Aquinas College - Thomist Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI)

 - Class of 1963

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Aquinas College - Thomist Yearbook (Grand Rapids, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1963 volume:

EEN IHQII!NUW ilH GC 977.402 G748AC 1963 D s Q vs.: mfs? fo thas rzsvrsgms, h fU"'fF"x'! x ws" 'WW ' E' IQ 1 K 1 ,gi s U 1 A , Jr ,f M7 'L4' WX TO- FM radio antenna new landmark on the campus 2 FGRE ORD it is the intent of the l963 'THOMIST to pictori- ally present the idea that the primary purpose of a college education is to initiate the development of an educated person. This concept taxes the powers of photojournal- ismy indeed, one wonders if the judgment that this goal has been achieved is not largely subjective. The difficulty lies in the concept of just what constitutes an "educated" person. lt is our feeling that the term, education, has a larger meaning than that popularly understood: an educa- tion is not simply a discrete period of specialized training. Rather, an education is the process of becoming aware of the true extent of reality, and the educated man is one who, possessing this lznowledge, strives to correlate technical training, personal experiences, and mental concepts, even- tually coming to a more universal understanding of reality. We particularly hope that the narrative style of the last section of this book will faithfully present this developing awareness as we have seen ity this is, at least, our aim. .2-vi!! N' -:- E 2:2 FACULTY il The year, 1962 marked Rt. Rev. Monsignior Arthur F. Bukowski's twenty-fifth year as President of Aquinas College, this period has been characterized as being "marked by dedicated and continuous striving for excellence." Thisbrief comment might be applied to Monsignior, as well as his approach to education, for he is, as all who have been his students know, dedicated to, and continually striving for excellence. l-low do things look from behind the pad of pink slips? "It's difficult to say," says Sister Mildred, Dean of the College. "lt's rather disturbing to have to write excuses. l'd rather feel that a student would rather be at his classes." Dean since 1937, Sister Mildred received her Ph.D. in classical languages in Munich, Germany. She ad- mits that she was rather surprised when she was given permission to go to Europe to study. While there, she was able to visit Greece, Italy, and Northern Africa. Before she assumed the posi- tion of full-time Dean she taught Greek and Latin for a few years at Catholic junior College. Her greatest ambition is for a fine arts building, complete with auditorium, to develop more fully the cultural side of Aquinas. .wr . s 11 ' 1 Q55 ,M--Hr ,,.-M uaffw .4-:-'ra' "Some daysl really run,"laughs Mr. Eugene Smith, Aquinas' new Dean of Men, chairman of the biology department, and father of two. This year, in the person of Mr. Smith, male students are experienc- ing the layman's approach to the obligations of the position. When approached about taking the new office, he was not sure he could handle it in addition to his other duties, however, he stresses the fact that he has had tremendous co-operation from everyone: administration, faculty, and students. His duties as Dean of Men range from arranging for male housing to giving advice on personalproly lems. According to Mr. Smith, a regulation should not exist unless it is enforced. "Unenforced re- gulations are ridiculous." Asked whether he considers himself to be a lenient or strict administrator, he emphasizes that, "fairness is the keynote of my position." Very tactful. In an office piled ceiling-high with papers, books, posters, and what-not, the Aquinas student can usually find its Dean of Women. It's an office that serves as a THOMIST room for the yearbook staff, as a clearing room for many of Aquinas' events, and frequently as a crying room for the distaff element of the college. Miss Gertrude M. Horgan, Dean of Women at Aquinas College, is a native Bostonian, having been born and raised in the "land of the bean and the cod." How did she get into administrative work? Confesses Miss Horgan, "I have a notorious inability to say 'no'. " She stresses the fact that hers is not a disciplinary office, rather, it is one of service. It is her task to be the ad- ministration's voice to the student, and the studer1t's voice to the adminis- tration. It is her duty to help with the financial, personal, social, and aca- demic problems of the student. When the student brings problems to the per- sonnel dean, says Miss Horgan, "The student makes the office, not the dean." is 3' 5 'uf' Sister M. Alphonsus, O.P. Asst. Professor of Mathemati Sister M. Annabel, O,P. X . , , Y, ff-P ' I s'. A Xie b i 'fu v m, I .. , r ,... 6 bo .xi 'V . i -,,'-fy, 1 Q 1 f" . 0 :I - -L ,li 1 Z : ,.,, ,riff if "?'1.,,,.,,,,N, V Y ,, ' ., ' .xi r , O N If, t fa . 1 bg f V, .fviwgm J, ,J , ,Q 'xx S . A 1 I . P. -2 ' .' A Q .A h T "'V YT., ' " E ,I-3 kyfxgrdt wx , ..., - -Q - cs fgywfg . I b :gif ,ix V , V 5 si- , ' - M " if ' 2 " 'f?f, L '?g: .f,wTl ri' si 2 , tw. 7 f f ,K T J 2. - A ' FS 'f ' ,SX N. 'air ' Q x, M 551 -l-, . T H af, Y 5 rr N, ,li . . . : ,, A:" ft? P5552 . - 5. - Q- 3 iff f f ' -- if Q .. vm if if ,Q -S 1- "" ' ji: ,'.' . b h . ,J , ,.- K, Q N 5- ,, -- x Q A 'A vga '- X ,,, .Y 4 .- V, f sr ix-wif. ' E-S: -.v,- V' Q , X Q: 1 .fx AI ,V Q. fi: 1., :'i 5 W gg: 5 if . Q ' s , Q Sq" 'x"- 53:1 -x'ff1f':- 'X-9' E. .gh 3 1 . ,nf 5 Qin, 4 1 'X -'-.. f Administration building au naturel Assoc. Professor of Biology Mve- 'N---uni Sister M. Annette, 0.P. Sister M. Aquin, O,P, Rev. Charles G. Austin, 0 P Assoc. Professor of Music Theory Professor of English Instructor in Theology 6 3. z gi I X if 6 5 Rev. Hugh Michael Beuhcm Mr. John E. Bellordo Mr. Ralph J. Bennett Lecturer in Speech Assoc. Professor of Physics ASSf- PfOfeSS01' Of Economics and Accounting F ,Q 2-, 21 its. 1 I 1' as ' Sr- .R van, W, N bp'-F 4. :Q , ' " '-Y" '5E5i1:s:::.:-..l --H -1:1 1.-.-1-pw1:1-:s:sff:::.s3 1 gwzf- 1:-I - Mr. Frederick V. Bernard Assoc. Professor of English jordan Hall - here both basic concepts of elementary education and the elements of its propogation, teachers- in-training, are ripened. Sismr M Bemena 0 P Professor of Elementary Education 7 ...,,,,,wA LZINUUS Sister M. Bertrand, O,P, Professor of French ' Si' ' Q N. ,fl Three-storied, the Albertus Magnus Hall of Science houses Physics, Biology, and Cherni- is P' stry laboratories, a science library, a solarium, walk-in refrigeration rooms, sterilization room, and a 109 seat ampitheatre-lecture hall. I Mr. Donald J Blanton Instructor in Biology .mx dems Dr. Frederick L. Bouwmon, Jr. Sister M. Bride, O.P. Mr. Melvern M. Casey, Jr. Assoc. Professor of Biology Assoc. Professor of English Instructor in Business Administration 8 'sumti Mr. Robert J. Clarke Mr. Lewis B. Clingman Sister M. de Chantal, O,P, ASSf- Pf0f9SS01' of P01itiCalSCier1Ce Professor of History Asst. Professor of Speech JW9' KKK I , .... ,. yn: '-'Q Mr. Julian S. Dobrowolski Asst. Professor of Spanish . 'Jr1 .Sometimes the campus provides the best tranquilizer for the anxieties that crop up in the collegiate universe. Sister Edward Mary, O.P. Asst. Professor of Philosophy 9 , f ,fi x 'I "VW 25154 I f fn H, ,121 f f ,ji A ' , ! 3 fyffglff A , Wwz A h "Aa I fi ' I I ff X ,zz .. Q 3 , ..,.. X? . A, A ... 'f N Q, - L Q ,L i u. . 1 r -., I ,X N 1 ."' ,xg x V 1 if - .EA . 'xx Vg Hs X P" r X A Rev. Adrian T. English, O.P, -,fi Professor of History 55' Q .X ,, L Ns., K QF' gmwxs The massive stone fireplace in the fore- ground provides a warming note to the spacious visitor's lounge of Regina Hall, women's dorm. The lounge was dedicated to the memory of Frank J. Lewis in memory of his constant devotion to Catholic higher education. Sister Eugene Murie, O.P, Assoc. Professor of LibraryScience Tfy ify ffs - , 1 Q Rx . R f 2 + ' vs . R P 'l:'li :l" A 'Ti A X ft- X : ::, ,. ., . e N . -xrixzxx n, N- -.,. - -. . 'Ns - : nr. 1'ET?'?::. fra. . . 'f Mr. Kumill G. Fogurasi Rev. William R. Gannon, O.P, Mr' Thgmgs E, Gun-ah Asst. Professor of German Asst. Professor of Theology Instructor in English 10 1 "N-N., Qnmrww Sister M. Gonzugd, U.P. Mr. Leo W. Graff, Jr. Professor of Philosophy Instructor in History X -- -ML x xv is " -, i,,,..v'l -1.-1 .-,- -'M i E 5 "Under the spreading chesnut tree . . ." the female Aquinites daily wend their Way, bound for the halls and lecture rooms of the administration building. 11 Sister M. Harriet, O.P. Assoc. Professor of Secondary Education Mr. Alun A. Heisler Asst. Instructor in Mathematics Sister Helen Louise, O.P, Asst. Professor of Mathematics Each year a few of the hardier type Aquinites stumble across the campus' "kissin" bridge. Difficult to spot if you know where it is, and totally unsuspected if you don't, it has be- come almost an institution in itself. NN - W X WS' kia X X .X Mr. George F. J. Lo Mountain Mr, Winfield 5, Lenox Assoc. Professor of Psychology Instructor in English 12 K.. f Mr. Klaus C. Kratzensfein Instructor in Organ and Chorus Sister M. Kevin, O.P. Assoc. Professor of Music Education Sister M. Lois, O.P. Asst. Professor of Art Sister M. Malachi, O.P. Assoc. Professor of Library Science Sister Maris Stella, O.P. Assoc. Professor of English 'Ex Sister M. Mark, O.P. Professor of Chemistry ,P,..-.f-v'-i-'-- Sisfef Mafia, 0-P- Mr. Kenneth J. Morin Assoc. Professor of History Assoc. Professor of Economics "We, at Aquinas, are especially proud of our science students. We are also proud that at Aquinas the Sciences are combined with training in theology, philosophy and the liberal arts, so that our graduates understand the world intelligently from a spiritual view- point and not from a materialistic stand. They are not "one- subject" people - they have had the proverbial well rounded ed- ucation to fit them for the world around them. " - By Dr. john A. Poje Professor of Chemistry v' vY'-+a- - .. or -Q 13 H-Sew, .,..,. ., .. , .,:3Q!Kii..e:- N. , my .- W Q if 'W x r ..,. ,. . .,, ,Q. , 3 fr 93 ..,L , e X . x is A I V 'B -. .ff ".::it.' v W . ar .. ., x V K X vias -Q-1.1 x 'N lx, X , 1 H av :-,:2'. N 5 Mr- John M- MCCUHTCY Mr. Richard D. McCormick Mr- Oh-,n Muh, Insffucfof in English Asst. Professor of Chemistry Assoc. Professor of Latin Mr. Joseph A. Pofchen Assoc. Professor of Physics Dr. John A. Poie Professor of Chemistry Although not the one"...from the bridge," this view of the campus is as widely known to Aquinites, if not as Widely appreciated. It sometimes seems that the only way a particular aspect of the campus can be appreciated is in a picture, cleared of bothersome people that clutter up the beauty that is really there. 14 In a reflective moment, the idea struck home that there is no real dis- parity between the liberal arts program and the sciences. We said in the foreword that education was "...the process of becoming aware of the true extent of reality," between these two there is simply a difference in jumping-off points, not in final goals. ,,,.auu.p Mr. David Paskausky Dr' W' Werner Pmnge Instructor in Physics ASSOC' Professor Of German and Geography l 15 A M, ini' Sister M. Norbert, 0.P. Assoc. Professor ot' French 'Wk Mr. Ray E. Null ssoc. Professor ofPhysicaIEducation "'w'7w""""b-.-. Sister Rose Carlito, O,P, Instructor in LibraryScience rig ' ' x . K N I x It is a matter of pride, here at Aquinas, that the students are not merely silhouettes, i.e. individuals developed in only one plane of experience. The totally educated per- son uses the physical training available to make the body a decent structure in which to house the mind...a Carte- sian concept of their relationship, true, yet expressing the need just the same. e va. p 2 . Saw? ""'islQ Ml' FrGFlCiS Shieh Sister M. Susan, O.P. A sst. Professor ot' Instructor in Voice and Theory Business Administration 16 Mr. Richard D. Sedlecky Instructor In MechanicalDrawing Mrs. G. H. fTheodorul Seger Asst. Professor of Physical Educatio. Rev. John R. Vclndegrift, O.P, Instructor in Theology s. 5. -Q X 1 x X V Sister M. Virgil, O.P. Professor of Chemistry gsm ,I WEN X Mr. Kenneth L. Wiggins Instructor in German YHQII i mini ,HRH """S2.m:."""".A Not only the buildings at Aquinas have a solid corner- stone...tl1e hope is that the students, too, will find the basis for their future development here. ,Q ESM Lg 8 l1 ,J " . I . , A ., ev. W. at ,,L,. In J Q.-.6 I.: by Q. .22 3 'P M .. of .- L.. A,A, '1" , 1. f f . w . gf ,,,,' .- 'X 'rv' 53 H 'f"i'.9- Q N , mm J . Avblbq N ogy!! I, 51 9' '55 A " R k J, Ahnemiller C. Aman Marcella Aman Margaret Aman P. Anisko D. Bailey P. Baker .XX t 3 5 2 51 U l F ff "-Q. I 7 -,Q C...::f il l: v-'. Nk""'3l 9' i Kg. +4-wan. .,., ., , - , vw' i B. I J. Bannon D. Barecki B. Bauer B. Bennett P. Berles M. Beniamin W. Bolger - 5 ,V .I .- ,.'. .Tiki-X S ,r . ... ' ':' J 1 ,, , Q 1 A D .... V' -P ...Q :ap Q Wm 'Q' P' B ' 21. gg 'Ea l Q' "" f I '.:v . 1 ' I Q . L A L ' , 1 R. Boomgaard R. Boruta W. Boruta R, Bostwick C. Bofwinski M. Bowler J. Bowler I FRESH NCLASS 1962-1963 lr 11 A' N 9 r f 'Vis l .,,.. 5: mu - - Q N Thomas Lewis if . ,E .gone F President x , B' Y '. ",, , ar ,,.jn.,rg 1+ je N Sherry Moore K , ., a vice-president 3 X x A' Joseph O'Toole Gail Kendall E Treasurer Secretary 18 I we The first week of September saw the trickle of out-of-towners turn into a torrent of clothes-filled cars, sagging suitcases, and students...most of whom were happy to be back after a benumb- ing summer yet anxious to be quits with chaos of settling in. .f-5 , B. Bowman M! P. Byrne -V "-sa' lf, Q J. Cusick R. Brondsfotter M. Burundi' -, g- "' W .V . QV? ---. 