitre, E. 75 Glaser, C. 233 Glaser, D. 165 Glaser, Jonathan M. 288, 293 Glasschroeder, Anne P. 288 Glazier, Kenneth D. 291 Gleason, Jeffrey B. 291 Gledhill, C. 72 Glendening, A. 249 Glenn, Dana L. 291 Glenn, K. 245 Glickman, Jonathan B. 291 Glinnen, Norman E. 319 Glogower, Stephanie Lynn 291 Glossip, Dean 423 Glover, S. 242 Gluck, Ira Steven 291 Glushyn, Curtis J. 291 Glynn, Erin 291 Gnegy, Elizabeth A. 291 Gnida, Nanette Rose 291 Goad, Kristine Lynn 291 Godin, David 291 Godoy, Carlos 110 Godzner, Rebecca G. 291 Goebel, S. 177 Goff, J. 242 Goffman, Barbara 169, 291 Golan, H. 253 Gold, CeliaM. 291 Gold, Michelle T. 291 Gold, Paul 291 Gold, S. 253 Gold, Sara Ellen 291 Goldberg, Andrea 291 Goldberg, C. 175 Goldberg, Cynthia B. 291 Goldberg, Deborah Lynn 291 Goldberg, E. 237, 241 Goldberg, M. 246 Goldberg, Melissa Ilene 291 Goldberger, Lynn Beth 291 Goldblat, H. 230 Goldfrank, A. 74 Goldman, Brad R. 291 Goldman, D. 203 Goldman, Deborah Beth 291 Goldman, Jeffrey Mark 291 Goldman, Jodi P. 291 Goldman, Neal Preston 291, 313 Goldman, R. 207 Goldsmith, J. 67, 207 Goldsmith, Jason 194, 195, 291 Goldsmith, M. 242 Goldstein, Andrea 291 Goldstein, Daniel Jay 291 Goldstein, Erin Felice 291 Goldstein, H. 253 Goldstein, J. 183, 191 Goldstein, Jami A. 291 Goldstein, L. 199 Goldstein, Laurie D. 291 Goldstein, W. 179 Goldstein, Wendy Beth 291 Golitzin , Margaret Aldrich 291 Golumbia, Nancy 291 Golz, H. 249 Gomez, L. A. 177 Gonza ' lez, A. 199 Gooch, Greg 381 Gooch, N. 254 Good, Matthew G. 291 Good, T. 377 Goode, T. 217 Gooding, L. 70 Goodman, A. 242 Goodman, Andy 243 Goodman, Hugh S. 291 Goodman, Krissy 70 Goodman, Kristina B. 291 Goodman, Roy 95 Goodman, S. 222 Goodrich, Adam J. 291 Goodwin, C. 183 Goozner, R. 179 Gorbachev, Mikhail 39 Gorbachev, Raisa 45 Gordon, C. 217 Gordon , Caryn Beth 291 Gordon, Chris 418,419 Gordon, David Alexander 291 Gordon, Eva 431 Gordon, T. 199 Gore, Susan E. 291 Goren, Robin Jill 291 Gorlechen, Robin Michelle 291 Gombein, L. 245 Gorniak, Kimberly R. 233, 291 Gorny, Karen E. 173, 291 Gorzen, Carrie A. 250, 291 Goslin, Goose 41 Goss, Sarah 17 Gostfrand, Maury S. 291 Gotlieb, Laura Robin 291 Gottesman, A. 167 Gottfried, B. 169 Gotting, E. 217 Gottlick, S. 242 Gotz, Debbie 88 Gotz, James D. 291 Gough, Kimberly A. 218,291 Gould, Andrew Mark 292 Gould, R. 245 Gourdji, J. 242 Grabel, Drew 292 Grabowski, Glenn M. 292 Graff, Edward W. 292 Graham, J. 72 Grain, R. 67 Gramlich, Edward M. 147 Grand, Robert J. 292 Craning, Michael W. 185, 292 Granito, Maura 292 Grant, Michele 292 Grant, Robert B. 292 Grant, S. 197 Grauf, Melissa Jean 292 Grauff, M. 254 Graul, W. 250 Graulich, Dean 292 Graves, Amy R. 292 Graves, Cynthia Anne 251,292 Graves, E. 389 Gray, B. 245 Gray, Yeshimbra 420 Graziano, Joseph N. 292 Grbac, Elvis 387, 389, 392, 393 Greaves, G. 209 Greehan, B. 366 Green, C. 193, 225 Green, J. 222, 226 Green, Jennifer Deborah 292 Green, Jonathan A. 292 Green, Lanny 429 Green, Lori 416 Greenbaum, L. 249 Greenberg, Ilyse Caryn 292 Greenberg, J. 241 Greenberg, L. 167 Greenberg, Lisa M. 292 Greenberg, Lou 273 Greene, Cynthia M. 292 Greeneisen, K. 183 Greenfield, B. 253 Greenlee, G. 177 Greenler, J. 217 Greenspan, Susan 292 Greenstein, P. 242 Greenstein, Pamela Jill 292 Greenstein, Radmira 292 Gregg, Sara M. 292 Grego, Anne C. 292 Gregorius, Laura E. 292 Gregory, K. 69 Greig. Bruce Cameron 292 Cook-Greig 435 Greimel, H 169 Greit, Heather L. 292 Grekin, Joseph K. 292 Greschaw, Robin Lee 292 Gretzky, Wayne 40 Greyer, Julie 385 Cries, L. 233 Griffin. Laura A. 292 Griffin, Michael 75 Griffin, Mike 425 Griffith, B. 173 Griffith, G. 222 Griffith, James L. 292 Griffith, Michael 99 Grinnell, C. 193 Groarty, Brent Me 319 Grolnick, Elizabeth 292 Cropper, Joelle 16, 222 Groshko, Christopher X. 292 Gross, D. 254 Gross, Gary J. 191,292 Gross, M. 207, 209 Gross, Philip 292, 345 Grossberg, J. 221 Grossfield, Jami Beth 292 Grossfield, Kenneth I. 292 Grossman, A. 245 Grossman, J. 230 Grossmann, D. 197 Grove, Georgiana G. 292 Grove, L. 253 Grover, B. 230 Grover, Brett 235 Gruesbeck, Lora L. 292 Cruesbeck, R. 242 Gruesbeck, Todd W. 292 Gruther, Amy Me 319 Gryzenia, William 292 Gualtieri, Teresa F. 292 Guarisco, N. 193 Guenther, Nicole C. 292 Guenther, V. 191 Guenzel, Elizabeth 292 Guettler, J. 205 Guevara, Andy 31,292 Guevara, T. 238 Guffey, Brian 122, 292 Guilfoyle, Jeffrey Paul 292 Guillory, Monica 66 Guldi, R. 183 Guluma, Teizu 116 Gulur, Ajay 337 Gummaraju, M. 68 Gunn, Brian 381 Gunn, J. 191,199 Gunn, Jennifer C. 292 Guno, Amorita Arboleda 292 Gupta, Ashish 75, 434 Gupta, Minoo 292, 385 Gupta, Rashmi 117 Gural, J 73 Gurfein, Jared L. 292 Gurvitz, Michelle 292 Gusho, Susan C. 250, 292 Gustke, Jill L. 269, 292 Guthrie, Jason 30 Gutman, M. 177, 222 Gutman, Robert E. 295 Gutoskey, John 126 Guttman, R. 185 Gutwein, Jessica 295 Guy, Karl 2 Guzrk, S. 72 Gwirteman, Daniel M. 143 Haag, S. 225 Haber, Jen 185 Haberman, E. 257 Habra, K. 173 Hacker, M. 242 Hackett, C. 205 Hackstock, Fred W. 295 Hadlock, Philip G. 295 Haeger, G. 366 Haeri, B. 203 Haessler, J. 257 Hafeli, M. 68 Hagele, Holly Lynn 295 Hagele. Wendy Marie 295 Hager, R. 74 Hagu, Tas 147 Hahn, Carl W. 295 Hahn, D. 74 Hahn, R. 246 Hailes, Elisabeth S. 295 Hailes, L. 250 Haite. Cristopher Hayden 295 Hajji, Sundus B. 295 Hakes, J. 74 Hakimi, M. 237 Halaby, D. 74 Hale, F 225, 233 Hale, J. Halem, Monica Lynn 295 Haley, L. 199 Hall, Alison Hope 295 Hall, Christopher L. 29 5 Hall, J. 177 Hall, James 68 Hall, M. 191, 242 Hall. Meredith 19, 295 Hall, Michcle 421 Hall, Michelle 420 Hall, S. 209 Hallidy, Alex 125 Halloran, Katherine M. 295 Halpern, R. 250 Halpin, Diane L. 295 Halpin, S. 238 Halsted, Margaret 314 Haluscsak, K. 371, 398 Hamacher, Shawn D. 230, 295 Hamel, S. 389 Hamerski, Stephen M. 295, 381 Hamilton, B. 177 Hamilton, Kathleen A. 295 Hamilton, L. 177 Hamilton, S. 225 Hammond, Steven 295 Hamwee, Robert 32 Han, S. 177 Hana, Christopher Scott 295 Handel, Henry J. 295, 381 Handel, Shelley E. 295 Handell, Steven 54 Hanford, Martin 44 Hanish, P. 181 Hanks, John Conrad 295 Hanna, R. 230 Hanna, William 295 Hansen, K. 203 Hansen, L. 237 Hanson, T. 238 Happe, Jeanne M. 295 Har, B. 226 Haradara, R. 173 Harasch, A. 187 Harbaugh, C. 253 Harbaugh, Jim 392 Hardecki, Corinne Rose 295 Harden, D. 183 Harding, E. 242 Hardt, R. 237 Hardy, M. 201 Hardy, Peter D. 238, 295 Hardy, Vikki M. 295 Hargrave, Douglas A. 295 Harl, L. 207 Harlock, David 418, 419 Harmatz, Jeff 216 Harmeling, Michael J. 295 Harmeling, S. 74, 171 Harmon, D. 238 Harmon, Thomas Dudley 48 Hamish, Tracy A. 295 Haroutunian, K. 250 Harrel, L. ' 225 Harris, Bill 381 Harris, David S. 295 Harris, Ian 158 Harris, Lesley J. 295 Harris, M. 246 Harris, Mike 424 Harris, Scott 397 Harris, T. 167, 249 Harris, William M. 295 Harrison, Kristen S. 269, 295 Harrison, Matthew G. 295, 397 Harrison, Valerie E. 295 Harsch, Amanda 186, 295 Hart, Brett 232, 256 Hart, Heather 204, 205, 21 1, 295 Hart, J. 253 Hart, Joanne Y. 295 Hart, Julie Elizabeth 295 Hart, K. 366, 419 Hart, Lisa Jennifer 295 Hart, Lisa Marie 295 Hart, T. 177 Hartgen, Jeffrey A. 203, 295 Hartitz, Raina C. 66, 209, 295 Hartman, Karen 178 Hartman, Mary E. 242, 295, 377 Hartmann, Karen Sue 179, 269, 295 Hartsell, Bradley J. 295 Hart well, P. 207 Harvey, C. 173, 222 Harvey, Jack 375 Harvey, Jansen Rose 295 Harvey, Roger S. 295, 424 Harvey, Sue 306 Hashim, Raja Shahrul 295 Hashimoto, A. 233 Hickman, Pete 385 Hoprasart, J. 187 Immink, John B. 300 iil Hass, C. 245 Hicks, D. 19:i. 209 Hoprasart, June 210 Ingber, Jason B. 253, 300 Hass, Donna J. 168, 295 Higgins, Sean 425 Horn, J. 242 Ingber, S. 217 iH Hatcher, Billy 41 Higgins, Tara 384 Horn, Jacqueline 299 Ingersall, Jill 172 Hatton, Sarah Me 319 Higgs.K. 226 Horn, Jason 243 Ingles, Kimberly F. 300 sa- Hauscsak, Kimberly 398 Hightower, G. 173 Horn, Kim 299 Ingmire, C. 249 Hawkins, E. 74 Hilbert, B. 226 Hombach, C. 254 Ingram, J. 193 jtjsji.Qm- " 1 ' Hawkins, K. 201 Hill, Amy J. 296 Hornbach, Erich 299 Insley, A. 226 SDlD tol Hawkins, M. 245. 377 Hill, Glenn :(9( 397 Hornback, Bert 49, 51 Iqbal, Ahmar I. 300, 313 ffc. 1 Hawkins, Michael A. 295 Hill, J. 242 Home, B. 238 Irizarry, Gladys Margarita 300 Hay, Tom 381 Hill, Jennifer Lynne 296 Horneffer, Karen Jean 299 Jrwin, C. 250 t Hayden, J. 191 Hill, L. 177 Horng, Howard H. 299 Irwin, K. 226 Hayden, Julie Ann 296 Hill, Lynn 114, 296 Horowitz, Damond B. 299 Isenberg, Stacie Beth 179. 300 jjiwn. fc Hayek, M. 203 Hill, T. 66, 238 Horowitz, Robert E. 299 Iser, L. 185 ' Hayes, B. 377 Hill, Tisa 89 Horske, David 298 Ismail, Raghib " Rocket " 391 Hayes, Becky 376 Hill, V. 254 Horton, Joan 159 Israel, J. 230 ' Hayes, Bill 381 Hillary, Dick 197 Horwitz, Robert 299 Israelson, Dara J. 187, 300 Hayes, D. 211 Killer, J. 217 Hose, K. 395 Issac, A. 209 iiC.iWM ' ' Hayes, Jennifer L. 296 Hilt, Mitch K. 296 Hose, L. 395 Ivec, J. 193 UmBxjl Hayes, Sue 52 Hilton, H. 237 Hoskins, Bob 212 lyengar, Sona 73,75 . Hayes, T. 177 Himeloaugh, Diane 66 Hotchkiss, Kevin T. 299 Jackner, Jason 53 4311, I ? 1 Hayes, William Thomas 296 Hines, Deon R. 296 Hott, J. 222 Jackson, A. 209 Haynes, Jeffrey M. 296 Hinklin, A. 75 Houck, A. 254 Jackson, J. 245 1 Hays, L. 257 Hinojosa, A. 226 Houck, Jennifer Lynne 299 Jackson, Michael 57 )il on.T. Hazli, Mohamed 135 Hinton, Kevin 87 Housel, Christine M. 183 299 Jackson, S. 189, 213 saYMAw Hazra, Gurpreet K. 296 Hipp, Sarah 415 Howard, Desmond 362, 386, 387, Jackson, Sarah 293, 300 jtemB. Head, Michael Stephen 296 Hirl, Jennifer 29, 167, 244 296 388, 389, 392, 393, 410 Jackson, Sharon 300 Headpoint, John 9 Hirlinger, Steven D. 296 Howard, Han Chyi Ho 296 Jacobs, Hara K 300 ibton.V. Headpoint, Joshua 9 Hirsch, B. 207 Howitt, A. 222 Jacobs, J. 205, 246 fcaD. Heald, J. 254 Hirsch, Frank 296 Howitt, Deborah F. 299 Jacobs, Jeffrey Asa 300 jks. Rhonda Healey, A. 222 Hirsch, J. 242 Howser, Peter 238 299 Jacobs, Julie A. 300 fc: J Healey, Andy 296 Hirsch, Kirsten L. 296 Hoy, T. 181 Jacobs, L. 217 IteJotoP. Healy, C. 249 Hirschfield, E. 185 Hrabec, E. 207 Jacobs, Mitchell W. 300 ml Heams, S. 378 Hirshman, A. 177 Hricik, T. 226 Jacobs, N. 71 toe. A Hebron, Andy 58 Hischke, Aimee 293 357 Hrycko, Jeff 242 243 Jacobsen, Jeffrey C. 300 R.l Hebron, T. 69 Hisscock, Russell G. 296 Hsu, Theresa C. 299 Jacobson, D. 233 te.C. Heck, Maria D. 296. 378 Hissong, David C. 296 Hu, Dean 299 Jacobson, J. 222 fctftofey Hedding, K. 389 Hisu, Ed 112 Huang, Alycia Mei-Ling 299 Jacobson, Julie Sue 300 bel Heekin.M.. 253 Hobson, B. 246 Huang, Elena 299 Jacobson, L. 189 :-. Heerdegen, Douglas A. 67, 296 Hoch, A. 217 Huang, J. 187 201 Jacobson, Lisa Ellen 300 te.UTra Hefferly, A. 67 Hocher, David Alan 31 296 Huang, Mike B. 299 Jacobson, M. 389 testa Hegarty, Molly 296, 385 Hochman, Marney 296 Huang, O. 167 Jacobson, S. 230 EiRttatC. Heikkinen, Jane Anne 296 Hochman, S. 245 Hubbard, D. 238 Jacobson, Steven R. 300 a 5. Heilbrunn, L. 167 Hodes, T. 169 199 Hubbard, Elizabeth R. 179 299 Jacobsson, Joyce Allyson 300 HU.A. Heilig, B. 193 Hodge, George David 296 Huber, J. 237 254 Jacoby, P. 167 Heindel, Jon Paul 296 Hoekwaler, P. 197 Huber, Johanna Lee 299 Jacot, Rhana J. 300 JimBtytt Heineke, Marc 89 Hoelting, R. 165 Huckle, R. 221 Jacques, C. 254 U Heinz, E. 242 Hofacker, Erich P. 296 Huff, S. 175 Jacques, P. 245 ina5.PewJasq Heisler, Sarah 296 Hofert, Keun 157 Huff, Thomas Winston 299 Jaeckin, J. 389 fcDmd Heisler, Stacey G. 296 Hoff, B. 177 Huffamn, Curt J. 299 Jaffa, Andrew S. 300 ; . UDmM S Heitzig, Dale R. 296 Hoffer, Bonnie 299 Huffman, M. 225 Jaffe, David H. 300 - - " Hekman, James Michael 296 Hoffer, Ori M. 299 313 Huggins, D. 201 Jaffee, Monica 194 300 UI..WA Helber, M. 419 Hoffert, J. 177 Hughes, H. 395 Jaffee, William R. 300 U.AQapm Helber, T. 419 Hoffman, A. 197 Hughes, Jeffrey C. 257 299 Jaffy, L. 257 : Hellrung, J.P. 245 Hoffman, Danya 164,165, 222, Hughes, Kristen 299 Jaimes, Matthew C 300 1 Helmboldt, Angela L. 296 299 Huizenga, D. 197 Jain, Asheesh J. 300 Helzerman, D. 185 Hoffman, Elana 110 Hukill, Shannon Wayne 299 Jain, P.J. 69 s,C. ' Hembree, Bill 157 Hoffman, H. 257 Hultman, Sonya J. 299 Jain, Ulka 117 Hemr, Kurt Wm. 296 Hoffman, Ian David 167 ,213,299 Humanchuk, Craig 8 Jake, Shakey 8, 270 333 U.S. Hemrajani, Rekha 296 Hoffman, Rosanne S. 299 Hume, I. 419 Jaksa, M. 250 iF Henderson, Amala Dischard Hoffman, Steve 45 Hume, Jim 381 James, Leslie Lynn 237 300 ttti.D. 167, 296 Hofmeister, Julie 431 Hummel, Coreen 299 Jamrog, Marci 111 300 kl. Henderson, D. 74 Hogan, Dennis William 299 Humphreys, Professor 269 Janeric, T, 183 Henderson, H. 68 Hogan, Kathleen D. 299 Humprey, Reginald 56 Janevic, Mary 300 Henderson, T. 389 Hohlfeld, R. 237 Hunar, L. 183 Jang, Stephen Ilchung 300 .