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UMS Concert Program, December 5-6, 1992: Messiah -- George Frideric Handel

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University Musical Society
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Season: 114TH
Concert: 16TH AND 17TH
Hill Auditorium, Ann Arbor, Michigan

University Musical Society
in association with
the Law Firm of Kitch, Saurbier, Drutchas, Wagner &. Kenney, P.C. On the Occasion of the Opening of its Ann Arbor Office
George Frideric Handel
Thomas Hilbish, Conductor
Kaaren Erickson, Soprano Jon Humphrey, Tenor
Gail Dubinbaum, Mezzo-soprano Gary Relyea, Baritone
Nancy Hodge, Harpsichordist Barry Turley, Organist
The Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra
Saturday Evening, December 5, 1992, at 8:00
Sunday Afternoon, December 6, 1992, at 2:00
Hill Auditorium, Ann Arbor, Michigan
The harpsichord heard in these concerts is by David Sutherland, Ann Arbor Kaaren Erickson is represented by Thea Dispeker, Inc., New York.
The box office in the outer lobby is open during intermission for tickets to upcoming Musical Society
events and holiday gift certificates.
Celebrating the 250th Anniversary of the First Performance
W ith this weekend's performances, the University Musical Society celebrates the 250th anniversary of the premiere of Handel's Messiah, a work that has formed the backbone of the Choral Union's repertoire since the group was founded in 1879.
That year, one Mrs. G. C. Hunt "proposed to form a club for the study of Messiah," and asked Henry Simmons Frieze, then Acting President of the University of Michigan and an accomplished organist and conductor, to lead the group. By fall of the same year, the club, which had grown rapidly since its inception, decided to call itself "The Choral Union." One hundred and thirteen years later, the annual Choral Union concert series continues to include performances of Handel's Messiah at Christmastime.
The tradition of performing Messiah at Christmas did not originate in Handel's time. Handel composed the work for performance in the Easter season. It received its premiere on April 13, 1742, in Dublin. The next year Messiah was performed in London, and thereafter, from 1749 until Handel's death in 1759, the composer himself led annual spring performances of the work at the London Foundling Hospital, with the proceeds going to charity.
Messiah's association with Christmas began in America, with the Handel and Haydn Society of Boston. That organization was founded in 1815 on principles echoed by the University of Michigan Choral Union 64 years later namely, to study and perform the great works of the European masters. The Handel and Haydn Society's inaugural concert on Christmas (or Christmas Eve) of 1815 included selections from Messiah. Exactly three years later, the Society gave the American premiere of the complete Messiah, thus beginning a tradition of Christmastime performances that shows no signs of letting up as we head into the 21st century. The Handel and Haydn Society has performed Messiah every year since 1854. It is likely that the University of Michigan Choral Union is second only to that Society in its streak of consecutive annual performances of what is undoubtedly the most popular oratorio of all time.
Messiah is in three parts. The first celebrates the birth of Jesus, from eager anticipation and prophecy to jubilant fulfillment and thanksgiving. The second part deals with the Passion and its redemptive significance, culminating in the magnificent "Hallelujah" chorus. The third is a great affirmation of faith, growing from quiet profundity to the ringing jubilation of the chorus "Worthy is the Lamb" and the final grand "Amen."
To help preserve the continuity of the work, please refrain from applause until the end of each part of the program.
Sinfonia: Overture
Tenor: Comfort ye, My people, saith your God, speak ye comfortably to Jerusalem, and cry unto her, that her warfare is accomplished, that her iniquity is pardon'd. The voice of him that crieth in the wilderness. Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make straight in the desert a highway for our God.
Every valley shall be exalted, and every mountain and hill made low; the crooked straight, and the rough places plain.
Chorus: And the glory of the Lord shall be revealed, and all flesh shall see it together; for the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it. Bass: Thus saith the Lord of Hosts: Yet once a little while, and I shall shake the heavens and the earth, the sea and the dry land; and I will shake all nations; and the desire of all nations shall come. The Lord, whom ye seek, shall suddenly come to His temple, e'en the messenger of the covenant, whom ye delight in: behold, He shall come, saith the Lord of Hosts.