'f ' J 'mf N M ,-" V . vw. Q 9 W. Carpenter H. Cleland ,KAW Ji- 1 A X Y. Daniels xhvh '- - J e f wx' Pi M. De Bauche v- Iban- ...e Q Au. -5 EDS - im, X l ,ll 'k A 1 - ,L,'L-ef'-'14-254: S- Q X I l l auvA F n ' R5 ' 5 " N -.3 -.,. -at, X g-5 Q 829221 fl X Rx' 53 31 W M. Burke 35 X C. Coker 'K , .gl S. Burleson - PP- N . I vue gm Ty! Q 1 Q, -' vm M. Conor R 'S "Wx '1'."".5 Q-ff' Y 3 Q. w. QJV '-:- 'W' - A J. Burns L. Bush VB' G. Copp M. Cross 'af 1-vi, J. Diehl C. Deegon M. Derwenskus J. DeShano 19 . ,aw V V 'K fx -v f , 'Q X Nc -10' S -" X-4.4 -. 3, "-1--. " 2 :iff 'uN"". Q, X .. . 2: fx X xv WWX L . X 9 . D. Doepker vid?" 'zfifr' M. Engle E. Farrell . Donohue W. Drzewiecki .. H l i 1 Q Q h e . Q.-. J Z t . cf wi., ew.-' I-. 'q D. Dummer M. Essenmucher '54 .M ,L og ve. Hs : S. Farrell D.Feuers1ein ! .3. 5 fig 1 :gh Ag.. Y' ' '1"'- f f Q , 35.5. A '2- WQ qi., Q gd ei: , W ' ., H: v'11 : 1 A Q-QMQQ M. Dubo zz 'WK X J il '--W .. K' The Most Reverend Allen j. Babcock, Bishop of Grand Rapids, consecrates the first on-UIIIIPUS dormitory, Regina Hall, adding his bellediftiml to that of the one hrmdred and forty-plus women Ie- siding there. - . ----..D L..- n.. 3 Y .-- :--'ed i f . . 'r 2 A N '11 - 'ia " X f A., .X . f 4'--3 . 'I ' EVM 'i E xx X ray' 4 'lv K I E- Duffy C. Dugal D. DuPont 7 QR' 'N X X X .ws My . , .. , .ha h I ...,, : ,,,. . .-mg.. ix ' S A M X X Q Q. X 2 4 X M. Fubeck J. Foiver Falls M. Funcly A-y , -I: I' ax V ,Q Xe fl- 162, W3 . Q. ,.- Yi K b A 'ss V I K . . ' ...X .1 U. S. Frifsch 20 A. Fros? J. Fudold R.Gornica I 'hump uv. M? vw Q71 'RK M. Guzella C. Geer T. Garrett M. Gartland P. Gase I " W ' x i 5 ,Tim lift 3 ' w r Ea sl fu G? gp if -...I Q -t 9-uri, :rz W, if , , -- V -11... .,,, ' M. Glenn D. Gorski G. Grabinski . . "'.. I ' . I . X X 1 IQ, 3: t I , .,""" as 'Q W ' QS' aw .. , wi 'bqq up N .. N77-'V' '25 'N' 5 li J Guerriero I 5 M. Hancock M. Hartmann J. Haslem B. Hedgpetl-n . +. ' ! ,fy . V. ,Q x , Q x he-3 N V, - 6, 'ru . we ., 0 V Q ,Ag R l 'R as -, , ' ' J. Geldhof W Y "-1 -5 sill, it . ,gs W i 7-1 li? Q 1 I ax M. Giefzen fr ,.-ifR ,gg ' ' ' l - i ' ' 5- 3 ,., I . 'sf ' : v.-" If wzw- ..- 5 , W' X . .,- h -tll H ,- ,. , ..i., ,p '- , Q l-.- I ...W f :L i 'S .5 -., N H ' L1 1 IA' E. Grant G. Gregwer P. Gresko D. Gryzen 'nf' -'fl ' 'W' f-M. ' if .T Q' f rf i ytt, H M K If H' l 1' .M F ,Q . . 1 1- - Kgs. lisp 'S 'f..:e N 'kll Q '3 42: 4 -v. 2 Qi ' Q' ...., 'af S. Helsel K. Hemming lt didn't take long to get the bags unpacked, clothes hung up, and plans under way for the "September Swirl," an informal dance in the dorm lounges capping the activities of the open-house. Whereas the afternoon activities were centered around the parents and acquaint- ing them with the campus, buildings, and instructors, this evening was concerned solely with the re-establishment I 1 of inter- student relations. X .. X.. .-.. M... gyw-'Q xii 5 s gl 3 21 "r'1ts5Q? , M. Heuvelhorsf .X la Q I 2- fw ,M .X - vs-1...... , " ' 'if 'ne 3 "" V ' as xw 1 f W. Hubbard an ,Q r .:.-.3 .-V., . 'Mr' Kendall J. Kennedy Orlentatron Week with all its many meetings and greetmgs was followed by an opening H1gh Mass at the outdoor altar, celebrated by our Chaplam Father Austin. 1, 'IE' J. Hobun . .,,. . -'v r bb RA. Johns ' as f Q-J r 5 x R. Hoffman !""hr'X31 ,I ,ry l if . Kummen fx if W N . NP wg xv ff V s fi: ,Nga 'XF X, may mf' Nw J. Kowalenok P. Kowaleski v Q M, f. . Q, Q, 1 B. Holzer i I - l , x T. Kuthun ,, A 4' . s 1 . Wy f D. Kurek Sr Thomas Kyran , . . ,L mr . M.. Q my sk. ':. a,. s .gf 'fy Af 55" A if M. Kuslikis . a V 4 A. Locke M. Mc Dermot? fx Q 4 . VB! ' '37 I l - . .Q - flwi-A -fflhxvi' 30 ., 2, , . .,.. The Halloween Circle gave the students an opportunity to exhibit their 'fartisticn abilities to the handle. , 'sf T. Kuzma P. Laboda N. Lamuncuso M ti me .. , ,- M i T3 ,.,, ie' e-- 1 ' ' 5 l ' ' ...f ' A --1 .7 ' --Q. Y 'uni M. Looman J. Longcore B. Lozon ' 5' 9 2 Q ' IL l R. McPhilumy G. Mucieiewski C. Mucri 23 Q mmf ' ' 4 AL I J, Lee J. Lehmkuhl E. Leonard 5 I Q .8 6 , . 42 , , 'M I "-' , 3 'su' 'Ik -A--L 4 Q M, Luckus M. McCormick M. MCCFOCRBI1 Q .-H 'ff'-"-s 4 f X 415- 3' ' 5, Mgdges G. Maifner C. Munn 1.5!- -.,,.,, .. :gs 'z Q. 'N iff, 'isswfl .. Y- P. Manza Q ,ig M. Milligan -I , ,. ,,11.,c?...- F. Mulbrecht '5f15S:IQE5:Z3:S: 5: :bw . :ggi ' " N -..,.,. , va: a1::::.:sE:::5:5-sm 1, 3 SrEsm::5:5:,:s:.5:5:j:a ::.:::f::::::4:ss.2 fr: -M5111rr1a:-:sz5-5:59f.35:a::grx::2 ' f-:Q-1-:.,.- ., -. 1 MMM -13133:-:gIh: 9 mi , S. Matson N fi . 5 fm . fl: xrlb N 1 B. Mlynarclwelc C. Morawski J. Morris M. Morrison N. Mosier :Q Hi.- : g. .k,,- : -1' K .ARA , 1 ie'-sr W. - 'f' ' fy f "W 3 ."- ,. Swv' 2 :swf ' . P """"'2"M- X 55, ' ". "', ' .. 2 5: lx, ' W Nw S. Mulloy C. Mysliwiec C. Nahs C. Nclwrocki M. Nelson lr fsifw 3.35 . Ea Q. iii 1 2 is 'fF'12i'3:? X yi ,fil es 2 33: ' -el:-: 1 :5g.5:3:EGSEZ5:5ir552.: X. Ursula Berg and john Nowak, co-chairmen of Gala Weekend, with the Grand Prize, a 1963 Pontiac sedan. 24 KC. .. i G. Maurer T.Meaney E. Michniewicz B. Migoski M. Miklusicak ' ,Q- 'K 1 f R. Moss I f Nielson Ie 1 The 1962 edition of the Gala Weekend was built around the theme, "Wheels of Progressg" co- chairmen,Ursula Berg and john Nowak carried the idea beyond the usual five that accompany the customary grand prize, including at least four more on the used car of recent vintage that went to Florence Hughes,studentand former pedestrian. Each student-salesman was able to improve the oddsin hisfavor in direct proportion to the number of tickets above quota he sold. Eipf for 1j"'0" c 22101 College ATION-25 Cents Each 6 for Sl.OO ..,, f CX! ' I GRAND PRIZE I U 1 1963 PONTIAC CATALINA X E Equipped with - Hydromatic, Radio, Heater, Whitewoll Tires, Windshield Washers .n 3 'U I GALA WEEK-END Car Furnished By E Q-,' ,, 12 1 ocrober 19, 20, 21, 1962 GOODWIN PONTIAC 2 2 .2 I Campus - 1607 Robinson Road '1 '-'a 1250 Madison, 5-5- F Qs RI f . :r . args 1 N A - was i ' ae, 2 Q.. 'N A- 'X -a.- ' X, - 1 'W , 'W , " 2 . vw X . A ,,a- ot, 'W ,jg V P., a , . Kirk H .5 1-vs .f W it isvaeiis R ear n t R ,..,,,, s -'i' R- l- k 'e 5 R ' Q --:- ,v,.. I 51:55.55 '::' "" ' ' ' v i f I L I A , Q .A A. Nolan J- Novakoski P. Omilian T. O'Neill P. Oreste M. O'Sl'1eO J. Otterbacher ' 7 i fl I 2 R I 'K . A 4 -V H V .'v'w 1 ' , . .1 I. ',."",.:awX5 ., T3 it we 1 R fr - R 'Q . -n , 'E rw s W' J w- O Q f"""t I 1:15 we f 1 1 .,,. El? ,V t Z l l 'J r f--if s ia. -'ef me be N R ik - 1 S. Pack G. Polinski L. Pelcher K. Penning R. Picheffe R. Popmo R. Possert ,. ., f m - ,. Vx L , 3 E is ., ..' -' ffi b 1 -- 1, A f'-1" G 'X rg J ag R. f e ix 1 , V R, 1 ' J. Prowdzik T. Priest R. Rabidoux D. Rodowski 25 P. Reeves F. Regan J. Rinkevicz fx ti. Q llv Q Z ,.,. .,-: I f.,, T. Rock T. Ronan S. Rutledge o 2 3 K 1' 5 , -., 'R V Hg 'W 5 3 6 , N' iff , 'Ez . We -:Ts ' .I1 .:. . 1 tn , -., ,A4 -fi: A lx t gi , I - D. Simon M. Smolenski R. Solomon 035 V Q i Q. ""' 'sv NW -um., sk V um M. Stephens R. Stephenson S. Stevens The members of Der Deutsche Klub, their sky- wild enthusiasm moderated by Dr. Werner Prange, brainstorm the problem of just how to make this ye-ar's Old Heidleberg an even greater crowd- drawer than last year's. Somewhere in the back- ground the president, Mike Gainey, is attempting to commandeer a Couple of passing trolls for a work detail. 'A in 1 if .EZ 1 Q . ...,: WY.. Y js . ? W, " 5 ,Qwvys 'T ix ti W R. Schaner Schoolmeester P. Scruby R, Sheridan vffaln. me Q -et ' , ll 'V W 4 6' by ,I Z, 'E .,.... J. Somers F.Spica J.Stander T.Stasiukinas sl 'vvl x 'VID , EQ , 1 .. .--,, - .W A, E. Stickney M. Stokus G. Stratton J. Tamer 26 ' X K , . ., e 4 E. Teunessen D. Velligun Q "" t' M1 fiji ' xv y J. Trudeau wg xt 7 A 'Q Q td M. Verner ,QW PM H '34 . Trudel '29 ,Q Q-wx . My V.: i Zig J. Walsh 3 - f .. ZIT , 1 X . . s y yy .T Q 2. . r V ",- -A Vg 1 x. . "'-.3 V 1 - L A D. Willmun J. Woronicki J. Wozniok A successful booth calls for all sorts of original, attractive, eye-catching displaysg . . . some times or1e's eye is caught by attractions other than the displays. Q T. Vanden Berg Q., -, ,w g., S .J T. Walsh F. Wunderle 27 M. VonderWeele J. Whitney rt . -1 2: -fir .. ,Y , T. Wybrunowski Van Loo , W ... Q' Q 55 ..., in f Wilder 'J N.. It 'X ve N I-Q 'Un' R. Xavier 'fi T. Van Rooy i 1 411' as 2 , F. Wiicome C. Yured 'Rx '-'vw N--.AV ' 59 , """"Y fs '- vs , Q f an 1 .,,. L V. - ' J , .:'v- , . if E' ' l fi Y ' , t -32' -1, 5 W, W. 5 X' . , Q 3- .h'V A 7 U, -v le Wx Q ww A M 5' V V 'll-Q' is A X 3 , xl Y 'W :af e x an-Q, 5 ' e ' Y- ,. ,das -1 Lf Yored T. Yonkovit T. Zunella M. Zarimbo Nr '- -.--:-...ty 3 T.Zayko M. Zimianitis W.Zoller EN . Chun , xl' ' A 0' X ' : Q- x 28 3.135 aiflx -X an . V , .vii .,.. A Q . ,A V. X Sandra Earl and Dale Tithof, king and queen of1962's Gala Weekend. Q -L Sr. Thomas Kyran, O.P. is Director of Residence at Regina Hall. She has duties of a supervisory and advisory nature and is as- sisted by Miss Lucille Moore, Assistant Director of Residence. Sister has an interesting reaction to her title. She would rather be considered a director of the people, that is a director of resi- dentsg but regardless of her title she is certainly aware of her responsibilities. A residence on campus has many advantages, says Sr. Thomas Kyran. It provides better student-faculty relations for the stu- dents are made aware of the problems of the administration and the faculty members have an opportunity to observe the students' living conditions. The upper-classmen residing in the dorm are better able to see the value of a residence hall because of their experience in other housing facilities, and she feels that their influence is a major factor impressing underclassmen with bene fits of dorm life. As Assistant Director of Residence, Miss Lucille Moore is in charge of supervision of student Workers, maintenance personnel, and any others involved in maintenance of the building. Assist- ing her in these duties is a dynamic, six-woman corps. of young Aquinite women. Miss Moore has received her degree in education from the University of Detroit and is currently enrolled in the graduateg school of Marquette University. 29 - W -' ai 1: ' 53, , 2 - , -, , ....,. r ,.,,. i 4 ,J ., I ., .., ,, N. 'un ' F Mgr' . '2 9 1 Q83 5 ,Aff ' f Nw F 'P .E -- 1 N , f ::s5 :f-'f":5 ' 7 r GPHO CRE CLASS Z 'M . A,,'. 1 Si 9 ,N Q P, W liififffii I. - . Thomas Thrall at 2 N ' .ruu President Timothy Casey gf' ' we-Pfesfdmf CLASS Patrick Osbourne Treasurer F'2zi.E::.3'O OFFICERS ,4V. J r 1 L Q . X A' fr. .Ne -55 Q yy -I 1:4 -'.., h V-.,:r' K. Agostini J. Alf N D. Amanfe A s...,.. , .Eri c f -ww Q f X.. ""'-'nf Q 5 B. Bates uw.--W, M. Beaton C. Binkley F - r, , 'Nil ' . WVR 5 -xy' 'RQ . m V. Brown S. Buchanan B. Burns 'mv J. Anderson I "'1: , """I-19+ K 45 J. Bergin , -N .-,. s"f'Z.'iP N. Butcher 30 S. Banasiak -, Na. . W A N- . 35? i ' W 9 qv., B A 5 as B. Borowski . V, 5 xx W A . X M we Q X s x X 'j L. Butler "rr'. 9 S, Barbour Y'-cz-:sr P. Boyle av" wi? N. Coleman ! 1. ll lr! ll ll 4 I E I 1 I I 1 l W l l l l l l Il l .1 N D. Bassett 1 G. Breifenbach . X . Aw 'N Qv rwe ES R X W R. Coleman 1 l vl AQ -'Q 'av G' 'f - -as Q -an 4 'Y "E-9 Q, "Huw . 'VL if wi C. Corkins P. Coughlin R. Cordes F. D'Amico N. DePuit 'Y 'T ' ' 7: fo ' QQ D. Donovan R. Dondzila M. Dougherty E. Douglass R. Douglas W-Q-V f '-5 A ,. S .1 ,Vx so A ai JF A-: S. Dubo R. Dulecki A. Ferrell L. Fata M. Fendt really went at it. 31 , , . ,.. .4 . 'X -wi fl ' I wil-'wi 'K X. Q D at 6. 'T' M" lj I A lx R. Dingman C. Dombrowski . , ,if J. Doyle E. Drinan , "ts-' 5. J. Feftig ,fu Q -1' st 'Q """'9I. 'fl D 'ff A G. Fewless . This year's Inaugural ball was the first to see the Twist and, although the traditionalists stood by and watched, appraising the new addition in slightly less than audible tones, the majority of attendant Aquinites took advantage of the available area and NN ,- Q . : , I -P In If "" , l ,71--.55 ' P. ll W n F . - W r L ., A F, W "V' 1"' I ' ' 3 ffllxv- rs' -A : . 5. rr Wil P 1,A , 4 K. Fitzgerald A. Fodrocy J. Funk B. Francis my x , 'tx 'mr .,,, -"" ' ' f i ' Q F' 11. ., ff , r Q M. Gase T. Gavin J. Gebhurl S. Gilles . '1 ,. . 5 -its A . wqw xg.. Q -: - ,J 4 lbqh b. sw Aniql ., J.: ..,, ...Ziyi P. Gorbach P. Granger M. Gwinn P. Hansknecht .,I' : . :. wif' Q 1 l l l l Q Q i Y' N F. Fritsch P. Gallant J, Galleher J ' V ..... , , l A .... 5 ' fn . . F7 l .,.:q 5. "qQ'Q 2 .W u ' A X 1f'f.- r . - 'f :VI I A D. Giluck J. Girschle H. Gleason 2. 'FX 5 P, U B S3"i"ll V f : r v fy' N li 15, ""--N.- . X x. ix ll' Q - ..,. E. Harvey C- Heidema R. Hillary The morning of the twenty-first saw sandy eyed Aqui- nites, barely out of their early-morning sluggishness due to the shortage of coffee, begin the final primping of their respective carnival booths. Even the Ga1a's chronically bright-eyed barker, jerry Dugal, looked Slightly blurred. 32 A .- s . - ,-' fx X.. These pleasant patrons of the carnival's varied booths helped account for some three thousand of the total "take" of al- most nine thousand dollars. RQ ... 4' ,Z V R p w Q 4 --2 M s.r, l -31, s'4rs NF?--' ,"5fEfE f'+... .. - 3 R S61 ' f R . .S 1 M. Howe D. Huhn M. Humitz f-wg 5 xt I Q ,Q JK .Q - 1 -Qs. Qvtb I X .,-A ., " -., , , W' C. Kavanagh J. Kehrer N. Kelley J. Kerr . . Y ' H 1 'Q if M"-'Af .M he to 1 iv K r. n o M K r .aA ...sf ap 1:-'Y' - - 91 I' r 3. ,,. H - I D. Korfe 33 T. kobzo K. Konesny R. Korosso sr ' K+ f X 5: lx ' r C. laquintu D Jdslclewicz A. Kirkwood M. Koslzus NJ' , If-1, Y. aw V '- ' "V j iifii, ' xi. f Y'-H 'X 'l- . " v,Eg':. ' Q? . ., 'M X we f : 5:5 5 , "'-re... .- , .f-::E2: C. Kalefo C. Karns 1. , fi , 'NM I '-v-any 1 L. Klinkhammer B. Klukowski A.vQ5g-jE:'-..4.1V'. . " lava: V- -wa A, " . I 'Nav L P. Kozlowicz J. Kozlowski Lese majeste? We hardly think that the royal couple are worried, what with the returns on the grand prize pouring in like Inca gold or gems from a Tibetan temple. 'if .,,,9!. -gf N. Kruer AQ' 1 C. Lehman P. Mudges Q' 1 ' . , '75 , . f-ig ... 5 " ,, , U V. ... 1 zz. 1- f 'L ' ' Eg. jg: 'f 1 ,, . 