Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI)

 - Class of 1965

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Eastern Michigan University - Aurora Yearbook (Ypsilanti, MI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1965 volume:

'15 4-.AW ,, gk x Table of Contents DEDICATION .... ACADEMICS ..... FEATURE .... SPORTS .... ORGANIZATIONS... SENIORS .... .ff 1 ' I., 'Q .I .H Dedicated to President Eugene ,mr e' y 'X A e d . k k -. X- Elliott m,.,,., l e A eil N .ff yffgdw 45' iff' ,FSTT l 1 h V., A.: ,I W!f,v,k Um I . 35-523323, "W'fT?l',E':i,'l'1-Ei ' 4 g 5 Wi, x.Y':4Lf'f"YX4"'iX 3, AL- - 5 : , . fp -djg1riEB0B.'I W ll' ,, 1 if iw-1 l 5525 1' 55" 1 J , . Z V 5 - 1 1 I . ily KAR, kigffu-ff! S X il ffrn55Si'fCQ f ,wx Bw Q W6541j1sm.f.zt1i E ' ' W .5761-Q14 C9 XGA? X'Xf-QQU-M5?X Q Is., gm., 'N E' 1 8 A 9 After IS years of service to Eastern Michi- gan University, we of the Aurora staff would like to dedicate our yearbook to you, Dr. Eu- gen-9 B. Elliott. Under your leadership, Eastern Pins sprung from zi small? teacher training college V151 large: Cll'M'S'TS9 university of nearly ten ttiouszind students. The number of problems created by this tre- :iienclous growth has been incessant, but we feel that they have been met by your administration d.esiiiitf1: the many handicaps. EP.stern's egrowtli has been evidenced by the 'visriiiii of many sidtlitienal depzirtnients and by zc,,og3Qiii'i,ion as Tl university in 1959. As new j',Iii"iilii4Q 1 2 1-lddczl to the campus, more and :'.voi-2 '-1fJi.1fif:w':i 1f"'-in-5 lo ill tlieni. 3-V212 u'-tfiflziiezit this june. Dr. Elliott, if coriiiviiiizwg tradition of excellence in the field liigiwgi miliicatiorx. As Dr. Sponberg over ?if::iclei'faliip of ENIU, he will be fig' time groundwork which has been Enid lnjf 3'c.1iv z1ciin1iiiistratioi'1. is. then: iixrtli gvfiqle that we choose to honor your Elliott, in riireognitioii of the dedicated ,c. ,miie you have given usi Elli0tt's Last Year at E.M.U QW Q ,ai S. .1 +1 " 'iii 'N .itffiag f2f-,,.wg mL , Q 1 . President Elliott gives his last welcoming speech to incoming The relaxed atmosphere of this student gathering reflects the hospitality of President and Mrs. Elliott's open houses. ,f Neil Staebler Cleft centerj and President Elliott march with students in the March for Freedom. As Eugene B. Elliott leaves Eastern after his eighteen years as President, Dr. Harold E. Sponberg prepares to assume his new role in the leadership of Eastern. To President Elliott, we say good luck and to Dr. Sponberg we say welcome. freshmen. Dr. and Mrs. Elliott pose with Dr. and Mrs. Sponberg at the press conference announcing Dr. Sponberg as next EMU president. President and Mrs. Elliott pause with Mrs. Shirley Sterling as they admire her paintings which were hung in a special exhibit at McKenny Union last fall. Congratulations are in order as President Elliott presents a hard-earned diploma to a graduating senior. 'flu i."iiQr.'i7g Mig' 'li-mg, i 1. l r , f -' api A 2'M""f A is Z., V K.,,3N,., ..f- nv 'Z -V ' 4 Q i we 5 ff' 'B i lr "2 Ks. l f .f E l The Sill Fine and Industrial Arts Building is expected to be ready for occupancy next September. Eastern Grows Eastern's transition from a small teacher insti- tution to a university of some 8,500 students is evident in the expanded building program. The new Warner Gymnasium, the Fine and In- dustrial Arts Building, Margaret Best Residence F1rst step m renovating McKenny was the removal of trees. Hall, and an addition to McKenny Union are but a few of the new buildings going up. Excavation for the McKenny Union addition began in the fall. What goes up, must come down, and the old gymnasium was no exception. .Q 1 WWMQ-W.?gUfL ka M, , ' s-'F'3t.vs. . The Joseph E. Warner Physical Education Building, Finished this year, replaces the old gym J as p-r-v . WWW' Who wants Lo study indoors on a nice spring day? Dave McGaH'in, Bonnie Barton, Lanny Mayotte, and Paul Rawley find the Echo office a convenient place to study between classes. in ci! 10 The library provides a quiet place to study and do research. Here, students find a quiet corner to prepare for the ex- pand course studies and en- larged class schedules which are part of our transition as a grow- ing university. N. I s " is -' - ' t 6 ' ' , 'A "1 ' '1 1 Physically and ocially An expanded program of physical activity has accom- panied Easternls tremendous increase in enrollment dur- ing the last few years. All in all, Eastern is beginning to emerge from its transition stage with high hopes for its social, intellectual, and physical future. 141 M 'M .www kv XA. 'N' .0 A Xt -6 S -mf -' . ' ' 'if' ' 1' 2 ' m 1 at x 1,-si? W V25 Nw MM., W Qfifwz f 1- 'le 3? mx 3 'W gi . ,, xx ,K it I in V O K Academics Academics, the core of college life, provides the mental stimulus in Easternls educational process. Here, three colleges-Business, Education, and the Arts and Sciences-cooperate with special- ized programs in molding educated and well- rounded young men and women. While Eastern has long had national fame for its teacher-training program, it has only recent- ly earned a reputation as a strong liberal arts institution. Although Eastern is now in a period of tran- sition and suffers from the growing pains of an expanded enrollment, our students' academic education has not been allowed to suffer and every Eastern graduate emerges with a fund of knowledge about his chosen field. Throughout his busy day, our EMU student traverses the campus from Welch to Strong, from Sherzer to Pierce, from Ford to Quirk as he seeks out his education. At Eastern, as in every college and university, the student is in a period of transition-a tran- sition from childhood to adulthood-and it is his academic education that plays such an impor- tant role in smoothing the path of this transition. Edward J. McCormick Virginia R. Allan Charles L. Anspach New Board of Regents for Eastern "'-...4 0- William Habel Lawrence R. Husse V W i be Se . 3, E Br .- 5 fm l we X -f . .,. , wwf , ' F 957 1' ' ffl l 5 mf1S2::2f,a': -' " -.fgffyxifg fx,-W Am: ' ff mhz, :f.-affial'-if ' 'i1fwf,a5g. K - 3 4 +. ' Q A' J J. Don Lawrence Michael P. O'Hara Mildred Beatty Smith Dr. Harold E. Sponberg amed to Replace President Elliott Dr. Harold E. Sponberg, recently named to replace Eugene B. Elliott, as President of Eastern Michigan University will assume his new office on July 1, 1965. Sponberg, a native of Milwaukee, comes to Eastern from Topeka, Kansas where he has been President of Washburn University since 1961. After obtaining his A.B. from Gustavus Adolphus College and his M.A. from the Uni- versity of Minnesota, Sponberg attended Michigan State University where he obtained his Ph.D. and served in professional admini- strative capacities. Between 1956-61, he was Vice-President of Northern Michigan State University, Mar- quette, Michigan. During World War II he served as an offi- cer in the U. S. Navy Submarine forces. The students of E.M.U. extend our unoffi- cial welcome to Dr. Sponberg and his family and look forward to his arrival. B an 5 "mi as B 1 l f 1 . 1 William Lawrence, Vice President of Student Affairs, also teaches a psychology course. The office of Vice President of Business and Finance was created by the Board of Regents on June 1, 1964. Lewis E. Proht, then Controller, was named to fill the new position. When the new Michigan Constitution transferred control of University funds from the state legisla- ture to the University the office of Vice President of Business and Finance became a necessity. The purchasing which was formerly done in Lansing is now done by this office, and EMU mon- ey is no longer deposited in Lansing. All construc- tion is under Mr. Profit's direction. Bruce Nelson, Vice President for Instruction, reviews records in his office. ffiee of Vice President of Finance Created Lewis PYOHK, Ville President of Business and Finance, is served cookies by a student at one of President Elliott's open houses. W9 " ' at-,Xe , N . ,A fi "'.:,,-'Q a Carl R. Anderson recently appointed Dean of Field Services. Two New Deans Appointed ' 'wil f:+wsf.se,1f is fm, if "5 i. lelie af 'S f ' X ' 'f-' .xv Ralph Gilden, Dean of Admissions and Student Activities, speaks before Student Council in his role as advisor. Dean of Students, Susan B. Hill, enjoys the warmth and happiness of Christmas at a Christmas party for under- 'S is 'WAN "Y1f4fwn4.s1-se,,m,,, privileged children sponsored by Sigma Kappa and Delta Sigma Phi. Julius M. Robinson was named Dean of Summer Session James Glasgow, Dean of the Graduate School, takes time out in his busy day to enjoy the winter sunshine. 17 College of Arts and Sciences Eastern's College of Arts and Sciences has been in existence since 1960. This year it contains 60 percent of the enrollment of the entire University since the ma- jority of all academic majors fall within this college. Under the leadership of Dean Albert W. Brown and Dr. Hoover H. jordan Cwho is Acting Dean of the Col- lege while Dean Brown is on a leave of absencej, a staff of over 270 instructors work for the improvement of academic courses. Awards and research grants within the individual de- partments of the college represent the achievements of a progressive faculty. These grants range from Federal Grants allotted for departmental equipment to the revi- sion of specific student courses. The departments, and the college as a whole are con- stantly growing to better serve the education of the stu- dents at E.M.U. Albert W. Brown, Dean of the College of Arts and SCi9DCeS- The Sill Fine and Industrial Arts Building now under construction. 'Ur R li' i Q A ala' F' . ff' f Q- 5,r'?,if?fi.f' 55:1 Q, ja 1 all E J The many expfessions and Poses of art are ART DEPARTMENT-FRONT ROW: K. Loree, M. Brumer, R. Fairfieldg BACK also found among its students- Calkins Cdepartment headj, V. Pappas, D. ROW: J. Van Haren, B. Barrett. Sharp, S. Stephensong SECOND ROW: V. rt Show a Great Success The goal of the Art Department at Eastern is to offer a sound background in art to its students. Many students begin their program with no re- solved career plans, but eventually a high percent- age of them will become teachers. The art student may aim for either a teaching degree or a liberal education degree. The department also offers a graduate program for a Master of Art Education or a Master of Arts in the line arts field. The Art Staff consists of fourteen instructors, all are recognized exhibiting artists and represent widely differing cultural and geographic back- grounds. All staff and students are looking for- ward to the new Sill Fine and Industrial Arts building scheduled for opening during the fall of 1965. J!! Art Exhibit shows creativity of students and staff. 3 yg o - ji svn.. hlik . A ef is iii Q i t ii , "- 3 i . ' 'F 4' LI L 4? , ?.f,.f 1' p n 'Bug" hunters outflank a specimen for use in a collec- tion for "Insects" Class. The woods back of Warner Gym are full of 'em. The Biology Department, under the guidance of Dr. Robert Belcher, is making several changes to favor student learning. This year the department was given a National Science Grant to build an "audio tutoriaf' This type of laboratory allows the student to work at his own rate on experiments from instructional topics. Another grant was re- ceived to build animal rooms in conjunction with the Psychology Department. This past summer honors were bestowed on Dr. Donald M. Brown and Dr. John DeCosta for out- standing achievements in science. Biolog Department if s I jr ,ffefef 51 ,eww if Plant potting in the greenhouse is big part of the Biology studies. Flowers bloom throughout the year in spite of the wintery weather outside. Incorporate HAudio Tut0Pi3,, Method ,J I BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT-'FRONT ROW: R- Bekhefy F- ROW: D. Weingartner, M. Hukill, H. Caswell, R. Ross, J. De- Slnclair, A. Beltz, R. Collins, A. Abdul-Baki, E. Gilesg SECOND Costa, M, Adler, D, Brown, R. Giles' 1 ENGLISH DEPARTMENT-FRONT ROW: J. Peters, S. King, A. factmg head of departmentj J Menzel N Maddox THIRD ROW Bensen C Ackerman, M. Miller, B. Iglehart, L. Hoffmang SECOND T Dume E Zale I Schrieber R Pearsall M Foster H Rockwood ROW G Warsinski, R. Staples, D. Casanave, P. McGlynn, J. Virtue English Department Faces New Problems The Department of English Language and Liter- ature has felt the problem of increased enrollment perhaps more than any department in the univer- sity. Since all incoming freshman students are re- quired to take the basic course in composition, the department has nearly doubled in the past year. An attempted solution to this problem was the "L" plan, initiated by Dr. Hoover H. Jordan, de- partment head. This plan consists of scheduling a three-hour class for one hour on one day and two hours on another, resulting in a full schedule for all available rooms. The "L" plan has not, however, proven itself as a solution in view of the anticipated 120 sections of English Composition which will be necessary in the Fall of 1965. Dr. Jordan stated that another possible solution will be the lengthen- ing of the school week with classes scheduled every hour throughout the day. The graduate division of the department is an- other example of accelerated growth in number of students. More courses are being offered each se- mester in an attempt to meet the demands of those who are interested in obtaining advanced degrees in English. The tradition of the department is a proud one due to the noteworthy accomplishments of many of its professors. These range from writing books and plays to expert training in the modern field of Linguistics. The Department of English Language and Liter- ature, then, is attempting to meet its obligations in the face of an ever-increasing student population. Dr. Milton Foster introduces his Shakespeare class to Stratford-on-Avon. The Internat ional Touch The Foreign Language Department here at Eastern does much to broaden and enlighten the experience of the increasing numbers of the stu- dent body. The well-qualified staff, headed by Dr. John H. Owens, provides a four-year course in Ger- man, French and Spanish. For French majors, the Foreign Language De- X partment has a program which allows students to spend their junior year studying in France. Span- ish majors are recommended to take advantage of the many summer schools in Mexico and Spain which offer college credit for a summer's Work. The Spanish and French Clubs were very active throughout the year and give a welcome social Jan Oakley listens intently to that foreign tongue English prior to her daily lab session. flair to the classroom activities. This year, the Spring Language Festival for high school students marked its seventeenth year with poetry, songs, and a skit in Spanish by EMU students. 1' Back stage at the Review put on by the Spanish Club, foreign visitors and natives have Q chance to 'ttune up" for the big performance. girdle X av l FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT - FRONT B. Mueller, J. Nietog BACK ROW: R. Beuschlein, ROW: J. Bidwell, L. Gohn, A. Miner, M. Wagner, T. Alten, 22 Villegas, J. Owens Cdepartment headb, E. Gibson. 'xx x H g A N x, GEOGRAPHY DEPARTMENT-J. Lounsbury ide- P- Buckholts, H- Wagsfaff, Ji'- partment headj, L. Ogden, J. Sinclair, J. Gallagher, The Geography Department at Eastern Michi- gan University has long been recognized as one of the most outstanding departments in the country. Several nationally known scholars have been asso- ciated with the department over the last six dec- ades. Many of the present department members have traveled to the areas about which they teach. The Geography Department offers courses in weather, conservation, studies of various world areas, geology, studies of climatic regions, and a course in map-making. Dr. Lounsbury, Dr. Dudar, and Dr. Ogden meet with laboratory instructors weekly Left to Right-V. Hammons, Dr. Ogden, M. Miklas, M. Richardson, Dr. Dudar W. Schultz, and Dr. Lounsbury. History is the Key to the Future 1' History and Social Science has been making many arrangements to expand this year. A new philosophy major has been approved. Russian and East European History, and courses in economics and constitutional law will be added to the curri- culum. Two department members, Stanley Flory and Ralph Smith, have received grants for a research wwf' -,.,,.,.f-A HISTORY DEPARTMENT, FRONT ROW: F. Ericson, J. Simpson: SEC- OND ROW: G. Totten, M. McCarthy, C. Snyder: THIRD ROW: S. Solo- mon, D. Drummond Cdepartment headjg FOURTH ROW: Y. Koo, D. Disbrow. project on "School Support" from the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Dr. Greene has also been given a grant to further his studies in criminology. Mr. Totten, who joined the staff this year, will be having two of his books on recent Japanese Political History published by the Yale Press. ,1 5- , HISTORY DEPARTMENT-FRONT ROW: C. Lewis, E. War- D. Tamachiro, H. Blackenburg, D. Goff, S. Fauman, N. McLarty, ren W. Briggs, T. Heliey, R. Wittke: SECOND ROW: E. H- Simmons. Waugh, R. Curry, R. McWilliams, G. Hutchinson: THIRD ROW: I A Chemistry proves to be a very interesting subject for these students as they perform one of their many lab experiments. The Chemistry Department at Eastern Michigan Uni- versity offers a well-rounded curriculum to students interested in this field. Two types of chemistry majors are offered. One leads to a career in industrial chemistry and possible graduate work for an advanced degree. The other prepares students for teaching chemistry on a secondary level. The Chemistry Department also offers a degree program in Medical Technology. With fifty- seven hours of courses now available, the chemistry pro- gram now meets the accreditation requirement of the American Chemical Society. Many facilities and new equipment not usually avail- able to undergraduates are provided by various gifts and government grants. The largest of these is provided by the National Science Foundation. The amount is then equalled by the university to supply teaching equip- ment for the undergraduate students. The Chemistry Department is ambitious in its plans. They have a strong undergraduate program and plan eventually to expand toward graduate work for teachers. The department encourages high achievement by offer- ing each year the B. W. Peet Memorial Scholarship to the outstanding junior student. Chemistr Department Gains New Status Q 1 ..,Ile""f -'ef l SEATED-L. to R.: Dr. R. M. Scotty Dr. O. Robbins, STANDING-L. to R.: Mr. E. Lamking Dr. E. S. Jr.g Dr. C. G. Spike CDept. Headjg Dr. M. S. Carry Berchertg Dr. E. L. Compere, Jr.g Dr. C. T. Andersong Dr. S. D. Work. Dr. T. P. Povlockg Dr. J. M. Sullivan. L I , 5 ath Department Expands Graduate Program 65.3 MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT-FRONT ROW: N. Ull- man, M. Hansen, M. Early, M. Gottsg SECOND ROW: J. Nor- .' . -11, in :gl N gi? 2' E I Nl' V f a re ai X. X-3 In 5 f R. L5 N Wm ,v'1 ,EIN they, H. Falahee, T. Schriber, R. Pate Cdepartment heady, A. Clackg THIRD ROW: J. Walter, W. Schwartz, K. Lauckner. The 1964-65 school year saw widespread expan- sion in the Mathematics Department. Six new courses were added on the graduate level and sev- eral on the undergraduate. Briggs Hall was ex- panded to provide more office space for the grow- ing department. The Mathematics Department was increased in size to nineteen faculty members this year. Assist- ant Professor Edmund Goings is presently assigned to the National Teacher Education Center, Repub- lic of Somalia. Students run a program on the IBM 1620 for their course in Digital Computer. Z FRONT ROW: Mr. J. Elwell, Miss D. James, Miss J. W. Fitch, Mr. H. Pyle, Dr. M. Riley, Dr. W. Joseph Cde- Perlis, Miss R. Fenwick, Mrs. E. Lowe, Mr. E. Goldschmidtg partment headj, Mr. O. B. Ballard, Mr. T. Tyra. SECOND ROW: Mr. M. Osadchuk, Mr. T. Hardison, Dr. Music Department to Offer Graduate Pro ram D. Hutchinson, B. Ballard, E. Goldschmidt, S. Sprague and J. Perlis rehearse for the Fall concert. At the present time the Department of Music at Eastern Michigan University is planning a grad- uate program which will be ready in the fall semes- ter of 1965. It will offer a Master of Arts with a major in music. Although the primary function of the Music Department is to prepare students for a Bachelor of Music Education, it also offers many service courses and electives for the non-music ma- jors on the Early and Later Elementary Curricu- lums. Every summer the department offers a three- week summer session for high school students. In addition this summer there will be a choral work- shop under the direction of Paul Christiansen. Each year the Music Department sponsors a number of guest artists such as Catherine Crozier, the Interlochen Youth Symphony, and V. Ussachev- sky. It also furnishes music for rebroadcasts on WAAM radio station. The Physics department, headed by Professor James M. Barnes, is now operating with a full time staff of nine members. The newest arrivals to the department this year are an instrument called a "Gas Laser" and a Ra- dio Telescope. The 'fGas Laser" consists of a helium, neon mixture, which supplies a special light source used in the study of advanced optics. It will be used for classroom demonstrations and laboratory experiments. A great deal of research is being con- ducted this year with the Radio Telescope located on the roof of Strong. The department is now offering a new lab course for students interested in working one semester on a physics problem. The Radio Telescope is an ex- ample of such a study. They are also proud to an- nounce an honors course for special problems in the field of physics and astronomy. -an., .4-N ww., .Ti Paul Hamilton, Dr. Parsons and William Swift check lead to the radio- telescope antenna which had been blown around. Physics Department Receives New Equipment Dr. A. Loeber, Mr. C. Thomas, Dr L. Lee, Mr. C. Breedlove, Dr. J Barnes idepartment heady, Mr. K Parsons, Dr. W. Gessert, Mr. F. Leib Mr. W. Wilcox. Psychology Department Builds Animal Laboratory --C-f .-dead bm au' Students work in the newly instituted lab for General Psychology. The Psychology Department is on the move this year with the addition of new graduate classes to the curriculum. The department in conjunction with the Biology Department is setting up an ani- mal laboratory with a grant received from the Na- tional Science Foundation. Faculty-student relations are a key word in the department. Aside from a lecture series presented for the students on careers and current events the faculty has also promoted a coffee hour where pro- fessors and students alike share ideas. Additional grants that have been given to the staff in the department are: Dr. Day for carrying on his research in human learning and Dr. Lindley for doing research on the human memory. Dr. Anderson, also of the department, will be head of a summer institute for high school teachers of psychology under the direction of the National Science Foundation. M AM A "'f PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT - M. Friedman, D. Gorfein, Q. McLoughlin, M. Willis, O. Vick, R. Lindley Cdepartment headb, R. Anderson. SPEECH AND DRAMATIC ARTS DEPARTMENT- FRONT ROW: S. Buchanan, A. Schreiber, A. Mulac, R. Beard, J. Sattler Cdepartment headjg SECOND ROW: A. Speech and Drama Something new has been established this year by the Speech and Dramatic Arts Department. It has begun closed-circuit television broadcasting which will be entertaining rather than educational. Any Eastern student is eligible to join the cast or crew for the programs. The crew behind the camera are both numerous and necessary for a smooth running production. Martin, A. Kennedy, G. Evans, T. Murray, P. Zellersg THIRD ROW: G. Bird, J. Gousseff, V. Michalak, A. Koenig. ffers Entertainment The Speech and Dramatic Arts Department at Eastern is responsible for the plays and productions given by the students throughout the year. The staff chooses the performers and directs the plays for presentation. 3 e Class is in session. Dr. Alan Koenig Crightj directs the student cre during a TV class. Home Economies Department ffers aster's Degree --M av f!-'Z' X Mrs. A. Fielder Cdepartment headj, Miss J. McKay Csec'yl, Dr. M. Lloyd, Miss S. Kinsey, Mrs. D. Graves, Miss R. Meis, Miss B. Canatsey, Miss E. Underbrink. The Home Economics Department is now reorganizing their curriculum to ac- commodate their record enrollment of 112 major students. Last year a masters de- gree program in home economics was ap- proved. Present plans entail a program to train dietitians in cooperation with the Univer- sity of Michigan Hospital. The department now offers a program for majors in family life and also in the field of merchandising. The department operates the Ellen Richards Home Management House under the supervision of Miss Ruth Dentel, head resident. It is designed to give the opportu- nity of practical experience in family living and home management. A new scholarship was offered this year in honor of the former head of the depart- ., ment, Susan M. Burson. It is offered in the 7 ,.., if specialization of family life in cooperation gg ti gx 'igy with the Merril Palmer Institute in De- i if Vggy. T troit. 'L ' f" ,i - Gourmet foods class gets a demonstration in Welch Hall kitChen. College of Education Under the guidance and direction of Kenneth H. Clee- ton, the College of Education has grown to a remarkable size during Eastern's period of transition. It is composed of the Department of Health, Physical Education, Recre- ation, and Athleticsg the Department of Special Educa- tion and Occupational Therapy, the Horace H. Rackham School of Special Educationg and Lincoln Consolidated and Roosevelt Laboratory Schools. The College of Education functions to select, train, and supervise students who are preparing for teaching in the various areas of specialization. 'lf ' ., 2 , - .f ,fwfr r at I 5,34 fagfgw 5 new M- ,, Kenneth H. Cleeton, Dean of the College of Education T ..e.. Q... rc .,.. 6-:Ima The Joseph E. Warner Physical Education Building. if 348 EDUCATION DEPARTMENT - FRONT ROW: R. Vincent, I. Woronofi, H. Wass, M. Gates, H. Jones, R. Leatherman, B. Greene, W. Russell, I. Ylistog SECOND ROW: B. Richmond, Q. Samonte, A. Figure, R. Bajwa, H. Tothill, M. Robinson, B. Borusch, E. Muckenhirmg THIRD ROW: F. Daly, K. Stanley, L. Feigelson, R. Elder, C. Birleson, G. Fielder, W. Kloosterman, P. Wells, R. Hoexterg FOURTH ROW: K. Grinstead, G. Brower, G. Nixon, L. Porretta Cdepartment headj, A. Silver, R. Blume, H. Gaston. Education Department Yields Successful Teachers Backing Eastern's strong reputation as a teacher training institution, is a dynamic Department of Education. Staffed by sixty-eight full- and part- time educators, the department functions to pre- pare students for their role as future teachers. While professional education courses and a well- coordinated student teaching program are the main concerns of this department, the University's rapid growth has necessitated advancement in other re- lated areas. Educational research, a field experi- ence program, and the Somalia Project CNationa1 Teacher Education Center, Republic of Somaliaj are but a few of the related programs coordinated by Eastern's Department of Education. Student teaching is the final step in professional education. Here Ron Rose lecturers to an American History Class at Wayne's John Glen High School. -- -f,s...m.i,,sumsmm mi:1sr ' .Q SPECIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT-FRONT ROW: S. Johnson, C. Navarre, J. Motto, S. Wright, SECOND ROW: A. Meyers, H. Gregerson, C. Fulton, P. Miereau, N. Taylor, L. Benzing, D. Treado, F. Wawrzaszek. f '-,. 1 li E+ W',.,,f Q Very funny! The kids gave the Aurora photographer a free but unwanted Shower, The pool at Rackham School is a very popular place with the younger set. The Department of Special Education and Occu- pational Therapy offers undergraduate curricula and graduate work in the areas of the acoustically handicapped, blind, partially sighted, mentally re- tarded, physically handicapped, emotionally dis- turbed and speech handicapped. The department. one of the oldest of its kind in the country, offers the student a unique opportu- nity in special education because located on the campus at Eastern is the Horace H. Rackham School of Special Education. Here the student has an opportunity to gain practical as well as theoreti- cal experience in all areas of special education. wv wwf 1.-qw-iwaswaw gh., ,,, Pi. u 'A E fx nv, If is AQ ,Isla l A . X X vvo' 5 I. Q, .91 S Q 2: 'iz-11:51:15 QQ. '.-.,.'.'.- 9 R 1 'UU ., , I! l 1 ' mA - W i'r1.'2r1'1w-- L- Warner Increases P ysieal Education Facilities PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPT. - FRONT ROW: A. Scanlon, M. Bell, E. Menzi,, G. Barnes, J. Cioneg SECOND ROW: K. Bowen Cdepartment headj, G. Montgomery, M. Grills, M. Poppe, P. Steig, A. Harrisg THIRD ROW: M. Wil- liams, C. Wasik, V. Moffett, S. Brenner, C. Riopelleg FOURTH ROW: R. Wil- ldughby, T. Neuberger, F. Trosko, G. Mar- shall, D. Adamsg FIFTH ROW: M. John- son, R. Plaskas, J. Sheard, B. Hall, R. Bush: SIXTH ROW: J. Raymond, B. Lewis, R. Bruce, R. Oestrike. - I I 1325 1 : 53:27 ..., , ' s .sw i :rf-Q " ' sF-5- Ie'1a,.1'.' s-' .Q ' . -"P ' " ,. P, ,.--.is .... . sg 'raw ---'A ' -""' ' -V -5 r r., ' ,.y. A pzii .s..:.. . ssr. s A S ' .iii f if I A 1 1 K fV.'.. gg-sg-fx-fc K- -1'. xg,-. 5, f': A l V ...., ln, ,K KLKVV , r . J . f Y Evidence of Eastern's transition from a small teacher-training institution to a growing univer- sity is apparent in the move of the Department of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Athle- tics from the "old gym" to the recently completed Joseph E. Warner Physical Education Building. Warner's many new facilities have enabled the department to offer Eastern's student body a great- er variety of courses than ever before. Mike Sosne works out with some of the new facilities which were provided with the fully equipped Warner Gymnasium. ' my-K 1 Q, -K. w Q 1-Qmiifi., . x . V W .,.., 3 W, ,,, X W 5 w all 40: INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT-FRONT ROW: Delventhal, N. Risk. SECOND ROW: J. Rokusek, D. R. LaBounty, H. Kazanas, D. Chamberlain, C. Osborn, N. Larsen, J. Wescott, A. Francis, G. Jennings. Professor A. Francis demonstrates electronic equipment to the students of Roosevelt High School as a part of the co- operative instructional program in Industrial Education, The Department of Industrial Arts provides professional training for university students in the area of woodworking, electrical, drafting, automo- tive, and photographic arts. Students from the Roosevelt laboratory school also receive instruc- tion from the department professors. The addition of five new staff members to the department this year has increased their strength to thirteen professors. The Department is antici- pating the completion of the new industrial arts building in the fall of 1965. Mr. Raymond La- Bounty, department head, described it as "one of the finest physical plants for Industrial Education and Technology in the State of Michigan." Currently the department is cooperating with various industries in offering a degree program to people in industry through night school. Another step to advancement was the Department's certi- fication to qualify teachers under the new Voca- tional Act of 1963. F3 99 Q- CD Fl' CD 2 y-In 5 E p-an I: Fl' 3 'X4 'U 'S O TI? 53. CD -'5 O 'X4 '-3 "5 O 'E aww FRONT ROW: Capt. R. Rice, Capt. E. Winship, Lt. Col. G. Murray, Jr. Cde- partment headj, Capt. L. Admire, Capt. N. Naclerio, Miss M. Carter Csecretarylg BACK ROW: SFC W. Stapley, S-SGT. j. Gilson, S-SGT. Porod, SP-5 M. Brown, S-SGT. C. Williams, SFC K. Vogler, M-SGT. F. Maki. K af M , T ' 33.-, A. d v,1Q-'?"',,, c si .1 4 yf's',.4f-2- ly C xi., .fE':i:..ffe1 .ca R -2 ii. X 1' 'T '-Gafgf ff :G-'vftf ' ag. if "W in .va v- . Ask- .f .ev 'U rffh-H' -Q 1, Lx 52 ki " s' .'a'i.Ss.' :gf it vi- - L ' ' ," J. -'Q 1 I ', 4' 'V 3 'fs' . x 4, it 17,54 Q-'epgi jg I 'Q I I K 1 A4 1 V53 8,6 1391? ' in 0 L Htl K .ki ' "f ' :WH -' .L , ea 2 -Wf. --f. V . N... 1 at , if ff fi I e- -." r ergiwxs- . Xa, V ., .i -9. S23 1: il X -,jf-1 i ' -"a - fa g+'f+"J5- W ii.. uw 'c E -' T . aft I i if ev' si- -.ff 1 -r in-ggxw ii , iw- i f-9.01" 5" i Q f .gs ,Zi R F S-. far35'W'if11'r?s'i - A U Q ,T .fr ' T i-Q Y -ff-5: sr 'P .M S. f' "H H 4.14. t .e ' . 