But who may abide the day of His coming and who shall stand when He appeareth For He is like a refiner's fire. Chorus: And He shall purify the sons of Levi, that they may offer unto the Lord an offering in righteousness. Mezzo-soprano and Chorus: Behold, a virgin shall conceive and bear a Son, and shall call His name EMMANUEL: God with us. O thou that tellest good tidings to Zion, get thee up into the high mountain! Lift up thy voice with strength! Lift it up, be not afraid! Say unto the cities of Judah, Behold your God! Arise, shine for thy light is come; and the glory of the Lord is risen upon thee!
Chorus: For unto us a Child is born, unto us a son is given, and the government shall be upon His shoulder; and His name shall
be called Wonderful, Counsellor, the Mighty God, the Everlasting Father, the Prince of Peace. Pastoral Symphony: Pifa
Soprano: There were shepherds abiding in the field, keeping watch over their flock by night. And lo! the angel of the Lord came upon them, and the glory of the Lord shone round about them, and they were sore afraid.
And the angel said unto them, Fear not: for behold, I bring you good tidings of great joy, which shall be to all people. For unto you is born this day in the city of David, a Saviour, which is Christ the Lord.
And suddenly there was with the angel a multitude of the heavenly host praising God, and saying:
Chorus: Glory to God in the highest and peace on earth, good will toward men. Soprano: Rejoice greatly, O daughter of Zion. Shout, O daughter of Jerusalem. Behold, thy king cometh unto thee. He is the righteous Saviour and He shall speak peace unto the heathen. Mezzo-soprano: Then shall the eyes of the blind be open'd, and the ears of the deaf unstopped. Then shall the lame men leap as an hart, and the tongue of the dumb shall sing.
Mezzo-soprano and Soprano: He shall feed his flock like a shepherd, and He shall gather the lambs with His arm, and carry them in His bosom, and gently lead those that are with young. Come unto Him, all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and He will give you rest. Take His yoke upon you, and learn of Him, for He is meek and lowly of heart, and ye shall find rest unto your souls.
Chorus: His yoke is easy, His burden is light.
Chorus: Behold the Lamb of God that taketh away the sin of the world. Mezzo-soprano: He was despised and re?jected of men, a man of sorrows and acquainted with grief. He gave His back to the smiters, and His cheeks to them that plucked off the hair. He hid not His face from shame and spitting. Chorus: Surely He hath borne our griefs, and carried our sorrows: He was wounded for our transgressions, He was bruised for our iniquities, the chastisement of our peace was upon Him.
And with His stripes we are healed.
All we like sheep have gone astray; we have turned every one to his own way; and the Lord hath laid on Him the iniquity of us all.
Tenor: All they that see Him laugh Him to scorn: they shoot out their lips, and shake their heads, saying:
Chorus: He trusted in God that He would deliver Him: let him deliver Him, if He delight in Him.
Tenor: Thy rebuke hath broken His heart; He is full of heaviness. He looked for some to have pity on Him, but there was no man, neither found He any to comfort Him.
Behold, and see if there be any sorrow like unto His sorrow.
He was cut off out of the land of the living: for the transgression of thy people was He stricken.
But Thou didst not leave His soul in hell, nor didst Thou suffer Thy Holy One to see corruption.
Chorus: Lift up your heads, O ye gates; and be ye lift up, ye everlasting doors; and the King of glory shall come in. Who is the King of glory The Lord strong and mighty, the Lord mighty in battle. Who is this King of glory The Lord of hosts, He is the King of glory.
Chorus: The Lord gave the word: Great was the company of the preachers. Bass: Why do the nations so furiously rage together: why do the people imagine a vain thing The kings of the earth rise up, and the rulers take counsel together: against the Lord, and against his Anointed.
Chorus: Let us break their bonds asunder, and cast away their yokes from us. Tenor: He that dwelleth in heaven shall laugh them to scorn; the Lord shall have them in derision.
Thou shall break them with a rod of iron; Thou shalt dash them in pieces like a potter's vessel.
You are invited to join The Chord Union in singing the "Hallelujah" chorus. Please leave the music at the door when leaving. Chorus and Audience: HALLELUJAH! for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth.
The kingdom of this world is become the kingdom of our Lord and of His Christ; and He shall reign forever and ever. King of Kings, and Lord of Lords. Soprano: I know that my Redeemer liveth, and that He shall stand at the latter day upon the earth. And tho' worms destroy this body, yet in my flesh shall I see God! For now is the Christ risen from the dead, the first fruits of them that sleep. Chorus: Since by man came death, by man came also the resurrection of the dead. For as in Adam all die, even so in Christ shall all be made alive.