'glial we ...J in T. Kurek J. Kurzynowski :f,f' j:., : I Q - r C. Leik Af Liu P. Mclior M. Malone T l me 'Q 'W A ,r T iw f .-'e' ,, T A W ,, M 1 - ,,f- -.. '- r 1 L 2 1 . R. Kuzmo T. Luberteuux J. Lclpciuk P. Leach - . A 'I ' -'- ' F X" :Rx Pl V. A e ' Q l 1 -,,. "H 1: V ' ' Q. ! ' ', V 3 . ,Q 1 . :fs .,'1 - N p 'ts' .. .. . :V li.: . A , p b . I NV we ii if Y K A f .I D. Lewokowski G. Linde T. Liftell R. MC Donald , -..-- - i-lifi2 f ... ' . f . E - ..-.' . X , -V Q A U 1 ,S x... .xx U . an I an ' 'X A 'X . wa I P N Up -ig? 5 ' l A5633 "--,k' Y' :Nw Q .XRXH 05,6 . , M , " - , N- Manners M. Martin L. Mayan M. Mazurek 34 E 5 9 f... J. Moleski J. Mulder . ,Q al. 1 'Qi : -1- av 'E .. Y J el S l' 'ir' : , -, l .Q T. Meade R. Mefzgur M. Meyers C. Michulski T. Milunowski . Misner . ' V ,v:V! Q k '.4'f 2 . W ssw' ' H,-F 0, -. . ,ea . ' 5 1 4 , Q -9 5 r Huw 'J .M.M M in 3 'll fi... t ".' ' ff nw ' ..v y 2 K, . ' 1. TV, ' ..V, ' . '---. . . . .Y4, I-Qs ..:::, k ' 6 J. Mullen J- Murray R. Muszkiewicz rw W WL..,,,2N N-aw HQ? .K .Qi '- . l . A re . 'W .gy -gg N. 1 ' , X ff: W ,, A J. ' . .. ' 5 :'::f.f-- Nr - l I jf. xf 42 ,1 .,.. , - f 1' . Zyble .JL-7 -' ' 1 J? '- 51 ,... 4: A .47 'Q X 1, .aw- r Af 'V Q,-. "5Z.T.'Z',' , z - 'M -LT M. Mlsnu M, ,Q fir' l ra , f .Q GM Q3 c Q Q 'T 'wa F. Novak S4 95 ff 'lr' x 'WV .J J, Oberle K. Ofenstein D. Ohren M. O'LoughIin R. O'Neill B. Osbourne M. Otto After all that they Went through together, it is not surprising that john found parting difficulty Oh, well! new year, new car, new greenery. 35 1'-m , f"N . .-.e new Q, . I -vw' . -.0 1 M fww ti 1 - g f: Qtbl r v ,',:' ..,- - W ,v,,, ,,:k,v ,- Q B Pugcnelli L. Parrilla T. Paul J. Pclwlowski us . p . '! b,, fe, E 3 X P ' ,4', fem , pq- "i fp ' l-QV, , : f ' ' ,Q A 1 Tig cttrL . J. Popmo P. Popmo J. Prangley L. Prungley 2 I Q ,Mp "N X '- "N-A-'wvt 5 Q. I 2 azz: Q . . . J k L. Rudecki S. Rupier J. Rettig M. Riehl, Jr Coach Ray Null worked the Tommies hard in preparation for the '62-'63 season, possiblythe hardest in the team's history, five of the squad, perhaps showing how their reach exceeds their grasp, are: TOMMIE WILLIAMSON, Co-Captain and really outstanding scorer and rebounder for thelast two seasons. Tommie's speed and agility on the boards have made him an exceptionally valuable asset to the Tommie squad. RALPH COLEMAN, holder of most of the Aquinas scoring records, back after two years service in the army. RAY BAUER, seventy-six inches of real power used in both center and fore- ward positions, Ray's 205 pounds have been used to bolster the Tommie squad for two years previous to this season. JGHN MULDER, the "Big Dutchman," and a big addition to the squad's poten- tial. john has been the Davenport Insti- tute's top scorer. KEN KONESY, fine defensive fOrWard G. Permoda Um-, W' XR I QM ,S K. Quinlan wiv R. Robcch from Mt. Morris, notable for durability and dependability. 36 ggi - ' .V:--N gl "-. '-AN-. "" 1 3 6' ., ,sim S li ' ' 4'bI' Q . . if i :-sf' l i :QA f .I Q V llll -., -Qifvxixf .r xi. ,U i H . W., ,, x 9" "': ' - 2 1'-' W . r , ' f' ::. , I , W., x.,., . -:1 . . ' - , ' in if .... X -,. .. N...-:rj . -. ,, ,ua - .. l h . - . Ralph Coleman a big pivot man and holder of N , , w uf . .,"' almost every scoring record in Aquinas basketball XE-3 e. ' history, returned to the boards in the Aquinas A 'ii' : .'.'- '- A--- -.5 ,r,, Q, colors after a two-year period in army-green. LZ ' 1 "r, . . -", . f M Li vsgfg 'A .V 'f-sr 1 ' ' Wrl., ., ..,e . 'SE 7 I :A E ' .-A 4 .X rw ' f 9? if x .. 'CSV ' H8-f 'Q-"""'v , E' i 'X Q., 'if .Q - 'x . Q Q 8 , 3 ,Tj N If . ,VI Roberts B Rollins M. Ryhursyk C. Sakocius A. Scuturro S. Schindler A. Schmidt .Q i . 4.. xmas , ,,.r , ,K A A , 9 .Q m m W fg L. . S chmidf K. Schumuker F. Sebulske M. Sherr 4433 , ye , YS' f QQ? 'UQW -f--11 y M. Simmons R. Sirmeyer B. Smith ' Q is im 'ii' sw' ' . ""bgf egg. 'N-M if "'T1"r-1' 'sf' . Q j -. in .jx -. Y. P. "", .gif 1 W!! L L Smith M Sokoloski E. Solon E. Spinetto E. Sroku,Jr. R. Strzyzewski J. Suboro 37 - W , 3 an ' . ,'.,.. Xi my 'fi' A x iv . 'I 4 t . iQ 4 It J. Sweeney C. Tarchinski B. Tarte G. Taylor J. Teremi T. Travis D. Tyrell ,xl .- "-A ."' r Taz. 2 U s ....,., 1 :Q-Ma..-. me , I ' . "" ' . 'Ni V 'K 'fi .sr .gi T"- -fr is ' .T U' 0 J , gif ,Q We J . gill- F ,kb by . ,.. , - . . ' QQ ,. . .W hhnh i i i sfii "" ' TL.. ,. 1' Q J. Valliere R. Velde C. Waber B. Waclawski C. Walsh M Warrick K.Weisenburger P. .,,A- g I J . ...P F "-" as i t ' K E., if ' T. Wieczorek D. Williams T. Williams it 12: ' 5. . 'Q 'N gf' :fJ'5:.. N"""??', in 'V ig- .R Auf -. A.. t- ' i U D. Wurl J. Zqwucki J. Winters S. Wisneski T. Wittenbach A. ,Wolfer West Catholic Central High School, its gymnasium housing the Tommies' home court, was the scene of "Meet the TOMS" night, a pre-season introduction to the team which was sug- gested by Mr. Ray Null, coach. The squad demonstrated shoot- ing techniques and showed the visitors just what training is comprised of. Q-was S' ,gsgg:-,ss:f.,.Q+:f55:gg-,151:1.Z:I+5-1-:lg-..::g:::e1:s:-V4-sw.:-:--q1::Q:1.g,.:..:.--yq-..:-.-::,1-41. ----' .-:1::::..-.- ---. ,, .... 1 .,,,,. 1962-63 Schedule Sat. Ferris . ........ . Dec. 1 7 Fri. St. Joseph ....... . 8 Sat. DePaul , ......... Wed. G. R. junior College 12 15 Sat. Kalamazoo ........ 17 Mon. Northern Michigan . . . 28 Fri. Tournament ...... 29 Sat. Tournament .... Jan. 9 Sat. Lawrence Tech . . 14 Mon. Adrian ...... 16 Wed. Albion ..... . Thur. Kalamazoo . . . Sat. Calvin ........ 30 Feb. 2 Big Rapids .. Indiana . Chicago . Burton . . Home Home . Flint Flint . . .Home . - - Adrian . . . Home Kalamazoo . . . .Home 6 Wed. Ferris Institute . . . . . Home 9 Sat. Northern ..... . Marquette 20 Wed. Hope ..,........ .... H ome 23 Sat. Lawrence Tech ...... . . Detroit 28 Thur. G. R. junior College . . . . Home Mar. 2 Sat. Adrian ............ . . Home X L ' -- 2' " N Q - - -' f ' A . 1 , --f..,:5-'J I-sz, Q-.4 - 5- K. lg ,Q .jg .3 ,.. 1lx..Q,g F' a- .1 .f fe 'ears --:.,t.-we 'rw ,. : 14 'iff ...zqzggf A f v.l-a' "Q 57' ' tai 5 E ,-rv. ' . f , Y - l..'QR.2Tii hs- ,1'vg-Q35-P r". J g ijij lt .,... .,...., , rrrrr r F532 if Fig 3- Q- . N .f., Q V.. Pg. 5 3 fm TV 54 A fgnrsz ,qv g .C tg A -1 -' -- t alfgif 50 Simixiavf - ' rr 'Q K - its 'e-' .. .' E s x :Kgs es xi,,,X5F gsxffgm. . 4 ' 'f - ---. " ' ,V K 2 Fr. Austin, team chaplain, and Tom Sullivan of the Boosters Club took advantage of the informal de' but to develop total audience responseg Fr. Austin had the backing of St. Thomas. ,JHIIE Y nz I aux 3 ' ' ' ' .g2:g..g.sggs:r.-, Q '--- ,",Z:: ..z...,.., A f- ' --sg I - 'X f Q ...-..1Sflj".'7I-' J? - ''Ej5:52'i1j.g2,'Qllgijqg-lg Q a- may . . .Q .. New v... -. ,. , ., ,.:1:g:"at.,.,-.q- ,X Y ...5 4. . W - ,. .. I I I . A was .. . w - gf ,V . .1 A -, l .. 'X fi. - -V 1 , f 5 X 5 e. A va. ff f ,f .Nj - S -"f if-gui ,,.. J ' ' ' ' ' Ne' - if 'QW 2 i S ,- I . V M 1 1 .., 'ff sf.:-gl 't Z f . - , , . H - r .Q . A it A g, g b f f es, 'fa , . ' 1' ' " -. The cheerleaders closed "Meet the Toms" night by leading those assembled in the school song. lk . I ,,,. A, :: .X x bb 1:1-rv :Q In-.Q K fi r R. Ampulski L. Anderson , 'f"f'!fN -' f " ..' 'ff' 3 Z f:f- , - M Q if , A ,. D Baird E. Barkley .EFL ' 2 I AB '5- - E s Q if: 'Sr B 4 X A- g 1 .,.,,.fw . ff BN-M1 fi fs. '7"'f" t - w a h:-s l: ' .af " :ng K :SRE Sm A X F. Berles L. Best A lx A B: ri. ww 5 wi g , 95: L. Andersons :I 'e-L ' N, S X . EE 9 "1' ' We Q :N i-,P 'zk' ' . 'T' S W ,f Q C.Anisko J. Armbrustmacher - rf-Q .A 'JJ-."f Ir. Vi' , in b 1 'V' . Q fi L R Bauer A. Bayer E. Berg H . """ A ,f 5 in 6 -V Q tl ,Q QQQ 3, ,5:-I P"N-, 1 :a:. V ' . ' 3 Q E: A Q , " G. Bieberle C. Bielefeld A. Birkmeier JU IOR CLASS 1962-1963 W f . k., f Nui X Thomas Dou Vice-Preside A 1 2. . lx uqb vp-gf' 'R U Donald Burns Kafhleen Kirkwood Treasurer Secretary Daniel Nulty President B' N x d nt "fi-if . x-arg, 1 '--... , -m,,.v": W 5- Babel is K l N 'Sf ---.- M Q - J. Berg e ., . jrxvc' X fggrqgv .fig , 1 A QV ,g X .Al T. Bishop CLASS OFFICERS 40 Q 'v J 43194 ' , 1 R. Bagrowskl ii 'bf U. Berg .-Q IRGH ,, , 11-eq-rx QM! if Nr 4 f an :Q A .., e Q, J. Black Tension builds while the Toms push the score balanced in their favorg Ray Bauer underscores the efficac idea. f 'if o se-A xl, nf wa. gb X , .,., , ,f to keep here, y of an I R" ' . - f f k g " ' " --" K i':'- 55? A. Bonczyk C. Breftrager L. Bridge P. Briley M. Bukowski D. Buozos .. ui Q . 1 -N, D- Burnett J. fr ' - f. ig... Q. 'K K Qjf . if R Corr N.-M 1-...J Bustraun M. Butcher 2 , ' iv .N i sq ,SSX x ' 3, Q, u l' D I Y., . V ' S1 -uf .Y I s If R. Coyne J- Criner is 'N 33' .E H 33 .af R. Carlson D. Connell N. Connell jx Q g g, Q J Q M N-Q27 . P H '-:P 9 .L .,., f i ' .11 -.,-A Q " . .il 4 B. Cwynar J. Denman 41 W. Denoyer K .... ,... I ii n W A w ' if x A . NNI . V. Burkard ids X 'hr' sg.. P. Cordes M. De Pauw os Q- ,qi Q.. ie. we 5 fx... The De Paul Demons bedeviled the Toms throughout the match in Chicago, eventu- ally winning 92 - 72. ... .-., Q Q R - in , i 1 Q L N 'I - D. Dillivan J. Dobrygoski ,, ,gs N, -Q1-'SS T. Feuerstein N. Fitzgerald if W' "" 5 y ' '-fi i v! x .x l Q VVQIQ i i - vt: . fe B. Gibson E. Giglio t 1 'Q .1 ,- Y-gp 2 Ixl 3 . .Q T. Doyle Xu WWW nr-Qc R. Fleischmann 'Sr 6. is iskw N xr M 'R' if 2,5 W mv- ,Q , .f tx- D. Gregory ' as . 5. uw--'W - K yu N . fffrr, , . . N " L-i' , X . X I., ,. rg. JN : E ' " A ' . I' .. ' 'f ' -' Q.-gf in t A .I .: 6 KX oh :Q . - f - ..-My af t f , .. N hifi ' sf. - R " , y 'f . Q t t R it St fix' D . Duranczyk S. Dye D. Echelbarger A. Ezap 605. ' '--L." I , C - Gardiner ...A-xx.. 9. D s 'll' P. Griffin 42 SA - .Tak Q ML' Xt. ,S qt?-"-To 'Ri R. Geary M. edris T. Geoghan Q ' I N. x R. Grzybowski P. Haas P- HUQQel'fY rx . Sz., Ny- J. Hartmann i i Q.. War I. Heyniger M. Hoffman B. Hozeski V. Jackson M. Koin ' 4 A' 'Semis e T352 -.153 fmg 4229 J. Koelzer B. Kovuch J. Kroon v Hohendorf xx wi ' 9 4 was F f D. Komm 'R' .-wg A 1 'vm--f' T39 M. Kroon . " f Q: 1 ,,' f. ny, , it ' ' ' V ., -.ff . ' A.. . 'Q' Q x P. Holmes D. Horling J. Hornok Y 5 - 0, f"-'Q "" ' , .,.,, E. Karl I. Klosko D. Knollinger . ' b - M "' 'TE' 'TL'-g . ' J. Light Q N3 X ifsw--..,j ,s , ,, E Sin-Won Lim R. Lorenski . N ,. .. r .,., 5 'wwirs PM :.f' '.Esi.5:. V -2' W 5. x . bb f g "' 4 N r QV! iv . Wm e , 2 E ,gk VX f I M . A x' is 'Vi 1 I? , , ,, . 1 3 BY- -'J' '. ,, ,," :'i'+. xi ' ?5ff'f ha 43 After their introduction, the Tornmies demonstrated their techniques and held a short scrimmage. 'fx . "'Q . Wx my G Mc Bride ,0swv,w:' x Q a-Q 'WJ X 0 J P. Mall A A 'aww' --vw. , N., V. Nosal Q wr- ., sg K l N 1 A3 X153 X 213 -v jf V: -Q..-5... '- 'A W-is K. Mc Cormick K. Mc Guire . i -1 ' .t , he Q W 5, Q . J 'Rv'-Q lt- W Q. . M-N--w 1' M :M f..,...1 . fx .wg . I n-Q Q ' . V !,.,, l :QQ A,-,, 1, V - ..l, ., I K 5 J. Marek J. Markosky YiXa5 Y 3 1 Qt i S 2' G. Orosz N. Orth le 6 W T. Mc Hoslcey u p we J . Matuszak . -9' ini , wi sae? 'W' G - .---' ' 1 J. Owens B. Mc Kenna J. Mc Kinney C. Mader .al Til I I, 'SE - :X M. Mitchell A sna J. Norder ' ' 4. .X x 'J' W . . ' ' .Q 5 A 3 D Platte T. Papma C. Poposki ff e.,. X as-ns +,.': ' ' -w, -fm. sci ..-. -. ,W , a x-gy -at Q, 1 'Q N. 4. k -. SILQJ W :I 3 ' V N . X . .SX Q Y Qx N vs' 5' All " A Q xx, 5kiwrff'l'..Q:.' , ,N , .f'f'fEr-1: U U N 1u...- .i l n I I l Nothing personal, but that's the way the ball Qin this case the ball playerj bounces when court action gets up a good head of steamg really, Ray isn't as calloused as he may appear. f-6 , kv" 45 ... west' X . N A. Qu aclerer r . 1. 'Hs-ann W. Sanger .. ,M . wb . H. Shirkey v 1 l l , if 'E 1 ,............ .,.. .... -,. ' is . hm 1 X ,,,, W-... 'K - :f' f "'-'f- .V 'P . ' 'x': . -:Q I' fx... we 1, -. 1 3. 1.4-.' V e 1. raw 'V - ..., Q: iii' if s J . 5 . 2 I .lu-ll 9' ,359 'E fi' 'C gg. f .1355 Wil - :1: 51 .Q .,.. '-ig.: Tr- . 2. S . , A., . QP ..f..,'. . . .- ...,. if ES. Sparky guard, Dan Nulty, has shown himself a good ball handler and more than adequate playmaker in his three years on the squad. His hustle acts as an equalizer for the difference in bulk between number five and the huskier members of the team. ,Ej ff 'kv , Z. " 9 4 L R. Quillun C. Rudecki A ,.d. iff .. .Q . 'ui if' 1 -vf " - "---F Q: I. Ii 'fm' 5 ,P 'sgflz-L ff X A A 'sy i, G. Sarto J.Sculabrino fi . .2 . R 3 . ' W.. V -..,,.', s. smerdecker D. .Smith R f3aQN vw- E. Rieder J. if .Q-N., Schuld I , . 4 1- 2 v 'Q X K R .fin H. Smith 45 all R, -x.. Q Roach , -fix: ask i. H ,-s ' -. ' ' zu ff' ' QWia6":-egg.. 1 Q 1 .15 'Vx - 'E . ' ...rr . W - xkwj GSL- N. sf. -'f"""" . .. ,.x:.f f'-frm. -, ., ,- .s N. Robling M. Rucinski . -0- '.:vgr'f X . "j s ,,., if ,..'ta.r f.. rf... r Sellers R. Seymour T. Shofner I-:ii 'v 'H' ':, MNH N5 -sq., ,ju . l Q .. . ., QL e QL . Smith D. Snyder T. Sommerdyke fi.. TT? 4338 eg.. K. Stowe 'W' -v-u...,f- 'W .,: 'iff z zf figl . V. Theisen . 'Wk N-...J G. Tygielski 9 Siu' X, X mr: - . 'IN x Q .mf fi.f3xQ.1.'.. , , ,... . ,..X J. Woiciuch li- -',. xQX4 . 'A4 ' . S, ,X f Q 1 X xv X , .Vx A V. Zimelis R P. Sullivan T. Sullivan C. Szymko P. Talicska M. Terry R. Theado E551 4?-'X' it " L " - -.,, A , .ul 115 .1-I ,. -gr' A .V pq-s 'i 'li TV? 3 . gzg giifi , ,-- -::: ,---W img . ll .. V , M.: .., i r: , A ,.,., :I l,:' R! 5 Zi.. . . 1 . , R. Thomas P. Thompson G. Tilton J. Troianowski G. Trzybinski M. Turrell . ,t ---- .- . k',.r.,3l,Hw V lh biu I V Q xg: . . .. X ,su V in 'A' ,Q g N A E. .-XM. ,E In Wqv L ,I . JL.. ....,. ,M M i .5 fm .fs .a V .os 1 xall m V P- -, . Q. ," . , i 'Q 2 .- """", ' llvl V .. ' .-.+. ' ., T. V Zi - N if Q J. Viale M. Vitale D. Ward V. Ware M, Whalen J,VIisnewslci -Q ' A - -- . l L. Wurn l Qu , Q W . "'E"f.."V"vs' i X Ji' 'z' 0 . Barbachyn x . Tommie action has a Wide. wide range, every bit backed by boosters, both formal and other- wise. 1 kg. Vi gill? Ig ji hi v' 1 ' N ! 7 Q.. N ...wx 46 .....-...