-.. Hendricks, Tom 151 Holcomb, Andrew Mich ael 299 Hung, J. 201, 233 242 Janies, Kathryn M. 300 Henkel, D. 389 Holcombie, A. 66 Hunt, D. 171 Janoff, Meredith 300 im.1 Henkel, Eric T. 296 Holden, Margaret Yerkes 22, 23 Hunt, Donita Jo 299 Jaqua, Daniel C. 300 Henline, K. 245 Holder, Nanci Ann 299 Hunt, Heather L. 299 Jardon, H. 75 MS. Hennessy, S. 242 Holdren, N. 389 Hunt, Miles 101 Jaros, B. 238 ts Henry, Brenda L. 296 Holland, Delra 240 Hunt, R. 209 Jarvis, A. 199 kki fcWDou Henry, Caren 245. 385 Holland, M. 222 Hunt, Richard G. 299 Jasgur, Steven M. 300 feR Hensel, Paul R. 296 Holleran, P. 209 Hunt, Richard R. 299 Jasinski, Lawrence S. 300 Hensien, James 296 Hollerbach, Martin R. 299 Hunter, Daniel Francis 299 Jasqur, S. 213 tBiau ' r Hensinger, Laura C. 221, 296 Hollingsworth, C. 68 Hunter, Elizabeth Ashley 299 Jau, Fong-Yee 300 14.. (to Henson, Jim 48 Hollingsworth, M. 74 Hunter, Freddie 424, 426 427 Javier, A. 199 Hepler, Laura Ann 296 Hollis, Peter J. 299 Hunter, Graeme Bond 299 Jawanda, Loveleen K. 300 fefaBU Herbert, Eric Sears 103, 296 Hollister, Laura Diane 242, 299 Hur, Baik 300 Jayabolon, Santhadevi 157 Herbert, Franz 220 Hollowel, C. 241 Hurlburt, David John 171 300 Jayasvasti, T. 221 fan JIM Herlick, K. 213 Holmes, D. 181 Hurlbutt, B. 238 Jeanfreau, Charles A. 300 fciitf J Herman, Andrew D. 217, 296 Holmes, E. 183 Hurst, Melissa 300 Jeanpierre, Alisha Andril 300 fen, A. Herman, Michael S. 152 296 Holmes, Michael 299 Hurwitz, Samantha Lynn 300 Jefferson, Allen 238, 389 391 Herman, R. 238 Holt, A. 201 225 233 Huser, C. 177 Jeffrey, Guy M. 300 felnJtf Hermelin, Francine G. 296 Holt, N. 242 Hussein, S. 74 Jellma, K. 199 In Hernandez, R. 217 Holtz, Lou 45 Hussein, Saddam 35 202 Jenkins, D. 250 371 iMidu(i|_ Hernandez, Rafael A. 296 Holtz, Meredith Robin 299 Hutchins, C. 378 Jenkins, Danielle M. 303 b Hemanson, S. 238 Holwerda, Brad 189 375 Hutchinson, C. 389 Jennings, J. 222 M " Herr, A. 257 Holyfield, Evander 41 Hutchinson, Lisa A. 300 Jennings, K. 242 Wbni J Herron, Russell J. 296 Horn, Grace C. 43, 190 191 299 Hutchman, R. 217 Jennings, M. 183 389 c iii. -3-RtWay Herrup, Amy 296 Homines, Daniel J. 299 Hutto, F. Chase 175 300 Jennings, T. 171 Hersch, Mike 95 Honegger, M. 249 Hwang, Jean Sun 300 Jensen, K. 183 ti-.:, : A. " Hershfield, Robert S. 296 Honeycutt, Angela Kay 299 Hyland, E. 72 Jeras, M. 165 W Q. Hershman, William Nathan 296 Hong, C. 245 Hyman, David Andrew 300 Jerdonek, R. 225 Herstein, J. 195 Honig, Amy 385 Hyman, J. 245 Jesena, Jennifer Anne 303 k t!wT Herzenstiel, P. 250 Honos, E. 238 ladipaolo, Donna Marie 300 Jessup, Shelley Lynn 303 . Hesson, Mitchell W. 296 Hook, M.J. 238 lannucci, Sandra P. 300 Jew, Dr. 45 5ap : - ftf Hetherman, John Willis im 296 Hoops, Daniel Spencer 299 Ibrahim, Zulkarnain 300 Jeyabalan, Arun 151 ii! p Hetzner, Amy 9 Hoover, T. 177 Ice, V. 74 Jiggens, T. 183 Si ' ijn P; L Hickey, Denise P. 296 Hopkins, J. 191 Icely, Jan 160 Jimanoz, B. 74 Waiiy Hickey, K. 217 Hoppe, J. 199 liana, Mara L. Lefkowitz 311 Jimenez, M. 246 i-- ' . ' Hickey, Lee 135 Hopper, Rick 299 Imlach, N. 250 Jin, Diane M. 303 ' Index E x Job, K. 203 Karabetsos, John 254, 255 Kessler, Julie Ann 304 Joelson, Pete W. 303 Kararski, E. 187 Kettlehut, J. 222 1 Johnson, A. 253 Karim, Nahid 81 Kettlehut, Julie Ann 304 Johnson, A.R. 197 Karimipour, P. 169 Key, D. 189, 389 Johnson, Amy 227 Karle, John Gilbert 303 Reywell, Julie R 304 Johnson, C. 173, 226 Karlmipoon, P. 249 Khaghany, Kianoush 304 Johnson, Christin L. 303 Karlson, K. 246 Khan, L. 245 Johnson, D. 389 Karlto, A. 238 Rhoo, Irene 211,304 Johnson, Elizabeth Ann 303 Karmen, K. 193 Khoury, Dina 80 Johnson, Eric A. 303, 412 Karolle, Karen L. 303 Kibbey, T. 183 Johnson, H. 254 Karonis, Andrew G. 303 Kidd, M. 171 . Johnson, J. 173, 238, 389 Karow, D. 226 Kidder, N. 175, 245 Johnson, K. 237 Karp, David 303 Kiel, J. 74 Johnson, Kendall A. 303 Karp, Gabriel H. 303 Kieliszewski, Thomas J. 304 Johnson, Kendell 80 Karp, R. 237 Rikoler, S. 222 Johnson, Kristen 19 Karsan, R. 226 Kilborn., Wayne 51 u Johnson, L. 389 Rarsanbhai, Surendralal 303 Kilbourne, Jean 212 Johnson, Michael David 303 Karsten, Ken R. 303 Rilgore, Jessie Eugene 233, 304 Johnson, Nancy Louise 303 Karter, K. 253 Rilian, L. 199 y Johnson, R. 241 Karu, Kala S. 303 Killian, K. 193 i Johnson, Rodney M. 303 Karzen, J. Edward 303, 369 Killingham, A. 238 i Johnson, S. 201 Kashawlic, Christine 303 Kim, Anne 304 Johnson, Steven L. 303 Kasischke, Karl E. 304 Rim, Chong Soo 304 Johnson, T. 75 Rasmin, A. 217 Kim, Dong Wook 304 Johnson, Yma Ayodele 303 Kasoff, B. 242 Kim, Elizabeth 304 Johnston, B. 73 Kason, B. 366 Kim, G. 177 Johnston, Shawn 303 Kaspar, J. 226 Kim, J. 72, 169, 217 Johnston, V. 181 Kasper, J. 71 Kim, James C. 304 i Jokisch, D. 389 Kasperski, Kristen A. 304 Kim, Jong M. 195, 304 I Jokisch, Rhonda 420 Kass, C. 197 Rim, Joseph Peter 304 k Joliet, J. 238 Kass, David 368, 369 Rim, Juen 304 Joliet, John P. 303 Katlin, S. 366 Rim, Kevin Don 304 Jolliffe, J. 237 Kato, K. 193 Kim, L. 253 Jones, A. 179 Katsweinsen, Anna 304 Kim, Linda M. 304 Jones, B. 211 Katz, A. 185 Kim, P. 369 Jones, C. 74,201 Katz, Dana Ellen 304 Kim, Sandra 160, 304 Jones, Geoffrey 178 Katz, David Lloyd 304 Kim, Sun Young 97 Jones, J. 173, 242 Katz, J. 245, 253 Kim, Won K. 304 ' Jones, Joel Erskine 303 Katz, Jeff 304 Kimball, Dick 381, 385 Jones, LaTara 420, 421 Katz, Jerome H 304 Kinaia, Tiffany 431 Jones, Michele 74 Katz, Jill A. 304 Kincer, C. 241,257 Jones, Robert C. 303 Ratz, Joel 12, 304 King, Brandy 29 Jones, S. 242 Ratz, Lori Beth 293, 304 King, E. 226, 233 Jordan, A. 177 Ratz, M. 245 Ring, R. 203 Jordan, Brad 73 Ratz, Michael 304 Ring, S. 249 Jordan, Bryce 402 Katz, Mike 13 Ring, Stephanie Elizabeth 307 Jordan, M. 205 Katz, Susan 8 King, Trent T. 307 Jordan, Peter Joseph 303 Katz, Wendy A. 304 Kingsley, Nikki 195, 403 Jorns, David 154 Katzive, Mathew A. 304 Kinney, Doreen M. 307 Joseph, LaDonna Monique 303 Kaufman, Ian Scott 304 Kins, Ellis 232 Joseph, Richard M. 303 Kaufman, Joely 255 Kirby, E. 183 , ' Joshi, Anish A 303 Kaufmann, M. 217 Kirby, H. Todd 307 Joshi, Anupama 303 Kaul, Albert D. 304 Kirinsic, E. 249 Joshi, Jai Paul 303 Kaye, Steven Ingram 304 Kirsch, Jennifer L. 307 : Joshi, Madhuri 303 Kayloe, R. 199, 226 Kirsch, Lauren 187, 211 1 1 Jospa, Jeffrey M. 303 Kayne, Eric B. 304 Kirsch, Wendy 307 Joupes, C. 74 Kayne, N. 257 Kisar, M. 213 Juarez, Jose Antonio 303 Kazul, Charlotte S. 304 Ritchen, S. 226 Juhnke, S. 253 Keegan, Daniel J. 304 Ritson, Carol J. 307 a I Juice, F. 217 Keeler, Kathy G. 304 Rlaiman, J. 226 i ' : Julier, D. 366 Keen, T. 254 Rlausmeyer, John 349 .: Jun,T. 179,193 Keene, Alec 28 Rleban, J. 257 June, J. 205 Kehoe, Daniel L. 304 Kleber, B. 177 6 Jung, Helen 303 Keidon, E. 253 Klein, B. 191 [ ' Jurva, Jon Karl 303 Reil, E. 366 Klein, Christian 307 h Kaaz, James Andrew 303 Keinath, Holly M. 304 Klein, Jeff 307 1 Kaden, E. 242 Keineke, M. 66 Klein, Jeffrey L. 307 t Kafarski, Erik Michael 269, 303 Keith, M. 257 Klein, Rimberley Jane 151, 307 JKafi, S. 245 Keleher, C. 75 Meinbriel, S. 233 Kahl, S. 209 Reller, Polly B. 304 Kleinsmith, Francesca 307 3 Kahn, Michael Douglas 303 Relley, B. 389 Kleitsch, K. 173 Kahn, R. 222 Relley, Brian John 304 Kline, Andrew J. 307 i Kahn, Robert A. 303 Relley, Ratheleen 304 Kline, G. 221 Kahn, Russell Evan 284 Kellner, Jonathan 304 Kline, Gretchen 307 Kahn., Robin 231 Kelly, Brennan T. 304 Kline, K. 193 ) Kaleniecki, K. 205 Kelly, Eugene 240 Kline, Paul A. 307 Kaliardos, Bill 131 Kelly, K. 230, 389 Mine, Robert G. 307 Kallen, Bryan M. 303 Kelly, M. 165 Khngelhafer, Alan P. 307 Kallen, Jason 415 Kelly, Matt 179 Klinger, Julie N. 222, 307 Kallos, J. 221 Kelly, S. 237 Klinger, Timothy J. 307 . , Kalton, A. 181, 191 Kemmer, Tricia M. 304 Klintworth, Mark 101 . .. i Kaluzny, T. 230 Kemp, B. 246 Klotz, Jeff 434 Kaman, Jeff 72 Remp, J. 226 , 254, 389 Rlotz, Michelle 307 Kamen, Michael L. 193, 303 Remp, Jennifer 195, 304 Rlunzinger, Kathryn A. 307 Kampa, Kathy 88 Kendall, K. 241, 254 Knapp, E. 250 Kampfner, R. 246 Kendrick, J. 389 Knauss, Kathleen Mary 307 Rang, K. 233 Kennedy, C. 75 Knight, David Matthew 307 Kangelaris, A. 226 Kennedy, James P. 304 . Kania, Rebecca Marie 303 Kennedy, John F. 447 Ranter, Greg 303 Rennedy, R. 203 Darius Muller, Mike Kantor, A. 74 Rennedy, Rob 223 Kantor, D. 187 Rent, Elizabeth L. 304 Romero, and Mark Kantor, Karen 303 Kent, L. 221 Kantor, Kelly J. 303 Kapanowski, Gary E. 303 Keogh, C. Keough, T. 238 217,419 Kossow always have Kaplan, Dean 169 Kaplan, R. 209 Kerlin, Ellen Relly Rershner, S. 138, 139 177 a keg on tap in their 1 Kaplan, Richard M. 303 Kaplan, S. 230 Reshian, P. Kesman, Paul David 222 304 apartment. Tammi 1 Kapper, A. 217 Kessell, Kimberly 304 Karabatsos, Jason Panos 303 Kessey, T. 72 Psurny Knight, J. 71 Knoke, B. 225 Knoll, Jennifer Karen 307 Knopf, E. 254 Knott, David 341 Knott, Martin Lovell 307 Knox, Jim 63 Knox., Tracy 248 Knuth, E. 389 Ko, Jimmy 173, 307 Ko, King Wai Kelwin 307 Kobylak, V. 191 Kobylak, Valerie Ann 307 Koc, K. 222 Koch, J. 177 Koch, Jennifer Lynn 307 Koch, S. 250 Kochan, Marie Christine 307 Kocis, J. 254 Kocsis, Christine E. 307 Koehlmann, Christina M. 307 Koenig, C. 183 Koenig, Karen 181,307 Koenigsberg, Amy L. 307 Koepf, L. 242 Kogan, B. 253 Kogan, P. 179 Kohl, J. 242 Kohls, R. 257 Kohnke, E. 70, 167 Kohnstamm, David 307 Kolar, D. 250 Kolars, Professor 266, 269 Koldziejczyk, Susan 8 Kolenda, P. 225 Kolender, M. 225 Kollman, E. 226 Kolodziej, K. 237 Komer, Nancy Ellen 307 Kondash, James 307 Koning, T. 67 Konuszewski, D. 366 Konzer, Angela Nagel 307 Kooistra, Julia A. 307 Kool, Meg 307 Kopcha, Steve 244 Koppelman, Steven 181,307 Koppy, Jeffrey A. 217, 227, 230, 307 Koren, L. 221 Korkoian, Laura 218,307 Korn, S. 237 Koroncey, Laurel C. 307 Kortes, Andrew T. 307 Kosky, David J. 307 Kosmowski, E. 222 Kosnik, Caroline 22 Kossow, Mark 437 Kostecky, Julie 307 Kotick, L. 211 Koto, K. 173 Kottak, Conrad 121 Kotwicki, Kimberly Ann 170, 171,307 Kotwicki, L. 171 Koven, Gary 52 Kowal, D. 199 Kowalewski, Lynn J. 307 Kowalski, Christine Lynn 307 Kowalski, M. 173 Koziol, Dave 307 Kozyn, T. 173 Kolas, Bill 381 Krach, Kent J. 308 Krachmer, Edward B. 308 Kraft, E. 217 Kraft, J. 167, 249 Kraht, Karl 132 Kraiza, Shelly Marie 308 Kramer, Michelle Beth 308 Kramer, T. 419 Krammin, J. 237 Krampf, Donna H. 308 Krasik, C. 222 Krasko, K. 209 Kratofil, Joseph A. 308 Kratz, Barry Ellis 308 Krauser, Liese Y. 308 Krauss, Harry J. 308 Kray, L. 195 Krcmers, Susan J. 308 Kress, J. 254 Kreucher, Kristen Maurine 308 Kreusch, Elizabeth 308 Kridler, S. 254 Kriegler, C. 191 Kriese, Michael 308 Krishnan, S. 225 Kristal, M. 257 Kronland, S. 217 Krug, Michelle L. 308 Krugel, Howard 308 Kruit, E. 213 Kruman, Lisa F. 213, 308 Krumholtz, Jason 308 Krusniak, J. 173 Krynicki, Beth Ann 308 Ku, E. 237 Kuhl, Helmut 37 Kuhlman, Bradley D. 308 Kuieck, J. 193 Kuiper, Alan 308 Kuiper, D. 245 Ruiper, Marc E. 308 Kulha, L. 221 Kulick, S. 249 Kulish, Melinda E. 221, 241, 308 Kulker, S. 197 Rung, Jennifer Hsiang 299 Kuniavsky, M. 167 Kunnen, K. 378 Kuo, Elena 127 Kuril, Eric 103, 230 Kurkowski, K. 177 Kurr, Gregory 273, 308 Kurtz, Suzanne Michelel91, 308 Kuschinsky, Scott Donald 308 Kushion, Cynthia Lynn 308 Kushner, A. 193 Kushner, J. 193 Rutchipudi, R. 217 Kutin, Stephanie Lynn 308 Kutinsky, Kan S. 212, 213, 308 Kutscher, Christine A. 253, 308 Kutzbach, A. 221 Greimel-Kutzbach 437 Kuzma, D. 197 Kwang, Michael 308 Kyman, Holly Jordana 308 Labana, Harpreet 131 Laberteaux, K. 177 Laethem, Nancy 308 LaGattuta, Diana L. 308 LaGattuta, Dianna 293 Lagios, Leah 308 LaGrand, C. 197 LaHaie, Christopher W 308 Lahti, C. 254 Lai, Anson 308 Lai. Theresa C. 308 Lainer, Leslie 195, 222, 308, 319 Lake, D. 242 LaLiberte, Gina D. 308 Laliberte, K. 71 Lalka, Carolyn 308 LaLonde, Kristine 167, 308 Lam, John S. 308 Lam, V. 201 Lamar, C. 66 Lambert, Brad 381 Lambrix, Ann 12, 308 Lambrix, R. 226 LaMendola, Nicholas Paul 308 Lampi, Heidi L. 250, 308 Lampy, K. 246 Lancendorfer, J. 177 Landaw, J. 221 Landers, M. 68 Lane, Kenneth Howard 308 Lane, L. 242 LaNew, Jacquelyn Michelle 308 Lang, Brent 381 Lang, J. 246 Lang, Julie Beth 308 Langdon, Amy D. 308 Lange, Robert D. 308 Lange, William D. 308 Langerderfer, Lynn 191 Langhorne, Marcia K. 311 Langton, Jennifer Anne 311 Lantinga, A. 250 Lantinga, Laura 194, 195, 311 Lapidus, Lisa Jill 311 Lapinski, Ellen 306 Lapinsohn, L. 257 LaPorte, K. 179, 226 Lapp, J. 179 LaPrad, S. 249 Lara, M. 70 Larkin, C. 71 Larkins, Matthew Vincent 311 Larlsson, E. 193 Laro, G. 389 Larrabee, Alan S. 311 Larson, A. 238 Larson, Kerry 228 Larson, L. 75 Larson, N. 233 Larson, Nicol Marie 311 Larson, R. 185 Lasala, Paul M. 311 Lash, Joseph W. 89,311 Lash, R. 185,217 Laske, M. 245 Lass, Wendi Lynn 311 Lassman, B. 199 Latchick, M. 217 Latterell, Keith 158 Lau, Christopher 446 Lau, K. 242 Lauhon, L. 171 Lavigna, Catherine M. 311 LaVoy, B. 222 LaVoy, Jill 308 La Voy, William J. 311 Lawrence, K. 222 Lawrence, Marc 311 Lawson, T. 173 Lawton, J. 74 Layman, D. 197 Layman, David J. 311 Layton, Elizabeth 136 Lazar, Jody 126 Lazarus, H. 238 Lazarus, Lesi 9 Lazarus, Zeke 311 Lebowitz, D. 245 LeClair, Sue 376 LeDuc, MaryR. 