Bass: Behold, I tell you a mystery; we shall not all sleep, but we shall all be changed, in a moment, in the twinkling of an eye, at the last trumpet.
The trumpet shall sound, and the dead shall be raised incorruptible, and we shall be changed.
For this corruptible must put on incor-ruption, and this mortal must put on im?mortality.
Soprano: If God be for us, who can be against us Who shall lay anything to the charge of God's elect It is God that justifieth. Who is he that condemneth It is Christ that died, yea rather, that is risen again, who is at the right hand of God, who makes intercession for us. Chorus: Worthy is the Lamb that was slain, and hath redeemed us to God by His blood, to receive power, and riches, and wisdom, and strength and honor, and glory, and blessing. Blessing and honor, glory and power, be unto Him that sitteth upon the throne, and unto the Lamb forever and ever. Amen.
About The Artists
1 rofessor Emeritus of Music and Director Emeritus of University Choirs at the University of Michigan, Thomas Hilbish once again leads these Messiah concerts as conductor of the University Choral Union. Throughout his career of over forty years, he has established himself as one of America's leading conductors of choral music. After obtaining degrees at the University of Miami and Westminster Choir College, Professor Hilbish spent 16 years as supervisor of music at the Princeton Public Schools, developing a high school choir that became the first high school ensemble to receive sponsorship by the U.S. State Department for tours of Europe.
Immediately after joining the U-M School of Music faculty in 1965, Professor Hilbish formed the University of Michigan Chamber Choir, which became internationally recog-
nized for its excellence as it toured through Italy, the Soviet Union, Spain, Poland, Czechoslovakia, and Hungary. The Chamber Choir made several recordings, one of which -Menotti's The Unicom, the Gorgon, and the Manticore -received a Grammy nomination in 1981. For nine of his 22 years at the School of Music, he served as chairman of the conducting department.
Thomas Hilbish has prepared choirs for many distinguished conductors, including Robert Shaw, Thomas Schippers, Leonard Bernstein, and Kurt Masur, and was selected on three occasions to conduct the United States University Chorus (drawn from ten universities) at Washington's Kennedy Center and New York's Lincoln Center for the International Choral Festival. Through the years, he has served as visiting lecturer at many universities across the United States. Time magazine recognized Professor Hilbish for his skillful and authoritative conducting of difficult contemporary choral works, naming those of Stravinsky, Webern, and Schoenberg.
Oince her highly successful 1985 Metropolitan Opera debut as Susanna in a new production of Le Nozze di Figaro, Kaaren Erick-son has established herself on international concert and operatic stages. In 1986, she made her critically acclaimed Carnegie Hall debut with the Minnesota Orchestra under Neville Marriner. Having recorded Parsifal under James Levine in spring 1991, Ms. Erickson performed at the Met in that opera in the following season. This season Ms. Erickson performed in the Metropolitan Opera world premiere of Philip Glass' The Voyage and will appear in Verdi's Falstaff. Last year at the Met she was in the world premiere of John Corigliano's The Ghosts of Versailles. She will join the Delaware, Seattle and National Symphony Orchestras in
Beethoven's Symphony No. 9 and Dayton Philharmonic in Mahler's Symphony No. 2. Her international career will take her to Osaka and Tokyo to perform in Mozart's Le Nozze di Figaro. In addition to her appearance in Ann Arbor, she will perform Handel's Messiah with the Pittsburgh and Kansas City Symphony Orchestras. She will also appear as soprano soloist in several other choral-orchestral performances across the United States.
The soprano's busy summer of 1991 included appearances with the Baltimore Symphony, Oregon Bach Festival, Pittsburgh Symphony, Milwaukee Symphony, Minneapolis Orchestra, and Chicago's Grant Park Concerts as well as an art song recital in Tokyo. In the 1990-91 season she was engaged at the Met in Don Giovanni and Parsifal. Among many other concert appearances she sang Messiah with the Charlotte Oratorio Society and Toronto Symphony.
Past seasons' highlights include the new production of Don Giovanni and Strauss' Die Frau ohne Schatten at the Met. Her later appearances in Wagner's Das Rheingold and Gotterdammerung were telecast over PBS. Ms. Erickson has been heard with such opera companies as the San Francisco Opera, Houston Grand Opera, Seattle Opera, New York City Opera, Nice Opera, Munich State Opera, the German Opera of Berlin and the Hamburg State Opera, among others.
