Date: Jun 13, 1996 9:50 PM
Author: Jonathan Marshall
Subject: Society for Math Psych conference program -- Chapel Hill, NC


29th Annual Meeting of the

1-4 August 1996, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC

Dear Colleague,

It is our pleasure to invite you to the University of North Carolina at Chapel
The meeting will begin on the morning of August 2 and continue until mid-day
on August 4, 1996. We have arranged an informal meeting place during the
evening of August 1 for participants who arrive on that day.

On behalf of Ido Erev, David Budescu, and Rami Zwick, we also invite you to a
WORKSHOP ON GAMES AND BEHAVIOR in honor of Amnon Rapoport that will
immediately follow the Mathematical Psychology Meeting. The workshop will
begin on the afternoon of Sunday, August 4 and will conclude on the afternoon
of Monday, August 5.

The submitted abstracts suggest excellent meetings, and we hope you will be
able to attend. An innovation to the Mathematical Psychology Meeting this
year is the addition of a poster session each afternoon in conjunction with a
long break in the paper sessions. Consequently, there will be many more
presentations than usual, but without disrupting the relaxed flow of

Please register by the July 22 deadline in order to help us plan properly. If
you wish to arrange hotel or dorm accommodations, please do so before July 15.

Attached to this letter you will find preliminary programs for both meetings,
registration information and forms, as well as information regarding dormitory
and hotel accommodations, how to reach Chapel Hill, and the general Chapel
Hill area. Information about the conference will also be available at on the World Wide Web.

We are looking forward to seeing you!

Sincerely yours,

Thomas S. Wallsten and Jonathan A. Marshall
Conference Co-Chairs


Preliminary Program

29th Annual Meeting of the

1-4 August 1996, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC

Sponsors: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (College of Arts and
Sciences, Department of Psychology, Department of Computer Science); Society
for Mathematical Psychology; Triangle Area Neural Network Society.

Organizing Committee: Christina A. Burbeck, Elliot Hirshman, Jonathan A.
Marshall (Co-Chair), Nestor Schmajuk, Thomas S. Wallsten (Co-Chair), Yiu-Fai

Keynote Speakers: Stephen Grossberg (Boston U), In Jae Myung (Ohio State U),
Amnon Rapoport (U of Arizona).

Special Symposia: - Games and Behavior
- Models of Binding Mechanisms in Vision



6:00-9:00 p.m. INFORMAL EVENING MEETING PLACE. Crossroads Bar, Carolina Inn.


FRIDAY 02 AUGUST 1996, Sitterson Hall, rooms 011 and 014

8:00 REGISTRATION. Sitterson Hall, lower lobby.


8:30 RG Swensson, PF Judy, Harvard U. B Murdock, U of Toronto. Recall,
Observer detection efficiency for judgments of frequency, and
visual targets at specified or judgments of recency in TODAM2.
unknown locations in noise

8:55 ED Reichle, A Pollatsek, DJK Mewhort, DG Smith, R Kohly,
DL Fisher, K Rayner, U of Mass, Queen's U. Interference in memory
Amherst. A model of eye produces numerical distance
movements in reading. effects.

9:20 D Levin, U of Chicago. A MJ Kahana, Brandeis U. Temporal
relativistic description of coding in human memory.

9:45 K Loubier, Z Pizlo, Purdue U. M Howard, MJ Kahana, Brandeis U.
Shape constancy in the case of a Mathematical model of free recall
single perspective view of a memory.
solid object.


Friday 02 August (continued)


10:30 TM Cowan, Kansas State U. DM Riefer, M LaMay, Cal State U,
Replotting corda tympani data and San Bernardino. Memory for
its implications for theories of common and bizarre imagery: A
taste. storage-retrieval analysis.

10:55 EA Roy, M Hollins, U of North TD Wickens, U of Cal,
Carolina, Chapel Hill. A model Los Angeles. Forgetting as a
of vibrotactile loudness. failure process.

11:20 J Doner, Charlottesville, VA. X Hu, W Marks, A Isenberg,
State and spatial complementarity U of Memphis. Retrieval inhibi-
in the dipole information of tion in directed forgetting: A
discrete 2D patterns. source monitoring approach.

