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

 - Class of 1992

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 458 of the 1992 volume:

COPYRIGHT 1992 THE M;CH;GANENSIAN. PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. MANUFACTURED IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. As the new students joined the old ones in Ann Arbor, a peculiar feeling hung in the air. While appearances remained the same, something had changed. Sports fans anticipated the upcoming season; the University encountered some growing pains; the public questioned the state of the nation; and students faced an uncertain future. How were we to react? It was up to each of us to decide. Come inside and discover .. W hat ' t h DIFFERENCE? table of PROLOGUE 2 CONTENTS MICHIGAN LIFE 6 retrospect-page 65 ACADEMICS 106 northern exp osure-page 129 ORGANIZATIONS 162 trend tradition-page 189 GRADUATES 242 SPORTS 350 inside sports-page 385 INDEX 430 V " - - eof the hncstliborieson campus, the n namditumallv been " the ' place to study if you accomplished ISA sophomore Gmitney i the unusual dlence in Ae mam reading room.-Tawa Psit Kra what ' s the DIFFERENCE? Michiganensian 1992 University of Michigan 42O Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan 481O9 Enrollment 36,228 Volume 96 DOT ii vbue o] Melq " 5 " mud vilnfionibtTi ffiri 7161 J sJ vsmiuoD TOraorfqo A8J .baifeilqiiioase l 6 ng 01 msw rasm 3(ii ni Mwlie Ituzunu ) to ssonsvbe nJ) noonJ imeS muraiT-.inooi gnibss W t iodiA nnA A reason to celebrate. The cheer- leaders rouse up the fans for an exciting football season at the annual Run for the Roses Pep Rallyhosted this year by Al- pha Delta Phi. -Michael Tariouie Newplayingground. Withawhi of maize and blue a new season begins. The Wolverines take the field for the first time on the new Perscription Athletic Turf to take on the " Fighting Irish " of Notre Dame. The home field had been artificial turf for 21 years. -Tamara Psumy Passing time. Sitting contently, complimentary balloon in hand, Jesse Stolar-Dondero, 4 1 2, waits for the parade to pass. Children from all over Ann Arbor and their parents lined State and William Streets to see the Catherine McAuley Circus Parade. -Tamara Psumy 2 PROLOGUE A difference - what we all try to make and have. The University had a difference - in its essence, programs, sports, and above all, its people. A different look. w h a DIFF t h NCE? Following the MichiganMandate, the diversity of students on campus increased, reaching its highest percentage ever and exposing each of us to distinct cultures outside our own. Different faces. While many of our local favorites still remained on campus, new ones, such as Stoney Burke and Nehru Lampkin, joined them trying to raise our consciousness or some money. Playing differently. The " Fab Five " took the Wolverine faithful on a fabulous ride through the NCAA tournament. Falling short by only one game, they vowed it WHAT ' S THE DIFFERENCE? 3 would be different next year. Different histories. We at home celebrated the 200th anniversary of the Bill of Rights and the freedoms it granted. While others around the w a DIFFERENCE? world fought for those values, the seemingly endless Cold War ended. A difference of ideas. The diversity around us was brought into the classroom by the new race or ethnicity require- ment. At the same time, we pursued unique paths of study from travelling abroad to women ' s studies to recreational activities. In some small way, each of these experiences and thousands of others like them would at- tempt to make each of us a different person. 4 PROLOGUE Change of scenery. Ann Arbor ' s streets changed for the day as the Me Auley Circus Patade invaded the scene. Partici- pant, Doris Woodward waves to the spec- tators as she pedals her 1883 Victor tri- cycle down State Street. -Tamara Psumy Celebrating personal freedoms. During halftme of the FSU game, Judge Damon Keith of the Michigan Bill of Rights Committee presented President Duderstadt with a tablet of the Bill of Rights to place on display at the Law School. Tamara Psurrry Extra-curricular fun. Dave Dortman, Doug Friedman, and Daniel Croll start a round of hackeysack . Students came to the Diag in early fall to enjoy the unusually warm weather. -Michael Tarkwe WHAT ' S THE DIFFERENCE? 5 The habits of the creatures it houses cover the spectrum from the provocative to the routine, from the outlandish to mundane. Mademoiselle and CBS brought a little piece of glamour and fame to W a t h DIFFERENCE? ? campus. Restaurant bars such as Cactus Jack ' s, Scorekeepers, and Charley ' s placed the emphasis on drinking in moderation. New personalities, Neehru Lampkin and Stoney Burke, challenged the styles and messages of campus legends Shakey Jake and Preacher Mike. Whether they were serving dinner at the Candy Dancer or scraping dishes in South Quad, the actors were as diverse as their actions while, the blend of the two contributed to the energy and enthusiasm of the students and all those around them. Michigan Life 6 MICHIGAN LIFE 96 On a campus filled with ethnic diversity, religions of all cultures were sure to be represented although actually finding time to worship was another issue. Preacher Mike delivers one of his daily Diag.-Midwl Tarlaux 65 Retrospect--A World of Differences explores the global community and the issues that surround us. Using handbills posted throughout Moscow ' s metro stations, Yeltsin and his supporters encouraged their compatriots to resist the hardline takeover. This flyer, a typical sampling read, " People! We await you in the Parliament Building! Come! " -Gil Renberg 24 For students and parents alike, moving in can be the most stressful day of the year. These volunteers help direct traffic towards Mosher Jordan.-Mictoel Turlowe MICHIGAN LIFE DIVIDER 7 " We fVoze ouk asses off, but kad a lot of fun. I7t was a time wken you put life on kold and went i cmzy! COMPETING s went all out to aise money FORCHARITY t lave you ever wandered onto the Diag at noon to find everyone blowing off class to watch teams of men and women playing a giant game of TwisterMania? Or tried to walk down East University only to be faced with the prospect of being run over by some crazy beds on wheels? Or perhaps you looked out a dorm window one Safjurday morning to discover hundreds of students compet- ing in sack races, eleven-legged walk races, and pyramid building? If so, you witnessed the Greeks " Seizing the Week " ! Greek Week was a ten day long event in which sororities and fraternities teamed up to compete against each other in a variety of activities in an effort to raise money for various philanthropies. As President Duderstadt stated, " Greek Week is one of the best expressions of the positive values of fraternity and so- rority life at Michigan. " Greek Week sparked a renewed en- thusiasm within the Greek system both at the prospect of ten days of fun and games, as well as the good feeling that came from supporting several philan- thropies. " It was a lot of hard work, especially since it was cold and raining during the Olympics. We froze our asses off, but had a lot of fun. I met tons of new people. Everything is goofy, it ' s crazy, it ' s an experience. It was a time when you put life on hold and went crazy! " Residential College junior, Krista Haroutunian, a Gamma Phi Beta mem- ber, said. The events that took place vary from one extreme to the other. At Alpha Tau Omega ' s Spaghetti Chowdown and Alpha Gamma Delta ' s Ice Cream So- cial there were both men and women sucking up platefuls of spaghetti, or chowing down on ice cream sundaes, and of course, no hands in any eating events. Those same people might have been working off calories in the Phi Psi 500, the Sigma Nu Basketball Shootout, or the day long Greek Olympics. Greek Week culminated at Sing Si Variety, a music and dance extrava- ganza at Hill Auditorium, where the true talent of the Greek system was displayed. At the end of the show the scores for all of Greek Week were tallied with the team of Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Psi, and Tau Gamma Nu winning. A victory dinner was held for the winners and the money was distributed to the American Cancer Society, S.O.S., Hu- ron Water Shed Council, the Univer- sity of Michigan Transplant House, A.I.D.S. Wellness Network Inc., and D.A.R.E. The Greeks were allowed to go wild for ten days, and the philanthro- pies benefitted for a whole year.- Lauren her 8 MICHIGAN LIFE Watck. it wiggle! Tons ofjjello, a few golf balls, and one Mike Miller are in a vat as Miller, of Phi Sigma Kappa, tries to retrieve as many golf balls as possible for this Greek Week event. The money earned from Greek Week went to various philanthropies sponsored by the houses. - Michael Tarlowe Attempting tKe ten person leg ace are Mike Ellis, Jessica Pazdernik, Chris Jeffery, Tammy Van Erp, Dave Chan, Dana Gershengorn, Mike Panoff, Kim Higgs, Roy Hernandez and Carrie Gilmore. Alpha Gamma Delta was paired with Pi Kappa Psi and Beta Theta Pi for Greek Week performances. -Tamara Psumy TKe C -eek Olympics, a Week, were held at Palmer Field. One of several events was the tug of war, which Theta Chi member John Myers struggles with his team mates to win. -Michael Tarlowe GREEK WEEK 9 TKe entire playing surface of A icKigan Stadium was decorated and coveted with Michi- gan graduates while the stands were packed with family and friends. Over 3,000students partipated in the ceremony. -Tamara Psumy Committed to diversity,, tKe University attracts students from all backgrounds. Joan Smith interprets President Bush ' s commencement speech so everyone could " hear " . -Tamara Psumy tUt was very popular for graduates to write messages to their family and friends or to display their political views with masking tape on the tops of their caps. At the commencement ceremony, Nursing School graduates Anita Shedlock and Lisa Eby displayed their support for President Bush. -Tamara Psumy 10 MICHIGAN LIFE Rob Vandersloot, art Engineering graduate, showed his support of President Bush during Commencement by holding up a home made banner. Other graduates who opposed Bush held up red cards to show their feelings. -Tamara Psumy AAany of tke separate ceremonies which had been planned months in advance had to be cancelled or postponed in order to accomodate a joint ceremony. President Bush announces his plan for the " Good Society " in an attempt to show the audience that he had a sound domestic policy. -Tamara Psumy UNITED address met with mixed emotions GRADUATION seniors thought that the last football game of the 1990 season would be the final time they would ever sit in Michigan Stadium. Especially since the University initiated a new policy in 1990 of individual graduations for each school rather than the traditionally uni- fied graduation in the stadium. This change and the subsequent announce- ment of President Bush ' s intentions to perform the Commencement address for the graduating class of 1 99 1 added to the flurry of excitement that is apparent around the beginning of May. Many different reactions from the student body followed the announce- ment of the graduation speaker. Some were excited simply to be graduating in the stadium in a unified ceremony. 1 99 1 LSA graduate Nikki Schwartz said, " I ' m just excited that I ' ll be able to sit at graduation with all of my friends who are in different schools. ' The University ' s policy that called for sepa- rate graduation ceremonies caused much anger from the 1990 graduating stu- dents, making the 1991 graduates very happy about the change. The graduates ' happiness was mixed with a sense of apprehension. Many had plans to further their education. Others would be returning home to enjoy their well-deserved rest for a little longer than they had hoped because of the few job prospects. Traditionally, graduation in the sta- dium is more fun than serious. Beach balls are constantly being batted around, and champagne bottles are uncorked. This year was no different. As the dean of each school awarded the degrees to the students, cheers and shouts of " I ' m done! " could be heard. The crowd of approximately 70,000 gathered on a sunny May 4th not only to witness the University ' s 1 47thCommencement but to hear Presi- dent Bush ' s speech. Students, opposing his policies though the Persian Gulf War had ended, held up red cards. Bush acknowledged the shouts of protesters in his points about the importance of the freedom of speech. Bush, however, did not center his speech on his Persian Gulf policy. Bush stressed to the graduates that America would depend on them. He emphasized that their responsibility was to protect the basic freedoms of speech, spirit and creativity. " We don ' t need another Great Society, with huge and ambitious programs administered by the incumbent few. We need a Good Soci- ety, built upon the deeds of the many-a society that promotes service, selfless- ness, action. " -Jenni er Morrison acknowl- edged tKe ts of in Kis poinf s about mi ' importance o| llv d o ; sp. GRADUATION 1 1 was tKe most spectacul a r f tK summer COMMOTION irvfe upted summer cal INMOTION Jn the summer, the normal bustle and noise of the school year gave way to a lazy calm. One afternoon in June, how- ever, the sound of marching bands, clowns, prancing ponies, and circus wagons awakened the streets from their slumber. The circus was back in town! For the past six years, the Kelly- Miller Circus has been holding perfor- mances for the Catherine McAuley Health System. The event, sponsored annually by the Kroger Company, helped raise money for the McAuley Center ' s new Cancer Care Research Center. Student Natalie Miles said, " What ac- tually struck me was not the parade, but the fact that it was supported locally by so many businesses, like Kroger and Domino ' s. " The circus stayed in town from June 2 1 to 23 , starting with a traditional tent- raising ceremony on Friday, on its grounds near the Ann Arbor Airport. At noon, came the parade. Hundreds of students and residents alike, lined the parade ' s route along South University, beginning in front of the President ' s House, and moving down State Street, to downtown Ann Arbor, and finally back up William Street. Three march- ing bands, strolling clowns, and other circus performers kept the crowd ' s spir- its high throughout the afternoon; how- ever, the highlights of the parade were 12 MICHIGAN LIFE several antique circus wagons from the International Circus Hall of Fame. Af- ter two boisterous hours, the marchers departed for the circus grounds. As Engineering graduate Mike Murray re- marked, " It was the most spectacular sight of the summer! " All ages turned out for the event, and everyone seemed equally enthusiastic about the festivities. Alice Plotner, owner of Campus Bike Toy and an Ann Arbor resident, attended with her two grandchildren, six-year old Chelsie and four-year ol d Travis. When asked about the parade, which passes in front of her store, she replied, " I haven ' t missed a one. " Chelsie Plotner enjoyed the ponies most of all and four-year old Michelle Gordanier said her " favorite part [was] the girls in the pretty costumes. " For students in town over the sum- mer term, the parade provided a differ- ent kind of enjoyment. " All the moth- ers, fathers, and kids lined up watching the clowns brought me back to my child- hood days, " said Engineering senior Tom Sponseller. The circus thrilled crowds on the two following nights with acrobats, el- ephants, and clowns, before leaving town. Soon after, summer tranquility returned, but the temporary commo- tion was enchanting. -Peter Kogan J_-ookmcjcc lmana relaxed tnis a rummer from Detroit proudly marches with his band. Hav- ing arrived late, the Cody High School band members had to run onto the street in order to remain in the parade. -Tamara Psumy Shading themselves from the sun, these two clowns and theit loyal companion Sparky patade up William Stteet. Although the clowns could quench their thirsts, poor Sparky had to wait until the parade was over to get a drink of water. ' Tamara Psumy Tipping Kis hat to th.e crowd, ' Harvey Sanderson still has the energy and spirit at eighty- three to parade his tricycle down State Street. Sanderson and his daughter, Doris, rode antique tricycles in the Parade. -Tamara Psumy J7t was truly commotion in motion as the Shriners drove their little minicars down State Street. They were one of many local community organizations who participated in the parade. - Tamara Psumy unch, and enjoying the summer sun, Lawrence Nelson, Margaret Dewar, and Janet Nelson watch the Catherine McAuley Circus Parade. The children received colorful helium balloons compliments of Kroger.-Tamara Psumy CIRCUS PARADE 13 Wa v- 13 f ' ' ca rto preceded Singing in the Rain on the final night of Top of the Park. Along with Bugs Bunny, Bee Bourin helped revive the tradition of beginning a movie with a feature cartoon. -Tammara Psumy Uke last day of tke tk ee week event ommemorative IT-ski ts wet eacom- attracted thousands of people. Students munch on potato chip they brought from home while they wait for the cartoon to begin. -Tamara Psumy man purchase at the Ann Arbor Summer Festival. A 1986 graduate, Eric Shapiro hands over his twelve dollars to Julie Ediburn. T-shirts were sold and donations accepted in order to help fund the event. -Tamara Psunvy 14 MICHIGAN LIFE ClTYOFFERS Summer in Ann Arbor, full of poten- tial and excitement, had its charm dur- ing the evenings. Starting in mid-June and lasting through mid-July, Top of the Park Festival provided free nightly entertainment for the students and the Ann Arbor community. Sponsored by the City of Ann Arbor, the event took place at the top of the parking structure near the Power Cen- ter, hence its name. The Festival had been staged for the past several sum- mers; and the attendance continued to increase. Some people brought lawn chairs to sit on for the duration of the Festival, while others brought blankets. Many came with friends or family to sit, relax, and enjoy the free entertainment. Jennifer Jacobs, an LSA senior, said, " It gives me a chance to be with my friends after a long exhausting day at work. " Students and community members came to mingle and take advantage of the summer nights. The weather per- mitted for most of the events to run smoothly, yet a few nights were dis- rupted with rain. Poor weather caused some to leave early, but many came prepared for the weather changes with blankets, umbrellas, and the like. " I was really excited to see Raiders of the Lost Ark because I had never seen it before. But then it started raining and we had to leave, " said Tamara Psurny, a School of ;A variety of ente ainment was offered during Top of the Park ' s three week span, includ- ing Mr. B, a popular Ann Arbor band. Marc Hines plays his saxophone for the audience. Tamara Psumy Art student. Although the movies did not start until dark, people arrived early just to enjoy the live concerts. Set against the background of the setting sun, local bands from reggae to jazz were given a chance to demonstrate their talents. Food stands sponsored by Zingerman ' s, Amer ' s Deli, and other local establish- ments provided munchies for the mov- iegoers. Others brought their own snacks to keep the event as inexpensive as possible. Although Top of the Park was free of charge, the sponsors did ask for donations. T-shirts were also sold to h elp reduce the cost of the Festival. Once night fell, the crowds settled in for the evening ' s feature. Bringing back an old theater tradition, each feature was preceded with a Disney or Warner Brother ' s cartoon. Citizen Kane. West Side Story. Breakfast at Tiffany ' s, and Bambi were just a few of the wide variety of pictures shown. As June Hoprasart, an LSA senior, said, " I really enjoyed going to the Top of the Park because it provided opportunities for my friends and I to see a classic movie for free and people watch at the same time. " As Top of the Park ended, Ann Arbor ' s charms started costing money once more and the parking structure was again used for cars.-Charles Chou io ajit ' i- TOP OF THE PARK 15 .Artists and tKeit wa es line tKe streets endlessly, mimes and muscians perform on tKe co ne s o| tKe Diag... BEYOND Politics and culture converge at;AH- T R weather, delicious food, and a few hundred thousand people spending time in Ann Arbor. Sound a lot like a football Saturday? Maybe, but not for four days during the month of July. The quiet atmosphere that envelopes Ann Arbor after the majority of students leave for summer break was shattered as nearly 1,000 artists and crafts people gathered from South University to Main Street to exhibit their wares and cre- ations. At first glance, the fair seemed in- timidating. Artists and their wares lined the streets endlessly; mimes and musi- cians performed on the corners of the Diag providing entertainment for those who needed to take a break from explor- ing. Fairgoer and LSA senior Erica Rosenthal commented that she, " never felt so relaxed or had seen everyone so laid back as now at Michigan. " Wandering from booth to booth, art lovers remarked on the high prices. " I wanted to buy a painting to hang in my room, but I don ' t have enough money for anything. The prices are crazy! " said Saralyn Sacks, LSA senior. Diverse was only one way to de- scribe the art that was featured. Besides the typical jewelry, T-shirts, and ceram- T ics found at many art fairs across the country, there were several non-tradi- tional forms of art reflecting different cultures and popularly discussed social issues. Various artists chose to express their personal beliefs within their me- dium regarding several social issues. One artist ' s etchings of endangered species earned him an Art Fair ribbon. Many summer Ann Arborites were not as enthusiastic about the four day extravaganza. Their peaceful summer was disrupted as thousands of people from around the country poured into town. Restaurants were filled, and streets were closed making the already impos- sible traffic situation in Ann Arbor even more unbearable. LSA senior, Pam Marshall, was not too happy about the thousands of people who invaded town for the weekend. " The people come and trash everything. They leave their gar- bage all over and don ' t show any respect for the beauty of the town especially during the summer. " Despite some complaints, Art Fair was a success not only bringing politics and culture to the students but also bringing over $ 1 ,000,000 to the City of Ann Arbor.-Jermi er Morrison 16 MICHIGAN LIFE EMONADE Steel drummer, " Robert, entertains these fairgoers with vibrant sounds from his music on Maynard Street. The sounds of Art Fair were all around, with solo performists during the day and bands on the outdoor stage at night. -Becky Steider - Lines like these found at every food and drink stand turned what should have been a quick stop for food into a long wait. Th e large variety of food was accentuated by the typical fair food like elephant ears. -Beck} Steider Laking time out from exploring tHe crafts, John Igelsias Boothman has a sketch made of himself. Many artists worked on their crafts while waiting for customers, but Byron Hunter had to wait for costumers to practice his craft. - Becky Steider .Art Pair Was filled with every kind of artist from professionals, to hobbyists, to ama- teurs. Brad Battey, a high school student from Livonia, saw Art Fair as an excellent opportunity to earn some extra cash while maintaining his violin skills. -Tamara Psumy AH ges participated in tKe Art Pair. Dayna Stahl and Blythe Peltier created their own art for free at a children ' s booth sponsored by the Ann Arbor YMCA.-Tamara Psumy ART FAIR 17 g a break in tne L ' a 9 ' s awite common, especially on a sunny day. Elliot Milholain, Ari Press, and Matt Couzens stop to sit, talk, and relax in the Diag. -Tamara Psumy } slop in a Stwcci ' s ana a walk through the Diag is one way students relax. Andy Korhs stops in the Diag to eat his ice-cream and to talk to his friend. -Tamara Psumy 7 common claitrx afnong students is that if one stays in the Diag long enough he will run into everyone he knows. Grace Nam and Gene Kim stop in the Diag to chat for a few minutes before heading for class. -Tamara Psumy 18 MICHIGAN LIFE KICKING ade easy A C K Don ' t step on the ' M ! ' This was one of the first superstitions introduced to fresh- men upon their arrival to the Univer- sity. The maize and blue ' M ' which sits in the center of the Diag was the tradi- tional focal point of Central Campus. Not only did the concrete walkway that stretched from the West Engineering Arch to State Street serve as the main drag for getting around campus, but the surrounding lawn provideed the perfect place to kick back and relax in order to listen to Preacher Mike, to people- watch, or to meet friends in between classes. Many organizations used the Diag ' s centrality to their advantage by holding political rallies or by organizing aware- ness events. " Each year our organiza- tion (University Students Against Can- cer) sponsors the Great American Smoke-Out. We spend the day on the Diag, set up display tables and hand out Quit Kits for smokers that are filled with gum and candy. By using the Diag, we can get our message to quit smoking across to the greatest number of people, " said Elaine Hirschfield, USAC Vice President. In addition to awareness events such as these, representatives of alternative political parties, as well as various religious and cultural groups, distributed leaflets in an attempt to con- vert individuals to their views. As well as having an important role in the education and political aware- ness of the student community, the Diag provided a major source of social con- tact for students. Many students who passed through the Diag more than once a day could see their friends. " The Diag at noon is a major social scene, " said LSA senior Ross Tanzer. Students made plans to meet their friends for lunch, to scope out a potential crush, or to see their past weekend ' s scam without beer goggles. During the spring and early fall, stu- dents used the Diag to procrastinate studying and to enjoy the gorgeous weather. As finals for the Winter se- mester drew closer, the amount of indi- viduals congregating on the Diag in- creased. " Everyone is always complain- ing about the amount of work that they have, but on days like today, you don ' t see anyone rushing to the library to get it done, " said School of Art senior Marcy Schwartzberg. The great weather also accounted for a marked increase in hackey sacs, frisbees, and dogs. The first day of sunny and higher than 50 degrees temperature brought out anxious sun- bathers trying to get rid of their winter white coloring.-Jenni er Morrison a+ noon s a wajo socia scerve. DIAG LIFE 19 " This is not a it ' s FRESHMEN tours, tests, trials cmd tribulations ORIENTATION Awakened by a pounding on the door at 7:00 a.m., you crawl out of bed and shuffle down to breakfast. Then, you are given tests, lectures, and questionnaires, and are paraded all over strange grounds, seeing sites such as " the Cube " , " the Diag " , and " the Fishbowl " . You return to East Quad around 11:00 p.m. ex- hausted. Yet, the next day you are expected to do it again. This is not a terrible nightmare it ' s orientation. In three days, students encountered various aspects of the University. Ori- entation Programs Coordinator Barry MacDougall described the University ' s program as, " one of the most compre- hensive, thorough, and advanced pro- grams in the country. " Some universi- ties handle placement tests, registra- tion, and other activities separately, where here, " we ' re able to combine all those steps together to provide students with as much information about the campus as one can realistically do in three days, " said MacDougall. " We also try to introduce students to issues and ideas, and this helps them prepare for some of the experiences and challenges they ' re going to meet " . The process of registration involved placement testing, counseling appoint- ments, peer advising and CRISP. Even though CRISP is an old system, " it ' s still one of the best in the country, " said MacDougall. Most students found CRISP to be a confusing and difficult process, but LSA freshman Christy Harmes said, " It wasn ' t a problem for me. I thought it was an easy process. " The students also experienced lec- tures on ResComp, public safety, sexual assault, and multiculturalism. These events exposed the students to a wide range of important topics. The various lectures and open discussion sessions gave the students, " a better feel of what was happening on campus, " said LSA freshman Cherie Stewart. Other orien- tation activities included " The Game of Life, " a dance and a pizza party. Orientation leaders helped students throughout the three days. Cesar Valdez, an LSA junior, found that being an orientation leader, " was the most amaz- ing experience in my life. " Not only did he teach the students, but he learned from them also. Harmes said, " the best part of orientation was getting to know everyone in my group. " Orientation succeeded in preparing students for the years ahead of them. Engineering freshman Adam Corbin stated that, " orientation was very thor- ough. Since it was over a period of three days, there was more time to absorb all the information. " Orientation ac- quainted students with the University and with each other. -Stephanie Dickow X LIFE Placement tests were taken during the beginning of orientation so the results would he back in time for registration the last day of the three day process. A student vigorously writes her response to the essay question which would even- tually place her into the appropriate English course. -Tamara Psurrni nightmare begins. . .the yellow planner was the first thing distributed to new students. Already trying to arrange his days, Joe Martin checks his schedule. -Tamara Psumy Taking a time out from dancing at tke Orientation dance, Greg Fassano signs the gradu- ation banner for the class of 1995. Every orienta- tion group signed its own class banner whichwould later hang during graduation. -Tamara Psumy y ttempting to untie themselves from the human knot, orientation students learn team building strategies. Orientation provided many activities that created bonding and team work skills. -Tamara Psumy y new tradition begins! Summer orientation students test the new tradition of wading through the Thomas Cooley Fountain-- venturing south as they enter college and eventu- ally returning north after graduation. -Tamara Psurny ORIENTATION 21 PREACHING new cu Edition to the Diag debate RADICAlVlEWS Mreen-gray hair, red, white, and blue pants with stars, and a fire red sweatshirt embroidered with the name " Stoney " - Is this is an outfit that Preacher Mike would wear? Not! Rather, this is the attire of a new preacher. Stoney Burke, the latest addition to Diag debate, has brought the clothes and rhetoric of a revolutionary time to campus. He envisions himself as a form of ideological competition, offering a much more radical viewpoint than mainstream politics. " Before I showed up, " said Burke, " we all came to the Diag and listened to Mike. " Now Burke has ar- rived and challenged his large audi- ences to examine a different perspec- tive. Taking a stance on issues ranging from the Greek system to the govern- ment, Burke, better known as just " Stoney " , attracted huge and active crowds in the Diag during warm days. As Renee Pawlak, an LSA freshman said, " not many professors I know get an audience like this every afternoon. He makes you think and is entertaining at the same time. " His controversial discussions drew members of the crowd to debate and argue with Burke on some of his thoughts. Despite all the University knowledge and students around him, Burke stood his ground, though many of Wearing his re.d, wkite, and blue, proud to be an American garb, Stoney Burke goes out in style as students gathered in the Diag to hear his final speech of the season.-Tamara Psumy his comments bordered on the offen- sive. " He ' s assertive and questions everyone ' s assumed values, " said Brad Imhoff, an LSA sophomore, " he makes everyone question themselves as well. " Yet, questions about Stoney Burke re- main unanswered. Although Burke hails from the Uni- versity of California at Berkeley, the origin of the name " Stoney " continued to be a mystery. Furthermore, no one seemed sure why Burke came here or how long he would stay. Expressing why people spend time and listen to Burke, Daniel Mann, an LSA junior, said " He bitches at things and people, and the crowd supports him. They like to see a colorful character out here. Besides, I don ' t have class now and have nothing better to do. " Burke used this audience to advocate his social change ideas and as a vehicle for spreading his message. Even though his attitudes, like his clothes, were in marked contrast with the crowd sur- rounding him, Burke continued his work. Concerning homelessness, Burke shouted, " in this country we don ' t have a homeless problem, we have a heartless problem. " Through Burke ' s outspoken opinions and outrageous acts, he deliv- ered a message of awareness to anyone listening. -Randy Lehner , , .no one. seems su e. ..How long e. will stay, but Kis presence can always be felt. " STONEY 23 N T H E r r n ses mass COK TUSIOK is like losing your virgii-v- i-fy. V ow don ' t know Kow to do it tKe first but you cjet better every time atecs " A D During the last weeks of summer, stu- dents around the country prepared them- selves for the grand exodus back to their Holy Land, Ann Arbor. The migration took place in many forms: planes, trains, and automobiles. Some people planned for the event by taking serious time to make lists and by spending endless hours shopping for the perfect clothes, housewares, and room decorations. Other individuals threw their things into a suitcase or car minutes before departure. No matter what prepara- tions were made prior to the arrival in Ann Arbor, everyone participates in the seemingly endless and hellish expe- rience, commonly known as " move in. " For reasons beyond the realm of me- teorology, moving in always fell on the hottest, most humid days of summer. " The heat was oppressive, " said Julie Feldman, LSA junior. The best way to beat the heat, as all experienced movers contested, was with the almighty fan. Since air conditioning at college was as uncommon as the four food groups at every meal, fans of every size and shape were found all over. First year students quickly saw the importance of this com- modity. They unfortunately fell victim to the silly rumors that the University was always cold, but one term was all they needed to learn the ropes. The dorm scene was a nightmare come true. Thousands of students were running around everywhere trying to get their overstuffed carloads unpacked as quickly as possible. The Welcoming Committee in neon shirts and plastered smiles attempted to make the situation more orderly but to no avail. LSA freshman Chris Marry said, " Total chaos ! Mom ' s were everywhere worrying and their kids just wanted to get away. " Another common sight during move in was Mom and Dad taking pictures of absolutely everything. " I saw one mom taking pictures of her son in front of the dorm just so she could remember the building (where he lived), " Marry re- membered. Andrew Feinberg, LSA senior, said, " Moving in is like losing your virginity. You didn ' t know how to do it the first time, but you get better every time af- ter. " -Debra Reck 24 HIOAN LIFE C mall dorm rooms mean buying and building lofts for many students. In order to free up living space, Doug Ward and Steve Lee as- semble their beds in the early September heat.- Michael Tarlowe L rajyic jams are common during moving in. Families from all over the country pour into Ann Arbor with loaded cars. The traffic outside of Mosher Jordan during these days made getting anywhere around town nearly impossible. -Michael Tarlowe vAoving in is a time yor creative pack- ing and unloading methods. With the help of his father and little sister, freshman Jim Gowell rolls his crates and stereo up the wheelchair ramp outside of Mosher Jordon. -Michael Tarlowe ' MOVING IN 25 With strokes o| genius tke gives Rachel Charles a makeover. Coty gave out free make-up to all visitors, and make-overs to Vvi+H posed smiles, Sally C v-e.e.v and Jennifer Smith get their pictures taken to appea in the " cover 1 ot the Mademoiselle Fall Fashion Mck-Orr. Mademoiselle sponsored a whole day of those who signed up early. -Martin Vloet , v.-nt.s tor " :dent . in the Union Ballroom. -Mar- Hii Vloei 26 ' :HIG ' .N LIFE presentation, LSA senior Jennifer Morrison gets information from Reebok representatives on their new product, the Bok. -Martin Vloet FASHION visits campus FITNESS Fashion and fitness, beauty and body, products and prizes were all a part of the fun when Mademoiselle magazine arrived on campus. On Campus With Mademoiselle enter- tained students on October 30 in the Union Ballroom. This exciting expo presented students with different as- pects of fashion, beauty, fitness, health, and travel. Mademoiselle Special Events Associate Amy Bermant said, " The idea is to make the pages of Mademoiselle come alive by presenting trends in fash- ion, fitness, beauty, and health. Through our many sponsors, the advertisements came alive for the students as well. " LSA freshman Jen De Ward said, " Not only did I receive free samples and bro- chures, but I had a great time as well. " Sporto gave away duck key chains, ath- letic bags, and stuffed duck dolls, Coty and Anais Anais handed out sample makeup and fragrance products, L ' eggs distributed free nylons, Gyne-lotrimin passed out coupons and T-shirts, and Reebok gave out biking water bottles. Students could also enter contests. Anais Anais held " The Most Romantic Encounter Contest. " The student with the most romantic encounter would re- ceive a gift basket of Anais Anais prod- ucts valued at $ 1 50. Hedonism II resorts in Negril, Jamaica offered a free trip for two for the person who best answered .After passmg out catalogues all day Spiegel sponsored a fashion show of its merchan- dise. LSA senior Amy Fant enjoys the limelight as she models this outfit from the Spiegel cata- logue. -Martin Vloet the question " How Wicked Are You? " Caboodles also offered a contest where a free makeup organizer was awarded to the person who could fill it correctly with beauty products in two minutes. LSA sophomore Rona Kobell said, " I think the expo is cool. I like all the promotions, but the Caboodles are the best. It ' s funny to watch people try to put things in as fast as they can. " Other promotions included having a picture taken on the front cover of Ma- demoiselle with cut lines geared toward the students. Cot} offered free profes- sional beauty makeovers to those who signed up in advance. Every hour, three aerobic experts from Reebok performed a live fitness demonstration of what is called " step aerobics. " To complete the day, a 15 minute fashion show was presented. Students modeled fashions from Spiegel, Reebok, and Sporto. Students modeled every- thing from sophisticated outfits, to spandex, to shoes. Student model se- nior Shari Revels said, " It was really fun because we got to put on all these cool clothes. Also, it was especially worth it for me to gain extra experience as a professional model. " The expo not only exposed students to Mademoiselle magazine, but to the many different products and services that sponsor it. -Stephanie Dickow " " TKe idea Is to make tKe pages oy ll see come alive. MADEMOISELLE 27 " .Uts pur- pose was to promote CBS allow students to participate m various activities. " GAMESHOWS Colleqe T S student VIDEOS " Come on down! You are the next contestant on The Price Is Right ! " Have you ever dreamed of being a contestant on a game show? Have you ever wanted to be a weatherman or a sportscaster? For many students, these opportunities arose when the second annual CBS College Tour visited the University. On September 19 and 20, The CBS College Tour entertained University stu- dents. " Its purpose was to promote CBS shows, and allow students to participate in various games and other activities, " said junior Stephanie Horton. Horton, as well as many others, were volunteer workers from the University Activities Center (UAC), the sponsor of this event. Four 600-foot tents stood in Palmer Field, featuring different events based on CBS Television Network Programs. The tents contained simulated versions of the game shows The Price Is Right and Family Feud . Patti Greenstein " had a great time participating in all the differ- ent games. After I went to each tent, I got a free CBS Sports cup and a daytime calendar poster. " There was also a small theatre that showed previews of upcoming movies, an d offered students free candy and pop- corn. Students received free videotapes of their own broadcastings of the weather reports and sports highlights of the day. Other features included starring in a daytime drama, being a guest comedian on Comedy Quiz , and shooting hoops against the clock. Students could also enter the CBS College Tour Sweepstakes. Grand prizes included a new sports car, IBM Com- puters, and walk-on roles for The Young and the Restless in Los Angeles, and As The World Turns or Guiding Light in New York. A $500 scholarship could also be won through the drawing. Another highlight that drew students to Palmer Field was the appearance of Jeff Phillips who plays Hart Jessup on Guiding Light. He autographed CBS Daytime calendars for all students who attended the event. In addition to par- ticipating in the game shows, he per- formed soap opera scenes with the stu- dents. The University was one of fifty uni- versities n ationwide to be visited by the annual tour. Who knows, maybe you could be the next contestant on The Price Is Right. -Stephanie Dickow WJBK-1 28 IUAN LIFE On a simulated set of Guiding I_igKt, senior Jim Jewett reminds senior Rebecca Goodman of her lines. Actor Jeff Phillips per- formed here with students as well.-Mic ioel Tarloive Having a difficulttime deciding vvkicK price to choose, freshman Sean Green is assisted byThe Price Is Right host, Chuck Hinderson. Al- though they were not as big as they were for the real shows, prizes were given out during the CBS visit to campus.- Michael Tarloive LAsing a mbbe cKicken an Marx glasses for props, junior Anthony Weinert tests his skills as a stand-up comedian onThe Comedy Quiz Show. Palmer Field was packed with students participating. -Michael Tarlou e Rain or skine? SopKomoce Debbie Johnson and sophomore Rich Cohrs forecast the daily weather on videotape for CBS. Students had the chance to test their theatrical skills, and their game-show skills for the two days the CBS campus. -Michael Tarlowe was on vs Host of F ' amily T ued Ron " U reads out the question as AROTC student Todd Ames and senior Toni Sun prepare to buzz in. CBS ' s promotion on campus brought students the opportunity to play television game shows in a realistic atmosphere. -Michael Tarlowe MHMMI CBS COLLEGE TOUR 29 Wendy ' s burgers and fries Fino ' s Little Caesar ' s pizza and Crazy Bread Subway subs and pop laundry at West Quad North Campus Commons Bookstore Chinese food from Bankok III and Bankok IV Michigan Union Ticket Office events ENTREE PLUS 30 MICHIGAN LIFE Ittl tl i dorm meals V LU8 Books and paraphernalia at the Union Bookstore ENTREE leave home L U S " Student I.D., please. " As in many other schools across the country, the student I.D. admitted stu- dents to almost everything on campus. By the end of the first semester, students learned to never leave home without it. The most popular use of the student I.D. card was Entree Plus. There were various options for opening an account. Students placed money in an account and each time a purchase was made at a participating business the amount was deducted from the account. Students also had the option of combining Entree Plus with their meal plans. By pur- chasing a Weekday Nine Plan, students could eat 9 meals in the dorm from Monday through Friday and have $150 credit placed into their Entree Plus ac- counts. By the end of the year over 11,000 students were participating in the program. This expanded program was a defi- nite benefit for the students as well as for the businesses in the Union and North Campus Commons. Students could also use their Entree Plus account to pay for the washing machines and dryers in Bursley and West Quad residence halls. " Quarters are like a precious metal in Jt ' s better tKcm a credit card! The Entree Plus account lets students purchase just about anything in the Michigan Union or North Campus Commons.-fihoto illustration by Tamara Psumy and Stephanie Savitz the dorm because you can never find them when you need to do laundry. Now I don ' t have that problem any- more, " said LSA senior David Jorns. LSA junior Jonas Saunders echoed Jorns ' sentiments but added, " I think Entree Plus is great because you don ' t have to keep running to the money machine all of the time to get cash. The only problem I have is that I can never keep track of my balance.... It sucks when you get to the cash register and learn that you ' ve used up all of the credit in your account. " The ability to use the program at Little Caesar ' s, Wendy ' s and Subway had one serious drawback. During lunch hours, the lines in the food court were extremely long. " I try to avoid the Union during meals and on Sundays. I usually go when it ' s not in the middle of a meal so I don ' t have to wait on the lines, " said Sarah Morrison, LSA sopho- more. Others were more than willing to spend the time on the lines if it meant a " free " meal on mom and dad. Students learned to value this little card, not only because of the many ad- vantages, but because it cost $10 to replace if it were lost. -Crystal Gilmore " C7t sucks wKen you get to tHe cask r ' egis- e,v- and leam tkat you ' ve used up all of tKe credit in you ac- count. ENTREE PLUS 3 1 M A I Z E s and alumni find plenty to do BlUESPIRIT psk gonna be psycKed - tHey ' ll Have a K ew pal +o cKill out With events like banner parades, glee clubs and car bashing throughout the Diag, homecoming events stopped people dead in their tracks. People of all ages gathered on the Diag to enjoy the Homecoming programs provided by the University Activities Center. The crowd hushed as Gary Moeller, Greg Skrepenak and Erick Anderson spoke about the forecast for the game and offered their appreciation for the fans ' support. As they stepped off center stage, the crowd returned to loud chat- ter until the next event, car bash, stole everyone ' s attention. Suzie Prekel, LSA senior noted, " What a great way to re- lease some pre-midterm tension. " The theme of homecoming was " One Fish Two Fish Maize Fish Blue Fish " . The theme, originally in honor of Dr. Seuss who was scheduled to speak at Homecoming, became in memory of Dr. Seuss after his untimely death. One section of the Diag was cornered off for a ball toss where the prize was a goldfish in a baggie. After a successful toss, Kate Phelan, LSA junior, said, " My other fish are gonna be psyched - they ' ll have a new pal to chill out with. " Clowns pa- raded through the Diag giving out maize and blue balloons and bags filled with edible fishies. While all this was going on, the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Club and the Wolverettes put on a spectacu- lar show. The alumni participate in as many activities as the students, expressing their excitement about spending a weekend at their alma mater. Newt Loken, the cheerleading and gymnastic coach from thirty-eight years past said, " I feel so young. My friends and 1 come out to try and pretend we ' re kids again. It ' s the twenty-fourth consecutive reunion that my squad has had and we always look forward to doing our cheers in the sta- dium and to getting such a warm wel- come from all of our fans. " When asked how he feels about alumni presence, Jeff Krackow, LSA senior, said, " It is always fun having them come back to the house [Psi Upsi- lon], share their old memories, have a couple beers, and tell us what life is really like after graduation. " Other homecoming activities in- cluded the traditional mudbowl game at Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and various tail- gating parties. Sigma Alpha Epsilon member Joe Googs, Engineering senior said, " Watching the game was fun be- cause it attracts so much attention, but the best part was watching the pledges slave over the field for weeks before- hand [to make it muddy]. " Beginning in the Diag, homecoming spread all over campus for the weekend, ending with a 24-16 victory over Indi- ana. -Debra Rech ii! , :Ki.- N LIFE Out of tke twenty campus organizations involved in the banner contest, Alpha Phi Omega struts their stuff on the steps of the Grad as the winners. They received $250 and a free quarter page advertisement in the Daily. -Tamara Psurny y non-alcoKolic party at tn.e M-duL welcomed back many graduates for Homecoming. Thomas On, 1985 graduate, and Duk In, 1990 graduate, celebrated their return with some soda pop. -Michael Tarlowe ;A down gives out balloons to willing passerbys, mostly young children. Other clowns handed out baggies of edible fish to many hungry hands. -Tamara Psurny Legal vandalism is a tradition for Beating Kis drum to tke tune of days Homecoming! Evans Scholars use the car bash as gone by, Scott Ludwig, class of 1965, plays for the their philanthropy and donate the proceeds to football crowd. Homecoming brought many various charities. -Tamara Psumy alumni, often uniting the old members of an organization with the current ones. -Tamara Psurrvy HOMECOMING 33 Students in A losKer Jfordcm supplied local trick-or-treaters with Halloween candy. En- gineering sophomore Chad White leads Leanna Tyler and her two children, Stephanie and Erik, through Mosher Jordan. -Michael Tarlowe g dressed up and going out Halloween does not change once at college; but instead of trick-or-treating, students party hop. Stan Aranow, Business School senior, dresses up like Ronald Regan for a house party. -Michael Tarlowe While some Kails in 7V oskei Jordan stressed the theme hell, third Jordan decorated their hall as Heaven and dressed accordingly. Entering the hall, one was greeted with Bible readings, as Don Keinath, Cliff Cox, Katherine Rye, Nilay Ravani, Reuben Guerra, and Anthony Oddo got into their Halloween roles. -Michael Tarlowe WKetKec in costume or nor, many students went to witness the Smithereens in con- cert on Halloween night. Lead singer, Pat Dinizio, rocks the Power Center -Michael Tarlowe 34 MICHIGAN LIFE T R I C K R TREAT? Remember the good old days back in nursery and elementary school when Halloween was one of our favorite times of the year? We got to dress up and wear our costumes around school, bob for apples, have costume contests and get candy treats from our teachers. That night we would parade around our neigh- borhoods with our parents, collect a sickening amount of candy, and then come home to compare our loot with our siblings or friends to see who got the most and best treats. Halloween still provided an oppor- tunity for many students to revert back to their childhood and act like kids again. Students dressed up, carved pumpkins, and went to a plethora of parties. Instead of walking around with pillowcases for candy, Halloween goers went to their destinations with empty cups ready to be filled with free beer and a variety of alcoholic concoctions. Bowls of candy, especially those infamous candy corns, could be found around some houses for the taking, without having to say " Trick or Treat? " . Although some people were dressed up in costumes similar to those worn as children, such as ghosts, clowns and cartoon characters; many students hid themselves behind more creative and original faces such as past presidents and other political leaders and The Village People. Brent Sherman, SNR senior said, " I tried to find a mask at Middle Earth but they were too expensive. So, I bagged the costume and hopped from party to party. Halloween is always a happening night. " Tracy Ulstead, LSA senior, dressed as Marsha Brady from that famous bunch. " I like this new look. Platform shoes, tight knit shirts, and a middle part-it ' s definitely me. " Other Halloween festivities included non-alcoholic parties held in the dorms. Halls were decorated in the Halloween spirit and many had specific themes. In Mosher Jordan, halls were divided by themes of heaven and hell and the resi- dents dressed up as angels or devils ac- cordingly. Also during the day, many of the dorms sponsored trick or treating for young children from a variety of local schools and groups. Other campus activities included the traditional ROTC haunted house which raised money for Safe House and Ozone House, both homes for battered women. " I look forward to going to the ROTC haunted house. It ' s definitely the sweet- est one I ' ve been in. It ' s scary! " said LSA junior Jen Kramer. There was also a concert at the Power Center featuring the Smithereens. Dressing up, goofing off with friends, and reverting back to those childhood days was what Halloween was all about. - Debra Rech " Halloween still pro- vides an opportunity for many students to revert back to tKeir child- Kood ... " HALLOWEEN 35 BONGO KHymes 1 1 T le in- spires me to give-it ' s unique and definitely entectain- . ing. A very year upon returning to school, students noticed something different around campus. Maybe it was a new store on South University, a newly land- scaped area, or a brand new construc- tion site. Of course, thousands of new faces in the freshman class confronted returning students. Yet another, older face greeted students as they strolled by him on the Diag. This man has affec- tionately become known as the Bongo Man. The Bongo Man, alias Nahru Lampkin, enticed passersby to " put some money in the can " with his unique rhymes about people, their clothing, and their surroundings. " I started in San Francisco about eight years ago, " Lampkin said, " and I was mostly self- taught. " He used the natural rhythm of the verses to develop a drum beat that matched the rhyme. Starting in September with his one- man, one bongo drum show, Lampkin could be seen and heard almost any sunny day (and even some not so sunny days) soliciting on the Diag near the corner of North University and State Street. He has returned to Ann Arbor from the West Coast because " I was raised here, and this is home, " Lampkin said. The reaction from most people is fairly positive according to Lampkin. Although " 99.9% of passersby react fa- N r vorably, " Lampkin said, " there are some who are slightly embarrassed or in a bad mood who just go off on me. " Most students, however, found hu- mor in Lampkin ' s efforts. LSA junior Norma Austin said that " I do find it funny, and he puts you on the spot. This campus has character! " Such character is best heard in these thank you lines: Now that lady thank you for putting in a buck I wish you the best of luck Now you won ' t get hit by a truck Or pooped on by a duck. The possibility existed for the rhymes to rub some people the wrong way, espe- cially with yet another person asking students and the community for money. " It does worry me that more people find the need to have to ask for money, " said Pam Kviring, an LSA senior, " but he inspires me to give - it ' s unique and definitely entertaining. " The limericks play upon Lampkin ' s desire to pursue the American dream and support his family. Lampkin croons: Now there ' s a guy in the black, Hey won ' t you cut me some slack, And drop some money in the sack, So one day I can buy me a Cadillac. This new face sang the same tune with some music added but managed to en- tertain students at the same time. -Randy Lehner 36 MICHIGAN LIFE 7 11 topics were fair game for tke " Bongo Man ' s " lyrics. From his usual perch on the State Street and North University corner of the Diag, Nahru Lampkin entertains passersby with his spontaneous rhymes and funky bongo beat.- Tamara Psumy NAHRU LAMPKIN 37 TKe weekend was full of events for the parents, including a performance by the Wolverettes. Parents were able to experience first hand the diverse opportunites on campus. -Jodi Underwood During tk.e weekend, parents were able to enjoy a musical theater production as well as a show from the marching band. The marching band performs for the parents before the Purdue- Michigan footbball game. -Jodi Underwood With tneir kids, parents watcKed tKe entertainment and ate their boxed lunches in the Oosterban Field House. The interest the parents showed in what their children were doing proved that the third annual Parents Weekend was a success. -Jodi Underwood 38 MH:HK;AN LIFE CioBlue! T ltkougk it was very cold, the parents cheered on the Wolverines to a 42-0 shutout of Purdue. The Student Alumni Council distributed maize and blue pom pons at the tail- gate party for the parents to wave at the game.- Tamara Psumy " Hail to tke Victors! " Parents and students alike join in school spirit. Parents came in from all over the country to spend an event filled weekend with their college student. -Jodi Underwood EXPERIENCING weekend dedicated to parents MlCfflGANLlFE Parents were considered an essential part of the college years - essential to paying the bills, essential for home- cooked meals, and essential for exam- time care packages. Yet they were not always appreciated. For one weekend, however, all that was changed. During the 3rd annual Parents ' Weekend held November 1-3, parents were treated to a weekend with activities planned just for them and did not have to think only of their children. Plus, as parents David and Deborah Dunstone said, " It ' s an official chance to snoop on our son. " Parents ' Weekend was sponsored by the Student Alumni Council and run strictly by students. The weekend ad- dressed a real need, which was, accord- ing to LSA senior and co-chairperson Pam Clapp, " to bring the University closer, provide a real ' hands-on ' experi- ence, and make parents more a part of their children ' s education. " Program- ming was provided for parents to attend with their children, including a pre- game tailgate and the football game, faculty lectures, an original performance by the Musical Theater department, and a convocation with speakers such as Ann Arbor mayor, Liz Brater. Parents ' Weekend strived to incor- porate all parts of the University and the community. " It ' s the perfect opportu- nity for parents to see what students can do, " said Stacy Davis, an LSA junior and co-chairperson of the weekend. Parents were aware and appreciative of this richness and diversity in people and events. As expressed by parents Gerald and Joyce Fischelberg, " Being on a college campus, there ' s an energy, and we love to participate in all the action. " Although the weather turned cold as the weekend approached, it did not de- ter parents from coming, even from a distance. According to Clapp, this year ' s Parents ' Weekend was by far the biggest with approximately 4,000 parents on campus, about 40% from outside of the state. Yet not only was the football game heavily attended, but all the other events were as well, confirming Davis ' feeling that " the program is becoming more well-known and attracting more people due to all of its different aspects. " Parents ' Weekend allowed students and parents to spend time together in the college environment. Students ate free meals that mom and d ad had to pay for; leading Chris Chessman, a first-year Engineering student, to remark, " It ' s great - I get food! " In return, parents received a first hand look at the Univer- sity, it ' s programs, it ' s people, and the community surrounding it. Now they knew where their hard-earned tuition dollars went.-Ramfy Lehner vJt s cm official cHcmce to snoop on oi v son. " PARENT ' S WEEKEND 39 SOAPBOX .v-sy marks y l E c ip ov ' s visit E R I E S wHole turnaround ame 9 played today is we don ' t talk about racism. . . " On Tuesday, October 29, 1 99 1 , in front of a packed crowd at the Power Center, audience members were able to listen to the controversial Reverend Al Sharpton at his best. As a guest of the UAC Soapbox Lecture series, Sharpton was joined by Moses Stewart, the father of Yusef Hawkins, a black youth shot to death in Bensonhurst, NY. Sharpton ' s appearance at the Uni- versity caused much controversy on the campus. " I came so I could understand how somebody could arrive at such radi- cal viewpoints and, then, to try to un- derstand them, " said LSA freshman Brian Trachman. Many other audience members also saw Sharpton ' s visit as a way to gain insight into his views. Sharpton has been criticized for making anti-Semitic comments and for intensi- fying racial tensions in various New York communities. Others in the audience responded favorably to his comments. There were even some who saw the event differ- ently. David Schechter, an LSA junior, said that Sharpton ' s presence on cam- pus was " more of a publicity event for UAC. If you want to get down to the issues, there are more unbiased people to talk to. Nothing will be solved with him here. " After Stewart spoke on the impor- tance of the role of women, especially women of color, rather than the death of his son and the issues surrounding the tragedy, Sharpton took the floor. His emotional speech criticized those who feel that he tries to focus attention on tragedies like that of Hawkins by tying them to racism. " The whole turnaround game being played today is we don ' t talk about racism, we talk about the response to racism, " Sharpton said. He contin- ued to say, " Rather than white people saying we ' re causing trouble, they need to look at the system and make it more human. " Sharpton answered questions where he had to defend his statements he made and actions he took in reference to Atlantic Beach and Bensonhurst. De- spite these people who disagreed with him, there were people who were in- spired by his testimony and who also believed that his actions were warranted in order to create a change in the Ameri- can social system. -Jennifer Morrison 40 MICHIGAN LIFE Reverend .AISKarpton ' s controversial appearance was one in a series of Student soapbox lecture series sponsored by UAC. Sharpton preaches his version of the truth to University students. -Jamie Hersiein rom auditions to the final cast party , the Evita staff put much time and energy into producing the musical. Auditions began in late September, and the final performance and cast party took place November 23. Students who auditioned for- the musical first had to sing sixteen bars of two different songs for first calls Call backs determined characters and ensemble more specifically, and var- ied according to the part for which ' an individual auditioned. After a week of auditions, the final cast was chosen and rehearsals followed. An average of twenty hours per week was put into rehearsals. While the performers rehearsed their danc- ing, singing, and blocking, the be- hind the scenes crew was busy de- signing the set. The costumes were chosen, designed, and made to fit the era of the musical. The stage was designed and props built. Make-up and hair styles were studied and de- cided. The technicians played with the lighting to create just the right moods. Each facet of the musical was rehearsed and mastered before the opening curtain was drawn. " Hell Week, " as the staff lovingly called it, referred to the week of the show, beginning with the move into the theater,, and ending with the final bow. " Hell Week is when we are at the theater whenever we are nor. in class, and sometimes when we ' are supposed to be in class, " ex- plained LS A sophomore Amy Frank. Cast and crew could be found prepar- ing for the performance from as early as nine o ' clock ' in the morning to as late as one o ' clock in the morning. Moving-in included packing up and taking all materials and people needed from the Stacc Building, where rehearsals were held, to th Powe.r Center, .where the perfor mance took place. Unpacking anc setting up the stage were also impor- tant moving-in chores. To entids students to see the production, the performers demonstrated their tal 1 ents by performing some .of the song! from the musical in theUnion and in the Fishbowl. As nerves built, tb ' cast and crew gave a final dvess re- hearsal to top off " Hell Week " . There was a lot of effort and tim put into producing Evita by the ac- tors, the directors, the choreogra- pher, the costume designers, the make-up and hair experts, the pro- ducers, the set designers, the stag managers, and the technicians.- This Evita photo essay by Tamara Psurny has attempted to capture all areas o putting on a student-run perfor mance. -Nicole Kingsley fter all was taken from the Stacc Building to the Power Center, the crew had to set up the props. Jarid Entin, set designer, and his assis- tant hook up the flags which hung down in the background during the performance. -Tamara Psumy necking the equipment, two assistant tech- nicians make sure the flags that were just hooked up were working correctly. Making sure the equiphient was working and used, correctly was very important to tl e success of the show. -Tamara Psumy 42 MICHIGAN LIFE ighting technicians could not set up and practice with the lights until the cast and crew began rehearsing at the theatre. David Knapp sets up and organizes the lights during the move in to the Power Center.-Tamara Psumy I avid Gould organizes the set after move in was complete. Gould was a co-producer of Evita. ' Tamara Psumy f props could not be found from past perfor- mances, then they needed to be built. Assist- ing with the set preparation was Sarah McAchran, an LSA sophomore. McAchran hammers a nail into the soon to be bench.- Tamara Psumy While making the bed that Eva Perrone lies in, technical director Peter Yonka, who is a first year Musical Theater major, reaches for a piece of wood. The bed was for Eva ' s final . scene. -Tamara Psumy oving from the Stacc Building where re- hearsals were held to the Power Center where Evita was performed took the entire staffs efforts. Annette Powers, Marci Caliendo, and Brooke Woltman, ensemble members, help carry in the props. -Tamara Psumy EVITA 43 khough not always seen, the orchestra was always heard. The orchestra practiced on its own and then, a week before the performance, joined the singers in rehearsals. -Tamara Psumy uring dress rehearsal, the orchestra gets com- fortable in the pit. The actors often relied on the orchestra for their cues. Yet, when a cue was missed, the orchestra could not tell since they were under the stage. This dilemma happened at the Thursday night performance although the audience never would have guessed. -Tamara Psumy 44 N LIFE ith all the time put into preparing for the show, the actors had a hard time remembering that they were students. Not being needed at the moment, Eddie Sugarman tries to get some studying done. -Tamara Psumy !- racticing their dance steps with co-pro- ducer Jason Hackner, Amy Frank and Mandy Siegfried retry a difficult move. Rehearsals ran Sunday through Thursday from seven to about eleven at the Stacc Building as well as addi- tional meeting times for certain projects. - Tamara Psurny fft f T " f With his head set on and many buttons in front of him, Joe Ash, stage manager, works out the technical areas during dress rehearsal. Backstage, everyone knew to keep out of the technicians ' way. -Tamara Psumy ulling it all together was the director, Mat- thew Rego. During dress rehearsal, Rego was the " audience " ; but this audience gave con- structive criticism aloud to the actors. An- other responsibility of the director was to analyze each actor at the end of every re- hearsal and to tell everyone what was done good and bad with respect to his part. -Tamara Psurny EviTA 45 " (Svita l as always been one of wy favor- ite musicals, so J7 tKougkt it would be cool to be in it. J7 can ' t sing of dance,, but 3 can do cos- tumes, so iI7 am! - llen WKetmo e, (Sostume Designer ith hair and make-up done, Laura Alantas prepares for opening night. As a freshman, Alantas ' nerves were high, " I auditioned on a total whim! I ' m not sure where, but I got the courage to try out and 1 got a part. These people are amazing! I ' ve never worked with people like this before! " Alantas had a part in ensemble. -Ta.ma.ra Psurny " - ostumes came from many sources, one be- ing Ellen Whetmore ' s hands. Whetmore works on one of Eva ' s costumes after looking at photos in old editions of Time and Life maga- zines. -Tamara Psumy Ithough taking a college student and turn- ing him into an elderly man would seem im- possible, with make-up, Nancy Lee succeeded in making Steve Goebel look like Peron, an elderly man. -Tamara Psum . 46 Mi. -p.k.AN LIFE .A main source of costumes for Evita was the costume room in the Frieze Building. Ellen Whetmore, the costume designer, and Laura Alantas, on ensemble, work t together to find Alantas a costume for the Buenos Aires scene.-Tamara Psumy A Aany in the cast had had previous expe- rience with applying stage make-up, so they did their own. David Mulder applies make-up carefully before the curtain goes up on opening night. -Tamara Psumy MICHIGAN LIFE 47 T he musical Evita is a true story about politics in the 1930 ' s in Argentina. This scene is Once bed-ridden, Eva, Ellen Hoffman, ga one last broadcast to her country singing " Di earing black, carrying candles, and singing " Santa Evita, " the peasants of Argentina sing for their beloved one, Eva. -Tamara Psumy wo of Eva ' s lovers, Eddie Sugarman and Kelvin Chou, carry her for part of the Buenos Aires scene while the rest of the ensemble surround them. Eva was played by Ellen Hoffman a senior in the Musical Theater program. -Tamara Psumy n her final scene, Eva, Ellen Hoffman, sings for the last time to her country from her death bed with her doctors behind her. In Evita, the main character, Eva, dies of cancer.-Tamara Psumy represents the peasants right before Peron Cry For Me Argentina. " Her husband Per 48 came to power. The protestors cry for a new Argentina. -Tamara Psumy Steve Goebel, assists her in standing, as Cl r Danny Gurwin, looks on. -Tamara Psurny LAIZ - Y . Fuerza Coix - Formula Oel Pueblo . ' iiiuAN LIFE Ill a-TuwuPa s. M f I ' -.$ or the last time, the actors waited for their notes from the director. After every rehearsal, each actor received an analysis on progress and problem areas, called " notes. " The notes were passed out, and rehearsal was over. Their next time on stage would be opening night. - Tamara Psumy EviTA 5 1 " 3 ask someone fop a quar- tet cmd 3 get a ticket. How am J going to pay fo it? " T-Bone cmd Kelly ;Augustme, two of Ann Arbor ' s invisible homeless community, try to keep warm on a cold November day. A com- mon place for homeless to sleep or just hang out was in front of East Quad ' s heat exhaust grate on East University.-Rochel Rubenfaer INVISIBLE economy irvc eases omeess rvume COMMUNITY The streets of Ann Arbor were always a study in contrasts. Well-groomed pro- fessionals bustled about importantly, stylish students were everywhere, run- ning to class or talking with friends, and tourists meandered about town looking at Ann Arbor ' s curiosities. But there was another, less fortunate, group of people frequently seen on the streets: the homeless. The homeless were an often ignored part of Ann Arbor society. Socially, they rated little better than the lepers once did long ago. They were viewed as pests and potential sources of trouble by the local authorities. " There ' s police harassment all the time, " said Kelly Augustine, a member of Ann Arbor ' s homeless population. " I ask someone for a quarter and 1 get a ticket. How am I going to pay for it? " T-Bone, another homeless person, spent his days wandering around town trying to get money. He asked passersby for spare change, and collected all the refundable bottles and cans that he could find. He has had trouble with the local police also. " I do the best I can, " he said, " [but] I ' m thrown in jail for drinking- really because I ' m a homeless person. " The homeless were commonly passed off as people who were lazy and who chose a life on the streets. In fact, most of these people wound up on the street through accident and misfortune. Be- cause of some tragedy in their lives, these people lost their jobs, money, and homes and now found themselves on the street, forced to eke out a meager living from charity. Shelters did exist in Ann Arbor to help these people, but they were not good places to stay over- night. " It ' s scary there, " said T-Bone, " It ' s more sane on the streets. " Even if the homeless decided it was better than sleeping in the streets, the main Ann Arbor shelter was being renovated dur- ing the winter in order to be able to shelter more people. Unfortunately, this also left many unsheltered for the bitter cold of winter. With Governor Engler ' s cuts to the state budget, Michigan had even less resources to help the homeless than previously. The media was packed full of stories about people on welfare being kicked out of their homes and becoming homeless. The harsh economic times that the country was experiencing put many people out of work. The eco- nomic atmosphere was not favorable f or even the middle class, let alone for the homeless providing yet another obstacle for them to overcome. -Nick Hoffman ' I 52 MICHIGAN LIFE HOMELESS icKigan 5tadiwm was not just built for football Saturdays. After basketball games, students stopped in the stadium to have snowball fights and to build snowmen. -Ta.ma.ra Psumy Conditions were perfectfor sledding in the Arb. Big Brother David Smith takes his Project Outreach little sibs, David and Peter, out for an afternoon of fun.-Greg Emmanuel Snowboots are- botK a luxury and a necessity for some in Ann Arbor. Because no one had shoveled, walking on the State Street side- walks was difficult for Sarah Zearfoss and Anna Headly.-Greg Emmanuel ;Are tKey making snow angels or just seeing how long they can last in the snow? Tracy Preuss and Chris Olson relax and enjoy the peace- fulness of the snow at Michigan St adium. -Tamara Psurrvy u may take one giant leap ifyou want to get around the puddle. Denise Long hops over the slushy sidewalk on East U. -Greg Emmanuel 54 MICHIGAN LIFE WHat to do with, al I of the snow? Jttook over one week for the University grounds keepers to clear the eleven inches of snow from the Diag. Once it was all piled up, it became difficult to get into the Graduate Library.-Greg Emmanuel SNOWBlANKETS out C . UA u 1 UNIVERSITY On Monday night, January 13, snow sprinkled from the heavens and left Ann Arbor buried under eleven inches of powdery flakes. It was the biggest storm in a decade. No one expected so much of the white fluff all at once. As could be expected, the Tuesday morning rush hour was a disaster. Traf- fic crept along as drifts, heavy winds and more snow made the roads impassable. Some universities even shut down be- cause too many professors could not make it to work. Unfortunately though, the same was not true here. " I can believe it. God forbid Duderstadt gave us a day to play. Actually even if I wanted to go sledding, the U of M cops might arrest me. Fun is a crime, ya know, " said Carolyn Bisson, LSA jun- ior. Even though school wasn ' t cancelled, many students decided to make it a holiday. They slept, watched TV, rented movies, played Nintendo, drank, snuggled in bed with a good book or a good person, built snow people, or got into snow ball fights. Clark Linderman, LSA senior, said, " This snow is great! Perfect for packing snowballs. At first it ' s a little powdery, but if you have got the right technique, your snowball is amazing. " Others like Julie Smith, an Art School freshman, weren ' t as pleased with the weather. She said, " I have to trudge my portfolio and all my books up to North Campus. I don ' t feel like leaving the dorm today and dealing with this bullshit but I have a project due and have no choice. " Despite the conditions, students made their way classes. Many professors were shocked to see that so many stu- dents actually showed up. Professor Bauland in the English department said, " I can ' t believe how many of you actu- ally trudged out of your houses to come to class. I have to come. I ' m getting paid. If I were you, I would be in bed. ..where it ' s warm. " In cases where students went to class and their professor was a no-show, they either greeted the free time happily or were annoyed for ever leaving their front doors. Jen Kramer, LSA junior, said, " I definitely could have used the couple hours of extra sleep. I wish the Univer- sity had one of those phone trees you used to have in elementary school, but I guess that would take forever. " Whether delighted or frustrated by the snowstorm, students realized the snow was here to stay. Up until that Monday night, the Ann Arbor commu- nity was teased by a couple of inches here and there that usually melted by the next day. However, these eleven inches stayed around for awhile. They didn ' t call it Winter Term for nothing.- Debra Rech " CT definitely could K ave used tKe couple Hours of extra sleep. 3 wisH tke Had one. of tKose pHone trees ... " VvVestletncmia in A Following the Michigan-Wisconsin basketball game, Austin Ratner puts his friend Simon Feiglin in a pile driver. -Tamara Psumy BLIZZARD 55 " ;AltHougK tne wind was blister- ing cold... tHe crowd huddled close to listen.., " j crowd of over 6OO participants marched down South University to State Street, then on to North University and into the Diag where several speakers were waiting to address the issues. The annual rally was one of the most visible displays of cultural unity on Diversity Day.- Greg Emmanuel DIVERSITY students open their minds to otr e A While many students saw the Martin Luther King holiday as an opportunity to catch up on their work or sleep, others took advantage of the plethora of symposiums and panel discussions that were offered all over campus. Although participation declined, the celebratory activities started off at 9:00 with Dennis Archer, former Michigan Supreme Court Justice, as the opening speaker. The next set of events on the agenda included a series of panel discussions. At the Power Center, the discussion revolved around Native American land claims and the struggles that these peoples continue to face regarding their reservations. Stacy Elliot, LSA senior, said, " I decided to go to this discussion without much prior knowledge of the history of the Native Ameri can people. It makes me sick to hear how poorly our government treats them. Who do they think they are? " Other eye opening discussions in- cluded " Redefining women, race and class. " One Native American, one Chicano, and two African American women spoke about their cultural dif- ferences and what must be done to break down the barriers and encourage com- munication. The women emphasized that conflict should not be avoided or necessarily seen as harmful in discour- aging stereotypes and creating bridges Y 56 MICHIGAN LIFE across cultural gaps. LSA senior, Laura Berning, agreed, " women of all cultures need to vocalize their views and chal- lenge the opposition. Silence does not get anyone anywhere. " The day also included the traditional Unity March from South University to the Diag where several speakers ad- dressed the crowd. Although the wind was blistering cold and the temperature was well below zero, the crowd huddled close to listen to the words of Earl Henderson and Shawn Mason of the Black Student Union. Mason com- mented on the decline in attendance at this year ' s events. " I remember my fresh- man year there were people in every single angle of the Diag, " he said. " This is not a gift. This is not a study day. " While many University students did not attend the rally, several hundred from local high schools did. One of the headliners of the event, Benjamin Hooks, the executive direc- tor of the NAACP, drew 500 people into Hale Auditorium He delivered an emotional appeal that highlighted his last memories of Dr. Martin Luther King. Despite the smaller turnout for Diver- sity Day, those who attended heard a wide range of viewpoints and took part in a variety of activities to achieve a broader understanding of our society. - Debra Rech Taking advantage oj tKe day ' s panel discussions, Grant Baldwin listens as speakers talk about the future of Detroit. Other panel discus- sions offered during the day focused on education in American universities and Native American rights. -Greg Emmanuel TfWL DENTM. .; ing a discuss ion on racism Kimits, Daniel Holliman, and Fred Ho share their differing opinions. Panel discussions brought many people together to learn about attitudes on cur- rent race relations. -Greg Emmanuel is tKe one tKing tkat Kas made the difference for Blacks and other minori- ties, " stressed former Michigan Supreme Court Justice Dennis Archer in his opening speech for Diversity Day. -Greg Emmanuel ji Bunka Papa Susso played a number of different instruments for the crowd. He combined lyrics with African rhythms and musical techniques. -Greg Emmanuel DIVERSITY DAY 57 incj time out y o rgood causes is what Zatha Bruns was all about. Picking up and returning cans from the UGLi helped reduce waste, and the money that she received from the returnables was donated to her favorite charities. - Rachel Rubenfaer 58 MICHIGAN LIFE HELPING FRIENDS ou probably have seen her but shied away as she approached. Dressed in pink and red, she was very visible as she made her way through the UGLi, collecting bottles from the garbage cans and the tabletops. This woman was ZathaBruns who describes herself as " a fixture in the Ann Arbor community. " Contrary to popular belief, Zatha is not homeless. She used the money from the bottles and cans to support the many causes she deemed important. After receiving a degree from St. Louis University, Zatha made her way to Ann Arbor from Iowa to pursue a career in the medical records depart- ment of the VA hospital. Then, about six years ago, she decided she " wanted to do other things with my talents. " After taking an early retirement, she began to help others through her church. Zatha saw others collecting the bottles and cans and using the money for themselves. She realized that she could also collect cans and give the money to her charities. " At first it was hard. When I used to work, people would come to me so I could solve their problems. Now things are much differ- ent, " she said. Unlike the others who collected the bottles and cans in the UGLi, Zatha had permission. Library monitors and stu- dents respected Zatha for what she did. Jeff Cameron, an LS A j unior, often spoke with Zatha when he was in the UGLi. " She ' s a great lady. She has her priorities straight. She helps others who are less fortunate. She is a very generous lady. " Her love of children was evident from some of the different charities to which she chose to donate. These charities included a school in Costa Rica, an elementary school in Ann Ar- bor, a family in which the father was doing work for his Ph.D., and religious books for the Graduate Library. Through the years, there had been some tension with street people over who would get the cans. After many years of experience, Zatha realized that if she kept them picked up, the street people would not come into the library. " One time I saw a street person going around the floor and snagging all of these bottles. He kept telling everyone not to give them to the lady. My friends and 1 didn ' t listen. We kept our stuff until Zatha came around, " said Lauren Sekuler, a Business School senior. Zatha ' s activities were not only lim- ited to wandering around the library each night. Over 500 hours of her time has been spent at the Hands On Mu- seum where she worked as an explainer with children during Math and Science nights. In addition, she spent time as a decent at the Kempf House. Louisa Pieper spoke quite highly of Zatha. " She is more colorful than Shakey Jake. " Anyone who knew Zatha had only praises. Her generosity and devotion to the many causes she deemed worthy made her an important and extremely respectable individual in the commu- nity. -Jennifer Morrison Kelps others wko are less fortunate. SKe is a generous lady. " ZATHA 59 nao to ump tKe back tice so 3 wouldn ' t cjet Kit! " TROUBLESOME TRANSPORT The hassles of transportation begin when deciding what to purchase; from making sure the shoes are water proof, to buying snow tires. The hassles only continue, and most found that they are intensified in the town of Ann Arbor. " I used to ride my bike to class, but I ' ve found that it is no faster than walk- ing because you are held up by people who are walking, " LSA freshman, Jan Lau said. Jenny Thome, Inteflex sopho- more, agreed, " If you ride a bike, you really don ' t save any time. If you add up all the time of getting your bike, unlock- ing it, riding to class while dodging all the people, and then trying to find a spot to lock it up, no time is saved. Then you also have to worry about it getting sto- len. In the winter you can ' t ride it so where are you going to store it? It just seems to be a big hassle. " Although a hassle, a bike was the only form of transportation with wheels that could avoid getting tickets from the meter maids. Cars were always good targets for the meter maids. Plus, a new University ordinance prohibited skate- boards from being used on any Univer- sity owned property, as well as roller- skates and roller-blades from entering buildings and parking structures. This ordinance was put into effect in Sep- tember in order to maintain safety on campus. Safety and transportation were not muttered in the same sentence around campus. Students found walking to be most convenient, but this was often a dangerous experience as well. LSA jun- ior Jeffrey Hesemann explained, " Get- ting hit by a biker is the biggest danger of walking through the Diag. I was almost hit once. As I was jumping over a mud puddle, I noticed a biker slam- ming on his brakes. He ended up falling and I had to jump over the back tire so I wouldn ' t get hit! " Other forms of transportation seemed to create danger, also. Business School junior Chris Derrick admitted to being one of the dangers, " I almost hit a man on the sidewalk with my car because I was perusing the women on the street. " When asked what it is like driving through Ann Arbor, Engineering sopho- more, Michael Abdou responded, " It ' s hell! There are people jetting out in front of you and not paying attention. The four way stops signs are a joke, no one uses their signals. It ' s one big mess. I have to bring out the horn every once in a while! " Every form of transportation on cam- pus encountered a dilemma, but of all the hassles it entailed, safety seemed to be the most prominent one. -Nicole Kings ley 60 MICHIGAN LIFE I Having to rely on the LAniversity bus lkris Bruno and T usseM l_evine system in order to get to north campus made demonstrate the importance of staying alert. With students nervous when they saw the buses around over 1 5,000 bikes on campus, cyclers had to be campus with " I ' m lost " on their display screens!- Greg Emmanuel careful whether they were on the street or on the sidewalks. -Greg Emmanuel Sometimes special circumstances made transportation harder than usual. Becky Lawson found taking a cab to central campus the easiest way of overcoming her temporary disability. - Rachel Rubenfaer ;Altkougk driving a car around cam- pus was not the preferred thing to do, it was sometimes necessary. Sophomore Jarred Rosenberg scraps his car windows of ice before tackling the unplowed roads of Ann Arbor. -Greg Emmanuel Locking up kis bike, Russell J_evine hurries to get to class. Although riding a bike on campus had its advantages, many students found that the inconvenience of taking care of the bike outweighed them. -Greg Emmanuel TRANSPORTATION. 61 Pitchers are. stacked Kigk in anticipation for the Happy Hour crowd at Rick ' s. Bridget Fitzpatrick and Adam Schreiber get a great buzz from the $1 priced pitchers and cover. -Tamara Psumy ;A juke box featuring 65 CDs is enough to satisfy anyone ' s music tastes. Here, Paul Oauger and Bob Zanotti go through the selections to see what is available.-Tamara Psumy Suzanne ]_ui, 3enniferWeinreicn., and Michele Golomb en joy the new dining atmo- sphere at Good Time Charley ' s. The bar has successfully changed its image from just a night spot to a quality eatery. -Rachel Rubenfaer 62 MICHIGAN LIFE Taco Bell window which catered all of the regular Taco Bell fare. Students no longer had to wait until after leaving the bar to indulge in cheap munchies. -Tamara Psumy Lisa Kroon and Jennifer Walters sit Run for tke window. T?ick ' s opened a back and relax in Cactus Jack ' s. This new bar restaurant on South University offered great Mexi- can food and cheap drink specials for the 2 1 and over crowd. -Tamara Psumy MORElHAN DRINKS " What night life? " a freshman asked in response to the question concerning what there was to do in Ann Arbor after hours. The night life in Ann Arbor had become synonymous with the bar scene. Sure, there were movies, plays and sports events to see, but for most students, going out meant going to the bars. " I definitely thought that the night life here was much more than it is, " commented LSA freshman Stacy Shrinsky who commented that fresh- man spend a lot of time partying in the dorms and going to fraternity parties. Even fraternities had been having their share of problems because of the new policy on alcohol abuse and the subsequent crackdown on underage drinking. Many of the parties which preceded fall fraternity rush and the " open " parties held during the year were broken up by the police. Due to this intense police crackdown the entire Greek system instituted a BYOB policy which applied to all open parties, as well as closed mixers with more than two houses. Some said that Ann Arbor was well on its way to becoming a dry campus. " For a while we were able to go to Cactus Jack ' s, but that only lasted a short time " sa id LSA junior Michelle Goldstein, " and now we ' re back to the usual par- ties " . Cactus Jack ' s was the new bar that opened on South University with a 19 to enter, 21 to drink policy. Sopho- mores and juniors that had never been to the bar came in droves to get their first taste of what the college bars in Ann Arbor had to offer. This policy, however, only survived a short time, and with a few exceptions for benefits and fund-raisers put on by various orga- nizations, Cactus Jack ' s has also become a 2 1 and over bar. Many bars were severely affected by increased enforcement, and some had ceased to be bars almost completely. The University restricted the hours that the University Club could serve alco- hol, so it was used primarily as a restau- rant. Charley ' s, the bar that once had lines out the door almost every night, was given many citations and shut down so many times that the owner decided to change the entire atmosphere. It was now primarily a restaurant. The specials that they did offer did not attract the same crowd as the bar once had. Other bars, besides promoting drink specials, offered different kinds of enter- tainment so no one grew too bored by doing the same thing night after night. Dooley ' s, which was best known in Ann Arbor for its St. Patrick ' s Day green continued onpg. 64 ... we eseve ly affected by increased ervf-occement and some Kad ceased to be. oars almost com- pletely. LOCAL BARS 63 . . .continued from pg .63 beer, had been closed down; and a new owner had successfully changed the bar ' s look. It was reopened as Scorekeepers. Besides having roughly 30 televisions to watch all of the important games, there were pool tables, dart boards, and a dance floor. On Saturdays, Scorekeepers hosted Karaoke night. Manager Pat Joflin said that they got the Karaoke machine " to give a new form of alternative enter- tainment to the University students. " Another Ann Arbor favorite was Rick ' s American Cafe. The bar pro- vided live entertainment on a nightly basis. Students had been known to line " [Karaoke] gives a new fo m of alternative entertainment to tke L4nive sity students. " up hours before opening to hear bands such as Blues Travellers, Southgoing Zak, the Mad Hatters, and Duke To- mato. As an added bonus, Friday happy hour and Monday nights were a haven for students who worship $1 pitchers. The live music and drink specials kept the crowds coming. The night life at the University had certainly changed, Scorekeepers had replaced Dooley ' s; Charley ' s and the U- Club had transformed into eating estab- lishments; and Cactus Jack ' s had ap- peared on the scene. The only remnant of the past was $ 1 .00 pitcher night at Rick ' s. -Lauren her Future singing stars of America like Pete Larson, Kris Harrison, Steve Shyn and Kelvin Stott get their big break at Scorekeepers by sing- ing " Puffthe Magic Dragon " . On Karaoke nights, friends could get together to sing their favorite oldies or the current hits.-Tamara Psunrv 64 MICHIGAN LIFE ; PREME 1 iRT ISN ' T LWAYS Rir,HT... CONTROVERSY Holocaust Revisionism pages 66-67 U.S. EVENTS Presidential election outlook ' 92 pages 68-69 WORLD EVENTS Soviet coup pages 70-71 ECONOMY Job forecast (or graduates pages 72-73 SOCIETY Fashion trends pages 74-75 SPORTS Winter Olympics pages 76-77 ENTERTAINMENT Karaoke hits the bar scene pages 78-79 -PHOTO BY TAMARA PSURNY RETROSPECT DIVIDER 65 HOLOCAUST AD SPARKS DEBATE Debate over First Amendment rights, anti- semitism, and revisionist history exploded Oc- tober 24th when the Michigan Daily printed a paid advertisement, " The Holocaust Contro- versy: The Case for Open Debate. " The full-page ad claimed the " Final Solu- tion " was a product of Allied propaganda in- tended to discredit Germany and justify Allied atrocities and war aims. According to author Bradley Smith, " Revisionists deny that the German State had a policy to exterminate the Jewish people (or anyone else) by putting them to death in gas chambers or by killing them through abuse or neglect. " Smith said photographs of the alleged death camps showed only those who died from dis- ease or Allied bombing. He claimed that documentary evidence and eyewitness testi- monies that emerged after the war were " ludi- crously unreliable. " Although the Daily editors supported the publication of the ad citing First Amendment rights, the newspaper ' s business staff, respon- sible for printing the ad, admitted that the advertisement was " offensive and inaccurate. " Other students and organizations expressed rage and disbelief at the ad. On October 25th students rallied on the Diag where History Professor Todd Endelman compared the revi- sionists ' claims to saying that " the earth is flat or that Blacks came over to America on cruise ships. I would argue that the very assertion is anti-Jewish and racist and has malevolent in- tent, " he said. Joseph Kohane, director of the Hillel Foun- dation, said the ad sought to discredit the Jewish state and " create a climate where it can be open season to attack Jews. " As the debate broadened much attention focused on the editorial rights and responsibili- ties of the Daily. " You can ' t cloak yourself in the First Amendment after you make a mistake, " wrote graduate student Ken Goldstein. Yiddish Professor Anita Norwich said, " This is not responsible journalism. This is not free speech. This is hate speech. " Others defended the paper ' s decision to run the ad. In an open letter to the Daily, Univer- sity President James Duderstadt denounced the revisionist claims as " gross distortions of his- tory " but defended the paper by saying it has " a long history of editorial freedom that we must protect even when we disagree either with particular opinions, decisions, or actions. " LSA freshman Naomi Taylor also con- demned the ad but wrote, " I feel these bold publications should be counted as a blessing. It gets the issue out in the open and ready for debate. " As debates and forums continued, many students and administrators focused on the per- sonal pain and outrage caused by the ad. Duderstadt said the ad " must cause pain and anger to everyone in our community who val- ues truth, justice, and decency. " Law student David Glazer said, " It ' s hard to describe the kind of emotion that rushes through a person when someone tries to deny a histori- cal event that is an integral part of your back- ground. " Duderstadt and others hoped the contro- versy would heighten student awareness of rac- ism and protect against future discrimination. " Let us reaffirm our commitment to liberty, even as we endure its sometimes awful cost, " he said. -Adam Hundley THE SOLEMN DAY HELD SOLEMN REMINDERS. RESIDENTIAL COLLEGE JUNIOR, CLAIRE SCHWARTZ SILENTLY STANDS ALONE IN PROTEST DURING THE HOLOCAUST REVISIONIST RALLY HELD IN LATE OCTOBER ON THE STEPS OF THE GRADUATE LIBRARY. -TAMARA PSURNY 66 RFTROSTECT APRIL 4 Police Chid Daryl Gates was relieved of his command of tl LAPD due to the Rodney King police brutality issue. He v reinstated four days later. 6 Iraq accepted the UN cease fire terms, formally ending t Gulf War. MAY 4 President George Bush and Michigan Governot John Engler spoke at die University ' s joint commencement ceremony held in Michigan Stadium. 4 President Bush collapses while jogging after returning from Ann Arhor. 1 1 Turmoil developed in ugoslavia when the tegionsofCtoatia, Slovenia, and Macedonia so ught independence. 14 Queen Eliabeth 11 visited the United States. She was the first British monarch to address a joint session of Congress. 2 1 Former Prime Minister ot India, Rajiv Ghandi, was assassinated while campaigning. JUNE 9 Mt. Pinatuho erupted in the Philippines after lying dormant tor 600 years. 12 The Chicago Bulls defeated the Los Angeles Ulcers 108-101 to win their tirst NBA National Championship. Michael lordan was named MVP. 1 7 The Parliament ot South Africa tepealed a law that had maintained the institution of Apartheid. 27 SupremeCourtJusticeThurgoodMarshailannouncedhisretirement. JULY 1 Clarence Thomas was nominated to replace Thutgood Marshall on the Supreme Coutt. 1 Michael Landon, stat of Little House on die Prairie, died at the age of 54. 1 3 Recycle Ann Arhor delivered newspaper and recycling hins to each household instituting the cuthside pick-up program. 30 Bush and Gorbachev held a two day summit in Moscow and signed a START treat to teduce nuclear weapons by 1 3. AUGUST 1 Israel agreed to attend the Middle East Peace Talks which brought together all ot the players in the Middle East scene. 1 8 Communist hardliners mounted a coup to overthrow Soviet President Gotbachev. In Moscow, Russian Republic President Boris Yeltsin incited Soviet ttoops and citizens to resist the coup. 2 1 Mikhail Gotbachev was released by the hardliners but his authority had been damaged. Three days latet he resigned as General Secretary of the Communist Patty. On the 28th the Soviet govemmenr was formally dismissed. CONTROVERSY 67 (J.S. EVENTS PRESIDENTIAL RACE HEATS UP It was only one year ago that President Bush ' s approval rating soared amidst the con- flicts in the Middle East. Recent graduate Lauren Hall stated, " anyone who would have doubted that Bush would have an easy time at his re-election would have been ridiculed. " The Democrats scrambled to find po- tential candidates to run against the Repub- licans ' " sure thing. " A lot could happen in one year. Bush ' s approval rating sank throughout the year, while a handful of Democrats an- nounced their candi- dacy. Bush still seemed to be the strongest candidate as vicious bickering took place among the Democratic nominees. In addition, the Democrats dropped like flies out of the race as campaign funds were depleted. By mid-Spring Jerry Brown and Bill Clinton were the only two Democrats remaining, while Clinton was more or less guaranteed the nomination. Still, the most prevalent sentiment through- out the race had been, " none of the above, " which acquired the acronym NOTA. " Isn ' t there someone else? " complained Nadina Con- stant, a Business School senior. Republican Pat Buchanan briefly played a role in the pro- test vote. Voters unhappy with Bush wished to Who do you think will win the election ? lOCRo suutcc: MdiflmmwmrolU VW Inf xrafh In St-f Junt Sail; 75 50 J 1 . __ 25 | George Bush Bill Clinton Other | send him a message by voting for Buchanan in the primaries. Most of these voters, however, had no intention of supporting Buchanan in November, and it was not long before he virtu- ally disappeared from the focus of the media. Texas billionaire H. Ross Perot finally got major media atten- tion late in the cam- paign race as an inde- pendent candidate. At first he posed no serious threat to the party front-runners Bush and Clinton, but people across the na- tion came out to sign petitions to get Perot on the ballot in there states. " At least he deserves to be on the ballot, " said Lynn Chia, an LSA junior. Like in the case of Buchanan, many of Perot ' s support- ers were expected to vote for a Republican or Democratic nominee come November.