----'-""" "' """"'M V 5 .L .. s!! 2 'L if ' , 33 L , Q . .N ,. xxi' -.a.,5r "" . f A 1. U gg, : . . 2. H lififvv ax 5... A I W Q! 5 'I' 9 il .4 I f 3 -A , Q K 4 9 I s Q Q Ni 3 Y ll H q:'i,55'F ' , ,.,-- 1 "" i A , 'Q Aa if' - - Q 1525: 1 V K ,, U nh, vaw ' px mug' x 11 G yi Q A ' A A QS' I ar f M 4 uw' 4 3' fs lx s xr P 'Q X N x 3 Q at as X S Y W, . V' "":' yi' 'Wkfg Q Q was six .4 Q ' 'K A ' 37 Q --M fx . Y 'M ' 'ff' ' :-'.' F 13 " Xix.. -' 5- 4 , E xl nlnlfyv is P """'-Wd. , .- l'z"-vn. Fl , Q - fh kv .' , W M t. -- W-1 ?4Jx E Xiu at PA 3 4 l Zi , 5 -5 ,,,. Q . Vi' -. W Q 2 . A 0 C I Q ...ff ,,..,, S be:x 'P ' '- ws ? 4 Michael Olmstead B.S. in Chemistry President GRADU TES 1963 1 l i l 1 f l x I l l Y I 1 'Num Dale Tifhof B.A. in History Treasurer Michael Cary B.A. in Political Science Vice-President 48 Patricia Mayer B.S. in Biology Secretary A..-Al, 'F ww Sandra Lee Andrews B.A. in Sociology at-A"'w -nn, 'N-ll' fi' Kathryn Ellen Barrett B.S. in Chemistry Mgr! i ' -vm--rv' frr t": 3 ' janet Irene Armbrustmacher B.A, in Biology john Nicholas Baustert, jr. B.A. in History 49 Margaret Ann Bailey B.A. in Sociology ,591-r -.F .,....,,,rQ Frances Elizabeth Bekken B.S. in Biology 1 james Ralph Berg B.S. in Biology B Ursula Danes Berg B.A. in Political Science Terrance Kelling Boyle B,A. in History R'-new Q? Patricia Jo Bissonette B.A. in Sociology SO if 5 E 3:1 6 I 1 I s ia Donald Gottlieb Bieri B.A. in Business Administration 1 Bonita Ann Bowhuis B.A. in English we Carol Ann Brettrager B.A. in Busine-ssAdministration William joseph Burns B.A. in History ,.. ge, ""-nu-nw john Laurence Burns B.S. in Biology Fianna? Vemon Leonard Buskard B.S. in Business Administration 51 i William Farrell Bums B.A. in Mathematics S--J 'W' al l 1 2 En , W Raymond Lee Bustraan B,A. in History Wu? Kay Louise Caulfield B.S. in Medical Technology Robert Henry Cichewicz B.S. in Business Administration -KWSN' Nancy Ellen Cosgrove B.A. in French Ruth Elizabeth Corr in ocio ogy S2 B.A. ' S ' l Mary Agnes Cleary B.A. in German 1'l"S -mum. Mary Claire Downs in History 65 Political Science .. ,, Judith Ann Draugelis B GeFa1dIl?ug'?1 B.A. in Sociology 'S' In C emfsffy Catherine Marie Duba B.A. in French .. o,oq K I , . Lawrence james Enders B S in Business Administration Sandra Jean Earl Charles Robert Frydrych B.A. in Mathematics B-S' in Physlcs 53 ----': 'gn , H 3 5 A 1, f . 5 Q x 2 , ,,.. ..., , 2. adliiiing, H N501 , g G . 5 -5 gficlfi 'SE-fLf A ': r- ,g , . - vfn ' , . S 1x5,?,,5'r K. X A rm? .Mei-M' 'fimf in he ' -N". L ia. X" 5 George William Fulk B.A. in Psychology .: ,ww Vilija Mary Gaudzels B.S. in Biology an . U fig Michael joseph Gainey B.A. in German Mary Margaret Gavin B.A. in Spanish :VK Q ,KNQQK 'UQ' Margaret Mary Gillisse B.A. in Sociology 54 Barbara Marie Granger B.A. in Sociology 'FQ XM X . , , Donald Leroy Hampstead B.A. in Psychology Marvin Charles Hardebeck B.A. in History 4 . S Hr, :k.n""'z4nf. K "" ' 'X -. - . ' t -' X s-if x. X ' - 'QE Rosemarie Ann Hanks B.S. in Mathematics Frederick Louis Hesse B.S. in Chemistry 55 B ' f Mary Ann Hansen B.A. in Sociology -N ""'3wIF James Newton Hillary B.S. in Business Administration Teresa Rose Hoogterp B.A. in Spanish Robert Dale Hoover B.S. in Business Administration ,SWA S ir-iss ? ary Kathryn jakubowski B. A. in Sociology ,-wemgguukm Thomas Alexander Jorgensen B.S. in Physics 56 Florence Marie Hughes B.A. in History Arnold Benedict junewick B.S. in Physics fix. L W Mary Kathryn Kaminski B.A. in Sociology h ,Q f y ,. Q - M ,. V :H W , Q N M ., . :Hg 5- 2. Bonnie Louise Kampfschulte B.A. in Sociology Robert Lee Karpingkj B.5. In Business Administration "'!"r-gf-sr' joan Mary Kovach B.A. in English -it 'Wlusav' David Lee Klaver Janice Katherine Kozak B.S. in Business Administration B.A. in Sociology 57 jf' ,.-we :.' Q Margaret Mary Kurek B.A. in French Q Gordon Timothy Lee B.S. in Business Administration '-Ivummgilv David Paul Leising B.S. in Biology 3 'Qnv Gerald Edward Lobbezoo B.S. in Biology 58 Jeanette Marie Leik B.A. in Sociology Christopher Philip Longcore B.A. in English ,f"'Nl', 'Qi'-wgf john joseph Maintz B S in Business Administration I wr . , A ' C. :lj Kenneth Earl Maguire Patricia ANU M811 B.A. in English B-A in History Q9 Marilyn Margaret Martin B.A. in Sociology aim .Y I David john Masters B.S. in Chemistry 59 .Mg RUN QW 'W'lNHa..-non Ann Marie Matesich B.A. in French 2 Q wmnrki W i Q james Edward Maxim .lacquellne Gail MOH B.S. in Business Administration B.A. in Sociology john Jerome Maxim B.A. in History 'Y-sm .h 'ix xgjx, james LaViere Nelson B.A. in English 85 History Kathleen Marie Musselman john joseph Noonan B.A. in Sociology B.A. in Political Science 60 War """H-isdn X, , Jacqueline Emma Norman Elizabeth Ellen Orlowski B.A. in Sociology B.A. in Sociology john Michael Nowak B.A. in Sociology Wg. "'WF' Mary Alice Palcer B.A. in Sociology Leo Henry Que Philip M. Pemberton B.A. in French B.A. in History 61 Mary Ellen Pins NN yX R Michael Anthony Pirrone B.A. in History H- J ames Peter Quinlan B.A. in Sociology B.A. in Political Science Q ' 1 -ww Yarmilla Racek B.S. in Biology james Francis Readwin B.A. in Sociology 62 Mary Jane Robach B.A. in Sociology -fav JA "raw 'A V . xx l t ,Q 'b ,, .Mfr x so 1: ,, , V. : . , - ' if ' mf ' -S M y ' ' ' .. Q,f:r E'1: Nancy Margaret Robling B.A. in Psychology if if joseph Charles Siler B.S. in Business Administration ry, ' . , .' ' 'X h , -i,., I V .I Xlxuavf' Q , an Rig Therese Anne Romsek B.S. in Medical Technology Thomas Edward Ryan B.A. in Political Science WQQN Patricia Ann Smith B.A. in History 63 wnw.ri ' llif Ausma Gaida Stagars B.A. in Biology R .a,,.,Al. -- Suzanne Sharon SU-eng Margaret Elaine Thompson B.A. in History B.A. iii HfSf01'Y Therese Elizabeth Thelen B.A. in Psychology Terence Travis B.S. in Mathematics Patricia Ann Thompson Thomas Joseph Walberer B.A. in History B.S. in Mathematics 64 Marcia Marie Muszynski B.A. in History Sister Mary Alice Hillary, O,P, B.A. in History Sister Mary Carol Hale, O.P. B.A. in English Qrfvewli Sister Evanna Nusperli, M.C. B.S. in Business Administration Sister Marie Eugene Burge, O.P. B.A. in History Sister Marie Vincent Coty, O.P, B.A. in History Sister Rose Thoma Kempf, OP. B.A. in Sociology Sister Mary Sylvia Wozniak, O.P. Robert Bostwick Walsh B.A. in Sociology Marlene Kay Weidenfeller B.S. in Business Administration B'A' m German Sister Marie Charles McNerney, OP. B.M. in Music Education Sister Mary Genevieve Birdsell, O.P. B.A. in English Sister Francis Bernardine Millenbach, OP. B.A. in English Damian Lawrence Snyder B.S. in Mathematics Michael Patrick Rucinski B.S. in Business Administration Ruger john Reindel B.S. in Business Administration Russell Larson Newton, jr. B.S. in Education Mary Winona Lachniet B.S. in Education Margaret Boukje Kroon B.A. in Sociology Susan Anne Dye B.A. in Sociology Judith Diane Black B.S. in Biology Michael Robert Babrick B.S. in Medical Technology William Thomas Withey Mary Louise Viau B.A. in Mathematics B-A In Mathematics 65 ,wuI ' james Terry Bouchard Ruth Anne Bagrowski Leonard LQSSGY Bridge " -- 'W ' ' fs, . hi , -,-Iglfsx X' Q . , . - -r, -.:gfgi:f:s gg' , .f.,g:g . . .r., . K N- Norbert Eugene Bufka SE IOR J,f"M"'2S1 A :GX X N89 - Dorothy Anne Connell 66 WX Patricia Louise Farrell Noel john Flohe ""'f'NX if evil Rosalie Mitchell Hilderibrand Patricia Lee Holmes Margaret Ellen Kain 'UQIFS' Stephen Edward LaChar1ce 67 'her' MUAIIQQQK Thomas Henry La Pres r : Gregory Gene Leetsma f na-al 'WG' 'WWW' WW' Duane Thomas Miller ""'0UoanvugQ,, J ames Michael Ludden Kathleen Marie McCormick james Daniel Mullally 68 Anne Catherine Novak Q 3 K fl-fs 'WF' BiU" "':::' r 5' Barbara Allen Robinson Robert Kenneth Richmond Linda Ann Schichtel ,W Gordon Charles Tolodziecki Tommie G. Williamson 69 1 m 1 P Not all knowing is given expression in the formal concepts and rational intercourse of intellectual knowing, Thomistic thought distinguishes a connatural knowing, that is, the knowing that follows the Eyed experience of the truth, born of the living contact of the intellect with reality itself. Jacques Maritain has said of this concept that - "Such knowledge knows, not in order to know, but in order to produce. lt is toward creation that it tends." With this reference in mind we' have come to the belief that the quill is a partic- ularly appropriate symbolization, being, to our mind, the m.ost catholic instrument by which this potentiality to creation is actualized. y We have included in this section thoseactivities and institutions whose aim is expression of this knowledge, a diversity of media is employed, yet all have the same end. ' aquinas college edmond rostanc t .au vu ,,g 5' .. .W-.... ... . ,SLA Q, ns: A 5-Q x v ' -N.. ,A-u,?,'1,3a:f1,:-rz.:.,,., " "4 'A -...,O" ff . -3 .' T -:iff if 'rx 1 .6 . Nx,,l" mmm nw- if . r -' ,J .K f' .3 , 5 ,- ,, I Y K 1 I 4,5 ,f,g'- , l f' x - r . it x D: 5 ,- i ,lp R . E Y .9 XX Y' S V 4 . -. ' , , 2 fs 2 . , , . E.. : 5. if if it Nd- E ' Y bf lx 3 in :IQ I ww 5, .rf I 45g,.vx.m Q Q, f' I ,. r- ' , 5 5 yi T ft- ra 4 X, -X - mf s . X ..- -Q' -5 If 'X .- ' sr gk rar- 5 if T 1 " 5 V- .VM Q r . 1. A r 'ze-M - -. ., . ,za M '. ' ix s ign y -ggi 5 rr , ,. I , , :5 : if , 4 ge-- 5 rf--.f ,.,,. t by . ig, 5 - ' . -, ., 'i Q. ., ,. , xy , .,s. f , ., Q' If - r 5 X 4 W. - X X, r 8 Q Q, 2 X .vi i Another openin' Another show . . . No, it is not a great "blue cucumber "that john Criner sports in his portrayal of Edmond Rostand's classic character,Cyrano, but a proper proboscis of heroically improbable proportions. Perhaps equally improbable, even more heroic, and almost as exaggerated as the nose was the person Hercule-Savenien de Cyrano de Bergeracg outspoken in his hatred of hypocrisy, prejudice, and false pride, he made many enemies and was eventually murdered by dropping a log on his head from a window. , X E r. ,A-54 I l The role of Roxanne lies somewhere between the extremes of Ann Matesich's experience. In- itially, the role suggests the superficiality of Gwendolyn, the character she portrayed in the Aquinas Players' 1962 production of Oscar Wilde's farce, "'The Importance of Being Earn- est," yet, in retrospect, this seeming feather- head is seen to have something of that same depth of character that Ann had to convey in the Civic Theatre's presentation of"The Tenth Man." Three weeks To rehearse and rehearse . . . With a cast of forty-two Sister Mary De Chantal, O.P. and Sandy Earl, student director are faced with an extremely taxing situationg whereas Ann and John have quire a background from which they can draw in order to develop their characters on their own, the lion's share of the remaining cast members have little, if any, previous training. Two Weeks Could it ever be worse P This one walks like a puppet . . . that one eats his words . . . she speaks in a monotone. . . this one is too big for his costume . . . she can't find a quill pen . . . her interpretation is out of line with historic perspective . . . he can't make the practice session tonight . . . she came up with a Ucorney excuse" . . . a part has to be written in here for a page. . .she has to double up on these two parts. . .he's got some sort of bug. . . and on, and on, and on. 1 One week . . . Will it ever be right ? These and other problems pop up, taking many of those hours budgeted for other work, yet, be- ing part of "getting the show on the road," are dispatched somehow, and attention is turned once again toward polishing in preparation for February 8 and the Civic Theatre. Then, out of the hat It's that big first night! but Sir, I have tried not to look!" CYRANO de BERGERAC by EDMOND ROSTAND Director SISTER MART DE CHANTAL, O.P. PORTER ....,...,...... FIRST CAVALIER ,... SECOND CAVALIER, a FIRST LACKEY ........... SECOND LACKEY . . A FLOWER GIRL. . . A IIIUSKETEER . .. meddler. . ANOTHER MAN . . . CITIZEN'S SON ...... A PICKPOCKET ..,., PICKPOCI-iET'S PUPILS. . . . . THE ORANGE GIRL .... ,...... FIRST MARQUIS ...,. SECOND MARQUIS - - V TWO PAGES ....... CUIGY, an Offmer .... BRISSAILLE, an Officer LIGNIERE, a Poet .... CHRISTIAN DE NEUVILLETTE. in love with Roxane ...,....,. RAGUENEAU, a Pastry Cook . . LE BRET, friend of Cy rano Kenneth ROXANE, IMadeIeme Robin! . . COMTE DE GUICIIE. in love wrlh Roxane. VICOMTE DE VALVERT. his friend .,... MONTFLEURYI an Actor. , ..... . . CYRANO DE BERGERAC .......,. BELLEROSE, Manager of the Theatre .... A COMEDIENNE .........,.....,.. A MAN ,....... . . A CITIZEN . .. .. . . . George Tilton. DUENNA TO ROXANI- ,........ ..,..... Student Director SANDRA EARL fCharacters in the order ol their appearancej . Robert Metzgar . . Frank Presto . . Thomas Thr-all . . Daniel Buozes . . . . GarySar!o . . . Marilyn Martin . . Andrew Robel Michael Stephens .,.. Fred Hesse Thomas jorgensen , Daniel Walberer , Thomas Walberer Maguire. john Doyle . , . Diane Bassett , . . . Lynn Butler . . . .David Korte Thomas .Ililanowski . RoberlDingman Charles F ryclrych . . Robert Hollman -- GeraldDugal . . joseph Jloleski . Michael Sherry . . Ann Mate-sich Suzanne Rapier . . . FrGdSebulslre . Dennis Williams . . .Ilichael Gainey . . . john Criner . .james Hillary . Nancy Coleman james Hillary. ,Vichael Benjamin PASTRY COOKS . . . . .Ilichael Stephens. Robert Metzgar Timothy Lee, Gary Sarto LISE ........... .................... I large Vitale TWO CHILDREN ...... Bernard Haviland. Daniel Walberer POETS ...... Robert Hellman, Thomas Walberer, john Doyle Richard Hillary, Kennelh Maguire CAPTAIN CARBON DE CASTEL-AIALOUX ..,. Timothy Casey CADETS ...,.,........... Frank Presto. Thomas Thrall Fred Hesse. Thomas Lapres. Dennis Williams james Readwin, Thomas jorgensen. David Korte' TWO MUSICIANS ............ james Hillary, Frank Presto CAPUCIIIN IIIONK ....,..., ........ . Ilichael Gairley TIVO SENTRIES ...... . . GarySarto, james Hillary MOTHER MARGUERITE . . .,..... Suzanne Rapier SISTER MARTIIE ..... . . . . . ,,.. Diane Bassett SISTER CLAIRE ..... .......... . Ilary Ellen Pins OTHER NUNS. . . . . Marie Haviland. Suzanne Streng The promise of a meeting with Roxanne stirs Cyrano so, that he feels capable of taking on the World, in lieu of this he settles for a mere hundred. PRODUCTION STAFF SET DESIGN . . . . james E. Mitchell COSTUMER .... ......,.. A nn Malesich ASSISTANT ........., . ..,.... Kathryn Otenstein COSTUME CREW .....,..... Nancy Rabaurlwanq- Kelley Ruth Fleischmann. Mimi Murphy. joan Kovach Mary Ellen Mitchell, Patricia Boyle, Sue Gillis janet Anderson,joanne Hornak, Cynthia Mailer, Betty Kovach joyce McKinney, Vera Brown, Terri Gcoghan, Mary Pat Howe Kathleen Agostini, Marilyn Martin, Diane Bassett. Sue Rapier ART CONSULTANT ..i...,....... Sister Mary Luis. O P COLLABORATORS . . . . Sister M. Alpl1onsus.O P, Sister Edward Mary. O.P. Sister Mary Brirlc, O.P Sister Maris Stella. O P ART WORK .......,.............. james Wisnewski STAGE CONSTRUCTION .. George Tilton, Thomas Milanowski Thomas jargonsen. james Readwin Daniel Lewakowski, Charles Frydrych janico Kozak, Lynette Best David Burnett, Frances Bekken PROPERTY CREW ...... jeanette Leik, janet Armbrustmacher Ursula Berg. Suzanne Rutledge Suzanne Streng. john Rich LIGHTS .....,, . . . Leon Switzer. Thomas Doyle MUSIC .....,... .... ...,..,.... E u gene Hopkins SOUND EFFECTS ........ Margaret Kroon, Catherine Duba MAKE-UP .... Bonnie Herlgepeth. jucly Rcttig. Patricia Granger Betty Farrell, Vera Brown. Frances Wunderle Madelaine Fendt. Tamara Paul Cheryl Nahs. Marian Dougherty Patricia Thompson, Mary Pat Howe Pamela Major, jo Ellen Denman PUBLICITY . . . ......,,....,.,.. Ursula Berg Sister M. Carol. O P . Patricia Mayer ASSISTANTS. . . . . Nancy Fitzgerald, Bonnie Bowhuis james Wisnewski, Merla O'Loughlin Patricia Thompson PROMPTERS I - r I Germaine Maurer. Mary Ruth Humitz Marilyn Martin BOX OFFICE , , , ..... Ursula Berg Patricia Mayer -wulhinuv S., ff, V s 7- u s--..s.... x I i Y 1 F Mentfleury, an actor barred from the boards by Cyrano, was played by Michael Gaineyg apparently the role and his identity became 1 one. . .at least it looks as though he had been granted the bard's Vision. U N l N I 78 1 Disturbed by DeGuiche's advances, Roxanne tums his infatuation to her advantage by letting him continue to believe that she has some feel- ings of affection for him, this enables her to convince him that the best way to strike a blow against Cyrano is by leaving him and his cadets behind. Little does he know that the same com- mand enables her to hold her beloved Christian for a few more moments. The tender torment of that moment when Cyrano recieves Roxanne's summons is resolved by his friend, LeBret: . . . she wants to see you," JN' ff we 79 ' x u ww." wm- Many elements stand behind any successful production. Those in the lead roles depend upon their supporting fellows for assistance in the development of their characters and these supporting characters require, not only one another's assistance, but that of the leads in order to successfully develop and present their stage image. These who are actually "on the boards" need their backstage crews, the prop crews, costumers, makeup girls, electricians, stage manager, publicity committee, ushers, and all the other as- sistants without whose help the production would be made far more difficult, if not impossible. The Aquinas Players' 1963 production of Cyrano was the suc- cess that it was because all of these elements were present and willing to do their part. Q elements stand behind any successful production. .' fd AY , Cyrano, a man approaching heroic proportions, dies from a cowardly blow struck in the night. ro alll 50 Quo .rmqa 00 Dim .22 I 5 year iimefomih i of the . .Ve ting- 39-If-en ap took Ing s alma S Welle Hfhehl ' ent 1713 VIE d. 61-ta . Fel: ed 111116, me-d W. The d a e1-ja cock . ' I sf S9011-f on F - fall ms Inn cglfvgaf dgzify ,I 6 alum l afllrdaye QT Suu nbv 50 'mm - s . u nl We A . I PIIOXUKTIQI-'QIVIYIA XHVSHHAINNV , hge Sqsfudelftgenfoying 155' Jud OW S We QI 9.19131 9.19 ,iq .Qt 9 ' " j a . 1: ge AUU39 : I?Thgiff1eE,f,TiI'fZ1'ey bifgliofllfl b ras an? ffrsfr Duflfi When a student reporter goes out to cover an 3 91338 Spflotoh Ffhe Ho A assignment, whether it be the latest administra- Q-'J-H-,N ' eC'ond C 81-13141 tion pronouncement or a highly discussed ball 1?j',l'i:" - So'ZCo11neE game, he must employ and develop all his powers ,mo go 9-Iqll s 'f-V ' freshomopell of alert observationg by interviewing faculty mem- am ,Jlllu fe ' B'-7, wV e cap hfhan, 'Q bers, students, and various other personalities H1913 01' SJ" '-f... l'd for :jolt-V01-031 on and off campus, he becomes better acquainted 01 Sasuomci , Follceipresfoli with the techniques of the profession. d K MW lol-Is gailwiflg up The Herald is not a one-man show, however, monqg, ,.47'g 'g of hspoflsorede libel and the unavoidable interaction of the staff mem- :nguoi - l exical. 1,5111 ap B1 by 131341 bers seems to foster the socially desirable quali- glugi mlg gliafzd Senfhael Obithegg ties of cooperation, cheerfulness, patience, and Kaul!! the seem? class stead. . . . thankfully. . . a good sense of humor- ' 'lapunmik-r .anees 'YVOIUIHIIIQ 'ileapdl At present the Herald is a monthly publicationg Q 2- d 1?'Ches,f'T1Lfgbieh ix much discussion has taken place between stu- -gum Jlwggei, of jnfed H6861 prow? v dents and faculty members concerned with the puv . gsfon of PPerQdqCedSe'1naSte1'?g1 publication, the general consensus being that, as quail." P11151 is 200 Sldentp, 7'h0ma1'0f a monthly, the publication served, not so much as F1 teptajcoupfes and thas a means of informing interested individuals off I'e1L Wnefi Thewel-e deign campus of the campus activities. Since this does I Us for Dora. Sflldenfs C1-Ownqlleen' not correlate with the staff's concept of the pub- Dqber of OV61- V At 12. SeI1ateedbyLa" 1ication's ideal function, it has been decided to SQQIZQJ the itarious 6306.11 thppesidejli change to a bimonthly publication with a more add my0ftheGSCi11atjoe Coup! L immediate interest to its readers. ous t1-aff? fhdjngsaa goggl U Jam afap fn an WA eg egfnaa ' J r'?bySffa1t"VB or Die ll women' SCI: C S , bpd S Q S W if lffff . iagflumbif also afdeer , ,Wm Se ore tulip , S0111 1 Q sf Hgar t 00115 el'-my mer W -ff feb S aught 'lg fo A: 0 82 'uc and sf c"001 at B qulh ' ' - ' Mt U11 as: M is :Ie-.X Steph ,' M OH J 3?-4 lu. Sem.- en S Snsiby Hrmsunlol' L .1 o . Guesflio re feb Use f the Outs q d D1 0013 f Of 3 1 Aqllflga Feb. gee dllfl cafet and I th a l r O Aquinas College, Grand Rapids, Michigan, February 8, 1963 ' o hgs Vlcro lelnor-:es F81-5 for a float,- club, third sc-ul and t prize 810 pture of the stOelr ex- 71e Young Delnoc-ra honorable In oh for memorable event lwas the defeat of the ts by the Tolnfrzjes. 11-Gd Calvin by twer- U16 final SOON ' was the ts re en tl Forty Hoon Colles fel I C of-usesJ For C The St. Johhls Lllyivemff- i holus under the " Gerhard Tre ' ' join " in AFF . feffste ' 1 ST Kafme O kowskl -' BU nY 1 . ' 1 Mike Kgnes Emi is . W H f Ken fafff? - Orial a W - ' Bette kl dlf ff Q . WS E S Sta Wlsne e sport amen? ongcor total of3 D - J htls L 1aS 1 'Und time 1 rt. 1 V U I I hard Doufche mor cam Qhotogfap fairy DQKL-Each, I ' . - n II, 1 lne cel-en rs- ' ' r. 108 Kerlda 19611, PH Reportiara Holzjlafzlyn Nielson' 2-court l Bar .a Madenwchele ebulske QM Mai some Jim f k Pf Mader- J lid ro r. , d flashes into the S Mgr.,,FA'3nfhl1aIaquinra I Jholi sen Heral ,D SIOII Hb- usines 1 ' i . Caro VOQP. f the ' as lntm to all P B sts: ' . Stella " victor- rator 0 Thomlsf mmon .e Qfen' TYP1 Sr. Mans Dance, l y mode to the lines CO d Kathl letting atorl W SQ his h Stella' O'.5,6.sPO'fSe. the deaioth her az to Conliem fo Moder lgfliiel Maris. d Smile 1 Id,S office! forcing. the Sta d left ,tiers- :yer Slaf han-le the Hera y month, Stin-mgd away anadline JI . 1. . S, .,,e..,., , of W Cfllm of m up eve gadflle e Sflappe nd the de -l13J1dO di Lasso Rig, San tions loo to act Caine, so W undel-Sta " """"""" Gerhard Track 10- ljca 'foff n fl we Aqui11as'Oho1-lzs: 2 ' teiny edf nmeflfs O I . - ' ' April islnmyllflstressfaoe g ,isa S if asslg CemS ' date Thomas Morley S the -,Own Con S0 WGUI Know Whffs Happy .. thef Oreflo Veefli . Pain-en Wh- froh 1511 Nec-hen .... L ,- Wm Glovaflnj D-'fy Bones .....-AIT F I 7 Joshua Ihr r o-. Ubrouglz Cjvrano l . , , 33 Vhue most of Aquinas loyal The Arr Depdz-Dnent w on Y and daughfels were recover- tributing many Unusual 'b lion: the onslaught of final ex- and confectionsufo H loyal band of thespians were llnedible styr- zt work putting "Cy1-ano de And ac" to the test. Sistelfde 'bad scheduled six' Lvrehealzsal Hd Gastolfl' . by Then' fhe Baff' ,, . L . X QA-Gs and 17121911 fin' ofoflzzl 2' ' Regina " steaf? " days of s over se- eaply he QQ' ' 1' That Aquinas has talented stu- dents is becoming a well-known fact as each publication of the ORBIT comes off the press. The ORBIT serves as an invitation to interested and able students to share their crea- tive skills with the Aquinas public. Essays, plays, poems, pictures - practically any type of creative work -can find their places in the ORBIT. The job, however, is still far from done once the material has been sub- mitted, material in hand, the ORBIT staff swings into action with each member devoting every available minute to constructing the pages. Arranging, cutting, inserting, head- lining, and proofreading are only a few of the many factors requiring ability, decision, and concentration. At this time, the art department often helps to make attractive and interest- ing pages with drawings and sketches based on written material. Once each page has been care- fully subjected to the proofreader's scrutiny, the future ORBIT is sent to the printer. Back from the printer, the ORBIT is literally "put together", pages are ordered and then stapled. At last a job is completed-a job tiring at times but one that is also enriching, rewarding, challenging, and fun. Such an experience is not limited to ORBIT staff members but is available to any Aquinas student who desires to explore the world of the imagination through the medium of the ORBIT. Editor: . . . . Alexandra Ezop '64 CFaIl edition '63j Assistants:. . . .... Ursula Berg '63 Nancy Rabaut '65 Ruth Fleischmann '64 Patricia Boyle '65 Art: .......... james Wisnewski '64 Faculty Adviser: Sister Mary Bride,O.P. The composition - each page, each line each movement - expresses its, the creativity of the designer. Perfection and originality combine to embody the single goal. ,. ..........:sln-M--N-. - W, N Does the "head" reflect the mood of the poem ? Is the "head" in propor- tion to the design and the copy? These and many more questions must be answered before a page of the ORBIT is complete. 85 Within this little room we find' the origin of the printed editions. Mrs. Dinkel. the mediatrix between the writer and the reader, meets the de- mands and deadlines of the clamoring public. She, with the help of Mr. Pulliam, maintains a means of communications we find so essential in an institution of this size 86 IFN- S a x -vf 2- .-:34, :- Vx 2 Nancy Rabaut, Pat Boyle, and Sister M. Bride. O.P.,have just received the loose pages of the ORBIT from the printer. Behind them are the tedious hours of organization. Their smiles and the apparent speed with which they work seems to indicate that the end and the reward are close at hand. At last, with a feeling of pride, accomplishment and relief, Sister M. Bride, O.P.,and Alexandra Ezop leaf through the finished product. Before long the ORBIT will reach the public to be praised, enjoyed, and criticized. The ORBIT staff has received its reward .' .i ,,,...-r4 5 "' X Ss, X -1 Q .Mv..... , , swag Q 87 we . , Q, .....,, . .. " l ...w .x vw,-,--.x-, x .. NN if QALS lm p ,. . .,....,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,,, ...W ,Q f i. T' 4:.' ,, r .:' J ,- vii. v NW,,. .x.. X xfm AMBD IOTA T U rx x The Word gives form to the idea. This is the motto of Lambda Iota Tau, an international literary honor society. From this motto is derived the objective of the members which is to develop their powers of literary appreciation, one of the means used in this program of develop- ment is the Bookwick. Works of authors 'such as Newman, Tacitus, Lucretius, and Machievelli are being read, studied, and discussed at the weekly meetings. Prospective members submit to the society a paper whose topic may range from exhaustive studies on the nature of poetry to examinations of the structure and morality of various other types of works. Lambda Iota Tau was organized in 1954 at Michigan State Univer- sity with Aquinas College and Michigan State University as charter chapters. The society has expanded from the time of its establishment until now to include fourty-six colleges throughout the United States and Canada. Annual regional meetings are held, this year's being held at Siena Heights College. The discussion this year centered around the plays of Paul Lorca. 