311 Lee, Albert 158,311 Lee, CheriAnn 311 Lee, H. 250 Lee, H.J. 237 Lee, Hou Jang 311 Lee, I. 67 Lee.J. 68,201,211 Lee, JaymesS. 311 Lee, Jinju 311 Li, A. 237 Lowe, Amy J. 315 Mandela, Nelson 36 Lee, John H. 311 Li, Albert H. 312 Lowenstein, Joan 113 Mandelkar, S. Ifif) Lee, Ju Hwon 311 Li,T. 237 Lowry, A. 233 Mane, G. 245 Lee, M. 203, 245 Libby, K. 395 Lowry, W. 203 Manettas, K. 242 Lee, Michael C. 311 Libby, Keely 395 Loy, Eva S. 315 Mangurten, B. 245 Lee, 0. 250 Liberty, D. 249 Lozon, S. 245 Mangurten, J. 24!) Lee. P. 193 Libovitz, J. 253 Lubell, Steven L. 315 Maniere, S. 71 Lee, Stanley F. 311 Lichtenstein, D. 167 Lubin, Adam M. 315 Mann, J. 222 Lee, Thomas 21 Lie, Larry A. 312 Lubliner, David M. 167, 315 Mann, Norma 315 Lee.V. 72 Lieberman, Gerri M. 312 Lucas, R. 177 Manning, H. 242 Lee, Yu Man 311 Lieberman, Laura Beth 312 Lucas, S. 226 Manning, P. 389 Leech, D. 217 Lieberman, M. 173 Luckey, Amanda Marie 315 Mansfield, James D. 315 Leedy, J.B. 226 Lieberman, R. 222 Luckoff, Jeffrey Louis 315 Manson, Karla Katherine 315 Lefcourt, T. 177 Lieberthal, Kenneth 125 Luellen, J. 72 Mansoori, M. 169 Leff, R. 230 Liebner, S. 205 Luftig, Caryn 315 Mantela, B. 171 Lefko, Tami K. 311 Liebner, Stefanie 385 Luf ' t man , A. 249 Manuel, Warde 375 Lefkofsky, Eric 89 Liefer, A. 226 Luginsland, J. 177 Maples, Maria 44 Legette, B. 389 Liem, M. 201 Lujan, Jennifer M. 315 Mapplethorpe, Robert 44 Lehman, Frederick R. 311 Liem, Mike 201 Luke, T. 225 Maran, Patricia Lynn 316, 395 Lehman, K. 237 Liepa, I. 171 Lumaque, R. 254 Marchewitz, Stephen D. 316 Lehman, Nicole 311 Liepa, Mara E. 312 Lundbeck, Laura 14, 430, 431 Marchwinski, M. 209 Lehman, Susan L. 305, 311 Light, M. 183 Lupa, Valerie Ann 315 Marcucci, M, 209 Lehmkuhl, David Bruce 311 Lightner, D. 167 Lurie, Jeannie 245. 315 Marcus, Gregory H, 316 Lehne, Randi 51 Lillie, B. 171 Luster, Wallace 72, 315 Marcus, J. 242 Lehner, R. 179, 195 Lim, Jin Terry 312 Lustig, Jodi Ilyse 315 Marcus, Jeff 176 Lehnkohl, D. 246 Lim, Kyung-Mi 312 Lutostanski, A. 189 Mareese, Sheree 22. ' ) Lei, Eileen A. 311 Limb, Andrew 312 Lutwin, M. 257 Marell, Jennifer Deane 316 Leichtman, Jodi Beth 311 Lin, C. 201 Lutzke, Mary 315 Margolin, Lauri A. 316 Leif, Jason F. 311 Lin, Christopher C. 312 Luu, K. 72 Margulus, S. 250 Leifer, Michael D. 311 Lin, Darya 312 Lyke, H. 378 Marian, T. 366 Leinheardt, David 311 Lin, David T. 269, 312 Lynn, M. 217 Marine, Patricia L. 316 Leininger, B. 237 Lin, H. 201 Lyons, C. 242 Marine, T. 177, 211 Leitner, Kara 311 Lin, John 211 Lyons, J. 169 Marion, Todd 367 Leizerman, M. 203 Lindberg, Kurt A. 312 Lyons, M. 389 Mark, Debra A. 225, 316 Lelchuk, Melissa Barri 191, 311 Lindenberg, T. 257 Lyons, N. 238 Markavitch, Jennifer L. 316 Lemke, Nancy A. 311 Lindenfeld, LeeAnn 312 Lyons, Tracey R. 315 Markowicz, A. 257 Lemons, Abe 45 Lindenfeld, M. 250 Lyons, William F. 315 Markowitz, Shari 68 Lemont, Eric 311 Linder, Keith E. 312 Ma, En 135 Marks, C. 221 Lenear, D. 201 Lindner, Daniel 312 Ma, Theresa Shao-Shia 315 Markus, D. 238 Lengemann, Kathleen 226, 311 Lindner, L. 257 Ma, Yo-Yo 82,83 Marlowe, Janine M. 316 Lenkin, Stacey 75, 265, 311 Lindros, Dania M. 173, 312 MacBain, S. 199 Marlowe, Susan Kathleen 316 Line, Lisa 237, 289 MacBride, Sara 315 Marmion, Doug 192, 193 Lennert, Angela S. 311 Lines, Stephen P. 312 MacCagnone, J. 242 Marotti, S. 395 Lentnek, Marci 311 Linkie, Sarah Katherine 312 MacDonald, H. 242 Mania, E. 238 Lentz, S. 197 Linn, Michael Brian 312 MacDonald, Heather A. 315 Marry, Alisha 316 Lenz, B. 238 Lipford, Rocque 312 MacDonald, K. 371 Mars, Deborah A, 316 Lenzi, T. 226 Lipkowitz, Mara Jennifer 312 MacDonald, M. 242 Marsh, Aberdeen 181, 316, 321 Leon, Juan 106 Lipshotz, A. 74 MacDougall, Barry 11 Marsh, Stephen J. 316 Leonard, B. 238 Lipski, David Brian 312 MacDougall, Brenda 315 Marshall, A. 389 Leonard, Ethan Gabriel 311 Liss, V. 217 Mack, Patricia 315 Marshall, Ann 69 Leonard, R. 366 Listman, J. 245 Mackay, Shawn 398, 399 Marshall, V. 66 Lepler, Robert 180 Listman, William Norman 312 MacKeigan, Sara 154 Marsich, Matt 397 Leppmann, Erika 137 Little, Geraldine P. 312 MacKillop, Molly E. 315 Martens, Anna 385 Lemer, K. 217 Little, V. 226 Mackoff, Mike 315 Martens, T. 389 LeRuth, M. 254 Little, Varian Sidney 312 Mackrain, Tanya M. 169, 315 Martin, A. 221 LeSage, J. 183 Littlefield, L. 257 Macksood, Daniel J. 315 Martin, B. litt Leshock, K. 211 Litvin, Elisa A. 312 MacNaughton, D. 171 Martin, David 8 Leshock, Kathleen P. 311 Litwin, R. 245 Macomber, M. 183 Martin, J. 249 Lesinski, C. 175 Liu, Christina 9 Madden, T. 369 Martin, Joniah 93 Lesinski, Christie 311 Liu, G. 246 Maddox, Keith Brian 315 Martin, Karen Ardath 316 Lesser, Eric 381 Liu, M. 222 Maderal, Antony A. 315 Martin, Michele Lynn 316 Lesser, J. 257 Liu, Maria T. 312 Madorsky, Andrea 166, 315 Martin, Piper Lynn 316 Lesserson, Laurie Beth 311 Liu, Michael 312 Madrilejo, M. 205 Martin, Randy 101 Letcriag, H. 69 Liu, Pai 53 Maeda, Yuko 4 Martin, S. 175 Letner, Jim 311 Liu, T. 225 Maes, Michelle M. 315 Martin, T. 74, 177, 193 Letzring, Hans 58 Livesay, Jackie 154, 155 Maeso, C. 222 Martinek, Karen Marie 316 Leucht, Christopher Allen 311 Lloyd, Jen 312 Mag, Darryl G. 85, 315 Martino, Paul M. 316 Leung, Sherman H. 311 Lo, Benjamin T. 312 Magante, Tricia 213, 226 Marx, J. 177, 230, 249 Leung, Vivian Diana 311 Lo, Cynthia N. 312 Magee, J. 205 Marz, Kaye I. 316 Leutheuser, Lisa A. 311 Lobbia, M. 238 Mahajan, P. 72 Marzolf, M. 191 Leutscher, Bruce A. 312 Lobdell, Greg 224 Marian, T. 366 Masar, Charles 316 Levant, C. 193 Locke, Kevin 80, 81 Maher, J. 177 Mascio, L. 260 Levenson, Deborah Jill 312 Loewenthal, B. 257 Maher, Julie Anne 315 Mase, M. 366 Levenson, Jodi 312 Lofquist, K. 222 Mahnken, F. Charles 315 Masini, Laura 316 Leverett, Gardiner D. 312 Loftus, Anna Maria 312 Maile, K. 225 Maskell, S. 250 Levin, A. 253 Lolla, Wesley Harold 312 Main, Gregory L. 315 Mason, L. 245 Levin, Amelia 312 Lomo, L. 57 Maisel, L. 167 Masserant, John Curtis 316 Levin, Cheryl-Anne 312 London, Eric B. 312 Maisonville, John C. 315 Mastogiacomo, Patrick 316 Levin, E. 257 London, T. 254, 369 Majeske, J. 199 Mastrisimone, William 92 Levin, Erika M. 312 Long, S. 242 Major, John 37 Masuo, Emi 316 Levin, Matt 312 Long, Shauna Rae 312 Majoras, C. 254 Mataverde, V. 2: Levine, Danielle 258 Longo, J. 197 Majoros, Katherine E. 315 Matavulj, Z. 221 Levine, J. 230 Looby, T. 389 Malaker, Michael Deane 315 Matejka, L. 226 Levine, Jamie M. 312 Loper, S. 221 Malec, M. 173 Mateo, Marie Elizabeth 316 Levine, Jason C. 312 Lopez, C. 187, 226 Malenfant, N. 175 Materka, Shannon D. 316 Levine, Jason R. 312 Lopez, Cresel 312 Malik, Amy 373 Matey, K. 233 Levine, Joseph M. 312 Lopez, Jose Miguel 312 Malina, A. 230 Matheny, M. 366 Levine, R. 69 Lopez, Luis 396 Malleck, B. 222 Mather, Christine 181, 221, 316 Levinson, Francine 312 Lopez, Melissa 315 Malleck, Robert D. 315 Mather, K. 249 Levitsky, Ross 312 Lord, David L. 315 Mallory, K. 389 Mathews, J. 254 Levy, A. 167 Lorenzo, Beverly S. 315 Mally, Gary 315 Mathews, Julie Elizabeth 316 Levy, Alan 16 Lotman, Maurice (Mo) 315 Malney, P. 366 Mathis, Tanya Marie 316 Levy, Richard B. 312 Loup, Kathryn A. 315 Maloney, A. 250 Mathison, D. 366 Lewis, E. 242 Love, Jennifer 384, 385 Maloney, M. 389 Mathisson, D. 253 Lewis, Gary 170 Love, Joy G. 315 Maloney, P. 389 Mathor, J. 74 Lewis, J, 165 Love, S. 249 Maltby, Julie A. 315 Matoian, Chris 316 Lewis, James Howard 312 Lovelette, A. 254 Malte, Carol Andrea 315 Matt, J. 167 Lewis, Janet S. 312 Lovell, E. 389 Malysz, R. 245 Matthews, F. 201 Lewis, K. 366 Lovett, Inger Monique 315 Man, F. 201 Mattingly, D. 217 Lewis, M. 177, 389 Lovitch, Jill 315 Man, Zainol B. 315 Mattson, C. 237 Lewnosky, M. 245 Lowden, Felicia Casey 315 Mandel, J. 253 Mattson, J. 167 Maturen, Mark 354 Matusiewicz, Daniel P. 225, 316 Matz, Sara A. 316 Mauffray, M. 193 Mavrick, Nick T. 316 Mawery, M. 237 Maws, A. 217 Maxey, Benjamin Scott 316 May, L. 249 May, Mathew N. 316 Maybee, Sean C 209, 316 Mayberry, Lisa 99 Mayer, Stacie Annette 316 Maynard, Matthew 72, 128 Maynor, M. 176 Mays, Dean C. 316 Mazur, Bernard Joseph 316 Mazur, D. 173 Mazzolini, Joan 41 McAlear, Mike 131, 144 McBain, Sean 414 McBride, Elizabeth 32 McCabe, B. 177 McCall, Stacie 420, 421 McCalla, Melinda J. 316 McCan, J. 257 McCarthy, C. 237 McCarthy, Thomas J. 209, 316 McCarty.A. 213,241 McClain, J. 238 McClaire, Mark 85 McClary, T. 67 McClellan, B. 238 McClelland, Bruce Colt 316 McClellan, Timothy Brock 316 McComber, William C. 316 McClimon, Molly 371, 398, 400 McClinton, Charles 201, 403 McClinton, Janye A. 189, 195, 201,319 McCloud, E. 245 McClure, Tracy 309 McCollum, Susan A. 316 McConnin, Matthew F. 316 McCorkel, T. 68 McCormick, A. 371 McCracken, Missy 254, 385 McCrary, Crystal Renee 319 McCray-Ely, Valerie 283 McCree, Pamela 319 McCullen, E. 74 McClure, Jessica Lynn 316 McCutcheon, C. 246 McDaniel, M. 241 McDermott, M. 254 McDole, L. 222 McDonald, Daniel L. 226, 316 McDonnell, Brian K. 316 McDonnell, C. 193 McDonnell, Laura Marie 316 McDougall, C. 238 McDowell, Dennis J. 319 McDowell, J. 221 McFall, Christie Marie 319 McFarland, R. 203 McFarland, S. 203 McGeachy, Benjamin T. 319 McGee, Chricinda Marie 319 McGee, Leonard R. 319 McGee, Sean H. 319 McGhee, F. 238 McGinn, Laura A. 319 McGinnis, D. 233, 241 McGinnis, L. 201 McGlone, Scott F. 319 McGovern, G. 209 McGovern, Gregory S. 319 McGovern, Michael M. 319 McGowan, Shaun Charles 319 McGrath, Kara 385 McHenry, L. 68 Mclntosh, J. 250 Mclntyre, C. 179,226 Mclntyre, M. 246 Mclver, Rich 424 McKean, Steven A. 319 McKee, Jennifer A. 319 McKee, Kristen E. 319 McKelvey, L. 254 McKelvey, Leslie M. 319 McKelvey, M. 237 McKenzie, Jana L. 319 McKibbon, Douglas J. 225, 319 McKillop, M. 257 McKimson, Kristi 398 McKinnon, Lisa A. 319 McKinstry, M. 193 McKnight, Rich 135 McKraken, Mike 255 McLaren, R. 237 McLaughlin, M. 169, 253 U.J. fcfcr- I ton.DBk sy Brian 4-jorp.JanieiB. ill tibd to.Ewta . Lira Am HkC. tRni bull ' litaiiAme ffltoU. t[.fc KtldS. ft-.EricG .il Man Jane .). ' sU te.tar e.i. ' teH I;-- :. Moiiy B. lH feu Index N D E ,Kn 1 icLaughlin, Maureen O ' Brien Mikami, S. 181 Monson, Dale 1 11 19 Mike, Preacher 85 ,298 Montana, E. 2or, icLaughlin, R. 173 Mikhail, M. 207 Monteiro, G. 189, 201, 238 1 icLaughlin, S. 250 Mikolaseki, G. 207 Monteiro, J. 233 icLean, Beth A. 319 Milanowski, Carolyn 320 ,321 Montgomery, Breton C. 323 .cLean, T. 226 Miles, K. 201 Montooth, John F. 323 ' ! icMahon, Nicole A. 319 Milia, M. 389 Moody, Kelly 9 J icMarthy, M. 254 Milidonis, Mike 173 ,397 Moody, L. 18fi .1 [cMaster, Stephen D. 319 Militano, T. 221 Moonay, D. 211 i [cMillian, P. 246 Milius, J. 222 Moonay, Daniel A. 323 . cNally, Karen 319 Milken, Michael 36 Mooney, J. :; i icNeill, J. 203 Milkie, Shana 149 Moore, Eric G. 323, 413 ' M tcNicol, Chris 4 Millen, Douglas Andrew 320 Moore, John K. 323 . icNulty, H. 71, 203 Miller, A. 173 ,226 Moore, K. 201 [cPartlin, P. 254 Miller, Amy Christine 320 Moore, M. 171 cPeck, J. 371 Miller, B. 217 ,230 Moore, S. 249 IcPeek, Susan M. 179, 199, 319 Miller, C. 237 Moran, L. 250 IcPhail, M. 238 Miller, D. 203 Morelli, L. 264 1 .cPhce, C. 242 Miller, Dana 219 Morgan, B. 167 icPhee, Gregory Patrick 319 Miller, Darby E. 320 Morgan, Brett 323 [cPherson, P. 254 Miller, David G. 320 Morgan, C. 201 1 icRipley, Monique A. 319 Miller, David T. 320 Morgan, K. 249 icShane, K. 245 Miller, Dr. 128 Morgan, Leslie ::! Hf icTaggart, L. 249 Miller, G. 250 Moriarty, P. 177 | icThomas, G. 389 Miller, I. Matthew 122 , 123 ,320 Morin, Norman J. 323 i icUmger, Derek N. 319 Miller, J. 199 ,238 Morin, Suzanne 323 I icVicar, A. 213 Miller, Jennifer Joe 320 Moritz, P. 242 an ;:cWhirter, A. 254 Miller, Jessica 320 Morman, C. 2. ' )S iui eWilliam, Donald C. 319 Miller, K. 177 ,205 Morrarty, P. 242 i ..cycrowitz, M. 185 Miller, Kim 65 Morrer, J. 66 i ieadors, Carey Brian 319 Miller, Kimberley Ann 320 Morriessey, Ken 67 echa, Michelle Lee 319 Miller, L. 250 Morris, Gregory A. 323 9 leckstroth, Karen Renee 319 Miller, Lee L. 320 Morrison, G. 193 1 edalle, E. 205 Miller, M. 238 ,253 Morrison, Jennifer 51, 195 oil edendorp, James B. 319 Miller, Marlisa J. 320 Morrison, Melissa J. 323 edina, R. 199 Miller, Michelle B. 320 Morrison, Patricia