5iM.,,VJ If ,N 1,4 A U , x 1' , In 1. , - , J.. fl, ,. ug, mi-wg. A, ., . H '4 .,'.,1,, . f: 'T x . A W., -,J V . af fi' f ski r -if Q e ' . T ' 1. ' iiiii ie' T. s ' .,. A, .,V. , Jfxb-?:,,yl:.5..,,ig-+A k flfvi ,ph 5 's'., we R"'!'wE79i?4iiig,, j wg g. J. R T a. .s .. ff,,!6,:l . if T' . .3 , . ,,ff il., k,:k . ,f 1 K x. 5, ,g1xf,f .,r 1 fr , R 'tm H ' L -'S fa. g wh, 'ii' .r W' lx"-5 M . : - .s 'RXfQj"s!f-'ii-i t M , ' J W, ik Ll. .9 7 Q?-1i:iQ'f:imisAf:wiw4..'5"i"f f:5!'.x..g Camouflage is important in warfare. Larry Cunningham and Dale Toler are well hidden, but where is Jon Hinkel? The Department of Military Science at Eastern Mich- igan consists of over 2,000 cadets in both the basic and the advanced courses. The basic course is required of all freshmen and sophomore men who qualify. The advance course, which is taken during the junior and senior years 7 IS on an elective basis. Graduating seniors receive a com- mission as Second Lieutenant in the army reserve, with occasional opportunities for enlistment i army. nto the regular Cadets who elect to enroll in the advanced course are required to attend a summer camp at Fort Riley, Kan- sas during the summer between the junior and senior years. This year, the junior cadets were presented a trophy for military proficiency by winning first place in the competition. They were marked on the basis of grades, riflery, and military proficiency. When Governor Romney visited the campus in October, he accepted this award in Honor of the cadets' good performance. College of Business Established Following the trend of growth and expansion on Eastern's campus, the Board of Regents established the College of Busi- ness in May 1964. In July 1964, five new departments were established: accounting and finance, management, marketing, general business and business education. Because the College of Business has had a very rapid growth in enrollment, new members have been added to the staff and extra office space was made available in Welch Hall. More im- portant, however, is the future site of the College of Business which will be in Ford Hall. A complete remodeling, and the addition of an air-conditioned auditorium to Ford, is planned to be done by Fall 1966 for the planned move. To serve the varied needs of business students, the College of Business has several academic programs. There is an under- graduate and graduate program, large evening school for full- time employees of business and industry and extension courses are offered through Field Services. During the academic year, the department sponsors several functions for the benefit of the students. It sponsors the Speaker Lecture Series, where well-known lecturers from business and industry address students on current topics, Honors Banquet, which is held in the Spring to honor all the outstanding business students, Open House at Homecoming, an informal gathering for all faculty, alumni, and students. ,f i Y l V' X-. rr ,-gi Dean Roth looks over blueprint for Ford Hall. The College of Business will move to Ford in 1966. 'sq DEPARTMENT OF ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE - S. Neal, F. Gilson, R. Gupta. Strunck, W. C. Bryan, W. Underwood Cdepartment headl, G. 0 1 117 DEPARTMENT OF MANAGEMENT AND MARKETING - A. Lamminen Cdepartment headj, N. Beltsos. S. Dostal, D. McConaughy, C. Ashton, H. Sikiguchi, R. Graham, GENERAL BUSINESS DEPARTMENT-G. Cameron, R. Og- ment headl, E. Erickson. den, L. Brown, E. Charlton, N. Anderson, O, Collins Cdepart- X H 5 ii -W v .ww .W f A f F' vi .Q Q fi fh' .- K gh V f K x -Mm-an K . ,EY W X x ' 1 1 Q LQNYQ. ' K , X a , Q 4' - -. ?WW'X2' , -". -' -MK . V ' -' H . .. ?' T .KAKS I , K, Sf? 11, Q?" EV ' f Mg - , f 4 - .X , . 2 ul vmwz xikawkfgvaq Qtr' WS, smith Q K, A - TQi! 1 - i ig ,"" l 7 W 1 y . ., V xg 4 X sw vs- 1' ,-it -. is , -v 5 if Sw n ii:"'Ji,e?asat'if2r'2f?vfl'i .f"r'?ii-' Q 'F ff-'wif T in s'i?zg,k'1'zfffe4.v ig f f if as si, ,,.xw af jg V'AL i,,i-fn, .4-U J I ,V .,'V,-rl ZW I 'wt' if n if Q 't'i?'li'W +4 W, Www, vi ' Nga ,M f i tg -fi, tif pf ,rigs i Em 'l x Nmex i Feature The Eastern Michigan campus has many out- lets for student participation in many exciting and varied events. Highlighting student life are such feature activities as the annual Homecom- ing, Sno-Carnival, Greek Week, and many more. These special programs are organized under the assistance of the Student Activities depart- ment in an effort to bring a closer participation between sponsoring groups and the general campus. The yearly Homecoming activities present a welcome opportunity for alumni of the uni- versity to remember their days at East- ern. The bustling eagerness of this occasion is emulated by old and young each year HS they revisit their alma mater. Greek Week is a special highlight of EMU activities as sororities and fraternities combine their efforts in competition to exhibit the true Greek spirit of fair play and fun. Although plagued by uncooperative weather this year, the Sno-Carnival proved to be still another means of enjoying student life at East- ern. Thus, if students cannot find time to belong to one of the many clubs on our campus, he can still find relaxation and enjoyment in one of the many feature activities offered. Frosh Have That Fresh Look 1.- A freshman with that look of security is Betty Tucker. President Elliott makes the freshmen and their parents feel at home. Moving in is an exciting experience, especially for freshmen. v -r H, -'WQ Betty Tucker and her mother are introduced to dorm life through Resident Assistant Anne Hitchman and Vice President Bev Thurman. Our University has taken great strides in hand- ling the ever increasing throng of young people who wish to study here. There are buildings and addi- tions going up everywhere. The University is ex- panding in all directions. Yet there are many other problems for the new student to cope with. Most of these problems, however, are solved through the exciting experience of learning to live in close con- tact with new found friends, learning to develop better study habits and learning all the customs and traditions which have generated from this school during its hundred and sixteen years of service. One example of these traditions are the green bows worn in the hair of all first semester freshmen girls. These bows serve the function of unifying the freshman class, while making it easier for upper- classmen to identify the frosh and help them feel more at ease and a part of college life. The bows are worn until the big homecoming bonfire at which time they are allowed to toss their green bows into the fire, officially terminating their freshman intia- tion. The administration and faculty at Eastern wel- comes all interested parents to visit the University and examine our facilities. The parents will be in- troduced to dorm life and will see exactly how the dorm is run and the environment the new student will be in. Each semester our fine President, Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, offers a welcoming speech to the incoming freshmen and their parents. In this speech he outlines for them the difficulties of student life as well as the many rich experiences and fond mem- ories it will bring. The freshmen are the new blood and the vigor of a University. To you, we can only say, "Welcome, weire sure glad to have youl' 131 Margaret Lamb leads the cheers at the bonfire on homecoming weekend. How- ever, the only thought that enters the freshman's mind is, "When do I get rid of this green bow?" UO ll. .1 Z3 an .. lf' 4 ,, Q '5nn QHEQLA un ' fr 1 , . i i, i , A if f 'ls ' " i ,ii f 7,5 If ,nl 2 ...... is , K: jx K , tht ig , U if c . .fa eg i '.'-' i 4 'S wwf . 5, aegis 1 -of , Q CONGRATULATIONS! Governor Romney, along with President Elliott and Lt. Col. Murray presents Eastern with the R.O.T.C. Proficiency Award. One of the prominent individuals to visit our campus this year was Governor George Romney. He spent seven hours on campus during which time he was greeted by the entire corps of ROTC Cadets and partook in a ceremony of the presentation of the ROTC Proficiency Award trophy won by Eve outstanding EMU Cadets at Summer Camp. He also addresed an assembly at Pease Auditorium. After this cere- mony, Romney participated in the dedication of Warner Gymnasium. He returned to campus in the evening and gave a speech before the Campus Service Corps. Governor Rornney's visit will surely be remembered as one of the high- lights of the year. r--1 4 l F , ,gig Q Q, 4 .E l Goodison Hall sails toward a Huron Victory. fa ,fa J ,. . 'a 0,1 all t .!'r'-"' .. 'r'f,.ai, i 11,1 ' I 'l .. 4-g,,: , ,, A, A V 1 " X .ff 1 I A ,rf my 5 V . ,a .. . Q an, f--W, mf- 5. . --kK'. .AA. H gf A--' V ,,.. a-'fjS'1:'S-, M 4, ,- .- , 2 J- ',..- -i-1 i f - Q . Wx , - N 9 .1 C 11 N - my , if 3 " V . f 5 si 1 A in we - 4. at S - 2 ww ,H W . 5179 ' V 'ilf g .-L' e , , .. f I 1- .r 4. " 42 . -. 1: 3 X ,lm Q The Vets Club Hoat shows their enthusiasm which won them first place in the "Gun-Hou Spirit Contest. -.N-.41 .vw viii. 3 The Eastern Michigan University Marching Band--Eastern's most ardent supporters. Great om nt ' AVA 1 ' '. .. 5 sr' Cleopatra, also known as Grace Perna, Parades . . . pagentry . . . people. Homecom- ing 1965 was all this and more. There were smil- ing students and anxious students who faced one Saturday morning in October. Some of these students had reason to be happy. This was the big date. Others were just praying the float they had worked on all night would stay together through the parade. Many moments in history were relived that day as Ford's car, the Trojan Horse, Cleopatra, a Boston Tea Pot, and many others passed in review. Dorms, too, held their breath when the judges presented trophies. History was made again as presented trophies. History was made as Down- ing took first place again. Spirit is heightened for alumni as the after- noon progresses. After an exciting game, old friends are met at the open houses the sorori- ties, fraternities, organizations, and dorms spon- sor. Smiles never wear thin. In History -W Q 4' . ,J pa., . f-3?1+tw Vin' .V-, W ik M kwa I' +, .5 T , sg, .1 , F2 1 ff lvl- " , 1- "' ' v ,, ,K 1 , ' ,f f 4' 5 4 , r A- , ,I . A Q' 1 1 A , .M " AV ' A! Y' A' sails down Forest in her Alpha Xi barge. Arm of Honor displays Henry Ford's prize to take all campus honors. Modern day Greeks, Theta Chi and Trojan Horse. ...ni Alpha Omicron Pi, revitalized the The perfect ending to a perfect day was the Homecoming Dance. we L' 4 it ...l ,,,,e The E.M.U. faculty overlooks nothing to add luster to their students. 50 Tau Kappa Epsilon heightened Greek spirit during Homecoming Week with the annual Chick Relays. This is an activity for which you do not have to be Greek or even a Hchicku to enjoy. There is laughter and excitement for contestants and spectators alike as the sorority girls bring forth many hidden talents while par- ticipating in leg races, egg throwing, rope jump- ing and pie eating contests. The faculty contributed to the Homecoming spirit by holding their annual 'fSho Shine" in the Union of McKenny Hall. Their time, talents and effort served as a further attempt to give polish to the student body. The excitement and spirit of the week was culminated in the Homecoming Dance, Whose theme this year was "Colontasia." Warner Gym- nasium was decorated in the style of a great ballroom, reminiscent of the days of the huge southern mansions. The effect was made com- plete by the columns encircling the room, the water fountain, and the beautiful crystal chande- lier hanging above the ballroom floor. About 300 couples attended and had a wonderful time, dancing to the music of johnny Harberd's Band, or just chatting with friends about the thrilling week which had just passed. Homecoming 1964 was a huge success, from the opening events on Monday, to the well played football game Saturday afternoon. After a long week of busy but enjoyable work, 8,000 very exhausted students returned to the every- day routine of student life. sg ? fi! 5 In ' 'U' , 1 ,. H ",, ff 4:14 ' f 1 f.:v'-raft wr - , f to 'K r if Yr A t 4 ,, L iff? xx M V . V A H , 'kiwi fr., qw g A W i i , . AE .4 if v - - v T s . Zeta Tau Alpha wins this year's Chick relays. Their representative proudly receives the trophy from Vice President Lawrence. W Delta Zeta's Carol Snyder demonstrates her prowess with a football. 1 Enthusiasm Highlights a Colorful Week l .i After a messy pie eating contest, everybody has a good laugh, including the contestants. The next question is, "Who put 'goo' in those chocolate pies?" 51 C3 There Were ueens and Floats 'txt' Cxtqr X Nr Teena Ford and Homecoming Court reign over homecoming activities. V3 X is Ten finalists are: Kaye Lani Pslepsen, Joan Snyder, Sasandra Berry, Barbara Thompson, Billie Lou Stevens, Teena Ford, Khristine Kuhns, Mary Ann lVIead, Judy Schmidt, and Alice Gretzler. af -. ' 'L A , ' ji ' 3: J M if ,G X - Alf if 5 1 at Alynl y 15 , T ' yin 'itc,4Q, o 1? M- , '. gy C Q ' ew ,V ,, fm f-we 'QS ' 11i W ii X .. . ' 'fr 1 , Egg", D ' M Q if-. s, fa Q1 2. .ki Y 'Y ,a vig V .fI2,', 5 'X 7 I! 5' 5 4 'qs I Q V N 4, 1 4 it .J R if V1 . it JQE 'Q 5 'Q af . H W if -ff' 'S G if M. , S 'Q O ,M y A fi tk 1 " P E 1 x t , ,Q 1, wa- av -H. 4 F -. 2 5, 0 fi fr . 'X is 4:1 5 zu X Q va Y Fr + ' X 123- nel! Q in X 4 2 5' fl '31 A s wif- A Q an If .., . Teena and her court grace the Homecoming parade. Surrounded by Laughter There is much tension and excitement on the Wednesday before the big game, for this is the night a Queen is chosen. Before this night of nights, there is a show pre- sented before twenty judges as thirty-seven girls display their talent and poise. Ten of these girls then perform before the entire campus. After the voting, tension and speculation build, and finally the Queen and her court are announced. This year Teena Ford is the campus Queen and her Court consists of Alice Gretzler, Judy Schmidt, Billie Lou Stevens, and Kaye Lani Pflepsen. The rest of the week the exictement continues to build as the big game draws closer. jk "Y W Pam Goedert, Homecoming Queen of 1963, crowns the radiant Teena Ford, Queen 1964. Delta Zetas are all smiles because Happiness is a sorority sister being crowned Queen. l 53 N I Q V fv- rme i .xfffx Don Kleinsmith, from the Student Affairs Office, congratulates Chuck Bentley on his chairmanship of the 1964 Homecoming Committee. Freedoms unfinished was completed by E.M.U. students after the death of Reverend Reev. The fifty-mile walk was completed in twenty-five hours by 1000 students. s A Facult , tudent orld Dr Fishers professional semester class entertaining a guest from England. ,. ffi 2 a ' Q i f ilm lm ' 4 . ,A ' . was W' FIVTY www M-..4,.., u-un.. Campus Forum . . . a chance for students to air their feelings for campus life. 55 3 nj N3-Y Tri Sigs give their rushies Mary Ferguson, Mary Ferguson, Mary Mohr, Pat Gregor Time To Theta Chi's Dave Lutchka and Tom Grundner greet the rushies before one of the many parties. Delta Zeta's Carol Reinelt and Barb Piercecchi give a toast to rushies Peggy Feuer and Karen Rajczi. 4 McLean, Barbara Peck, Sue Schober, Mary Ann Hunter and Karen Diehl somethii Chris Koleff, Linda Bunce, Beth Hartley, Mary Ellen to remember them by. , Smile When a student decides to take a look at the Greeks, he or she has vague ideas concerning Easternls fraternities and sororities. Organized rushing enables each sorority and each fraternity the opportunity to present themselves to the rushees. The girls attend rush parties and "coke date" constantly throughout rush, and the men attend the various fraternity open houses. At the end of rush, the individual has to make two de- cisions. He or she must decide whether or not to pledge and which organization to affiliate with. Rush is a time of fun and tension, grins and tears. It is a time that Greeks and rushees take seriously yet always wear a smile. When a rushee takes a look at Greeks, he sees sisterhood or brotherhood. He sees social life as well as high standards and good will. Most of all, he sees a picture of sharing. The Greek way of life is an eternal way of life. When a rushee attends his first rush party he begins to learn what a bond of friendship can really mean, as well as what the activities and accomplishments of that particular fraternal organization are. There are sports and sings, philanthropies, corn- munity projects, and good will parties for under- privileged children. When the Greek leaves his or her college chapter, he bears proudly the mane of his Greek affiliation either in his heart or in an active alumni chapter. Delt Sigs' Herb Riley, Jeffery John Barth and Ken Pound introduce Greeks to Glenn Moulton. "Dizzy," the Delta Zeta elephant, comes to the pledge party. Sigma Kappas make Greek Night a little gayer with their bright and bouncy balloons. Wonderful Greek Week, 1964, is the product of annual ef- forts to heighten Greek spirit. During the week there are many activities such as the Delta Zeta's "Most Eligible Bachelor Contest" won by Nicki Worzniak and the Greek Sing won by Alpha Kappa and Arm of Honor. These three trophies were pre- sented at Pease Auditorium on the Thursday night of this week of weeks. On Friday night Bowen Field House turned in- to a madcap of carnival booths. Each fraternity and sorority sponsored a booth to test the skill of the fun-loving crowd. The evening's activities find the Greeks in a party mood after the tug-of-War, won by Arm of Honor, and the chariot races, won by Kappa Phi Alpha. This night of nights closed Greek Week activi- ties and the hats that distinguished Greeks were stashed in the memory chests. It's a happy crowd found at the Delta Zeta's turtle races 4 fn-vi if ef ffw 4323 '33 ,X ,, fa v:,.,gA. 1 , 1' 3 V , THE EASTER PLAYERS PRESENT 66Four Poster" and '6The Miracle Worker" The plays, "The Four Poster" and 'iThe Mir- acle Workerj, presented by the Eastern Michi- gan University Players, were both excellently presented. "Four Poster," by Jan de Hartog, was an adult presentation of the events in the lives of the marriage of two common people. The highlights of the events in this marriage were both dramatically and humorously pre- sented, making this production most interesting. The cast involved only two characters, which was quite unique. The male lead, Michael, was played by Craig Berger. The female lead, Agnes, was played by Susan Lebowitz. "The Miracle Workerf' by William Gibson, was a heart-warming drama concerned with the childhood experiences of Helen Keller and the patient training of her teacher. The production dealt with the action involved in teaching Miss Keller to understand language, with the climax erupting in the success of this endeavor. This was the result of the patient, understanding work of her teacher, Annie Sullivan. The cast included Helen Keller, Pam Micholikg Annie Sullivan, RoslynEratgCaptainKeller, Dale Bellaire, James Keller, Ernie Smith, Mrs. Keller, Marie Miller, Aunt, Carol Whistler. Helen learns to like her new teacher The Keller famliy scene 5 fa 1 ,gsfr-1 'r 4 ,Q ld c 1 V X 2 1 u Q Q 35514 Q 'W ?' fix: A L 1 I -my Whether it be a controversial speaker Stu- dent Council has brought to campus, an inform- ative speaker secured by a service club or or- ganization, or good music, EMU does supply the students with food for thought. Sometimes a little action is also demonstrated such as in the case of Governor Ross Barnett. Sometimes it's just nice to sit back and enjoy yourself. ' .. ,- xi , f lg .' 1 .' A W. iv ri 'V-.A l K .,. I: , ,.' A' fig Q! V A ' i..'X3lw,-h skfifw .A1- , 'zivif Ml 'bye ln JK?-,siriv W VX. , .J ' f ' ' ,ti Self? . - Q ' ,?' 1 4- ',,. "Hg,'. 'E."',-CN ,B , ,... V- W, v 7 ' - - ' ' if Wd! 1' " . . 4 i f as we . e .. - - ii is ' jx Ti '-.i -.AX 4' ian r i' 3 .142 i -' N '32 l V'-I .' F . 41' -My-1 f in r l 1: I ifjggi- i .X qu X - W if ' - S "" ' 5 , E", .' 5 ' K 'h" .R r ,z + , 'E Q23 F Af' ' " 4 gi - I ' 4509" P so A W., .V U -,,: ,pew if . - 1 George Lincoln Rockwell is a controversial speaker who was the talk of the campus 1 l 1 Q Leadershipg A Solemn ubject 'ln-... George Lambrinos and Sandi Mitchell lay plans Mitzi Manning leads a discussion group in ways and means of fostering student spirit. for a beneficial Conference' z 3 .Monahan 5 Greek uni Fncation was a subject well covered by these leaders. .W We .. ML, swf l T at i I 1 .V T i 513 ,VVV 2 A l ff A The Delta Zeta's are having fun on a tropical island The millionaire Theta Chils are having a party The Social Side of Campus Life "I-IeyJOhI'l!1y Needham, Bob Snyder, Eddie Dufault and Kapp Lee! What happened to down- to-earth music? " G-9 Sadi and her date doing the dogpatch twist at the annual girl bid dance. "Hey Santa, when is it going to be my turn?" A Snowless Snow-Carnival EW eff ' . ,- V 322E,f5i?fg"E'71' :Q K .31-W is -L - fiifdh 'Nfe.'t"s'xy f 1 'Z' 'TT' 51.2111-,.,-' 'gi,'9iW, ,nW',,w?3-X is-:' ff:1-,sjgiw , g,,,.,,f531,,2L ,, . -' , Jfjgg., 43 1 : ww 45? V 7 ggm , : i5,3,L,, gem' -f Q em ' " iw 1 tl 5,4 ,,.., 'Q .. ,M v ev 41 ff, UW V4 41109914 33,-, ' ,, f. ,, ml fr I U , .14 , wwg if W avg 2, ae,'Y',a Q 5 -- eww Me f 'f 3 if 4 rf 'ff 'Z ,. ,X S 2 . Y It 5,4 I ' ' ,f .QQ f f ,, 5, WHL ,f if QR X 1 IU 'VN 1 3. gl ii? .N Q. ..., vw, i K 1-f N'lf1wM3mamy Swv swim .avi 4 W . x r , .. ,+a'.f,Q.i z.:,gM, .1.w f' lfffmucwfff A , ' fe I ,gi ,R ra? ' ,A - w A A3 A ,,. Tray loading! You've got to be kidding! ii1illn,,i3?W.l 'iii Q Arm of Honor and Delt Sigs light it out in a rough gam mud soccer. 'P eof ta 4 IJ ,X V f ,. , . fl f " "" l it 3 4:5 g 2 E, L 5 ,MQ ,. K 'J . I 9 3 rs ' . - ' aw. if , , It ja? V W? ,L 4. fr.,,,g9i tj - 3 V A E 5 t " 1 li e if l gfil 4 . f it' 1 , , i , ' frdi " ff -, ' " Sei? "', ' 'lf ' fa F -5 4 . ' ',' ' 4 af? R ' LVIV . ic' , , in ' ' A ii , ' 'Y 'V , -at ' :'f K ' 'iii' -' 'i f -J "" if .,' VR' , ,-.', - -t "' of fff - .trw gg s ' 4 . A-if-gf' 5,2 ., mg -..uw'ggT?f" : Q ,gw,'a. ,. rf, ., p+ l W ,2 44 5 my '.,,,,.m. ' Y V a f- a iu My ' is ,o It I I QL K, . ,lf ii ,,,H , K M. , 3,1 ' 5 .f 2 H , W 5,1 .fr ' lvl- .,, m,z, , W ' ir V :M-,Zi - mo" ' 4 ' mf if l r Let's play ball like this more often! G .,, iff il. ' . f 1, : Then There Was Snow The week of the snow carnival found the cam- pus covered with sunshine and mud. Even though the entire campus hoped that grey clouds would bring snow to the campus, it never came. Ice sculp- tures were made of papiermache, ice soccer turned into a mud bowl and tray loading and relays took place on straw. The following week, when students had thoughts of spring in mind, they woke up one morning to find 12 inches of snow blanketing the ground. Classes were cancelled for two days. This was something that none could remember. Al- though a week late, the fluffy material provided many laughs. Carole Comai says, "It should snow like this all the time." 6 x X + xxx ,hx Do you trap them or shoot themg or just buy a ticket for the J-Hop? Such as Kenny Roe is doing from Diane Greve Cleft, with scubbadogj or Terry Halinan Crightj. Q J.. xx is YP ! 61' an . K Couples dancing among the islands of decorations to the music of Don Pablo and his band 'ww x Wu , ' 83? 1 l fy , 'W Q 1 l I It's a lazy summer afternoon for college students to take time off. Seasons Create Fall tells of boundless energy. -r -7-.,-... .-.Y.... I Winter's peace sets a perfect mood for campus sweethearts. 'N Y . .D A . fw:.wep,.YJ,Li 'L"5121" L " 4 ww I ' W fvf fur awk Ar- ' na,-K we-m , Q . 0, J : or v e we 1 of , 5-, 5 of .,,k . si . , H 5 , ,fu 61. , ,Mg ' ,C,.WQ ' K .- L' S A N , M Y ' . vp 'R v , r 'fy -,Q . mg, -fe - . fi -? '.f.2Jif2::., H -V .ff .V f , . ,gf I jf 3 ,jf-f' 872 ' 4711" " v D! . yi-1 ' .:, LM, -' .ri 3 Ili-"'? ' , - e- Q Mr? - 4 f e . .J K, 1 2 ' '-'x I r o if I A ' s , x ood T7 z x 4 " L- NNN. Q ' Q Spring makes the mind turn toward barbecue. Winter makes carolers out of everyone. Q- " "www f . . ' gQ2wgQ'eA2fe.yfy w,wm.,, .M-W..A,.w.w NW-M..N.Mwm.W,wW.0.M,..MV1W ,,- , N . A . .A .ai ,+A X 'ex QM .. J, ' I - - 198081 HDMI! ports The sports tradition at Eastern has been a long and proud one. Since its establishment in 1849, the university has placed major stress on the quality of its athletic program as well as on those who create and strengthen it. With the leadership of such prominent men as James M. "Bingo,' Brown, Elton J. Rynear- son, Lloyd W. Olds, and many others, Eastern has maintained an impressive role in inter- collegiate athletics for its entire 1 16-year history. With the opening of the new Joseph Warner gymnasium, coupled with the leadership of Dr. Keith E. Bowen and his capable staff, it is an- ticipated that Eastern will fulfill an even more challenging role in the sports annals. Athletes such as Hayes Jones and Mauri Jormakka have brought due credit to the Univer- sity. Their example is one that is being followed by many in hopes of creating an even more im- pressive image for Eastern as a fine institution for athletic endeavor. FRONT ROW: Jim Lamiman, Ed Mass, Mike Padgett, Ron Gray, George Harrison, George Hanoian Ceo-captainj, Bill MacGillivray Cco-captainj, Peter DiMercurio, Jim Ten Eyck, jim Aoltowski, Lou Winkelhaus, Richard Downsg SECOND ROW: Ron Oestrike Ccoachj, Fred Williams, Jonathon Henkel, Jim Hadley, Clyde Parrott, Bill Chizmar, Lloyd Lewis, Don Bessolo, Jeff Barth, John Jambor, Dave Spangler, Paul Eisele, Jerry Raymond Ccoachbg THIRD ROW: Jim Fox CcoachD,- Tom Grunder, Bill Roe, Jonas Halonen, Dale Uhl, Bob Stockton, Richard Willing, Mil dred Lewis, Tom Cava, Dan Ecclestone, Gary Kent, Robert Foster, George Burke, Richard Lepak, Don Halley, Fred Trosko Chead coachj. ridders Win Fourg Record High spirit and hard work made possible the first winning season for an Eastern football team in seven years. This year's squad was the first with a winning slate since the team of 1957. A strong defense combined with a balanced passing and run- ning attack earned the gridmen four victories in seven contests. From an undermanned squad Coach Trosko developed one of the best defensive units in the league, led by the spirited play of co-captain George Hanoian. The offense, built around the pass- ing of co-captain Bill MacGillivray and the explo- sive ground game of hard running halfback, pro- vided the scoring punch needed for victory. The squad, numbering less than forty, was made up chiefiy of sophomores with only one year of experi- ence behind them. MacGil1ivray takes the snap and pitches out in practice. The season started with a grueling defensive bat- tle at home against Adrian. The Huron defense limited the Adrian offense to a net yardage of 66 and only five first downs in the game which was won when Gary Kent scored on a one-yard plunge late in the third stanza. It was the first victory in a season opener since 1955. The score might have been wider but one Eastern score was called back and a field goal attempt hit the cross bar and fell short. After an open date the Hurons traveled to Cleve- land to open the conference schedule against de- fending champion John Carroll. The Hurons grabbed a slim lead on a field goal late in the first quarter. The lead held until the final period of play but early in the last quarter Carroll pushed across to provide the winning margin. Long hours of practice key the squad for the home opener Here the quarterback looks over his line in an intra-squad scrimmage Gary Kent plunges across for the score in Eastern's opening 7-0 victory over Adrian. inning Slate Since 9 A homecoming crowd of 7,431 was on hand as the gridders returned to whip Allegheny 28-7 in a conference game. Halfbacks Tom Cava and Pete DiMercurio paced the Huron ground attack as each scored a pair of touchdowns. MacGillivray also completed seven of thirteen passes. The defense again turned in a sparkling performance, limiting the Gators to nine first down and 161 yards in total offense. In the first half Allegheny got only two first downs and 51 yards. At this point in the season the Huron defense had allowed only two touchdowns in three games. The road jinx again followed the Hurons as they traveled to Wayne State and fell 13-O to the Tar- ters. Eastern failed to capitalize on early breaks and Wayne won on a TD and a pair of long field goals. The Tartars went on to capture the confer- ence crown. The following week the Hurons closed out their perfect home slate with a 17-7 victory over visiting Western Reserve University. Eastern racked up 312 yards in total offense against Reserve, 150 in ,,,,,,,,. . - v 1 nf iz 1 V. . , K wx v 4 -..,,,a,,,,, ss .., .. W' 1' ,ay .., . W , is. . -f-.- .. ., .. .if cg -aa-aunt mwubam ...ruff I f W ' A M04 Lv-we , 5' Veg, nga, ,W .1 t W .1 .. . . .w as ,J .l 9 a 4 I L mi ..1If n AW f mm-. . at .Ansari-.s at ...lib nw -rv . Q," v all Quinny: hi Q fl i m4f leafs 'Q 'V' 4 v ,,,,,,,,m3,.4q J.. .A c M , .Ame It 'IJ -r'i.n.t,.v.-1. 'G-Qfwwl-1 -f' iw-.WNUL brew-J W W -Y Mljlw. -lyk -' 1' 1. W?" . M .-ini.. -fall.-M iv .noun ,W .L uf adlunnnlaluuifldb W , 24000 MJ'- . u1,,,,......... Azggaf ., ..,,..,.. ....,.,.- .,.,, UHBW "" .5 gms.: I , , ' v. t . .f , A ,M i A -"' . f - ft . 7 in.. A 1. A 23 .53 W Ap the air and 162 on the ground. DiMercurio scored the first Huron touchdown, scampering 39 yards to paydirt. Bill MacGillivray added three points on an eight-yard field goal as another Huron drive bogged down. Reserve pushed across for their only score just before the half, but Eastern came back in the second half to wrap up the scoring. Mac- Gillivray threw a touchdown pass to George Har- rison to insure the victory. The gridders used the biggest scoring spree in seven years to break the road jinx as they whipped Case Tech 48-26 in Cleveland the following week. The victory also insured the iirst winning season since 1957. The offense pounded out 498 yards against the weak Case team asMacGillivray hit on 14 of 26 passes for 274 yards and the runners drove for 224 more. MacGillivray also tossed four TD passes, two to Tom Grundner and one each to Fred Williams and George I-Iarrison. Williams, DiMer- curio, and MacGillivray also tallied on the ground to round out the Huron scoring. The Hurons closed out the season with a loss to Ashland, Ohio, in a nonconference game. Eastern scored first on a touchdown pass from MacGillivray to Grundner, but the strong running attack of Ash- land was not to be denied as they went on to score .ft'k!'s":i ' ' twice and win. 'ff-A-1 0 :nf gf g .Hat N 1 5141+ Co-captain George Hanoian confers with coach Fred Trosko during a time out in the opener. es Freshman Coach Jerry Raymond and assistant Brent Hall watch from the sidelines as the frosh beat Wayne State, Freshman ridders Take Two of Three Contes s Freshman coach Jerry Raymond and his assist- ants spent long hours developing the freshman squad into an effective unit. A good turnout for practice made the job more difficult but more pleasurable. The talent discovered was put to good use as the team won two of three contests and de- veloped some good prospects for next year's varsity team. Good running backs and hard hitting linemen will attempt to break into the varsity lineup next fall. Quantity as well as quality was a pleasant change for the coaches. The frosh started their limited season with a loss to Adrian at the home of the Bulldogs. Adrian out- scored the Hurons 26-12. The Hurons returned home for their second outing and easily trimmed the Wayne State frosh 32-12. The team was impressive both offensively and defensively. They retained their winning ways and secured a winning season as they traveled to Detroit to meet Wayne State again the following week. The score in the second and final encounter was 28-18. 53 me , R .Q ,mx 'E , R J ,Q ",-..-"un, -. . -5. . 