-CaroI Filar Who would you like to see become the next president of the U.S.? 5 %H. Ross Perot 68 SEPTEMBER The controversial " Women of the Big Ten " issue hit newsstands. Ken Swart: and Craig Russell wait for LSA junior Tracey Phillips and Engineering senior Sara Zeilstra to personally autograph their copies of PWxr. The student models had tried out for the spread earlier in the spring. The University initiated the new Union ID. policy forcing students to produce their student identilication to enter the building after 9:00pm on Fridays and Saturdays. With weapons drawn, University police chased down a known felon through a studentlilled corridor in Mason Hall. The incident further fueled the debate over armed cops on campus. The University later decided that the police had followed procedure. " BUSH ' S 1992 HTM ARE ' DEMOCRATS STARTED THE ATTACK EARLY. ON No- :MBER 1 2, PRESIDENTIAL HOPEFUL. TOM HARKIN STOPPED SPEAK TO STUDENTS WHO WELCOMED HIM IN THE MLB JDITORIUM. HE WAS GREETED BY DIE HARD DEMOCRATS WELL AS BY VOTERS WHO SOUGHT TO LEARN MORE )OUT THE ISSUES AND THE CANDIDATE. -TAMARA PSURMY 16 All charges were dropped against Oliver North in the Iran Contta Case. 20 The School ot Public Health celebrated its 50th anniversary. 22 The Dead Sea Scrolls were released to the public. 24 Authot Theodor Suess Geisel, " Dr. Suess " , died at age 87. U.S. EVENTS 69 45 NEWS OF THE COUP CAUSED THOUSANDS OF PROTESTERS TO FLOOD INTO MARX PROSPEKT. THE SQUARE BORDERING ON THE KREMLIN AND RED SQUARE. OVERNIGHT, THE AUTHORITIES SEALED OFF THE AREA WITH ARMORED VE- HICLES. FORCING DEMONSTRATORS AND CURIOUS ON- LOOKERS TO THE PERIPHERY. -GIL RENBERC EVENTS IMAGES OFTHE COUP Being in Moscow during the coup d ' etat that temporarily ousted Mikhail Gorbachev was an out- standing experience, but I never felt the sense thrill ordanger that one would expect when surrounded by units of the Red Army under the control ofhard-line Communists. The most unnerving problem was not the military presence but the lack of any reliable news, since I only had access to the Soviet media and the rumors that spread throughout the city. People who hear that I was in Russia during the coup were always surprised to discover that I and the majority of Muscovites calmly went about our busi- ness while their country faced a possible plunge into anarchy and civil war. My business was touring. Having spent the previous summer in Moscow, I was able to return with my parents and served as their guide. It was a Monday morning and we were touring the Kremlin ' s museums when 1 first heard from a gift shop salesman that Gorbachev had been over- thrown and Moscow was surrounded by tanks. The Muscovites around us were surprisingly unperturbed the reaction of one was that " It should have happened sooner. " Despite the national crisis, the Kremlin seemed unchanged, like the eye of a hurri- cane. Upon emerging from the Kremlin grounds, my parents and I discovered that the entire area was surrounded by armored vehicles. One of our first actions after leaving the Kremlin was tocontact the American Embassy, whose staff at first encouraged us to proceed cautiously with our vacation. By Wednesday, Embassy staffers were unofficially encouraging Americans to flee a coup that seemed increasingly dangerous. Between Mon- day morning and Wednesday evening, when we boarded a jet bound for Zurich, I was fortunate to glimpse many unforgettable images of the coup. Soon after the coup began, I witnessed a lone man whose va in attempt to halt two ad vane ing tanks a la Tiananmen Square, 1 989 was interrupted when the police grabbed him. In the metro stations and underground pedes- trian walkways, Yeltsin ' s supporters had posted mes- sages calling for resistance to the coup. Although there were always clusters of Muscovites crowded around these fliers, most commuters ignored them. 70 RETROSPECT Vway from die protests, I saw only one person who demonstrated support tor the opposition: a waitress who wore a Yeltsin pin. One Russian woman told us that her fellow citizens seemed apathetic because they had more immediate concerns, such as finding food: " The only way for us is to live for today , " she said. On Tuesday, a cover of rainclouds made Moscow, a gray city on any day, especially bleak. That night, the rain and an eleven o ' clock curfew kept everyone indoors except for Yeltsin and his supporters, who were still defiantly facing down Red Army units near the Russian Parliament building. Everyone in Mos- cow was conscious of the fact that blood would most likely be shed before the sun came up. Tourists in our hotel tried to offset the grimness of the situation by making jokes about a " second Russian Revolution " ; I was amused by the fact that Soviet television was airing Gone wah the Wind while a real civil war was likely to erupt a few miles away. Trying to fall asleep, my senses were on red alert as I strained to hear what was happening at the Russian White House three miles from my hotel; everyday sounds seemed signifi- cant and ominous. In the morning I learned that the fighting and the death toll had been much less grand than I had expected or imagined. This relatively minor skirmish did encourage us to leave. By then, most foreigners had left: one clerk in our hotel, according to my father, had tears in her eyes as she watched people checking out. It is with some discomfort that I think back to those three days because I realize that I went around acting like a spectator. I was aware of the misery ot the Soviet peoples and concerned for their safety, but I was also thrilled by the drama and sight of the Red Army in action. At a time when the crisis was real and the outcome uncertain, I had the luxury of watching and knowing that we could leave at any time if the situation became unpleasant. The danger and disintegration of Soviet society were a spectacle for foreigners, but for the Sov iets this was a very real and inescapable threat. And while millions of Soviets had to cope with a crisis that was incomprehensible to most Americans, I and many other tourists went around taking snapshots of this splendid little coup.-Gii Renberg OCTOBER Anita Hill ' s allegations of sexual harassment against Clarence Tho- mas wete made public opening up a nation wide debate. Oustide of the Community News Center, Andrea Taylor rallies women to stand up to harrassing behavior. 1 5 Clarence Thomas was confirmed as Justice of the Supreme Court. 16 In Killeen, Texas, a man smashed his truck through a restaurant window and opened fire. He killed 23 people including himself and injured 20 others. It was the worst mass murder in U.S. history. 27 The Minnesota Twins defeated the Atlanta Braves 4 games to 3 in the World Series. 29 Dr. Jack Kevorkian, aka Dr. Death, aided two Michigan women in committing suicide. NOVEMBER 5 Former Michigan wresting coach Cliff Keen (1925-1970) died at age 90. He had held the longest tenure position of any coach in any sport in NCAA history. -Tonwra Psumj 7 Earvin " Magic " Johnsonannour.cedthathewasHlV+ andthathewas retiring from the Los Angeles Lakers. 22 Sally Johnson and Nona McKenna were the first couple to sign up under Ann Arbor ' s new Domestic Partnership Ordinance which formally recognized couples of the same sex. 30 Pro-choice activists celebrated the 20th anniversary ' of the Roe vs. Wade decision. Students on both sides of the issue rallied on the Diag. DECEMBER 2 American hostage, Joseph Cicippio was released by his Shtite Muslim captors after 5 years of captivity in Lebanon. 3 White House Chief of Staff, John Sununu tesigned. 4 American hostage Alann Steen was released by his Shiite Muslim kidnappers after 4 years of captivity. 5 American hostage, Terry Anderson was released by his Shiite Muslim kidnappers after almost 7 years in captivity. His release ended the 7 year long hostage crisis. 5 President George Bush appointed Samuel Skinner to replace John Sununu as Chief of Staff. 9 Betty Friedan spoke at Rackham Auditorium about " Gender Issues: Today and Tomorrow, " 1 1 William Kennedy Smith was aquitted of date rape charges in a televised trial. The coverage brought national attention to the issue. Assocuttd Pres: 15 Former University president, Harold Shapiro addressed the Winter ' 9 1 graduates at commencement in Crisler Arena. 25 Mikhail Gorbachev stepped down ftom hhis position as leader of the COmmunist Party and the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics for- mally disolved as a state. Under the leadership of Boris Yeltsin, the Commonwealth of Independent States was formed. WORLD EVENTS 7 1 oi D ' ECONOMY RUDE AWAKENING AWAITS GRADUATES When General Motors announced the clos- ing of the Willow Run production plant in neighboring Ypsilanti, it sent a shockwave of worry and concern across the state of Michigan and the nation. This action represented yet another sign of the recession and the poor state of the economy into which graduates would enter. For the graduates of the Class of ' 92, the employment out- look was said to be the worst ever. Whereas college stu- dents once had their choice of jobs upon graduation, now they often took what they could get, at a salary which barely allowed them to support themselves not to mention paying off college loans. As a result, more and more graduates were forced to live at home with Mom and Dad, if possible, or to apply to graduate school in hopes that a Master ' s degree would improve their chances of future employment. Career Planning and Placement Director Debra Orr-May said that the recession was reflected in the number of positions available through CP P. " There has been about a 20% Companies Participating in the On-Campus Recruiting Program 206-1 205- 204- litjvmtwtm cownm of Caetr Panning c? Platen decline in the number of corporations going to college campuses nationwide to fill available positions, while at U of M there are surprisingly three more than last year, " declared Orr-May. She also reported, however, that " the job search is more challenging than in many years, since the corporations are downsizing three to ten percent, mean- ing less positions are actually available. In addition, this year ' s graduates are com- peting with last year ' s graduates who are still unemployed. " Many students had to draw upon their own resourcefulness by researching job opportunities them- selves. Onesuch stu- dent was LSA senior Debbie Ardussi, who actually landed a position through her own research. " 1 feel lucky, " said Ardussi. " I can count on one hand the number of people I know who ' ve found jobs. " The most common response graduates gave when asked what they were doing after gradu- ation was, " Who knows? " With the current state of the economy, that was bound to be a tough question to answer. -Carol Filar 72 RETROSPECT JANUARY HROUGH ON CAMPUS RECRUITING AT CAREER PLANNING PLACEMENT, MANY STUDENTS ATTEMPTED TO GET A IMP ON THE JOB MARKET. ROB JORDAN CONSULTS WITH JOGRAM COORDINATOR, SALLY SCHUENEMAN, ABOUT s UPCOMING INTERVIEW. -GREG EMMANUEL 17 The country commemorated the one year anniversary of the start of the Gulf War hy reflecting upon the events of the past yaet. Student soldier, ISA sophomore Trevor Moeller relaxes in the comfort of his Mosher Jordan dorm room. One year ago, President Bush had calied him from school to join the troops in Saudi Arabia. 20 Tlu- " U " celebrated Martin Luther King Day by sponsoring speakers Carole Simpson and Alex Haley and oriunrins J bnitv March, ECONOMY 73 01 SOCIETY FAD AND FASHION MADE FUN Sometimes we laugh at them now, and sometimes we laugh at them ten years later. This schoolyear, like any other year, had its share of fads and fashions. Did the Michigan basketball squad start a trend of shiny domes they sported in Minne- apolis? Freddie Hunter and Jalen Rose started it, Chris Webber and Eric Riley followed suit, and, before we knew it, baldness was better. Michigan basketball captain Hunter said, " When you shave your head, that ' s just to be mean and bring out the dog in your personality. Only time will tell if that ' s going to be a tradition. I ' m biased. I want it to be. " In the never-ending quest for another late- light show to avoid homework, many students became hooked on " Studs. " A more suggestive show than previous dating games, " Studs " man- aged to catch the attention of students nationwide as a tune- up for the real late-night hero, Mr. Letterman. To the chagrin of R fr- many students, sideburn fe mania blossomed cam- f pus-wide. Not only did wM ' B students have to put up with Beverly Hills 90210, but males had to fight the urge to leave the side of their face unshaven or ni risk embarassment. And the Michigan Daily followed suit by styling its Spring Fashion issue, after the show by photographing Ann Arbor 40109. Not that students innocently walking to class needed another vehicle to watch out for, but rollerblades had fast become the chic mode of transportation. Now that skateboarding had been declared illegal by the police, there was plenty of room for this new trend. If only they would learn how to stop. . . In yet another trend started by the king fashion designer, Jalen Rose introduced the extra long, down-to-your-knees basketball shorts. Known almost as much for his short length as for his playing ability, Rose ' s trend setting abilities created quite a stir around campus. " He gave hope to us skinny-legged guys. I just bought the yellow (basketball) shorts at Moe ' s, and now I fit right in, " claimed Scott Jeffer, 3rd year rabid fan. In addition, preppies in Oxfords, granola types in Birkenstocks, and die hard University fans in Champion sweats and T-shirts could be found in any class or bar on campus. Whether students choose to follow the leader or to ex- press themselves in a way unique to themselves, virtually everyone at the University of Michi- gan fits in. -Matt Kassan 74 RETROSPECT -ALL PHOTOS BY GREG EMMANUEL. TION BY STEPHANIE SA VITZ GRAPHIC ILLUSTRA- Why graduate on time when the 4 1 2 and 5 year plans are the trendy ways to go? Ba- Jeans are without a doubt always in fashion. So don ' t be seen in the lounge of the Ugli if you ' re not wearing you Z. Cavaricci ' s, Guess, or Levi ' s. + o There ' s no debating it-Safe sex, condoms, and absti- nence are in and unprotected acts of stupidity are defi- nitely out. As jobs in corporate America are becoming increasingly impossible to find, students are following the more humanitarian path volunteer- ing for the Peace Corps, Teaching for America, and working on kibutzes. To be like Mike, you must wear Nike. SOCIETY 75 of D ' WINTER OLYMPICS BARELY NOTICED The Olympic Flame had been lit and extin- guished in Albertville France for the 1992 Winter Olympics. Most students around cam- pus, however, could not tell you much about what took place there, since they watched little or no coverage on television. One common reason for this, as explained by junior Art student Elizabeth Lawrence, was, " 1 didn ' t care. " As in the past, not many medals were won by U.S. athletes in the WinterGames, perhaps discouraging the public from watch- ing. On the other hand, some students j ust could not fit the Winter Olympics into their busy schedules. Brenda Beemer, a graduate student in Engineering, stated, " I didn ' t watch a whole lot of them. I love the ice skating, but I was too busy. " In figure skating, Kristi Yamaguchi became the first American woman since Dorothy Hamill in 1976 to bring home the gold medal. Nancy Kerrigan won the bronze in the same event, and Paul Wy lie won an unexpected silver medal in the men ' s competition. In the past, the Olympics were associated with " the thrill of victory and the agony of defeat " as interpreted by Jim McCay and the other ABC sports casters. This year, however, CBS won the rights to cover the Winter Olym- pics. Many people were unhappy with that coverage. Beemer said, " I have a friend who did watch quite a bit, but on Canadian Broadcast- ing Company (CBC) because he felt they had better coverage than CBS did. " One die-hard Olympic fan, however, was Engineering senior Kevin Lanning, who watched as much coverage of the Games as possible. He exclaimed, " t he Olympics are so exciting because they only come once every four years. They ' re the ultimate in sports com- petition. " Lanning followed many of the sports year- round and was therefore familiar with the top competitors from various countries. " I espe- cially enjoy the skiing. I would like to see more U.S. athletes at the top, but 1 think it ' s exciting just to see who will win this time. " In the medal debut of free-style mogul skiing, two U.S. ath- letes fared well: Donna Weinbrecht won the women ' s gold medal and Nelson Carmichael won the men ' s bronze. The boredom and excitement of the Olym- pics or however you felt, would be popping up on the horizon again sooner than expected. In order to have an Olympics every two years, the International Olympic Committee changed the schedule. The next Winter Olympics will be in 1994. Stay tuned. -Carol Filar -::- 76 RETROSPECT 21 Desmond Howard announced that he would forego lib final year of eligibility to enter the NFL draft. 25 The Undergraduate Law Club qualified for national competition after placing fourth in the regional competition. 26 The Washington Redskins won Superbowl XXVI defeating the Buf- falo Bills 34-27. ISING HER HAND IN VICTORY, SPEEDSKATER BONNIE AIR COMPLETES THE WOMEN ' S 5OO METER LONG TRACK iSECONDS AHEAD OF CHINA ' S YE QlUOBO TO TAKE THE LD AT THE OLYMPICS IN ALBERTVILLE. SHE ALSO WON EGOLD IN THE 1 OOO METER LONG TRACK. -ASSOC A TED ESS FEBRUARY 6 Michigan Governor John Engler announced the 1992 budget which did not allow any increase in higher education funding. Without an increase, students feared that tuition would be raised an even greater percentage than in previous years. 7 The Winter Olympics began in Albertville, France. 10 Alex Haley, author of Roots died at age 70. 20 After approximately 200 students began protesting, the University Board of Regents moved hearings, on transferring deputation au- thority of campus police from the Washtenaw County Sheriffs De- partment to themselves, behind closed doors. The students followed the regents to the Fleming Building finding the doors locked. Vio- lence btoke out after a few students found that the back door was open. SPORTS 77 ENTERTAINMENT KARAOKE THE HOTTEST NEW CRAZE " Lollipop, lollipop, oh lolli-lolli-lolli...POP! " ho could ever forget that episode of Cheers when Cliff and Norm repeatedly chanted that familiar tune, much to the dismay of Frazier Crane. The device behind the madness was a Karaoke player, which recently became the biggest thing in enter- tainment: to entertain yourself. Have you ever belted out your favorite song at the top of your lungs while in the shower? Well, just dry off, put on some clothes, get a microphone in your hand, plug into some back-up music, add an audience, and there you have it - Karaoke. " It ' s so fun to be in center stage, " said recent graduate Carolyn Ward. " It gets kind of addicting. " Many bars began adding " Karaoke Night " to their weekly lineup of entertainment and at- tractions. One such bar was Scorekeeper ' s sports bar, which reserved Saturday for Karaoke. Typically one had to sign his name on a wait list if he wished to participate. LSA senior Laura Schmidt said, " we used to do it all of the time last summer. It ' s hilarious! " Schmidt, like most The Silver Screen other Karaoke participants, would only sing with a group of people. " I don ' t feel as embar- rassed, " she explained. On the other hand, a few brave souls got themselves on stage to sing a solo, whether they were talented or not. Ward commented, " I think some of the people think they ' re on Star Search or some- thing. " But that was all part of the fun of Karaoke. Engineering student Scott Smith had been to other places that held " Karaoke Night " as well as to Scorekeepers, and said the atmosphere was different there. He said, " at the Locker Room Saloon in Utica the people can put on costumes, and the crowd gets into it a lit tie bit more, singing along and stuff. " For all of you would-be rock stars who haven ' t yet tried Karaoke, Smith offered this bit of advice: " You should definitely do it. If you ' re nervous, loosen up, round up some friends, and sing like hell! Who cares if everyone is laugh- ing at you? " -Carol Filar Top 8 movies of the year by percentage of vote. 21% Silence of the Lambs 19% Thelma and Louise 17% Beauty and the Beast 14% Boyz ' n ' the Hood 6% Wayne ' s World 5% Terminator 2: Judgement Day 3% JFK and Hook 12% Other mr. LETTING LOOSE, REX STANCZAK AND KEVIN HARRINGTON SING THEIR OWN RENDITION OF " RHINESTONE COWBOY " AT SCOREKEEPERS ON A SATURDAY NIGHT. WHILE THEY SANG, THE OTHER BAR PATRONS, LISTENED, LAUGHED. OR SIMPLY IGNORED THEM.-TAMARA PSURNY 78 RETROSPECT MARCH 2 CM announced that the Willow Run plant in Ypsilanti would he closed 6 Personal computei users scrambled to local stores to find waysof protecting their hardware from the Michelangelo virus which was supposed -to completely erase infected computers ' memories at midnight. In the Super Tuesday primary vote, Bill Clinton swept the south for the Democrats and President Bush received 2 3 votes over Pat Buchanan for the Republican ticket. Dow Corning Corporation announced that it would stop manufacturing silicon breast implants. The company would still face over 100 lawsuits from women who claimed leaks from the implants made them sick. w.. ; . -Greg Emmanuel 18 In a 2-1 ratio, whites voted for a referendum which ended white minority rule and abolished apartheid in South Africa. 26 Mike Tyson was sentenced to six years in prison having been found guilty of raping a Miss Black American Teen Pageant contestant. APRIL 1 Ditector, Spike Lee addressed a crowd at Hill Auditorium. 6 The Duke Blue Devils defeated Michigan 71-51 in the NCAA championship basketball game. 16 The House Ethics Committee teleased a list of 24? currentand 56 former congressmen who had overdrawn their House accounts in the House banking scandal. 16 The FDA set up guidelines for silicon breast implants limiting their use to women who have had masectmies. The women who were eligible to receive them would have to volunteer as subjects in a research project to study the effects of the implants on the body. 25 Kabul, Afghanistan fell to Islamic rebels of rivalling tribes. Within a week the tribes had joined to form a new government. 27 In a plan formed by Yegor Galder, the Russian Commonwealth was admitted to the International Monetary Fund. Admittance would hopefully stabilize the ruble in a world economy so that the independent republics could begin to compete. 29 The LA riots began within hours after the four policemen accused of beating motorist Rodney King were found not guilty bv a jury in Simi Valley, California. 30 The final episode of the Cosby Show which featured Theo Huxtable ' s graduation from NYU aired on NBC. MAY Carol Simpson addressed the class of ' 92 at the LSA commencement in Michigan Stadium after having been bumped by President Bush the previous year. She told the J5.000 member audience that she felt compelled by the recent events in LA to change the focus of her speech. She said she wanted " to relate some of my experiences in hopes that you ' ll understand why a so called middle class black who has supposedly made it can still be angry.... " In the four days of violence that preceded graduation, 44 people had been killed in LA. ENTERTAINMENT 79 p Budding romances were a common sight all over campus. Joseph Morris and Julie Nordstrom spend some quality time studying together in the Diag.-Greg Emmanuel FALLING bad times, good stories I N L V E .Anyone who had ever watched Love Connection or Studs knew that the best stories that came out of the dating sce- narios were those that turned sour. The dates that went well were typically mushy stories where total strangers realized within seconds of meeting that they were destined to be together. BOR- ING. It ' s funny when the couple fought on live television. The insults were always childish and the hosts poked fun at them. Although students who went on first dates never had the opportunity to throw verbal punches at their mismatched partner in front of a live studio audi- ence, they had plenty to say to their roommates and friends when they re- turned home. The recapitulation was one-sided, but entertaining to hear. " I love it when my roommate goes out on a bad date. She gets so fired up and makes hilarious generalizations about the whole male gender. But then the next week she ' s out there again hunting down her next prey, " said Lauren Slater, LSA junior. Dates that worked out never had that special twist where one partner or both knew that the night was going to be a bomb. Either the dress code was wrong, or they talked on totally differ- ent wavelengths, or their eating habits clashed. " I showed up at her door in jeans and a clean T-shirt thinking I had gone that extra mile by doing laundry. Then she comes down the steps in a dress and heels. Where the hell did she think I was taking her? I just don ' t understand women I guess, " said Joel Deneholz, Business school junior. And there was always the other side of the coin where women thought their dates were clueless. " We agreed to go on a walk through the Arb and hang out by the River. I threw on some jeans, a shirt and a pair of Birkenstocks. Didn ' t shower, just threw my hair back in a barrette. He shows up all prim and proper, and reeking of the worst co- logne. From then on, it only got worse, " said Lindsay Taylor, an LSA junior. Sometimes blind or first dates were easier to handle if the couple double dated. Other times matters were made worse if one couple fought the whole time or the wrong people ended up together. " I ' ll never go on a double date again. My friend and his date argued the whole time about the stupidest things, and she finally got up and left the restau- rant. It was the worst, " said LSA senior, Joshua Kulp. " I asked a friend to go out with me on a double blind date, and she ended up hooking up with my date. I went out with the other guy and he was the big- gest egotist. All he talked about was himself. I left him at the bar that night, " said Julie Zuehlke, LSA junior. So even though not all matches were made in heaven, dating still existed in these modern times. The good ones might lead to an eternal flame, but the bad ones would always be more enter- taining to tell your friends. -Debra Rech a ...she comes down tne steps in a dress and Keels. WKere tKe Kell did ske tKink U was taking Ker? " DATING 81 s one. time n you life wKen you can starr ADMITTING ' l er yoiu A flint? Il ' sOVER I want to go back to Michigan, to dear Ann Arbor town. Back to Joe ' s and the Orient, Back to some of the money we spent. Outside Charlie ' s in early Spring, two recent graduates, Paloma Preysler and John Eskandari, talked about where they want to move after graduation. The waitress brought a pitcher of Killian ' s, and the two realized how diffi- cult deciding one ' s future can be. Paloma ' s parents ' home, in San Juan, Puerto Rico, might provide a temporary escape from the task of looking for a job. " It would be nice to go to San Juan, lay out, get a tan, and then come back and deal with looking for a job. " Paloma spent a week in New York City looking for a job in television pro- duction. One interview went well, and, if a new position is created, Paloma ' s undetermined future might look a little clearer. Recently, as part of his job search, John researched advertising firms in the Minneapolis area a region where he is particularly interested in relocating. Although most jobs in television pro- duction tend to be located in Los Ange- les or New York, Paloma admitted that geographic location carries some weight in deciding where she wants to move. Partial to warm climates, Paloma felt that L.A. ' s location would be ideal. 82 MICHIGAN LIFE John wanted to try new things in a new location. He felt moving with the same friends from college could restrict him from doing things he normally wouldn ' t do and adopting new interests. Both John and Paloma found the prospect of meeting new people excit- ing. After all, a new place means new friends, new neighbors and the possi- bility of starting a new relationship. But moving away from family, friends, and ending a commitment with a boyfriend or girlfriend, can be an agonizing deci- sion for graduates. As John and Paloma pondered moving states away from Ann Arbor, they worried about feeling a sense of loss. John, however, was optimistic. " This is the one time in your life when you can start fresh. You can move to a place where none of your friends are going. " And as for old friends, well, the distance should strengthen such relationships. Besides, as John said, " if you have friends relocating in different places around the country, you have more places to visit. " Like John andPaloma, many students were readying themselves to move away from Ann Arbor as their time here was coming to an end.... want to go back to Michigan to dear Ann Arbor town .... -David William Jams }n +Ke privacy of kis apartment, T uss Levine contemplates the recent breakup with his girlfriend. Students like Levine learned that it is often hard to move away and maintain a long distance relationship. -Greg Emmanuel I I Wearing an extra pair of WitH papers in Hand Susan Fever freshman Engineering student, Joshua Ferry, waits to fill her prescription at the pharmacy. If a watches Barb Williams fix the screws on his regu- student was under a Blue Cross Blue Shield insur- lar pair. Health Services provided a variety of ance policy, the prescriptions were covered. -Greg services, including a new fashion optical shop.- Emmanual Tamara Psumy ile filling out tke necessary forms at Health Services, a student turns to the nurse for help. Before walk-ins could see a doctor or practioner, forms had to be filled out. -Greg Emmanuel !7 n tKe allergy clinic S] u rse A i ke Romel carefully gives Carrie Whittington, LSA freshman, her allergy shot. Health Services pro- vided a low cost allergy clinic for the students. - Tamara Psumy 84 MICHIGAN LIFE HEALTH soup isn ' t SERVICES Jt had often been remarked that there were as many opinions on this campus as there were students. Certainly, this adage applied to virtually everything with which students came into regular contact: professors, administrators, the residence halls, CRISP. Student Health Services was no exception. As the stu- dent body ' s " free family physician " on campus, Health Services tried to help hundreds of students with problems rang- ing from bruises and scrapes to asthma and bronchitis. Opinions on the quality of care provided by Health Services varied as much as the medical dilemmas that students presented Health Services with every day. " I think that it ' s pretty good health care, " said LSA junior Jennifer Smith. " I ' ve only been there once, when I sprained my ankle, but the care that I got was about as good as what I would have gotten at home. " Many people did not see Health Services as being much differently from their family physicians, either in terms of professionalism or service. " It ' s about as good as I expected, which means that it ' s alright. The re- ceptionists there are nice and friendly, " said Kinesiology junior Don Lu. There were other advantages to Uni- ;AltkougK some, students saw -HealtK Services as a place to go only for sickness, others went there for regular check-ups. David Leitner, peers into the eyepiece, as Diane Schaible admin- isters a regular eye check-up.-Tatnara Psumy versity-funded health care. " It ' s good because it ' s free and convenient, " said LSA junior Dan Lo. " It ' s right there on campus - that ' s it ' s greatest asset. It ' s also nice and affordable, especially when I ' m not paying for it. " Many students familiar with other schools ' health care facilities appreci- ated Health Services even more. " Com- pared to my old school, Miami of Ohio, it ' s amazing, " said first-year Rackham student Allison Doolittle. " There, all we had was an old building where you just had to walk in and wait in line for really basic stuff- you couldn ' t make an appointment or anything. Here it ' s much better. " Not everyone agreed. " I was disap- pointed with it, " said Engineering jun- ior Mike Szachta. " I came there once to get asthma medication, and the doctor didn ' t seem professional about it at all. " Other students complained about the reluctance to prescribe medication, the long wait for doctors, and the impracti- cal hours of operation. Like all other University institutions, Health Services continued to be loved by some and hated by others. Perhaps students could agree that the only cost of Health Services was time. -Peter Kogan " CTt ' s n ov campus - tKat ' s it ' s asset. HEALTH SERVICES 85 5Kimmying across iv e. room, Palaniappan and Karla Blackwood enjoy the mu- sic provided by the deejay. Students, faculty and staffcame to enjoy themselves while raising money for charity. -Tamara Psumy - EXAMININGlHE dedicate an t v j I-BALL " Peopl mg a blast! was darvc- m and i Out. The I-Ball something Inteflex students studied in their coursework, for one night however, was the name given to the annual charity ball sponsored by Inteflex. Most people were not familiar with the Inteflex program on campus. When they heard the term mentioned, they thought it was a new type of " fitness program " or some " kind of global orga- nization. " Contrary to these widespread beliefs, Inteflex was the accelerated medical school program at the Univer- sity. And, unlike most stereotypical images of medical students having their noses constantly in their books, Flexis took time out to raise money for differ- ent charities in the Ann Arbor commu- nity. Inteflex sponsored the I-Ball which was enjoyed by the faculty, staff and students. This event was the largest fund-raiser the group sponsors. On January 25th, the ball was held at the Ann Arbor Sheraton Inn. The Inteflex Student Council decided to donate the proceeds from the event to the Ann Arbor Shelter Association. Over $2000 was raised from bucket drives in the Diag and from donations made that night. Approximately 140 people attended the dinner while more showed up for the dance afterwards. " This year we enjoyed one of the biggest turnouts yet. Overall, I ' m happy with the way the evening turned out, " said Lynn Chen, Inteflex Student Council Presi- dent and third year Inteflex student. The night gave students a chance to sit back and relax while enjoying music played by a deejay. Kim Ross, an Art School senior, also thought the evening went well. " People were having a blast! Everyone was dancing and hanging out. " Those who attended got to hear Carol McClave from the Ann Arbor Shelter Association speak about the ways in which the funds will be used to help the homeless and to express her thanks for the money. Unlike many of the other campus fund-raisers, Inteflex ' s efforts were completely student-initiated. The Inteflex Student Council coordinated the various committees which were com- posed of students from all years in the accelerated program. These commit- tees were responsible for the event ' s publicity and selection of the speakers. The goal for the evening was not only to have a good time but to raise money for the Ann Arbor Shelter Asso- ciation. " This is the highlight of my career at Michigan. After seven years in the program, this is the first I-Ball that I ' ve ever been to, " says Mike Chang, a seventh year Inteflex student. On this night, both goals were achieved.-Jenni- fer Morrison m 86 MICHIGAN LIFE Those darn pin-on corsages just never stay in place. Taking extra care not to prick her by accident, Christa Williams pins a corsage on her friend Mira Parkhie.-Tamara Psurny event ' s organizers, Lynn C e.v f Andrew Jeffers and Dylan Stewart talk about the evening ' s success. This year ' s proceeds went to help the homeless of Ann Arbor.-Tamara Psunvy Food glo nous food. AAicKaelAlellett,, Elizabeth Lee and Sumita Kaul check out what ' s for dinner. Those who came for dinner chose from chicken, scampi, or lasagna. -Tamara Psurny Jnteflex Student Council President, Lynn Chen welcomes guests to the I-Ball. She presented a check for $2000 to Carol McVale of the Ann Arbor Shelter Association. -Tamara Psumy " Formal as you yeel " was tne tKer e o| the night. Most older Inteflex students like Jeffrey Wong, Roger Smith and Kahlil RafToul decided to dress less for the I-Ball. -Tamara Psumy INTEFLEX BALL 87 TKe side bar at Crratzi Cafe provides an extensive selection fot its customers varied tastes. Nicole Leff and Jocelyn Traitel add choco- late and cinnamon to their drinks from the side bar. -Rachel Rubenfaer AAany cafes flooded tKe campus area, the newest being Oratzi Cafe. Pat McComb prepares a delicious cup of cappuccino for Jen Hopkins.-Rochef Rubenfaer Students use cafes in many different Catching up and coffee ways. Some relax in solitude with a cup of coffee, others are socializing with a friend, and still others study all in the same atmosphere. Walter Farg spends some time studying in Gratzi ' s. -Rachel Rubenfaer DeOeorgia and Anja Sassenberg do both at Oratzi Cafe. Anja is visiting from Germany. -Tamara Psumy 88 MICHIGAN LIFE Finding tke perfect place foe catching up in between classes, Chantal Lakatos and An- gela Shelton meet in Gratzi Cafe on the corner of State and E. Liberty. The new location of Gratzi ' s seemed to please students.-RocW Rubenfaer L E T ' S D perks up students COFFEE y new store recently opened in Ann Arbor. No, it ' s not another record store, photocopy store or a bar. Gratzi Cafe, located at the corner of State and Lib- erty Streets was the hottest new coffee house to come to town. Whether it be the street corner or the back alley of Church Street, these establishments were perking up all over campus. Gratzi ' s was continuing the trend long found in other college towns, the coffee house. Now, the question of " Let ' s do coffee " was just as common as " Let ' s do lunch. " While other businesses were not able to thrive at this location, Gratzi ' s looked like it was here to stay. People gathered at Gratzi ' s for different reasons. Several students used the relaxing atmosphere to study. Others used it as a place to meet to work on a group project or just as a place to meet their friends to catch up on what ' s going on in each other ' s lives. With all of these coffee houses around Ann Arbor, what made Gratzi ' s differ- ent? Many people chose to gather there on a daily basis. Bruce Reibel, the store manager, felt that the style at Gratzi ' s was different. " The coffee house is sur- rounded by windows, and it is a great place for people watching. The acous- tics of the other coffee houses makes them a lot louder, while Gratzi ' s is able to maintain a more intimate atmo- sphere. " One student said that she goes to the cafe because of its convenient location between her classes and job. Damon Kirin, an SNR junior, felt that Gratzi ' s " is a good place to go because there are lots of tables. " SNR senior, Elena Kuo added, " Good Java! " Gratzi offered a variety of coffee com- binations and pastries as a complement. Reibel said that, " our blend of coffee is unique. It is designed solely for Gratzi Cafe and there is a distinctive taste difference. " Not only did this cafe have the standard espressos and cappucinos, but their menu also included house spe- cialities such as raspberry cappucino or a mocha blend with a scoop of vanilla ice cream at the bottom of the tall glass. They offered a wide variety of pastries including croissants, scones and pecan rolls. Whether you just felt like sitting alone and reading The Daily or gather- ing with some friends, Gratzi Cafe was a great place to kick back and relax. - Lauren Sekuler coffee Kouse is survounded by wmdows ana it is a great place to i people GRATZI 89 AA ' e ana Blue T ak ve gnugen? University of Michigan-Dearborn freshman, Car- rie Wozniak displays her school spirit at a Victor ' s Lot tailgate as well as every time she drives down the highway. -Tamara Psumy ever " Wegettke stadium m ' witk rybody screaming for tke freskmen cmd it kas to Kelp ma e. up for lack of e.v c,e., MAIZE BLUE " A ' V ' f. Will i lO . UAVi P I R I T Por many students, supporting athletic teams allowed them to express pride for their school. " M " fans were no excep- tion. Michigan Stadium drew over 105,000 spectators to every home game. Plane tickets to the Rose Bowl sold out weeks in advance. The athletic depart- ment enlarged the student section in Crisler Arena to accommodate increas- ing student ticket sales and moved it to the center of the arena to make crowd noise a greater factor during home games. And, students travelled as far as Atlanta, Lexington, and Minneapolis to support the basketball team in their efforts to gain another national championship. For the guys at the " Q " (or the Algonquin of 1330 N. University Court as it is better known) , Michigan spirit was a way of life. John Kinsey, an engineering junior, explained it this way. " We all have season tickets to the big sporting events. We get really pumped up for home games. " For football games, mem- bers of the " Q " got up hours before kick- off to prepare themselves. " We usually get a keg and have a bunch of people over. We paint our faces in maize and blue and " Evil " (David Kavarnberg, an LSA senior) even shaved a block ' M ' in his chest at the start of the season. It still hasn ' t grown back. " Scott Anderson, an LSA senior, felt that supportive fans played an important part in the team ' s performance. " There ' s definitely some truth in the statement that playing at home is an advantage. It can get really loud in Crisler and I think the support we give the team makes them feel more confident. " And confidence was a big factor, espe- cially for the Fab Five Freshmen. John Clark, another member of the " Q " , said, " Those guys are young. They a re playing against guys much older and more experi- enced than themselves. We get the sta- dium rockin ' with everybody screaming for the freshmen and it has to help make up for their lack of experience. " Anderson remembered an encounter he had with CBS commentator Pat O ' Brien before the Ohio State game. " We were all down at the bar the night before the game, anticipating a victory that would probably ensure us of an NCAA bid when Pat sat down next to me. I was really surprised and asked him what he was doing here. He said it had been a long time since he had been in college and that he wanted to experi- ence college spirit again. He said he knew that Michigan had a lot of that. " Even alumni couldn ' t escape their at- tachment to the University. They often travelled long distances to relive the expe- rience. Thomas Wright, ( ' 91 ) now living in Florida, came back for the Notre Dame football game. " Watching a Michigan game on T.V. from Florida just isn ' t the same. I really miss the atmosphere in Ann Arbor before big games. " Whether a student or an alum, " M " spirit was infectious. And, for many, it has become a way of life. ' Joseph Marshall 90 MICHIGAN LIFE I)ie Kard obnoxious fans descended upon Iowa ' s Kinnick Stadium wearing their blow up football helmets. -Tamara Psurny " AA " fans came in every race and species. Mott, shows his spirit with his maize and blue bandana. Unfortunately for him, only his owner could get into the game. -Tamara Psumy WltK a fresK coat of war paint on Kis face, Sean Slater crys out the victors after a Michi- gan touchdown during the Iowa football game. Students like Slater could be seen at all of the away games no matter how far away they were.- Tamara Psumy Creativity at its best! Class of ' 95 students Tony Pietomica, Dan Ligienza, and Adam Chodkowski celebrate Halloween a little early as they sport their pumpkin helmets at the home- coming game against Indiana. -Tamara Psumy " M " SPIRIT 91 Romper Room Punk describes tke sound of Southgoing Zak. Per Buland jams as Julie Sparling dances to the sounds. -Greg Emmanuel AJeed a Kaii-cut? JJulie Sparling cmd John Marshall entertain the crowd at Rick ' s as Geoff Sanoff gives Jon Youff a neat trim.-Greg Emmanuel r place to savor +ke acous- tical sound of Southgoing Zak than at PJ ' s Used Records? John Marshall, Jon Youtt, Julie Sparling and Per Buland play without any amplifiers among the record shelves. -Greg Emmanuel _ SOUTHGOINGZAK i ELECTRIFIES Do you ever wonder why bars charge so much cover for bands that never that great? Derek Meisner, LSA senior felt that " on many occasions, he will pay the $3.00 cover and find that the band that is performing is not entertaining, but rather annoying. " One band that was definitely worth the money to see was Southgoing Zak. Southgoing Zak was composed of University students and graduates. Having played in Ann Arbor for a few years, this band has established a large following. What is the best way to describe this bunch? They converge from God- knows-where: Record store owners and sorority girls, leather-clad metal heads and patchouli scented deadheads. Stomping, skipping, and stumbling into clubs from Detroit ' s St. Andrews ' Hall to various dives in Chicago, they come to jump and thrash and groove and laugh to the new prophecy of the play- ground. From their modest beginning in the basement of East Quad, Southgoing Zak has captured the ears and souls of thinking creatures across the upper Mid-West. Their sound could be described as " Romper Room Punk " : a mixture of speed ballads and celebrational thrash. So what made this Ann Arbor band different from the other local bands and able to draw large crowds? Tom Godfrey, band manager, felt that " the band has an original sound; having a female lead singer is something unique for Ann Arbor bands. " Julie Sparling, lead singer said, " John Youtts drumbeats are so primal, so Pale- olithic as to make you want to rip out your spine and dance like your ameboid forefathers. " Leslie Some, Business School senior has seen the band on several occasions and says that, " I especially like the song where they use Dr. Seuss lyrics. " Sparling said that song is the gim- mick song that they most enjoy per- forming. " We all love Dr. Suess, and Southgoing Zak took the children ' s lit- erature and put it to the pop music of Edie Brickell, and infused it with am- phetamine angst. " Southgoing Zak has played at nu- merous local clubs such as Rick ' s, the Blind Pig, the U Club and Club Heidel- berg. They have performed at many benefits, and were even granted the honor of closing the show at the annual WCBN Benefit Bash in January. The band had released two albums, Southgoing Zak and Thump, Strum and Stumble. Whether at the bar or at home, many students had danced to the rhythms and intricate sounds of Southgoing Zak.- Lauren Sekuler " Stomping, skipping and stumbling. . ,4 y come to jump and and groove. SOUTHGOING ZAK 93 Refilling tKe spoon Holder, l_S.Aseniof Ann Pochodylo takes advantage of a less busy moment at Stucchi ' s on South University. Even with two Stucchi ' s on campus, there still always seemed to be a line. -Roche! Rubenfaer SLINGING THEHASH -II " 3 dcm ' t like tke after- math of waiting tables - pl ood peo f e ' s W ith hundreds of hungry students seek- ing relief from cafeteria and apartment food each night, waiters and waitresses at the Brown Jug, Charley ' s, O ' Sullivans, and many other Ann Arbor restaurants experienced the gamut of personalities and problems. " Waitressing in Ann Ar- bor is a lot different from waitressing in your typical small town, " explained Tricia Inman, a graduate student in Social Work. Good friends, unusual customers, and many long and eventful nights were among the memories they said made waiting tables in a college town unique. Students were often attracted to the city ' s restaurants because they offered good pay and valuable experience. Inman, who works at a daycamp as well as at O ' Sullivans said she tried to " bank the daycamp check and live off tips. " Jennifer Huffman, an LSA senior, was nervous about working at Good Time Charley ' s but decided to because " people said it was a good experience and the money ' s good. " Many waiters and waitresses claimed the most rewarding aspect of the job was the people they met. " The people are really friendly the customers and the people I work with, " stated Inman. She admitted, though, that the work was not all talking and socializing. " I don ' t like the aftermath of waiting tables touching other people ' s food and scraping dishes, " she said. Many workers said the most challeng- ing and interesting part of the job was dealing with unusual customers. Among other problems, workers related stories of customers leaving pennies for tips, steal- ing silverware, asking for workers ' phone numbers, and even trying to sneak out without paying. " It ' s usually pretty calm, but sometimes we get really weird people here, " said Dave Ammann, a waiter at the Brown Jug- Sometimes the situations got out of hand. Occasionally customers became intoxicated and unruly, and a few had even demanded that marijuana leaves be used instead of lettuce in the salads. " Hash Bash is definitely the weirdest day aro und here, " smirked Ammann. The job presented special challenges on busy weekends. " The best and worst parts of the job come at the same time foot- ball Saturdays and art fair, " claimed Ammann. " Its hectic, but that ' s when you make the most money. " Huffman admitted her biggest fear was " messing up an order when it ' s really busy. " Despite the challenges, many workers also had stories of friendly and helpful customers. " When I first started here I was really nervous, " said Huffman. " I remember one day a man left me a big tip with the word ' smile ' written on one of the bills, " she said. " I thought that was really nice and it ' s always stuck with me. " Many workers said these experiences made their jobs more enjoyable and offered memories for the future. -Adam Hundley 94 MICHIGAN LIFE g ready to serve tHe customers, Dave Ammann stays behind the scenes until all is ready. The Brown Jug was a popular place to eat, as well as work, for students. -Rachel Rubenfaer Being a waitperson at Steve ' s includes many tasks, like wiping the counters, for LSA senior Laurie Jacobson. At every restaurant, there were different tasks that a waitperson was respon- sible for.-Rochei Rubenfaer Students worked in every type of restaurant. Grant Baldwin, LSA sophomore, sets the table for future customers at the Candy Dancer. The Gandy Dancer was once the old train station, and was turned into a high class restaurant. -Roche! Rubenfaer Working at CKarley ' s, Shelly Breda serves her customers. Many students found wait- ing tables to be a convenient way to make money and meet people. -Rachel Rubenfaer SLINGING HASH 95 e many stuae tsyourxa Ueepirvg the faith an added burden on their time schedules, local congregations offered services at odd hours to accomodate student lifestyles. One of the practicing Catholic found time to attend 7:00pm Sunday mass at St. Mary ' s Student Chapel.-Tamara Psumy Sometimes keeping tke faitK meant worshipping with family and friends at home. Lauren Sekular sets the table for a special Yom Kippur meal which she shared with her Jewish roommates and friends.-Nicofe Kingsley ion was not always a private affair. Preacher Mike brought his Christian messages and teachings to the Diag for anyone who wanted to listen on any sunny afternoon. - Michael Tarlowe 96 MICHIGAN LIFE I J KEEPING time to THEFAITH Staying faithful to a religion had not been easy for students. Days of worship often conflicted with school or related events, making it difficult for students to actively practice their chosen reli- gion especially during holiday times. Celebrating holidays with family were an even greater challenge. The first week of classes presented a dilemma for Jewish students. The new year holiday of Rosh Hashanah fell on the first Monday of classes. Tradition- ally, Rosh Hashanah was spent with the family, attending services and not work- ing. Yet students also needed to attend the first day of class in order to maintain a spot. Many Jewish students were forced to face this conflict between academics and religion. " Although I felt overwhelmingly guilty, I attended classes because I did not want to risk losing my great sched- ule, " said Business school junior Tamara Gordon. The Easter Passover weekend caused similar troubles for Christian and Jew- ish students alike. Final exams started the Friday following that weekend. While some students did go home to be with their family during the holiday, others worried that they would lose too much study time. Some found they needed to do creative scheduling. " I wanted to spend Passover weekend with my family, but I knew I had a lot of studying to do, " said Amy Frank, an LSA sophomore. " So I spent Friday night dinner with my family and came back early Saturday to start studying. " Out-of-state students were not al- ways afforded those opportunities to travel home. " I wanted to spend Easter weekend at home, but the plane flights did not make it feasible for me to fly home without missing classes, " said LSA sophomore Carol Brozek. " I could not afford to miss class during the last week. I also needed the study time. It just seemed like Easter came at a bad time! " On a regular basis, students often compromised their schedules between school and worship for daily prayer. North Campus residents faced a special problem. Andy Jordan, a Music School and LSA senior said, " Until I got a car last year, I never went to church when I was at school. The Sunday buses do not run very often, and at least half of the time, they do not show up at all. I had to leave an hour before the service to make sure I could get there on time. " The University and the Entree of- fice did try to accommodate students with special religious concerns. Due to their different eating patterns, both Muslim and Jewish students were able to receive altered meal plans and partial refunds during the holidays of Ramadan and Passover, respectively. Inconvenient timing and hectic days all combined to place obstacles in the pathes of those students wishing to re- main true to their faith. Yet with some ingenuity and perseverance, students found a way to practice their religion.- Nicole Kinglsey " ...Busk acknowl- edged tKe sKouts of protesters in Kis points about tKe i m po H a nee of tKe free- dom of I " speech- WORSHIPPING 97 SOUTHQUAD besf on camus CAFETERIA ww WED POTATOES " CJt ' s a Keck of a lot trudging across campus wKen you got snow out tke e on tke d Here ' s the situation: you ' re a student (surprise!), and you ' re looking for a job because you want to make money (sur- prise again!). Now what would you do? Try to get a job as a bartender? No, you needed a bartender ' s certificate for that. Sell yourself to the psychology depart- ment as a lab experiment ? They wouldn ' t accept you. Well, how about a job in the South Quad cafeteria? Perfect. Engineering Sophomore Justina Holman works in the South Quad caf- eteria and she was not complaining. " There ' s nothing really bad about it except for actually having to come. Good pay, too. " Ignored by many job hunting stu- dents, the South Quad cafeteria was a popular choice for work. You would not hear many workers complaining either about excessive work ing hours or a faulty pay-scale system. Two years ago, as a result of a declining work force in the cafeteria, the Housing Division raised the starting wage rate to $5.40 an hour to attract more student workers. Stu- dents have responded, as the number of students working in the cafeteria has increased this year to 225 students. Dave Kluck, one of the cafeteria su- pervisors, also credited the pay-increase system the cafeteria uses as a cause of the increased work force. " After 100 hours of work in the first semester, they be- come eligible for a $0.25 pay increase to $5.65 per hour. Second and third year 98 MICHIGAN LIFE employees start out on a higher level as an additional incentive, " Kluck said. Students were also employed in a number of different facets of cafeteria operation. " There are jobs that start at $5.65 an hour, like student cooks, pots and pan washers, and kitchen cleaners " . Kluck continued. " Pots and pans is not a glamorous job. They work with a lot of hot water and steam, and wind up talk- ing to the pots and pans on the wall. " Kitchen cooks, on the other hand, had the most variety in their jobs. " They could be working on the grill, making sandwiches, putting lasagna together, or slicing greens for the salad bar. They can carry on conversations while they work as well. " Patrick Miller, a junior in LSA and a cafeteria coordinator, had nothing but praise for his job. " 1 like it. It ' s not a super hard job, and it ' s convenient be- cause I live upstairs with my brother. It ' s a heck of a lot easier than trudging across campus when you got the snow out on the ground. " " It pays better than most places on campus, " student supervisor Chris Harwell said. " You can work as many hours or as few hours as your schedule allows. Every year there ' s more people working here, so you meet a lot of friends. It ' s not a high pressure job at all. " That was why the employees came back for more, even if the diners didn ' t. -Matt Kassan Payday is rrgkt arourvd fKe comer. Jeff Kaufman makes sure he gets his fair share by punching in when he comes to work and punch- ing out just before he leaves. -Tamara Psumy He must be using l- ' almolive to pre- vent dish-pan hands. Stephen Roehm does not wear any gloves to protect his hands from the thousands of dishes that pass hy on the conveyor belt. -Tamara Psumy Taking advantage of tKeir last free moments of quiet, Cynthia Lenz and Angela Ricciardi wait for the hungry diners to enter the cafeteria. Depending on what is being served, there could be as many as 1 ,000 starving students that pass through their station. -Tamara Psurny Even (SoloKvel Sanders thinks it ' s finger lickin ' good. Kelly Goeffler prepares many tins of batbecued chicken for the evening ' s meal. -Tamara Psumy A ilk does the body good but not if you ' re Mike Prange. He runs ragged making sure the dispenser remains full. -Tamara Psumy SOUTH QUAD CAFETERIA 99 What a better way to spend a day off from school than at the Natural Science Museum? A group of children from Farmington Hills race into the museum before they miss the next show at the Planetarium. -Rachel Rubenfaer y s Spring Break approached stu- dents rushed to area travel agencies to get the best deal for their destination. At Boersma Travel in the Union, Terry Beacon shows Jane Dawe the different options for her flight. -Tamara Psumy Don ' t Kave a car? Have no fear. The AATA transports students all around Ann Arbor for 85 cents. So, take the Ride! -Tamara Psumy Lines like this at the post office in Nickel ' s Arcade are an every day occurrence. Lisa Mullins takes it all in stride as she waits to mail her package. -Tamara Psumy " PIB| 100 MICHIGAN LIFE WORKINGlN an you woring HARMONY .Many students were surprised when they first see a map of Ann Arbor. In the freshman orientation package the map of the university showed only a few of the adjacent streets of Ann Arbor. Therefore, a common misconception was that the University of Michigan campus WAS Ann Arbor. Then a AAA map was procured, and the stu- dent discovered that campus was actu- ally a small square, no more an a few inches around, in the upper right hand corner of the large map. Surprise! ! Ann Arbor was known as a progres- sive and " artsy " community, very di- verse and always open to new ideas. Many people thought that the reason Ann Arbor was so diverse was due to the prestigious university in its midst, and th e constant turnover of people made it very active as a forerunner with new ideas and trends. LA ' s Club Cafe owner Mohammed says " U of M students bring personality to Ann Arbor. " The rela- tionship between the University and Ann Arbor was a symbiotic one. Just as the University opened its museums, programs, and night classes to the com- munity, the town of Ann Arbor offered the students everything from entertain- ment to food to everyday necessities (and of course parking tickets). The University ' s Art Museum housed such exhibits as Picasso and Klee, not to mention the impressive permanent ex- hibits including many works from both modern and ancient masters. There were numerous arts and musical societ- ies that were always presenting plays and shows, and the large student popu- lation often attracted many famous musicians to perform at such places like Hill Auditorium and Crisler Arena. Many campus organizations brought in a plethora of speakers such as Spike Lee, Hillary Clinton, and Jerry Brown. All of these activities were open and presented to the students and the public. For students without cars, the mer- chants of Ann Arbor were a blessing. " The stores basically cater to the stu- dents, " said LSA senior Jen Loss, " Where else is there Midnight Madness or 50 cent Stucci ' s on the last day of class? " David Fichera of Stucci ' s Ice Cream on South University acknowledged that the students composed a key part of the Ann Arbor population, saying " if the students aren ' t treated right and they don ' t like your store you ' re just not gonna make it. " Within walking distance from cam- pus, one could find food, clothing, shoe- makers, hair cutters just about every- thing. LSA senior Alex Hockman agreed, " what I really like about this town is the fact that everything I need I can walk to. " Ann Arbor would not be Ann Arbor without the U, and the U would not be the U, as we know it, without Ann Arbor. Together, they coexisted and merged to form this place we called home. -Lauren her common misconcep tion is sity of campus U COMMUNITY 101 TURNING students gain freedom and s TWENTY-ONE Ur s one- times better and easier and mot ' e fun wK you finally twenty- one. en When you handed the bouncer your ID your stomach was in knots, your palms were sweaty, and you looked anywhere but at him as your mind raced to remem- ber your horoscope sign. Suddenly it had all changed, now you barely glanced at the bouncer as you continued talking to your friends, laughing and joking without a care in the world. What happened? You turned twenty one. Twenty-one was extremely signifi- cant for one reason - it was the legal drinking age in most of the United Sates. Traditionally, the way to celebrate was to go out and have that first drink. While most people did celebrate by hav- ing a drink, it was not always their first. School of Architecture senior Mike Byrd said, " Living in a college town you ' ve been doing that stuff for three years already so it was really no big deal - 1 did get some sweet gifts though. " You never knew, however, what your freinds might do to you on your twenty- first birthday. Perhaps you returned home from the CCRB, all hot and sweaty, to find some of your closest friends at your house yelling " surprise! " Or maybe you walked to class in the morning only to see flyers plastered all over campus with your picture and " wish this girl a happy twenty-first birthday. " Or maybe you entered the bar that night to see a huge " Happy Birthday " banner and were handed shots of more differents colors than a traditional box of Crayolas. Parties, dinners, exciting surprises - there were an infinite amount of differ- ent ways to celebrate a twenty-first birth- day, and the merchants of Ann Arbor are always willing to celebrate with you. Some restaurants, such as Maude ' s, Gratzi ' s, and The Real Seafood Com- pany, gave the birthday person a com- plimentary dinner. Local bars, such as Good Time Charlie ' s and ' Sullivan ' s, offered a free drink, while others, such as Ashley ' s, offered dessert on the house. What do underclassmen think about turning twenty-one? " I think I ' d like to A LOT, " replied Adam Zolotor, LSA junior. The seniors, however, who have been allowed in the bars since their freshman year, did not all agree on the significance of twenty-one. While LSA senior Margaret Flanagan described her twenty-first birthday as, " the best night of my life. " Susie Lum, a senior in the School of Architecture said, " It ' s not as exciting as not being twenty-one. It ' s sort of more fun trying to get in when you ' re not supposed to be there. " Yet the general consensus seemed to be, as stated by School of Art senior Marcy Schwartzberg, that, " It ' s one-hundred times better and easier and more fun when you are finally twenty-one. " - Lauren her ii 102 MICHIGAN LIFE oest friends, y na WKeatcroft and Syndi ones and HerrViends skare in Bethany Weeby, share a special moment and a her first drink at a party held for her at Bennigan ' s. piece of cake. Weeby and net friends held a The women had cocktails, dinner, and after din- surprise party for Wheatcroft in their apartment.- ner drinks before coming back to campus. -Tamara Rachel Rubenfaer Psumy Msing only tKe best of alcohol, T racy Colemann prepares a vodka shot for her friend who just turned twenty-one. -Roche Rubenfaer Looking at k.er cake witK anticipation, Cyndi Jones waits for her firends to light the candles. The waitresses and waiters at Bennigans brought the cake out and sang her a special birth- day song.-Tarruira Psumy Doing shots on your twenty-first birth- day is tradition. Ana Wheatcroft continues the tradition with the assistance of her friends. -Rachel Rubenfaer 21sr BIRTHDAYS 103 njoying te warm weater Hoprasart walks down Cocoa Beach with her shoes in her hand. Some students had to get away from the cold Michigan weather for Spring Break, and like June went to Florida for the week.-C wks Chou While many students enjoyed a warm traditional spring vacation in the south, others used the opportunity to visit colder climates. Athavan Thurairajah and his friends discover the Myhts of Toronto, Canada.-courtesy of Athenian Thurairajah 104 MICHIGAN LIFE Wait for me! !! ,x tkavan TKwrarrajaK and his friends rush to make their flight at Metro Airport. -courtesy of Athavan Thurairajah Wkick one. will D ckoose? trying on sombreros, June Hoprasart and Jenny Lee explore Epcot Center ' s Mexico. -Charles Chou Spring Break came just in time for midterms. Lissy Kotick mixes some business with pleasure and studies while she lies on Cocoa Beach. -Charles Chou P R I N G a wee SKVOW? R E A K CJnstead of migrating to white beaches and crystal waters, students drove out west to ski country for Spring Break. " Saving the money from airfare means more time on the mountain and more money for beer, " said Gary Kris, a Busi- ness school senior. " It ' s also a crazy time caravanning cross-country with a bunch of friends, " said LSA senior, Clark Linderman. Gas and tolls were split by the riders and cheap hotels were easy to find. " When 1 go away with my parents, we usually stay in some nice hotel. I like staying in the Red Roof Inn. Sleep cheap by cramming eleven people in one room. It was nuts, " said David Choi, a Business school senior. While going south often brought clouds, showers, or sun, going west al- ways meant snow, and lots of it. " In Ann Arbor when we get snow all it means is messy sidewalks and a hellish walk to class. Out West, snow is a beautiful thing. You just ski all day long. It ' s heaven, " said LSA junior, Kim Becker. " In the past when I ' ve gone some- where sunny we waste the day away sunbathing. It gets boring after awhile. I never get tired of cruising down a mountain, " said Cocco Salee, an Art School senior. Although there were plenty of places to ski locally, students found the moun- tains out West much more challenging and exciting. " I ' ve been to Sugarloaf a couple of times, but nothing compares to the difficulty of the slopes in Vail or Aspen. Plus it ' s nice to leave the state, " said Jeff Rosenberg, an LSA junior. Jackson Hole, Taos, and Sun Valley were some other hot ski spots. " Jackson Hole was everything I had hoped it would be. Clean, crisp air and a lot of beautiful white powder. We didn ' t have one day of bad skiing, " said LSA senior, Scott Small. Although the ski buffs were not thrilled to trek back as Break came to a close, they were prepared for more cold weather. " Last year I went to the Baha- mas and even though I liked being tan, I hated having to wear sweaters, gloves, and earmuffs again. This year my return from Steamboat, Colorado made Ann Arbor ' s temperatures very desirable, " said Ann Kaufman, an LSA sophomore. After all bags were unpacked, and friends reunited, Spring Break was noth- ing but a memory. Instead of weaving in and out of moguls and waiting for the ski lift, students were forced to conquer computing center lines and packed li- braries. Midterms and papers had made their unpleasant return. -Debra Rech my T om Steamboat tempera- tures very desirable. " SPRING BREAK 105 Among the sea of undergraduates at the Univer- sity, each student looked for an academic groove. Some chose individually designed programs while others went in a more general W h a DIFFERENCE! direction. Women ' s Studies celebrated its 20th anniversary while AIDS education fought for prominence. Although students were receiving less credit in history and political science, they added extra work such as Project Outreach. A new face in the administration, Maureen Hart- ford, greeted students in January while an old one, Sidney Fine still lectured in the classroom in the fall. All of this combined to create a different scholarly climate for the students and faculty of this great research institution. c Oo Academics - vork in the field p al fe Un ivetsity Bio- bir noraietn Michigan.- 106 ACADEMICS 129 Just north of the University hospital lies academic ground for engineers and artists of all disciplines. Northern Exposure Magazine examines what goes on up north of the Huron River. The University Musical Society, showing off the musical aspect of North Campus, entertains at Hill Auditorium. -Tumnra Pswray 110 Battling the bureacracy of the History Department and Michigan state law, Professor Sidney Fine won his suit to remain at the University. Discover how respect for Fine won him the opportunity to keep teaching and how the law was changed.-Tamura Psumy cos 156 Not all classes were textbooks and papers. Through the Residential College, a small unit of ISA, students were given the opportunity to explore their creativity in classes such as sculpture and creative writing. -Tumora Psumy ACADEMICS DIVIDER 107 108 ACADEMICS Artwork by Mike Wilson I Due to a vote in the LSA Executive Committee earlier in the year, many four-credit courses in the history and political science partments were switched to three credits. The Executive Committee reed the departments to synchronize their curricula with the college ' s other partment. This change in curriculum occured without the knowledge of jst students. Finally, the LSA Curriculum Committee recommended that, by fall Tiester, all four-credit itory and political sci- ce classes that met only -ee hours a week would SCREWING THE ange their credit hours :ordingly. " The choice always theirs, " said Wallin. " If they wanted ep courses four credits, they could go to hours a week. " iThe end result was that almost all the four- students ; dit courses, with the exception of seminars, re reduced to three credits. In history, 148 courses were affected, although .y 75 of these were actually taught in the department on a regular basis; in iitical science, 81 courses, of which roughly half were regularly taught, e reduced. Theoretically, the changes affected over 10,000 potential ents, although, in reality, a far smaller number actually registered for se classes in the 1991-92 academic year. The departments fought this all along, " said Wallin. " Part of their onale was that they had one-third more reading and writing than nparable courses in other majors. It didn ' t take long to disprove that .on with statistics. The workload issues finally didn ' t amount to much. " Although the members of the Executive and Curriculum Committees e pleased to bring the departments in line with the other social sciences, reaction from history and political science majors has been almost sistently negative. " It ' s totally ridiculous, " said junior political science or Raoul Maitra. " The work that I ' m doing for these classes is so much demanding than what I did for a lot of four-credit courses. I really feel y for freshmen entering political science, because they ' ll have to take an rage of two political science classes a term to graduate on time, and that kload cuts down on the time you have for other things. " unior Greg Menano echoed the sentiment. " The courses that I took last i in political science are much more complicated and require much more ling than ones I also took in English, and the English ones were four lits, while the political science ones were only three. " -Peter Kogan Most students had no idea that a credit change ivas taking place until it ivas too late to protest. CREDIT CHANGE POLICIES 109 A FINE chan In the classroom lecturing, in his office or at home, Profes sor Sidney Fine was not the type to sit around. As the History Department was organizing a retirement party for him last spring, Fine ha other ideas. With the help of state Senator Schwarz, a former student, an other Senators, Pollack, Vaughn and Faxon, Fine ' s retirement parties wen changed to unretirement celebrations. On April 11, 1991, Governor Joht Engler signed a piece of legislation that allowed Fine to keep teaching evet after his seventieth birthday. Why would any professor want to remain after his time was up? Well, Fin( was like no other professor. He maintained a 70 hou work week, " 69 hours of which are enjoyable. " " I an ea fanatic about meeting class obligations. I have onl missed two days for illness since 1948, " he said witr pride. Senior liana Trachtman felt that Fine had a rea son to feel proud. " He knows everything about American History and relates the more humorou Taking the bull by the horns, Professor Sidney Fine refuses to retire. anecdotes to the class and he ' s cute too!!, " she said. Fine kept more office hours than any other professor in his department " Some days I see 20 or more students, " related Fine. Remaining on staff, Pint finds every aspect of his job to be a delight, from the classroom to doing research. " I always wanted to be a professor, I love every minute of it, " sakj Fine with a smile that shows his passion for his job. An avid sports spectator who has a love for competing, Fine boasted tha he has " hardly missed a football game since being here. " At his seconi unretirement party, given by his grad students, Fine was surprised and ver excited when Bo Schembechler made an appearance and gave him a baseball signed by all of the Detroit Tigers. (This baseball has made him very populaj with his grandson.) Fine is also a baseball enthusiast , and he recalled popular rumor, which he never dispelled. It was circulated when he first cam to the University in 1948, claiming that he gave up a pro-ball career to teach After the law change, " I got a vigorous round of applause from th students, " remarked Fine, proving that not only does Fine like to teach, bu the students want him to keep on teaching. Professor Gerald Linderman agreed, " The History Department does no want to deprive him of that pleasure. " -Renee Himelhoch 110 ACADEMICS Part of the learning process is going to lecture, but Jermaine Wryrick knows that the best part is asking questions after- wards. This is always a treat for Professor Fine who loves talking with his students. -Greg Emmanuel Although Professor Fine spends a lot of time talking with students during office hours, researching and teaching, he always finds time for something more. Asked to speak to perspective students and their parents at Amazing Blue, a campus tour given every Monday for Michigan residents in the top ten percent of their high school classes, he could not say no.-Tamara Psurny Finding Professor Fine can sometimes be difficult because he ' s not the type of person to sit around. But, most students know that he ' s always in his office during office hours, because the part of the job Fine loves the most is talking with students outside of lecture. -Greg Emmanuel SIDNEY FINE 111 A reception was given to honor President James J. Duderstadt ' s National Medal of Technology. As a part of the honoring process, Professor Emeritus o: Nuclear Engineering Vohn King presented Pres. Duderstadt with a t-shirt. -Tamara Psumy One wonders what is inside the office of the highest administra- tor. Well, after a small investigation it was found that President James J . Duderstadt does not sit at his desk all day, but when he is not around to answer the phone or use his com- puter the Energizer Bunny takes his place. - Greg Emmanuel Sitting in the hot Oosterban Field House, Alumnus President Gerald Ford and President James Duderstadt listen to Bo Shembechler tell jokes at the dedication of Schembeckler Hall in May. The new hall has been heralded as the best sports training facili- ties in the United States. -Tamara Psumy 112 ACADEMICS A beautiful day welcomed President and Mrs. Bush, graduates, and their families to commencement. Before the Presi- dent spoke, Mrs. Bush was given an honarary degree by President James J. Duderstadt. - Tamara Psumy ike the Energizer Bunny he has in his office, President James J. Duderstadt is stiiiiillll going! In his fourth year as president, he has ntinued to implement his idea to make the University a national university even a worldwide institution. He maintained that only fifteen percent of e University was funded by the state of Michigan. " The state has a Ford dget with a Cadillac appetite, " claimed Duderstadt, forcing the University act more as a private institution in order to allow for his international ideas. Duderstadt hoped to see every student involved on an international level. Michigan cannot sustain the University, maybe the world should help by aking a commitment to quality and service, teaching and learning. The idents will be members of the world, not citizens of a country, " Duderstadt plained, using wide sweeping mo- ins with his hands. Duderstadt felt W at the University ' s obligation was prepare students for the change in e economic market, where jobs e those at IBM and General Mo- rs would become more internation- zed. To prepare students for this ernationalization, Duderstadt believed that every student should receive education abroad and " establish special relationships with great univer- tes around the world sharing faculty, courses, etc. " To the question " What makes U of M different from all other Universi- s? " Duderstadt responded, " Spirit, level of energy and excitement. " He ded, " When former U of M President Harold Shapiro returned on a visit m Princeton, he remarked that the Princeton students were strong identically, but they lacked the spirit of the U of M student. " Duderstadt ieved that other students of other universities lack that " go for it spirit. " Duderstadt wanted to prepare students for the world they live in, and he d several specific goals in mind. He believed that students had to learn out " the increase in multi-cultural learning, the rapid decrease in national jundaries, the dawn of the age of knowledge and prosperity, and the major pact we have on the planet upon which we live. " He felt that the liversity could aid in these goals by sensitizing students to the world around ;m, both distant and immediate. He noted, " Students have little experi- :e in the community. They come from a society which is highly individu- GLOBAL university Making the University an institute of the world is President James J. Duderstadt ' s top priority. :ed and thus have little experience in working together. " There were many changes in the world and the University. Duderstadt ieved that by keeping in touch with those changes he could accomplish ; of his main goals: " I want the students to learn to leave together. " It was f pal he had already begun to meet.-Renee Himeihoch Jeremy Litt DUDERSTADT 113 Many " flexis " liked to C or some, Gross Anatomy JL very gross. But for Inteflex studeni dispel myths that Howard Klausner, Bryan Cross, SavitH Krishnan, Mark Metzger, and Mitch Seij Other Students had about them. An- examining a cadaver ' s liver furthers their edij cation. -Tamara Psurny drew Jeffers, a fourth year Inteflex manner Inteflex students learn the social and physical way to treat patients. 114 ACADEMICS student, also known as an 1-4, said that, " Flexi ' s are not all brain children, child prodigies, " and that they were " ordinary people who did well in hig school and decided early to go to med school. " Most people assumed ths " flexis " were the students who were seen studying late at a library, but Tamm Lin, an 1-2, explained that Inteflex students als- liked to have fun and " do know what the insid of a bar looks like. " Once accepted into the program, " flext did not have to worry and be stressed aboi MCAT ' s and applying to medical schools. " Th purpose of the program is not to make it easy c accelerated, " said Lynn Chen, an 1-3 student an president of the student council, " It ' s to creat humanistic doctors who can socialize and do the things they are intereste in so they can relate better to their patients and give them better care. " Students took the basic science requirements: biology, chemistry an physics. They also attended seminars to become familiarized with doctoi patient relationships and family and personal problems that occurred in th face of illness. In the third year, " flexis " took gross anatomy and biochem i istry. By the final years, the medical aspects dominated the program, rathe than the social ones. Most " flexis " lived in East Quad their first year. This allowed the ne students to meet and get to know each other in a social setting outside of th classroom. As Karla Blackwood, an 1-3 student and secretary of the Intefle: Student Council, explained, " There are 43 other people you know and fort a bond with allowing you to not feel so lost in a big school. " Yet Lin said " This process of living together, having classes together an eating meals together gives many students the impression that we are elit and cliquey, but we ' re not. " " Flexis " were thought to be the most stressed out, studious students 01 campus. Supposedly, they neither attended parties, drank at the bar, nor ha the time or energy to get involved in extra curricular activities. This was no the case for many of these M.D. ' s to be.-Renee Himelhoch T 1 hoUy PETERS-GOLDEN At Franklin and Marshall College Dr. Holly Peters-Golden discovered that her interest in anthropology could be meshed with her interest in medicine. " Medicine cannot be practiced in a vacuum. " Effective health care could not be administered without cultural consid- erations. Dr. Peters-Golden ' s research on breast care focused on the additional stigma associated with breast cancer. She was also interested in how the blame of a particular illness effected the social support system of a patient. Culture ' s role in medicine was addressed by Dr. Peters-Golden and by the Inteflex program as a whole. " People are no longer satisfied with doctors that just know science, " she said. " Doctors need to address the patient, not just the illness. " -Renee Himelhoch Teaching is a big part of Professor Holly Peters-Golden ' s life and takes up a large amount of time. Yet, she always finds time to spend with her husband and two children. Dr. Peters Golden takes time out to pose for a family photograph. -Courtesy of Dr. Peters-Golden Every fall the Inteflex stu- dents, staff and faculty gather fora picnic. This fall the blowout event took place at Island Park in Ann Arbor.-Karl Zinn INTEFLEX 115 Deep sea fishing and snorkeling are adventures sought out at some far off warm, tropical island. Yet, some students don ' t agree and dive into the deep waters of the Bell Pool at the CCRB as a part of the Scuba Diving course. -Greg Emmanuel Who doesn ' t need to relieve stress once in a while? If finding the proper outlet has been a problem, talk with. ..who kicks out his frustrations in the Tae Kwon Do class offered through the Adult Lifestyles Program. -Greg Emmanuel Learning the moves of another genera- tion has become one of the hottest crazes. Michelle Young and Kip Lewis try dancing to a different beat in the Ballroom Dance class at the CCRB. -Greg Emmanuel 116 ACADEMICS r L j ant to learn Tae Kwan Doe but don ' t know where? Want to V w take aerobics but can ' t afford a club ? That may have been true nee, but the Adult Lifestyles classes provided a solution to these questions. ' he classes, offered in areas ranging from Scuba Diving to Ballroom Dancing, ere offered to anyone willing to go out to the CCRB (Central Campus ecreation Center) and sweat a little bit. The classes, sponsored by the Kinesiology Department, were intended to rovide opportunities to anyone interested in getting some WAY TO xercise and learning a new skill. According to Kerry Buck, coordinator of the Lifestyles program, the classes were ?en to students, faculty and community members. Despite eir University affiliation, the classes were not for credit ley were just for fun. The instructors had different motiva- ons, since many were students just looking to show off icir skills. The program was not new; according to Buck, it has been around for iventy years, and has just kept getting bigger and better. " We ' ve got over 000 people in the classes, and we continually get more people, " she said. We ' re always looking for ways to make it better. We ' re trying to stay on the utting edge. " Suzanne Love, an LSA junior in an Aerobics class, became infected with nthusiasm for her class. " Our instructor has been great, " she said, " and her nergy has been inspiring to the whole class. " Love, like many others in the rogram, did not plan to take an Adult Lifestyles class. " I just saw the amphlet at the CCRB and decided to go. I wanted something to do on a gular basis, and I like this. " She also admitted that the program was helping :r to keep in shape. Peter Berk, an LSA sophomore, had other reasons for taking an Adult ifestyles class. He worked to receive his certification in lifesaving to help m in obtaining a summer job. He enjoyed the program, not just because it slped him to do something practical but also something active. His reason as simple: " It ' s different. It beats sitting in lecture every day and reading x ks. " -Jeremy Litt tone up When sitting around zvatching T.V. isn ' t enough exer- cise, check out the Adult Lifestyles Program. ADULT LIFESTYLES 117 For many students, getting away from Ann Arbor meant spending time at home with their parents, or maybe a road trip with a few friends. Few would ever dream of actually leaving the country for a month, let alone foi a year. However, hundreds of students left campus for the summer, a semester, and even a year and went to school in a foreign land. Jodi Abramson, a LSA senior, traveled to England to study at the London School of Economics. For a year, she studied with Brits from Scotland Britain and Wales. " It ' s the best experience I ' ve ever hadi _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___ Everyone should take advantage of truly getting to know I { B-H 1 " 1 I { i k : I another culture, " said Abramson. " Don ' tjustgoandbewitn JL JL-L JL J iJLV-1 iJL l JL Americans; learn who the other people olj cultures Immersing themselves in a new society, students study abroad. i the world are ! " By going abroad, she added " you really learn who you are and where you fit in the world. " Many students travelling abroad to study sought to discover their niche in the world. " Going abroad helps put things in perspec- tive, " explained Mark Katz, an LSA senioi who studied at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in Israel. " It makes you realize that life exists outside of this pretty life. In terms of culture, I gained more than I could ever hope to gain in the four years here, " he said. Studying at the University of Ghana, Seema Shastri, an LSA senior, also did some self-exploration. " The experience was very enlightening, and it taught me to accept the way other cultures are without criticism. " " It is very important to go abroad because we as Americans tend to think the U.S. is the center of the world and only when you go abroad do you realize how untrue this is. " Along with self-discovery, Katz gained a strong grasp of the native language. " The language is one of the most important things about going abroad. " LSA senior Jeremy Schwartz, also a student at the Hebrew University Jerusalem, commented, " when I was not with Americans I could finally apply the language I have been studying for years. " Lisa Weiss, an LSA senior studying at Sorbonne University, who spoke French 24 hours a day noted that " eventually, it became second nature. " Leaving for a year was difficult, but for Weiss, going abroad " was a hands-on experience of French culture, and living with a French family made it feel like . home. " Thousands of miles away from home, these students found another one.-Renee Himelhoch 118 ACADEMICS other peo i roaisheail are and 1 1 J ig Ben towers above the London sky line. Jodi Abramson, London School of Economics student, shows her mom the sights. -Courtesy of]odi Abramson For Seema Shastri, her drumming final was an exhausting experience. Her studies at the University of Ghana also included African Dance and History.-Courtesy of Seema Shastri Operation Solomon, the Ethiopean air- lift, was a special time for Jeremy Schwartz, a Hebrew University of Jerusalem student. Volunteering with the new immi- grants was one of the highlights of his year abroad.-Courtesy of Jeremy Schwartz. Going to the Louve in Paris, France gave Lisa Weiss " hands on experi- ence " of French culture. Studying Art History at the Sorbonne allowed Lisa to enter all the Paris museums for free. -Courtesy of Lisa Weiss It is easy for Mark Katz, Merav Barr and Alissa Citron to show their true colors while studying at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in Israel. After a long hike in the Golan Heights they take time out to take a picture, before snuggling into their sleeping bags. -Courtesy of Merav Barr STUDY ABROAD 119 To enhance knowledge and add variety, interns Daria Young and Amy Fitzpatrick studied the importance of " live exhibits " at the American History Mu- seum. As part of PSIP, Leith Alvaro helped research the authenticity of the language and costuming of those interns improvising the " live exhibits. " -Lach Alvaro After spending two semes- ters gaining valuable job searching skills, PSIP participants headed to Washing- ton for the summer. When not on the job, interns Mike Miller and Ben Alliker hung out at the Washington Monument to watch a USO show and fireworks, one of the many events of the summer of which PSIP ' ers took advantage.-Courtes} of Leith Alvaro Every week BIP ' ers gathered for informal workshops to discuss resumes, cover let- ters and interviewing strategies. Jodi Batan, Michelle Nehl, Sue Oleinick and Rob Rahban figure out what is useful to know about the companies with which they will be having interviews. -Greg Emmanuel 120 ACADEMICS The daily grind of workwaking up early, dressing in fancy business attire, and commuting on the subway was a lifestyle that most students avoided until after graduation. Yet, a number of students this summer chose the rigors of a 9 to 5 job rather than lounging around a pool and catching some rays. Some students ventured into this arena on their own while others had the opportunity to become involved in the Business Internship Program BIP) or Public Service Internship Program (PSIP). Paula DiRita, the Assistant Director for Intern Programs at Career Planning and Placement, believed the mission of the programs ivere " to broaden participants profes- ional development in a comfortable, nteractive environment by challeng- ng and motivating each participant in onducting their internship search. " Through workshops and discussions SUMMER in the city liven by DiRita and her staff, partici- 3ants gained job skills and learned to write their resumes, personal state- nents, and cover letters. Future interns also learned how to conduct nterviews and cultivate contacts. Leith Alvaro, a LSA senior who partici- iated in the PSIP program, explained " You must take the initiative. No one lolds your hand. The program gives you the means to find an internship, but ou need to follow through with it. " Once the participants were confident with their newly acquired skills, hey began their internship search. Students in PSIP could choose from over 00 offices, such as Green Peace and other lobby groups, museums, political ffices and think tanks. BIP participants had a myriad of choices, including .C. Penney, Macy ' s, IBM, AETNA and Comerica. The responsibility to end their resumes, set-up interviews, and finalize internships fell on the houlders of the participants. " Come April we set them free, " said Cropper. BIP students had to arrange their own accommodations and contacts in heir summer locale while PSIP coordinates living arrangements, speakers, rips and lectures in Washington, D.C. for their participants. For Dana filler, LSA senior and PSIP participant, " The summer was filled with pportunities to meet famous people and do whatever interested you whether t be the bar scene or hanging out at the monuments late at night. Everyone Dund their own niche. That was the best part for me. " Both BIP and PSIP rovided unique experiences to those students who actively sought them ' Ut.-Renee Himelhoch Summer interns gain useful experience both in and out of the office. FUTURE CAREERS 121 Reactions between nature and biology could be seen in the landscape everyday - from falling leaves in the Diag to photosynthesis in the Arb. Few of us, however, took the time to understand how and why these natural wonders occurred. The Biological Station (known as Biostation) changed that for a select group of students. This research station was a place where these everyday phenomena could be studied in-depth, and for students studying biology and natural resources, it was a vital, hands-on approach. COMMUNING with nature The facility occupied a 10,000 acre tract in northern Michigan and 3,200 acres on Sugar Island near Sault Ste. Marie. This research facility had a tradition of research and teaching that had been concentrated on the ecosys tern of a region in transition for 83 years. Elena Kuo, a senior in Natural Resources, Learning the facts about nature by using hands on tech- niques is the focus of the Biology Sta- tion. 122 ACADEMICS cited one of the advantages of studying at the Biostation. " The classes are small so you can work directly with the professors of your class, " she said, " gaining and sharing knowledge together. " Habitats and Organisms was one of these courses offered at the Biostation. Kuo and fellow Natural Resources senior, Aissa Feldman, were involved in a research project enabling both of them to put principles into practice which they had learned in their classes. Feldman said that this " project involved studying an area of a river that had been blocked off by a beaver dam. " By determining water and plant life quality as well as how the river changed as a result of the beaver dam, they were able to speculate about the effects the beaver dam would have on the river and ultimately on the local environ- ment. " For us, what we learned, included information and experience that we can use in our careers involving the management of the environment, " said Kuo. The Biostation also taught its students the value of studying subjects more closely. " You don ' t think about looking at these things this closely, but when I did, it made me want to learn more, " said Feldman, " this experience has made me a much broader person. " With the sometimes abstract emphasis of many courses at the University, the Biostation provided a different focus. It served as an invaluable tool for its participants to apply their skills practically. -Randy Lehner and David McDonald Four visits were made to the Pigeon River in the Pigeon River Coun- try State Forest. The members of the Habitats and Organisms course use a method of sam- pling called Electrofishing to decide if the Pigeon River should be stocked with more fish or ban fishing there altogether.-Efena Kuo Sampling stream water to test for dissolved oxygen levels was part of Elena Kuo ' s group project in Vanderbilt, Michigan. Water quality testing was done to find out the impact of a beaver dam on the water. -Courtesy of Elena Kuo Bio-station students studied regenerating vegetation and succession that occurs after a fire. In the Jack Pine Forest, these students found that species such as low sweet blueberry and bracken fern recolonize the disturbed site.-Ekna Kuo There was definite play time involved in the rigors of theBio-Sta- tion. Jon Hoekstra and Suzanna Moran enjoy the refreshing water of the Tahquamanon Falls in the Upper Peninsula. -Elena Kuo Who wouldn ' t enjoy the beautiful outdoors of Michigan? Well, Andrew Lewis was thinking of the less enjoyable part of the Bio-Station experience- a lab quiz on the aquatics unit of the course " Habitats and Organisms. " -Ekna Kuo BIOLOGICAL STATION 123 Part of the responsibility of a student taking Psychology 201, Project Outreach, is to spend a certain amount of time volunteering in the community. For sopho- more Laura Pekay, spending time with senior citizen Lillion Lipkin-Cohena at the Jewish Community Center of Washtenaw County, is more fun than work. -Greg Emmanuel Class time is spent wisely, as guest speak- ers from preschools, Ozone House, and other community organizations describe the work they do and how the community can help. The students were encouraged to ask questions about the site to which they were assigned. -Greg Emmanuel Volunteering with children always pro- vides a lot of laughs and a guarentee of getting dirty. Project Outreach Volunteer, Andres Valvuena and Joshua climb back to top of the hill next to the Wee Wisdom Pre- school in order to slide down the snow again. - Greg Emmanuel 124 ACADEMICS Ingrid Jain tried to keep an open mind when a woman from her class invited her over for a snack. Jain, an LS A senior, was enrolled in the Working with Women section of Psychology 201 or Project Outreach as its nore commonly known. " My class is trying to help women from foreign countries become more omfortable with our way of living. I thought it was only fair that I try and ee some of her culture too. Besides, peanut butter balls didn ' t sound that bad, nom makes them at Christmas. " Instead of the chocolate covered, peanut butter cookies hat Jain expected, she was served what seemed like boiled )eanut butter ravioli, a Chinese side dish served at the Chinese New Yearfestivi- ies. " As gross as it sounds it didn ' t actually taste that ad. But it was different, " ain said. Getting a taste or something different eemed to characterize the LENDING A helping hand r :xperience for many Out- each participants like Jain. Project Outreach offered ten different sections, ranging from Exploring Careers to Social Change. The class format consisted of four hours of field k ' ork a week and a two hour classroom block. In the field, students came in ontact with the mentally and physically handicapped, criminals, battered omen, at risk children and foreigners. For Jain, one of the most interesting aspects of the program was these guest peakers. " The lecturers are people who have actually experienced the roblems we are learning about. For instance, when we were discussing lomelessness, an actual homeless person spoke. It allows you to empathize ith them, and it is more real than if you were to just read about it. " An hour of the class time each week was broken into smaller, student irected discussion groups. Scott Anderson, an LSA senior, enjoyed this spect of the class immensely. " It gave me a chance to experience something f what a teacher ' s day is like. It involved much more responsibility. I ouldn ' t just show up to class or sit at home because I didn ' t feel like coming, ou have to be there. It takes more work, but its very rewarding. " Many students felt that the greatest advantage to Project )utreach was its ability to make you view yourself and your problems in a ifferent light. " It made me reevaluate my position in society, " Jain called. With so many opportunities and advantages, Psychology 201 iemed worth reaching out for.