Jean 323 l. l edina, Raul 319 Miller, N. 217 Morrison, S. 389 eek, Kevin Andrew 319 Miller, R. 175 ,389 Morrison, Venessa B. 323 HI eekhoff, D. 197 Miller, S. 72 , 179 ,389 Morrissey, Patrick J. 323 ehraban, D. 226 Miller, Sue 27 Morse, M. 217 1 ,ehta, Shilpa 319 Miller, Suzanne 320 Morton, L. 389 ) eier, M. 175 Miller., N. 175 Morton, Maurice98, 99, 240, 241 9 eier, Walter N. 319 Millet, Deborah Anne 320 Mosby, David 323 F 9 einer, R. 165 Millican, Christel A. 320 Mosca, Vincent 323 1 eininger, E. 187 Milligan, J. 389 Moscow, Jill 143 eisler, Professor 269 Millington, Beth 222 ,320 Moses, Jay 165, 323 ,JU eisler, Seth 319 Millman, L. 217 Moskovitz, J. 183 if tl i eister, J. 74 Mills, J. 217 Moskow, Jill Alison 323 I eldrum, Heather E. 319 Mills, Julie L. 320 Moskowitz, S. 217 5 elen, N. 183 Mills, Terry 425 Mosley, Valencia L. 323 J elet, Nancy Elizabeth 319 Milobinski, Marc 381 Mosqueda, D. 209 :elhem, Elias 319 Milton, J. 205 Mosqueda, Daniel Chay 323 elia, H. 177 Min, J. 177 Moss, Robert J. 323, 345 ellen, J. 257 Miner, Josh 397 Mott, Michael 397 ellen, Michael 319 Minnix, M. 68 Mott, Theresa Marie 323 ; ello, C. 191, 257 Minor, C. 209 Mountz, Dave 122 elnick, Andrew D. 319 Minor, Charles A. 320 Mow, P. 177 elnik, Jeffrey D. 319 Mintzer, Scott Evan 320 Mowrey, C. 242 ltzer, Eve Ann 319 Mireles, L. 257 Mowrey, Cheri S. 323 ! elvi, Laura Ann 319 Miriami, P. 203 Moy, Angela 323 3 endell, Felice 320 Miriani, J. 175 Moyer, Bradford S. 323 i) endelsohn, Stephen V. 320 Mirro, Justin E. 320 Mrazek, Wendy Sue 323 2 endes, R. 250 Mirrow, Arthur S. 320 Mrozinski, S. 191 if ffl lendez, C. 257 Miseisin, J. 199 Mualem, Leon M. 323 enon, Rani 320 Misko, A.M. 254 Mucci, N. 237 t enuck, Craig 320 Mitchell, D. 207 Muehllehner, Donya 323 enuck, Mark Adam 320 Mitchell, H. 221 ,233 Mueller, C. 250, 253 ui( ffl ercado, Amy Lynn 320 Mitchell, Harold Leon 320 Mueller, Cyndi 179, 252 3 ercan, M. 209 Mitchell, Holly 232 Mueller, J. 183 ercan, Melanie Anne 320 Mitchell, James M. 320 Mueller, Julie Ann 323 - eredino, J. 213 Mitchell, Patrick G. 320 Mueller, N. 233 A erillat, Scott Allen 320 Mitchell, Robin Leigh 320 Muenger, S. 254 errifield, N. 177, 254 Mitchell, Sam 424 Muir, Erika Lynn 177, :)2:i j erten, Eric G. 320 Mitchell, Tina Renee 320 Mulitz, L. 177 ertz, M. 221 Mithani, Soni H. 320 Muller, Darius 437 I ertz, Mary Jane 320 Mitnick, J. 167 Mulligan, S. 73 esser, J. 71 Mito, Sumiko 150 Mullins, L. 173 etsch, A. 221 Mittler, L. 395 Muncy, Meredith 74 etsch, Amy 320 Mitvalsky, Rich 381 Munson, Thurman 41 sue ' J s .ette, S. 205 Mizzi, Pamela 320 Muntin, Nanette M. 323 etzger, H. 67 Mochel, Kimberly 62 Munzel, Jon 101 etzger, Mark Steven 320 Mock, R. 193 Murawski, Lisa Katherine 323 ' eyer, K. 68 Moe, T. 173 Murden, B. 173 eyer, Nicole 143 Moeller, Gary 3, 20 363 387, Murphy, Aimee K. 323 eyer, R. 183 388, 389, 393 Murphy, Brian J. 323 eyerowitz, Marnee L. 320 Moffit, Andrew Kind 320 Murphy, Douglas G. 323 eyers, D. 257 Mohnke, L. 377 Murphy, E. 254 eyersohn, Molly B. 320 Mohorovic, Caroline E 320 Murphy, Elaine A. 323 g,H. 201 Mohr, J. 249 Murphy, L. 238 . rt ichaels, J. 225 Mok, Juang-Wei 320 Murphy, P. ISO ichaels, Steven L. 320 Moldenhauer, L. 181 Murphy, Paul F. 323 . ichaelson, K. 249 Molloy, J. 245 Murphy, Sue 102 itttl ichalek, C. 366 Molloy, Joe 320 Murphy, T. 69 SB ichel, C. 169, 203, 205 Moln, Christen 320 Murray, Michael P. :i2:i 5 ichelson, Beth S. 320 Monaco, S. 249 Murray, P. 173 ickewich, Melissa 320 Monge, L. 237 Murray, Todd Curtis 323 iddaugh, Bud 364 Monita, Priscilla 320 Murray, V. IS!) idon, Kevin 9 Monroe, A. 221 Murray, Vada 389, 402 1 iekka, C. 226 Monroe, Elizabeth L. 320 Muscat, Patrick M. 323, 414 ; ielke, W. Heath 217,224, 320 Monroe, Frederick G. 323 Mushro, Amy 31, 323 , iesse, T. 193 Monroe, J. 246 Mussato, N. 378 Muszynski, M. 173 Mutersbaugh, Karin L. 73, 323 Mutnick, Jonathan L. 323 Muton, Ken 410 Myers, G. 246 Myers, J. 389 Myers, Jeanne 14 Myers, John L. 323 Myers, M. 250 Na, Patricia J. 323 Nachwalter, R. 230 Nack, Stephanie L. 323 Nadeau, Robert LeRoy 323 Nader, David 397 Nadjarian, Richard K. 323 Nadlicki, M. 389 Nadzan, Kathleen Lynette 323 Nagaria, E. 181 Nagi, Patrick John 323 Nagin, S. 237 Nagin, Susanna 323 Nagourney, Douglas M. 323 Nagy, S. 242 Naidoff, J. 249 Naif, Michael 20 Naik, Rajiv M. 324 Najaria, Sandy 207 Najarian, S. 207 Nakisher, Steven M. 324 Namerow, Bruce 236 Namesnik, Eric 380, 381 Nash, B. 201 Nash, C. 237 Natale, Philip Carl 324 Nathan, D. 253 Naxh, C. 71 Nayaria, E. 179 Neal, Nancy 257, 324 Nealley, A. 177, 225 Neaton, Patrick 418,419 Nederlander, Robert E. 104, 105 Neely, Rodd A. 324 Neely, S. 371 Neff, Todd Bennett 324 Neilitz, N. 225 Neisser, M. 165 Nellett, Michelle A. 324 Nelli, L. 249 Neloms, M. 201 Nelson, A. 217, 378 Nelson, Alicia Victoria 324 Nelson, Andrea L. 324, 379 Nelson, Ingrid Jane 324 Nelson, Kurt Einar 324 Nelson, S. 183 NeNe, T. 68 Netzky, Sheryl 324 Neuman, A. 167, 191 Neuman, Christine M. 324 Neuman, William F. 324 Newberger, A. 225 Newbold, K. 254 Newby, Laura Lynn 324 Newell, Kim 324 Newlon, Jennifer E. 324 Newman, E. 203 Newman, Heather J. 324 Newroth, H. 193 Neylans, Lee Ann 324 Ng, K. 205 Nguyen, Huan Luong 324 Nguyen, Ly 324 Nicely, Alexis H. 324 Nicholas, E. 201 Nichols, C. 169 Nichols, George Peter 324 Nichols, K. 253 Nichols, Kristin 324 Nickles, M. 221 Nida, Laurel Karen 324 Niehengen, A. 249 Niemi, Kristen Melissa 324 Niffenegger, Jonelle M. 324 Niksich, Pam 324 Nitmick, Josh 166 Nixon, B. 226 Nixon, Elizabeth J. 324 Nobles, Dave 144 Noe, Mark C. 324 Noetzel, Mark 381 Nogueira, M. Nold, M. 369 Noles, David 130, 131 Noma, Hiroshi 324 Noonan, D. 203 Nordhoff, Christopher L. 176, 324 Nordlinger, Dean Stuart254,324 Nordstrom, Christopher 324 Norment, C. 238 Norton, Thomas Alexander 324 Nortz, M. 371,398 Nosenchuk, C. 377 Nosotti, Ann-Marie 193, 324 Noteboom, Michelle A. 324 Novak, J. 226 Novak, L. 207 Novak, M. 173 Nowacek, N. 221 Nowak, Magdalena A. 324 Nuanes, Jennifer 420 Nugent, A. 175 Nungary, R. 230 Nussbaum, A. 249 Nussbaum, Andrea D. 323 Nussbaum, Jennifer L. 324 Nutter, Kelly 15 Nygard, Timothy William 324 Nykamp, D. 193 Nykiel, Craig Jonathan 324 Nyles, J. 171 Nyquist, Mark J. 324 O ' Brian, J. 218 O ' Brien, Gerard L. 324 O ' Brien, Jill E. 324 O ' Brien, Keely M. 324 O ' Connor, Constance Lee 324 O ' Connor, D. 173 O ' Connor, Kelly 378 O ' Connor, Sean Thomas 324 O ' Dare, B. 254 O ' Donnell, A. 191 O ' Donnell, Brian Patrick 324 O ' Donnell, K. 253 O ' Grady, Mike 205 O ' Keefe, M. 71, 195 O ' Koon, J. 253 O ' Koon, Jeff 324 O ' Leary, S. 238 O ' Shea, E. 177 O ' Sullivan, Daniel E. 324 Obeid, Catherine Anne 324 Obeid, W. 179 Oberg, Jay K. 324 Obermeyer, K. 209 Obermueller, Claudia S. 324 Oblon, C. 185,217 Occhiogrosso, Glenn A. 324 Odar, L. 2 33 Oden, Dan 193, 398 Ofsink, Darren L. 327 Ogden, Susan K. 327 Ogilvie, L. 187 Ogilvie, Lynn M. 293, 327 Oh, A. 75 Oh, Hyun Mee 327 Ohta, Hiroyuki 327 Ojala, Kirt 365, 366, 367 Ojeda, Kerry Lynn 327 Oker, ElifEsin 327 Okezie, Alozie C. 327 Olarsch, Darren M 327 Olds, D. 238 Oleinick, S. 183 Oleniczak, F. 74 Oliver, Dave 419 Olmstead, K. 181 Olsen, C. 195 Olsen, D. 181 Olsen, K. 237 Olszewski, K. 179 Ong, M. 237 Onischak, C. 183 Oosterbaan, Bennie 48 Oosterhouse, D. 197 Oppedisano, P. 181 Oppenheim, C. 233 Oppenheim, David 327 Oppenheim, Robert J. 327 Oranchak, Theodore J. 327 Orb, Alan R 327 Ordway, Peter Christopher 327 Ore, Tracy 128 Orenstein, Elizabeth A. 327 Ormsten, Audrey 327 Orr, S. 209 Orr, Scott 327 Ortega, M. 237 Orth, R. 249 Ortman, Bradley L. 327 Orzame, Gabriel 327 Osborne, G. 371 Oskorip, D. 183 Osman, T.J. 389 Osmer, John E. 327 Oster, Sharon B 327 Oswald, K. 175 Oswald, Kristin M. 327 Oswald, L. 257 Ott, Mitchell R. 327 Otto, Stephen M. 327 Ouimet, M. 419 Outlaw, Marcia V. 327 Overpeck, Amy Frances 327 Owen, D. 209 Owen, Dave 327 Owen, E. 245 Owen, K. 389 Owen, Kevin Douglas 327 Owens, Brian D. 327 Oyler, Sara Jane 327 Ozga, Timothy M. 327 Paas, S. 221 Paauwc, David E. 327 Paavola, Jane M. 327 Paavwe, D. 197 Pace, Jennifer M. 327 Pacernick, Craig P. 269, 327 Pacis, M. 177 Packard, Alexander W. 327 Packer, Hilary 327 Padian, Doug 95 Padover, Mark G. 327 Padula, Gilbert D. 327 Paelke, Gretchen 327 Paga n, J. 246 Page, Catherine D. 327 Pairolero. Diane L. 327 Pajor, C. 67 Palazzo, B. . 242 Paley, Grace 164 Palffy, Tibor Steven 327 Pallone, Arthur K. 327 Palm, K. 167 Palmer, B. 242, 254 Palmer, K. 193 Palmer, T. 225 Palombo, Adria C. 205, 327 Palombo, J. 245 Palter, J. 207 Palter, Jeffrey A. 328 Pancer, L. 221 Pancratz, Stephen E. 328 Pang, Eileen Jean 328 Panoflr, M. 217 Papazian, Suzanne R. 187, 328 Pappas, Stephanie Lynne 328 Paquette, Claudea 328 Parby, Lisa 142 Pardo, R. 254 Parent, A. 254 Parillo, B. 209 Paris, Christina 269, 328 Park, Adelaide 328 Park, Eun K. 328 Park, Jin-Hong 328 Park, K. 75 Park, Katherine H. 328 Park, Woong Ki 328 Parker, Adam S. 328 Parker, Caroline Diane 328 Parker, J. 193 Parker, K. 221 Parker, M. 245 Parker, Matt 244 Parker, Matthew M. 328 Parolini, Carol A. 254, 328 Parrish, S. 371 Parsons, K. 193 Partridge, Melody Sara 328 Pasik, M. 249 Paske, R. 205 Pasquarelli, A. 254 Paster, Raymond S. 328 Pasteur, Traceen A. 328 Pastroff, Karen Faith 328 Patchen, Marian J. 254, 328 Patel, Alpa A. 328 Patel, Vipul 328 Paterno, Joe 402 Paterson, Kevin 31 Patten, Lexie 104 Patterson, Michael Tod 328 Patterson, R. 171 Pattock, A. 254 Patton, R. 183 Patulski, D. 209 Patz, B. 230 Patz, Bruce 328 Patz, S. 245 Paul, A. 70 Pauli, Louise Case 328 Paulie, W. 185,211 Paulie, Weezie 184 Paulinski, D. 167 Paull, S. 225 Paullin, Danee 328 Pavlak, Kimberly A. 328 Pavlic, Robert Jay 328 Paxton, P. 177, 249 Paynter, A. 254 Paynter, Ann 328 Payton, Robert R. 328 Kuzma-Pavton 439 Pazdalski.J. 207 Pinard, J. 177 Pazdemick, Jessica 328 Pinard, Jeff 62 Pazdernik, J. 173, 226 Pinard, R. 177 Pazol, Richard 16, 321, 328 Pine, Howard 331 Peacock, G 257 Pinella. Lou 40 Peacock, S. 245 Pinhey, L. 389 Pcarlman, B. 66 Pmkley, David P. 331 Pearlman, Caren E. 328 Pinne, B. 242 Pearson, Anne M. 328 Pinsky. Rachel 11 Pearson, M. 419 Pinto, B. 181, 191 Pearson, Stephen C. 328 Pinto, Beatriz Cristina 331 Pecherski, Melissa J. 328 Piontek, Kimberley Teresa 331 Peerless, Melissa 61 Piotrowski, F. 209 Peirano, Vanessa 245, 321, 328 Pipa, G. 245 Peiris, Suhithi M. 328 Pigkie, M. 225 Peivis, M. 201 Pitcock, Jeffrey L. 331 Pekay, L. 217 Pitcole, Christine Robin 331 Pekowski, Steve 390 Pittayathikhun, T. 257 Pelinka, Rob 424 Pittayathikun, Tanutda 53 Peljovich, Steven 328 Pittman, M. 169 Pelletier, Rae 431 Pixley, April 331 Peloovich, S. 185 Plafchan, A. 253 Pelter, David Evan 328 Plager, J. 237 Pencak, P. 222 Plaisted, Jamie C. 331 Pendleton, Scott E. 328 Plamondon, S. 254 Penn, D. 245 Plantinga, M. 67 Penn, J. 253 Plantinga, Michelle 18 Penner-Hahn, Marie 158 Plagtow, Bethany 331 Penzien, K. 211 Plate, T. 389 Peoples, Maureen A. 328 Plainer, A. 195 Pepsogki, Anthony J. 222, 328 Platsis, Maria 254, 331 Perakis, S. 226 Plats, D. 177 Peralta, Nelson 328 Plaza, J. 68, 249 Perczak, Lisa 328 Plegue, Valerie L. 331 Perea, N. 199 Pludo, Jaime Lisa 331 Perelmuter, M. 185 Plummer, S. 189 Perez, Matt 59 Plummer, Sandy Diane 331 Per ez, T. 237 Plunkett, David E. 331 Perez-Natos, Ana 199 Plymale, Bradley R. 331 Perke, Dan 286 Poag, Holly M. 331 Perkins, Irene 240 Pober, D. 250 Perlman, Itzhak 7, 82, 83, 140 Pobocik, Anthony 331 Perlove, Jennifer L. 328 Pochodylo, A, 171 Permutt, R. 257 Poczik, Susan Alisa 331 Pernick, J. 173 Podeszwa, David Alexander 331 Perodeau, Susan 87 Poh, A. 72 Perry, A. 177 Poit, K. 237 Perry, Dave 393 Poit, Karen Marjorie 331 Perry, S. 395 Poling, J. 193 Perry, Will 15 Polish, J. 165, 203 Persiko, Mark 193, 328 Politi, Roman Eric 331 Persuger, E. 366 Pollack, Alan J. 331 Pervy, D. 238 Pollack, Gregory M. 331 Pescarou, Bruno 116 Pollack, Kerri Lynn 331 Pesch, T. 191 Pollak, G. 197 Peter, Anita V. 328 Pollak, W. 173 Peterman, Julie Ann 328 Polsky, Ken 78 Petermann, Micha 19 Polsley, Ken 71 Peterg, C. 167 Pomeranz, M. 257 Peters, Cynthia J. 328 Pomey.JillC. 