3 Mf ., ii fit T "f":3Y CHEERLEADERS: John Mason, Alice Hluchaniuk, Howie Booth, Margaret Lamb, Pixie Jakob, June Roe, Jerry Maile. :We Us al ,L L Is. ,',: Q' H 1- ,V L LN! QL. 1 , .Lf lEnd Tom Grundner C871 carries two Allegheny tacklers with him after receiving a pass from Bill MacGillivray C132 in the 28-7 Homecoming victory. K s 'E L , - , 1 I JN, V9 J ii "7 9-it ' ' 3, stil'-, Q.. L. I Qi X :fs-Hg W f wif X s Ein 5 'f I J 'H' 4 K ff .. 9 - 5 5 . , A . n ,V 7 va ig 8 , ' in i 4 C ,BL n yi -L 1 X 2 I 2 p ' ' ll l 2 kg l ' A ' . .4 f f .Q 'pre' La 4 if 4. , ,ft L... -'. ' f 2 T523-if ' 1 ffl QBEWY7 f -T N"1"Q, W W: i'iii ffl, I -L ,'-. 1-rw' , 2 t 'X dn., it H5322 L we M me 1 4, L nv 1 if . i f N Q M ,K L in 5 1? 1-525 al ' J' H Y' if , F Y .Q gi 'H L, 1-. 1 as A ,, ,Is Yi -Q A 'Y ft 1335? 5 ,Qi -if js if 3' , .JP m ' . ,vb , ., ,I be -Le, s -,.f" ' .- "Y ' 'J "gait: -H, 'ke'-ff ' '-fwf' 1 1 Q 4 Nr f r' Y 1 Rai r, Q , 51 ' -it A :fs ,. ' K . 1 Q K ! mv 1. H w, W., 1. . ,,, -Q li., gn 3 . .,i"1'!'. L K , fhggg A N.,.pLg' K 1 J-L 1-I ne"x',L.x.5ZJ .,. S - - H-Ll?-ff End Jim Zoltowski grabs a MacGillivraypass in the 48- 26 trouncing of Cass Tech. R ' ,if L - L ,ie, L i L - 1?Ti5i6g:'?iiiiiif :L:LL f we .ifiwifiiiii-.?f1'iY-A ' 'V" i I i. Liss. ggi., LLL ., L x K , ,K Lf! s L L L L ' V A -L ' H ---f ,, , L ' i , - ,. 'e"e V L Q15 i ' ' Q, 'ii ' i 'Q L' 'A M' I 'H i ,L 5 , Q " M15 , . ,L ,L f ' ' Fr gn , 'll if lr ' 1 ' L1Q?.11fi:?v 301 ' 1' ' fry- L , L1 i 5 L, ,A k -v fa L. 'L jim W,5jgf',gi,,iL,,g gg, ,L i ' K L ., , f-J ,, ,,f:'LzL I f L E7 ' ,. Qf,i"?T'f k . ,- 'z-' ,,, ,... C S':.w2-ff" c. M , ' L Aim' 1 H W ' ff - f 1 1 ' - 'ZH 'M' 3 W-f- , Q- 'f ff 7 f M if .' 3 LL - -f ' LLLLL , Xiss L ' f "' Q A ' L ,V - ff 'els Q ,L - rf' A 1 S' we L Z L L. "' -Q A Af 1. Ii ' 5. K if " - 33 35 -7 4' 'vw gg' 'W W H-5 Y I '- -fi Aff' I L -W L H 4' 5 - ' ., Q J' if st " lafwi - Pi? L L " txiwww LL.LL ,, M lf'f?r?7?i'ie'2 .,.:wei "si 52 ,fr-g, 'Q.wvh LLL, .,,L 1 One of the fourteen extra points in fifteen attempts for Huron kickers. This came against Cass Tech. 81 -AE? BBW The Huron defense penetrates to the Adrian quarterback as the Bulldog gets thrown for a big loss. Eastern Opponents 7 Adrian 0 3 john Carroll 7 28 Allegheny 7 0 Wayne State 13 17 Western Reserve 7 48 Case Tech 26 7 Ashland 13 At halftime coaches Trosko and Fox emphasize the key words on the board gg. K,,. 1. S7 X fi i,J Nstniif 3 Q FMS Q S ' Iler P Na.-an-my-v-ents 1 7' :nh-'Nu-w 1 "' tl" "q'l'?'b uf 84 Q' ef -1 " ' ' ' ,gf 'VV YQ 1 ' .-eff, Blocking forms as Mike Padgett C613 shakes off a would-be tackler and heads down field after an interception in the Western Reserve game. 'WHY The 3-2 league record posted by the Huron varsity team was sufficient to gain third place in the conference in their first year of competition. The 4-3 record over-all was the best record chalked up by a Huorn team since the 6-3 slate posted by the 1957 squad. Quarterback and co-captain Bill MacGillivray set an Eastern record in the Case Tech game by passing for 274 yards. The record was set last year by Don Oboza. MacGillivray also tied a PAC rec- ord and an Eastern record in the same game as he hit on four touchdown passes. Also in the game, the Hurons set a PAC mark by averaging 9.6 yards per offensive play. The old record was 9.3. The 1964 season was marked by precision con- version as the Hurons hit on fourteen out of fifteen attempts. The only failure came in the 48-26 trouncing of Case Tech. Not only was the home season unblemished, but it was nearly perfect. At no time in any of the Huron home games was the Eastern football team behind. Also, the weather- man cooperated completely as the weather was perfect for each of the squad's home encounters, including the only home freshman game. The season was capped when defensive stand- outs Dick Willing and Jim Hadley were named to the twenty-two man All-Conference team. The squad is chosen by the league's nine head coaches. Additionally, Bill MacGillivray was named to the small college all-state second team. Hadley and George Hanoian were also given honorable men- tions in the same ballot. Jim Hadley and Hildred Lewis were named as co-captains for next year's team. With over twenty- five from this year's squad returning, most as jun- iors, and with an impressive freshman squad, things appear to be looking up for Eastern gridiron for- tunes in the future. 123 I ,,,, la. qv! fl' i ' 1- ..- ' if 1 W' . . 5 M- 5 .. -"" ' , A , , . . ' ' --' -- , ' af? .. .., , ' jg.: at i,.uH1.,- va MrvV?d:w:At,, A A fn fi , 5 ,, I ., '1- fi , .A , W ia kim finigif 9,4 j.. L K f ,pie-Q, f 1 K 4.. ,A ,- ,.im?,f-iris. 3 , 1 gg, ,, K. - ggi' Y- V -W N ,yi 5K,Lf.?,f ,A H 4: N ' Q dy' 'J' A un . sf Tom Grundner reaches in vain as an Allegheny de- fender tips away an attempt- ed TD pass. A homecoming victory was the highlight of a perfect home slate for the 1964 Huron gridders. 83 1 if B "rw 4 , lg,V?,,,',...., I M X . ,J fy . Y 'ir f,' 1' Q f 5 5. F L. S n Eli -r.""' 7 1, 1' L 4 .1 . . .7 l X I . Ntr ' Q - fi ' ' 5 K' fx ig! - if I 1. ,..,LyV,,.i 'gill 'R .b. i' I-i"4 V" 'X' I ,. . . 5 .5- y, t heh 1 3, gf A X , In X., ' w .1 ffsdg, 3 QU, 1 I 4 .f Ei if if - . g m,K 'V F3 5F91 -1 . ' f -f ,,,.iL?ffi5'li"'i1-esp K-. gf- -51153 . -Ea, 0 F o""e'f0's 5-egf"'-.1 4 - . 7, ,ix f5.6.4.+,- 4' K, . ,,rh':C,, w,,-n74:?xlLjLig.:.'11V 3 f.,. wks g W ' ig? -I .-f"ff.f n of , 'L 'Jai aa 2. .gi .vi-1 -' . ' ., . A., ' W - ff "- "J-u e ' f ff , -M .. , afar 13? "' me "f'5't'.' in-1" -f x1,- 1 on-fu 1. av ... N..-.L XM1w'-- cerr is e r t , e P - y rw . ., j ' ' ' .1",1h I h,l.A , .h e M . s ., . Terry Norman C513 passes the leading Wayne State runner and goes on to take first and set a course record. Harriers Lose nly ne The Eastern cross country team, under the direc- tion of coach George Marshall, suffered only one loss in eight dual meets this season and placed second to Wayne State in the conference meet in Cleveland. The harriers started the season on the road with three easy wins over out-of-state opponents. The victims were University of Chicago, John Carroll, and Toledo. At home for the first time the Hurons . took Baldwin-Wallace in a one-sided dual meet. l Suffering from the loss of key personnel the squad traveled to Central Michigan and lost their only dual meet of the season. The Hurons also fell to CMU last year. The following week the team came home and avenged the only other defeat of the previous year with a close win over Wayne State. Victories over 4 'r"!G'U1nn Don Sleeman 1527, J2Ck Addington C545 and The Eastern harriers, clad in the dark uniforms, are off George Mason C535 near the half way point in a home meet. 84 l gi c E Y Al' . c A , 4 ' 3, sf it c gi? FRONT ROW: jack Addington, Terry Norman, Larry Kelsig Cmanagerj, Ray Boisvenue, George Mason, Dick Adams, John Godre, Don Sleemang SECOND ROW: Fred Pankow, Jim Nelson, George Marshall Ccoachj. of Eight Contes s Case Tech and Western Reserve finished the dual meet season and tuned the team for the conference meet the next week. A well balanced Wayne State team proved too much for the Huron squad as they dethroned our defending conference champions. Terry Norman took first overall and set a course record covering the four miles in 20:28.6. George Mason, Don Slee- man, Jack Addington, and Larry Adams placed fifth, sixth, fourteenth and twenty-third in a field of over sixty runners. The result was an easy sec- ond place finish for Eastern. In the freshman conference meet the Huron Frosh took seven of the first eight places to sweep a one-sided victory. Jack Bantle led the frosh and was followed by Jim Oberling, Jack Ziga, Jim Vickers and Al Kilby. . oi. . 1316 is ' -Ad 12 'Z 'YV B f 1 2 i gif' . , it ,s Lga, , 9 s r 'W M. it - . 1. V. U ' 'ya ,ggi ar. - its, ,L ,P T .e if 4 'fl rf" ' gi I f ' ,Q I' ,K X K ' K ' O . N , L V? N - Q 0, V. T M gf! c iq Ji, I M ' 'x 'F L, JN' u l ,,-'N , K-E ai .c W .550 L 5 M ,--9. Ak"l7p4. :Zeng T: ,A X9 . A ,fee Q. ,,Qa,1a, e 1 at if i. , f Q M ' -., ,,,tt ,i M, Us -. ""' 1. ' W"- '?f"' ,frf - ' md running in the dual meet against Wayne State. Ray Boisvenue, Terry Norman, George Mason, Don Sleeman, and Dick Pankow discuss strategy with Coach George Marshall prior to a home meet. VARSITY - KNEELING: Richard Becker, Glenn Moulton, Bill McRoberts, Barry Siegel, Gary Ringrose, Charles Whiteside Ccap- Colby, Charles Gayg STANDING: Bruce Werner Cmanagerb, Conrad taiilly Bill ESTGTUHG, Bill Lewis Ccoachb. First Year Tankers Take Third In Conference f . -Lf ' a11:iQQr--siviiigl K N A nz I .. -- . ..., ,, 1,i mM,Q.iN.1...m-unnniidll M.-. A V . They're off! Competition begins in the first home swimming 86 f k,,g'f'i 'wax Q ii A M..".il. V 4 7 , ' s 2' ,t,.'-'Q' 'pw t eoie.i eiriee,.te T meet at Eastern. The first year of swimming competition at East- ern was a success for two reasons: first, the varsity team took a surprising third in the conference meet in Cleveland, and then the freshmen went unde- feated in four meets. The varsity could manage only one victory in eight dual and one triangular meet, but that was insignificant as the tankers finished the season im- pressively in Cleveland. The lone victory came over Western Reserve, also in Cleveland. The frosh breezed through four dual meets on their Way to a perfect slate, winning each meet by seventeen or more points. Captain Charlie Whiteside and Dick Becker will be missed from next year's squad, but some talented frosh can be expected to fill the vacancies. Pros- pects look good for the years to come for swim- ming at Eastern. , 51 1964-1965 VARSITY SWIMMING Eastern Opponents 37 Wayne State 47 16 Albion 78 48 Case Tech 57 48 Washington 8a Jefferson 59 54 Western Reserve 39 42 Detroit Tech 48 37 Case Tech 52 35 Ball State 55 32 Central Michigan 58 66 Miami 24 PAC Championship Third 1964-1965 FROSH SWIMMING Eastern Opponents 55 Schoolcraft 38 Case Tech 31 55 Schoolcraft 34 37 Oakland University 57 ,- Captain Charlie Whiteside, Dick Becker and Gary Ringrose listen to Coach Bill Lewis. Y W , 1.3 i gb I W any lie U ily K 'l . I EA :W gl y I ia , . I V . ' 5 51 3' L, L I 5 if I 7 ' ' ,,'i 3 1 FRESHMEN - KNEELING: Dean Lande, Jim Dartt,Dennis Cmanagerj, Greg Childs, Al Henry, Mike Teft, Jim Grosbeck, Swain, Ron Schieve, Bob Drotosg STANDING: Bruce Werner ,,, Allen Naflzi Mll0 Peffeault, Bill Lewis Ccoachb- Captain Hugh Parker battles Eliehue Brunson in practice while teammates loosen up in the background. A young but experienced varsity squad won four dual meets this year and jumped from sixth last year to third in the conference during the 1964-65 year. With no losses due to graduation in 1964, five returning lettermen and ten men up from the previous freshman team, Coach Russell Bush had reason to be optimistic about the future of wrest- ling at Eastern. Next year only three men will be lost through graduation and the fine frosh squad will become eligible for competition. Captain Hugh Parker will be missed from next year's team but the sophomore heavy squad will be more experi- enced overall. In the toughest schedule ever faced by a Huron wrestling team the Eastern matmen won four matches including three over conference oppo- nents. The season was capped as the grapplers took third in the conference meet here with 53 points behind Washington and Jefferson with 69 and Thiel with 62. Grapplers Take Third In Conference . l l l l l l l l l i w l 4 1 i egg K., P' r i 1 'fini 3 if ea 'r,g-bij is f... 1 3 ,,, . nr s 4' if FRONT ROW: Ron Whitman, joe Chamie, Jim Todd, Gary Lambie, Copp, Tom Buckalew, Jim Dougherty, Joe Brady, THIRD ROW: Eliehue Brunsong SECOND ROW: Dave Stewart, Joe Crawford, Jim Mike Srock, Joe Halonen, Stewart lsreal, Lee Stoll, Bob Ray. e . iz.,.:w.m .L Q-,Q-,g t'A?"swsg 2'i?.1amLv,,, 552 Hi, at stil ' -'11 ' If f V ML W 5 Agia' 1 3 Mg' ,J I-R: 1 I 2- 2 2 5 ,, ,,,:yH , .V,4 1. ff" ql ' ' L 13,31 F li KH, .393 X G J fx " N ' xx Y x , 5 at S 5 5 ir.: Huron Conference scorers: jim Copp, 137 lb., thirdg Bob Ray, 167 lew, 177 lb., firstg Eliehue Brunson, 147 lb., secondg joe Halonen lb., thirdg Hugh Parker, 157 lb., thirdg Coach Russell Bush, Tom Bucka- 191 lb., second. Eastern 12 32 8 17 26 11 23 13 11 12 16 1964- 1965 WRESTLING Central Michigan Western Reserve Ohio University Wheaton Wayne State Bowling Green John Carroll Toledo Western Illinois Illinois State Central Michigan Conference Meet RECORD Opponents 20 33 21 15 10 18 18 21 25 29 23 Third r,z5"i'-C'-2 WW' Bob Ray scores a point in his match in the 17-15 victory over Wheaton fr m, Ui. Pm dqfguff N Q 3 STANDING: Bob Hays, john Staniloiu, Steve Ditchkoff, Al Potratz, KNEELING: Todd Elliott,Craig Bell, Jim Kurtz, Rod Marlatt, Jess Fred Shaw, Wayne Jackson, Mike Gouin, Dick Adams Ccoachlg Shough, Lou Winkelhaus. agers Win Eleven, Post 3-3 League Record 1964 VARSITY BASKETBALL Eastern Opponents 85 Albion 95 76 Case Tech 58 90 Western Reserve 79 85 Alma 81 55 John Carroll 59 78 Albion 80 73 Adrian 64 65 Allegheny 71 85 Thiel 80 75 Wayne State 86 77 Case Tech 75 62 John Carroll 63 74 Western Reserve 66 92 Bethany 85 70 Washington 85 Jefferson 67 76 Wayne State 64 58 Central Michigan 84 90 Adrian 80 Rod Marlatt starts a drive for a score against john Carroll. With seven of the first eight men from the 1963- 1964 squad graduating, this year was scheduled to be a building year for the Huron basketball team. Coach Dick Adams, however, had other plans, and molded a few returning lettermen with some good transfer students and built a team which won eleven out of eighteen contests and took third in the conference. The team matched each loss with a victory in the first dozen games of the season, before catch- ing fire and winning five of the last six games, in- cluding four straight conference wins. The four- game string was climaxed with an impressive 76- 64 win over conference champion Wayne State. The only loss during the last six games of the sea- son came at the hands of NAIA tourney bound Central Michigan. The most exciting game of the season was the triple overtime victory over Bethany at Bowen Fieldhouse. After battling through forty minutes of regulation play, plus two five minute overtime periods, the Hurons finally broke the game open in the third overtime and won 92-85. The season was climaxed as juniors Rod Mar- latt and Steve Ditchkoff were named to the All- Conference team. Marlatt led the team in scoring, averaging 20.2 points per game. Jef Coach Dick Adams plans with his team in the second half against a conference opponent. 1 Todd Elliotd brings the ball across mid-court against John Carroll. Dennis Snarey shoots despite a "block" by the opposition. x x o 1 , 1 I STANDING: Coach Jerry Raymond, Larry Lamiman, Peter McVittie, KNEELING: james Decker, Ronald Harrold, Tom Sorosiak, Jerry Mike O'Hara, Larry Brose, Reg Manville, john Falcusun, Harold Simms. Hinman, Bob Morgan, Rick Schmidt. Frosh agers Win ine,Go ndefeated Coach Jerry Raymond's freshman squad rolled through a nine game schedule without a scare, to post a perfect record. Five of the opponents were conference members, but the frosh showed no fav- oritism. The team averaged over eighty points per game while limiting their opponents to less than sixty. The team was so well balanced that Coach Ray- mond said that he wouldn't be surprised to see seven or eight of this year's frosh on next year's varsity. This, along with the loss of only five play- ers due to graduation, could give the Hurons the strongest cage team in a number of years. 1964 FROSH BASKETBALL Eastern Opponents 81 Case Tech 52 68 Western Reserve 52 l 92 Adrian 61 4 78 Concordia Lutheran 63 88 Wayne State 48 76 John Carroll 48 i 80 Concordia Lutheran 64 Marlatt and Potratz battle for a rebound. 88 Wayne State 58 81 Adrian 66 6 . ' A A iml' mmm., r A NAIA CHAMPS: Tom Wagner, Doug MacArthur, John Mason, Dave Monroe, Howie Booth, and Coach Marv Johnson. G mnasts Win Four Dual Meets - Cop Flint E The 1964-1965 Huron gymnastics team proved to be the strongest in Eastern's history as they posted four dual meet wins while losing only two. Included in the four wins was a 98-36 victory over Central Michigan to cop the Michigan Region NAIA crown. Besides having this year's freshman and trans- fer students become eligible, Coach Marvin John- son will lose only one man due to graduation. Aside from winning the four dual meets, the squad also grabbed first in the college division of the Flint Open. The only losses suffered by the team were 67-53 to Indiana State and 62.5-57.5 to Slippery Rock. Captain Howie Booth from Mio, and transfers Dave Monroe from Newport and jim Arnold from Mt. Clemens, will be expected to carry a big load ,,,' for the squad next year, which could prove to be fl f 'iil A the best ever at Eastern Michigan. g A s , tt t ifl ' , A 1964-1965 GYMNASTICS RECORD P H I 6 ... .. . . A A ee r A 6 Eastern Opponent i M . 70 Central Michigan 66 Q A 68 Western Reserve 33 .g f A Flint Open ..-.. be 6 57.5 Slippery Rock 62.5 62 Ball State 58 Bill Sprentall on the parallel bars against Central Michigan. 98 Central Michigan 36 2 Howie Booth in the long horse vaulting in the first win over Central. Dave Mem-oe goes through the floor exercises in a meet before the home crowd. Open, State NAI Crowns E S wg., wig l John Mason in his floor exercise routine in the second home meet. Doug MacArthur performs on the parallel bars against CMU. DC zu 3 is-1 :ze-ws ' ww..-.' - C sa .... , W . iQ ' v . M"k 4 ' .xx - . if - 'C k"k - ' . ,, im 5333- ki . ki . . .Vk,7 K I . 4 ' , A . A TKE Jerry Gerstler fails to evade the tag of Arm Larry Hawkins as the TKES fall 7-6. Intramural Sports Expand With Added Supp Independent and fraternity intramural sports ex- panded this year, making room for all students interested. The new facilities offered by the open- ing of Warner Gymnasium eased the growing pains of the intramural program. New pressure was placed on the IM department, however, by the sudden growth in interest in independent sports. Fraternity football battled down to the wire and the Arm of Honor came out of the scramble with the crown. It was the third straight crown for the Arm. Tau Kappa Epsilon, undefeated until the last week of the season, and Kappa Phi Alpha tied for the runner-up spot. Both TKE losses were by one point. The Vets club jumped off to the lead in the race for the independent all-sports title by taking honors in football. The Vets were triumphant in the league and whipped Marquette, champions in the rival league, in a playoff. The Vets challenged fraternity champion Arm of Honor and fell in the first annual Charity Bowl. Kappa Phi Alpha grabbed first in both cross country and the punt contest. Theta Chi was run- ner-up in cross country and the TKE's took second in the punt contest. The TKE's were also second in golf, behind the champs, the Arm. The Arm also took the title in table tennis to stay in the running for the all-sports championship. Individually, Jay Schwalm took first place in the punt contest over Tom Timpf and Doug McCall who tied for second. Bill Miller passed Gary Cren- shaw in the last 25 yards to capture first place in the all-campus cross country meet. Miller covered the one mile course in a record time of 4:59.6. .4 s.. if'Q.Pfz'i ...SV , I A. , .,.,.,-as t :m?'1.:: ' mv-i. , ?'L ,W?W"""::i'f...f ' ' . -- , . - . ' i 7 Fav iwilfziliil ' A X of. ,---...-t . M Phi Sig Tom McLenon returns the ball in a doubles match with the Delt Sigs. ,Q- :vih ,, rt and Facilities Vets Club president Steve Lackey presents Arm of Honor president Tom Wilmot with the trophy for a victory in the first annual Charity Bowl. O A rm W M -I B N A 1 if 7, vp? r , 6 hw. , s A A it .fr " ' ,, P' 1 F , ' ,, 1, S J F - f pw ' M - ik M , s 1 , 1, C1 191 is , ' f- V, gash K t , . 1 , Q 1:1 A i K zi L, ,, 5, - j K J fl if ,L t 1 . t f -f f W !,QE,i,,,,r. gf R A oi pw 5 , tt.,,t say J' H H ,,,,,f1, , au- Q A X r , ' , -Q fill 4' l i - ' A I -X - 1 ' jerry Gerstler of Tau Kappa Epsilon throws a block on Arm Bob Racine to spring Bill Koury for a gain. if g ltse My 5 1r.i - r i ,s'ii ' ,. ,, 'A i'-' ,-i- - .'..eg 'UP , M 1553, i s fi-1 e - f 5 4 Ui . i " f1"5z,z,' 'Qi 6 ,SA f"535i: -fi - - Q r ..--4,.,,11 1- A .M-,,s,.f1us:z':z1rw" ' 3 M M Ha: 1 f . ,Q ' vw. ' , . . tv, ,.., am , 3 P - - V ,.-'i - 31 ,K " . ' of ri i l ' 4 15 . -r - T N .vigrx . ., .,L, ,L . ' t 5 .1 ff . sf " ,ar ,Q I W -7. is X ' A ,. , A ., f ig ,gvgqf-aku ,allay H I , . Tj! ' f' . - ,iff -,-' ,ljwi -S ' C . -- rw '-" 4 . ,,f,.,: -"' . . 1 55.5 , fiiefit, Q i ,QM Eli 'diy' 1 t M L' - 1 s :fini xi' " ,A J. ' - "" 'L ' ' ' 5 ,V -i X V,,,,,- 1 if 1 K A ' wi-M i X A, My 3 A , l , , ' as iiee to it W 1 i if ,, "W 1' K fa, WM' ' f My . . fe, ...r M44 ,f My K ' - !..,. ug.,-5 ' K .. , ,,., ,, TKE Ken Mifef Q93 H P355 aWaY despite 3 SHVQEG Bill Miller passes Gary Crenshaw in the last twenty five ya rush by Larry Schillenger and Dave Vereb of the Arm Campus C1-055 country crown in record time. of Honor. rds to capture the all- 97 - :-' ', was , M , if ,A ntf...,aag.A W I W..--a-f.......... W...-... .,wM,w...a.x..N.m-tr.-,.W. . ' - f - wfx, ...+-...s. ,.. ...W ,.,., .,..L.,. , M. ,,, W- '.MahxwsN.+f.. N , ,M .WH C '- 3.. ..-N A,.,.. A .,...af, . 11 .N-.i.m.,,...., . . Tom Wilson of Marquette House rolls a strike in independent competition. FRATERNITY CHAMPIONS 1 9 6 4 All Sports Championship .... . . .Arm Honor Swimming .............. . . .Arm Honor Softball ...... . . . Arm Honor Horseshoes ..... . . Arm Honor Softball Throw. . . . . . Arm Honor Track ......... . .... Theta Chi Golf ..... Football. . . Tennis ...... Football Punt Cross Country .... Volleyball. . . Table Tennis. Wrestling .... Basketball. . . 1965 Basketball Free Throw .... Bowling ..... -- A --dbvunuunqe .... ' X M: . . . .Arm of Honor . . . .Arm of Honor I ........Theta Chi . .Kappa Phi Alpha . .Kappa Phi Alpha Tau Kappa Epsilon .. ..Arm of Honor ......Theta Chi . . . .Arm of Honor . . .Arm of Honor .. ...Theta Chi , . A ., we V it X ' M42 . . in I' rim' 'Z , 1 K V ,A M-.. '.k. Q, ,. ' 'L '-.i . L 1 A ' . I -fav, A ' Q ' ,. va sry K , K ill ' 1+ --mf ttis l rrtrr.. Even the girls get into the act as a pair of dorms compete in football. 'R nl the 4-ws Va., fs s., I Oxy, ei .vxnagl 'gl x l S' f 1 Q-.vs'?N' laik Competition becomes fierce as Marquette battles the Red Ants in independent bowling playoffs. INDEPENDENT CHAMPIONS A Q., -Wm, 2 . 1 9 6 4 All-Sports Championship. . . . . .Frauders Softball ............... . . .Frauders Basketball . . ....... . . .Frauders 1 9 6 5 Football. . . ....... Vet's Club Bowling .... . . . Lindbergh House Volleyball .... ...... V et's Club I i Girls' gymnastic competition came into existence due to It looks easy to hit-from here. Softball battles were tough last Spring the facilities offered in Warner Gymnasium. Terry Norman demonstrates against McMaster the form that set a varsity mile record. K 1 9' Y ' J ssssss s. 1 ' I esesee ' V 3' ,Q 'A .. illilf IA V Q 1. MJ ,,.L A i 'W f f l . as .. 4 xi ,s,s 1 at 1.1 Mike Coltman strains for an extra inch in an outdoor meet last Spring. Track, both indoor and outdoor, for the last year has been nearly letter perfect with the 1964 out- door squad losing only once and coping the con- ference title and the 1965 indoor squad posting a near perfect season. The 1964 outdoor team started the season in the Drake Relays where the mile relay team set an outdoor record with a time of 3: 17.5, but failed to qualify among the competition. The two mile relay team grabbed second with a time of 7:38.6. The only loss last spring came at the hands of Central Michigan by the score of 90-41. The squad dominated the conference in their first attempt in the PAC, as they piled up 150 points to 135 for second place Wayne State and 60 for third place Bethany. The 1965 outdoor schedule was the same as the previous year's, with the addition of a dual meet with Western Reserve and the Kansas Relays re- placing the Drake Relays. 11. Larry Andrewes nips a Chippewa foe at the tape in last Spring's loss to Central. Perfect Records 1964 OUTDOOR RECORD Eastern Opponents 101 Case Tech 62 101 John Carroll 4 sasa 76 Wawne State 60 1 W., 41 Central Michigan 90 C f M t F' t 5, A on Hence ee Us ge 1s s0 50 S il: tyr' 25,1 67 Baldwin-Wallace 55 ""' CV n,,s Bla" . .. , ' f'1..r.:-r --9 , f"'1" .. ' vw 1 .,.. 5 -Q - ' iff get ,,.. :1 A "R ' .V if , Don Sleeman leads Jack Addington to the line in an outdoor duel last Spring l 101 laura- Indoor Cindermen Have Two Year Win Captain Larry Andrewes grabs a first against McMasters here this winter. Indoor track had a tough reputation to live up to this year, since squads of the previous two years were undefeated. Unable to post a perfect slate, the indoor cindermen did a creditable job, posting wins over McMaster, Toledo, Baldwin Wallace and Wayne State. As we go to press the only loss mar- ring their record was dealt to the Hurons by Bowling Green. Terry Norman set a varsity record in the varsity mile in the Western Michigan Federation meet with a time of 4:11.1. Bill Barrett broke varsity and fieldhouse records in the polevault on suc- cessive weeks against Baldwin Wallace and Wayne State. Captain Larry Andrewes and Jim Nelson will graduate from this year's squad but Coach George Marshall is very encouraged by the performances of several freshmen especially in the high jump, hurdles, pole vault and the distances. ws,gSTf" Dwight Hinds battles a McMaster foe in the high hurdles Streak SnappedB Bowlin Green, 7- 7 George Mason scores a First in the 68-36 Huron victory over McMaster. 1965 INDOOR RECORD Eastern Opponents 68 McMaster 36 72 Toledo 32 47 Bowling Green 57 65 Baldwin Wallace 35 63 Wayne State 41 58 Central Michigan 46 nga Captain Larry Andrewes doubles as a broad jumper against McMaster. Bill Barrett clears the bar to break his own varsity and Fieldhouse records set earlier. 103 Kyil Q, .Q , W IH: 'M X "Q 'efll gig . , M ff' cVy,5TE?FSTE1p il 5 QT in-u.,,,, STOP?- SITTING: George Harrison, Rudy Anderson, Tom Tate, Ron Mof- John Matte Cassistant coachj, Ron Roman, Mike Ruch, Mike Gouin, fatt, john Salang KNEELING: Bill Ziegler, Ken Mirer, Gary Clark, Lynn Plamondon, George Borth, Coach Ron Oestrike. Bill Abraham, Paul Jackson, Jess Shough, Mike Bojcun. STANDING: Q51 E Ron Oestrike Takes ver As Baseball Coach a ,.ly , 104 QW W F -, A-an . wt.. I - 4- 'uf WH Q ! - 'im 1 ..-K-Q , .,v,. ,. .E ,nf ., A si'-. Bill Ziegler makes the tag on a Toledo runner after moving over to cover third on a run down. 1964 Team Wins 3 Eastern 3 4 6 5 6 3 9 7 8 3 4 9 1 5 2 4 5 Wayne State Wayne State Alma Alma Detroit Bowling Green Adrian Adrian Toledo Detroit Western Reserve Western Reserve Allegheny Central Michigan Central Michigan Wayne State Wayne State Opponents 11 11 1 3 16 4 1 6 14 5 1 5 3 4 3 8 4 , f pf u f- ...f ., 2 1 . Q , ff 1 a ,w ' '?'1kfs-,f ' I 1 . . . 4 I g f. ' Z sd 9 :La i - s, , ' , 2 1- vwfzim 1, ' , - ,K V :muy 4 ' fm, ,E :I'?54::,f.-an 122' ::', ' ' f 'V 'W' 7 - 'W' . wwf wx 9, ' ly gy'-, " I fig. :vii ' . V - , , . , ,V ,, , Wife, 1' -wi ' ff ' i W 1 .5 , A A V , ' Xmfff H1 Y - ...M , AQ... Q , y tx is A , W, K y Q, .A Em - Y " V ,,.,. 'if Q.. " uv ' Q iqaiyw H 1 fr , '6 '35 wr 2 4 W 1 4 1 4 ,, .1 AMP: J, .9-33,15 L . 'LA A Q, , , 1- 3 1 , F Q l, W ,, 4 3.9 , X 2 Q , . 3 . if 2 4 at 5, , , ,J 1 , ., ' Sb Y ' N , bl a . A ,,',, 2, . , N, , 5 at P. -Q W .544 f , at K Q 'Oo' ff 4 1 3 Jgxtga' , as so 9 K 'Z V A ' fe 1, f- '12, 1, . V "fat iii- 'Sli EV gy W WFEQIH-ZZIH1 , wg 1 Q X -, ' '?fiJ'li"' ' 1 1 x I . ' gg' "., 2 :3'iQjgf'f9'm1 tn an .X K5 W V? ,:11.:LL, H V k,k,.. 5 My wif V EA sg 3 14- f V 7 K' ,f " f f if? f-c X , ' :zz mrs: I V, Q .1,,. .- . V1 W, , in 1 ,. Vkhyy I X 'aff-. K f K, 5. KNEELING: Mike Rahaley, Tony Kovach, Bill Loydg STANDING: Tom Baty, Ed Gallup, Dennis Van Nostrand. Tennis Team Places Seventh In 1964 Conference Meet The 1964 tennis squad, led by Captain Ed Gal- lup, posted a 4-8 record and placed seventh in their lirst attempt in the conference championship. Gallup will be missed but Coach Russell Bush is counting on 1965 captain, Mike Rahaley, and one or two sophomores to carry the load through the tough ten match schedule. 1964 RESULTS Eastern Opponents 2 Wayne State 7 9 Adrian 0 2 Central Michigan 6 4 Western Reserve 5 3 Case Tech 6 4 Hillsdale 3 6 John Carroll 1 6 Hillsdale 3 0 Toledo 9 1 Wayne State 8 0 Bowling Green 9 a P A C Seventh Captain Ed Gallup serves, as his doubles partner Tom Baty awaits the 1 Central Michigan 8 return- 107 rganizations Activities are the keynote of an interesting post-academic life. Here at Eastern, there is an activity for every interest, and an interest for every activity. For the student whose interests lie solely in a particular field, there are academic clubs such as the Geography or the English Club which will meet his needs. Various religious organizations such as Gam- ma Delta QLutheranQ, the Newman Club CCath- olicj, and the Canterbury Club CEpiscopa1j co- ordinate the various religious activities on cam- pus. To many, "Greek" may be only a classical lan- guage. Here at Eastern, "Greek" has social conno- tations as twice a year the numerous fraternities and sororities conduct rush for the hundreds of students who hope to "go Greek". In addition to its social "Greeks", Eastern has a number of honorary Greek societies. Member- ship in these organizations is by achievement only and consequently is highly prized. For the student with literary or journalistic talent, Eastern's three publications, Echo, Auro- ra, and Concepts offer an opportunity to write right. Besides the organizations and societies, fra- ternities and sororities, which are open to all stu- dents, there is a constant round of movies, dances, and parties to fill out the week. At Eastern, a student's life need never be dull. T 5 Nv- "If I told you once, Ilve told you a thousand times!" . . . says Student Council president Joe Reid. Representing all students enrolled in the Univer- sity, the Student Council is the students' voice in University affairs. The Council is concerned with all aspects of student Welfare, such as student social life, coordination with faculty of campus objectives and activities and student participation in the pro- motion of the best interests of the University as an educational institution. It also names the student members of the vari- ous joint student-faculty boards and committees. Every semester they publish a calendar which lists all the campus activities. Student Council is also in charge of Homecoming Queen elections in the fall and all-campus elections in the spring. The Student Council officers are elected at large by the student body, The members are elected by the residence hall units and by oif-campus stu- dents. Representation Through tudent Council ll STUDENT COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Pat Kutz, Karen Rajczi, Diane Cannon, Sandi Mitchell, Judy Schmidt, Lynne Simon, Joyce Blakerg SECOND ROW: D. P. Bianco, D. Halley Qsecretaryj, B. Doll Ctreasurerj, G. Ball Qvice-presidentb, Joe Reid Cpresidentb, Cathy MacMichae1 Crecording secretaryb, David Martin Crules committee chairmanl, George Lambrinos, Ralph F. Gilden CadvisorJg THIRD ROW: Marlene Levine, Diane Greve, Cheryl Basta, Rosemary Kra- jewski, Pat Van Assche, Kathy Clark, Polly Myers, Joanie Buckley, Marcie Marwilg FOURTH ROW: Marty Cohen, Dave McGafFm, Sid ney Dunn, Gordon R. Denison, Galen W. Mundwiler, Steve Lackey, James Edwards, Richard Elie, John Arabatgis, Mike Coughlin, Tim Hayes. Student Court is Highest Judicial Bod On Campus STUDENT COURT-Betty Renee, Dan Slee, john Need- ham, Ted Hughes, John Stankowski, Sandi Mitchell. Originally established in 1949 "to interpret the laws of the Student Council and to punish violators of rules and regulations established by the Coun- cilv, the Student Court has grown to realize a much larger area of responsibility. While the Court's juris- diction was formerly limited to Student Council Constitution interpretation, the last several years have witnessed the Court's growth and expansion into almost every area of student life. From the beginning, the Student Court has been completely removed from any legislative body in keeping with the concept of the division and balance of powers. It is unique because it was the first university court in Michigan made up solely of students and not a joint student-faculty council. The Court exercises original jurisdiction over all Violations of University policy pertaining to both students and student organizations. Also, be- ing the highest judicial body on campus, it has appellate jurisdiction over cases tried by other judicial bodies on campus. These other judicial bodies include the Associated Women Student's Judicial Board, the Interfraternity Council's Judi- cial Board, and all residence hall judicial boards. Students may also appeal university traffic and parking violations to the Court. A. W. S. EXECUTIVE BOARD-FRONT ROW: Nora Lee LaTerza, Sue Brown 12nd vice-presidentj, Barbara Gleason flst vice-presidentj, Pat Salata Ccorresponding secretaryj, Karen Letts Cpresidentj, Mary Ann Poliuto frecording secretaryj, Janet Slavko Ctreasurerj, Margaret Harder Chonor codeb, Madeline McGraw, Dean Hill, Kaye Lani Pflepseng SECOND ROW: Susann Mieden, Dianne Ruehle, Marilyn Herkimer, Judy Gibbs, A. W. S. JUDICIAL BOARD-FRONT ROW: Sharron Guthrie, Sue Shuring Csecretaryl, Sue Brown Cchairmanj, Sarabeth Altman, Nickie Wnukg SECOND ROW: Sharon Leach, Jackie Turner, Sasandra Berry, Karen Rajczi. Bonnie Malik, Linda Koengeter, Margie Denau, Carol Mead, Mila Morris, Grace Perna, Pixie Jakob, Linda Bunce, Bev Thurman, Betsy Schaffer, Dottie Boardman, Donna Brucksg THIRD ROW: Teena Ford, Danna Shirtliff, Pam Goedert, Ann Travis, JoAnne Schultz, Pam Cross, Pam LeBlanc, Janet Hughes, Susan Rowlands, Chris Maloney, Karen Milton, Sandie Saigh, Kathy Kapetan, Sandra Berry, Judy Fitzpatrick, Sharon Stickle. It is the purpose of the Associated Women Stu dents to govern women students and to provide for their social, cultural, and intellectual needs To carry out this purpose, A. W. S. has been di vided into three working parts: Executive Board that deals with the planning of activities and the making of rules and regulations, the Judicial Board which interprets the rules and is an appeal board for dormitory offenses, and Interhall which is com posed of the dormitory presidents and vice-presi dents who meet to discuss dormitory problems and try to make regulations uniform throughout the dormitories. The activities sponsored by A. W. S. are open to all women students, as are the meetings of the Executive Board. Some of the activities it spon sored this year are: an orientation meeting for all freshmen, Big-Little Sister program, Sadie Hawkins dance, and a "Birth Control" lecture by Dr. R Wilson. ,r 1 'Q te a A 1 MEN'S UNION-FRONT ROW: Mike Roney, Terry Hallinan OND ROW: Kenneth Roe, Richard Kalt, Joseph V. Pogoski, john Cpublic relations chairmanj, Roderick Shearer Cadvisorb, Joe De- Jackson, Robert F. Malcolm, John E. McNally, Thomas B. Rothwell, Loach Cpresidentj, Marvin McKinney Cvice-presidentb, Todd Se- Thomas F. Smith. bright Ctreasurerb, Terry Yankie CSno-Carnival chairmanbg SEC- Third Year For Men's Union Sno-Carnival Every man on campus is a member of the Men's Union, an organization dedicated to furthering the social life of the men, to stimulating cooperative interest in matters of general welfare, and to as- sisting its members with their problems. The Men's Union sponsors many activities. Their main event being the annual Sno-Carnival. This year's Sno-Carnival festivities included: ice soc- cer, toboggan race, and beard growing contest for the men, a Queen Contest, tray loading and tray relays for the women. The Sno-Ball was an infor- mal finale for the Carnival where this yearis Queen, Melody Nick, was crowned and winners awarded trophies. Some of the other activities the Men's Union sponsored were the President's Ball, Annual Awards Banquet, and the Mad Man Marathon Relay Race and Go-Gung-Ho during Homecoming. PIER!! IINIIIN PRESEBITS 1 S" HNNUHL FEB 15-'Z0 . . . Bless Mommy, bless Daddy, and send us snow! Men's Union President joe DeLoach, Terry Yankie, and Terry Hallinan spent a good part of Sno-Carnival week praying for the fluffy, white stuff. Did it come? Hahahahahall 2' X " ,,L, 5 . , ,l, ,F , ffl " ig ' c i N iv i w 'v . ,Qi K ' 'W , . .. 