-Joseph Marshall The Psychology Department enters the community by providing volunteers through Project Outreach. PROJECT OUTREACH 125 WOMEN on the rise Women are breaking through and creating their own major. A reputation - that ' s what Women ' s Studies has on campus. At the end of its first twenty years at the University, Women ' s Studies has attracted a reputation as a trivial and fringe program. To answer these charges, Professor Abigail Stewart, outlined a strategy tc address student concerns. To combat the notion that Women ' s Studies was a frivolous major, the program tried " to offer courses that calm suspicions by sparking interest, such courses as Women and the Law and Women ' s Health attracted students who might not otherwise have considered taking a Women ' s Studies course. " In response to another criti- cism that the subject was only inter- ested in women, a course on gendei relations within and between men and women indifferent ethnic groups was being developed. Yet Women ' s Studies ' students were quick to point out that the courses were not irrelevant or too emotional. " I would hate for people to think that the classes are touchy-feely or not important because they are a challenge, " said Mimi Arnstein, an LSA sophomore. Despite facing external questions, the discipline also had some internal kinks. Regarding the future goal of full faculty appointments, Professor Stewart explained that " the interdisciplinary nature and the ties to othei departments in the University, were some of the program ' s great strengths. In the absence of full appointments the program functions with a tremendous amount of volunteer energy from faculty. " One sure objective of the Women ' s Studies program was to increase its multi-cultural dimension. They were working toward a senior joint-appoint- ment with the Center for African American and African Studies (CAAS), and they already have a jointly-appointed lecturer, Dr. Nesha Haniff. Students appreciated and recognized this aspect. Jenny Marx, an LSA senior, said " it emphasizes the connectedness between many societal issues such as homophobia, sexism, and racism. We learn how they interact. " In terms of curriculum the faculty have tried to create a program that recognizes differences. The problems of all women did not have the same remedies. With programming they aimed for activities where the differences among women were highlighted and confronted. They utilized formats, for continued on following page . . . 1 26 ACADEMICS :. i some inn susan FRENCH Soon after starting her studies in psychology, Susan French added Women ' s Studies to her educational plans. After working as a peer educator for the Sexual Assault Prevention and Awareness Center (SAPAC), the choice seemed natural to her as part of her development as a feminist. Because the Women ' s Studies program was highly personalized, French had met a number of her professors. In most Women ' s Studies classes, the professor participated with the students in discussion rather than lecturing to them. " Discussion is the lifeblood of Women ' s Studies, " said French. " Students learn by talking to one another. " French believed that what set Women ' s Studies apart was " a real sense of community, both personal and intellectual. " Women in the program had " a large personal investment in what they are studying, " she said. The group process skills that French gained from her course work extended to other parts of her life. French, a South Quad Resident Director, was crafting an honors thesis analyzing the group processes of the South Quad Residence Staff from an inside perspective. Graduating in May, French planned to pursue graduate studies and hoped to maintain a feminist perspective as well as a component of activism. French demonstrated how she has applied the lessons learned in Women ' s Studies to her own life. -Sarah Kingston B eing a resident director in South Quad , working part time and doing a master ' s thesis in Women ' s Studies, takes up a lot of Susan French ' s time. -Greg Emmanuel ' Women take action on both sides of the abortion issue on the Diag. A big demonstration was organized to cel- ebrate the nineteenth anniversary of Roe vs. Wade making abortions legal in the United States.-Roctel Rubenfaer Using the Women ' s Studies Library for research is a big plus for Diane Descavish as she works on her thesis for the master ' s program. The library offered students in the Women ' s Studies Department and other departments a wide range of books and topics that are not available in the other libraries on campus.-Greg Emmanuel WOMEN ' S STUDIES 127 (...continued from preceding page) example panels and round tables, that aimed to unite faculty, graduate students, and undergraduate students in a allowed for reflection of all types of women. exploration of topics that cluster around the theme " Differences Amor; | These tactics were on target among their observers and participants. Kim Women. " Akin, an LSA senior, said " Women ' s Studies successfully relates many Going beyond just those who take their courses, the Women ' s Studu I disciplines on a common critical basis. " program offered a student-run library open to all students. The librai I contained a number of books, joujl In its final year, an effort by Women ' s Studies brought 14 femi- nist scholars to campus. " Feminist Scholarship: Thinking Through the Disciplines " was designed, according to Stewart, " to promote a dialogue about the relevance of feminist schol- arship in various departments and their curricula. " Each scholar deliv- ered a public lecture supplemented by meetings with faculty members and teaching assistants in the given department. As in any other department, Now, 20 years later those in- volved in the program wanted to see farther growth as they struggled to create a fully multi-cultural program. nals, periodicals, and audio-visual m; terials which were unavailable in tH main University library system. CJ special interest was a computer dat! base on Women of Color assemble by graduate students who found difficult to locate this informatic elsewhere. The Women ' s Studies prograt | at the University began as a grassroo ' movement in 1972. Now, 20 yea later, those involved in the progra wanted to see further growth as th Women ' s Studies students and faculty were actively engaged in research, struggled to create a fully multi-cultural program. Professor Stewart n Ten faculty-student research groups were in action and a new research and marked that " we are at some point in the process, but we ' re not all the wa education program has been granted one year of funding. This program there. " -Sarah Kingston As a part of the Women ' s Studies Department lecture series, Mary Romero, Associate Professor of Sociology and Ethnic Study at the University of Oregon, delivers a lecture on Women Studies curricu- lum. Continuing education outside of the classroom enabled women to discuss a wider range of topics that were not necessarily of- fered through the department. -Rachel Rubenfaer 128 ACADEMICS WOMEN ' S STUDIES ' WsStu lts ' 11iett Colors LV T K- 4 i . v affjS 1 iStudiesprof | janasagrasji .Now, 20 5 dintheproj if pith as ssor Stewart e not all the 1 ' t4- estled within the woods of northern Ann Arbor lies a secret place where science, art and nature commune. Come explore the difference of North Campus. NORTHERN EXPOSURE ato by Tamara Psurny NORTHERN EXPOSURE DIVIDER 129 by Chadwick Hauff do you see a NORTHERN EXPOSURE diffe rence wo miles of bus plagued road separated what had often been referred to as " up there. " No mountains or fabulous hillside resorts occupy that space, rather it was North Campus. Was there really much difference, though, between it and Central Campus, besides the name? Among the beautiful, natural scenery of North Campus lay the Engineering, Arts, Music, and Architecture schools. Colleen Callaghan, a fourth year student in the School of Music thought " each school is their own happening place, " but also men- tioned that it was " not secluded. " The bus system did its best to connect North Cam- pus with Central Campus, but talk with those who rode them and you would hear horror stories. " I got on a bus at the MLB stop and this dog attacked me. It clung to my shirt while I tried to throw if off. Finally its hick owner yelled at it, " LSA freshman, Mike Grabowski stated. Once on North campus, students met in onvenience is brought to North Campus residents via the Commons. The Bookstore was rennovated and moved upstairs this year. -Tamara Psurny Students give their views of what is available " up there " on North Camp us. the North Campus Commons, which, with the addition of Little Ceasar ' s for pizza and Expresso Royale for coffee, had become a central meeting place on North Campus. Yet, Bursley Resident Advisor, Carol Fagin stated, " Nothing has really changed up here, except for the buses. " The NCRB also provided the opportunity for friends to get together in an athletic setting and work- out. Those with a car, or a strong urge to walk, could go to any of the shopping complexes located one to two miles further north. Other students who lived or attended class on North campus also noticed a big difference. Business school student, Dere! Calling said, " You don ' t have a lot of cai zooming by at all hours of the night; aru there aren ' t all-night frat parties next dod keeping you up. It ' s like a whole campd set-off. " To most students, however, it was a btj ride away and lacked much of the socu atmosphere main campus had to offer. A] Greek organizations were located on mat campus, making weekend ventures to Cer tral Campus a must for many students. Th major sporting events were also held then which maded the site of one-hundred thoi sand football fans marching to North Cam pus an impossibility. In addition, nighttime scene on North Campus wj non-existant compared to spots like Rick ' i O ' Sullivans, and Catcus Jacks. The diffei ences between North and Central Cam puses were substantial, but how studenl handled those differences were what tru separated the two. 130 NORTHERN EXPOSURE ng with a sophisticated atmosphere, North Campus has a beautiful natural side. Second year LSA student, Johann Lee, spends his afternoon studying on the serene banks of the Music School ' s pond. -Tamara Psurny ,ome to engineering students is EECS. This huge building is impossible to miss when venturing on North Campus. -Tamara Psurny is north campus a campus all its own? In response, Eileen Momblanco, a first year LSA studnet, found the good and bad of North Campus. " Its a pain trans- porting to Cen- tral Campus, however, everyone is eager to bond. " -photo by Tamara Psurny " Don ' t like it, " Russ Ernst, a second year Engineering student, com- mented about North Cam- pus. There are " just hall par- ties, and the bus rides are a big hassle. " -photo by Tamara Psurny NORTH CAMPUS 131 is north campus worth the stay? " Its a nice place to visit, but I would not want to live there, " an- swered Adam Petravicius. A se- nior engineering student, he thought it was " isolated from the rest of cam- pus, " -photo by Tamara Psurny musical entertainment was partially pro- vided by live bands. Here, one of them is performing. -Tamara Psurny 132 NORTHERN EXPOSURE spring NORTHERN EXPOSURE festival The last day of class was a cause for celebration. by Chadwick Hauff wo o ' clock rolled around, and the festivities were about to begin. The day was heavily overcast and rain lingered above the grounds in a threat to keep students inside, away from the festival. In addition, recent alcohol restrictions had decreased attendance, but almost everyone buzzed with excitement for Spring Fest ' 91. On central campus, however, many wanted to know, " What is Spring Fest? " as Jenny Carr, a sophomore in LSA innocently asked. Started only four or five years ago, and held in the open field in front of the Elec- trical Engineering and Computer Science Building (EECS) on North Campus, Spring Festival had emerged into a major event. Until six in the evening, a dunk tank, pie smash, and a pie eating contest sponsored by the Society of Women Engineers (SWE) kept festivity goers entertained. Musical entertainment was provided by two live bands as well as various groups from the music school. " All the societies put up different demonstrations, and basically it was North Campus Fest, " Spring Fest Director, Sijo Parekattil commented. Along with music and entertainment, food and drinks were provided by Dominos and Pepsi. The main event of the day was " Engin Bowl Tourney IV. " Societies across campus entered thirty-two teams into the beach volleyball tournament to compete for the championship. Although there wasn ' t really a beach, sand courts had players tossing their shoes to the sideline. Carried away by the feel of sand underneath, some students got out their sunglasses and could almost feel the sun through the thick cloud cover. Optimism was evidently strong as LSA junior, Michelle Ingham stated, " This is the first time I ' ve come to this thing, but it looks like a lot of fun. " As more and more students participated in the events, they discovered much of the same enjoyment which not even gray skies could diminish. SPRING FESTIVAL 133 by Chadwick Hauff haunting to NORTHERN EXPOSURE a new tune arbed in costumes of all sorts, people filled Hill Auditorium to capacity on Halloween night for the traditional Halloween con- cert. Like their costumes, this crowd be- haved most unusual for a concert, but then again, this was not an ordinary musical performance. Usually calm and quiet, the crowd buzzed with excitement and talked in a festive manner. " During the time that 1 was playing, I was dressed as a bumblebee running throughout the audience, " Music school sophomore Jeff Rolka said. " No one seemed to mind if I got my saxophone right in their face. " Once the ghoulish-lookingcrowd settled down, the Blues Brothers opened the Hal- loween concert with a brilliant saxophone duet. Greeted with applause, the invisible conductor then took the spotlight and marched to his stand to lead the University Once again the School of Music gives trick-or-treaters a memorable Halloween Symphony Orchestra, Saxophone Studio and Percussion Ensemble. Not to be outdone, Madonna vogued to the music, and Michael Jackson performed Thriller, a fitting routine for the occasion. Wayne and Garth also joined the cast of stars, while each music group performed their own skit to make the Halloween concert one to remember. As music school sophomore, Arjay Jensen stated, " It was one of the best musical entertainments of the year! " There were great expectations, though, as prior years had made the Halloween concert into an event nobody wanted to miss, wish I had gone, " LSA junior Ranc Lehner stated, " but tickets go too fast Thousands of people skipped the trad tional Halloween night trick-or-trea ing to get the free tickets. Prior years had brought similar crowc and lines, but Business School junio Timothy Barnes, " didn ' t think the cor cert was as good as the previous year Unique costumes, music, and peop combined to make the concert an ei joyable and different Halloween exper ence. tE, he traditional Halloween Concei brought together many creatures of th night. Wesley Drent and his father, Terr enjoy the pre-concert antics at Hill Audj torium. -Martin Vloet 134 NORTHERN EXPOSURE nt trick-oH: MS. ghtsimilaro ss School ju I ' t think thei (previous ft usic, and pe ,e concert an ' he Sorcerer ' s apprentice dreams of his chance to conduct at the Halloween concert. Accompanying the great music were several skits enacted by the students. -Martin Vloet Jtl re-concert ceremonies included perfor- mances from many different characters. Jake and Elwood blow a mean French Horn to shakeup Hill Auditorium for the Halloween concert. -Martin Vloet p-Close: Director of Jazz Studies, Ed Sarath, took a somewhat untraditional approach to teaching. In most classes, traditional mu- sic training was performed using already orchestrated pieces. Sarath focused more on improvisation, " an important part of all music traditions, repressed in recent years but now coming back. " Far from a random process, " he said, " Improvisation is spontaneously making up music and involves a very elaborate tech- nique. The cognitive aspects of improvisation are a vast inner technology. It is how one can transfer ordinary perception of time to an altered perception of time. " An altered perception of time could not just be done at once, as Sarath stated, " we take time in rehearsal to discuss and explore ways of enhancing the experience. " Improvisation had grown in popularity, because Sarath hoped to start a new masters program of improvisation the following year.- by Chadwick hauff: (photo by Tamara Psumy) HALLOWEEN CONCERT 135 J encils and paper were no longer of much use in engineering. Andy Warner, a senior engineer, uses a CAD program to simulate the car ' s chassis. -Tamara Psurny olar Car racing is the combination of a well engineered car and teamwork. A team member works diligently to maximize the new Solar Car ' s performance. -Tamara Psurny nesting the model car in the wind tunnel, senior engineer, Harry Yeates strives to im- prove its aerodynamics. The team used nu- merous other devices to measure the speed of the Solar Car. -Tamara Psurny engineering NORTHERN EXPOSURE y Chadwick auff a bright future ublicity was not the problem for the new Solar Car team. With a first place finish in the 1 990 GM Sunrayce USA and 3rd place finish in the second World Solar Chal- lenge held in Australia, millions around the world had heard of the Sunrunner. The Sunrunner ' s performance would be hard to match, much less overcome, yet the new Solar Car team had " high hopes " for the new car, which had not yet been named. Funding for the new car was also not diffi- cult. Judging by the logos on the Sunrunner, large corporations seemed ready to sponsor the new Solar Car with large sums of money . Crew members were not lacking either. About 125 students from the engineering, business, art, law, and journalism schools came together to comprise the Solar Car team. The only problem the new Solar Car team did face was secrecy. p-close: A wall had usually separated " gown " from " town " in the past. Cities and their universities rarely interacted, but Electrical Engineering and Computer Science associate professor, Elliot Soloway, broke through one of those walls. His " personal committment to education, " as he said, translated into the creation of interactive software for use in the Oakland Community High School. The race for new technology and an- other championship approached. Yet the Solar Car team found their biggest competition within. Halfway into production, " the new So- lar Car would be smaller and faster with better aerodynamics, " senior engineer Harry Yeates said. However, pictures were not allowed to be taken, as Chassis division co- leader Andy Warner stated, " we can ' t let any other teams get a hold of [our ideas] . A day after GM received our proposal, Cali- fornia Berkley called and said they knew Students previously unable to express their ideas in writing found themselves in a " media rich learn- ing and teaching environment " where they could express with video images what they could not write with words. Demonstrated by Soloway, the pro- gram allowed students to use a combination of words, video images, and synthesized speech to develop their ideas. In comparison with normal classroom chalk- boards, Soloway said, " If real world things are gone, then something is missing. With video images, all media is possible during lectures. " Such integrated techniques went beyond user- friendly to help students become more comfortable with technology. Most importantly for the student, though, was a " greater remembrance because [they] did the work. " -photo by Tamara Psumy what our plans were. " Similarly, team members tapped into Berkley ' s e-mail, where their team openly discussed their ideas and project plans. Alhough they were in competition, it would seem more productive to share ideas, but " in our case it ' s to our advantage not to show what we ' ve done so far, " Furqan Nazeeri, a senior Aerospace Engineer stated. " There is a lot of attention on us because we ' re the defending champions and are expected to win. Our biggest competitor is ourselves. You have to beat yourself and push harder, and that motivation makes the competition stronger and advances technology faster. " So with only one race to prove themselves, the Solar Car team was determined to be ready for Sunrayce USA 1993. SOLAR CAR 137 by Chadwick Hauff it runs in NORTHERN EXPOSURE the family he school of LSA had been called the school of LS Play, while engineers were referred to as gearheads. Where, then, did Musical School students fit? Though they might not have done what was tradition- ally known as homework, much practice and time was put into perfecting their skills. Venture through the Music School building at almost any hour of th e day, and music students could be heard throughout the halls and rehearsal rooms. " I have to [practice] at least five times a week; some- times up to five hours a day, " Music school sophomore James McDerm said. Such great quantities of time were spent rehearsing in the studio that many music school students found it more convenient nown for its superb acoustics, Hill Au- ditorium is preferred for concerts. On a Friday evening, the Concert Band performs Fantasia in Q by Johann Sebastian Bach.- Tamara Psurny Music school students worked together like a family to delight audiences of all sizes. to live on North Campus, where the school of music was located. " It ' s really great living [on North Campus] because all my friends are in the music school and live there too, " freshman Music student Renee Trieston said. Like a small town community, music stu- dents became a close-knit group in a short period of time. " You really know what every- one else does, " said Music school sophomore Adam Smith, " and everyone either likes someone or they don ' t. " Regardless everyone worked together to please au diences with all sorts of musical perfor mances. During the year, music-related show could be seen across the campus. Frorr major productions such as the Hallow een concert in Hill auditorium to smalle piano recitals in the Music school the atres, the performances left audience cheering for more. " I saw a friend ' concert, and I was really excited for him It was amazing how talented some people are, " Engineering freshman, Cynthi Stewart said. Her response was typica of those who witnessed a musical event and Music school students appreciate the feedback for all their work. 138 NORTHERN EXPOSURE is north campus a campus all its In respose, Eileen Momblanco, LSA freshman, found the good and bad of North Campus. " It ' s a pain transporting to Central Campus, however everyone is eager to bond. " -hhoto by Tamara Psurny ' he Symphony Band finally performs " Festivi- ties " by P.Q. Phan for the audience after many hours of practice.-Tamara Psurny Music SCHOOL 139 Tfr 21i. veryone seemed to be constantly in search of the perfect body. Filled with creativity, senior, Pegen McGhan works carefully on her sculpture. -Qreg Emmanuel |t ollution was one of the world ' s biggest problems, as land fills overflowed with ri-f- uge. Senior Katrineka Croze may be helping to solve this problem with a sculpture com- posed of trash. -Qreg Emmanuel 140 NORTHERN EXPOSURE uniting the NORTHERN EXPOSURE world with art Chadwick ' " ff n a world of visual stimulation, art has continually become more important. A sense of creativity must be combined with an awareness of the environment. Addi- tionally, public criticism and censorship threatened to curtail artists ' work. Stu- dents in the school of Art and Architecture took all this into account, sparking a year of creativity. " I don ' t really think anyone will be offended by my work, but I do want people to be influenced by what they see, " junior Art student Karen Troesisaid. People took notice of her ' s and other Art students ' work at local exhibitions. Although the Art school was on North campus, a majority of the student body was located on Central. This meant that most social events occured on Central campus, and moving the display was an attempt by No longer a leisure activity, art became more enveloped in the realm of social affairs. the University to make a greater impact on students. Special displays in the Union of art work from throughout the year gave students a chance to interact with the Art school by seeing what their school-mates were doing. Although the Pendelton room of the Union was continuously filled, art viewers and potential critics alike dis- played little dislike for the artwork. After viewing the display, LSA freshman Dan Jonson said, " Ann Arbor has always had an artsy-feel to it, and after seeing all the paintings and drawings I can understand why. " One popular sculpture idea was to use trash or other materials not traditionally considered visually attractive. Like the marble of priceless Greek statues, styrofoam and plastic cartons became the basis for several unique creations. Audience re- sponse was difficult to gauge as some cracked a smile when veiwing the models and oth- ers seemed to be in deep thought over their meaning. Junior Art student Ke vin M ilburn thought, " Being environmentally aware is only part of the sculptures purpose. To some people it might be weird, but when those people walk away from the exhibit, [the trash sculpture] is what they ' ll remem- ber. That ' s having an impact. " p-close: Designing was more than a combination of lines defining a building to Professor Manos Vakalo. It was " a unique mixture of rationality and intuition, " Vakalo said, " tempered by ver- bal, mathematical, and more importantly visual literacy. The student needs to become engaged in doing things, and observe the world of aes- thetics. " After literary acceptance in two national journals and an international presentation, Vakalo wanted to put his ideas to use. He developed his own software package for beginning designers, which will teach the basics of design to beginning drafters through a computer. " Basically I ' m putting myself out of business, " Vakalo joked. His software package was not just another drawing aid, but a tutorial that invoked his personal teaching techniques. This would bring " more visual literacy, " Vakalo thought, and an " appreciation of a designed environment " to stu- dents by putting his ideas and teaching methods into classrooms across the nation.- photo byMartin Vloet SCULPTURE 141 sources of NORTHERN EXPOSURE inspiration by Chadwick Hauff ust before Christmas, a cast of dedicated students were working hard to produce a musical. Marat Sade, set in the early 19th century, focused on an insane asylum whose inmates were not necessarily insane, and the cast entertained audiences by putting all their energies into the play. In addition to rehearsing six days a week, cast members playing the roles of the in- mates researched their particular character ' s habits. " Every one of the inmates pick their own afflictions, " junior Theatre student, Audrey Cohn said. " You learn a lot on what goes on with these people. " Research produced a better understanding of the character, but more importantly it added ith a picture-perfect pose, the cast of Marat Sade conclude the production to a round of applause. Everyone worked hard to put together a winning performance. -Tamara Psurny Marat Sade ' s cast ven- tured beyond acting to delight audiences. emotion to the actors ' performances. Within Marat Sade, the inmates performed a play about the French Revolution. Al- though this play within a play included more music, the audience found the music disturb- ing. The cast did not want the audience to remember Marat Sade for its music, though, and they focused more on perfecting their spoken lines and costuming. The audience noticed the cast ' s extra effort, as LSA senior, Mike Lucas stated, " It was a grippi drama. The costumes were really intei esting, and the actors really got int their parts, too. " Another source of inspiration wa travelling director, Lewis Palter. Froi California, Palter had appeared in man television and film productions, and th cast was ecstatic about him directing " Working with the director was an ii credible experience, " junior Theatre stu dent, Anthony Giangrande said, " an that stood out the most about the play With the inspiration and emotio the cast felt in their roles, Marat Sac fulfilled its potential. 142 NORTHERN EXPOSURE ippeaieJM luctiomd it him Jisi Ktorwasa miorTliHit! landesail latent the[ on and en 2X ,-Cvs an inmate, junior Theatre student, Anthony Giangrande, grips the audience with his acting, senior Musical Theatre student, D ' Vorah Bailey and freshman Theatre stu- dent, Cecilia Grinwald play music in the back- ground as part of the play ' s quartet. -Tamara Psurny reshman Theatre student, Catherine Levy, plays the role of an inmate in Marat Suclr. Her ' s and the other cast member ' s performances brought audiences to their feet.- Tamara Psurny MARAT SADE 143 arquis De Sade, played by senii history major, Aaron Williams, calmly li tens to the pleads of inmate, Anthor Giangrande. Together they gave a dr | matic performance. -Tamara Psurny 1 LJ-. fn 144 MARAT SADE cquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome, more commonly known s AIDS - knowledge of this disease has permeated all levels of :iety. From medical research to prevention media blitzes to personal ;timonies from victims, AIDS has developed as one of the most pressing :ial and medical problems facing our civilization. Yet not everyone believed that this was enough of an effort. " Ann Arbor an oasis, and we are burying our heads in the id. No one likes to think about death, but this iversity has a moral and social obligation to deal :h AIDS, " said Jim Toy, Gay Male Programs ordinator at the Lesbian-Gay Male WAKING UI Dgrams Office. To combat this, Barbara Sloat of the sidential College and David Ostrow of Psychiatry Department met three irs ago, marking the conception of the nter term course, " AIDS: The Chal- ige to Society " . " The class is one step raising the consciousness of the Uni- rsity, " said Ostrow. The hope, according to Barbara Sloat, was " to educate people and make interesting course. AIDS can tell us a lot about our society in general. " Student response to the class was favorable, beginning with a waitlist that exceeded the 100 person limit. Merav Barr, an LSA senior, felt that the to reality continued on following page.. . AIDS awareness on campus has heightened causing many students to think seriously about the next person they will be sleeping with and how important condoms are when engaging in sexual activity. Students in Alice Lloyd dormitory were given a fun Valentine ' s Day present from senior Jen Saul and junior Eliot Cosgrove warning them about the dangers of AIDS. The gift packet, provided by Health Services, consisted of a Hershey ' s Kiss, AIDS literature and a condom. - Greg Emmanuel I. ' ' Af y n , AIDS AWARENESS 145 . Demonstrating in the Second Prescot I current AIDS message was not sufficient. " We need more than ' USE teams of two trained students co- r r irv- to " u c r I - ' Lounge in East Quad, sophomore Leal | ( continued from preceding page) CONDOMS Barr described the course as facilitated a program consisting of a Kranick and senior Allison Gordon use wooden penis to show other students how t( I fantastic. It addresses every issue of AIDS, including many of the condom demonstration, role plays, use a condom. Students in the Universic Peer Program did a tour of duty around all thi biological aspects. " facts, and information on testing for dorms and giving safe sex workshops.-Gn Emmanuel According to LSA senior Tracy Goode, " the people they are bringing in residence halls groups, sororities, fra- make the class special. Many of the guest lecturers are renowned in their ternities, and co-ops. Demand for the program has skyrocketed with 2! field. " requests for fall semester. The class, however, was not the only programming thrust for AIDS Additionally, Paulson co-facilitates a program each semester, for faculr awareness. " With one course you can ' t solve the whole problem, " said and staff, which addresses University policy surrounding HIV, mainly con Ostrow. He hoped that the students in the class would become student fidentiality and discrimination. Paulson stresses the need for education of thi leaders, mobilizing others to demand more education. According to Ostrow, this was one of the few major universities that lacked a permanent task force on AIDS. Jim Toy has been part of the efforts to convince the University to revive the group. Toy said that a task force could serve as a " flow point for people with concerns about AIDS. " Such a body could oversee enforcement of University policy and monitor educational efforts. According to Polly Paulson, Health Education Coordinator at University Health Service, although there was a high level of AIDS knowledge, it did not necessarily translate into modifying behavior to reduce risk. " We are in the process of steering toward a norm of practicing safe sex. We want to change the idea about what is appropriate. " AIDS, the disease of our generation. University ' s 16,000 faculty and staff members. " They need to be educated sc they can pass that knowledge on to students, " sh said. Students also participated in the AID awareness effort. On January 31, UAC held it annual Starbound talent competition which pro vided a venue for student expression. The pro ceeds from the event were donated to the Amen can Foundation for AIDS Research. Speakin about the decision to donate to an AIDS charity co-producer Randy Eisenberg said, " AIDS hi been much neglected. It is time for action to I taken. " A question remained in the mind of many of the experts on the AID 1 issues: When would we recognize AIDS to be the serious disease that it wa Tothatend, Paulson was working to spread the AIDS message to students and take action? The answer was unclear, but, according to Sloat, " I fear: and staff. She developed the Safer Sex Peer Education Program in which will not be until each of us knows someone with the disease. " -Sarah Kingstff Steve and Stevens, Tom Cohen and Matt Price, entertain the crowd with their skit " The Black Hole " . Their performance was part of the AIDS benefit hosted by UAC.- Rene Himelhoch 146 ACADEMICS barbaraS L O A T Barbara F. Sloat was one of two instructors teaching the winter semester University Course AIDS: The Chal- lenge to Society. Sloat was a member of the Residential College faculty as well as a research scientist in biology. Stoat ' s interest in AIDS arose from an immunology class she teaches, in which she does a two week section on AIDS. These two weeks were a very dynamic time in the class because with AIDS, students witnessed an interaction between society and science. -Sarah Kingston Co-teaching a University Course, Professor Barbara Sloat takes time away from her busy Residential College schedule. AIDS, a subject she usually tought in the R.C. for two weeks had been expanded into a full semester course. -Greg Emmanuel Proceeds of the UAC talent show, Starbound, went to benefit AIDS research. Hanging from the stage was this sign for those people interested in making a dona- tion. -Renee Himelhoch AIDS AWARENESS 147 Starting school could be an intimidating experience, especially at large university. A freshman could feel lost and alone within th maze effaces, names, and numbers. The mentoring program, put into effec this fall, attempted to successfully guide students through that maze. In the mentoring program, a number of randomly selected freshman wer assigned to a team of co-mentors. The two co-menton BECOMING adjusted Mentoring program helps freshman learn the facts of uni- versity life firsthand. comprised of a faculty member and an undergraduate, wei there to help the students learn their way around the Univei sity system. The groups met about once month to discuss anything which conce the students. Many students found the program u ful in creating a more welcoming atmosphe Fred Huntley, a freshman in LSA, though mainly supplemented the regular help. " I wot have done fine without it, but it was nice to cl with a professor and another student. " He a felt that it did not involve a heavy commitment a fact of which approved. Donnna Obeid, a freshman in LSA, also agreed that " it was a really go idea, but dedication was the key, " she said. " Some students that were chos decided not to go. " She also liked the fact that the program " was not v official. ...it was very relaxed. " Mentors also discovered that their role play a key part in the process. Their student mentor, Lisa Bleier, a junior in LSA, found the program be worthwhile as well. She also believed that the topics which were discuss were useful to students, but " I would let people choose whether or not to in the program, " she said. One of the faculty mentors, Professor Ted Hopf, said " it is a good idea have senior professors take part. That would make students more comfor able with the imposing University. " The mentoring program tried to do juf that by connecting these persons within the University community. -Jerem Lift 148 ACADEMICS One responsibility of a mentor is to call and see how their mentees are handling the pressure of a large and often competitive school. Lisa Bleier, Chris Halduk, Prof. Ted Hopf and Donna Obeid gather for an impromptu party at the fifth floor study lounge in Markley to relax and keep in touch. -Greg Emmanuel Mentors enjoy taking their mentees all over campus and even off-cam- pus to acquaint them with their new home. Freshman Ryan Howard shows his fellow stu- dents Rebecca Ciupak and Tim Brennan and mentor Nile Harper how to blow off steam and knock down the pins at the Ann Arbor Lanes bowling alley. -Greg Emmanuel Eating is a favorite pastime of students and mentors, even if it is at the snack bar at Mary Markley. The informal meetings between freshman Rebecca Lewandowski, mentor Virginia B. Norby, and freshmen Jeff Finkelstein and Sarah Yanta, gave the stu- dents a chance to share their troubles and triumphs with someone who has experience with the University. -Greg Emmanuel MENTORING PROGRAM 149 As a part of her plan to im prove student administration rela- tions, Vice President Maureen Hartford lived in the South Quad Dormitory for one week. Her " roommate " , Doneka Scott, gave her in- sights about the life of a student and made suggestions on how to improve dorm living conditions. -Bob Kalmbach Getting to know the stu- dents and listening to their gripes was all a part of Vice President Maureen Hartford ' s job. Christina Salicia captures Hartford ' s ear at a reception in the North Campus Com- mons thrown by the leaders of the North Campus student groups. -Greg Emmanuel In welcoming Vice President Maureen Hartford, the leaders of all the student groups on central campus gave her a reception in the Union. Balancing both eat- ing and drinking Hartford shmoozes with the students. -Renee Himelhoch 150 ACADEMICS Maureen Hartford, Vice-president for Student Affairs as of January 20, reflected on her undergraduate years at the niversity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill with " great fondness. " It was ;r own undergraduate experience which motivated her to work with tidents. Hartford ' s first goal was to familiarize herself with the University. She Ascribed this process as a " steep learning curve. " Since it had been over ' enty years since Hartford was an undergraduate, memory refreshment was necessity. Plunging into student life, Hartford shared a room South Quad with engineering sophomore Doneka :ott from February 3 to Feb- ary 7. Hartford remarked, " It Ips me to come as close to liking in their shoes as pos- le. " Hartford soon realized how BRINGING A new outlook senfranchised students felt. Hartford hoped to change that requesting the nation of a Student Research Office which would collect and coordinate rormation about student satisfaction with services. " I haven ' t been here ig enough to know whether that is a reality or a perception, " she said, " but vertheless it is a problem. " Hartford planned to create " routinized mecha- i,;ms for seeking student input " for all decisions that affected them but essed that it had to be done in a time frame that was appropriate for student ledules. Final exam week or summer was not the most suitable time to )ve through major changes. According to Hartford part of this communication problem was not just i school ' s size but also its decentralization. Since there were so many ferent people and ideas, it was difficult to determine who could speak for ; students. Hartford began to work with MSA and other student groups to swer that question. Hartford admitted, however, that there were pertinent issues which she I not yet understand. She claimed that she was unsure what made some dents nervous about deputized policethe timing of the decision, the lack ' utudent input, or the facts. Also, she was surprised that the students had j : asked for a code of non academic conduct. She asked, " If a student jjaults another student in class, should that student be allowed to return to t same place the next day? " She knew that an understanding of the complex issues would take time, rtford believed that, with a better understanding of the students ' view- nts, she could help facilitate the answers. -Sarah Kingston IMLaureen Hartford, Vice President of Student Affairs, intends to make positive changes in student administration relations. VICE PRESIDENT HARTFORD 151 NEW As of Fall 1991 incoming students to the College of Literature Science, and the Arts had an additional academic requiremen to fulfill the Race or Ethnicity (ROE) requirement. According to Davi Schoem, Assistant Dean for Undergraduate Education , the ROE require ment " is one of the easier requirements to fulfill. Many courses that fulfill i ; also count for distribution or concentration. Because of this it hasn ' t felt lik an additional burden on students. " Courses that met the ROE requirement were drawn from a variety ( departments in the College, encompassing such commonly taken courses i Introduction to Anthropology, U.S. History 1865 to the present, an Freedom of Expression. Students seemed appreciative of the range of course requirement offered. Kevin Hirsch, an LS4 freshman, commented, " The n quirement doesn ' t really offer me. I found a couple of histo: classes that interest me. Ijustfe like it ' s a requirement. " Rachel Lurie, a freshman Learning about different ethnicities is an important goal achieved by the Diversity Class Requirement. LSA, expressed a similar opinio " Actually I think it ' s kind of co because I like those classes. They are classes 1 would take anyway. It ' s problem for those people who have to take a class just for the requiremenj The purpose of the requirement, according to its brochure, was " to ha students increase their awareness of cultural differences and explore issu arising from cultural diversity. " Schoem said his office had not receivi much negative response from students. " The only feedback we have receivi has been positive, " he said. Reena Shah, an LSA freshman, expressed great enthusiasm for tl requirement. " I think it ' s a good requirement. It opens your eyes to the issu and makes you get into the university atmosphere. " Emma Kleerekoper, a freshman in LSA, had a reaction that was me hesitant. " I guess it ' s a good idea. I don ' t know how effective it is. " Although LSA sophomore Renee Cohen is not a freshman, she qut tioned the actual diversity of the requirement. Cohen took a Jewish histc course that satisfies the ROE requirement and according to Cohen, everyc in the course was Jewish. " How is that diversity? " she asked. Attitudes did vary among students, but most tended toward the favora side. The ROE requirement did, however, place more classes in front students that both diversified their views, completed distribution needs, a satisfied their appetites for interesting courses. -Sarah Kingston 152 ACADEMICS Who would ever imagine an archeol- ogy class could qualify as a diversity class ? For Delizza Marques and Emily Pritchard looking for rocks, showing them in class and learning about ancient cultures through their findings counts for their diversity require- ment. -Rachel Rubenfaer Lecturing about diversity is a part of the Pilot Program ' s agenda. Giving a quick lecture, Mayor Liz Brater explains how the Ann Arbor law giving homosexuals couple status was passed. -Greg Emmanuel Students in the Pilot Program mini-course listen to guest lectures and play simulation games to get a handle on the ethnic problems in society. Sitting in the blue carpet lounge in Alice-Lloyd, class has a relaxed atmosphere allowing students to speak their mind and give their solutions to racial inequalities. -Greg Emmanuel DIVERSITY REQUIREMENT 153 The audience at the Mendelsohn The- atre joined in the laughter during the playT me of Your Life.. Chris Stapleton play- ing Nick, enjoys a self-perceived moment of great hilarity at the expense of Kitty, played by Danielle Quisenberry.-Greg Emmanuel .:.;:: -tt- aitment. S rone. HID ire in leai . " kausett pint. " Tli The play, Time of Your Life, is performed by students in the Theatre Department and sponsored by the Comedy Semester. In this scene Joe, played by Mark Willett, shares a touch of his wordly wisdom with his young admirer Tom, played by John " Nipper " Knapp.-Greg Emmanuel Comedy Semester provided a lot of chuckles for all the students involved. For those students, like Mark Elster, who might not have participated in the pro- gram a visit to the Museum of Art ' s comic exhibits gave way to loud bellows in the oth- erwise quiet galleries. -Greg Emmanuel 154 ACADEMICS Imagine a curriculum which includes watching reruns of " I Love Lucy " and Woody Allen ' s Manhattan.. Sound like a dream? It may seem like :, but it was real for many students. Those who were enrolled in the Comedy iemester got to study all sorts of humor, from plays to television to literature. The Comedy Semester was a program designed to expose students to many ypes of humor and teach them something about what humor means. The rogram offered classes in several areas, with a special focus in the English )epartment. Students took classes on humor and attended extracurricular ctivities designed to expose them to the wide variety of comedy available to veryone. Professor Ejner Jensen of the English De- artment helped to create the Comedy Semes- er. His idea was to help students to focus on a articular subject, comedy, by expanding their hoices in learning about it. To him, the lassroom was only the beginning. " I felt that be best part of the Comedy Semester was that wasn ' t confined only to the classroom, " he aid, " because the classroom was only the start - ig point. " The program offered lectures, opera, art exhibits and video iewing as a supplement to the in-class experience. Jensen felt that this wide ariety was necessary because " comedy wasn ' t widely taught....this program amedied that situation. " Administrative assistant Jane Johnson emphasized the diversity of the rogram. She noted that over 600 students took courses in many depart - lents as part of the Comedy Semester. Some of the courses included were; " he Theatre of the Absurd, Comic Responses to Catastrophe and Varieties f Shakesperean Comedy. All of these students had the opportunity to take dvantage of the many activities outside of classes. LSA student Valerie Edelstein helped the program by organizing one such xtracurricular activity, the Comedy Room. Every Friday, students came to :. " ie Room to watch special movies, television shows, or live comedy. While ]jrnout was sometimes small, Edelstein thought that the Comedy Room was ialuable because " it was an opportunity for students to come in after a iressful week and sit down and laugh. " ! LSA junior Gretchen Wenzler especially liked the Comedy Room and ther extracurricular activities, but enjoyed the Comedy Semester as a hole. She felt that the program gave her schedule much more diversity, and le would want another ' theme semester ' to take place. Best of all, though, ie felt the Comedy Semester encouraged the students " not to take ourselves : seriously. " -Jeremy Litt A TIME to laugh Faculty provides the students zvith some humor as they create a semester filled tuith comedy. COMEDY SEMESTER 155 The University could be a large, exciting place. Yet man students were put off by its size, feeling that they would be lost i an enormous, impersonalized bureaucracy. For those students, an alternativ existed. The Residential College (RC) offered a small-school atmospher while losing none of the benefits of the diversity of the whole University. Th Residential College, while focusing largely on foreign language offered a wide range of classes. Freshman RC student Erin Einhorn came to the Residentia College after first considering a number of small Liberal An impression colleges. She has not regretted th choice. " I came here because thought it provided a good balanc between the small schools and a larg university, " she recalled. She en joyed the benefits which the RC pro Through the Residential College, many students have been able to apply their creativity in class. vided, especially the manner in whic the school operated. She noted, " I like the community atmosphere here, relate well with the people in the Residential College. " Senior Emily Melnick agreed, saying, " I wouldn ' t have liked Michigan not for the Residential College. " Yet many students who are not even in the Residential College chose t attend classes there, some of which were open to all students. The reason were many: closer contact with faculty, more individual attention, an greater freedom in the classes. One such class offered was Ceramics, whic drew many non-RC, non-art major students. LSA Senior Kathy Nino too the class " to try and find out if I had any creativity left after majoring i Economics. " She liked the RC class because the students had " more acce; to the resources and a lot of space to work. " LSA Senior Suzanne Gorodzky was also a " non-artistic student " wh enjoyed the class. She felt that the class was good because the students cou make use of the time on their own. According to Gorodzky, the students the class " all put in extra time, on weeknights and weekends. Not becaus of any grade, though; we did it because we wanted to learn and make our wo the best it could be. " ' ]eremy Litt 1 156 ACADEMICS The Residential College ceramics class taught students how to make pottery from clay. Putting the finishing touches on her piece, Elizabeth Heinlen is almost ready to take her candy dish home. -Rachel Rubenfaer The beginning of every new piece is an excitingadventure because the idea is fresh and ready to be realized. Pam Jacoby rolls out her clay getting it ready for shaping, and starting her new creation.-RachelRuien oer mpmp Once the piece has been imagined, the rest is up to the skill and ease with which the students use the different tools. Keeping her piece balanced on the wheel is not an easy task, but Lynell McKay makes it look simple. -Roche! Rubenfaer c eramics class is not all work and no play. As Betsy Hands works hard admir- ing her new bowl she listens to the " Pretty In Pink " soundtrack that plays on the tape deck in the room. -Rachel Rubenfaer CERAMICS 157 1 ome people have calle d Professor Kim Hill the real life Indiana Jones. He would spend eight consecutive days boating down a river to visit a be. " It was like being on a tourexotic and adventuresome, seeing animals s fun, but then it starts getting old, the sun gets hot, the mosquitos bother u and your back starts to hurt. " Certainly this was more realistic than diana Jones and practical as well. Hill has been doing field work in the Amazon Forest of South America for een years. Since 1977, Hill has " collected data on eight tribes and officially visited thirty others out of curiosity. " The data he has collected HIGH ked at " variations in humans d the extent to which behavior he cause. " He shared these discoveries th his Biological Anthropol- y students. " Hill ' s experiences adventure th different hunter and gath- r tribes embellished the class, made me interested in anthro- ogy so much that I took another one of his classes, " said LSA freshman lary Trenkamp. From his data, Hill finds differences within the groups which he studied, ach society strikes me with something different than what I would have jected or seen in other places, " he said. " I look for variation while other thropologists focus on similarities-human universals. " In the opinion of LSA junior Deb Finkelstein, finding these differences de " Professor Hill one of the few professors who can teach incredibly ntroversial material and was able to cover all his bases so as not to offend yone. " Some of his controversial topics included- rape, divorce, marriage, ygyny and female male roles and relationships. Seeing pictures and hearing stories from Professor Hill made most students d the similarities between the different tribes of the Amazon and Ameri- n society. " He did not just teach from the book, he taught from actual field idies, so it was so much more believable, " explained LSA sophomore Nora sen. These teaching techniques brought the peoples and cultures of South nerica into the confines of the classroom. -Renee Himelhoch s a part of his anthropo- logical studies, Professor Kim Hill col- :ed data from eight tribes in the Amazon est of South America. In Venezuela Profes- 11 interviewed members of the Hiwi nt their genealogy. -Courtesy of Kim Hill Action and adventure are only a fezv of the excting aspects of Professor Kim Hill ' s anthropo- logical research. PROFESSOR HILL 159 TAKING THE As students, the one word we had all heard since the first d of orientation was DIVERSITY. It was what the Universi represented. Given this diversity, there were bound to be students who ju did not fit into the specific and pre-constructed degree programs offered the University. Was there an option for these students? There was and it w known as the Bachelor in General Studies (BGS) degree. Created in 1968, the BGS allowed students to create a more personaliz program of study. Yet Stephen Asbury, 1989 graduate ar BGS major, warned that this degree was not for the confus I or lackadaisical. " The BGS is what you make it, " he said. initiative you ' ve had no rhyme or reason for the classes you ' taken then employers are going to frown upon tha Asbury and other recent graduates acknowledg the degree ' s increasing acceptance among emplo ers and graduate and professional schools. " If y Receiving a bachelors degree in General Studies is perfect for those stu- dents zvith varied interests. have justification for taking the classes on yo transcript then employers will understand. It depends upon the school you applying to or the employer, but most of them take the time to scrutin you ' re transcript because they find this more revealing than the general ti of any specific degree, " said Asbury. The BGS degree required the completion of 120 credit hours, half which had to be at the 300 level or above, with an overall minimum gra point average of 2.0. Like most other schools, the BGS program required t completion of two semesters of English composition. One of its advantages, according to senior Paul Savage, was that it did n have a language requirement. " I ' ve seen a lot of students accept the two ye language requirement despite the fact that they have no interest in it and w probably never use it, " said Savage. This did not mean the BGS was eas to acquire. Savage said that " the language requirement isn ' t that hard obtain; but I just felt it was a waste of my time. You can ' t really avoid ha classes because you ' re locked into 60 upper-level credits. " BGS degree holders felt they had an advantage over graduates with me specific degrees. For Savage, the BGS gave him an opportunity to enter t business field. " When I finish my resume, I will look much like a gradu fresh out of the business school, " he said, " if I get a chance to explain rj degree to an employer, I think I ' ll have a better chance because of the varie in my program. " The BGS was one other way students could express the academic diversity. -Joseph Marshal 160 ACADEMIC: Looking for her own niche, Jodi Baton has decided to receive a BGS. Aside from the usual classes that involve lec- tures and lots of homework, Baton enjoys a bartending class offered by the University Activities Center. -Greg Emmanuel Students considering a Bachelors in General Studies could consult with Tom Collier at the LSA Counseling Center. Sitting in his cubicle, Collier discusses an area of concentration with Pam Rios.-Greg Emmanuel Doing his evening exercises for his In- troduction to Acting 101 Class, Mark Gimbal performs in a private moment. After taking many different courses, from English Literature to Organic Chemistry, Kimbal was planning to pursue a Bachelor of General Studies.-Greg Emmanuel GENERAL STUDIES 161 Social, service, academic, support, religious - the array of campus organizations was staggering. Any student interest could be served by the myriad of groups. And if no group existed to fill w h a f the DIFFERENCE? a need, just 5 students and MSA recognition could fill the void. Although each group vied with one another for the all-important member, the vitality of each organization ' s membership contributed to the strength of the University. Students sought out the groups not merely as resume builders but for practical experience in being a part of a team. Organizations were just another avenue for students to make their differ- ence on campus, in the community, and around the world. Organisations X 162 ORGANIZATIONS parrs, Erik Obefffaha Stephen Fairbank se- lect the best ones for the formula race car they are helping to build. As members of the Society of Autom ineers (SAE), they and 75 embarked upon a conte AE was the only group in the Engi neeiing school to offer practical expe to its members. -Tamara Psumv Serving the University and the community is a key part of Alpha Phi Omega ' s mission. The co-ed service fraternity sponsors a number of activities that involve students, most notably the annual UM- OSU blood battle. Helping the " U " to another victory in the competition, Ken Murphy registers a blood donor.-Mictafl Tarlowe Some students choose to become a part of the Greek system for its social opportunities. Yet the Greeks have always had both trends and traditions in their houses. Running in one of those better known traditions, Greeks push hard to win the annual bed races during Greek Week.-Mic Mrf Tar owe Networking and support were some of the main reasons students joined an organization. Alpha Kappa Alpha placed a high value on that concept. Discussing by comparative literature and romance languages in Baits housing, Camille Normant, Ayamna Allan, and Nicole Webb participate in an educational support group.Tamara Psuray ORGANIZATIONS DIVIDER 163 Steven Levinson and Genna Goldburt design an ad for a local merchant. Rev- enues from ad sales covered production costs and reduced the magazine price to noth- ing.-Tamara Psumy While discussing ideas with Liz Lent and 3ther staffers, layout director Dave Dayen leans on the office dolphin. The staff claimed no knowledge of the play- ground toy ' s origin or purpose.-Tamara Psumy For an upcoming issue, director of distri- bution and publication Mickie Gathers works on a map of the world. Gargoyle ' s geographical humor was well known on cam- pus. -Tamara Psurny GARGOYLE MAGAZINE Front: Dame Villi von Dovenhaugen, Smiling Bill, The Bomb, Rempy Flanagan, Gion Phettsfreg, Johnny Sako. Back: Mickster Cathairs, Curtis Snickmeister, Visyhnv Scampi, DJ Bonedaddy X (with funny chicken). Not Pictured: Lazmo Lentilledcik, Jon " Grampa " Tonkin. Never Pictured: Billy Boring- Yearbook Associates T he cover of an issue subtitled, Religion, catches co-editor William Schuler ' s eye. Gargoyle picked a different theme to be the focus of its satire for each issue. -Tarruira Psurny 164 ORGANIZATIONS SatiristsOfferFreeHumor Spontaneous acts are nothing new for these humorists The best way to illustrate the absurd humor of Gargoyle Magazine would be to relate a personal story: WhenMichiganensian photo editor Tamara Psurny, School of Art senior, walked into Gargoyle ' s office to shoot an assignment, the staff asked, " Are you taking our picture? " As Psurny readied her camera, the members on staff proceeded to take off their shirts and were ready to pose. With Gargoyle, students could expect the unexpected. A campus humor magazine since 1909, Gargoyle ' s content changed with each issue. " Cur- rently, " said staff editor Lee Ranieri, LSA junior, " we are trying to be a little more tasteful than in the past. ..[the magazine has] a different sort of humor. Readers will not find any New Kid ' s On the Block jokes. " The staff also changed with each issue. Prospective staffers flooded in after each issue, with an average of fifteen members remaining throughout the year. Furthermore, the staff initiated free drop and formed a business staff. " The staff over the summer began selling ad contracts, " said Ranieri, " We want to draw more funds from advertising. " The creation of a business staff also offered members new outlets for publishing experience. Staff positions provided experience in many areas. Ranieri learned layout techniques, as well as how layout and editing go hand in hand. He also learned how to instruct fellow staffers about writing. " Writing is something that is taught, " he says, " it ' s a directed talent. " Even with all the changes that took place on staff, Gargo !e members still had a connection with the past. Office relic " The Bomb " has been a permanent fixture as long as anyone can remember. Humor required a creative environment, and staff members were encour- aged to try new things. Staffers often went by stage names, and about the humor, Ranieri said, " Some things are just spur of the moment. " That applied to the " funny chicken " in the group photo as well. -David William Jams " Readers will not any New On the Block GARGOYLE 165 " It ' s impossible for 30 to do work of 75. 166 ORGANIZATIONS Fingers punching and eyes glued, Michi- gan Life Co-Editor Jennifer Morrison completes a spread for her section. All Ensian staffers shared one thing in common: they spent hours in front of a Macintosh. - Tamara Psumy to the Finish Michiganensian staff races to complete their 96th volume Deadlines (missed), photos (not taken), articles (not written), computers (stolen) and a staff (not enough) were all the key ingredients making the 1992 Michiganensian and its staff different from all other years. And while this book arrived several months late, it was not without its joys and sorrows. The year started out promising enough - over half of the previous year ' s staff had returned. Yet this made the difficulties in producing the yearbook even more troubling. According to Editor-in-Chief Stephanie Savitz, " I ' m really disap- pointed that the book wasn ' t finished on time especially considering that half of last year ' s staff returned in the fall. We just couldn ' t recruit enough new staffers. " Indeed, staffing problems plagued the book all year long. Low turnouts at both photo and edit mass meetings left the staff with a lot of holes to cover. " Normally we have a 75+ member staff, but this fall we barely got five people at each mass meeting, " Savitz said. " It ' s impossible for 30 to do the work of 75. " " I can remember having to be at 3 places at one time, " Photo Editor Tamara Psumy said. " It was really crazy. I ' d have to shoot just a few pictures and then take off to catch the next event. " Time, or lack of it, was not the only problem faced by the staff. " Frustration - that ' s what I felt most of the year, " Chief Photographer Greg Emmanuel said. Nevertheless, the staff hit its stride on occasion and even enjoyed themselves. " Despite the disappointment, I am glad thatwe had fun. We celebrated the 1 99 1 edition ' s Silver Crown rating by decorating the office with silver balloons and crepe paper, " Savitz said. " It really pepped everyone up for a few days. " The experience of this yearbook has been beyond belief, in every sense. At the end, people from outside the staff joined in to help out and finish the book. " It made me glad to see how others pitched in to get the job done, " Layout Editor Megan Smith said. " If only we had that kind of support all year. " -Rando!I Lehner Even the city boys and girls on staff could roast marshmellows! Ensian staffers huddle around a campfire during their September editor ' s retreat on Coldwater Lake. - Tamara Psumy V fit Photographer Rachel Rubenfaer listens to Chief Photographer Greg Emmanuel and Photo Editor Tamara Psurny critique her print. The darkroom became a second home for photographers. -Stephanie Savitz Set up for Festifall, Erika Alward and Sports Magazine Editor Randi Streisand wait for potential staffers to approach the booth. Despite the large turnout at the booth, few attended the mass meetings. -Tamara Psurny MICHIGANENSIAN EDITORIAL STAFF Front: Nikki Kingsley, Megan Smith, Randi Streisand, Lisa Bleier, Stephanie Savitz Back: Eileen Engel, Tamara Psurny, Charles Chou, David Jorns, Randy Lehner, Jennifer Morrison, Kim Fenn-Yearbook Associates I I MICHIGANENSIAN PHOTO STAFF Front: Jodi Underwood, Racheal Rubenfaer Back: Martin Vloet, Michael Tarlowe, Tamara Psurny -Yearbook Associates MICHIGANENSIAN 167 Deadlines? What deadlines? Relaxing in the roof-top pool, Organizations Editor David Jorns and Editor-in-Chief Stephanie Savitz take time out from the weekend ' s events. -Tamara Psumy Although not as fast as the Olympic luge competition, Business Manager Charles Chou dares the speed of a Colorado mountain slide. Staffers took time various enjoy Denver attractions. -Stephanie Savitz mli MICHIGANENSIAN STAFF Front: Stephanie Savitz, Janis Frazer, Megan Smith, Lisa Bleier, Katie Carr, Rachel Rubenfaer, Nikki Kingsley. Second: Jodi Underwood, Randi Streisand, Tamara I ' surny, Charles Chou, Jennifer Morrison, Kim Fenn, Debbie Rech, Renee Himeloch. Back: Eileen Kngcl, Randy Lehner, Martin Vloet, David Jorns, Micheal Tarlowe, Sam Garber, Lisa Mullins. - Yearbook Associates Still dancing the night away at age 71, Chris Martin signs an autograph for Lay- out Editor Megan Smith. As the editors watched Martin get dow n at Josephina ' s Res- taurant in Denver, Smith demonstrated the importance of aquiring the names of the sub- jects photographed. -Michael Tarlowe In the heart of downtown Boulder, Michi- gan Life Co-editor, Nikki Kingsley hides from the Colorado heat on the hack of a frog. Ensian editors visited the home of the University of Colorado and took a trolly ride- through the streets. -Tamara Psumy 168 ORGANIZATIONS What ' s more fun than a harrel of mon- keys? Why a Dodge Dynasty full of yearbook editors. Editor-in-chief Stephanie Savitz and Managing Editor Randy Lehner try to sit comfortably in the back of this six passenger car.-Tamara Psumy Travel Teaches Toleration Editors learn more than yearbook skills at annual conference r " I knew that these tired staffers were not At 4:30am, eight brave young editors set forth on a journey that would forever change the way they viewed one another and themselves. " I knew it was going to be an interesting trip when five of us were packed into Stephanie ' s car bickering on the way to the airport, " said Charles Chou, Business Manager. " And I also knew that these tired staffers were not going to be happy when they found out the size car we had reserved for us in Denver. " They travelled to the Yearbook Workshop and Ideas Forum from Detroit, New York, and Washington, D.C.. And, coordinating eights students arrivals and departures from three different cities wasn ' t easy. " Flights were delayed, Mike Tarlowe got into a car accident on the G.W. Bridge, and the names were all wrong on the tickets. I still can ' t believe we all got there in one piece, " said QOtriQ tO U6 hOUjV Editor-in-Chief, Stephanie Savitz. Once at the conference, the biggest task the editors faced was not learning yearbook skills but rather learning to get along with one another. " I fou nd it a really positive experience when Stephanie encouraged us to sit down and share with one another the ideas we had gathered in small group session. I was pleased that we could all agree on a theme, " said Randall Lehner, Managing Editor. Layout Editor, Megan Smith added, " I was the one member who had not been on staff last year and I thought it was great that I had this weekend to get to know everybody better. The editors on the trip went out of their way to make me feel feel welcome. We arrived as strangers and returned as friends. " Yet, the editors did spend time apart when they attended small group sessions. " Although I feel staff bonding is very important, nothing can compare to the exchange of ideas you have with students from other schools. It ' s comforting to learn that they share your same problems and fears but most important, the conference is a great pake to share your solutions, " said Savitz. When they returned Sunday night, the editors were filled with new ideas and an appreciation for one anothers ' differences: a combination which would set the tone for the year.-Elena Kuo MICHIGANENSIAN 169 when they found out the size of the car we had reserved .. Redesigning Content " In particular, added . 170 ORGANIZATIONS Journalists create new sections LO attract readers Although The Michigan Daily failed to win a Pulitzer Prize for the 101st consecutive year, the student-run paper improved and expanded. In particular, two special sections were added: Friday FOCUS, a full page devoted to current topics once a week; and Weekend etc., the paper ' s new arts and entertainment supplement that appeared on Thursdays. " The Daily ' s expansion in Friday FOCUS and Weekend, etc., in addition to Sports Monday two years ago, allows us as much campus coverage as any student newspaper in the country, " said sports editor, Jeff Sheran. Along with the Michiganensian and Gargoyk Magazine, the Daily worked toward redesigning the Board of Student Publications. Andy Gottesman, Were editor-in-chief ' 91- ' 92 and Noah Finkle, editor-in-chief ' 90- ' 91 petitioned the University and asked for a redesigned Board that would include publica- tions ' alumni. In response to the issue, the President formed a special task force that held two public forums. Students involved on the three publications, faculty, staff, and local attorneys all attended. By the spring, the task force had written one draft in an effort to find a way to revise the way board members are selected. The students were happy with the progress being made. " I think this is an encouraging step toward furthering our goal of editorial freedom- -a tenet which we hold dear, " said Matt Rennie, managing sports editor. Especially heartening for the Daily was that all this progress was taking place in a national economy in which many newspapers shrank or even closed their doors. The newspaper had managed to stabilize advertising revenue, cut extraneous costs and increase its coverage. -Andy Gottesman Working on adeadline, David Wartowski, Josh Mitnick, Bethany Rohertson, and David Rheingold gather around a Mac. Spending hours writing, editing, and revising stories was nothing new for these Daily staffers. -Tamara Pmmy While reviewing an advertisement for an account, assistant sales manager Laurel Wilkinson and assistant ac- count executive Eric Muir master the tricks of the trade. Students ' on The Michigan Daily Business Staff were exposed to all aspects of managing a professional journal. -Tamara Psunrv MICHIGAN DAILY BUSINESS STAFF Front: Valerie Edelman, Cheryl Schwartz, Cathi Odtohan, April Rassa. Second: Leslie Kossar, Julie Rogan, Elizabeth Halverson, Carin Gordon, Andrea Rauthort. Back: Shannon Burke, Laurel Wilkinson, Elizabeth Streit. Sheri Frankel. Amy Herr. -Yearbook Associates M embers of the President ' s Task Force listen intently to student ' s comments about the composition of the Board for Student Publications as chairman Gayle Ness takes notes. The Task Force held an open forum in October and invited members ofThe Michigan Daily, the Mic uganensian, and Gargoyle Magazine to air their concerns. - Tamara Psumy Taking a break during an official ' s time out, photo editor Kenneth J. Smoller gazes up at the maize area of the student section to watch the Phoenix Sun ' s " Gorilla Man " entertain fans during the men ' s basket- ball game against Ohio State. -Tamara Psurny THE MICHIGAN DAILY 171 Piinstaking detail is what Jay McNeil puts into the front page. Carefully placing a headline, he puts together the finishing touches on an issue. -Tamara Psumy MICHIGAN VIDEO YEARBOOK Front: Deborah Hurwitz, Eric Dickson, Paula Waterstradt, David R. McDonald. Back: Elizabeth Morgan, Rajpal KohVi-Yearbook Associates THE MICHIGAN REVIEW Front Eddie Arner, Douglas Thiese, Adam DeVore, Brian Jenclryka, Michele Brogley, Joe Coletti, Elizabeth Martin 2nd: Corey Hill, Jay McNeill, Jeff Muir, Adam Garagiola, Chris Cloutier, Tracy Robinson. Back: Mark O. Stern, Karen Brinkman, JohnJ. Miller, David J. Powell, Nate Jamison- Yearbook Associates It ' s layout time again at the Michigan League where The Michigan Review of fices are located. Michele Brogley scans the Serpent ' s Tooth, a controversial feature known for its sometimes rye observations.- Tamara Psumy Alternative Mediums Students have a different perspective on journalism Earth Day, Literary Criticism, Sex and Culturethese subjects were prevailing themes of recent issues of The Michigan Review. Such issues epitomized the intent of the student-run publication. For the past ten years it has been published as an alternative to The Michigan Daily, bypassing day-to-day news items and instead focusing mostly on campus affairs. " We cover a wide range of issues touching on many broad bases, focusing on the University, " said Karen Brinkman, publisher of The Review and RC senior. The students who composed the 50-60 member staff put together an outlet for different types of insight including more conservative attitudes than those regularly expressed on campus. Brinkman stressed that this different approach has been so successful that its 10th anniversary marked not only the beginning of " special issues " , but the first time it has been able to go into print twice a month, unlike its previous monthly distribution. " We have 10,000 issues distributed on campus, and also mailed to alumni subscribers, " Brinkman said, " We have just celebrated our 10th year as an MSA recognized organization, and have experienced quite a bit of success. " In its eighth year of production, the Michigan Video Yearbook has only one obstacle to overcome making it better. People ' s taste ' s and expectations in video production were more elaborate. As producer Paula Waterstradt said, " The effect of this means that the cost of producing and editing is more, and in light of the recession, it ' s meant more fund-raising efforts among the video yearbook volunteers. " The video yearbook focused its efforts on developing more money for future production. In the fall, they stopped filming to plan a more feasible budget for the 1993 production. -Kathryn Hoekstra " We cover a wide range of issues touching on broad bases, focusing on the University. " MICHIGAN REVIEW MICHIGAN VIDEO YEARBOOK 173 Enhancing Subjects ' ...Math Club Academic clubs show there ' s more than homework and classes Because they are highly technical and intense subjects, math, physics, and computers seem intimidating and almost lifeless for some students. To combat these barriers, organizations such as the Undergraduate Math Club, Society of Physics Students, and Computing Club increased student participation in these prospective fields. " Math Club really makes the department feel less cold and impersonal, " said Cheryl Grood, an LSA senior and Undergraduate Math Club president. Society of Physics Students president Theresa Beech also found this to be true YYIrtfaps:. thf with her club: " We provide an academic as well as a social atmosphere for the students. We also eat lots of food at our meetings! " UMC student involvement has increased, and as a result the group has implemented many activities, such as conferences with other schools and a leSS CO 6t ana peer networking staff. A unique aspect of the Society of Physics Students club was an outreach L program for local junior high and high schools. The group demonstrated modern physics experiments and held discussions in order to stimulate interest in the subject. The recently-formed Computing Club invited students from many aca- demic backgrounds. " We encouraged and welcomed all who were inter- ested, " said freshman Jon Zeeff, one of the club ' s founders. The Computing Club did not hold meetings, but instead communicated by way of applications such as electronic mail, and computer conferencing. By offering these programs, the club expanded computer literacy and was able to experiment with different computer programs. -Lisa K. Muffins 1 74 ORGANIZATIONS ConferencingatCAENComputingCen- ter, Scott Grosh communicates to fel- low club members. Many Computing Club members met only over the computer. - Rachel Rubenfaer Blackboards fill up quickly, as Cheryl Grood finds out. Math Club meetings provided an atmosphere for students to try problems not covered in class. -Lisa K. Mu lms Members of the Math Club get together to solve equations outside of class. The Undergraduate Math Club chowed on food and socialized at meetings, too. -Lisa K. Muiiins COMPUTING CLUB Jon Zeeff, Scott Grosch, Mike Pclletier, Spencer PriceNash, Lisa Leutheuser.- Associates DERGRADUATE MATH CLUB SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS :ryl Grood, Jon Grantham, Ed Mosteig, Lisa Kraczon, Keith Edwards, Emily Yang.- Front Aaron Noble, Melissa Warren, Dave Click. Back: Reginald Jaynes, James Elek. irbook Associates Douglas Finkbeiner, Jame s Barta. Theresa Beech. -Yearbook Associates COMPUTING MATH PHYSICS 175 PRE-MED CLUB Front Lisa Bracken, Christina Hinrnan. Mitzie McKay, Aclam Weissman, Lisa Jones, Alyson Miller, Deanna Mitchell. Second: Jethro Kowalewski, Sam Nassar, Scott Steres, Brett Grover, Kipp Hewitt. Back: Dan Edwards, Patrick Whittaker, Joseph Dvonch.-Yearbook Associates AIESEC Front Leslie Sam, Aretha Owusu, Rafael Bracero, Yolanda I. Lozano, Luke Kakogeorgiou, Julie Mitrzyk, Michelle Williams. Dean Willmer, Nicole Kingsley, Karen Gromala. Second: Richard Romero, Jeremy Findley, Erik Rano, Donnell Stocker. Benjamin Kyan, Joe Horlings, Hikah Weiss, Steve Wohl. Third: Pei-Wei Lin, Liz Scarry, Renee Paulak, Elizabeth Mages, Gina Fratarcangeli, Derek Johnson, Stephanie Piehl. Lia Emanuel, J. Michael Miscigin, Eric Halamka. Fourth: Adam Wellman, Jennifer Kelly. Greg Horlacher, Steven Thogmartin, Lou Berra, Scott Stephenson, Lynn Haley, DJ Haapala. Back: Christopher Fruenett, Michael Bobelian, Jeff Often, Dan Chamberlain, John Marshall, Jason Hill, Timothy O ' Kronley, John Mains, Scott Sebastian. -Martin Vloet UNDERGRADUATE LAW CLUB Front Jennifer Kazul, Amelia Rogo, Kristie West, Sarah Richelew, Millie Gefen, Robin Litwin, Kim Steckling, Myriam Zreczny, Jennifer Orhan. Second: Anthony Sokol, David Leitner. Hilary Keroff, Michelle Rozovics, Danielle Barron, Elaine Griffin, Robbi Sackville- Clough, Felicia Patt. Back: George Cassanjr., Shannon Burke, Brian Reed, Jodi Sokol, Gunnard N. Johnson II, Elizabeth Slack, Katie Kincaid, Douglas Croland, Steven Gottlieb } i ' aiixtok Associates UNDERGRADUATE LAW CLUB Front Sergio Fion, Beth Uhlmann, Christa Silvenis, Catherine Eisner, Christopher Remy, Ozl Andrea Plainer, Lailah Khan, Brett Leatzow-Smaller Second: David Kotalik, Nicole Malenfari AnnMarie Valentine, Sean Williams. Shannon Luttermoser, Anna-Maria Ludecke, Nathaniel Mart Deeann Westbrook, Pamela DiGiovanni, Amanda Grebe, Gwyn Hulswit, Richard Fine, Tot Schoenhars Bade Alvin. Chu.Jim Archer, Jordan Smith, Jeffrey Geller, William McNeil, Benjam Jeffers, Deborah Mans, Jerilynn Kelley, Steven Powrozek- Yearbook Associates 176 ORGANIZATIONS At the AIESEC National Conference in Madison, Wisconsin, LSA sophmore Hikah Weiss and Monica Rodriguez from the University of Texas present a training session on Human Resources. The conference lasted eight days. -Nik a Kingstey Bridging the Gap Professional organizations help students with future endeavors " The Undergradu- ate Law Club At the third annual symposium held by the Undergraduate Pre-Med Club, 140 students listened intently to speaker Dr. Francis Collins, a pioneer in finding a cure for cystic fibrosis. The symposium, held on March 14, offered sessions on different areas of interest. " A popular session was given on the changing health care system, " said LSA senior Adam Weissman. In addition to the symposium, the Pre-Med Club developed new committees. The Medical Outreach program entertained children and their parents with Halloween carols in October. The group passed out candy at the end of their performance. The Undergraduate Law Club prepared students for graduate work by assisting students in the application process and admission requirements. The t}T6t)ClT6(A StUCtGYitS club kept an application file from different schools. The Club participated in national mock trials. The Club ' s team place eighth in the nation. " The group is given a case study to review before hand, " said LSA senior Hilary Keroff. The final trials took place in Iowa over Spring Break. AIESEC, an international business organization run by students, spent Winter Break on the road. As part of a National Conference in Madison, Wisconsin, 400 students filled the week with training and networking. " The main focus of the trip was to elect a new national staff, " said LSA junior Nikki Kingsley. During the summer AIESEC members from Japan came to the United States while American members went to Japan. The topic for both trips: the auto industry. The trips were a major step in achieving AIESEC ' s goalthe goal of building international peace and cooperation.-David WiUiam jams. for graduate work . . " M edical School Head of Admissions Dr. Gikas speaks to Pre-Med Club mem- bers in the Union in January. Students learned about opportunities available through the pre-professional organization. -Michael Tarlowe LAW CLUB PRE-MED CLUB AIESEC 177 Leading the Way " AIChE gives students a better you can do as chemial engineer. " Engineering students direct students down the right path When high school students filed into the atrium of the EECHS building on Tech Day, an annual event for prospective engineering students, many of them had no idea what direction they would be taking after graduation. With the help of organizations like the University of Michigan Engineering Council (UMEC) and the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE), guests were given tours of engineering facilities and demonstations of experiments. In short, they witnessed a small capsule of what an engineering student does. Tech Day attracted over 600 people. " The tours were packed, " said Melissa Mickewich, president of AIChE. Her organization toured 30 to 40 Of IVIOat P eo pl e through chemical engineering labs and classrooms. In addition to their participation during Tech Day, UMEC and AIChE provided a myriad of resources for engineering students. The council, which coordinates engineering activities and communicates regularly with the College ' s administration, served as a voice for engineering students. Valerie Guenther, Engineering senior and president of UMEC, found her time on the council an enriching experience. " I ' ve interacted with different types of students and worked closely with the administration. It ' s given me the chance to see the other side: the administration, " she says. Mickewich says her experience as a member of AIChE has given her much-needed information about the field of chemical engineering. During her sophmore year, she knew she liked chemistry and math and had an interest in chemical engineering. However, she was uninformed as to what the profession involved. " AIChE gives students a better idea what you can do as a chemical engineer. " -Dad William Jams 1 78 ORGANIZATIONS Students perform experiments in a variety of settings in the EECS Building. Mike Steel demonstates the 360 lab, the first chemical engineering lab on campus, to high school students. -]odi Underwood AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Front Kevin Buck, Jennifer Nussbaum, Gina Barnett, Melissa Mickewich, Michelle Fairfield, Kimberley Payne, David Gordon. Second: Julie Jozwiak, Leonard Buccellato, Gentle Winter, Ray Hagman, Wilbur Woo. Back: Brian Fisher, Steven Moyer, Ed Benson - Yearbook Associates UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ENGINEERING COUNCIL Front: Treasurer Alison Kalton, External Vice President Scott Sbihli, Secretary Christina Galicia, President Valerie Guenther, Internal Vice President Jeannie Tiao. Second: Kimberly Kelly, Alexia Fink, Adam Larky, Tony Kratofil, Jim Hartnett, Jennifer Starrman, Bill Cosnowski, Deirdre O ' Rourke, Gregg Wildes. Third: Catherine Markle, Brad Foucher, Denton Gentry, Scott Denmark, Jane Vitkuske, Barb Westrate, Mauricio Bustos, John Hutchins, Jodi Rathbun, Tom Hoy. Fourth: Michael Kline, Saroja Ramanujan, Jeff Gray, Stephen Ambo, David Cortright, Scott Arens, Greg Horlacher, Trudy Robertson, Julee Lautzenhe iser, John Comiez, Heather Bandkau, Christina Degnore. Back: Romy Sharieff, Kimberly Kelley, Michael Moore, Darren Schumacher, Earl Gay, Aaron Williams, John Vandenberg, Allen Oh, Sijo Parekattil, Jin Hyuck Chun, Brian Kighl-Martin Vloet Addressing the night ' s agenda, UMEC President Christina Galicia, External Vice-president William Cosnowski, and Secretary Jennifer Starrman lead the Janu- ary 29 meeting. UMEC officers and commit- tee members met in 1500 EECS.-Tamara Psurny UMEC AlChE 179 Opposing the eligibility of first-year ath- letes, columnist Mitch Alhom speaks at the Sports Forum in December. Albom said too much pressure is placed on freshmen athletes to perform. -Martin Vloet CONSERVATIVE COALITION Front: Claudctte Grinnell, Joseph SciajTOtta, James B. Green, Nicole M. Shupc. Second: Jeff Muir, Andrew Kanfer, Tim Darr, Steven C. Tyszka, Richard S. Lawson. Back: Alexander Kazerooni, Brian R. Schefke. Timothy Hurd, David Englander, Vince Wilk, Andrew Petrella. - Yearbook Associates ISA STUDENT GOVERNMENT Front Jennifer Bayson, Jocelyn Lupert, Joseph Sciarrotta. Allison Buck, Trish Mattoff. Second: Claudc-tte Grinnell. Kerry Eleveld. Anne Mueller. Heather L Johnston, Richard S. Luwson, I.ori Goetz. Back: Alexander Kazerooni, Mark Bernstein. Brian R. Sdiefke, Timothy Hurd, Vince ilk. Steven C. Tyszka, Andrew Petrella. -Yearbook Associates 1 80 ORGANIZATIONS Television anchorman Bernie Smilovitz addresses the issue of extended college careers of red-shirted athletes at the Sports Forum in December. The LSA Student Gov- ernment held a reception in the Michigan Union after the event. ' Martin Vloet Managing the Campus Student government brings celebrites to Ann Arbor ' We bring speakers Director and political activist Spike Lee, ESPN anchor Chris Herman, and sports writer Mitch Albom did not decide to speak on campus out of the goodness of their heart. The efforts and sponsorship of the LSA Student Government (LSA-SG ) helped arrange for these famous media professionals to speak at the University. According to Vince Wilk, treasurer of the LSA-SG, " We bring speakers to campus, fund student groups, and organize and fund campus wide events. The LSA-SG received money from LSA students and re-distributed that money in the best interest of the LSA student body. " The LSA-SG funded fQ CdtTlt)US fUYld 50-60 student groups, and brought in guest speakers with the $40,000 it received from students. The Conservative Coalition (CC), a student political party has only been in existence since 1988, but has made its impact felt on campus. By its second year, the CC had won the presidency of MSA as well as a majority of representative seats. At the same time, CC has eliminated the past budget deficit and has supported lowering the MSA student fee. Regarding relations with the University, CC member Brett White commented, " You can ' t be the administration patsy, but you ' ve got to realize that they have the majority of the power so you ' ve got to work with them. " Despite political and power differences, CC, as part of student government, forged ahead with this plan.-Matt Kassan student groups, and organize and fund campus events. As part of a " Pros and Cons " forum on December 4, Joe Sciarrotta from LSA Student Government invited football players Tony McGee and Desmond Howard to comment on the issue of paying college ath- letes. Howard favored compensating athletes with certain restrictions. -Martin Vloet CONSERVATIVE COALITION LSA STUDENT GOVERNMENT 181 Student Hands Reach Out The program provided an to traditional sun and sand-filled week. Service groups expand the scope of their volunteer programs Time constraints and a hectic schedule were hallmarks of a student ' s day. Yet Anne Martin, a Pharmacy senior, took a day off this fall. She did not sleep late or go shopping, but rather she made chili at the Ronald McDonald House for children and their families. Martin and others participated in Project Serve ' s Into the Streets. Under the program, students worked for organizations like Prospect Place, a shelter for homeless families, and Perry Nursery School, a day-care center for children of single parents. LSA junior Josh Kondek was part of a team that renovated the pantry at the SOS Crisis Center. " We finished our job pretty quickly and it was fun to work with everyone, " said Kondek. Another service opportunity, the Break Away program, placed approxi- mately 50 students at one of five sites in the country over Spring Break. Some students worked with Quaker groups in Philadelphia, focusing their efforts on drug rehabilitation centers, while others contributed their time to New York City soup kitchens. The program provided an alternative to the traditional sun and sand-filled week. Serving the student body exclusively, Student Book Exchange curbed the high financial responsibility students faced each term when purchasing books. By exchanging books with other students through SEE, they were able to get a higher return on their books and in turn help one another. SBE received permission to relocate to the Michigan Union from the basement of the Michigan League. " Now that we can use the Union, traffic flow will be much smoother and more students participate because of the familiar location, " said Charles Chou, SBE president and LSA senior. SBE was granted access for the fall term of 1992. -Lisa K. Mullins 182 ORGANIZATIONS The chili receives a stir from Anne Martin at the Ronald McDonald House. Martin volunteered to don an apron as part of the Into the Streets program. -Ta.ma.ra Psurny Student Book Exchange provided a place for Dwayne Cook to search for his needed textbooks. Students set their own selling prices for books at SEE and received a higher return on their used texts than they would have if they had sold them back to the local bookstores. -Martin Vloet STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE Front: Angela Bourgeois, June Hoprasart, Mary O ' Keefe. Back: Evan Yeung, Charles Chou, Nikki Smejkal, Eric Meininger, Estee Segal. -Yearbook Associates PROJECT SERVE Front: Jill Birnbaum, Asha Alex, Aarti Sawhney, Jen Bastress, Anita Bohn, Monica Smith. Back: Weezie Pauli, Lori Goetz, Jane Klaes, Joshua Kondek, Chris Neff, Andrea Chomakos, Joanna Lifshey, Charles Schlegel. -Yearbook Associates PROJECT SERVE STUDENT BOOK EXCHANGE 183 Enduring pain for a good cause, LS A Junior Neil Thomas readies himself as Mary Wil- son prepares to draw his blood. Student donations resulted in another triumph over OSU during the annual Blood Battle. -Michael Tarlowe ALPHA PHI OMEGA Front: Andrew Szerlag, Maria Pacis, Evan Young, Clara Wu, Lauren Kirsh. Second: June Hoprasart, Jenny Lee, Amy McCaffrey, Brian Mono. Weezie Pauli, Charles Chou, Beth Harrison, Jennifer Jacobs. Third: Colleen Ward, Doreen O ' Driscoll, Wendy Wonsey, Melinda Rodriguez, Carrie Allen, Kimherly Ross, Rachael Hu. Sean Cronin, Sandeep Sood. Back: Greg Gephart, Jeff Benko, Frederick Coen, Fred Reynolds, Eric D. LaCrosse, Bruce Bach, Anna Hooper- Yearbook Associates Pizza, beer, and the company of fellow fraternity members, end the week for Ken MurphyandPamPeck. Alpha PhiOmega often celebrated the upcoming weekend at UNO ' s Happy Hour.-Tamara Psumy To toast the success of their service projects, Alpha Phi Omega members Bruce Bach and Mindy Young share a drink. Such escapes provided a welcome break from volun- teer work.-Tarruira Psumy As Business senior Wayne Carlos donates blood, Pat White monitors his progress. These contributions helped to raise area hospitals ' blood supplies. -Michael Tarlowe. 184 ORGANIZATIONS Serving the Community Campus service fraternity donates time and skills to important causes B " In addition to the blood battle, we lood Battle - words often used to describe the contests between Michigan and Ohio State. This time, however, the battle wasn ' t on the field, but in the Union, as students flexed their veins, braved the needles, and donated their blood to capture yet another victory in the blood drive. The event was sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega the tenth consecutive year the competition took place. Enthusiasm ran high among members for the blood battle and the rest of their events, especially since last year marked the group ' s 50th anniversary on campus. Organization historian and mechanical engineering senior Melinda Rodriguez said, " In addition to the Blood Battle, we helped out in a number of ways. We lent a lot of workers to the Student Book Exchange, we were the key organizers of the information booths seen all over campus in the fall, and we were very active fJ6lt)6(4 Olit VYl d in the Ronald McDonald House charity. " When not serving the community, members helped themselves and escaped to more relaxing settings. On Fridays during happy hour, members could be found at UNOs enjoying some free time in preparation for the weekend. Retreats were held once a term, ranging from several hours long to a potential overnight stay somewhere in the outlying area of campus. Activities at these retreats included leadership-building games designed to improve self-esteem, motiva- tion, and involvement. Part of a long tradition, Alpha Phi Omega served an important function to the University and Ann Arbor communities. It not only enabled individuals to help others but also fostered and established a sense of volunteerism for the future.-Kat iryn Hoekstra number of ways. ALPHA PHI OMEGA 185 Singers belt out Mozart and Britten at the November 12 concert in Hill Audito- rium. Arts Chorale members performed concerts at Hill each semester.-Greg Emmanuel Singing the Right Tune Through successful performances and publicity, singers draw a crowd " Many people In order to gain more recognition, the Women ' s Glee Club interviewed admirable female professors and teaching assistants to learn about their interests, families, careers, and goals and also to give them two complemen- tary tickets for their Fall Concert. " This was extremely helpful for us, " said Angela Bell, an LSA sophomore, " Many people didn ' t even know there was a Women ' s Glee Club! " In addition, a group of ten women who called themselves Mo ' s Boosters Club! ' (in honor of football coach Gary Moeller) travelled around campus singing ' t PDPYJ few O1 1) g lt son S s before the football games. " The alumni especially got a kick out of this, " said LSA junior Rachel Orth. tu6T6 U)dS d Fortheirfallconcert,directorDeanColemanputtogetheragroupofsongs reminiscent of the 1930s and 1940s at the request of several parents. Before OiYieYl S jiee they sang selections such as " The Man I Love " and " The Man That Got Away, " Coleman laughingly explained to the audience that the songs didn ' t necessarily reflect the viewpoints of these independent women. Arts Chorale, a coed choir made up of mostly non-music majors, filled the year with performances as well. Their November 12 concert at Hill Auditorium included selections by Mozart and Benjamin Britten. School of Music Ph.D candidate and Arts Chorale Director Paul Rardin chose the music. Group membership reached an all-time high of one hundred. Because there are more people involved in Arts Chorale, more people are hearing about the group, and concert attendance is increasing. But concerts are not the most important part of Art Chorale. Said LSA junior Eric Hofmann, " Camaraderie is very important. Members meet a lot of people and develop close contacts. We ' re a bunch of people getting together to do what we love most music. " -Lisa K. Mullins and David William jams 186 ORGANIZATIONS Singing a solo from Britten ' s " Rejoice in the Lamb " , Opus 30, alto Marcia Van Oyen performs at the November 1 2 Arts Chorale concert. The music was chosen by Director Paul Rardin.-Greg Emmanuel ARTS CHORALE Front: Moira S. Gaul, Patricia Callahan, Hike Kunsmann, Lisa N. Libman, Maya A. Mylroie, Melissa Lenzner, George M. Siasoco, Terry Hart, Mark D. Surprenant, Danny Gurwin, Carl A. Fowlkes, Bonnie Bouman, Elaine DiMasi, Eileen Zurbriggen, Anne Abbrecht, Judith Deaton, Sara Cahan, Caren B. Levine, Lisa L. Howard, Jeanne Oh, Marni L. Arnett. Second: Laura Pike, Weezie Pauli, Emily Singer, Sarah Kingston, Michelle Ingels, Renee Cohen, Phillip Webster, Joseph Discenza, Jonathan Shandell, Kara McDonald, Kaori Saito, Rachel Lurie, Rachel Lessem, Allison Sidle, Carolyne Shin, Amy Fazio, Erin Dilly. Third: Sara Rieder, Erin Wolfe, Kate Gardner, Sukie Collins, Jennie Ellis, Eric Hofmann, Brian Spolarich, John Stroeh, Jennifer Brennan, Hilary Keller, Kirsten Lutes, Tamlyn Shusterman, Tracy Robinson, Ann Pool, Naomi Taylor. Back: Angela Kerchner, Amy Schrank, Megan Carroll, Kate Bergsma, Damien Heartwell, Vinceny Krause, Roger Hsia, Timothy Ryntz, W. Edward Elwood, Andrew Poe, Michael A. Africa, Lari A. Barager, Kristin S. Slocum, Karen Segal, Amy Defreese, Luciel Leis, Margarita Perez-Tamara Psumy WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Front: Sandy Snaden, Keka Sircar, Betty Chang, Catherine Chang, Bic Tran, Cynthia Landnim, Michele Meagher, Claire Charboneau. Second: Valerie Miller, Jean Chiang, Renee Pinard, Libby Mulitz, Laura Leander, Angela Ryker, Liz Greenberg, Cheryl Grood, Nicole Adelman. Back: Tanya Arlock, Patricia Skaisgir, Jennifer DuLac, Susan Innes, Holly Carson, Eecole Copen, Helen Melia, Shelley Emerson, Cindi Tarshis-Yearbook Associates H Psurrvy ail to the victors! The Women ' s Glee Club cheers for the Maize and Blue at their Fall concert in Rackham. ' Tamara ARTS CHORALE WOMEN ' S GLEE -CLUB 187 Getting A Closer Look By exploring Midwest art museums, art history buffs catch a glimpse behind the scenes to see what we Travel to numerous midwestern art museums enabled members of Kaleidoscope, the Undergraduate Art History Club, to delve directly into their areas of interest and ex- plore the world of art. In October, the group toured an . j . art exhibit in Toledo. " I got a chance wanted to see. to see the 1940s movement of the abstract impressionists, which is my particular area of interest, " said Doug Heise, an LSA freshman. " We had freedom to see what we wanted to see. " Other trips were made to Chi- cago, Toronto, and Cleveland. Three trips were made to the Detroit Insti- tute of Arts, one of which the mem- bers were able to witness some specif- ics of what goes into creating and organizing an exhibit. " It was excit- ing to be able to have this behind- the-scene glimpe, " said Jane Kang, Kaleidoscope president. Additionally, members organized a student exhibit in the Union and an auction for a fundraiser in which students and professors donated their works. By including a variety of hands-on experiences, Kaleidoscope was able to explore a full range of activities in the world of art. -Lisa K. Mullins Detroit Institute of Arts curator of graphic design Ellen Sharp shows Jane Kang and Alice Hsu how she creates an ex- hibit. The trip was one of three DIA visits Kaleidoscope made. -Courtesy of Jane Kang KALEIDOSCOPE Front: Yasmin Banglawala, Jane Kang, Jennifer Phelps, Jennifer Bonin. Back: Molly McMillan. Abigail Warwick, Marci Eppinger, Douglas Heise, Jennie Choi-Yearbook Associates. 