88 The St. john's University Men's Chorus, under the direction of Mr. Gerhard Track, joined the Aquinas College Chorus and its director, Mr. Klaus Kratzenstein in presenting a concert on Thurs- day, February 14, at the St. Cecilia Auditorium. The first half of the program consisted of individual pre- sentations by each chorus, the piece de resistance was a joint performance of Schubert's Mass in G major. The mannered music of the early nineteenth century mass moved one individual, Miss Horgan, Dean of Women, to remark that it reminded her of a baroque Swiss cathedral, painted in pastel pinks and blues of a spring morning. Wonder what "joshua" and his battle brought to mind? QUI A CGLLEGE CHORUS 1962-1963 Mr. Gerhard Track and men of the St. john's M6H,S Chorus before curtain time. 2 1 il n 1- s 9 f.. E " Nxt xl ,lvl 89 RT EXHIBIT 1962-1963 A college department has the power of refining and guiding the artistically talented students of that college, the instrument of this power at Aquinas being Sister Mary Lois, O,P, She encourages no student to pattern his works on "popular" stereotypes but, rather, encourages the individual's creative spirit, for each work, be it a simple charcoal sketch or a surreal- istic oil, reflects the personality of the artist. Works are not only admired and appreciated by his classmates,but also by the residents of the surrounding areas. Exhibitions through- out the city serve as an introduction of the aspiring artist to the public. In February of 1963, the department placed its products on exhibition in the Peninsular Club. Aquinas, together with Grand Rapids junior College, Calvin College, Kendall School of Design, and the University of Michigan Extension, has an annual exhibition at the Grand Rapids Art Gallery. T5 ' kb. 'mx xx 'x S M 4, ag ,V ,N ,- is Xf - . 'w""'f I mn- -. . .W , W uf' xx-iii, ., av F755 mar: f , " me ,- g:f.:gg, H Q Ram. 'B , 'ak 542 fviziiaz ' 'W-":1is4msg,.',., Q '!- 'l:':-'22-2 I I - F?---, -Q:1ae:'5:v.f I :gg 1:2 , g :f 12-3-Q: -ff 'Kilaw iii N? 1 vN'i'f'-'x .. Q55--1553. A 12-If X X I- 1 Y , X t , de:-4, 1 V x 4 H 1 21 w LT 5 1 l' X-5 . , S ' v 'J ll. L WP ' STAFF Editor. . . . . . Donald Hampstead P.P.E"C . . . . . Christopher Longcore Richard Douglas, Ass't. 4145 Staff. - . . . .janet Armbrustmacher Barbara Holzer jeanette Leik Patricia Mayer Philip Pemberton Therese Thelen -ff-. jean Valliere of Renata Velde Hopefully, the 1963 THOIVIIST will, itself, express our Apprentice Edllofs - - - - Philip Bfiley staff's raison d'etre,' the foreword contains our objectiveg the Mal? De PHUW dividers, our attack. Susan Gilles We have marshalled our forces and attempted to extend the boundaries of the universe in which we found ourselves. 0 We leave it to our readers to determine the degree to which we have succeeded. The kittenish walrus below poses with pride for the THOMIST photographer. The entire annual staff combined its energy with imagination, shovels, gloves, and, trusting in general good health, went out to create the winning snow-sculpture of the Homecoming weekend. 1962-1963 The judges, Father Gannon, Miss Horgan, and john O'Donovan, an alumnus, defied the bitter weather, covering the campus in order to determine the best sculpture, entries were evaluated in relation to originality, proportion, and skill. ""4'JfLI' ' 'QW X -are ' s 5 . ,. N ,sv N S . -ss , ' vizgfii 4 Q . 1 , lf ' ' 4' . . .. . X .. -Q ff' . ' ' f- fits: r .fx g ' 'fr -, my .-s ' , S6 N X A A-fl R -, ' .,,,.., Wi" -. FX ' swfiiif'-Q YM - . V! "Na??"5'- 1 X , X I ' Photographer par excellence l x.5'91-3,QQ11Qif' F . ' Q R. The first prize in the Homecoming's snow- sculpture contest, 325.00 in greenbacks, goes to the staff of the THOMIST. Fred Hesse f"Is that the Third Order or something ?"j regretfully hands the cash over to Don Hamp- stead, editor of the annual,' note the grasping fist and the greedy eyes! si M. ff .1 -'...r' .N 5, 3533 , I 94 xi 'Q' its x4' " I ff 'ff Hz' Miss Horgan and Therese Thelen came in full costume to the 525.00 Oriental dinnery in all fourteen attended the banquet of eggs foo yong, chop suey, Cantonese chicken, and the ever-present rice. Chopsticks were, in most instances, quickly abandoned in preference for forksj sake and tea washed down the meal which endedwith the breaking of fortune cookies. The genii of the cookie foretold of an extended trip to Europe by two ot the staff with their marriage partners, the only problem being that neither is married, that's the problem with non-union help in cookie factories. ,y.A.'i'N- ..-N Q' :Q c V li ', Q i A REMINDER - the institutions andfor associations included in this portion of the THOMIST are vital parts of the organism known as Aquinas Collegeg as with any organism, they require a continual replacement of component cells. Each year they lose a large part of their staffs at graduation timeg you are their source of Continuing life. 95 . sl, x 1 a ,. .iw Wx NX With the united efforts of the entire AQUINAS WEEKLY staff, the most up-to-the-minute publi- cation is issued. The staff naturally keeps in mind the deadline, but what is more pressing and pertinent than this is the objectivet In contrast to the other publications, the news is of immedi- ate as well as projective import. It keeps the students posted on campus activities and serves as an outlet for student voice and opinion. Tim Casey. as co-editor. sets the pleasant atmos- phere for work. Theresa Bishop. with woman's age old har1d-on- hip pose, glaros sarcasti- cally at Frank Presto the stall artist. Betty Tarte shares a bit of WEEKLY humor with Bill Bums. the sports Writer. ,V -W, U ':'i i .5 -,:'. .V . ff "" i '.,--- - L 1.3. ' -. Ep truss UMQS S U av" V' , 5 X , U h , D , U 5 A is A ,gf2iflliI'lil: 1 at The TV WORKSHGP Staff includes both credit and non credit members the abundance of the latter constituting a sort of living yea rn favor of the program. MEMBERS Credit Tim Casey Bonnie Hedgpeth Bob Hoffman Bob Metzgar Barbara Rollins Non Credii Diane Bassett Mike Bukowski Nancy Coleman Dorothy Connell john Criner Bob Dingman Tom Milanowski joe Moleski Kathie Ofenstein Frank Presto Fred Sebulske Mike Sherry Tom Thrall WOOD-TV sponsors the College Omnibus series: this series consists of eight two-hour workshop sessions during the course of the year- These work sessions are directed at those skills are-quired in putting a television program together, i.e. lighting, script writing, Camera work, production techniques. Aquinas produces three half-hour programs each year as do the other participating schools - junior College, Calvin, Kendall School of Design. All work from the ground up, is done by the students with final production approval reserved by the station. In sponsoring College Omnibus, WOOD-TV is recognizing the growing need felt in the industry for creative talentg the station hopes to stimulate the capable students to choose careers in the television field by offering experience that will make them see the worth of such a profession: the schools make it possible to get additional training through accredit- ed college courses. The result of the combined efforts of station and schools has the additional effect of providing the viewing audience with imaginative and educational programming. BOB DINGMAN mans the WOOD-TV camera in preparation for a "take"g Aquinas' filmed shows this year have in- cluded a study of mongoloidism and retardation and a pre- sentation of American personalities through their letters. 99 One can judge by the effects seen here just how adept the TV-WORKSHOP crew has become at presenting a program that attracts the viewer on a purely visual basis if nothing elseg dramatic effects, however, are difficult to maintain without some substantial help from the subject matter. This series of shots was taken from the workshop's presenta- tion, American Personalities in Letters. With john Criner, him- self quite a dramatic young man, as moderator, the audience was given a short insight into the people that were Edgar Allen Poe, Henry David Thoreau, Edna St. Vincent lVlil1ay, and Benjamin Franklin, to name a fewg this was accomplished through the inter- pretive reading of their letters to friends or families by various crew members. 100 r W I J J 0 N 1 1 There are many sides to be seen in the unity that is many when this unity acts, the obiect of its action is a degree' of perfection beyond the pres- ent attainment of the organism. W We said in our foreword that we believe that "an education is the process of becoming aware of the true extent of realityg" this reality in- cludes the several sides of man. We become aware of reality through our experiences with ity following is a pictorial presentation of our experiences in the i962-63 school year. We have employed a book to symbolize this universe of experience, and this particular book because it is within our experiential universe. il' SE U1 . 1 N YLLLU El' su WXTO-FM began operations in the summer of 1962 in the "tower" of Aquinas' Administration building. Since then it has been achieving growing popularity with Grand Rapids area listeners. Staffed by students, it is under the management of Father Hugh Michael Beahan: Its aim is to provide good music for listening enjoyment. Among the composers to be heard daily are Copeland, Liszt, Debussy, and Men- delssohn. Included with the musical programs are news presentations, and round-table discussions. 105 Focus is new on campus but the purpose is old. The ob- jective is two-fold, It hopes to make liberal arts an integral part of the dormitory. Contrary to the old concept that a dormi- tory is just a roof and a place to sleep, it should consist of living in its entirety. It therefore should provide a place to study, sleep, have social activities and last but notleast, provide intellectual programs such as FOCUS. In addition to fusing the activities, there is hope of bringing about a closer student-teacher relationship. FOCUS has featured such guests as Mr. Clingman, Mr. Shieh, Sister Bride, Sister Gonzaga, Sister Alphonsus, Sister Edward Mary, Father Hart, Sister Lois, Mr. Smith and Dr. Prange. As guests they spoke to men and women students and other faculty mem- bers on topics which were of interest to themselves and the public in general. FOCUS is directed by a student committee with Pat Mayer as chairman. Seeing Broadway, on and off,"througl1 the TheoIogian's eyes" can be most enlightening and entertaining. Father Hart, O.P,, as apriest and an avid follower of the theatre, presented his opinions of the current stage plays on Broadway in the existentialist mood, and of- fered suggestions on how the layman should view and criticize, i.e., from an objective and moral standpoint. 106 The study of linguistics is new, yet stems from the very beginning ot' man's existencef this was pointed out by Sister M. Bride. O.P. Words. sounds, inflec- tions. tongue positions, all these can be extremely interesting to study and are brought more and more into the Class- room today by way of phonetics. To Dr. Prange, the problems stemming from Communism today are much Closer to us than we care to admit. The Com- munists have their strength. not in num- bers. butin unity and determination. Our hope in overcoming Communism is the restoration of our dignity as man, not in war nor in pretence of its non-existence. x,,.,.aff v ,4swMg ,Q '51 JH 2 I, 7 ki 4.1 179 X fa 1 ul . ,J x hwy 1 i . :im 152751 YS- ' U f 6 i' with service as its keynote the HUB caters to the whims and fancies of the Aquinas students, it serves as a study hall, lunch room, coffee house, and gathering place. Looking almost as collegiate as early plans promised, the HUB supplies us with an outlet for excess psychic energy as well as a breeding place for future Ben Jonsons. By defini- tion this is good. Aside from the noon meal, there is little activity in the early parts of the day, after three o'clock there is often a full house, iokers not excepted. Music lends its character to form an atmosphere conducive to all the aforeto alluded good. The HUB has a noble and rich history. In the beginning it was.. .well used. During its forma- tive years it served as a classroom for the natural sciences, leaving many memories with its former students. However, all these experiences lead up to its present golden age. This institution, and it is,you know, has come a long way in its quest of perfection. Perhaps it has not far to go. 109 A sugared donut, a bag of chips, an apple, and a coke - a not-too substantial lunch for these class-weary co-eds. When it is afternoon, classes are over, and there is a little time to killg what better place is there to relax on campus than the Hub with your friends, a coke, and some popular tunes from the juke box? l....... Peggy invariably brings a smile to the face of a work-worn stu- dent with her quick service and just general niceness. mu January 17. . . Preregistration The office doors opened for the first time to what we hope will become a regular semester proceedure. In order to alleviate a gross portion of the mass confusion which without exception precedes each new semester, the college is attempting a new approach to registration. By opening the offices to those who are anxious to avoid the rush and who have a little ready cash and a well planned schedule, the Dean, Registrar and Treasurer, can devote more attention to the individual and as a result, the first days of classes begin with a minimum of class changes, room changes, and general turmoil. Z - mf. wr 1 3 'fs'-f - ' ' -F " , 'gs-:, ' xy 'll , 'Vi X Q x 112 nw 345,43 The Social Science Forum is, as its name suggests, an open forum, an as- sembly at which questions of public interest are discussed. It acts as a medium through which students as well as faculty members may share opinions relative to vital issues of the modern worldg during the first semester, the Forum spon- sored four meetings: The Mississippi Crisis, Our Cuban Policy, National Law and the 20th Century, and the Black Muslims. Why does the Forum exist? It exists so that students may Contribute, broaden, and when necessary adjust their own viewpointsg that they may inculcate in themselves the habit of participation in public affairs, and that they may cor- relate knowledge gained academically with the needs and problems of the twentieth century. If, after one of our meetings, the student returns to his classes with some awareness of a problem and the incentive to devote some thought and perhaps time for discussion to it, then, the Forum has succeeded. OFFICERS - 1962- 1963 Terrance Boyle, President Charles Leik, Vice-President and Student Senate Representative Margaret Kroon, Secretary Errol Harvey, Publicity and Programs i 114 l l il 41 'i A ll 5555 5 7 aff .. VW- f W' ' ,'Z:1fwzf,izl ....l 1 1.. -. Riff , 5 xl"-,i A 1 . vu -' ' - ' . r F--:N w 115 The Student Senate is an organization of student government consisting of four execu- tive officers and representatives from the four classes as well as from recognized clubs. Its primary purpose is to promote understanding and cooperation between the student body and the college administration. Its second objective is to coordinate the activities of all student groups and to sponsor projects beyond the scope of an individual class or club. In order that the Student Senate may function efficiently and effectively, its authority and jurisdiction must be recognized both by the student body, and by the administration. In making the voice of Aquinas heard on neighboring campuses and recognized in the sur- rounding community, the Student Senate has sent delegates to the People to People con- ference: it has also sponsored delegates to the Student Lay Apostolate Conference held in Chicago, and sent a delegation to the Model United Nations session held on the lVlich- igan State campus. Although the Student Senate is an organization representing the student body as a whole, its members realize that they have the responsibility of protecting the basic rights and privileges of each individual student. justice cannot be administered strictly by vote or on general sentiment: the Student Senate acts upon this basic tenet. Q . 