5 Wi I-Iospitalit Extended to ll The Hospitality Committee was organized in 1956 and it has grown rapidly from a few students to its present size. The purpose of the committee is to provide services to high school students, par- ents, alumni, faculty, and guests who visit the campus. Its members serve as guides of the cam- pus, they provide information about Eastern, and they extend a feeling of friendliness and hospitality - - Q 5 ii' ,qi ik, 1 , . 3, We V n ,E 'X 'N ' , as which is traditional of Eastern. The committee is open to any student willing to spend a few hours helping with various activities. A few of the group's activities include Future Teacher's Day, prospective students, Principal Freshman Conferences, Guidance and Testing Re- freshments, and College nights. J it of cclf lyni, ,,- .Q ,.i,,,,,,f,-,, i ...,,, .,,, H we "5 ' ' of ' tif' fi , e - X ., 2 f ,, Q' We Vg .. sg 5, 1 ,. v. ,fn . fy ' , ,Map 1' Lt ' gg, , K SOCIAL COMMITTEE ERVES CA PUS i 4 5 4 ' Q - a 5 ' A The All-University Social Committee provides Eastern's campus with various activities, supple- menting those activities, sponsored by other cam- pus organizations. The Social Committee sponsors casual and semi- formal dances, movies, speakers, and concerts. The major activity presented by the committee annual- ly is the J-Hop. ALL UNIVERSITY SOCIAL COMMITTEE - FRONT ROW: Pam Goedert, Ellen West, Gloria Verdon, Dava James, Mary Fitzharris. BACK ROW: Terry Hallinan, Barb Piercecchi, Sarabeth Altman, Pixie Jacob, Donald Kleinsmith Cadvisorj. Homecoming Great Success HOMECOMING COMMITTEE-FRONT ROW: Karen Diehl, Dorothy Madden, Linda Kelley, Chuck Bentley, Sharron Guthrie, Merry Belson, Judy Bishop, SECOND ROW: Mr. B. Treado, Sherri Scofeld, Barb Henderson, Marlene Levine, Marie Anglim, Sara Allen, Sherri Kapp, Karen Perdue, Marlene Dovelle, Ruth Krueger, Khris Khuns, Pixie Jacob, Bennie Yow, Mr. Kleinsmithg THIRD ROW: Diane Heins, Sue Rumsey, Karen Watson, Jackie Turner, Polly Myers, Barb Granger, Carol Stewart, Bob Stevens, Kathy McKinley, Tim Pawchuk, Betty Lewis, Judy Teachworth. Campus Service Corps "squaws" lead their part of the Homecoming Parade down Forest Avenue. Coeds, kids, and a pony cart made up their presentation. i Pre-parade Goal of ampus Service Corps If our society is to be a great society, all of its' citizens must be able to share its wealth. Students of the Campus Service Corps, challenged by the need that surrounds them, encouraged by the un- seltish spirit of john F. Kennedy, and embued with a faith in the democratic system, offer their time and energies toward the liquidation of poverty. Their reward is the personal satisfaction that their efforts may better education and strong friend- ships. They also leave the University with an edu- cation in hope, to be transferred to the communi- ties where they will spend their lives. The largest of the CSC programs is the tutorial program which aims to develop a strong positive relationship between tutor and student. Lend-A- Hand is a program which allows any group or indi- vidual to work with a child or group of children. The Cultural Enrichment program allows students to take field trips to many area locations previous- ly foreign to them, i.e., trips to airports, downtown Detroit and Greenfield Village. As Eastern grows, so will the Campus Service Corps. The existing program will be expanded and new ideals for the future fulfilled. Tutoring is an important area for Campus Service Corps members. These two young ladies are getting a real "kick" out of their story book. as 'ureparations over, the "tribe" poses for the Aurora photographer. 56 99 ne To One Maybe everyone isn't listening, but this doesn't affect this storyteller. Spontaneous storytelling is just a part of the Satur- day activities at Starkweather. K' Party time at Starkweather Hall! The children received games, candy, toys, candy, books, and candy from Ol' Santa. BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS: Joyce Blaker, Bill Wenger, Mr. David Averill, Mr. George Gordon Dennison, Cecil McLeod, Dr. Thomas Dume, CH1'f19I'0U- ur Guiding Hand Mr. Averill Cleftl, advisor to student publications, points out an interesting article in The Echo to Tim Hayes, as- sistant editor of The Echo Ccenterb, and Ron Cunning- ham, photographer. The Board in Control of Student Publications was founded in 1956 and was given the responsi- bility of guiding the affairs of the three University publications: Aurora, Concepts, and The Eastern Echo. The Board consists of four faculty members appointed for three-year terms by the Faculty Council and four students appointed by the Stu- dent Council each for two-year terms. The Board's chief responsibility is to establish and administer policies for all University student publications, including those now in existence, as well as any established in the future. The Board also has the responsibility of naming editors, regu- lating frequency of publications, costs and adver- tising policies of the various student publications. Concept S Concepts, the Eastern Michigan University mag- azine, provides for talented students an outlet for his or her talents. For the remaining students it serves as a means of recognizing the talent of oth- ers and the achievements on the campus. Included among the pages of Concepts are poe-- try, creative stories, and art work. The Concepts' staff is chosen by the Board in Control of Student Publications each spring. Benno P. Fritz, Editor Bernita Gallego, Assistant Editor Merry Belson, Assistant Editor of . H.. ..,....,. an-N-ng.-.qu 1 . if Q l Donna Brucks, Editor-in-Chief Diane Greve, Feature Editor l1I'OI'3 The Aurora is Eastern Michigan University's year- book, which is published annually. The staff is chosen during the spring by the Board in Control of Student Publications. The staff members then begin work as 'DAP ' QNNQ Mike Coughlin, Photographer 120 soon as the fall semester commences. It is with pride that the Aurora staff presents the finished product, a complete accumulation of the yearis events, for the enjoyment of all students. Tom Peterman, Sports Editor F nJ"""W -GQ' .15 - Tom 'L""'a.-13351, ""1 IRuth Gault, Senior Editor .arf Al? -1-Klif . "ss-f W 1 Business Manager K,-V 1 at i ' '1 s,'s'i ssn s to ssssssii ' to as nissi in 21 'K is ' ...Ha ' '- .,,- . off 22:9 yin, Xi1f'l1,1 Eg, . iiii . I i' Aiti Vti' 7 : 115' M 'La J Ron Cunningham, Photographer -sr Billle Lou Stevens, Greek Editor 'D W -voy- if Nancy Austin, Organizations Editor il 15 195 N ., s-Q-..,,, , ? I Margaret Gleason, Academics Editor 121 ,X -14 ro' 28 Fifi -RSE - X -Qxliv-:ii ?..' gszeizwyigz-X:A n 1 S ,nf , gim- ,,., ,gl3gZ-.gig '--- Iwi?" X- M2413-ff' - M 1- an H -an 3:-1,1,,kfqg-yxf'-5 gk,-Ik ? f2iQ'a4.a4,i 'gms' fin cf yygm .x v , Q, Rh, 'X ii M N 195555525 K ..,- ri A rr-. Heh V 11 5-,,LL-gixalr 2 H- QASMQQH .5 A , Qkyi, me Q ,k,,, , ,. V f , , W .1 My 1, Wx A , 3 'flu Lizlh 3, X F . , 1.4 ii L 1, 5 4. Q :S sf 4 .agp ,.,...-,- 14 x X lv- EW' .-111.1 s in s I Q 1 nmvmmsvmnffw WOMAN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION - FRONT ROW: Jackie Mainville, Marcia Giles, joan Bryce, Nancy Overly, Karen Rocheleau, Cheryl Caugheyg SECOND ROW: Beth Ottgen, Jackie Couzens Cvice-presidentb, Jill Deuel Cpresidentj, Miss Riopelle Cadvisorb, Susan Hushen Csecretaryj, Pat Michael Ctreasurerj, 5 Kathy Sutter, Marion Carsong THIRD ROW: Myra Baugli, Pamela Millett, Cookie Collins, Karen King, Joan Bockbrader, Margaret Twork, Karen Kelly, Mary Jane Mclnnes, Betty Hushen, jan Olszewski. W.R. . Serves Women Students At Eastern The Women's Recreation Association plans rec- reational activities throughout the year for all wom- en students of Eastern. Some of the activities are: Archery, Badminton, Basketball, Fencing, Folk and Square Dance, Golf, Tennis, Bowling, Volleyball, Field Hockey, and Softball. The club participates in Homecoming each year by building a float. This year it took second place in the All Campus Organizations. W.R.A. partici- pates in the Christmas Sing and goes caroling each year, has a Parents' Tea in the spring, but the year is climaxed by Camp Weekend and the Spring Banquet. STUDENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE - SITTING: ING: Rodger Gach, Bill Kruse Marie Simacek John Carol Whistler Leslie Sheehan Csecretaryj, Marilyn Fang- Contario, Fred McCormick, Javon Jackson boner Cchairmanb Marge Hull, Linda McCoyg STAND- Unification Through Student Advisory Committee The purpose of the Student Advisory Commit- tee to the College of Arts and Sciences is to make recommendations on how the college can be im- proved as well as a means of airing students' griev- ances within the college. It is designed to bring communication and understanding between stu- dents and faculty. Student representatives on the Committee are selected from the eleven departments in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. Adahi, Stoics, and The Eastern Echo are also represented, because of their close association with the college. UNIVERSITY CHOIR-FRONT ROW: Katherine Wiederkehr, Carol Bilek, Marie Wexel, Jane Keppy, Elizabeth Wideman, Marie Simecek, Diane Pixley, Carol Kobane, Marlene Dovelle, Donna Brough, Diane Bencik, Charlene Jarvela, Vincent Luschas, Terry Dean, Louis Serras, Tom Classen, Steve Storer, Jerry Lee, John Smith, Alex Kales, Charles Pletcher, SECOND ROW: Faith Jud- son, Judy Kilmore, Joan Perkins, June Addison, Pat Keating, Gail Edmondson, Judy Perry, Gwen Phillips, Janet Overly, Adrian Ol- son, Dorothy Amrhein, Ingrid Blom, Art Maday, Daniel Schmidt, Gary Ralston, Jerry Boyd, John Zimmer, Roger Van Wagoner, Charles Jackson, William Steffes, Truman Forest, John Dean, Ron Sutton, THIRD ROW: Carole Heliste, Joan Bosca, Robin Schwartz, Dottie Schuler, Annette Forbes, Marvyl Simson, Sharon Leach, Beth Davis, Cynthia Grice, Linda Burkeen, Pat Berry, Glenda Fears, Janice Park, Richard Kaye, Greydon Hyde, Tim Bowsher, David Wurster, Roy Ravio, John Smith, AT PIANO: Blaine Ballard Ccon- ductorj, Betty Ballard, Thomas Hardison. Present usie For The Student Bod The University Choir and Orchestra serve the campus in many ways. They furnish exceptional music for the enjoyment of many listeners, they create music appreciation, and they offer concerts for the general relaxation of the student body. UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA - VIOLINS: Hedwig Biggle, Jean- ne Rupert, John Mikulin, Penny Greiling, Barbara Weiss, Ole Hansen, Barbara Durant, Nancy Smeckert, Rick Morrison, Christine Rakoczy, George Rice, Francia Fitch, Donna Curry, Tarza Duty, Carolyn Knox, Sherry Meyers, Shirley Meyers, Cynthia Patalocco, Beth Davis, Laurence Hamilton, VIOLA: Lynne Spitz-Nagel, Pa- tricia Ondercin, Vicky Fowle, Mildred Leonard, John Riley, Wendy Weller, M. W. Riley, CELLO: Jean Sundquist, Gretchen Dalley, Diane Bencik, Lynne Elwell, Sally Donaldson, Mary Crowe, Nancy Martens, BASS: James Manley, Janice Garland, Sharon MacBride, Both the Choir and the Orchestra are composed of university students, music majors and those inter- ested in music. Not only do they present concerts, but they also participate in the annual Honors Convocation and other EMU programs. J. R. Smith, FLUTE: Jo Seidler, Sharon Sprague, Margaret Oak, OBOE: Clayton Herrington, Karen Gonda, Margaret Higgins, CLARINET: Lorne Kennedy, Mary Ann Nowak, Patricia Gregory, BASSOON: Tom Michniewicz, Dale Hutchinson, Allen Kibbey, TRUMPET: Craig Strain, Thomas Coon, Charles Lardins, David Nowak, HORN: Jow Remington, Allen Myers, William Strait, Sue Tyra, TROMBONE: Lawrence Huntington, David Wurster, An- drew Grab, TUBA: J. R. Smith, PERCUSSION: Charles Meyers, Gary Leonard, HARP: Penny Hawk. M.E. .C. Strlves For Professlonallsm The M.E.N.C., Music Educators National Con- ference, is made up of those students particularly interested in music. It strives to provide profes- sional development, an opportunity to learn musi- cal values, and a unity in the professional goals of its members. The M.E.N.C. has existed on Eastern's campus for the last few years, but this year it has become recognized as an authorized organization. It plans professional musical programs by bringing in out- side entertainers for the student body. 4-L M.E.N.C.-FRONT ROW: Sharon Leach, Diane Bencik, Kathy visorj, THIRD ROVV: Janice Park Ksecretaryj, John Needham Wiederkehrg SECOND ROW: Marie Simecek Cpresidentj, Patricia Judy Peery, Truman Forest, Sharon Sprague, Christine Bakoczy. Keating, Charlene Jarvela Cvice presidentj, Mrs. Sundquist Cad- A - .. K 1 K --Wf -is -N,-- .M-.W...,.. -..........-.,...s.-nf.-.Nanw xx x xl x X. Huron Band Creates School pirit Sue Shuring, Joe Jeannette, Sue Brown, Joette Dyson. The Eastern Michigan Marching Band, under the direction of Mr. Thomas Tyra, has once again added to the enthusiasm of the University. The special service the 76-piece band renders is per- forming at athletic events. Here it helps create school spirit. The band is composed of students interested in band music and who have had previous experience, usually in a high school band. The band's contri- bution to Homecoming was seen at the Queen's Coronation and in the Homecoming Parade when it led the parade of floats and several visiting high school bands. The Huron Band is one of which Eastern's students can be proud. Sue Brown, Head Drum Majorette. joe Jeannette, Drum Major i B The band celebrates a Homecoming victory. WOMEN'S CHORUS-FRONT ROVV: Diane Keeney, Pam Bene- siuk, Linda Phillips, Karen Weaver, Lucia Ramazetti, Donna Brough, Sondra Dulmagi, Kathy Koppin, Diane Kulesza, Muriel Ciesielski, Janice Park, Katherine Wiederkehr, Nancy Carroll, Martha Lutchka, Mrs. Emily Lowe CDirectorD, Ruth Williamson CAccompanistJ, Janet Mieden, Terry Abrams, Faith Judson, Marie Wexelg SEC- OND ROW: Charlene Jaruela, Diane Zimmerman, Gwen Phillips, Pat Dorazio, Sylvia Heil, Kathy Slat, Lue Heil, Linda Palo, Mary Kruell, Mervyl Simson, Marlene Dovelle, Sharon Goodell, Jane Keppy, Janice Harris, Cathy Meer, Vivian Clayton, Pat Wasvary, Hazelle Trott, Patricia Nichols, Gail Edmondson, Adrian Hueem, THIRD ROW: Cynthia Kerby, Sharon Brown, Catherine Kelly, Carol Brooks, Diane Baker, Carolyn Comai, Dorothy Zecker, Cyn- thia Grice, Glenda Fears, Karen Peebles, Connie Brown, Lucinda Palmer, Gay Zimmer, Pat Melluish, Jonie Jackson, Lucilla Fox, Cheryl Hays, Ruth Ann Monroe, Christine Cutler, Linda Egger, Pat Richardson. usic For Talented Students The Women's Chorus and the Men's Glee Club are open to interested students with a talent in music. Both groups perform frequently in public concerts and special programs. MENS GLEE CLUB-FRONT ROW: Blaine Ballard Cconductorj, David Ozga, Garr Leonard, Mike Webb, Charles Jackson, Mike Large, Ken Slyziuk, Terry Dean, John Dean, John Smithg SECOND ROW: Pat Carey, John Smith. Bill Zahn, Mike Gillenkirk, Aaron Brewer, Steve Storer, Jerry Lee, Stewart Moyer, L. Lerade Serras, Mike Roney, Tom Fordg THIRD ROW: Stuart Glazer, Ronald Skope, Steve Bowers, Tom Robtrtroy, Bob Schneider, Tom Schwocho, John Zimmer, Joseph Reid, Richard Albrecht, Ray Sol- berg, FOURTH ROW: Steve Whittlesey, Charles Larkins, Gary Car- lile, James McNamara, David Sisco, Ralph Peterson, David Cun- ningham, Richard Kaye, Greydon Hyde, Truman Forest, James Lindbergh, Ray Hickner. Danny Campbell, George Rice. WEMU - FRONT ROW: Fred Wischow, Mark Marihoff Art Csports directorj Linda Robinson THIRD ROW Laurie Hilde Brand, Doug Kauffman, Dave Biancog SECOND ROW: Susan Pat Susan Hayskar James DIHHYFIS Jill Harcke Jim Kaneaster Vic terson, Linda Barker, Ray Komar Cnews directorj, Dr. Allen Koe Miller Dennis Deihl Ron Pmsoneault Gordon Denison Thomas nig Cadvisorb, Michael Block Cstation managerj, john Seidelman Redmond W E M U Serves Campus Through Broadcastlng W.E.M.U. Broadcasting Guild's purpose is to promote interest in all fields of broadcasting and radio. The broadcasting guild has helped create campus spirit by providing entertainment, news, and programs designed especially for Eastern's students. The special program presented each spring by the guild that draws most students' attention is the all-campus election returns. The program be- gins shortly after the vote counting, and continues until the final results are available. i i f r A 2:-.f,.3 My-faerie me ,ff Y ff -w fr wif , x ' ' , f' G r ' y, D ' A e , f ' ,fry in K 5 Yap, I A I V1 I yd? t nga .. ' K bl A I zo . I W-313 i A, Q' wif .2 r f X f .ex A. diffs i fig, B F fl Q2 1 s Sl f l . ' , M , Q V" e I r r L ,.,s?c.' " y f ff , i 4 ff B, 4 if e if g 4 c K ,. , 1 ,,W,-. . cg, Q r .. ft. , , , . , . . . ,I , . Q ,, , Gf Q 1 5 f A it f - r ,V i i LL11 ' ' I ,.,, . .. ' . 1 .' ', fv - 'I mffi :J 2, ' I c 5' 1 . ,Q i . c , . B i FF Q I 4, i , 'M 'L'1 g, ? W gf ' .ji--'liz f.'L.t 915, 31 I , 'ii ' . ' ef. 3 , i K 5 E is .. . ,. V! -, E gh F X V 4 w e Q -i r -, 5 'Y ., 3 I - ,- K1 A... r" ' 3 1 rs I -N K 911 ADP-HI-FRONT ROWC Jeanne Pefnazali Anne Hitenfnany Jan Mary jo Weyher, Helen Collins, Sharon Sprague, Mary Fitz- TYOY, .lm Rainsbllfgefl Ann McCallum, JOHHHS Klienschmidt, harris, Gloria Verdon, Marcy Ryznar, Marge Hull, Carol Glass, Barbara HendefS0n, Cathy BeCke1', Lynda Banner? BACK ROW: Dorothy Bennett, Barbara Gleason, Madeline McGraw. D HIST DS FOR SCHOL R HIP D SER ICE Adahi, the senior women's honorary, was organ- ized in 1957. It was created to honor those senior women excelling in scholarship, leadership, and service. The word "Adahi" itself is Indian and it stands for the highest ideals of which its members are striving to attain. Adahi's activities include ushering at plays and concerts, the sponsorship of Preparation Day, an annual Homecoming Tea, and a reception following the University's Honors Convocation. New members to Adahi are tapped each spring in an annual ceremony held on the court in front of the library. Adahi was originally fashioned after the National Mortar Board. The Stoic Society, the oldest honor society on Easterns campus, encourages scholarship, leader- ship 1n1t1ative, and moral responsibility. Its mem- bers are selected from the sophomore class on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character, and participation in campus activities. Stoics activities include an annual White Ele- phant sale, a banquet for new members, a break- fast, and special speakers throughout the year. Reception for new members. STOICS HO OR LEADER HIP STOIC SOCIETY-Front Row: William Kovalak, Lar- ry P. Soderquist, Robert Roush, Blain Pingree, Moha- mud Jama, Will Babcock, Vince Bonaccig Second Row: Miss Robinson CSponsorD, Noel F. Cveppert CRecord- ing Secretaryj, Maryann Cannaert CMembership Chair- manj, Bonnie Dykoski fCorresponding Secretaryj, Rob- ert C. Benedict CPresidentD, Carol M. Gaffney CVice- presidentj, Evelyn Brettschneider CTreasurerD, Roger Dowler, Sandie Lobbestaelg Third Row: Beverly Bren- nan, Ruth Tait, Ruth Good, Sally Helwig, Donna Brucks, Lynne Woertink, Zoe KoKenakes, Sharon Fran- cis, Cynthia Haarer, Gail McDonald, Joanne Klein- schmidt, Nancy Kamatz, Ruth Alford, JoDel1 Bucy, Fourth Row: Laurie LaFleur, Shirley Ann Ehrhardt, Julie Pyatte, janet Sewell, Ruth Ann Poet, Linda Pow- ers, Georgina Daubresse, Paulla Blok, Lorelei Repella, Michaelene Marks, Karen Adler, Patricia Kutz, Alice Gutzler, Laura Michelseng Fifth Row: E. Von Valtier, Tom Dyke, Newten T. Siever, David J. Smith, Dwight Hinds, Chris Opple, Jess Shough, Richard Tallaclay, Lois Dowler, Barbara Buchinger, Shirley Cox, Elaine Rawsky, Kay Vander Eyk. +M- was ws 'W . A Student looks at exhibits at the Annual Art Show. 451: The purpose of the Art Guild is to promote aesthetic awareness and cultural growth in the fine arts. Also by sponsoring art shows and sales, they present the beautiful and interesting results of student art activities on campus. Any student inter- ested in art appreciation and expression is welcome to join. Art uild Holds Annual Art Show ART GUILD - FRONT ROW: Diane Nial, Tom Dyke, Shirley Toth, William Babcock, Salina Pietraszek, Marcia Andersong SECOND ROW: Lee Leim, Mikki Rose, Sylvia Horton, Doug Craig, Sharon Rumbold, Bruce Hebrcrg THIRD ROW: Paul Smith, Ellene Valentine, Sharon Brodie, Dave Law, Jack Perrone. 5 G - ig 2 A 3 ' l Y , 1 3 , 5 42 . . ii ii H' wage S 1 4 'H 1 Y x ,- 55 gl' BIOLOGY CLUB-FRONT ROW: Margaret DeMarke, Sally Den- derltb, Eleanor BOll1k CYSPOITBYJ- SECOND ROW CSFOI MCNab nis Cvice-presidentb, Robert Belcher Cadvisorj, Ruth Krueger Cpresi- James A- Ta1'U9Cki, Richard Nader, R0b9fl1 Bailey Meffllle Harvey Biology Club Sponsors Weekend Trips The purpose of the Biology Club is to promote the further understanding of biology and natural science. This was carried out by a weekend canoe trip in northern Michigan, a museum visit in Chi- cago, and through lectures and films. Meetings were held every two weeks on an infor- mal basis. Meetings usually ended with a coffee hour and gab session. Everyone is welcome to join. Ruth Krueger Ccenterj and friends examine a dicotyledonous plant. ' ,,,.,--YH Q I " if-eq' ' ' ... I '43s X f. . 3 XX l if . 136 1 s E, l Q ll ,gy-' .n fl 'E J' MATH CLUB-FRONT ROW: Elaine Lefave, Mrs. Ullman, Dr. Pate, Sandie Lobbestaelg SECOND ROW: Tom Cava, Bill Kruse, Gary Lippens. ATH A D GEOGRAPHY CL BS 1, 'war V , hymn' t ,.,, il CJ GEOGRAPHY CLUB-FRONT ROW: Lillian LaClair, Linda McCoy, Geoffery Martin, Gayle Colgan, SECOND ROW: Wayne Schultz, George V. Lane. Q 1 The Mathematics Club is open to any student interested in math. Its purpose is to promote the idea of mathematics as fun rather than work. The club meets once a month. It also sponsors a tutoring session each week to help those students who are having dificulty with math classes. BE EFIT MEMBERS The Geography Club's membership is made up of those students having an interest in geography, The purpose of the club is to promote profession- alism and interest in the field of geography. It serves to provide its members with a working and continuing knowledge of various aspects of the subject. . r S NJ' ff' PSYCHOLOGY CLUB - FRONT ROW: Douglas Wallace, Ron Loughlin, Javon Jackson, Alfred Keys B111 McShane Rosemary Leonardg SECOND ROW: Quinn Mc- Johnson, john Malacos. Lievertz, Carolyn Wilson, Shirley lub Promotes Psycholo As A Career The Psychology Club is open to all students majoring in psychology who have completed Intro- duction to Psychology. The club's purpose is to further interest in psychology and education and to promote favorable faculty-student relations as well as a professional interest in the field of psychology. The Psychology Club has done much in pro- moting beneficial information and ideas in its field. The club is one of the more recently formed on Eastern's campus. 137 INDUSTRIAL ARTS ASSOCIATION-FRONT ROWg Michael De- Carroll Osborn Cadviserj. SECOND ROW: Harvey Pearl, Peter Dan- Francesco Ctreasurerb, Joseph Horwath Csecretaryj, Richard Clark i61S0I1, John Waldi, He1'VeY Wheeler. John HSYWHYCL John Pefltwy Kel- Cvice presidentb, Ron Brown Cpresidentj, Delmar Larson Cadviserj, ley Martin, Clarence Helzerman. Industrial Arts Asso . Works With Goodfellows The Industrial Arts Association is a professional organization organized to promote progressive edu- cational ideas and practices in the field of indus- V 3 I' S i C b H 0 n 0 I' S A t h l 6 t 6 S trial arts and industrial arts education. Any inter- ested student is invited to attend its meetings which usually end in a coffee hour and informal discus- sions. On its agenda for this year are a joint project with the Goodfellows for needy children, supervis- ing Arts and Crafts classes for fourth and fifth grade boys, and completion of a professional jour- nal. The Varsity Club, a local athletic honorary or- ganization founded in 1921, is composed of mem- bers of varsity teams. The object of the club is to promote interest among the student body and alumni in University athletics. VARSITY CLUB-FRONT ROW: Ed Mass, Michael Coltman, Jim Nelson, Paul Eisele SECOND ROW: Fred Williams, Lawrence Ad- ams, Robert Coleman, Don Bessolo Cvice-presi- dentj, Larry Andrews, Hugh Parkerg THIRD 5 ROW: Tom Cava, jess Shough, George Mason, James Foxtadvisorj, Tom Grundner, john Ging- rich, Joe Grasley. DEBATER'S SPEECH UNION -- FRONT ROW: james Adams Cvice- presidentb, Sarah Fergeson Ctreasur- erj, William Coelius Cpresidentb, Lin- da Steinhoff Csecretaryb, Thomas J. Murray Cfacultyjg SECOND ROW: Lynn Wright, Carol Whistler, Jerry Smith, David Lixey, Tom Wilson, Steve Reuter, Dennyce Barrett, Mi- chael Moore. Debaters Held Campus Forum li ll 3, NY! 09' x f' J Y T To further one's knowledge of theater and drama for itself and for its relationship to other aspects of education, is the main purpose of the EMU Play- ers. The Players consist of students, graduate as well as undergraduate who take an active and earn- est interest in all phases of the theater. One learns responsibility, initiative and discipline, for with- out these, any type of performance, formal or infor- mal, cannot be presented. Most important is people working together to achieve a goal of accomplish- ment, and one of professional quality. The Varsity Debaters Speech Union offers many forensic programs which are open to all under- graduate and graduate students. These include: Freshmen Debate, Varsity Debate, Discussion, Original Oratory, Extempore Speaking, After- Dinner Speaking and Interpretative Reading. The highlights of the club's activities this year were the sponsoring of the All-Campus Forum and the winning of a second place in the Michigan State University Group Action Discussion Tourna- ment. EMU PLAYERS--FRONT ROW:Ja- von Jackson, April Smith Chistorianj, Carol Whistler Cvice-presidentj, Joanie Rupert Cpresidentj, Rosalyn Erat, Gerry Leeg SECOND ROW: Bill Mills, Ernest Smith, Le Verna Stilwell, Pamela Kidwell, Dianne fPixleyJ Bernick, John Stanton, James Gousseff. HAct Une, Scene I" cv ,., The objectives of the Library Club are to stimu- late interest in Library Science as a curriculum, to provide opportunities for fun and fellowship among students in Library Science, and to create an inter- est in professionalism. To fulfill these objectives, the Library Club provides a variety of activities throughout the year, such as float in the Home- coming parade, inviting first year librarians back to tell about their experiences, reception for library supervisors, and opportunities to visit libraries in action. Although especially aimed at Library Sci- ence students, membership is open to anyone who is interested. Jama. HI Am hat I Knoww Ki E.M.U. DAMES - FRONT ROW: Judy McKay Cparliarnentarianj, Sal- ly Fritz Qrecording secretaryl, Gale Cunningham Cpresidentj, Caryl Bietz Cadvisorj, Annis Calhoung SECOND ROYV: Kathy Cunningham Ctreas- urerb, Patricia Cooper Ccorrespond- ing secretaryj, Mrs. Ogden fadviserj. Behind Every Great an..." The EMU Dames is an organization composed of any married women students or wives of men students at Eastern Michigan University. The or- ganization's purpose is to provide and promote a social atmosphere through joint participation in social activities. LIBRARY CLUB --FRONT ROW Ann McGuire, Barbara Zahn Har riet LaFoille, Larry Davenport SEC Z OND ROW: Mrs. Vincent Maryann I Cannaert, Joan Whims, Margaret M Robinson Cadvisorj, Mrs Dorothy Hamelg THIRD ROW: Mrs Anoto siack, Robert Devereaux Mrs Mar cia Hansen, Mary Babian Osman Vet's Club members aided the Ypsilanti League of Women Voters in their registration drive. Ron Cunning- ham and jim Edwards "tag', a saleslady. The 1964-65 school year was an active one for Eastern's Veteran's Club. The Vets continued in their civic contributions as well as their social activ- ities the Vets Club team set the standards in In- tramural Sports by winning the football and volley- ball championships to take a firm grip on the the 1965 All-Sports Trophy. Vets Club Goes 'Q ung Ho" for 1965 With the "Colonel" leading cheers the Vet's Club cheering section won the "Go Gung Hou contest at Homecoming. VETERANS ASSOCIATION-FRONT ROW: Dave Pennington Csergeant at armsb, Steve Lackey Cpresidentb, S-Sgt. George Porod Cadvisorb, Ira Shubel Cvice-presidentj, Ray Smith Ctreasurerj, Vivi Eggan Csecretaryb, Jim Edwardsg SECOND ROW: Ron Cunning- ham, Jim Richards, Ralph Herron, Tom Burean, Bill Smith, Dick Staudacher, John Cross, Dave Dascola, Dan Medvie, Mike Stoll, Frank Ostrowski, Ron Campaug THIRD ROW: Jerry Authier, Jim Sackett, Tom Gant, Todd Woolery, Pete Rushing, Phil Huyck, Jerry Blevins, Dave Bianco, Don Miller, Marty Authier, Charles Wilkins. 