188 ORGANIZATIONS ol histon , scenes : Union a BO inidiil lonateJij (aleim fat H hiteft ' .a Greek Life Magazine TREND TRADITION DIVIDER 189 Delta Phi Epsilon prepares for rush Delta [Jpsibn rallies the campus TRADITION Gearing up for big events Delta Phi Epsilon soror- ity put out an invitation to rushees this fall to " Come Party With Delta Phi Epsi- Ion. " Rush chair Karen Ginis and assistant chair Alyson Hammerman en- sured that the theme was carried throughout the four weeks of rush through a beach party mixer, a tail- gate, and a formal black-tie event. Yet, all these parties meant much work and preparation for all members so that rush would proceed smoothly. Sorority rush, as time consuming as it was for rush- ees, demanded even more form the women in the houses. Despite the long hours so early in the semes- ter Hammerman said that rush was a " good time. " " At first I dreaded all the long hours, " Hammerman com- mented, " but you get to know people in the house, older and younger. " Rush marked a time of expansion in membership, but also a time for old members to become better acquainted. -Sarah Kingston To boost school spirit and be charitable at the same time, Delta Upsilon hosted a football pep rally on the eve of the big Florida State game. Open to all of campus, the rally offered both Erick Anderson and Greg Skrepanak of the foot- ball team and the Wolverette cheerleaders to rouse the student body. Although an annual event, Vlad Signorelli, an LSA junior, said that " this year we had really good sponsorship, including American Airlines. " The pep rally was not just a social activity, the event also supported a phil- anthropic cause. Accord- ing to Signorelli, " the rally was to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Association. " De- spite the loss of the game, the enthusiasm of the pep rally spilled over to students and the good will translated into donations for charity. - Ran i;y Lehner DELTA PHI EPSILON Front: Jill Kofender, Lara Wisldn, Hilary Fuld, Jaime Willis, Tammy Neumann, Jill Cikins, Lauren Zupnick 2nd: Alyssa Boudin, Carrie Fischer, Elizabeth Marshall, Nicole Ortsman, Pam Reichlin, Alyssa Cohen, Carole May Back: Jen Cervis, Allyson Trattner, Deja Dominguez, Leslie Some, Lauren Sekuler, Elizabeth Ziole, Lauren Iser, Alison Friedman, Debbie Schafer- Yearbook Associates DELTA PHI EPSILON Front: Stacy Shrinsky, Amy Goldman, Lauren Rocklin, Elise Baskin, Amy Chayet, Alyssa Lovinger, Ali Nagelberg 2nd: Maria Simmer, Amy Mensch, Amy Handelman, Shelley Chaben, Joey Faust, Ronit Eliav, Karen Blumenthal, Kelly Tobin-Olazer 3rd: Missy Nome, Marcy Shwedel, Michelle Dorfman, Rachel Blum, Nicole Feder, Elisa Smith, Tali Cohen Back: Deanna L. Demick, Robyn Schiff, Amanda Rudolph, Rebecca Cohen, Jennifer Steigman, Lisa Mann, Robin Krantz- Yearbook Associates 190 TREND TRADITION Every sorority house had a theme for third sets. Dressed for the " Black Tie " party, the women of Delta Phi Epsilon escort the rushees into their house. -Tamara Psumy 8 0 ,ELTA UPSILON Front: Patrick Beeney, Eric Hall, Derek Van De | aff,Jeremy Frank, Birgerde la Pena.SethWolshleger 2nd: J.B.Akins, !ij Zaman, Steve Andersor|| rjf ' Wrjxfa|i|!:, Luke B. Hollis, David B. lest, Kirk P. Woodside, PefSfpfil|| ary Kushner Back: Allen :rsh, Greg Williamson, BmpfjJjy B M. Boys, Alec Kornbluh, ;att Aro, Anthony rcgnnQuQRnnrt:lli, Scott Glickman- arboo c Associates DELTA UPSILON Front: Pranav Kothari, Douglas White, David H. Hindman, Steven D. Bierman, Estfeban E. Miller, Steven Finkelstein 2nd: Paul Christian GuHgS ejpq|nJ, David W. Grabke III, Rudolph C. Zauel II, HarriiS]WlmB uAjJon Sprague Back: Scott Metz, Isam Qahwash, DavijKu k, KI.K! g en, Jason Harder, Avram Mack-Yearbook Associates DELTA PHI EPSILON-DELTA UPSILON 191 Mass meetings com- plete the rush picture Alpha Gamma Delta goes mid on Bi TRADITION Rush-from beginning to end A bazaar of sorority items greeted potential rushees at the three fall rush mass meetings. Each house dis- played pictures, t-shirts, and party favors in order to pro- vide answers to questions about campus sororities. As Tracy Dennis, an LSA junior and former rush chair at Alpha Omicron Pi, said " a lot of people come to school only being familiar with one or two sororities. This gives them a chance to realize that there are a lot of options. " Jenny De Geus, an LSA freshman and a new initiate in Alpha Omicron Pi, thought the meeting was a good introduction to the Greek System. " I wasn ' t sure what was supposed to go on at rush, " she said, " but the meeting answered all of my questions. Another Alpha Omi- cron Pi initiate, LSA fresh- man Leslie Erlich, said, " I knew about the Greek sys- tem, but the meeting fur- ther informed me. " De Geus echoed these sentiments, feeling that she received an overall feel for the sorority system, but " I didn ' t get an idea about each house, but that ' s a good thing. It ' s better not to learn things about each house ahead of time so that you can have an open mind. " - Andrea Plainer For the women of Alpha Gamma Delta, Bid Day was a crazy, fun-filled experi- ence. After picking up their bids, the women attended a picnic on the house lawn, played frisbee and volley- ball, took pictures, and par- ticipated in oral pledging. Many new pledges felt both overwhelmed and re- lieved. " When you first get your bid, you ' re not sure about it, and bid day cleared it up, " said pledge Mary- Beth Weingarden. " I knew then that Alpha Gamma Delta was for me. " " It was exciting, " said active Carrie Gilmore. " All the pledges got a rose sister to watch out for them until they got a big sister later. " Later, the whole house played Whirlyball, a game which resembles jai-lai or lacrosse in bumper cars. " Whirlyball was a blast, " said pledge Kristi Drake. " It ' s really unusual. " A successful end to rush set the tone for Alpha Gamma Delta pledges and actives. - Peter Kogan Alpha Gamma Delta sisters, Andy Kangelaris, Stephanie Baldwin, Adrienne Garrow, and Cheryl Johnson struggle to score a goal in an action packed game of whirly hall. The women played the game at Wayside Whirly Ball in Ypsilanti.-Tamara Psumy 192 TREND TRADITION 6 I Maneuvering the bumper car was no easy task. Alpha Gamma Delta active, Jodi Cohen attempts to ma- neuvet het car and pass the ball at the same time.-Tamara Psurny Many women got their first taste or rush at the mass meetings held in the Union. Debbie Gotz and Julie Feldman of Alpha Omicron Pi talk with a prospective rushee at he September 10 mass meeting. - Tamara Psurny LPHA GAMMA DELTA Front: Kim Higgs, Shannon Osburn, Lisa eier, Chris Tompkins, Amy Vander Breggen, Shari Frost, N. Elizabeth rovas, Andrea Kangelaris, Jess Wilmers, Elizabeth Hilbert 2nd: Amy Edwards, Kim Clutter, Amy Wiersma, Linda Powrie, Tricia Ellis, ichol Bakalar, Jenny Freels, Nicole Bien, Rachel Kayloe, Jenny Chioke, nne Oiviskos, Tamara Psurnv 3rd: Kara Saph, Tania A. Hricik, ishila Karsan, Elissa Edelsqein, Michelle Olds, Kinja Tolvay, Lori nith, Becky Frayne, Allison Insley, LiSa Edgerton, Jodi Paige Cohen, efanie Schimke Back: Valerte Gildhaus, Jill Keyes, Stephanie tchen, Annatha Liefer, Cheryl L. Johnson, Jennifer L. Talbot, Robin Wheatley, Alyse Fromberg, Anna K. Feitelson, Robbie Lambrix, Ji ,rk, Kinzie Thomas, Teisha Thomas- Yearbook Associates ALPHA OMICRON PI Front: Jen Kuz, Jennifer Lofquist, Cheryl Gains, Mary Wagner, Jeni Walcott 2nd: Mindy Kolender, Tracey Silverman, Debbie Ardussi, Seder Back: Linda Me Chapin, Erin Trosien, Cai Tuzman-Yearbook Associate ' Howard, Diana Ruckert, Robin berg, Shari Kikoler, Raquel m Ayres, Alison Buis, Elise ALPHA GAMMA DELTA-ALPHA OMICRON Pi 193 Chi Psi celebrates 150 years on campus Beta Theta Pi ser- enades Alpha Phi TRADITION Building friendships One hundred and fifty years in existence - this was the milestone celebrated by Chi Psi this year. To mark that historic occasion, members of Chi Psi at- tended the national con- vention located here in Ann Arbor. According to former president and LSA senior Bill Lewis, " over half the house went and learned about the new program for leadership being instituted this year. " The 150th anni- versary provided the outlet to do so. Chi Psi ' s sesquicenten- nial was the highlight of the annual rite of fall rush. To kick off the celebration, the fraternity was striving to raise funds to remodel their house, better known as the Lodge. " We talked about the renovations during rush, " said Lewis, " as well as the new leadership and self- development program. We like to stress the educational aspects during rush. " With as many years behind them, Chi Psi looked forward to the next 1 50 years. -Randy Lehner A serenade has long been considered a romantic way for two people to court one another. Yet Beta Theta Pi added a twist when they sang to the women of Al- pha Phi. " The main reason behind the serenade, " said Mark Sawicki, a junior in Engineering, " is to win your composite photo back after anotherhouse hasstolen it. " The songs were parodies of popular rock and televi- sion shows, including the Brady Bunch, which be- came the " Beta Bunch, " and the " Lion Sleeps Tonight. " The songs had been passed down for generations, but the lyrics, instead of being romantic, " they ' re pretty sexual, in fact, many of the sororities have more sexual lyrics than us because we will not complain, " said Ted Skinner, a sophomore in LSA and song chair. Al- though Sawicki noted that " some sororities find it gross and get upset, it ' s usually handled in jest. " Even though the ro- mance of the serenade might have disappeared, humor seemed to take its place.-Rarufy Lehner One of the benefits of rush is that rushees have the opportunity to talk one-on-one with members of different houses. Erik Peterson of Beta Theta Pi discusses what he likes about his house with rushee, freshman Raj Singhal.-Tamara Psumy 194 GREEK LIFE r After passing out song sheets, the members of Beta Theta Pi got down on their knees to serenade the women of Alpha Phi. They knew that successful wooing could possi- hly lead to Alpha Phi ' s agreeing to a joint party and maybe dates later.- Rachel Rubenfaer Chi Psi member Salil Patel gets to know rushee sophomore Dave Betz in the house dining room during rush on September 29.-Tamara Psumy SETA THETA PI Front: Robert Hutchman, Matthew Collins, Roy CHI PSI Front: John K. Deacon, Marc C. D ' Annunzio, Isamu Inohara, lernandez, Matthew Studley, Ton Cunningham 2nd: Robert Grab; )oug Schmitt, Rob Wesorotho: liller, Aaron Stewart, Matt jrdan, Strig Fellow Hawk, C; lark Kertz, Tom C. Weole, laguso, Andy Sword, Mike Pa: Lobert Dymkowski, John Riley like Rice, Seth Beute, Alex Ma Associates .aws, Jeff Jacobs, Jon Jacobs, Kent am Keough, Mohinder Snowberg, Guy Girth, Thomas Finelli, Jeff : Jonathan Marsh, Michael Bloland, Collin S. Morgan, 4th: Brad Koch, Jason nk Shen Back: Ted Skinner, iris Sarsfield, Kincaid C. Brown, att Walsh, Ralph Mertz- Yearbook Kevin T. BoBo, Dick Kai, Woo: Markey, Matt Levine, Nickj Pants, Jason Wright, Mart Shellenhi 3rd: Michael Rhim, Timothy Hur Clein, Tim Q. Cicrnant, Kostantinov James Lack, Hunter S. Thompson, John M: Colin Scantlebury, Eugene Lewis IV, Michm Letzring, Bo Young, Salil Patel, Justi thew Langdon, Kevin Plymale-YeorfxviJ: Assoomc ' s m Phettspatrik 2nd: Frank Lee, Jeff Roberts, Arnold S. State, Todd Milbury rcia, Joe Niemer, Scott vitkovich, Rick James, Phillip Spencer Back: -Currie, David Hall, Hans ; Leonard Buccellato, Mat- BETA THETA Pi-Cm Psi 195 trend TRADiiiON Downs and dirt Sigma Alpha Epsilon and neighboring Kappa Alpha Theta sling mud. Neighbors often are complete opposites. The Greek system was a perfect example of this. A beauti- ful, clean, and organized sorority home could have been next door to the sticky floors, beer cans, and dirt that were the true signs of a fraternity house. For one morning, however, all that changed as sororities Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma Kappa allowed themselves to be dragged down in the mud with fraternities Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta. Mudbowl, the annual Homecoming morning Greek event, pitted Phi Delta Theta against the home team, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, in the traditional football match-up. To pre- pare the area, Sigma Alpha Epsilon " digs up the Mudbowl a week before and have sprinklers on it the whole time. Then, the night before, the Ann Arbor Fire Department uses its hoses and cannons on the field for about five to ten minutes, " said Perry Pinto, a Business school senior. After a few " friendly " hours of filthy play, Sigma Alpha Epsilon emerged victorious with a 7-6 win. At halftime, two sorori- ties competed in a shorter but no less rough version of the Mudbowl. Sigma Al- pha Epsilon chose which two sororities would play. According to Pinto, " we have no formal selection process. We just pick what- ever two houses we feel would have a good time, " but customarily, Kappa Al- pha Theta was " oftentimes picked, " said Mira Getzinger, a senior in LSA, " because we are neighbors. " Across the gridiron, Kappa Alpha Theta faced Sigma Kappa, and at the end of the battle, Kappa Alpha Theta took home the victory with a 2-1 triumph.-Rarufy Lehner The brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon run from their house down to the mud pit to meet their opponent, Phi Delta Theta. The men spent weeks preparing the playing field with sprinklers, hoses, and even help from the local fire depart- ment. -Jodi Underwood 196 TREND TRADITION A Sigma Alpha Epsilon ball carrier dashes for the endzone as best he can on the slippery field to score another touchdown for his house. A huge crowd turned out to watch the home team slip and slide to a 7- 6 win.-Jodi Underwood A referee approaches a downed Kappa Alpha Theta player to make a ruling on the play. The women held their game during halftime of the men ' s game with Kappa Alpha Theta emerging victorious. -Jodi Underwood APPA ALPHA THETA Front: AmyVanLiere.MelissaAppelbaum, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Front: Lewey Popoff, Jay Albright, Dave Jennifer Connor, Jennifer Bourgk Heather Hiatt, Karla Bloomquist Resnick, Tim Showalter, Jonathon Shwartz Back: Dan Haas, Michael jJnd: Christina Casanova, Mira(3 Jhger, Amy Ames.Tanya Benenson, DeFrain, Stevan Simich, Trent Isgrig, Clarence Thomas, Andrew Hill- Michele Connor, Jackie Lowmaa, Matlo Hall Back: Lynne Fletcher, Yearbook Associates MelissaGerardi, Hilany Strol | Rubier- Yearbook Associate ' s Aithur. Carrie Rainey, Leslie KAPPA ALPHA THETA-SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 197 trend TRADiiiON Keeping in touch Zeta Tau Alpha hosts sisterhoods Out-ofhouser night at Alpha Chi Omega Sisterhood and service - two of the cornerstones of sorority life. Zeta Tau Al- pha managed to merge the two in its annual sisterhood events. President and LSA junior Julie Sauk said, " sis- terhoods are used as a way to get people together and to accomplish something at the same time. " For example, at a sister- hood event in November members decorated the house for the holidays and made masks for their Janu- ary formal. Some type of service activity was also in- corporated into each event, such as writing servicemen or answering Children ' s Hospital patient letters to Santa. Creating common ties among the members was a key part of the activities as well. According to Kathleen Cook, a sopho- more in LSA, sisterhood activities were " an informal way to build closeness among the sisters. " Laura Funk, an LSA se- nior, pointed out that sis- terhood events, " especially help pledges get to know older members in the house. " Zeta Tau Alpha ' s sisterhood nights made that process easier. -Sarah Kingston Keeping in touch with 120 " sisters " was difficult enough for any sorority, but when those people were spread all over campus, the task gew phenomenally. In an attempt to renew those sisterly bonds, Alpha Chi Omega held an out-of- houser skit night. Those members currently living in the house and many living elsewhere gathered together for an evening of impromptu acting and conversation. Talking to friends was the most important part for Tammi Harris, a senior in LSA and a member living out-of house. " The worst thing about being out of the house, " Harris said, " is that you are not up on all the gossip. " Jane Naidoff, a junior in LSA and an in-house mem- ber, said " You have a greater sense of involvement with the house and you bond with your sisters, but you also have less privacy. Of course, you are living with all women and no men. " De- spite these contrasts, the members, both in and out of the house, found com- mon interests to share. - Randy Lehner . ZETA TAU ALPHA Front: Sonya Chung, Katie Miller, Kim Peterson, Melinda Campbell, Laura Adderley, Jennifer Russell, Julee Lautzenheiser 2nd: Regina SteffaaBM ndrea Hull, Martha Wellensiek, Lisa Posey, Amanda Tomorils IQSJyiQnier, Carnie Dohogne, Liz Hartzell, Kern Kelly Back: KHSattSgWfrea Pfaff, Julie Stoeckel, M. (Catherine Taylor, Trici;i Mack. Michelle WorJon, Tracey Melville, Amy Gallagher, Dana Leve ZETA TAU ALPHA Front: Ann Noecker, Tamar Finan, Maria Anagnos, Jocelyn Dettloff, Lynda Myszkowski, Jenny Bandyk 2nd: AlisonHiller, Catherine L. Delancn bnjaliChandran, Michelle Minard, Amy Howayeck, Amy Biga Kelly Thompson, Sarah Valiquette, Tami Teifke,, Jennifer Meagher, Laura Hi Annie Leach, Haleh Maali, Stevens, Kathleen Cook, Apr: ' CHI ' " " -Cam nnell, Lori Landree 3rd: Lisa Schwenk, Karen Niemi, Molly Shanks, y Luther, Theresa Botole, llin, Chris White, Wendy Associates 198 TREND TRADITION Performing skits using only a bagful of props, Kate Guyton and Heidi Golz play their cop and robber roles. During the evening, the women acted out skits about men, vacations, and drinkine also. Michael Tarlowe During one sisterhood evening, Zeta Tau Alpha members, Amy Thursan, Lan Boi, Laura Adderly, Jenny Bandyk, and Erin Garvin played cards. Playing in small groups allowed them to get to know one another. ' Greg Emmanuel ! XPHA CHI OMEGA Front:. Elizabeth Webb, Suzanne Moore, Jeni renton, Carrie Longstreth, Lynette Morgan, Heather Ross, Lynn Sinkel, imberly Schlaff, Rachel Va in liHi ' i ie Mangurten, Mindy Pasik, .achelOrth.DebralsaacsSjv Andrea Athaifes, Meredith Weiner.Jillian .. Brown, Jennifer Dahlstrom, Angela Ryker, Jennifer Grant Back: Angela Martens, Shannon Fit4patrick, Christine Downham, Catherine yaskiewicz, Kari Frederick, Laura Brass, Parisa Karimipour, Laura Nelli, andi Manaco- Yearbook Associates ' ALPHA CHI OMEGA Front: Emily Kirincic, Katie Humphrey, Jennifer Kraft, Heidi Golz, Laura Christian, Stacee Kulick, Kristin Saunders 2nd: Lisa Mohnke, {sjsnteile 8A)fron, Laura McTaggart.Julene Mohr, Jennifer Emmett, L ' lpda Bilka, Mo1% Aonegger, Gia Mediero, Denise Liberty Back: Ilene Schermer, Julianne Plaza, Hilary Keroff, Amanda Luftman, Amy Reavis, Ramie Robeson, Jill Stanczyk, Tracy Lyn Schauer, Jennifer Davies- Yearbook Associates ZETA TAU ALPHA-ALPHA CHI OMEGA 199 Run for the Roses at Alpha Delta Phi Raising the dead at Pi Kappa Phi trend TRADiiiON Fall delights To celebrate the start of the football season, Alpha Delta Phi hosted its 13th annual Run for the Roses pep rally. " This was the first of its kind for the year and was held prior to the Notre Dame game, " said Steve Bissell, a Business School senior. The event encom- passed almost every aspect of a typical football Satur- day, from the cheerleaders to the band to an inspira- tional speech from Head Coach Gary Moeller. A number of community businesses and groups were also involved in the event as sponsors, allowing the fraternity to raise $200 for the Ronald McDonald House. Yet the rally did more than just raise money or provide another social function. According to Ken Artz, a senior in LSA, " there was a lot of excitement, showing that we care for the football team. " Students, often accused of apathy towards their sports ' teams, demonstrated their spirit at the Run for the Roses pep rally and worked to change that im- age. -Rarufy Lehner Devil ' s Night - usually conjuring up images of fire and burning buildings - was a little more tame when Pi Kappa Phi entertained Al- pha Omicron Pi. The lack of danger, however, did not detract from the fun. Before the festivities be- gan, the men of Pi Kappa Phi escorted the women of Alpha Omicron Pi from their house to their new fra- ternity house. " We deco- rated the house with cob- webs and tombstones, and dry ice, so there was smoke on the floor, " said president Kevin Livingston. The tombstones, one of which was labeled R.I.P. Dan Quayle, added a humorous touch to the party. In the spirit of the season, all the brothers were dressed in black; and one stalked about the house as the Grim Reaper. The party was a success, according to at least one of the recipients of the fraternity ' s spooky hospital- ity. Alpha Omicron Pi member Cheryl Cains said, " The guys in the house were great. It ' s a good way to spend time with people. " Or at least the Devil ' s Night party provided a safer way than torching buildings as a prelude to Halloween. -Pe- ter Kogan There was standing room only on the lawn of the Alpha Delta Phi house the afternoon of the Run for the Roses Pep Rally. House mem- ber John DeSue cheers in rousing chorus of the " Victors " . -Tamara Psumy 200 TREND TRADITION For their first appearance of the season, the cheerleading squad helped lead the Run or the Roses Pep Rally on the lawn of the Alpha Delta Phi house. Students crowded onto the lawn, the porch and even the house roof to participate. - Michael Tarlowe Determined to break the Irish jinx that had been felt by the team for four years, head coach Gary Moeller emphatically states that Notre Dame would be defeated during Saturday ' s game.-Mic wel Tarlowe Marching band director, Gary Lewis, readies the band for a chorus of " Let ' s Go Blue " . The marching band was instrumental in pepping up the fans. -Michael Tarlowe LPHA DELTA PHI Front: Buddy Hurlbutt, Scott Simpson, Bailey, " Jadav Dujovny 2nd: Seth Halpern, Tom Hlaing, Manolo Alvarado, " Cenneth Avon Artz, Brad Jaros, Brendan Williams, Matt Grigg, JefT D ' Neill 3rd: Eric Marria, Craig Cowdon, Todd Petraco, Raymond Lee, D aul Murphy, Robert Hardis, Mike Lobbia, Brian Lenz, Mathew Wastell, ' rank Maraffino, John DeSue, John Gilmour Back: Brett Todd, Craig Vfoe, Jonathon M. Gregory II, Keith Hahn, Steve Bissel, Steve Portenga, eff Ausnehmer, Brent Maitland, George Pappas- Yearbook Associates PIKAPPAPHI Front: Michael Hajjar, David Garcia, Ron Jendretzke, Philip Green, Frank Malesky, Brad Harris, Kevin Horowitz, Jonathan Lajiness, Kevin Meek 2nd: Patrick McUmber, Erik Bleifield, Joe Pellitteri, Nicholas Winiewicz, Jr., Don Cavin, Aaron Stanek, Barry Stern, Andrew Bockelman Back: Neal Godby, Kevin Livingston, Anthony Pitts, Todd Lebowitz, David Chan, James McCoy VI, Jason Shick, Jonathan Albert, David Jaffe, Bradley Hea, David T. Wurster, Jason Ruston, David Glasco, Jerry Morrissey- Yearbook Associates ALPHA DELTA Pm-Pi KAPPA PHI 201 trend TRADiiiON Dancing on air Kappa Kappa Gamma flies away to D.C. Phi Kappa Tau relaxes with a semi ' ormal On November 13th Kappa Kappa Gamma joined Kappa Alpha Theta in the Union Ball Room for the 1991 Fly Away. The event combined a raffle type contest and a traditional dance. The drawing for the fly-away trip highlighted the annual party. Two winning couples, one from each so- rority, left directly from the dance and were flown to Washington D.C. for the weekend. One winner, LSA jun- ior and Kappa Kappa Gamma member Michelle Sugiyama explained, " I started to get kind of ex- cited when there were still a lot of names left because 1 had bought three chances and still had a couple left. " She and her date, Steve Klukowski, left for Wash- ington D.C. along with the winning couple from Kappa Alpha Theta and two hun- dred dollars spending money. " I didn ' t expect to win at all, but I was really glad I did, " Sugiyama said. " I had never been to D.C. before and the sunset at the Me- morial is one of the most powerful images I ' ve ever seen. " -Joseph A. Marshall The brothers of Phi Kappa Tau wanted to have a good time with minimal stress at their semi-formal. Accordingly, the night was planned to be casual in ev- ery sense, from dress to din- ner to dancing. " We wanted to stay somewhere close and keep it kind of simple, " said semi-formal chair Calvin Eng. Keeping with that strat- egy, the dance and dinner were held at Weber ' s Inn in Ann Arbor. Because of the site ' s proximity, the broth- ers provided their own trans- portation to and from the hotel. The occasion got off to a late start because of a half- hour delay, but the brothers still packed a number of traditional fraternity activi- ties into the evening, in- cluding the president ' s fare- well address and the distri- bution of pledge pins to the new initiates. " Although it started out rough, " said Eng, referring to the delay at the start of the evening, " it was suc- cessful. I think the DJ was good, dinner was good, and I thought that Weber ' s did a good job. " The relaxed atmosphere surrounding the semi-formal contributed to its enjoyment, from start to finish. -Peter Kogan The staff at Weber ' s transformed the dining room into a ballroom after dinner and the Phi Kappa Tau couples had a late night of danc- ing. John Skinner and his date enjoy the DJ ' s latest selection. - Martin Vloet 202 TREND TRADITION Lucky winners Michelle Sugiyama and Steve Klukowsld dance after their names are drawn at the Kappa Kappa Gamma-Kappa Alpha Theta Fly Away. They and an- other couple were flown to Wash- ington D.C. for the weekend. - Martin Vloet There are no tuxedos or formals for Calvin Eng or his date at the Phi Kappa Tau Semi-formal, only good food, good music, and a good time. Eng, the semi-formal chair at the fraternity, said, " We wanted to stay somewhere close and keep it kind of simple. " -Martin Vloet APPA KAPPA GAMMA Front: Sue Harvey, Amy Hathaway, adley Beck, Pamela Hsu, Diane Silva, KatieNichols, Heather Balkema, isa Line, Katie Ross 2nd: RoWjtontiago, Geri M. Alumit, Lu-Lu efever, Elizabeth Victory, McCarthy 3rd: Barbara N hitehead, Maggie Basile, kubiak, Christie Meyer, J jansal, Sandi Sassack, Traci uck, Laurie Stuart, Heathe erry Eleveld, Margie Stoll ryn Weber, Jen Roy, Carol Beth Hoeltgen, Courtney illo, Susan Balowski, Cori rissy Miller Back: Victoria ight, Anne Skilton, Megan anie Rankin, Jennifer Scott, ' Associates PHI KAPPA TAU Front: Derek Gagnon, John Skinner, Mario Ortego, Daniel J. Visscher, Calvinjing, VenuPillarisetty 2nd: Dennis Rourke, Rory McLaren, Tae Jung, $$ Rojas, Robert Vuliao, Thomas Li, Steven Brand, John Shore Back Rfltl4ohns, Mike Chung, W. Edward Elwood, Jr., Barry Rosenthal| ' ' Jbe Krarnmin, Alan Tolbert- Yearbook Associates KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA-PHI KAPPA TAU 203 Alpha Delta Pi and Tau Gamma Nu team up to give local kids a Halloween right night. trend TRADiTiON Scaring up fun " Trick or treat, smell my feet, give me something good to eat! " This tradi- tional Halloween limerick could be heard in the air when Alpha Delta Pi and Tau Gamma Nu got to- gether for a Halloween party with children from Safehouse. These Greeks, in cos- tume, provided a complete evening for the children starting with a dinner at Tau Gamma Nu " which doesn ' t last long because the kids are always anxious to go trick-or- treating, " said Scott Brower, an LSA junior. So, they took the chil- dren trick-or-treating, both around Ann Arbor and through the Alpha Delta Pi house as well. After all that, everyone partied with ci- der, doughnuts, and a haunted house. In addition to the smiles on the kids faces, the other participants enjoyed the event as well. While the kids were off having fun, parents also had a complete evening - of rest and relaxation. " The par- ents really appreciate that you ' re doing this, " said Zia Fuentes, president of Alpha Delta Pi and a Business school junior. " We gave them a couple of hours off. " The evening has a his- tory behind it. " It began with the start of our house, " said Brower. Alpha Delta Pi joined the festivities when they were thinking of starting a similar program. Fuentes said, " we wanted to do some- thing like this, and when we found out Tau Gama Nu did it already, we got in on it with them. " Even the bigger " kids " enjoyed the evening. " We love it! It was a really cool event and even the guys had a blast, " said Fuentes. Brower added that the suc- cess and excitement of that Halloween night " keeps all of us coming back for moTe. " -Randy Lehner Enjoying apple cider, two kids from Safe House wait their turn to enter the haunted house. In addition, the children ate dinner and dough- nuts before heading out to trick- or-treat.-MicWi Tarlouie 204 TREND . TRADITION Disguised as Zorro, Adam Chaskin stands alone and guards the en- trance to the living room. Hosting the event for the children put even the big kids in the Halloween mood.-Michael Tarlowe Halloween stories make good enter- tainment for David Sanders and Kevin Nowlan. Greek members gave children from Safe House an evening for their own future sto- ries. -Michael Tarlowe LPHA DELTA PI Front: Christina Hornbach, Michelle Puricelli, iolleen Hofmeister, Pam Filstrop, Julie Kemp, Jennifer Feeny, Kelley onner, Rosele Lumaque, Co i nnifer Salisbury, Andrea Sin jachel A. Soszynski, Cathi nnifer Tipton Back: Vick ader, Krisanne Kircos, A homakos, Jennifer Kre . Small 2nd: Melissa Cooper, :helle Brancheau, Kristine Zapp, ,i, Lori Morelli, Brigid Palmer, ' oline Jacques, Kim Curtis, Katie :er, Amy Armstrong, Andrea Heather Johnson- Yearbook TAU GAMMA NU Front: Dan Hsu, Jet, Douglas A Keinath, Aaron J. Clark, Michael Torian 2nd: Kevin Nowlan, Robert Kempfner, Larry A. Luskin, Jason C. Godfrey, E ddtSv anders, Tim Chang 3rd: Jeff Smith, Mark Binschus, StefarfSSrmko aron Belanger, Mike Morelli, Chad McHenry, Kirk MiU f BacV coJf A. Brower, Bill Hembree, Kristian Carlson, Joe Lies, Yearbook Associates (fn Bogner, Nader Adamali- ALPHA DELTA PI-TAU GAMMA Nu 205 Alpha Xi Delta searches for sisters Phi Gamma Delta helps Pern Nursm School Greeks reach out The bonds of sisterhood composed a strong part of sorority tradition. The strongest of those bonds was the big sister - little sister relationship. To discover who those persons were, Alpha Xi Delta devised a unique game. The sorority held a string hunt when " the little sister finds out her big sister by tracing a string all over the house and outside, finally finding a teddy bear at the end revealing the name of her big sis, " said pledge educator and LSA senior Helen Barry. Each participant in the event, however, carried a different view of it. For Barry, the hunt was a " female-bonding thing with no men. " Yet Danielle Dixon, an LSA sophomore, enjoyed the excitement of discovering her big sis, since the selection process is done secretly. She said " I was so surprised, 1 had no clue. Even though it was some- times frustrating to follow the string, it was worth it. " Other members took an al- ternative approach. LSA junior Patty Gillen said " there was string every- where, you could barely move through the house! " Whatever the reaction, both big and little sisters were reunited at the end of the hunt. Each had forged a new bond with the other, and the tradition contin- ued. -Randy Lehner Big brother carried a dif- ferent meaning for some members of Phi Gamma Delta than the usual frater- nity context. About twenty men became big brothers to at-risk children at the Perry Nursery school rather than to each other. The group had high expectations for the program, and " this is our chance to make an indi- vidual impact, " said Matt Prevost, president of Phi Gamma Delta and a junior in Engineering. This marked the first year of the program, and it natu- rally grew out of the annual Phi Gamma Delta gift ex- change at the nursery school. " We really hope this works, " said Prevost, " since the school is ex- tremely understaffed. " To help overcome this prob- lem, the men spent about two hours per week at the school working on activi- ties and self-discipline with the children. This time, big brothers ' hands stretched out of the Greek system to reach the community. - Randy Lehner Anywhere inside or out of the Alpha Xi Delta house was fair game. Audra Lindenmuth ' s string led onto the lawn and around a tree.- Tamara Psumy 206 TREND TRADITION Adventure was the name of the game at the annual string hunt. While lying on her back, Karen Sader had to crawl under the strings and climb up the staircase as she carefully detangled her string. ' Tamara Psumy After the long hunt, Melanie Jimenez reaches the end of her string, opens her eyes, and throws her arms around her big sis, Amy Callen. Big sisters attached teddy bears to the end of their little sisters ' strings. -both photos by Tamara Psumy LPHA XI DELTA Front: Patty Pozios, Lisa Tomsick, Cheryl Boes, aria Tsitsis, Amy Callen, Meredith Meyer 2nd: Lisa Kroon, Vicky ipoutsis, Cenevieve Alumit, Kejty Frenger, Beth Davidson, Angela essina, Tracey Harris, yndi Viall, Megan Cava aty Weinberger, Minta ack: Karen Zajac, Lau: :rate, Jennifer Frohock ictoria Brown, Amanda 3rd: Michelle Randall, cky Meyers, Laura Fetzer, ther Plumer, Amy Nolfo ati, Michelle Harris, Sue ica Hill, Lauren Weary, Associates PHI GAMMA DELTA Front: Derek Moroto, Scott R Coren, Craig Polin, Jon Roberts, Scott Stabile Back: Esteban Colon, Jordan M.Atlas, Mike Stroup, Rob Warner, Dirk Wfeox, John Petrik Back: CJ Bauer, Scott Walters, Bo Maurer, Jeff Crtggfpagne, Ira Wureel, Adam Rosen, Seth Goldstein, Bob SamuelpJ yrundi y. |Babski-Yearboo Associates ALPHA Xi DELTA-PHI GAMMA DELTA 207 trend TRADiiiON Eyeing a new home Delta Zeta copes with and without a house. Deb Gamma sees thier charity at work. Since Delta Zeta was in- stalled as a national chap- ter, members had searched for a house that would make their sorority dreams com- plete. In March of 1992 dreams became reality when Delta Zeta received city approval to occupy the old Perry Nursery School. Without a house, com- munication, or lack of it, was the largest problem Delta Zelta faced. " No one ever knows where anyone else is, " said Lissy Zelman, a senior in LSA. Kristin Slocum, presi- dent and a Music school sophomore, explained, " When you have a house you can post a sign about an activity and already half the sorority knows about it. " Despite such difficulties, the lack of a house did not have a significant impact on either activities or mem- bership. Delta Zeta acted like other sororities ex- cept that they shared an of- fice with three other groups and held their rush in the Union. Membership has also not been affected by the absence of a house - they were the largest soror- ity on campus. Still, excitement about the house ran high. Caryn Friedman, a Business school j unior, said, " Having a house can only add to our strength. " -Saroh Kingston Most Greek houses do- nated their time and mon- ies to charitable groups hun- dreds of miles away. The members of Delta Gamma, however, made charity a more local affair. Nation- ally, their philanthropy was Aid to the Blind, and lo- cally they supported the Kellogg Eye Center. The women could see the results of their efforts when they went on a tour of the Center in November. They met with several directors and had a presentation on eye problems. " It ' s kind of disturbing when you see knives and needles in the eye, " said Elizabeth Ziewacz, an LSA sophomore. In addition to raising funds toward the construc- tion of a Delta Gamma play- room for visually-impaired children, the women also read coursepacks for visu- ally-impaired students ev- ery week. Touring the facility also gave the members motiva- tion to continue. " When you meet the people you ' re helping, you can relate all of the money and work that you ' re doing, " said Ziewacz. " It boosts morale and makes you want to work harder. " - Randy Lehner Lecturing to members of Delta Gamma, a doctor describes eye dis- eases and other optical problems treated at the Kellogg Eye Center. The sorority raised funds for a children ' s playroom at the center.- Martin Vloet Hi 208 TREND TRADITION In a crowded room in the Union, Jenny Kleban and Katie Hikade share a laugh during their sorority meet- ing. Without a house, Delta Zeta was forced to find other locations for their activities. -Tamara Psumy Empty classrooms served as yet an- other location for the house-less Delta Zeta chapter meetings. Jen- nifer Gollman, Barbara Lowenthal, and Lisa Franklin sit through a Monday night session. -Rachel Rubenfaer )ELTA ZETA Front: Barbara Loewenthal, Alissa Cartun, Karen Vo f, Elissa Zelman, Sandy Klein, Caryn Friedman, Tricia Lum, Betsey hare, Oinny Peacock, JanisFrazer, Brooke Beresh 2nd: BethCousens, im Yaged, Pam Brooks, Lisa Franklin, Pamela Stern, Jennifer Bayson, lelanie Lutwin, Lynn Jaffy, Melissa Rau, Ava Cybulski 3rd: Susan ipies, Sue Wagner, Jennifer Gollman, Terry Lindenberg, Missy Sigel, lebecca Cook, Heather Kauffman, Lesley Lomo, Jennifer Salvano, Lisa )eMore, Robin Permutt, Nadia Atassi 4th: Jenny Rifken, Lainie j.indner, Morgan Kristal, Emily Everson, Andrea Markowicz, Julie Lesser, )ebby Brown, Tara Black, Kristin Slocum, Jocelyn Newmark, Nikki losenkrantz Back: Mindy Hoffman, Susan Unruh, Carrie Blanchard, Cheryl Cans, Katie Hikade, Sandy Rockind, Randi Stone, Elizabeth Dstow, Amy Herr, Laurie Schapp, Laurie Oswald, Jenna Haessler- [earbook Associates DELTA GAMMA Front: Kristen Hawley, Elizabeth Sieber, Carrie Leonetti, Carrie Hsu, Lori Pancer 2nd: Stefani Rippe, Lynne Celander, Sara MacKeigan, Renee Huckle, Kari Andrews, Elizabeth Walles Back: Nancy Nowacek, Vachareeporn Jayasvasti, Shannon Loper, Mona Prasad-Yearbook Associates DELTA ZETA-DELTA GAMMA 209 trend TRADiiiON Building blocks Tau Kappa Epsilon plans far a new km Pi Beta Phi helps Hikone children Just like any family, when the size of Tau Kappa Epsi- lon grew, the brothers looked for a new house to hold their expanded num- bers. " The plan was to try to break ground in January, " said president Brad Miller, a junior in LSA. " We wanted to tear down the house at 805 Oxford and rebuild, but our plans have been set back, " he said. Ann Arbor zoning laws were throwing a wrench in those plans. The first Greek house to apply for an extension, Sigma Kappa sorority, was denied a permit and had appealed this decision in court. " We ' re waiting to see what happens with their lawsuit because it will be a precedent. If Sigma Kappa loses, it will be much harder for any fraternity or sorority to make expansions, " Miller explained. Excitement about a new home still ran high among members even though the house had not been completed. " The house is only ready to hold about twelve people, " said Carl Raboi, an LSA senior, " the rooms will be nice, but the social areas aren ' t everything we want them to be yet. " Miller agreed that the fraternity was enthusiastic for the future. " People are really excited about the thought of a new house. It ' s definitely a goal we have. Everyone is really into fundraising and we are wait- ing for the time when we can build the house. " -An- drea Plainer Pi Beta Phi sorority members took the role of play-mate to a number of Ann Arbor children. Twice yearly, the sorority invited children from the Hikone low-income housing area to take part in activities rang- ing from skating to pic- nicking to cookie-making. These activities were a big hit with the kids, and " they really enjoyed themselves. They like playing with the big kids, " said J ill Birnbaum, an LSA sophomore. As one of their main philanthropic programs, Pi Beta Phi members also re- ceived something in return for their playful efforts. " Ev- eryone loved it, " said LSA senior, Andrea Halpern, " the kids are so grateful. " By devoting time to the children of the community, the sorority not only served as friends to the kids but also had a chance to enjoy the games they had once enjoyed themselves as chil- dren. -Randy Lehner Close quarters. The current Tau Kappa Epsilon house on Hill street is too small according to its mem- bers. Because of the limited space, the fraternity rents the home next door to house its members. -Tamara Psumy 210 TREND TRADITION The Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity is petitioning to buy its old house located on Oxford Road. Ann Arbor zoning ordinances have slowed down the process of mov- ing. -Tamara Psumy Kicking back and relaxing. Senior Political Science student, Mike Engelhart watches basketball from his living room in apartment 7 of the current Tau Kappa Epsilon House. ' Tamara Psumy AU KAPPA EPSILON Front: Scott Weingarden, Doug Touma, sh Daitch IV, Josh Gutstein, Eric Appelbaum, Jose DeOlazabal, Moe reen, Scott Waldbaum 2nd: Bill Chalmers, Ari Rotenbcrg, Jason oldsmith, Jonathon Grossman, Jonnthon Israel, Michael Zuckerman, chard Leff, Barry Chen, I l.irris GolJW.it: 3rd: Mark Leuchter, Corey mzig, Jamey Hewitt, Robert Nachwalter, Joshua Fox, Michael Bcr- rd, Gary R. Larimer, David Henno, Mark Bishop, Jeffrey ( idler, Mike JonaiKpn Finkelstein, Jason Frank, , Noel Cimmino, Corbin vancher, Brian Tenerowich- igelhart, Todd Kalvzny B; remy Katz, Aaron Malina, 11, Nigel Tufnel, Moe Greene, ' .arbook Associates PI BETA PHI Front: Michelle Dattilo, Genevieve Bensinger, Laura Loker, Ronit Hoffer, Stacey Kleinbtiel, Vivian Mataverde, Keri Garver, Ann Hoge 2nd: Maureen SquillA , Chrissy Simonte, Karin Hosmer, MaryAnn DeLeon, Andrea CaJ!(|ari Ami Flam, Amy Golke, Nancy Armadillo Cohen I II, Jen Adams 3rd: Melissa Roccos, Dorothy Sourlis, Jennifer DuBrow, Orete Jonaj Jutj|p!rt, Laura Cohn, Jennifer Liu, Keira Barr, Michele Trombley, Christu, Beth Casucci, Sarah Shierson Back: Stacey Colman, Amy Winer, Mftfgo JJaumgart, Candace Levine, Kim- berly Duffy, Dana Jacobson, Eecole.Copen, Jennifer Lindenauer, Erin Birgfield, Angie Hills, Erika Alwarfl- Yearbook Associates Pi BETA PHI TAU KAPPA EPSILON 211 trend TRADimoN Sisterly support Alpha Phi skates to Tie Big sister - little sister night brought the Alpha Phi sorority to the cold envi- rons of Yost arena in an attempt to warm up rela- tions between the active members and the pledges. " Since the little sisters don ' t live in [the sorority house] we try to get them involved . . . get them to know people in the house better, " said Kim Fenn, an LSA sophomore. The members of Alpha Phi visited Yost one evening and bonded with their fel- low sisters through ice-skat- ing. For many, skating was a new experience. Yet, this did not stop the Alpha Phis like Linda Werbel, an LSA sophomore and first time skater, from becoming more familiar with each other. " You re- ally get to know your sisters when you ' re falling on top of them. " -Joe Marshall A balancing act. Alpha Phi sisters, Annie Pezzetti and Laura Arlock hold onto each other for support as they slowly glide across the ice.- Tamara Psurny ALPHA PHI Front: Carrie Butzer, Jennie Deo, Joleen Minneman, Beth Cundiff, Jane Perrin, Claudia Perez, Melissa Maidlow, Cheryl Hartline, Madelon Oauthier 2ndWjackie Sanders, Susan Lambrecht, Erika Smith, Laura Emmett, Tn 3cnl(uck, Susan Dale, Ann Marie Simonelli, Sarah Scott, Kigt rtJ fgBack; Julie Was, Audrey Learman, Julie Baker, Stacey Redmond, Aim Koniewich, Lani Muchulas, Maggie Kronk, Michelle DelV ' raBioo c Associates ALPHA PHI Front: Jennifer Moran, Megan Quinn, Carrie Roesei Megan Lombardi, Tomika Fukuda Kim Chieslak, Lori Ettinger 2nd Michele Jones, Sandy Postell, Lejgjp ' nn Hudkins, Julie Pietrzak, Susi Sharp, Julie Wolf, Jennifer ]$|j|EJjpi|ndrea Aragon Back: BetH Bryant, Kris Kirker, Collee gijrhl HBRBlSarnpson, Lori Koza, Ashle Johnson, Becky Hill, Rose SlufSJaresBBKnboolc Associates 212 TREND TRADITION ALPHA PHI Providing a Good Laugh in energetic group of individuals prove lat laughter can be a big success asses of students crowded Hill Auditorium in early February Wright ' s performance. JeanetteHilgert,anLSAsophomore. In addition to Wright, UAC al so Along with comedy, UAC orga- fill every seat in the house. They d not come to see a concert or a eech; instead, they came to be en- rtained by a comedian, Steven ' right. University Activities Cen- r (UAC) provided the publicity, hers, and backstage assistance for si fl arranged the performances featured nized several campus activities such " TV- at Laugh Track. Held every Wednes- as Homecoming, College Bowl, Im- day night at the U-Club, the show pact Dance, and M-Flicks. But with Wd ' V tO WldkC d fool featured the antics of professional performances like Wright and and student comedians. " It was a fun Laughtrack, UAC, more than any- (JIM (JJ rrlj jclj . . . way to make a fool out of myself in thing, allowed students to have a front of my friends, " said comedian good laugh. -Lisa K. Muffins UAC Front: Susan Doerr, Bhavin Shah, Jennifer Hopkins, David Gould, Jennifer Balaban, Colleen Kilbourne, Sarah Filmanowicz. Second: Joseph Merendino, Rodger L. Gardy, Eric Kuril, Jason Hill, Lisa Tafuri, Jason Hackner, Wendy Shanker, Jared Entin. Back: Karl Kasischke, Michael Kania, Ben Bass, Scott Adler, Joshua Lewis Berg, Steven Dick, Brian Kalt. -Yearbook Associates Crowds gather at the U-Club to listen to comedian Tom Franck ' s hilarious dia- logue. Laughtrack took place every Wednesday night in the Union. -Tamara Psumy UAC 213 A tight fit! Freshman Virshone Brinkley lacessiblingStevenGranti ' sskates. The pair skated the afternoon away at Yost Ice Area during SAC ' s Little Siblings Week- end. -Tamara Psumy Establishing Unity " We want Groups combine academic responsibilites with fun Because many students focused heavily on courses and assignments, it was easy to lose sight of the world outside of academia. Two organiza- tions, Christian Life and Student Alumni Council, pulled students away from the books to participate in various activities. SAC ' s Little Siblings Weekend brought 420 little " sibs " to spend time with their older brothers and sisters. Events included attending a Friday night hockey game, skating at Yost Ice Arena, playing computer games at tf) of students. Angell Hall, using the Central Campus Recreation Building ' s facilities, and thf a P ' zza P art y- I n addition, students and their sibs cheered on the women ' s basketball team at one of their games, making it the largest crowd ever for the team - " Everyone had a great time, " said SAC ' s president Geoffrey Jones, an LSA senior. " It was a good excuse to spend quality time with our sibs. " Offering an environment which John West, an LSA senior, referred to as both " enjoyable and sincere, " University Christian Life (UCL) promoted the idea that God is personal and practical. " We want to meet the individual needs of the students, " said Campus Director, Gerald Vazquez. Along with their regular Sunday services and Bible study groups, 22 UCL members traveled to a church in St. Petersburg, Florida during Spring Break. While there, members participated in service projects, visited church mem- bers, and also met with Christians at other campuses. " This helped us to get an idea of how people elsewhere think about God, " said Vazquez. Both SAC and UCL helped broaden students ' horizons about the world outside of campus. -Lisa K. Mullins 214 ORGANIZATIONS In perfect speed skating form, 12-year-old Sean catches the wind behind big sis Jen- nifer Henderson. Little sibs played on computers, used the CCRB and chowed on pizza; in short, they kept their older sibs busy and away from the books. -Tamara Psumy STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL, UNDERCLASSMEN Front: Eric Bullard, Nikki Rosenkrantz, Dalia Halabu, Majorie Mendoza. Second: Preeya Gholkar, Mariyah Rasheed, Leah Brecheisen, Shelly Strasser, Judi Rosowski, Deanna Mitchell, Neelu Kohli. Back: Susan Barnes, Justin Garner, Vinny Gauri, Martha Watson, Daisy Kline, Timothy Hibbard- Yearbook Associates STUDENT ALUMNI COUNCIL, UPPERCLASSMEN Front: Ruby Chang, Penelope Naos, Tonijun, Jennifer Koss, Geoffrey Jones, Stacy Davis, Pamela Clapp, Lynn Kantor, Elizabeth Hill, Andrew Bugman. Second: Harold Hilborn, Cheri Mclntyre, Valerie Baver, Kathy Richman, Carrie Gilmore, Jennifer Holliday, Barbara Zacharakis, Rachel Young, Katherine LaPorte. Back: Tracey Silverman, Peter Gargiulo, John Sullivan, Dan Edwards, Jeff Goldsmith, William Grier, Randy Lehner, Amy Anderson, Biren Shah, Mary Wurman-Yearbook Associates UM CHRISTIAN LIFE Front: Dawnmarie Clay, Karen Hayes, Steven Hayes, Michele Macoit, Gerald Vazquez, Julie Siebert, Jeanne Mullins, Jose Mojiea. Second: Mike Cha, Pam Scharre, John West, Carol Fagin, Lisa Truax, Alicia Little. Back: Jim Winslow, Dean Robinette, Ed Chadwick, Stevie Allen, Kathy Domin -Yearbook Associates CHRISTIAN LiFE SAC 215 All in the name of a good cause, India Miller bobs up and down on The Diag. Miller and other participants donated their time and balance in the Dymonz ' annual Teeter-Totter-A-Thon for the homeless this fall.-Mic irtel " Tarlovue ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Front Lori Taylor, Sonya Brown Back: Darlene Tolbert, Angela Bradley, Natalie Lyons, Corie Morman -Yearbook Associates THE DYMONZ Front: Tawnya Shaw, Karen Jones, Mario Johnson, I ngrid Jackson, Ursula Kelley Back: Andrea Caldwell, Shaun S. Towers, Choya Robinson, Deanna Myrie, India Y. Miller, Julia E. Day, Robyn M. Jones -Yearbook Associates P re-dental classes are the topic between Chris Lewis and Alpha Kappa Alpha member, Catrise Austin, at " An After- noon of Conversation " held in Stanley- Baits. Alpha Kappa Alpha sponsored the afternoon as part of their Educational Support Program, open to members and other students. -Tamara Psumy 216 ORGANIZATIONS . - Old Traditions, Fresh Empowered with success, Alpha Kappa Alpha and the Dymonz initiate change The women of Alpha Kappa Alpha had reason to celebrate the 60th anniversary of the Beta Eta chapter. The event symbolized the success of a remarkable group of individuals--an organization that consisted ofl 10,000 members nationwide and includes Rosa Parks, Coretta Scott King, Gladys Knight, Mia Angelo, and Eleanor Roosevelt among its alumni. Corie Morman, engineering junior and part of the 30 member chapter, said, " Being part of Alpha Kappa Alpha enabled me to gain a unique sisterhood. There ' s a certain pride that goes along with its long history. " Alpha Kappa Alpha put students on the right track in the fall by hosting an educational support group on North Campus. The setting provided an excellent atmosphere for participants to discuss educational concerns. The sorority was open to fresh suggestions from its pledges and members. " New members bring new ideas, " said Morman. New ideas were also part of the Dymonz ' agenda. Formerly called Kappa Diamond Auxilary and affiliated with the African American fraternity, Kappa Alpha Psi, the group of twenty women changed their name after five years. " We decided it would be more productive if the organizations split, " said Dymonz member and Business Administration senior Mario Johnson. The Dymonz hosted their annual Teeter-Totter- A -Thon on October 10. For ten hours, members teetered and tottered in the Diag. " Even though I was going up and down, " said Johnson, " I didn ' t have anytime to get queasy. We were too busy singing, yelling chants, and trying to get the crowd ' s attention. " The Dymonz ' event received enough attention to raise over $700. Proceeds were donated to a local homeless shelter.-Dawd William Jams " New members new ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA THE DYMONZ 217 Enjoying Asian food, LSA senior Syed Karim studies an black and white photog- raphy exhibit by School of Art junior Srividhya Shanker. A large turnout of stu- dents witnessed the reception sponsered by UMAASC in January. -Tamara Psumy Celebrating Diversity Minority students showcase ethnic and culture themes, images At t he fifth annual Eyes of the Soul Asian American Art Show in the Michigan Union, artists exhibited works that they might turn in to their professors. The show, sponsored by the University of Michigan Asian American Student Coalition (UMAASC), broke the " academic taboo " that prohibited students from displaying ethnic or cultural themes and images in . their work. " IThe an arena for artists to display bow they felt about being Asian American. 218 ORGANIZATIONS " [The exhibit] provided an arena for artists to display how they felt about being Asian American, " said Master of Ceremonies Susan Wang. Eleven artists participated in the show. Originally, the group tried to move the show from the Union and into the Galleria on South University. However, they ran into a catering problem; and artists and patrons listened to live music and munched on Asian food in the Union. November was a time of celebration for ABENG, the minority student organization of East Quad. A Saturday night performance brought entertain- ers to East Q uad from a11 over cam P us - Dancers from the organization SALSA performed routines invented in New York City ' s Paladium in the 1920 ' s and 1940 ' s. African dancers, a Mexican dance troop, and a guitar number also filled the night ' s perfor- mance. ABENG member and RC sophomore Ed Gehres said, " The event was successful. We plan on doing it again next year. " Although Islamic Circle held social events, one of their main projects was working with Housing to refund meals during the month of Ramadan. Since students who practiced Islam fasted from sunrise to sundown during the month, many chose an alternative meal plan. " The program has existed for at least three years, " said LSA sophmore Deana Solaiman. Students were reimbursed for 70% of their meal contract. By providing more options, Islamic Circle and Housing have made the meal contract more flexible for students practicing Islam. ' David William Jorns UMAASC Front: Nina Uehara, Jenny Lee, Vivian Lo, Sumitaka Mikami, Michael Liem, Nancy Tsai, Lily Hu. Back: Joanne Shen, Susan Wang, Daniel Ing, Wilson Eng, Jonathon Sung Bidol. Anthony Hsuning Ruey, JoAnna May Ursal. -Yearbook Associates ABENG Front: Denise Leuthner, Shevada Tisaby, Galanda Brooker-Dobbins, Lashonda Tucker. Back: Ed Gehres, Klenton Willis. -Yearbook Associates ISLAMIC CIRCLE Front: Jabeen Siddiqui, Deana Solaiman, Ayesha Mahmood, Munirah Curtis, Kausar Rahman, Michelle Khurana, Asma Siddiqui. Second: Jasmin Ghuznavi, Atiya Ahmad, Malek Tayara, Ahmed AH, Mona Qureshi, Shehnaz Khan. Back: Nasser Qadri, Riaz Osmani, Hashim Rahman, Mobeen Rab, Yousef Odeh, Fazlur Zahurullah, Ahsan Shaikh. - Yearbook Associates ABENG IsLAMic CiRCLE UMAASC 219 i With wind, water conditions, and skill in theirfavor, senior Ryan McLaughlin and senior Captian Tim Mackey push forward at Baseline Lake. The Sailing Team competed in the 1991 Michigan Gary-Price Regatta. -Courtesy of Tim Mackey SAILING TEAM Front Joey Faust, Amy VanderBreggen, Timothy Mackey, Kimber Kelly, Beth Weber, Barbara Pacifico. Second: Fiona Lee Saunders, Cory Graff, Adam Francisco, John Morreale, Chris Choate, Karin A. Block. Back: Wagner Polk, Todd Lawson, Mike Malfel, Steve Fair, Rusty Hughes, Doug Dykhouse, Hal Cohen -Yearbook Associates SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING TEAM Front: Mary Ann Novak, Amy Cook, Nicole Balcom. Second: Rebecca Trombley, Karn Koto, Jocelyn Gerich, Elizabeth Sieber, Cristina Mastroianni. Back: Jessica Tropman, Molly Shaffer, Amy Thursam, Suzanne Shiller, Sara Naylor, Toni Tedesco, Jen Dahlstrom - Yearbook Associates performing a " flamingo " , duet partners Jessie Propman and Jocelyn Gerich compete at the Michigan Invitational Meet. Com- peting syncronized swimming teams included Ohio State and Illinois. -Tamara Psumy .. 220 ORGANIZATIONS Making New Waves Club sports battle the surf to rise above the elements Sometimes mere devotion to a sport is not enough to maintain a thriving and successful team when the struggle for necessary funds and facilities is great. However, some uniquely-talented teams persevere and break past barriers to triumph. One such non-varsity team, the Sailing Team, was the highest finishing club sport at the 1991 National Championships. " Our number one goal is to boost our rank at the 1992 National Championships, " said Business School senior and Sailing Team President Tim Mackey, " We ' ve already witnessed significant marks of improvement from last year. " At the Navy Fall Regatta in October where the team finished eighth out of 20 teams a considerable jump from 19th place the previous year. The team also finished first at a regatta in Chicago. While preparing for the National Championships, senior Ed Campaniello and sophomore Dan O ' Connor competed in Tokyo Bay, Japan in November. The two finished 15th. The Synchronized Swim Team, also a club sport, finished fourth at the 1991 Collegiate Nationals at Arizona State University. They, too, were the highest finishing non-funded team. The team placed second at the Michigan Invitational Meet at the Canham Natatorium. Sara Naylor and Amy Cook, both new to competitive synchronized swimming, received first and second places in the novice division. The Duet of sophomores Molly Shaffer and Karn Koto placed sixth at the 1991 Collegiate Nationals. They were invited to the National Synchronized Swim Team tryouts held in Oklahoma City. " Though we have less people, we have strong routines, " said Koto, " We ' re definitely in the high competitive realm. " The women ' s effort and talent paved the way for a successful season.-Lisa K. Mullins ...uniquely- talented teams persevere and break past barriers to triumph SAILING SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING 221 Fencers Lunge Forward Sparers changed the season schedule to include members of all skill levels ' We would never When fencing coaches met early in the season to decide not to have a Big Ten Championship this year, Sarah Hipp, an LSA junior and president of the fencing team, knew that this would be a major stepping stone for her team ' s attempt to achieve a higher rank among college teams and gain more diversified experience. The Midwest Collegiate Open Championships replaced this previously annual event. " This competition will be so much better for the team, " said Hipp, " There will be more teams represented and therefore more competition and diversity. " ZCiVYI PCiYI e Championships provided individual team members with a chance to display their talents. At the meet, Engineering senior Philip Issa took tenth iTO ' YYl CO TtTtDetitTOYl . . place out of a field of 57 in men ' s foil. Issa, the men ' s foil captain, received _ only four losses. Since they are a club sport, the team did not always have to abide by the rules of varsity competition. The Michigan Invitational Tournament, for example, allowed all ages to participate, not simply college students. " The tournament is basically a preparatory competition to gain experience needed forfuture tournaments, " said Issa. Yet the team ' s non-varsity status has forced it to lobby for spots in some competitions. The team hosted two of their own tournaments as well. Especially important were lower level tournaments set up for novice fencers, enabling them to gain experience and confidence while competing with others on their level. These tournaments were run like collegiate tournaments and accepted all interested fencers. " We would never restrict someone from competition, " said Issa, " unless we felt convinced he or she would really perform poorly in that particular level. " This attitude helped the fencing team to expose its members to all aspects of sparring. -Lisa K. MulUns 22 ORGANIZATIONS T; o attract new members to their team, Phil Issa and Sean Fifield sparred in the Diag during Festifall. Their masks were part of the protective gear fencers must wear during competition. -Tamara Psurny Fencing can be a tough sport to learn, as junior Linda Hudson discovered. Drills and instruction from Coach I vo Wenzler helped to make learning easier. -Michael Tarlcnve FENCING Front: Russel Turner, George Hall, Emily Voytek, Devanshu Kansara, Chris Chessman Second: Demian Linn, Sarah Hipp, Jesse Heindl, Philip issa, Daniel Smouse, Jennifer Ortiz. Bonny Chen, Mike Carter, William Niebling Third: Joshua Rintamaki, Linda Hudson. Daryl Fisher, Robert Bannick, Brian Leno, Laura Eilers, Eric McAlpine, Joshua Blunt, Kant Shah Back: Derek Lipscombe, Theodore Tower, Paul Debevec, Nick Arvin, Edward Lang, Ted Morrison, Richard Beck. Seth Baldwin, Tony ] .mp,-Yearbook Associates FENCING 223 HUMAN POWERED HELICOPTER TEAM Front: Tim Hawkins, Chris Koo, Gary Ciarkowski, David Click, Douglas C. Sturdivant II. Second: Theodore Gaunt, Rick Draper, Robert Jurden, David Platz, Melissa Mercer, David Levy, Bernard Yeh, Scott Cohen. Third: Mark Stock, Eric Connor, Chris Brokaw, John Ruud, Ray Adawski, John Robinson, Tony Harbaugh, Ryan Jensen. Back: Alan Pilukas, John Heintz, David S. Zaret, Mike Fagg, Matt Mason, Richard Weishaar, Todd Mueller. - Yearbook Associates UM BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY Front: Lori Brenner, Tammie Bully, Heather Wade, Alison Hiller, Angela Owens. Back: Diane Houtman, Laraine Washer, Jonathan Kaufman, Rachel Frank, Kathleen Kelly. -Yearbook Associates By improving the design on the CATIA program, Engineering juniors Adam Koziel, John Scales, and Matt Mason near their goal of building a helicopter. Mem- bers from Human Powered Helicopter explored design programs at the CAEN computing cen- ter.-Tamara Psumy 224 ORGANIZATIONS Launching Programs Students engineer projects to meet important goals [The pizza party] helped students After a year of intense design preparation, the Human Powered Helicop- ter Team was closer to building the vehicle of their dreams. " The goal of the team is to design, build, and operate the world ' s first successful human powered helicopter, " said Engineering freshman Bill Cohen, who was in charge of the project ' s public relations. Yet, just successfully completing such a project was not their only goal: the team of about 100 members wanted to win the first ever Igor Sikorsky Award. " The helicopter has to reach an altitude of three meters, and stay aloft for at least 60 seconds, " said Cohen. " We are in the design phase right now . . . designing the body and rotor and forming configurations for the helicopter. So it ' s hard to say when we ' ll have a final product. " The first group to SOCldHZG With complete a set of construction guidelines wins the Sikorsky award. For students interested in biology, the DM Biological Society provides an outlet for inquiring minds. Since its beginning two years ago, the society has sponsored talks by biology professors concerning research, admission to graduate school, and general biology topics to aid students in further study. The group threw a pizza party at the end the term and invited a professor from the department. " This helps students to ask questions on a social level especially right before CRISP. They can get information about classes they may want to join, " said senior and president of the Society Tammy Bully. The event helped students socialize with their professors on an informal basis. -Kathy Hoekstra professors on an informal basis. BIOLOGICAL SOCIETY HUMAN POWERED HELICOPTER 225 Formulating a Winner " SAE taught me how to apply information learned in class. " Student engineers put the finishing touches on competition vehicles By grinding away metal, tightening bolts, and plotting their next move, Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) members prepared furiously for a formula car competition in May. Students from this engineering organization mean business: last year ' s formula car placed fifth. Over 75 cars from other colleges were entered in the competition, which to ok place in Dearborn, Michigan. Committed to building the best machines, SAE members spent an average of fifteen hours a week at the Auto Lab on North Campus. Many worked on projects that have been successful in the past: a mini off-road vehicle, a remote control airplane, and the formula car. " We ' re also building a robotic walking machine, " said Engineering stu- dent and SAE President Mauricio Bustos. " This year will be the first time Michigan enters this event. " SAE was the only hands on engineering organization in the college, said Bustos. The group attracted students from mechanical, aerospace, and electrical departments. Bustos, an Aerospace major, gained experience from his involvement in SAE. " SAE taught me how to apply information learned in class, " he said. SAE gave students real-life problems to solve. Most students, Bustos said, found the experience invaluable. -David William ]orns 226 ORGANIZATIONS The SAE formula car aw aits the upcoming competition in the Auto Lab on North Campus. SAE members worked on four different vehicles in the Lab.-Tamara Psumy Working on the wheel, Engineering jun- ior Leslie Montgomery labors over the mini off-road vehicle in the Auto Lab. SAE members put in an average of 1 5 hours a week at the lab.-Tarruira Psumy SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS Front: David Keyser, Erik Oberg, Mauricio A. Bustos, Kevin Siasoco, Mustafa A. Patni. Back: Cory Webber, Stephen Fairbank, Andrew Kantor, Dan Morse, Doug Louth -Yearbook Associates By grinding away excess metal, Engineer ing senior Brian Rutkowski fine tunes a part for the SAE formula car. Last year ' s car placed fifth in the annual competition. - Tamara Psumy SAE 227 M Ms change hands as Undergraduate Psychology Society member Nizme Cuin sells some candy to sophomore Debbie Hurwitz in the Fishbowl. Money from the sale enabled the organization to offer a wide range of activities for undergraduate psy- chology students. -Tamara Psumy MICHIGAN JOURNAL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE Front: Richard Leff, Elizabeth Britten, David Hennes, Jinney Smith, Andrea Fugate, Kent Koc, David Vila. Second: Daniel Hemmer, J. Erik Garr, Shannon Pfent, Kenneth Lin, Chris Afendulis. Back: Todd Pearce, David Miles, Alan Garten. Not Pictured: Rafael Bracero - Yearbook Associates UNDERGRADUATE PSYCHOLOGY SOCIETY Front: Catherine Eisner, Jennifer Jacobs, Sean Smith, Beckie Tuschak, Jennifer Rochon, Nizme Cuin, Ann Schirmer. Second: Mary Gunderson, Sandeep Sood, Tanya Belanger, Amy Williams, Stewart Katz, Deborah Stone. Back: George Cassan, Eric Edwards, Aaron Romain, Matthew Meleen- Yearbook Associates Ready for production: Todd Pearce, Ken Lin, and David Miles prepare the Michi- gan Journal of Political Science for print. The publication showcased articles written by undergraduate political science majors as well as students from other disciplines. -Rachel Ruben oer -28 ORGANIZATIONS Concentrated Efforts " [The journal] has helped people Social science organizations provide opportunities for academic majors Tenured professors and graduate students were not the only members of the political science department whose works appeared in print. The Michigan Journal of Political Science offered a number of undergraduates the chance to publish their papers as well. The Journal also offered its members the chance to learn the selection and editing process of submitted articles. " It has helped people in applying to graduate and law school, " said Jinney Smith, senior editor and LSA senior. " Working on a journal really helps a lot. " Although most of the papers were written by political science majors, any student with an interest in the discipline could submit their work. Thus, the publication provided a medium for all students to apply their knowledge of 7? dt)t)lyi?l@ tO political science. As the most popular major on campus, psychology tended to be seen as less personable than other departments by some undergraduates. The Under- graduate Psychology Society was working to change that perception. " We want to take people at the same stage and at different stages, and help point them in the direction of the psychology department, " said president and LSA junior Becki Tuschak. In order to bridge the gap between the department and its students, the Society hosted speeches by professors and graduate students. Furthermore, the group planned a booklet based on Student Counseling Services ' popular " Advice " guide, but this booklet was limited to psychology classes and only available to members. Underlying all these programs was an emphasis on undergraduate in- volvement. " Our goal is not to just hand things to students, " said Tuschak. Instead, such events gave UPS members continual aid in dealing with their major and its options for their futures.-Peter Kogan graduate and law school. " JOURNAL OF POLITICAL SCIENCE UNDERGRADUATE PSYCHOLOGY SOCIETY 229 Creating a New Image Women ' s Lacrosse strived for a different look on campus " Many people Few people knew much about lacrosse, and this ignorance led to several misconceptions on campus. " Many people think we ' re huge brutish women who are playing a variation of field hockey, " said Jodi Sokol, team captain. " This is not true at all. Lacrosse is a unique non-contact sport. " Indeed, women ' s lacrosse was restricted from any rough play or body contact with the stick. If such illegal contact did occur, the players received penalties. " It ' s rare that any women play rough like this, " said Inteflex junior Latha Palaniappan, " It gives a team a bad reputation. " This reputation was what the IS at all. think we ' re huge team sought to change - The team ' s booth at Festifall attracted many prospective players, and by the middle of October, an enthusiastic team of eighteen women were building up their endurance and perfecting their style for upcoming tournaments. " When I joined the team as a freshman, I felt I had a chance at being good at a brand new sport in which many people didn ' t already have a lot of experience, " said Palaniappan, " It was hard for me at first, and there were times when I really wanted to quit, but I stuck it out. " Since many high schools do not offer lacrosse, joining the team in college was a new experience for most members. " A background in any sport is very helpful, " said LSA junior Jennifer Esser. Missy Prieto, and LSA junior, started out on the soccer team and then switched to Lacrosse. " She ' s one of the most talented women on the team, " said Sokol, proving that no previous experience was necessary in order to do well. Rather, the game was fast-moving and required a lot of finesse. Therefore, the team began each practice with shuttle drills which focussed on throwing and passing the ball, as well as strategic defensive moves. ' i . The team members worked hard to dispel myths about lacrosse. Through increased publicity and awareness, women ' s lacrosse witnessed a new and positive attitude toward their sport.-Lisa K. MuIIiro 230 ORGANIZATIONS During practice, Lia Emanuel shows how lacrosse is truly played by defending the goal with speed and finesse. Her swift actions proved that lacrosse was not as rough asport as most people thought. -Rachel Rubenfaer A long stretch was necessary for Jacqueline % Sokolow to catch a passing ball. Shuttle X JLdrills during practice emphasized ball- handling skills. -Roche! Rubenfaer. WOMEN ' S LACROSSE Front: Jodi Sokol, Erica Anderson, Kara Groeschner. Second; Meredith Net, Kerry Walker, Jacqueline Sokolow, Sarah Stackpoole, Kim Gowie, Latha Palaniappan. Back: Jennifer Murphy, Tracy Tubilewicz, Coach Eric Henkel, Lia Emanuel- Yearbook Associates WOMEN ' S LACROSSE 231 AMAZEV ' BLUE Front: Sara Cahan, Sheetal Bhagat, Anna Callahan, Carolyn Simpson, Mudita Agarwal, Ainsley Beebe. Back: Dan Sonntag, Andy Poe, Nick Han, Scott Adler, Phil Webster, Karl Kasischke, Paul Bickel. -Yearbook Associates WOLVERETTES Front: Val Wilde, Antionette Williams, Paula Waterstradt. Second: Jill Allison, Shelly Soenen, Beth Warber, Cheryl Brockmiller, Valerie Stead, Nicole Malenfant. Back: Adriana Paciocco, Allison Daubel, Jeanne Console, Amy McWhirter, Nicole Kidder, Laura Cavanaugh, Alisa Stewart, Julie Sauk. -Yearbook Associates Cheering for excited fans in the Diag, the Wolverettes draw a crowd during Home coming. The Pep Rally was part of the group ' s expanded season. -Ta.ma.ra Psurny Wolverettes woo basketball fans with uniform dance routines at Midnight Madnesss at Chrisler Arena. The group helped the fans patiently await the first day of basketball practice. -Tamara Psumy 232 ORGANIZATIONS Grooving on a Friday night, Amazin 1 Blue members belt out song in Nickels Ar- cade. The autumn weather may have been chilly, but the spirits of the group warmed the bones of evening shoppers. -Lisa K. Mullins Raising Our Spirits Spunky entertainers pump out the tunes and dance for the crowds m With new uniforms and revitalized spirits after spending part of their summer at the United Cheerleader Association United Dance Associa- tion camp in Tennessee, the Wolverettes returned ready to dazzle the local entertainment scene. The dance team previously performed only during the winter season. However, they entertained at corporate hospitality tents before home football games and boosted spirits in the diag at various pep rallies. The Wolverettes thrilled basketball fans. " People really get into our music and want to stay at the games, " said Laura Cavanaugh, an LSA senior, " When we perform ' Too Legit To Quit, ' people stand up in the bleachers and dance with us! " Paralleling the drive of the Wolverettes, the spunky acappella singing group, Amazin ' Blue, produced their first compact disc and performed at both Freshmen and Parent Convocations. The Freshmen Convocation was held outside for the first time, so the group performed in a different environment than usual. Amazin ' Blue sang for the Big Ten Registrars and Willow Run High School students and staff. " We really needed to tailor our songs to our different audiences this year, " said Scott Adler, an LSA senior and president of Amazin ' Blue, " We sang ' Love Shack ' for the school and they got a kick out of it, but the Registrars seemed to be unfamiliar with it! " Finally, at the second annual Monsters of Acappella concert, Amazin ' Blue picked up the beat to such songs as EMF ' s " Unbelievable " and Mr. Mister ' s " Kyrie Eleison. " -Lisa K. Mullins " . . .people stand up in the bleachers and dance with us. AMAZIN ' BLUE WOLVERETTES 233 Pooling Ideas Talent Women leaders join together to create successful programs ' We bring student The women of second floor Barbour took the center ring this Halloween. As part of a hall decorating contest between floors sponsored by Betsey Barbour and Helen Newberry House Councils, second floor Barbour resi- dents dressed up their hall and themselves in circus attire. They won first place. Children in costumes toured the halls and residents distributed candy. " The winning hall was given a pizza party, " said LSA freshman and second tO floor Barbour House Council representative Amy Kurlansky . trtOPtfapT n Edition, tne Barbour council implemented an extensive recycling OtrDeTS. program. Residents donated refunds from the cans and bottles they saved to ' l ca l homeless programs. " The program was very successful, " said Kurlansky, " and we worked toward making recycling more convenient for students. " The Barbour Council met once a week to organize events like the Halloween Floor Decorating contest and the recycling program. " We tie together a lot of ideas at meetings, " said Kurlansky. Pooling talents and ideas is also the goal of Adara. The senior women ' s honorary organization invited campus leaders from a variety of clubs to join in the Spring of their third year. Adara teamed up with Michiguama and entertained children and their parents at Mott Children ' s Hospital with Holiday caroling. " We bring student leaders together to help others, " said Laura McTaggart. Teamwork and group unity is important to Adara: the group kept their names from their Michiganensian group photo so that attention would not be drawn to specific individuals. Names were important between each other, however. The group planned to expand and improve a networking system between active members and alumni. -David William Joms .? 4 ORGANIZATIONS To discuss upcoming activities and house concerns, Catherine Daneshuar and Robin Rampoldt meet with other coun- cil members on Sunday nights. The Betsy Barbour House Council serves as a medium for residents to plan dorm activities and air house concerns. -Tamara Psunry BETSY BARBOUR HOUSE COUNCIL Front: Natasha Worrell, Renee Stokes, Naomi Taylor, Jennifer Briones, Bryn Gerich, Melissa Hafeli. Second: Shannon Norman, Sarah Granger, Maria Vano, Christine Cotter, Amy Kurlansky, Sue Surowiec. Back: Shannon K. Madden, Robin E. Rampoldt, Kathryn R. Smith. -Yearbook Associates THE WOMEN OF ADARA Names withheld at organization ' s request. -Yearbook Associates Studying in the the Barbour cafeteria is an attractive option for LSA freshmen Cara Mayersom and Michele Steinert. The dining room is opened as a study room for residents in the evenings - an alternative to dorm rooms and the library. -Tamara Psumy ADARA BETSY BARBOUR 235 UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AGAINST CANCER STUDENTS AGAINST DRUNK DRIVING Front: Lauren Iser, Rob Guttman, Elaine Hirschfield. Back: Stephanie Stein, John Rose, Front: Elizabeth Bisinov, Heather Wade, Lisa Haver, Jenny Wang, Jannica Groom. Back: Adam Zolotor, Michelle McKim, Barbara Gent-Yearbook Associates Nicole Bair, Tracy McComb. Andrew Doane, Sean Smith, Renee Ellis, Abigail Lipshutz. -Yearbook Associates ' 16 ORGANIZATIONS This dude has one nasty set of lungs! Jon Grant leans on the dummy USAC used to demonstrate the effects of smokingdurning the Great American Smokeout. -Lauren her fit -- SAC . By offering support to smokers who want to quit, Jen Smith hopes to curb the deadly effects of smoking. Their DIAG location ttractedsmokersontheirwaytoclass.-Lourenlser Advocating Health " A couple people came up to the Students confront substance abuse head on For years students have been told to " just say no " to drugs, alcohol, and tobacco because of their negative health effects. Sadly, substance abuse among students continued to be present. Organizations such as Students Against Drunk Driving (SADD) and University Students Against Cancer (USAC), however, exposed the effects of substance abuse. SADD marked its second active year on campus. " Though many college students don ' t own cars, the message about the dangers of drinking still needs to come through, " said LSA sophomore and Vice President Nicole Blair. For one project, members passed out Dum Dum suckers on the diag with a message saying: " Don ' t be a dum dum; don ' t drink and drive. " In another effort, members dressed up in skeleton costumes which read: " I represent one of the OOOtK) dYlCl QdV6 US people killed every 24 minutes from an alcohol-related crash. " Though a gruesome tactic, the reality was effectively conveyed. USAC began a season of change with the Great American Smokeout held on the Diag. With a focus on the harsh effects of smoking, USAC members had a booth set up to pair smokers with a supportive friend who would help them to quit. Once the agreement to attempt a smoke-free life was signed, the smoker was given a kit with suckers, candy, and other alternatives to smoking. In addition, there was a dummy set up which vividly demonstrated how lungs become infested and damaged with smoke. LSA sophomore Susie Sylvester was surprised at some of the students ' reactions. " A couple people came up to the booth and gave us their whole packages of cigarettes. They said they were determined to quit altogether! " Through these and other efforts, SADD and USAC carried their message to students and were committed to tackling these pressing issues. The groups actively fought substance abuse by promoting good health.-Lisa K. Muttins their whole packages of cigarettes. " SADD USAC 237 Welcoming a New Class Honorary societies plan to orientate new students T were tracked throughout he Mortar Board and Pi Sigma Alpha had similar agendas. When incoming freshmen descended upon Ann Arbor, the groups did not sit back and watch them scurry aimlessly about. Instead, they planned to welcome incoming students and ease their transition into college life. The Mortar Board, a senior honorary society, participated in the Mentorship Program. Faculty and members targeted five incoming freshmen. The freshmen were tracked throughout the year. Although the kick-off dinner and weekly meetings, both part of the program, were successful, LSA senior and Mortar Board member Heidi Erven found that the program needed improvements. " There were a lot of glitches, partially because the freshmen were randomly selected, " said Erven. fhf " ) f]t " Erven said in the future, the freshmen will be selected through a stricter application process. That way, the group can find students better suited for the program. Political Science honorary society Pi Sigma Alpha wanted to start a welcoming program for incoming freshmen, too. However, the program failed to get off the ground. Therefore, the organization will kick off the program next year. " We tried to get involved with new programs, but they didn ' t work out, " said Treasurer Marc Israel. The group was successful with traditional events, however. A banquet was held for members, and the group participated in events with other undergraduate political science clubs. -David William Jorns 238 ORGANIZATIONS Like knights at a round table, Mortar Board members strategize and plan events. Mem- bers included leaders from all over cam- pus. -Martin Vloet Meeting weekly, Mortar Boatd members Michael Rice, Stephen Edelman and Juliette Chethuliez engage in conver- sation. The group participated in a Mentorship Program for freshmen. -Martin Vloet PI SIGMA ALPHA Front: David Henncs (Secretary), Marc Israel (Treasurer), Kimberly Love (President), Jeffrey Mills (Vice President). -Yearbook Associates MORTAR BOARD Front: Stephen Edelman, Juliette Cherbuliez, Monik Sanghvi, Michael Rice. Second: Elizabeth O ' Hara, Lori Felgenbaum, Heidi Erven, Evan Yeung, Felicia Franco, Erica Michael. Back: Rochelle Collison, Shawn Chen, Matthew Hayek, Kate Jdlema, Rod Loewenthal.-AfarrtH Vloet MORTAR BOARD PI SIGMA ALPHA 239 Pffl ALPHA KAPPA Front David Huizemga, Brent Renkema, J. Scott Stephenson, Jeremy Frens, Michael. Second: Robert Dame, Kenneth Zwiers, Cory Van DeGriend, David Kuzma, Eric Strom, Wayne Stiles, Don Orlowski. Third: Scott Allen, Ian Smith, Dirk Bakker, Chris LaGrand, Ken Beld, Steve Ferris, Philip Willnik, Greg Quist. Back: Steve DeHorn, Kevin Sprecher, John Marcus, Michael Buitendorp, Craig Longstreet, David Layman, Adam Johnson. - Yearbook Associates Leafing through a new book, Kevin Sprecher shows off his Christmas present to Craig Longstreet, Phil Willink and Greg Quist. Phi Alpha Kappa hosted a gift-giving party for members during the holiday season. -Tamara Psumi D trinking Scotch Ale with friends, Eric Strom and David Layman celebrate the holidays with friends. Phi Alpha Kappa packed the year with theme-oriented events. - Tamara Psumy 240 ORGANIZATIONS Inventing New Themes Diverse members develop creative ideas for events As students set out for entertainment one Friday night at the beginning of the school year, a spotlight summoned some of them to a party on Ann Street. This party, called the Beacon Bash, was hosted by Phi Alpha Kappa fraternity and attracted huge numbers of partygoers. " We ' re not having as many parties as we used to, but we want each one to have a specific theme, " said Adam Johnson, a second-year bio-chemistry graduate student and vice-president of the fraternity. " Our biggest event is our annual Reno N ight, " said Dave Kuzma, a mechani- cal engineering senior and president of the fraternity. At this gathering, members converted the house into a mini casino and tried their hands at gambling. On Halloween, the pledges organized and ran a haunted house for the children of students living in North wood apartments on North Campus. " The kids really seemed to enjoy it, " said Don Orlowski , and LSA junior, " We had a lot of fun, too, dressing up in our costumes and seeing all the kids come in. " The fraternity also volunteered time to collect money for the Salvation Army and was also interested in taking some local children with muscular distrophy and cerebal palsy on field trips. Because theeventswerevaried.diversityamong members grewaswell. " The fraternity was originally intended for medical and dental graduate students exclusively, " said Johnson, " but now we have people in business, engineering, architecture, and other subjects besides medicine and dentistry. " In addition, a number of undergraduates were also involved in the group.-Lisa K. Mullins ' ...now we have people in business, engineering, architecture, and other students besides medicine and dentistry. PHI ALPHA KAPPA 241 We came together at the end of each year to send off some of our own; but our class of 1992 faced entering the worst job market since Worl d War II. How could these " me " generation high school graduates W a t h DIFFERENCE? have ever predicted that the world would be a whole different place after college? Instead of Cold Wars and communism, we faced a global community which festered with internal racial strife. The Rodney King riots and the Gulf War brought back the childhood memories of Watts and Vietnam. With an uncertain future ahead, we reflected upon the changes we have encountered here - both in others and ourselves. The results of those differences would forever remain with us in our action and thought as a dynamic reminder of these times. Graduates 242 GRADUATES Just another step in becoming a graduate-purchasing your cap and gown. Amy Banks tries a number two size cap at Jacobson ' s. Students found that they had to shop early in order to avoid losing their sizes to one of the other 7000+ seniors.-Greg Emmanuel " Ladies and gentlemen presenting the 225 member Michigan Marching Band. Band take the field. " Drum major, Rodney Weir leads the band down Main Street USA to the park where they played a fifteen minute concert for Wolverine fans at Disneyland the week of the Rose BowL-Tnmora Psumy Hidden in the arches lurk these funny little gargoyles. Do you know where they can be found on campus? Come re-explore the campus on a photo tour inspired by the Professors Stenecks ' History 267 photo hunt. You may find it more challenging than you expect.-Tumira Psi ray GRADUATES DIVIDER 243 Louisa E. Abbott, Arts Ideas in the Humanities Lisa M. Abrahams, English Jodi Sue Abramson, Psychology Kelly J. Abramson, Political Science Tarek S. Abulhosn, Accounting Mathematics Nader H. Adamali, Accounting Finance Latifa Mailauni Adderton, Spanish Daniel Addess, History Lisa J. Adelman, History Nicole Ann Adelman, Psychology Communication Stephanie Ades, English Jennifer M. Adler, Psychology Matthew D. Adler, Politico Science Dawn Carol Aginian, Accounting Finance Keith David Agisim, Cellular Molecular Biology Ching. ' That marks the sound of another graduation cap and gown sale at Jacobson ' s. Love that traditional outfit or hate the heat-trapping tent, every gradu- ate was required to wear graduation attire to the ceremony. That meant shelling out 25 dollars or so for a one-time only outfit, causing different reactions. Engineering senior Dave Freiman had no preference one way or the other since " I ' m not big on ceremonies. It ' s more of a parent thing. " Yet Joyce Weldon, one of the Jacobson ' s employees assigned to the cap and gown sales area, expressed contentment. " Qenerally, they ' re a pretty happy bunch. They ' re all smiles and polite, " she said. " I haven ' t heard ' I don ' t have a job. ' Last year, that ' s all we heard. " Next customer, please. -Randy Lehner -Greg Emmanuel 244 GRADUATES Sapna Agrawal, Economics Maria Ahejew, English Sung-Hoon Ahn, Aerospace Engineering Robert W. Ahrens, Business Administration Shari G. Akresh, Corporate Communication Evan M. Albert, Psychology Amy E. Albrecht, History Education Robert L. Albritton III, Mechanical Engineering Jonathan Alfert, Microbiology Ann Alger, Anthropology History of Art Arif AH, Economics Pablo Alfredo Aliaga, Philosophy Carrie Allen, American Culture Cheryl Allen, Organisational Behavior Human Resources Rebecca L. Allen, Psychology English Jill W. Alpert, History Genevieve Marie Alumit, Biopsychology Geri M. Dacpano Alumit, English Communication Leith R. Alvaro, History Sanji Alwis, History Jennifer Carolyn Amprim, French Premila Anand, Biology Amy Charlotte Andersen, Psychology Christine Anderson, Psychology Economics Dale Stuart Anderson, Aerospace Engineering Inger A. Anderson, Psychology as a Natural Science J. Philip Anderson, Materials Science Engin. Lisa Anderson, Sports Management Ashley Taylor Andreae, General Studies James William Angoff, Architecture Victoria M. Anzaldua, Theatre Ramon M. Aparece Jr., Biology Gregory T. Aptman, Finance Charles Aquilina Jr., Computer Science Lisa Archer, History ABBOTT-ARCHER 245 Jennifer Ardis, Religion Deborah L. Ardussi, Performing Arts Management Diane Jeannette Armento, Kinesiology Chip Armer, Sports Management Communication Christy Ann Armock, Finance Marketing Amy E. Armstrong, Biology Ruth Armstrong, English Stan Aronow, Finance Kenneth Artz, English Angela M. Ascencio, English Daryl Ashbeck, Biology Israel Assa, Political Science Richard R. Aste, Psychology Andrew Folkers Astley, Political Science Andrea Athanas, English Economics Jennifer L. Athey, Kinesiology Thomas L. Atkins, Biomedical Sciences Jennifer L. Austin, Spanish Teaching Certificate Stephen Austin, Economics Sean David Auton, History English Aaron Axel, Business Vicki B. Axelrod, Finance Marketing Karen L. Axelson, Elementary Education Hassan B. Azar, English Ira Azulay, History Rachel Marie Baab, Elementary Educa tion Yvette Michelle Babin, Linguistics David Babulak, Industrial Operations Engin. Richard J. Bacolor, Biopsychology Michael A. Badalament, Electrical Engineering M. Katherine Bader, Political Science Paula C. Badgerow, Cultural Anthropology Sun Young Bae, Sociology Michael D. Bagazinski, Economics Renee Bahn, Graphic Design 246 GRADUATES . Nichol Bakalar, Economics Political Science Amanda Baker, Russian East European Studies Amy M. Baker, Economics English Bonita Ballard, Nursing Kelly M. Ballard, Political Science Kristen Balmer, History of Art Lisa R. Baiter, International Relations Russell L. Baltimore, Architecture John Anthony Baluci, Architecture Jason W. Bank, Political Science Communication Joseph S. Bank, English Literature Rachel H. Banks, History Todd W. Bannen, Cellular Molecular Biology Gautam M. Barahia, Electrical Engineering Michelle S. Barger, History Communication The hockey team set numerous attendance records last season, including selling out four consecutive games. None of the 8,000 or so fans, however, were appreciated as much as the bell ringer in section P. He gained fame when the public address announcer thanked him at the end of one game. Who is our unnamed friend, you might ask? " If I told you, he wouldn ' t be anonymous, " one of his cohorts said. While he may be anonymous he does not go unnoticed. After a lackluster crowd during a Valentine ' s Day game against Miami, defenseman Aaron Ward complained about the small crowd. Most of it that is. " At least that bell ringer came, " he said.