11:45 T Indow, U of Cal, Irvine. J Metcalfe, R Dodhia, Columbia U.
Mathematical implication of Source monitoring in a composite
Munsell color system. memory model.

12:10 LUNCH. Nearby restaurants. LUNCH. Nearby restaurants.


1:25 JD Balakrishnan, R Venugopalan, MJ Wenger, JT Townsend,
Purdue U. Fixed and variable Indiana U. Facial gestalts and
sample, distribution-free configurality as aspects of form
measures of response bias. and capacity.

1:50 Y Yung, U of North Carolina, JT Townsend, MJ Wenger,
Chapel Hill. Applications of the Indiana U. Evidence monitoring
bootstrap to structural equation theory: A dynamic extension of
modeling: Techniques and issues. general recognition theory and
cognitive stochastic processing

2:15 C Chiang, James Madison U. R Ratcliff, G McKoon,
Invariant parameters of Northwestern U. A counter model
measurement scales. for implicit priming in
perceptual identification.

Friday 02 August (continued)


RD Thomas, DP Gallogly, Miami U. Some consequences of the RT-distance
hypothesis on factorial additivity.

SA Marinov, Applied Linguistics Centre, Winnipeg. Pseudo-physical
dimensions in analysis of psychological data.

MA Woodbury, KG Manton, Duke U. Grade of membership analysis:
Insights for measurement theory.

AB Cobo-Lewis, U of Miami. An adaptive method for estimating
multiple parameters of a psychometric function.

J Miles, M Shevlin, Derby U, Nottingham Trent U. How to Excel at SEM.

K Tateneni, MW Browne, Ohio State U. A noniterative algorithm for
joint correspondence analysis.

K Hayashi, PK Sen, U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Covariance
matrix for covariance estimators of MLEs of factor loadings with
raw-varimax rotation in factor analysis.

SM Zoldi, AD Krystal, HS Greenside, Duke U. Statistical analysis of
redundancy and stationarity in multi-channel EEG.

GJ Kalarickal, JA Marshall, U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
Synaptic plasticity: Comparison of EXIN and BCM learning rules.

C Kim, IJ Myung, WB Levy, Ohio State U, U of Virginia. Encoding of
context information with self-organizing neural assemblies.

RA Heath, U of Newcastle. Controlling a chaotic neural network:
Implications for decision making, memory, and motor control.

AR Sarkisyan, HH Mkrtchian, AA Melkonian, Nat Acad of Sciences of
Armenia. A method for cable model parameters identification
using output frequency characteristics.

S Graham, Z Pizlo, A Joshi, Purdue U. An exponential pyramid model of
solving the traveling salesman problem.

MA Garcia-Perez, U Complutense, Madrid. Forced-choice staircases:
Some little known facts.

AK Hon, LT Maloney, New York U. Analysis of visual interpolation and
segmentation of sampled contours using Frechet derivatives.

GL Zimmerman, MR Canaday, Tulane U. Adaptive model of equiluminant
motion perception.

3:40 PLENARY TALK: Stephen Grossberg, Boston U.
The attentive brain: Perception, learning, and consciousness.

Friday 02 August (continued) -- Saturday 03 August


4:40 DJ Weiss, CS Rundall, Cal NA Schmajuk, C Buhusi, JA Gray,
State U, Los Angeles. Using Duke U, Inst of Psychiatry
nested group designs to examine (London). An attentional-
subject characteristics in configural model of the
cognitive models. classical conditioning.

5:05 RL Stout, Brown U. Analyzing out- J Zhang, M Chang, U of Michigan.
come over time in Project MATCH. A model of operant reinforcement

5:30 J Shanteau, Kansas State U. The RM Golden, U of Texas, Dallas.
psychometrics of expertise Mathematical methods for
revisited. connectionist model analysis and


BANQUET DINNER -- Carolina Club.


SATURDAY 03 AUGUST 1996, Sitterson Hall, rooms 011 and 014


8:30 A Diederich, U Oldenburg. Get T Van Zandt, Johns Hopkins U.
MADD: Decision making in conflict Confidence judgments in
situations. recognition memory: A two-choice
decision is not the same as a
six-choice decision.