331 Peters, E. 233, 245 Pont, M. 177 Peters, J. 395 Pont, Michael Adam 331 Peters, M. 395 Ponte, D. 201 Peters, Mary 328, 395 Poole, S. 203 Petersen, C. 66 Popa, S. 419 Petersen, Eric J. 328 Popat, Mona K. 331 Peterson, E. 217 Pope, Cory Anne 331 Peterson, Erika Anne 328 Pope, T. 217 Peterson, J. 250, 254 Popp, Timothy C. 331 Peterson, Lydia 331 Poppelreiter, Michelle M. 331 Peterson, Mark A. 331 Pordon, P. 177 Peterson, Professor 266 Porta, Michael 331 Petigrow, E. 225 Porter, Jennifer 331 Petros, C. 237 Porter, Kristina M. 331 Petrusso, A. 167 Porter, Ramona 200 Pettibone, Deborah J. 331 Porter, William 331 Pettigrove, G. 177 Portez, R. 201 Pezda, D. 197 Portnoy, Brian 331 Pfaff, Jason 366, 367 Portu, C. 197 Pfent, S. 254 Porvin, Joanna Kate 331 Philimy, Cheryl Me 319 Post, B. 75 Phillips, B. 73 Posthuma, Matthew A. 331 Phillips, J. 171 Potcova, Caroline 331 Phillips, Julie E. 331 Potok, Susan Mariel22, 123,331 Phillips, LaVern 331 Pott, J. 177 Phillips, Matthew J. 331 Potter, B. 197 Phillips, Nicole Noelle 331 Potter, Professor 269 Philpot, Maria Michelle 331 Potts, Kevin Elihue 331 Piaseki, L. 207 Potts, Susan B. 331 Piazza, T. 242 Powell, Colin 76 Pick, Jill N. 331 Powers, B. 237, 389 Pickell, Isaac 159 Powers, Brian John 332 Pickus, Matthew 68 Powers, Mama A. 332 Piehl, Jennifer L. 241, 331 Powers, Ricky389, 390, 391, 392, Pierce, D. 254, 369 393 Pierce, David A. 255, 331, 368 Poy, Alfred Lira 332 Pierce, David S. 331 Pracher, Angela Marie 332 Pierce, M. 217 Pragad, M. 221 Pierobon, Lisa Victoria 331 Prasad, S. 203 Pictras, A. 197 Praschnik, Diana B. 183, 332 Pillarigctty, V. 237 Prati, M. 246 Pratt, Denise E. 332 Pratt, Jeffrey A. 332 Prekel, S. 167 Prelesnik, Angela 226, 241, 332 Preston, Travis 92 Preuss, Heather Kathleen 332 Price, Leontine 140, 141 Price, M. 221 Price, Matt 102 Price, Phil 365, 366 Prieto, Missy 25 Prince, Heather Laura 332 Prince, R. 238 Proterfield, L. 179 Provancher, J. 230 Provenzano, Jeffrey 332 Pruett, Leesa L. 247, 332 Pryor, Sylina Daniele 332 Przybylski, Steven 332 Psurny, T. 195, 226 Puckett 413 Puckett, Tim 28, 412 Puig, L. 199 Puig, Raul 56 Pung, Joseph A. 88, 332 Puricelli, M. 203, 254 Purleski, Miky 87 Pursell, J. 71, 167, 203 Putti, David D. 332 Putti, M. 74 Pyenta, R. 238 Pyun, D. 226 Quan, Amy 332 Quan, Steven Y. 332 Quarandillo, Ann Mary 52, 222, 332 Quayle, Dan 36 Querijero, C. 75 Quinn, Courtney 155 Quinn, George 2 Quinn, Kevin 2 Quint, M. 222 Quintal, R. 193 Raab, Keith Ronald 332 Rabinovitch, D. 183 Rabinowitz, A. 217 Rabinowitz, Toby 66, 332 Raboi, C. 230 Raboi, Goldie Lisa 332 Rack, K. 69 Radomski, M. 254 Radzom, Kerri 210 Raeder, Patricia 257, 332 Rafferty, Colleen 249, 332 Ragnone, Nicole 332 Ragugo, J. 217 Ragugo, Robert 199 Raheja, Sonia 332 Rahn, Michelle K. 332 Raid, E. 222 Railan, Divya 60 Railan, Richa 84 Rainey, C. 242 Raing, Jen 74 Raitt, J. 75 Ralph, K. 245 Ralston, Dave 406, 424 Ramanujan, Saroja 149 Ramberger, N. 71 Ramgolan, T. 246 Ramos, K. 71 Rampoldt, R. 68 Ramthun, Lois R. 332 Rancour, Jennifer 209, 332 Randall, Dana 332 Randall, M. 197 Randall, Steven Lockwood 332 Randolph, M. 179, 221, 225 Randolph, Mary Margaret 332 Rangarajan, Suresh Babu 332 Rankin, Stephanie 236 Ranta, P. 193 Raphael, Lauren Beth 332 Rapisardi, Dana 332 Rashap, B. 181 Rashes, Rachel Lynn 332 Raspbury, Shelley Renee 332 Rathbun, Jodi L. 181, 332 Rau, M. 257 Rauman, A. 238 Rautio, L. 250 Ravani, Sonal C. 332 Ravin, Jennifer A. 332 Rawak, Chrissi 385 Rawls, Jameg 429 Ray, J. 73 Ray, Laura M. 332 Ray, S. 205 Ray, Shelly M. 332 Rayle, Angela Louise 191, 332 Raymond, Theodore B. 332 Raynor, D. 238 Rayos, Lynda Constance 332 Rea, Gregory K. 173, 332 Read, Carolyn B. 167, 332 Reading, C. 246 Reardon, Michael O. 332 Reavis, Amy 239 Reay, Krista A. 332 Rectenwald, John Edward 332 Redchuk, Petra Ann 332 Reddan, Dan 375 Redmond, R. 189 Reece, J. 181 Reed, A. 221 Reed, J. 371 Reed, M. 226 Reed, Myles 332 Reed, Rebecca Rachel 332 Reese, E. 201 Reese, Scott E. 332 Reeve, K. 238 Rehberg, C. 254 Reibling, J. 245 Reich, J. 253 Reichle, J. 249 Reicin, Eric David 181, 230, 335 Reid, Artiniece 99 Reilly, Gregory 335 Reilly, K. 237 Reilly, Kristie A. 335 Reinstein, Jill Holly 335 Reisbaum, Emily S. 335 Reise, John 197 Reiter, K. 242 Reitman, Elizabeth 335 Reitz, John 155 Rekowski, S. 389 Relies, Eliot L. 335 Remberg, G. 167 Remski, Mary 335 Renard, R. 209 Renberg, G. 167 Rendz, K. 241 Renga, Brian A. 209, 335 Renke, Paul 335 Rennie, Chris 182 Renucci, John D. 335 Replogle, Kristine J. 335 Resnick, Lainie 335 Resnick, Sarah Allison 177, 335 Regseguie, David L. 335 Reukema, B. 197 Revnew, Thomas 335 Reyer, B. 74 Reyes, Jason D. 335 Reyes, Jose Antonio 335 Reyes, K. 245 Reyes, Kim 247 Reyher, J. 74 Reynard, Brenda K. 335 Reynolds, Robert Karl 335 Rheaume, S. 193 Rhein, Wendy Lynn 92, 151, 335 Rhody, Deborah Anne 335 Rice, B. 254 Rice, Jason 236 Rice, K. 75 Rice, M. 217 Rice, Mike 219 Richards, C. 209, 249 Richards, Christy Lynn 335 Richards, J. 222 Richardg, Julie 150 Richards, K. 221 Richards, Thomas F. 335 Richardson, Elizabeth 136 Richardson, Jim 384, 385 Richardson, Keith L. 335 Richardson, R. 246 Richardson, Rebecca Lynne 335 Richardson, S. 201 Richberg, Dawn 128 Richman, David Alan 335 Richman, K. 257 Richmond, Elizabeth 93 Richter, B. 193 Rickets, R. 371 Ricoy, P. 237 Riedel, E. 222 Riegle, C. 254 Ries, J. 68 Riggs, Scott D. 335 Riley, B . 226 Riley, Brendon 248, 256 Riley, Eric 424 Riley, Jason Christopher 335 Riley, Jenny 247 Riley, Laura L. 335 Riley, Maureen T. 335 Riley, Meg 54 Rinaldo, P. 245 Rineri, L. Riopelle, J. Ripley, Linda Rippe, S. Rise, Kathryn Riseman, J. Rishel, M.A. Rister, L. Ristic, S. Ristow, A. Ritchie, J. Ritter, D. Ritter, Diane K. Ritter, Jeffrey M. 205 335 221 222, 231 165 209 253 221 66 226 189, 389 335 335 Rituno, Randi Beth 226, 335 Rivera, L. 191 Rivette, S. 183 Rizzardi, Richard 243 Robarge, Scott A. 336 Robb, L. 254 Robb, S. 67 Robbins, Brian D. 335 Robbins, Christopher J. 335 Robbing, D. 242 Robbins, Jill 335 Robert, Marc Paul Tamres 351 Roberts, Anne L. 335 Roberts, Carol E. 335 Roberts, David 417, 418, 419 Roberts, Jacqueline M. 335 Robertson, B. 167 Robertson, T. 191 Robeson, R. 249 Robin, S. 238 Robins, Jagon Cole 335 Robinson, A. 68 Robinson, Aaron M. 335 Robinson, C. 71, 230 Robinson, D. 389 Robinson, Joel H. 336 Robinson, Patricia Ann 335 Robingon, Rumeal 425 Robinson, S. 207 Robinson, Scott J. 335, 416 Robinson, Thomas D. 336 Robinson, Thomas F. 335 Roccos, Jennifer Lynn 335 Rochester, A. 242 Rock, T. 217 Rockwell, Jeffrey George 335 Rocoff, Elena 335 Roden, M. 203 Roderiguez, E. 237 Rodriguez, A. 250 Rodriguez, Herbert 336 Rodriguez, M. Christina 335 Rodriquez, L. 199 Rodriquez-Awsta, P. 199 Roehm, C. 389 Rogat, Thomas Michael 336 Roger, Mandy 78 Rogers, Beverly Ann 336 Rogers, C. 177 Rogers, E. 245 Roggin, Greg 336 Rohde, P. 193 Rohde, Paul W. 336 Rollins, Laura 385 Romero, Mike 437 Ron, A. 177 Ronco, Mitchell 336 Roney, Bradley John 336 Rope, Daniel J. 336 Rose, Brett 286 Rose, J. 185 Rose, Pete 40 Rosen, Aimee 336 Rosen, M. 183 Rosen, Paul William 336 Rosenbaum, David A. 336 Rosenbaum, J. 249 Rosenberg, A. 199 Rosenberg, S. 253 Rosenblum, Nancy 222, 336 Rosenburg, B. 230 Rosenfeld, L. 183 Rosenfeld, Linda Gail 336 Rosenkrantz, N. 218 Rosenman, Andrew S. 336 Rosenman, P. 245 Rosenstein, Andrew 61 Rosenthal, Francie J. 336 Rosenthal, Jaffed 89 Rosenthal, Nancy 336 Rosenzweig, Todd Alan 336 Roginbaum, P. 75 Rosman, Elizabeth Amy 336 Rosof, Elana 336 Ross, (lair 231 Ross, D. 222 Ross, G. 237 Ross, Peter E. Ross, S. Ross, Shannon Marie Rosg, Sharon Rossiter, Patricia A. Roth, John Roth, Lisa Roth, Michael John Roth, Michelle D. Roth, S. Roth, Stephanie Rothke, Robyn L. Rothman, Edward Rothman, Lauren Rothschild, J. Rothstein, Mark Rothstein, Susan B. Rotole, Rebecca Louige Round, Jim 396, Rourke, D. Rourke, Kerry Elizabeth Rourke, S. Rouse, Carla D. Roush, Jack Roush, Scott David Roush, Trisia Roussis, P. Rowand, Mindy 371, Rowand-Schmidt, Melinda Rowe, Carol Rowe, Rockwell R. Rowley, A. Rowley, Claudette S. 250, Roy, J. Royle, Angela Rozek, A. Rub, Jennifer Rubanenko, D. Rubenstein, G. Rubenstein, J. Rubenstein, Joel Rubenstein, Laura Rubenstein, M. Rubenstein, N. Rubengtein, Nicole Robin Rubin, Denige Rubin, J. Rubin, Seth Rubin, T. Rubinfeld, Lisa Rubingh, Kevin Rubinstein, Agher Rubio, Mauriel Ruckel, Maggie 245 Ruckert, D. Rudin, Lisa Rudner, Beth A. 250. Rudolph, D. Rudzki, Kathy Ruff, D. Ruff, Dan Ruiz, H. Rullman, Michelle Rumph, C. Runowski, D. Ruskin, Jennifer 173 Russell, Catherine A. Russell, K. Russell, S. Russell, Scott Russianoff, Penelope Russo, J. Rutkoske, Eric Rutkowski, Suzzanne R. Ruzicho, Andrew J. Ruzumna, Daniel S. Ryan, K. Ryan, Vicky Ryder, Shauna M. Ryder, Winona Ryniec, Tracey S. Rzepecki, P. Rzepka, A. Rzepka, G. Sabbota, Mark G. Sable, Andrew Sachs, Karen Sackowski, B. Sader, L. Sadler, A. Saenz, Julie Ann Saferstein, David Grant Safran, Karen H. 293, Sagar, Nancy L. 167, 233, Sage, B. Sage, Brad D. Sage, Lawrence J. Saginor, Gina Saha, Eva 237, 241, Saiet, Caren E. Saigal, V. I WC , n,, 16? 33, ;. .Ma W :( 17S li: ' t 331 33( 39 ' , Mo H! ;; 33, e(t!.j| 31 ' fcs , S3 381 l " win 33 W 33( 33t 23t Ml 23 ' 19 ' IDRti. 331 ffi- ! n: 25. t-.S gi, Glf n Aim 1.1.33! g, riGiryFimck ffl 331 mill. 3Jjj iT.ii.. Aiti 19 irce ' H 33 i t 33c te.Teni 2 teftltC. ay iaSta 21 ' ktii raite.I,Mieh 33 r-i3 tomE. 39 Ml. 21 i-imF 24 k-.aers.jW; 22: fcfesl 33 irjMers.M. 33 i-.aUnG. 26 tap. P. 33 tagePimckX 18 MtldAta 33) 36 " ' .a. 5 226 22 te.SinMtkiSoito J3S 33 StfaLorie 26 ia.S,bL W.J39 23 33 i;,.k r(WGi 339 33 lr,:.J 1 fco.i. 17 .- 17 iMtdiia R tan ff i 221 (19 241 . - Ill 339 440 Index I N D E r,l ,s. ' Saito, K. 68 Schaffer, Jodie Lauren 339 Schroeder, Corey D. 340 Shaffer, M. 173 Short, Yolanda L. 343 Slater, David 309 V.fe 5 Sajak, Pat 107 Schaffer, Phil 75 Schroeder, M. 398 Shafii, Taraneh 237, 343 Shorter, Kimberly Jo 343 Slaven, Mark P. 344 C " ' Saladrigas, Elisa Maria 339 Schaldenbrand, Kurt 416 Schrubba, K. 75 Shah, M. 183, 203 Shortt, E. 250 Slavin, J. 203 " fe.ltai, Salan, Sara E. 339 Schaltz, Stephanie 339 Schucer, William 168 Shah, P. 246 Shristy, T. 237 Sleamon, D. 245 Hji A 4 Saleski, Matthew A. 339 Schantz, A. 221 Schueler, D. 389 Shaiper, Kristen 395 Shu, D. 246 Slemrod. Joel 147 - Salib, Suzi 11 Schau, Michael S. 339 Schueneman, Julia 340 Shaklee, C. 171 Shulman, Dmitry 343 Slocum, K. 257 Salinas, D. 75 Schechter, D. 75 Schuleitzer, S. 167 Shand, D. 419 Shulman, Richard M. 343 Sloin, A. 250 Salinger, J. 181 Schechter, M. 187 Schuler, W. 169 Shanker, V. 225 Shultz, Ronald C. 343 Slone, T. 249 Salz, Debra Faith 339 Schechter, Matthew 339 Schuler, William 169 Shanker, W. 213 Shumaker, Dale K. 343 Slott, S. 201 Sampson, M. 369, 378 Schechter, Suzanne Buffy 339 Schultz, Craig " Fatman " 340 Shanker, Wendy 56, 102 Shung, M. 237 Slusser, Jean Paul 136 - Samra, Nicholas G. 339 Scheffer, K. 249 Schultz, Dennis 340 Shankman, B. 253 Shwedel, Alysa Robin 343 Slutsky, E. 177 . Samson, Clarita J. 339 Schefter, Marni Jaye 339 Schultz, Jeffrey A. 340 Shanks, S. 238 Shymanski, J. 245 Slutzky, E. 242 Samudrala, Varalaxmi 339 Scheible, Eric 228 Schultz, Katherine 340 Shanks, Stephen W. 343 Shyn, R. 246 Slutzky, Eric 243 Samuel, T. 71 Scheidt, Jeffrey Scott 339 Schultz, Stephen O ' Neill 340 Shapiro, Bruce Howard 343 Sica, Christina 343 Small, C. 254 Samuelson, Mandy 431 Schelb, D. 238 Schumacher, C. 181 Shapiro, Douglas Seth 343 Siders, Amelia Beth 343 Small, J. 66 w on,M3rt , Sanan, Ajay 339 Schellig, E. 169 Schuster, A. 183 Shapiro, J. 187 Sieber, E. 221 Small, S. 253 " " " ooaaaB j !k! , . Sanborn, David 83, 447 Schemanske, J. 74 Schuster, Allison A. 340 Shapiro, Jeffrey J. 343 Siegal, D. 165 Smay, M. 197 " " " " i | Sanchez, Linda P. 339 Schembechler, Bo3, 388, 402 ,410 Schwab, Matthew J. 340 Shapiro, Maria G. 343 Siegal, Fleeta 70 Smejkal, N. 187 M " X|l Sancimino, Paul 70, 419 Schenk, Jared 217, 339 Schwartz, A. 250 Shapiro, Mitchell Scott 343 Siegel, Blaine Jason 343 Smeltzer, M. 183 Sandburg, L. 253 Schenuemann, J. 233 Schwartz, Charly 340 Sharda, T. 197 Siegel, Deborah Lynn 343 Smith, A. 371 " jOanst J Sandelin, Elan M. 339 Scherer, E. Whitney 339 Schwartz, D. 167 Sharfner, E. 70 Siegel, M. 253 Smith, B. 222 Sanderman, Stacy Ellen338 339 Scherer, Whitney 384, 385 Schwartz, Eileen 205 Sharma, A. 165 Siegel, Noah 343 Smith, Brad 87 I i Sanders, D. 246 Scherman, I. 249 Schwartz, J. 217 Sharma, S. 72 Siegel, Rebecca no Smith, C. 238 389 Sanders, H. 201 Schey, Marcy B. 339 Schwartz, Jeremy 27, 340 Sharpe, Waldemar 404 Siegel, Stephanie K. 343 Smith, E. 241 1 Sanders, Mark I. 339 Schick, Rick 6 Schwartz, Marc C. 340 Shasha, Jennifer 343 Sieger, J. 246 Smith, Eve 15 Sanders, Scott D. 339 Schiefsky, Mark J. 9, 339 Schwartz, Nikki Alyse 340 Shaughnessy, Michael J. 343 Siegfried, M. 253 Smith, G. 254 Sandford, Kathryn L. 339 Schier, L. 209 Schwartz, Patricia S. 340 Shauit, J. 74 Sieler, S. 378 Smith, I. 197 Sandinca, J. 75 Schier, Lynn Ann 339 Schwartz, R. 193 Shaver, Lori A. 3 43 Sierota, D. 209 Smith, J. 226, 246 253 I WM , Sandier, K. 213 Schilling, D. 209 Schwartz, S. 66 Shaw, N. 183 Sierota, David M. 343 Smith, Jay 424 426 1 [ Sandrow, David P. 339 Schimke, S. 226 Schwartzman, L. 181 Shaw, Tracee Earnestine 343 