JVlezzo-soprano Gail Dubinbaum first attracted national attention by winning the Metropolitan Opera Auditions in 1981 and made her Met debut the following season. She has since gone on to fulfill this initial promise in acclaimed performances with many of the world's leading opera companies and orchestras.
Ms. Dubinbaum consistently gains an im?pressive series of engagements both in the United States and in Europe. Her 1986 Vienna State Opera debut as Rosina in ! Barbiere di Siviglia was followed by a re-engagement in the same role the following season. At the Metro?politan Opera, she has sung such leading roles as Dorabella in Cosi fan tutte, Rosina in II Barbiere di Siviglia, Isabella in L'ltaliana in Algeri, and Lola in Cavalleria Rusticana, in addition to appearances in Falstaff, Carmen, L'Enfant et ks Sortileges, Rinaldo, Adriana Lecouvreur, La Traviata, Manon Lescaut, Parsifal, and Francesco da Rimini.
As a member of the Metropolitan Young
Artist Development Program, Miss Dubinbaum had the distinction of singing for President and Mrs. Reagan on the televised series "In Performance at the White House" in 1983. She has also been seen on national television as Isabella in the first act finale of L'ltaliana in Algeri for the Metropolitan Opera Centennial Gala.
Gail Dubinbaum's extensive orchestral credits include concerts with the Los Angeles Philharmonic under Michael Tilson Thomas, Myung Whun Chung, and Christopher Hogwood. During the summer of 1984 at Tanglewood with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and at the Hollywood Bowl with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, she performed Leonard Bernstein's "Jeremiah Symphony" with Maestro Bernstein conducting. In addition she has performed with the Detroit, Montreal, Pittsburgh, and San Francisco Symphonies. Miss Dubinbaum made her Carnegie Hall debut in 1984 with the New York Choral Society, performing Mozart's Mass in C Minor. She frequently appears in solo-recitals on the East and West coasts of the United States and in Canada.
Lyric tenor Jon Humphrey made his debut with the Cleveland Orchestra while he was an undergraduate student at Baldwin-Wallace Conservatory. He was re-engaged to sing with the orchestra for the next six seasons, which included the American premiere of Ben?jamin Britten's Cantata academica under George Szell. He then received an invitation from Robert Shaw to sing Hector Berlioz' Requiem for the inaugural season of the orchestra's sum?mer home at Blossom Music Center. His early success led to engagements with the Marlboro Music Festival, Mostly Mozart Festival, Robert Shaw Chorale, Casals Festival, Oregon Bach Festival, Aspen Music Festival, and the sym?phony orchestras of Cincinnati, Dallas, Detroit, Philadelphia, San Francisco, Orchestre de la Suisse Romande, and the New York Philhar?monic.
A highlight last season was an invitation to sing and record the role of Oedipus in Stravinsky's Oedipus Rex with the St. Luke's Chamber Ensemble as a benefit for Paul Newman's Hole in the Wall Gang camp in Connecticut with Mr. Newman making his debut as narrator. Mr. Humphrey's repertory spans nine centuries with an extensive list of performances of the major choral works of Johann Sebastian Bach, including recent engagements with the Bethlehem Bach Festival, Boulder Bach Festival, New York Musica Sacra, the Handel and Haydn Society of Boston, as well as the Ann Arbor Chamber Singers.
His 1992 schedule includes no less than twelve performances of Handel's Messiah throughout the United States, including Carnegie Hall's celebration in April that marked the 250th anniversary of the first performance.
An advocate of contemporary music, he has premiered works by John Harbison, Conrad Susa, John Duke, as well as Ronald Perera's chamber opera The Yellow Wallpaper, and Salvatore Macchia's Reliquary for five chamber musicians.
He has many recorded works to his credit on the labels of RCA Victor, Decca, Columbia, Telarc and Orion and can be heard on a VHS video cassette release of Handel's Messiah
with the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra under Robert Shaw. Two recordings, Haydn's Seven List Words of Christ on a Sony label and Handel's Messiah on Telarc, won Grammy award nominations. Mr. Humphrey teaches at the University of Massachusetts where he has been awarded the Philip Bezanson Professorship. He and his family reside in Amherst, Massachusetts.
i baritone of uncommon beauty -a name to note," wrote Andrew Porter in the New Yorker after hearing Gary Relyea early in his career. True to this prediction Mr. Relyea continues to move audiences with his beautiful voice and dramatic presence.