'N 1' ,. N. ,Xy- x WNNY' - -M-an-as-t. ' .4""' The Women's Association has served as one of the most active organ- Ni izations on campus. Its main functions are to unify, serve, and represent Nw the women of Aquinas. These three factors have proved to be of utmost ,Eff importance to college women for both academic and social purposes. The residents of Regina Hall constitute a part of the Women's As- sociation, are performing an experiment in student government. This new set-up is called the Regina Hall Dormitory Council. DORM COUNCIL OFFICERS WOMEN'S ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President: Pat Maver President: Marilyn Martin Vice-Pres.: Ann Birkmeier Secy.-Treas.: Tammy Paul Vice-President: Jo Ellen Denman Yrs? Sr. Class Rep.: Yarmilla Racek Jr. Class Rep.: Theresa Bishop Secy, -Treas.g Leona Mayan Sohp. Class Rep.: Cheryl Binkley Frosh. Class Rep.: Mary Lou DeBauche ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Betty Bauer Kathy Musselman - Senior Paulette Gallant - Sophomore 117 Interest cooperation and enthusiasm are three vital components of school spirit Backing this program in the field of athletics are the Aquinas cheer- leaders Their job does not end with leading yells at basketball games and pep rallies but it continues in promoting the school spirit among the students. The cheerleaders are elected in the fall of each year by representatives of each Class and three physical education instructors from the various high schools in the city The girls are judged on poise, coordination and leader- ship The six girls chosen for the 1962 1963 season varsity squad are Nancy Connell Captain Valerie Burkard Joann Viale, Bette Tarte, Gerrie Permoda and Tina Morawslii Three substitutes are also chosen. They are Kathy Mus- selman jo Ellen Denman and Carolyn Nlichalski. lVlrs. Theodora Segar, Women's Physical Education Director recently deceased, was the faculty adviser of The Boosters Club has been formed at Aquinas this present year to promote school spirit and to encourage student backing for the Tommies. Organized under Student Senate rules, the club urges students to attend as many games as possible, and to show the team that they are behind them, win or lose, All students are eligible to join with the provision that they wear a white shirt or or blouse and sit in a specified rooting section behind theTommie Cheerleaders. The club is headed by Tom Sullivan, President, Dale Tithof, Vice-President, and Bette Tarte, Secretary. 'g' Z l 4. - r-x. .R,.-v sk, f""" 4' . ,, . - ' :,. 2 3 ,ig 11-1 S- SQ: WANTED: Adventuresome, sporting, daring, fun-seeking, fresh- air seeking, "let's get-away-from-it-all" feeling, Qand insuredj students! This was the call put out by the Aquinas Ski Club formed in the fall of '62, Immediately, the call was answered. From the ten-year skier to the trembling beginner came the signatures of fifty-five brave souls. Believingthat a little preparation was needed, the co-chairmen, Maryjane Koskus and Paul Baker, arranged for an owner of a local sports shop to introduce the new skiers to skiing equipment and to some "self-preservation" tactics. 120 U, XQVHI11 .- Nair :Vx 'I .- 'f :vt arid.-K V' - N iv i ' 4 1, , , 1 as if .iff f .,.,i. f..-N . ,My-. .rf f 4: u , Q A Qifwf 4. 1 fit-9 if Q. in 'i wi .a'..jfg.1. Q 1 Magix: 4.,a' . 1- , -X -we " ,, . . .- M 1 -. .,.. . i -. ,V v 4 . r. f-- an-:sv -..- X, rs' +-- . ' X NSSISES Q RTA- ' -'f 5:3335 493 W! ' nl km . r -,-k kr- -. . x , A. .4 ,:f'.:,-Urs.. ,. ,- ':,.:. , ,, , -,.-.f,,. -,., . - ,. s ir . 955555,-,wel at 1' Iii., ...rc XR 1. A 'Siem -.-1 4 :ii .1 .,x,.:N, i. gf A 3 ... ,tg-x 145334 . Ig , Aa K I' j u fr F -' N. -I ,ig , A i'f'fYSfWi '-Sw E' . ia 1 M ,N A ' f- . How., g ,.,,MA:- uiuhm MV- U h J. Ni, .,, .. ,V,. ., ,,.,. , Q . 13. l A 3J.4gisf.f::,.rr,- r' X ' 'I 5 , 5 . f ' , 5 ' 1 V' ' .-E-N:.Nf'eg,5,mx-.gms we p x .L-,:As..r: . W f i t : .4 Q X Z ' S 1 " A W , . A . ,, .x.:, i Q H .-...... ,MAA .ln A A A ,f M l me--2----M-..a... . ,fl 2 - 33, f 5 r if" 3 5 . .N-5511?-gf' S , , A . gi 1. M is ' . .. .S .,. v. '1 ,. 211 Lifierlw' ' 21+ ft' .M- ' ' at ... R- . '. Eu fig- N '11 ,I Q. M - H es' -P .- ' f ..,f,,'xfa :I 1, lqwjgsrw-: fa. K .marry - . . .. , .,... ' :I P G! 'I 1. r .- .. I. ' ' , 1 '-2.2725 'E . via'-'if .1 5 ' term ? ' - ' .. . .-V'-, fi-sf?- if P . Q ' -E" a r-ilimzv rs. Perhaps visions of becoming a graceful skier in one easy les- son vanished with this introduction, but the determination of the beginners and the enthusiasm of the "pros" never wavered. Pando Ski Lodge was the scene of the first trials and errors. Under the competent instruction of Mr. Fogarasi, the beginners learned some of the basic skiing forms and positions as well as ..,,,,,,Mm the use of the all-important tow rope. This first season has seen the trembling beginners become experienced beginners and the experienced skiers further on their way to the challenging and rewarding experience of "real" skiing. l Y E 122 Mr. Bert J. Kelley The Aquinas College Women's Tennis Team of 1963 promised one of the most interesting seasons since the team was started, under the guidance of their new coach, Mr. Fogarasi, the girls displayed high confidence of a winning season. Matches were scheduled with Calvin College, Hope College, Kalamazoo College, and Olivet College. The team had several return members from the 1962 squad, among them Captain Mary DePauw, Bonnie Kampfschulte, Bette Tarte, Nancy Kelley, and Therese Travis. The girls relied heavily on advice and help from lVIen's Tennis coach, Bert Kelley, john Young, captain of the men's team, and Terry Travis, returning senior member of the men's team. Intercollegiate tennis is one of the few opportunities for the women of Aquinas to compete with and get acquainted with participants in the women's athletic programs of other colleges. 123 The Biology Club functions within the universe populated by Mr. Smith, chairman of the Biology Department, Mr. Blanton, advisor, james Berg, presi- dent, its members, and the student body of the college. The aim of the club is to bring together all those students with an interest in Biology. Each year the officers are elected by the students. This year's officers are james Berg, Presidentg Frances Bekken vice-presidentggharon 333355313 secretaryg John Popma, treasurer. The officers and members Work together to produce an educational as well as social program for all the students of the college. By presenting various events, the gap existing between science- oriented and liberal arts-oriented students may, hopefully. be lessened. The activities for this year included the sponsorship of a booth at Gala Weekend, a hayride for the entire student body, and several lectures featuring guest speakers whose topics centered about research and medicine. .4 , .fi lei if fel- - -.we Q X 5 .rx X 55- Ph x x I L E X '-1 ,.. if a X, -X .1 .X X .rx J bk .-x ., Q te, Q X Xe x XX . . ' 'S-'Nl 4. ' S' 1- x - ' N xxx. fi: e -'2".xX . A sg IX r H. V H H. s 15 'A 'B i i iv x ,M insight into the Democratic platform and to promote a democratic form of government in the United States. The Young Republicans Cnot picturedj of Aquinas College were formed to stimulate campus political interest, and to present a reasonable alternative to the attitude of Democratic liberalism which its members felt to be widespread on the campus. During the past semester, the Young Republicans have sponsored talks by Milt Zaagman, 16th District candidate for the State Senate, who was elected, Rep. Gerald R. Ford, jr., seeking re-election to the House of Repre- sentatives, who was re-electedg Michael D.,O'Hara, Non-partisan candidate for the State Supreme Court in November of 1962, who was also elected, and Martin Buth, the candidate for State Representative from Kent County's Third District. We also showed the films "Operation Abolition," and "My Latvia." '-i :r fD 'Q o : :J oo U rn E o O "1 GJ P. 01 na we ... U2 FP Ui E? D1 ,., :J ..- 'C r4 O cm ,.. C ru 32 .Q r: ,.. : ns Ui U7 F. r: Q. on :s P. U7 an :1 -'EL if C5 O in EMSYMEI ., .-. 35-'c-2.2Q, Omoroom 624575 25-2 rn' HQQEWQ Ungar ro ."' 77 559-fr 5 "'crQ fn mU7D"Q .se 5 n.5:f,-, S' o '-' OE-'50 51' 2','D'2 :- OC3'5lr'n rn 543-1 C one-'E 'D sang w 07025 E wgpm D El,--12:1 'fl 'cfs-.P-If' 9, E.W5'v1 0 uocggm C'- .DCUG-S 3 2992.3 UE' mic fc r-- ' D fm "' :1 UQ 3'-l Eg 'U :F-Y' ., ru 'oe Q 3 ew 9+ 5 H-5 S' H. H D"U GO O m'?, in O O c -H P+ o mf v-r H Em 4 m Q. 7-- Qegei -- on election day, 39 a toboggan party at Saugatuck. The members feel that by going to these places and, thereby, speaking the name of Aquinas College, they are helping the ac- ademic and social life here at Aquinas. The following members are officers: President: Gary Sarto, Vice- president: Tom Kolza, Secretary: Barbara Bowman, Treasurer: Tony Nolan. President, President: Gary Sarto Vice-Pres.: Tom Kolza Secretary: Barbara Bowman , Treasurer: Tony Nolan Egg, NA-IQ li - A, , , -J D i I x " AT" F . I ' ' b , ' 1QevH fwwwv +gQf2w,fyw vas ::g,::1gu...,. X' ' gfgggfifjn 2 ,jjgiz D "f '-'-2 x 4.3 I n "': --:., V 1 J ' om-12341. . ,A .P X ww., , x - .,..,,,x . 1-' -, QQ . V Q J -,:- Yef a ,t ' fu-if ' A. ' 1 P i??f?l' vw .f3'5.'f1'f- ' ic- - ' ' 'H V .f I ' Ziwgyfi 126 "5 E lib- ., 1 Q 3 gf. S X E Q. I - . 1 1 Q l -51 Y .J f X is .fvfii ' ,f , K N- x- , z fgwffxwf ff v wQgf Xi 1 klf WSH . :'- i The snow has melted, leaving the campus green and fresh ,... and littered with the debris of the pre- vious autumn. In a coordinated effort to rejuvenate the campus, the men and women make good use of their rakes and barrels. The coming of Rake Day at Aquinas is as dependable as the coming of spring fever. As the muscles stiffen, the spirits rise until at last, exhausted, the forces turn in their rakes and collapse, happy to have shaken out the winter's kinks, but happier yet at the sight of the free lunch awaiting them. Satisfied they are, too, with what they left outside, a campus, green and fresh, no longer littered with winter's detritus. Following on the prelude of Rake Day, the pro- cession of faculty, students, and laymen makes its way to the shrine. This is Marian Congress, a spec- ial Nlay tribute to the Blessed Virgin. The proces- sion, Benediction, rosary, and sermon are focused upon the crowning of the Blessed Virgin by one of the Aquinas co-eds, the young woman so honored for 1962 being Bonnie Bollman. ' .if Q tg' if Vis . . Q. ' if 1 wt 'f X Ti, 3. S .' , ,A . W- . gn -.. 'xi -2 ll if 'N ef. ,r 1 ,sp ': , --+ -' .fm 5 U r- :I e 2 1 -I i '- az.. . .. 2-25u' .! " M '.f.- ' .,, NV , .-,,.. h ffff. A . " - . - - " - '2'?'f--. ' J' :'i"f252:'.:.:2E.-sr: " ' , , X1 ' l " .p w-5- ,. . s , 127 l 1 f "" " in ffffay- KA--- . A ,,-Xxx 'K ,Q The Credit Union, established in 1954, has raised its assets from a blank entry to S633,000 as of February 28, 1963. The member- ship has increased to 23,092 as of the same date. This rapid de- velopment is due to the capabilities of manager, Mr. Bert Kelley, the treasurer, Mr. Kenneth Marin, and teller, Mrs. Ben De Boer. An annual Credit Union meeting and banquet offers an opportunity for making known to its members the present state of affairs regarding money and to enact any legislation necessary. Xxx ff lg-"'-'S 1 ,erv M-ff' i 2 128 ...And speaking of money, the missions need our help. Each Lent, there is a strong at- tempt to financially aid mission- aries in Pakistan, Peru, or other mission areas. This year Marilyn Martin has organized a shoe shine, fifty mile hike, and a car raffle, the proceeds are to go to Father Pius O'Brien, O.P., in Pakistan. In addition to this, there is a library project, the raffling of a transistor radio, to assist a Dominican Mission in Chimbote, Peru. V ,. L' R "World Awareness" might well be said to be the keynote of Aquinas' 1962- 1963 scholastic yearg many programs, if not introduced for the first time, were actively participated in for the first time. The University People-to-People program, with Michael Bukowski as student chairman, has offered a series of national dinners, each a salute to a parti- cular nation, beginning with a "Salute to the Orient. " On the right are graphic references to other as- pects of this "World Awareness," from the top: l. Miss Lucila Villareal, a young teacher here from Mexico City on a student exchange program. 