Sievert, Dawn Marie 343 Smith, Jennifer Leigh 344 WRttkieU | i Sanford, Adelaide 80 Schisa, Jennifer Allison 340 Schwarzbach, Peter J. 340 Shay, D. 183 Siewert, Monica Jane 343 Smith, Joel S. 344 1 Sanford, C. 233 Schlaff, K. 241 Schweinsberg, P. 183 Shea, Christopher H. 343 Sigel, M. 257 Smith, K. 68 d Mki sj i Santiago, Mary Aileen 339 Schlechter, Kim Marie 340 Schwimmer, Christopher B. 340 Shea, K. 237 Sigler , I. 389 Smith, Kassandra LeeAnn 344 ! Mantis, E. De 226 Schlegel, Julie 340 Scicli, Andrea 340 Shea, Kerry Elizabeth 343 Sikora, M. 177 Smith, L. 179 226 We.Aifeb i --Santo, B. 366 Schlussel, D. 173 Scolari, Ralph 340 Shea, T. 242 Sikora, T. 177 Smith, Laurence S. 344 I Santos, Bernadette Michelle 339 Schlussel, Jeffrey B. 340 Scott, G. 230 Shear, P. 183, 199 Siladke, Lisa 19,344 Smith, M. 177 398 HJonfe j. ..Santos, S. 165 Schlutt, Mark G. 340 Scott, Geoffrey Michael 340 Shedlock, Anita M. 343 Silas, G. 230 Smith, Marvin 93 tonnW. I sSapakie, D. 171 Schmednecht, Dana Ann 340 Scott, Roy Joseph 340 Sheedy, J. 209 Silas, Glen Howard 344 Smith, Matt 398 fctasaiG. i ;Saph, K. 226 Schmeidel, Christine 372 Scott, T. 250 Sheibar, A. 75, 222 Silberberg, L. 217 Smith, Michele Alyse 344 WmWlJ , Sapilewski, Glen Alan 171, 339 Schmeltz, A. 257 Scotti, Chris 28 Sheinkopf, Susan 343 Silberberg., Eric 64 Smith, P. 395 WMm,Jod , Sarafa, Gary Patrick 339 Schmeltz, David W. 340 Seals, Tammy 120, 340 Sheirson, S. 233 Sildon, L. 253 Smith, Patti 395 Uranaitira I Sarafa, J. 222 Schmeltzer, M. 246 Seastrom, Colleen Marie 340 Sheldon, A. 241, 249 Sildon, Laura Elizabeth 344 Smith, Randall R.S. 344 UninM. ! Sarafian, Alex 375 Schmid, M. 222 Seavitt, John Richard 340 Sheldon, Amy Elizabeth 343 Silk, Scott 344 Smith, Roger 168 tostuS I ; Sarder, K. 171 Schmidt, A. 175 Sebastian, S. 185 Shellenbarger, M. 74 Sills, C. 177, 221 Smith, S. 237 Italian, Motto I ; Sarin, E. 69 Schmidt, Annette 174 Seder, R. 222 Shellman, Man 19 Sills, Jeffrey Andrew 344 Smith, Sandra A. 344 iihlttm I iSarris, Terri 149 Schmidt, B. 222 Seeburger, J. 193 Shelton, Liberty Belle 343 Silva, Nancy Elizabeth 344 Smith, Sandy 385 t Sarsfield, C. 217 Schmidt, P. 389 Seefelt, Mary Elizabeth 340 Shelton, Marie Angelique 343 Silver, J. 222 Smith, Shirley 49 Mi. Sal 1 Sata, Milan 339 Schmitt, D. 217, 253 Segal, Francis David 340 343 Silver, Jill L. 344 Smith, Sue 60 141 totoj, . Satterthwaite, T. Michelle 339 Schnake, Stephanie Eilene 340 Segal, Robin Renee 340 Shepard, A. 246 Silverman, J. 222 Smith, Suzanne 51 UrofeldLiii [ .Saturn, S. 221 Schnall, L. 245 Segura, E. 169 Sheppard, Robert 343 Silverman, Jodi 344 Smith, T. 238 242 RiimKem Satyono, E. 167 Schneider, Gary 61 Seiberg, T. 222 Sher, A. 241 Silverman, K. 217 Smith, Todd Allan 344 UuHLJUn . Sauk, J. 175 Schneider, M. 217 Seichter, Karl R. 340 Sher, Alice Barrentine 343 Silverman, Michelle L. 344 Smith, W. 389 Rab,Uauriel . ' Saunders, F. 75, 173 Schneider, Susan 340 Seifer, C. 217 Sherhart, P.J. 181 Silverman, Rob 381 Smits, A. 68 kkti.Mag : M Saunders, Jonas 413 Schneider, Thomas Jeffrey 340 Seifman, B. 246 Sherhart, Patrick J. 343 Silverman, S. 257 Smits, E. 233 ferial) Saunders, K. 249 Schnorberger, Julie 385 Seigelson, A. 205 Sherman, A. 246 Silverman, T. 225 Snaden, Sandy 177 jyjlba : Saunders, M. 250 Schnurstein, Greta Katrin 340 Selan, L. 237 Sherman, J. 217 Simmons, Julie E. 344 Snider, B. 177 tate.Bell SI Savage, Harley G. 321, 339 Schoenberg, Claudia L. 340 Selig, Julie I. 340 Sherman, Jennie H. 343 Simon, Katherine 344 Snowkowski, G. 217 Eaidi.D B Savage, P. 171 Schoenherr, A. 177 Selleck, Mary 30 Sherman, M. 213 Simon, Russell Andrew 344 Snyder, Aaron 224 yikKatlv 8 ' Savage, Patrick N. 339 Schoenherr, J. 226 Selvin, Brian Ross 340 Sherman, Michael Thomas 343 Simon, Troy D. 344 Snyder, Faye Michelle 344 Savaglio, Michele Ann 339 Schoenherr, Jeffrey A. 340 Semler, D. 217 Sherman, Michelle I. 343 Simonds, Chandler D. 344 Snyder, M. 181 Run. u. ii D i Savas, S. 226 Schoenherr, T. 177 Senecal, K. 238 Sherman, Michol Creyton 343 Simpson, Monica 191 Snyder, Mike 180 Run, DM Savas, Samantha Sophia 339 Schoenwald, Ellen 340 Senevirratne, Pradeep 17 Sherman, Neva 29 Simpson, N. 389 Socha, C. 254 RUU.M yinun Michelle Savin, Lone 44 Schofield, Donna 340 Senger, J. 173 Sherman, Steve " Link " 228 Simpson, Neil 390 Socol, J. 217 ; Savitz, Stephanie L. 195, 339 Schollette, Mark 262 Senger, John Miguel 340 Sherman, Steven T. 343 Simpson, Nicole 431 Soderberg, T. 245 Sawicki, M. 217 Schooler, L. 233 Sepe, G. 171 Sherry, Thomas J. 343 Sims, Dominique Marie 344 Soderberg, Ticki 344 Ruwfsi] D B foskm Jennifer W ' Sa y Jennifer On g Gan ' ; Sazyc. J. 339 193 Schorer, S. Schornak, D. 68 366 250 Serafini, Dawn Kathleen Serbus, Bradley S. 340 340 Sherwood, Lynne S. 343 Shibla, M. 213 Sinai, D. Sinclair, A. 75 254 Soechtig, Stephen G. Soechting, S. 344 167 Sbiiter.S. 181 Schotenfeld, S. 246 Serement, K. 237 Shick, Richard 416 Sinclair, Karen 385 Soko, M. 245 ; Scarlett, S. 70 Schott, Gordon W. 340 Serement, Kristin Lynn 340 Shield, Steve 418 Singer, Andrew 344 Sokol, A. 222 Scarnecchia, Robert W. 339 Schottenfeld, Stephen 340 Serkaian, Roxanne 340 Shields, Megan 14 Singer, E. 205, 250 Sokol, Melissa A. 344 Scarsella 229 Schreer, P. 205 Seter, Chris 424 Shields, S. 419 Singer, Emily 64 Sokoloski, A. 250 Scerpella, Rosemary Anne 339 Schreiber, D. 183 Seth, Rajiv 343 Shiffrin, A. 173 Singer, J. 165 Sokoloski, Andrea L. 344 : : ' Schaburg, K. 242 Schreiber, Karen 340 Sevensma, K. 177 Shih, B. 245 Singh, R. 242 Solaiman, D. 245 -i 1 | Schad, Elinor Maria 339 Schreiber, R. 230 Severance, E. 70 Shilland, G. 173 Singhvi, Mona 344 Soller, Andrew 344 . - Schaefer, Kendra 223 Schreiber, Ryan A. 224 340 Severance, Scott 343 Shiller, W. 193 Sinleng, Diana Kuik 308 Sollom, K. 389 n A IMJOT.J i Schafer 229 Schreiber, S. 222 Seybum, Mark E. 343 Shingle, Stacey 431 Sinz, Christa Brigitte 344 Soloman, N. 222 , Schaffer, B. 389 Schreiber, Sarah 115 340 Shaefer, D. 226 Shinozaki, Laura M. 343 Sioux, Lakota 80 Solomon, David B. 344 l! 11 , Schaffer. Donna Marv 339 Schreibman, A. 193 Shaevitz, J. 165 Shioya, Maya 343 Sipe, Kenneth W. 344 Solomon, L. 253 ta,VBg Shirey, D. 205 Sircar, Keka 177 Solomon, Tom 100 Her. - Shober, S. 189 Sirosky, C. 205, 226 Solow, Laurie 344 yf KiHHBiBH , Shober, Scott C. 343 Sirosky, Christopher D. 344 Some, Patrice 109 $toS. " " ' ' ' ' SlM . J Jife Hk Shonfeld, Kenneth P. 343 Sirosky, K. 222 Somerfield, Teresa L. 344 J-B 1 1 ' MM T . cfli llrF flKv Sirnt T 183 344 :4 mS 9 u ' r snowfe. bhook, Jeremy so Shook, Kristen L. 343 irot, Li. Sirota, A. 171 Sommers, Andrew 344 MtG. tt|9 Qfl ,. | s t 4i !ite 1 MI r t Shore, J. 237 Sjoberg, S. 250 Sommers, C. 179 ataX " 10 - . VP S y MEi v HT K Shorer, S. 217 Skais, Kim 21 Sommers, Colleen 344 S . ' ' ' frW ' HV H iiP 9 iiBlDivN ... Skasgir, P. 177 Sommerville, M. 177 ' . IIE 1 W 1 S f sd SiW T ' HI H Nfcpppii ! V 1 F flH Wsi Skaug, Kristofer Ganer 344 Son, L. 209 A i.m u ij k- m i 1 _M t Skilton, Anne 236, 237 Son, Lance C. 344 jjnDpw. itol. ' M L4,Nrt ! Students recline on Skilton, S. 250 Sonderhouse, Polli 51 322 MOB. " e rt_ i ?4$f 9 H Skinner, Elizabeth 344 Sondheim, Stephen 92 Sw " - s - ' !, sw % SS?4 T mfnv 1 i V ' mi 1 y tfaSKBS Piiliiij " " yH || W. -4 the benches between classes in the atrium Skinner, J. Skoglund, Scott Skolnick, C. Skolnick, Jami 237 434 246 86 Song, E. Song, Mia M. Song, Min H. Sonnenschein, J. 74 344 344 177 Skril W II ftVA of the Chemistry Skolnik, J. Skonieczny, Judith Ann 245 344 Sorensen, M. Sorenson, Mark 189 419 |piV . i Sip I " " 1 a.-. jj,, U W l--i. ' j...J m diftiV ' ' MH I M-llL- M V Building rKrissy Skorina, T. Skrepenak, Greg 389, Slagle, Tim 257 392, 393 102 Sorgen, Audrey Soszynski, R. Sourlis, D. 344 254 233 Sl ' I . btQ : er HfT v ftRa niniiliin t " Goodman Slakter, D. 253 Souter, David 36 Pazdalski-Souter 441 Souva, M. 209 Stehr, Mark F. 347 Sujek, C. 226 Tee, J. 222 Towne, Crista L. 351 Verhage, S. 253 ' Sova, S. 250 Steiger, Jonathan Karl 347 Sullivan, Carrie E. 348 Teicholze, A. 230 Towns, C. 68, 205 Veritage, Sharon 255 Sova, Todd L. 344 Stein, Harris Gregg 347 Sullivan, Christin Leigh 348 Teisen, K. 254 Townsend, B. 389 Vern, T. 209 Sowell, Raymond 344 Stein, James 54 Sullivan, J. 179, 237 Tejada, J. 253, 377 Townsend, D. 75, 183 Verrall, Ben 396. 397 Spalding, M. 237 Stein, Julie Ann 347 Sullivan, Jane Kathryn 348 Teller, Harriet 112 Toye, Kirk 31 Vial, C. 246 Spar, J. 221 Stein, L. 211 Sullivan, Jean A. 348 Temple, Gale M. 351 Trabbic, Kimberly Ann 351 Victor, J. 371 Spar, Julie Lynn 344 Stein, Lysa Joy 347 Sullivan, John 24 Tender., M. 205 Trace, T. 68 Vieira, Claudia 385 Sparling, Julie A. 344 Stein, W. 183 Sullivan, Kelly Anne 348 Teneygue, M. 250 Tran, B. 177 Vielmetti, A. 250 Sparlinp, Peter 302 Steinbrenner, George 40 Sullivan, Kerri-Anne 348 Teneyuque, MaryLee 351 Transue, John 351 Vigder, Chery 69 ; Spaulding, Mimi 344 Steiner, Christina M. 347 Summers, S. 225 Teng, David C.M. 351 Traupe, E 389 Vignevic, K. 395 Spears, Regina Owethea 347 Steiner, Elyse Beth 347 Sun, Edward J. 348 Tenkel, S. 177 Traurig, J. 69 Vij, S. 68 Speck, Nicole A. 199, 347 Stempien, Danielle 158 Sun, Eleanor Y. 348 Tennenbaum. G. 217 Travis, C. 238 Villanueva, Frank 56 ,;, JSS 1 Spector, L. 237 Stenger, D. 245 Sunderman, J. 254 TenWolde, Dennis Raymond 351 Treash, Lisa A. 351 Villareal, Jules 28 Speer, Peler 347 Stenger, P. 183 Sundermeyer, B. 209 Terbrueggen, Robert H. 351 Trebeck, Alex 107 Vincent, Fay 40 B Spence, A. 238 Stenger, Penelope 347 Sundermeyer, Brian 348 Tessler, D. 253 Trebek, Alex 123 Violin, Rich 101 LnJfc Spence, April M. 347 Stenman, Scott W. 347 Super, J. 74 Tethal, Lynnette M. 351 Treder, Doug 68 Visla, D. 225 hK.Cte! " - 1 Spence, D. 189 Stepanchak, A. 226 Supina, Elizabeth M. 348 Teu, Chi Lap 351 Tregoning, Laurel Ruth 351 Vite, J. 74 - Spence, Douglas M. 347 Stepanchak, Anna 347 Supina, Matt 302 Teweles, J. 177 Treharne, Kimberly L. 191,351 Vitkuske, J. 191 Spence, L. 233 Stephens, Ellen 149 Susser, Nicole Lauren 348 Teweles, Joshua 114, 115, 351 Trembly, Raymond 173 Vivien, M. 73 . Spence, R 238 Stephens, Paul 149 Sussman, Jessica 216 Thacher, Margaret 37 Tripp, J. 175 Vliet, K. 179 L Spencer, C. 199 Stephenson, Scott Bradley 347 Sussman, L. 253 Thedog, K. 226 Trixedi, Neelam 85 Vloten, Y. 68 iRatL Spencer, Carson S. 347 Stepien, James Joseph 313, 347 Sussman, Laura 348 Thelen, B. 238 Trombley, S. 233 Vogt, W. 257 ts Spencer, Jocelyn Jill 347 Stern, K. 74 Susswein, Steven A. 313, 348 Theut, S. 242 Tropman, J. 173 Vollmer, R. 179 IsitpkuPHp Spencer, K. 389 Stem, P. 74 Sutch, S. 233 Thibodeau, Renee Marie 351 Trosien, E. 225 VonHouwelingen, T. 74 I. Sperber, K. 217 Steuk, W. 389 Sutherland, Christina D. 348 Thill, J. 254 Trout, Jim 16 Vonk, K. 226 k.C. Spergel, Stacey Lynn 347 Steven P. Simon 344 Sutherland, Judith A. 348 Thill, P. 197 Truemper, I. 195 Voskuil, James 197, 424 k.1 Sperla, K. 250 Stevens, C. 238 Sutherland, Susan Renee 348 Tholl, B. 378 Truetsky, Lauren 116 Voss, Annette R. 355 fe.ifgpirtl Sperla, Kimberly 347 Stevens, Carroll Maynard 347 Sutler, Jody 135 Tholl, Bonita L. 351 Trujillo, E. 75 Voss, Catherine S. 355 :.featD Sperling, L. 221, 222 Stevens, Lisa M. 348 Sutton, Jenny 385 Thomas, Danny 48 Trump, Donald 44 Vostral, M. 222 kSto Spicer, P. 67 Stevens, Maria B. 348 Sutton, L. 68 Thomas, E. 193 Trump, Ivana 44 Vyninvon, V. 72 jc.StvenE. Spiegel, Jeffrey H. 347 Stevenson, Laura C. 348 Sutwarta, J. 75 Thomas, Justin 105 Trussel, S. 74 Waddington, R. 222 klta c Spiegleman, J. 217 Stewart, A. 175 Suzuki, J. 73 Thomas, K. 226, 395 Tsai, C. 185 Wade, Eric C. 355 e Vicuna Ami Spielholz, Peregrin 347 Stewart, Barbara S. 348 Svedberg, L. 193 Thomas, Steve 17 Tsilsis, M. 246 Wagenberg, Scott A. 355 jKr. fertsa M. Spies, J. 237 Stewart, C. 419 Swallow, Sarah Stewart 348 Thomas, T. 226 Tublisky, B. 245 Wagenmaker, D. 193 fgQB,J. Spies, Jane L. 347 Stewart, Callie 44, 69, 92 Swandlund, Heather 162 Thomas, Thomas L. 351 Tucas, D. 181 Wagenmaker, T. 193 tC. Spilkin, E. 245 Stewart, Kimberly 348 Swanson, Valerie J. 348 Thomas, Thurman 40 Tucker, M. 171,222 Wagner, Brent 92 Ei.L Spilman, A. 257 Stewart, M. 193 Swearengin, J. 389 Thomas, Tom 68 Tuczak, E. 197 Wagner, Christopher A 355 s-.