-Josh Dubau; Tamara Psumy ARDIS-BARGER 247 DIFFERENT In 1940, former athletic director Charles Baird donated me to honor his friend Thomas Cooley, a law professor. Entitled " Sunday Morning " , I contain the figures Triton, a sea God of Greek mythology and the designer, Carl Miles ' children playing. Legend has it that freshmen must be initiated into the university by wading through my waters. What and where am I? jjmu -tanoj flag 3i j ui uipjunoj 3 003 rouioifX Tamara Psumy Craig A. Barkan, Political Science Daniel Barkman, Psychology Gina Barnett, Chemical Engineering Sarah J. Barney, English Jeffrey T. Baron, English Merav Barr, Political Science Judaic Studies Guida Renaux Barroso, Political Science Commu- nication Lon L. Barrow, Cellular Molecular Biology Helen S. Barry, Political Science Bethany Bart, Economics Michael Barth, Honors Mathematics Wendy L. Bartman, English Gregg S. Barton, International Economics Ursula P. Barzey, Communication Political Science Denise Basch, International Relations French 248 GRADUATES Jeffrey S. Bash, Natural Resources Angela Basso, Elementary Education Gregory B. Bast, Economics Sociology Georgia E. Bastounis, Political Science Jodi L. Batan, Human Resource Mgmt. Organiza- tional Behavior Betsy M. Bateman, Nursin g Julie Bates, Violin Performance Japanese Mary Elizabeth Battle, International Relations Walter Joseph Battle, Political Science Annette J. Bauer, Psychology Julie A. Baum, English Stuart L. Bauman, Mechanical Engineering Margo Nicole Baumgart, Political Science Hubert Abes Bautista, Honors Asian Studies Susan K. Beals, Communication Music Kelly A. Beaudry, Biology Nancy Gayle Becker, Sociology J. Scott Beckerman, Mechanical Engineering Kimberly Bedigian, Philosophy Scott Bednas, Economics Political Science Christina Beebe, Political Science Theresa W. Beech, Physics Marianne Behncke, Economics German Michael K. Beidler, Political Science John-Paul A. Belanger, Aerospace Engineering Martin Belkin, Psychology Andrea Lynn Bell, Communication Jacquelyn Bell, Psychology Robert M. Bell, Marketing Helen K. Bellanca, Bioengineering Robyn Lynn Bellinger, Psychology English Karen B. Benjamin, English Lauren E. Bennett, Psychology Edward J. Benson, Chemical Engineering Yehuda Ari Berenson, Philosophy BARKAN-BERENSON 249 Lauren Bereza, History of Art Organizational Studies Kim Berg, Organizational Management Paul Berg, Political Science History Todd Courtney Berg, Economics Wyles S. Berg, Movement Science Eric W. Bergman, Economics Scott Bergman, Mathematics Naomi Berkove, Political Science Japanese Heather Berman, Psychology Melissa H. Berman, Sociology David E. Bernstein, English Amy Bernthal, Communication Amy M. Berries, History Michelle Berris, Psychology Julie K. Berry, Communication Michael Bess, Political Science Catherine M. Best, English Heidi Betz, Political Science Psychology Stephen C. Beuerle, Mechanical Engineering Nita Beurer, Political Science Religion Peter David Bewley Jr., Aerospace Engineering Arpan Ratilal Bhakta, Biology Sonia Bhargava, Industrial Operations Engin. Arveen K. Bhasin, Biology Daven C. Bhavsar, Mechanical Engineering T. Patrick Bidigare, Computer Engineering Amy Bingaman, English Arts Ideas Mark Birac, Electrical Engineering Lauren Melissa Bird, Communication Rupert Birkin, Alternate Honors English Steve Bissell, Business Administration Robert Blacher, English Jose Marcos Blanco, Finance Brittan Blasdel, Art Neal Blatt, Linguistics Pamela Beth Blatte, American Culture Leigh Ann Blessing, American Culture Charles Constahtine Bletsas, Economics Nancy Bloch, Environmental Studies Michelle S. Blodgett, Mechanical Engineering Michael R. Blum, Computer Engineering Craig J. Blumenfeld, Actuarial Mathematics Darren Scott Blumenthal, Communication Jim Boal, Cellular Molecular Biology Paul W. Bobowski, Mechanical Engineering Katie Bockoff, Education David Boettger, Electrical Engineering Cindy Bogan, Psychology Joseph D. Bogdan, Actuarial Mathematics Michelle E. Bohm, Organizational Relations Human Resource Mgmt. Darwin K. Bolden, Communication Miriam Bolkosky, Cello Performance Cynthia E. Bolton, English Claire Bonahoom, English Marina Madelenc Bonanno, Spanish Anthropology Raymond E. Bonwell III, Economics .150 GRADUATES -Tamara Psurny Five year old Ann Arbor resident Erin Lichtenstein spins The Cube with her head. Her effortless action testimonies the ease with which the heavy construction spins. She and her parents were stopping by Regent ' s Square after the annual Alpha Delta Phi " Run For the Roses Pep Rally. " As she ran around the favorite campus monument, she sang her own rendition of The Victors. -Tamara Psurny BEREZA-BONWELL III 251 Toni A. Booker, English Gene Boos, History Monika Boos, Mechanical Engineering Paul H. Botchers, Medieval Renaissance Collegium Chemistry Helene Bordman, Biology Jennifer Boring, English Psychology Anne Marie Bork, Chemical Engineering James W. Borninski, Electrical Engineering David M. Boruta II, Biology Erika J. Boss, Mechanical Engineering Laurie Hyde Boulden, History Bonnie Kay Bouman, General Studies Angela M. Bourgeois, Biology Steve Bourne, Comparative Literature Lee Bowbeer, Psychology mm . -1 r l " -= In its efforts to increase fan support at hockey games, the Athletic Department sought corporate sponsors. This season ' s biggest sponsors were those sandwich makers from Subway. Picking up on a tradition started at Duke basketball games and brought to Ann Arbor last season, each fan received a " C-Ya " paddle before the Western Michigan game in November. The paddles were to be waved and accom- panied with a chant each time a Wolverine opponent was escorted off to the penalty box. According to Ruby Chang, an LSA junior, " everybody loves C-Ya except for the opposing teams and twelve-year old ice skaters, " referring to the use of the chant and signs for the entertainment. The Wolverines also appreciated their fans ' support. " Teams are scared to come in here, " defenseman Aaron Ward said. " We have the loudest rink in the league and when the fans start waving those paddles ... " -Josh Dubow C05 252 GRADUATES John Timothy Bowen, Atmospheric and Space Science Roxanne Bowen, Political Science Adam D. Bowman, French Rebecca J. Boyd, Political Science Women ' s Studies Kandice E. Boyle, Graphic Design Richard M. Boys, Electrical Engineering Angela M. Bradley, Finance Marketing Brian Scott Bradley, Industrial Operations Engineering Susan Brain, Architecture Jeffrey D. Branch, Biology JoDee R. Brandon, Biology English Jason M. Bravo, Actuarial Mathematics Lori Brazil, Graphic Design Phillip Brazlavsky, Political Science Brent Breckenridge, Accounting Kerry M. Breen, Genera! Studies Erin Brennan, International Organisation and Management Lori Ann Brenner, Biology Thomas Brenner, Accounting Kimberly E. Breslaver, Human Resource Mgnt. Freddie Brewster, Education Kristin Brierley, Statistics Brian Briggs, Electrical Engineering Abbie L. Brighton, Environmental Policy Carolyn J. Brincheck, Mathematics History Lisa M. Brining, Accounting Adrienne Alane Brockman, French Michelle K. Erode, Psychology James E. Broderick, Sports Management Commu- nication Jonathan Broh, Architecture Jason E. Brooks, History Pamela L. Brooks, Psychology Sociology Clayton P. Brown Jr., Communication Andrew Brown, Mathematics Benita L. Brown, Intefiex Biomedical Sciences BOOKER-BROWN 253 Elise Brown, English Jeremy Miller Brown, History JoAnn C. Brown, Psychology Michelle D. Brown, Interdisciplinary Engineering Yvonne F. Brown, Communication Michael T. Browning, Environmental Policy Carrie Brownstein, Psychology Jennifer Nicole Bruder, Political Science Beth Brugeman, Interior and Graphic Design Joseph Bruns, English History of Art Robert K. Brusseau, Philosophy Carolyn Bryant, Finance Accounting Julie Buchholz, Psychology Allison Virginia Buck, Political Science Kevin A. Buck, Chemical Engineering Carynjill Buckwald, Psychology Virginia A. Burchell, Mathematics French Christine A. Burdell, Political Science French Lisa Burg, Accounting Robyn Dana Burger, Photography Shannon Burke, Communication Tracy Ann Burke, History Carey F. Burks, Communication Ian Burnstein, Political Science Mitchell Burnstein, Political Science Mark Albert Burstein, English Valarie Burton, Actuarial Mathematics Statistics Daniel Buschle, Economics Molly Bush, Actuarial Mathematics Jason B. Bushey, Mathematics Renee Bushey, Political Science Mauricio Andres Bustos, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering William J. Buswinka, Music Brent Butcher, English Jeff Buterakos, Economics ' 54 GRADUATES I I DIFFERENT ANGLES -Tamara Psumy I contain two major works of art, Picasso ' s " Volutes " and Lichtenstein ' s " Mod- ern Tapestry " , both tapestries, hang in the lobby of this performing arts facility. Built in 1971, I am the 1 ,420 seat theater which features both proscenium and thrust stages for drama, dance, lectures and other artistic performances. Each summer, major entertainers are drawn to my stages to be part of the Ann Arbor Summer Festival. Which building am I? Bradley Butler, Aerospace Engineering Brad Thomas Byerle, English Michael C. Byrd, Architecture Janet Caine, Musical Theatre Communication Kathryn Calbuesch, Psychology Andrew S. Calder, Psychology Laura C. Caldwell, Electrical Engineering Jennifer M. Callans, Anthropology Sociology Michael P. Calligaro, Electrical Engineering VincenzoJ. Camarda, Economics Kevin Camp, Economics Renee Camus, Musical Theatre Andrea L. Caplan, Political Science Matthew A. Caplan, Communication C. Jason Cardasis, History BROWN-CARDASIS 255 Walk across the Diag any sunny after- noon, and people would be doing a number of different activities - hackeysack, people watching, Shinai - wait, Shinai?!? Played by the Unofficial Shinai Club, this sport was derived from the Japanese martial art of Kendo. According to Ted LeCouteur, an LSA junior, the club " started last summer when we were bored and broke. " Although another member, Joseph Conat, claimed that " we try to beat the shit out of each other, " LeCouteur displayed the red marks on his arms and said " it leaves no more than a light bruise. " -Randy Lehner Beth Ann Caretti, Political Science Brian Ambrose Carey, French Chris Carlson, Environmental Engineering Sarah J. Carlson, Honors Political Science D. Spencer Carney, Internationa! Relations Christopher P. Carr, Communication Politico Science Amy J. Carroll, Psychology Holly Carson, Architecture Alissa Cartun, Mathematics Paul E. Cassatta, Kinesiology Frank J. Castiglione Jr., English History Robert L. Castillo, Psychology Matthew Cavalier, Psychology Sarah Louise Cavallino, Fine Arts Catherine Jo Cavanaugh, Cifil Engineering 256 GRADUATES Laura Cavanaugh, Spanish Anil K. Chaddha, Political Science Communication Mark Edward Chaloult, Computer Engineering Kristina Chaltry, Communication Alan T. Chan, Asian Studies Albert Shou-Yen Chang, Biology Caroline Chang, Psychology Victor H. Chang, Biomedical Sciences Victoria M. Chang, East Asian Studies David John Chapman, Ceramics Karen Chapman, English Patricia A. Chapp, History Psychology Steven P. Chappell, Aerospace Engineering Maurice L. Charbonneau, Architecture Eric F. Charlton, Aerospace Engineering Tania Regina Chavez, Spanish Teaching Certifi- cate Jill Chavinson, Psychology Hwei Na Che, Mechanical Engineering Mari Chellman, Mechanical Engineering Shawn J. Chen, Economics Susan M. Chen, Biomedical Sciences Berna V. Chenault, Psychology Juliette Cherbuliez, Comparative Literature Christine M. Chew, Psychology Bert T. Chien, Materials Science Engineering Mark Hsiakwang Chien, Civil Engineering Christine Lambrou Chilimigras, Political Science Derek L. Chin, Economics Daniel Chiss, English Communication James Dean Chitty, Fishery Management Ani Cho, Fine Arts David S. Cho, Biology Yung Joo Cho, History John C. Choi, Political Science Ashish Choksi, Economics CARETTI-CHOKSI 257 Choon Yeow Choo, Electrical Engineering Charles Chou, Biology Sourab Choudhury, Film Video Studies Joseph M. Chrenka, Political Science Psychology Laura Christian, Biology Thomas P. Christy II, Economics Sandra Chrzanowski, Economics Edward S. Chu, Nuclear Engineering Sonya Chung, Economics Thomas Tai-Fung Chung, Biomedical Sciences Elizabeth E. Cibula, English Kristen E. Cien, Psychology Lisa Maria Cipriano, English Shannon Cirillo, Communication Alissa Nicole Citron, English Rebecca Lynn Ciupak, Education Pamela E. Clapp, English Robert Clarke, Mechanical Engineering Todd D. Clauer, Industrial Operations Engin. Georgette Renee Clay, English Communication Lisa J. Clayton, Industrial Operations Engin. Cathy Clement, Psychology Ruth Cleveland, Engineering Karen Cline, Fine Arts Colleen Clinton, Graphic Design Shawn Gilbert Clouthier, Biology Laura Clune, Psychology Kimberly A. Clutter, Political Science Kalee Ann Coakley, Biology Bradley J. Coates, Finance Business Administration Renee Cobb, Psychology Crystal Alicia Cobbs, Spanish Michael C. Cochran, English Alyssa Cohen, English Barry L. Cohen, Philosophy 258 GRADUATES Douglas Cohen, Biology Douglas Cohen, Psychology Evan Cohen, Business Administration Jeffrey Daniel Cohen, Psychology Jennifer Diane Cohen, Neurobiology Lisa Holly Cohen, Sociology Communication Michael Cohen, Mechanical Engineering Thomas Cohen, Honors English Psychology Laura Cohn, English Psychology Deniz Colak, Psychology Chuck Colburn, Music Education Elan M. Cole, Graphic Design Jennifer A. Coleman, English Communication Tracy L. Coleman, Psychology William Nicholas Collage, Communication OOC Meat-eaters and vegetarians didn ' t always get along, and a display at the Natural Science Museum provided living (or, dead) proof of this fact. In perhaps the most popular exhibit at the Museum, the towering skeleton of Jurassic carnivore Allosaurus (a forerunner of the famed and much feared Tyrannosaurus Rex) stood triumphant over the unlucky bones of veggie-lover. The bones were collected in two sites out West and acquired from the University of Utah. While many students had yet to witness this spectacular sight, children came from all over to visit. Jason Rust, age 8, from Ohio, likes " the big, scary teeth. " His sister Melissa, age 10, was not as impressed. " I like the Wooly Mammoth [American MastodonJ display better, " she said. Why? " They ' re cuter. " -David William Joms ' Tamara Psumy CHOON YEOW-COLLAOE 259 Surrounded by a group of friends in the shadow of Michigan Book and Supply, a sole skater by the name of Pizzard cruised cautiously around the tree islands. As always, he ' s on the lookout for the law. " The cops are like real dicks, " he said, " they surround us and chase us. " Skaters in Ann Arbor had a dilemma. If they were caught skating in local busi- ness districts, they could face a $25 ticket. Worse yet, their board could be taken away and according to Pizzard, it cost $5 to get it back. Command Officer Seyfried of the Ann Arbor Police Department said the lau; was enacted three years ago in response the complaints from local businesses. Because of the law, pedestrian accidents and destruction of property had decreased. But skaters feel as though their right to skate was taken away. " We can ' t go anywhere, anymore, " Pizzard said. -David William Jorns 260 GRADUATES Christopher Collins, Economics Political Science Lynette Collins, English S. Autumn Collins, Psychology Stuart M. Collis, Political Science History Rochelle M. Collison, Industrial Operations Engineering Sharon Colombo, Mechanical Engineering Kimberly D. Colone, Psychology Amy Michelle Colton, History John M. Comiez, Aerospace Engineering Matthew J. Commers, English History Ozlem Conklu, Psychology Chip Conley, Psychology Tracy Conley, Aerospace Engineering Scott D. Connell, Industrial Operations Engineering Gina Connolly, Nursing Patricia Connor, Nursing Brigid Lizbeth Conybeare, History I French Stephanie S. Cook, French Gregory Cooksey, Business Administration Erika K. Cooper, Sociology Jacqueline Sara Cooper, English French Maria Cooper, Communication Rebecca Cooper, Mathematics Sena B. Cooper, Mechanical Engineering Stacey Cooper, Economics Lisa Copeland, Accounting Camille M. Corbisiero, Psychology Bruce H. Gorman, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer S. Corney, Communication Esteban Corral, Industrial Operations Engin. Jennifer Lee Cosey, English Sarah Cosovich, Human Resource Management Barbara Cossman, Communication Psychology Thomas G. Costantino, Anthropology Zoology Kevin W. Coughlin, Marketing Constance Coulter, Japanese German Mindy Coulter, Statistics Paula Renee Cowall, Nursing Christi Cowdin, Communication Theodore Cox, English Ann Coyle, Political Science Women ' s Studies Shawn M. Coyne, Psychology Cathy Cragg, English Nicole A. Craig, Kinesiology Rebecca Lynn Crawford, Inteflex Liberal Arts Scott R. Crawford, Political Science Teresa A. Crean, Environmental Policy Behavior Katherine R. Creighton, General Studies John E. Crews III, Biomedical Sciences Ted Crews, Sociology Lisa Cribari, Sports Management Communication Daniel Croll, Sociology Sean Cronin, Russian East European Studies Bruce A. Crookes, Biophysics Laura J. Crossey, Communication Gale Lynn Crosswhite, Economics COLLINS-CROSSWHITE 261 Kenneth Cruz, Biology Craig A. Cruzen, Aerospace Engineering Scot Cunningham, Elementary Education Grace Anne Curcuru, Doctor of Dental Surgery Nicola Curcuru, Business Provvidenza Curcuru, Nursing Serafina Josephine Curcuru, Education Andrew James Currie, Psychology English Michael James Currie, English Melody Curry, Political Science David E. Curtis, Electrical Engineering Kimberly A. Curtis, History Sylvia Jeanine Curtis, Mathematics Education Carin Cutler, History Melissa Cutlip, History Rebecca L. Cutting, Communication Education Meredith Ann Czapla, Philosophy Political Science Amy Czarnecki, Creative Writing Arts Ideas Erich J. D ' Andrea, Finance Sarah Dajani, English Elementary Education Alanna Daley, Graphic Design Michelle L. Daly, French Paul Michael Danao, Finance Marketing Marijata C. Daniel, Sociology David Danziger, Political Science Michael J. Daray, History Daniel J. Darga, Aerospace Engineering Brad W. Darr, Kinesioiogy Mamata Das, Cellular Molecular Biology Steven M. Davage, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Hobart Davies, Education Christine A. Davis, Accounting Craig Davis, English Damon K. Davis, Economics Jennifer Lyn Davis, English 1 I 262 GRADUATES ' DIFFERENT BANGLES This ferocious creature grimaces down on all who pass under his perch in my arches. It is said that this gargoyle and others are sculptures of this particular school ' s earliest professors and deans. Built with the money donated by one of its earliest graduates, William Cook, my structure contains student housing and dining facilities, lecture halls, faculty offices, an under- ground library, and (this should give it away) practice courtrooms. Which building am I? -Tamara Psumy Kori T. Davis, Communication Sociology Melissa Davis, Organisational Studies Paige Davis, English Shanta Davis, Biology Amy S. Dawson, Chemical Engineering Thomas Dawson, English Julie E. Day, English Trisha Dean, Business Brenda Deane, Spanish Political Science Tiziana C. Dearing, English James R. Dearworth Jr., Biology Judith A. Deaton, Political Science Paul E. Debevec, Computer Engineering Math- ematics Nicholas L. DeBiaso, Economics Spanish Russell DeCastro, Political Science History CRUZ-DECASTRO 263 With the help of her seeing eye dog, Donna Rose, a graduate student in social work, walks toward the Union. Rose, along with LSA senior Evelyn Becker co-founded VISA - Visually Impaired Students Association. The purpose of the group, according to Becker, was to help students overcome similar problems together " so they don ' t have to re-invent the wheel every time. " In addition, Rose mentioned that " we teach them the ropes and also help staff and faculty become more aware of visually-impaired students. " Although a fairly young organization, they have ambitious goals to expand the services on campus, specifically hiring a mobility and orientation professional. Already, how- ever, they have seen results because, as Becker said, " the administration hears a big voice, not many little voices. " -Randy Lehner Ross Decker, English Deanna Dedes, History Sociology Penny DeAnn DeGraw, Communication Michelle DeHaan, Movement Science Margo Dejaeghere, Psychology Frank G. Del Toro, Architecture Catherine L. Delaney, Biology MaryAnn DeLeon, Neurobiology David M. DeLott, Economics Kelly Ann Delowery, Accounting Dean K. Demetropoulos, Mechanical Engineering Lisa R. DeMore, Economics Communication Kara Lynne Denyer, Communication Jose Antonio DeOlazabal, Biology Kristin M. Derderian, Biology 264 GRADUATES R. Timothy DeRegnaucourt, General Studies Sue Derengoski, Elementary Education Science Glen Marc Dershowitz, Finance Matthew T. Desjardins, Chemistry Michelle Deskovitz, Nursing David R. DeSmet, Finance Business Mary Ellen Dettloff, Psychology Communication Brett J. Deutscher, Aerospace Engineering Allan C. Dewey III, Aerospace Engineering Shama Dhandha, Statistics John Jude DiCarlo, History Keith C. Dicker, Scandinavian Studies Economics Kenneth Dickinson Jr., Economics David P. Dickson, Material Science Engineering Diana N. Didia, Industrial Operations Engin. Tonya Nicole Dildy, Sociology Amy E. Dils, Communication Kristen Andrea DiMaggio, Electrical Engineering Angela DiMartino, English History Thomas M. DiMeglio, Kinesiology Kara Dingman, History Laura B. Dinitz, Mathematics Christopher Lee Dinsmoore, Fine Arts Joel Dinverno, Computer Engineering Lisa Ann DiPonio, Biomedicai Sciences Donna J. Dirven, Elementary Education Kendra L. Dixson, Psychology Quoc-Huy Do, History TuongVan Do, English Political Science Nancy D. Dobias, Psychology Daniel Edward Dobson, Industrial Operations Engineering Sue Doerr, History Scott Dohrman, Psychology Dave Dokas, Mechanical Engineering Jamie B. Dolin, Psychology Organizational Behavior DECKER-DOLIN 265 Stefanie Dolman, Communication Elissa Domansky, Organisational Behavior Management Deja Dominguez, Psychology Elementary Education Douglas M. Donaldson, Industrial Operations Engineering Sandra Donnan, Political Science Gregg R. Donnenfeld, Political Science Communi- cation Robert J. Doolan, Electrical Engineering Chris Dore, Psychology Jennifer Dorset, Aquatic Ecology Danielle Dortnoy, English Ann E. Dostie, Statistics Nick Dounchis, Political Science Craig B. Draheim, Mathematics Secondary Education Stephaen Drake Jr., Economics Jason Drasner, Accounting Heather Susan Draves, Psychology Michael G. Dreer, Aerospace Engineering Kimberly Dressier, Elementary Education Lorna J. Drope, Psych ology Bradford DuBois, Political Science Andrew Dudley, History Kimberly Ann Duffy, Communication Richard Duffy, Industrial Operations Engineer- ing Stacy Duhowski, Kinesiology Kurds R. Dumaw, Economics Philosphy Melinda Dumity, Natural Resources Bio-Physics Waste Management Sandra L. Dunaway, Communication Amanda I. M. Dunham, Human Resource Management Psychology Paula Diane Dunn, Psychology Communication Sean M. Dunn, Mechanical Engineering Anh Kim Duong, Chemistry Michelle A. Duval, Biology Joseph T. Dvonch, Chemistry Karen I. Dwarka, Political Science French Spanish David Burton Dye, Psychology 266 GRADUATES Kevin M. Dyke, Actuarial Mathematics Jay Douglas Dykhouse, History Laura Dziadzio, Biology Michael J. Eacker, Civil Engineering Geneva Judette Eaddy, English Political Science Nancy Eardley, Psychology Todd J. Eaton, Russian Language ami Literature Kimberly E. Eberhardt, Ps chologji Scott Eberhardt, Aerospace Engineering Scott Ebert, Computer Science C. Andrew Eckert, Economics Jeffrey E. Edelman, Political Science Stephen J. Edelman, Political Science Lisa Edgerton, Biopsycholog David D. Edmunds, German Communication Cutting up DNA for future examination, H. Toni Jim, an LSA senior, performs experiments in a laboratory at Medical Science II. Jun first became involved in her research in order to figure out which of two subjects she preferred. " I was a history major, but I was also taking a lot of science courses, " said Jun. She then heard about the Summer Research Opportunity Program (SROP) and decided to give investigation a try " to decide if science research was better than science classes. " It proved to be so for Jun who has been working on her oncagene project, which examined the areas of a normal cellular gene to determine which areas were causing cancer. Although she and her research partners have not concluded anything de iinitive, they have narrowed down the search. Jun intends to continue down the research path, pursuing her PhD at Harvard next year, eventually hoping to be part of the group that cure ' s cancer and " heading my own medical research team. " -Randy Lehner - 1 amara J sumy DOLMAN-EDMUNDS 267 Amy K. Edwards, Economics Charisse A. Edwards, English Scott D. Edwardson, Industrial Operations Engineering Lisa A. Egan, History Joshua Eggert, Psychology Robin Eggleston, Psychology English Hugh Michael Ehrenberg, Microbiology Jeff Paul Ehrlich, Honors Religion Allison J. Eichhorn, Economics Laura A. Eilers, English Psychology Jason Eisen, History Barry Elder, Environmental Economics Karen Lynn Eleveld, Political Science Stacy Elliott, Psychology Tricia A. Ellis, Biology DIFFERENT " ANGLES Female students were barred from enjoying my facilities until 1957 when they were finally permitted to enter through my back door only! Still, women were banned from the second floor billiards room until 1969. Now I am a popular meeting place for all students to eat, study, and buy books. This plaque was placed on my front steps to com- memorate President John F. Kennedy ' s announce- ment of his plans for the Peace Corps in 1960. Which building am I? UOTUf] UOSltpH F a Psumy 268 GRADUATES Lisa Kim Ellman, Psychology Jean Elmlinger, English Deborah Emert, Business Administration Daniel Emond, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer B. Engar, Linguistics Eileen Engel, Classical Archaeology His tory of Art Michael Engelhart, Political Science Dana Hope Epstein, Art Cynthia M. Erickson, Biology Oceanography Marc Noah Erlbaum, English Scott Morley Erskine, Communication Heidi L. Erven, Psychology Tania Christina C. Escobedo, English Greg A. Esdale, Asian Studies Christopher Espinosa, Chemistry Christine Estereicher, General Studies Stephanie Helen Estrin, Architecture Alexander Eulenberg, Cognitive Science Jeffrey D. Eusebio, Industrial Operations Engineering Angela Evangelou, Political Science Michael James Evans, General Studies Susan M. Everett, Architecture Tom Faber, Secondary Education Dave M. Faerber, Economics Political Science Carol Elizabeth Fagin, Music Education Michelle Fahoome, English Psychology Brian Fairchild, Cellular Molecular Biology Michelle L. Fairfield, Chemical Engineering Corinne Falender, Chemical Engineering Michael J. Falender, Biology Jodi Fanaroff, Graphic Design Andrew S. Fang, Biology Asian Studies Maria Jo Fanzone, Chemical Engineering Ryan M. Fard, Biology Michael S. Fardy, Economics EDWARDS-FARDY 269 Qais A. Farjo, Biomedical Sciences Richard (Skip) Farley, Computer I lustration Matthew Scott Faupel, Mechanical Engineering Kirsten E. Fazzari, Computer Science Todd W. Fedewa, Economics Honors Communica- tion Lori Feigenbaum, Psychology Susan Feinglass, Politico! Science Michael Feinman, Accounting Rikki Feinstein, Psychology Steve Feinstein, Biopsychology Anna Kathleen Feitelson, Biof}C io(og} Wendy L. Feldbaum, Political Science Julie Feldman, Psychology Kevin Patrick Pencil, English Mark Douglas Ferguson, Philosophy cos Kicker J.D. Carlson was one of the Wolverines most consistent performers over his career. Last season, he kicked himself into the Wolverine and Big Ten record books. With his six points after touchdown (PATs) against Purdue, Carlson set the Big Ten record for most consecutive PATs by besting Indiana ' s Pete Stoyanovich who had held the record with 107. He finished his career with 126 consecutive and 137 total PATs to set Michigan ' s record for career extra points, besting Mike Qilette by four. Coach Qary Moeller appreciated the reliability of his kicker. " You can ' t replace a guy like J.D., " Moeller said. " He ' s been a consistent performer his whole time here. " -Josh Dubow 003 1 -Tarrwra Psumy 270 GRADUATES Frances M. Fernandez, History Economics Mark Gregory Ferrer, Fine Arts James S. Fick, Business Joan E. Ficken, Computer Science Marc Fienberg, Marketing Rebecca Fifelski, Electrical Engineering Matthew C. Figurski, Genera! Studies Carol L. Filar, Industrial Design Sarah Filmanowicz, History Political Science Pamela Filstrup, Economics Thomas A. Finelli, Mechanical Engineering Stacey Finger, History Eric Finkelstein, Mathematics Economics Jonathan Finkelstein, Psychology Michael P. Finkelstein, Accounting Real Estate Paula L. Finnegan, Industrial Operations Engineering Elise Fischer, Movement Science Evan Fishel, English Andrew J. Fisher, History Stefanie Fishman, Human Behavior The Law Mark James Fishwick, Industrial Engineering Debbie L. Fitch, Anthropology Kelly L. Fitzpatrick, History Computer Science William F. Flagg, Economics Margaret Mary Flanagan, English Kevan K. Flanigan, Business Administration Craig David Flowerday, Architecture Justin Flynn, Saxophone Performance Japanese Language Literature Michelle T. Fodale, Accounting Ashley Fogle, English Jason M. Foley, Political Science Kelly Fonger, Nursing Kristian N. Foondle, General Studies Edward Marshall Ford, Microbiology Steven F. Ford, Sociology History FARJO-FORD 271 Julie Foster, Kinesiology Frank Lawrence Foti, Political Science Kiersten F. Fourshe, Biological Anthropology Patricia F. Fowler, Psychology Carl A. Fowlkes, Psychology Sociology Joshua J. Fox, Finance Kristen L. Fox, Biology Lucy Fox, Russian East European Studies Felicia E. Franco, History Rachel Frank, French David R. Frankel, Political Science Jonathan Frankel, History Jason T. Frankena, English Edward A. Frankfort, Political Science Kari Lynn Frederick, Psychology Amy Alberta Freedman, Drama Psychology Laura Freedman, Neurobiology Joel David Freehling, Anthropology Trina Renee Freeman, Communication Elizabeth Ann Frenkel, Psychology English Diane Frieden, Communication Alison Friedman, Psychology Suzette Friedman, Business Administration Jeffrey E. Friedsam, International Political Economic Relations Juan Carlos Frisancho, Anthropology-Zoology Biomedica! Sciences Alyse Renee Fromberg, English Brian G. Fromm, Statistics Lisa Fromm, Sociology Genevieve Fu, Economics French Catherine Marie Fugate, English Kotaro Fujita, Economics Raymond Fuller Jr., Aerospace Engineering Alexander J. Fung, Public Relation Anita Manwei Fung, Pharmacy Laura A. Funk, Human Resource Mgmt. 272 GRADUATES Laura A. Furry, Psychology Matthew T. Furton, Political Science Adam Keith Futterman, Political Science Communication Lori Anne Gabriel, Political Science French Anjanette L. Gafrher, Economics Linda C. Gaffney, Psychology John E. Galaviz, Economics Michael Gale, Architecture Jerome T. Galea, Psychology David Galinkin, Psychology Daniel B. Gallagher, Biology Heather Gallagher, Industrial Operations Engineering Jill Felice Gallon, Biology Psychology Tiffany Calvin, Business Administration Ajay Gambhir, Mechanical Engineering Scanning the choices carefully, Chris- ten Lepley selects a tune from the South Quad jukebox. A popular purchase of the South Quad Student Council government in 1990, the " box " played recent chart toppers as well as golden oldies. The music was provided free of charge, and the Council changed about half the records each term. There was one popularly requested song that was part of the jukebox ' s permanent collection. According to Dave Kluck, a cafeteria supervisor, " the one song the folks won ' t let the Council take out is the Chipmunk song, starring Alvin, Simon, and Theodore. " -Matt Kassan Tamara Psumy FOSTER-GAMBHIR 273 DIFFERENT =ANGLES The engineering fraternity symbol above my arch represents the my original purpose, to contain the engineering school. My arch was built to preserve the diaganol walkway to the traditional southeast corner of campus. And, legend once claimed that a female student became a true coed only after she was kissed beneath the arch after curfew. Inside there is a huge water tank to aide in naval architec- ture research. Which building am I? -Tamara Psumv Chong Min Can, Electrical Engineering Maherin Gangat, Political Science Near Eastern North African Studies Emily M. Garabedian, Cellular Molecular Biology Cathy A. Garbuschewski, Honors Sociology Allan Luis Garcia, English Carlos Garcia, Spanish Miriam Gardner, English Susan M. Gardner, Psychology Peter James Gargiulo, Economics Karen Gaughman, Psychology LeeAnn Gauthier, Graphic Design Earl L. Gay, Mechanical Engineering Steven C. Gearhart, Mechanical Engineering Patrick W. Geary, English Melissa Kay Gedris, English . 274 GRADUATES Lynn C. Geiger, Communication Yvonne Geiger, Psychology Douglas A. Geiss, Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Geller, Political Science Denton E. Gentry Jr., Electrical Engineering Amy R. George, Economics Bethanie K. George, English Kristen George, Nursing Kimherly A. Germain, Nursing Joshua M. Gerstman, Political Science History Matthew S. Gerus, Aerospace Engineering Jennifer L. Gervais, Psychology Kathleen Gerzevitz, Industrial Operations Engineering Mira J. Getzinger, English Alexander S. Ghiso, Mathematics Political Science Neil Ghiso, Electrical Engineering Joseph V. Giannola, Architecture Kelly L. Gianotto, Economics Kevin L. Gietzen, Biology Darcy L. Gignac, Industrial Operations Engineering Tim Gilhool, History Brian T. Gill, Russian East European Studies Anne Gail Oilman, Marketing Human Resources Carrie Gilmore, Mechanical Engineering Crystal M. Gilmore, Communication John Sigmund Gilmour, Computer Engineering Jill Ginstling, History Peter Louis Giordano, Industrial Operations Engineering Karen L. Girard, Business Joanna Girardin, History Brent H. Glasgow, Psychology Bruce C. Glasgow, Political Science Kimberly Glenn, American Culture Laura Glickson, English Elizabeth A. Gnegy, English GAN-GNEGY 275 Jeffrey E. Goad, Industrial Operations Engin. Sangeeta Goel, Sociology Statistics George H. Goeschel Jr., Biology French Lori Goetz, Organizational Behavior Jennifer I. Goldberg, Economics Michelle F. Goldberg, Biopshychology Harris C. Goldblat, History Michael F. Goldburg, Film Video Studies Robert S. Goldman, Engineering Gillian P. Goldsmith, Philosophy Michael I. Goldsmith, Aerospace Engineering Ira H. Goldstein, Mechanical Engineering Lauren Beth Goldstein, Psychology Wendy C. Goldstein, English Political Science Andrea L. Goldsworthy, Psychology Jennifer Gollman, Communication Kenneth Gondek, Philosophy Psychology Tisa Angela Gonzales, Medical Sociology Beatriz Gonzalez, Political Science Denise R. Gonzalez, Neurobiology Laura M. Gonzalez, Nursing Leanne Gooding, Linguistics Andrew D. Goodman, Russian Eastern European Studies Charmagne Goodman, Biology Shira Joy Goodman, History Suzanne R. Goodney, Sociology History Timothy M. Goodyear, Mechanical Engineering Allison H. Gordon, Psychology Andrew Gordon, Finance David Gordon, Chemical Engineering Gregory Gordon, Political Science Brian A. Gorman, Mechanical Engineering Karen E. Corny, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Suzanne Gorodezky, Psychology Laura Gosh, English Andy Gottesman, Political Science Communication Barbara Gottfried, International Economics David S. Gould, Economics Missy Goveia, Biology Todd Graber, Business Cory J. Graff, Economics Derrick V. Grahn, Mechanical Engineering Alissa Grand, Organisational Psychology Kirk Granlund, Materials Science Engineering Jon Grantham, Mathematics Donald M. Grassmann, Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Gratson, Anthropology Zoology Jenniffer M. Gray, Spanish Stacey Elissa Gray, English Heidi Beth Green, Communication James B. Green, History Jeffrey A. Green, Psychology As A Natural Science Lori J. Green, Business Administration Philip Green, History Communication Richard Green, Political Science Shane Green, Political Science History 276 GRADUATES Making the coffee sale at the U Java cart, Stephen Burns hands Sharon Bajwa the change from her purchase. Anyone who trekked to class through the West Engi- neering Arch was familiar with the U Java cart. Judith Rice, a 1989 LSA graduate, and Stephen Bums, a 1989 Engineering graduate, finding a unique opportunity, invested money and time into this entrepreneurial enterprise. Burns who worked briefly with the EPA discovered what he already suspected - he didn ' t like bureaucracy. Now he could be his own boss by providing, as he said, " a circular service, keeping students and professors awake during classes which in turn comes around to keep everyone happy that we ' re here. " With small overhead costs, Rice and Bums could continue to be the " Last Stop " cafe for many caffeine seekers. -James Barta GOAD-GREEN 277 Jayson Greenberg, Psychology Stephanie Greenberg, Psychology Communication Peter Daniel Greene, History Laura Grego, Physics Karl Hans Greimel, Philosophy Political Science Scott Grenlund, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Denise Greskowiak, Political Science French Julie Greyer, Biology Chey Grieger, General Studies William M. Grier, English Laura S. Cries, Business Lisa R. Griffin, Actuarial Mathematics Schean M. Griffin, English Education Graig Griffith, Nuclear Engineering Ted R. Grigg, Dentistry Psychology A cooking fire burned this house out at 522 Monroe St. in early September. Coupled with another highly visible house fire on State St. in January, it might have seemed that more student housing was going up in flames. According to Ann Arbor Fire Marshal Dennis Hasley, this was not the case, and that was precisely what the Ann Arbor Fire Department (AAFDI wanted. " We don ' t want students here to be victims, " said Hasley. To meet that goal, the AAFD reinstituted its plan of inspecting fraternity and sorority houses to ensure their safety. Hasley attributed what few fires do happen on campus to a " lack of knowledge and awareness of the hazard. " Few people realized, as Hasley said, that " fire is very real. " -Randy Lehner -Tamara Psunvv 278 GRADUATES fik Claudette L. Grinnell, Psychology Heather Grisham, General Studies Robert M. Grohowski, Chemistry Karen Gromala, Organisational Behavior Management Carlen Tomi Groninger, Communication Psychology Cheryl Grood, Honors Mathematics Joelle Cropper, Honors Organisational Studies Joel Grosberg, History Alisa Grossman, Psychology Jonathan M. Grossman, Economics Political Science Laura C. Grove, Economics Rebecca Grove, English Brett Grover, Biology Paul Gryzenia, Computer Science Paula Gualdoni, Economics Stephanie L. Cube, French Valerie Guenther, Civil Environmental Engineering Rebecca E. Guldi, Psychology English Dara Marie Gunderson, Psychology Todd M. Gunter, Mechanical Engineering Steven Mark Gursten, Political Science History Michael Gutman, Theatre History Robert H. Guttman, Computer Engineering Daniel Myron Gwirtzman, Dance Elisa Robyn Haberman, Psychology Jeffrey J. Hacala, Natural Resources John Bradley Hackert, Latin Amy Carol Hagen, Business English Lisa Marie Hagenauer, English Hedieh Haghighatgou, Psychology Raymond G. Hagman, Chemical Engineering Keith A. Hahn, Political Science Michael C. Hajjar, Mechanical Engineering Frances Ellen Hale, Communication Amberly M. Hall, Environmental Policy Behavior GREENBERU-HALL 279 Margaret Hall, History Kristin Hallin, Biological Anthropology Rachel Ellen Halpern, English Kimberly A. Haluscsak, Psychology Elizabeth S. Halverson, English Eric Halverson, Actuarial Mathematics Jaime Hammerling, Residential College Social Studies Lisa Hammond, English Robert A. Hamwee, Finance Claire V. Handley, English History Heather A. Hankin, Ps;ycholog Ben A. Hanna, Psychology Heather A. Hannapel, Psychology Sandra L. Hanshaw, Electrical Engineering Kenya Hanspard, Medical Sociology Oren Harary, Psychology Anthony Harbaugh, Aerospace Engineering Renee M. Hardt, Philosophy Earl F. Hardy III, History Bradley D. Hare, Biology William L. Harewood Jr., Computer Engineering Douglass J. Hargett, Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey M. Harmatz, Political Science Lisa Marie Harrell, Biology Honors Orville P. Harris II, Microbiology Classical Archeology Anthony F. Harris Jr., General Studies Jonathan E. Harris, Organizational Management Judaic Studies Krystal J. Harris, African-American Studies Michael Harris, Political Science Michelle Harris, Economics Nicole Dionne Harris, Business Administration Marketing Scott A. Harris, Kinesiology Staci Harris, English Tami Harris, Ps cholog Communication Don K. Harrison, Philosophy 280 GRADUATES I DIFFERENT PINOLES In I was built as 1929, the women on campus fought back against rules restrict- ing their access to the Men ' s Union by creating their own campus gather- ing place. I includes a cafeteria, a snack bar, reception rooms, an old- fashioned hotel, and more. Also, the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater, a 700 seat auditorium, is housed inside my walls. Do you know my name ? -Tamara Psurrry Elizabeth Harrison, Biology Thomas J. Harrold, Aerospace Engineering Jani Jo Hart, Architecture Nicholas Hart, Music Political Science Gail Hartfield, Meteorology Philip John Hartgerink, Chemistry Jennifer Ann Hartline, Interior Design Wendy Hartwig, Microbiology Elizabeth Hartzell, Elementary Education Jessica I. Harvey, Behavior Ecology Amy Hashimoto, Japanese Biology Jennifer Haspel, English Carol Hass, Finance Susan S. Hassan, Internationa Economics Jeffrey L. Hauptman, Urban Development HALL-HAUPTMAN 281 As part of the Ann Arbor Community Foundation Youth Council, LSA senior Charlie Schlegel helps to assemble a basketball hoop. The project formed a part of the Christmas in April program, and was just one of the ways Schlegel was committed to kids. Through a summer camp called Project Leadership Service, Schlegel teaches campers and counselors alike the skills of rock-climbing and repelling. " It ' s a big challenge if you ' ve never done it before, " said Schlegel. " I push them to a certain point, but don ' t want to push them too far. " Although he walked a fine line with the kids, he said " once they do it, they really like it. " That was nothing out of the ordinary for this rock-climber. -Randy Lehner COS Scott W. Hause, Aerospace Engineering Michelle L. Hay, English Timothy Hayes, History English Christine Haynes, History Patrick Thomas Hazelwood, Industrial Operations Engineering Douglas R. Healy, English Economics Stacey Hearns, Physical Education Milton Weeks Heath 111, Environmental Policy Behavior Amy L. Heath, Musical Theatre Kamyar Malek Hedayat, Psychology Kevin Hedding, Economics Mary H. Heekin, Psychology Virginia E. Helisek, General Studies Kendra Hellen, Biology Brent H. Hemker, Actuarial Mathematics 282 GRADUATES Jeffrey P. Hendricks, Biology Thomas Hendricks, Architecture David B. Hermes, Political Science Michael S. Hennessey, Kinesiology Konstantinos Hennighausen, Aerospace Engine. Judy A. Henry, English Sabrina Henry, English Hannah J. Hensel, English Jennifer Henstock, Nursing Franz M. Herbert, History Michael J. Herford, Mathematics Eric Michael Hermanson, Engineering Physics Jorge L. Hernandez, Mathematics Economics Jamie Herstein, Psychology Jordan A. Herzberg, Political Science Judaic Studies Michael G. Hess, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Eric D. Hestenes, Economics Sarah Elizabeth Hicks, Graphic Design Glenn Higgins, Communication Jeffrey W. Higgins, Real Estate Financ e Kimberly E. Higgs, English Communication Harold B. Hilborn, Political Science Jennifer Hill, Finance Victoria Hill, Statistics Alison Hiller, Biology Marianne Hiller, Psychology Renee Himelhoch, History Judaic Studies Christina E. Hinman, Biology Angela Renee Hirsch, Mathematics Jennifer C. Hirsch, Biology Russell G. Hisscock, Biology Laura L. Hitchingham, Mechanical Engineering Paul Hletko, Industrial Engineering Brent R. Hobson, English Alexander Hochman, Communication HAUSE-HOCHMAN 283 Roy David Hockett, Engineering Sciences Tracy Dawn Hodes, Economics Thomas E. Hodgins, Philosophy Economics William A. Hodkowski, Economics Barbara J. Hoebeke, Communication Jill S. Hoegemeyer, Linguistics Owen Andrew Hoekenga, Cellular Molecular Biology Eileen M. Hoekstra, Psychology Rebecca Hoelting, Politico Science Dalia Hoffman, English Judaic Studies hlana Hoffman, fsychology Kevin N. Hoffman, History Nicholas Hoffman, Political Science Communica- tion Lorenz Martin Hofmann, Mechanical Engineering Kevin P. Hogan, Communication Pamela Lynn Holdan, Psychology Jennifer Dawn Holliday, English Christianne M. Holly, Russian French Amy Kristin Holmes, Sociology Christopher Holmes, Cellular Molecular Biology Regina Holmes, Communication Economics Gregory R. Holowicki, Communication Jill Anne Holquist, Nursing Bradley Holwerden, Economics Richard Hong, Economics Political Science Larkin Napua Hood, English Anna R. Hooper, Communication Todd A. Hoover, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Hopkins, English Communication June N. Hoprasart, Psychology Gregory Scott Horlacher, Electrical Engineering Joseph T. Horlings, Economics John T. Horn, Economics Heather Home, Mechanical Kevin Horowitz, Civil Engineering 284 GRADUATES Kimberlee Horton, Psychology Mark R. Horvath, Business Administration Adam Horwitz, Electrical Engineering Amy L. Houck, French Diane M. Houtman, Biology Heather N. Howard, Biopsychology James E. Howard, Business Administration Finance Kelly J. Howard, Political Science Amy Howe, Economics Gregory S. Howell, Computer Engineering Alan Howitt, Political Science Julia Hrycko, Biophysical Sciences Michael S. Hrynik, Mathematics Rachael M. Hu, English John P. Huber, Economics French GOO Showing off his work, Christopher Lauckner explains a photograph to Mary Kelley, a 1958 Social Work graduate. A professional philosophy laid at the root of Lauckner ' s enterprise. " I combine, business, pleasure, and love, " he said. Lauckner, a local photographer artist merchant and a 1 966 Art and Architec- ture graduate, made his living by selling his own artwork. He sold his creations, which ranged from 25 cent postcards to 3000 dollar sculptures, in front of Michi- gan Book and Supply on State Street or on Main Street during the evening hours. Although Lauckner has travelled around the world, he loves Ann Arbor " for its people and its diversity. " -Monina Danao and Wendy Light Tamara Psumy HOCKETT-HUBER 285 Stretching for the ground, Drum Major Rodney Weir performs the famous back- bend. Although the bend received the most attention, Weir emphasized another, less-noticed tradition. During the f re-game show; the drum major threw the baton up and over the goal post and ran to catch it. If he was successful, Michigan was supposed to win the game. Weir had never dropped it. Although he wanted to be in band, the idea of being drum major never crossed Weir ' s mind until after his first year. Now, he could not see how he did without it. " It is the best thing I did in coming to this school, " he said. " I can ' t imagine going here without an activity like this. I have so many friends and amazing memories. " -Sarah Kingston 286 GRADUATES Brian Huckstep, Economics Robert E. Hudson III, Economics Randall D. Hudson, Communication Hilary A. Hughes, Kinesiology Jennifer Kristen Hughes, Nursing Kimberly Ann Hughesdon, French English Michelle Hughley, English David P. Huizenga, Architecture Andrew C. Humphrey Jr., Atmospheric Science Kathryn Humphrey, Psychology Charis Hunt, Spanish Jennifer Hunt, Honors Economics Frederick D. Hunter, Psychology Sociology Brandt J. Hurd, Finance Timothy Hurd, Economics Jennifer Beth Hutchings, Psychology Jennifer L. Hutchings, Sociology Charles F. Hutchins III, Physics Piano Perfor- mance John Robert Hutchins, Electrical Engineering Rebecca T. Hutchins, Communication Jae-Jun Hwang, Computer Engineering Ellen S. Hyman, English Language Literature Marc lafrate, Mechanical Engineering Karen Ikola, Photography I Art Gregg M. Illikainen, Psychology Raymond Ingles, Electrical Engineering Bruce A. Inosencio Jr., English Britt Isaly, Philosophy English Lauren Jennifer Iser, Architecture John Gerard Ishioka, History Jonathan Bruce Israel, History Marc Israel, Political Science Stefanie Isser, History Alfred Itchon, Computer Engineering JohnPaul Ivec, History Jack Ivezaj, Political Science Lisa Michelle Iwasko, Political Science Andrea Olivia Jackson, English Communication Nicole Jackson, Communication Amy C. Jacobs, Nursing Jennifer Jacobs, Psychology Japanese Jon E. Jacobs, Mechanical Engineering Lauren B. Jacobs, History Ivy Lynn Jacobson, English Laurie Jacobson, Psychology Randye Gail Jacobson, Honors Psychology Pamela R. Jacoby, Social Sciences Phillip D. Jacokes, Communication Patrick Jacques, Chemistry Pratap M. Jadhav, Marketing Finance J. Christopher Kent Jagnow, English Ingrid K. Jain, Psychology Ritu Jain, Accounting Stanley Jakubowski, Japanese Studies Ryan T. Jakuc, English Jennifer Jameson, Communication HUCKSTEP-JAMESON 287 Melissa Jan, Economics AH Janhar, Dental Hygiene Michelle Lynn Jankowsld, Elementary Education Laura L. Janover, English History of Art Andrea Janowicz, Communication Spanish David J.A. Jansma, Nursing Ava Janus, Music Kenneth J. Jaskot, Communication Thomas M. Javitch, Economics Jennifer Jefferies, Elementary Education Andrew W. Jeffers, Biomedical Sciences Chris Jeffery, Biopsychology Pamela L. Jeffries, Psychology Idowu A. Jegede, Industrial Operations Engineering Ron M. Jendretzke, Economics Nancy Lynne Jenkins, Mathematics Jill C. Jennings, Nursing Pete D. Jennings, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Matthew T. Jensen, Aerospace Engineering Stephan J. Jepson, Economics Philosophy Nancy Jeanne Jesnek, Mathematics Kirk W. Jobe, Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology Ann M. Johnson, Biology Brian Nathaniel Johnson, Electrical Engineering Christina A. Johnson, German Language Literature Erik Chappell Johnson, Civil Engineering Kelly E. Johnson, Political Science Kerrie Lynn Johnson, Psychology Mario Elizabeth Johnson, Business Administration Michael Johnson, Biology Scott A. Johnson, Economics Wesley D. Johnson, Chemical Engineering Tyra K. Johnston, English Vonda Kay Johnston, Mechanical Engineering Adrienne N. Jones, Psychology 288 GRADUATES ' DIFFERENT pANGLES ' " ' ' ' v ' ' K ' ,S A ' w ' ' " L hjfe.V. -Tamara Psumy Set back from South University, I am often unnoticed by students. I house manuscripts, maps, books and newspapers from Columbus ' first proposal to America today. Climate conditions are a special concern in the Rare Books Room. The bookshelves ' airtight construction and daily temperature and humidity monitoring prevent the deteriation of my collections. This canon memorial on my lawn honors alumni who fell in the Spanish civil War. Which library am I? Charity Diane Jones, Communication Marketing Geoffrey L. Jones, Economics Juliet D. Jones, English Lisa M. Jones, Biology Roderick Jones, Mechanical Engineering William Henry Jones, Mathematics Andrew Jordan, Statistics Clarinet Performance Kevin H. Jordan, Accounting Business Administra- tion David William Jorns, General Studies Lilian Pessoa Joventino, Cellular Molecular Biology Julie Jozwiak, Chemical Engineering Stephanie Juhnke, Genera! Studies H. Toni Jun, Cellular Molecular Biology Microbiology Dale Jung, Mechanical Engineering Saraswati Kache, Biology JAN-KACHE 289 Qathering historical background informa- tion, Randy Lehner reads a manuscript in the Clements Library. In this building could be found one of the most important works of art owned by the University as well as the first printed account of Colum- bus ' voyage. But they were not to be found in any museum. These items as well as a wide variety of early American artifacts from the Age of Discovery until the end of the 19th century were all located in the Clements Library. The ornately decorated library offered primary material for scholars to use in their studies, yet " a lot more undergraduates are using the library " said Arlene Shy, Director of Reader Services. The library staff invited more students " who are serious about what they are doing " to come to the library since " everyone here on the staff tries to help students, " said Shy. The museum purchasers have searched all over the nation and world to acquire items for the library, from large auction houses to people ' s attics because, according to Shy, " you never know where you ' ll find these treasures. " The Clements Library was a good place to start looking.-Josh Dubow f ' ' Sujata B. Kacholiya, Cellular Molecular Biology Robin J. Kahn, Japanese Language Culture Albert Charles Kakoczky, Communication Lukas C. Kakogeorgiou, Honors Spanish French Eric Kaldor, Chemistry Spanish Denise R. Kalinowski, Communication English Lawrence R. Kalmbach, Finance Julie Kalt, Interior Design History of Art Todd Kaluzny, Psychology Christina L. Kam, Politico! Science Jane Kang, Art History English Susan Myung-Ha Kang, Nursing Andrew C. Kantor, Mechanical Engineering Alexander Kaplan, Biomedical Sciences Gregg Kaplan, Philosophy 290 GRADUATES Ail Michael Kaplan, Mathematics Kelly Lynn Karcanes, Electrical Engineering Adam Sarkis Karibian, Aerospace Engineering Darius Karimipour, Psychology Honors Oleh Karpenko, Nuclear Engineering Melissa Karpf, Psychology Michael I. Karpinski, English Anna C. Karvellas, Honors English Creative Writing Panop Kasemsarn, Mechanical Engineering Richard Kasemsarn, Architecture Karl E. Kasischke, General Studies Teresa Kasle, Psychology Kevin N. Kaspzyk, Economics Ann Katchke, Kinesiology Ajit J. Katharopoulos, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Christopher Katros, Psychology Jennifer L. Katz, English Jill Allison Katz, Psychology Laura A. Katz, Honors Biology Mark Katz, Political Science Amy Kaufrman, Business Administration Joely A. Kaufman, Biopsychoiogy Matthew Kaufman, Accounting Melissa Kaufman, Political Science Denise Kay, Environmental Sciences Bethany Marie Kaye, English Rachel Kayloe, international Busines Finance Mark E. Kazelskis, Geological Sciences S. Alexander Gyros Kazerooni, Biology Bradley S. Keare, History Joseph Kelleher, Communication Kristine Keller, Statistics Karen L. Kelley, Nursing Kimberly A. Kelley, Chemical Engineering Jenny Kellman, Sociology KACHOLIYA-KELLMAN 291 Kimberly Kelly, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Brian C. Kemp, History Katy A. Kendall, Economics Human Resource Management Tracey Kennedy, Economics Melissa Kenneway, Biopsychology Steven Kent, Genera Studies Teaching Certificate Earth Sciences Todd Kent, Aerospace Engineering Timothy E. Keough, Mechanical Engineering Dolly Kerin, Biology Sean Daniel Kerman, English Hilary Keroff, Honors Economics Katherine Diane Kerxton, History Angela Marie Keto, English Saima Aslam Khan, Biopsychology Kenneth Kideckel, Economics Wendy Kielmann, Public Administration Mark Kiesel, Economics Colleen A. Kilbourne, English Psychology Clara Kim, Spanish Biology Dan Kim, Business Administration Edsel Uisuk Kim, Cellular Molecular Biology Frederick I. Kim, Economics Mathematics Jennifer Kim, Film Simon Kim, Economics Political Science Christopher King, History Karen Ann King, History History of Art Laura Yi King, Architecture R. Renee King, Interior Design Debra Kirschner, Biology Lauren Kirsh, Psychology Corby Alexander Kiss, Finance Accounting Robin Kitzes, English Lucy I. Klain, Economics Mirra Klausner, Ps;ycholog)i Debra Kleban, Economics 292 GRADUATES Amy Elizabeth Klee, English Lynne A. Kleiman, Microbiology Matthew H. Kleiman, Electrical Engineering Barbara J. Klein, Communication Michael D. Klein, History Sandy Klein, Elementary Education Stacey Kleinbriel, Communication Psychology Kelly Anne Kley, Sports Management Commu- nication Jill Kliger, Computer Science Kristine M. Klimczak, Business Administration Jason Klingensmith, Civil Engineering Donna L. Klipec, Psychology Julie Ann Klugman, Graphic Design Kathleen Kmit, Economics Scott Knapp, English The rivalry between Ohio State and Michigan ran deep in the history of the two schools and in the blood of their graduates. One family, however, could not make up its mind which side to support. So the Bowdel family placed both schools on their license plate. Sandy Bowdel, a 1961 graduate of OSU said, " even though I wanted just OSU on the jjlate, my husband and son are UM graduates, and my daughter is a current student. So, we compromised. " -Randy Lehner Greg Emmanuel KELLY-KNAPP 293 Haven Knight, General Studies Deborah S. Knitt, Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology David John Knott, English Film Video Studies Misty Dawn Knox, Japanese Dean C. Kobane, Economics Elizabeth Hope Koch, Psychology Jeffrey A. Koch, Nuclear Engineering Alexander W. Koff, Political Science Peter L. Kogan, Political Science Elissa B. Kohen, Theatre Bruce Kohl, Chemical Engineering Deanna Kolar, Communication Max Kole, German Paul D. Kolenda, Organisational Psychology Leslie I. Kollin, English DIFFERENT ANGLES I was built in 1948 to serve as the University ' s admin- istration building. Today I contain offices, classrooms, and long lines at the cashier ' s and registrar ' s offices. I was nick-named the Salmon Loaf because of my square shape and orangy color. The strangely colored brick, unique to my construction, is the result of the red brick shortage after World War II. Many people never notice the clock set high up on my front wall. I am not the B-school. What am I ? 11 -Tamara Psumy 294 GRADUATES Jane Elizabeth Kolmetz, English Janet E. Komorn, Political Science Julie Komorn, English Cynthia L. Kooima, Biology John Craig Koppin, Business Administration Kevin Korach, Aerospace Engineering Dianna Korduba, Mechanical Engineering James J. Korotney, Mechanical Engineering Brian D. Korson, Microbiology Mark Richard Kossow, Business Sridhar Kothandaraman, Electrical Engineering Elisabeth Kotick, Human Resource Management Kimberly Ann Kotwicki, Psychology Sam M. Koukios, Chemical Engineering Gary J. Koven, Japanese Milton Kovinsky, Business Administration Kenneth B. Kowalczyk, Aerospace Engineering Ann Marie Kowalski, Kinesioiogy Jeff Krackow, History Lisa C. Kraczon, Mathematics Dori Kraft, Business Steven B. Kraft, Communication Michelle C. Krahmalkov, Sociology Andrew B. Kramer, Organisational Studies Robert D. Kraska, Architecture Kelly Anne Krauskoff, Communication Bella Krauss, Biology David Kraut, Business Sheila Krawczyk, Ph.D Industrial Operations Engineering Environmental Industrial Health E. Rebecca Kreis, English Linguistics Christy B. Krieg, Psychology Stacey Hope Krim, Economics Psychology Jeffrey R. Krolicki, Arts 6? Ideas Rana Kronfol, Chemistry Lisa A. Kroon, Pharmacy KNIGHT-KROON 295 Rebecca S. Kropf, History Communication Brian S. Krupiczewicz, Sociology Human Resource Management Jeff M. Krusniak, Mechanical Engineering Michael C. Kuchar, Aerospace Engineering Roger Kucway, Chemistry Natural Resources Michael Kuczmanski, Biology Kelly M. Kuhn, Biopsychology Luzette M. Kuizon, Biology Michael Kulisheck, Politcal Science History Kristin A. Kullgren, Psychology Joshua M. Kulp, English Kristi M. Kunka, Graphic Design Elena G. Kuo, Natural Resource Ecology Mgmt. Victoria Kuohung, Asian Studies Chinese Peter Kurczynski, Physics Rehearsing in his basement, Daryl Ashbeck jams on his guitar. While many students wondered what it would 1 be like to have a college band , few actually pursued such a path. Daryl Ashbeck, an LSA senior, and his band, Bashfield, broke the mold. Often practicing in their basement, the group performs mostly original songs with a few covers at Detroit and western suburb bars. To create those original songs, " someone comes up with the basic theme, and then we all collaborate on it and develop our own parts. " Their name, like their songs, is also a collaborative effort. According to Ashbeck, the name is derived " from the members ' names, Jamie Baker, Sean and Nick Fields, and myself. " Just like any other extracurricular activity, Ashbeck and his band had to cooperate and use teamwork to make and keep this group a reality. ' Randy Lehner -Greg Emmanuel 2,96 GRADUATES Eric S. Kurit, Communication Stefanie Kushner, Psychology Andrew Kushnick, Political Science Communica- tion Robin Kusluski, Biology Alexis Dale Kutinsky, English Jeffrey Kutz, Marketing David Kuzma, Mechanical Engineering Eugene Kwon, History Kenneth P. Laberteaux, Electrical Engineering Eric D. LaCrosse, Psychology Tia Lafferty, Elementary Education James C. Lai, Biomedical Sciences Julia Yoke Lina Lai, Communication Psychology Morris E. Lai, Biomedical Sciences Tze-Chung Eric Lai, Philosophical Literature Dona Lakritz, History Michael A. LaMagra, Computer Engineering Robbie Lambrix, Economics Communication Cara Lynne Lamendola, Psychology Nicholas Lampert, Painting Kevin J. Lampi, Mechanical Engineering George E. Lancaster, Mechanical Engineering William Land, English English Film Video Studies Cynthia Landrum, English Psychology Howie Landsman, Deviants and the Law Darren A. Lane, Industrial Engineering David Lane, Political Science Lynn Lane, Psychology Michelle Lang, Economics Debbie Lange, Organisational Studies Julie Langenthal, Graphic Design Roland Evans Langford III, History Kelley Lynn Langford, Communication Stephen J. Langs, Communication KROPF-LANGS 297 Erica Lansky, Communication Mark A. Lanz, Computer Science Laura Gail Lapinsohn, Communication Katherine A. LaPorte, Psychology Elementary Education Julie Denise Lapp, Economics Jeannine M. LaPrad, Communication Ps;ycholog}i James D. Lark II, Mechanical Engineering Cindy Larkin, Kmesiology Adam S. Larky, Civil Environmental Engin. Melanie LaRosa, Political Science Latin American Studies Elizabeth A. Larson, English Communication Jon K. Larson, Graphic Design Roxanne Leigh Larson, Biomedical Sciences Melissa A. Laske, Industrial Operations Engineering Timothy Lata, Communication Dave M. Lathers, Communication Matthew Latimer, Political Science Shari L. Latz, Harp Performance David Lau, Accounting Elaine M. Lau, Psychology Diane Audrey Laurin, Medical Sociology Jodi A. La Valley, Mechanical Engineering John S. Lavery, Industrial Operations Engin. Pamela Ann Lavis, Psychology Stephanie L. Lawler, Accounting Kara E. Lawrence, Finance and Accounting Todd William Lawson, Economics Political Science Amy E. Leach, English Communication Robert Leach, Electrical Engineering Kristin Lee Leathers, Communication Stacy Lynn Leatherwood, Medical Sociology Alvin Lee, Mechanical Engineering Andrew R. Lee, Political Science Arlene Victoria Lee, Architecture Elizabeth Lee, Biomedical Science j 298 GRADUATES Ian Yen-Yin Lee, Electrical Engineering Jenny Lee, Ps c iolog Communication Jong O. Lee, Biology Junie Lee, Graphic Design Michael R. Lee, Richard Lee, Cellular Molecular Biology English Ronald Lee, Ps choiogyCommunication Suzie Lee, Piano Performance Todd Lefelt, Visual Fine Arts Nicole Leff, English Richard Leff, Politico Science Gabriela M. Lehrer, Elementary Education Alyssa B. Leib, Communication Mark R. Lemon, Ps cholog Communication Angela Lenda, Sociology Each year the English department gave out awards for fiction writing and poetry called the Hopwood Awards. The awards were broken down into two categories major, for graduate students, and minor, for undergrade. Awards were given for drama, essay, novel, short fiction and poetry. First-year MFA student Jason Dubow won an award for major essay. " A lot of great writers entered this contest, so I have to feel lucky to have won, " he said. " The best thing about this is the prestige involved and the money allows me to concentrate more time on my writing. Two writers won multiple awrads Josh Henkin won both major essay and major short fiction and Susan Qilman won novel and major short fiction.-Josh Dubow C0C Tamara Psumy LANGS-LENDA 299 DIFFERENT BANGLES I am a semi-mobile sculpture constructed of stainless steel, designed by George Rickey. I have stood on North Campus behind the Gerald Ford Library since Verna and Kelly Goss donated it in 1982. Even on not so breezy days, my non- mechanized triangles silently spin and rotate on a single axis. What ' s my name? James M. Lenox, Mechanical Engineering Deborah J. Lenz, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Charles W. Leonard, Materials Science Engineering Cheryl Deborah Lerchin, Biology Bradley Lerner, English Pamela G. Lerner, Business Economics Mireille G. Leruth, Economics French Kirsten Leslie, Musical Theatre Jennifer Adele Lev, Communication Cheryl Anne Levin, Art Philosophy Melanie Kaye Levine, Mathematics Michael Levine, Biops choiog} Betty Diane Levitt, Psychology Adam Levy, English David G. Levy, Physics 100 GRADUATES Deena Levy, History Sheri Robin Levy, Psychology Fine Arts Tara Leweling, History Mathematics Eugene W. Lewis IV, Economics Jennifer Lewis, English Nisa Lewites, Business Administration Emily Li, Architecture Michelle Wan-Yin Li, Electrical Engineering Thomas Hui-chieh Li, Chemistry Denise Michelle Liberty, History Human Resource Management Darcy Licht, Elementary Education Michele Licht, Biopsychology Daniel H. Lichtenstein, Accounting Kari Lichtenstein, Communication Maria Licovski, English Russian East European Studies Ronald J. Lieberman, Economics Sarah Liebner, Political Science llze Liepa, Mechanical Engineering Joanna Lifshey, English Psychology Meng Thong Lim, Electrical Engineering Peter Lim, Economics Organisational Behavior James L. Lin, Interior Design Kenneth Lin, Political Science Economics C. Mari Lindenfeld, History Johnathan A. Line, History Political Science Scott Lingenfelter, Aerospace Engineering Laura Linn, Economics Abigail Mara Lipshutz, Psychology Amy Lisberg, Communication Alicia B. Little, Fine Arts Lance Elstin Little, Biology Education Maureen A. Little, Communication Ernestine Liu, Mechanical Engineering Jonathan K. Liu, Mechanical Engineering Kevin Livingston, Civil Engineering LENOX-LIVINGSTON 301 Lara Llanto, History John C. Llewellyn, Product Design Vivian Lo, Economics Min Chang Lock, Economics Shawn Lockery, Economics Robert P. Lockwood, Computer Science Rod Loewenthal, History Deborah Logan, Communication Lesley C. Lomo, English David Long, Nuclear Physics Amy Therese Longcore, Kmesiology ' Movement Science Andrea F. Losada, Psychology History of Art Jennifer M. Loss, English Jennifer S. Love, English Jonathan Love, Human Resource Management Kimberly J. Love, Political Science German Randy F.R. Lovell III, Honors Psychology Andrew Lovell, Mechanical Engineering Courtney Loveman, Creative Writing Sarah Elizabeth Low, Social Science Amy J. Lowe, Graphic Industrial Design Robert F. Lowe, Accounting Roger Lowenthal, Economics Alicia T. Lowery, Honors Political Science Douglas C. Lucas, Economics Mathematics Heather Lee Lucier, Creative Writing Literature Elizabeth Minor Luckenbach, History of Art John W. Luginsland, Nuclear Engineering Suzanne Lui, Business Administration James P. Luke Jr., Natural Resources Zack Lukjan, Mechanical Engineering Susie Lum, Architecture Rosele M. Lumaque, Biology Psychology Michael Lumberg, Psychology as a Natural Science Jennifer Lynn Luoto, Communication Deborah Lynn Lustrin, Political Science David Lux, Psychology Joseph J. Lybik, Economics Heather R. Lyke, Education English Katrina C. Lyman, Actuarial Mathematics Amy Lynch, Sociology Jesse Lynn, English Christine Louise Lyons, History David P. Lyons, History Michael P. Lyons, Biophysical Natural Resources Stacey MacGlashan, English Communication Michael A. Mach, History Brian S. Mackenzie, Political Science Timothy J. Mackey, Business Administration Robert V. Mackovski, Political Science Carla Ann MacMillan, Industrial Operations Engineering David S. Madden, Biology Maureen C. Madden, French Michael Madill, Political Science Shana Madoff, History Christopher C. Maeso, Economics 302 GRADUATES in Reaching out and asking someone, Emily Kirincic and Michelle Brotherton make calls for the Senior Pledge Program. The program run out of the University ' s Office of Development hoped to meet a symbolic $92,000 goal from the class of 1992. " The goal of the program is to raise awareness among seniors and under- classman to give back to the university. Our hope is (the donations) will continue throughout life, " said Pam Clapp, ISA senior and tri-chair of the Senior Pledge Program. " We want (graduating seniors) to realize there are still people left behind at the university who need support, " she added. Qraduating seniors, who received phone calls asking them for donations said they had mixed feelings about the program. " Although I feel the university already receives a significant amount of money from private sources, I ' m not sure it is the best thing to do to ask seniors who are graduating and don ' t have jobs for money, " said graduating LSA senior Qinger Murphrey. " However, it ' s a good symbolic way to allow seniors to show support for the university. " -Henry Qoldblatt LLANTO-MAESO 303 Darin P. Magera, Mechanical Engineering Laura Elizabeth Maglott, Biology Honors English Chetan Maini, Mechanical Engineering Lisa Maisel, Psychology Sean Malatesta, Economics Classical Archaeology! Nuclear Physics Steven J. Malawer, Politico Science Michael G. Malec, English Gagan Malhotra, Strategic Planning Psychology John Christopher Malik, Sociology Aaron Charles Malina, Psychology Michael A. Manka, Biology Renee Manshardt, Nursing John Marchiando, Music Erika Marcus, History Marcie Marcus, Economics Nothing was better for fan creativity than a blowout. What else could fans do when their team was up by 28 points going into the fourth quarter. Well, during a cold Saturday in November against Purdue, the Michigan fans offered a variation of the traditional wave. The fans started jumping up and down trying to stay warm and involved. " Since the game was a blowout, the fans were kind of bored and it was freezing and everyone just started jumping like a pogo stick, " LSA sophomore Melissa Peerless said. Soon after this phenomena started in the student section, nearly 100,000 people were participating in this unorthodox cheer. -Josh Dubow 304 GRADUATES -Martin Vloet Jeffrey R. Margolis, Political Science Sara B. Margulus, Psychology Communication Todd Marion, Kinesiology Francis J. Markey, Finance Shari Markowitz, Psychology Kelly L. Marks, Communication Dino Anthony Markus, Statistics Medardo Richard Maroto, Cellular Molecular Biology Sandra I. Marotti, Kmesiology Alex Carl Marshall, Sociology Ann Brantley Marshall, English Elizabeth Ann Marshall, English Heather B. Marshall, Biology Stephen]. Marszalek, Economics Domenic D. Martilotti, Industrial Operations Engineering Economics Ann Marie Martin, Organisational Studies Elizabeth Martin, History Paige A. Martin, Natural Resources Ted D. Martin, Political Science Thomas Martin, Social Anthropology Political Science Troy R. Martin, Electrical Engineering Jennifer R. Marx, Honors Psychology Susan Denean Maskell, Communication Gerrow David Mason, Political Science Amy Masserang, Chemical Engineering Brian Masternak, Political Science Vivian Ann Mataverde, Economics Psychology Kristen Mather, Human Resource Management Shannon Kellogg Mathie, Natural Resources Daniel C. Mathisson, Economics Rani Mathura, Psychology Steven B. Matlin, Accounting Mark J. Matouka, Biology Trish Mattoff, Human Resources Christina Matuszak, Secondary Mathematics Education MAOERA-MATUSZAK 305 Sonia E. Maurdeff, Psychology Diane Elizabeth Max, Spanish Literature Scott Eric Maxwell, Civil Engineering Carole Jenifer May, English Marc Mazer, Computer Engineering Amy C. McCaffrey, Psychology Economics Kimherly McCall, Chemical Engineering Carol M. McCarthy, Political Science Joseph R. McCarthy, English Communication Justin D. McCarthy, Political Science Kevin E. McCarthy, Biology Carrie McCarty, Communication Timothy J. McClary, English Paul S. McClay, Computer Engineering Physics Amy S. McCormick, Aerospace Engineering Daniel J. McCosh, Economics Floyd McDaniel II, Communication Cynthia Lynne McDonnell, Biomedica Sciences Kelly McDow, Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology Patrick M. McFadden, General Studies Shannon Marie McFarland, Biology Brett McGee, Mechanical Engineering Monique A. McGee, English Cheri McGhee, industrial Operational Engineering Felicia A. McGhee, Communication Dana Gaye McGowan, Biology Kelly A. McGraw, History Jodi Ann McGrew, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering Richard McHenry, German Matthew J. Mclntyre, Graphic Design Neil McKechnie, Electrical Engineering Keith McKee, Biology Maura K. McKelvey, Political Science Robert M. McKendell, Political Science Deborah McKenney, History 306 GRADUATES ' DIFFERENT BANGLES Behind the eight, massive, white columns, I display richly decorated marble and engravings. While almost every student has passed through CRISP, not many know that I also house a planetarium and a rooftop telescope. Con- nected at my back are two more halls and one of the campus ' s largest computer sites. I am named for the University ' s fourth president. I am.... -Tamara Psumy Keri M. McKeone, Political Science History Paul E. McKibben Jr., Computer Engineering Michelle McKim, Communication Elizabeth]. McLeod, Music Education Lydia McNally, Fine Arts Drawing Peter J. McPartlin, Political Science Nicole M. McPherson, Psychology Laura Jean McTaggart, English Tricia Measell, Accounting Joshua F. Meckler, Trombone Performance Emelie Medalle, Biology Spanish Ami Mehta, Economics French Rachelle S. Meiner, International Economic Relations Eric T. Meininger, Biomedical Sciences Derek M. Meisner, Psychology MAURDTFF-MEISNER 307 Practicing her oboe, April Smith demonstrates her skill on the instrument. Music on campus was often thought of only in one way - performances. Smith used to think that way about her music as well. Smith was an oboist who began playing the oboe because, as she said, " first, it sounded neat to me, and second, no one else played it. " After having played in the University Symphony Orchestra and the Woodwind Quintet, Smith has changed her mind and her focus. " When I came here, I knew what I wanted to do. I wanted to be an oboist, " she said. " Now, I ' ve decided to become an arts administra- tor which is the business side of the arts. " - Randy Lehner Lara Melba, Communication History Laura Meldrum, Japanese Asian Studies Helen Melia, Communication Cynthia A. Mello, Electrial Engineering Emily Melnick, Residential College Social Sciences French Brad Meltzer, History Tina Z. Meltzer-O ' Donnell, Anthropology Stevie Mendelson, Film Video Studies Ruth J. Menning, Mathematics Joseph Merendino, Economics Ned Merrick, Music Faye Park Merrideth, Business Administration Nancy J. Merrifield, Psychology Education G. Jeannine Merrill, Business Administration Michael D. Mesard, Business Administration 308 GRADUATES Angela M. Messina, Psychology Karla Metzger, Psychology David E. Meyer, Political Science Nicole Meyer, Dance Rachel E. Meyer, Anthropology Angela K. Meyers, Asian Studies Dawn Meyers, History Political Science Eric M. Meyers, History Rohima Miah, Anthropology Zoology Erica Michael, Psychology Women ' s Studies Angela S. Michaels, Psychology Daniel Steven Michelini, Industrial Operations Engineering Jon Bradford Michelon, Sociology Jeffrey J. Michonski, Electrical Engineering Melissa Mickewich, Chemical Engineering Michele L. Middlebrook, Economics Rick Joseph Migliore, Nuclear Engineering Michael E. Miles, Mechanical Engineering Tracie Militano, Political Science Alyson Miller, Anthropology Zoology Dana Leigh Miller, Political Science JohnJ. Miller, English John M. Miller, Political Science Kelly K. Miller, Mathematics Kurt M. Miller, Mathematics Laura Gene Miller, Sociology Steven Jon Miller, History Victoria B. Miller, Biology Yvonne J. Miller, Economics Cheryl Millman, Psychology Jeffrey S. Mills, Political Science Patti Lynn Mills, Biology Stephanie L. Milton, Architecture Janet S. Min, Economics Michelle Chante Minard, English Communication MELBA-MINARD 309 Alan R. Miner, Architecture Lori A. Mireles, History Peter Miriani, Honors Philosophy J. Michael Miscisin, Economics Political Science Holly Anne Mitchell, Fine Arts Jeffrey R. Mitchell, Economics Joshua J. Mitnick, Political Science Dina Clara Mitrani, History of Art Jennifer Mitrzyk, Accounting Eric M. Mockensturm, Mechanical Engineering Andrew N. Moers, Business Administration Michael J. Monaghan, Mechanical Engineering Linda Monge, Political Science Communication Brian Mono, English Literature Paul Montry, English Kon Moon, Economics Asian Studies Kristen S. Moore, Creative Writing Kari D. Moradoff, Communication Psychology James R. Morales, Biology Erik Morganroth, Psychology Elizabeth H. Morrison, Political Science Jennifer Anne Morrison, Political Science David L. Morrissey, Mechanical Engineering Jerry Morrissey, History Lee Morrow, Biology Peter Francis Motowski, Mechanical Engineering Mark H. Mountford, Aerospace Mechanical Engineering David B. Mountz, Communication Steven F. Moyer, Chemical Engineering William J. Mudloff, Architecture Anne Mueller, Organisational Behavior Management Cynthia Mueller, History Marc David Bell Muller, Psychology Timothy M. Muller, Business Administration Sonia E. Munoz, Psychology 310 GRADUATES Virginia A. Murphrey, History Political Science Catherine Murphy, Economics Psychology Deborah Ann Murphy, General Studies Lance Murphy, Communication History Timothy M. Murphy, Kinesiology Lisa A. Myers, Economics Penelope Naas, Economics Robert Nachwalter, Communication Paul Nadjarian, Economics Priya Nagaraja, Elementary Education Sociology Elaine Nagaria, Economics Sandra L. Najarian, Biomedicai Sciences Nicolle Anne Nanasy, English Arvind Narasimhan, Cellular Molecular Biology Economics Angela Gail Nason, Anthropology Showing how it ' s done, Ann Arbor resident Qabriel Chin performs Tai-chi. Twice a week, year round (except when it rains) approximately a do en people met at the Cube in Regent ' s Plata to practice Tai-chi. Participant Dan Jacobs, a 1990 School of Education graduate, said Tai-chi " can be Martial Arts, meditation, or exercise. " He was attracted to it for its beauty and graceful nature. Led by Chin, the diverse group ranged in age from 17 to 60 years and included participants from as far away as Toledo. Jacobs found it a good social experience and enjoyed the fact that no one pushed any ideology and partici- pants were allowed to learn at their own pace. Using Tai-chi techniques of chan- neling energy (chi means energy) Jacobs said he has gained at least one practical benefit " I can manipulate my circulation to keep hands warm during the winter. " - James Barta and Adam Hundley Greg Emmanuel MINER-NASON 311 -Tamora Psurny Slithering around her owner ' s arm, Peter the ball python plays with her owner, Nicole Bryant. Two years ago, Bryant, an LSA senior, acquired the snake to add to her pet collection. She already owned ttvo cats, so she struck out in a different pet direction. Bryant picked the python, native to West Africa and other tropical locales, because it was a slow grower and remained relatively small. " It was a birthday gift to myself, " Bryant explained about her decision. " I used to catch them when I was young, but my mom would make me let them loose. " -Randy Lehner 000 .112 GRADUATES David Nathan, Chemical Engineering Natasha Nathan, Art History Frederick S. Nawrocki, Geological Sciences Edward I. Nazareno, Biology Deborah R. Neal, Latin Psychology Alan W. Nealey Jr., Resource Management Dan Neely, Mechanical Engineering Christopher Neff, Communication Amy Nehs, Political Science Christopher P. Nelander, Mechanical Engineering Richard S. Nelson, Finance Michael C. Nemec, Environmental Policy Behavior Amanda Sara Neuman, Political Science Matthew Mark Newhouse, Biology Mark ]. Newman, Economics Jocelyn Newmark, Psychology Rebecca Newport, English Henry Ng, Computer Engineering Lup-Houh Ng, Computer Engineering Peter T. Ng, Political Science Economics Christopher Nichols, Economics Kenneth Nick, Communication Joseph A. Ninke, English Honors Cellular and 1 Molecular Biology Katherine Ann Nino, Economics Robert C. Noey, Economics Anitra Leigh Nolte, Honors English Timothy Nordstrom, Political Science Megan Nortz, Communication Joseph A. Nosse, IndustrialiS ' Operations Engin. Robert T. Nosse, Chemical Engineering Heather M. Novara, Italian Literature Robert S. Nungary, Business Administration Finance Jennifer L. Nussbaum, Chemical Engineering Elizabeth A. O ' Brien, History Gavin Michael O ' Connor, History Beth Anne O ' Dare, Biology Amy L. O ' Donnell, Computer Engineering Doreen Ann O ' Driscoll, English Michael J. O ' Grady, Economics Elizabeth Mary O ' Hara, English Mary Kathryn O ' Keefe, Statistics Timothy T. O ' Kronley, Political Science German Colleen Elizabeth O ' Rourke, Art Steven William O ' Rourke, Architecture David J. Oatley, Accounting Caren Elizabeth Oblon, English Literature Catherine Riggs Getting, Music Theory Ryan E. Ohse, Industrial Operations Engineering Eric Okum, Economics Susan Christine Olivo, Graphic Design Patricia Lee Olson, Sociology English Caroline Onischak, Biology Biopsychology Wayne Oom, Industrial Engineering Gregory J. Opas, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Obianuju Chika Oraka, English German Alena Orb, Business Administration NATHAN-ORB 313 Miriam L. Omstein, History Jill Ory, Psychology Dena L. Osborne, Civil Engineering Denise Osentoski, Marketing Rae Lynn Oser, Psychology Tamara Otto, Psychology Kimberly Ann Owens, Psychology Patricia M. Oxley, Organisational Behavior Sylvia Kristina Paas, Psychology Communication Ellen J. Paborsky, Graphic Design Michael V. Pacheco, Architecture Molly M. Pacyna, Elementary Education Jason William Page, English Kathleen J. Paige, Psychology Young Mi Pak, Actuarial Mathematics Christopher K. Palazzolo, Mechanical Engineering Brigid E. Palmer, Chemical Engineering Sharon Pan, Chemistry Ho-sun Pang, Computer Science Curt Panizzoli, Architecture Shilpa U. Parikh, Computer Engineering Arnold Park, Statistics Hee Sun Park, French Cynthia Regina Parker, Communication English Lauri S. Parks, Communicaion English Rajeen A. Parlikar, Industrial Operations Engineering Aric Parnes, Chemistry Cellular Molecular Biology Shana Marie Parrish, General Studies Jennifer Partridge, Political Science Jason L. Pascal, History Jo Dee Pasfield, Political Science Jyoti Ishvarlal Patel, Industrial Operations Engineering Sangeeta Patel, History April Lynn Paternoster, Economics German Felicia Patt, Spanish 314 GRADUATES DIFFERENT BANGLES The inscription on this memorial, which stands on my property, reads, " In memory of the men and women of the University of Michigan who gave their lives for their country - MCMXLVIII " Over 240,000 cubic yards of dirt were removed to make room for my construction and I have hosted more than 10 million people in the last seventeen years. What am I? -Tamara Psumy Rick Joseph Patterson, Finance Jeffrey R. Paul, Computer Science Jennifer Paul, Biology John Paul, History Louise Case Pauli, Psychology Kimherly A. Paulson, English Daniel P. Pavlinac, Japanese Pamela Paxton, Honors Economics Sociology Kimberley M. Payne, Chemicai Engineering Gladstone A. Payton Jr., Politico Science Jeffrey D. Pazdalski, Physical Oceanography Jessica Pazdernik, History of Art Theatre David Andrew Pearce, Aerospace Engineering Todd Stuart Pearce, Political Science Spanish Alicia Dauphin Peck, Creative Writing ORNSTEIN-PECK 315 Racism, sexism, and multiculturalism were the topics of the day at the November 16 political correctness conference, " The ' P.C ' Frame-up What ' s Behind the Attack? " In early discussions, members of the University communi ty and visiting speakers debated the definition and ramifications of political correctness. Stephen Balch of the National Association of Scholars called P.C. a " suffocation of intellectual exchange " while Barbara Ransby of the United Coalition Against Racism and the Baker Mandela Center applauded efforts to defend against racism and discrimination. Seminars and discus- sions included a debate on " Free Speech, Hate Speech, and P.C " and addressed specific issues such as multicwlturalism in the classroom, verbal harassment, and affirmative action. -Adam Hundley 000 -Michael Tarlow Jon M. Pehrson, Aerospace Engineering Joseph A. Pellitteri Jr., Finance Gregory G. Pellizzon, Chemical Engineering Capri L. Pelshaw, Economics Greg Pemberton, Economics Asian Studies George Kurtz Peng, Economics Jeffrey Penn, Accounting Stephen M. Penner, Political Science German Melissa L. Penwell, Microbiology Kathryn F. Penzien, Psychology James J. Peplinski, Mecnanical Engineering Stefanie M. Perakis, Finance International Business Juan Perez, Economics Business Administration Lisa Periard, Accounting Laurie I. Perl, Communication 316 GRADUATES Robin Permutt, Economics Seth Persky, Psychology Amy Renee Perwien, Psychology Stacy N. Peshkopia, Mechanical Engineering Michaela S. Petermann, Psychology Andrea Petersen, Political Science Brian D. Peterson, Mathematics Statistics George Petrides, Interior Architecture April Petrimoulx, Anthropology Psychology Annette Petruso, History Glen Allan Pettigrove Jr., Philosophy Janet Peura, Biophysical Natural Resources David D. Pezda, Architecture John Edward Pfeiffer, History Political Science Kurt M. Phoel, Aerospace Engineering David Picker, Politico! Science Karen Pier, Anthropology Marc E. Pierce, Marketing Finance Analise D. Pietras, Architecture James Pigott, English Rebecca Gail Piltch, Biology Mary Kathryn Pinegar, Cifii Engineering Wendy L. Pinter, Aerospace Engineering Perry M. Pinto, Finance Catherine Pirok, Japanese Tanutda Pittayathikhun, Honors Psychology J. Eric Pittman, History John Pitz, Economics Political Science Daniel Robert Piniella, History Amy Plafchan, Organizational Behavior Human Resource Mgmt. Juliette Plager, Asian Languages Culture Andrea J. Plainer, Communication Psychology David A. Platz, Aerospace Engineering Pamela Stephanie Player, Industrial Operations Engineering Heidi Plichta, General Studies PEHRSON-PLICHTA 317 Nancy Plotnik, Elementary Education Ann Pochodylo, English Alfred Hun-Seng Poh, Electrical Engineering Kirsten Polakowski, German Italian Jonathan S. Polish, Political Science Wayne M. Pollak, Politico Science Rich Pollman, Meteorology Crane Pomerantz, English Maria Ivy Pomeranz, English Joseph G. Pomey, Kinesiology Veronica Pomodoro, Spanish Psychology Vadim Ponomarenko, Mathematics Computer Science Michael Popadich, Economics Political Science Emily Lowe Porter, French Ramona Porter, Business Administration Stephanie L. Porter, Cellular Molecular Biology Danielle Portnoy, English Carlos Portu, Architecture Lisa A. Posey, French Christopher Andrew Poterala, History Sarah Irene Potter, Arts S? Ideas Christine Potts, Psychology Dale Potyczka, Economics Daniel Andre Poux, Political Psychology Scott M. Powell, Political Science Tanya Marie Powell, Cellular Molecular Biology Peter C. Powles, History Languages Ellen Lim Poy, Biology Elaine M. Prather, English Susan M. Prekel, English Michelle Pressma, Political Science Angela Marie Preston, Biology Paloma Preysler, Communication Bernal Price, Sociology Julie Prokop, Economics 318 GRADUATES { . iH John Prokos, History Nicole ]. Pruett, Nursing Scott M. Pruski, Economics Sverre Prytz, Chemical Engineering J. Bradley Pseres, Statistics Tamara S. Psurny, Graphic Design Photography Timothy J. Puckett, Mechanical Engineering Kelli Elaine Pugh, Psychology Russell Pyne, Film Video Studies Lisa A. Quan, Business Administration Thomas Quarterman, English Afro- American African Studies Amy Elizabeth Quick, English Spanish Literature Casey Patrick Quick, Economics Julie L. Quick, Industrial Operations Engineering Jason Quinlan, Arts Ideas Playing with her children outside of Northwood Family Housing, Chun Yil Chin was a part of the many heterosexual couples who lived in this complex. Al- though graduate students Barb Vicory and Tracey Ore registered their relationship with the City of Ann Arbor, their marriage is not recognised by Housing. For over a year, Vicory worked tirelessly to help same-sex couples achieve the same family housing benefits as married opposite-sex couples. Vicory approached the regents in September with a proposal to change the current family housing policy, but the response was displeasing. According to Vicory, " protesters bombarded the regents who supported the current policy, " yet a decision was made to keep it. But Vicory would not give up. " We have a petition to the regents ' decision with over 2,000 signatures, " she said.-David Jorns -Tamara Psurny PLOTNIK-QUINLAN 319 Benjamin Raab, English George C. Rabick, Physics Carl Andrew Raboi, Biology History Jasen L. Raboin, Aerospace Engineering Becky Ellen Raboy, Anthropology Zoology Rachana Rajendra, Electrical Engineerin g Shellie J. Raczok, Biology Joanne Rael, Kinesioiogy Robert Rahr, History Geoffrey Raifsnider, Mechanical Engineering Jamie Rainerman, Political Science Lowry M. Rains, Political Science Geula Raivich, Accounting Sivaram Rajan, Asian Studies Paul Ramirez, Materials Science Engineering DIFFERENT ANGLES The fact that I am named for the University ' s seventh president, Alexander G. Ruthven, probably does not reveal my identity, but perhaps knowing that two pumas guard my entrance does. School children travel from all over the Metro area to visit my exibits including dinosaur bones painstakingly reconstructed into skel- etons, panoramas of mammals in different environments, Native American artwork, and planetarium. Which museum am I? 320 GRADUATES Dheepa Rammohan, English Religious Studies Laura Rankin, English History Sandhya Rao, History Psychology Jacqueline M. Raschke, Aerospace Engineering Andrea Rautbort, Psychology Communication Colin F. Raymond, Honors Economics Marina Katherine Reba, Psychology Sociology Nancy M. Recchia, Communication Steven Paul Recchia, Political Science Debra Rech, Organizational Behavior Jennifer Reck, Business Marketing Mark Redinger, Economics Rudy Redmond, Industrial Engineering Jeffrey P. Reece, Mechanical Engineering Julie Reeker, Psychology Jeffrey J. Reeve, Marketing Jennifer Reichle, Actuarial Mat iematics Artiniece Y. Reid, Communication Marie Reid, Psychology Stephen J. Reinach, Psychology Wendy L. Reitman, Business Administration Lisa A. Rembelski, English Gil Slash Renberg, History Jodi L. Rende, Psychology Brian J. Rennell, Political Science Shannon Drew Rennie, Communication Douglas Anthony Rettew, Political Science Shari Lyn Revels, English Kimberly Jenifer Reyes, Communication Organisational Behavior Colleen Renee Reynolds, Psychology Jandrette Atayae Rhoe, Biology Michael D. Rice, Biopsychology Robin T. Rice, Psychology as a Natural Science Bobbie Jo Richards, French Education Julie Marie Richards, Interior Design RAAB-RICHARDS 321 Gregory John Richardson, English Psychology Susan Joy Richey, Pharmacy Amy L. Rieder, Psychology Sara G. Riedner, Honors History Kristianna K. Riegle, English Jeffrey Joseph Riggs, Biology Brendon P. Riley, Economics Scott Ring, Economics Kathryn G. Rise, Aerospace Engineering James Riseman, Economics Heather Rivard, Aerospace Engineering Lorraine Rivera, Electrical Engineering Maria Eugenia Rivera, French Sylvan Robb, Religious Studies Pamela A. Robbins, Music Education COS The Adult Lifestyle Program ' s Skin and Scuba Diving course, under the direction of Dr. Lee H. Sommers, has trained well over 3,500 divers. The course, developed through the Division of Kinesiology, consists of a weekly two hour lecture on diving theory and a pool session. April Smith, School of Music senior, remarked, " It ' s a really good program, better than I ' d ever find. There ' s a lot about safety, but the best part is in the pool. " The course drew students, faculty and nearby resi- dents to it. Many people, such as Corbin Bell, an LSA sophomore, took the course for recreational purposes. " I go out on the Qreat Lakes a lot, " said Bell, " and I think it would really interesting to see things from another aspect. " -Sarah Kingston COS -Greg Emmanue 322 GRADUATES Christa Roberts, English Ecnomics Christopher Roberts, Accounting Jeremy M. Roberts, Industrial Operations Engineering John C. Roberts, Psychology Communication Mark M. Roberts, Mechanical Engineering Trudy M. Robertson, Mechanical Engineering Engineering Science Seth I. Robin, Political Science Bayyinah Karriem Robinson, Psychology Carl D. Robinson, Psychology as a Natural Science Courtney Lynn Robinson, Psychology Craig W. Robison, Economics Political Science Jennifer Rochon, Philosophy Psychology Tricia Catherine Roddy, Economics Robert Roe, Mechanical Engineering Todd W. Roeser, Natural Resource Craig Eric Rogers, Communication Kevin King Roggin, Political Science Christian Rogiers, English Kristin Rohrbach, Psychology Frederick Paul Rollins, Economics Jerry Romanov, Industrial Organisation Antonio Roque, English Creative Writing Diane M. Rosati, Nursing Jeffrey W. Rosberg, Mathematics Jamie Rosenbaum, Finance Marketing Scott James Rosenbaum, English Film Video Studies Allison Rosenberg, Political Science Daniel M. Rosenberg, Anthropology Zoology Whitney B. Rosenson, History of Art Cynthia Nell Rosenthal, English Erica Rosenthal, French Ian D. Rosenthal, Psychology Ryan Rosett, Kinesiology Suzanne Rosevelt, Elementary Education Rachele D. Rosi, General Studies RICHARDSON-ROSI 323 Heather Piper Ross, Communication Jeffrey A. Ross, English History Katherine E. Ross, Nursing Kimberly Ross, Graphic Design Kimberly A. Ross, Political Science Jennifer Rossi, Psychology John C. Roth III, Electrical Engineering Laura L. Roth, Industrial Operations Engineering Stephanie L. Roth, Psychology Daniel O. Rothgeb, Aerospace Engineering Priscilla Roussis, Kinesioiogy Darin E. Rowe, Accounting David N. Rowe, Indus trial Operations Engin. Andrew E. Rowley, Human Resources Jennifer J. Roy, English Language Literature Ashley A. Rozek, Political Science Frenc i Rachel Rubenfaer, Psychology Greg Rubenson, Genera! Studies Tamara Rubin, Kinesiology Mary Frances Rubio, Psychology Margaret Ruckel, Industrial Operations Engineering Diana Lynn Ruckert, Psychology Thomas S. Rudnick, Economics Cheryl Ruffin, Chemical Engineering Kirsten Ruhs, Art Hilde A. Ruiz, History oj Art John F. Rumler, Business Administration Todd A. Rumpsa, Mechanical Engineering John R. Rumpz, industrial Operations Engin. Jennie Russell, Psychology Elizabeth Rutherford, English Communication Eric A. Rutkoske, Economics Political Science Brian David Rutkowski, Electrical Engineering Susan J. Rutledge, Aerospace Engineering Michael A. Rutz, History 324 GRADUATES AM David Edward Ryan, Economics Shawn-Marie Ryan, Psychology Anna Mary Rzepka, Political Science Communica- tion Andrew Ian Sable, Psychology Saralyn Sacks, Statistics Robbi L. Sackville-Clough, History Laura E. Sader, Political Science Cindy Sadlocha, Secondary Education Psychology Stephanie C. Safran, Finance Scott David Sagel, Economics Scott Saham, History Maria S akkas, Economics Andrew C. Saks, Political Science Stuart H. Sakwa, English Andre Phillip Salazar, English Organisational Management DIFFERENT " ANGLES Created by Bernard Rosenthal, a Michigan alumnus, in 1962, 1 am a 1 1 2 ton sculpture which stands in Regent ' s Plaza near the Flemming Administration Building. Despite my tremendous weight and size, I spin on a single pivot with a small push. Popular myth is that President James Duderstadt starts the University each morning by spinning me. What am I? ' Tamara Psumv " P3 pyvxoy ROSS-SALAZAR 325 A LANGUAGE ALL OUR OWN by Randall Lehner and Stephanie Savitz Amy: " Hey John, what ' s up? " John: " Not much. I got TOTALLY WASTED last night. We had AFTER HOURS at the HOUSE. " Amy: " Was it COOL? " John: " Yeah, except Jeff caught his girlfriend MASHING with some loser and this major fight broke out. We finally kicked th guy out and told Jeff to CHILL. How ' bout you? " Amy: " Wow, sounds pretty exciting. The HOUSEMATES and I went MEIJERING and rented movies. So where you off to? " John: " After my class at the MLB, I ' m heading over to the CCRB to WORK OUT. " Amy: " Well, that ' s just great, because I ' ll probably be stuck at CRISP all afternoon DROP ADDING, and then I have to head over to LSA to get a transcript. Why don ' t you wait until later tonight, and we can go to the IM together. " John: " Sorry, but I have to go to NUBS and write that damn psych paper. Call Jane? She only works at the UGLI till 7. " Amy: " Yeah, I could, but she said she had to post some fliers in EQ, SQ, 3Rd WQ. Maybe I ' ll go for a walk in the ARB instead. John: " The ARB is too natural and boring - take a walk around campus to the B-SCHOOL and NAT SCI. " Amy: " I don ' t think so. BRIARWOOD, now that ' s a better alternative. I ' ll call CIC and get the AATA schedule. " John: " Hey-are you and Jen going to DOLLAR PITCHERS tomorrow. " Amy: " I don ' t know, yet. Jen ' s pulling an ALL-NIGHTER tonight and may want to CRASH tomorrow and I ' m still waiting for my RENTS to call and tell me if they ' re coming up for a visit. But, I ' ll call you. " John: " Ok, SOUNDS COOL. See you later. " c oc Nina Salinsky, English Diane F. Salitan, Psychology Jennifer A. Salvano, Political Science Leslie Sam, Economics Christine M. Samulski, Psychology Angela Sanchez, Communication Spanish Guillermo R. Sanchez, Biology Nelson A. Sanchez, Biology Olga E. Sanchez, Psychology Zorimar Sanchez, Spanish Lorie Sandbery, Nursing Kathleen H. Sanders, History William F. Sanderson Jr., Mechanical Engineering Monik Sudhir Sanghvi, Economics Jeff Sarafa, Business Administration 326 GRADUATES Sujatha Sastry, Microbiology Jonathan M. Satovsky, Business Communication Evelyn Satyono, Business Administration Rachel Satz, Psychology Lorie N. Savin, Political Science Sociology Stephanie Louise Savitz, History Lisa Marie Sayoc, Biopsychology Stefanie C. Scarlett, Anthropology Pam Schaare, General Studies Vanessa Schaefer, Psychology Deborah Schafer, English Communication Eden Ara Schafer, English Medieval Renaissance Collegium Nicole L. Schaller, Secondary Education Mark A. Schang, Mechanical Engineering Matthew A. Scharl, Kinesioiogy Tracy Lynn Schauer, Political Science History Ilene Beth Schermer, Human Resource Mgnt. Karen Lynne Schiff, Biology Psychology Lisa Schiff, Art History Stefanie Schimke, Communication Sociology Michael A. Schimp, General Studies Heidi Schlaefke, History Kimberly Schlaff, Communication Julia Schlakman, Political Science French Craig E. Schlanger, English Charles Schlegel, History Wendy Susan Schleicher, Art Design Anne M. Schlukebir, Genera! Studies Accounting Christine Tara Schmeidel, Economics Psychology Michael Schmeltzer, History Ray Schneidoor, Marketing Julie A. Schnorberger, Industrial Operations Engineering Sherene Schostak, General Studies Lisa Schreibersdorf, English Politic al Science SALINSKY 327 Matthew P. Schuetze, Engineering Physics Susan L. Schwallie, History of An David F. Schwartz, English Economics Eileen Schwartz, Political Science Jeffrey D. Schwartz, Finance Jeremy J. Schwartz, Political Science Judaic Studies Marcy Schwartzberg, Graphic Design Karl Eric Schwehr, Mathematics Sarah Schweitzer, History Politcal Science Elizabeth J. Scothorn, Nursing Crystal J. Scott, Actuarial Mathematics Maureen T. Scullen, English Robert S. Seaman, Japanese Stephanie Seaman, Accounting Thomas J. Seaman, Political Science Mike Sebaly, Economics His tory Katherine A. Sebastian, Environmental Policy Behavior Robin M. Seder, Psychology Jan A. Sedway, Psychology Estee Segal, Social Science Monica Segal, Labor Relations Takakazu Sekiguchi, Sociology Lauren Sekuler, Finance Accounting Lindsey Brooke Selan, History of Art English Audrey Seligsohn, English Alexandra Selim, Anthropology Zoology Caroline Seltzer, Communication Michael J. Semack, Political Science John M. Senger, Naval Architecture Robert Serr, Computer Engineering Michael Sessine, Accounting Christopher E. Seter, Political Science Psychology Paul C. Sforza, History Aneil C. Shah, Electrical Engineering Naimish Shah, Electrical Engineering 328 GRADUATES Vineet Shah, Biology Kristin Nicole Shaiper, Psychology Zaifi Shanavas, Economics C. Lynne Shankel, Music Brett Shankman, Judaic Studies Deborah J. Shapiro, Psychology Deborah K. Shapiro, Psychology Erica Sharfner, Psychology Elizabeth Nena Shaw, Environmental Policy i Behavior Creative Writing Tawnya D. Shaw, Psychology John David Shaya, Biology History Paul William Shaya, History Biology Michael Sheehy, Mechanical Engineering Scott M. Sherman, Honors History Courtney J. Shelby, Flute . , DIFFERENT " ANGLES Thirty-two buildings had to be removed from the two city blocks on which I stand. Engraved faces and ornamentation adorn my exterior and interior. In my fifty year history, my amphitheater has been the host to several famous speakers including a Presidential debate between Gerald Ford and Jimmy Carter. What ' s my name? SCHUETZE-SHELBY 329 " Dosie-do and circle too, swing your partner and say how do ya do! " Lines like that were present at the Alpha Xi Delta hayride in the fall. Quys and gals got together for a night of tractor riding and barn dancin ' . Everyone also had a chance to sport their best flannel plaids and dungarees. " Fall gives us a good setting for a hayride and party. Everybody dresses Western trying to be really country-looking, " said Patty Qillen, an LSA junior. So while the leaves hit the ground, the members of Alpha Xi Delta and their guests ventured out to the farm.- Randy Lehner 330 GRADUATES Janis Chi Hwa Shen, English Literature Creative Writing Poetry Matthew W. Shepherd, History Andrew B. Sher, Sociology Jeffrey Sheran, History Sarah Sherburne, Psychology Brent James Sherman, Environmental Studies Michael Thomas Sherman, Mechanical Engin. Stacey Sherr, Political Science Richard R. Shick, History ofArt lnd. Design Sculp. Megan M. Shields, Organisational Behavior Human Resource Mgmt. Jewel Shim, Psychology Hiroko Shimizu, Political Science Caroline G. Shin, English Literature Education Chae Young Shin, Electrical Engineering Amy B. Shinderman, Graphic Design Sandy L. Shoemaker, Nurisng Ariel Y. Shofet, Middle Eastern North African Studies Elyssa Sholtz, Human Resource Management Adhir Shroff, Cellular Molecular Biology Laura C. Shroyer, Communication Daniel Shulman, Psychology Frank X. Shumsky IV, Psychology Thaddeus J. Shymanski, Civil Engineering Kevin Siasoco, Mechanical Engineering Jabeen Siddiqui, Anthropology Zoology Melissa Siderman, Accounting Donald Siebers, Electrical Engineering Michael B. Siegel, Accounting Sue Sieler, Sports Management Communication Rachel Beth Sigall, Art Eric Silberberg Wager, English Computer Science Marc A. Silbergeld, English Communication Robert Steven Silverman, Movement Science Lynn Simmer, Psychology Jamie E. Simon, Psychology Robin Simon, English Scott A. Simon, International Economics Stephanie Eden Simon, Honors Religious Studies Political Science Steven J. Simoncic, Accounting Finance Richard Simoniello, Physics Cornelius Simpson, Sociology Mark Sims, Industrial Operations Engineering Jason B. Sindler, Mathematics Economics Emily Singer, Independent Concentration Program Ron Singson, Economics Vikas Sinha, Mechanical Engineering Erik Sinka, French Laura King Sirot, Biological Anthropology Mathematics Bradley Jon Sizelove, Materials Science Engin. Brian Jeffrey Skillicorn, English Philosophy Marcie Skinner, Nursing Keith Skolnick, Neurobiology Lori Ann Skonieczny, History of Art Tanya M. Skorina, Mathematics Timothy Aaron Slais, Political Science Deborah Slakter, Economics Psychology SHEN-SLAKTER 331 David Michael Slater, Organizational Behavior Timothy]. Slawinski, Political Science Amy L. Sloin, Graphic Industrial Design Eric M. Slutzky, History Jeffrey A. Smagacz, Industrial Engineering Julie Marie Smallegan, Nursing Michelle Smay, Ar chitecture Maria-Nicole Smejkal, Organizational Behavior Human Resource Mgmt. James K. Smilde, Economics Alison Smith, Economics April T. Smith, Music Charles R. Smith, Sports Management Communi- cation Christine K. Smith, Voice Performance Daniel L. Smith, Weaving Textile Design Dawna E. Smith, Accounting Jennifer A. Smith, History of Art Jennifer L. Smith, Genera! Studies Jinney S. Smith, Political Science History Jordan Smith, Business Administration Laura A. Smith, Music Lori A. Smith, Political Science Marlene Ann Smith, English Thomas Smith, Aerospace Engineering Steven M. Smolinski, Biology Christine Smrtka, French English Megen Smucker, Political Science Spanish Abigail R. Smukler, Biology Claudette M. Snyder, General Studies Douglas G. Snyder, English Economics Lesley Sobel, English Lydia Sobkowski, Sports Managment Communica- tion Jonathan G. Sobocinski, Electrical Engineering Erika D. Soby, History Jodi A. Sokol, Political Science Philosophy Laura Davey Solomon, English Literature 332 GRADUATES DIFFERENT BANGLES Rollercoaster at Cedar Point, psych!!! lama sculture that sits on North campus in front of the Herbert Dow Engineering Building. Designed by Alice Aycock, I was a gift of the Engineering Class of 1933. Do you know my unusually long name? Tamara Psitmy Thomas Solomon, Mathematics Leslie D. Some, Finance Mark Clifford Somerville, German Communica- tion Jon Soncrant, Mechanical Engineering Anjili Soni, Accounting Kimberley Anh Soper, Organisational Behavior Management Psychology Candace Sorensen, Psychology Virginia Sorrentino, Violin performance Noceeba D. Southern, English Communication Rennae Sova, Actuarial Mathematics Virginia Sowers, Mec uznical Engineering Doug Spamer, Economics Alycia Spector, English Education Laramie Ruth Sperling, English Lauren Sperling, Organisational Management SLATER-SPERLING 333 OO-3 Qiven annually to an outstanding gradual ' ing senior, the Power Scholarship paid tuition, travel, and living expenses for two years of study in any field at Cambridge University in England. This year, Sunil Agnani walked off with the award. Agnani began his studies in the Residen- tial College and the Honor ' s Program with an intention to complete an Individualized Concentration Program (ICP). In his senior year he opted instead to complete a program in Comparative Literature. Although proficient in Sanskrit and Qreek, he also took a number of literature courses in English, which has led him to his future course of study. While at Cambridge, Agnani planned to study English because " both Modern India and America have had distinct encounters with England. For better or for worse the English Lan- guage is the home of Contemporary Indians and Americans. I fall into both categories. " -Sarah Kingston Stacey C. Spevak, History Political Science Stacy Spiece, Mechanical Engineering Susan M. Spies, Graphic Design Lisa M. Spigner, English Language Literature Andrew Spilkin, Business Administration Sandra Spiroff, Actuarial Mathematics Troy J. Spitzley, Architecture Thomas Sponseller, Civil Engineering Bill Spruit, Mechanical Engineering Jennifer Srigley, Political Science Communication Paul G. St. Angelo, Mechanical Engineering Janet Stamatel, Sociology Jennifer F. Standish, Psychology Adam M. Stanislavsky, Economics Tamara P. Stanko, Psychology 334 GRADUATES Julie K. Stapel, Economics Allison C. Stark, Marketing Eric B. Stark, History Economics Kristen L. Stark, Communication Gregory D. Starr, Business Administration Frank Stasio, Political Science Psychology Luke A. Stedman, Political Science Susan Lynn Stefanski, English Psychology Regina M. Steffanina, Finance Sandra M. Steffe, Statistics Carolyn Stein, Fine Arts Photography Stephanie Stein, Business Kimberly Steinberg, Art History Sharon Lynn Steinberg, Psychology Jeremy Steinkoler, Perspectives on Modem Western Literature Felicia Steinman, Psychology Nicholas J. Steneck, History Michael A. Stenman, Aerospace Engineering Kristen M. Sterett, Communication Jennifer Sternberg, Business Dena A. Stevens, Communication Alisa Stewart, Kinesiology Jill Claudine Stewart, Communication Jeffrey D. Stickney, Electrical Engineering Tamara Ilyse Stillman, Communication Blair Stock, Economics Michael J. Stocke, Psychology Andrea Stoddard, Anthropology Zoology Antonio A. Stokes, Organisational Behavior Catherine Stone, English Creative Writing Danny Stone, Residential College Social Sciences Randi L. Stone, Environmental Policy Robin C. Stopsky, Psychology Melissa Storch, Graphic Design Adrienne Eileen Storm, Psychology SPEVAK-STORM 335 Shaun E. Stowers, Industrial Operations Engineering Carole E. Strait, Honors English Joan Claire Straith, History John Strasius, Architecture Randi Streisand, Psychology Michele Marie Stringer, Cellular Molecular Biology David A. Stroud, Political Science Mike Stroup, Economics Kenyen Stuart, Physics Michelle J. Sturdevant, Philosophy Theatre Julia Ann Sturm, Mechanical Engineering Julie Sturman, Psychology Stephen C. Su, Chemical Engineering Laura Suciu, Marl eting Rudianto Sudargo, Mechanical Engineering Theresa C. Suh, English Colleen M. Sullivan, Sociology Communication Donald Sullivan, Industrial Operations Engineering Laura C. Sullivan, Women ' s Studies English Michael Dennis Sullivan, Organisational Behavior Human Resource Mgmt. Matthew P. Supina, Computer Engineering Jessica Beth Sussman, Psychology David A. Sutherland, Communication Karma L. Suttles, History Richard Paul Swakla Jr., Mechanical Engineering Bradley Swander, Electrical Engineering Wayne W. Swezey, Music Education Michelle Swix, Sports Management Communica- tion Brian Sygiel, Biology Rebecca Jeanne Sylvester, History Scott Symington, Political Science Polly Ann Synk, French Political Science Patricia J. Szasz, English Arts Administration Michele Therese Szczesny, English Spanish Erin M. Taback, Biology 336 GRADUATES Adrian Tabangay, Political Science Asian Studies Edward E. Taber, History Thomas P. Tafelski, Sports Management Communication Jocelyn Tainsky, Political Science Risako Takahashi, Mathematics Donna J. Tal, Natural Resources Jennifer Talbot, Graphic Design Peter Frederick Talmers, Psychology Shenita D. Talton, Actuarial Mathematics Statistics Jin C. Tan, Aerospace Engineering Johnathan P. Tann, English Philosophy Wilson Tanner, Biology Ross Tanzer, Political Science Marion Tate, English Nikki Tauger, Psychology Smoothing out the ice for the next period of play, Jeff Freshcorn drives the Zamboni at Yost Ice Arena. While the Zamboni might look like its fun to drive, " it ' s a pretty complicated thing and takes a lot of training, " said Doug Dougherty, a graduate student in the Kinesiology Sports Facility Research Laboratory. To be allowed to run the Zamboni, a student must work his way up the " ice ladder " and prove his efficiency on the machine. According to Daugherty, a candidate was judged on the amount of time it takes, how smooth the ice was, and how much water was used. While interns, undergraduates, and graduate students all worked the hockey games, no undergraduate had controlled the Zamboni during a game. ' Nevertheless, " we ' re in it for the practical experience in sports facility management, " said Daugherty. So for all you would-be Zamboni drivers, keep practicing. -Randy Lehner Tamara Psumy STOWERS-TAUGER 337 DIFFERENT Upon my completion in 1910, students nicknamed me, " The Mausoleum " because more alumni funds went to support my construction than the newly conceived Michigan Union. Originally called Alumni Memorial Hall, I now serve as a center of art and culture. Banners hanging from the massive columns on my facade regularly announce new exhibits. Which building am I? Alex Tava, Actuarial Mathematics Amy Lynn Taylor, Sports Management Communi- cation Jennifer P. Taylor, Psychology Kelly D. Taylor, Biology Psychology Lisanna Y. Taylor, Aerospace Engineering Matthew H. Taylor, Civil Environmental Engineering Rose Marie Taylor, Psychology Carl Anthony Tedford, English Maria Kathleen Tendero, History Eric Tenfelde, Communication Ann Elisabeth TerBeek, Sociology Juliana M. The, Psychology Lisa Thiessen, Dental Hygiene Julia R. Thill, Physical Therapy Frank E. Thomas, Accounting 338 GRADUATES Jason Thomas, Economics Katherine A. Mahnke Thomas, German Literature Khaili Tuere Thomas, Film Video Studies Peter C. Thomas, Industrial Operations Engineering Holly Elaine Thompson, Mathematics Kathleen L. Thompson, Economics Communica- tion Willard S. Thompson, Cii il Engineering Ida Thong, Biology David Thornton, Mechanical Engineering Athavan Thurairajah, Computer Science Hammuh Thyme, Psychology Justin Thyme, Alternate Honors English D. Thomas Tibbs Jr., History Political Science Monica Ann Tienda, Industrial Operations Engineering Tracy M. Tierney, History Psychology Michelle Lynn Tilmann, English Jason Tink, Finance Julie Tisdale, Communication Andrew Tomasic, Economics Stephen J. M. Tonks, Honors Psychology German Greg Tornga, General Studies S. Douglas Touma, Political Science Jason Tower, English Brian Lewis Townsend, Sports Management Communication Stephen G. Townsend, Natural Resources Jennifer Trabin, Economics Judaic Studies Jocelyn Traitel, English Bich N. Tran, Sports Management Communication Amy Tomion Transue, Biology Allyson Trattner, Business Administration Eric Traube, Industrial Operations Engineering Mark Jason Travis, Psychology Jennifer Treacy, Nursing Marline Lisa Triantos, Statistics Julie Tripp, Japanese Asian Studies TAVA-TRIPP 339 Jill Trobec, Elementary Education Michele Trombley, Graphic Design Jessica Tropmau, History Lisa A. Truax, Communication Duong P. Truong, General Studies Feng-Ju Vicky Tsai, Mathematics Cellular Molecular Biology Robert E. Tschan II, Mathematics Maria Tsitsis, Economics Veleda Y. Tso, Accounting Finance Victoria Maari-Alexis Tuchow, Linguistics Kirdis Tucker, English Michele Tucker, Math Raelynn M. Tucker, Psychology Sara J. Tucker, English Teaching Certificate Edward Tuczak, Architecture Paul Tummonds, History James Louis Turner, Computer Science Kelli Turner, Accounting Marjut Turner, Biology Paul James Turner, Biology Ruth Elizabeth Turoff, English Steven Anthony Tutino, Internationa Business Information Systems Robin D. Tutson-Stephens, Communication Paul A. Twigg, Computer Engineering Steven C. Tyska, Political Science Sociology Oufreez J. Udvadia, Secondary Education! Mathematics Nina K. LJehara, Business Administration Tony P. Ulses, Nuclear Engineering Herbert User, Economics MaryLinda Utley, Art Hist. , S. SciencestS?Educ. Sunica Valam, Ps chobiology Sunila Valam, Ps chobiology John Valencia, Psychology Karen Valus, Nursing Jeffrey Robert VanBlarcom, English Nancy VanderVelde, Biology Zooligical Anthro. James A. VanHuis, Industrial Operations Engineering Rachel Vanin, Organizational Management Minta VanReesema, Economics Lisa VanTassell, Industrial Operations Engin. Melissa J. VanWasshnova, Psychology Byron L. Varnado, Chemistry Lisa Jeanne Vaughn, Dental Hygiene Matthew S. Vaughn, Economics Tami Vavra, Economics Marc-Anthony Q. Velilla, Economics Vanessa Q. Velilla, Biology Comparative Literature Janice Kay Veramay, Music Theory Pamela A. Verges, Mechanical Engineering Dax Verleye, Accounting Philosophy Stephen C. Verral, German Leane Vessels, Natural Resources Elizabeth Victory, English Cheryl N. Vigder, Economics French Laly Villanueva, English Susan E. Visser, Mechanical Engineering 340 GRADUATES -Tamara Psurny At halftime of the Wolverines ' last home basketball game of the year, students, athletes, and University administrators celebrated the silver anniversary of Crisler Arena. Commissioned in 1964 by legendary Athletic Director Herbert " Frit? " Crisler, the Arena was completed three years later at a modest cost of $7.2 million. It opened on December 2, 1967 and since then has hosted several Big Ten Championships, events, concerts, and commencements as well as the Michi- gan basketball program with such All-American talents as Rudy Tomjanovich, Catzie Russell, and the 1989 National Championship team. ROTC members and members of various sports teams passed out cake to the crowd during the March 8 celebration. " It was a great tribute to the Arena and the athletic program, but we missed most of the game ' . " said LSA sophomore Chad Creed. -Adam Hundley TROBEC-VISSER 341 Tutoring Qwo-Wei-Torng, a graduate student in Urban Planning from Taiwan, on the finer points of English, Mike Baldzikowski offers some useful tips. Nonetheless, " My TA can ' t speak En- glish. 