8:55 RH Bender, U of North Carolina, RA Chechile, Tufts U. Unifica-
Chapel Hill. Extending and test- tion of signal-detection and
ing the stochastic judgment model process-tree approaches for
in a four-category rating task. memory storage measurement.

9:20 M Regenwetter, AAJ Marley, D Nikolic, SD Gronlund, U of
McGill U. Random relations, Oklahoma. A tandem random walk
random utilities, and random model for the speed-accuracy
functions. tradeoff paradigm.

9:45 AAJ Marley, R Regenwetter, H Joe, JR Busemeyer, E Byun, E Delosh,
McGill U, U of British Columbia. M McDaniel, Purdue U.
Random utility threshold models Artificial neural network models
of subset choice. of function learning.


10:30 PLENARY TALK: In Jae Myung, Ohio State U. Maximum entropy charac-
terization of categorization models. (SMP New Investigator Award.)

Saturday 03 August (continued)


11:30 R Schweickert, Purdue U. Response RM Nosofsky, TJ Palmeri,
time distribution: Some simple Indiana U, Vanderbilt U.
effects of factors selectively Comparing exemplar-retrieval and
influencing mental processes. decision-bound models of speeded

11:55 EN Dzhafarov, U of Illinois, WT Maddox, WK Estes, Arizona
Urbana-Champaign. A canonical State U, Harvard U. A dual-
representation for selectively process architecture for models
influenced processes and of category learning.
component times.

12:20 LUNCH. Nearby restaurants. LUNCH. Nearby restaurants.


1:35 Y Li, DH Krantz, Columbia U. CJ Bohil, WT Maddox, Arizona
Overconfidence and the goals of State U. Base-rate and payoff
interval estimation. effects in multidimensional
perceptual categorization.

2:00 DV Budescu, A Rapoport, U of FG Ashby, W Schwarz, U of Cal,
Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Santa Barbara. A stochastic
U of Arizona. Randomization in version of general recognition
individual choice behavior. theory.

2:25 Y Cho, RD Luce, G Fisher, PM Berretty, FG Ashby, S Queller,
R Sneddon, U of Cal, Irvine. U of Cal, Santa Barbara. On the
Certainty equivalents and joint dominance of verbal rules in
receipt: Troubles and a possible unsupervised categorization.

2:50 P Wakker, H Zank, U of Tilburg, B Edelman, D Valentin, H Abdi,
U of Limburg. Additive conjoint U of Texas, Dallas. Sex
measurement for infinite product classification of face areas:
sets: State-dependent expected Performance of human subjects and
utility for decision under a linear neural network.

Saturday 03 August (continued)


CM Mayenga, U of Toronto. Dual scaling of sorting data: Determining
dominant mathematical classificatory criterion.

TJ Palmeri, Vanderbilt U. Exemplar similarity and the development of

C Sheu, D Kuhn, G Grams, DePaul U. On dividing the loot and claiming
the debts.

AW MacRae, U of Birmingham. The computer as opponent in experimental

M Zlotnick, Washington, DC. A model for rational decision making and
role-playing games.

T Slembeck, U of St Gallen. Learning as a basic process in economic
behavior: On the foundations of an economic theory of learning.

TS Wallsten, H Gu, U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Effects of
criterion variance on judgment: Model and data.

M Chang, J Zhang, U of Michigan. An information-based model of
choice reaction time.

JF McGrew, Pacific Bell. Decision making in real-world situations:
A model of the use of decision techniques by managers.

SL Coleman, V Brown, DS Levine, U of Texas, Arlington. Foraging
decisions made under risk: A cognitive-emotional neural network

E Hirshman, U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. A single-process model
of the remember-know paradigm.

E Fulcher, Worcester Coll of Higher Ed. Testing neural network
models of conditioning within the human evaluative conditioning

ME Hasselmo, BP Wyble, Harvard U. A network model of the hippocampus
that addresses human memory performance on delayed free recall
and recognition under scopolamine.

NG Kim, U of Connecticut, Storrs. Look in the direction of heading.

K Niall, Armstrong Lab. Acuity of vision and the projective
invariants of conics.

Saturday 03 August (continued)


4:15 H Colonius, W Ellermeier, M Chen, KC Chen, SUNY Brockport,
U Oldenburg, U Regensburg. Rochester Inst of Tech. A group
Distribution inequalities for model of plane affine
parallel models of reaction time transformations and perception.
with generalized stopping rules.