2. Sister M. Norbert, O.P. and various French Stu- dents entertain Congolese educators who were visiting the United States, observing many of the varied educational facilities. Even the laughter takes on a Spanish accent in Father Rodriguez's Spanish crash program taken by the students involved in Operation: Latin America, the Aquinas program coordinated with CLASP, Collegiate Latin American Summer Pro- jects, students involved in this program offer to spend their summer vacations in particular work projects requested by various Latin American groups. Operating on a longer-term basis, PAVLA fPapal Volunteers for Latin Americaj is a vehicle for direct response to the Vatican's call for lay vol- unteers to assist in meeting the many needs of Latin American Countries. Volunteers from the Diocese ofGrand Rapids are Mr. Robert Pumford, a former faculty member at Aquinas, and Miss Eileen Keister. 130 ,pq-:V fxrxzg :S-Mk K. .... Q --X X , B. 3,1 -Y , , A3 V-wk, ,gg '-:-5:43-:M-. .azxia-.:. 5 '.2: 5 9KF55:'f'E-3 N , -: Sw :is Y 3 X x ' I Q' .4 5 x X3 N Q-Q f- 1 ' 'QNN--.4 Q5 w l .L ,- xr.: X in ij, ,wiiqaz X If all activity is directed to an ultimate end, then a knowledge and appreciation of this end is mandatory for everyoneg in its dedication and its tagliches Leben, the population of our college universe sees and serves this obligation. Opportunity is present for formal worship, silent meditation, and Uordinaryi' Christian living. These opportunities are underscored by retreats, daily Mass, theology Classes, Third Order acti- vities, and countless other opportunities for the expression of charity. It is up to the individual to make whatever use he will of these situations as they are presented. Since the proper aim of education as We see it is to extend theindividual's cognative demesne to include the very real reality of the immaterial, these opportunities provide a necessary balanc- ing force in the development of what we have termed an "educated" man. ra-we VM' Q' s Y' XNML xxw Mark NIM, I M3 5 if f4q'q Q Q . nu ff ,E-Ebkiiia E: V 1 Y 7 fc if- .I 3, 3 A c M X Q ,L X Q ix! v"'. ...-.--....,,.j gd V ,:,.,,, .:,. xg . 1 X.. x Xxxx x xx xx x XX x X '-4. .-n--f N XX XX X AGR M' + 'NA XQQEE Y ? X VS N N X x N Q3 N Xxx X ix lbs X X ig: X N X Q R N S x Nw S N QQ . iv Wf:?g774?'22f1iz ?,HZf2' "M, HOMECOMING WEEKEND ranks almost on a par with GALA WEEKEND. The festivities begin with a return of the alumni, followed by the Aquinas vs. Calvin game, the snow sculpture contest, the alumni smorgasbord, and ending with the alumni and the homecoming dances. The snow sculpture contest has become a traditional feature of Homecoming Weekend. The jud- ges, Father Gannon, OP., Miss Horgan, Dean of Women, and john O'Donovan, an alumnus, approach the evaluation of the sculptures with shivering shoulders and critical eyes. NORTHERN LIGHTS, the dance at Blythe- field Country Club centered around the crowning of the homecoming queen, Pat Farrell. She was attended by Nancy Con- nell, Carol Karns, and Christine Nawrocki. Fred Hesse, master of ceremonies, made the awards to the winners of the snow sculpture contest, the first prize to the Thomist staff, the second prize to the Business Club, and third prize to the Freshman class. 135 ix s t -SO My The King of the Showboat, joe Moleski, gets an affectionate tap on the cheek by janet Anderson, co-chairman of the Mam'selle. She is especially proud of him because in addition to being King, he was her co-chairman. Bob Hoffman, master of ceremonies, introduced an up and coming poetess, Sue Rapier, and the evening's entertainment, Kathy Ofenstein, Dorothy Connell, and Diane Bassett. 136 Education is a never-ending process in two respects: first, there is the individual who is, himself, never com- pletely educatedg then there is society which must be educated. Aquinas College, in fulfilling its role as a liberal arts college, tries to meet the demands of educa- tion in both areas. The individual is exposed to the mental disciplines of various areas of thought, and is thereby afforded at least the opportunity for an education. Ut is important to note that this education can never be given, but must be acquired.j The college then serves by providing educa- tors for those generations that society invariably presents to the collegiate universe, these educators return to society the opportunity that was given them as students, but in a fuller measure. Ng , X ,,,.. .-,.--c,.w,.. '.-,.x,- .-1 1 .- -N - 1.-ff.-.-1 .-fab.-ap -. -m::"-:nz-vane V-az. .:.: mms. :rv . -:: ww. .1-rs' 1:-mr:-:- ie- .emma 'QQIGJT' .qpitfzix-23,5 .Wea-gg.-Exif-5 -Q3-:-4.915144 'I' 22-5535? E?"523:1:liEfh:151 ' :-1-za-.aa-' -,1.:w:yt,:r:m:- 1- :-,fm-1-1-2. - :-hx-1:9 .. .... . V1 .. N Ytiili-55512A-5,6-,','-iflg,-M: j' 'xi-7?-1' I 'p Wrr ' ebb!!-7:-' , -ser: :- .us 1 '-:- 1- - - -rav- - "-21:-4::::::2m-:Q-:ww . .. .. 2 . ......,,.,. 1 g 43 -2-rf:-mt. sS:r:1w:1,1-:-:sr-e.2:-:isa' 'ft' Q4 ... ,,.. .A ,,1...,.. 1.... . . 9a...,,. .... -' "" ' ,SI1 -1,.,.g1g. .- 1 :'2.fL-,:- .2-an .c .1 1, , .. A .-,-. .,.... , . ,, -...- ,.1 ,, A ,Q Qi' at J Xffgl 4 .af x 4 ,Q R 11. + ' 1 fu 1 5 'J cf r " s A 7 4 ,wt f rf rl X 17 ' My 45 ' A ef I Nm 1 wg 4, , .if , so Q M, ff 4 J + , Q g, Q f 1 A fl Y A- I X 4, V, C r 1 my N, , W 1 4 1 1 9 4. I I 2 W big: 4 X a zz, a 9 's "0 wg 1 .1 f vt f, 31.11, f,,,111 ,4 Nr' X V x 1, f ,xy 12N Q swf 1 1,t 1 it. , . X' N34 N' 2 if ,1 J. Q ,ff :mm ,sa it fr ug sf' bQ1,,v'6"'Q 1?f f ff' 62. 279' 2 V Ask A1 .Qt -1 , 434, 54 ,J NZ? , 4' N4 545' 2' A 'Q ff I ,A fl, gum 0-.1 1, as age, -five , 1 1,0 A N31 ,Wg Jn 5, 1 1, Q. 1 1 1, 1 " 'cf T leg' gt- x fa' I ,L+ 'E S41 Kb, Qxac 726 ' sf .s Z., any 424 faq fc-2 E 1. -.Y t H5 M if ri, 1 fo QM Q' 1 -X M 15 ,va-Sfgf, A !1f,zl,,,,Q.-17, ' 'Q A i ., X Q, , rr 1-3 0,1 A +11 14 ,I -41.. A , 14 1 ,, X1 X ,, , , 4 1 x 5 , ww i fgiaui? of, Ng. pix? 1 3146, 4- 9 ' N 1 Q '1 . 4' X 5,41 Pi?'i,,1,-,.b3fg.2:e.g..eA.g,i,4,fn Q.5.L,1s,gTfa iffy ., ,. 1 22 is r 8 , E , ,,.M..,j:x.,,,..., ...M.1i2331wi,:g,?.4,zc .m.g,Z,4H.i.,:jf?.1,,.1f,.+ K 1 ARL ' 1. W ,1 ,, 4 1 f . 5, 5 , ,Q N, ,, gn, gat wg!! awp, v, rg. X Q 5. wa. 4, ff 4 1 4, , QQ, +-.11 v , , , 'S 9' , 4 , -1 Q ati " 436.5 5,41 A 4 Syylf 4, -4,4 v 1, ' 3 9,1130 ' v "' 11 1 ' t , ' M, 1 if s ,, pf 9 kg tp,,.,f.,, 5 f 4 ,, 46.f1'f,3wf"", rf, 'f 1 ' + ,X 3 'gif fi QAM f 5' J ' 2 ff'1f,354Zg4fAJ4 vs W J ' fin: ' 1 f'n V gf ' 4 'I' 4411 uf' '44 118 41 Q' M"'v e 4 ,S ,djrv 1-45 P1 f ,Z 'fig ,1 331, rl, A :1wr.1+1+:-4. -W.: pf i X f. J' ,' .re .4 vt .17 J gl HH Engineers clubs have existed at Aquinas from the time the pre-engineering curriculum was first intro- duced into the curriculumg the present organiza- tion's constitution was recognized by the Student Senate in 1957. The primary concern of this club is to promote interest among its members in the various fields of engineeringi The Engineers Club frequently shows movies and makes tours through local plants and corporationsp this gives the mem- bers a better idea of what each specific field of engineering entails and which fields are most con- genial with their interests and background. The pre-engineering curriculum at Aquinas is prerequisite to the advanced courses at an engineering school, and the club tries to present technical information to its members to keep up the morale of the students while attending Aquinas. The club also offers its services to the college or other clubs which may need a helping hand. In the past the club has done all the preliminary sur- veying for the new buildings on campusg it also erected a temporary bridge at the Aquinasippij mounted the traffic signs that dot the campus, marked the parking spaces in the parking lot, and also puts up the Nativity scene every yuletide. ln addition, each year the club participates in the Society of Automotive Engineers' contest. This gives the club a chance to match abilities with other engineering clubs from other colleges. Although the Engineers Club is not a social club it does sponsor a circle each springp it has also participated in the snow sculpturing contests and always contributes its share to the Gala Weekend festivities. S 138 MW-y., .... .- - Delta-Sigma, fnot picturedj a professional fraternity of Aquinas College, is a society of college men, either having a major in general business, economics, or accounting, these men associate because of their mutual interests as fellow members of a profession as well as for the purpose of mutual helpfulness, not only while in school, but throughout the years when they will be engaged in the actual practice of their chosen professions. It also exists for the purpose of promoting the interests of the profession among the student body. To accomplish this, social features are a necessary and important part of our activity since mutual friendship, essential to continuing interaction, can be engendered only through social intercourse. 139 as-.v 4.9 In 1958, the Board of Trustees, realizing the limited public re- lations and fund-raising facilities of Aquinas College, began anin- tensive study of the College's present and future aims, academic and material, and the means of financing them. The result of this introspection, was an S8 million, twelve year program of develop- ment. A development office was established for the purpose of co- ordinating the planning, the public relations and the fund-raising activities of the college. Mr. Eugene Kennedy was appointed Director of Development. Once a tentative academic blue print, budget and building lay- out had been decided upon, the development could proceed with the next step of the operation, public relations. This involves keeping the general public, alumni, faculty, students and parents informed of the objectives, purposes and general programs of the college. Also included in this category is making the college known to prospective students for the purpose of increasing the number and caliber of the enrollment. The third stage is fund- raising which flows from and works with public relations. Fund- raising employs all devices and techniques to obtain participation of all of the public, alumni, foundations, as well as individual donations. The Development Office, located in the Gate House at the Robinson Road entrance to the college, plays an active role in the above activities. It does not run or control the agencies, Alumni, Lay Board, Associates Council, Friends of the Library and other organizations founded for the purpose of helping the college, but brings them together and co-ordinates their ideas and activities so that the ultimate, complete plan will encompass the total develop- ment of the college. Co-ordination is the key word in the Develop- ment Office. 141 4, , ,, If i x Annually, on March 7, the feast of St. Thomas Aquinas, the College community, juniors, Seniors, and faculty in their academic robes - attends a Mass at St. Thomas Church. The President, Monsignor Bukowski, makes known the identities of those whose high academic achievements in the previous two semesters have qualified them for positions on the honors list, this year, thirteen students were named to the Dean's List, that is, they were able to maintain a 3.8 average or better and, 170 students earned second honors. The Honors Dinner, preceded by a reception for those on the Dean's List and their parents, is held in the evening. This year, after presentation of the regular awards, Miss Judith Black was given the Kappa Gamma Pi award as the most outstanding junior woman. The speaker was Father Leo Arnoult, OP., of St. Nlary's College, South Bend, Indiana. 143 FACULTY Rev. Hugh Michael Beahan . Dr. jane A. Bonnell .... Sister M. Casimir, OP. . . Sister M. Cecile, O.P.. . . . NOT PICTURED Rev. Adrian T. English, O.P. . . Sister M. Evangelista, O.P. Mr. William J. Garlington . . R9V.JOl'lI'1 L. Hart, OP. . . Mr. Schuyler B. Henehan . . Dr. Andrew L. Hoekstra . . Mr. Eugene T. Hopkins . . Dr. Albert Hyma ........ . . . Lecturer in Speech . . .Lecturer in Education . . . . . Lecturer in Art . Instructor in Theology . . . Professor of History . . . . . . Lecturer in Voice Instructor in Business Law . . .Associate Professor of Theology --.-......-.- . . . Instructor in Sociology Lecturer in Psychology . . Assistant Professor of Piano and Theory .-. .....,.n-----H Professor of History Rev. Thomas H. Kaufman, O.P. . . . , Associate Professor of Sociology Miss Edith K- Mezhaks ...... .......... L ecturer in Russian Mr. Robert L. Nelson ...... ........ I nstructor in Accounting Rev. Valentin R. Rodriguez . . . . Associate Professor of Philosophy Mr. james Shew ......... ........ L ecturer in Mathematics Mr. jose P. Soler . . . Associate Professor of Spanish ASSISTANTS Sister M. Frederic, 0.13. . . .... Assistant in History Mr. Alan A. Heisler. . . . . Assistant in Mathematics Mr. Bert J. Kelley .............. . . . Assistant in History Mrs. R. W. Cjeannettej Van Der Veen . . . . . Assistant in French The 1963 THOMIST staff would like to express its thanks to the many people not on the staff that have helped in the course of the last yearg our thanks go to: Nick Amanti Miss Catherine Black Miss Lois Birch Sister M. Blandina, O,P, Mike Cary Rudy Casper Mrs. Freida Dinkel Development Office Mrs. Gladys Ebels Mr. Hal Halvorsen Mr. Bert Kelley Sister Helen Louise, O,P Leona Mayan Sister M. Mildred, O,P, Mr. Moore Mr. Platte Mr. Pulliam Sister Robina, O,P, Mr. Lyle Van Den Berge Mr. Ray Walen Ken Zarnowski Mr. Robert Zimmerman The THOMIST is watching you. L1 3 4 'Fl I ni 1 9 1' T fr-gl X r xl I V7 ' f- -2""r+""PmI' 95 i 'S N 'SVP , 'Q ' gk I' 1.1- ,,-.,x , -1- I' P I i 1 ma' I I 4 ,, 'wi

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