1 " was an often heard cry of many an undergraduate. Recognizing both students and TAs difficulties with communication, the English Language Institute (ELI) worked hard to eliminate these barriers. According to Sarah Briggs, Associate Director of Testing, the ELI has designed several rigorous methods to test foreign TAs mastery of the English Language. ELI has tried to be responsive to student concerns and tvould " gladly have student involvement " on their evaluation commit- tees. " If there is any doubt in our minds that this person should be teaching, " said Briggs, " now we ' re saying ' no. ' It ' s a very difficult decision to be making. " -Randy Lehner Jane M. Vitkuske, Mechanical Engineering JoAnne Viviano, English Communication Heather N. Vivoda, Psychology Kevin R. Vliet, Industrial Operations Engin. Christopher Vogelheim, Architecture Michelle Vogler, Accounting Ronald Lee Vollmer, Chemistry Manish Vyas, Psychology Organisational Studies Daniel Wagenmaker, Architecture Laural Wagner, Engineering Todd Wagner, Political Science Amirudin Abdul Wahab, Electrical Engineering Hiroyasu Wakamatsu, Computer Engineering William K. Waldron Jr., Applied Mechanics Juan D. Walker, Political Science 342 GRADUATES Ken Walker, General Studies Kirsten A. Walker, Photography Max L. Walker, Psychology Nancy Lee Walker, Biolagy Samuel Walker, English Creative Writing Craig Wall, English Joseph P. Wallace, Business Administration Rene Wallace, Business Administration Thomas G. Walling, Mechanical Engineering Stephen F. Wallis, English SeamusJ. Walsh, History Charles T. Walters, Chemical Engineering Holly L. Walters, Anthropology Zoology Rebecca Waltman, German Political Science James Y. Wang, Economics Matthew Wank, Mathematics Julie M. Wanke, Organizational Psychology Business Kenneth J. Wanko, Aerospace Engineering Eric Andrew Warbase, Biology Elizabeth Warber, English Communication Colleen S. Ward, English Psychology Molly A. Ward, Biology Amy Warman, Psychology Jeff Warmouth, Arts Ideas in Humanities David M. Warnock, Communication Gregory A. Warp, Aerospace Engineering Christopher Warren, General Studies Jason Warshaw, General Studies David Warster, Psychology Brent D. Wartner, Political Science Abigail May Warwick, Political Science French Laraine L. Washer, Biology Lisa Anne Washer, Communication Dena Arnise Washington, Psychology Catherine M. Waskiewicz, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering VITKUSKE-WASKIEWICZ 343 Debra Leigh Wasserman, Psychology Amy J. Waterfield, Psychology Tract Watkins, Biopsychology Deborah Watson, Computer Science Tracey A. Watt, German Women ' s Studies Debra Suzanne Waxman, English Cheryl Lynn Weaver, Business Computer Science Todd Webb, Industrial Operations Engineering Corey Webber, Mechanical Engineering Michael D. Webster, Naval Architecture Marine Engineering Philip A. Weeber, Environmental Engineering Bethany Lynn Weeby, Industrial Operations Engineering Lisa Wei, Finance Ann Weiler, Comparative Literature Katy Weinberger, German Jeffrey M. Weiner, Statistics Stacy L. Weiner, Psychology Communication Scott Weingarden, Politico! Science Jennifer A. Weinreich, Accounting Amanda J. Weinstein, Psychology Justin B. Weintraub, Political Science Laurie Weisenthal, Organizational Behavior Communication Todd Scott Weiser, Biopsychology Lisa L. Weishaar, Graphic Design Diana Weisman, Cultural Anthropology Jason P. Weiss, Engineering Lisa Ilene Weiss, French Wendy Erin Weiss, Economics Adam Weissman, Biology Cara Park Weissman, Music Performance Music Education Michael S. Weissman, Psychology Beverly Lynn Weitzner, Art Kristine M. Wellman, Economics Asian Studies Susan M. Welter, Elementary Education Christine M. Weny, Psychology 344 GRADUATES Adam Charles Werner, Industrial Operations Engineering Robert L. Wesorick, Aerospace Engineering Frank R. Wesselmann, Physics Lilli Anne Wessling, German Wendy West, History German Stacey Wexler, Political Science Michelle M. Whalen, English German Angela L. Whitaker, Political Science Bethany]. White, Sociology David Alexander White, Civil Engineering Jeff T. White, Political Science Marie A. White, Nursing Timothy White, Biology Susan D. Whitley, Biology Monique Whitman, Economics I DIFFERENT Donated in 1913, 1 am the site of rock concerts, symphonies, freshman convocation, Greek Week activities, and even exams. And, I house an acousti- cally perfect 4,200 seat auditorium and the Frieze Memorial Organ, an instrument designed for the 1892 World ' s Fair in Chicago. What ' s my name? -Tamara Psurny tl ' H WASSERMAN-WHITMAN 345 Janet Whitton, English Alicia Beth Wichman, Graphic Design Jeaneen Wichnal, Business Administration Marshall J. Widick, Medieval Renaissance Collegium Amy J. Wieneke, Accounting Rahquel D. Wiggins, Finance Eric Wilber, Political Science History Gregg S. Wildes, Materials Science Engineering Vince Wilk, Psychology G. Thomas Williams III, Mechanical Engineering Eric M. Williams, History Jeffrey Williams, English Jeremy Williams, Music Psychology Juliet C. Williams, English History Kenneth P. Williams, English Political Science Offering her credit card to Rahul Kshirsagar, Yuhsuhn Kim makes a purchase at Michigan Book and Supply. Thousands of students were carrying around plastic cards showing Michigan Stadium. " About 10,000 students and 20,000 alumni have it, " said Jerry Sigler, Associate Executive Director of the Alumni Association, about the neu MBNA Alumni Association credit card. Student reaction to the new card was varied. " I already have a credit card, and I certainly don ' t need another excuse to spend money. ' " said LSA senior Robin Kahn. Some students had a problem u ith the tactics. Joelle Qropper, an LSA senior, said " it ' s just annoying, because they call over and over. " But to some students, the card was a great idea. " Michigan spirit is everywhere, " said LSA senior Jessica Sussman. " The credit card is just one more way to show it. " -Andrea Plainer 346 GRADUATES -Tamma Psum Michele Ann Williams, Economics Shereen Williams, Political Science Sherie Williams, Industrial Operations Engineering Wendy Lee Williams, Nursing Dean Willmer, German Economics Dana M. Wilson, Nursing Glenford George Wilson, General Studies Mark McClain Wilson, Theatre English Christoph Winarski, Electrical Engineering Andra Windorf, Natural Resources Landscape Planning Design Judd Winick, Art: Drawing Painting Daniel S. Winkler, Psychology James W. Winslow, Business Spanish Miriam Winter, Chemical Engineering Andrew Ross Wise, Music Performance Brian Wishlinski, Chemical Engineering Michelle Wisk, Political Science Psychology Jennifer J. Withee, Accounting Charles David Withey III, Mechanical Engineering Rosemary B. Wlodarczyk, Communication Steven M. Wohl, Diplomacy Foreign Affairs Eric I. Wolf, Theatre Drama Kevin Wolf, Computer Engineering Keith D. Wolfe, Political Science Angela Rose Wolney, Art Karen Elisabeth Wolpert, German Studies Ethan Wolt, Economics Wilbur Woo, Chemical Engineering Jessica Lynne Wood, Philosophy Scott D. Wood, Architecture Ronald A. Woods, Nuclear Engineering Kirk Patrick Woodside, Movement Science Donna Lynn Woodwell, Latin American Caribbean Studies Communication Laura K. Woody, Biology Alexander F. Woolf, Computer Engineering LL A jj WHITTON-WOOLF 347 Leonard G. Wozniak, Electrical Engineering Paul Cameron Wright, Political Science Allen Wu, Electrical Engineering Sylvia (Yee-Fai) Wun, Industrial Operations Engineering Ira Wurcel, English Christa Renee Wyatt, Electrical Engineering Eric E. Wydra, Accounting Bradford Wylie, Biology Stephanie C. Wyse, History Linguistics Yesef Yair-Cordero, Political Science Kentaro Yamaguchi, Asian Studies Britt T. Yamamoto, English Tony L. Yang, Cellular Molecular Biology Ronald J. Yarrington, Architecture Carrie Yates, English Ce ' Ann A. Yates, Psychology Simon Xiansheng Ye, Electrical Engineering Jeffrey Yesner, General Studies Evan K. Yeung, Psychology Laura Yutema, History David Yob, Finance Accounting Irene An-Mei Young, Psychology Meg Young, English Communication Mindy S. Young, Elementary Education Julie A. Younglove, Organisational Behavior Political Science Jeanie Yukon, Psychology Laurie Yukon, Psychology Jonathon Paul Zammit, Graphic Design Jennifer Ann Zarate, Kinesiology Lewis Zaretski, Economics Cami Noelle Zatkin, Biology Amy J. Zdravecky, Political Science Psychology Edward Zebrowski, Civil Engineering William Zee, Electrical Engineering Sara Zeilstra, Mechanical Engineering 348 GRADUATES JEN WOODS YES YOILWILL YOU MARRX ME? 009 Making it a doubly important day, this suitor announces his intentions to his graduating fiancee. LSA commencement speaker Carole Simpson stopped the ceremoney and asked, " Before I go any further, I ' ve got to know. Jen Woods, where are you? Are you going to say yes? " Woods stood up, responded yes, and the crowd erupted with cheers. -Stephanie Savitz Bob Kalmbach Elissa Zelman, Psychology Julie A. Zeltnan, Communication Tim Zelmanski, Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth R. Zide, Kinesiology Jonathan S. Zigman, Music Performance Natan T. Zimano, Architecture Jill Zimmerman, Philosophy Joel Zipper, Psychology Andrew Zivitz, Psychology Julie Anna Zolinski, Anthropology Zoology Deborah M. Zolot, Psychology Erica J. Zonder, Anthropology Myriam Zreczny, English Alan M. Zubli, Civil Engineering Michael Zuckerman, Communication Peter J. Zuercher, Physics L. Kenneth Zweig, Chemistry Gregory John Zywicki, Materials Science Engineering Paige K. Brunner, Anthropology Kimberely Nichelle Spence, Computer Science Richard E. Toole, Jr., Primary Education Lawrence Wells, Chemisrry Carson H. Wu, Film Video Studies Nelson Wu, Fi!m 5A ideo Studies Sociology Meredith Ann House, Spanish Anthropology WOZNIAK-ZYWICKI 349 Arguably one of the best sports programs in the countryfrom the Rose Bowl to the Fab Five, we had it all. Freshman gymnast, Beth Wymer proved her ability by winning the Big 10 All- Around com- W a t t h DIFFERENCE? petition. The waves roared in Michigan Stadium just as they did in Canham Natatorium as the men ' s swim team won their 7th straight Big 10 title and the women their 6th. We overcame our fears by defeating Notre Dame in the fall and facing Duke in the finals. And, the women ' s club soccer team brought home the Big 10 title proving you don ' t need to be varsity to be 1 . The differencejust ask Desmond Howard, " at other schools the academics are pretty much the same. Good academics plus sports are what make us different. " Sports 350 SPORTS There is only one number one football player in the country and this year he was ours. Come meet Desmond Howard, a student athlete whose excellence on the field is equalled by his excellence off. Believing that Howard was a lock to win the Heisman, fans express their support of him at the Ohio State game.-Tnraflra Psumy From the Fab Five Freshmen to the Final Four, the men ' s basketball team action was hot to say the least. Discover the personalities behind the players; capture the action of the entire season; and relive the road to Minneapolis.-Murfm Vltxt i Club teams, IM action and locker room talk-Inside Sports covers it all. Defending her goal, the women ' s club water polo club goalie shows that informal sports were just as competitive as varsity ones.-Tflmara Psurny SPORTS DIVIDER 351 OPPONENT South Florida Tennessee CINCINNATI Toledo Eastern Michigan KALAMAZOO COLLEGE WISCONSIN U. Cal-lrvine NORTHWESTERN Illinois Purdue INIDIANA OHIO STATE Notre Dame Minnesota Michigan State Ohio State Wisconsin RECORD: 12-8 MEN ' S TENNIS Front: Dan Brakus, Mitch Rubenstein, John Karzen, David Kass, Geoff Baird, Peter Kim, Scott Cuppett Back: Head Coach Brian Eisner, Benji Hoffman, Scooter Place, John Lingon, Eric Grand, Terry London, Trainer Hank Handel, Assistant Coach Tim Madden- Bob Kalmbach OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " We have won 18 Big Ten champi- onships, more than all the other Big Ten schools combined. " -Coach Eisner 352 SPORTS ' erry London returns to form, after hav- ing missed much of the season due to injury. Before his injury, he held a 6-3 record. -Tamara Psurny The youth movement takes CONTROL The men ' s tennis team centered around youth, who learned what it took to win. Tennis has long been known as a young man ' s sport. It was not uncom- mon to see players in their teens winning major tournaments. The men ' s tennis team was a prime example of this " youth movement, " comprised of only one senior and several underclassmen. Despite this abundance of young players, the team was by no means without leadership. LSA junior David Kass provided the leadership, helping the team to earn a second place finish in regular season Big Ten play with a 7-2 record. " He ' s as good as there is in the United States, " Head Coach Brian Eisner said about the All-American and All Big Ten Conference award winner. Just as important as the leaders were the newcomers. With such an extremely young team, Coach Eisner was concerned about how fast they could develop and improve. In order to give direction to the players ' games, the coaches put forth an effort to understand how the new players would react to school and the system. Nonetheless, Eisner was excited about having this abundance of new players. He felt that young players, in general, tended to be enthusiastic because everything around them was a new experience. It took time, however, for them to adjust to what would be expected of them while, at the same time, adapting to the university environment. More- over, as Eisner said, " (Coming in they) didn ' t quite understand the system of college tennis and being part of a team. " As the season progressed, however, they played well and made significant contri- butions to the team ' s success. LSA sophomore Dan Brakus was one of these youthful players. According to Brakus, the adjustment to college tennis was somewhat difficult for him. He had spent much of his high school days travelling to various tournaments, so he said, " It was weird doing school work and playing at the same time. " Though difficult, Brakus was able to adjust and play both number two singles as well as number one doubles. Eisner noted that as the season continued, Brakus made tremendous improvements in his game which led to him being named Big Ten Freshman of the Year. On the flip side, LSA sophomore John Lingon acted, according to him, as " support staff ' for the second half of the season. Although playing well early in the season, Lingon suffered from tendonitis in January and was sidelined. " I did not contribute the way I would have liked, but I did try to bring the team together, " he said. Lingon, and the other players like him, were also ready to take on the position of guides for the neophytes soon to arrive on the team. The cycle of youth helping youth continued, with positive results. -Sam Gorber " He ' s as good as there is in the United States. " Mitch Rubenstein strives for a high vol- ley during practice. He achieved an over- all record of 19-8. -Tamara Psurny MEN ' S TENNIS 353 " Make it tougher, so if we can ' t play against the best in the post- season, let ' s play them now. " Russell Brock winds up to pitch to MSU 16 Mike Juday at the top of the 7th inning. He walked him, and Juday later scored the go ahead run. However, the Wolverines scored three in the bottom of the 7th to win 4-2.- Tamara Psurny Probation and top notch OPPOSITION A tough schedule helped the Wolverines forget they were on probation. As the season began, Freehan knew it would be tough, but he planned it that way. Freehan knew the team would not be eligible for post-season play, but he still wanted them to strive for the top. " I think that goals have to be consis- tent with abilities and I think they are, " said Freehan, " We ' re gonna have to play our tail ends off. " Playing their tails off, however, was the least of their problems. Frustrated by not being able to participate in post- season play because of probation and Big 10 sanctions, the Wolverines maintained a .500 record throughout the Big Ten season until they reached the last 6 games. The team then chose to exit the season with some style. The Wolverine sluggers swept a doubleheader with Michigan State in their last home series, 4-0 and 4-2. Then the team took on Minnesota taking two from the Gophers. Dan Ruff, senior captain and recipient of the Wolverine Award for Leadership summed up the final games. " It was a great way to end things, " he said. The team did have difficulty for much of the season, however, endingthe season as 5th in the Big 10 with a conference record of 15-13. Coach Freehan felt the probation did affect their ability. Freehan said, " We had no opportunity to be a Big 10 Champ, and this hurt us more than I had hoped. " The players also found the probation issue more intrusive in their mentality and also in their performance during the season. Top hitter Andy Fairman felt that probation, " made it hard to concentrate, and that ' s why we could have had a better season. " To compensate for the prohibition of the Wolverines in post-season play, Freehan concocted a rock solid schedule where the team would have to face top- rated schools nationwide during the regular season. Freehan suggested toughening up the schedule. " Make it tougher, so if we can ' t play against the best in the post- season, " he said, " let ' s play them now to know where we stand against them. " The schedule ended up being difficult, which Freehan felt the players appreciated. Part of the challenge of competing with the top schools is that they are usually warm weather schools, such as Florida State, which have the advantage of year round playing grounds. Freehan replied, " We ' ll continue to have as tough a schedule as we can have for a northern university. I t hink young men in our program. ..want to play against the best teams. -Kathy Hoekstra " 554 SPORTS OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " Being on probation was the main reason we had a bad year. I think that if the situation had been otherwise, we would have had a hell of a season. " -Jason Pfaff OPPONENT Eckerd St. Leo Tampa Rollins College Florida Southern Coastal Carolina South Florida Maine South Alabama Auburn Notre Dame Florida State Florida State BOWLING GREEN EASTERN MICHIGAN EASTERN MICHIGAN SAGINAW VALLEY WESTERN MICHIGAN Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Ohio State Eastern Michigan Detroit DETROIT Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa CENTRAL MICHIGAN Western Michigan ILLINOIS ILLINOIS ILLINOIS ILLINOIS Central Michigan Ferris State Notre Dame Purdue Purdue Purdue Purdue Michigan State Michigan State Hillsdale Siena Heights Siena Heights Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Toledo MICHIGAN STATE MICHIGAN STATE Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Record: 34-23-1 BASEBALL 355 N S T A N T REPLAY Steve Buerkel hits the ball off Michigan State University relief pitcher, Jeff Vogel, deep to left. Steve Buerkel rounds first on his way to sec- ond. Buerkel arrives seemingly safe at 2nd base where Juday waits for him. From the dugout, Coach Bill Freehan survey: the situation against Illinois. Having already won the first game of the double-header 6-2 and being up by 9 points late in the second game, Freehan knew that there was nothing about which to worry (1 2-1 ). -Michael Tarlowe Buerkel finds that he has beenforcedout for the second out in the 7th in- ning as Win- ston ran back to second base. Tamara Psumy , eammates congratulate Dan Ruff on scoring the game winning homerun. The Wolverines had been down 1 -2 against MSU with two outs in the bottom of the seventh inning; but Ruff ' s homerun forced in Winston and Flannelly delivering the 4-2 victory to Michigan. -Tamara Psumy 556 SPORTS r Fame began at an early age for these Wolver- ines. Third baseman, Scott Winterlee takes time out after the last home game to sign autographs for local fans.-Tamara Psurny Making it to the major LEAGUES Nine Wolverines found themselves drafted by Major League Baseball teams. The baseball team featured an abundance of professional talent on its club. Coach Bill Freehan ' s squad had nine of its players selected in the Major League Baseball entry draft. All nine of these players six juniors and three seniors went on to sign professional baseball contracts despite being riddled with the controversy surrounding the team ' s probation the last two seasons. Because of this probation, the Wolver- ines were ineligible for postseason play, and this was a big concern among the veteran players about their chances of playing professionally. The nine Wolverines selected in June ' s draft were catcher Mike Matheny who was an eighth-round choice of the Milwaukee Brewers; Andy Fairman and Dave Everly who were both also selected by the Brewers; pitcher Russell Brock who was picked by the Oakland Athlet- ics; third baseman Tim Flannelly who was selected by the New York Yankees; pitcher Jason Pfaff and outfielder Dan Ruff who were both taken by the Detroit Tigers; pitcher Jeff Tandreys who was picked by the St. Louis Cardinals; and outfielder Todd Winston who was taken by the Houston Astros. These nine players join an impressive list of Michigan alums in professional baseball. These former Wolverines include Cincinnati Reds ' infielders Barry Larkin, Chris Sabo and Hal Morris; California Angel pitcher Jim Abbott; New York Yankees ' pitchers Steve Howe and Scott Kamieniecki; Minnesota Twin Gary Wayne; and Milwaukee Brewer Mike Ignasiak. Matheny who was a co-captain and the Most Valuable Player on the team with a .281 batting average and 39 RBI was amazed by the ability of his team- mates. " We had some of the best talent in the country, " Matheny said. Freehan was also excited with his players ' successes in the draft. He felt most of the players who were selected have performed well in their brief professional stints. However, what pleased Freehan most was the fact that seven of the nine players came back to continue school and earn their degrees. " The only two guys who didn ' t come back were Russell Brock and Tim Flannelly, " Freehan said. " Both of those guys were invited to instructional league by the organizations that they were drafted by. That ' s a very special invita- tion. " -Josh Dubow These nine play- ers join an impres- sive list of Michigan alums in profes- sional baseball. BASEBALL 357 " All you can do is try and take care of your- self. " Suzi Thweatt sprints for time in the 4x101 relay at the Len Paddock Invitational where the team came in fourth with a time of 48.28. Thweatt finished the year with the team ' s high in thelOOm. with a time of12.13.-7a nara Psurny Suffering through the INJURIES The women ' s track team overcame some hurdles with patience. Injuries. This simple word can be the downfall of any sports team, the women ' s track and field team being no exception. Bruises, sprains, and the like plagued the group all season leading to poorer-than- expected performances in both the indoor and outdoor Big Ten champion- ships. The season, however, was not without its bright spots. " We were decimated by bad luck, " said head coach James Henry. Henry did comment that despite the disappoint- ment, several team members impressed him with their performance. " The highlights of the season included two Big Ten indoor championships by Amy Bannister in the 800 meter run and the two-mile relay team. " These two triumphs on the track translated themselves itself into post- season awards and success, where LSA senior, Amy Bannister, received NCAA Honorable Mention All-America and placed ninth in the NCAA indoor championships. While this award pleased Bannister, she expressed dismay at the devastating injuries the team encountered. " People we needed to be there just were not and could not be there, " she said. In fact, their troubles snowballed, as one led to another. One of the permanent problems the group faces was the organization of the track season. According to Bannister and Henry, most people did not know that the track season is divided into three separate seasons: cross country, indoor, and outdoor, with each having its own set of championships. Bannister herself fell victim to this since she was injured in the indoor season and was unable to recover in time to participate in the outdoor season. Yet, the team also confronted a loss of inspirational leadership due to injuries. " The season took its toll upon all of us, and we lost popular and inspirational people like Molly McClimon for the whole season, " Bannister said. Coach Henry expressed agreement with this and lamented that " the season was a long and grueling prospect, and we didn ' t have any stand-out leadership seniors who could push the team when we came upon adversity. " Last year ' s ills, however, have not prevented healing for future years. Much training and preparation has gone into the coming season. Henry said that " we pushed for a physical therapist and contracted for a massage therapist to prevent minor injuries from becoming major ones. " For the athlete ' s part, general health care was most important. " All you can do is to try and take care of yourself, " said Bannister. Indeed, the track team was running as fast as they could away from the problems surrounding the season and towards a new year.-RarKfy Lehner 358 SPORTS OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " People we needed to be there just were not PLACING TOURNAMENT NTS Washington A. Invitational NTS Stanford Invitational 3rd Dogwood Relays NTS Kansas Relays NTS Hillsdale Invitational 3rd National Invitational NTS PADDOCK INVITATIONAL 9th Big Ten Championships and could not be there. " -Amy Banister Julie Victor placed third in shot put with this shot of 41 ' 6 1 2 " at the Len Paddock Invita- tional. She also placed first in the discus with a throw of 147 ' T ' .-Tamara Psurny ly McCormick tries for 5 ' 8 " on the highHAt the Len Paddock Invitational, Alison Smith mp at the Len Paddock Invitational and did it clear. However, she went on to win the ent with a 5 ' 61 2 " .-tamara Psurny strives for a win in the long jump without success. Yet, she did place fifth in the 100m hurdlesandfourthinthe shot put.-Tamara Psurny WOMEN ' S TRACK 359 During practice, assistant Coach Wendy Gilles helps Kalei Beamon work on her footwork. Speed training composed a critical part of the tennis team ' s exercise routine. -TamaraPsurny WOMEN ' STENNIS Fronf:Kalei Beamon, Lind- say Aland, Jennifer Lev, Amy Malik, Frederika Adam Back: Asst. Coach Wendy Gilles, Lisa Worzniak, Stacy Berg, Kim Pratt, Christne Schmeidel, Coach Elizabeth Ritt-Bob Kalmbach SCORE TOURNAMENT 9-0 TOLEDO 9-0 BOWLING GREEN 6-0 N. ILLINOIS 8-1 WESTERN Ml 3-6 South Florida 6-3 South Alabama 7-2 Florida State 3-6 Northwestern 8-1 MIAMI of OHIO 0-9 Wisconsin 5-4 Boston College 2-7 Notre Dame 7-2 Oklahoma 9-0 PURDUE 7-2 ILLINOIS 2-7 Indiana 7-2 Ohio State 6-3 MICHIGAN STATE 8-1 MINNESOTA 6-3 IOWA RECORD: 14-6 360 SPORTS " We can be competitive with the top 25 teams and. ..we can beat some of the best teams in the country. " -Coach Ritt ' " " Finding the perfect STROKE The women ' s tennis team used their experiences to put together a winning team effort. Past experiences could help ease the way through a pressure situation. The women ' s tennis team knew first-hand about the value of experience. This year ' s team was loaded with experienced players including two sophomores, six juniors, and one senior. Head Coach Bitsy Ritt said that since tennis is an individual sport, " an indi- vidual can come in as a freshman and do well. " Experience, however, could make the season progress more smoothly. According to Ritt, experienced players served as better leaders for the rest of the team, were usually better doubles players, and could perform well under pressure. LSA senior Amy Malik said that " experience is very valuable to help a team pull through the tough matches. Jennifer Lev, an LSA senior, added, " you want the most experienced players on the court at crucial times. " This was particularly true at major tournaments, such as the Big 10 championships. Art school senior Freddy Adam felt, " The Big 10 tournament can put players under a great deal of pressure, so experience really helps. " Being able to look back on previous matches and use them to help get through the tougher matches was a While practicing her serve, Frederika Adam prepares to toss the ball. The Indoor Track and Tennis Building served as their year- round training facility. -Ta nara Psurny definite advantage, noted Adam. Ritt added that as players gained experience, they were able to see the benefits of their hard work and used this as inspiration for both themselves and the team. LSA senior and captain Stacy Berg exemplified the value that experi- ence could have for a team. Berg ' s experience helped her pull out the close matches, but it did more. Coupled with her never-say-die attitude, Berg ' s experience set a good example for the team. Watching the experienced Berg on the court served as motivation for younger players to follow Berg ' s example and play hard. Watching Berg caused the rest of the players to think , as Malik said, " I can do what she is doing, " which helped them play with more determina- tion. By having this abundance of experi- enced players, the team, as Lev said, " took matters into our own hands. We set goals for the team, and everyone knew what we had to do in order to attain these goals. " The team was pleased since it lived up to most of its expectations by placing fourth in the Big 10. Yet they still longed to finish better.-Sam Garber " Experi- ence is very valu- able to help a team pull through tough matches. " ng up her serve, Jennifer Lev prepares to 1 eon a teammate in practice. She managed i 5-6 record individually and a 5-0 doubles i ord with Stacy Berg.-Tamara Psurny WOMEN ' S TENNIS 361 " We al- ways fol- lowed the seniors. They were the lead- ers on the field and in the battle. " You ' re out! Stacy Heams signals 17 Tina Martin to slide. Although she was tagged out in this fifth inning play, the Wolverines beat Ohio State University 3-1 in the first game of a double header. -Tamara Psurny The coaches and the players BATTLE From the start of the season, the players declared the coaches the opposition. A first glance at the softball season gives the impression of hard work and good effort. Statistics support this claim: their final record was 36-19 and in the Big Ten: 15-9, a mark that earned them third place. The NCAA Coaches Poll ranked the Wolverines No. 19 and in the Midwest region the team was rated in the top three. " The season went well. The team was very close and worked well together, " said co-MVP Stacy Heims. The talent behind this successful season was well recognized. Senior Bonnie Tholl was named to the first team All-Midwest Region while senior Julie Cooper and sophomore Patti Benedict were voted to the second team. Co-captian and shortstop Tholl became the first four time first team All- Big Ten honoree. Benedict also received first team honors. Julie Cooper and Andrea Nelson were chosen for the second team. Academically the team was also strong with Shelly Bawol, Maria Heck and Heather Lyke representing Michigan on the Academic All-Big Ten team. This season, however, was not strictly business. Led by the seniors, the team fought a " war " with the coaches. Before the MSU game the players painted the coaches ' mailboxes green and white. The coaching staff wasn ' t completely innocent either as they tee-peed players ' houses and painted the sidewalks before the Ohio State game. Both tactics must have worked as the Wolverines swept both teams in the highlight games of the season. Team travels were also full of fun. The Wolverines ventured to California for the Bud Light Invitational. Here, however, they needed ' sun ' light as the tournament was rained out. Freshmen Julie Clarkson found time in the spot- light, though, making her pitching debut against Iowa; a down to the wire thriller that Michigan emerged victorious from, 1-0. Hoping to find better weather the team headed for New Mexico for another tournament. But what they did find was a huge tumbleweed, 8 ft. by 8 ft., that they half dragged and half carried back to the hotel. There they placed in their coach ' s bed a rather prickly teddy bear. During Big Ten roadtrips waterguns were the weapons by both the coaches and the players. " We always followed the seniors. They were the leaders on the field and in battle, " said Tholl. Players always had the last word. They finished the season bombarding the staff with itching powder, dummies in the shower and snakes in the bed. But as the coaches reminded the underclass- men; there was always next year.-Nikld Beaudry 62 In the bottom of the sixth, 1 Bonnie Tholl hits the ball to the infield and was out at first. The Wolverines beat Ohio State University 2-1 in the first game of the May 3 double header. - Tamara Psurny SCORE OPPONENT OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING ' Our team is one big family. We ' re all friends. We support each other. " -Stacey Heams New Mexico State New Mexico State Stephen F. Austin Stephen F. Austin New Mexico New Mexico New Mexico State New Mexico State Arizona Colorado State Toledo Wichita State Oklahoma State New Mexico Missouri San Jose Iowa Nebraska Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Central Michigan Central Michigan OHIO UNIVERSITY NORTHERN ILLINOIS DEPAUL IOWA IOWA IOWA IOWA MICHIGAN STATE MICHIGAN STATE TOLEDO TOLEDO Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Northwestern Western Michigan Western Michigan Eastern Michigan Eastern Michigan DETROIT OHIO STATE OHIO STATE OHIO STATE OHIO STATE Michigan State Michigan State Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota RECORD: 20-14 eather Lyke catches the ball to get the out al rst and end the 6th inning of a 3-1 win over )hio State. -Tamara Psurny WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL Front: Karla Kunnen, Shelley Bawol, Stacey Heams, Elly Vitacco, Kari Kunnen 2nd: Mary Campana, Sue Sieler, Julie Foster, Bonnie Tholl, Patti Benedict, Julie Cooper, Maria Heck Back: Asst. Coach Carol Bruggeman, Asst. Coach Cathy Wylie, Bridget Fitzpatrick, Tina Martin, Andrea Nelson, Kelly Forbis, Julie Clarkson, Heather Lyke, Coach Carol Hutchins-Bob Kalmbach SOFTBALL 363 PLACING TOURNAMENT NTS Stanford Invitational 1st Crimson Classis Win MICHIGAN STATE NTS Kansas Relays NTS Penn Relays 3rd Central Collegiate Champ. NTS PADDOCK INVITATIONAL 4th Big Ten Championships NTS Ml " Last Chance " MEET " There are areas where we need to do some work, but we should On this pole vault. Brad Darr fails to clear th bar set at 16 ' 6 " at the Len Paddock Invita- tional. But on a later attempt, he cleared 1 7 ' 0 " and captured 2nd place.-Tamara Psurny take some points in several varied areas. " Coach Jack Harvey ndy Diller cools down after finishingSrd in ie 400M IM with a time of 53.B.-Tamara Psurny chieving his personal best and placing 5th, odd Male throws the shot put for 43 ' 4 1 2 " at ie Len Paddock Invitational. -Tamara Psurny Men race to the top of the CHARTS Wolverines capture individual titles and a fourth place ranking in the Big Ten overall. The men ' s track team finished the season with a strong llth-place finish in the NCAA Indoor Championships. The Wolverines also placed fourth at both the Big Ten indoor and outdoor champi- onships after placing ninth and sixth respectively in the previous season. The key for the team ' s improvement last season was the return of senior Brad Barquist, avoiding injuries, and increased depth in the field events. " Considering our performance last year, I am fairly pleased with what we have accomplished this season, " Head coach Jack Harvey said. Three Wolverines copped individual Big Ten titles. Barquist won the 500- meters (indoor), Dan Reddan took the high jump (outdoor) and Neal Newman captured the 800-meters (outdoor). Along with their Big Ten titles, this trio, joined by pole-vaulter Brad Darr, earned All-American honors. Reddan placed third in the high jump in his first national meet. " I tried not to think about it being the NCAAs, " Reddan, an LSA sophomore, said. " For me, it was just another meet. It was a matter of getting hot and In the 4x1 00m relay, Michael Ekleston hands of the baton to Stan Sharik. The four man team lost to Eastern Michigan University with a time of 42.40 at the Len Paddock Invita- tional. -Tamara Psurny building my confidence early, and I did that by clearing the first three heights on my first attempt. " The field events became a strong source of points for the Wolverines. With two pole vaulters Toby Van Pelt and Brad Darr able to consistently clear 17 feet, and two high jumpers able to consistently clear seven feet Brad Holwerdan and Dan Reddan Michi- gan was near the top at every meet in the two events. Javelin thrower Alex Sarafian and Mike Hennessey (shot put and discus) rounded out the depth for the Wolverines in the field events. The Wolverines runners were anchored by Barquist and Newman. Joining that duo were Jerry Douglas and Jeff Barnett. Douglas placed first at both the Crimson Classic and the Kansas Relays in the 1 10-meter high hurdles. Barnett qualified for the NCAAs in the 3,000-meter steeplechase. " I think we will have a hard time cracking the top three (in the Big Ten), but I look forward to individual efforts by Darr in the pole vault and Reddan in the high jump. " -Kat vy Hoekstra " It was just a matter of getting hot and building my confi- dence early.... " MEN ' S TRACK 365 " It can take a while to get back into the swing of the game. " Taking break WINTER Just as every player approaches the game differently, they each approach the break differently. The first thought that comes to mind during a long Michigan winter is to get out on the golf course and play a round. Well, then again, maybe not. Michigan weather often made for a tough season, especially in late fall and winter. Head coach Jim Carras remem- bered having to play all bundled up in 30 degree weather. So it is not hard to understand that the winter can have a negative effect on the team. Despite the availability of nautilus equipment and indoor nets to practice driving, there was no substitute for being able to play on a golf course. Each player, however, reacted differently to having a winter break. LSA junior Dean Kobane said that is not that much of an adjustment for him. He added that although " it is hard to make an improvement with the break, it is not difficult to regain my game. " Meanwhile, LSA junior Anthony Dietz had a different view on the split season. To him, having a split season makes it hard to compete on a national level. There was no real substitute for a golf course, and not being on one can destroy one ' s game. Dietz said, " it can take a while to get back into the swing of the game. " LSA sophomore James Carson shared a similar viewpoint. Even in his second year, he has not had a chance to adapt to the late fall weather as well as to having the time off between seasons. " This did make it hard to resume playing in top form once the season resumed in the spring, " Carson commented. He added, though, that he did try to go south whenever he could to get a round in so that he could try to keep his game in top form. With the break, it was not surprising for a team to finish strong at the tail of the season. This was indeed the case, as the team peaked at the end of the season to win its own tournament, the Wolver- ine Invitational. Carson won the individual portion, which is something that he will never forget since it was his first career victory. Of the entire team ' s play, Carras said, " it was the best team golf I had seen in my thirteen years as golf coach. " Competing against a strong team that included eight Big 10 teams, the team had subpar scores for all three rounds, something that Carras cannot remembering happening in many years. While the team may face a handicap with the weather, Dietz felt that the team will continue to improve with time. Kobane added that in future years, the team should be at least as successful, if not better than it was this season. Even the winter with its cold and snow could not stop the team from achieving success and victory. -Sam Garber Scoring a 21 9-the third highest on the team a i the Wolverine Invitational, Bob Henighan puts at the 15th green. Henighan wasn ' t able to sink the ball until his next attempt. -Tamara Psurny James Carson collects his first place award from Coach Carras at the Wolverine Invita- tional after winning the tournament. He won the event with a 209 total score.-Ta nara Psurny OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " This is the strongest team Michigan ' s had in the last 10 years, talent- wise. " -Anthony Dietz PLACING TOURNAMENT 17th Ram Intercollegiate 9th Northern Intercollegiate 16th Colonel Classic 12th South Florida Invitational 14th Johnny Owens Invit. 2nd Black Knight Invitational 5th Marshall Invitational 23rd Firestone Invitational 4th Spartan Invitational 1st WOLVERINE INVIT. MEN ' S GOLF Front: Bob Henighan, AnthonyDietz. Dean Kobane, James Carson Back: Coach Jim Carras, Mark Kiesel, Patrick Moore, Mark Gaynor, Carl Condon, John Higgins, Brad Koch Not Pictured: Denny Sikkila-Tamara Psurny MEN ' S GOLF 367 OPPONENT South Florida Florida Toledo Central Florida DePaul Utah Rice MARQUETTE GEORGIA STATE NORTHERN ILLINOIS Iowa Minnesota OHIO STATE INDIANA MICHIGAN STATE Penn State Wisconsin Northwestern ILLINOIS PURDUE Eastern Michigan Indiana Ohio State Michigan State PENN STATE NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN Purdue Illinois MINNESOTA IOWA RECORD: 19-12 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Front: LaShawnda Crowe, Julie Scherer 2nd: Erica Badran- Grycan, Autumn Collins, Marita McCahilldrd: RobynRead. Kathy Richards, JoAnnaCollias, Tarnisha Thompson 4th: Michelle Horrigan, Chris White Back: Aimee Smith, Hayley Lorenzen, Fiona Davidson-Bob Kalmbach OMPETIVELY SPEAKING " It has been a combina- tion of talent and coach- ing. " -Michelle 111 loAnna Collias prepares to bumo the ball back into play against Penn State. Tarlowe Hard work produces RESULTS The Women ' s volleyball team learns that dedication leads to enjoyment and victory. Winning was fun. To taste this fun, however, took much hard work and dedication. If this sounded wrong, ask any member of the women ' s volleyball team. In trying to establish a winning tradition, the team fully dedicated themselves but finally started having some fun. Hard work was nothing new to any member of this year ' s team, for the team knew that was what it would need if it was to improve on last year ' s 6-25 record. Last season frustrated coaches and players alike. As Head Coach Peggy Bradley-Doppes said, " Most of the girls had been on winning teams during high school, so they were used to winning. " After last season ended, however, the team began working for this season during the spring and showed much improvement. Over the summer, with the help of the coaching staff, the team continued to train and prepare itself both physically and mentally for the season. Kinesiology junior Tarnisha Thompson said, " We made a goal to push and work hard and expect a lot from ourselves. " With the arrival of a quality recruiting class and all the hard work on the part of both coaches and players, the team, as LSA sophomore Fiona Davidson said, had a " fresh attitude when we came in this fall. " The new players fit in well with the rest of the team and were able to step in and make solid contributions. Michelle Horrigan and Fiona Davidson gel psyched for their game against Penn State. Davidson led the Wolverines against the Nittany Lions with 13 kills and two service aces. -Michael Tarlowe With the help of the coaching staff the new members were able to use their skills to help the team. Aimee Smith, a freshman in Physical Education, was one of the new recruits that had an impact on the team. Smith knew that the team had worked hard and had the desire to succeed, and she made a big contribution by serving as a dangerous outside hitter and blocker. The team successfully adopted this fresh attitude and has seen the effect of all the preparation they had completed before the beginning of the season. " It has been a tremendous season for us, " Bradley-Doppes concluded. The team underwent a drastic turnaround. It has proven that it was a serious contender by defeating teams such as Big 10 power Illinois, who was nationally ranked at the time of the match. Additionally, as Davidson said, " There is a lot more positiveness. We have the feeling that we can come out here with a win any night. " Kinesiology junior Michelle Horrigan added that " we know that we can play up to everyone ' s level and beat them. " The team ' s success was not much of a surprise to the players. The returns on their work and devotion had been substantial, both for the team and for themselves. As Horrigan added, " It has been fun. It feels good to finally be winning. " -Sam Garber " We made a goal to push and work hard and ex- pect a lot from our- selves. " ayley Lorenzen takes to the air to (ire the ball ack to Penn State (0-3). -Michael Tarlowe WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 369 Desmond Howard proudly displays the only Heisman Trophy to be awarded to a Wolver- ine since Tom Harmon in 1940 at the cer- emony held at the Downtown Athletic Club in New York City on December 14.-Tamara Psurny you believe " I never dreamed of winning the Heisman, but I did dream of meeting Michael Jackson. " M A I C Breaking Michigan, Big 10, and NCAA records, Desmond Howard captures the Heisman Trophy. " And the Heisman trophy goes to Desmond Howard of the University of Michigan. " Every student knew about this momentous occasion. Desmond Howard ' s face, smiling behind the shine of the Heisman trophy, was plastered all over television, national newspa- pers, and campus publications. Yet after the microphones shut off and the glare of the lights dimmed, just one person was left with his award and its effects. " Desmond has to do what ' s best for Desmond, " Howard, an LSA senior, said. That was exactly what he did, both academically and personally. While being on the " banquet circuit " as Joan Lowenstein, a lecturer in Communication and Howard ' s professor, said, his grades suffered accordingly. " The pressure was really on me socially, " Howard explained. " If 1 didn ' t attend ceremonies, people became offended. " So he went to the engagements. But after his results on Lowenstein ' s first test weren ' t up to his standards, he clamped down on the public appearances, refusing to attend any on weeknights. " First and foremost, I am still a student. Hypocrisy comes into play because people always say ' get your college degree, ' but that ' s only if it doesn ' t interfere with their plans. " Some banquet planners dissatisfied with Howard ' s explanations tried to appeal to a higher authority. " They went to Coach Moeller like he ' s my father. They thought that he had ultimate control over me. I didn ' t like them putting Moeller in that position, and I didn ' t like telling him ' no. ' That was the worst thing. " With that principle in place, Howard raised his grades in Lowenstein ' s class. " I credit his haracter because he wanted me to know that ' iv wasn ' t just blowing i rf this class, " Lowenstein : ; i-l " He was not going to whine or make excuses. He was a very good student. " Indeed, he never missed a class after that first exam. On the lighter side, the award brought added notoriety. " I definitely became more recogniz- able. After class, I would stay an extra half hour to sign autographs. " In fact, Howard discovered that some things that were once a choice had now become a necessity. " It became conve- nient to go out late at night. I go to Meijer ' s at 3 a.m. I try to be myself, and I don ' t really hide. " Certainly, he was unable to hide, but often, the bright spotlight that focused upon him had a positive side as well. " I have met a lot of people and made contacts, not to use them but to learn from them, " he said. The trophy served as a catalyst to give him access to the contacts he wanted. " I never ifi dreamed of winning the Heisman, F but I did dream of meeting M ichael Jackson. " Meeting Jackson was one additional high point of winning the award. Nevertheless, despite the prestige and publicity, Howard remained unchanged. According to his friend Angela Jones, an LSA junior, even though " he was the best at what he was doing, it didn ' t really change him as a person. " Howard was aware of the challenges that surrounded him. " It would ' ve been easier for Desmond Howard to drop out last semester and get ready for the draft. For most that would ' ve been sufficient, " he said. " But I stayed in school. I ' m getting my degree in May. That ' s what I ' m here for. " Once much of the hoopla had faded and the cameras disappeared, Howard had to continue with the business of his life, not the business of the Heisman. " It ' s something no one can take away from me, but now I have to move on. " Just more of the same.-Raruiy Lehner Desmond Howard runs the quick pass from Elvis Grbac down the left for 5 yards and MSU was called on a personal foul. Michigan later scored on this first drive (45-28). - Tamara Psurny Heisman Trophy Maxwell Award Winner AP All- American l P Ail-American and Player of the Year Big 1 Offensive Player of the week four times in 1 991 First receiver in Big 1 history to lead conf ernce in scoring (90) Led the nation in scoring (11 .5) 1 991 NCAA record most IDs same passer-Elvis Grbac (30) Led nation in kickoff returns (27.5) Led Big 10 in punt returns (1 7.5) Featured on two Sports Illustrated covers in one season RECEIVING Year Yds. TD 1989 9 136 2 1990 63 1025 11 1991 62 985 19 TOTAL 134 2146 32 PUNT RETURNS 1989 000 1990 6 55 1991 18 282 1 TOTAL 24 337 1 RUSHING Yds. TD 5 11 5 58 13 180 2 23 249 2 KICKOFF RETURNS 13 295 17 504 1 15 412 1 45 1211 2 Retired football legend, commentator, O.J. Simpson, a Heisman winner himself, con- gratulates Desmond Howard on his perfor- mance after the Wolverines clinched their berth to the Rose Bowl by shutting out the mini 20-0 in Champaign. Little did Simpson know that Howard would break his all time Heisman vote percentage record four weeks later.-Tamara Psurny By early October, Desmond Howard was al- ready the center of media attention. Howard answers a barrage of interview questions after the 43-24 defeat of the Hawkeyes in Iowa CHy.-Michael Tarlowe FOOTBALL 371 FOOTBALL Front: E. Azcona, A. Pratt, D. Ware, P. Maloney, Y. Van Dyne, D. Diebolt, J.D. Carlson, C. Brown, E. Grbac, D. Howard, O. Williams, L. Dottin, K. Sollom, D. Ritter, B. Townsend, R. Stark, L. Johnson, Head Coach Gary Moeller 2nd: B. Foster, P. Manning, D. Skene, B. Wallace, R. Ooherty, M. Davis, N. Simpson, M. Elliott, E. Anderson, G. Skrepenak, M. Evans, A. Marshall, C. Hutchinson, J. Cocozzo, S. Everitt, E. Knuth, J. Woodlock, B. Kelley 3rd: J. Albertson, C. Randall, M. Nadlicki, W. Steuk, D. Washington, C. Wallace, S. Rekowski, D. Dobreff , T. McGee. B. Legette, D. Alexander, S. Stanley, M. Burkholder, M. Milia, A. Burch. E. Graves, N. Aghakhan, T. Blankenship, K. Hedding 4th: M. Lewis, C. Stumb, W. Smith, J. Kendrick, S. Miller, G. McThomas. S. Morrison, D. Johnson, T. Collins, R. Powers, N. Holdren, M. Dyson, T. Henderson, G. Dudlar, M. Walker, J. Johnson, B. Powers, T. Plate, R. Buff 5th: P. Elezovic, J. Wuerfel, J. Carlson, M. Looby, M. Brady, B. Foster, M. Lyons, M. Elliott, G. Laro, J. Jaeckln, S. Peoples, J. Swearengin, D. Henkel, S. Gasperoni, E. Lovell. M. Julier, L. Smith, D. Taylor 6th: B. Blazy, M. Sullivan, J. Carr, W. Reggan, F. Malveaux, J. Horn, E. Davis, J. Mignon, T. Zenkewicz, T. Jenkins, T. Wheatley, P. Barry, C. Foster, J. Marinaro, C. Randall, A. Skorput, D. Southward, B. Smith, R. Vandersleet 7th: K. Mouton. K. Keenan, J. Watson, J. Plocki, M. Landsittel, B. Bland, J. Buda, J. Davidson, J. Wallace, M. Tilmann, A. Pratt, T. Richards, J. Riemersma, M. Bossary, I. Sigler, P. Dorn, M. McCoy, M. Woodson, M. Bonnsetter Back: L. Tagged, P. Schmidt, P. Bromley, J. Long, B. Chmiel, TJ Weist, J. Hermann, B. Morrison, T. Burton, L. Carr, J. Hanlon, T. Reed, B. Harris, C. Cameron, L. Miles, M. Gittleson, J. Falk, T. Jager, E. Whited-Sob Kalmbach Dressed in maize and blue, students got psyched up for the game with the help of the Marching Band. The crowd awaits the band to begin playing " M Fanfare " before the game.-Tamara Psurny With 5:32 on the clock in the second quarter, Desmond Howard returns D. Mowery ' s kickoff for 48 yards placing the ball on the Florida State 40 yard line. Michigan failed to score on the drive leaving the game 23-31 at the half.- Tamara Psurny U tailback A. Lee is caught behind centei inside line backer Steve Morrison for -2 irds early in the 4th quarter.-AT c iae Tarlowe aach Gary Moeller challenges the team to cus after Florida State scored the first touch- wn of the game.-Michael Tarlowe What about that H Y P E The Florida State-Michigan game was hyped as the battle for the national championship. " Florida State v. Michigan: The Big Match-Up " read one headline. " Na- tional championship on the Line " read another. " The Battle for No. 1 " crowed yet another. Media everywhere touted the match- up between the Seminoles and the Wolverines as the season decider, despite its early position on the schedule. The outcome of a game between two such highly ranked teams could serve as an indicator of the rest of the season. " Well, the season is just getting started, and it is a big story, " said LSA Senior Mark Frieder. Whatever the reason for it, the excitement whipped up by the media easily spread over fans and vendors. Both poured out into the streets en masse to buy and sell all kinds of paraphenalia. O ne of the most popular silk-screened shirts proclaimed " Michigan - No.F ' on the front and " Fuck the Seminoles " on the back. Encouraged, the crowd put the message to the tune of Florida State ' s famous war cry and chanted throughout the game. Was the boastful attitude and pregame ABC Television brought the game to na- tional attention with game day cover- age. -Michael Tarlowe hype helpful to the team? Some fans thought so. " Maybe it is a little overdone, " said LSA junior Cynthia Mclntyre, " but it really gets people ' s enthusiasm up for the game. " Coach Moeller expressed more caution. " We get to thinking we are something we are not, " he said, " The sad thing about this is, if we create something that is not there. " The 51-31 loss proved anti-climactic after the pre-game hype. Moeller ' previous caution was adopted by his players. Offensive tackle Greg Skrepenak commented, " Right now I don ' t think we can think about it (a National Championship). I don ' t want to think about it. We didn ' t play national championship football. " And at the end of the season, Coach Moeller reflected on the elusive champi- onship and the early season speculation, " You always dream it will happen, but you can ' t count on it. We got our chance against Florida State, and we blew it. " -Lisa Bkier " We get to thinking we are something we are not. " FOOTBALL 373 " It was great to rub it in that we have the better team. " Excited Wolverines proudly wave their " M " flag after the team clinched their berth to the Rose Bowl by beating Illi- nois 20-0.-Tamara Psurny ' he disappointing loss to the Washington Huskies at the Rose Bowl (34-14) did not damper the fans ' enthusiasm. Die-hard fans, friends, and family wait to the team to emerge from the locker room after the game.-Tamara Psurny Life R on U the N Students find ways to support the football team while they are on the road. For six games, the football team left the friendly confines of Michigan Stadium. The team must adjust to a foreign field and a hostile crowd. But the players and coaching staff were not the only people who made these trips. The cheerleaders and band travelled to selected games, and dedicated students and alums also made the trek to Big Ten cities. The famed 225-member marching band took only two of the six trips the short ride to East Lansing and the long trip to the Rose Bowl. In contrast, other schools, such as Florida State, sent their bands during the regular season. Like the band, the cheerleaders did not travel extensively either. They were in attendance for only the short road trips. Because the Athletic Department elected not to send the cheerleaders to Boston College, the Boston Alumni Club searched frantically for a replacement squad. Larry Schmeidler, the president of the chapter decided upon the cheerleaders from Newton North High School. " We looked at the profile of Newton North, and it fit the Michigan profile with respect to academics and athletics, " he said. The Newton North squad spent the week before the game learning " Hail to the Victors " and changing its usual ' Tiger " cheers to " Wolverine. " In a late development, the Alumni Association decided to send four of the University ' s own cheerleaders to BC, much to the surprise of the squad. " Our expectations were not to come, " cheerleader Josh Newman said. " I was shocked. " Although absent from Boston, a large contingent of fans traveled to East Lansing and Champaign. The trip to MSU was short, and the rivalry drew a large amount of fans from both schools. Champaign, however, was different. There the Wolverines clinched their berth to the Rose Bowl. Students used these road games as excuses to leave Ann Arbor or to visit friends at Big Ten schools. " I have a big rivalry with my friends from high school who go to Illinois, " LSA senior Gwen Shaffer said. " It was great to rub it in that we have the better team. " -Josh Dubow Lack of funds limited the Marching Band to one road trip during the regular season per- forming at half-time at MSU.-Tamara Psurny As the team rushed into Iowa ' s Kinnick Sta- dium, a handful of fans cheered their support. The family of 29 David Ritter wait outside the tunnel for him to appear. -Tamara Psurny Elvis was sighted numerous times through- out the Midwest and even as far east as Boston and as far west as Pasadena. In East Lansing, Elvis Grbac, the quarterback, is caught in action completing a quick pass to former high school teammate Desmond Howard. -Tamara Psurny ith Iowa up 18-7 in the second quarter, tailback 1 2 Ricky Powers rushes around the left end for one yard to make the touchdown. The Wolverines failed to make the extra point as quarterback Elvis Grbac did not complete the two point conversion pass to Vale Van Dyne (43-24).-Tamara Psurny OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " The great- est improve- ment you make is from the first game to the second game. " -Coach Gary Moeller FOOTBALL 375 OPPONENT o Boston College NOTRE DAME FLORIDA STATE Iowa Michigan State INDIANA Minnesota PURDUE NORTHWESTERN Illinois OHIO STATE ROSE BOWL Washington RECORD: 10-2 Defensive tackle Mike Evans stops Purdue tailback J. Hill ' s progress allowing him only five yards to put the ball at the Purdue 34 yard line. The Boilermakers failed to score on the second quarter drive and lost the matchup 42- Q.-Tamara Psurny Holding him to five yards, free safety Corwin Brown tackles Notre Dame wide receiver Mike Miller on the Notre Dame 21 following Eddie Azcona ' s 43 yard punt. The Fighting Irish were penalized 10 yards on the play for clip- ping putting them back on the 11 yard line. The Wolverines won 24-14.-M;c 7ae Tarlowe " I mean, how can you actually narrow it to the top three linebackers in the country? " - Erick Anderson spite his attempt to prevent Mill Coleman from ntrating the endzone, Dave Ritter cannot stop = 3rd quarter drive. MSU scored on the play but st the match-up 45-2 .-Tamara Psurny yard run at the M29 (59-14).-Mchae Tarlowe The diligent role DEFENSE Captain linebacker, Erick Anderson, brings home the University ' s first Butkus Award. The strong tradition of the defense was carried on by tremendous perfor- mances throughout the year by almost every player. Brian Townsend, Mike Evans, Steve Morrison, and Lance Dottin are just a few of the men who continually frustrated the opposition all season. There was one player, however, who was recognized by his peers and the coaching staff as one of the best members of the defense in the last several years. Erick Anderson ' s formidable athletic ability and strong leadership made him a player that the team would greatly miss. Anderson won the Butkus award, an honor that recognizes the nation ' s most outstanding linebacker. He led a ferocious unit that allowed a total of only three points in its last two games against Big Ten rivals Illinois and Ohio State. The great tradition of Wolverine defense inevitably brought expectations which might have been unfair. Some- times, if the defense allowed so much as a field goal for a whole game, it was criticized. Criticism was rampant when the Wolverines gave up 50 points to Florida State. Anderson quickly pointed out that 14 of the points were a direct result of turnovers by the Wolverine offense. " We shut [Florida State] down in the second half, " Anderson, an LSA senior, said. " To play as poorly as we did in the first half, and to come back strong in the second says something for our defense and our team on a whole. " Anderson also defended his unit when asked about allowing 28 points to Michigan State. " They ' re going to be pumped up to play us, and do everything they can to win, " Anderson said. Michigan State ' s last two touchdowns came in the fourth quarter, where Anderson admitted the Wolverines let up a bit, while the Spartans continued to go all out despite the fact the outcome had been decided. Perhaps Anderson ' s best performance came in a losing cause to Washington in the Rose Bowl. He racked up ten assisted tackles against the Huskies. Anderson pointed to Washington ' s defense as the thrust behind their offense. " We were on the field a lot. You get tired, " Anderson said. " I ' m not blaming the game on the offense, it ' s just that it was difficult. " Anderson was drafted in the seventh round by the Kansas City Chiefs. He likes his chances for playing a significant tole with that team. " I feel very confident. Anything can happen, " Anderson said. " I bring the dimension where I can play special teams. " Coach Moeller is optimistic of Anderson ' s ability to play in the N.F.L. " Erick is a smart linebacker. He ' ll work hard at it, and he ' s got a good chance, " Moeller said. " He has the instincts that should make up for whatever lack of athletic ability he has. " Anderson was in the enviable position of being able to say he had no complaints nor any regrets. He felt that he accom- plished everything at Michigan that he set out to do. -Greg Richardson " To play as poorly as we did in the first half and to come back strong in the sec- ond says something for our defense and our team as a whole. " FOOTBALL 377 Battling Ohio State, Mary Beth Bird fights fo. the right to control the ball. Katie Vignovic, the team ' s second-leading scorer for the sea- son with 13 points, stands back ready to help.-ramara Psurny II Stickers ranking goes sky " Being close, but not close enough, gave us a little taste of what it ' s like to play at that level. " H I H The field hockey team ' s national ranking helped them to achieve another goal. A national ranking of fourteenth at one point in the season - that brought a grin to the face of women ' s field hockey Head Coach Patti Smith. " Our goal is to be in the top 12 in the country which gets you into post-season play, " said Smith, " so being close, but not close enough, gave us a little taste of what it ' s like to play at that level. " This feat represented the highest ranking the team has enjoyed since its start, making it an especially important season for outgoing co-captains Sandy Marotti and Kristin Shaiper. Marotti, a Physical Education senior, said, " I just knew that every time I did something, it would be for the last time. When Kristin and I leave, everyone will remember us but it ' s never going to be the same. " Yet they would not leave everything they worked for on the field. As a result of being a part of this women ' s athletics team, however, each obtained lasting benefits. Marotti, explaining her experiences at the University, said, " I gained a lot and learned a lot about myself playing on this team. Coach Smith found the same to be true across the vast array of female athletes. As she stated, " most women athletes I ' ve worked with are very self- motivated and that is why you gain from playing a team sport. It just enhances the whole educational process. " The women did indeed bond as a team. While each player formed an essential part of the whole, no one person dominated the field. " We played really well together as a team, " said Katie Vignevic, an LSA junior. " Some people played exceptionally well, but we focused on the importance of team play and we did very well in that area. " The development of the women, both as a unit and as individuals, provided Smith with encouragement to move the team to a new level. " I feel good about the people coming back, " said Smith. " Our sophomores and juniors have a lot of experience now, so I think that will help us, and some good, new, fresh blood will really push us even higher. " -Kath;y Hoekstra After retrieving the ball, Katie Thomas tries to keep it in play. She ended the season as the top Michigan scorer with 21 points, seven goals and seven assists. -Tamara Psurny Attempting to save the play, Katie AIMS ' stretches for the ball against Ohio State, rolled out of bounds, however, before sh could reach it. The Wolverines lost 2-3 Tamara Psurny " This year we had our highest ranking ever in the coun- try. This helped us take a giant step forward on the national level. " -Coach Patti Smith FIELD HOCKEY Front: Nancy Irvine, Katie Epler, Katie Vignevic, Kristen Shaiper, Katie Tho mas, Sandie Marotti, Katie Allison, Shay Perry Back: Asst. Coach Mari Dembrow, Athletic trainer Hank Handel, Jennifer DiMscio, Kalli Hose, Chrissie Johnson, Stacy Daly, Nicole Hoover, Keely Libby Mary Beth Bird, Lelli Hose, Jenny Ridgely, Coach Patti Smith- Bob Kalmbach OPPONENT Boston College Springfield College New Hampshire CENTRAL MICHIGAN Duke Virginia Northwestern Northern Illinois Eastern Kentucky Ohio State IOWA MICHIGAN STATE Miami Northwestern low OHIO STATE Michigan State Northern Illinois RECORD: 9-9 ines iw FIELD HOCKEY 379 At Forest Akers East Golf Course in Eas Lansing, Windy Bigler attempts to chip her ball onto the green. She led Michigan for the second consecutive tournament, tying with teammates Kristin Beilstein and Erica Zonder for 27th place with a 237. -Michael Tarlowe Erica Zonder putts at the first green. She sun this one at the MSU Spartan Invitational where the Wolverines placed ninth overall. -famara Psurny TOURNAMENT Ml Lady Wolverine MSU Spartan Inv. Lady Northern Penn State Bowling Green Southern Carolina OMPETATIVELY SPEAKING " The team played so much more consistently than it had in my previous three years here. " -Kristen Bielstein Beating the winter BLUES Top notch facilities helps women ' s golf team thrive in the off-season. Golf seems to be a very strange sport in that scores bounce all over, from a tournament victory one day to 20 strokes over par the next. This is especially true when playing a split season, where tournaments are held in the fall and in the spring with a break in between seasons. Couple this with a Michigan winter, and it may seem that the effects would be too much to overcome. However, as members of the women ' s golf team know, success can still be achieved despite these circumstances. Practice nets and heated driving ranges are available so that they can keep their game in shape without the rigors of playing in a tournament almost every weekend. The facilities that are available to the golfers were an advantage as the team prepared to compete in the spring season. Many other Big 10 teams did not necessarily have access to the same quality facilities, while these same teams also faced a split season with a harsh winter. " We can use it to our advantage, " said LSA junior Wendy Bigler, " because of the access to the facilities that we do have here. " Positive effects of having the break could be seen the following fall season. Refreshed from the time off, the team was able to re-establish a consistent basis of play that resembled that of last season I ' ricia Good takes her first putt at the first hole. However she did not succeed in sinking the ball until her second attempt. She fin- ished the Spartan Invitational tied for 27th place with 237.-Tamara Psurny because they were able to work on their game from the beginning of the spring straight through summer. Therefore, there is no surprise for a team to come out and play some of its best golf during the fall season. According to Head Coach Sue LeClair, " This was the best fall season we ' ve ever had. " LSA Senior Kristin Bielstein added that " the team played so much more consistently than it had in my previous three years here. " The fall portion of the season was filled with many low rounds, and the team came away with two outright tournament victories. Yet, this success was, in a way, expected. As LeClair said, " The team had their mind set on shooting under seventy, so the success they had was not so surpris- ing. " Though having to deal with a break in between their season as well as the cold winter months could make it difficult to play a round, the members of the women ' s golf team have proven that this does not mean that the effects can be totally negative. In fact, they have shown that consis- tent play and a successful season are both possible even with all of the adverse conditions they must deal. Who knows, maybe golf was not as strange a sport as some people believed. -Sam Garber " This was the best fall sea- son we ' ve ever had. " eing-off. Maura Hawkins begins the first ly of Spartan Invitational Tournament play. ie tied for 69th with 258,-Tamara Psurny WOMEN ' S GOLF 381 " Keeping everybody healthy was a definite factor for our suc- cess. " In the Michigan Intercollegiates, 407 Mat Joseph ran 28:16 for 8000m. Michigan came in second place overall at the I n tercol leg iates.- Tamara Psurny matter of H E A L T H Injuries could have effected the cross country teams, but they over- came them. While everyone praises sports, such as running, as a method of staying healthy, sports were also one of the most common causes of injuries among people taking part in them. Members of the men ' s and women ' s cross country teams knew all too well just what injuries could do to a season, yet they also knew that such injuries could be overcome. Women ' s head coach Sue Foster and men ' s head coach Ron Warhurst were both quick to admit that one of the biggest problems that they both had to deal with was keeping everyone healthy. This year alone, the talents of two of the women ' s team ' s top runners were lost due to injuries. Consequently, the lineup of runners constantly changed from meet to meet. With only a three month season, an injury to a runner could ruin them for the season and factor them out of competition. Warhurst emphasized the importance of summer training to help avoid injury in the fall. As he said, " The better prepared they are coming in, the easier our training is, " which, in turn, usually helps reduce the occurrence of injuries. Once the season began, both teams underwent training that was geared against injury. Women ' s captain Megan Nortz, a senior said, " this year there was a lot less distance [running] to try to keep injuries down. " Yet, as Dan Oden, a senior in Engi- neering stressed, " The mileage may have been down but the quality (of the training) was high. " The effects of such training were noticed by the success that both teams enjoyed. On the women ' s side, despite a young and inexperienced team, Foster said that " for what we had to work with, we had a good season. " Karen Harvey, an LSA freshman, said that her first year with the team was fun, but the team got serious when it came down to the business of running. Kinesi- ology Junior Amy Buchholz added that " we had some ups and downs, but we pulled together when it counted to finish strong. " This led to a finish of 3rd in the Big 10 and 14th in the NCAA. In contrast to the women, Warhurst felt that the men ' s team, with much of last year ' s team returning, had the confidence and mentality to also do well. Due to this, this season was, as Joey McKown, a senior in Pharmacy said, " something we really looked forward to. " McKown added, " Keeping everybody healthy was a definite factor for our success. " This was seen with the team ' s 2nd place finish in the Big 10 and 6th place in the NCAA. No matter how much care a runner took while training, no absolute guaran- tees against injuries could be promised. Yet, as both the men and women ' s cross country teams have shown, there were ways to overcome and compensate and still have a successful season. It was just a part of the nature of the game. -Sam Garber the Michigan Intercollegiate, Robert Lee BRunning in the Michigan State Dual, Christy 1 i a 25:20.20, which put him in third place. - mara Psurny Wink posted a time of 19:44 which was good for eighth place. -Tamara Psurny OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " We knew what we wanted, so we were all focused and goal oriented. " -Megan Nortz WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY PLACING MEET OPPONENT Win Central Michigan 1st Michigan State Invitational 2nd Dartmouth Invitational Win Michigan State 1st State Intercollegiates 5th Penn State National Invite 3rd Big Ten Championship 14th NCAA District IV NTS NCAA Nationals WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Front: Jen Stuht, Amy Buchholz, Kelly Chard, Rachel Mann, Kristi Wink Back: Asst. Coach Mike McGuire, Karen Harvey, Carrie Yates, Chris Szabo, Jessica Kluge, Coach Sue Foster- Tamara Psurny MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY PLACING MEET OPPONENT Win Central Michigan 1st Michigan State Invitational 1st Dartmouth Invitational 1st Michigan Invitational 2nd State Intercollegiates 1st Central Championship NTS Eastern Michigan Classic 2nd Big Ten Championship 6th NCAA District IV NTS NCAA Nationals MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY Front: Sean Sweat, Ian Forsyth. Tony Carna, Rob Lee Back: Coach Ron Warhurst, Matt Schroeder, Matt Joseph, Nate McDowell, Jason Colvin, Chris Childs-Tamara Psuny CROSS COUNTRY 383 OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " The ath- letes that come here are hard workers and determined athletes. That ' s what it takes to do well in cross country. " -Coach Ron Warhurst Chris Szabo gives Amy Buchholz a congr latory hug for winning the Michigan Stae University dual with a time of l8:28.-Tam, Psurny , SCHEMBECHLER HALL RECRUITNG REPORT MIDNIGHT MADNESS CLUB SPORTS NOTRE DAME ETCETERA IM SPORTS WORKING OUT INSIDE SPORTS DIVIDER 385 A problem had been brewing in the Athletic Department. The reputation for outstanding athletics needed to be sustained, on the field and off. While the football team had proved it ' s excellence in past season records, their old practice and training facilities were not up to par. They became too advanced for the old buildings, and something tive Intern Darryl Bullock. Immediately upon becoming Athletic Director, Bo Schembechler began preparations for his ideal " Center of Champi- ons " . Schembechler believed that fancy facilities were not necessary to win, but that a self-contained football facility was essential to the advancement of the team. Realizing that no University money was available for the new building, Schembechler under- took the responsibility of raising the funds himself. He said that the funds would be raised in a little over a year. He was true to his word. Through private donations, enough money was raised for the construction of the 12 million Maize-colored marigolds bloom outside Schembechler Hall and compliment the blue. Rumor has it that the building is supposed to look like a football helmet. -Tamara Psurny Inset: Former coach Bo Schembechler (1969-90) leads the dedication ceremony attendees in a rousing chorus of the " Victors " . - Tamara Psurny and John Milligan, Schembechler gave a speech. " I would have done anything to get this building. ..so be it " , said Schembechler. Afterwards the audience joined Schembechler in singing the " Victors " . At 7:00 p.m. a dinner reception was held in the upstairs banquet room of Schembechler HALL OF FAME needed to be done. The old buildings were detrimental in other areas as well. " It put a strain on recruiting, " said Administra- $ OVER$15,000,OOOWASRAISED FROM PRIVATE DONATIONS FOR THE BUILDING OF THE FACILITY IN LESS THAN IN 1 1 2 YEARS. $ SCHEMBECHLER HALL IS SUP- POSED TO LOOK LIKE A MICHI- CAN FOOTBALL HELMET??; $ THE FOOTBALL TEAM GOES THROUGH 1 MILLION ROLES OF TAPE PER YEAR. f SCHEMBECHLER HALL EM- PLOYS 9 FULL TIME TRAIN- ERS, 2 GRADUATE ASSIS- TANTS, AND 22 STUDENT AS- SISTANTS. A THE ATHLETIC ADMINISTRA- TION, COACHES AND GRADU- ATED FOOTBALL PLAYERS ALSO HAVE THE RIGHT TO USE THE FACILITIES. f BO DID NOT WANT THE BUILDING NAMED AFTER HIMSELF. dollar building. Construction began on May 26, 1989, and the football team was occupying the building by August 6, 1990. Schembechler ' s dream had become a reality. Although Schembechler had intended for the new building to be named " Center of Champi- ons " , it was decided to officially call it " Schembechler Hall " . Organized by Donor Relations, the official dedication ceremony took place on May 29,1991. The ceremony, which was for the donors, by invitation only, was held in the indoor practice field of the building. After remarks from University President James Duderstadt, 38th President of the United States Gerald Ford, head coach Gary Moeller, and then co-captains Jarrod Bunch One of the many artificats on dis- play in the museum portion of Schembechler Hall is the Rose Bowl trophy from the Wolverines 1989 victory over USC. The mu- seum houses over 100 years Michi- gan football memorabilia- Tamara Psurny Hall. With Schembechler Hall, Bo has insured that his lasting legacy will remain in Michigan football. The dedication ceremony was the official beginning of the use of Schembechler Hall. The advan- tages of the technological, self- contained facility had already begun to perpetuate the football team ' s outstanding reputation. - Randi Streisand ! SCHEMBECHLER HALL DEDICATION 387 Basketball, golf, track, field, and hockey - Only a handful of the many intramural sports in which many students chose to partici- pate. Students had the opportu- nity to show their competitive edge against friends and foe. Aaron Hinklin guessed that he wrestled for thirteen of his twenty years, and " I knew that experience would pay off somewhere on the college level. " After having wrestled varsity in elementary and junior high, and at Lansing Sexton and Portage Central High Schools, Aaron entered the intramural wrestling tournament as a freshman three years ago, and finished second in the open division. After a one-year hiatus, he decided to compete again after seeing a notice for the tournament that he, as a resident advisor, had to post on the bulletin board. ment was not competing against the fraternity champion. " I think that those guys were just scared. But seriously, winning is a great feeling. I ' d do it again anytime. " - Peter Kogan Bounding through the Univer- sity Golf Course on a pleasant October day reminded Mike Barrie of his days on the cross- country team at Ann Arbor Huron High. " Except there, we usually ran on the public course, " said Barrie, an LSA junior. He competed in the 1M cross-country tournament together with some of his friends from high school and IM NOTES " Shooting with my friends is fun, but playing on a team with them lets us show that we really can play decent basketball, " said Business School senior Mike Wade.-Randi Streisand Performing under the lights at the Sports Coliseum, Aaron needed only one match to claim the all-campus title in the open division, easily handling his opponent. His only disappoint - ROTC. " I ' ve made running a pretty consistent habit over the past few years, so when they give you a chance to do it competi- tively, I ' d be silly not to accept it, he said. Though he finished in the middle of the pack in terms of time, Barrie felt that the competition had its highlights: " the scenery, definitely. " He also saw other advantages of the event. " If I had gone running [on the golf course] at any other time, I would have been kicked out, " he said, " so when you have an excuse to run here, you make the most of it. " Just running had its rewards. -Peter Kogan Taking the field against competition like IHMI the Chia Pet Warriors, Monkey Butt, and the Softballologists, Engineering grad Mike Murray " felt like the Tigers - we don ' t have a clever name, but we do consistently kick some tail Keep an eye on the ball. As a way to get some extra golf playi ng time, se- nior Alex Tova played in the IM com- petition. -Tamara Psurny Break away and kick. A red lean member winds up to score. Thi IM soccer tournament enablei players to use skills and tech niques that they acquired througl years of summer leagues and higl school teams. -Martin Vloet The final stretch. The IM cros country competition usually ende in a dash for the finish line. Kevin Culligan edges out 31 Scott Sagel and 293 Joel Schmic in the three mile run.-M chai Tarlowe Ifatinj teak . hipanti pmeoi pa sum P sin to out there. " His team, The Horsemen, entered the IM Softball tourna- ment. The goal that the team set for itself, according to Horseman Bryan Powell, an Engineering senior, was " to show that, though virile men like us would rather be playing baseball, we also want to show that slow-pitch isn ' t just for t 0, IDE ' - ' ORTS tein ; f warded guys with beer guts. You ' ll ; able to see some athleticism out ere on Elbel Field. " As Murray, Powell, and tammates did their best to shine n the field, they recruited friends, mong them, LSA junior Nate arris said, " I was a temporary : ach in the sense that I tempo- irily paid attention, and at other mes just stood there. But with icse guys, you rarely need a third ase coach, since most of them on ' t make it past first. " Although the Horsemen fell to ic Big Boys Club 12-5, there ere no broken hearts. " I think ,iat we did a good job out there, " lid Murray, unvanquished. " I saw finite improvement. " -Peter Kogan ! I " Getting good at soccer (ivolves a lot of head to head ismpetition, as well as practice, " aid LSA senior Steve Feinstein, a articipant in the IM soccer mrnament. " You ' ve got to spend nne time here in the summer, so 3u can play on the rec leagues ith some of the foreign students, liter a summer with those guys, ju begin to realize what good xcer players are all about. " Feinstein and his team, the .umsey Xs, squared off on litchell Field with the Mean lachine. On that day, Feinstein :lt that " all those summers paid ' ff. I scored two goals and assisted n one, even if I did have to leave ve game before it was over in fider to get to the computer lab. " Feinstein and his teammates spent several hours practicing each week, in addition to their school- work. Teammate Pete Kershenbaum said, " It seems that the harder we study during the week, the harder we play. I guess it ' s all the same desire, only in different packaging. " This, however, was also a mixed blessing. " For me, the business never leaves enough time for pleasure, " said Feinstein. Like most IM competitors, their sports could never achieve the status of a full- time job. -Peter Kbgan " Maybe we lost because Miami ' s not that good when it ' s cold out " , said LSA senior Kit Dickinson about his team ' s performance on Mitchell Field on a frigid night. " That ' s what happens when you name your team the ' Canes. " With a loss in the final round, the long hours of practice did not produce all the desired results for this IM football team. " We played hard, but it was tough in this Teamwork was important in IM soccer, but was often made diffi- cult because of the little practice time the team actually had to- gether-Afarf ? Vloet weather, " said Engineering senior John Jacques. " Guys would be dropping balls because they were just too cold to run good routes. " For a while, the ' Canes played as well as their big-time name- sakes, shredding opponents with the passing of Dickinson, a former quarterback at Ann Arbor Pioneer High. " Unlike a lot of teams, we had some kind of playbook, and actually practiced plays, " said Jacques. " I ' m sure that this helped us earlier on. " Although the loss was tough, " It ' s always better if you can blame the refs, and they were about as competent as Bill Bonds is polite, " said fellow ' Cane and Engineering senior Tom Sponseller. " But the big thing is to have fun, and I did anyway. " After all, that is the true purpose behind IM sports. -Peter Kogan With unfavorable weather condi- tions, some field events were more difficult than usual. This high jumper fights a strong headwind to clear the bar-Martin Vloet IM NOTES 389 " I hear at other schools it ' s amazing, " said LSA senior Alex Hochman, " everyone gets so excited for the upcoming season. " Students, especially basketball fans, heard early in the year that Midnight Madness was coming to Michigan. With the NCAA official date to start basketball practice on Octoberl5, the first official practice was allowed to be fans for his team. He wanted students to be excited. As part of the new basketball promotion plans, Midnight Madness was set into action. It was to begin the season that included a new seating policy, half time entertainment, and other special programs. The purchasing of student season tickets opened the event. There were 4,000 student tickets available and over 3,000 were sold that night. Doors opened at 8:00p.m., but some students feared they wouldn ' t get tickets if they arrived too late. " We went at 6:00 to be sure of getting seats. I didn ' t want to miss out on season tickets, " said LSA senior Rob Pierce. Others lined up as early as 1 :00 a.m. the night before. Although practice didn ' t start Filling in their application blanks, die hard basketball fans wait in line in Crisler Arena to purchase season tickets. Students had the option of purchasing them with cash, check, or even major credit cards. -Tamara Psurny Inset: Well worth the wait. A few minutes before midnight, Coach Steve Fisher anxiously announced the members of the 1992 team. For many fans this was their first opportunity to see the Fab Five Freshmen in action.- Tamara Psurny it is in Kentucky. Although the turn out wasn ' t amazing, Mid- night Madness needed to be started some time, and each year the turn out should improve, " CLOCK STRIKES " I did it my way... " After advanc- ing from the preliminary competi- tion held the week before Midnight Madness, John Guerra is an- nounced as the karioke winner a few hours before the actual prac- tice began. The contest was one of several activities planned to entertain the waiting fans-Iamara Psurny held at 12:00 a.m. on October 14. The practice, known as Midnight Madness, was the first chance for the students to see the new team. Head basketball coach Steve Fisher wanted more support from until midnight, there were a number of activities to keep students entertained. Events leading up to the practice included watching the tape of the NCAA 1989 championship game, a karaoke contest, legends game, comedy show, band performance, autograph signing, and speech from Coach Fisher. " The legends game wasn ' t exactly filled with legends, but I enjoyed watching it anyway, " said LSA junior Mich- elle Stewart. Even with the planned activities, some students preferred to stay just a short time. " I just came in and got my tickets and left. There didn ' t seem to be anything too exciting going on, " said Engineering senior Steve Beurle. Others came later, specifically to see the team. " I got there at 1 1 :30 p.m. and stayed until after practice. I don ' t know how people could have sat through four hours of those activities, " said LSA sophomore Sam Garber. " It ' s amazing in Kentucky, the arena is packed. It gets a good turn out at Ohio State also. We want it to be as big at Michigan as said student volunteer for the basketball team LSA senior Michael Harris. " I expected it to be a lot less organized than it turned out to be, and a lot more boring, " said LSA senior Erica Rosenthal. Although some were happy with the first run of Midnight Madness, changes for upcoming years are already on their way. Whatever these future changes may be, the tradition of Midnight Madness at Michigan had begun. - Randi Streisand $ KENTUCKY USUALLY HAS A FILLED ARENA FOR THEIR MID- NIGHT MADNESS. $ STEVE FISHER WAS SAID TO HAVE BOUGHT PIZZA FOR STU- DENTS WHO WAITED ON LINE FOR TICKETS THE NIGHT BE- FORE MIDNIGHT MADNESS. $ STUDENTS PURCHASING SEA- SON TICKETS RECEIVED FREE T- SHIRTSCOMPLIMENTSOFBOB ' S BIG BOY. f MIDNIGHT MADNESS HAS BEEN G01NGATOTHERSCHOOLSFOR AS LONG AS 15 YEARS. J SPORTS MIDNIGHT MADNESS 391 With the large number of varsity sports to choose from, new club sports were popping up at a regular pace. For the student who had limited hours to devote to recreation, as well as the student whose team was not yet a varsity sport, there were a myriad of club sports from which to select. From intercollegiate athletics without having to deal with any of the NCAA politics. It also provided a relief from the stress and rigors of school. Even though the team was not varsity, we all felt much pride putting on the Michigan jersey and representing our school the best that we could. Each year we have been competitive with each team with whom we have stepped on the field. No small feat considering the fact that our schedule con- sisted of playing varsity teams, many of which had players with full scholarships. Playing with the soccer club, probably like any team, gave one At Canham Natatorium. LSA fresh- man Justine Sarver passes the ball to a teammate. The Women ' s Wa- ter Polo Team met regularly for evening practices at the Natato- rium. -Martin Vloet stationery bicycles, allowed us to train throughout the winter months, and helped less experi- enced riders learn to spin (pedal) correctly. On an occasional sunny and warmish day during the winter months, we would meet outside of Hill Auditorium in the afternoon and have an unseasonable outdoor practice. Those few outdoor practices really started us looking forward to the beginning of the NO CLUB RULES snowboarding to juggling, there was truly a club for everyone. Read what follows for some club members ' thoughts about their participation in club sports.... While it was disappointing that we did not have a field varsity soccer team and despite the fact that we attend a top university, there were still many positives to gain from being a part of the Men ' s Soccer Club. First, it gave a wider base of friends that one would not have normally made. Secondly, it gave the thrill of the tools to move on and be successful in other aspects of life. It taught communication and cooperation among a large group of many different people, yet the success of the team still depended upon finding something in common within everyone. -Jon Sundermonn Because our racing season began so early in the year (around spring break), we could not wait for the nice weather to begin riding hard. Riding rollers, or A balancing act. Juggling Club mem- ber Steve Kleim passes the batons under his leg. Although he dropped one, his good humor did not let him be embarresed.-Marf n Vloet season. -Lori Dinitz My experience on the Women ' s Water Polo Team has been great. I started playing water polo my freshman year, 5 years ago. I was actually a founding member of the Women ' s Water Polo Team. We started out really small, only 8 players. You needed 7 to play a game. We had grown a lot since then, and have become much better. The great improvement of the team was due to the dedication of all of our players. We all wanted to excel. We practiced 4 days a week for 2 hours a night just so we could keep improving. Even Dribbling between the Michigan State University defense, LSA jun- ior Dave Rindfusz manuevers the soccer ball towards the goal. Rindfusz did not score on the play and the Wolverines lost 0-2. -Mar- tin Vloet Four at a time. At the Anders room in the Union, LSA junior Joh Laczko displays his talents at Juggling Club gathering. He he been juggling for years. -Mart, Vloet players from the men ' s team camt down to work out with us and gave us pointers. Being on the water polo team was hard work. We swam and the did drills and scrimmages to improve our game and get into shape. Water polo was also a lot of fun. I ' ve made some of my best friends from being on the team. Practicing together everyday and I WK ' ! SPORTS t!i is Bio- ' ie time spent on road trips really lowed me to get to know eryone. I couldn ' t really explain hy I played water polo except for ie fact that I loved it. It ' s like I as addicted to it. Of course I ' ll always wish that e were a varsity sport, but I knew lat it wouldn ' t happen for a while because we were so new. I certainly knew it wouldn ' t happen while I was here since this was my last term playing, but maybe some- day.