4:40 PL Smith, U of Melbourne. Z Pizlo, E Weg, Purdue U. The
Dynamic signal detection models concept of group, the likelihood
driven by white noise integrals. principle, and the theory of
shape constancy.

5:05 JN Rouder, Northwestern U. LT Maloney, P Mamassian,
Assessing the roles of change New York U. The mother of all
discrimination and accumulation: constancies: Effect of changes
Evidence for a hybrid model of of illumination and material
perceptual decision making. surface on perceived geometry of
real objects.


6:00 SESSION END. Dinner at nearby restaurants.


SUNDAY 04 AUGUST 1996, Sitterson Hall, rooms 011 and 014

8:30 PLENARY TALK: Amnon Rapoport, U of Arizona. Equilibrium play in
large group noncooperative market entry games.


9:30 M Kubovy, D Cohen, J Hollier, R Zwick, A Rapoport, E Weg, Hong
U of Virginia, U of North Kong U of Sci & Tech,
Carolina at Wilmington. The in- U of Arizona, Purdue U. A break-
teraction of modules demonstrated down of invariance: The case of
using the Gestalt detection two vs. three-person sequential
technique: The pre-attentive bargaining.
binding of color and form.

9:55 S Niyogi, MIT. Perceptual A Chaudhuri, Rutgers U. The
structural descriptions, ratchet principle in a principal
selection, and mental actions. agent game with unknown costs:
An experimental analysis.


10:40 J Feldman, Rutgers U. The logic Y Bereby-Meyer, Technion. A
of perceptual grouping. reference-point model for the
payoff effect in probability
learning experiments.

11:05 JA Marshall, CP Schmitt, J Meyer, D Gopher, Ben Gurion U,
GJ Kalarickal, RK Alley, Technion. Applying cognitive
U of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. game theoretical analyses to
Neural model of transfer-of- two-person signal detection.
binding in visual relative motion

11:30 J Zhang, U of Michigan. A S Gilat, J Meyer, D Gopher, Tech-
geometric framework for nion, Ben Gurion U. Beyond
perceptual binding. Bayes' theorem: The effect of
base rate information in
consensus games.

11:55 S Shams, Hughes Research Labs. A R Barkan, D Zohar, Technion.
self-organizing model for solving Accidents and decision making
the binding problem using under risk: A comparison of four
nonlinear integrate-fire neurons. alternative models.




in Honor of Amnon Rapoport's 60th birthday

4-5 August 1996, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, NC

SUNDAY 04 AUGUST 1996, Sitterson Hall, room 011

LEARNING: 2:00-3:45

Colin Camerer, Teck-Hua Ho. Reinforcement learning with implicit
beliefs and sophistication.

Reinhard Selten. Learning direction theory.

Al Roth, Ido Erev. A cognitive game theoretical analysis of learning in
matrix games.


Gary Bornstein. Team games.

Ramzi Suleiman, David Budescu. Common pool resource dilemmas with
incomplete information.

David M. Messick, Wim B. G. Liebrand. Levels of analysis and the
explanation of the costs and benefits of cooperation.

Robyn Dawes. A discussion of social dilemma research.


MONDAY 05 AUGUST 1996, Sitterson Hall, room 011.


John Kagel. Bidding in common value auctions: Why don't very experienced
bidders earn even more?

Rosemarie Nagel, John Duffy. On the robustness of behavior in
experimental guessing games.

Eythan Weg, Rami Zwick. Infinite horizon bargaining with complete and
common knowledge: Facts and fictions.

COORDINATION: 10:45-12:30

Daryl Seale, Jim Sundali. Strategic signaling in an N person simultaneous
market entry game.

John Van Huyck. Learning mutually consistent behavior.

Jack Ochs, Jouh Duffy. Experimental study of the evolution of money.


Gary Bolton, Klaus Abbink, Abdolkarim Sadrieh, Fang-Fang Tang. Adaptive
learning versus punishment in ultimatum bargaining.

Chris Snijders, Gideon Keren. Determinants of trust.

Warner Guth. On the effects of the pricing rule in auction and fair
division games: An experimental study.