14 YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB - FRONT ROW: Don Halley Ctreas- urerj, Jan Holvick frecording secre- taryb, Dwight Sinilla Cchairmanj, Merry Belson Ccorresponding secre- taryh, Russ Waugh: SECOND ROW: Lee Schlorff, Carl Meddick, Sharon Lingemann, Pat Kurtz, Cynthia Ka- ray, Lana Foster, Mary Ann Kempf, Gary Ryson, Jan Zechg THIRD ROW: Jim TenEyck, Carol Wheeler, Joan LaRue, Evelyn Cole, Gwen Therrian, Shirley Cox, jim Dancer, Debbie Gitre, Dennis Hermatz. Leaders In Politics n E.M.U. Campus The Young Republican and the Young Demo- crat Clubs aim to stimulate an active interest in governmental affairs, to increase the efficiency of popular government, and to foster and perpetuate the ideals and principles of the two political par- ties. Their main interests lie in acquainting voters with the issues and the candidates in elections. Both groups do local canvassing, have speakers, and attend the State Conventions. YOUNG DEMOCRATS - FRONT ROW: Patricia Littrell Cstate ROW: George Lambrinos, Judy Kehres, Jill Cook Ctreasurerj, John central representativeb, Carl Dittman Cstate central representativeb, Arabatgis. Doris Paull Csecretaryl, Gerald Meszaros, Ethel Johnson: BACK OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY CLUB -- FRONT ROW: Marjorie Stier, Sharon Wright, Normajean Bennett Cadviserj, Charlotte Tolo- nen Csecretaryj, Judy Gibbs Cpresidentj, Ethel Ishibashi Ctreasur- erb, Louise Berger Cvice-presidentl, Karen Momenee, Frances Her- rickg SECOND ROW: Donna Ryan, Mary Godfrey, Marion Banks, Ginnie Rondinella, Linda Wood, Sarah Snyder, Joanne Klein- schmidt, Martina Rauer, Sharon Ziblut, Marsha Page, THIRD ROW: Nan Bayle, Diana Marcus, Catherine Kersey, Judy Hag- gerty, Diane Anthony, Lona Homrich, Anne Berry, Susie Long, Marilyn Bloomfield, Jeanne Provenzano, Connie Mathews. O.T. Club Sponsors pen House At Rackham The Occupational Therapy Club is open to any student majoring in Occupational Therapy at E. M.U. The purpose of the club is threefold. It ac- quaints the members and the public with Occupa- tional Therapy, it identifies its members with ac- tive associations within the profession, and it pro- motes fellowship among the students majoring in Occupational Therapy. The club's activities for the year include an open house at Rackham during Orientation Week, a homecoming float, the annual Christmas Craft Sale, speakers, field trips, and picnics. 524 O. T. Club won the trophy for the best display at Presentation of Organizations. SPECIAL EDUCATION CLUB FRONT ROW: Elaine Dinse, Kathleen Pearl, Diane Peirce Pam Parry Marie Velker Nancy Alice Ruge Mr Bernard Treado Cadv1sorJ,Jerry Udell Cpresidentj, Joiner, Kathy Stumpmier Dolores Faust Susan Krystan Carol Karl Stuef Cvice presldentj Kathy Grumley Csecretaryl, Kathie An- Brooks. drews Mary Jo Luea SECOND ROW: Pat Black, Ellen Dennis, ariety of Ex eriences is its Aim The Special Education Club has been on East- ern's campus since 1936, when it first became ac- tive. The club holds frequent meetings at which members try to promote fellowship among them- selves and the faculty. The club's purpose is to give its members a richer background and a va- riety of experiences in the field of Special Educa- tion. Among its activities are field trips, lectures, dis- cussions, picnics, and participation in Homecom- mg. MEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION 3-, CLUB-FRONT ROW: Dave Ver- ub, Jim Hadley, Dominick Principe, Mr. Dick Adams, Bob Johnson, Charles Whiteside: SECOND ROW: Kirk Langer, Mike Sosne, Larry Ad- ams, jess Shough, Conrad McRoberts, Herb Osterlin, Ken Pound, THIRD ROW: Bob Kelly, Fred Shaw, Don Simmons, Mike Holland, Todd Elliot. P.E. Clubs Strive for Professionalism The Men and Women Physical Education Clubs are open to all men and women physical education Jors and minors. Their purposes are to promote professionalism among the members of the clubs. A Ong the clubs' activities are Major Day, The Senior Dessert, and special programs on aspects of ma m physical education. 1 3, ,,, , 5 :',V by , ,fi V ,L I H, .. 1 ' ' M Nill ' :"" , - 1 V .. , K ' if , V Q W' ll' 2 -1 r ::': sf . H -., , 5 , , 1 f +A ,I , ff , :,. ' ., - . , I ' 2 " s I sis f if , I i ff "V f 'f '- - s W ,I ff , ' Q , " H 22: . K , , 4, ,ig , .A W 'l Z - b i Li I ' , I f , mt Y 3 ,, I M 5 x c Q + -ff' - ' i v 7' A' I el A M fir- ' r , ii it I is f , T I I ii 1 . ,,w' li jfff X 1? ' so ririsst f in K I t i 'Z rig ' I fl f' ' fi f fl' .. '- I ' 3 I if I I V . . -J , gs 1 ,jim by 4- 3' ,Y I ' f , ,f-' K Mx S " Q- ,fp 2 s A ' "" if f 5 ,:", , is f sf , x , ,Q ,r y , r , ,r , ,sf 1 l ,. , - .,,. I 'Q' f ' y is J A if , ' , ' N if-ig W ' ' ' J' s WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB - FRONT ROW: Andrea Keto, Lynn Smitley, Sandy Cowan, Ruth Ann Wallace, Susie Hushen, Miss Marguerite Grills, Cookie Collins, Phyllis Be- low, Carolyn Biagig SECOND ROW: Carol Brow, Jackie Main- ville, Judy Mettler, Pat Czubaj, Karen Rocheleau, joan Bryce, Barb Laslo, Kathy Sutter, Alice Hluchaniuk, Cherry Coy, Mickie H 1,155 . af f x , Matzas, Jill Coleman, Sharon Buckholtz, Jill Duel, Joan Snyder THIRD ROW: Cheryl Burrn, Diane Ainsworth, Diane Bakhaus Bonnie Gasidlo, Betsy Hushen, Barb Wingate, Joan Bockbrader Barb Rang, Suzie Rowlands, Pat Michael, Karen Kelly, Jan Olszew- ski, Jackie Couzens, Monica Babik, Fran Wedge. DRILL TEAM -- FRONT ROW: Greg Rominski, Fred Lindsay, Cap- tain Rice, Colonel Murray, SFC Wil- liams, Dave Rockwell, Ed Dorich, Dave Rybicki, Jim Hoffmeyer: SEC- OND ROW: Jeff Pardee, Tom Han- agan, Tony Fletcher, Larry Golde, Ken Hanna, Ken Ledford, Bruce Wer- ner, John Brady, Len Charette, Ron Bayhan, Mike Seelyg THIRD ROW: Stan Zubel, Duane Hoadley, Don Ab- bate, en Iverson, Ron Harrison, Tom Freitag, Sanford Finley, Barry Subel- sky, Vic Bellistri, Jeff Trost, Don Meabon, Carl Richards. R.0 .ff s' 'T lv ' 3 . ,lk A T. C. Contributes To Campus RIFLE TEAM-FRONT ROW: Ga- len Mundwiler, John Draftzg SEC- OND ROW: Dale Toler, Stan az- mierski, Capt. Admire, Lt. Col. Mur- ray, MSGT Maki, Tim Hoover, Ter- ry Yankieg THIRD ROW: Jon Hen- kel, Emery, Fred Cassidy, Ernie Grisdale, Zoller, Tom Whipple. 0 .,. 2 4k" SCABBARD AND BLADE-FRONT ROW: Terry Yankee, Thomas John Draftz, Charles Maky, Alfred Mosier, Gary Filmore, Walter Collins, Reddick Ccompany first sergeantb, Doug Milkins Ccompany commanderb, Thomas Tate, David Rockwell, Ralph Peterson, THIRD ROW: john Captain Richard Rice Cadvisorj, John Maxey Cadvisorb, Galen Mund- Henkel, John Contario, Bob Dungey, Gordon Dennison, Robert Caruth- whiler Ccompany second lieutenantl, Dave Schwandtg SECOND ROW: er, George Rice, Don Wilson, Thomas London, Howard Efner. l ilitary Society Installed Into Seabbard l iii? "X....-7 The University Military Society was formed in April of 1964 on Eastern Michigan's campus to fulfill these obligations: to raise standards of mili- tary training in this institution, to unite the Mili- tary Department with the other departments at the university, to encourage and foster the essen- tial qualities of good and efficient affairs, and to promote good fellowship among the cadet officers. The Society was formally installed as Company E, 16th Regiment in the National Society of Scab- bard and Blade on April 10, 1965. The officers of Company E are Company Commander Charles Haas, First Lieutenant Gordon Dennison, Second Lieutenant Robert Caruthers, and First Sergeant David Rockwell. Company Commander Doug Milkins receives charter for the Military Society. 14 U' K if w L U' an, 5 tv is 'T Q97 ef,-fzgiiifzfgngi. s ,twill P mglaistl - as wi 5 .c S va., as Q l x 4 K 07? 'L 7 WWA af - C ""' 5 1 val ' ,- A .1-wwf , . K 5, IPM' J '15 f 'fm ' X f ' 'A gulf, 1, 'W' 'ff pr 14 A . R ,' tfuq if ,L K 5-A. we , H N K 'lj 1' V397 4 l DELTA PSI KAPPA-FRONT ROW: Ruth Ann Wallace, Miss Steig Cadvisorj, Joan Bockbrader, Cookie Collins, joan Snyder, Jill Delta Psi Kappa Sponsors Delta Psi Kappa, Women's Physical Education Sorority, was founded on Eastern Michiganls cam- pus in 1962. The sorority membership includes those girls who have maintained a 2.7' accumula- tive academic average and a 3.00 in their major. 5 x Deuelg SECOND ROW: Sue Cossey, Marian Carson, Phyllis Below, Jackie Couzins, Carol Shultz. Professional Day n ay This year Delta Psi Kappa presented a luncheon for Sports Day and entertainment for Major Day. They also sponsored a Professional Day in May during which time a cheerleading workshop was held. 1 1 Kappa Delta Exhibits High Educational Standards Kappa Delta Pi, national honor society in edu- cation, encourages high professional, intellectual and personal standards. They also recognize out- standing contributions to education. Founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois, Kappa Delta Pi was organized as the Pi chapter in 1922 at Eastern Michigan. Locally, it attempts to improve student teacher education, and the pro- fessional future of teachers. The monthly meeting of Kappa Delta Pi consists of lectures, discussions, and debates aimed toward furthering the purposes of education. A guest speaker is also brought to campus to speak to the members of this honorary society during one of their meetings. ti ,ff 5. he 'GQ KAPPA DELTA Pl-FRONT ROW: Everett L. Marshall Cadvisorj, F'Geppert, Charlotte johnson, Laura Dykstra, Beth Gerisch Karen Barb Rounds Cpresidentj, Elizabeth Faw Csecretaryj, Patricia Clarke Gondag THIRD ROW: Kathy Ferguson, David Grindle, Marcia Han Ctreasurerj Bonnie Dykoski Chistorianjg SECOND ROW: Noel sen, Karen Miller. PHI DELTA KAPPA-FRONT ROW: Russ Bogarin, Kenneth ciee- ard Mem, George Brewer Cadvisorb, Joe Nicita: THIRD ROW ton Wilbur Williams, Aulen Figuro, Charles Wiese Cpresidentb, Tom Edwin LaKuke, Virgil Hill, Ralph Gesler, Russ Brumbaugh Ch1St0l'1aUJ Northey Cdistrict V coordinatorb, Donald Kleinsmithg SECOND ROW: Fred Hoover, Andrew Bertha, Robert Cwlassford, Francis Welper, Leon- Al Kimmel, Carroll Osborn Cvice presidentj. Phi Delta Kappa Promotes Free Public Education Phi Delta Kappa is the oldest and largest pro- fessional fraternity for graduate men in education. Eastern's Delta Gamma chapter was established in June 1956 with the purpose to promote free public education through research, service, and leader- ship. The honor of membership goes to outstanding graduate students and to seniors who show prom- ise in the field of education. Membership also in- cludes professionals in the field. Phi Delta Kappa has representatives to several cities in the sur- rounding area. In translating their ideals into a program of ac- tion appropriate to the needs of public education, the members of the Delta engage in several activi- ties. Their meetings consist of various speakers and films designed to inform the members of the edu- cation profession. Each member also carries on his own research project. Two of the highlights on the social calendar for Phi Delta Kappa this year were the annual dinner-dance and a "Ladies' Night" dinner meeting. Alpha Kappa Psi Holds Annual Dinner Dance ln ay On May 2, 1964 Psi Kappa Alpha was initiated into Alpha Kappa Psi, National Business Frater- nity. Alpha Kappa Psi better enables its members to equip themselves for professional business ca- reers by sponsoring guest speakers, held trips, and films on a variety of business aspects. This year the fraternity's activities included visiting Ford Motor Company and an advertising lirm. 9 . --- The fraternity is also active in campus activi- ties and various service. In the past they have man- aged the football concessions at the home games. They also held a banquet and picnic, as well as assisted the College of Business in its social and professional activities. Highlighting the year was the annual dinner- dance held in May, at which time there was an opportunity for an alumni reunion. ,gn A .. ALPHA KAPPA PSI-FRONT ROW: D. Martin McGraffin fmaster- of ritualsb, W. Oscar Collins Cfaculty advisorb, J. C. Timothy Carolan Ctreasurerj, Blair Pingree Cpresidentj, Galen W. Mundwiler Cvice- pres1dentD, Donald A. Patrick Csecretaryb, Abe A. Karam Calumnusjg SECOND ROW: james Bencik, Hank Herrick, Paul Hengehold, Dick Ambs, Roland Thomas, Jeff Cross, Tony Waeshle, Jack Gulbransen, Gary I. Santrock, Dick Staudacher, Michael E. Coughling THIRD ROW: Paul A. Bubeck, Gerald A. Armstrong, Timothy A. Hoover, Gary Follbaum, Dick Kaczmarczyk, Terrence Madick, Les Azimov, Robert Failing, Fred- eric Retzloff, Richard S. Kowalski, David Visel. 151 r .,1. . . .L ,,.,,,,Qk ,451 ,Hg,yan-gt MQ, . Q fs:-gg ,sais-:H+ .. 5- K . """' 3: ,.,' .V ..X. I wha- PI OMEGA PI-FRONT ROW1 Lynne Neiballef Cnewsletter edimfli son Cadvisorjg SECOND ROW: janet Williams, Lois Dueltgen Frances Rose Rochowiak Csecretaryj, Sherry Baker Cpresidentj, Louise Sa- Roger Dowler, Barbara Granger, Cheryl Danborn. chett Cvice presidentj, Jan Borkowski Ctreasurerb, Normajean Ander- P' mega Pi pholds Professional Business Standards Pi Omega Pi, one of Eastern Michigan's busi- ness fraternities, aims to create, encourage, pro- mote and extend interest in scholarship. The fra- ternity also holds to the ideal of civic betterment through the practice of good citizenship and the teaching of service as the basis of all worthy enter- prise. Composed entirely of business education majors, eligbility is determined primarily by scholarship. Members must maintain a 3.0 average in Business Education and a 2.5 overall. Pi Omega Pi, which upholds high ethical stand- ards in business and professional life, was busily involved in several activities this year. The frater- nity participated in F.T.A. Day, published an an- nual newsletter to alumni, and helped plan the Spring Honors Banquet held for the business de- partment. Alpha Psi mega Stimulates Interest ln Drama Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary frater- nity for students in dramatics. The members are selected for outstanding work in the three branches of dramatics-acting, directing and stagecraft. While displaying an active interest in drama and educational theatre, the members of Alpha Psi Omega participate in a number of events on cam- pus each year. Their activities include assisting with the various plays and lending their time and talents to the campus Christmas presentation. They also aid the E.M.U. Players with their Variety Show. To retain membership in this fraternity mem- bers must remain active in the field of dramatics. The primary purpose of Alpha Psi Omega is to promote interest in dramatics activities and to en- courage each member to learn about the field. X In , I lk ff ALPHA PSI OMEGA-FRONT ROW: Dianne CPiXeyJ Bernick, April Smith, Joanie Rupert, Pamela Kidwellg SECOND ROW: Mr. Bird, Ernie Smith, Gerry Lee. Alpha Phi amma Promotes E.M.U. Publications lism Fraternity, is a newly formed organization on Eastern Michigan University's campus this year. worked on any one of the three E.M.U. publica- tions for at least one year. These members, who have been on the staff of The Echo, Aurora, or Concepts, must also maintain above a 2.00 accumu- lative academic average and be in good standing with the university. The purpose of Alpha Phi Gamma is to pro- mote interest in both professional journalism and Eastern Michigan publications. ALPHA PSI GAMMA--FRONT ROW: Sandi Mitchell, Terry Hallinan, Nancy Austin, Ron Cunningham Cpresidentj, Tim Hayes, Merry Lee Bel- song SECOND ROW: Shirley Cox, Warren Smith, Marcie Marwil, Benno Fritz, Mary Kay Shehan, Donna Brucks, Dennis Brinkerhoff, George Berger, Greg Kazmierski. Alpha Phi Gamma, National Honorary journa- Membership includes those students who have amma Theta Epsilon Furthers Study Of Geograph Gamma Theta Epsilon, national fraternity of geography, was founded in 1913, with Michigan's chapter granted organizational status March 29, 1962. The fraternity furthers professional interest in geography, strengthens student and professional training, and advances the professional status of geography as a cultural and professional subject for study. The members also hope to create and ad- vance a fund for further study in the field of geog- raphy. These E.M.U. geography majors are proud of their department and its rating of fourth in the nation. GAMMA THETA UPSILON-FRONT ROW: John S. Dudar, Alan C. G, Best fadviserh, Maryann Porter, Eugene J. Wigglesworth, Lillian LaClair, Thomas B. Hicks, Wayne Schultz, SECOND ROW: Gayle Colgan, Linda McCoy, W. Cary Weatherhead, Michael A. Boroff, Yvonne Trochet, Monica Babik. Huron Band Club Serves Music Department And Campus HURON BAND CLUB-FRONT ROW: Ron Sutton, Gary Leonard, La- Vem Fairbairn, Stewart Glazer, Wayne Richardson Cpresidentj, David Wurster, Paul Michalsen, Mr. Tyra Cadvisorj, Tom Coon, Alex Kalesg SECOND ROW: Andrew Grab, Fred Adams, Robert Ruby, Larry Hunt- inton, jack Munn, Albert Lynd, jim Oliver. The Huron Band Club is an honorary society which was newly formed in January under the guidance of Mr. Tyra, E.M.U. Band Director. Plans are currently underway for this organiza- tion to become a chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, National Band Fraternity. The men of the Band Club not only promote music and publicize the band concerts, but also serve the campus in several activities. The Hu- ron Band Club also functions as a host to visit- ing bands during football games and concerts. Pi Kappa Delta Encourages Forensic Activities Pi Kappa Delta is the largest honorary Forensic Society in America. It was established for the pur- pose of stimulating progress in and furthering the interest of intercollegiate speech activities and com- munications. This is being done in an effort to provide functional leadership training for life, and at the same time to encourage a spirit of fellow- ship, brotherly cooperation, and incentive for achievement. Q A Its members are students in good standing, graduates and instructors who have represented E.M.U. in speech activities. Pi Kappa members attend national and regional conventions and en- gage in discussions, debate tournaments, oratory contests, and extemporary speaking events. Pi Kappa Delta also gives awards for honorary mem- bership, distinguished alumni, and outstanding scholarship. 'WSH' 4-'rs PI KAPPA DELTA-FRONT ROW: Carol Whistler Murray Cadvisorb, Roger Waun, Linda Steinhoff, Wil- Cvice presidentj, David Lipey fpresidenth, Sarah Furge- liam Coelius. son Csecretary-treasurerbg SECOND ROW: Dr. Thomas Pi Theta Epsilon is an honorary fraternity for students in occupational therapy. Members are selected on the basis of high scholastic standing, their activity in the Occupational Ther- apy Club, and promise as an outstanding therapist and citizen, as well as possession of leadership qualities. These members are selected from the junior and senior classes. The organization is designed to encourage scholarship. to advance the field of Occupational Therapy, and to provide a closer relationship with other schools of occupational therapy. Pi Theta Epsilon also works with, and for the Occupational Therapy Club on campus. This year in their work with the children of Rackham School, the members of Pi Theta Epsilon presented a puppet show for the students. Marilyn Bloomfield, Ann Lovejoy, Diane Brooks, Kathy Kersey and Marjorie Stier are backstage at the Pi Theta Epsilon annual pup- pet show for Rackham children. Pi Theta Epsilon dvances Field 0 O. T. FRONT ROW: Frances Herrick, Sara Wright, Normajean Bennett, Constance Matthews, Susan Long, Joan Kleinschmidt, Louise Berger Marjorie Stier, Diana Marcus, Marilyn Bloomfield. SECOND ROW: Inez Sassaman, Marsha Page, Catherine Kersey. F. "W fi!" N,,,v"'v N. .., ,,.., ,, ALPHA PHI OMEGA-FRONT ROW: Thomas J. Filip Cvice presi- ROW: David E. Ozga, Donald A. Dechert, Jr., George F. Wixon, jr., dentj Kelley L. Martin Cpresidentb, Javon A. Jacksong SECOND David N, Zelmon Qsecretaryj, James J, Whggler, l Alpha Phi mega Serves Campus and Communit Alpha Phi Omega, open to both independent and fraternity men who have been associated with the Boy Scouts, is a national service fraternity. Over fifty thousand men in 300 chapters enjoy the opportunity to serve the campus and community. Lambda Phi chapter's year was one filled with campus services. In addition to again heading cam- pus poster distribution, APO members also reorgan- ized the Student Book Exchange and provide any other service that may be requested of them. The Alpha Phi Omegas also took part in several social events including their annual canoe trip and pledge activities. 157 1 X- HV? W-7 -my gp, 1 , i, ig , air- 5 ,i-jpg -' 3, 1 'K ' f i 2 L , , ,. N 'ig .V ,,,k ,I A, W, was . ,it ggi If ,,, , ia , 1 .. fri 1 ' 'I ' 44'8::e.2" MU PHI EPSILON-FRONT ROWI Christina RaCk0ZY, Sharon Oak, Donna Brough, Karen Gondag THIRD ROW: Diane Bencik, Leach, Miss Dorothy james Cadvisorj, Dorthea Schuler, Sharon Donna Rakayy Joan Bosca, Faith Judson. Urbang SECOND ROW: Charlene Jarvela, Janice Park, Peggy Mu Phi Epsilon and Phi Mu Alpha ,,.. K,--. X. ' 1 P l Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority, pro- motes the advancement of music in American and the development of musicianship, scholarship and sisterhood. This year found the girls of Mu Phi active both in the community and on campus. They presented two concerts in addition to ushering at community concerts. The sorority also worked with the children at Rackham School and prepared a musical pro- gram for them. In addition to their own special projects, they also co-sponsored the annual all- campus Christmas sing with their brother frater- nity, Phi Mu Alpha. Mu Phi Epsilon was also proud to announce that their advisor, Miss Dorothy James, was presented with a district merit award for her invaluable serv- ice and guidance as an advisor to the sorority. 2 l X 1 The Delta Xi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia was founded in 1948 at Eastern Michigan to ad- vance music in America as well as to contribute to the cultural enrichment of the campus. Among their many activities this year, they sponsored the annual all-campus Christmas Sing in cooperation with their sister sorority, Mu Phi Epsilon, assisted in ushering at community concerts: and presented a faculty recital in the fall. Plans are currently underway to hold a workshop for southeastern Michigan high school dance bands. The highlight on the social calendar this year was the1r dinner dance which was held in Windsor. PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA-FRONT ROW: Greydn Hyde, Steven Bowers, Dale Hutchinson, Dan White, Dave Siscog SEC- OND ROW: Ton Iatimer, Dave DeClark, Dave Wurster, Larry Huntington, Bill Strait, Dick Moy, Paul Michalsen, Al Kibbey, Roger VanWogoner, Andrew Grab. l l Sinforia Co-Sponsor ampus Christmas Sing QMAX 2-M x emi M1 x 'PNN GMA PHI MU ALPHA BAND-FRONT ROW: LaVern Fairbaine, Fred Adams, Allen Kibby, Larry Huntington, Dave Wurster, Andrew Grab, David Boyle: SECOND ROW: Carol Kobane, Jesse Stewart, Gary Leonard, Torn Latimer, Butch Larkins, Craig Strain, David Declark. 159 H A tk f'Sf't . 1. - rv? E. . l OMEGA PHI ALPHA-FRONT ROW: Pat Jeffers Crecofding sec- retaryb, Beverly Martin Cvice-presidentj, Jodi Dunn Cpresidentb, Joan Whims Qalumni secretaryj, Dona Kerr Ctreasurerj. SECOND ROW: Susan Bruner, Elaine Kantz, Charlene Schlitt, Elizabeth Faw, Susan Harmon, Linda Guy, Diane Norkus, Sarah Snyder, Kathleen Paul, Rochelle Brode, Pat Bowman, Doris Paull, Jane Kraftchick. THIRD ROW: Judy Russ, Nancy Wing, Marilyn Nel- -'Mi son, Rona Zenk, Diane Borst, Shirley Cox, Daunes Schultz, Luana Brink, Mary Jo Drouillard, Kar n Sue Glenny, Donna Belfiore, Robyn Dulgeroff. FOURTH ROW: Noel Geppert, Barb Gretz, Judy Crouch, Sharon Gabriel, Pat Frantom, Kathy Harvey, Maryann Porter, Beth Ann Greisch, Susan Greenberg, Kathy Donnelly, Ann McGuire, Linda Stateler. mega Phi Alpha Promotes Service To Student Bod Omega Phi Alpha, national women's service so- rority, was founded at Eastern Michigan in 1958. Since its beginning on this campus, Ome- ga Phi Alpha has grown to include over 300 members nationally. The sorority strives to de- velop leadership and friendship, and promotes service to the student body, faculty, and com- munity. The selling of mums for Homecoming began their season of events this year. In coordination with their national philantrophy project of con- tributing to the Cerebral Palsy Fund, the soror- ity assisted with the program at Rackham School. Other examples of the many service projects accomplished by Omega Phi Alpha this year included giving a Christmas party at Ypsi- lanti State Hospital, assisting at pre-registration, and ushering at various campus events. fn 1 -w, :KVI vu fin, V COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Paula Davis Pendolino Cvice-presidentj, Mrs. George Brower Ockstadt Cpresidentb, Carol Gunn Ccorrespond- ing secretarylg SECOND ROW: Mary Ann Zeilinger, Karen Per- PANI-IELLENIC Ctreasurerb, Lucy Cadvisorb, Marge due, Charlene Bomar, Bonnie Malik, Jan Chamberlin, Margie Riley Richie Shermang THIRD ROW: Sally Gustavson, Eileen Owen Mary Jane McDonald, Margaret Lamb, Judi Nield, Grace Perna. Panhellenic Presents Those Heetie Days 0 Rush Panhellenic, the governing body of Eastern Michigan's social sororities, not only enforces rules and coordinates rush activities, but also promotes cooperation between Greek letter organizations and encourages their intellectual development. This year the council, consisting of two dele- gates from each sorority, sponsored a Cherokee Indian orphan as part of the Lost City project in Oklahoma. Panhellenic also found an abundance of work in planning both fall and spring rush pro- grams, and in working with the Interfraternity Council on the Greek activities of E.M.U.'s spring week-end. Rush is hectic, yet there are moments of fun when actives entertain rushees. As well as informals and teas, rushees also attend casual parties. At the site of the old gym, the Alpha Kappa Alpha's presented them- selves as a disorganized but enthusiastic cheering team for a Kappa Alpha Psi-Alpha Phi Alpha basketball game. After catching a man of Kappa Alpha Psi, these A.K.A.'s dis- played their fine catch on 'the rock lpha Kappa lpha This year the girls of Alpha Kappa Alpha busily engaged in several activities to aid them in their support of a needy family. In the fall they held a "Can Dance" and during the spring they spon- sored a clothing drive. ponsors Needy Family In addition to philanthropy activities, the Xi chapter of A.K.A., which went national in 1949, also participated in social events. The highlight of the year was the "A.K.A. Bailief, a semi-formal dance presented in the spring. .. 531' v V ig". A , - . 3- 1 ' jj J . izg .1 Z .g,l 5 V . N, 1 A ' ' K A ' .. ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA - FRONT ROW: Menda Britton ROW: Richie Sherman, Lauren jackson, Judith Lott, Donna Simp fgraduate advisorl, Janice Doyle Ctreasurerj, Patricia Blake tre- cording secretaryj, June Hogan Ccorresponding secretaryb, Sondra MCGTISS fViCe-presidentk, M. Louise Surls Cpresidentjg SECOND son, Judy Stephens, Sharon Childress Csocial chairmanjg THIRD ROW: Teresa Mattingly, Grace Summers, Dorothy Lee, Geneva Banks, Elaine Davis. The girls of Alpha Omicron Pi participate in the jump rope events at the Chick Relays, which are held an- naully during the Home- coming festivities. First Place Float For Alpha micron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi's fall activities began with both excitement and hard work as they took first place with their homecoming float, the Trojan Horse. Other fall activities included the Chick Relays and sorority volleyball. The girls also held sorority breakfasts throughout the year and pre- sented "Royal Interlude," a semi-formal dance with Alpha Gamma Upsilon fraternity. Alpha Omicron Pi, which was originally found- ed at Barnard College, came to Eastern's campus in january, 1962. The sorority has chosen cardinal red and white as its colors and the jacqueminot rose as its Hower. ALPHA OMICRON PI -- FRONT ROW: Pat Sharpe, Gail Mc- Donald, Carol Hart Ctreasurerj, Susan Finzel Cpresidentj, Leslie Shee- han Crecording secretaryj, Sandra Kelley Ccorresponding secretaryj, Susie Cranfield, Jane Jameson, SECOND ROW: Sandie Skear, Brenda Liebroder, Janice Clark, Patricia Hostnik, Diane Stahl, Carolelynn 1 312 is Q 1 , E ., , 5 'fhxliagd' K . Wie I "' ' 4-v - 1. ' ,M-' 'JK is ,-y..:'lv,7 v ,ri , ---,5 - , 1 4 V -g ' f f 1 , ,1 ,M V , J? , V i , .. .llv ., .af .,-,, i .,-.. i 4 . , ,A L.. 1 wig? ie- 1, at if if' . f ., ,, ,,. i fr:-1 , , if - Lieberman, Janet Sewell, Ellen Dennis, Evelyn Wilkinson, Karen Brinson, Carol Biagi, Mary Bagnall, Marcia Giles, THIRD ROW: Alexandra Madias, Nancy Gray, Kay Foster, Barb DeLong,Paula Davis, Marge Twark, Sharon Ward, Connie Hurd, Jill Sutherland, Diane Westphal, Connie Mathews. 16 Q v This year's Alpha Sigma float entry for the Home- coming parade, "Great Moments In History", depicted Betsy Ross with "our first iiagu. Their float was the product of Weeks of planning and constructing for all the Alpha Sigs. -,J .L ALPHA SIGMA TAU-FRONT ROW: Pixie Jakob, Jan Chamberlin, Carol Gentinne, Gail Phillips Cpresidentl, Joan Bockbrader Cvice- presidentb Claudia Zeller, Cvice-presidentj, Claudia Zeller Ctreasurerj, Mary Carevic, Cookie Collins, SECOND ROVV: Kathy Sutter, Mary Ann Spanos, Jouce Holtz, Kathi Bolden, Barb Peploski, Sharon Hamil- ton, Ann Basmussen, Missy Morris, Sherry A. Baker, Beth Hartley, Karen Newman, THIRD ROW: Joyce Golding, Bonnie Malik, Pat Nichols, Pat St. Bernard, Kathy Vollick, Kathy Mitroka Crecording secretaryb, Carol Kramer, Nancy Overly, Sharon Simonds, Linda Jean Beasley, Peggy Campbell, Sally Evans. Tradition Continues With A.S.T. Candlelight Ball Alpha Sigma Tau, which was founded in Ypsi- lanti in November, 1899, began a busy year with their sorority week-end at Camp Takona. Alpha Sig's fall activities included participating in Home- coming festivities and observing Founders Day. They sponsored a dance during orientation week among their other activities. This year at the Christmas Sing the girls of A. S. T. joined in singing with their brothers, the Sig Tau's. The highlight of the year was the Candlelight Ball held in March. Tradition continued as the traveling presidents' pin and the lavelier for the best pledge were passed on. ' .ir . L IQ, ' '- L , x 2' 1 ' u ff . 4 . . - i7 V A . Q to ' , -. la. A ,. . , jg . 1 'Q I , r- A . - . 1 as .1 'Y r, 4 Dwi -S .'.l' f J, . -9 ' is it H Y " ' 63 'N . We 1 - , , , - cs, ' ' ' .z' ,f sr Y I .2 -lv - , .. ' 4+ ' - . 47 . . .. ' ' " '2 51.51 'fl A if . .-rf?-,W -r + :fr ., 5 - -17. in - ,U , li . Q, 1 ,Q tl' Y' A T' - ii . w H : 4351-for i1 T13-P' i, , A ,S , 3 I 1 - , 1 ,, ,,,, ,J , , ' ' ,-f : A 9 ' ' L' I ii ' ' A W I ' i "R A . 9- "5 f i' ' ' 4 -' 2 .7 .. " " ' -7 ' , f ' . '--- , I A' ' a I ' 431 K 714- 1 1 -V f K Y iz.. ' . ' ' f R Q . ft ' Y" f , 'V ,N f -5 . - cg ' . 