-Karen Corny I became interested in juggling when I was 1 6 after watching a professional perform at the DIA ' s Wassail Festival. I taught myself the basics but wasn ' t active in any juggling clubs until I ran into the club members out practicing on the Diag the summer I started Grad school. I almost immediately liked the people and decided to join (i.e. to show up whenever I felt like juggling and other club members were planning to be there.) It was great to finally meet people who were interested in Due to the changing weather pat- terns, members of the Cycling Club could not always tour together outdoors. To stay in shape during the cold, winter months, Kinesiol- ogy senior, Jason Hess, practices cycling on a stationary bicycle in the Sports Coliseum. -Martin Vloet juggling as much or more than I was. It was also a great incentive to get out of the house on a nice day, get together with other people, enjoy the sunshine, practice my skills, and learn a whole bunch of new tricks and techniques. Some of the guys were better than I was, and I could learn much just by watching them. Seeing how good they were also inspired me to improve my skills. Also, some of the things I liked to do, such as club passing, could only be done with another person, so I was able to improve at that as well. In the winter months we juggled indoors, of course, and that was also a great way to exercise and beat the winter blues. -David Jacobs The Bowling Club was de- signed to gather students with a common interest in bowling, so that they could meet new people and gain useful experience in the sport. The club usually had 10-15 active members, not all of which were great bowlers. Everyone had the opportunity to meet fun and friendly people. During the school year we competed in about 1 2 to 1 5 tournaments at other colleges and universities, such as Michigan State, Ohio State, University of Toledo, and Bowling Green. When not playing a tournament, we met at least twice a month for about two hours for practices, which did not interfere too much with our studying time. Since I ' ve been in the club, this year ' s club has probably been Michigan ' s strongest showing in our bowling conference. The Bowling Club always welcomed new members and encouraged everyone to partici- pate and enjoy the sport. -Michael]. Harm Men ' s Club Soccer Team member, LSA sophomore, Brian Rosewarne sets up to shoot the ball into the Michigan State University goal. Michigan lost 0-2 to Michigan State University at the home game at Mitchell Field in early October. - Martin Vloet CLUB SPORTS 393 Jinxed, cursed, doomed, luckless - all adjectives used to describe the gridiron game when the Wolverines met Notre Dame every year, that is, until this year. The " luck of the Irish " ran out and the jinx ended when Notre Dame was finally beaten after a victory drought of four years. The win Kinesiology and defensive tackle for the team, " don ' t know if the jinx is real, it annoys you anyway. We were real hungry for a win. " A triumph, however, was not the only difference this year. Crowds and controversy surrounded the night before the game as well. Around midnight , students and fans, both from Michigan and Notre Dame, began to mass on the sidewalks of South Univer- sity. By two a.m. the throngs of people had swelled to enormous proportions, and it appeared that a riot was about to develop. Stories and accusations encom- pass what happened next, but according to Jim Foss, a junior in LSA, and eyewitness to the Calling Elvis. Teammates lift quarteback Elvis Grbac after he completed a magical fourth quar- ter fourth and one Hail Mary pass to running back Desmond Howard for a touchdown. The play clinched the game for the Wolver- ines 24-14. -Michael Tarlowe Inset: Pep it up. The Marching Band led the fans in a chorus of the " Victors " after the Wolverines scored in the fourth quarter. - Tamara Psurny before the game about the jinx, its spell was broken. Not only were football players comforted by this fact, but also many seniors IRISH JINX could not have come too soon even though many people, such as Chris Hutchinson, a senior in MICHIGAN HAD NOT BEATEN NOTRE DAME SINCE 1986. 106, 138 FANS ATTENDED. TICKETS WERE SCALPED FOR AS MUCH AS 200 DOLLARS. THE EVENING BEFORE THE GAME STUDENTS GATHERED ON SOUTH UNIVERSITY WERE TEARGASSED BY ANN ARBOR POLICE BECAUSE THE POLICE FEARED A RIOT WOULD ENSUE. THE TEAR GAS COULD STILL BE FELT IN THE AIR GAME DAY. CENTER STEVE EVER1TT SUF- FERED A BROKEN JAW DUR- ING THE SECOND QUARTER. FOLLOWING THE GAME, THE WOLVERINES HAD THEIR FIRST ONE WEEK HIATUS SINCE 1941. MICHIGAN STATE LOST TO CENTRAL MICHIGAN 3-20 THE DAY OF THE WOLVERINE ' S 24- 14 VICTORY OVER NOTRE DAME. incident, " a few bottles struck a police car - that may have precipitated the whole thing. " At that point, the police tear-gassed the crowd using at least eight to ten cannisters but " at first I had no idea what it was, then you saw people ' s eyes tear up, and you knew, " said Foss. This created a huge debate on campus regarding the actions of the police that has lasted long after the actual game weekend. Despite the pre-game incidents, the victory held different mean- ings for different people, which tended to divide along age lines. For fifth-year seniors on the football team who had witnessed four previous defeats, Hutchinson exclaimed that " we could not let them leave without getting a victory over Notre Dame, that would almost be a crime. " Younger students seemed to be clueless, however, about the whole history of the Notre Dame- Michigan rivalry. Lesley Benedikt, a first-year student in LSA, remarked, " the Notre-Dame jinx?? I still don ' t know anything about it. " Whatever impression existed in general. As Penelope Naas and Toni Jun, both seniors in LSA, and Laura Ewald, a Business school senior, all announced, " Now we can finally graduate because we beat Notre Dame. " And a collective sigh of relief could be heard by all. -Randy Lehner Fanatic expression. While stu- dents and alumni alike dressed in maize and blue and cheered to show their support in the game, some students showed their sup- port in different ways, as illus- trated by Sean Lindblad ' s shaved " M " chest.-Tamara Psurny NOTRE DAME RIVALRY 395 For many years, a great basketball game was pretty much the only thing that Michigan fans could expect any time they went to see the Wolverines in action. There was usually little for the fans to do when the action stopped except listen to the band. However, in an effort to boost fan initiated a series of promotional schemes that have turned every Crisler Arena Game into a one- time-only experience. Traditionally the only activities during half time have been the half-court shootout and an occasional awards presentation. While these activities still occurred, variety was the name of the game between the halves. Fans witnessed a dazzling array of performances: acrobatic stunts by the women ' s gymnastics team and the Phoenix Suns gorilla, frisbee- dog tricks and double-dutch jump- roping, and a seven-year-old wiz kid dribbler who entertained the crowd at the Michigan State game with Globetrotter-like antics. Break in the action. Between peri- ods of the Bowling Green men ' s hockey game, participants at- tempted to win a free trip on Brit- ish Airways by trying to shoot the puck into the " Score-O " goa . -Mar- tin Vloet were able to exchange their seat for one at the end of the press table, right in the middle of the action. Towards the end of the games, some lucky fans were chosen at random to receive gift certificates, delivered to their seats, for free Subway subs. Crisler Arena crowds were often noticeably louder than in in the past. Of course, while much of the reason had to do with what ETCETERA interest and intensity during the games, the Athletic Department and the Men ' s Basketball team Just monkeying around. The Phoenix Suns " Gorilla " enter- tained the fans attending men ' s home basketball game against Ohio State University before the game began, during time outs, and during half me.-Martin Vloet Prior to the games, the tri- service ROTC presented the flag while a guest singer led the crowd in the " Star Spangled Banner " . Geust singers included local fans, students, and even team captain Freddie Hunter ' s sister. In addition, fans also witnessed the presentation of awards to Heisman winner Desmond Howard, Honda Scholar- Athlete David Ritter, and Michigan ' s Female Athlete of the Decade swimmer Ann Colloton. Even the traditional shoot- out was spiced up, with the winner receiving a year ' s supply of Cottage Inn Pizza. Half time was not the only opportunity for fans to win at Crisler. Those fans who arrived at least 30 minutes early participated in the Early Bird Fantasy Seat drawing. At each game four seats were chosen at random, and the occupants, if present, was happening on the court, it was safe to say that the new promo- tions only helped to keep the students interested in the games. And, not the least important, they ' ve made Crisler Arena fun.- Matt JCassan At 7:30 am on Friday Septem- ber 20, 1 was rudely awakened by my roommate ' s voice saying " get up, Jen ' s at the Union and there ' s a huge line. " This was the begin- ning of the quest for hockey tickets. Tickets were to go on sale at 10 am in the Union, and the first 500 people were to receive a free sweatshirt. Throwing on clothes and grabbing my ID and my check- book, we arrived at the Union at 7:45 to discover the Tap Room full of people, with a line that wound it ' s way around the edges of the room, zig-zagged through the tables, and went back out the door. Later that morning the line had wound it ' s way to the book- store and rumor had it it went out the door all the way to South Quad. They say that football tickets used to be sold this way- imagine camping out for days with 30,000 students ?-not.-Lauren her I Basketball, football, and hockey were joined by the pizza connection. While football fans had the choice of refreshments including Domino ' s pizza, hockey and basketball fans ' refreshment options included pizza from Cottage Inn. Not only did Cottage Inn sell their pizza in Yost and Crisler Arena ' s, but Cottage Inn became part of new promotion plans. At ' hockey and basketball games, fan; were occasionally entitled to discounts or free pizza depending upon the team ' s performance. During hockey games, when Michigan won and scored 8, later changed to 9, goals, fans were abb to redeem their game ticket stubs for a free Cottage Inn pizza. At basketball games, if Michigan scored 80 points and won, fans ticket stubs were good for a half priced pizza. If the team won witl 100 points, the tickets were good for free pizzas. Fans were often heard at both hockey and basketball games INSIDE SPORTS " . , - y wonder. Six year old, Jeremy ' ble entertains fans with his ciiib- ng skills during half time of the chigan State University men ' s sketball game. -Martin Vloet Banting, " pizza, pizza, pizza, ... " - ndi Streisand Memo to all sports fans: If you uld wish for one thing what would it be? To have Chris " Ethel Merman " Berman create one of his fashionable nicknames in your honor? Sports fans had the privilege of hearing ESPN ' s revered anchor of Sportscenter speak at Rackham Auditorium on November 5, as a part of UAC ' s Sport Speak program. Berman entertained the packed audience with his creative monikers of professional athletes like John " the night belongs to Lowenstein " , Bert " be home Blyleven " , and Eddie " Eat, drink, and be Murray " . The Sport Speak Forum provided open mikes to converse briefly with the sports idol. " Back, back, back, back, back... " Oh yes, Berman wisely added that he predicted a Rose Bowl berth for Michigan. Way to go out on a limb. -Matt Kosson While there was much enthusi- asm and a diversified number of die hard fans for the hockey, basketball, and football teams, these fans all had one thing in common, they were fans for the men ' s teams. There was less support for the Women ' s teams. In an attempt to increase attendance and general support, the Women ' s Basketball team offered fans the opportunity to win an automobile. Just by attending the Michigan State game, people were eligible to be the proud new owner of a Plymouth Sundance. - Randi Streisand After many tumultuous seasons, the Women ' s Gymnastics team went undefeated for the first time in many years. They outscored their opponents by large margins in each meet which enabled them to be the Big Ten champions. - Randi Streisand It started with the Florida State football team, found a home with the Atlanta Braves, and soon became a bitter national contro- versy. The Seminole war chant and the ensuing Tomahawk chop became a national fad that was harshly criticized by Native American groups who protested that the trivial manner in which their ancient rituals were being used demeaned its cultural value. The Native American nicknames of the Washington Redskins, Atlanta Braves, and many others also became part of the fray. Michigan became involved Talk to us. ESPN sportscaster Chris Berman speaks to the stu- dents during the UAC and LSA Student Government sponsored Sport Speak.- Mike Tarlowe Anxious students arrived at the Rose Bowl as early as 10pm two nights before the big game in order to pick up their student tickets. Unlike the University of Washing- ton where students picked up their tickets when they purchased them on campus, the Michigan Athletic Department chose to force students to pick them up in Pasadena on New Year ' s Eve. With the ticket distribution on a first-come first-served basis, the line was a few hundred people long by the time the office opened at Sam, December 31. While waiting on line, students enter- tained themselves by eating breakfast, play- ing eucher, and of course socializing. These gentlemen, with their very prominant school spirit, were some of the earliest (and luckiest) fans receiving seats near the fifty yard line.- photo by Tamara Psurny with the controversial chant during the Florida State game on September 28 when fans parodied the Florida State Seminoles war chant. " Fuck the Seminoles " was heard loudly in the Stadium whenever the Seminoles band played their chant music. -Matt fCassan ETCETERA 397 The recruiting season for football and basketball brought together some of the most outstanding high school names in both sports. The recruits composed a freshmen class the likes of which college sports had probably never seen before. Gary Moeller and his staff signed an incoming class that has been ranked by several publications as the best in the country. Of this Moeller liked what he saw in Wheatley. " He has excellent potential to develop with our help. He will definitely play the tailback position, as opposed to the other positions he played in high school. " Yet this was not the only incoming player that has excited Moeller. 6- foot-3, 240 pound fullback Che ' Foster and 6-foot-7, 298 pound lineman Trezelle Jenkins were also picked as two freshmen who might have gotten some early playing time. After the amazing 1989 season that saw Steve Fisher become the only undefeated National champi- onship coach in history, many critics ' fears were realized in 1990. The loudest of these was that Fisher could not recruit. He failed to bring any big names to Ann Arbor and Debut. Tyrone Wheatley carries the ball through the Notre Dame defense. Wheatley rushed for one yard on the second quarter play. Michigan won 24-14. -Tamara Psurny Inset: Athletes were required to at- tend study tables in order to keep current with their course work. Felman Malveux, and Jason Horn study at the football study table in the UGLi.- Tamara Psurny incoming players given the possibil- ity that they could see a lot of playing time early. But as Fisher simply said, " We try and show [the recruits] what Michigan has to offer in the best way possible. Then, we leave it up to them. " Steve Fisher added more than great players to the basketball team. Joining the fab five freshmen was SIGN THEM UP class the freshman who will made the biggest initial impact was Robichaud high school star, Tyrone Wheatley. He played eight different positions at Robichaud and was brought as the fastest player r.n the Michigan team, running the ! seconds. Quick rest. Freshman Fab Five member Jimmy King watches his teammates try to score as he takes a short breather during the first half of the Purdue game. King had three points and one rebound for the game, and the Wolverines lost 65-60. -Tamara Psurny that, coupled with an extremely disappointing 1990 season, made the Cinderella coach of 1989 look like one of the large-footed, ugly step sisters in 1990. Fishere silenced those who criticized him about his recruiting ability by bringing together on the Wolverine basketball team what many call the best recruiting class at one school in history. Not only did Fisher sign the two Texans Ray Jackson of Austin and Jimmy King of Piano; Juwan Howard of Chi- cago; and Jalen Rose of Detroit; four highly recruited freshmen, but he also brought Chris Webber, the number one recruit in the country. " We put the same work into this class as we did last year, " assistant coach Brian Dutcher said. " Some years, all of them come. Some years, none of them come. And some years, some of them come. " Michigan ' s poor record and lack of recruiting made it very attractive to another highly recruited stand-out. Perry Watson, former Detroit Southwestern high s chool coach, brought to the program a coaching ability that made him one of the most respected high school coaches in the country. Given all the new faces that were seen in Ann Arbor, the only factor that held the Wolverines back was experience, or rather, lack of it. But, as assistant basketball coach Jay Smith explained, " Great players attract great players. Add one, and more want to come. " - Joseph Marshall CHRIS WEBBER CHOSE MICHIGAN INSTEAD OF DUKE. JIMMY KING AND CHRIS WEBBER WERE EACH " MR. BAS- KETBALL " OF THEIR RESPEC- TIVE STATES, TEXAS AND MICHIGAN TYRONE WHEATLEY WAS THE STATE OF MICHIGAN ' S 100M HURDLES CHAMPION IN HIGH SCHOOL JIMMY KING WON THE MCDONALD ' S HIGH SCHOOL SLAM DUNK CONTEST. MICHIGAN RECRUITS 399 Choices abound. Choosing the NCRB, IM, or CCRB was not as difficult a decision to make as which machines or equipment to use. Working out was a healthy study break for many students. " I like exercising the morning reasons, from losing weight for Spring Break or building up muscles, students kept the recreational buildings busy all year round. " Where in hell is the pool? " I wondered while trudging with duffel bag in hand through the network of halls at the CCRB. That familiar sweaty-socks stench reminiscent of old high school locker rooms hung in the air as scores of perspiring hard-muscled bodies sauntered by me. I remember " wow " being my initial reaction when I saw these breathtaking specimen during my before a test. I always get so stressed out, so going to the IM is a real tension release for me, " said LSA senior Ed Ford. For whatever first visit to the this physical palace. Past the basketball courts, past the running track, past the weight lifting room, past the racquetball courts, I finally found my chlorinated sea of blue. ...the swimming pool. There was truly something for everyone. - Anne Yen , Natural Resources freshman I did not always realize how lucky I was to have three places to choose from for working outall free of charge. Friends from other schools could not believe that we had Stairmasters and Lifecycles at our disposal just by being regis- tered for classes. Of course these LIFTXM machines were not exactly always available. Aside from the changing hours, I, along with every other student that exercises, had grown accustomed to the wait for such machines. " Sign me up if you get there first " I always told my friends who I would meet for a workout session. I realized that the lines at the IM and CCRB were inevitable, but the benefits of these recre- ation centers outweighed the disadvantages. I loved to see friends and to meet new people while exercising, and I enjoyed the convenience of walking just two blocks to where I work out. All in all, I think it was fairly easy and fun to keep in shape while here at school. Easy would not be the appropriate word for everyone, but the resources definitely were here.- Randi Streisand, LSA senior For most students the gym at the IMSB was nothing more than a place to keep in shape, and release the tension built up from a hard day of studying. But to those Four more flights to go. Step ma- chines were very popular at all recreation buildings. Christine Hepner climbs to fitness while lis- tening to her Walkman at the CCRB.- Rachel Rubenfaer Many people chose to work out ir pairs, especially when liftinc heavy weights. John Pittman chooses to do a set by himself as he lifts at the CCRB.-flac ie Rubenfaer i of us who played basketball there, it was something more. To the " gym rat " who dream ed i of being Larry Bird or Magic Johnson, the IM building was our Boston Garden or Great Western Forum. Although the gym was a refrigerator in the winter and an oven in the summer, the slippery old floor had been a home to our dreams. To the outsider the pickup games which took place in that ancient gym were merely a source of recreation. But to the dedicated " hooper " the courts were a cherished place to live out our childhood dreams. All of us who never quite made it to Crisler Arena, have reserved a special place in our college memories for the IMSB.- Scott Sahara, LSA junior to IB mo in in years, : entered d lintheCC s country. laMf mauhw ni Ikpostsea : Ice Arena :ishth-pbi IK follow leCCHAse up rematch Mdvet ' , Lake Sup ta.itons iwaMvi Snow covered streets do not dete regular joggers from getting thei exercise. The suspended indoo track at the CCRB served the joe gers ' purpose well. -Ore Emmanuel RpORTS peers struggle their way the J I D A N C E After capturing the CCHA crown, the Wolverines skate into a disappointing loss in Albany. After its most successful regular jion in years, the Michigan hockey |m entered the postseason as the top . m in the CCHA and the No. 2 team :he country. The Wolverines corn- id a 28-7-3 record in the regular son and won their first ever CCHA wn. The postseason started in Michigan ' s it Ice Arena. The Wolverines swept t eighth-place Ohio State. The Wol- ines followed with a victory over Miami : he CCHA semifinal to set up a champi- i:;hip rematch with Lak Superior. The Wolverines fell to the Lakers, 6-5 overtime, in 1 99 1 ' s cham pionship. This T, Lake Superior ' s goaltender, Darren . deley, stoned the Wolverine attack en j.te to a 3-1 victory. Madeley turned away 24 of 25 shots on : game including snuffing out two late ver plays on his way to garnering the MVP trophy. Paul Constantin broke a 1 - 1 tie in the third period by batting a Clayton Beddoes pass j ust past Shields. Brian Rolston iced the game with a late goal on a breakaway. " We ' re not hanging our heads, " Michi- gan coach Red Berenson said. " We ' re not overwhelmed or disgusted or anything like that. We could have won just as easily as not. " Despite the loss, Michigan received the No. 1 seed in the Western and a first-round bye for the NCAA tournament. The Wol- verines opened in the quarterfinals against defending champion Northern Michigan, and used a furious third-period comeback to earn their first trip to the Final Four since 1977. With Michigan trailing 6-3 late in the second period, forward David Roberts con- verted a pass from Cam Stewart with only five tenths of a second remaining. The Wolverines came out on fire in the third, registering three unanswered goals capped by a Helber blast with under two minutes to play for the clincher. " We ' re going to the Final Four. The Big Dance, " Roberts said after the game. " (In the second period) I think there was a little bit of panic on the ice. In between periods, you could feel the whole locker room rising up, and then we were flying in the third period. " In the Final Four, Michigan faced Wis- consin. The Badgers used strong goal- tending by Duane Derksen and a balanced scoring attack to top Michigan, 4-2. " I can ' t believe it ' s over, " defenseman Aaron Ward said. " We have to live with knowing how close we were. We still believe we are one of the best, if not the best, teams here, but we didn ' t prove it. " - ]osh Dubow With 6:06 elapsed on the clock, left wing Denny Felsner scored a goal to make the score tie at 1-1. Michigan lost this NCAA semi-final game to Wisconsin 4-2.-Martin Vloet Michigan takes a 2-1 lead as 12 Mike Stoni scores against goalie Duane Dereksen. This late first period lead was short lived as Wisconsin ' s Dan Plante tied up the game with only seconds remaining on the clock.-Afarf n Vloet " In between periods, you could feel the whole locker room rising up.... " HOCKEY 401 " We had alot of guys com- ing up with big efforts to help us win.... " After two periods of penalties and no points, Michigan ' s Denny Felsner was finally able to score (3:04). Minutes later, LSSU called a timeout, but Michigan held them off 1-0. -Martin Vloet Keeping the momentum $ T R.O N The hockey team hoped to end the season with a strong finish and a national title. Hockey coach Red Berenson set out four goals for his team entering the 1991- 92 season. The Wolverines aimed for their first ever CCHA regular and postseason titles, their fourth straight Great Lakes Invitational (GLI) champi- onship, and a national championship. Berenson had the same nucleus from the 1990-91 squad that finished 34-10-3 overall and earned a trip to the final eight. Because of this, the Wolverines were the preseason favorites in the CCHA and ranked No. 2 by The Sporting News nationally. In the regular season, Michigan did achieve two of its goals. In December, sophomore goaltender Steve Shields led the Wolverines to their fourth straight GLI title. Shields, who won the tourna- ment MVP in his freshman season, stoned both Harvard and Michigan Tech as Michigan swept through the tourna- ment with 3-1 and 2-1 victories respec- tively. Earlier that month,, the Wolverines had traveled to Sault Ste. Marie to take on conference rival Lake Superior in an early-season battle for first place. The Lakers used their tight defense and strong During the March 14th CCHA quarterfinal matchup against Ohio State, 11 Rick Willis fights Brian Baldrica for control of the puck. There was no score on this first period play and Michigan won 9-4.-Greg Emmanuel goaltending to stonewall the potent Wolverine attack. Lake Superior took the opening game of the series in a 3-2 overtime thriller, and came back the next night and thrashed Michigan, 10-0. Despite that devestating weekend, the Wolverines were still in striking distance when the Lakers came to Ann Arbor in the end of January. A strong Wolverine defense protected Shields and Michigan swept the Lakers with a come-from- behind 4-3 victory in the opener and a 1- shutout in the finale. " We had a lot of guys coming up with big efforts to help us win, " senior defenseman Doug Evans said. " It ' s as simple as that. " The Wolverines rolled through the remainder of the regular season, finally clinching the title on the next-to-last weekend of the season at Ferris State. " This is a step in the right direction for this team, " forward Mike Helber said. " It ' s one of the things we want to accomplish at this point of the season. Winning this is one, winning the CCHA tournament is another, and further down the line the NCAAs. This will be a good stepping stone. " -Josh Dubow B . HOCKEY Front: Grad. Asst. K. Brothers, Asst. Coach D. Shand, C. Gordon, V. Nedomansky, T. Kramer, P. Neaton, D. Felsner, Head Coach R. Berenson, D. Harlock, D. Evans, M. Helber, S. Shields, Asst. Coach M. Pearson, Asst. Coach S. Popa 2nd: Asst. I. Hume, Asst. H. Colby, M. Sakala, D. Oliver, A. Ward, D. Roberts, C. Tamer, D. Stiver, M. Ouimet, C. Stewart, M. Stone, B. Wiseman, J. Powell, Trainer R. Barkhordarr Back: Trainer J. Richelew, Trainer T.C. Waingrove, R. Sacka, R. Willis, A. Sinclair, M. Knuble, T. Hogan, A. Fiodorov, D. Wright, Trainer R. Bancroft, Trainer P. Rzepecki-fiob Kalmbach SCORE OPPONENT 3-5 Michigan State 4-4 MICHIGAN STATE 5-1 WESTERN MICHIGAN 5-3 Western Michigan 7-3 MINNESOTA 7-6 MINNESOTA 9-1 Miami of Ohio 7-4 Miami of Ohio 9-3 OHIO STATE 5-4 ILLINOIS-CHICAGO 3-3 ILLINOIS-CHICAGO 2-3 Lake Superior 0-10 Lake Superior 5-5 Western Michigan 7-2 WESTERN MICHIGAN 3-1 Harvard 7-1 Michigan Tech 6-1 FERRIS STATE 7-3 FERRIS STATE 4-3 Notre Dame 8-5 NOTRE DAME 1-4 Illinois-Chicago 2-1 Illinois-Chicago 4-2 Ohio State 9-3 OHIO STATE 4-3 LAKE SUPERIOR 1-0 LAKE SUPERIOR 4-7 Bowling Green 3-4 BOWLING GREEN 8-4 MIAMI OF OHIO 10-5 MIAMI OF OHIO 3-2 Ohio State 4-1 Michigan State 5-4 Michigan State 2-1 Bowling Green 5-6 Ferris State 4-3 Ferris State 4-2 BOWLING GREEN 4-2 OHIO STATE 9-4 OHIO STATE 6-2 Miami of Ohio 1-3 Lake Superior RECORD: 32-7-3 OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " To be a good team you have to do the little things ... It all starts with check- ing, work- ing, and keeping the puck out of the net. " -Coach Berenson Early in the first period, David Harlock battle; Steve Wilson of Miami of Ohio for the puck. Although Harlock was called for holding, Michigan won the matchup 8-4. -Martin Vloet HOCKEY 403 N _ckey Mouse takes the field to introduce his powerful offense- the Wolverines. This mini-press conference served both as a media event and as a show for fans who attended the theme park that day. -Tamara Psurny Qoach Gary Moeller accepts the bid to the Rose Bowl. They clinched their berth by defeating Ilinois in Champaign 20-0. Tamara Psurny Qlumni came from all over the country to watch the Marching Band ' s concert in the park at Disneyland. Hailingtothevictors, these alums, who participated in the official tour group, learned that one of the benefits of purchasing the tour package was the better seats. -Tamara Psurny THE TRADITION CONTINUES Tradition. Michigan football. Pasadena. New Year ' s Day. Tournament of Roses Parade. The Rose Bowl. All of these things go hand in hand as this year marked the Wolverines third appearance in Pasa- Qo the tune " Everything ' s Com- ing Up Roses " , the Michigan and Washington Marching bands join atthecenterof Main Street U.S.A. in the first joint Disneyland con- cert in the park. As the song ended, blasts of red confetti sprayed the length of the street settling upon the performers and the spectators. -Tamara Psurny dena in the last four years. Yet to this list, one more thing must dubiously be again added-a Michigan defeat, for in nine of its last eleven Rose Bowls, Michigan has not come away victorious. A familiar journey. Once December arrived, students were trying to find innovative ways of making the long trek to Pasadena. While some flew, other had more creative ideas. Alumnus Kurt Rindfusz explained that he and his friends agreed to drive a car out to Pasadena for cash. Once there, they used the money to pay for food, shelter, and most impor- tantly scalped tickets. Expected bureaucracy. Those students who were able to acquire tickets on campus learned that they would have to pick them up in Pasadena. Seating, which was the equivalent of the student section in Michigan Stadium, was distributed on a first come, first choice basis so students were there as early as the night before waiting in line. " I haven ' t MICHIGAN I haven ' t gotten any sleep; and I ' m here with a bunch of loud, annoying people. I ' m having a ball, not! gotten any sleep; and I ' m here with a bunch of loud, annoying people. Yeah, I ' m Qfterthe 1st Annual Disneyland Press Conference ended, mem- bers of the media had an oppor- tunity to speak one on one with the players on hand. Linebacker, Erick Anderson, explains to Chan- nel 7 sportscaster, Don Shane, the defense ' s strategy for the upcoming game. - Tamara Psurny 3 week of practices at Citrus College in Azusa, California, proceeded the big game. Throw- ing a long pass, backup quarter- back Todd Collins works out his arm. -Tamara Psurny ROSE BOWL 405 Qlthough Washington students received their tickets on campus, University bureacracy forced Michigan students to pick them up at the Rose Bowl the day before the game. By the time the ticket office opened at 8:30am, over 500 students were impatiently waiting in the cold.- Elena Kuo Representing the Big 10 Con- ference, the Michigan Marching Band stops to perform for the crowd. While the citizens of Pasa- dena knew that they had to claim their spots on Colorado Boule- vard as early as two days before hand to get a good view, stu- dents who had never seen the parade before waited until the morning of the event to stumble out of their hotel rooms onto the sidewalk. -Michael Tarlowe Sponsored by the Knights of Columbus, the float The Voy- ages of Columbus reflected the theme of the 103rd Tournament of Roses Parade: Voyages of Discovery. Commemorating the 500 year anniversary of Colum- bus ' discovery, his Grace, Cristobal Colon, a direct descendent of Admiral Columbus, acted as Grand Mar- shal of the parade. -Michael Tarlowe jjt was standing room only as over 10,000 Wolverines packed into the courtyard of Century City Plaza Hotel to participate in the pre-game pep rally New Year ' s Eve. -Julie Ginman Qespite the inclusion of Ben Nighthorse Campball as co- Grand Marshal, Native Americans protested the theme. They argued that European immigra- tion caused the mass genocide of their people. -Tamara Psurny g here was an unusual calm over the stadium New Year ' s Eve. After obtaining their tickets, stu- dents walked around the Rose Bowl to see where they would sit and to get a good look at the field. -Julie Ginman BHBHD THE TRADITION CONTINUES having a ball, not! " ex- claimed LSA sophomore Andrew Levy that morning. Expanded tradition. On the 29th, Disneyland hosted the first " Rose Bowl Marching Band Showcase " . While the theme park traditionally sponsored a small concert for fans, the Disneyland publicity department engineered a joint televised concert. For the first time, both school ' s bands played simultaneously at opposite ends of Main Street U.S.A. and then joined in the street ' s center with the Rose Queen, Tannis Turrentine, and her court to play " Everything ' s Coming Up Roses " . Members of the Official Rose Bowl Tour had a front row seat for the concert. Tour member Dan Leuthiser proudly explained, " Actually I graduated from Princeton and received my masters from State. But Michigan, that ' s my team. I ' ve had tickets for 25 years and today I ' m enjoying myself tremendously. " 103rd Annual Tourna- ment of Roses Parade. The parade was tinctured with controversy the moment the committee announced the theme Voyages of Discovery and the proposed grand marshal, Cristobal Colon, honoring the 500th anniver- sary of Columbus ' discovery of America. While the theme was supposed to have honored the quality of the imagination, Native American Indians felt it honored the mass genocide of their people. Local groups picketed against the parade on the street comers lining Colorado Boulevard the week before the parade distributing literature to passersby. " How can we honor a man who destroyed our way of life? " one unnamed protester shouted. In an attempt to appease the Native American population, the Tournament of Roses Committee named Congressman Ben Nighthorse Campbell as co- Grand Marshal of the parade. Campbell commented that he realized the past atrocities on his people but that on New Year ' s Day he would celebrate the future of Indian culture in America. Natural Resources senior Elena Kuo commented, " I took just as many pictures of the protesters in the street Qlayers ' families protested out- side of the Rose Bowl gates be- cause Elvis Grbac ' s parents were invited in to take a formal picture of their son and the other player ' s parents were not-TamaraPsurny I ' ve had tickets for 25 years and today I ' m enjoying myself tremendously. as I did of the parade itself. The parade was not just about Columbus or the Native Americans. It was about the imagination we all have inside us. " The losing tradition. Coming off of a undefeated run through the Big 10, the Wolverines appeared to be on a roll. However, in Pasadena, the team ran into the big and undefeated Washington Huskies. ROSE BOWL 407 flntended for Desmond Howard, Elvis Grbac fakes the reverse and drops a pass deep over the middle. Howard was tackled and Washington ' s Walter Bailey intercepted the ball off a tip by Shane Pahukoa at the Washington 9. -Tamara Psurny Qans flew, bussed, drove, and hitchhiked from all over the continental U.S. to attend the game. Despite the large Wolver- ine contingent, Michigan was allotted 1 0,000 fewer tickets than the Huskies. -Tamara Psurny Qaving played the most embassing game of the year, the Wolverines still had to face the media. Head bowed, Elvis Grbac explains that Washington ' s de- fense could not have been beaten. -Tamara Psurny [garching 225 proud, the band welcomes the Michigan fans to the Rose Bowl with a chorus of ' V7!3ra Psurny Bil jichigan is able to team sack illy Joe Hobert after he slipped while dropping back. Washing- ton lost 9 yards on the play and failed to score on this second quarter drive. -Michael Tarlowe t THE TRADITION CONTINUES The game got off to an ominous start with Wash- ington returning the opening kickoff to the 50 yard line. Although, our defense refused to break, stopping the Huskies after three plays, our offense was unable to do anything with the ball, tallying (-2) yards of offens e in a scoreless 1st quarter. After trading 2nd quarter touchdowns, the defense once again held, forcing the Huskies to settle for two field goals. As halftime neared, linebacker Steve Morrison intercepted a pass and gave Michigan the ball deep in Husky territory. " Any time you get that kind of field position, you ' ve got to take advantage of it, " said offensive tackle Greg Skrepenak. Yet, they failed to capitalize and Grbac was sacked preserving the Husky 13-7 halftime lead. Despite a valiant effort by the defense led by linebacker Erick Anderson ' s 10 tackles, Washington ' s offense was just too good; and the Wolverines soon found themselves looking at a 34-7 deficit. The offense, meanwhile, could not manage much against the Husky ' s highly touted defense, punting eleven times and gaining only 72 yards rushing and 133 passing for the game. Head Coach Gary Moeller noted, " We didn ' t give them (the defense) any help offensively. " Only a brilliant 53 yard touchdown scamper by Tyrone Wheatley made both the statistics and the score a Cj ith the ball on the Michigan 33, quarterback Elvis Grbac calls theirthird timeout with 2:30 left in the second quarter. The plan of attack failed; and two plays later, Eddie Azcona punted the ball back to the Washington 14.- Tamara Psurny little more respectable. Outgained 404yds-205yds, the game ended 34-14; Michigan ' s worst bowl loss. The Husky pass rush on Grbac was both relentless and effective often making him rush his throws. He noted, " Sometimes I would feel the pressure, sometimes I wouldn ' t. They kept me off balance (all game long). " Wide receiver Desmond Howard was held in check by the Huskies, who limited the Heisman winner to only one catch and no touch- downs. He commented, " I haven ' t felt this out of the game since Florida State. " The ground game was shut down and tailback Ricky Powers gained only 10 yards on 10 carries. " If we can ' t run the football, we aren ' t going to be very I haven ' t felt this out of a game since Florida State. good, " said Moeller. Yet trying to point the blame for the loss on anyone or anything was fruitless. Moeller said, " We ' re a better team than that. Obviously we didn ' t show it today. " While it will be hard for players, fans, coaches to forget this game, Skrepenak summed things up, " We ' re not embarrassed by the loss even though we played terribly. " Despite the beating, the rich Michigan Rose Bowl tradition would live on. ' Stephonie Savitz (pre- game) Sam Garber (game) I x-hostage Joseph Cicippio stands for the National Anthem before the start of the game. Released on December 3, Cicippio dreamed to attend a Rose Bowl if he were freed by his Shiite Muslim captors. -Michael Tarlowe ROSE BOWL 409 After finishing the 100 freestyle, Meliss: McLean looks towards the judges table to se her time. She placed 1 st with a :53.47.-Tamar, Psurny SCORE 278-202 1st 193-106 157-87 208.5-98 198.5-116.5 226-148 125-173 115-128 138.5-102.5 144-114 157-103 152-124 OPPONENT Michigan State Northwestern Relays Northwestern Wisconsin IOWA PENN STATE BRIGHAM YOUNG at UCLA Southern California PURDUE Ohio State EASTERN MICHIGAN INDIANA OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " Everyone ' s out to get us Big Ten Championship Record: 12-2 this year. " -Nicole Williamson WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING Front: Amy Bohnert, Claudia Vieira, Katherine Creighton, Julie Greyer, Jennifer Love, Michelle Swix, Lisa Cribari, Lisa Anderson, Nicole Williamson, Missy McCracken, Mindy Gehrs 2nd: Asst. Coach Margo Mahoney, Jennifer Almeida, Alecia Humphrey, Karen Sinclair, Stephanie Munson, Karen Barnes, Judy Barto. Vallery Hyduk, Kate Girard, Kirsten Silvester, Martha Wenzel, Cinnamon Woods Back: Coach Jim Richardson, Coach Dick Kimball, Trainer Kim Hart, Erin O ' Connor, Karen Todd, Tara Higgins, Jennifer Zakrajsek, Ann Louise Francis, Jennifer Abell, Melissa McLean, Jenny Sutton, Melissa Harris, Kathleen Hegarty, Jill Malarney, Lara Hooiveld, Asst. Coach Sam Jalet -Greg Emmanuel 410 SroRTS From the great heights of the 10m board, Martha Wenzel makes a graceful practice dive.- Tamara Psurny Working hard the TITLE The Lady Wolverines posted their sixth straight Big Ten title. Excellence. No, we ' re not talking about a U.S. Marine Corps tradition or even Michigan football. Excellence has become synonymous with the Michigan women ' s swimming and diving team. The lady tankers entered the season sporting lofty expectations, and they had the facts to back them up. The team lost eight-time All- American Ann Colloton, who in October was named Michigan ' s Athlete of the Decade, to graduation. The women swimmers carried a streak of five consecutive Big Ten championships, but they had a hard road ahead of them. When a team rarely achieves the standards of excellence that Michigan has, every other team is gunning for them. But Michigan was ready. The lady tankers plowed through the early parts of the season, picking up impressive wins against much of the Big .gainst Brigham Young, Jen Almeida pre- pares to start the 100m backstroke. She placed second with a time of 2:06.02 behind BYU ' s Jill Teeples and Michigan won the meet 226-1 48.- Greg Emmanuel Ten. After the lowa Penn State meet, Cinnamon Woods reflected, " Overall, we did all right. There were things we could have done better, but I guess we were pretty happy with the results. " The women swimmers must have been happy with their performance in the Big Ten championships in India- napolis, as they nearly double d runner-up Northwestern ' s score and set a few records in the process. The ladies continued their domination of the Big Ten at the NCAA championships. Michigan picked up a seventh place finish in this national meet, beating out the other Big Ten teams. Senior co-captain Michelle Swix said, " As a team, I think we work well together. It is a hard working team, but we are also having fun. " -Matt Kassan Relaxing at poolside during the meet against Indiana, divers Cinnamon Woods, Martha Wenzel, and Julie Greyer prepare themselves forthe upcoming 3m dive competition. Woods was the only diver of the three to place scor- ing a 247.05.-Tamara Psurny " It is a hard work- ing team, but we are also hav- ing fun. " WOMEN ' S SWIMMING-DIVING 411 " We have made significant progress on our times. We are right on target. " Taking Control Of The W A T E R $ The Wolverines achieved national ranking in their stellar season. Consider this, graduating seniors. The last time the Michigan men ' s swimming and diving team didn ' t win the Big Ten Championship, you were sophomores. In high school. For the seventh straight season, the tankers dominated the Big Ten waters, cruising to their seventh straight Big Ten title and a lOth-place finish at the NCAA Championship. By mid-January the Wolverines hit their peak with a No. 4 national ranking. By mid-March, coach Jon Urbanchek said he could smell the lucky seventh coming his way. " We have made significant progress on our times, " he said. " We are right on target. The next two weeks we are just fine tuning and tapering. Endurance is no longer the emphasis. " The victory over Michigan State was a particularly sweet 137-106 triumph. The swimmers took an early lead in this meet, taking two of three places in the 200-yard madley relay. The team of Eric Bailey, Steve West, Tom Hay, and Gustavo Borges captured the top spot. Other winning performances included Borges ' victory in the 50 Freestyle and Brian Gunn ' s domination of the 100 butterfly. The season was not without its bumps. The Wolverines inexplicably finished Against Indiana University, Gustavo Borges won the 50 freestyle with a time of 20.54, and Michigan won the overall meet " ! 50-93.- Tamara Psurny fourth at December ' s Eastern Michigan Invitational, earning only 507 points. Host EMU won overall with 984 points. Steve Bigelow was the only Wolverine to win an event, swimming a season best 1:48.6 in the 200 Backstroke. The tri-meet victories over Indiana and Purdue, however, were impressive. The team swept the 200 Freestyle with the trio of Burges, Thomas Blake, and Brian Gunn finishing first through third. At the Big Ten Championship, rookie-sensation Borges, who will swim for his native Brazil in this summer ' s Olympics, earned rookie-of-the-year honors with titles in the 200 Freestyle, 800 Free Relay and 400 Free Relay. U.S. Swimming named Urbanchek an assistant for this summer ' s Olympic team last year, and several Wolverines should also qualify for the squad. Urbanchek said it ' s a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity. " I ' ve been to the national meets and the world championships and lots of other big meets, but the Olumpics is the biggest of all swim meets, " he said. When Urbanchek returns to Ann Arbor, he ' ll benefit from the return of Eric Namesnik and Eric Wunderlich, who redshirted to train for the Olym- pics. -Kathy Hoekstra, Adam MiUer, and Chad So ran " We have guys who can be competitive Michigan Open was a time of little public BDiving toanexcellentstart, Rodney VanTassell e osure for the team as they prepared for the ' A time trials. In the silent natatorium, Rob erman practices his 1 m dive.- Tamara Psurny hits the water to begin the 200 freestyle. This rookie won the event posti ng a time of 1 : 39.24. - Tamara Psurny right away. Hopefully, some of our support staff will rise to the occasion. " Coach Urbancheck In his only event against Indiana, Kent Tschannen makes a brave attempt coming in last with a :50.60 in the 100 freestyle. He learned that tenths of a second could make the difference between merely finishing and placing.- Tamara Psurny Freshman Tom Blake watches his teammate Gustavo Borges in the 50 freestyle. Borges placed 1 st with atimeof :2Q.54. -Tamara Psurny SCORE 168-75 170--73 165-77 160-82 4th 136.5-106.5 121-120 147-68 150-93 104-139 137-106 OPPONENT Eastern Michigan Oakland University Wisconsin Minnesota EMU Invitational UCLA Southern California PURDUE INDIANA STANFORD MICHIGAN STATE 1st Big Ten Championship RECORD: 10-2 MEN ' S SwiMMiNG-DiviNc; 413 SCORE OPPONENT NTS Eastern Michigan Open NTS Ohio Open 22-15 Lehign 5th Las Vegas Classic 30-3 EASTERN MICHIGAN 46-3 MORGAN STATE 15-15 PURDUE 39-5 ILLINOIS 28-6 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 38-3 MICHIGAN STATE 29-12 Northwestern 34-6 INDIANA 5th CLIFF KEEN DUALS 28-12 Minnesota 18-20 OHIO STATE 17-19 WISCONSIN 6th Big 10 Championship RECORD: 10-4-1 OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " We ' re looking to improve our techniques and condi- tioning and work on those areas where we ' ve had some weaknesses. " -Coach Bahr SPORTS In the I26lb. class matchup, Jason Cluff falls John Williams of Morgan State University in 4:12. The Wolverines won the meet 46-3.- Tamara Psurny o Struggling their way to the T O P Wrestling team pins its way to national ranking despite a few close losses. WOW! That ' s all I can say after witnessing the Michigan Wrestling thrashing of the Eastern Michigan Eagles and the Morgan State Golden Bears or, as it was more commonly referred to on January 1 1, as Michigan ' s home opening double dual meet. The Michigan wrestlers proved that they deserved every vote of their number nine ranking this season by soundly defeating both teams. Out of the twenty matches that took place, six resulted in falls and 10 were decided by points of five or more. Four of the ten weight classes were led by Michigan Wrestlers who ranked in the top ten of Amatuer Wrestling News. Third ranked Joey Gilbert, wrestling at 134 came away with two victories defeating John Williams of Morgan St. and David Beck of Eastern Michigan in a 17-2 technical fall. Brian Harper and Sean Bormet both ranked eighth in the 150 and 158 weight divisions respec- tively, also came away with victories. Lanny Green, number ten in the 177 pound weight class also had two victo- ries. He is looking foward to his opportu- Fighting for leverage, Jesse Rawls Jr. flips Robert Edmonds of Morgan State University. Rawls won the 167lb. matchup 10-5.-Tamara Psurny nity as alternate in the NWCA all-star dual January 27 in Iowa City, Iowa. But Michigan ' s biggest challenge came on February 8 and 9 in the Cliff Keen National Team Duals. This meet consisted of, among others, eight of the top ten teams in the nation. The Wolverine wrestlers posted a very strong fifth place, winning four of its six matches. The two losses came to Penn St and Ohio St. in one point defeats. Iowa, the returning Division I national champions, dominated the field. Their 32-13 defeat in the championship match over Iowa St, easily distanced themselves from the rest of the field. Although the Cliff Keen Duals saw an excellent perfor- mance by the Wolverines, the team members hoped to take avenge their losses to Penn State and Ohio State at the Big Ten Championship Meet. " I ' m a little disappointed that we lost the close ones, " said Bahr, " But we were strong enough to come back, and it was nice to get some good wins from our veterans. " -Joseph Marshall The Michigan wrestlers proved that they deserved every vote of their number nine rank- ing.... WRESTLING 415 " You ' re going to see some good things from us. " new Tumbling HEIGHTS Women ' s gymnastics changes their outlook and then changes their luck. A couple of years ago if you were to tell someone that there was a women ' s gymnastics team here, the response might have been a surprising " oh really! " Times were rough as the team struggled through poor seasons. That was then. Now the team was riding high and enjoying the most success it had seen in quite a while. In only her third year, Head Coach Beverly Fry had witnessed a tremendous turnaround from when she first took the reigns As Kinesiology senior and co- captain Diane Armento, who has been through both the tough times and the recent success said, " we have been on the rise since the last two years. It ' s been like a 360 degree turnaround. " Fellow Engineering senior and co- captain Laura Lundbeck said that " Coach Fry is finally getting comfortable with coaching. " Lundbeck added that it took some time for the team to adjust to what Fry wanted as well as to her style of coaching. Now, however, both coaches and gymnasts were comfortable with each other, and the effects of this could be seen in the team ' s performance this season. School records were broken all season long. For instance, in one weekend, the team set a new team score record during a Friday night meet only to eclipse that score the following Sunday. Yet the team was still striving for improvement and as Kinesiology freshman Beth Wymer said, " all we can do is go up. " Armento added, " you ' re going to see some good things from us. " The success currently being enjoyed by the gymnasts could be attributed to many factors. Fry stressed the change in attitude and work ethic that has been instilled on the team. " We worked really hard to remold their work ethic, " Fry said, " so that they ' d work hard and be proud of confident of themselves. " Fry also mentioned that the team was really digging in and working hard during their practices. Along with this, the team had a strong sense of confidence in themselves as well as a positive " we-can- do-it " attitude. Just as important as this change in work ethic and attitude was the sense of unity that filled the team. A series of injuries plagued the team. This period of adversity could have put a damper on the season, yet Fry said, " someone else stepped up and filled in (for an injured gymnast). " Added Wymer, " The team is so close and together that we can get each other motivated. " That was exactly what raised them up from the beginning.-Sam Garter Propelling the team to victory, Beth Wyme. earns a 9.7 on her vault. The team defeated Iowa 1 88.6-1 83.95 behind Wymer ' s all-around first place finish. -Tamara Psurny SPORTS Otter way to a 9.45 score, Debbie BermanHWhile balancing on her hands, Debbie Berman P a. i Drms her routine on the balance beam, balance beam comprises one of four all- nd gymnastics events. -Tamara Psurny performs a precise leg maneuver. The routine earned Berman an 8.9 adding to the team total of 47.3 in the floor exercise. -Tamara Psurny OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " We have the confi- dence in ourselves that we can do it. " -Diane Armento SCORE 185.95-176.5 185.95-185.55 187.2-184.7 188.6-183.95 184.95-184.15 189.25-186.25 189.25-185.2 185.2-182.4 189.4-185.25 189.4-188.2 191.4-193.65 189.5-181.7 189.35-189.25 190.55-190.8 OPPONENT Pittsburgh West Virginia Ohio State Illinois LA STATE N. ILLINOIS INDIANA(PA) LA STATE MISSOURI Florida Georgia Classic WESTERN MICH Minnesota Missouri RECORD: 12-3 K2H WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Front: Julie Hoffmeister, May May Leung, Li Li Leung, AM Winski. 2nd: Nicole Simpson, Diane Armento, Beth Wymer, Kelly Carfora, Stacy Shingle, Wendy Wilkinson. BacJr.-Tami Crocker, Debbie Berman, Laura Lundbeck, Debbie Geiger, Tiffany Kinaia-Boto Kalmbach WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 417 :hris Boniforti came in 8th on the rings with an 8.8 against Iowa State. The team won the match 269.9-266.4.-7amara Psurny SCORE 267-277.7 8th 264.9-266.4 269.9-266.4 280.2-273.45 271.8-281.7 269.1-272.35 269.1-274.45 1st 276.1-284.35 2nd OPPONENT MINNESOTA Windy City Invit. Illinois IOWA STATE Michigan State Temple UC-Santa Barabara Illinois San Jose St. Cal. Ohio State MICHIGAN INVIT. RECORD: 3-8 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS Front: David Nader, Josh Miner, Scott Harris, Jim Round, Glenn Hill, Ruben Ceballos, Matt Harrison, John Fetter (trainer) Back Head Coach Bob Darden, Ben Verrall, Jorge Camacho, Royce Toni, Michael Mott, Seth Rubin, Matt Marsich, Asst. Coach Mike Milidonis-Bob Kalmbach OMPETiTIVELY SPEAKING " We have a lot of depth in the num- ber of ath- letes train- ing in the gym and in the talent of each indi- vidual. " -Coach Garden .ring 9.2, Glenn Hall came in 5th in the floo. Tcise helping the team win the event 46.8- 55 against Iowa State. -Tamara Psurny If lohn Besancon straightens upon the parallel bars against Iowa State. He received an 8.4 for the event. -Tamara Psurny Everybody does SHARE With youth and injuries against them, the team needed to look inside themselves for support. As the season began, the players knew it would require a team effort for them to succeed. By their opening invitational in Chicago, the team had lost seniors Jim Round and Ruben Ceballos, sophomore Royce Toni, and freshman Rich Dopp to injuries. Additionally, the team was very young. Almost half of the members were freshmen, and well over half were underclassmen. After the Windy City Invitational, Coach Bob Darden was concerned, " We were battling inconsistent performances and did not put together a good six-man effort. " So the Coach set out to encour- age each player to exhibit leadership and effort. Due to the youth and lack of an upperclassman leader, Coach Darden chose not to select a captain for the season, but to instead give the honor to the player who was currently the team leader. This method of selecting a captain reflected the balance of players, which meant that different team mem- bers would have to exhibit leadership on the team and in their events. Coach Darden ' s season objective was " to put the absolute best team possible out on the Big Ten Championship floor. " This often meant using a variety of ' eth Rubin scored a 9.15 to take 4th on the pommel horse against Iowa State. He also came in 3rd on both the parallel bars with a 9.1 and on the horizontal bar with a 8.95. -Tamara Psurny players. In the tri-meet against Michigan State and Illinois, Michigan received good performances on the floor from Brian Winkler and Ben Verrall. On the pommel horse, Michael Mott and Glenn Hill contributed their share to the team. In the meet against Iowa State, Winkler and Verrall took first and second on the floor exercise, Hill and Ruben Ceballos took first and third on the pommel horse. On the parallel bars, Seth Rubin and Verrall tied for third while Rubin and Raul Molina took third and fourth on the horizontal bar. In addition, Winkler and Rich Dopp took first and third place on the Vault while Winkler and Verrall took first and second place on the still rings. Seven different team members contributed to the winning effort against Iowa State. In the final all-around standings, only one Michigan player, Raul Molina was in the top five. His achievement proved how important it was for each individual to do his share. In comparing high school to college, freshman Winkler noted, " You not only compete as an individual but, for a change, you get to compete for a team. " - Lisa Bleier " You not only com- pete as an individual but.. .you get to compete fora team. " MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 419 " We have to prove [our- selves] in the Big 10. " Trying to make NAME Women ' s basketball struggled to find its spot in the sports scene. Searching for its own place in collegiate basketball, the women ' s basketball team had both determination and disaster. During several games, the Wolverines forced the decision down to the final two minutes, but in others, the game was decided after barely two minutes had passed. The team ' s highlight struck during the Seattle Times Huskey Classic where Trish Andrew and Char Durand were named All Tournament. The Wolver- ines upset 1 1 nationally ranked Western Kentucky, while seriously challenging 15 Washington. " In the tournament we saw what we are capable of, " said LSA junior Trish Andrew. The squad, however, could not maintain that momentum. Instead, they struggled as they fought to make a name for themselves in the Big Ten, and women ' s basketball in general. After just two minutes of play against both Purdue and Iowa, the opponents had leaped ahead of the Wolverines, never to relinquish the advantage. " I think we let ourselves be intimi- dated, " said Head Coach Bud VanDeWege. " We have to prove [ourselves] in the Big 10. " This philosophy weighed heavily upon the mind of the players. " Our coach said ... we have to go out and create something for ourselves, " said Jen Nuanes, an LSA sophomore. Coach VanDeWege tried to create that something against Wisconsin by continually pulling and substituting players. " I substitute to keep people playing 1 10%: whether tired or ... mentally not in it, " said Coach VanDeWege. He played all eleven players available to him, but the Badgers still won 84-60. As the season neared its end, a name began to take shape for the team. Crisler Arena presided over the usual hoopla associated with collegiate athletics, and women ' s basketball began to take on the look of a strong Big 1 sport. The band arrived. The promotions came. The press appeared. And then the fans supported. The impact of all this was noticeable. " You see fan support like that ... this is Michigan basketball, " said Andrew. " When you saw the band warm-up and the people come in, " added VanDeWege, " it couldn ' t help but get you motivated. " Trying several different strategies, the women ' s basketball team actively sought out a name for themselves. Combining all of these elements into one package was the essential, but missing, compo- nent. -Lisa Bleier . rish Andrew waits for a teammate to open up in their loss again! Iowa, 61 -73. Andrew man- aged five blocked shots during the game which helped her NCAA leading blocking average.-7amara Psurny , Coming off the bench, Stacie McCall scoredthree points and forced a turnover against Purdue. However, they lost 68-85.- Tamara Psurny Yeshimbra Gray echoes thef rustations of ttv team as she exits the game for a time out. The Wolverines lost to Illinois 56-71 .-Martin Vloet OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " This is a year where no-names must be- come real names. " -Coach Van DeWege SCORE OPPONENT BOSTON COLLEGE Central Michigan Toledo Bowling Green NOTRE DAME PITTSBURGH INDIANA STATE Washington Western Kentucky PURDUE ILLINOIS Northwestern Wisconsin MINNESOTA Ohio State Indiana Michigan State WISCONSIN NORTHWESTERN Minnesota INDIANA OHIO STATE MICHIGAN STATE PENN STATE Illinois Purdue RECORD: 7-21 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Front: Char Durand, Shimmy Gray, Trish Andrew, Michelle Hall, Rhonda Jokisch, LaTara Jones. Nikki Beaudry. Leah Wooldridge Back: Asst. Coach Kate Hallada. Asst. Coach Nikita Lowry, Stacie McCall, Valarie Turner, Carrie Stewart, Sherell Stanley, Molly Heikkinen, Jen Nuanes, Man- ager Cheryl Stevens, Coach Bud Van DeWege, Kathy LaBarge-Bob Kalmbach Char Durand tries to beat Purdue to the basket to no avail. Purdue won the game with a final score of 85 to 68.-Tamara Psurny WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 421 fo attract the CBS camera man, fans played off the network ' s letters to make a " Christian and Bobby can ' t Survive the Fab Five " ban- ner. -Martin Vloet With 1:53 left on the clock in overtime, Eric Riley sinks one of two free throws bringing the Wolverines within three points 81-84.- Martin Vloet At Crisler Arena, Bob Bauer, the Scoreboard technician flashed the nicknames of the Wolverines when they scored. By mid sea- son, fans in the crowd were shouting the nick names rather that the players ' real names. Here is a little quiz to check your basketball player nickname knowledge: 1. Psycho (were you at Minn?) 2. Truth 3. Bass 4. Jinx 5. Jim Jam 6. Cool Whip 7. Wells 8. Quiet Storm 9. Fred-D (this is an easy one) 10. Money 11. Big Nook 12. Game Boy (he left in Dec) 13. Set-Shot (another give-away) 14. Ice-T 15. Hammer 16. EZ-O si JoiAe wx ti je S suqo El P-IBMOH uewnr ' 1 1 uosyoerAetl ' 0 L Z pjessoguosep ' . :sja v suv Sl ' ORTS Forward James Voskuil fights for the offen- sive rebound with Duke ' s Christian Laettner after Eric Riley attempted to score. The Wol- verines were ahead in the second half 69-68.- Martin Vloet LIMIT The Wolverines push no. 1 ranked Duke to overtime in an 88-85 thriller of a loss. History appeared to be repeating itself, for it was only two years ago that the defending national champion Michigan faced off against Duke in a thriller at Crisler Arena won by the Wolverines in overtime. Although the setting was the same, the roles were reversed; for Duke was the defending national champion in Ann Arbor that day. In front of an excited crowd and a national television audience, the experienced Blue Devils executed well and took advantage of early Wolverine turnovers to take control and build a 37- 20 first half lead. The Wolverines refused to fold going on a 13-6 run to find themselves down by only ten at the half. Though the Wolverines began a bit slowly, they played tougher as the second half began. Freshmen Chris Webber, Jalen Rose, and Jimmy King took charge and brought the Wolverines back with a frenzy. With good execution of their half-court offense and tough defensive pressure, the Wolverines used a 14-0 run midway through the second half to forge ahead 57-56. As Coach Steve Fisher said, " We dug ourselves into a 17-point hole but then we dug ourselves out of it. " The remainder of the second half remained close with the Wolverines taking small leads only to have the Blue Devils hit a crucial shot or free throw to tie or regain the lead. After a Duke score, Captain Freddie Hunter plans the next move with teammates Michael Talley, Juwan Howard, Jimmy King, and Eric Riley with 8:31 to go in the first half. In the following minute, they committed two personal fouls and al- lowed Duke to score four points making the score 18-29 at the third official timeout. -Greg Emmanuel a Michigan basket, and three free throws, the game was knotted at 76 with almost half a minute left. Both teams had a chance to break the tie, but Duke was unable to get a shot off, and Webber ' s half court desperation shot bounced off the front of the rim. Overtime began with both teams trading baskets. But with just under four minutes to play, Webber was called for this fifth foul and had to leave the game with 27 points and 12 rebounds. Though the Wolverines hung tight, Duke forged ahead with an 88-85 lead with 14.9 seconds left. Noted Fisher, " Duke ' s defense suffocated us down the stretch. It wasn ' t us choking. " Rose added, " The difference was they made their free throws. " In fact, 15 of Duke ' s last 1 7 points cam e via free throws. Needing three to tie, Rob Pelinka ' s attempt under heavy pressure bounced off the back of the glass. The horn sounded; Duke had won 88-85. " This kind of game will help our team immeasurably, " said Fisher, " We ' re going to be better as a result of playing a game against a team like Duke. The Blue Devils had a right to celebrate their hard fought victory, yet they also knew that they had escaped. " As Rose said, " This was kind of a wake-up call for the country. We ' re not going to lay down for Duke or anybody. " - Sam Garber " This was kind of a wake-up call for the country. We ' re not going to lay down for Duke or any- body. " MEN ' S BASKETBALL 423 Coach Fisher had no doubts about starting all five freshmen. Minnesota ' s Bob Martin gains control at the tip-off (95-70). -Tamara Psurny " ...if you try to say ' what ' s up ' to a girl, she ' ll be like, ' he ' s a basketball player. He thinks I ' m going to fall for it. ' " Students cheer on the " Fab 5 " during th Duke game. Despite the support, the Wolver- ines lost 85-88 in overtime. -Greg Emmanuel Five freshmen prove to be FABULOUS These " regular " guys do their job on and off the court. Five freshmen who just happened to be good at basketball. Sony, real good. If you went down to the CCRB, you were bound to see a few guys who were pretty good at hoops, but red good? This title was reserved for The Fab Five. They jammed, they passed, and they jammed again, but besides that they were your typical freshmen. Fans knew them as Juwan Howard, Ray Jackson, Jimmy King, Jalen Rose, and Chris Webber. They combined for over 73% of Michigan ' s point total. Forward Chris Webber led the Big Ten in rebounds with over 10 boards a game, while guard Jalen Rose led the Wolverines in scoring with an average of 17.5. And that was just the beginning. As highly touted as these freshmen basketball players were, they were still just one year removed from the cozy confines of high school and home. They came to Michigan already carrying the Fab Five label even before they had played a game. Rose, a local prodigy by way of Detroit, reflected, " At the beginning of the year we didn ' t know what to think. But as the year went along, we enjoyed carrying that label because it puts pressure on us and made us want to do better. " " I feel part of a special situation, " Webber said. " It ' s not just Chris. It ' s the Fab Five or the Michigan basketball team. Individually I don ' t feel singled out, and that ' s okay with me. I ' m just one of the guys. " These guys faced the same problems and did the same things as other students. - RTS Basketball was certainly not a 24 hour commitment. Jackson, the defensive stand-out, said, " We usually play Super Tecmo Bowl and RBI Baseball on Nintendo, play video games, or watch t.v. Or better yet, go to sleep. " Their favorite place was Pinball Pete ' s. Video games were not all they did when they weren ' t on the court. They studied and went to class just like most of the rest of us. Jackson added, " We have to go to class. We can still buy lecture notes too, but since we ' re on the road a lot, the teachers put a lot of pressure on us to go to class. " While the rest of us were watching television or putting off work, the basket- ball players attended a study hall from 7:30 to 9:30, Sunday through Thursday. With all the team ' s success, the Fab Five achieved celebrity status. Webber commented, " Autographs are something I feel good to do. I think that just speaks for what people think about you. When people ask for autographs, I never turn them down even when I ' m tired. I don ' t feel like I ' m a celebrity. " Of course being a celebrity had its disadvantages. " When I walk into class late, everybody looks at me. The teacher, the lecture, about 500 people look at me. " Webber continued, " Sometimes (celebrity status) hurts, because if you try to say ' what ' s up ' to a girl, she ' ll be like, ' He ' s a basketball player. He thinks I ' m going to fall for it. I ' ll show him. ' So a lot of times it ' s a hindrance. " Gut intuition says it can ' t be that rough for the Fab Five. -Matt Kassan With 9:15 left on the clock, forward Chri; Webber slam dunks the ball over the head of Wisconsins 15 Andy Kilbride to make the score 79-57 in the second half. The Wolver- ines defeated Wisconsin at home 98-83.- Tamara Psurny OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " They ' re highly touted, highly re- cruited, highly publi- cized, but above all, they ' re nice young men that I enjoy having around. " -Coach Fisher SCORE OPPONENT 100-74 Detroit 80-61 Cleveland State 112-62 CHICAGO STATE 91-77 EASTERN MICHIGAN 85-88 DUKE 86-70 CENTRAL MICHIGAN 87-70 RICE 86-83 Brigham Young 63-51 Virginia Tech 80-77 Iowa 64-73 Minnesota 60-65 PURDUE 68-61 Illinois 74-89 Indiana 98-83 WISCONSIN 89-79 Michigan State 58-68 OHIO STATE 81-58 NORTHWESTERN 74-65 Notre Dame 79-74 IOWA 59-70 MICHIGAN STATE 95-70 MINNESOTA 76-63 Northwestern 78-96 Wisconsin 66-77 Ohio State 68-60 INDIANA 70-61 Purdue 68-59 ILLINOIS NCAA Tournament 73-66 102-90 75-72 75-71 OT 76-72 71-51 Temple E Tennesee State Oklahoma State Ohio State Cincinnati Duke RECORD: 25-9 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Front: Jalen Rose, Kirk Taylor, Jason Bossard, Michael Talley. Coach Steve Fisher, Freddie Hunter, Rob Pelinka, Ray Jackson, Jimmy King Back: Troy Amaris, Brian Dutcher, Chris Seter, James Voskuil, Chris Webber, Chip Armer, Eric Riley, Juwan Howard, Rich Mclver, Sam Mitchell, Jay Smith, Perry Watson-Bob Kalmbach MEN ' S BASKETBALL 425 OMPETITIVELY SPEAKING " Next year is not prom- ised to us. We need to do what we can now. " -Jalen Rose rail : m ' - During the second half of the Minnesota hom game, Perry Watson describes a defensive play to Jalen Rose before Coach Fisher put him back in the game. The Wolverines won 95-70.-Tamara Psurny Making the college TRANSITION Fisher not only recruits Southwestern best player but its championship winning coach as well. Big-name recruiting of players often garnered all the attention in the University ' s athletic programs. From the Fab Five to up and coming gymnasts, the media devoted its time and coverage to the arrival of new stars. Yet sometimes the University competed for behind-the- scenes support staff just as fiercely. While everyone knew that Jalen Rose would arrive on campus to help lead the basketball team, few knew that he was part of a larger package. " It was great for both of us. We both immediately had someone that we were comfortable with, that we know, and that we have a love for, " Assistant Men ' s Basketball Coach Perry Watson said. He served as Rose ' s high school coach at Detroit Southwestern, and when Rose went, Watson made the jump to college along with him. His credentials were just as impressive. Watson was named the 1991 National Coach of the Year after his Detroit Southwestern team was deemed the unanimous 1991 National High School Champions. In addition, Watson has been honored with Michigan High School Coach of the Year 5 times and the same Detroit award 9 times. Luck, however, also played a part in his joining the basketball program. Watson happened to be at the right place at the right time and have a few inside connections as well. " I ' ve known [Head Coach] Steve [Fisher] for 12 years, " Watson said. " The opportunity arose [for the Michigan job] when Mike Boyd, the former assistant, got the head coaching job at Cleveland State and that opened the door for me to join him here. " Although he had coached a highly successful program at Detroit Southwest- ern, Watson did face some adjustments. Despite the fact that coaching basketball was similar, " you have to make sure that the basketball part or the social part does not overwhelm the academics, " Watson said. Personally, he also confronted some changes with his new position. " The main difference in being a head coach to an assistant coach is from making the decision to making the suggestion, " he said. " As an assistant coach, I make suggestions, but the final decisions rest with Steve. " His relationship with Jalen, in contrast, has remained consistent. That consistency has led to a deeper understanding of each other. " He is someone who I relied on a lot in high school, and I have a lot of trust in him, " Watson said. For that reason, they have also developed a special rapport on the basketball floor. " I guess because we ' ve been together for so long, he doesn ' t even have to come to the bench, " Watson explained. " When Jalen and I get eye-contact with each other, we have a sense of communicating. From eye contact we can make the connection. " Though not every fan knew about Watson ' s arrival or even his relationship to Rose, the two of them knew it and felt its importance. Watson said, " it made the adjustment easier for Jalen and me. " - Randy Lehner and Matt Kassan " As an assistant coach I make the decisions, but the final deci- sions rest with Steve. " MEN ' S BASKETBALL 427 large screen and twenty- five small screen televisions lined the walls of Scorekeepers sports bar. Students had to arrive hours before the game just to get a seat. -Greg Emmanuel EJth 16:28 to go in the second half, Jimmy King makes a dunk off a fast break with an assist by Ray Jackson bringing the Wol- verines within 2 points of Duke 39-37. Michigan lost this final game of the tournament 71-51.- Tamara Psurny Qfter the defeat of Cincinatti, over 5000 students poured into the streets and rioted on South University. However, the assem- bly was peaceful with no arrests. - Greg Emmanuel yhe University provided large screen televisions and an alco- hol free environment at Crisler Arena and WJLB 98fm donated free pennants. -Greg Emmanuel Qorward Jimmy King and center Eric Riley guard 3Erik Martin and 31 Nick Van Exel. VanExel made an 18ft right base line jumper to put Cincinatti ahead 33-30 with 3:37 to go in the first half. Michigan eventually de- feated Cincinatti 76-72. -Tamara Psurny - ' . ' KTS Final Four Til CLIMB THE MOUNTAIN Nobody believed in a team with five starting freshmen. Nobody believed that a team with no tournament experi- ence was capable of great things. We were on a mission to shock the world and make believers out of everyone. What we did was capture the hearts of everyone in America with one of the greatest runs in tournament history. We were the Cinderella team in 1989, but this year we were Cinderella with an attitude. The Shock the World tour began in the confines of the Crisler Arena locker room on the ides of March. The players and coaches gathered in front of the television set as CBS unveiled the NCAA tournament brackets. We were returning to Atlanta, the starting point of the ' 89 tournament run, but we thought the 6 seeding was ridiculous. We were a top 20 team and ended the season strong, but still they underrated us. They would leam. In Atlanta, fate was on our side that we were placed in the same hotel as one of the greatest underdogs in history, Muhammad Ali. For 45 minutes he helped relieve the stress the media was putting on us and gave us inspirational messages. Ali told us to " Climb the mountain " before each game, meaning to raise our play to another level and have confidence in ourselves no matter what others might say. After winning our first two games, we moved on to Lexington and a match-up with Oklahoma State, a senior laden team which was ranked 1 for much of the season. We faced our biggest problem thus Qhandful of faithful fans waited outside of Crisler at 1 1 :00pm to welcome home the team from their defeat of Ohio State in the semi- final in Louisville. James Voskuil stops to sign an autograph for Kelly Gianotto.-Tamara Psurny far when two of our starters got into foul trouble. It was a chance for some of our veterans to show their worth and move us to a long awaited rematch with Ohio State. We wanted to avenge our previous losses to Ohio State. In this game we made the plays when we had to. We survived a frantic finish in regulation, and we knew that we would not be denied in overtime. Again, we shocked the disbelievers: this underdog was in the Final Four. The Final Four proved to be the media circus it was hyped up to be. Thirty thousand people, three times that of Crisler, turned out to watch us practice. Everywhere we went, fans were trying to get autographs or just glimpses of us. Sixty-four of the top teams in America began this We were the Cinderella team in 1989, but this year Cinderella had an attitude. tournament, and now we were here to finish it. Although we fell one step short of the dream, no one can deny our achievements. We were a team that truly believed in ourselves when no one else was willing to. The memories of the magical run will last forever for our team and this lucky walk-on.-Fraiie Hunter with Matt Kassan Qisappointed the Wolverines quietly exit the court after their loss to the Duke Blue Devils in the final game. Guard Jalen Rose commented that in the final sec- onds coach Fisher " ...told us to keep our heads up. He said that we had a good run and we will be back next year. " -7amara Psurny NCAA MEN ' S BASKETBALL FINAL FOUR 429 INDEX A a Abbott, Jim 357 Abbott, Louisa E. 244 Abbrecht, Anne 187 Abdou, Michael 60 Abell, Jennifer 410 ABENG 218,219 Abrahams, Lisa M. 244 Abramson, JodillS, 119, 224 Abramson, Kelly J. 244 Abulhosn, Tarek S. 244 Adam, Frederika 360, 361 Adamali, Nader H. 205, 244 Adams, Jen 211 Adara 234 Adawski, Ray 223 Adderley, Laura 198 Adderton, Latifa Mailauni 244 Addess, Daniel 244 Adelman, Lisa J. 244 Adelman, Nicole Ann 187, 244 Ades, Stephanie 244 Adler, Jennifer M. 244 Adler, Matthew D. 244 Adler, Scott 213,232,233 Adult Lifestyles 116,117 Afendulis, Chris 228 Africa, Michael A. 187 Agarwal, Mudita 232 Aghakhan, N. 372 Aginian, Dawn Carol 244 Agisim, Keith David 244 Agnani, Sunil 334 Agrawal, Sapna 245 Ahmad, Atiya 219 Ahrens, Robert W. 245 AIDS Awareness 145, 146, 147 AIESEC 176 Akin, Kim 128 Akins.J.B. 191 Akresh, Shari G. 245 Aland, Lindsay 360 Alantas, Laura 46, 47 Albert, Jonathan 201 Albertson.J. 372 Albom, Mitch 180,181 Albright, Jay 197 Albritton HI, Robert L. 245 Alex, Asha 183 Alexande, D. 372 Ali, Ahmed 219 Ali, Muhammad 429 Aliaga, Pablo Alfredo 245 Allan, Ayamna 163 Alien, Carrie 184 Rebecca L 245 240 215 120 . Allison, Katie 378, 379 Almeida, Jennifer 410,411 Alpha Chi Omega 198, 199 Alpha Delta Phi2, 200, 201 Alpha Delta Pi 204, 205 Alpha Gamma Delta 192, 193 Alpha Kappa Alpha 163, 216 Alpha Omicron Pil92, 193, 200 Alpha Phi 194,195,212 Alpha Phi Omega 163, 184, 185 Alpha Xi Delta 206, 207, 330 Alumit, Genevieve M 207, 245 Alumit, Geri M. 203 Alvarado, Manolo 201 Alvaro, Leith R. 120,121, 245 Alward, Erika 167,211 Alwis, Sanji 245 Amaris, Troy 425 Amazin ' Blue 232 Ambo, Stephen 179 American Culture 245 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 178, 179 Ames, Amy 197 Ames, Todd 29 Ammann, Dave 94 Amprim, Jennifer Carolyn 245 Anagnos, Maria 198 Anand, Premila 245 Andersen, Amy Charlotte 245 Anderson, Amy 215 Anderson, Christine 245 Anderson, Dale Stuart 245 Anderson, Erica 231 Anderson, Erick32, 190, 372, 377, 405, 409 Anderson, Inger A. 245 Anderson, J.Philip 245 Anderson, Lisa 245, 410 Anderson, Scott 90,125 Anderson, Steve 191 Anderson, Terry 7 1 Andreae, Ashley Taylor 245 Andrew, Trish 420,421 Andrews, Kari 209 Angelo, Mia 217 Angoff, James William 245 Antonino, Michelle 207 Anzaldua, Victoria M. 245 Aonegger, Molly 199 Aparece, Ramon M. Jr. 245 Appelbaum, Eric 2 1 1 Appelbaum, Melissa 197 Aptman, Gregory T. 245 Aquilina Jr., Charles 245 Aragon, Andrea 212 Aranow, Stan 34 Arh 54 Archer, Dennis 56, 57 Archer, Jim 176 Archer, Lisa 245 Ardis, Jennifer 246 Ardussi, Deborah L. 72, 193, 246 Arens, Scott 179 Arlock, Tanya 187 Armento, Diane J. 246, 416, 417 Armer, Chip 246, 422, 425 Armock, Christy Ann 246 Armstrong, Amy E. 205, 246 Armstrong, Ruth 246 Amer, Eddie 173 Amett, Marni L. 187 Arnstein, Mimi 126 Aro, Matt 191 Aronow, Stan 246 Arovas, N. Elizabeth 193 Art and Architecture 141 Art Fair 16,17,19 Arts Chorale 186, 187 Artz, Kenneth A. 200,201, 246 Arvin, Nick 223 Asbury, Stephen 160 Ascencio, Angela M. 246 Ash, Joe 45 Ashbeck, Daryl 246, 296 Asian American Art Show 218 Assa, Israel 246 Aste, Richard R. 246 Astley, Andrew Folkers 246 Atassi, Nadia 209 Athanas, Andrea 199, 246 Athey, Jennifer L. 246 Atkins, Thomas L. 246 Atlanta Braves 397 Atlas, Jordan M. 207 Augustine, Kelly 52 Ausnehmer, Jeff 201 Austin, Catrise 216 Austin, Jennifer L. 246 Austin, Norma 36 Austin, Stephen 246 Auto Lab 226, 227 Automotive, Society of Engineers 1 62 Auton, Sean David 246 Axel, Aaron 246 Axelrod, Vicki B. 246 Axelson, Karen L. 246 Ayres, Allison 193 Azar, Hassan B. 246 Azcona, Eddie 372, 377, 409 Azulay, Ira 246 Bb 00-3 Baab, Rachel Marie 246 Babin, Yvette Michelle 246 Babski, Hyrundi V. 207 Babulak, David 246 Bach, Bruce 184 Bachelor in General Studies 160, 161 Bacolor, Richard J. 246 Badalament, Michael A. 246 Bader, M. Katherine205, 246 Badgerow, Paula C. 246 Badran-Grycan, Erica 368 Bae, Sun Young 246 Bagazinski, Michael D. 246 Bahn, Renee 246 Bailey, D ' Vorah 143 Bailey, Eric 412 Bailey, Walter 408 Bair, Nicole 236 Baird, Charles 248 Baird, Geoff 352 Bajwa, Sharon 277 Bakal ar, Nichol 193, 247 Baker, Amanda 247 Baker, Amy M. 247 Baker, Jamie 296 Baker, Julie 212 Bakker, Dirk 240 Balaban, Jennifer 213 Balch, Stephen 316 Baldwin, Grant 56, 95 Baldwin, Seth 223 Baldwin, Stephanie 192 Baldzikowski, Mike 342 Balkema, Heather 203 Ballard, Bonita 247 Ballard, Kelly M. 247 Balmer, Kristen 247 Balowski, Susan 203 Baiter, Lisa R. 247 Baltimore, Russell L. 247 Baluci, John Anthony 247 Bancroft, R. 403 Bandkau, Heather 179 Bandyk, Jenny 198 Banglawala, Yasmin 188 Banister, Amy 359 Bank, Jason W. 247 Bank, Joseph S. 247 Banks, Amy 243 Banks, Rachel H. 247 Bannen, Todd W. 247 Bannick, Robert 223 Bansal, Victoria 203 Barager, Lari A. 187 Barahia, Gautam M. 247 Barger, Michelle S. 247 Barkan, Craig A. 248 Barkhordarr, R. 403 Barkman, Daniel 248 Barnes, Karen 410 Barnes, Susan 215 Barnes, Timothy 134 Barnett, Gina 179,248 Barnett, Jeff 365 Barney, Sarah J. 248 Baron, Jeffrey T. 248 Barquist, Brad 365 Barr, Keira 211 Barr, Merav 1 19, 145, 248 Barrie, Mike 388 Barren, Danielle 176,199 Barroso, Guida Renaux 248 Barrow, Lon L. 248 Barry, Helen S. 206, 248 Barry, P. 372 Bart, Bethany 248 Barta, James 175 Earth, Michael 248 Bartman, Wendy L. 248 Bartojudy 410 Barton, Gregg S. 248 Barzey, Ursula P. 248 Basch, Denise 248 BasebalI354, 355, 356, 357 Basile, Maggie 203 Baskin, Elise 190 Bass, Ben 213 Bastounis, Georgia E. 249 Bastress, Jen 183 Batan.Jodi 120,161,249 Battey, Brad 17 Battle, Walter Joseph 249 Bauer, CJ 207 Baumgart, Margo 211 Bautista, Hubert Abes 249 Baver, Valerie 215 Bawol, Shelley L. 362, 363 Bayson, Jennifer 180,209 Beacon, Terry 100 Beacon Bash 241 Beamon, Kalei 360 Beaudry, Kelly A. 249 Beaudry, Nikki 421 Beck, David 415 Beck, Hadley 203 Beck, Richard 223 Becker, Evelyn 264 Becker, Kim 105 Becker, Nancy Gayle 249 Beckerman, J. Scott 249 Beddoes, Clayton 401 Bedigian, Kimberly 249 Bednas, Scott 249 Beebe, Ainsley 232 Beebe, Christina 249 Beech, Theresa 174, 175, 249 Beemer, Brenda 76 Beeney, Patrick 191 Behncke, Marianne 249 Beidler, Michael K. 249 Belanger, Aaron 205 Belanger, John-Paul A. 249 Belanger, Tanya 228 field, Ken 240 Belkin, Martin 249 Bell, Andrea Lynn 249 Bell, Angela 186 Bell.Corbin 211,322 Bell, Jacquelyn 249 Bell, Marc D. 302,310 Bell, Robert M. 249 Bellanca, Helen K. 249 Bellinger, Robyn Lynn 249 Benedict, Patti 362, 363 Benedikt, Lesley 394 Benenson, Tanya 197 Benjamin, Karen B. 249 Benko.Jeff 184 Bennett, Lauren E. 249 Bensinger, Genevieve 211 Benson, Edward J. 179,249 Berenson, Red 402, 403 Berenson, Yehuda Ari 249 Beresh, Brooke 209 fiereza, Lauren 250 Berg, Joshua Lewis 213 Berg, Kim 250 Berg, Paul 250 Berg, Stacy 360,361 Berg, Todd Courtney 250 Berg, Wyles S. 250 Bergman, Eric W. 250 Bergman, Scott 250 Bergsma, Kate 187 Berk, Peter 117 Berkove, Naomi 250 Berman, Chris 181,396,397 Berman, Debbie 417 Berman, Heather 250 Berman, Melissa H. 250 Bermant, Amy 27 Bernard, Michael 211 Berning, Laura 56 Bernstein, David E. 250 Bernstein, Mark 180 Bemthal, Amy 250 Berra, Lou 1 76 Berrios, Amy M. 250 Berris, Michelle 250 Berry, Julie K. 250 Bertrand, Erick W. 191 Besancon, John 419 Bess, Michael 250 Best, Catherine M. 250 Beta Theta Pi 194, 195 Betsey Barbour House Council 234, 235 Betz, Dave 195 Betz, Heidi 250 Beuerle, Stephen C. 250 Beurer, Nita 250 Beute, Seth 195 Bewley, Peter David Jr. 250 Bhagat, Sheetal 232 Bhakta, Arpan Ratilal 250 Bhargava, Sonia 250 Bhasin, Arveen K. 250 Bhavsar, Daven C. 250 Bickel, Paul 232 Bid Day 192 Bidigare, T. Patrick 250 Bidol, Jonathon Sung 219 Bielstein, Kristen 380 Bielstein, Kristin 381 Bien, Nicole 193 Bierman, Steven D. 191 Big Ten Registrars 233 Bigaman, Amy 198 Bigelman, Joel 242 Bigelow, Steve 412 Bigler, Wendy 380, 381 Bilka, Linda 199 Bill, Smiling 164 Bingaman, Amy 250 Binschus, Mark 205 Biological Station 106, 122, 123 BIP 120, 121 Birac, Mark 250 Bird, Larry 400 Bird, Lauren Melissa 250 .. Jen, la Bin. 60 Bird, Mary Beth Birgfield, Erin Birkin, Rupert Birnbaum.Jill Bishop, Mark Bisinov, Elizabeth 378, 379 211 250 183,210 211 236 JeliaiA ,o,JohnTi trJW ' Bissell, Steve 200,201,250 Bisson, Carolyn Blacher, Robert Black, Tara Blackwood, Karla Blair, Bonnie Blair, Nicole Blake, Thomas Blake, Tom Blanchard, Carrie Blanco, Jose Marcos Bland, B. Blankenship, T. Blasdel, Brittan Blatt, Neal Blatte, Pamela Beth Blazy, B. . 55 250 209 86,114 : 77 j ..RidurJM. 237 412 i in Is 413 i iv..teW 209 ; iev.taSffl 250 , 372 372 250 250 250 372 Bleier, Lisa 168, 193 Bleifield, Erik Blessing, Leigh Ann Bletsas, Charles C. Bloch, Nancy Blodgett, Michelle S. Blood Battle Bloomquist, Karla Blum, Michael R. Blum, Rachel 148, 149, 167, i Sun i. n JiJtfaD. ia.Micta - kJoDed 201 250 , : 250 I 250 ! 250 i 184, 185 197 : I 250 , bt 190 i litnvM. Blumenfeld, Craig J. 250 I ratrai Blumenthal, Darren Scott I M.Jtnniler 250 mTiin Blumenthal, Karen 190 i met.UiAnn Blunt, Joshua 223 i me. Una Boal.Jim 250 Board of Student Publica- tions 170, 171 Bobelian, Michael BoBo, Kevin T. Bobowski, Paul W. Bockelman, Andrew Bockoff, Katie Boes, Cheryl Boettger, David Bogan, Cindy Bogdan, Joseph D. Bogner, Tom Bohm, Michelle E. Bohn, Anita Bohnert, Amy Bolden, Darwin K. Bolkosky, Miriam Bolton, Cynthia E. Bonahoom, Claire Bonanno, Marina M. Bonds, Bill Boniforti, Chris Bonin, Jennifer Bonnsetter, M. Bonwell, Raymond E. Booker, Toni A. Boos, Gene Boos, Monika 176 id - 195 k dev.Kriajn 250 f ? . Bra ' 201 ifjnh 250 207 250 i , 250 250., 205. 250 ; t EfaM 183 . iirf 250 ' 250 250 250 418 188 372 250 252 252 252 Boothman, John Igelsias 17 Borchers, Paul H. Bordman, Helene Borges, Gustavo Boring, Billy Boring, Jennifer Bork, Anne Marie Bormet, Sean 252 252 412,413 164 252 252 415 " " Scot A 1C ninski, James W. 252 uta, David M. 252 s, ErikaJ. 252 sard, Jason 422,425 : sary, M. 372 1; ole, Theresa 198 I ' ldin.Alyssa 190 ; ilden, Laurie Hyde 252 : iman, [kmnie Kay 187, 1 irck, Jennifer 197 ' . 1 irgeois, Angela M. 183, : irne, Steve 252 vbeer, Lee 252 ! vdel, Sandy 293 . ven, John Timothy 253 :.ven, Roxanne 253 i jvling Club 393 vman, Adam D. 253 ' d, Mike 427 ' d, Rebecca J. 253 le, Kandice E. 253 s, Richard M. 191,253 ' cero, Rafael 176,228 cken, Lisa 176 ndley, Angela M. 216, 253 " dley, Brian Scott 253 i-.dley-Doppes, Peggy 369 .dy, M. 372 in, Susan 253 kus, Dan 352, 353 nch, Jeffrey D. 253 :ncheau, Michelle 205 nd, Steven 203 ndon.JoDeeR. 253 ss, Laura 199 ter, Mayor Liz 39,153 vo, Jason M. 253 ' zil, Lori 253 zlavsky, Phillip 253 :ak Away Program 182 cheisen, Leah 215 ckenridge, Brent 253 .da, Shelly 95 en, Kerry M. 253 i nnan, Erin 253 , nnan, Jennifer 187 nnan, Tim 149 nner, Lori Ann 223, 253 !nner, Thomas 253 ' nton, Jeni 199 slaver, Kimberly E. 253 wster, Freddie 253 kell, Edie 93 jrley, Kristin 253 gs, Brian 253 jgs, Sarah 342 jhton, Abbie L. 253 iicheck, Carolyn J. 253 ning, Lisa M. 253 nkley, Virshone 214 nkman, Karen 173 ones, Jennifer 235 :ten, Elizabeth 228 ck, Russell 354, 357 ckman, Adrienne Alane I; .ckmiller, Cheryl 232 de, Michelle K. 253 derick, James E. 253 igley, Michele 173 ' h, Jonathan 253 ..kaw, Chris 223 ; .mley, P. 372 oker-Dobbins, Galanda i ioks, Jason E. 253 oks, Pam 209 oks, Pamela L. 253 .there, K. 403 .therton, Michelle 303 wer, Scott A. 204, 205 iwn, Andrew 253 wn, Benita L. 253 1 .wn, C. 372 .wn, Clayton P. 253 .wn, Corwin 376, 377 Brown, Debby 209 Brown, Elise 254 Brown, Jeremy Miller 254 Brown, Jerry 68,101 Brown, JillianR. 199 Brown, JoAnn C. 254 Brown, Kincaid C. 195 Brown, Michelle D. 254 Brown, Sonya 216 Brown, Victoria 207 Brown, Yvonne F. 254 Browning, Michael T. 254 Brownstein, Carrie 254 Brozek, Carol 97 Bruder, Jennifer Nicole 254 Brugeman, Beth 254 Bruggeman, Carol 363 Brunner, Paige K. 349 Bruno, Chris 61 Bruns, Joseph 254 Brusseau, Robert K. 254 Bryant, Beth 212 Bryant, Carolyn 254 Bryant, Nicole 312 Buccellato, Leonard 179, 195 Buchanan, Pat 68 Buchholz, Amy382, 383, 384 Buchholz, Julie 254 Buck, Allison V. 180, 254 Buck, Kerry 117 Buck, Kevin A. 179,254 Buckwald, Caryn Jill 254 BudaJ. 372 Buerkel, Steve 356 Buff, R. 372 Buffalo Bills 77 Bugman, Andrew 215 Buis, Alison 193 Buitendorp, Michael 240 Buland, Per 92 Bullard, Eric 215 Bullock, Darryl 386 Bully, Tammie 223, 225 Bunch, Jarrod 386 Burch, A. 372 Burchell, Virginia A. 254 Burdell, Christine A. 254 Burg, Lisa 254 Burger, Robyn Dana 254 Burke, Shannon 171,176, 254 Burke, Stoney 23 Burke, Tracy Ann 254 Burkholder, M. 372 Burks, Carey F. 254 Burns, Stephen 277 Burnstein, Ian 254 Burnstein, Mitchell 254 Burstein, Mark Albert 254 Burton, T. 372 Burton, Valarie 254 Buschle, Daniel 254 Bush, Barbara 112 Bush, Molly 254 Bush, President George 67, 68,71,73, 112 Bushey, Jason B. 254 Bushey, Renee 254 Bustos, Mauricio A. 179, 226, 227,254 Buswinka, William J. 254 Butcher, Brent 254 Buterakos, Jeff 254 Butler, Bradley 255 Butzer, Carrie 212 Byerle, Brad Thomas 255 Byrd, Michael C. 255 Cahan, Sara 187, 232 Caine, Janet 255 Cains, Cheryl 200 Calbuesch, Kathryn 255 Calder, Andrew S. 255 Caldwell, Andrea 216 Caldwell, Laura C. 255 Caliendo, Marci 43 Callaghan, Colleen 130 Callahan, Anna 232 Callahan, Patricia 187 Callans, Jennifer M. 255 Callen, Amy 207 Calligaro, Michael P. 255 Camacho, Jorge 418 Camarda, Vincenzo J. 255 Cameron, C. 372 Camp, Kevin 255 Campana, Mary 363 Campbell, Ben Nighthorse 406,407 Campbell, Melinda 198 Camus, Renee 255 Caplan, Andrea L. 211,255 Caplan, Matthew A. 255 Cardasis, C. Jason 255 Caretti, Beth Ann 256 Carey, Brian Ambrose 256 Carfora, Kelly 417 Carlos, Wayne 184 Carlson, Chris 256 Carlson, J.D. 270,372 Carlson, Kristian 205 Carlson, Sarah J. 256 Carmichael, Nelson 76 Carna, Tony 383 Carney, D. Spencer 256 Carr, Christopher P. 256 Carr,J. 372 Carr, Jenny 133 Carr, Katie 168 Carr, L. 372 Carras, Jim 366, 367 Carroll, Amy J. 256 Carroll, Megan 187 Carroll, Pam 447 Carson, Holly 187,256 Carson, James 366, 367 Carter, Mike 223 Cartun, Alissa 209, 256 Casanova, Christina 197 Cassan Jr., George 176,228 Cassatta, Paul E. 256 Castiglione, Frank J. 256 Castillo, Robert L. 256 Casucci, Beth 2 1 1 Catchick, Matt 195 Catherine McAuley Circus Parade 2, 12, 13 Gathers, Mickie 164 CATIA 223 Cavalier, Matthew 256 Cavallino, Sarah Louise 256 Cavanagh, Megan 207 Cavanaugh, Catherine Jo256 Cavanaugh, Laura 232, 233, 257 Gavin, Don 201 CBS College Tour 28, 29 CCHA Tournament 402 Ceballos, Ruben 418,419 Celander, Lynne 209 Cervis.Jen 190 Chavez, Tania Regina 257 Cha, Mike 215 Chaben, Shelley 190 Chaddha, Anil K. 257 Chadwick, Ed 215 Chalmers, Bill 211 Chaloult, Mark Edward 257 Chaltry, Kristina 257 Chamberlain, Dan 176 Champagne, Jeff 207 Chan, Alan T. 257 Chan, David 9, 201 Chandler, Jefferey 6, 447 Chandran, Anjali 198 Chang, Albert Shou-Yen257 Chang, Betty 187 Chang, Caroline 257 Chang, Catherine 187 Chang, Mike 86 Chang, Ruby 215,252 Chang, Tim 205 Chang, Victor H. 257 Chang, Victoria M. 257 Chapin, Raquel 193 Chapman, David John 257 Chapman, Karen 257 c Cactus Jack ' s 62, 63, 64 Photo Gallery Samara Psurny Chapp, Patricia A. 257 Chappell, Steven P. 257 Charboneau, Claire 187 Charbonneau, Maurice L.257 Chard, Kelly 383 Charles, Rachel 26 Charlton, Eric F. 257 Chaskin, Adam 205 Chavinson, Jill 257 Chayet, Amy 190 Che, Hwei Na 257 Chellman, Mari 257 Chen, Barry 211 Chen, Bonny 223 Chen, Lynn 86,87,114 Chen, Shawn J. 239,257 Chen, Susan M. 257 Chenault, Berna V. 257 Cherbuliez, Juliette 239,257 Chessman, Chris 39, 223 Chew, Christine M. 257 Chi Psi 194, 1 1 195 Chia, Lynn 68 Chiang, Jean 187 Chien, Bert T. 257 Chien, Mark Hsiakwang 257 Chieslak, Kim 212 Childs, Chris 383 Chilimigras, Christine L.257 Chin, Chun Yil 319 Chin, Derek L. 257 Chin, Gabriel 311 Chioke, Jenny 193 Chiss, Daniel 257 Chitty, James Dean 257 Chmiel, B. 372 Cho, Ani 257 Cho, David S. 257 Cho, Yung Joo 257 Chodkowski, Adam 9 1 Choi, David 105 Choi, Jennie 188 Choi, John C. 257 Choksi, Ashish 257 Chomakos, Andrea 183, 205 Choo, Choon Yeow 258 Chou, Charles 167, 168, 169, 182, 183, 184, 258 Chou, Kelvin 48 Choudhury, Sourab 258 Chrenka, Joseph M. 258 Christian, Laura 199, 258 Christy, Thomas P. 258 Chrzanowski, Sandra 258 Chu, Alvin 176 Chu, Edward S. 258 ChunJinHyuck 179 Chung, Mike 203 Chung, Sonya 198, 258 Chung, Thomas Tai-Fung 258 Ciarkowski, Gary 223 Cibula, Elizabeth E. 258 Cicippio, Joseph71, 409, 444 Cien, Knsten E. 258 Cikinsjill 190 Cimmino, Noel 211 Cipriano, Lisa Maria 258 Cirillo, Shannon 258 Citron, Alissa Nicole 119, 258 Ciupak, Rebecca Lynn 149, 258 Clapp, Pamela E. 39,215, 258, 303 Clark, Aaron J. 205 Clark, John 90 Clarke, Robert 258 Clarkson, Julie 362,363 Clauer, Todd D. 258 Clay, Dawnmarie 215 Clay, Georgette Renee 258 Clayton, Lisa J. 258 Clein, Scott 195 Clement, Cathy 258 Clements Library 290 INDEX 431 Mn.l Ruth 258 258 Uinion, Bill 68 Clinton, Colleen 258 Clinton, Hillary 101 Clouthier, Shawn Gilbert258 Cloutier, Chris 173 Cluff, Jason 415 Clune, Laura 258 Clutter, Kimberly A. 193, 258 Coakley, Kalee Ann 258 Coatcs, Bradley J. 258 Cobb, Renee 258 Cobbs, Crystal Alicia 258 Cochran, Michael C. 258 CocozzoJ. 372 Coen, Frederick 184 Cohen, Alyssa 190, 258 Cohen, Barry L. 258 Cohen, Bill 225 Cohen, Douglas 259 Cohen, Evan 259 Cohen, Jeffrey Daniel 259 Cohen, Jennifer Diane 259 Cohen, Jodi Paige 193 Cohen, Lisa Holly 259 Cohen, Michael 259 Cohen, Nancy A. Ill 211 Cohen, Rebecca 190 Cohen, Renee 152,187 Cohen, Scott 223 Cohen, Tali 190 Cohen, Thomas 259 Cohen, Tom 146 Cohn, Audrey 142 Cohn, Laura 211,259 Cohrs, Rich 29 Colak, Deni2 259 Colburn, Chuck 259 Colby, H. 403 Cole, Elan M. 259 Coleman, Dean 186 Coleman, Jennifer A. 259 Coleman, Tracy L. 259 Colettijoe 173 Collage, William Nicholas 259 College, Residentiall07, 157 College Bowl 213 Collias, JoAnna 368, 369 Collier, Tom 161 Collins, Autumn 368 Collins, Christopher 261 Collins, Francis Dr. 177 Collins, Lynette 261 Collins, Matthew 195 Collins, S. Autumn 261 Collins, Sukie 187 Collins, T. 372 Collins, Todd 405 Collis, Stuart M. 261 Collison, Rochelle M. 261 Colloton, Ann 396,411 Colman, Stacey 211 Colombo, Sharon 261 Colon, Cristobal 406, 407 Colon, Esteban 207 Colone, Kimberly D. 261 Colton, Amy Michelle 261 Colvin, Jason 383 Comedy Semester 154,155 Comiez, John M. 179,261 Commers, Matthew J . 261 Computing Club 174, 175 Conat, Joseph 256 Condon, Carl 367 Conklu, Ozlem 261 Conley, Tracy 261 Connell, Scott D. 261 Conner, Kelley 205 Connolly, Gina 261 Connor, Eric 223 Ci ' p.n-. ' T, Jennifer 197 197 261 . vn 180 Console, Jeanne 232 Corney, Jennifer S. 261 Crean, Teresa A. 261 Constant, Nadina 68 Corral, Esteban 261 Creed, Chad 341 Constantin, Paul 401 Cortright, David 179 Creighton, (Catherine R .261, Conybeare, Brigid Lizbeth Cosey, Jennifer Lee 261 410 261 Cosgrove, Eliot 145 Crews, John E. 261 Cook, Dwayne 183 Cosnowski, Bill 179 Crews, Ted 261 Cook, Kathleen 198 Cosovich, Sarah 261 Cribari, Lisa 261 ,410 Cook, Lisa 207 Cossman, Barbara 261 Crocker, Tami 417 Cook, Rebecca 209 Costantino, Thomas G. 261 Croland, Douglas 176 PHOTO GALLERY GREG EMMANUEL Cook, Stephanie S. 261 Cooksey, Gregory 261 Cooley, Thomas 248 Cooper, Erika K. 261 Cooper, Jacqueline Sara 261 Cooper, Julie 362, 363 Cooper, Maria 261 Cooper, Melissa 205 Cooper, Rebecca 261 Cooper, Sena B. 261 Cooper, Stacey 261 Copeland, Lisa 261 Copen,Eecole 187,211 I " orhin, Adam 20 Corbisiero, CamiUe M. 261 Coren, Scott R 207 Corman, Bruce H. 261 Cotter, Christine 235 Coughlin, Kevin W. 261 Coulter, Constance 261 Coulter, Mindy 261 Cousens, Beth 209 Couzens, Matt 18 Cowall, Paula Renee 261 Cowdin, Christi 261 Cowdon, Craig 201 Cox, Cliff 34 Cox, Theodore 261 Coyle, Ann 261 Coyne, Shawn M. 261 Cragg, Cathy 261 Craig, Nicole A. 261 Crawford, Rebecca Lynn 261 Crawford, Scott R. 261 Croll, Daniel 5, 261 Cronin, Sean 184, 261 Crookes, Bruce A. 261 Cross, Bryan 1 1 4 Cross Country 382, 384 Crossey, Laura J. 261 Crosswhite, Gale Lynn 261 Crowe, LaShawnda 368 Croze, Katrineka 140 Cruz, Kenneth 262 Cruzen, Craig A. 262 Cugnetti, Laura 207 Cuin, Nizme 228 Culligan, Kevin 388 Cundiff, Beth 212 Cunningham, Kent 195 Cunningham, Scot 262 Cuppett, Scott 352 Curcuru, Grace Anne 262 Curcuru, Nicola 262 Curcuru, Provvidenza 262 Curcuru, Serafina Josephine 262 Currie, Andrew James 262 Currie, Michael James 195, 262 Curry, Melody 262 Curtis, David E. 262 Curtis, Kimberly A. 262 Curtis, Munirah 219 Curtis, Sylvia Jeanine 262 Cutler, Carin 262 Cutlip, Melissa 262 Cutting, Rebecca L. 262 Cybulski, Ava 209 Gyros, S. Alexander 291 Czapla, Meredith Ann 262 Czarnecki, Amy 262 Dd D ' Andrea, Erich J. 262 D ' Annunzio, Marc C. 195 Dacpano, Geri M. Alumit 245 Dahlstrom, Jennifer 199 Dajani, Sarah 262 Dale, Susan 212 Daley, Alanna 262 Dalling, Derek 130 Daly, Michelle L. 262 Daly, Stacy 379 Dame, Robert 240 Danao, Paul Michael 262 Daneshuar, Catherine 235 Daniel, Marijata C. 262 Danzig, Coreg 211 Danziger, David 262 Daray, Michael J. 262 Darden, Bob 418,419 Darga, Daniel J. 262 Darr, Brad 262, 364, 365 Darr, Tim 180 Das, Mamata 262 Dating 80, 81 Dattilo, Michelle 211 Daubel, Allison 232 Daugherty, Doug 337 Davage, Steven M. 262 Davidson, Beth 207 Davidson, Fiona 368, 369 Davidson, J. 372 Davies, Jennifer Hobart 199, 262 Davis, Christine A. 262 Davis, Craig 262 Davis, Damon K. 262 Davis, E. 372 Davis, Jennifer Lyn 262 Davis, Justin 195 Davis, Kori T. 263 Davis, M. 372 Davis, Melissa 263 Davis, Paige 263 Davis, Shanta 263 Davis, Stacy 39,215 Dawe, Jane 100 Dawson, Amy S. 263 Dawson, Thomas 263 Day, Julia E. 16,263 Dayen, Dave 164 Deacon, John K. 195 Dean, Trisha 263 Deane, Brenda 263 Dearing, Tiziana C. 263 Dearworth, James R. 263 Deaton, Judith A. 187,263 Debevec, Paul E. 223, 263 DeBiaso, Nicholas L. 263 DeCastro, Russell 263 Decker, Ross 264 Dedes, Deanna 264 DeFrain, Michael 197 Defreese, Amy 187 DeGeorgia, Michael 88 DeGeus, Jenny 192 Degnore, Christina 179 DeGraff, Derek Van 191 DeGraw, Penny DeAnn 264 DeGriend, Cory Van 240 DeHaan, Michelle 264 DeHorn, Steve 240 Dejaeghere, Margo 264 Del, Frank G. Toro 264 Del Vigna, Michelle 212 Delaney, Catherine L. 198, 264 DelaPena, Birger 191 DeLeon, Mary Ann 211,264 DeLott, David M. 264 Delowery, Kelly Ann 264 Delta Phi Epsilon 190, 191 Delta Upsilon 190,191 Delta Gamma 208, 209 Delta Zeta 208, 209 Dembrow, Mari 379 Demetropoulos, Dean K. 264 Demick, Deanna L. 190 DeMore, Lisa 209 DeMore, Lisa R. 264 Deneholz, Joel 81 Denmark, Scott 179 Dennis, Tracy 192 Denyer, Kara Lynne 264 Deo, Jennie 212 DeOlazabal, Jose A. 2 1 1 , 264 Derderian, Kristin M. 264 DeRegnaucourt, R. Timothy 265 Derengoski, Sue 265 Derksen, Duane 401 Derrick, Chris 60 Dershowitz, Glen Marc 265 Desjardins, Matthew T. 265 Deskovitz, Michelle 265 DeSmet, David R. 265 DeSue.John 200,201 Dettloff.Jocelyn 198 Dettloff, Mary Ellen 265 Deutscher, Brett J. 265 Devil ' s Night 200 DeVore.Adam 173 Dewar, Margaret 13 De Ward, Jen 27 Dewey, Allan C. 265 Dhandha, Shama 265 Diag 7, 18 DiCarlo.JohnJude 265 Dick, Steven 213 Dicker, Keith C. 265 Dickinson, Kenneth 265 Dickinson, Kit 389 Dickson, David P. 265 Dickson, Eric 1 73 Didia, Diana N. 265 Diebolt, D. 372 Dietz, Anthony 366, 367 DiGiovanni, Pamela 176 Dildy, Tonya Nicole 265 Oilier, Andy 365 Dilly, Erin 187 Oils, Amy E. 265 DiMaggio, Kristen Andrea 265 DiMartino, Angela 265 DiMasi, Elaine 187 DiMeglio, Thomas M. 265 DiMscio, Jennifer 379 Dingman, Kara 265 Dinitz, Laura B. 265 Dinitz, Lori 392 Dinizio, Pat 34 Dinsmoore, Christopher L. 265 Dinverno, Joel 265 DiPonio, Lisa Ann 265 t jwsit . ' hit P. fcaWdl ' b,Da : .In. Inn - uli.in.te : nuisnb : ok Bat] | xfc ' s i oilK,.fc i itChrc | ifnur-Mide i S istjainifa | mm Dm | .nM,Dml i Mt.AmE 1 c:,,L j uslisjem ! uttuCajl ( i fen i ix Rid ( aster, Jason ,-.;.: ! 