-iV Spilman, Amy 347 Stewart, Robert William 348 Sweat, Keith 99 Thomas, Veronica Mechele 351 Tugman, R. 222 Wagner, D. 203 isiij.PtniloptJ Spilson, E. 75 Stic, A. 253 Sweat, S. 398 Thomas, William W. 351 Tugman, Rachel 52 Wagner, Susan M. 355 kLWA. Spinak, Robert 347 Stickel, L. 237 Sweeney, L. 237 Thompson 229 Tulkki, M. 169 Wagner, Ted 355 M Spira, Howard 40 Stiebel, Daniel 348 Sweeney, Lisa 348 Thompson, A. 249 Turbiner, D. 246 Wahl, B. 249 iiaDunelS! Spitler, Chad 128 Stillman, T. 217 Sweeney, Martin Anderson Thompson, B. 238 Turegski, Lauren 115 Waier, Matthew R. 269, 355 . ' Spodak, B. 217 Stiloor, F. 242 348 Thompson, Hal 41 Turek, E. 366 Waite, Richard L. 355 Krt.l Sponseller, John Charles 347 Stilwell, D. 183 Swerling, A. 225 Thompson, Jennifer L. 351 Turner, A. 226 Waits, Anne 355 iijij.W?Bb Spragens, Lisa M. 347 Stirling, Brian Neil 348 Swezey, W. 177 Thompson, L. 183 Turner, D. 238 Walcott, J. 225 ira. ' feiB. Sprague, D. 254 Stiver, D. 419 Swiecki, Andy 131 Thompson, Rex 385 Turner, M. 183 Waldman, Adam B. 355 u Sprague, Eric W. 347 Stock, Amy Elizabeth 348 Swift, Daniel 348 Thompson, S. 169, 371 Turner, Matt 8 Waldman, B. 253 xr.MLani Sprague, William Douglas 347 Stock, B. 245 Swix, Michelle 385 Thompson, Sara L. 351 Turner, R. 225 Waldner, K. 177 Kll Spray, Jane 195, 342, 347 Stoeb, Sara 191 Sword, A. 217 Thompson, Tarnisha 382 Turner, Valerie 420 Waldvogel, Amy Beth 355 rariffl.5. Sprenkel, M. 226 Stoel., M. 193 Synk, E. 191 Thompson, Tina L. 351 Turow, L. 230 Waldvogel, James R. 169, 355 ran. Sm Will Spriggs, Linda 302 Stoetzer, Kristine E. 348 Synk, Emily J. 348 Thong, T. 250 Turow, Larry 235 Waling, Jennifer 249, 282 feiU. Spring, B. 67 Stokes, Jeff 346 Szabo, C. 398 Thome, E. 226 Tutu, Desmond 44 Walker, A. 193 BUD. Spring, M. 72 Stoll, K. 167 Szachta. M. 245 Thome, Erik 256 Tuzman, Elise 88 Walker, Alice 45 EaEktah Springberg, David B. 347 Stoll, Margie 385 Szalma, James L. 348 Throop, L. 211 Tyler, C. 398 Walker, Amy Elizabeth 355 . ijjj j Spruit, J. 226 Stone, D. 189, 419 Szatkowski, J. 209 Throop, Lisa A. 351 Tyler, Chris 400 Walker, Andrea Lynn 355 i? ib.MariH Spryshak, J. 225 Stone, K. 191 Szczechowski, Carol 420 Thweatt, S. 371 Tyson, Mike 41 Walker, Carl 8 ffn.CormMH. Srinivasan, Pritha 347 Stone, Kimberely 348 Sze, Dana 351 Tiao, J. 181, 191 Udavadia, O. 211 Walker, J. 175 . g Dft Sroal, Bennell M. 347 Stone, L. 254 Szpaichler, L. 246 Tichelaar, Bart 87 Uehara, N. 201 Walker, K. 72, 167 " . Slabile, Andy 381 Stone, M. 419 Szuch, S. 199 Tietz, J. 253 Uhl, M. 222 Walker, M. 389 ' et ' y. ' Slabinski, Daren A 347 Stone, Michael 348 Szulczewski, Susan M. 351 Timm, Tina Marie 351 Uhle, Frank 113 Walker, W. 173 BiattJonitlinl Slacey, J. 189, 230 Stone, Scott H. 348 Szumko, S. 246 Timmerman, S. 366 Underhill, J. 177 Wall, C. 167 Slacey, Jeff Allen 347 Stoner, A. 254 Tabangay, A. 254 Ting, P. 193 Unruh, S. 257 Wallace, B. 389 wr rn. Stefan Stacherski, Kirk Frederick 347 Stoner, C. 75 Tabs, Daniel A. 351 Tinker, L. 226 Urbanchek, Jon 380, 381 Wallace, C. 389 ' JalillL Stadler, N. 179, 226 Storey, Ralph 240 Tafuri, L. 246 Tinker, Lisa Cae 351 Urbanchek, K. 253 Wallack, Perry A. 355 Stadler, Nancy J. 347 Stormbreaken, G. 74 Taggart, L. 389 Tjoa, William T. 351 Urbonas, A. 181 Wallis, B. 221 K.I Stadler, Richard 347 Stoutjesdyk, James Robert 348 Tajer, Melissa 351 To, Waiyat Clarence 351 Ury, N. 249 Wallman, Todd A. 355 Staelin, Stephen Tyler 347 Stover, C. 249 Takahashi, R. 175 Toamajian, L. 222 User, Sandra 403 Walsh, M. 217 ' KmSdianM. Staffenberg, Elise 347 Stover, Cynthia Kay 348 Talayco, D. 207 Tobin, Brian P. 69, 351 Uy,J. 181 Walsh, T. 191 Stafford, Craig P. 347 Straith, J. 237 Talbot, Cary L. 351 Tochet, James J. 351 Uy,M. 193 Walsh, Toni M. 355 K.BmceR. Stagg, Frank 131, 347 Strasius, J. 197 Talbot, J. 226 Todd, Mary Christine 351 Vainik, M. 222 Walter, Gretchen M. 355 Stallman, Jill Ann 347 Strasius, John 196 Talley, Michael 423, 424, 427 Toger, M. 193 Vainisi, M. 254, 389 Walters, D. 181 i j. , Stallos, Sam 252 Strauss, A. 183 Taltor, S. 71 Toland, D. 183 Valenta, James 54 Walters, Grant R. 355 K. Slalloz, S. 253 Strauss, David Scott 348 Tarn, S. 225 Tolbert, Tony 424 Vallorosi, C. 230 Walters, H. 257 Ia Slamatel, J. 70 Strauss, Evan Scott 348 Tamas, M. 225 Tolces, V. 249 VanAppledorn, Scott 189, 381 Walters, J. 254 sR Slander, Jeanine D. 347 Strauss, Noel 381 Tamer, C. 419 Tolces, Victoria Lynn 351 Vance, N. 167 Walters, Matthew J. 355 Slanko, Beth 347 Streisand, Randi 195 Tan, J. 177 Tomaszycki, M. 71 VanDeGriend, C. 197 Walters, R. 167 hSttfai Stanley, S. 389 Streng, Philip J. 348 Tanase, Mark Alan 351 Tombley, B. 173 Vandenberge, K. 245 Walters, W. 193 Stanley, Sherell 420 Stroh, L. 242 Tanderys, Jeff 365, 366 Tomkinson, Simon Linsdey 351 VandenBosch, B. 197 Wang, A. 201 1 ta ir hj Stanley, Sylvester 411 Strong, Steven C. 348 Tanner, C. 250 Tomko, J. 257 VandenHeede, Dean 58 Wang, Andrew Davis 355 Zli ' UtL Staples, H. 242 Struben, Bemd M. 348 Tantisira, B. 201 Tomlinson, Caryn M. 351 Vanderbeek, J. 217 Wang, C. 191 ton Staples, J. 189 Strulson, Jnfer Nancy 348 Taormina, S. 167 Tomlinson, M. 173 VanderBreggen, A. 173, 226 Wang, Chen 355 U ' T Staples, James Gee 347 Stryker, Amy Lynn 348 Taormina, Steven C. 351 Tompkins, C. 226 Vanderpploeg, L. 205 Wang, H. 193 1 4 ' ' T " Stapleton, C. 389 Studervant, M. 257 Taras, Jeff 100 Tomsick, L. 246 VanderZwaag, Rob 68 Wang, Louise M.H. 355 : fcL St ark, R. 389 Studley, Ronald George 348 Tarr, Cynthia 81 Tomsick, Lisa 21 VanDeWege, Bud 421 Wang, M. 222 i ., ' Starosciak, Mark 72 Stulberg, Evelyn Kay 348 Tarshis, C. 221 Tomsik, K. 257 VanDyne, Y. 389 Wang, Mike 265 ' nLH Starr, Jay 94 Stumb, C. 389 Tassell, L. Van 242 Tong, Henry Sau-Chai 351 VanLiere, A. 242 Wang, Shih-Fen 154 i j Staublin, D. 167 Stuppler, Elizabeth 348 Tassin, M. 177 Toni, Royce 396, 397 VanSlyke, A. 217 Wang, Sue 355 ' fee Staublin, Daniel S. 347 Sturm, Julia 383 Tale, Anna 136 Tonkin, J. 169 VanStee, Jill 420 Wang, Wan-Ru Joy 355 ' ' ( ' ' n " ' Stauffer, M. 193 Sturman, J. 222 Tale, S. 230 Topf, Joel Michels 351 VanVloten, Y. 257 Wanke, J. 211 ' fair Stawiski, E. 225 Sturtz, Michael S. 348 Taubin, Staci A. 351 Topny, Royce 10 Vargo, P. 72 Wanko, K. 222 ; Jj T Steadman, L. 67 Stuzin, L. 222 Tavora, P. 74 Topolski, Joseph Paul 351 Varman, A. 225 Ward, A. 419 A! Stearn, Todd J. 347 Stuzin, Laura A. 219, 348 Taylor, Alan J. 351 Topp, E. 183 Varner, D. 173 Ward, C. 167, 222 . ' fatwrA Stebleton, Paul 84 Suan, Annaflor O. 348 Taylor, B. 72, 193 Topp, Emily L. 351 Vaughn, Jon 386,389, 391, 393 Ward, Carolyn Therese 355 ( - ; ' Je anmneJ|ar Steckling, K. 205 Sue, J. De 238 Taylor, Cheryl 240 Tornga, G. 222 Vaught, Loy 425 Ward, D. 254 1 fcB Steege, Kurt F. 347 Sugar, Laurie 431 Taylor, Dala S. 351 Torreano, D. 181 Vavra, Bill 145 Warder, B. 167 i Steele, Elizabeth Ann 347 Sugarman, Dana Beth 348 Taylor, Julie K. 351 Torres, Haidee L. 351 Veeser, E. 249 Ware, D. 389 Steensma, Beth 13, 49 Sugarman, E. 177 Taylor, Kirk 424, 427 Torres, Margie 351 Vega, Suzanne 83 Warhurst, Ron 398, 399 r ' ' 3 UTme tt fatV,- ' Steer, M. 181 Sugarman, J. 177 Taylor, P. 195, 205 Torres, R. 199 Velasquez, F. 389 Warner, M. 242 i.aifl7 Steer, Melanie J. 347 Sugihwo, Fredy 348 Taylor, Phyllis A. 44, 351 Torrice, Mark J.C. 351 Veldman, K. 199, 250 Warner, S. 222 d l Stefanie, Liebner 385 Sugiura, K. 193 Taylor., Kirk 425 Tower, M. 213 Veldman, R. 197 Washer, L. 191 Steffes, Mark F. 347 Suh, Haekyoung 348 Tedesco, T. 173 Tower, Michael 351 Vergos, P. 254 Washington, D. 389 ttTJTstl T 442 Index N D E is M 13 f i I a 8 a i i i ashington, Malavai aterman, Jeffrey M. aterson, Chris aterstradt, P. atkins, B. atkins, H. atkins, S. atling, J. atson, David O. atson, J. atson, S. atts, Laura Ann axman, D. ay, Brian H. azeerud-Din, K, 368 355 219 175 177 177 68 171 355 211 389 355 169 355 201 eaver, Cheryl Lynn 355 eaver, Craig 10 eaver, Jean 355 eaver, Paula Marie 355 ebb, L. 249 ebb, Ruth L. 257, 355 ebb, S. 203 ebb, Stephen Philip 355 ' ebb.T. 171 eber,C. 207 ' eher, E. 237 ' eber, Margaret L. 355 ' eber, Matthew D. 10, 355 eber, Niklos 355 eber, Steven E. 355 ' eber, Thomas C. 355 ' eber, Victoria Anne 203, 355 ebster, Keresa M. 355 ' eckstein, J. 253 edd, C. 209 ' eems, L. 238 eersing, N. 183 ' eersing, Penelope J. 355 ' eibel, David A. 355 eiler, J. 165 ' einbach, Daniel M. 355 ' einberg, David S. 355 ' einberg, J. 237 ' einberg, Jody Beth 321,355 einberg, William B. 355 ' einer, B. 222 ' einer, Joel Laevin 355 einer, M. 249 ' eingarden, S. 230 ' eingart, Suzi Michelle 355 ' einrach, J. 233 ' einstein, D. 209 ' einstein, Elisabeth 355 ' einstock, D. 217 ' eintraub, Mark H. 222, 355 ' eirich, Corinne H. 355 ' eisbach, Deborah 143 ' eisbard, Amy Beth 356 ' eisberg, M. 242 ' ' eisblatt, Jonathan D. 356 ' eisenstein, S. 169 ' eisenstein, Stephen M. 356 ' eisenthal, L. 245 ' eisenthal, Sara 356 ' eiser, T. 230 ' eisman, D. 226 ' eisman, Stuart M. 356 ' eiss, B. 230 ' eiss, Bruce R. 356 ' eiss, Dan 9 ' eiss, Jason 356 ' eiss, K. 226 ' eiss, Lisa 262 ' eiss, R. 183 ' eiss, Rachel M. 356 ' eiss, Stephen W. 356 ' eissert, J. 238 ' eitsen, Winifred 356 ' eitzer, Jodie Beth 356 feitzman, Ken 356 ' elborne, Tripp 389, 393, 406 ' elboume, T. 217 felch, L. 173 felch, W. 71 felford, H. 213 felke, K. 371 ' eller, Craig T. 356 ' ellert, D. 226 fellman, C. 254 fells, Andrea Lee 356 fells, Heather A. 356 fells, Jeannine Marie 356 fells, Mindi 356 fells, R. 221 fells, Robert D. 356 fells, Tonya Lynne 356 fen, Cathy 24 fen, Han 201 fen, M. 195, 254 fen, Teresa 356 englarski, J. 187 Wengrofsky, Nicole Diane 356 Wenk, E. 366, 389 Wenk, Earl 356 Wenk, R. 177 Wenzel, Martha 385 Wenzke, Christian A. 356 Wenzler, Martha 233, 356 Werbel, L. 249 Werbel, Laura 356 Werden, M. 69 Werner, Kristin Denise 356 Werner, Maria Teresa 356 Wesley-Wright, Lenora 356 Wesorick, R. 217 West, Adrienne Leigh 356 West, W. 71 Westen, Drew 161, 188, 266, 269, 445 Westerland, Patrick 70 Weston, E. 237 Weston, L. 241 Westover, Jim 101 Westrate, B. 191 Wexley, Matthew 356 Whalen, M. 241 Wheatley, Eric Andrew 356 Wheatley, R. 226 Wheeler, Genevieve Eustis 356 Wheeler, Hugh 92 Wheeler, L. 237 Wheeler, T. 245 Whinnery, Denise 356 Whipple, David Charles 356 Whitcomb, F. 177 White, B. 193, 217 White, Bryan R. 356 White, C. 222 White, Charles J. 356 White, Chris 383 White, Cyril S. 356 White, J. 221 White, Jarrod J. 356 White, M. 253 White, Melissa Kay 356 White, N. 242 White, R. 245 White, Randall Patrick 356 White, Ryan 48 White, S. 169 White, Vanna 122 Whited, E. 389 Whiteman, C. 238 Whiter, C. 225 Whitlow, Megan Marie 356 Whitman, K. 245 Whittaker, C. 181 Whittaker, Chip 356 Wholihan, Gerard 356 Wholstadter, D. 217 Whybark, Matthew 222, 356 Whyel, Gabe 101 Wibbey, K. 73 Wieber, Robert J. 356 Wieneke, A. 237 Wiener, Allison Lynn 356 Wiener, Stephanie A. 356 Wiersma, A. 226 Wiesel, Elie 7, 45, 164 Wiesenthal, L. 245 Wilbanks, Lisa M. 356 Wilbert, Laura L. 356 Wilcox, Eric 356 Wilcox, R. 193 Wild, K. 68 Wilde, V. 217 Wildes, G. 177 Wildstein, Arthur S. 356 Wilening, Rick 381 Wiletzky, M. 173 Wilkie, B. 242 Wilkinson, Melissa S. 356 Wilkinson, Wendy 430, 431 Will, George 41 Williams, A. 181 Williams, B. 237, 238 Williams, Cara Bronwyn 356 Williams, Clayton 47 Williams, D. 173 Williams, Danny 185,212 Williams, Denise M. 356 Williams, Elizabeth J. 359 Williams, Gordon 359 Williams, J. 71 Williams, Jacki 53 Williams, K. 226 Williams, Lisa Gabrielle 359 Williams, O. 389 Williams, P. 226 Williams, Rhonda 240 Williams, Shari Lynne 359 Williams, T. 207 Williams, Warren 99 Williamson, Jim 278 Willie, Louis 41 Willimas, Otis 393 Willink, P. 197 Willis, W. 205 Willmer, D. 199 Willson, K. 175 Wilson, A. 193 Wilson, August 92 Wilson, C. 75 Wilson, D. 254 Wilson, David 359 Wilson, Genevieve Lenore 359 Wilson, M. 254 Wiltse, Vince 207 Winckler, Gunnar 245, 313, 359 Windorf, A. 207 Winer, B. 209 Wingate, Wayne C. 359 Winhusen, Lisa M. 189, 359 Winhusen, S. 193 Wink, Jeffrey S. 225, 359 Wink, Kristi 74, 398, 400 Winkel, Kathy 385 Winkelman, Mike 173 Winkler, J. 257 Winkler, T. 66 Winnie, T. 72 Winograd, Andrew Mark 359 Wright, D. 419 Winski, Allison 430,431 Wright, J. Anne 191 Winski, E. 221 Wright, W. 171 Winslow, J 193 Wroubel, Christina 359 Winston, Anita Shree 359 Wu. Eileen P. 359 Winston, Todd 366, 367 Wu, L. 201 Winter, Jarrct 189,381 Wu, Lawrence 200, 359 Winter, Miriam 12, 226 Wuebben, T. 254 Winteringham, Robert M. 359 Wulfstat, Jennifer 236 Winterlee, Scott 366, 367 Wulwick, Richard P. 359 Wise, Andrew 26 Wunderlich, Eric 381 Wise, Eric 381 Wutt, C. 74 Wise, Jodi 359 Wyka, Lynn M. 359 Wise, Kurt R. 359 Wylie, Jennifer 359 Wiseman, B. 419 Wyngarden, L. Dirk 359 Wisham, Karen 359 Yaeger, Jason R. 359 Wisser, D. 173 Yaffai, S. 189 Wissner, A. 225 Yaged, K. 257 Wites, Marc A. 359 Yagle, Professor 133 Withey, S. 249 Yaker, Daniel 359 Witte, Jeffrey P. 359 Yaker, Michael 359 Wittels, Lauren 359 Yamaguchi, Kentaro 117 Wittenbach, James 132 Yan, Belinda 359 Woelfel, Scott J. 359 Yang, C. 245 Woerner, Christian K. 359 Yang, Julie A. 359 Woinsky, Orin