29th Annual Meeting of the
Society for Mathematical Psychology
1-4 August 1996


Workshop on Games and Behavior
in honor of Amnon Rapoport
4-5 August 1996

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

Sponsors: The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (College of Arts and
Sciences, Department of Psychology, Department of Computer Science); Society
for Mathematical Psychology; Triangle Area Neural Network Society.


The Society for Mathematical Psychology Annual Meeting will run from 8:30 a.m.
on Friday, 2 August, through 12:45 p.m. on Sunday, 4 August. In addition to
oral and poster presentations, there will be a banquet on Friday, 2 August,
and the annual business meeting of the Society on Saturday, 3 August. Please
see the detailed preliminary program included with these materials.

The conference will be followed by a special Workshop on Games and Behavior
being held to honor the contributions of Amnon Rapoport. The workshop begins
on 4 August 1996, after the conclusion of the Society Meeting. Participants
in the SMP Annual Meeting are invited to attend. Please see the preliminary
program included with these registration materials.

Arrangements for the 1996 SMP Annual Meeting and the Workshop are being
handled by the Conferences and Institutes Office in the Division of Continuing
Education at UNC-Chapel Hill. Correspondence should be addressed to SMP
Annual Meeting, Division of Continuing Education, CB 1020, The Friday Center,
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Chapel Hill, NC 27599-1020, USA.
Phone 919-962-2643 or 800-845-8640, fax 919-962-2061, e-mail


Conference sessions will be held in Sitterson Hall on the campus of the
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. A pre-conference meeting place
has been arranged for Thursday evening, 1 August, in the Crossroads Bar of the
Carolina Inn, adjacent to campus. The banquet will be held at the Carolina
Club, located on campus immediately across from Carmichael Hall, on Friday
evening, 2 August. The Workshop on Games and Behavior will be held in
Sitterson Hall. The Workshop dinner on Sunday evening, 4 August, will be held
at Pyewacket's, a restaurant within walking distance of campus.

Chapel Hill, home to the University, is a busy, modern town that maintains a
village atmosphere. The Triangle area, which includes Raleigh, Durham, and
Chapel Hill, offers museums, performing arts centers, historical and
architectural landmarks, restaurants, shops of all descriptions, and sporting
events. In addition to The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the
Triangle is home to Duke University, North Carolina State University, North
Carolina Central University, and several private colleges.

In August, the weather in Chapel Hill is typically hot and humid.


To register for the 29th Annual Meeting of the Society for Mathematical
Psychology or for the Workshop on Games and Behavior, complete the form
included with these materials. Mail the form, along with payment, to the
address indicated. Registrations received after 22 July 1996, will be charged
a $15 late fee. Hotel/dorm reservations must be made by July 15.

The registration fees for the SMP Annual Meeting on 2-4 August are:
SMP member, includes banquet (by 22 July 1996) $90
Non-member registration, includes banquet (by 22 July 1996) $95
Student registration, includes banquet (by 22 July 1996) $45

The registration fee includes all educational sessions, refreshment breaks,
and the Friday banquet. Guests who wish to attend the banquet may purchase a
ticket for $35; payment must accompany the participant registration.

The registration fees for the Rapoport Workshop on Games and Behavior on 4-5
August are:
Regular registration (by 22 July 1996) $35
Registration and proceedings, when available (by 22 July 1996) $142

In addition, individuals attending the Rapoport Workshop may register for the
Saturday SMP sessions for $26 and for the Sunday SMP sessions for $13.

Fees may be paid by check or money order (made payable to the Division of
Continuing Education), purchase order, Visa, or MasterCard. Credit card and
purchase order registrations may also be sent by phone, fax, or e-mail. For
security reasons, we do not recommend sending credit card numbers by e-mail;
those choosing to register by e-mail may telephone to provide the appropriate
credit card information.

The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill maintains a policy of equal
educational opportunity.


Requests for refunds will be honored if received in writing by 29 July 1996.
No refunds are available after that date. Substitutions may be made at any


Individuals with special requirements to accommodate a motor or sensory
impairment should indicate their needs in the space provided on the
registration form. Information must be received by 22 July 1996.