4.C. I UkAnJmr i fciiaWi I if ' ' . Sani mtCL [ Rita, Paula 121 rven, Donna J. 265 scenza, Joseph 187 isneyland 243,404,405, )7 iversity Day 56, 57 : ,xon, Danielle 206 Lxson, Kendra L. 265 IBonedaddyX 164 o, Quoc-Huy 265 o, TuongVan 265 Dane, Andrew 236 abias, Nancy D. 265 abreff, D. 372 obson, Daniel Edward 265 oerr, Susan 213,265 oherty, R. 372 oherty, Rob 350 obogne, Carnie 198 ohrman, Scott 265 okas, Dave 265 olin, Jamie B. 265 .olman, Stefanie 266 omansky, Elissa 266 iOtnin, Kathy 2 1 5 .ominguez, Deja 190, 266 :onaldson, Douglas M. 266 unnan, Sandra 266 onnenfeld, Gregg R. 266 oolan, Robert J. 266 ' ooley ' s 63, 64 ' oolittle, Allison 85 opp, Rich 419 ' ore, Chris 266 lorfman, Michelle 190 torn, P. 372 torset, Jennifer 266 tortman, Dave 5 tortnoy, Danielle 266 tostie, Ann E. 266 tottin, L. 372 tottin, Lance 377 louglas, Jerry 365 tounchis, Nick 266 lownham, Christine 199 ' )raheim, Craig B. 266 : rake, Kristi 192 ' rake, Stephaen 266 ! raper, Rick 223 ' )rasner, Jason 266 )raves, Heather Susan 266 ' )reer, Michael G. 266 ;)rent, Terry 1 34 .Drent, Wesley 134 essler, Kimberly 266 )rope, LomaJ. 266 DuBois, Bradford 266 : Xibow, Jason 299 XiBrow, Jennifer 211 )uderstadt, James J. 8, ,6,112, 113,386 .Xidlar.G. 372 )udley, Andrew 266 Duffy, Kimberly Ann 211, .66 Duffy, Richard 266 Duhowski, Stacy 266 Dujovny, Nadav 201 Duke Blue-Devils 423 DuLac, Jennifer 187 Dumaw, Kurtis R. 266 Dumity, Melinda 266 Runaway, Sandra L. 266 Dunham, Amanda 1. 266 Dunn, Paula Diane 266 Dunn, Sean M. 266 Dunstone, Deborah 39 Duong, Anh Kim 266 Durand.Char 420,421 Dutcher, Brian 398, 425 Duval, Michelle A. 266 Dvonch, Joseph T. 176, 266 Dwarka, Karen I. 266 Dye, David Burton 266 ' Dyke, Kevin M. 267 Dykhouse, Jay Douglas 267 Dymkowski, Robert 195 DYMONZ 216,217 Dyne, Y. Van Dyson, M. Dziadzio, Laura 372 372 267 Eacker, Michael J. 267 Eaddy, Geneva Judette 267 Eardley, Nancy 267 Early Bird Fantasy Seat 396 Eaton, ToddJ. 267 Eberhardt, Kimberly E. 267 Eberhardt, Scott 267 Ebert, Scott 267 Eby, Lisa 10 Eckett, C. Andrew 267 Edelman, Jeffrey E. 267 Edelman, Stephen J.239, 267 Edelman, Valerie 171 Edelstein, Elissa 193 Edelstein, Valerie 155 Edgerton, Lisa 193, 267 Ediburn, Julie 14 Edmonds, Robert 415 Edmunds, David D. 267 Edwards, Amy K. 193, 268 Edwards, Charisse A. 268 Edwards, Dan 176,215 Edwards, Eric 228 Edwards, Keith 175 Edwardson, Scott D. 268 Egan, Lisa A. 268 Eggert, Joshua 268 Eggleston, Robin 268 Ehrenberg, Hugh Michael 268 Ehrlich, Jeff Paul 268 Eichhorn, Allison J. 268 Eick, David 191 Eilers, Laura A. 223, 268 Einhorn, Erin 1 56 Eisen, Jason 268 Eisenberg, Randy 146 Eisner, Brian 352, 353 Ekleston, Michael 365 Elder, Barry 268 Elek, James 175 Eleveld, Karen Lynn 268 Eleveld, Kerry 180,203 Elezovic, P. 372 Eliav, Ronit 190 Elliott, M. 372 Elliott, Stacy 56, 268 Ellis, Jennie 187 Ellis, Mike 9 Ellis, Renee 236 Ellis, Tricia A. 193,268 Ellman, Lisa Kim 269 Elmlinger, Jean 269 Eisner, Catherine 176,228 Elster, Mark 154 Elwood, W. Edward 187, 203 Emanuel, Lia 176,231 Emerson, Shelley 187 Emert, Deborah 269 Emmanuel, Greg 166, 167 Emmett, Jennifer 199 Emmett, Laura 212 Emond, Daniel 269 Endelman, Todd 66 Energizer Bunny 112, 113 Eng, Calvin 202, 203 Eng, Wilson 219 Engar, Jennifer B. 269 Engel, Eileen 168, 269 Engelhart, Michael 211,269 Englander, David 180 Engler.John 67,77,110 Entin.Jared 42,213 Epler, Katie 379 Eppinger, Marci 188 Epstein, Dana Hope 269 Erickson, Cynthia M. 269 Erlbaum, Marc Noah 269 Erlich, Leslie 192 Ernst, Russ 131 Erp, Tammy Van 9 Erskine, Scott Morley 269 Erven, Heidi L.238, 239, 269 Escobedo, Tania C. 269 Esdale, Greg A. 269 Eskandari, John 82 Espinosa, Christopher 269 Esser, Jennifer 230 Estereicher, Christine 269 Estrin, Stephanie Helen 269 Ettinger, Lori 212 Eulenberg, Alexander 269 Eusebio, Jeffrey D. 269 Evangelou, Angelo 269 Evans, D. 403 Evans, Doug 402 Evans, M. 372 Evans, Michael James 269 Evans, Mike 376, 377 Everett, Susan M. 269 Everitt, S. 372 Everly, Dave 357 Everson, Emily 209 Evita 42-51 Ewald, Laura 394 Exel, Nick Van 428 Ff 000 Fab Five 3,350,351,422, 424, 427 Faber, Tom 269 Faerber, Dave M. 269 Fagg, Mike 223 Fagin, Carol Elizabeth 130, 215,269 Fahoome, Michelle 269 Fairbank, Stephen 162, 227 Fairchild, Brian 269 Fairfield, Michelle L. 179, 269 Fairman, Andy 354, 357 Falender, Corinne 269 Falender, Michael J. 269 Falk.J. 372 Fanaroff, Jodi 269 Fang, Andrew S. 269 Fant, Amy 27 Fanzone, Maria Jo 269 Fard, Ryan M. 269 Fardy, Michael S. 269 Farg, Walter 88 Farjo, Qais A. 270 Farley, Richard 270 Fashion 74, 75 Fassano, Greg 2 1 Faupel, Matthew Scott 270 Faust, Joey 190 Faxon, Senator 110 Fazio, Amy 187 Fazzari, Kirsten E. 270 Feder, Nicole 190 Fedewa, Todd W. 270 Feeny, Jennifer 205 Feigenbaum, Lori 270 Feiglin, Simon 55 Feinberg, Andrew 24 Feinglass, Susan 270 Feinman, Michael 270 Feinstein, Rikki 270 Feinstein, Steve 270, 389 Feitelson, Anna Kathleen 193, 270 Feldbaum, Wendy L. 270 Feldman, Aissa 122 Feldman, Julie 24,193,270 Feigenbaum, Lori 239 Felsner, D. 403 Pencil, Kevin Patrick 270 Fencing 222, 223 Fenn, Kim 167,168,212 Ferguson, Mark Douglas 270 Fernandez, Frances M. 271 Ferrer, Mark Gregory 271 Ferris, Steve 240 Ferry, Joshua 84 Festifall 230 Fetter, John 418 Fetzer, Laura 207 Fever, Susan 84 Fichera, David 101 Pick, James S. 271 Ficken, Joan E. 271 Fieldhockey 378 Fields, Nick 296 Fields, Sean 296 Fienberg, Marc 271 Fifelski, Rebecca 271 Fifield, Sean 223 Figurski, Matthew C. 271 Filar, Carol L 271 Filmanowicz, Sarah 213, 271 Filstrup, Pamela 205,271 Finan, Tamar 198 Findley, Jeremy 176 Fine, Richard 176 Fine, Sidney4, 106, 107, 110, 111 Finelli, Thomas A. 195,271 Finger, Stacey 271 Fink, Alexia 179 Finkbeiner, Douglas 175 Finkelstein, Deb 159 Finkelstein, Eric 271 Finkelstein, Jeff 149 Finkelstein, Jonathan 271 Finkelstein, Michael P. 271 Finkelstein, Steven 191 Finkle, Noah 170 Finnegan, Paula L. 271 Fiodorov, A. 403 Fion, Sergio 1 76 Fischer, Carrie 190 Fischer, Elise 271 Fishel, Evan 271 Fisher, Andrew]. 271 Fisher, Brian 179 Fisher, Daryl 223 Fisher, Steve 398, 423, 425, 429 Fishman, Stefanie 271 Fishwick, Mark James 271 Fitch, Debbie L. 271 Fitzpatrick, Amy 120 Fitzpatrick, Bridget 62, 363 Fitzpatrick, John 195 Fitzpatrick, Kelly L. 271 Fitzpatrick, Shannon 199 Flagg, William F. 271 Flam, Ami 211 Flanagan, Margaret Mary271 Flanagan, Rempy 164 Flanigan, Kevan K. 271 Flannelly, Tim 356, 357 Fletcher, Lynne 197 Flowerday, Craig David 271 Fly Away 202 Flynn, Justin 271 Fodale, Michelle T. 271 Fogle, Ashley 271 Foley, Jason M. 271 Fonger, Kelly 271 Foondle, Kristian N. 271 Football 2, 370-377, 408, 409 Forbis, Kelly 363 Ford, Edward M. 271,400 Ford, Gerald 112,386 Ford, Steven F. 271 Forsyth, Ian 383 Foss.Jim 394 Foster, B. 372 Foster, C. 372 Foster, Che ' 398 Foster, Julie 272,363 Foster, Sue 382, 383 Foti, Frank Lawrence 272 Foucher, Brad 179 Four, Final 351 Fourshe, Kiersten F. 272 Fowler, Patricia F. 272 Fowlkes, Carl A. 187,272 Fox, Joshua J. 211,272 Fox, Kristen L. 272 Fox, Lucy 272 Francis, Ann Louise 410 Francis, Anna 205 Franck, Tom 2 1 3 Franco, Felicia E. 239, 272 Frank, Amy 42, 97 Frank, Jason 211 Frank, Jeremy 191 Frank, Rachel 223, 272 Frankel, David R. 272 Frankel, Jonathan 272 Frankel, Sheri 171 Frankena, Jason T. 272 Frankfort, Edward A. 272 Franklin, Lisa 209 Fratarcangeli, Gina 176 Frayne, Becky 193 Frazer.Janis 168,209 Frederick, Kari Lynn 272 Freedman, Amy Alberta 272 Freedman, Laura 272 Freehan, Bill 354, 356, 357 Freehling, Joel David 272 Freels, Jenny 193 Freeman, Trina Renee 272 Freiman, Dave 244 French, Susan 127 Frenger, Kelly 207 Frenkel, Elizabeth Ann 272 Frens, Jeremy 240 Freshcorn, Jeff 337 Friday FOCUS 170 Friedan, Betty 7 1 Frieden, Diane 272 Frieder., Mark 373 Friedman, Alison 190, 272 Friedman, Caryn 208, 209 Friedman, Doug 5 Friedman, Suzette 272 Friedsam, Jeffrey E. 272 Frisancho, Juan Carlos 272 Frohock, Jennifer 207 Fromberg, Alyse R. 193,272 Fromm, Brian G. 272 Fromm, Lisa 272 Frost, Shari 193 Fruenett, Christopher 176 Frugate, Lisa 207 Fry, Beverly 416 Fu, Genevieve 272 Fuentes, Zia 204 Fugate, Andrea 228 Fugate, Catherine Marie 272 Fujita, Kotaro 272 Fukuda, Tomika 212 Fuld, Hilary 190 Fuller, Raymond 272 Fung, Alexander J. 272 Fung, Anita Manwei 272 Funk, Laura A. 198,272 Furman, Mary 215 Furry, Laura A. 273 Furton, Matthew T. 273 Futterman, Adam Keith 273 G Gabriel, Lori Anne 273 Gaffner, Anjanette L. 273 Gaffney, Linda C. 273 Gagnon, Derek 203 Gains, Cheryl 193 Galaviz, John E. 273 Gale, Michael 273 Galea, Jerome T. 273 Galicia, Christina 179 Galinkin, David 273 Gallagher, Amy 198 Gallagher, Daniel B. 273 Gallagher, Heather 273 Gallon, Jill Felice 273 Galvin, Tiffany 273 Gambhir, Ajay 273 Can, Chong Min 274 Gandy Dancer 95 Gangat, Maherin 274 Gans, Cheryl 209 Garabedian, Emily M. 274 Garagiola, Adam 1 73 Garber, Sam 168 Garbuschewski, Cathy A. 274 Garcia, Allan 195 Garcia, Carlos 274 Garcia, David 201 Gardner, Kate 187 Gardner, Miriam 274 Gardner, Susan M. 274 Gardy, Rodger L. 213 Gargiulo, Peter James 274 Gargoyle 164, 165, 170, 171 Garner, Justin 215 Garr, J.Erik 228 Garrow, Adrienne 192 Garten, Alan 228 Carver, Erin 198 Carver, Keri 2 1 1 Gasperoni, S. 372 Gates, Daryl 67 Gauger, Paul 62 Gaughman, Karen 274 Gaul, MoiraS. 187 Gaunt, Theodore 223 Gauri, Vinny 215 Gauthier, LeeAnn 274 Gauthier, Madelon 212 Gay, Earl L. 274 Gaynor, Mark 367 Gearhart, Steven C. 274 Geary, Patrick W. 274 Gedris, Melissa Kay 274 Gefen.Nillie 176 Gehres, Ed 218,219 Gehrs, Mindy 410 Geiger, Debbie 417 Geiger, Lynn C. 275 Geiger, Yvonne 275 Geisel, Theodor Suess 69 Geiss, Douglas A. 275 Geller, Jeffrey 176,211,275 General Motors 72 Gentry, Demon E. 179,275 George, Amy R. 275 George, Bethanie K. 275 George, Kristen 275 Gephart, Greg 1 84 Gerardi, Melissa 197 Gerich, Bryn 235 Germain, Kimberly A. 275 Gernant, Tim Q. 195 Gershengorn, Dana 9 Gerstman, Joshua M. 275 Gertz, Barbara 236 Gerus, Matthew S. 275 Gervais, Jennifer L. 275 Gerzevitz, Kathleen 275 Getzinger, Mira 196, 197 Getzinger, Mira J. 275 Ghiso, Alexander S. 275 Ghiso, Neil 275 Gholkar, Preeya 215 Ghuznavi, Jasmin 219 Giangrande, Anthony 142, 143, 144 Giannola, Joseph V. 275 Gianotto, Kelly L. 275, 429 Gietzen, Kevin L. 275 INDEX 433 Giyn.ic. UircyL 275 . 177 Gilbert, loo 415 Gildhaus, Valerie 193 Gilette, Mike 270 Gilhool, Tim 275 Gill, Brian T. 275 Giilen, Patty 206,330 Gilles, Wendy 360 Oilman, Anne Gail 275 Oilman, Susan 299 Gilmore, Carrie 9, 192,215, 275 Gilmore, Crystal M. 275 Gilmour, John Sigmund 275 Gimbal, Mark 161 Ginis, Karen 190 Ginstlingjill 275 Giordano, Peter Louis 275 Girard, Karen L. 275 Girard, Kate 410 Girardin, Joanna 275 Girth, J.Guy 195 Gittleson, M. 372 Giviskos, Anne 193 Glasco, David 201 Glasgow, Brent H. 275 Glasgow, Bruce C. 275 Glazer, David 66 Glenn, Kimberly 275 Click, David 175,223 Glickman, Scott 191 Glickson, Laura 275 GLI Title 402 Gnegy, Elizabeth A. 275 Goad, Jeffrey E. 276 Godby.Neal 201 Godfroy, Jason C. 205 Godfrey, Tom 93 Goebel, Steve 46, 48 Goeffler, Kelly 99 Goel, Sangeeta 276 Goeschel, George H. 276 Goetz, Lori 180, 183, 276 Goldberg, Jennifer I. 276 Goldberg, Michelle F. 276 Goldblat, Harris C. 276 Goldburg, Michael F. 276 Goldburt, Genna 164 Goldman, Amy 190 Goldman, Robert S. 276 Goldsmith, Gillian P. 276 Goldsmith, Jason 2 1 1 Goldsmith, Jeff 215 Goldsmith, Michael I. 276 Goldstein, Ira H. 276 Goldstein, Ken 66 Goldstein, Lauren Beth 276 Goldstein, Michelle 63 Goldstein, Seth 207 Goldstein, Wendy C. 276 Goldsworthy, Andrea L. 276 Golke, Amy 211 Gollman, Jennifer 209, 276 Golomb, Michele 62 Golz, Heidi 199 Gondek, Kenneth 276 Gonzales, Tisa Angela 276 Gonzalez, Beatriz 276 Gonzalez, Denise R. 276 Gonzalez, Laura M. 276 Good, Tricia 381 Good Time Charley ' s 62, 63, 64, 94, 95 Goode, Tracy 146 Gooding, Leanne 276 Goodman, Andrew D. 276 Goodman, Charmagne 276 Goodman, Rebecca 29 Goodman, Shira Joy 2 76 Goodney, Suzanne R. 276 ( " ' MJu ' ar, Timothy M. 276 Goog , Joe 12 CniiHichev, Mikhail 67. 70, , 276 Gordon, Andrew 276 Gordon, C. 403 Gordon, Carin 1 7 1 Gordon, David 179, 276 Gordon, Gregory 276 Gordon, Tamara 97 Gorilla Man 171 Gorman, Brian A. 276 Gorny, Karen E. 276 Gorodezky, Suzanne 276 Gosh, Laura 276 Gottesman, Andy 170,276 Gottfried, Barbara 276 Gottlieb, Steven 176 Gotz, Debbie 193 Gould, David S. 276 Goveia, Missy 276 Governor Engler 52 Gowell, Jim 25 Gowie, Kim 231 Graber, Todd 276 Grabkelll, David W. 191 Grabowski, Mike 130 Graduation 10, 11 Graff, Cory J. 276 Graham, Robert 195 Grahn, Derrick V. 276 Grand, Alissa 276 Grand, Eric 352 Granger, Sarah 235 Granlund, Kirk 276 Grant, Jennifer 199 Grant, Jon 237 Grant, Steven 214 Grantham, Jon 175,276 Grassmann, Donald M. 276 Gratson, Elizabeth 276 Gratzi Cafe 88, 89 Graves, E. 372 Gray, Jeff 179 Gray, Jenniffer M. 276 Gray, Stacey Elissa 276 Gray, Yeshimbra 421 Grbac, Elvis 370,371,372, 375, 408, 409 Grebe, Amanda 176 Greek Week 8, 9, 163 Green, Heidi Beth 276 Green, James B. 180,276 Green, Jeffrey A. 276 Green, Lanny 4 1 5 Green, Lori J. 276 Green, Moe 211 Green, Philip 201, 276 Green, Richard 276 Green, Sally 26 Green, Sean 29 Green, Shane 276 Greenberg, Ilyse 242 Greenberg, Jayson 278 Greenberg, Liz 187 Greenberg, Stephanie 278 Greene, Moe 211 Greene, Petet Daniel 278 Greenstein, Patti 28 Grego, Laura 278 Gregoryll, Jonathon M. 201 Greimel, Karl Hans 278 Grenlund, Scott 278 Greskowiak, Denise 278 Greyer, Julie 278,410,411 Grieger, Chey 278 Grier, William M. 215,278 Gries, Laura S. 278 Griffin, Elaine 176 Griffin, Lisa R. 278 Griffin, Schean M. 278 Griffith, Craig 278 Grigg, Matt 201 Grigg, Ted R. 278 Grinnell, Claudette L. 279 Grinwald, Cecilia 143 Grisham, Heather 279 Groeschner, Kara 231 Groff, April 198 Grohowski, Robert M. 279 Gromala, Karen 176,279 Groninger, Carlen Tomi 279 Grood, Cheryl 174, 175, 187, Hamwee, Robert A. 280 279 Handel, Hank 352 ,379 Groom, Jannica 236 Handelman, Amy 190 Cropper, Joelle 279, 346 Handley, Claire V. 280 Grosberg, Joel 279 Hands, Betsy 157 Grosch, Scott 175 Haniff, Dr. Nesha 126 Grossfield, Ken 242 Hankin, Heather A. 280 Grossman, Alisa 279 Hanlon, J. 372 Grossman, Jonathan M. 279 Hannapel, Heather A. 280 Grove, Laura C. 279 Hanshaw, Sandra L. 280 Grove, Rebecca 279 Hanspard, Kenya 280 Grover, Brett 176,279 Harary, Oren 280 Gruber, Corey 198 Harbaugh, Anthony 280 Gryzenia, Paul 279 Hard, Woogley 195 Gualdoni, Paula 279 Harder, Jason 191 Gube, Stephanie L. 279 Hardis, Robert 201 Guenther, Valerie 178, 179, Hardt, Renee M. 280 279 Hardy, Earl F. 280 Guerra, Reuben 34 Hare, Bradley D. 280 Gugio, Paul Christian 191 Harewood, William L. 280 Guldi, Rebecca E. 279 Hargett, Douglass J. 280 Gunderson, Dara Marie 279 Harkin, Tom 69, 79 Gunderson, Mary 228 Harlock, D. 403 Gunn, Brian 412 Harmatz, Jeffrey M. 280 Gunter, Todd M. 279 Harmes, Christy 20 Gursten, Steven Mark 279 Harmon, Tom 370 Gurwin, Danny 48, 187 Haroutunian, Krista 8 Gutman, Michael 279 Harper, Brian 415 Gutstein, Josh 2 1 1 Harper, Nile 149 Guttman, Robert H. 279 Harrell, Lisa Marie 280 Guyton, Kate 199 Harrington, Kevin 78 Gwirtzman, Daniel Myron Harris, Anthony F. 280 279 Harris, B. 372 Gwo-Wei-Torng 342 Harris, Brad 201 Harris, Jonathan E. 280 Harris, Krystal J. 280 Harris, Melissa 410 Hhli Harris, Michael Harris, Michelle 207 Harris, Nate 280 ,280 389 Harris, Nicole Dionne 280 oOo Harris, Orville P. 280 Harris, Scott 418 Harris, Scott A. 280 Haapala, DJ 176 Harris, Staci 280 Haas, Dan 197 Harris, Tami 280 Haberman, Elisa Robyn 279 Harris, Tammi 198 Hacala, Jeffrey J. 279 Harris, Tracey 207 Hackert, John Bradley 279 Harrison, Beth 184 Hackner, Jason 213 Harrison, Don K. 280 Haessler, Jenna 209 Harrison, Elizabeth 281 Hafeli, Melissa 235 Harrison, Kris 64 Hagen, Amy Carol 279 Harrison, Matt 418 Hagenauer, Lisa Marie 279 Harrold, Thomas J. 281 Haghighatgou, Hedieh 279 Hart, Jani Jo 281 Hagman, Raymond G. 279 Hart, Kim 410 Hahn, Keith A. 279 Hart, Nicholas 281 Hahn, Michael J. 393 Hart, Terry 187 Hajjar, Michael C. 279 Hartfield, Gail 281 Halabu, Dalia 215 Hartford, Maureen 106, 150, Halamka, Eric 1 76 151 Halduk, Chris 149 Hartgerink, Philip John 281 Hale, Frances Ellen 279 Hartline, Cheryl 212 Haley, Alex 73, 77 Hartline, Jennifer Ann 281 Haley, Lynn 1 76 Hartnett, Jim 179 Hall, Amberly M. 279 Hartwig, Wendy 281 Hall, David 195 Hartzell, Elizabeth 281 Hall, Eric 191 Harvey, Jack 365 Hall, George 223 Harvey, Jessica I. 281 Hall, Lauren 68 Harvey, Karen 382 ,383 Hall, Margaret 280 Harvey, Sue 203 Hall, Mario 197 Harwell, Chris 98 Hall, Michelle 421 Hashimoto, Amy 281 Hallada.Kate 421 Hasley, Dennis 278 Hallin, Kristin 280 Haspel, Jennifer 281 Halloween 34, 35 Hass, Carol 281 Halloween Concert 134 Hassan, Susan S. 281 Halloween Floor Decorating Hathaway, Amy 203 Contest 234 Hauptman, Jeffrey L. 281 Halpern, Andrea 210 Hause, Scott W. 282 Halpem, Rachel Ellen 280 Haver, Lisa 236 Halpern, Seth 201 Hawkins, Maura 381 Haluscsak, Kimberly A. 280 Hawkins, Tim 223 Halverson, Elizabeth S. 280 Hawkins, Yusef 40 Halverson, Eric 280 Hawley, Kristen 209 Hammerling, Jaime 280 Hay, Michelle L. 282 Hammerman, Alyson 190 Hay, Tom 412 Hammond, Lisa 280 Hayek, Matthew 239 Hayes, Karen 215 Hayes, Steven 2 1 5 Hayes, Timothy 282 Haynes, Christine 282 Hazelwood, Patrick Thomas 282 Hea, Bradley 201 Headly, Anna 54 Health Services 84, 85 Healy, Douglas R. 282 Heams, Stacey 363 Hearns, Stacey 282 Heartwell, Damien 187 Heath, Amy L. 282 Heath, Milton Weeks 282 Heck, Maria 362, 363 Hedayat, Kamyar Malek 282 Hedding, K. 372 Hedding, Kevin 282 Heekin, Mary H. 282 Hegarty, Kathleen 410 Heikkinen, Molly 421 Helms, Stacy 362 Heindl, Jesse 223 Heinlen, Elizabeth 157 Heintz.John 223 Heise, Douglas 188 Heisman Trophy 370,371 Helber, M. 403 Helen Newberry House Council 234 Helisek, Virginia E. 282 Hellen, Kendra 282 Hembree, Bill 205 Hemker, Brent H. 282 Hemmer, Daniel 228 Henderleng, Jennifer 212 Henderson, Earl 56 Henderson, Jennifer 214 Henderson, Sean 214 Henderson, T. 372 Hendricks, Jeffrey P. 283 Hendricks, Thomas 283 Henighan, Bob 366, 367 Henkel, D. 372 Henkel, Eric 231 Henkin.Josh 299 Hennes, David B. 283 Hennessey, Michael S. 283 Hennessey, Mike 365 Hennighausen, Konstantinos 283 Henry, James 358 Henry, Judy A. 283 Henry, Sabrina 283 Hensel, Hannah J. 283 Henstock, Jennifer 283 Hepner, Christine 400 Herbert, Franz M. 283 Herford, Michael J. 283 Hermann, J. 372 Hermanson, Eric Michael283 Hernandez, Jorge L. 283 Hernandez, Roy 9, 195 Herr, Amy 171,209 Hersh, Allen 191 Herstein, Jamie 283 Herzberg, Jordan A. 283 Hesemann, Jeffrey 60 Hess, Michael G. 283 Hestenes, Eric D. 283 Hewitt, Jamey 211 Hewitt, Kipp 176 Hiatt, Heather 197 Hibbard, Timothy 215 Hicks, Sarah Elizabeth 283 Higgins, Glenn 283 Higgins, Jeffrey W. 283 Higgins, John 367 Higgins, Tara 410 Higgs, Kimberly E. 283 Hikade, Katie 209 Hilbert, Elizabeth 193 Hilborn, Harold B. 283 Hilgert, Jeanette 2 1 3 Hill, Andrew 197 Hill, Anita 71 Hill, Becky 212 Hill, Corey Hill, Elizabeth Hill, Glenn Hill, Jason Hill, Jennifer Hill, Jessica s: 418,419 - 176,213 ' 283 ' 207 Hill, Professor Kim 158, 159 ' Hill, Victoria 283 Hiller, Alison 198,223,283 ' Hiller.Jeff 195 Hiller, Marianne 283 Hiller, Mike 120 ' Hills, Angie 211 Hilton, Heather 20? ' Himelhoch, Renee 168, 283 ' ' bHB HilC.K ' sr l 1 S. M Hinderson, Chuck Hindman, David H. Hines, Marc Hinklin, Aaron Hinman, Christina E. Hipp, Sarah 222, 223! Hirsch, Angela Renee 283 Hirsch, Jennifer C. 283 Hirsch, Kevin 152 Hirschfield, Elaine 19, 236 j 29 ' 1911 15 388 v j L 283 ' raiHti 283 283 201 2831 57 408 83 283 284 nilal wed, Ami K Amv Hisscock, Russell G. Hitchingham, Laura L. Hlaing, Tom Hletko, Paul Ho, Fred Hubert, Billy Joe Hobson, Brent R. Hochman, Alexander Hockett, Roy David Hockey 401,402,403 Hockman, Alex 101 Hodes, Tracy Dawn 284 Hodgins, Thomas E. 284 Hodkowski, William A. 284 Hoebeke, Barbara J. 284 Hoegemeyer, Jill S. 284 Hoekenga, Owen Andrew 284 Hoekstra, Eileen M. Hoekstra, Jon Hoeltgen, Beth Hoelting, Rebecca Hoffer, Ronit Hoffman, Benji Hoffman, Dalia Hoffman, Elana Hoffman, Ellen Hoffman, Kevin N. Hoffman, Mindy Hoffman, Nicholas 284 i x RanJa! Hoffmeister, Julie 417 i iuMlolst Hofmann, Eric 186, 187 ; KMiJennil Hofmann, Lorenz Martin284 : i; .Hihn aiRoeet i. Alice 284 i Came 123 xDsi 203 xFnda 284 Liiv 211 352 284 284 1 :, 48 f ju.- ' cf, Brian ?4! - ' } j. iOT i .. .. vf. 209: , Rant Hofmeister, Colleen Hogan, Kevin P. Hogan, T. Hoge, Ann Holdan, Pamela Lynn Holdren, N. 205 ' i- 284 403 C 211 284 372 Holliday, Jennifer Dawn 284 : Holliman, Daniel Hollis, Luke B. Holly, Christianne M. Holman, Justina Holmes, Amy Kristin Holmes, Christopher Holmes, Regina Holocaust Revi Holowicki, Gregory R. Hulquist, Jill Anne Holwerdan, Brad Holwerden, Bradley Homecoming Homeless Hong, Richard Hood, Larkin Napua Hooiveld, Lara Hooks, Benjamin Hooper, Anna R. Hoover, Nicole Hoover, Todd A. Hopf, Ted Hopkins, Jennifer 57 tfflnPo.tr, 191: 3,225 M. 284. fekiev g 98: in 284 er 284 284 i " K dans nism 66 ,R. 284 kft. BUM 284 365 ? 32 la 284 ,33 52 284 284 410 56 284 148, 213, 379 284 149 284 oprasart, June 104, 105 oprasart, June N. 284 orlacher, Gregory Scott284 orlings, Joseph T. 284 orn, J. 372 om, Jason 398 .orn, John T. 284 .omhach, Christina 205 lorne, Heather 284 lorowitz, Kevin 201,284 iorrigan, Michelle 368, 369 [orton, Kimberlee 285 [orton, Stephanie 28 lorvath, Mark R. 285 lorwitz, Adam 285 lose, Kalli 379 lose, Lelli 379 [osmer, Karin 211 buck, Amy L. 285 louse, Meredith Ann 349 loutman, Diane M. 285 loward, Desmond 77, 350, 51, 370,371,372,375,396, 08, 409 loward, Heather N. 285 loward, James E. 285 loward, Jennifer 193 loward, Juwan 398, 422, :23, 424, 425, 445 loward, Kelly J. 285 loward, Lisa L. 187 ' toward, Ryan 149 lowayeck, Amy 198 ilowe, Amy 285 ,lowe, Steve 357 lowell, Gregory S. 285 ilowitt, Alan 285 loy, Tom 179 iricik, Tania A. 193 ilrycko, Julia 285 irynik, Michael S. 285 Isia, Roger 187 Isu, Alice 188 ' isu, Came 209 Tsu, Dan 205 ,isu, Pamela 203 Uu, Lily 219 iu, Rachael M. 285 Huber.JohnP. 285 !-luck, Megan 203 buckle, Renee 209 ! 1uckstep, Brian 287 iudkins, Leigh Ann 212 iudson, Linda 223 -luJson, Randall D. 287 Hudson, Robert E. 287 -luffman, Jennifer 94 -lughes, Hilary A. 287 iughes, Jennifer Kristen 287 " lughesdon, Kimberly Ann !87 Hughley, Nichelle 287 -luizenga, David P. 287 ' -lull, Andrea 198 " lulswit, Gwyn 176 rluman Powered Helicopter 123, 225 Humphrey, Alecia 410 Humphrey, Andrew C. 287 -lumphrey, Kathryn 287 rlumphrey, Katie 199 Iriunt, Charis 287 Hunt, Jennifer 287 iriunter, Byron 17 : Hunter, Frederick 74, 287, 425,429 Huntley, Fred 148 Hurd, Brandt J. 287 Kurd, TimothylSO, 195, 287 Hurlbert, Laura 198 Hurlbutt, Buddy 201 Hurwitz, Deborah 173 Hutchings, Jennifer Beth 287 Hutchings, Jennifer L. 287 Hutchins, Carol 363 Hutchins, Charles F. 287 Hutchins, John Robert 287 Hutchins, Rebecca T. 287 Hutchinson, Chris 372 ,394 Jackson, Andrea Olivia 287 Javitch, Thomas M. 288 Hutchman, Robert 195 Jackson, Ingrid 216 Jayasvasti, Vachareepom 209 Hwa, Janis Chi Shen 331 Jackson, Michael 370 Jaynes, Reginald 175 Hwang, Jae-Jun 287 Jackson, Nicole 287 Jazz Studies 135 Hyduk, Vallery 410 Jackson, Ray 398,422, 424, Jeffer, Scott 74 Hyman, Ellen S. 287 425,428 Jefferies, Jennifer 288 lafrate, Marc 287 Jacobs, Amy C. 287 Jeffers, Andrew W. 288 Ignasiak, Mike 357 Jacobs, Dan 311 Jeffers, Benjamin 176 Igor Sikorsky Award 225 Jacobs, David 393 Jeffery, Chris 9, 288 Johnson, Kerrie Lynn 288 Johnson, L. 372 Johnson, Magic 400 Johnson, Mario 216 Johnson, Mario Elizabeth288 Johnson, Michael 288 Johnson, Sally 71 Johnson, Scott A. 288 Johnson, Wesley D. 288 Kk Photo Gallery Martin Vloet Ikola, Karen 287 Jacobs, Jeff 195 Jeffries, Pamela L. 288 Johnson., Mario M 217 Illikainen, Gregg M. 287 Jacobs, Jennifer 15, 184, 228, Jegede, Idowu A. 288 Johnson II, Gunnard N. 176 IM Cross-Country 388 287 Jellema, Kate 239 Johnston, Heather L. 180 Imhoff, Brad 23 Jacobs, Jon E. 287 Jendretzke, Ron M. 288 Johnston, Tyra K. 288 Impact Dance 213 Jacobs, Lauren B. 287 Jendryka, Brian 173 Johnston, Vonda Kay 288 Ing, Daniel 219 Jacobson, Dana 211 Jenkins, Nancy Lynne 288 Jokisch, Rhonda 421 Ingels, Michelle 187 Jacobson, Ivy Lynn 287 Jenkins, T. 372 Jonas, Orete 211 Ingham, Michelle 133 Jacobson, Laurie 95 ,287 Jenkins, Trezelle 398 Jones, Adrienne N. 288 Ingles, Raymond 287 Jacobson, Randye Gail 287 Jennings, Jill C. 288 Jones, Angela 370 Inman, Tricia 94 Jacobson ' s 243 Jennings, Pete D. 288 Jones, Charity Diane 289 Innes, Susan 187 Jacoby, Pamela R. 287 Jensen, Arjay 134 Jones, Geoffrey L. 289 Inohara, Isamu 195 Jacokes, Phillip D. 287 Jensen, Ejner 155 Jones, Juliet D. 289 Inosencio, Bruce A. 287 Jacques, Caroline 205 Jensen, Matthew T. 288 Jones, Karen 216 Insley, Allison 193 Jacques, John 389 Jensen, Ryan 223 Jones, LaTara 421 Inteflex 114, 115 Jacques, Patrick 287 Jepson, Stephan J. 288 Jones, Lisa M. 289 Inteflex Ball 86 ,87 Jadhav, Pratap M. 287 Jesnek, Nancy Jeanne 288 Jones, Michele 212 Into the Streets 182 Jaeckin, J. 372 Jet 205 Jones, Robyn M. 216 Irvine, Nancy 379 Jaffe, David 201 Jewett, Jim 29 Jones, Roderick 289 Isaacson, Debra 199 Jaffy, Lynn 209 Jimenez, Melanie 207 Jones, William Henry 289 Isaly, Britt 287 Jager, T. 372 Jobe, Kirk W. 288 Jonson, Dan 141 Iser, Lauren Jennifer 287 Jain, Ingrid K. 287 Job search 72 ,73 Jordan, Andrew 289 Isgrig, Trent 197 Jakubiak, Cori 203 Joflin, Pat 64 Jordan, Andy 97 Ishioka, John Gerard 287 Jakubowski, Stanley 287 Johns, Rick 203 Jordan, Kevin H. 289 Islamic Circle 218, 219 Jakuc, Ryan T. 287 Johnson, Adam 240, 241 Jordan, Michael 67 Israel, Jonathan Bruce 287 Jalet, Sam 410 Johnson, Ann M. 288 Jorns, David 167, 168, 289 Israel, Marc 238, 239, 287 James, Rick 195 Johnson, Ashley 212 Joseph, Matt 382, 383 Issa, Philip 222, 223 Jameson, Jennifer 287 Johnson, Brian Nathaniel288 Joventino, Lilian Pessoa 289 Isser, Stefanie 287 Jamison, Nate 173 Johnson, Cheryl L. 193 Jozwiak, Julie 179, 289 Itchon, Alfred 287 Jan, Melissa 288 Johnson, Christina A. 288 Juday, Mike 354 IV, Josh Daitch 211 Janhar, Ali 288 Johnson, D. 372 Jug, Brown 94 Ivec, JohnPaul 287 Jankowski, Michelle Lynn Johnson, Debbie 29 Juggling Club 393 Ivezaj, Jack 287 288 Johnson, Derek 176 Juhnke, Stephanie 289 Iwasko, Lisa Michelle 287 Janover, Laura L. 288 Johnson, Earvin " Magic " 71 Julier, M. 372 Janowicz, Andrea 288 Johnson, Erik Chappell 288 Jun, H. Toni 267, 289 Jj Jansma, David J. A. Janus, Ava Jaros, Brad 288 288 201 Johnson, Heather Johnson, J. Johnson, Jane 205 372 155 Jung, Dale Jung, Tae Jung, Tony 289 203 223 w Vl Jaskot, Kenneth J. 288 Johnson, Kelly E. 288 Jurden, Robert 223 009 Kable, Jeremy 397 Kache, Saraswati 289 Kacholiya, Sujata B. 290 Kahn, Robin J. 290,346 Kai, Dick 195 Kakoczky, Albert Charles290 Kakogeorgiou, Lukas C. 290 Kaldor, Eric 290 Kaleidoscope 188 Kalinowski, Denise R. 290 Kalmbach, Lawrence R. 290 Kalt, Brian 213 Kalt, Julie 290 Kalton, Alison 179 Kaluzny, Todd 290 Katn, Christina L. 290 Kamieniecki, Scott 357 Kanfer, Andrew 180 Kang.Jane 188,290 Kang, Susan Myung-Ha 290 Kangelaris, Andrea 192, 193 Kania, Michael 213 Kansara, Devanshu 223 Kantor, Andrew C. 290 Kantor, Lynn 215 Kaplan, Alexander 290 Kaplan, Gregg 290 Kaplan, Michael 291 Kappa Alpha P si 217 Kappa Alpha Theta 196, 197, 202 Kappa Diamond Auxilary 217 Kappa Kappa Gamma 202, 203 Karaoke 78 Karcanes, Kelly Lynn 291 Karibian, Adam Sarkis 291 Karim.Syed 218,219 Karimipour, Darius 291 Karimipour, Parisa 199 Karpenko, Oleh 291 Karpf, Melissa 291 Karpinski, Michael 1. 291 Karsan, Rashila 193 Karvellas, Anna C. 291 Karzen, John 352 Kasemsarn, Panop 291 Kasemsarn, Richard 291 Kasischke, Karl 213,232 Kasischke, Karl E. 291 Kasle, Teresa 291 Kaspzyk, Kevin N. 291 Kass, David 352, 353 Katchke, Ann 291 Katharopoulos, Ajit J. 291 Katros, Christopher 291 Katz, Jennifer L. 291 Katz, Jeremy 211 Katz, Jill Allison 291 Katz, Laura A. 291 Katz, Mark 118,119,291 Katz, Stewart 228 Kauffman, Amy 291 Kaufrman, Heather 209 Kaufman, Ann 105 Kaufman, Jeff 98 Kaufman, Joely A. 291 Kaufman, Jonathan 223 Kaufman, Matthew 291 Kaufman, Melissa 291 Kaul, Sumita 87 Kavamberg, David 90 Kay, Denise 291 Kaye, Bethany Marie 291 Kayloe, Rachel 193,291 Kazelskis, Mark E. 291 Kazerooni, Alexander 180 Kazul, Jennifer 176,203 INDFX 435 Photo (a Keare, Bradley S. 291 Keen, Cliff 71 Keenan, K. 372 Keinath, Douglas A 205 Kelleher, Joseph 291 Keller, Hilary 187 Keller, Kristine 291 Kelley, B. 372 Kelley, Jerilynn 176 Kelley, Karen L. 291 Kelley, Kimberly A. 291 Kelley, Mary 285 Kelley, Ursula 216 Kellman, Jenny 291 Kellner, Jonathan 242 Kellogg Eye Center 208 Kelly, Jennifer 176 Kelly, Kathleen 223 Kelly, Kerri 198 Kelly, Kimberly 179,292 Kemp, Brian C. 292 Kemp, Julie 205 Kempfner, Robert 205 Kendall, Katy A. 292 KendrickJ. 372 Kennedy, Tracey 292 Kenneway, Melissa 292 Kent, J. Christopher Jagnow 287 Kent, Steven 292 Kent, Todd 292 Keough, Timothy E. 292 Kerchner, Angela 187 Kerin, Dolly 292 Kerman, Sean Daniel 292 Keroff, Hilary 176, 177, 199, 292 Kerrigan, Nancy 76 Kershenbaum, Pete 589 Kerrr.Mark J95 Ker!. n. K iibvrine Diane Keto, Angela Marie 292 Kevorkian, Dr. Jack 71 Keyes, Jill 193 Keyser, David 227 Khan, Lailah 1 76 Khan, Saima Aslam 292 Khan, Shehnaz 219 Khurana, Michelle 219 Kidder, Nicole 232 Kideckel, Kenneth 292 Kielmann, Wendy 292 Kiesel, Mark 292, 367 Kight, Brian 179 Kikoler, Shari 193 Kilboume, Colleen A. 292 Kilbride, Andy 424 Kim, Clara 292 Kim, Dan 292 Kim, Edsel Uisuk 292 Kim, Frederick I. 292 Kim, Gene 18 Kim, Jennifer 292 Kim, Peter 352 Kim, Simon 292 Kim, Yuhsuhn 346 Kimball, Dick 410 Kimits, Sarah 57 Kinaia, Tiffany 417 Kincaid, Katie 176 King, Christopher 292 King, Cotetta Scott 2 1 7 King, Jimmy 398,422,423, 424,425,428 King, Karen Ann 292 King, Laura Yi 292 King, R. Renee 292 King, Rodney 67, 79 King, Vohn 112 Kmgsley,Nikkil67, 168, 176 Kingston, Sarah 187 Kinsey, John 90 Kircos, Krisanne 205 Kirin, Damon 89 Kirincic, Emily 199, 303 Kirker, Kris 212 Kirschner, Debra 292 Kirsh, Lauren 184,292 Kiss, Corby Alexander 292 Kitchen, Stephanie 193 Kitzes, Robin 292 Klaes.Jane 183 Klain, Lucy I. 292 Klausner, Howard 1 14 Klausner, Mirra 292 Kleban, Debra 292 Kleban, Jenny 209 Klee, Amy Elizabeth 293 Kleerekoper, Emma 152 Kleiman, Lynne A. 293 Kleiman, Matthew H. 293 Klein, Barbara J. 293 Klein, Michael D. 293 Klein, Sandy 209, 293 Kleinbriel, Stacey 211,293 Kley, Kelly Anne 293 Kliger, Jill 293 Klimczak, Kristine M. 293 Kline, Daisy 215 Kline, Michael 179 Klingensmith, Jason 293 Klipec, Donna L. 293 Klotz, Robin 203 Kluck, Dave 98, 273 Kluge, Jessica 383 Klugman, Julie Ann 293 Klukowski, Steve 202 Kmit, Kathleen 293 Knapp, John " Nipper " 1 54 Knapp, Scott 293 Knight, Gladys 217 Knight, Haven 294 Knitt, Deborah S. 294 Knott, David John 294 Knox, John Riley 195 Knox, Misty Dawn 294 Knuble, M. 403 Knuth, E. 372 Kobane, Dean C. 294 Kobell, Rona 27 Koc, Kent 228 Koch, Brad 195, 367 Koch, Elizabeth Hope 294 Koch, Jeffrey A. 294 Kofender, Jill 190 Koff, Alexander W. 294 Kogan, Peter L. 294 Kohane, Joseph 66 Kohen, Elissa B. 294 Kohl, Bruce 294 Kohli.Neelu 215 Kohli, Rajpal 173 Kolar, Deanna 294 Kole, Max 294 Kolenda, Paul D. 294 Kolender, Mindy 193 Kollin, Leslie 1. 294 Kolmetz, Jane Elizabeth 295 Komorn, Janet E. 295 Komorn, Julie 295 Kondek, Joshua 183 Koniewich, Amy 212 Koo, Chris 223 Kooima, Cynthia L. 295 Koppin, John Craig 295 Korach, Kevin 295 Korduba, Dianna 295 Korhs, Andy 18 Kornbluh, Alec 191 K orotney, James J. 295 Korson, Brian D. 295 Koss, Jennifer 215 Kossar, Leslie 1 7 1 Kossow, Mark Richard 295 Kotalik, David 176 Kothandaraman, Sridhar 295 Kothari, Pranav 191 Kotick, Elisabeth 105, 295 Kotwicki, Kimberly Ann 295 Koukios, Sam M. 295 Koven, Gary J. 295 Kovinsky, Milton 295 Kowalczyk, Kenneth B. 295 Kowalewski, Jethro 176 Kowalski, Ann Marie 295 Koza, Lori 212 Koziel, Adam 223 Krackow, Jeff 32, 295 Kraczon, Lisa C. 295 Kraft, Dori 295 Kraft, Jennifer 199 Kraft, Steven B. 295 Krahmalkov, Michelle C.295 Kramer, Andrew B. 295 Kramer, Jen 35,55 Kramer, T. 403 Krammin, Joe 203 Kranick, Leah 146 Krantz, Robin 190 Kraska, Robert D. 295 Kratofil, Tony 179 Krause, Vinceny 187 Krauskoff, Kelly Anne 295 Krauss, Bella 295 Kraut, David 295 Krawczyk, Sheila 295 Kreis, E. Rebecca 295 Kress, Jennifer 205 Krieg, Christy B. 295 Krim, Stacey Hope 295 Kris, Gary 105 Krishnan, Savitha 1 14 Kristal, Morgan 209 Krolicki, Jeffrey R. 295 Kronfol, Rana 295 Kronk, Maggie 212 Kroon, Lisa A. 295 Kropf, Rebecca S. 296 Krupiczewicz, Brian S. 296 Krusniak.JeffM. 296 Kshirsagar, Rahul 346 Kuchar, Michael C. 296 Kucway, Roger 296 Kuczmanski, Michael 296 Kuhn, Kelly M. 296 Kuizon, Luzette M. 296 Kulick, Stacee 199 Kulisheck, Michael 296 Kullgren, Kristin A. 296 Kulp, Joshua M. 81,296 Kunka, Kristi M. 296 Kunnen, Kari 363 Kunnen, Karla 363 Kunsmann, Elke 187 Kuo, Elena 106, 296, 407 Kuohung, Victoria 296 Kurczynski, Peter 296 Kurit, Eric S. 297 Kurlansky, Amy 234, 235 Kushner, Stefanie 297 Kushner, Zachary 191 Kushnick, Andrew 297 Kusluski, Robin 297 Kutinsky, Alexis Dale 297 Kutz, Jeffrey 297 Kuz.Jen 193 Kuzma, David 240, 297 Kviring, Pam 36 Kwon, Eugene 297 Kyan, Benjamin 176 Ll LaBarge, Kathy 421 Laberteaux, Kenneth P. 297 Lack, James 195 LaCrosse, Eric D. 184, 297 Laczko, John 393 Laettner, Christian 423 Lafferty, Tia 297 LaGrand, Chris 240 Lai, James C. 297 Lai, Norris E. 297 Lai, Tze-Chung Eric 297 Lajiness, Jonathan 201 r; Lakatos, Chantal 89 ! Lakritz, Dona 297 LaMagra, Michael A. 297 ' Lambrecht, Susan 212 s.5.5 " ' Lambrix, Robbie 193, 297 Lamendola, Cara Lynne 297 t Lampert, Nicholas 297 t: Lampi, Kevin J. 297 ifa " Lampkin, Nahru 36, 37 ' Lancaster, George E. 297 tVfft Land, William 297 ;-- A. 209, 297 i ' -i;: Landon, Michael 67 t:. . Landree, Lori 198 ,,f I Landrum, Cynthia 187, 297 - Landsittel, M Landsman, Howie Lane, Darren A. Lane, David Lane, Lynn Lang, Edward Lang, Michelle Langdon, Matthew Lange, Debbie Langenthal, Julie Langford, Kelley Lynn 297 Langford, Roland Evans 297| Langs, Stephen J. 297, Lanning, Kevin Lansky, Erica Lanti, Catherine Lanz, Mark A. Lapinsohn, Laura Gail LaPorte, Katherine A. Lapp, Julie Denise LaPrad, Jeannine M. Lark, James D. Larkin, Barry- Larkin, Cindy Larky, Adam S. Laro, G. LaRosa, Melanie Larson, Elizabeth A. Larson, Jon K. Larson, Pete Larson, Roxanne Leigh Laske, Melissa A. Lata, Timothy Lathers, Dave M. Latimer, Gary R. Latimer, Matthew Latz, Shari L. Lau, David Lau, Elaine M. Lau, Jan Lauckner, Christopher Laugh Track Laurin, Diane Audrey 298 Lautzenheiser, Julee 179, 198! 372; {fetal - ' 297; jafew 297; ur.fcmW 297 . ' ' .-: 297 - rial 21} 297! ibod 195 297 n, lames M. 298 205; 298; 8, [cnh 298 : .-; 98 298.. ' i ' kChnsten M OriE 298 298, 64. 298; 298: 298 : 298 ; 211 298 ' c: Pamela G. tMiieilleC EI Kaohel . n fas id, Mail ' l K. l k 298 298; 285! ' 213 amietAdf La Valley, Jodi A. Lavery, John S. Lavis, Pamela Ann Lawler, Stephanie L. Lawrence, Elizabeth Lawrence, Kara E. Lawson, Becky Lawson, Richard S. Lawson, Todd William Layman, David Leach, Amy E. Leach, Annie Leach, Robert Leander, Laura Learman, Audrey Leathers, Kristin Lee 298 298 61 180: IiA 298 ' J; W 240 ' 1 - :1V|J G. 298 - 198 ' 298 187 ' ;s ' .Tn 212 298 " Ml Leatherwood, Stacy Lynn29i- Leatzow-Smaller, Brett 176 Lebowitz, Todd LeClair, Sue LeCouteur, Ted Lee, Alvin Lee, Andrew R. Lee, Arlene Victoria 201 381 256 298 ' 298 ' 298: ' JIK i-Nisa Lee, Elizabeth 87, 298 Lee, Ian Yen-Yin 299 : ' Lee, Jennyl05, 184, 219,299 j|J Lee.Johann 131 e, Jong O. 299 Liberty, Denise Michelle 301 Low, Sarah Elizabeth 302 Maeso, Christopher C. 302 Masserang, Amy 305 e, Junie 299 Libman, LisaN. 187 Lowe, Amy J. 302 Magera, Darin P. 304 Masternak, Brian 305 e, Michael R. 299 Licht, Darcy 301 Lowe, Robert F. 302 Mages, Elizabeth 176 Mataverde, Vivian Ann 305 e, Nancy 46 Licht, Michele 301 Lowenstein, Joan 370 Maglott, Laura Elizabeth 304 Matheny, Mike 357 e, Raymond 201 Lichtenstein, Daniel H. 301 Lowenthal, Barbara 209 Mahmood, Ayesha 219 Mather, Kristen 305 e, Richard 299 Lichtenstein, Erin 251 Lowenthal, Roger 302 Mahoney, Margo 410 Mathie, Shannon Kellogg e, Rob 383 Lichtenstein, Kari 301 Lowery, Alicia T. 302 Maidlow, Melissa 212 305 .e, Robert 383 Licovski, Maria 301 Lowman, Jackie 197 Maini, Chetan 304 Mathisson, Daniel C. 305 , Ronald 299 Lieberman, Ronald J. 301 Lowry, Nikita 421 Mains, John 176 Mathura, Rani 305 e, Spike 79,101,181 Liebner, Sarah 301 Lozano, Yolanda I. 176 Maisel, Lisa 304 Matlin, Steven B. 305 e, Steve 25 Liefer, Annatha 193 LSA Curriculum Commit- Maitland, Brent 201 Matouka, MarkJ. 305 :e, Suzie 299 Liem, Michael 219 tee 109 Maitra, Raoul 109 Mattoff, Trish 180,305 e, Traci 203 Liepa, Ilze 301 LSA Student Government Major League Baseball 357 Matuszak, Christina 305 :felt,Todd 299 Lifshey, Joanna 183,301 180, 181 Malarney.Jill 410 Maurdeff, Sonia E. 306 fever, Lu-Lu 203 Ligienza, Dan 91 Lu, Chris 211 Malatesta, Sean 304 Maure r, Bo 207 :ff, Nicole 88, 299 Lim, Meng Thong 301 Lu, Don 85 Malawer, Steven J. 304 Maws, Alex 195 ff, Richard 211,228,299 Lim, Peter 301 Lucas, Douglas C. 302 Male, Todd 365 Maws, Tony 195 gette, Bumie 350,372 Lin, James L. 301 Lucas, Mike 142 Malec, Michael G. 304 Max, Diane Elizabeth 306 hner, Randyl34, 167, 169, Lin, Kenneth 228, 301 Lucier, Heather Lee 302 Malenfant, Nicole 176, 232 Maxwell, Scott Eric 306 8,215,290 Lin, Pei-Wei 176 Luckenbach, Elizabeth Malesky, Frank 201 May, Carole Jenifer 306 hrer, Gabriela M. 299 Lin, Tammy 114 Minor 302 Malhotra, Gagan 304 Mayersom, Cara 235 ib.AlyssaB. 299 Lina, Julia Yoke Lai 297 Ludecke, Anna-Maria 176 Malik, Amy 360, 361 Mazer, Marc 306 is, Luciel 187 Lindenauer, Jennifer 211 Ludwig, Scott 33 Malik, John Christophet 304 McAchran, Sarah 43 ' itner, David 85,176 Lindenberg, Terry 209 Luftman, Amanda 199 Malina, Aaron Charles 304 McAlpine, Eric 223 mon, Mark R. 299 Lindenfeld, C. Mari 301 Luginsland.JohnW. 302 Maloney, P. 372 McCaffrey, Amy C. 306 nda, Angela 299 Lindenmuth, Audra 206 Lui, Suzanne 62, 302 Malveaux, F. 372 McCahill, Marita 368 mo, Brian 223 Linderman, Clark 55, 105 Luke, James P. 302 Malveux, Felman 398 McCall, Kimberly 306 nox, James M. 300 Linderman, Gerald 110 Lukjan, Zack 302 Manac, Sandi 199 McCall, Stacie 421 ' n Paddock Invitational Lindner, Lainie 209 Lum, Susie 302 Mangurten, Julie 199 McCarthy, Carol M. 306 4,365 Line, Johnathan A. 301 Lum, Tricia 209 Manka, Michael A. 304 McCarthy, Joseph R. 306 ; nt,Liz 164 Line, Lisa 203 Lumaque, Rosele M. 302 Mann, Daniel 23 McCarthy, Justin D. 306 ntilledcik, Lazmo 164 Lingenfelter, Scott 301 Lumberg, Michael 302 Mann, Lisa 190 McCarthy, Kevin E. 306 nz, Brian 201 Lingon, John 352, 353 Lundbeck, Laura 416,417 Mann, Rachel 383 McCarty, Carrie 306 nz, Cynthia 99 Linn, Demian 223 Lundquist, Chris 191 Manning, P. 372 McCay, Jim 76 nz, Deborah J. 300 Linn, Laura 301 Luoto, Jennifer Lynn 302 Mans, Deborah 176 McClary, Timothy J. 306 nzner, Melissa 187 Lipkin-Cohena, Lillion 124 Lupert, Jocelyn 180 Manshardt, Renee 304 McClave, Carol 86 onard, Charles W. 300 Lipscombe, Derek 223 Lurie, Rachel 152, 187 Maraffino, Frank 201 McClay, Paul S. 306 onetti, Carrie 209 Lipshutz, Abigail Mara 236 Luskin, Larry A. 205 Marat Sade 142, 143, 144 McClimon, Molly 358 pley, Christen 273 Lisberg, Amy 301 Lustrin, Deborah Lynn 302 Marchiando, John 304 McComb, Pat 88 Tchin, Cheryl Deborah300 Little, Alicia B. 215,301 Lutes, Kirsten 187 Marcus, Erika 304 McComb, Tracy 236 ,rner, Bradley 300 Little, Lance Elstin 301 Luther, Amy 198 Marcus, John 240 McCormick, Amy S. 306 rner, Pamela G. 300 Little, Maureen A. 301 Luttermoser, Shannon 176 Marcus, Marcie 304 McCosh, Daniel J. 306 ruth, Mireille G. 300 Little Siblings Weekend214 Lutwin, Melanie 209 Margolis, Jeffrey R. 305 McCoy, M. 372 slie, Kirsten 300 Litwin, Robin 176 Lux, David 302 Margulus, Sara B. 305 McCoy VI, James 201 ssem, Rachel 187 Liu, Ernestine 301 Lybik, Joseph J. 302 Marinaro, J. 372 McCracken, Missy 410 .sser, Julie 209 Liu, Jennifer 211 Lyke, Brian 191 Marion, Todd 305 McCullin, Mary Alice 198 ' tzring, Hans 195 Liu, Jonathan K. 301 Lyke, Heather R. 302 Markey, Francis J. 305 McDaniel, Floyd 306 tuchter, Mark 211 Livingston, Kevin 200,201, Lyman, Katrina C. 302 Markle, Catherine 179 McDerm, James 138 ung, Li Li 417 301 Lynch, Amy 302 Markowicz, Andrea 209 McDola, Linda 193 ung, May May 417 Llanto, Lara 302 Lynn, Jesse 302 Markowitz, Shari 305 McDonald, David R. 173 utheuser, Lisa 175 Llewellyn, John C. 302 Lyons, Christine Louise 302 Marks, Kelly L. 305 McDonald, Kara 187 uthiser, Dan 407 Lo, Dan 85 Lyons, David P. 302 Markus, Dino Anthony 305 McDonnell, Cynthia Lynne uthner, Denise 219 Lo, Vivian 219,302 Lyons, M. 372 Maroto, Medardo Richard 306 v, Jennifer Adele300, 360, Lobbia, Mike 201 Lyons, Michael P. 302 305 McDonnell, Jennifer 198 1 Lock, Min Chang 302 Lyons, Natalie 216 Marotti, Sandra I. 305 McDow, Kelly 306 versee, Dana 198 Lockery, Shawn 302 Marques, Delizza 153 McDowell, Nate 383 vin, Cheryl Anne 300 Lockwood, Robert P. 302 Marria, Eric 201 McFadden, Patrick M. 306 vine, Candace 211 Loewenthal, Barbara 209 Marrs, Nathaniel 176 McFarland, Shannon Marie vine, Caren B. 187 Loewenthal, Rod 302 Marry, Chris 24 306 vine, Matt 195 vine, Melanie Kaye 300 Lofquist, Jennifer 193 Logan, Deborah 302 m Marsh, Jonathan 195 Marshall, A. 372 McGee, Brett 306 McGee, Monique A. 306 vine, Michael 300 Loken, Newt 32 Marshall, Alex Carl 305 McGee, T. 372 vine, Russell 61,82 Loker, Laura 2 1 1 C X Marshall, Ann Brantley 305 McGee, Tony 181 vinson, Steven 164 Lombardi, Megan 212 Marshall, Elizabeth Ann 305 McGhan, Pegen 140 vitt, Betty Diane 300 Lomo, Lesley C. 209, 302 Marshall, Heather B. 305 McGhee, Cheri 306 vy, Adam 300 London, Terry 352, 353 M-Hicks 213 Marshall, John 92,176 McGhee, Felicia A. 306 vy, Andrew 407 Long, David 302 Maali, Haleh 198 Marshall, Pam 16 McGowan, Dana Gaye 306 vy, Catherine 143 Long, Denise 54 MacArthur, Laura 197 Marshall, Thurgood 67 McGraw, Kelly A. 306 vy, David G. 300 Long.J. 372 MacDougall, Barry 20 Marsich, Matt 418 McGrew, Jodi Ann 306 vy, Deena 301 Longcore, Amy Therese 302 MacGlashan, Stacey 302 Marszalek, Stephen J. 305 McGuire, Mike 383 vy, Sheri Robin 301 Longstreet, Craig 240 Mach, Michael A. 302 Martens, Angela 199 McHenry, Chad 205 wandowski, Rebecca 149 Longstreth, Carrie 199 Mack, Avram 191 Martilotti, Domenic D. 305 McHenry, Richard 306 weling, Tara 301 Looby, M. 372 Mack, John 195 Martin, Ann Marie 305 Mclntyre, Cheri 2 1 5 wis, Andrew 123 Loper, Shannon 209 Mack, Tricia 198 Martin, Chris 168 Mclntyre, Cynthia 373 wis, Bill 194 Lorenzen, Hayley 368, 369 MacKeigan, Sara 209 Martin, Elizabeth 173,305 Mclntyre, Matthew J. 306 wis, Chris 216 Losada, Andrea F. 302 Mackenzie, Brian S. 302 Martin, Erik 428 Mclver, Rich 422, 425 wis, Eugene W. 301 Loss, Jen 101 Mackey, Timothy J. 302 Martin, Joe 2 1 McKay, Lynell 157 wis, Gary 201 Loss, Jennifer M. 302 Mackovski, Robert V. 302 Martin, Paige A. 305 McKay, Mitzie 176 ivis, Geoff 106 Louth, Doug 227 MacMillan, Carla Ann 302 Martin, Ted D. 305 McKechnie, Neil 306 wis, Jennifer 301 Love, Jennifer S. 302, 410 Macoit, Michele 215 Martin, Thomas 305 McKee, Keith 306 wis, Kip 1 16 Love, Jonathan 302 Madden, David S. 302 Martin, Tina 362, 363 McKelvey, Maura K. 306 wis, M. 372 Love, KimberlyJ. 302 Madden, Maureen C. 302 Martin, Troy R. 305 McKendell, Robert M. 306 wislV, Eugene 195 Love, Suzanne 117 Madden, Shannon K. 235 Marx, Jennifer R. 305, 447 McKenna, Nona 7 1 wites, Nisa 301 Lovell, Andrew 302 Madden, Tim 352 Marx, Jenny 126 McKenney, Deborah 306 Emily 301 Lovell, E. 372 Madeley, Darren 401 Maskell, Susan Denean 305 McKeone, Keri M. 307 Michelle Wan-Yin 301 Lovell, Randy F.R. 302 Mademoiselle 26, 27 Mason, Gerrow David 305 McKibben, Paul E. 307 Thomas Hui-chieh 301 Loveman, Courtney 302 Madill, Michael 302 Mason, Matt 223 McKim, Michelle 236, 307 )by, Keely 379 Lovinger, Alyssa 190 Madoff, Shana 302 Mason, Shawn 56 McKown, Joey 382 McLaren, Rory 203 McLean, Melissa 410 McLeod, Elizabeth J. 307 McMillan, Molly 188 McNally, Lydia 307 McNeil, William 176 McNeill.Jay 173 McPartlin, Peter J. 307 McPherson, Nicole M. 307 McTaggart, Laura Jean 307 McThomas, G. 372 McUmber, Patrick 201 McVale, Carol 87 McWhirter, Amy 205, 232 Meagher, Jennifer 198 Meagher, Michele 187 Measell, Tricia 307 Meckler, Joshu a F. 307 Medalle, Emelie 307 Mediero, Gia 199 Meek, Kevin 201 Mehta, Ami 307 Meiner, Rachelle S. 307 Meininger, Eric T. 307 Meisner, Derek M. 307 Melba, Lara 308 Meldrum, Laura 308 Meleen, Matthew 228 Melia, Helen 187, 308 Mello, Cynthia A. 308 Melnick, Emily 156 Meltzer, Brad 308 Meltzer-O ' Donnell, Tina Z. 308 Melville, Tracey 198 Men ' s basketball 351,422- 429 Men ' s golf 366, 367 Men ' s gymnastics 418, 419 Men ' s tennis 352, 353 Men ' s Swimming and Diving 350,412,413 Men ' s Track 364, 365 Men ' s cross country 382- 384 Menano, Greg 109 Mendelson, Stevie 308 Mendoza, Majorie 215 Menning, Ruth J. 308 Mensch, Amy 190 Mentoring Program 148, 149 Mentorship Program 238 Mercer, Melissa 223 Mercury, Freddie 71 Merendino, Joseph 213,308 Merrick, Ned 308 Merrideth, Faye Park 308 Merrifield, Nancy J. 308 Merrill, G. Jeannine 308 Mertz, Ralph 195 Mesard, Michael D. 308 Messina, Angela M. 309 Metz, Scott 191 Metzger, Karla 309 Metzger, Mark 114 Meyer, Christie 203 Meyer, David E. 309 Meyer, Meredith 207 Meyer, Nicole 309 Meyer, Rachel E. 309 Meyerowitz, Marnee 242 Meyers, Angela K. 309 Meyers, Becky 207 Meyers, Dawn 309 Meyers, Eric M. 309 Miah, Rohima 309 Michael, Erica 239, 309 Michaels, Angela S. 309 Michelini, Daniel Steven309 Michelon, Jon Bradford 309 Michigan Daily Business Staff 171 Michigan Invitational Tournament Michigan Journal of INDEX 437 " Psumy Political Science 229 Michonski, Jeffrey J. 309 Milburn, Kevin 141 Miller, Chrissy m 203 Michigan Stadium 55 Mickewich, Melissal78, 179, Milbury, Todd 195 Miller, Dana Leigh 309 Michigan Video Yearbook 309 Miles, David 228 Miller, Esteban E. 191 173 Mickey Mouse 404 Miles, L. 372 Miller, India 216 Michigan Daily 66 Middlebrook, MicheleL.309 Miles, Michael E. 309 Miller, John J. 173,309 Michiganensian 165, 166, Midnight Madness 232 Miles, Natalie 12 Miller, John M. 309 167, 168, 169, 170, 171 Midwest Collegiate Open Milholain, Elliot 18 Miller, Katie 198 Mu-hi m Mandate 3 Championships 222 Milia, M. 372 Miller, Kelly K. 309 Michigan Marching Band Miyliore, Rickjos. rh 309 Milidonis, Mike 418 Miller, Kirk 205 Mignon, J. 372 Militano, Tracie 309 Miller, Kurt M. 309 Mikami, Sumitaka 219 Milter, Alyson 176,309 Miller, Laura Gene 309 Mike, Preacher 23 Miller, Brad 210 Miller, Mike 9, 376, 377 Miller, Patrick 98 Miller, S. 372 Miller, Steven Jon 309 Miller, Valerie 187 Miller, Victoria B. 309 Miller, Yvonne J. 309 Milligan, John 386 Millman, Cheryl 309 Mills, Jeffrey S. 309 Mills, Patti Lynn 309 Milton, Stephanie L. 309 Min, Janet S. 309 Minard, Michelle Chante309 Miner, Alan R. 310 Miner, Josh 418 Minneman, Joleen 2 1 2 Mireles, Lori A. 310 Miriani, Peter 310 Miscisin, J. Michael 176, 310 Mitchell, Deanna 176,215 Mitchell, Holly Anne 310 Mitchell, Jeffrey R. 310 Mitchell, Sam 422, 425 Mitnick, Joshua J. 310 Mitrani, Dina Clara 310 Mitrzyk, Jennifer 310 Mitrzyk, Julie 176 Mockensturm, Eric M. 310 Moe, Craig 201 Moeller, Gary 186, 200, 201, 270, 370, 372, 386, 398, 404, 409 Mueller, Trevor 73 Moers, Andrew N. 310 Mohnke, Lisa 199 Mohr.Julene 199 Mojiea, Jose 215 Molina, Raul 419 Momblanco, Eileen 131, 139 Monaghan, Michael J. 310 Monge, Linda 310 Mono, Brian 184,310 Monsters of Acappella 233 Montgomery, Leslie 227 Montry, Paul 310 Moon, Kon 310 Moore, Kristen S. 310 Moore, Michael 179 Moore, Patrick 367 Moore, Suzanne 199 Moradoff, Kari D. 310 Morales, James R. 310 Moran, Jennifer 212 Moran, Suzanna 123 Morelli, Lori 205 Morelli, Mike 205 Morgan, Collin S. 195 Morgan, Elizabeth 173 Morgan, Lynette 199 Morganroth, Erik 310 Morman, Corie 216, 217 Moroto, Derek 207 Morris, Hal 357 Morris, Joseph 81 Morrison, B. 372 Morrison, Elizabeth H. 310 Morrison, Jennifer 166,167, 168,310 Morrison, Sarah 3 1 Morrison, Steve 372, 377, 409 Morrison, Ted 223 Morrissey, David L. 310 Morrissey, Jerry 201,310 Morrow, Lee 310 Morse, Dan 227 Mortar Board 239 Mosteig, Ed 175 Motowski, Peter Francis 310 Mott, Michael 418,419 Mott Children ' s Hospital 234 Mountford, Mark H. 310 Mountz, David B. 310 Mouton, K. 372 Moyer, Steven F. 310 MSA 162 Muchulas, Lani 212 Mudbowl 196, 197 Mudloff, William]. 310 Mueller, Anne 180,310 Mueller, Cynthia 310 Mueller, Todd 223 Muir, Eric 171 Muirjeff 173,180 Mulder, David 47 Mulitz, Libby 187 Muller, Timothy M. 310 Mullins, Jeanne 215 Mullins, Lisa 100, 168 Munoz, Sonia E. 310 Munson, Stephanie 410 Murphrey, Ginger 303 Murphrey, Virginia A. 311 Murphy, Catherine 311 Murphy, Deborah Ann 311 Murphy, Jennifer 231 Murphy, Ken 163, 184 Murphy, Lance 311 Murphy, Paul 201 Murphy, Timothy M. 311 Murray, Mike 12, 388 Music School 138, 139 Myers, John 9 Myers, Lisa A. 311 Mylroie, Maya A. 187 Myrie, Deanna 216 Myszkowski, Lynda 198 , t ' .Ade i ,.! ( silsn juahenne. i ?k,A I jltetC f i.Animta I ie.te . ison Julie Nn coo Naas, Penelope 311,394 Na chwalter, Robert 211, 311 Nader, David 418 Nadjarian, Paul 311 Nadlicki, M. 372 Nagaraja, Priya 311 Nagaria, Elaine 311 Nagelberg, Ali 190 Nagourney, Doug 242 Naidoff.Jane 198 Najarian, Sandra L. 311 Nam, Grace 18 Namesnik, Eric 412 Nanasy, Nicolle Anne 311 Naos, Penelope 215 Narasimhan, Arvind 3 1 1 Nason, Angela Gail 311 Nassar, Sam 176 Nathan, David 313 Nathan, Natasha 313 Natural Science Museum 259 Nawrocki, Frederick S. 313 Nazareno, Edward I. 313 Nazeeri, Furqan 137 NCAA Basketball Final Four 3, 428, 429 NCAA Hockey Final Four 401 Neal, Deborah R. 313 Nealey, Alan W. 313 Neaton, P. 403 Nedomansky, V. 403 Neely, Dan 313 Neff, Christopher 313 Nehl, Michelle 120 Nehs, Amy 313 Nelander, Christopher P.313 Nellett, Michael 87 Nelli, Laura 199 Nelson, Andrea 362, 363 Nelson, Janet 13 Nelson, Lawrence Nelson, Richard S. Nemec, Michael C. Ness.Gayle 171 Net, Meredith 231 Neuman, Amanda Sara 313 r,Min -, .r.AaiD RoKitT. trefae j ncet, Xw I link ol ion. Gavin ! 1 11. Amv ; ! MDW , - ' Mi ; W - .. ?umann, Tammy 190 ?whouse, Matthew Mark 3 ?wman, Josh 374 ;wman, MarkJ. 313 ;wman, Neal 365 jwmark, Jocelyn 209,313 ?wport, Rebecca 3 1 3 ;, Henry 313 , Lup-Houh 313 , Peter T. 313 chols, Christopher 3 1 3 chols, Katie 203 ck, Kenneth 313 ckel ' sArcade 100 ebling, William 223 emer, Joe 195 emi, Joan 198 .nke, Joseph A. 313 no, Katherine Ann 313 oble, Aaron 175 jecker, Ann 198 Dey, RobertC. 313 olan, Barbara 203 ijlfo, Amy 207 jlte, Anitra Leigh 313 ome, Missy 190 orby, Virginia B. 149 ordstrom, Julie 81 : rdstrom, Timothy 313 zirman, Shannon 235 jrmant, Camille 163 Drth, Oliver 69 Drth Campus 130,131 yrtz, Megan 313,382 3rwich, Anita 66 : sse, Joseph A. 313 3sse, Robert T. 313 otre Dame 394 Dvara, Heather M. 313 Dwacek, Nancy 209 wlan, Kevin 205 janes, Jen 420,421 jngary, Robert S. 313 jssbaum, Jennifer L. 313 OoPp Okum, Eric Olds, Michelle Oleinick, Sue Oliver, D. 513 193 120 403 ' Brien, Elizabeth A. 313 ' Brien, Pat 90 Connor, Gavin Michael 3 ' Dare, Beth Anne 313 ' Donnell, Amy L. 313 ' Driscoll, Doreen Ann 313 ' Grady, Michael J. 313 ' Hara, Elizabeth Mary 313 ' Keefe, Mary Kathryn 313 ' Kronley, Timothy T. 313 ' Neill.Jeff 201 ' Rourke, Colleen Elizabeth 3 ' Rourke, Deirdre 179 ' Rourke, Steven William 3 ' Sullivans 94 ' Connor, Erin 410 ' Kronley, Timothy 176 atley, David J. 313 beid, Donna 148,149 berg, Erik 162, 227 blon, Caren Elizabeth 313 Jdo, Anthony 34 deh, Yousef 219 Jen, Dan 382 Jtohan, Cathi 171 etting, Catherine Riggs313 (fen, Jeff 176 h, Allen 179 h, Jeanne 187 hse, RyanE. 313 Olivo, Susan Christine 313 Olsen.Nora 159 Olson, Chris 54 Olson, Patricia Lee 3 1 3 Onischak, Caroline 313 Oom, Wayne 313 Opas, Gregory J . 313 Oraka, Obianuju Chika 313 Orb, Alena 313 Orchestra, University Symphony 134 Ore.Tracey 319 Orhan, Jennifer 176 Orientation 6,20,21,447 Orlowski, Don 240, 241 Ornstein, Miriam L. 314 Orr-May, Debra 72 Ort, Julie 211 Ortego, Mario 203 Orth, Rachel 186, 199 Ortiz, Jennifer 223 Ortsman, Nicole 190 Cry, Jill 314 Osbome, Dena L. 314 Osburn, Shannon 193 Osentoski, Denise 314 Oser, RaeLynn 314 Osmani, Riaz 219 Ostow, Elizabeth 209 Ostrow, David 145 Oswald, Laurie 209 Otto, Tamara 3 1 4 Ouimet, M. 403 Outreach, Project 124 Owens, Angela 223 Owens, Kimberly Ann 314 Owusu, Aretha 176 Oxley, Patricia M. 314 Ozlem, Christopher Remy 176 Perez, Margarita 187 Paas, Sylvia Kristina 314 Paborsky, Ellen J. 314 Pacheco, Michael V. 314 Paciocco, Adriana 232 Pads, Maria 184 Pacyna, Molly M. 314 Page, Jason William 314 Pahukoa, Shane 408 Paige, Kathleen J. 314 Pak, Young Mi 314 Palaniappan, Latha 86, 230, 231 Palazzolo, Christopher K.314 Palmer, Brigid E. 314 Palter, Lewis 142 Pan, Sharon 314 Pancer, Lori 209 Pang, Ho-sun 314 Panizzoli, Curt 314 Panoff, Mike 9, 195 Pants, Arnold 195 Papa, Alhaji Bunka Susso 57 Papoutsis, Vicky 207 Pappas, George 201 Parekattil, Sijo 179 Parents ' Weekend 38 Parikh, Shilpa U. 314 Park, Arnold 314 Park, Hee Sun 314 Park.Ji 193 Parker, Cynthia Regina 314 Parkhie, Mira 86 Parks, Lauri S. 314 Parks, Rosa 217 Parlikar, Rajeen A. 314 Parnes, Aric 314 Parrish, Shana Marie 314 Partridge, Jennifer 314 Pascal, Jason L. 314 Pasfield, Jo Dee 314 Pasik, Mmdy 199 Patel, Jyoti Ishvarlal 314 Patel, Salil 195 Patel, Sangeeta 314 Paternoster, April Lynn 314 Patni, Mustafa A. 227 Patt, Felicia 176,314 Patterson, Rick Joseph 3 1 5 Paul, Jeffrey R. 315 Paul, Jennifer 315 Paul, John 315 Paulak, Renee 1 76 Pauli, Louise Case 315 Paulson, Kimberly A. 315 Paulson, Polly 146 Pavlinac, Daniel P. 315 Pawlak, Renee 23 Paxton, Pamela 3 1 5 Payne, Kimberley M. 315 Payton, Gladstone A. 315 Pazdalski, Jeffrey D. 315 Pazdernik, Jessica 9, 3 1 5 Peacock, Ginny 209 Pearce, David Andrew 3 1 5 Pearce, Todd Stuart 3 1 5 Pearson, M. 403 Peck, Alicia Dauphin 315 Peck, Pam 184 Peerless, Melissa 304 Pegnia, Anthony 191 Pehrson, Jon M. 316 Pekay, Laura 1 24 Pelinka, Rob 422, 423, 425 Peljovich, Steven 242 Pelletier, Mike 175 Pellitteri , Joseph A. 316 Pellizzon, Gregory G. 316 Pelshaw, Capri L. 316 Pelt, Toby Van 365 Peltier, Blythe 17 Pemberton, Gteg 316 Peng, George Kurtz 316 Penn, Jeffrey 316 Penner, Stephen M. 316 Penwell, Melissa L. 316 Penzien, Kathryn F. 316 Peoples, S. 372 Peplinski, James J. 316 Perakis, Stefanie M. 316 Perez, Claudia 212 Perez, Juan 316 Periard, Lisa 316 Perl, Laurie I. 316 Perlberg, Julie 193 Permutt, Robin 209,317 Perot, H. Ross 68 Perrin, Jane 2 1 2 Perry, Shay 379 Perry Nursery School 182 Persky, Seth 317 Perwien, Amy Renee 317 Peshkopia, Stacy N. 317 Petetmann, Michaela S. 317 Peters-Golden, Holly 115 Petersen, Andrea 3 1 7 Peterson, Brian D. 317 Peterson, Erik 194, 195 Peterson, Kim 198 Petraco, Todd 201 Petravicius, Adam 132 Petrella, Andrew 180 Petrides, George 3 1 7 Petrik, John 207 Petrimoulx, April 317 Petruso, Annette 317 Pettigrove, Glen Allan 3 1 7 Peura, Janet 317 Pezda, David D. 317 Pfaff, Andrea 198 Pfaff, Jason 355,357 Pfeiffer, John Edward 317 Pfent, Shannon 228 Phelan, Kate 32 Phelps, Jennifer 188 Phettsfreg, Gion 164 Phi Alpha Kappa 240,241 Phi Delta Theta 196 Phi Gamma Delta 206, 207 Phi Kappa Tau 202, 203 Phillips, Jeff 28, 29 Phillips, Tracey 69 Phoel, KurtM. 317 Pi Beta Phi 210,211 Pi Kappa Phi 200,201 Pi Sigma Alpha 238, 239 Picker, David 317 Piehl, Stephanie 176 Pier, Karen 317 Pierce, Marc E. 317 Pietomica, Tony 91 Pietras, Analise D. 317 Pietrzak, Julie . 212 Pigott, James 317 Pike, Laura 187 Pillarisetty, Venu 203 Piltch, Rebecca Gail 317 Pilukas, Alan 223 Pinard, Renee 187 Pinegar, Mary Kathryn 3 1 7 Piniella, Daniel Robert 317 Pinter, Wendy L. 317 Pinto, Perry M. 317 Pirok, Catherine 3 1 7 Pittayathikhun, Tanutda317 Pittman, J. Eric 317 Pittman, John 400 Pitts, Anthony 201 Pitzjohn 317 Place, Prospect 182 Place, Scooter 352 Plafchan, Amy 317 Plager, Juliette 317 Plate, T. 372 Platner, Andrea J. 317 Platz, David A. 317 Playboy 69 Player, Pamela Stephanie317 Plaza, Julianne 199 Plichta, Heidi 317 Piocki.J. 372 Plotner, Alice 12 Plotner, Chelsie 12 Plotnik, Nancy 318 Plumer, Heather 207 Plus, Entree 3 1 Plymale, Kevin 195 Pochodylo, Ann 94,318 Poe, Andrew 187 Poe, Andy 232 Poh, Alfred Hun-Seng 318 Polakowski, Kirsten 318 Polin, Craig 207 Polish, Jonathan S. 318 Pollack, Senator 110 Pollak, Wayne M. 318 Pollman, Rich 318 Pomerantz, Crane 318 Pomeranz, Maria Ivy 318 Pomey, Joseph G. 318 Pomodoro, Veronica 318 Ponomarenko, Vadim 318 Pool, Ann 187 Popa, S. 403 Popadich, Michael 318 Popoff, Lewey 197 Portenga, Steve 201 Porter, Emily Lowe 318 Porter, Ramona 318 Porter, Stephanie L. 318 Portnoy, Danielle 318 Portu, Carlos 318 Posey, Lisa A. 318 Postell, Sandy 212 Poterala, Christopher Andrew 318 Potter, Sarah Irene 318 Potts, Christine 318 Potyczka, Dale 318 Poux, Daniel Andre 318 Powell, David J. 173 Powell, J. 403 Powell, Scott M. 318 Powell, Tanya Marie 318 Powers, Annette 43 Powers, B. 372 Powers, R. 372 Powers, Ricky 375, 409 Power Scholarship 334 Powles, Peter C. 318 Powrie, Linda 193 Ramadan 218 Powrozek, Steven 176 Ramanujan, Saroja 179 Poy, Ellen Lim 318 Ramee, Kim 198 Pozios, Patty 207 Ramirez, Paul 320 Prange, Mike 99 Rammohan, Dheepa 321 Prasad, Mona 209 Rampoldt, Robin E. 235 Prathet, Elaine M. 318 Randall, C. 372 Prati, Shell 207 Randall, Michelle 207 Pratt, A. 372 Ranieri, Lee 165 Pratt, Kim 360 Rankin, Laura 321 Pre-Med Club 176 Rankin, Stephanie 203 Pteacher Mike 7 ,96 Rano, Erik 176 Ptekel, Susan M. 318 Rao, Sandhya 321 Presidential race 68 Rardin, Paul 186, 187 Press, Ari 18 Raschke, Jacqueline M. 321 Pressma, Michelle 318 Rasheed, Mariyah 215 Preston, Angela Marie 318 Rassa, April 171 Preuss, Tracy 54 Rathbun.Jodi 179 Prevost, Matt 206 Ratner, Austin 55 Preysler, Paloma 82, 318 Rau, Melissa 209 Price, Bernal 318 Rautbort, Andrea 171,321 Price, Matt 146 Ravani, Nilay 34 PriceNash, Spencer 175 Rawls, Jesse 415 Prieto, Missy 230 Raymond, Colin F. 321 Pritchard, Emily 153 Read, Robyn 368 Program, Pilot 153 Reavis, Amy 199 Project Outreach 125 Reba, Marina Katherine 321 Project Serve 182, 183 Recchia, Nancy M. 321 Prokop, Julie 318 Recchia, Steven Paul 321 Prokos, John 319 Rech, Debra 168,321 Provanchek, Will 211 Reck, Jennifer 321 Provancher, Jason 211 Recycle Ann Arbor 67 Pruett, Nicole J. 319 Reddan, Dan 365 Pruski, Scott M. 319 Redinger, Mark 321 Prytz, Sverre 319 Redmond, Rudy 321 Pseres, J. Bradley 319 Redmond, Stacey 212 PSIP 120, 121 Reece, Jeffrey P. 321 Psurny, Tamara 166, 167, Reed, Brian 176 168,319 Reed, T. 372 Puckett, Timothy J. 319 Reeker, Julie 321 Pugh, Kelli Elaine 319 Reeve, Jeffrey J. 321 Puricelli, Michelle 205 Reggan, W. 372 Pyne, Russell 319 Rego, Matthew 45 Reibel, Bruce 89 Reichle, Jennifer 321 Reichlin, Pam 190 QqRr Reid, Artiniece Y. 321 Reid, Marie 321 Reinach, Stephen J. 321 Reitman, Wendy L. 321 coo Rekowski, S. 372 Religion 97 Remhelski, Lisa A. 321 Qadri, Nasser 219 Remmert, Kim 212 Qahwash, Isam 191 Renherg, Gil Slash 321 Qiuoho, Ye 77 Rende.JodiL. 321 Quan, Lisa A. 319 Renkema, Brent 240 Quarterman, Thomas 319 Rennell, Brian J. 321 Quick, Amy Elizaheth 319 Rennie, Matt 170 Quick, Casey Patrick 319 Rennie, Shannon Drew 321 Quick, Julie L. 319 Reno Night 241 Quinlan, Jason 319 Residential College 156 Quinn, Megan 212 Resnick, Dave 197 Quisenherry, Danielle 154 Rettew, Douglas Anthony Quist, Greg 240 321 Qureshi, Mona 219 Revels, Shari Lyn 321 Raah, Benjamin 320 Reyes, Kimberly Jenifer 321 Rah, Moheen 219 Reynolds, Colleen Renee321 Rahick, George C. 320 Reynolds, Fred 184 Raboi, Carl Andrew 320 Rhim, Michael 195 Rahoin, Jasen L. 320 Rhoe, Jandrette Atayae 321 Rahoy, Becky Ellen 320 Ricciardi, Angela 99 Raczok, Shellie J. 320 Rice, Judith 277 Rael, Joanne 320 Rice, Michael D. 195,239, Raffou, Kahlil 87 321 Raguso, Jason 195 Rice, Robin T. 321 Rahban, Rob 120 Richards, Bobbie Jo 321 Rahman, Hashim 219 Richards, Julie Marie 321 Rahman, Kausar 219 Richards, Kathy 368 Rahr, Robert 320 Richards, T. 372 Raifsnider, Geoffrey 320 Richardson, Gregory John Raijman, Arlene 203 322 Rainerman, Jamie 320 Richardson, Jim 410 Rainey, Carrie 197 Richelew, J. 403 Rains, Lowry M. 320 Richelew, Sarah 176 Raivich, Geula 320 Richey, Susan Jo y 322 Rajan, Sivaram 320 Rajendra, Rachana 320 I A - f INDEX 439 : 215 Kuk 62.64 Ridgely, Jenny 379 Rieder, Amy L. 322 Riedner, Sara G. 187,322 Riegle, Kristianna K. 322 Riemersma, J. 372 Riflcen, Jenny 209 Riggs, Jeffrey Joseph 322 Riley, Brendon P. 322 Riley, Eric 74, 422, 423, 425, 428 Rindfusz, Dave 392 Rindfusz, Kurt 405 Ring, Scott 322 Rintamaki, Joshua 223 Rios, Pam 161 Rippe, Stefani 209 Rise, Kathryn G. 322 Riseman, James 322 Ritt, Bitsy 361 Ritt, Elizabeth 360 Ritter, David 372, 375, 396 Rivard, Heather 322 Rivera, Lorraine 322 Rivera, Maria Eugenia 322 Robb, Sylvan 322 Robbins, Pamela A. 322 Roberts, Christa 323 Roberts, Christopher 323 Roberts, David 401,403 Roberts, Jeff 195 Roberts, Jeremy M. 323 Roberts, John C. 323 Roberts, Jon 207 Roberts, Mark M. 323 Robertson, Trudy M. 179, 323 Robeson, Ramie 199 Robin, Seth I. 323 Robinette, Dean 2 1 5 Robinson, Bayyinah Karriem 323 Robinson, Carl D. 323 Robinson, Choya 216 Robinson, Courtney Lynn 323 Robinson, John 223 Robinson, Tracy 173,187 Robison, Craig W. 323 Roccos, Melissa 211 Rochon, Jennifer 228, 323 Rockind, Sandy 209 Rocklin, Lauren 190 Roddy, Tricia Catherine 323 Rodriguez, Melinda 184, 185 Rodriguez, Monica 177 Roe, Robert 323 ROERequirementl52, 153 Roehm, Stephen 99 Roeser, Carrie 2 1 2 Roeser, Todd W. 323 Rogan, Julie 171 Rogers, Craig Eric 323 Roggin, Kevin King 323 Rogiers, Christian 323 Rogo, Amelia 176 Rohrbach, Kristin 323 Rojas, Joel 203 Rolka, Jeff 1 34 Rollins, Frederick Paul 323 Rolston, Brian 401 Romain, Aaron 228 Romanov, Jerry 323 Romel, Mike 84 Romero, Mary 128 Romero, Richard 1 76 Ronald McDonald House 182, 183, 185 Roosevelt, Eleanor 217 Roque, Antonio 323 Koxiti, Diane M. 523 Roslvrs, Jeffrey W. 323 Rose, 1 264 Ros, : : " . ::,423. Rose, John 236 Rose Bowl 73, 350, 397, 404-409, 444 Rosen, Adam 207 Rosenbaum, Jamie 323 Rosenbaum, Scott James 323 Rosenberg, Allison 323 Rosenberg, Daniel M. 323 Rosenberg, Jarred 6 1 Rosenberg, Jeff 105 Rosenkrantz, Nikki 209,215 Rosenson, Whitney B. 323 Rosenthal, Barry 203 Rosenthal, Cynthia Nell 323 Rosenthal, Erica 16, 323 Rosenthal, Ian D. 323 Rosett, Ryan 323 Rosevelt, Suzanne 323 Rosi, Rachele D. 323 Rosowski, Judi 215 Ross, Heather Piper 324 Ross, Jeffrey A. 324 Ross, Katherine E. 203, 324 Ross, Kimberly 86, 184, 324 Ross, Kimberly A. 324 Rossi, Jennifer 324 Rotenberg, Ari 2 1 1 Roth, John C. 324 Roth, Laura L. 324 Roth, Stephanie L. 324 Rothgeb, Daniel O. 324 Round, Jim 418 Rourke, Dennis 203 Roussis, Priscilla 324 Rowe, Darin E. 324 Rowe, David N. 324 Rowley, Andrew E. 324 Roy, Jen 203 Roy, Jennifer J. 324 Rozek, Ashley A. 324 Rozovics, Michelle 176 Rubenfaer, Rachel 167, 168, 324 Rubenson, Greg 24 Rubenstein, Mitch 352, 353 Rubin, Seth 418,419 Rubin, Tamara 324 Rubio, Mary Frances 324 Rubier, Leslie 197 Ruckel, Margaret 324 Ruckert, Diana Lynn 193, 324 Rudnick, Thomas S. 324 Rudolph, Amanda 190 Ruey, Anthony Hsuning 219 Ruff, Dan 354, 356, 357 Ruffin, Cheryl 324 Ruhs, Kirsten 324 Ruiz, Hilde A. 324 Rumler, John F. 324 Rumpsa, Todd A. 324 Rumpz, John R. 324 Run for the Roses 200, 201 Russell, Cazzie 341 Russell, Craig 69 Russell, Jennifer 198,324 Ruston, Jason 201 Rutherford, Elizabeth 324 Rutkoske, Eric A. 324 Rutkowski, Brian David 227, 324 Rutledge, Susan J. 324 Rutz, Michael A. 324 Ruud.John 223 Ryan, David Edward 325 Ryan, Sarah 198 Ryan, Shawn -Marie 325 Rye, Katherine 34 Ryker, Angela 187,199 Ryntz, Timothy 187 Rzepecki, P. 403 Rzepka, Anna Mary 325 S, Sable, Andrew Ian 325 Sabo, Chris 357 Sacka, R. 403 Sacks, Saralyn 16, 325 Sackville-Clough, Robbi L. 176,325 Sader, Karen 207 Sader, Laura E. 325 Sadlocha, Cindy 325 Safran, Stephanie C. 325 Sagel, Scott David 325, 388 Saham, Scott 325, 400 Saito, Kaoti 187 Sakala, M. 403 Sakkas, Maria 325 Sako, Johnny 164 Saks, Andrew C. 325 Sakwa, Stuart H. 325 Salazar, Andre Phillip 325 Salee, Cocco 105 Salicia, Christina 150 Salinsky, Nina 326 Salisbury, Jennifer 205 Salitan, Diane F. 326 SALSA 218 Salvano, Jennifer A.209, 326 Sam, Leslie 176,326 Sampson, Jennifer 2 1 2 Samuels, Bob 207 Samulski, Christine M. 326 Sanchez, Angela 326 Sanchez, Guillermo R. 326 Sanchez, Nelson A. 326 Sanchez, Olga E. 326 Sanchez, Zorimar 326 Sandbery, Lorie 326 Sanders, Da vid 205 Sanders, Jackie 2 1 2 Sanders, Kathleen H. 326 Sanderson, Harvey 13 Sanderson, William F. 326 Sanghvi, Monik Sudhir 239, 326 Sanoff, Geoff 92 Santiago, Rose 203 Saph, Kara 193 Sarafa.Jeff 326 Sarafian, Alex 365 Sarath, Ed 135 Sarsfield, Chris 195 Sarver, Justine 392 Sassack, Sandi 203 Sassenberg, Anja 88 Sastry, Sujatha 327 Satovsky, Jonathan M. 327 Satyono, Evelyn 327 Satz, Rachel 327 Sau.Jen 145 Sauk, Julie 198,232 Saunders, Jonas 31 Saunders, Kristin 199 Savage, Paul 160 Savin, Lorie N. 327 Savitz, Stephanie 166, 167, 168, 169,327 Sawhney, Aarti 183 Sawicki, Mark 194 Sayoc, Lisa Marie 327 Sbihli, Scott 179 Scales, John 223 Scampi, Visyhnv 164 Scantlebury, Colin 195 Scarlett, Stefanie C. 327 Scarry, Liz 176 Scarsella, Nick 195 Schaare, Pam 327 Schaefer, Vanessa 327 Schafer, Deborah 327 Schafer, Eden Ara 327 Schaible, Diane 85 Schaller, Nicole L. 327 Schang, Mark A. 327 Schapp, Laurie 209 Scharl, Matthew A. 327 Scharre, Pam 215 Schauer, Tracy Lynn 199, 327 Schechter, David 40 Schefke, Brian R. 180 Schembechler, Bo 110,386 Scherer, Julie 368 Schermer, Ilene Beth 199, 327 Schiff, Karen Lynne 327 Schiff, Lisa 327 Schiff, Robyn 190 Schimke, Stefanie 193, 327 Schimp, Michael A. 327 Schirmer, Ann 228 Schlaefke, Heidi 327 Schlaff, Kimberly 199, 327 Schlakman, Julia 327 Schlanger, Craig E. 327 Schlegel, Charles 183, 282, 327 Schleicher, Wendy Susan327 Schlukebir, Anne M. 327 Schmeidel, Christine Tara 327, 360 Schmeidler, Larry 374 Schmeltzer, Michael 327 Schmick, Amy 212 Schmidt, Joel 388 Schmidt, Laura 78 Schmidt, P. 372 Schmitt, Doug 195 Schneidoor, Ray 327 Schnorberger, Julie A. 327 Schoem, David 152 Schoenhars, Todd 1 76 Schostak, Sherene 327 Schrank, Amy 187 Schreiber, Adam 62 Schreibersdorf, Lisa 327 Schroeder, Matt 383 Schubiner, Jim 327 Schueneman, Sally 73 Schuetze, Matthew P. 328 Schuler, William 164 Schultz, Ron 242 Schumacher, Darren 1 79 Schwallie, Susan L. 328 Schwartz, Charly 242 Schwartz, Cheryl 1 7 1 Schwartz, Claire 66 Schwartz, David F. 328 Schwartz, Eileen 328 Schwartz, Jeffrey D. 328 Schwartz, Jeremy J. 118, 119, 328 Schwartz, Nikki 1 1 Schwartzberg, Marcy 19, 328 Schwarz, Senator 1 10 Schwehr, Karl Eric 328 Schweitzer, Sarah 328 Schwenk, Lisa 198 Sciartotta, Joseph 180,181 Scorekeepers 64, 428 Scothorn, Elizabeth J. 328 Scott, Crystal J. 328 Scott, Doneka 150,151 Scott, Jennifer 203 Scott, Sarah 212 Scullen, Maureen T. 328 Seaman, Robert S. 328 Seaman, Stephanie 328 Seaman, Thomas J. 328 Sebaly, Mike 328 Sebastian, Katherine A. 328 Sebastian, Scott 176 Seder, Robin M. 193, 328 Sedway, Jan A. 328 Segal, Estee 183, 328 Segal, Karen 187 Segal, Monica 328 Seitz, Mitch 114 Sekiguchi, Takakazu 328 Sekuler, Lauren 96, 190, 328 Selan, Lindsey Brooke 328 Seligsohn, Audrey 328 Selim, Alexandra 328 Seltzer, Caroline 328 Semack, Michael J. 328 Senger, John M. 328 Serr, Robert 328 Sessine, Michael 328 Seter, Christopher E. 328, 422, 425 Sforza, Paul C. 328 Shaffer, Gwen 374 Shah, Aneil C. 328 Shah, Bhavin 213 Shah, Biren 215 Shah, Kant 223 Shah, Naimish 328 Shah, Reena 152 Shah, Tawnya D. 329 Shah, Vineet 329 Shaikh, Ahsan 219 Shaiper, Kristin Nicole 329, 378, 379 Shakeyjake 447 Shanavas, Zaifi 329 Shand, D. 403 Shandell, Jonathan 187 Shane, Don 405 Shankel, C. Lynne 329 Shanker, Srividhya 218, 219 Shanker, Wendy 213 Shankman, Brett 329 Shanks, Molly 198 Shapiro, Deborah J. 329 Shapiro, Deborah K. 329 Shapiro, Eric 14 Shapiro, Harold 71,113 Share, Betsey 209 Sharfner, Erica 329 Sharieff, Romy 179 Sharik, Stan 36 5 Sharp, Ellen 188 Sharp, Susie 212 Sharpton, Reverend Al 40 Shastri, Seema 118,119 Shaw, Elizabeth Nena 329 Shaw, Tawnya 216 Shaya, John David 329 Shaya, Paul William 329 Shedlock, Anita 10 Sheehy, Michael 329 Sheffield, Tim 6 Shefman, Scott M. 329 Shelby, Courtney J. 329 Shellenharger, Matt 195 Shelton, Angela 89 Shen, Frank 195 Shen, Joanne 219 Shepherd, Matthew W. 331 Sher, Andrew B. 331 Sheran, Jeffrey 170,331 Sherburne, Sarah 331 Sherman, Brent James 35, 331 Sherman, Michael Thomas 331 Sherr, Stacey 331 Shich, Richard R. 331 Shick, Jason 201 Shields, Megan M. 331 Shields, Steve 401-401 Shierson, Sarah 211 Shim, Jewel 331 Shimizu, Hiroko 331 Shin, Caroline G. 331 Shin, Carolyne 187 Shin, Chae Young 331 Shinai 256 Shinderman, Amy B. 331 Shingle, Stacy 417 Shoemaker, Sandy L. 331 Shofet, Ariel Y. 331 Sholtz, Elyssa 331 Shore, John 203 Showalter, Tim 197 Shrinsky, Stacy 63, 190 Shroff, Adhir 331 Shroyer, Laura C. 33 1 Shulman, Daniel 33 1 Shumsky, Frank X. 331 Shupe, Nicole M. 180 Shusterman, Tamlyn 187 Shwartz, Jonathon 197 Shwedel, Marcy 190 Shy, Arlene 290 Shymanski, Thaddeus J. 331 Shyn, Steve 64 Siasoco, George M. 187 Siasoco, Kevin 227, 331 Siddiqui, Asma 219 Siddiqui, Jabeen 219,331 Siderman, Melissa 331 Sidle, Allison 187 Sieber, Elizabeth 209 Siebers, Donald 331 Siebert, Julie 215 Siegel, Michael B. 331 Sieler, Sue 331,363 Sigall, Rachel Beth 331 Sigel, Missy 209 Sigler, 1. 372 Sigler, Jerry 346 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 196, 197 Sigma Kappa 196,210 Signorelli, Vladimarl90, 191 Sikkila, Denny 367 Silbergeld, Marc A. 331 Silva, Diane 203 Silvenis, Christa 176 Silverman, Rob 413 Silverman, Robert Steven 331 Silverman, Tracey 193,215 Silvester, Kirsten 410 Simich, Stevan 197 Simmer, Lynn 331 Simmer, Maria 190 Simon, Jamie E. 331 Simon, Robin 331 Simon, Scott A. 331 Simon, Stephanie Eden 331 Simoncic, Steven J. 331 Simonelli, Ann Marie 212 Simoniello, Richard 331 Simonte, Chrissy 2 1 1 Simpson, Carol 79 Simpson, Carole 73, 349 Simpson, Carolyn 232 Simpson, Cornelius 331 Simpson, N. 372 Simpson, Nicole 417 Simpson, O.J. 371 Simpson, Scott 201 Sims, Mark 331 Sinclair, A. 403 Sinclair, Andrea 205 Sinclair, Karen 410 Sindler, Jason B. 331 Singer, Emily 187,331 Singha, Raj 194 Singson, Ron 331 Sinha, Vikas 331 Sinka, Erik 331 Sinkel, Lynn 199 Sircar, Keka 187 Sirhai, Colleen 212 Sirot, Laura King 331 Sizelove, Bradley Jon 331 Skaisgir, Patricia 187 Skene, D. 372 Skillicom, Brian Jeffrey 331 Skilton, Anne 203 Skinner, John 202, 203 Skinner, Marcie 331 Skinner, Samuel 71 Skinner, Ted 194,195 Skolnick, Keith 331 Skonieczny, Lori Ann 33 1 Skorina, Tanya M. 331 Skorput, A. 372 Skrepenak, Greg 32, 190, 350,372,373,409 Slack, Elizabeth 176 Slais, Timothy Aaron 331 Slakter, Deborah 331 Slater, David Michael 332 Slater, Lauren Slater, Sean Slawinski, Timothy J. 332 Sloat, Barbara F. 145, 146, 147 Slocum, Kristinl87, 208, 209 Sloin, Amy L. 332 itzky, Eric M. lagacz, Jeffrey A. 332 lall, Colleen D. 205 rail, Scott 105 lallegan, Julie Marie 332 lay, Michelle 332 lejkal, Maria-Nicole 332 icjkal, Nikki 183 n ' lde, James K. 332 lilovitz, Bernie 181 lith, Adam 138 nith, Aimee 368, 369 nith, Alison 332, 359 nidi, April 308, 322 nith, April T. 332 nith, B. 372 nith, Bradley 66 nith, Charles R. 332 nith, Christine K. 332 nith, Daniel L. 332 nith, David 54 nith, Dawna E. 332 nith, Elisa 190 nith, Erika 212 nith, Ian 240 nith, Jay 398,425 nith, Jeff 205 nith, Jen 237 nith, Jennifer 26, 85 nith, Jennifer A. 332 .nith, Jennifer L. 332 nith, Jinney S. 228, 229, 2 nith, Joan 10 nith, Jordan 176,332 nith, Julie 55 nith, Kathryn R. 235 nith, L. 372 nith, Laura A. 332 nith, Lori A. 193, 332 nith, Marlene Ann 332 nith, Megan 166, 167, 168, i9 nith, Monica 183 nith, Patti 378, 379 nith, Roger 87 nith, Scott 78 inith, Sean 228, 236 nith, Thomas 332 nith, W. 372 nith, William Kennedy 71 nithereens 34 nolinski, Steven M. 332 miller, Kenneth J. 171 nouse, Daniel 223 nrtka, Christine 332 nucker, Megen 332 mukler, Abigail R. 332 naden, Sandy 187 nickmeister, Curtis 164 nowberg, Mohinder 195 nowstorm 54, 55 nyder, Claudette M. 332 nyder, Douglas G. 332 obel, Lesley 332 . s - i obkowski, Lydia 332 obocinski, Jonathan G. 332 aby, Erika D. 198, 332 occer Club 392 ociety, University Musical . 07 ociety of Automotive ngineers 226, 227 ociety of Physics Students 74, 175 : | oenen, Shelly 232 oftball 362, 363 1 okol, Anthony 1 76 okotJodiA. 176, 230, 231, 32 okolow, Jacqueline 231 olaiman, Deana 218,219 olar Car team 136, 137 ;; , ollom.K. 372 olomon, Laura Davey 332 R " olomon, Thomas 333 oloway, Elliot 137 ome, Leslie D. 93, 190, 333 ' Somerville, Mark Clifford 333 Sommers, Lee H. 322 Soncrant, Jon 333 Soni, Anjili 333 Sonntag, Dan 232 Sood, Sandeep 184, 228 Soper, Kimberley Anh 333 Sorensen, Candace 333 Sorrentino, Virginia 333 SOS Crisis Center 182 Soszynski, Rachel A. 205 Sourlis, Dorothy 2 1 1 South Quad Cafeteria 98 Southern, Noceeba D. 333 Southgoing Zak 92,93 Southward, D. 372 Sova, Rennae 333 Soviet coup 7, 70 Sowers, Virginia 333 Spamer, Doug 333 Sparling, Julie 92, 93 Spector, Alycia 333 Spence, Kimberely Michelle 349 Spencer, Phillip 195 Sperling, Laramie Ruth 333 Sperling, Lauren 333 Spevak, Stacey C. 334 Spiece, Stacy 334 Spies, Susan M. 209, 334 Spignet, Lisa M. 334 Spilkin, Andrew 334 Spiroff, Sandra 334 Spitzley, Troy J. 334 Spolarich, Brian 187 Sponseller, Thomas 12,334, 389 Sports Forum 180 Sports Monday 170 Sprague, Aaron 191 Sprecher, Kevin 240 Spring Fest 132,133 Spring break 104, 105 Spruit, Bill 334 Squillace, Maureen 211 Srigley, Jennifer 334 St.Angelo, Paul G. 334 St. Mary ' s Student Chapel 96 Stabile, Scott 207 Stackpoole, Sarah 231 Stahl, Dayna 1 7 Stamatel, Janet 334 Stanczak, Rex 78 Stanczyk, Jill 199 Standish, Jennifer F. 334 Stanek, Aaron 201 Stanislavsky, Adam M. 334 Stanko, Tamara P. 334 Stanley, S. 372 Stanley, Sherell 421 Stapel, Julie K. 335 Stapleton, Chris 1 54 Stark, Allison C. 335 Stark, Eric B. 335 Stark, Kristen L. 335 Stark, R. 372 Starr, Gregory D. 335 Starrman, Jennifer 179 Stasio, Frank 335 Stead, Valerie 232 Steckling, Kim 176 Stedman, Luke A. 335 Steel, Mike 179 Steen, Alann 7 1 Stefanski, Susan Lynn 335 Steffanina, Regina M. 198, 335 Steffe, Sandra M. 335 Steigman, Jennifer 190 Stein, Carolyn 335 Stein, Stephanie 236, 335 Steinberg, Kimberly 335 Steinberg, Sharon Lynn 335 Steinert, Michele 235 Steinkoler, Jeremy 335 Steinman, Felicia 335 Steneck, Nicholas J. 335 Stenman, Michael A. 335 Stephenson, J. Scott 240 Stephenson, Scott 1 76 Steres, Scott 1 76 Sterett, Kristen M. 335 Stem, Barry 201 Stern, Mark O. 173 Stem, Pamela 209 Sternberg, Jennifer 335 Steuk, W. 372 Steve ' s 95 Steven, Brad 191 Stevens, Cheryl 42 1 Stevens, Dena A. 335 Stevens, Wendy 198 Stewart, Aaron 195 Stewart, Alisa 232,335 Stewart, Cam 401,403 Stewart, Carrie 421 Stewart, Cherie 20 Stewart, Cynthia 138 Stewart, Dylan 87 Stewart, Jill Claudine 335 Stewart, Moses 40 Stewart, Professor Abigail 126, 128 Stickney, Jeffrey D. 335 Stiles, Wayne 240 Stillman, Tamara Ilyse 335 Stiver, D. 403 Stock, Blair 335 Stock, Mark 223 Stocke, Michael J. 335 Stocker, Donnell 176 Stoddard, Andrea 335 Stoeckel, Julie 198 Stokes, Antonio A. 335 Stokes, Renee 235 Stolar-Dondero, Jesse 2 Stoll, Margie 203 Stone, Catherine 335 Stone, Danny 335 Stone, Deborah 228 Stone, M. 403 Stone, Randi 209 Stone, Randi L. 335 Stoney 23 Stopsky, Robin C. 335 Storch, Melissa 335 Storm, Adrienne Eileen 335 Stott, Kelvin 64 Stowers, Shaun E. 336 Stoyanovich, Pete 270 Strom, Eric 240 Strait, Carole E. 336 Straith, Joan Claire 336 Strasius, John 336 Strasser, Shelly 215 Strate, Sue 207 Streisand, Randi 167, 168, 336, 400 Streit, Elizabeth 171 Stringer, Michele Marie 336 Strober, Hilany 197 Stroeh.John 187 Stroud, David A. 336 Stroup, Mike 207, 336 Stuart, Kenyen 336 Stuart, Laurie 203 Stucchi ' s 94 Student Alumni Council 214,215 Student Book Exchange 182, 183, 185 Students Against Drunk Driving 236, 237 Studies, Women ' s 126 Studley, Matthew 195 Study Abroad 118,119 Stuht, Jen 383 Stumb, C. 372 Sturdevant, Michelle J. 336 SturdivantH, Douglas C. 223 Sturm, Julia Ann 336 Sturman, Julie 336 Su, Stephen C. 336 Suciu, Laura 336 Sudargo, Rudianto 336 Sugarman, Eddie 48 Sugiyama, Michelle 202, 203 Suh, Theresa C. 336 Sullivan, Colleen M. 336 Sullivan, Donald 336 Sullivan, John 215 Sullivan, Laura C. 336 Sullivan, M. 372 Sullivan, Michael Dennis336 Sun, Toni 29 Sundermann, Jon 392 Sununu, John 71 Superbowl XXVI 77 Supina, Matthew P. 336 Surowiec, Sue 235 Surprenant, Mark D. 187 Sussman, Jessica 346 Sussman, Jessica Beth 336 Sutherland, David A. 336 Suttles, Karma L. 336 Sutton, Jenny 410 Svitkovich, Kostantinov Vlade 195 Swakla, Richard Paul 336 Swander, Bradley 336 Swartz, Ken 69 Swearengin, J. 372 Sweat, Sean 383 Swezey, Wayne W. 336 Swix, Michelle336, 410, 411 Sword, Andy 195 Sygiel, Brian 336 Sylvester, Rebecca Jeanne 336 Sylvester, Susie 237 Symington, Scott 336 Symphony Band 139 Synk, Polly Ann 336 Szabo, Chris 383, 384 Szachta, Mike 85 Szasz, Patricia J. 336 Szczesny, Michele Therese 336 Szerlag, Andrew 184 Szumko, Stefan 205 Tt T-Bone 52 Taback, Erin M. 336 Tabangay, Adrian 337 Taber, Edward E. 337 Taco Bell 62 Tafelski, Thomas P. 337 Tafuri, Lisa 213 Taggert, L. 372 Tai-chi 3 1 1 Tainsky, Jocelyn 337 Takahashi, Risako 337 Tal, Donna J. 337 Talbot, Jennifer L. 193,337 Talley, Michael422, 423, 425 Talmers, Peter Frederick 337 Talton, Shenita D. 337 Tamer, C. 403 Tan, Jin C. 337 Tandreys, Jeff 357 Tann, Johnathan P. 337 Tanner, Wilson 337 Tanzer, Ross 19, 337 Tarlowe, Michael 167, 168, 169 Tarshis, Cindi 187 Tate, Marion 337 Tau Gamma Nu 204, 205 Tau Kappa Epsilon210, 211 Tauger, Nikki 337 Tava, Alex 338 Tayara, Malek 219 Taylor, Amy Lynn 338 Taylor, Andrea 7 1 Taylor, D. 372 Taylor, Jennifer P. 338 Taylor, Kelly D. 338 Taylor, Kirk 422, 425 Taylor, Lindsay 81 Taylor, Lisanna Y. 338 Taylor, Lori 216 Taylor, M. Katherine 198 Taylor, Matthew H. 338 Taylor, Naomi 66, 187, 235 Taylor, Rose Marie 338 Tech Day 178 Tedford, Carl Anthony 338 Teeples.Jill 411 Teifke.Tami 198 Tendero, Maria Kathleen338 Tenerowich, Brian 211 Tenfelde, Eric 338 TerBeek, Ann Elisabeth 338 The, Juliana M. 338 The, Top of Park 14,15 The Bomb 164 The Conservative Coalition 181 The Freshmen Convocation 233 The Michigan Daily 170, 171, 173 The Michigan Review 1 73 The Mortar Board 238 The Women of Adara 235 Thiese, Douglas 173 Thiessen, Lisa 338 Thill, Julia R. 338 Thogmartin, Steven 176 Tholl, Bonnie 362, 363 Thomas, Clarence67, 71, 197 Thomas, Frank E. 338 Thomas, Jason 339 Thomas, Katie 378, 379 Thomas, Khaili Tuere 339 Thomas, Kinzie 193 Thomas, Neil 184 Thomas, Peter C. 339 Thomas, Ron 29 Thomas, Teisha 193 Thome, Jenny 60 Thompson, Holly Elaine 339 Thompson, Hunter S. 195 Thompson, Kathleen L. 339 Thompson, Kelly 198 Thompson, Tarnisha 368, 369 INDEX 441 ' ' rJS. 330 ?39 : )39 Thurairajah, Athavan 104, 105, 339 Thweart, Suzi 358 Thyme, Hammuh 339 Thyme, Justin 339 Tiao, Jeannie 179 Tibbs, D. Thomas 339 Tienda, Monica Ann 339 Tierney, Tracy M. 339 Tilmann, M. 372 Tilmann, Michelle Lynn 339 Tink, Jason 339 Tipton, Jennifer 205 Tisaby, Shevada 219 Tisdale, Julie 339 Tobin-Glazer, Kelly 190 Tcxid, Brett 201 Todd, Karen 410 Tolbert, Alan 203 Tolbert, Darlene 216 Tolvay, Kinja 193 Tomasic, Andrew 339 Tomczyk, Amanda 198 Tomjanovich, Rudy 341 Tompkins, Chris 193 Tomsick, Lisa 207 Toni, Royce 418,419 Tonkin, Jon " Grampa " 164 Tonks, Stephen J. 339 Toole, Richard E. 339, 349 Torian, Michael 205 Tornga, Greg 339 Touma, S. Douglas 211, 339 Tournament of Roses Parade 405, 406, 407 Tower, Jason 339 Tower, Theodore 223 Towers, Shaun S. 216 Townsend, B. 372 Townsend, Brian 377 Townsend, Brian Lewis 339 Townsend, Stephen G. 339 Toy, Jim 145,146 Trabin, Jennifer 339 Trachman, Brian 40 Tracbtman, liana 1 10 Traitel, Jocelyn 88, 339 Tran, Bich N. 187, 339 Transportation 60, 61 Transue, Amy Tomion 339 Trattner, Allyson 190, 339 Traube, Eric 339 Travis, Mark Jason 339 Treacy, Jennifer 339 Trenkamp, Hilary 159 Triantos, Martine Lisa 339 Trieston, Renee 138 Tripp, Julie 339 Trobecjill 340 Troesi, Karen 141 Trombley, Michele 211,340 Tropmau, Jessica 340 Trosien, Erin 193 Truax, Lisa A. 215,340 Truong, Duong P. 340 Tsai, Feng-Ju Vicky 340 Tsai, Nancy 219 Tschan, Robert E. 340 Tschannen, Kent 413 Tsitsis, Maria 207, 340 Tso, Veleda Y. 340 Tubilewicz, Tracy 231 Tuchow, Victoria Maari- Alexis 340 Tucker, Kirdis 340 Tucker, Lashonda 219 Tucker, Michele 340 Tucker, Raelynn M. 340 Tucker, Sara J. 340 Tuc-ak, Edward 340 TufiK-1, Niel 211 Tumrc mds, Paul 340 Turner, lames Louis 340 IN; EX Turner, Kelli 340 Turner, Marjut 340 Turner, Paul James 340 Turner, Russel 223 Turner, Valarie 421 Turoff, Ruth Elizabeth 340 Turrentine, Tannis 407 Tuschak, Beckie 228, 229 Tutino, Steven Anthony340 Tutson-Stephens, Robin D. 340 Tuzman, Elise 193 Twigg, Paul A. 340 Tyle, Eric 34 Tyle, Leanna 34 Tyle, Stephanie 34 Tyson, Mike 79 Tyszka, Steven C. 1 80, 340 U uV V U-Club 64, 213 UAC 213 Udvadia, OufreezJ. 340 Uehara, Nina K. 219,340 Uhlmann, Beth 176 Ulses, Tony P. 340 Ulstead, Tracy 35 UM Biological Society 223, 225 UMAASC 218, 219 Undergraduate Law Club 77, 176 Undergraduate Math Club 174, 175 Undergraduate Psychology Society 228, 229 Underwood, Jodi 167,168 United Cheerleader Association United Dance Association 233 University Christian Life 214,215 University Club 63 University of Michigan Engineering Council 178, 179 University Students Against Cancer 237 Unruh, Susan 209 UrbanchekJ. 412,413 Ursal, JoAnna May 219 User, Herbert 340 Utley, Mary Linda 340 Vakalo, Manos 141 Valam, Sunica 340 Valam, Sunila 340 Valdez, Cesar 20 Valencia, John 340 Valentine, AnnMarie 176 Valiquette, Karen 198 Valus, Karen 340 Valvuena, Andres 124 VanBlarcom, Jeffrey Robert 340 Vandenberg, John 179 VanderBreggen, Amy 193 Vandersleet, R. 372 Vandersloot, Rob 10 VanderVelde, Nancy 340 VanDeWege, Bud 420,421 VanDyne, Vale 375 VanHuis, James A. 340 Vanin, Rachel 199, 340 VanLiere, Amy 197 Vano, Maria 235 VanOyen, Marcia 187 VanReesema, Minta207, 340 VanTassell, Lisa 340 VanTassell, Rodney 413 VanWasshnova, Melissa J. 340 Varnado, Byron L. 340 Vaughn, Lisa Jeanne 340 Vaughn, Matthew S. 340 Vaughn, Senator 110 Vavra, Tami 340 Vazquez, Gerald 214,215 Velilla, Marc-Anthony Q. 340 Velilla, Vanessa Q. 340 Veramay, Janice Kay 340 Verges, Pamela A. 340 Verleye, Dax 340 Verral, Stephen C. 340 Verrall, Ben 418,419 Vessels, Leane 340 Viall, Cyndi 207 Vicory, Barb 319 Victor, Julie 359 Victory, Elizabeth 203,340 Vieira, Claudia 410 Vigder, Cheryl N. 340 Vignevic, Katie 378, 379 Vila, David 228 Villanueva, Laly 340 Visscher, Daniel J. 203 Visser, Susan E. 340 Vitacco, Elly 363 Vitkuske.JaneM. 179,342 Viviano, JoAnne 342 Vivoda, Heather N. 342 Vliet, Kevin R. 342 Vloet, Martin 167, 168 Vogel.Jeff 356 Vogelheim, Christopher 342 Vogler, Michelle 342 Vollmer, Ronald Lee 342 VonDovenhaugen, Dame Villi 164 Voskuil,James422,423,425, 429 Voytek, Emily 223 Vuliao, Robert 203 Vyas, Manish 342 WwXx Wade, Heather 223, 236 Wade, Mike 388 Wagenmaker, Daniel 342 Wager, Eric Silberberg 331 Wagner, Laural 342 Wagner, Mary 193 Wagner, Sue 209 Wagner, Todd 342 Wahab, Amirudin Abdul342 Waingrove, T.C. 403 Waitressing 94, 95 Wakamatsu, Hiroyasu 342 Walcottjeni 193 Waldbaum, Scott 2 1 1 Waldron, William K. 342 Walker, Juan D. 342 Walker, Ken 343 Walker, Kerry 231 Walker, Kirsten A. 343 Walker, M. 372 Walker, Max L. 343 Walker, Nancy Lee 343 Walker, Samuel 343 Wall, Craig 343 Wallace, B. 372 Wallace, C. 372 Wallace, J. 372 Wallace, Joseph P. 343 Wallace, Rene 343 Walles, Elizabeth 209 Walling, Thomas G. 343 Wallis, Stephen F. 343 Walsh, Matt 195 Walsh, SeamusJ. 343 Walt Disney World 71 Walters, Charles T. 343 Walters, Holly L. 343 Walters, Jennifer 62 Walters, Scott 207 Waltman, Rebecca 343 Wang, James Y. 343 Wang, Jenny 236 Wang, Susan 218,219 Wank, Matthew 343 Wanke, Julie M. 343 Wanko, Kenneth J. 343 Warbase, Eric Andrew 343 Warber, Elizabeth 232, 343 Ward, A. 403 Ward, Aaron 247,252,401 Ward, Carolyn 78 Ward, Colleen S. 184,343 Ward, Doug 25 Ward, Molly A. 343 Ware, D. 372 Warhurst,Ron382,383,384 Warman, Amy 343 Warmouth.Jeff 343 Warner, Andy 136,137 Warner, Erica 447 Warner, Rob 207 Warnock, David M. 343 Warp, Gregory A. 343 Warren, Christopher 343 Warren, Melissa 175 Warshaw, Jason 343 Warster, David 343 Wartner, Brent D. 343 Warwick, Abigail May 188, 343 Was, Julie 212 Washer, Laraine L. 223, 343 Washer, Lisa Anne 343 Washington, D. 372 Washington, Dena Arnise 343 Washington Redskins 77, 397 Waskiewicz, Catherine M. 199, 343 Wasserman, Debra Leigh344 Wastell, Mathew 201 Waterfield, AmyJ. 344 Waterstradt, Paula 173,232 Watkins, Traci 344 Watson, Deborah 344 Watson, J. 372 Watson, Martha 2 1 5 Watson, Perry 425, 426, 427 Watt, Tracey A. 344 Waxman, Debra Suzanne344 Wayne, Gary 357 Weary, Lauren 207 Weaver, Cheryl Lynn 344 Webb, Elizabeth 199 Webb, Nicole 163 Webb, Todd 344 Webber, Chris 74, 398, 422, 423, 424, 425 Webber, Corey 227, 344 Webber, Phil 187, 232 Weber, Eryn 203 Webster, Michael D. 344 Weeber, Philip A. 187, 232, 344 Weeby, Bethany Lynn 344 Weekend, etc. 170 Weekend, Parent ' s 39 Wei, Lisa 344 Weiler, Ann 344 Weinberger, Katy 207, 344 Weinbrecht, Donna 76 Weiner, Anthony 29 Weiner, Jeffrey M. 344 Weiner, Meredith 199 Weiner, Stacy L. 344 Weingarden, Mary-Beth 192 Weingarden, Scott 2 1 1 , 344 Weinreich, Jennifer A. 62, 344 Weinstein, Amanda J. 344 Weintraub, Justin B. 344 Weir, Rodney 243, 286 Weisenthal, Laurie 344 Weiser, Todd Scott 344 Weishaar, Lisa L. 344 Weishaar, Richard 223 Weisman, Diana 344 Weiss, Hikah 176,177 Weiss, Jason P. 344 Weiss, Lisa Ilene 118,119, 344 Weiss, Wendy Erin 344 Weissman, Adam 176,344 Weissman, Cara Park 344 Weissman, Michael S. 344 Weissman., Adam 177 Weist, TJ 372 Weitzner, Beverly Lynn 344 Wellensiek, Martha 198 Wellman, Adam 176 Wellman, Kristine M. 344 Wells, Lawrence 349 Welter, Susan M. 344 Weny, Christine M. 344 Wenzel, Martha 410,411 Wenzler, Gretchen 155 Wenzler, Ivo 223 Weole.TomC. 195 Werbel, Linda 212 Werner, Adam Charles 345 Wesorick, Robert L. 345 Wesorothorpe, Rob 195 Wesselmann, Frank R. 345 Wessling, Lilli Anne 345 West, David B. 191 West, John 214,215 West, Kristie 176 West, Steve 412 West, Wendy 345 Westbrook, Deeann 176 Westrate, Barb 179 Wexler, Stacey 345 Whalen, Michelle M. 345 Wheatley, Robin J. 193 Wheatley.T. 372 Wheatley, Tyrone 398, 409 Whetmore, Ellen 46, 47 Whitaker, Angela L. 345 White, Bethany J. 345 White, Brett 181 White, Chad 34 White, Chris 198, 368 White, David Alexander 345 White, Douglas 191 White, Jeff T. 345 White, Marie A. 345 White, Pat 184 White, Timothy 345 Whited, E. 372 Whitehead, Courtney 203 Whiteman, Amanda 207 Whiter, Caryn 193 Whitley, Susan D. 345 Whitman, Monique 345 Whittaker, Patrick 176 Whittington, Carrie 84 Whitton, Janet 346 Wichman, Alicia Beth 346 Wichnal, Jeaneen 346 Widick, Marshall J. 346 Wieneke, AmyJ. 346 Wiersma, Amy 193 Wiggins, Rahquel D. 346 Wight, Rebecca 203 Wither, Eric 346 Wilcox, Dirk 207 Wilde, Val 232 Wildes, Gregg S. 179,346 Wilk.Vince 180,181,346 Wilkinson, Laurel 171 Wilkinson, Wendy 417 Willett, Mark 154 Williams, Aaron 144,179 Williams, Amy 228 Williams, Antionette 232 Williams, Barb 84 Williams, Brendan 201 Williams, Christa 86 Williams, Eric M. 346 Williams, G. Thomas 346 Williams, Jeffrey 346 Williams, Jeremy 346 Williams, John 415 Williams, Juliet C. 346 Williams, Kenneth P. 346 Williams, Michele Ann 347 Williams, Michelle 176 Williams, O. 372 Williams, Peter 191 Williams, Sean 176 Williams, Shereen 347 Williams, Sherie 347 Williams, Wendy Lee 347 Williamson, Greg 191 Williamson, Nicole 410 Willis, Jaime 190 Willis, Klenton 219 Willis, R. 403 Willmer, Dean 176,347 Willnik, Philip 240 Willow Run High School 233 Willow Run 72 Wilmers.Jess 193 Wilson, Dana M. 347 Wilson, Glenford George347 Wilson, Mark McClain 184, 347 Winarski, Christoph 347 Windorf, Andra 347 Winer, Amy 211 Winick, Judd 347 Winiewicz Jr., Nicholas 201 Wink, Kristi 383 Winkler, Brian 419 Winkler, Daniel S. 347 Winski, Ali 417 Winslow, James W. 347 Winslow, Jim 215 Winston, Todd 356, 357 Winter, Gentle 179 Winter, Miriam 347 Winterlee, Scott 357 Winter Olympics 76, 77 Winters, Harris E. 191 Wise, Andrew Ross 347 Wiseman, B. 403 Wishlinski, Brian 347 Wisk, Michelle 347 Wiskin, Lara 190 Withee, Jennifer]. 347 Withey, Charles David 347 Wlodarczyk, Rosemary B.347 Wohl, Steven M. 176,347 Wolf, Eric I. 347 Wolf, Julie 212 Wolf, Karen 209 Wolf, Kevin 347 Wolfe, Erin 187 Wolfe, Keith D. 347 Wolney, Angela Rose 347 Wolpert, Karen Elisabeth347 Wolshleger, Seth 191 Wolt, Ethan 347 Woltman, Brooke 43 Wolverettes 190, 232, 233 Women ' s basketball 420, 421 Women ' s club soccer 350 Women ' s cross country382- 384 Women ' s golf 380, 381 Women ' s gymnastics 397, 416,417 Women ' s Glee Club 186, 187 Women ' s lacrosse 230, 231 Women ' s tennis 360, 361 Women ' s track 358, 359 Women ' s volleyball 368, 369 Women ' s waterpolo 351, 392 Women ' s swimming and diving 350, 410 Women ' s Studies 127, 128 Wong, Jeffrey 87 Photo Oallery Tamara Psurny Wonsey, Wendy : Woo, Wilbur 179, Wood, Jessica Lynne Wood, Scott D. 184 347 347 347 Wright, D. Wright, Jason Wright, Paul Cameron Wright, Steven 403 195 348 213 YyZz Yesner, Jeffrey Yeung, Evan K. 183, 239, Yntema, Laura Yob, David 348 348 348 348 Zammit, Jonathon Paul Zampierollo, Maria A. Zanotti, Bob Zapp, Kristine 348 203 62 205 Zigman, Jonathan S. Zimano, Natan T. Zimmerman, Jill Ziole, Elizabeth am 349 349 349 190 Woodlock.J. 372 Wright, Thomas 90 cOo Yonka, Peter 43 Zarate, Jennifer Ann 348 Zipper, Joel 349 Woods, Cinnamon 410, 411 Wryrick, Jermaine 111 Young, Bo 195 Zaret, David S. 223 Zivitz, Andrew 349 Woods, Jen 349 Wu, Allen 348 Yaged, Kim 209 Young, Daria 120 Zaretski, Lewis 348 Zolinski, Julie Anna 349 ; Woods, Ronald A. 347 Wu, Carson H. 349 Yair-Cordero, Yesef 348 Young, Evan 184 Zatkin, Cami Noelle 348 Zolot, Deborah M. 349 Woodside, Kirk Patrick 191, Wu, Clara 184 Yamaguchi, Kentaro 348 Young, Irene An-Mei 348 Zauelll, Rudolph C. 191 Zolotor, Adam 236 347 Wu, Nelson 349 Yamaguchi, Kristi 76 Young, Meg 348 Zdravecky, Amy J. 348 Zonder, Erica 380 Woodson, M. 372 Wuerfel.J. 372 Yamamoto, Britt T. 348 Young, Michelle 116 Zearfoss, Sarah 54 Zonder, Erica J. 349 Woodward, Doris 5 Wun, Sylvia (Yee-Fai) 348 Yang, Emily 175 Young, Mindy S. 184, 348 Zebrowski, Edward 348 Zreczny, Myriam 176, 349 Woodwell, Donna Lynn 347 Wunderlich, Eric 412 Yang, Tony L. 348 Young, Rachel 215 Zee, William 348 Zubli, Alan M. 349 Woody, Laura K. 347 Wurcel, Ira 207, 348 Yanta, Sarah 149 Younglove, Julie A. 348 Zeeff.Jon 174, 175 Zuckerman, Michael2 1 1 , 349 Wooldridge, Leah 421 Wurster, David T. 201 Yarrington, Ronald J. 348 Youtt, Jon 92 ,93 Zeilstra, Sara 69, 348 Zuehlke, Julie 81 Woolf, Alexander F. 347 Wyatt, Christa Renee 348 Yates, Carrie 348, 383 Yukon, Jeanie 348 Zelman, Elissa 209, 349 Zuercher, Peter J. 349 Worden, Michelle 198 Wydra, Eric E. 348 Yates, Ce ' Ann A. 348 Yukon, Laurie 348 Zelman, Julie A. 349 Zupnick, Lauren 190 Worrell, Natasha 235 Wylie, Bradford 348 Ye, Simon Xiansheng 348 Zacharakis, Barbara 215 Zelman, Lissy 208 Zurbriggen, Eileen 187 Worzniak, Lisa 360 Wylie, Cathy 363 Yeates, Harry 136, 137 Zahurullah, Fazlur 219 Zelmanski, Tim 349 Zweig, L. Kenneth 349 Wozniak, Carrie 90 Wylie, Paul 76 Yeh, Bernard 223 Zajac, Karen 207 Zenkewicz, T. 372 Zwiers, Kenneth 240 Wozniak, Leonard G. 348 Wymer, Beth 350,416, 417 Yeltsin, Boris 67, 70 ,71 Zakrajsek, Jennifer 410 Zide, Elizabeth R. 349 Zywicki, Gregory John 349 Wrestling 414, 415 Wyse, Stephanie C. 348 Yen, Anne 400 Zaman, Taj 191 Ziewacz, Elizabeth 208 INDEX A 43 Four in a row. Fans travelled all the way to Champaign, Illinois to watch the Wolverines win their fourth Big Ten title in a row. With the title, also came the privilege of a Rose Bowl berth. -Tamara Psurnv To dream of freedom. While in captivity, Joseph Cicippio dreamed of simply watching a Rose Bowl if he were released. Cicippio realizes his dream as he leads the National Anthem at the Rose Bowl New Year ' s Day.-Tarrujra Psumy Retaliation. Juwan Howard takes a shot early in the 2nd half bringing the Wolverines within one point of the Hoosiers. The Michigan avenged its early season loss beating Indiana 68-60. -Tamara Psumy 444 EPILOGUE A difference - what we all strived to make in the world and possess in ourselves. A free world? In late December, the last hostages were released W a t h DIFFERENCE? into a seemingly free world. Little did we or they realize the struggles which still lay before us. Through their captivity, we realized that freedom was not to be taken for granted. And, by witnessing the Rodney King riots in LA, we questioned whether or not we should begin to answer that problem at home first. Political differences. Students rushed to get involved in election campaigns. College Democrats sponsored a voter registration which allowed over 1000 new voices to be heard in Michigan. A safer climate? We survived our first year with armed policemen WHAT ' S THE DIFFERENCE: 445 on campus. Although guns were seen as a personal threat by some, others viewed them as symbols of protection. Scholar and athlete. W h a t DIFFERE the NCE? Desmond Howard streaked across the pages of the record books and into the Hall of Fame as the 57th Heisman Trophy winner. This scholar athlete finished his bachelor ' s degree in Sociology befo re entering the pro-football world as a Washington Redskin. It was in this arena of differences that we challenged ourselves to become more open- minded individuals. And, we discovered that no matter how much the world changes around us, concerns still remain the same. That ' s the difference. 446 EPILOGUE New faces. Freshman orienrees Pam Carroll, Jeffrey Chandler, and Erica Warner make friends with the puma outside of the Natural Science Museum during their summer campus tour.-Tamara Psurny Increased protection ? Arguing that deputized police were an infraction on their freedom, students erected a wall on the Diag in protest to the newly armed campus security.-Tamara Psumy Old friend. While very few students took the opportunity to meet campus legend, Shakey Jake up close, Jennifer Marx stops to give him a kiss and to take a photo. -courtesy of Jennifer Marx WHAT ' S THE DIFFERENCE? 447 c o 1 o p h o ni ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Volume 96 of the Michiganensian, the University of Michigan year- book was printed by Jostens Print- ing and Publishing in State College, Pennsylvania. PAPER STOCKS Signature one was printed on 100 Karisma gloss. Signatures 2, 23, 24, 26 and 28 were printed on 80 Karisma gloss. All other signatures were printed on standard 80 gloss. A two page tip-in of white vellum was inserted between the front endsheet and page one. COVER The Craftline Embossed cover was mounted on 1 50 point binders board. The base material was Basin Street 517 fabricoid with Cordova grain. The quarter bound material was shoe grain Forest leathertone 492. Two units of hot silver foil were applied to the embossing on the front lid. The cover was designed by Stepha- nie Savitz. ENDSHEETS Endsheets were printed on White Crest text weight recycled paper. Tempo Navy 540, Tempo Forest Green 349, and hot silver foil 381 were applied. The endsheets were designed by Stephanie Savitz. TYPE All body copy was printed in 10 point Goudy. Folios were printed in Goudy 10 point, bold; folios were printed in Goudy 9 point, small caps. Headline, subhead, Scoreboard, pull- out quote, and caption styles varied by section. Fonts used were Copper- plate AB, Garamond, Goudy, Helvetica, Lithos Bold, Linotext, Optima Bold, Palatino, Present Script, Times, and Trajan. SPOT COLOR The Tempo colors used throughout the book were Navy 540, Forest Green 349, Metallic Silver 877, Dusty Rose 479, Bright Green 354, Royal Blue 287, Violet 267, and custom process color mixes. PHOTOGRAPHY Senior portraits and most group por- traits were taken by Yearbook Asso- ciates, Millers Falls, Massachusetts. Most team photos and all of the headshots were provided by Sports Information at the University of Michigan. All other photos were taken by the staff of the Michiganen- sian or students at the University. Color processing and printing was done by Yearbook Associates, Foto 1 of Ann Arbor, and All-Print of Ann Arbor. ARTWORK Arch artwork was designed by Stephanie Savitz and cleaned up by Krista Keller of Jostens. The car- toon appearing on page 108 was created specially for the Michiganen- sian by Mike Wilson of the Gargoyle humor magazine and was also cleaned up by Krista Keller. COMPUTER INFORMATION All pages, cover, and endsheets were created on a Macintosh SE using PageMaker 4.2, Microsoft Word 4.0, Aldus Freehand 3.0, Yeartech, and Last Name First. Business docu- ments were compiled on Excel. COLLABORATIVE SECTIONS The Graduates and Greeks sections were collaboratively edited by Randall Lehner, Stephanie Savitz, and Megan Smith. EXPENSES The total 1992 operating budget was $170,000 with $82,000 allo- cated for publication. The subscrip- tion rate was $29. The publication was self supporting with all monies being raised through sitting fees and sales. PUBLICATION 3500 books were printed and deliv- ered in mid-July. Michiganensian 1992 is copyrighted by Stephanie Louise Savitz, Editor- in-Chief. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. All questions pertaining to the Michiganensian should be addressed to 420 Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109, (313) 764-0561. the staff Charles thank you for those relaxing days at Cocoa Beach and for letting me hold the map at Walt Disney World. I really needed it. Randy and Megan you have been an excellent senior support staff. Greg, Renee, and Carol, thank you for stepping in and taking on the responsibility at the last moment. Editors thank you for not loosing faith during those missec deadlines. Staffers and photogs thank you for contributing. And a very special thanks goes to Tammi--! always knew those long hours in the darkroom would pay off. the board for student publications Thank you Tom Croxton and Leon Jaroff, co-chairs of the Board, for your support and understanding. When change was necessary you did not fail t come through for us. Thank you for listening. the professionals Thank you to Irma Zald and Natalie Miles for providing continuity and organization. And, to Carol Pytko, thank you for taking on the responsi- bility of temporary general manager. Your advice has been invaluable. freddie hunter Thank you for taking the time to help us with the perfect basketball article You are truly an example of what it means to be a Wolverine. the gargoyle Thank you for the laughs. andrew gottesman Thank you for having the guts to initiate change in this place. the publisher Thanks goes to Mike Hackleman and the staff at Jostens. Mike, without your support, I don ' t know if I could have made it through this second time Also, thank you to Krista Keller for helping me get past the wall of burnt out creativity. yearbook associates Thank you to Jim Williams, George Rosa, and Steve Forslund for making contract negotiation fun. Also, special thanks goes to Sandy McPherson and Joe Griffin for your friendship and experience during senior portrai weeks. You helped us improve our darkroom efficiency immensely. my family Thank you to my parents for understanding my need to do this one more time. And to my brother Christopher and my sister TeresaI am sorry forgot to thank you last year but the hours you each worked to sticker alphabetize and number over 2500 senior photos will not be forgotten. etc. Thanks to Emily Eberhardt our senior portrait secretary. Conversations with you made to time go more quickly. Thank you to the Union Bookstore for lending us the cap and gown during senior portraits. And, thanks u Elena Kuo for taking me to happy hour when I needed to get away from Club Stud Pub. a special thank you NOT No thanks to all of the University red tape that made our year a lot hardei than it had to be. This goes especially to Sports Information for noi acknowledging that we have a right to be informed about media events. Ii is a shame that this place is run like a professional outfit rather than learning ground for students. I guess money talks. dedication I dedicate this book in the memory of my Nana Rose who taught me tht power of the imagination and the beauty of faith.-Stephanie Louise Stephanie louise savitz EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PHOTO EDITOR MANAGING EDITOR LAYOUT EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER MICHIGAN LIFE EDITOR ACADEMICS EDITOR ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR SPORTS EDITOR RETROSPECT EDITOR NORTHERN EXPOSURE EDITOR INSIDE SPORTS EDITOR PROMOTIONS MANAGER ASST. MICHIGAN LIFE EDITOR tamara psurny randall lehner megan smith charles chou greg emmanuel Jennifer morrison renee himelhoch david jorns lisa bleier carol filar j. chadwick hauff randi Streisand kimberly fenn nicole kingsley PHOTO STAFF rachel rubenfaer, michael tarlowe, jodi underwood, martin vloet STAFF WRITERS sarah kingston, peter kogan, Joseph marshall STAFFERS katie carr, Stephanie duckow, Janice frazer, sam garber, kathy hoekstra, nick hoffman, matt kassan, moselle leventhal, david me donald, lisa mullins, mary o ' keefe, andrea platner, debra rech --., -f


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