Damon 359 Yang, T. 201 Woita, Therese Marie 359 Yang, Thomas James 359 Wojnar, Melissa Danielle 359 Yanoff, L. 226 Wojtalik, Timothy 359 Yanus, Amy M. 359 Wojtas, Gregory C. 359 Yao, Dan 69 ,265 Wojtczak, Richelle 359 Yaros, Elizabeth Kay 360 ,415 Wolberg, Lyle M. 253, 359 Yasar, C. 173 Wolf, F. 398 Yaszek, Lisa A. 360 Wolf, K. 193 Yates, C. 371 Wolf, W. 245 Yaung, Joyce 74 Wolff, Jodi Sheryl 359 Yaung, Steven S. 181 ,360 Wolok, Ann 73 Yeamans, Jeffrey Charles 360 Wong, Fred Y. 359 Yee, Becky 360 Wong, Lianna D. 359 Yee, Shelly 210 Wong, M. 201 Yee, Susanne O. 360 Wong, N. 201 Yeh, Carol Y. 360 Wong, Pamela M. 359 Yeh, D. 201 Wood, D. 167, 175 Yeh, Luke 360 Wood, J. 193, 226 Yeltsin, Boris 39 Wood, James Scott 359 Yeulett, Jamie K. 360 Wood, Kimba 36 Yeung, E. 74 ,211 Wood, S. 197 Yew, Jay 360 Woodall, S. 171 Ying, M. 201 Woodhams, P. 177 Yohalem, Nicole Anne 360 Woodlock, J. 389 Yong, Charles 360 Woods, Cinnamon 384 Yoon, Charlene M. 360 Woods, G. 68, 191, 225 York, S. 253 Woods, Gail J. 92, 359 Yorke, Jenifer 360 Woods, T. 366 Yorkoski, A. 25 7 Woodward, A. 389 Yoshida, Daiske 360 Woodward, Scott 135 Youel, Barb 67 Woodworth, James Gifford 359 Young, C. 74 Woodworth, Lynda Ellen 359 Young, Chris 133 Wooldridge, Leah 420 Young, J. 233, 237 ,389 Woolford, Timothy Joseph 359 Young, Jamal 81 Woronoff, Frank Daniels 359 Young, Justine Rebecca 360 Worthen, Jeanne 241, 359 Young, M. 250 Worthen, Wendy Marie 359 Young, Michelle 360 Wotta, C. 389 Young, Rochelle 167 ,360 Wrangham, Professor 269 Youtt, Jonathan Edward 360 Yu. Eiloen Y. 360 Yue, David Victor 360 Yueh.S. 201 Yuen, May Catherine 360 Yuhn, C. 371 Yukon. L. 254 Yung, f ' .arwah 201,360 Yunis, Robin 223, 235, 360 Zabludoff, Elizabeth 360 Zachareas, Michael J. 360 Zadrzewski, Nicole Marie 360 Zafarana, Melissa Ann 360 Zaibek. R. 177 Zakrajsek, Jennifer 385 Zakrewski, N. 250 Zalewski, Gary M. 360 Zamansky, Stephen 360 Zampierollo, Maria 236 Zangerle, Amy 179, 360 Zanotti, G. 237 Zapp, Jonathan 222, 360 Zdanowicz, J. 73 Zee, C. 74 Zeff, Stephen M. 360 Zehnder, Craig M. 293, 360 Zetter, Bara H. 360 Zeurcher, P. 171 Zide, Elizabeth 406 Ziegel, Holly Lauren 360 Ziegelman, Adam M. 360 Zielinski, R. 389 Ziewacz, E. 221 Zigman, J. 253 Zimmer, Don 41 Zimmer, Lee A. 360 Zimmerman, Deborah Jill 360 Zimmerman, J. 233 Zimmerman, Janet Lynn 360 Zink, J, 246 Zinn, E. 169 Zipper, J. 253 Zitta, M. 169 Zivitz, A. 222 Zohar, Lior Z. 360 Zolenge, B. 217 Zolinski, D. 245 Zonca, Stephen N. 360 Zonder, Erica 257, 376, 377 Zoran, Steve E. 360 Zuchlke, J. 237 Zukerman, Pinchas 83 Zweng, Darlene M. 360 Zwiers, K. 197 Members of Support Our Soldiers stand in the snow covered diag holding an anti-war banner. J. Goldsmith SOLDIERS Souva-ZwierK 443 Early in the fall, the diag fills with banners advertising fraternity rush, During the 10:05 a.m. rush, stu- and declaring the relative superi- dents have to practically wait on ority of each house. Jeff Bauer, line to get into East Engineering, LSA sophomore and member of Chi grab a Daily (Crossword, that is), Psi, struggles with his fraternity and get to class on a cold winter brothers to hang their sign. vKrissy morning. ' Jason Goldsmith Goodman MSU alumnus and former Michigan governor James Blanchard shakes hands with Michigan fans during a football game. Despite his clever campaign tactics, he lost the No- vember election to John Engler. Jose Juarez 44 Epilogue _ ' ' t ,y| fc .. . .v rfk : i? i sft ? J ., i " ' ' r ' SB S Mill UNTI E END We knew that despite the good experiences and the bad that we had grown as individuals. Students went their separate directions but were bound together in many ways. The most obvious, of course, could be heard throughout Ann Arbor on football Saturdays to the tune of " Hail to the Victors " sung by over 100,000 fans. Students also came together to celebrate sup- port for outstanding professors. Psychology professor Drew Westen won the Golden Apple Award for Excellence in Teaching, and was awarded time in Rackham Auditorium to give his " Ideal Last Lecture, " which drew a standing room only crowd. Those who returned to campus in the fall noticed a marked difference in its appearance. South U. had gotten a face lift as new lamp posts and block " M " banners now lined the street. The Galleria mall had risen from an empty lot; and a giant dirt mound had risen around the sides of Membership has its Privileges S 445 While most students try to find any excuse to stay in bed on a cold Ann Arbor resident, Christopher foggy monrning, there are still Lau, searches for pennies while his those few who actually do make it unsuspecting mother listens to the to class. These students trudge Monday night Bell Tower concert, through the West Engineering Arch r Monica Jaffee into the diag. T Jason Goldsmith - Rugby is considered to be the most aggressive sport. However, it re- lies on a relentless amount of co- operation from the players, f Scott D. Lange 446 Epilogue UNTIL the END Dennison and East Engineering as workers installed air conditioning into those buildings. In celebration of the 30th anniversary of the Peace Corps, the current Corps director, Paul Coverdell returned to the historic step in front of the Union where President Kennedy first un- veiled his plan in order to announce a new program involving the University. And, glued to CNN, we tearfully welcomed the return of the soldiers from the Gulf, but especially those who were family, friends, and classmates as President Bush announced " 5000 per day. " Strangers visited our community to attend concerts and plays as Hill hosted David Sanborn and the Power Center sponsored Falstaff. We welcomed them with open arms because we have always known that whether you hail from Michigan or are just visiting .... Membership has its Privileges 447 As it rises in the distance with th sun above the skyline on a col foggy morning, the Burton Memo rial Bell Tower is the first and la: sight seen by those who hail Iron jail who visit Michigan. vJaso Idsmith has its ilege s Stephanie Louise Savitz Editor-in-Chief Lauren Bigman Managing Editor Leslie Lainer Layout Editor Monica Jaffee Photo Editor Jennifer Aliotta Michigan Life Editor Lisa Bleier Retrospect Editor Eileen Engel Northen Exposure Magazine Editor Jennifer Kemp Graduates Editor Photo Staff Chris Bruno, Greg Emmanuel, Jamie Herstein, Nicole Kingsley, Leslie McKelvey, Tamara Psurny, Toby Rabinowitz, Michael Tarlowe, Katie Veldman, Jennifer Wylie Staff Writers Grace Horn, David Jorns, Randy Lehner, Phyllis Taylor Jane Spray Business Manager Jennifer Morrison Promotions Manager Jason Goldsmith Ch ief Photographer Laura Lantinga Michigan Life Editor Erika Alward Academics Editor Charles Chou Organizations Editor Janye Me Clinton Greek Life Editor Staffers Noelle Ajiluni, Gretchen Blase, Julia Brown, Tina Casanova, Dahlia Dean, Sarah Dow, Barry Doyle, Judy Droz, Amy Fant, Kimberly Fenn, Vinita Goveia, Chris Hackett, Dave Hissong, Jong Kim, Kim Klein, Julie Mangurten, Christine Mather, Mary O ' Keefe, Carol Olsen, Lisa Perczak, Andrea Platner, Michael Porta, Michelle Satterthwaite, Rebecca Sexton, Purvi Shah, Liz Smith, Beth Steensma, Randi Streisand, Ingrid Truemper, Maria Wen, Robin Yunis telonghoursitts ot always easy i prfection,butli social thanks toJ b Lauren Signal ijadlinetime.ani to encourage my p [had the room tot Ihe Michigan I triting staffs of 01 ites. lam especis ir dipping into I printing last mini ler tough no-holi lianks mustgoto tndless questions learbookAssocial indBobVoisine, Ihe publisher- it JostensPublisl leadlines and for ales representat lew trends and ( Hyfamily-Iwou supporting my ef iuringtheholida My predecessor lor giving me th newcomer could r Etc,.ThankstoJ tanner that son roommates, Julie piping near dea ' ' Partment ' s flo ?araphenalia. Ai j " y first editing n kthankyoufoi 1 wB never forge 4 s Pial thanl The staff I would like to thank everyone on staff for putting in the long hours it takes to publish a great yearbook. I know it was not always easy to understand my anal retentive pursuit of perfection, but I am grateful that you all stood beside me. A i special thanks to Jane Spray for patiently showing me the ropes, to Lauren Bigman for listening to me cry on the phone around deadline time, and to Leslie Lainer for being dedicated enough to encourage my pursuit of perfection. And, to the rest... I wish I had the room to thank each of you personally. I hope you know. The Michigan Daily-Many thanks goes to the photo and writing staffs of our brother publication and fellow Board affili- ates. I am especially indebted to Jose Juarez and Ken Smoller for dipping into the file photo box when we needed a pic and printing last minute jobs without a complaint. The professionals--! would like to thank Nancy McGlothlin for her tough no-holds-barred business know how and a special thanks must go to Irma Zald and Natalie Miles for answering our endless questions about proper procedure. I also must thank Yearbook Associates senior portrait photographers, Tom LeBrun i and Bob Voisine, for working endless hours on Fridays. The publisher-Thank you to Karen Stariha and the plant staff at Jostens Publishing and Printing for putting up with our late deadlines and for putting in the overtime. Also thanks goes to sales representative Mike Hackleman who kept us posted on new trends and desktop publishing innovations. My family-I would also like to thank my parents and family for i supporting my efforts and for understanding my lack of time during the holidays. My predecessor-Jen Worick, I will forever be indebted to you for giving me this opportunity. Entrusting your baby to a newcomer could not have been an easy decision. Etc.-- Thanks to John McGillicuddy for helping us hang the diag banner that some stole a few hours later. Thanks to my roommates, Julie and Elena, who put up with my bitching and [griping near deadlines and who allowed me to decorate the japartment ' s floors, tables, and couches with yearbook paraphenalia. And, thanks to Mrs. Sheila Dunn for giving me my first editing responsibility eight years ago. And to Jim and Lee, thank you for Disney, Pretty Woman, and a night Jane and I will never forget. A special thanks- Glenn A., without our bizarre friendship none of this would have been possible. In a roundabout way, you helped me make a dream come true. Dedication To Lynne Malandrino for tirelessly supporting my efforts for the past seven years. You are both a friend and an example of excellence-thank you. Stephanie Louise Savitz Volume 95 of the Michiganensian, the University of Michigan Yearbook was printed by Jostens Printing and Publishing in State College, Pennsylvania on 80 Ib. gloss paper. CovER-The Craftline Embossed Cover was mounted on 150 point binders board. The cover material was White fabricoid 534 with Mission grain 1212. Pale gold 328 and Black 326 silkscreens were double embossed onto the cover. The cover was designed by Stephanie Savitz and the photo used for the em- bossing die was taken by Monica Jaffee. ENDSHEETS-Endsheets were printed on white paper in Black and Pale Gold 873 inks. Design by Stephanie Savitz. TYPE--A11 body copy was printed in lOpt. New Century School- book. All captions were printed in Helvetica bold, very loose tracking, with 16 pt. leading. Folio numbers were printed in 18 pt. NCS while the words were printed in 10 pt. NCS italic. Group photo captions were printed in 8 point and 7 point NCS. Headlines and subheads were printed in varying sizes depending upon the section in New Century Schoolbook, Helvetica, Times, and Avant Garde. Theme logo was printed in Zapf Chancery and Avant Garde. All triangles were printed from Zapf Dingbats. Oversized letters in Northern Exposure and Michigan Life were created using Aldus Freehand. SPOT coLOR-Tempo Burgandy 222, Turquoise 326, and Pale Gold 873, as well as, Process color mixes were used throughout the book. Gloss varnish was applied to the first signature. PHOTOGRAPHY-Senior portrait photos were taken by Yearbook Associates. While most of the photos were taken and developed by the staff, photos were also acquired from Michigan Daily student photographers, Bob Kalmbach of News and Information Services, and from the Associated Press. ExpENSES-The total 1991 operating budget was $108,900 with $62,640 allocated for printing. The subscription rate was $29 and 4000 books were printed and delivered in mid-April. Michiganensian 1991 is copyrighted by Stephanie Louise Savitz, Editor-in-Chief. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. 1

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