A block of rooms has been reserved at the Best Western University Inn and at
the Carolina Inn. The University Inn, located on Raleigh Road (Highway 54)
approximately three miles east of campus, offers a complimentary continental
breakfast with a full-service nearby restaurant serving lunch and dinner.
Room rates at the University Inn are $65, plus tax, single or double. Rooms
will be available at these rates until 15 July 1996. Please make your
reservation by calling the motel directly at 919-932-3000, and identifying
yourself as participant in the Society for Mathematical Psychology conference.

The Carolina Inn, a recently renovated historic hotel, is located adjacent to
Sitterson Hall. Room rates at the Carolina Inn are $79-$89, plus tax, single
or double. Rooms will be available at this rate until 15 July 1996. Please
make a reservation by calling the Inn directly at 919-933-2721 or
800-962-8519, and identifying yourself as a participant in the Society for
Mathematical Psychology conference.

Accommodations are also available in Carmichael Hall, an air-conditioned,
smoke-free residence hall on campus. Linens (two sheets, one pillowcase, two
towels, one washcloth, one pillow, one blanket) are included. Participants
should bring an alarm clock as one will not be provided. Housekeeping service
is not included. The cost for residence hall accommodations is $37 per night,
single, or $44 per night, double, which includes a continental breakfast. All
dormitory rooms must be vacated by Monday, 5 August. All reservations for
Carmichael Hall must be pre-paid; reservation and payment must be received by
15 July 1996. Please mark the appropriate spot on the enclosed registration
form. Parking permits will be available for purchase at check-in.


By automobile: Chapel Hill is easily accessible by car from Interstate 40 and
from Interstate 85. Maps with directions and parking information will be
mailed with the confirmation packet.

By air: The University is approximately 15 miles from Raleigh-Durham
International Airport (RDU). Ground transportation is available by cab,
rental car, or airport shuttle service. LTD Transportation (800-432-8008 from
the USA or 919-840-1836) and R&G Transportation (800-840-2738 from the USA or
919-840-0262) provide shuttle service to Chapel Hill. Both have information
booths at the baggage claim areas of the terminals. Participants are
encouraged to call in advance to schedule service. When calling, be prepared
to provide a flight number and arrival time.


Prof. Thomas S. Wallsten Prof. Jonathan A. Marshall
919-962-2538, fax 919-962-2537 919-962-1887, fax 919-962-1799
E-mail: E-mail:

INFORMATION about registration, accommodations, and logistics:

SMP Annual Meeting, Division of Continuing Education
CB #1020, The Friday Center, University of North Carolina
Chapel Hill, NC 27599-1020, USA.
Phone: 919-962-2643 or 800-845-8640. Fax: 919-962-2061.


29th Annual Meeting of the
Society for Mathematical Psychology
1-4 August 1996


Workshop on Games and Behavior
in honor of Amnon Rapoport
4-5 August 1996


Please type or print. One registration per form; duplicate as necessary.

Name: Dr./Mr./Ms. ___________________________________________________________
last first m.i.

Name as it should appear on name badge: ______________________________________

Social Security Number: ______________________________________________________
(optional; used for record keeping only)

Affiliation: _________________________________________________________________

Address: _____________________________________________________________________


City: ___________________________________

State: _______ Zip/Postal Code: __________________ Country: __________________

Phone: (_______) _____________________ Fax: (_______) _______________________

E-mail address: ______________________________________________________________

Special Needs (Individuals with special needs to accommodate a motor or
sensory impairment should indicate their needs in the space below. Special
dietary requirements should also be noted.):





( ) SMP Conference (includes Friday banquet)
SMP Member ( ) By 22 July: $90 ( ) After 22 July: $105
Non-member ( ) By 22 July: $95 ( ) After 22 July: $110
Student ( ) By 22 July: $45 ( ) After 22 July: $ 60

( ) Games and Behavior Workshop (registration does not include Sunday dinner)
Regular Registration
( ) By 22 July: $35 ( ) After 22 July: $ 50
Registration with Proceedings
( ) By 22 July: $142 ( ) After 22 July: $157
Special fee for workshop participants
( ) SMP Saturday sessions: $26
( ) SMP Sunday sessions: $13
Sunday Dinner ( ) Workshop participant: $25

( ) Guest Meals ____ Friday banquet: $35
____ Sunday dinner: $25