Conductors such as Serge Commissiona, Andrew Davis, Christoph von Dohnanyi, Charles Dutoit, Gunther Herbig, and Trevor Pinnock often choose Mr. Relyea for such works
as Mahler's Symphony No. 8, Mendelssohn's Elijah, Handel's Messiah, Beethoven's Sym?phony No. 9, and Bach's St. Matthew Passion, among many others.
While in demand by such orchestras as the Cleveland Orchestra and the Detroit, Montreal, and Toronto Symphonies, Mr. Relyea still finds time for operatic performances with such artists as Dame Joan Sutherland. He has recently appeared in the role of Bartolo in Mozart's Le Nozze di Figaro with Toronto's Opera Atelier. Next season he will sing the role of Raimondo in Donizetti's Lucia di Lammermoor with Opera Hamilton and Opera Lyra of Ottawa.
This past summer Mr. Relyea travelled to New Zealand to perform Mendelssohn's Elijah with the Christchurch City Choir and to the Quebec City Summer Festival for Paul McCartney's Liverpool Oratorio, which was telecast by CBC-TV. At the Elora Festival in Ontario he appeared in the world premiere of the opera Florence by Timothy Sullivan and in an evening of Victorian songs with the Relyea family: wife Anna, son John, and sister Deanna.
Among many other engagements this season, he performs as soloist in Handel's Messiah with the Montreal Symphony. His Messiah performance in Ann Arbor marks his first return to Hill Auditorium since his university years (1960-65), when he performed with the Choral Union under Lester McCoy, the U-M Men's Glee Club under Philip Duey, and the University Choirs under Maynard Kline and Thomas Hilbish.
In recent years he has performed at the Kerrytown Concert House, last appearing in an all-Wolf lieder recital with his sister, mezzo-soprano Deanna Relyea, and soprano Julia Broxholm, accompanied by Martin Katz.
Mr. Relyea resides in Toronto and is on the faculty of the University of Toronto. He and his wife, soprano Anna (Niitme) Tamm-Relyea, met at the University of Michigan. They have three children: Rochelle, a high fashion model; Sarah, who is in her third year of medical school at the University of Toronto; and John, a budding bass-baritone, who will sing his first Messiah performances next week in Ontario with the Kingston Symphony Orchestra.
The Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra
Samuel Wong, Music Director
The Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra was founded in 1928 by a group of dedicated volunteer musicians with the goal of establishing a community orchestra that would give the area's many talented musicians an opportunity to perform. Though the orchestra has undergone many changes since then, the underlying concept of featuring musicians with ties to Ann Arbor remains intact.
1992 Messiah Personnel
Violin (
Stephen Shipps, Concertmaster
Marjorie Bagley
Lorien Benet
Linda Etter
Amy Natzke
Tim Kopf
Karen Land
Laura Rowe
Liz Rowin
Violin 11
Barbara Sturgis-Everett'
Brian Etter
Jackie Livesay
Megan Reiter
Jeannie Su Lisa Tarzia Andrew Wu Kirstin Yon
Kathleen Grimes' Katharine Jackson Nathan Peters Carolyn Tarzia Nancy Thomas Lembi Veskimets
Diane Winder
Margot Amrine
Rob Baxtresser Marolin Bellefleur Kirk Montgomery Andrew Ruben
Karl Blaeuer' Kale Anderson Jennifer Bilbie Bradley Pfeil
Lorelei Crawford
Kristin Reynolds
Dean Zimmerman"
Jan Moorhead Libs'
Steve Medancy
James Lancioni
University Choral Union
Thomas Hilbish, conductor
Jean Schneider-Claytor, rehearsal accompanist
Sara Billmann, manager
First Sopranos
Joan M. Bell
Edith Leavis Bookstein
Ann Burke
Joy A. Burnett
Letitia J. Byrd
Young S. Cho
Gerry Conti
Elaine Cox
Marie Davis
Erica Dutton
Kathryn Foster Elliott
Laurie Erickson
Katherine Gardner
Lori Kathleen Gould
Eleonore Hammett
Doreen Jessen
Julia Jones
June Krebs
Carolyn Leyh
Kim Mackenzie
Beth Macnee
Sue Mayer-Livingston
Amy K. McGee
Loretta I. Meissner
Madelyn Nichols
Amy Cecile Lynch Pennington
Carole Lynch Pennington
Sara J. Peth
Sarah Pollard
JoAnne Ripley
Kelly Ripley
Marian Robinson
Alice Schneider
llene A. Seltzer
Virginia Smith
Susan E. Topol
Margaret Warrick
Linda Kaye Woodman
Julia Zielke
Second Sopranos Dixie Cocagne Doris Datsko Patricia Forsberg-Smith M. Janice Gutfreund Jan Gyselinck Carol Haavisto Stephanie Kosarin Ann Kathryn Kuelbs Sharon L. Leftridge Judy Lehmann Loretta Lovalvo Gay McNally
Marilyn Meeker Katherine M. Metres Valerie Miller Marcia Mitchell Audrey Murray Trisha Neff Lydia Nichols G. Robina Quale Virginia Reese Mary A. Schieve Cynthia A. Schloesser Patricia Tompkins Jean Marion Urquhart Barbara Hertz Wallgren Jennifer Walter Dr. Rachelle B. Warren Charlotte Wolfe Kathleen A. Young
First Altos Yvonne M. Allen Margo Angelini Martha Ause Angeleen Dahl Barms Carol A. Beardmore Alice Cerniglia Lubomyra Chapelsky Hannah Clark Laura Clausen Mary C. Crichton Dolores Davidson Anna Egert Anne Facione-Russell Marilyn Finkbeiner Andrea Foote Martha Friedlander Ruth Gewanter Lynley Hicks Jacqueline Hinckley Bonnie Houser Cinzia Iaderosa Nancy Karp Carolyn King Patricia Kaiser McCloud Blair Deborah Newcomb Sarah Piper Jaine Pitt Ann Relyea Karin Roth Jari Smith Joan Stahman Kathryn Stebbins Jean Storms Lauretha Brown Ward
Marianne Webster Amy White Barbara H. Wooding Ann F. Woodward Janet E. Yoakam
Second Altos
Anne Lampman Abbrecht
Barbara Baily
Loree Chalfant
Anne C. Davis
Laura Graedel
Nancy Heaton
Carol Hohnke
Sally Kope
Deborah J. Kroopkin
Frances Lyman
Lois P. Nelson
Anne Ormand
April Pronk
Julie Ann Ritter
Carol Ann Roseman
Heidi Salter
Carren Sandall
Beverly Slater
Cynthia J. Sorensen
Patricia Steiss
Nancy Swauger
Alice Warsinski
First Tenors John Ballbach Charles Cowley Roger Davidson Timothy Dombrowski Peter C. Flintoft Marshall Franke James Frenza Alfred O. Hero Forrest G. Hooper Thomas Jameson Joseph Kubis Robert E. Lewis Paul Lowry Robert K. MacGregor Bernard Patterson Steven Pierce Helen F. Welford
Second Tenors Steve M. Billcheck Stephen Erickson Dwight L. Fontenot Albert P. Girod, Jr.
Thomas Hmay Henry Johnson Martin G. Kope Stephen S. Mick Mike Needham Robert Reizner David M. Rumford Bill Ruszler Henry Schuman Carl R. Smith Daniel A. Sonntag
First Basses John Alexander Chris Bartlett Ronald C. Bishop Dean Bodley Christoph Borgers Michael Brand John M. Brueger Charles Cocagne John J. Dryden
C. William Ferguson David A. Jaeger Hyung T. Kim Charles Lovelace John W. Luginsland Sol Metz Tom Morrow Mark Nelson William Ribbens James Schneider Jeff Spindler Donald R. Williams
Second Basses James David Anderson Daniel Burns Kee Man Chang Gabriel Chin Edward Curtis Don Faber Philip Gorman Howard Grodman
Tim Haggerty Donald L. Haworth Charles T. Hudson Steven D. Jones Donald Kenney Charles F. Lehmann William P. McAdoo W. Bruce McCuaig Gerald Miller Andy Poe Bradley A. Pritts Jr. Wellington Relyea III Marshall Schuster William Shannon William A. Simpson Robert Stawski Erland Stevens Robert D. Strozier Kevin M. Taylor Terril O. Tompkins John Van Bolt Thomas G. Zantow

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