'K '7 A Af ALPHA XI DELTA - FRONT ROW: Marilyn Byce, Nicky Wnuk Casst. treasurerb, Judi Nield, BemitaGal1ego, Barbara Hend- erson Cpresidentj, Judy Cross Crecording secretaryj, Sharon Shaw Ccorresponding secretaryj, Grace Perna, Kathi Hale Csocial chair- manjg SECOND ROW: Barbara Thompson, Patricia Butler, Chris Maloney, Marene Dovelle, Barbara Wingate, Joan Waite, Mila Sno- arnival Again A P Q . A .vb The Alpha Xi's will never forget sliding down Mt. Eastern as they cap- tured first place in the tray loading contests at the winter carnival. Morris, Kaye Lani Pflepsen, Joyce Morris, Dana Schaltenbrand, Sally Cartier, Joyce Strite, Betty Renneg THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Mead, Suzie Davis, Marilyn Hodges, Patricia Drabant, Sue Lakin, Joyce Hornbacher, Julie Pyatte, Sue Grossman, Kathy O'Hara, Jackie Turner, Carol Woods, Billie Lou Stevens, Bonnie Parker, Jean Lehto. uccess For Alpha X 'S The girls of Alpha Xi Delta began another year with enthusiasm as they sponsored a student-facul- ty panel discussion during New Student Days and participated in Homecoming activities. The winter carnival was again a success for the Alpha Xi's as they captured first place in tray load- ing and tray relays. Among the highlights on the social calendar was the annual dinner dance which was held in Decem- ber at Lofy's. They also presented "Double Expo- sure," an all-campus dance, with their brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon. As spring approached, Alpha Xi Delta was a found busily involved in philanthropic projects and preparations for the Greek Sing. fu, ' - -ttt 1"-"4 1' r L it Ekf Ricky Davis is welcomed into the sisterhood of Alpha Xi Delta on one of the most exciting days of sorority ,Z,, life - Bid Day. Deltas Establish A ew Philanthropic Program Delta Sigma Theta, founded at Howard Univer- sity by twenty-two Negro women in 1913, aims toward scholarship, leadership, service, and person- ality development-characteristics which prepare young women for their role in society. The Delta Beta chapter of this international sorority was founded at Eastern in 1949. The Deltas found themselves particularly busy this year as they established their five-point proj- ect", which includes work in mental health, job opportunities, volunteer services, philanthropy pro- grams overseas and guidance of youth. Other phil- anthropy programs included preparation of tray favors for holidays and sponsorship of an orphan. Delta Sigma Theta also engaged in numerous social activities. High on the list of events were the annual Cream and Crimson formal ball and their Delta playdate, a picnic held in the spring. f DELTA SIGMA THETA-FRONT ROW: Gloria Jackson Ctreasurerb Lynne Solomon Loretta Williams Carolyn Childs Saundra Jett THIRD Audrey Carter Ccorresponding secretaryl, Shirley Tyler Csecretaryj Mag ROW Charlene Bomar Gwendolyn Powell Charlene Sanders Ruthann gle Burton Cvice-presidentj, Diana Ealy Cpanhellenic representativej Crawford Ehirley Hall Sheila Shaw Kathy Jordan Chistorianj SECOND ROW: Blythe Carrothers, Louise Nicholson, Donna Trayler SaSandra Berry DELTA ZETA-FRONT ROW: Sandi Mitchell Cso-social chairmanj, Nancy Morris Ccorresponding secretaryj, Lynne Neibauer Crecording secretaryj, Mitzi Manning Cvice-presidentj, Gloria Verdon Cpresidentj, Mary Fitzharris Cvice-presidentb, Margaret Lamb Cpledge trainerb, Carol Reinelt Ctreasurerj, Joanne Cau Cco-social chairmanjg SECOND ROW: Connie Podpierka, Clare Slife, Marla Ratzow, Sandy North, Ginger Year Begins With Excitement "1, l 5 SQ nga Pledge Karen Rajczi "auctions off" Delta Zeta actives at the Slave Sale with the assistance of Bill Marvin. Hunter, Linda Yoder, Lynn Stock, Rosie Langer, Carol Synder, aKren Rajczi, Geri Arnold: THIRD ROW: Teena Ford, June Roe, Alice Gretzler, Cheryl Suter, Danna Shirtliff, Donnie Sullins, Marcie Marwil, Margaret Brand, Luree Burwitz, Diane Greve, Mary Raymond, Judy Calderwood, Barbara Piercecchi, Barbara Sands. Peggy Feuer. The year began with excitement for the Gamma Sigma chapter of Delta Zeta as Teena Ford was . cf N eff crowned 1964 Homecoming Queen. She is third in ig' :J N :K g Y H the line of Big and Little Sisters to win the crown. fi it Z' - L The D. Z.'s were also honored to have another sister :fi gi L Q m serve on the court. i 1 C G ' The chapter, which went national at E. M. U. in 1955, sponsored several activities during the year. D. Z.'s presented a dance each semester during New Students' Days. They also brought Dr. Richard Cut- ler to campus to speak on "The Morality of College Women". Then the D. Z.'s held the 'KMost Eligible Bachelor" contest. Delta Zeta also engaged in philanthropic projects this year. They took part in the "Lend-a-Hand" program by sponsoring a needy child in Ypsilanti. The sorority also held a Christmas party with the Theta Chils for many underprivileged children in the Ypsilanti area. High on the list of spring social events for the Delta Zeta's was their annual dinner dance which was held in April at the Whittier Hotel. As D.Z. Becomes ueen A young boy comes to find the real meaning of Christmas as the Sigma Kappa's share what Christmas is to them. Two underprivileged children share new experiences as they watch Santa with content. Sigma Kappa This year found Sigma Kappa one of the out- standing chapters in scholarship both on Eastern's campus and at their National Convention. The Sig Kaps proudly accepted the Greek women's Scholar- ship Trophy at the Panhellenic Dessert 1964 for the third year in a row, which enabled them to keep the trophy. The Delta Alpha chapter also was presented with their national scholarship and pledge awards. The Sigma Kappas, donning new outfits this year, not only value scholarship, but also stress social aspects of college. One of the highlights of the year was their dinner dance in December, which was held at the Whittier Hotel. They also spon- sored their annual Fall Frolic and February Frost dances. Among their philanthrophy projects, the girls of Sigma Kappa joined with the men of Delta Sigma Phi this year to hold a party for under- privileged children during the Christmas season. Another successful year for Sigma Kappa came to a close with the Parents' Banquet and the Senior Tea and the farewell. aaptures Spirit f Christmas For Children SIGMA KAPPA-FRONT ROW: Carol Gunn Kpanhellenicl, Judy Boyer Ccorresponding secretaryj, Ann McCallum Qrecording secretaryj, Sylvia Chojnowski Crush chairmanj, Janet Holvick Cpresidentj, Mary jo Weyher Cvice presidentb, Barb Rounds Ctreasurerj, Rita Rose Cactivities chairmanb, Sharon Guthree fsong leaderj, Carrie Foess Cscholarshipb, Marge Ockstadtg SECOND ROW: Diane Ulrich, Glenna Christie, Mary Barsanti, janet Buchweitz, Joan Onica, Rita Barnett, Lana Foster, Anne Witmer, Marie Miller, Frances Urhanek, Patricia Dorazio, Sandy Ward, Carole Flack, Linda Foster, Betty Lewis, THIRD ROW: Merry Belson, Carolyn Boarman, Linda Powers, Dava james. Cheryl Eib, Pat Brummer, Sue Helsten, Anita Heintz, Penny Gallo, Barbara Granger, Polly Myers, Becky Shoup, Rosie Bauer, Marilyn Goldstein. Sigma u Phi ctivc In Philanthropic Projects Despite having to use classrooms during rush while the union is under construction, Sigma Nu's enjoy the opportunity to get acquainted at an evening rush party. Sigma Nu Phi, Eastern Michigan's local sorority on campus, began a busy year by undertaking sev- eral new projects. Throughout New Student Days, the girls of Sigma Nu were seen lending assistance from information booths around campus to all new E.M.U. students. The sorority also took part in the university's Lend-a-Hand program by sponsoring an underprivileged child from the Ypsilanti area. The Sigma Nuls also found themselves in a whirl during the Homecoming festivities as they captured second place in both the Chick Relays and float entries. Among their philanthropy projects this year, the Sigma Nu Phi's contributed to the Rackham Hear- ing Fund for the Deaf, prepared a Thanksgiving basket for a needy family, and made Christmas boxes for the women of Sunnyview Convalescent Home. To bring an eventful year to a close, Sigma Nu Phi held their annual spring dinner dance, sorority week-end and the senior farewell. e' an 1- f ..,.,,a,,gs g' - I ' 9: sm, , l gf 1 4 if 1 5 .. ' s 3 1. fi, 9 '1 av fs f M J 0 Qu l v f 5 1" VK' ., 3 f WI J I 5 W? I 1 SIGMA NU PHI - FRONT ROW: Francine Fillinger Ccorrespond- ing secretaryb, Margie Riley, Margie Deneau, Regina Latoski ftreas- urerj, Sarabeth Altman Cpresidentj, Karen Shain fvice presidentb, Marie Anglim Crecording secretaryj, Marlene Levine Csocial chair- manj, Donna MacMeagher Cscholarship chairmanj, Linda M. Lee Chistorianj, Nancy Squire, SECOND ROW: Jane Kay Peters, Sue L McDowell, Carol Grezlik, Linda Neshkes, Elaine Kaupp, Dianne Erxle- ben, Peggy Miller, Pam Smith, Barb Zahn, Linda Trott, Karin Hepting, Diane Fidler, Sheree Kopp, Janet joseph, THIRD ROW: Kathy McKinley, Beth Wideman, Karen Fortunate, Elaine Gunsberg, Karen Locke, Susan Rowlands, Kris Kuhns, Bonnie Norberg, Christine Herbst, Sharron Perkins, Joan Zimmer, Joanie Buckley, Christine Hynett. 169 K V f A .LL,L e ' 'Shi I ' ZS- 'i.i'EV3ii ' 5- -V 33 l we V- L LH . L s f L ' A I H V e N 2 s, K A ' ' E' Q V I 'fi J V A 6 'T if 233 '- at is ' J as l iiih 1 A . as in fa. 5 . 4, L 42 A V . e fV I - f f 5 1 Vs? 16.4 av V f A A ' vi sy ' 1 ky -' L "-Vb' 1 . L+. .L L 2 'V V -1-Q -A If ' ' MMV g V. ' I I L ,:Li A P 1L,, LL., M J ,LLL A A u A N :if.., 1V - I i A I . L 74, ' 3 ' K, ' .X - - ,1 , V' t sv 3 ' ,f . N! i -, L - If NA 'fr' !."5'F ' ' J --of 1 4 s - : . 1 L 6 . g sf M.. . ye f 'f' e P VVVV as ' L V NV Y X' 1 " P ti 'X ' . f H as V cv Q . L .,, . il ' L V P' -' .Mrs jj gl! vllg' Q, mfg 5 7 w K l M: l ' vjw f L .i. L . . 4 ,1 . L. v , V L E Q52 MM , ' ' A' , V 5 -A I A, f I J 4.1 . L x ' I f v .l ' iv ' i 170 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA--FRONT ROW: Nancy Wright, Mary Wynn, Linda Pilakowski, Rozi Bortman Crecording secretaryb, Jan Troy Cvice presidentb, Barbara Gleason Cpresidentj, Carol Dickerson Ctreasurerj, Mary Ann Donahue Ccorresponding secretaryb, Madeline McGraw, Pam Seitz, Mary Kapnickg SECOND ROW: Linda Hubbard, Sue Shuring, Chris Koleff, Mary Ann Hunter, Barbara Jean Peck, Dianne Zawpocki, Kathy Kapetan, Mary Ellen McLean, Pat Gregory, Jennifer Peters, Mary Jane Ferguson, Susan King Schober, Barbara Potterg THIRD ROW: D. Lynne Demeter, Judi Rurstrom, Eileen Owen, Teena Hughes, Mary Moar, Mary Jane McDonald, Ellen West, Sherilyn Cable, Linda Bunce, Lynne Woertink, Diana Lautz, Ann Ridings, Mary Ann Weins, Lynne Stanton. I Tri- igma Supports Robbie Page Memorial Fund Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority, founded on April 20, 1898, was once again active in several social service projects this year. Their most significant program is the Robbie Page Memorial Fund for research in polio and similar diseases. This project is in memory of little Robbie Page, only son of Mary Hastings Halloway Page, a National Presi- dent. The Omicron chapter of Tri-Sig here at Eastern shines shoes to raise money for the fund. Another example of Tri-Sigma's projects is the john Randolph Library, which is situated in a rural school associated with Farmville Teachers College. The Tri-Sigs support this by their contributions on Founder's Day. This spring was highlighted by the annual dinner dance and the senior farewell. Tri-Sigma was honored this spring by having one of their sisters chosen as a finalist for Cadet Colonel. e is .-2 vbv . K ,K ,-,. ,K .X Tri-Sigma's once again sponsored their shoe shine in the union, in order to contribute to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. Zeta Tau Alpha Takes Zeta Tau Alpha, dedicated to intensifying friend- ships and the building up of a nobler womanhood, completed its third year on Eastern's campus. This year, Zetas not only took first place in Chick Re- First Place ln Chick Relays lays and second place in the tray loading contests, but also maintained an outstanding scholarship. ZTA was also proud of the many members who held campus offices, and especially of the fact that the President of A.W.S. is a Zeta. This spring the Zetas worked busily on philan- thropics and held their dinner dance in May at Pine Knob Ski Lodge. Zetas work on their homecoming float. ZETA TAU ALPHA - FRONT ROW: Jacqueline Higgins, Joan Powell Ccorresponding secretaryj, Carol Hudson, Judy Bishop Cvice presidentj, Marge Hull Cpresidentj, Carolyn Furstenau Csecretaryj, Marge Arvai Ctreasurerb, Shirley Bush Chistorianb, Gail Curry, Carol Kuemer. SECOND ROW: Karen Perdue, Carol Rose, Judy Johnson, Betty Cislo, Sue Davidson, Joanne Schulz, Pam Cross, Barbara Buch- inger, Fran Lorant, Pat Walczak, Barbara Lucier, Vikki Williams, Sue Lamminen, Lynn Babcock. THIRD ROW: Lynn Brookins, Janet Olszewski, Elizabeth Loy, Ann Allen, Ellen Blanchard, Carol Schultz, Bercry Leas, Mary Ann Zeilinger, Karen Letts, Sharon Cross, Diane Healy, Judy Kyro, Barbara Young, Andi Shupe, Lori Repella. iz if ii 3 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: R Shearer SECQND ROW G Lambrmos, F Kalsic B Osak G MSSOH fadvisorj, J. Boykin Ccorresponding secretaryj, K. Mirer Cpresi J L Waldl R MCR9yn0ld5 M Cohen dentj, T. Lund Ctreasurerj, F. Williams Crecording secretaryb I. F. C. Council Promotes Better Communleatlon The Interfraternity Council is a coordinating body of all social fraternities on Eastern Michi- gan's campus. Its purpose is to bring unity to the Greek system and promote a mutual understand- ing among the fraternities, faculty and administra- tion. As well as governing and coordinating all rush activities, this year the Interfraternity Council worked with Panhellenic to bring better communi- cation between the Greeks and the campus. Also, in cooperation with Panhellenic, the I. F. C. co- sponsored Eastern's spring carnival which was held the week of May Znd. The Interfraternity Council organized the mandatory open house at which time rushees may become ac- quainted with E.M.U.'s fraternity men. if me 'Z ll 1 5 19 ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON '- FRONT ROW! Allen Pearsall, A1 William Lawrence Ctreasurerjg THIRD ROW: Bruce Henry, Charles Kintar, Dave Blair, W00dr0W MCHarg, Robert Hartman, Kenneth Dunleavy, William Osak, Stevan Taylor, Richard Botbyl, Richard Wenk: SECOND ROW: Abe Karam, Pete Biglin, John Turney Cvice Elie, John Lounsbury, Jr., Dennis Brinkerhoff, John L. waldi. presidentj, Ronald Nossal Cpresidentb, john Holladay Csecretaryb, Alpha Gamma Upsilon Plans National Merger A broken chariot does not stop brothers Larry Meier, Bob Devenney, John Stegeman, and Richard Elie from exhibit- ing the true Greek spirit during the annual Greek Week celebration at Eastern Michigan. Iota chapter of Alpha Gamma Upsilon was estab- lished at Eastern Michigan on June 6, 1948 under the leadership of Dr. John B. Virtue, professor of English. Alpha Gamma Upsilon is a national fra- ternity consisting of 14 chapters in Ohio, Indiana, and Michigan. The 'Alpha Gam' tradition can easily be seen around the campus by the frequent appearance of the familiar 'black jacket, which bears the yellow, diamond-shaped crest of the fraternity. Philanthro- pic occasions for underprivileged children in the Ypsilanti area are a regular part of the fraternityls history at Eastern. These are best represented by an Easter Egg contest for the children at Rackham and a Christmas party for the students of St. John Elementary School. Arrangements are currently underway for a na- tional merger of Alpha Gamma Upsilon with the Alpha Sigma Phi national fraternity. The merger is expected to materialize before the end of the Spring semester. This will establish a national membership of fifty-seven chapters at several ma- jor institutions including Wayne State, U. of M., and Michigan State University. 173 Sweethearts For Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha was the first Negro college fraternity and was founded at Cornell University in December of 1906. Epsilon Eta chapter was installed at Eastern Michigan in 1959. The pur- pose of this fraternity, which is now both inter- national and inter-racial, is to extend the feeling of Brotherhood to all who join the bond of Alpha Phi Alpha and to lift the hearts, minds, and souls of men to greater goals. Since their founding on Eastern's campus, the Alpha Phi's have displayed both scholastic emi- nence and qualities of leadership. They have also participated in Interfraternity Council functions, fraternity sports and the Alpha Phi Alpha Na- tional Convention held each year. The highlight of the year was their Sweetheart Ball, the "Black and Gold? fx Z S 1 a Q 4 ALPHA PHI ALPHA-FRONT ROW: Robert Hodge, Marvin Mc- Kinney: BACK ROW: George Rice, Robert Caruthers, Fred Williams. 4 J SWEETHEART COURT-FRONT ROW: Grethelle Hunter, Robert ROW: George Rice, Mishel Sanders, Robert Caruthers, Judy Garri- Hodge, Frances Reed, Marvin McKinney, Evelyn Townsend: SECOND son, Blythe Corrothers, Fred Williams. DSJOQ Arm O Honor Celebrates Seventieth Anniversary , ,..5...'f ' ' iff WF' -L 41" K ' .aw-...Y My .Y..,. .naw-Nfwaw W K' The Arms' prize winning float depicting Ford's first car in E-M.U- Homecoming parade. The Arms, fraternity football champions, proudly accept the trophy after having upset the Vets Club, victors of intramural football. This year marked the seventieth anniversary of the Arm of Honor fraternity, the oldest fraternity on Eastern's campus. In celebrating their anniver- sary, the Arm's held the Ball of Honor in January. Another highlight of the year was the annual spring dinner dance. Other activities in which the Arms took part included a Christmas party for under- privileged children, the Snow Carnival, the Greek Sing and spring week-end as well as fraternity sports. ARM OF HONOR-FRONT ROW: Mr. Lino CAdvisor7, Tom Lund CSergeant-at-Armsj, Dick Look fSecretaryJ, Greg Christopher CLord Highh, Ken Barna CPresidentJ, Gary Giumeite CVice-Presidentj, Con- rad McRoberts CPledgemasterJ, Bob Racine CTreasurerjg SECOND ROW: Serle Barna, Tony Pappas, Dick Cottrill, Jim Rogers, Tom Wilmot, Larry Hawkins, jim Davis, Jim Kurtz, John Needhamg THIRD ROW: Norm Shewchuk, Gilbert Gregory, Ron Lafleur, Tony Catros, Brian Bleasdale, Ron Shaffran, Jim Zoltowski, Mike Misiak, John Malay, Ed Popowskig FOURTH ROW: Jerry Accetturo, John DeFord, Dave Vereb, John Gingrich, Greg Webster, Phil Tait, John Robertson, George Shroeder. '72 I., And there goes the hood on this mam attraction, which , Delta Sigma Phi sponsors as tradition at the Greek Carnival l ...-5-1,-if , .i ,M.,..... M, L- . in K DELTA SIGMA PHI FRONT ROW George Rauf Herb Riley Dave Jay Kurth, Bob Farley, Tom Miller, Bill Clark, Dave Grindle, Gary Vesll Jerry Rushlaw George Lambrlnos John Bararric Dave De Garley, Bob She-mmel, Ed Gallupg FOURTH ROW: Bill Clark Jim Bome SECOND ROW Ken Pound Wes Wynn Jim Uche 9 BYUC9 Weston, Stew Israel, John Andrews, Bruce McLode, Don Shonta B111 Doll Wynne Salow THIRD ROW Gary Church Dave Williams Culhne, Dan Armstead, Jeff Barth. Delta igma Phi Holds Sailors Week-End The men of Delta Sigma Phi are proud of the fact that they are the first national fraternity to be founded on Eastern's campus. They have a long tradition of excellence which they have been liv- ing up to this year. Once again the president of the fraternity pre- sented trophies to the Homecoming Queen, Miss Teena Ford, and the members of her court be- tween the halves of the Homecoming game. Also active in campus activities, the Delt Sigs partici- pated in the Christmas Sing, the Sno-Carnival, and the spring week-end. This year the men of Delta Sigma Phi held a for several underprivileged children in the Ypsi- lanti area during the Christmas season. The high- light of the year was the Sailors Week-end of May 22. iw! 'iii .. .....,: .N-f--"'+"A"""-N f :JZ aes agsmsy, , pail si., ar f-55 l 1: 2 V it 5, W --fae,,z.,1is, Q- A Participating in inter-fraternity sports, the Psi play the Tekes in a basketball game. men of Kappa Alpha ll '1 5: Kappa's Proud f Members' thletic Accomplishments The Delta Nu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi was founded on Eastern's campus in May, 1955, at which time it became part of one of the largest national fraternities in existence. In 1911 the fra- ternity was initiated and has since grown to in- clude over 200 undergraduate and 100 alumni chapters. The members of Kappa Alpha Psi engaged in both philanthropic and social activities. As one of their services, they presented food baskets to needy families at Thanksgiving. The main social event of the year for the Kappals was their annual Sweetheart Ball, which was held in May. At that time the Sweetheart of the fraternity was chosen from the court. The fraternity not only participates in inter- fraternity sports, but also is proud of the athletic accomplishments of some of its members. Olympic track star Hayes jones is an alum of the Delta Nu chapter and another brother, Al Day, is a professional football player. 1 l KAPPA ALPHA PSI-FRONT ROW: George MaS0r1,Walter L6I'Oy risong SECOND ROW: Lawrence Adams, Elichue Brunson Robert Collins, Richard Washington Cpresidentb, Thomas Latimer, Louis Har- Dungey, Lovelle Menzie, Bennie Brent Cadvisorj. KAPPA PHI ALPHA-FRONT ROW: jim Keleojian, Gary Griswold, jerry Joseph, Jim Lincoln, Dwight Durocher, Dennis MacCu11och, Terry Husbandg SECOND ROW: Larry Green, Ron Valenti, Frank Valenti, Tom Warden CA1phaJ, Dale Uhl, Jim Copp, Tom O'Brien, George Harrison, THIRD ROW: Gary Kent, Tom Cava, Joe Uhl, Mike Bojcun, Ralph Filzek, Don Keppy, Tom Otts, Howard Marderosian Dick Buckhiemg FOURTH ROW: Mike Padgette, Jerry Oleszkowicz Rick Onufrak, jack MacClel1an, Rick Steckley, Larry Andrews Gary O'Connel1, John Godre, Wayne Davidson. Kappa Phi Alpha Presents Annual Red Rose Ball l .R gn fax ,J Kappa Larry Andrews relieves Rick Steckley in the Mad Man Marathon, in which KFA Kappa Phi Alpha, one of Eastern's local fra- ternities aims to establish good scholarship, good fellowship, and good sportsmanship among its mem- bers. The fraternity, founded in 1902, has always been active in both university and fraternity sports. As a service, this fall Kappa Phi also was host to a group of underprivileged children for a week-end at the house. This year Kappa Phi held its annual Red Rose Ball at the Inn America on December 12th. This marked the first time that this traditional social event was presented as a dinner dance. Heading the list of social activities for Kappas in the spring was their Spring Banquet, as well as the spring carnival and the Greek Sing. took first place. Disorganized organization seems to typify the talented KFA's at the 1964 Greek Sing, which merited second place. V wsmmw i- fs n 4 ,, . 3 . 1 n ,. PHI SIGMA EPSILON--FRONT ROW: Pat Murphy, Rick Pear- sall, Lenny Sosnowski, Ron SantaVicca, Tom McEvoy, Larry Miller, Kirk Langer: SECOND ROW: Marty Ferman, Lister Worth, Doug Schroeder, jim Dancer, Dwight Hinds, Tom Baty, Lenny Piazzon, John Loniewski, Paul Voorheisg THIRD ROW: Al Potratz, Van Bat- ,z. ' . '- N -, sakes, Wayne Bailey, Mike Washburn, Dale Bartch, Doug Milkins, Don Kitchen, Tom Wagner, jim Anderson, Bruce Campbell: FOURTH ROW: Bill Gates, Joe Moore, Leon Jones, Tom Smith. Neal Cook, Tom Timpf, Joe DeLoach, Drew Newlands, Andy Parzych, Bill George. Phi Sigma Epsilon Sponsors Its Annual Slave Sale The Lambda Chapter of Phi Sigma Epsilon was founded on Eastern Michigan's campus in 1934. Since that date the Phi Sigs have been striving to advance the spirit of brotherhood by following the ideals of frater- nalism and the traditions of Phi Sigma Epsilon. In addition to a full social calendar, the Phi Sigs spon- sored certain charitable activities such as the Christmas party for underprivileged children and other philanthro- pic projects with their sister sorority Sigma Sigma Sigma. The most well known activity sponsored on this cam- pus by the Phi Sigs is the Phi Sig Slave Sale. At this sale, the members of the fraternity are auctioned off to the highest female bidders and they become their slaves for the next day. The highlight of the year was the annual dinner dance, which was held in the Spring, aft JJ f if - Y7 Sigma Tau Gamma has been in existence nationally since 1920, with chapters now scattered throughout the country. The chapter on Eastern's campus, Alpha Theta, was founded in 1948. During the school year, the fraternity took part in various activities. They participated in inter-fraternity sports, the Sno-Carnival, and spring week-end. The men of Sigma Tau Gamma joined their sister sorority, Alpha Sigma Tau, in sponsoring the first all-campus dance of the year, and in presenting a song at the annual Christ- mas Sing. The main event on the social calendar was the White Rose Ball, which is held annually each spring. The Sig Taus do a little advertising around the campus during the Homecoming activities. Sigma Tau amma Holds Annual White Rose Ball SIGMA TAU GAMMA-FRONT ROW: Tom Wharton, Bob Peter- bell, Bruce Grimmg THIRD ROW: Dave Houston, Ted Fredrickson, Son Todd Sebfighfy TOITI COIHHS fPY9SiClf-3110, Gerry Warsinski CHdViS- Charlie Frank, Bill Esterline, Ray Boisvenue, Ralph Peterson, Rick orb Bill Israel, Bob Kingsley, Bfian Befks SECOND ROW: chuck Tait, John Rosenberg, John Mionnof, 'rom Reddick, Dave Cisco. Vern Maky Tom Rothwell, Pat Korkenen, Carl Jawarski, Ray Hickner, Ve,-nick, Dave Malseed, jim Lindberch, Gary Baldwin, Mike Turner, Don Carn- S SIGMA PI FRONT ROW D1Ck MOY B111 CTO'-ltef Fred W KSISIC Cpresidentb, Ray Stefanac Csecretarybg THIRD ROW: Chet Riley Dlck McDonough SECOND ROW .lim Maif UFGGSUYQFD Steven Bill Bartlett, Craig Berger, Ron Folberg, William McShane, James Reed Cvice presidentb Dr Edmund S Berchert Cadvisorj Ernest Kelm Blahal-Ski, lgma P1 Perpetuates Brotherhood Sigma Pi, which was organized in 1897 at Vin- cennes University, came to Eastern's campus in May of 1961. Their purpose is the perpetuation of brotherhood among its members. This year the Sig Pi's took part in several cam- pus and Greek-sponsored activities. Among these activities were Homecoming festivities, interfra- ternity sports, and the spring carnival. The high light of the year was their semi-formal dance, the Orchid Ball, which was held in the spring. Rushees are introduced to Sigma Pi fraternity and its members at an IFC open house. Tau Kappa Epsilon Again ponsors Chick Relays ge . .S wg. The Delta Pi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, founded on Easternis campus in 1955, once again began a busy year by sponsoring the "Chick Re- lays" during Homecoming week. Throughout the year the fraternity also participated in the Mad Man Marathon, interfraternity athletics and Greek Week. This year they also joined in with their sister sorority, Alpha Xi Delta, in presenting a medley of Children's Christmas favorites at the Christmas Sing. Also, in cooperation with the girls of Alpha Xi, Tau Kappa Epsilon presented "Double-Expos- ure," an all-campus dance. The highlight of the year was the Washingtonian, the annual dinner dance which was held in February to celebrate Founders' Day. isle, WW. ,, H , ix. , .c f .9 Sorority women participate in pie-eating, a favorite event, at the Chick Relays, which are sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon annually during Homecoming week. inf. K , , waheig, .Q TAU KAPPA EPSILON--FRONT ROW:4 Robert Shusteric, George Michael Owens Cchaplainj, John G. Simpson: THIRD ROW: Larry Tomi, R. O, Andrus, Peter DiMercurio, R. F. Gacioch, J. W. Laminman, Schillinger, Dan Burtka, R. R. Myrmel, K. A. Luenser, Elio Marulli, Jeff Carterg SECOND ROW: Robert Rouch, D. james Hadley, Jerry Matthew Brady, jerry Bowling, Jerry Csatari, Ronald Gray: FOURTH Boykin fl1iSf01'iaf1P, E- R- Bayer CSCCFHHYYD, Frank UYb3UlCh fViC9- ROW: William Tear, Louis Winkelhaus, Dave Court, Hildred Lewis, presidentj, David Spangler Cpresidentj, Anthony Ethinka Ctreasurerj, Bill Jacobs, Lonny Head, Michael Juntunen, Theta hi Float Captures First Place 4-.W . .M H THETA CHI--FRONT ROW: Ed Homier, Terry Raven, jim Mar- tin, Bob Schell, Thete the dog, Cal Fletcher, John Meyers, Alfred Mo- sier, Lou Panzanarog SECOND ROW: William A. Loyd, Robert S. Johnston, Richard M. Willing, Paul Eisele Cchaplainb, Ed Mass Cpresi- dentj, Charles Ford Cvice-presidentj, Steve Piereson fcorresponding secretaryb, William Roe, Howard Booth, Allen Kreinbringg THIRD ROW: Tom Buckoley, Marty Gibbons, John Barrett, jr., Tom Ford, Ray Doeksen, Tom Grunder, Bob Stockton, Jonas Halonem, Wayne Patalon, jerry Udell, Joe Gotzg FOURTH ROW: John Salan, Gae Montante, Bob Dazy, Ralph Wiktor, Jim Coburn, Gary Campo, David F. Lutchka, Gary L. Fillmore, Steve Adamick, Tom Tate, Dave Bianco, Ken Jones, Wayne Schultz Cadvisorb. The Epsilon Mu chapter of Theta Chi, founded on Eastern's campus in May of 1960, was active this year in both social and athletic activities. In the Homecoming festivities the Thetas won first place with their float entree. They also partici- pated in the Snow Carnival and were honored to have their candidate, Margaret Lamb, on the Sno- Queen's Court. Other activities included a Christ- mas party for under-privileged children, which was given with Delta Zeta sorority, and Greek activi- ties of the spring carnival. The founders of Theta Chi based beliefs in their fraternity by establishing their ideals in the prim- acy of the Alma Mater, in the usefulness of their fraternity, and in its influence and accomplish- ments. Through perpetuating the ideals of Theta Chi, members serve their community, nation and fellow man. After hours of construction, the Theta Chi's float is ready for the Homecoming parade. 183 CSRO members look over list of programs they have sponsored this year. The Council of Student Religious Organizations, which is made up of two representatives from each religious group, has been very busy in sponsoring and promoting student activities this year. In the spring the Council presented "Kaleido- scopef' a program that was designed to acquaint new students with the rich cultural "goings on about campus". Continuing for the fifth year was the Concert- Lecture Series with such well-known speakers as Vance Packard and Erwin Canham, editor-in-chief of the Christian Science Monitor. A photographic exhibition and presentation of Mozart's REQUI- EM headline the balance of the series. C. S. R.O. also sponsored the Fireside Chats, which were held every Sunday evening from No- vember to March in the homes of Eastern's faculty members. The firesides provided an out-of-class opportunity for informal student-faculty meeting, as well as discussion of matters of recent interest and mutual concern. In the months ahead, the Council is planning for the eventual purchase of a camp site and de- velopment of a workshop retreat center. C.S.R.O. has drawn plans for an experimental pre-orienta- . .R.O. Governs Religious rganizations COUNCIL OF STUDENT RELIGIOUS ORGANIZA- TIONS - FRONT ROW: Jeannie Reid, Mary Lang, Art Klute, Galen W. Mundwilder, Sue Grossman: SEC- OND ROW: Mary Bergsma, Roberta jamsen, Carol Gunn, Linda Arabat, Bob Peterson, Russ McReynolds, Marilyn Klan, Beth Hartley, Ronald Hofsess, Chuck Minneman, THIRD ROW: Pat Wesley, Karen Locke, Bill Collins. FOURTH ROW: Fred Retzloff, Charlotte Tolonen, Lee Detlofli, John Se-idelman, Burt Fogelman, Tom Filip, Doug Wieneke. tion workshop for new students next September The Lutheran Student Association encourages and develops Christian knowledge and fellowship among the students. This is accomplished through meetings, lectures, guest speakers, group meetings and activities with the Lutheran Organization of the University of Michigan, and regular Thursday get-togethers. Some activities that it sponsors is a joint hay- ride with the Newman Club, joint meetings with Gamma Delta, carolling at Christmas and a retreat in the Fall. Any member or prospective member of the American Lutheran Church in America is eligible to join. amma Delta timulates hristian Faith GAMMA DELTA--FRONT ROW: Karl Stuef, Roberta Jamsen, Linda Thompson, Elaine Schorling fvice- presidentb, Doug Wienske Cpresi- dentj, Jaime Camacho Ctreasurerj, Dottie Erzthaler Csecretaryh, Mrs. Devonia Stein, Stephen Stein CVi- carjg SECOND ROW: Melodie An- sted, Lynn Gray, Karen Wagner, Gin- nie Rondinella, joan Rosentrater, Jess Sough, Karen Konkel, Carol Cramer, Bonnie Landt, Noel F'Geppert, Betty Givinskyg THIRD ROW: Marilyn Klann, Sharon Marshall, Kathy Waltz, Nana Paldi, H. Camilli, Aaron Brew- er, Thomas Freitag, Ronald Sell, Car- ole Fox, Cathy Meer, Kathy Mclner- ney, Jan Brewer. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIA- TION-FRONT ROW: Karen Locke, Rev. Paul Pretzlaff fadviserj, Lynn Brookins Cvice-presidentb, Fred Retz- loff Cpresidentl, Kay Volkmar fsec- retaryb, Dave Johnson Ctreasurerjg SECOND ROW: joan C, Aro, Kathy O'Brien, Cathy Kelly, Lois Tacia, Charlene jarvela, Pat Luptak, Linda Ramlowg THIRD ROW: Barbara Piotter, Lynn Daniels, Linda Palo, Ruth Williamson, Carol Brooks, Galen W. Mundwiler. .S.A. Encoura es hristian Fellowship Through unity of a common religion and fellow- ship and by participation in an international group, Gamma Delta stimulates Christian faith and good- will on campus. At their weekly Wednesday night meetings vari- ous topics are discussed by panels of students and speakers. In the fall, Gamma Delta conducted a workshop, Leadership conference, a picnic, square dances, and was active in Homecoming activities. In December, they sponsored a Christmas party for underprivileged children. In the spring semes- ter, they held a winter camp. ,. 3 w F! Yifyyf . - 1 ',:- bl . V 1 A WESLEY FOUNDATION-FRONT ROW! Pat Wesley, Kay Vander Eyk, Donna Hutch- inson, Ron Hofsess Cpresidentb, W. T. Browne Cchaplainbg SECOND ROW: Gerry Cross, Evelyn Cole, Ellen Strait, Joanne Weed, Lau- Wesley Conducts Experiment The Wesley Foundation is the ministry for the national Methodist student program to provide for the religious needs of students on campus. Some of its activities include a weekly Sunday worship, Sunday evening supper and discussion, commuter students' lunch at Starkweather, publica- tion of periodic newsletters, and a resident Chris- tian community experiment where students reside in a Wesley House. rie LaVasseur, Nancy Howeth, Jacolyn Ostran- derg THIRD ROW: Bill Phillips., Bill Drum- mond, Judy Hutchinson, Pam Parry, Vonna VonRenner, Bill Strait. C. S. 0. ponsored Lecture The Christian Science Organization provides the community with an opportunity for learning about Christian Scientists. In the fall it held a reception for all students interested in Christian Science and sponsored a lecture entitled "Where Are You Go- ing" with speaker, Elbert Slaughter. During the year, students attended the weekly testimony meet- ings, and the C.S.O. bi-annual meeting in Boston, Massachusetts. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION-FRONT ROW: Diane Wiles Ctreasurerb, Beth Hartley Cvice-presidentb, Mary Lang Cpresiclentj, Donald Kleinsmith Cadvisorb, SECOND ROW: John Camberlain, Jill Congdon, Annabelle Johnson. Viola Hargrave, Doug Craig. EASTERN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP, FRONT ROW: Joyce Gill, Dane Pope Ctreasurerj, Mary Alice Stutesman Cvice- presidentj, John Seidelman Cpresidentb, Charlotte Tolonen Ccorresponding secre- taryj, Sue Fabsker Crecording secretaryb, 1-any Cathie Smith, SECOND ROW: Done Ald- rich, Sandy Picklesimer, Larry Davenport, Peter Collins, Anne Berry, Barbara Rozelle, Merry Miller, Ruth Munro, Shirley Smith, Gail Neubauer, Jean Ayes. Growth hrough First Year for E.0 Reverence The purpose of the Eastern Christian Fellowship is to encourage a reverance of the Lord Jesus Christ and growth in Christian discipleship through indi- vidual and group Bible study, prayers, discussions, conferences, and speakers. Everyone is welcome to attend their meetings. This is the first year on campus for the Eastern Orthodox Student Fellowship. The purpose of this group is to bring together Orthodox students and to learn more about the Orthodox religion. Any Orthodox student is invited to attend the semi-monthly Wednesday night meetings which usualy end in an informal coffee hour. Several lectures and discussions have already been held and more are planned for in the future. EASTERN ORTHODOX STUDENT FELLOWSHIP - SITTING: Carole Jury, Vicky McCreedy Csecretaryl, George Lambrinos Cpresidentj, Rev. John Kamelahi Cad- visorj, John Arabatgis fvice presidentb, Stella Athans Ctreasurerj, Cynthia Karayg STANDING: Spiros Esplnelv Gerald Meszaros, Andrew George, Melinda Fotis, Dean J. Roopas, Eva Voltzixos, Abe Karam, Betty S. Marks, John Paris, Bonnie Smith, Sotos Antoniades. A'-T27 Ur 'ti r? if B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION-FRONT ROW: Steve Young Cpublicity chairmanl, Alan Levine Cco-religious chairmanj, Hirschel Levine Ctreasurerj, Burt Fogelman Cpresidentb, Marilyn Nelson fvice-presidentj, Elaine Kratze Csocial chairmanb, Norm Slabosky Cmembership chairmanj, Marv Davidson Ceo-religious chairmanjg SECOND ROW: Marty Cohen, Jerome Weinstein, Peg- gy Feuer, Elliot Feldman, Francis Brogman, Steve Bayer, Sam inth Year For Hillel B'nai B'rith Hillel is a religious organization serving Jewish students on Eastern's campus. Its purposes are religious, cultural and social. Hillel has been a recognized organization since 1956 and this past year has been its most successful. The organization has worked to promote a better un- derstanding between Jewish students and those of all other faiths on our campus. . , , Leiter, Robin Schwartz, Sue Sudol, Glenn Sidder, Joel Marwil, Jeff Ingber, Barbara Rubin, Sue Greenberg, Vick Millerg THIRD ROW: Carol Dunn, Marjorie Sobel, Sue Stanbury. Rosalie Green, Sandra Sklar, Miriam Lutchansky, Art Brand, Sharon Dorn, Caryl Myer- son, Andrea Olstein, Anne Sills, Dennisc Zamler, Marlene Kraft, Mel Turbow. W.P.F. Held Retreat The Westminster Presbyterian Fellowship was established on Eastern's campus in 1960 and has been growing steadily since that time. It provides an opportunity for students to reach a common un- derstanding and knowledge of Presbyterian doc- trine through united fellowship. Usually in the fall, the group holds an off-campus retreat. This year it was at Camp Holiday in Ortonville, Michigan. .if-" WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP-FRONT ROW: Bill Collins, William Coelius Cvice-presidentb, Bernice Adams Csecretaryb, Richard Nisbet Cadvisorl, Robert Peterson Cpresidentjg SECOND ROW: Diane Reese, Jeanne Proven- zano, Dale Cummings, Robert Hannah, Christine Hutch- enson, Sue Warner, Mary Bagnalb. NEWMAN APOSTOLATE - FRONT ROW: Mike Knox, Mary Carol Brickman, Simone Cotag, Karen Corkins, Debbie Daniels, Elaine Pero, Janet Heil, Joanne Aylward, Mary Krullg SECOND ROW: Don- na Gizybowski, Mary Bergsma Cpresidentj, Tom Filip, Sharyl Dennis, jim MacNamara, Kay Guitar, Karen Momenee, Wilma Knapp, THIRD ROW: Diane Sprague, Simonne Lada, Karen Keyser, Barbara Gritz, Kathy Hughes, Carol Souva, Marty Garety, Joan Zavarise birk, Tim Honesg FOURTH ley Collison, Paul Richards, Pat Riley, Kaye Johnson, Kathy Harvey, Janet Lucas, Janet Wheeler, Mike Gillen- ROW: Larry Rosso, John Carlton, Shir- Sharon Kaczor, Blair Ringree, Mary Jo Vloet, Henry Manor, Claudia Zeller, Gay Zimmer, Marge Poremba, Tim Cummings, Kathleen Memonee, Linda Sherwood. Pope John XXIII Student Center Built The Newman Club is the Catholic student organ- ization. This will be the last year for the Newman Club on campus, as with the opening of the Pope John XXIII Student Center and the Holy Trinity Chapel the club will be disbanded and EMU Cath- olic students will all be members of the Holy Trinity Chapel. The highlights of Newman activities were the annual Ski-Retreat during semester break and the series of lectures on Christian marriage during Lent. A closed retreat was held in October, and a forum of seven speakers provided for the educa- tional aspect of the club. The year was climaxed with the dedication of the student center and chapel. Father Broderick, Mary Bergsma, and Mr. Frank Wawrzaszek visit the site of the Newman,Student Center during its construction. 189 5 5 ? 'e ,W 1 l 11 .f s , .f ' 1 s.. fi ,Qt ,,, an 4, .J A Q my s. UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST FELLOWSHIP-FRONT ROW: Joan LaRue, Janice Garland, Ann Berry, Sarah Fergu- ROW: Ann McCallum, Rev. John Adams, Ruth Hall Cadvis- son, Kathy Chipman, Carol Gunn, Mike FOX. orb, Dr. and Mrs. Fitch Cadvisorsj, Art Kluteq SECOND nited Church of Christ Fellowship ponsors Koinonia 1 Candlelight at Koinonia Coffee House casts a warm glow on the faces of Guy Monroe and Rona Zenk as they pause over soft drinks. The purpose of the United Church of Christ Fel- lowship is to develop and deepen Christian com- mitments by various discussions and service proj- ects. Fellowship and unity are the general tones of this group which helps to attract students to its goals and purposes. The group's main activity is the sponsoring of Koinonia, a Coffeehouse in Starkweather Hall. Its activities also include a Student-Faculty dinner, retreats, guest speakers, a potluck dinner, and a Christmas decoration party at the church. J ' ' Q' fe, ,S vf 2 t"'s""gl Brown Holds Diamond Dinner Brown Hall participates in many activities on Eastern's campus, plus it creates others for its residents. Homecoming Week always sees the residence hall beautifully decorated, of which all residents and staff are proud. Other activities which Brown Hall sponsors are the Diamond Dinner for all girls who have become engaged during the year, a semi-formal dance, Dad's Day, Mother's Day, and Little Sister's Week-end. The residents of Brown also participate in many of the inter-dorm activities such as volleyball, basket- ball, and baseball. F.. BROWN HALL COUNCIL - FRONT ROW: Charlene Jarvela, Pat Barker, Sasandra Berry, Diane Cannon, Cathy MacMichael, Joan Zimmer, Karen Rajczig SECOND ROW: Jan Ostewski, Maureen Walsh, Kathy Adams, Bonnie Parker Cvice-presidentj, Monica Babik Cresident assistantj, Gail Palms Cresident assistantb, Mrs. Stinson Chead residentj, Mitzvi Manning Cpresidentl, Beverly Shafer Cresi- dent assistantj, Judy Davidson, Mary Ann Mead, Connie Wilson: THIRD ROW: Diane Pierce, Candy Cady, Joy Newcomer, Susan Lawrence, Pam Kolodsick, Barbara Wingate, Rene Scheible, Kathy Yeager, Sue Davidson, Barbara Rang, Pam LeBlanc, Jo Anne Schulz, Ann Travis, Loretta Williams, Barbara Buchinger, Marilyn Nahoum, Grace Perna. BUELL HOUSE COUNCIL FRONT ROW Ernie Lixey Don Cinninghamg BACK ROW: john Arabatgis Marty Cohen jim Wilson Mr David E Leveille Dale Toler Harold Dittenber Larry Carey, Joe Jeannette, Ed Cibor. B ELL SPONSOR FU FUR ALL The men of Buell Hall contribute much to East- ern's campus, especially in leadership. Buell parti- cipates in Homecoming each year by entering a float in the parade and also by decorating the dorm. It has an annual scholarship dinner and it also sponsors mixers. The main highlight for the dorm is Buell Week-end. Each spring the men of Buell sponsor a week-end of fun which includes contests, such as the pie eating contest, and other special activities. During this time the men choose a queen to reign over the festivities. The winner will then be en- tered as their candidate the following fall for Homecoming Queen. Downing Strives For Community Relations "Do I hear a higher bid?" ,gy DOWNING HOUSE COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Joanne Cau, Barb Lake, Jan Joseph, Dottie Boardman, Judy Teachworth, Bonnie Williams, Jackie Higgins, SECOND ROW: Judy Crouch, Natalie Hack, Jan Ebling, Judy Boyer, Nancy Squires, Jan Holvick, Ruth Peck, Sharon Baker, Barb Thompson, THIRD ROW: Merry Belson, Ann Kinsey, Karen Herman, Fran Lorant, Luree Burwitz, Miss Car- 1' X sux, W7 KT? son, Joyce Strite, Cookie Bomar, Mary Warner, Janet Foster, Fran Urbanek, Nancy Cutthbersong FOURTH ROW: Gayle Salo, Marge Perimba, Jo Ellen Peterson, Cynthia Skowron, Linda Pilikowski, Judy Kebler, Pam Smith, Donna Traylor, Nancy Norberg, Billie Stevens, Sue Rolands. 193 GODDARD HALL HOUSE COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Alice ROW: Carol Meade, Linda Guy, Carole Stewartg FOURTH ROW HerltYf Karen Perdue, Barbara P0Dl0W5kl, Lois Facia, Stella Athens? Pat Carleski, Pat Bowman, Sharon Hamilton, Mary Fo Vloet Elea SECOND ROW: Judy BiShOp, Beverly Thurman, Ann Hiwhmafl, nor Boluk, Judith Pittel, Mila Morris, Rose Musch, Kay VanderEyk Mrs. Catherine Hallowell, Gayle Colgan, Linda Baurerg THIRD Nancy Overly. Goddard Promotes Friendship --.M . if ,z f,:fgg,.,: a . X Fl 1 , ,t get "You're not my little sister!" .Q 145 The girls of Goddard Hall enjoyed a year of fun and friendship with not a moment to spare in their busy social curriculum. Pixie Week, an annual affair, takes place in the fall. With Christmas approaching, the dorm saw a complete change of scene inside as well as out. The Jones-Goddard sing added to the festivities. Early spring afforded the girls an opportunity to honor their parents on Dad's Day and Mom's Day. Entertainment, refreshments, games, and fun occupied a major portion of each of these days. An entire week-end was also devoted to Goddard girls' younger sisters, giving them a peek at campus life. JONES HALL HOUSE COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Gail Trailor, Carolyn Lieberman, Betsy Shaffer, Judy Fitzpatrick, Sandy Webb Marlene Spinola, Susan Hayskarg SECOND ROW: Richie Sher- man, Karen Benson, Sandy Ross, Margaret Brand, Annette Forbes Norma Heneka, Fran Hoppingarden, Joan Powell, Barb Bowes THIRD ROW: Charon Coston, Mary Ellen Fleming, Ros Erat Pat VanAshe, Marg Twork, Helen Rowe, Ann Breitenwescher, Kathy Robinson, Pat Frantic, Joan Rupert, Carrie Foess. Jones Presents Spring Fashions Marie Svitkovich models a new spring fashion. Pride in their residence hall marks the girls of Jones Hall. Named in honor of Lydia I. Jones, Dean of Wom- en from 1924-1939, the residence hall was constructed in 1949. The year's activities began with the traditional "Pixie Weekn which helps bring the residents closer together. Of course, Christmas always finds Jones Hall beautifully decorated in the true Christmas spirit. With spring comes the traditional Parents' Day, Little Sister's Week-end, and the formal dance held in May. This year for the first time, Jones sponsored a fashion show which proved to be a great success. aa 9 il! Before the Jack-o-lantern walk. The women of Goodison Hall strive for unity not only within the dorm but also among dorms. One way Goodison tries to achieve this unity is by decorating and distributing Jack-o-lanterns each Halloween. Each Halloween Eve the wom- en of Goodison are seen serenading the dorms and leaving a Jack-o-lantern behind. Other activities of the dorm include the Sen- ior breakfast, the dorm formal, and participation in Homecoming. GOODISON STRIVE FOR U ITY b,x,,3,, GOODISON HOUSE COUNCIL-Front Row: Liz Loy, Joyce Blaker, Judy Gibbs, Lynne Simon, Susann Mieden, Connie Mathews, Maryann Cannaertg Second Row: Mar- cia Giles, Carolyn Wilk CResident Assistantb, Donna Yape CSocial Chairmanj, Kathy Mark CTreasurerD, Linda Foster CVice-presidentb, Chan Hart CPresidentJ, -- X , ay ly! .V qi, . , , QR.. Linda Jean Beasley CSecretaryJ, Joanne Barkume CResi- dent Assistantb, Grace Choyg Third Row: Sharon So- lish, Marilyn Herkimer, Pammengel, Luvone Appling, Colby Hart, Sylvia Barge, Mary Jane Klepac, Ann Ridings, Sandy Cowan, Kathy Sutter. King Celebrates Its Twenty-Fifth King's Homecoming cotton Field. KING HALL HOUSE COUNCIL-FRONT ROW1 Kathy Gamb1e,Pat Betsy Husheng THIRD ROW: Jan Slavko, Pat Brummer, Mary Lou Katz, Jefi Berger, Joan Sflydefy .lean Stesaftr Carol Gaffney, Mary Berres, Peggy Muzzarelli, Linda Barker, Linda Thompson, Connie Arm POluif0, Diane Sf- Pierre, Kaye Lani PHePS0f1S SECOND ROW! Speck, Terry Spiker, Elaine Kanitz, Karen Milton, Rosie Bauer, Judi Carol Kobane, Evy Brettschneider, Barb Brown, Pat Salata, Mrs. Ster- Nield, Sue Grossman, Joan Waite, Jean Simmons, ling, Sandie Saigh, Marilyn Hodges, Sally Fedus, Connie Harrison, 197 MUNSON HOUSE COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: Hank Plante, Jim Bill Thompson, Fred Kalsic, Al Kilby, Randy Kite, Bill Ebmger Mair, Gary Kastel, Ray Boisvenueg SECOND ROW: jim Barnes, unson Sponsors Lectures and Movies Austrian consul speaks to students in one of the Foreign Affairs lectures sponsored by Munson Hall. A very necessary part of residence hall life is the opportunity to participate in activities. This is what Munson Hall offered to Eastern students this year. Munson sponsored both a lecture series and a series of the top movies. Both of these were free and open to all. Munson Hall also participated in intramural activities throughout the entire year. Among the formal activities held in the hall are the scholar- ship dinner, which honors residents having a high scholastic average and a special dinner for the graduating seniors. Wise Begins Traditions Wise Hall, Eastern's newest dorm, opened in the spring of 1964. Traditions begun in Wise Hall include the beautiful Christmas decorations, both inside and out, the Christmas sing, and a Parent-Faculty Tea , held in December to give the parents and faculty a chance to become acquainted. Other activities include "Pixie Weekf, a candle- light breakfast, a senior dinner, and a lend-a-hand program where the girls help underprivileged children. l l Snow scene, as seen from Wise's lounge. 3 WISE HALL HOUSE COUNCIL-FRONT ROW: JoAnn Zelek, Su- san Lebowitz, Bechy Shoup, Virginia Knight, Judy Heckathorn, Har- i riett Burton, SECOND ROW: Geri Stein, Mary Jo Weyher, Linda I Robinson, Mrs. Burke, Christopher, Marcy Ryznar, Sharron Guthrie, Janet Thompson, Geri Ouchig THIRD ROW: Carrol Simmons, An- nette Gerlach, Judy Kyro, Danna Shirtliff, Chris Meloney, Sarah Clock, Kathy Williams, Teena Ford, Polly Myers, Donna Blossom, Rosemary Krajewski. 199 J. fx A .J ., -nf ..-up 1 ,M s Q ans' V ,f f 4,2 3 Yi' .Q ' rried Life . A-4-sax v ' Z 5'-QKA rg, z ,N l"Ks.',w V- qfi 'I' ,cm - .. , 1- 1" , 'F-,H ',., , 3" "M K ' 'J fe: :- 'f-it . ' ,,.' Y:"M' F- ' -K - I g.,. K, - ...-', I ' H ' 5 "'- Z ' A K, ' w 'i' A f I N - L ' Q kg H V : l ,, .1 ' ' 1 Wg gy, ,EQ - Mm. ,, f--- if a ' -Y " V' -I M ,Mfg uLook What I Found." ,x , -.' ' ..ra.y.:f, Q56 f Q15 ' - N -V ., 0 , . Y ez- q ' If m,AA M L LLL, W - . ,, vm ze F 42 gig mf' J. 'W ff W f"'fi'5M im . S, A ..' F Q if L W' , , 1 .Ef'h' , . 'T' 1 .. ' A mfg? W'f1 - "I'1l Never Get Anywhere At This Rate." "Serenity," as viewed from Pine Grove. 3' Q, ,-wg Q-iii i ii . he shhh L it e 3 . L z I S Martha Best Hall Now Under Construction 152 ' si: L HSE- 5.12 i l D Best as seen between the Dining Commons and Downing. Best Hall will be the fourth residence hall in the Downing, Wise, Buell complex. The new hall will be occupied in the fall of 1965. "T at E H01 Trinit hapel and Student Center Built .etet tett s it L 1 f f"' ' - f' - ' . - - -If f fi - f -Vg ,A 5, Y -res: V V f ff , V -e-T1 ' 3 ' - in 'X I . K , Q f K ' . ' " ' , V - s . - V- -,-t ' 5 , 1 . . 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V- ' iif - 1 ww ' . . I , I H :E K -W Vgf, H , ,, V ,. . . ,Ve s,. V ,. , ,, ..e. . V. L, , . , ,, .. The Pope John XXIII X construction on West Forest. l Catholic Student Center and Holy Trinity Chapel now under 203 -mx xx ex UQ qi, , . '- " 'ff Q - RAM , - . mm 1 vt 1 sf V , I f Q .ye f .X H . K: lj ,244 Il K if? ' ' ' ' 1 'L-' Q 'L'L' . L. ' i ' M. tfi- . ' H .- - ' 9 ' X,.A Z my f A A J Y Q - , N ,,V. N w A -. V ,L Q X S ' 4 A L' V '-'- V X L'Y' j X . S i f I X .b 1 ,, fi jg I k A Wlixg feVi,,,7ML:,:kLV: lm., ,TM ,V if , 64 A WAVV, M ff' K was A 5 ,va , 1 v K ' ,.,, 7 5, 1 if U K' L V, ,h,, ff' A , K ,h ' ' Y Q A ' Q x ,,A. L.-L af XL-- f "LLL Y- 3 L-'- f W gLL'. Q 1 3 A g i AIA, S f + K, , ' V ' Km , use X' M f W- A Q' W '11 3 Seniors It is the end and the beginning for Eastern's 1965 graduating Seniors. Years of study and careful preparation are at an end as Eastern's newest graduates stand on the threshold of society. Though it has been a long, hard, and some- times overwhelming educational process, it is always with mixed emotions that our Seniors prepare to leave the safe and familiar world of a college student for the unknown and strange world of adulthood. Four years and 124 credit hours ago, these same Seniors stood poised upon another thres- hold. With high school behind and college before them, they were frightened, naive, and uncer- tain about their future. Now, their fears have turned to self-confi- dence, their naivete has become a quiet wisdom, and their uncertainties have been replaced by a more mature decisiveness. The greater part of their education is now complete and Eastern's Seniors are ready to dis- band and live what they have spent so long in learning. 2 CARRIE J. ABERNATHY VIRGINIA A. ABRAM Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Mentally Handicapped Early Elementary A IP COMMENCEMENT . . . an end and a beginning. qi' 'Q DAVID A. ACTON DIANE F. ADAMS Liberal Arts, B.S. Secondary i io 'Y Q':':'-gr -5' MONICA A. ADDISON CAROLE B. ADERHOLDT CONRAD J. AFFHOLTER JONATHAN S. AGUTU Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Business, B.B.A. Later Elementary Junior-Senior High Business Administration x W' M44 we RICHARD C. ALBRECHT MARION L. ALDER JANET A. ALFORD LOIS E. ALLEN Business Administration, B.S. Education, BS. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Marketing Early Elementary Later Elementary Pre-Social Work 'U' ts-q,,, RALPH s. ALLEN SHAKIR M. ALSAID RICHARD L. AMES MARIE T. ANGLIM Education, B.S. Education, B,S, Business Administration, B.B.A, Education, B.S. Speech Dramatic Arts Business Administration Mentally Handicapped iv E:- JOHN S. ARABATGIS GERALD A. ARMSTRONG JOAN C. ARO MARGARET A. ARYAI Education Business, B.B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Later Elementary Accounting Later Elementary Junior-Senior High 207 W' 'iv "'--,.., ,V MITRA ASHRAFI ROBERT ASKEW JUDITHANN AUCUTT WILLIAM D. AUTEN French, B.A. Education, B,S. Education, B.S. W Junior-Senior High Secondary w Jiffq. GERALD G. AUTHIER MAE AXELROOD DONALD R. AYLSWORTH ARLENE V. AZNAVORIAN Education, B.S. Education, B.S. English Literature, B.S. Industrial Arts Later Elementary Secondary Edu av' MARY C. BABIAN MONICA M. BABIK KATHERINE A. BALDRICA SHIRLEY R. BALOW Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. EdUC3fi0U, B-5- Library Science Physical Education Secondary SP9Ci3l EdUC3ti0I1 M2 stT"V"' JOANNE B. BARKUME KENNETH K. BARNA WILLIAM C. BARR RUTH G- BASHORE Education, B.S. Education, B.S. EClL1CatiOU, B.S. Early Elementary Secondary Education Early Elementary ig!- 'hu- TOMALEE BATTE LYNDA K. BAUER LAUREL R. BAUMAN SUZANNE BEAM Education, B.S. Secondary Education, B.A. Education, B,S. Sliledfil Edl-1C5ti0U, B-5- Business Spanish Early Elementary Mentally HaUdiC3DPed in 'uIsu..5, H-auf MARGARET E. BEARDSLEE BRIAN BECK CATHERINE BECKER RICHARD S. BECKER Education, B,S. Biology, A,B, Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Business Education Pre-medicine S139Ci31 EdUC8ii01'1 Mathematics 209 . 'ff A- if ff" CLIFFORD M. BELLERS PHYLLIS I. BELOW DIANE M. BENCIK CAMILLE E- BENDA Business Administration, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B,M,E, Education, B.S. Management Physical Education Music Special Education CDeafD 75 ROBERT C. BENEDICT DOROTHY L. BENNETT KAREN L. BENSON CHARLES A. BENTLEY Arts and Science, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Pre-Law Early Elementary Mathematics, Secondary f"'WQ, if ' .1 PIERRETTE BER-ARD LOUISE I. BERGER MARY J. BERGSMA RUDOLPH R. BERNICK EdUC3ti0l'1, B-A- Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Special Education, B.S. High School Occupational Therapy Later Elementary Mentally Handicapped Sb' CARL F. BIHLMEYER JUDY M. BISHOP VIRGINIA A. BLIED Engineering, BS. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Industrial Technology Early Elementary Early Elementary MARILYN J. BLOOMFIELD Education, B.S. Occupational Therapy NANCY A. BLOM DONNA L. BLOSSOM THOMAS J. BLUE Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Business Administration, B.B.A. Early Elementary Early Elementary Marketing 'Of -nr'-"" JOAN M, BOCKBRADER ELEANOR E. BOLUK HOWARD D- BOOTH Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Physical Education Secondary Pre-Med LARRY I-I. BLUGRIND NJ 'lr-wr JANICE E. BORKOWSKI Business, B.S. Business Education 11 Q 1 JOAN C. BOSCA ROSE M. BOUWMAN DONALD R. BRADLEY FLORENCE J. BRAZIL Music, B.M.E. Education, B.A. Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Music Education Physical Education junior-Senior High Later Elementary WMQAV gps'-1 hw 'US'-sm ANN L. BREITENWISCHER LOUISE BRESLER DOUGLAS R. BREWER JANET S. BREWER Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Industrial Technology Early Elementary ""'V ""I.?....T' rw. """ll.. VIRGINIA BRICKMAN DENNIS D. BRINKERHOFF FRANK J. BROILO CAROL L. BROW Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Edugatigny B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary junior-Senior High Social Science Physical Education f av ea- 0,4 er" BONNIE T. BROWN PAULA O. BROWN SHARON M. BROWN LILLIAN C' BRUNSHACK Education, B.S. Education, B-5- Ea,-ly Elementary Later Elementary 5 Y Seniors conversing over coffee in McKenny cafeteria include Cleft to rightj: Diane Healy, Marvin McKinney, Connie Redumis, and Larry Andrewes. PAUL A. BUBACK LINDA M. BUDNIK MICHAEL BUDNICK MAGGIE L. BURTON S, Arts and Sciences, B.S. Mathematics and Physics Business Administration, B. Marketing 214 .-rt wel, ii., ,Nw LUREE R. BURVVITZ SHIRLEY A. BUSH MARY ELLEN S. BUTLER GAIL M. BYRON Education, B.S. Education, BA. Education. B.A. Education, B.S, Early Elementary Junior-Senior High Secondary Home Economics g 1 Q FRED W. BYRUM WILLIAM C. CAELIUS SHERILYN A. CABLE CANDACE CADY Liberal Arts, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Pre-Law Secondary Special Education it W Q-A'-was Nun" DAVID A. CALDWELL ANNIS C. CALHOUN JAMES F. CAMBURN BRUCE W- CAMPBELL Education, B.S. Education. B.S. Arts and Science, B.A. Edlmafioni BAS. Physical Education Physical Education Applied SCi9r1Ce PhYSiC3l Education -- .'.", ,195 .,, it wx., 'Nr N--fi ff- -r M' ff f...f"a f .f,W' gf MARYANN CANNAERT JUDY L. CARBONE MARY L. CAREVIC J- C. TIMOTHY CAROLAN Education, B.A. Ed'-ICHIiO1'l, B-S. Education, B.S. Business B.B.A. Library Science Physical Education Early Elementary Accounting rg 'mil' Q XQ.. C., 'N' 'Cr BURT L. CARP CIDNIE F. CARPMAN MARION R. CARSON WILLIAM S. CHIZMAR Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Physical Education Physical Education if haf AQ "-' WN Ct? 41? 'Q4 GRACE G. CHOY LINDA M. CHRISTENSEN URSULA R. CHRISTIAN SHIRLEY R- CISLO Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. SPSCIHI Education: BA- English and Sociology Early Elementary ACCOUSUCHHY Handicapped 15 IPS 'IQ'--"" CAROL A. CLARK DIANE L. CLARK GARY V. CLARK SANDRA A. CLARK Educatigny B,S, Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Junigpsenior High Special Education Junior-Senior High "Tf""s. PATRICIA C. CLARKE GERALD C. CLEAVER JOANNE M. CLELAND ROY A. COCHRAN Education, B.S. History, B.A. Education, B.S. Liberal Arts, B.S. Later Elementary Secondary Education Early Elementary ,pw LARRY J. COHEN JOAN M. COLE GAYLE A. COLGAN HELEN L. COLLINS Special ECll-lCHtiOIl, Bas- Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Emotionally Disturbed Biology Physical Education 365 if S 'bl 'Q' GLORIA CONN Education, B.S. Physical Education 'R' M, JUDITH A. CORRY Education, B,S. Early Elementary CORLISS L. COOPER Education, B.S. Later Elementary AUDREY C. COULON Education, B.S. Secondary iv nuff 'QP 'lvl' JAMES R. COPP Education, B.S. Physical Education ROGER W. CORNER Business Administration, B.S. Marketing CYNTHIA C. COUTURE Arts and Sciences, B.S. Junior-Senior High JACQUELINE L. COUZENS Education, B.S. Secondary, Physical Education WALTER W. COVERT WILLIAM E. CRAMER RUTH A. CRAWFORD GERALDINE F. CROSS Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Special Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Geography Mentally Handicapped Special Education it 4-,,. 'Ss M ANN G. CROWL CLAIRE J. CUMMINGS RONALD K. CUNNINGHAM GAIL J. CURRY Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Special Education Later Elementary Spanish Early Elementary -.,':f2il Wu-Q --. .-E... NANCY-LEE CUTHBERTSON TIMOTHY S. CZARNIAK JAMES D'AMORE JAMES H. DANCER Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Arts and Sciences, A.B. Business Administration, B.S. Early Elementary Later Elementary Psychology Accounting ff""4. SQL Ns. LAWRENCE B, DAVENPORT JUDITH A. DAVIDSON FRED I. DAVIS Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Business, B.S. Education, B.S. JOHN K. DAVIS Library Science Secondary Business Administration Industrial EduCa1i0r1 --1 fx QV' PATRICIA V. DAVIS WENDELL N. DAVIS CHARLENE S. DAWES CYNTHIA A. DAWSON Education, B.S. Social Sciences, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Secondary Early Elementary Special Education ,,, f-'fel 'TN MAYRIE L. DAWSON R. DAVID DeBOOM JANET C, DeHAVEN MARJORIE G. DENEAU Education, B.S. Business Administration, B.S. Education, B,S, Education, B.A. Early Elementary General Business Early Elementary Spanish nr Y. ig.:-'27 MARCELENE J. DENNIS Education, B.S. Physical Education GORDON R. DE Arts and Sciences, Pre-Law NISON DARLENE A. DENMAN HUSSEIN K. DERIA B,A, Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Secondary 219 . m1Aa 1.Z ,,.:L I N pains' 1 to- 3- M eff' JILL L. DEUEL ROBERT F. DEVENNEY ROBERT W. DEVEREAUX E. CAROL DICKERSON Education, B.S. Education, B.Si Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Physical Education Junior-Senior High Library Science Later Elementary di' what 'tmrfv BETTY JEAN DIEBALL PHYLLIS P. DISABATINO RONALD A. DOBIJA DAVID Af DOLAN Special Education, B.S. Liberal A1-tg, A,B. Business Administration, B,B.A Mentally Handicapped Chemistry Marketing Qu' 4"""" ww ,IERE E. DOLPH MARY ANN DONAHUE LINDA J. DORR PATRICIA E. DRABANT Business, B.B.A. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Business Administration Social Work Early Elementary Later Elementary if suv., 'fb' ami' WILIAM W. DUMMER JOANNE L. DUNN DWIGHT DuROCHER BONNIE DYKOSKI Education, AB. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. History Speech Correction Secondary Junior-Senior High 39" 2' -2, V' LAURA E. DYKSTRA SUE A. EISENBEISER NANCY E. ELDER DOUGLAS D. EMCH Education, B,S. Education, B,A. Business, B,S. Special Education Early Elementary Business Administration f". 'V' Q H ' UV! 'Q M ROBERT C, ENGLISH DAVID R. ENNIS CHERYL A. ERTELL DOROTHY A. ERZTHALER Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Physical Education Secondary Early Elementary Special Education I .ZH as 'sg SALLY M. EVANS ROBERT K. FAILING MARILYN F. FANGBONER QLIVIA L. FANNING Business, B.B.A. Education, A.B. Business Administration Literature 'HCV wr ELIZABETH L FAW SALLY FEDUS Education BS Education ES Special Education Secondary Education "lun QF' ibu- KATHLEEN -I' FERGUSON NOEL L' FYGEPPERT An ambitious senior in the lobby of McKenny Union studying Education' BS' Education' Bs' hard in order to qualify for June commencement. Early Elementary Special Education GARY L. FILLMORE Business, B.B.A. Secondary Education Speech Correction Accounting SUSAN C FINZEL CAROLYN E FISHER DANIEL E FISHER MARY L. FITZHARRIS Education BA Education BS Business BS Education, B.S. Secondary Education Early Elementary Accounting Special Education MICHAEL J FITZPATRICK CAROLYN M FOESS ANNETTE T FORBES KAREN L- FORTUNATE Edugaugn B S Edugatlon B S Education B A Education, B.S. Special Education Early Elementary Early Elementary Special Ed!-lC3ti0l'l 4 .qwlil"" Mm ed""l"""' KATHRYN J. FOSTER CAROL L. FOTINELLI LINDA LEE FOWLER Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.S. Home Economics Social Work Early Elementary 'li at fb' 1 y MARY ANN FRALE Education, B.S. Special Education .J v 4' C GAIL B. FRANK PATRICIA A. FRANTOM ARTHUR FREDERICK Business, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Business Education Early Elementary Special Education 'An A iii" Nur GERALD I-I. FRIED Arts and Sciences, B.A. Pre-Law if -ar'-r""" 'wr' CHARLES L. FRETWELL BARBARA B. FRIEND VERLA E. FULLER C. HELEN FUNKHOUSER Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Later Elementary French CAROLYN F. FURSTENAU Education, B.A, Secondary Education ago sf FJ, if CAROL M. GAFFNEY Arts and Sciences. B.S. SHARON GABRIEL Education, B.S. Special Education Home Economics '36 DORIS I. GALITZKI Education, B.S. Special Education TERENCE F. GALLAGHER BERNITA D. GALLEGO KATHRYN L. GAMBLE THOMAS J. GANT Arts and Sciences, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Political Science Special Education Biology ,ga ,Q Yr-0... A Kc" fra' MARY K. GASTE ELEANOR D. GEISLER BETH ANN GERISCH KAY L. GEUDER Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Later Elementary Early Elementary Early Elementary 225 fx 'ilu-I .11 JUDY R. GIBBS MARY B. GILSTRAP CAROL ANN GLASS BARBARA A. GLEASON Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Occupational Therapy Business Education Special Education Physical Education if Q5 'NWS SUSAN L. GLEASON JOYCE A. GOLDING CAROL D. GRABNER NANCY L. GRAY Education, B.S. Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Home Economics English SeC0r1dary Education Later Elementary 10" 1.-.ff JEANNINE E. GREER EDNA MAE GREGORY DAVID K. GRINDLE SUSAN K- GROSSMAN Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, A.B. Arts and SCi9nCeSf B-5- Early Elementary Early Elementary Secondary Education English Litafafufe and Language ,IOHN R. GROVES JOHN M. GULBRANSEN LINDA S. GUY CYNTHIA S. HAARER Business, B,S, Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Management Economics Later Elementary Later Elementary PAMELA L. HAAS KATHLEEN j. HALE LINDA S. HALL SHIRLEY A. HALL Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Home Economics Early Elementary Special Education Special Education QW 'Ol K DOROTHY M. HAMEL FERRIS P. HAMWAY LINDA V. HARDENBURG MARGARET A. HARDER Arts and Sciences, A.B. Business, B.A. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Library Science Business Education Early Elementary Later Elementary 227 M SUSAN J. HARMON ROSA L. HARPER JEAN A. HARRIS COLBY A. HART Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B,S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Home Economics Early Elementary Special Education fh- illrw-vf 'ij' M MARY C. HART JUDITH M. HATTER JANICE T. HATTO LARRY R. HAWKINS Education, B.S, Education, B.S, Education, B.A. Arts and SCi9rACeS, B.S. Special Education Early Elementary Spanish Pre-law XX ,,..,..--- Q0 ,pu--Q R SQ' GTM! Q...-ar THOMAS K. HAY SHERRY E. HAYS JOHN ROLAN HAYWARD MARGARET A- HEDDLE Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B-5- Biology Early Elementary Industrial Education fic -as 'ki N 'xv' 'Q DIANE G- HEINS ANITA L, HEINTZ KATHY M. HELDT CAROLE HELISTE AHS and SCIQUCGSQ BA- Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. SOCia1 Work Early Elementary Later Elementary Early Elementary DOUGLAS A. HELMICK SUSAN E. HELSTEN BARBARA J. HENDERSON NORMA JEAN HENEKA Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Edugationy BS, Secondary Education Special Education Early Elementary Business Education Tb 'EI' LOIS E. HENRY CHRISTINE E. HERBST MARILYN K. HERKIMER JACQUELINE A. HIGGINS Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Special Education Early Elementary Early Elementary 229 -nh.. 'Wi W' ANN E. I-IITCHMAN MARILYN A. HODGES RONALD E. HOFSESS JANET M. HOLVICK Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, A.B. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Special Education Early Elementary Sociology Pre-Law 'Qu 'S is FRANCES J. HOOPINGARNER PATRICIA A. HOPKINS DONNA S. HOPP JACKLYNN HORTON Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B,A. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Early Elementary Later Elementary Home Economics Ss SYLVIA S. HORTON JANICE F. HOWARD PATRICIA E. I-IOWE ROBERT C. HUDSON Education, B.A,E. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Business, B.B.A. Art Education Business Education Early Elementary Accounting V6 1"-5 4.-I gf? THEODORE E HUGHES MARJORIE C. HULL SALLY L. I-IUMBERT GINGER J. HUNTER Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Education. B.S. BUSWBSS, B-5- Economics Secondary Education Later Elementary BUSWGSS Edl-lC2tiOl'1 M411 ifw CONSTANCE J. HURD JUDITH A. HUTCHINSON ETHEL J, ISHIBASHI JAVON A- JACKSON Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. AYYS and SCieUC9S, B-5- Home Economics Early Elementary Occupational Therapy A--f , X, xx JUDITH M. JACKSON WILLIAM JACKSON ROBERTA L. JAMSEN PATRICIA L. JEFFERS Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. EClUC3ti0fh BS- Later Elementary Special Education SPeCiii1 EdUCHti0I1 1 K- if' YQ'- V CHARLOTTE A. JOHNSON MARY E. KAPNICK CYNTHIA M. KARAY PATRICIA J. KEATING Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. English Early Elementary Early Elementary Music li w' 'lv gf --f-f 'V .m,, WALTER R, KECK DONALD F. KELLEY ROBERT W. KELLEY SANDRA D. KELLEY Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Social Work Later Elementary Physical Education Early Elementary 'X 'bf Tl' Qs' KAREN S. KELLY ERNEST B. KELM MUHARREM KEPCEOGLU RONALD B. KEYS Education, B.S. Business, B.B.A. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Physical Education Business Administration Psychology ZEN 'G' c""' 'Eff' sr ELIZABETH D. KILFOM NORA E. KILPATRICK DARYL R. KIMBERLY CONSTANCE A. KING Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Medical Technology Secondary Education Early Elementary M., P x , X ALFRED C. KINTER PAUL HARVEY KINZER NAN C, KISH DQNALD C, KITCHEN Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B-PL Education, B.S. Education, B,S. Political Science Secondary Education Secondary Education Later Elementary ,IOANNE M. KLEINSCHMIDT SHARON LAURA KLENK SALLY J. KLINKMAN TERRANCE E. KLUMP Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Occupational Therapy Special Education Secondary Education 5155147 . Vue' CAROL F. KOBANE ELLIOTT M. KOLODIN BEVERLY J. KOLHOFF RAYMOND M. KOMAR Education, B,S. Liberal Arts, B.S. Education, B.S. Liberal Arts, B.A. Early Elementary Pre-Law Early Elementary English X f ALICE C. KONICKI MARGARET A. KONICKI ROBERT T. KOOTSILLAS STEPHEN W. KOSCIELECKI Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Business, B.S. Home Economics Early Elementary Political Science Accounting WILLIAM KOSTICH ILONA L. KOTYUK CHRIS A. KRAUTER DALE H- KREGER Education, B.A. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Business, B.B,A, Education, B.S. Secondary Education Psychology Business Administration English Literature ' ROBERT D. KREGER CAROLE L. KREMER NANCY C. KRESKO HERMINE A. KRIKORIAN Education. B.S. Education. B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Special Education Secondary Education Early Elementary Early Elementary BILL L. KRUSE FRANK R. KUCMIERZ KAREN L, KUJALA VICTORIA W. KULIS Education, B.A. Eduggtign, B.S, Education, B.S. Secondary Education Late, Elementary Physical Education 4'V' 'bla bs- PATRICIA M. KURETH LILLIAN M. LQCLAIR HARRIET L. LaFOILLE LINDA J. LAMPHIERE Edugationy B,A, Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Secondary Education Library Science Later Elementary 35 36 gre 1:4-rf ,rm QQ' 91 . N., LINDA A. LARKIN REGINA F. LATOSKI LAURETA J. LaVASsEUR BEVERLY J- LAYTON Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Secondary Education Special Education G ,f Q- f' BARBARA A. LEE LINDA M. LEE DAR!-ENE R- LEECK E- JEAN LEHTO Education, B.A. Education, B.S. EdUCati0U, EduCatiOn, B.S. Special Education Early Elementary Business Education Early Elementary Ai fin KQW .P"""' W- t1"":2" SHARON L. LEIM MARLENE S. LEVINE MICHAEL J. LICHTENSTEIN SARAH J. LIDDLE Education, B.A. Education, B,S. Education, B,S. Education, B.S. Art Education Early Elementary Social Studies Later Elementary fet....- . if , 3. oi- DAVID C. LIXEY ANN L- LOZON Eduggtiony B,A, Home Economics, B.S. Secondary Education Home ECOI10miCS 1: Q.. PHILIP S. LOHMEIER English, B.S. Liberal Arts PHILIP A. LOZON SANDRA S, LUCADAM ELAINE A. LuKASIK Business, B.B.A. Education, B.S. Marketing Early Elementary . Xxx Education, B.A. Art Education -Cr Y' Q HAROLD E. LOUNSBERRY Education, B.S. Industrial Education DAVID F. LUTCHKA Business Administration, B.S. Accounting Chris Krauter breaks into a rather unmilitary grin as Doris Heiss pins on the bars which represent a commission in the U. S. Army. 4 RUSSELL V. LYKE JANET A. MCCALL ANN L. MCCALLUM FREDERICK D. MCCORMACK Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Special Education Secondary Education wi 1317 LINDA D. MCCOY ROBERT W. MCCUTCHEON CATHERINE E. MCDIARMID RICHARD j. MCDONOUGH Geography, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Secondary Education Secondary Education Later Elementary PATRICIA C. MCELLIOTT MADELINE C. MCGRAW MARY JEAN MCINNES MARVIN H. IVICKINNEY Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Secondary Education Physical Education Later Elementary i vi! "'?...':- JACQUELYN MQPHERSON MARY A. McPHERSON VERNEVA R. MCPIKE WILLIAM L. McSHANE Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B,S. Arts and Sciences, B,S. Early Elementary Elementary Later Elementary rf' fi Kr' YT:.'v JOAN R. MALLOY DAVID T. MALSEED THOMAS C. MANCHESTER MICHELE MANNING Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education. B-5- Early Elementary Physics Pre-law Physical Education 'S ZX WFVW JUDITI-I A, MANSELL JANET MARINACCIO NORBERT H. MARSH DAVID W. MARTIN Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Arts and Sciences, A.B. Early Elementary Business Geography Pre-law ul 'hrs vinyl, , what "ss 'New- KELLEY L. MARTIN NAHID MASHAYEKHI JANET M. MASON MICHAEL S. MATEVIA Education, B.S. Education. M.A. Education, B.A, Arts and Sciences, B.S. Industrial Education Mathematics Biology mv' H 5-Qu X. 'tr"1' CAROLEE S. MATSUMOTO TERESA G. MATTINGLY JOHN W. MAXEY GEANA MAYERS Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.S. Biology Special Education fl me-A gk'-'svn MARILYN J. MESSINA CHARLES J. MEYER JEANNE B. MEYERS KATHLYN R. MEYERS Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Special Education Later Elementary ata' M Nu-r' ELIZABETH MICHEL BARBARA A. MILBURN KAREN E. MILLER GLEN T. MILLIGAN Education, B.A. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Business, B.S. Early Elementary Secondary Education Early Elementary Management A iw 5' A 'ww Nwsf ' GUY R. MILLER THEODORE C. MILOCH KENNETH F. MIRER MARY J. MOHR Business, B.B.A. Education, B,S, Education, B.S. Management Industrial Arts Special Education 'QQ QA 4'-... Y' YP A 'Tl' BARBARA S. MOIR MARGARET K. MOON PEGGY A. MOORE GRACE A. MORGAN Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Library Science Special Education Elementary 24 fir t1""T" NORA M. MORGAN CHARLIE M, MQRRIS NANCY J. MORRIS MARTHA F. MOTTS Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Early Elementary Early Elementary If-wiv izrf .--f 1:-...A i MARY L. MOUGANIS STEPHANIE M. MOZOLA LINDA L. MUNDLE JOHN W. NEEDI-IAM Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Early Elementary Physical Education Special Education Music Education fa. 1? LYNNE R. NEIBAUER EDWARD D. NEWLIN GARY W. NEWLIN MADELINE C. NIEMCZAK Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Business Education Pre-dentistry Later Elementary HOIYN-2 ECOUOTYUCS ,qx SANDRA M. NORTH GERALD L. NORTON RONALD N. NOSSAL BARRY W. NOTARIUS Education Business Administration, B.S. Liberal Arts, B.A. Liberal Arts, B.A. Special Education Business Management Pre-Law Psychology fav' . PATRICIA A. NOTTLE JUDITH L. NOWAK NANCY C. NOWAK ALICE M. NOWLAND Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Later Elementary Early Elementary Later Elementary 0- J- vi' HELEN OBRIZOK MARGARET L. OCKSTADT JUDITH A. OLENZEK DOREEN C. OLIN Education, B.S. EduCafi0H, Education, B.A. Education, B.A. Latgr Elementary Early Elementary Early Elementary Art Education 243 'Nunn ELIZABETH A, O'MARA RICHARD M. ONUFRAK HERBERT K. OSTERLAND KEFA M. OTENG Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Business Administration, B.S Early Elementary Secondary Education Business cn"""' W' NANCY L. OVERLY EILEEN S. OWEN FEHMI OYVAT JEFFREY H. PALMER Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Early Elementary Secondary Education aqua-v' GAIL A. PALMS ELAINE E. PANARETOS RONALD L. PARKER WILLIAM L. PARKER Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Secondary Education Secondary Education DORIS C. PARRISH 'arf EUGENE PARSONS WALTER PARSONS NANCY LEE PARTRIDGE Education, B.S. Education, B,A. Education. B.S. Secondary Education Secondary Education Early Elementary 'egg'-f"" ARDEN D. PATRICK Education, B.A, Special Education 3:5 DAVID A. PENNINGTON Education, B.S. Secondary Education hw' f"'?D' DORIS R4 PAULL KATHLEEN P. PEARSALL LUCY PENDOLINO Education, B.A. Education, BS. Early Elementary Math9maiiCS 'WN J' Y ir, ,l,. ., 1'M-wavx MELYNDA J. PENSYL SHARRON D. PERKINS ELAINE L. PERO Education, BS. Education, B.A. Early Element3fY Early Elementary JUDITH L. PERRY PAUL I. PESICK THOMAS W. PETERMAN GILMOUR M. PETERS Education, B.M.E. Education. B.S. Education, B.S. Music SD9CiB1 Education Later Elementary Education, B.S. Special Education f""'i what qadlf' 4"""' wav' ROBERT A. PETERSON PRUDENCE E. PETRAK MARIE L. PETRIE Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Special Education MARTHA J. PETROSKI Education, B.S. Secondary Education K ,S ff - . K. ,. After graduation, what? Seniors make their Final decisions on careers in the Placement Office. VH' DIANA A, PHILLIPS GAIL PHILLIPS GAIL A. PHILLIPS DAVID R. PICKETT Education, BS, Education, B.S. Education. B.S. Elementary Special Education Secondary Education LINDA S. PILAKOWSKI BLAIR W, PINGREE JOSEPH PITTMAN DIANNE V- PIXLEY Education, B.S. Business, B.B.A. Education, B.A. Later Elementary Marketing SeC0Y'1dal'Y EdUCHli0f1 l- ive' All -af i L1 MARCELLA R. PODPIERKA MAY E. POLK SANDRA S. POLLOCK JEANNE M. POMAZAL Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Secondary Education 48 TT' EDWARD J. POPOWSKI MARJORIE J. POREMBA MARRIANNE L, PORTER Business, B.B.A, Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Business Administration Early Elementary Special Education MARYANN PORTER WILLIAM P. PORTER LOWELL T. POTRATZ JOAN E. POWELL Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Early Elementary Secondary Education Physical Education Later Elementary bull ,hs-Q -gg gywv-3" 1 eg., v Y Q 5 NELLA PRIGUN VERA L. PROPER GREGORY E. PUGH THOMAS D. PYPER Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Business, B.B.A. Later Elementary Later Education Later Elementary Accounting gr - 1- 1 fi 1 Q17 JEAN C. RADNER DONNA J. RAKAY CHRISTINA M. RAKOCZY SUSAN J. RANDALL Liberal Arts, BS. Education, B.M.E. Education, B.M.E. Education, B.S, Liberal Arts Music Music Special Education W' MARLENE J, RATTRAY NANCY C. REDING RIVARD E. REDING THOMAS J. REDMOND Secondary Education, B,A. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Social Science Library Science History English JOSEPH D. REID CAROL L. REINELT JANICE A. RENKO JOAN E. REWALT Arts and Sciences, B,A. Education, B.S. Pre-Law Special Education 249 lutx 'Wit ,V ...Y,r ' SHIRLEY M. RICE JACQUELINE D. RICHARDSON DONNA W. RIECHMANN MARIA F. RIFAT Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. ANS and SCi9UC9S, BAA Later Elementary Special Education Early Elementary flu.-fx. bf N, 5-may -1. . LEROY R. RILEY CAROL A. ROAN RUTHANNE M. ROGERS RITA D. ROSE Business, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Business Administration Secondary Education Home Economics Special Education New RONALD F. ROSE SHERRYL L. ROSENBERG SANDRA K. ROSS BARBARA J. ROUNDS Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Edugatigny B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Early Elementary Special Education Special Education f 49 bf! 4 HELEN V. ROWE HENRIETTA M. ROWLING SUSAN E. ROY DORENE J. RUNSTROIVI Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B,S. ECluCatiOn, B.S. Social Work Early Elementary Early Elementary Early Elementary JOAN E. RUPERT SANDRA J. RUSS MARCYANNA RYZNAR J. LOUISE SACKETT Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, Early Elementary Early Elementary Special Education Business CN 'VL 'iv' Qf' F lf' af Qu 1:14 JOSE A. SABORID NETA A. SAGE SANDRA P. SAIGH PATRICIA SANTORO Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. EdUC3ti0fl, B-S- EdUC3ti0ni B-5- Science Seggndgry Later Elementary Early Elementary nr-1 L31 in-ww' KM., L,-pk sf INEZ R. SASSAMAN FRANK H. SAYRE Education, B,S, Arts and Sciences, B.A. Occupational Therapy BiO10gy iv Quad,- LAUREL F. SCHELKE CHARLENE D. SCHLITT s GLYNN W. SCANLAN PHILLIP D. SCHADE Education, B.S. Business Administration, B.S. Secondary Education Accounting LEE SCHLORFF DOUGLAS P. SCHMITZ Business, B.S. Education, B.S. Accounting Business FRANCIS M. SCHOENHERR MARLENE SCHRUMPF Business Administration, B.B.S. Education, B.A. ACCOunting Early Elementary 'arf'-, ali' ,... 'n-df DOTTIE SCHULER CYNTHIA G. SCHUMACHER Education, B.lW.E. Education, B.S. Music Early Elementary is F12 if Y qw, V ..-null" Liu... " SANDRA G. SCI-IULTZ CAROL A. SCHWEINSBERG NANETTE F. SCICLUNA SHARON E. SCOFIELD Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Early Elementary Early Elementary Home Economics iraq... 'ff-f-'iv ann? MARK D. SCOTT ROBERT J. SEMAN LOIS A. SEPE Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Industrial Education Early Elementary 'Ill' ROSE A. SERAYDARIAN Arts and Sciences, B.S. Library Science 45" 11' lib' is-49 1' CHARLES B. SERGENT EDMUNDO SEVERINO JANET B. SEVONTY BEVERLEY SHAFER Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Economics English Physical Education 3 KAREN M. SHAIN Education, B.S. Early Elementary LESLIE A. SHEEHAN Arts and Sciences, B.A. Chemistry A951 Q. DAVID J. SHAPIRO SHEILA L. SHAW IONA F. SHEA Arts and Science, BA. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Pre-Law Elementary Special Education MARY K. SHEHAN DON D. SI-IONTA LEE F. SHOUGH Education, B.S, Education, B.S. Secondary Special Education ' n1' PAUL M. SIANO En' Hitman. CARROL A. SIMMONS LOIS J. SIMONS MARVYL M, SIMSON Education, B.A. Education, B.M. Art Music 'av-' N, 455' -Ino- RICI-IARD D. SISCO WALTER T. SKIFF SHIRLEY M. SLACK BARBARA A. SLAUGI-ITER Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Mathematics Early Elementary Secondary ko- aw QI DAN M. SLEE DONALD D. SLEEIVIAN WILLIAM H. SMART LORAN W. SMITH Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Arts and SCWUCGSY B.S. E'-'IUCHUOUY B-A- Secondary Education Social Science GQOEYSDITY HiSf01'y fa in lab, 'M' "Qi- EUGENE M. SMITH ERNEST C. SMITH M. APRIL SMITH RAY M. SMITH Education, B.A. Education, B,A. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Art Secondary Secondary Education Secondary Education 255 6 wie? if isa Wir' ,ff Qi...-Q. iiwnsjf' SARAH SNYDER SHERON V. SNYDER LILLIAN T. SOBOCINSKI ANNA J. SORRELL EdL1Cati0H, B.S. Education, B-S Education, B.S. Occupational Therapy Mathematics Eg,-ly Elementary 'S' g,,,o-J 's'ff...,,. Nl SAM T. SPADAFORA ROBERT L. SPANKE GARY SPARKS RUSSELL P. SPLETZER Business, B.B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Business Administration Special Education Biology Bi0lOgy sl1F"""' ww 'Hurt-af wwf-. SHARON K. SPRAGUE NANCY L. SQUIRE SUSAN J. STANSFIELD LINDA C- STATELER Education, B.M. Education, B.S. Education, B-3- Music Education Later Elementary Early Elementary 213 'iw-,bl LINDA STEINHOFF ELEANORE STERN MARJORIE J. STIER KATHLEEN H. STOCKI Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Special Education Early Elementary Occupational Therapy av"--. -fx 'Wu "'1'N-iv LOIS M, STODDART JOANN S, STOMPOR ELIZABETH A. STONE ELLEN S. STRAIM Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Early Elementary Special Education f 11:24 sswfefzf...mm3tg .... . - v5viQw.u..ee- .- .. f- It ,- ,ps-r Q., 'U' if ,gn-lv JOYCE A. STRITE DIANE SUMMERILL MYRTLE L. SURLS FRANCES M. SUTHERLAND Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.S. Special Education Secondary Education Home Economics Early Elementary 257 JILL SUTHERLAND CHARLEN L. SUTTON MILDRENE P. SWAN WILLIAM SWIFT Arts and Sciences, B.A. Business, B.S. Education, B.S. Art Business Education Special Education ANDREA D. SZEWCZYK JUDITH B. SZUHY LAWRENCE G. SZUHY JANET A. SZYMANSKI Education, B.S. Business Administration, B.B.A. Early Elementary Production Management wage JEAN TANG PATRICIA A. TAYLOR BARBARA E. TENEBAUM PATRICIA J. TERRY Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B,S, Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Chemistry Early Elementary Early Elementary Secondary Education Qxgi 'ZF' is if 'Q' JUANITA M. TESTER FREDERICK M. THOMAS BEVERLY I. THURMAN JUDITH M. TIERNEY Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Secondary Education Early Elementary Later Elementary .P---Q, -as-, WA' MARY E. TINCKNELL YVONNE TROCHET SANDRA K. TROLZ ROBERT G. TROMBLEY Education, B.S. Education, M.A. Education, B.S. Education, BA. Early Elementary Secondary EdL1C8tiOH Early Elementary Secondary Education QQ -1 4""" is Cllug, PRATRICIA A. TROUT JANET L. TROY MAUREEN E. TYNAN YVONNE M. ULBIN Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education. B-3- Early Elementary Special Education Later Elementary 259 60 ' , -,z ,. 5, ' mf 5 - .5 fmt: 12 'F 1 I ,Qg, .Qg,1,Q..5ff5 N9 sf ,I Ng pt, , , ima f , J is an iN , qQ I f 'f 1, 'il K of: SHIRLEY J. UMPHREY HUSEYIN UYSALOGLU CATHERINE M. VAFAKAS JUDY A. VALADE Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Special Education Special Education Special Education vs-Tse YW' FRANK E. VALENTI LOUISE A, VHHDAMME KAROL L. VanDerWERF WILLIAM E. VanFLEET Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B-S. EdUCHti0H, B-5- Mathematics Early Elementary Special Education Biology ........ 'ilf','ef DALE L. VanHOUZEN LOIS M. VASICEK GLORIA M. VERDON PATRICIA A. VITEK Education, B.S. Educatignx B.S. Education, A.B. Education, B.S. Secondary Education Mathematics Special Education fs Q' l 41113 -..,,f -C, KAY E. VOLKMAR KATHY A. VOLLICK VONNA R. VonRENNER NANCY R, WAGNER Education, B.S. Education, B,S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Early Elementary Early Elementary Later Elementary Early Elementary 2 SUSAN L. WAINSTOCK JANET E. WALDRON MURL J. WALDRON Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Social Psychology Spanish 'R' W k.,'i 'Rss .45 , ? MARY P. WALKER Education, B.S. Special Education vgrff 'uv RUTH A. WALLACE KATHLEEN WALTZ J. MICHAEL WASHBURN PATRICIA A. WASVARY Education, B,S, Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, A.B. Education, B.S. Physical Education Special Education Pre-Law Early Elementary 261 ai xx' x Q., 'C' SHARON J. WATERS TAUNO O. WATIA CAROL J. WATTERWORTH FRANCES A. WEDGE Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B,A, Education, B.S. Special Education Secondary Education Physical Education W ARNOLD T. WEIBEL JUDY A. WELCH WENDELL B. WELPER WILLIAM J. WENGER Arts and Sciences, B.A. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Chemistry Early Elementary Later Elementary Psychology Ulu' PATRICIA A. WESLEY CHARLES E. WEST DIANA L. WESTPHAL MARYJO WEYHER Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Business Education Secondary Education 1 f'-N FQ 6 'N-nf JOAN M. WHIMS DAVID L. WI-IITAKER Education, BS, Arts and Sciences, B.S. Early Elementary Chemistry an inf , KATHLEEN M. WHOLIHAN CHARLOTTE R. WIEDA Education, A.B. Education, B.A. Later Elementary Special Education if BONNIE K. WILHOITE CAROLYN F. WILK Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Special Education Special Education DANIEL j. WHITE CHARLES W. WHITESIDE Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, B,S. Pre-Law Physical Education DOUG WIENEKE Education, B.A. EUGENE J. WIGGLESWORTH Arts and Sciences, B.S. History Geography BARBARA J. WILLIS THOMAS C. WILMOT Education, B.S. Education, B.S. English Physical Education 63 lg I6 'Sl' 3: ,W "'b'X HIV' "1-'TX' T- -7 --.J -arf" CONNIE A. WILSON KAYE WILSON PATRICIA L. WIRGAU DAVID J. WISELEY Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, A.B. Early Elementary Later Elementary Early Elementary Pre-Medicine Kaur -ass... MICHAEL J. WORZNIAK PATRICIA A. WRIGHT JACQUELINE WYATT MARY L. WYNN Arts and Science-5, B,A, Education, B.A. Education, B.S. Education, B.A. P,-9.Mg-digine Early Elementary Secondary Education Early Elementary 'W gps-lv 'Y' M 'Wins qw-rv DIANE 'YAGODA MARYANN YAKIN KATHLEEN R. YEAGER LINDA J. YODER Arts and Sciences, B.S. Education, BIS, Education, B.S. Social Work Elementary Education Special Education Si if "pi vf-ff ,fv-1'- BARBARA A. YOUNG ROBERT A. ZAETTA DENNIS J. ZALENSKI Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Arts and Sciences, B.A. Home Economics History Chemistry AUQR S MARY A. ZEILINGER CLAUDIA J. ZELLER WILLIAM R. ZIEGLER Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Education, B.S. Later Elementary Early Elementary Physical Education The big day arrives and graduates are all smiles as they complete commencement exercises. 414' LAWRENCE S, ZATKIN Arts and Sciences, B.A. Psychology PAMELA J. ZILIAK Education, B.S. Early Elementary T- MARY ANN HOBBS Education, B.S. Special Education 5 ACKERMAN, Catherine, 21 ADAMS, Dick, 36,90,106 ADMIRE, Larry, 39 ALLAN, Virginia, 16 ALTEN, Theodosia, 22 ANDERSON, Charles, 25 ANDERSON, Robert, 29 ANSPACH, Charles, 16 AVERILL, Davicl, 118 BAJWA, Ranjit, 33 BALLARD, O. Blaine, 27,12 BARNES, Geraldine, 36 BARNES, James, 28 BARRETT, Harry, 19 BEARD, Raymond, 30 BELCHER, Robert, 135 BELL, Mary, 36 BENNETT, Normajean, 143 BENSEN, Alice, 21 BERCHERT, Edmund, 25 BEST, Allen, 154 BEUSCHLEIN, Harold, 22 BIDWELL, Jean, 22 BIETZ, Caryle, 140 BIRD, George, 30,159 BIRLESON, Clifford, 33 BLACKENBURG, Howard, BLUME, Robert, 33 BORUSCII, Barbara, 33 BOWEN, Keith, 36 BREEDLOVE, Charles, 28 BRENNER, Sandra, 36 BRIGGS, William BROWER, George, 33 BROWN, Albert, 18 BROWN, Marshall, 39 BRUCE, Russell, 36 BRUMER, Miriam, 19 BUCHANAN, Singer, 30 BUCKHOLTS, Paul, 23 BUSH, Russell, 36,89 CALKINS, Kingsley, 19 CAMERON, George, 118 CANATSEY, Barbara, 31 CARR, Mildred, 25 CARTER, Manya, 39 CASANAVE, Don, 21 CHAMBERLAIN, Duane, 38 CIONE, Jean, 36 CLACK, Alice, 26 CLEETON, Kenneth, 32 COMPERE, Edward, 25 CROUCII, Bill, 105 CURRY, Richard, 24 DALY, Francis, 33 DELVENTHAL, Norman, 38 DISBROW, Donald, 24 DRUMMOND, Donald, 24 DUDAR, John, 154 DUME, Thomas, 21,118 EARLY, Madeline, 26 ELDER, Richard, 33 ELLIOTT, Eugene, 4,6,7,44,46,54 ELWELL, John, 27 ERICSON, Fred, 24 EVANS, Gary, 30 FAIRFIELD, Richard, 19 FALAHEE, Hilton, 26 FAUMAN, S. Joseph, 24 Faculty Index FEIGELSON, Louis, 33 FENWICK, Ruth, 27 FIELDER, Anita, 31 FIELDER, Gordon, 33 FIGURE, A.. 33 FISHER, Robert, 54 FITCH, William, 27,190 FOSTER, Milton, 21 FOX, James, 138 FRANCIS, Arthur, 38 GALLAGHER, James, 23 GASTON, Hugh, 33 GATES, Mary, 33 GESSERT, Walter, 28 GIBSON, Gladys, 22 GILDEN, Ralph, 17,110 GILSON, John, 39 GLASGOW, James, 17 GOFF, Richard, 24 GOHN, Mary, 22 GOLDSCHMIDT, Erich, 27 GORFEIN, David, 29 GOTTS, M. Margaret, 26 GOUSSEFF, James, 30 GRAVES, Dorothy, 31 GREENE, Bert, 33 GRILLS, Marguerite, 36 GRINSTEAD, Kenneth, 33 HABEL, O. William, 16 HALE, Brent, 36 HANSEN, Mary, 26 HARDISON, David, 27 HARRIS, Augusta, 36 HEFLEY, Theodore, 24 HILL, Susan, 17,113,54 HOEXTER, Robert, 33 HOFFMAN, Lillian, 21 HUSSE, Lawrence, 16 HUTCHINSON, Glenn, 24 IGLEHART, Ruth, 21 JAMES, Dorothy, 27 JENNINGS, Gerald, 38 JOHNSON, Maryirr, 36,94 JONES, Herbert, 33 JOSEPH, Warren, 27 KAZANAS, Hercules, 38 KENNEDY, Allah, 30 KING, Sylvia, 21 KLEINSMITH, Donald, 54,11 KLOOSTERMAN, Winton, 33 ROENIG, Allen, 30,131 KOO, Youngnok, 24 Lal3OUNTY, R. A., 38 LAMKIN, Ervin, 25 LARSEN, Delmar, 38,138 LAUCKNER, Kurt, 26 LAWRENCE, J. Dori, 16 LAWRENCE, William, 16 LEATHERMAN, Roger, 33 LEE, Lai-Wing, 28 LEIB, Floyd, 28 LEWIS, C. 24 LEWIS, William, 36,86 LINDLEY, Richard, 29 LLOYD, Madeline, 31 LOEBER, Adolph, 28 LOREE, John, 19 LOUNSBURY, John, 23 LOWE, Emily, 27,130 MADDOX, Notley, 21 MAKI, Frank, 39 MARSHALL, Everett, 149 MARSHALL, George, 36 MARTIN, Annette, 31 MARTIN, Geoffery, 136 MATTE, John, 104 MCCARTHY, Mary, 24 MCCORMICK, Edward, 16 MCGLYNN, Paul, 21 MCKEY, Judy, 31 MCLARTY, R. Neil, 24 MoLOUGHLIN, Quin, 29,146 MCWILLIAMS, Robert, 24 MEIS, Ruby, 31 MENZEL, James, 21 MENZI, Elizabeth, 36 MICHALAK, Virginia, 30 MILLER, Marjorie, 21 MINER, Agnes, 22 MINNEMAN, Charles, 184 MITCHELL, J., 118 MOFFETT, Valerie, 36 MONTGOMERY, Gertrude, 36 MUCKENHIRN, Erma, 33 MUELLER, Marylirr, 22 MULAC, Anthony, 30 MURRAY, George, 39,46 MURRAY, Thomas, 30,139,155 NACLERIO, Nicholas, 39 NEURBERGER, Thomas, 36 NELSON, Bruce, 16 NIETO, Joan, 22 NISBET, Richard, 188,190 NIXON, G., 33 NORTHEY, James, 26 OESTRIKE, Rorralrl, 36,104 OGDEN, Lawrence, 23 OGDEN, Mrs., 140 O'HARA, Martin, 16 OSADCHUK, Mitchell, 27 OSBORN, Carroll, 38,138 OWENS, Henry, 22 PAPPAS, John, 19 PARSONS, Karl, 28 PATE, Robert, 26,136 PEARSALL, Robert, 21 PERLIS, Jane, 27 PETERS, Joanne, 21 PLASKAS, Robert, 36 POPPE, Marilyn, 36 POROD, George, 141 PORRETTA, Louis, 33 POVLOCK, Thomas, 25 PRETZLOFF, Paul, 185 PROFIT, Lewis, 16 PYLE, Harahal, 27 RAYMOND, Jerry, 36,93 RICE, Richard, 39 RICHMOND, Bert, 33 RILEY, Maurice, 27 RIOPELLE, Constance, 36,124 RISK, Norman, 38 ROBBINS, Omer, 25 ROBINSON, Julius, 17 ROBINSON, Margaret, 33 ROCKWOOD, Horace, 21 ROKUSEK, James, 38 ROMNEY, George, 36 ROTH, Earl, 40 RUSSELL, Wilma, 33 SAMONTE, Quirico, 33 SATTLER, John, 30 SCANLON, Ann, 36 SCOTT, Ronald, 25 SCHREIBER, Allan, 30 SCHREIBER, Ivan, 21 SCHRIBER, Thomas, 26 SCHWARTZ, W., 26 SHARP, David, 19 SHEARD, John, 36 SHEARER, Roderick, 113,172 SILVER, Albert, 33 SIMMONS, Harold, 24 SIMPSON, John, 24 SINCLAIR, Joseph, 23 SMITH, Mildred, 16 SNYDER, Carl, 24 SOLOMON, Samuel, 24 SPIKE, Clark, 25 SPONBERG, Dr., 6,7,15 STANLEY, Kenneth, 33 STAPLEY, William, 39 STAPLES, Roger, 21 STEIG, P68855 36 STEIN, Devonie, 185 STEPHENSON, Susanne, 19 STERLING, Shirley, 6 STINSON, Ethlene, 191 SULLIVAN, John, 25 SUNDQUIST, Jean, 129 TAMASHIRO, David, 24 THOMAS, Clinton, 28 TOTHILL, Herbert, 33 TOTTEN, George, 24 TREADO, Bernard, 144 TROSKO, Fred, 36 TYRA, Thomas, 27 ULLMAN, Nelly, 26,136 UNDERBRINK, Eula, 31 VANIIAREN, John, 19 VICK, Odin, 29 VILLEGAS, Francisco, 22 VINCENT, Rose, 33 VIRTUE, John, 21 VOGLER, Kenneth, 39 WAGNER, A. Monica, 22 WAGSTAFF, H. Reid, 23 WALTER, James, 26 WARREN, Elizabeth, 24 WARSINSKI, Gerald, 21 WASIK, Claudia, 36 WASS, Hannelore, 33 WAWRZASZEK, Frank, 189 WELLS, Phillip, 33 WESCOTT, John, 38 WILCOX, William, 28 WILLIAMS, Charles, 39,46 WILLIAMS, Marilyn, 36 WILLIS, M. Paul, 29 WILLOUGHBY, Robert, 36 WINSHIP, Edwin, 39 WITTKE, Reinhart, 24 WORK, Stewart, 25 WORONOFF, I., 33 YLISTO, I., 33 ZALE, Eric, 21 ZELLERS, Parker, 30 ABBATE, Daniel Dale, 147 ABERNATHY, Carrie J., 206 ABRAHAM, Willie M., 104 ABRAM, Virginia Ann, 206 ABRAMS, Terry, 120 ACTON, David Alvin, 206 ADAMICK, Stephen T., 183 ADAMS, Bernice Elaine, 190, 188 ADAMS, Diane Felicia, 206 ADAMS, James Trevlin, 139 ADAMS, Katherine M., 191 ADAMS Lawrence 85 138 ADDINGTON, Jacli Jr., 84,85,101 ADDISON, Monica Agnes, 206 ADERHOLDT, Carole B., 206 ADLER, Karen Lynda, 133 AFFHOLTER, Conrad J., 206 AGUTU, Jonathan S., 206 ALBRECHT, Richard C., 207,130 ALDER, Marion Louise, 207 ALDRICH, Donald James, 187 ALFORD, Janet Ann, 207 ALFORD, Ruth Burgat, 133 ALLEN, Lois Elizabeth, 207 ALLEN, Ralph Spencer, 207 ALLEN, Sarah Jane, 114 AL SAID, Shakir M. H., 207 ALTMAN, Sara Beth, 115,169 AMBS, Richard L., 207 AMRHEIN, Dorothy Mae, 126 ANDERSON, Marcia J., 134 ANDREWES, Larry B., 138,101,103 ANDREWS, Kathleen M., 144 ANDRUS, Robert O., 182 ANGLIM, Marie Therese, 207,114,169 ANSTED, Melodee F., 185 ANTHONY, Diane Kay, 192 ANTONIADES, Sotirios, 187 APPLING, Luvone, 195 ARABATGIS, John S., 192,207,187,14 ARMSTRONG, Gerald A., 207 ARO, Joan Carol, 185,207 ARVAI, Margaret Ann, 207 ASHRAFI, Mitra, 208 ASKEW, Robert, 208 ATHANS, Stella, 187 AUCUTT, Judith Ann, 208 AUSTIN, Nancy J., 120 AUTEN, William Doyle, 208 AUTHIER, Gerald G., 208 AUTHIER, Martin Leo, 141 AXELROOD, Mae, 208 AYLSWORTH, Donald R., 208 AZNAVORIAN, Arlene V., 208 BABCOCK, William F., 134,133 BABIAN, Mary C., 208 BABIK, Monica Mary, 154,191,208 BAGNALL, Mary Lynn, 163,190 BAILEY, Robert Eugene, 135 BAJER, Edward Roy, 182 BAKER, Diane Lucille, 130 BAKER, Sharon Ann, 164 BALDRICA, Katherine A., 208 BALL, Gary Lee, 110 BALOW, Shirley Ruth, 208 BANKS, Leone Geneva, 162 BANKS, Marion I., 193 BARGE, Sylvia Jane, 195 BARKER, Linda Lou, 130 BARKER, Patricia Lynn, 191 BARKUME, Joanne Beth, 195,209 BARNA, Kenneth Kanard, 209 BARR, William Calvin, 209 BARRETT, Dennyce C., 139 BARRETT, John Patrick, 183 BARRETT, William Lee, 103 BARTH, Jeffrey John, 78 BASHORE, Ruth G., 209 BASTA, Cheryl Darlene, 110 BATTE, Tomalee, 209 BATY, Thomas Jon, 107 BAUER, Lynda K., 209 BAUGH, Myrna Anita, 124 BAUMAN, Laurel Ruth, 209 BAYER, Steven Daniel, 188 BAYHAN, Ronald Thomas, 147 BAYLE, Nancy Lynn, 142 BEAM, Suzanne, 209 20 Student Index BEARDSLEE, Margaret E., 209 BEASLEY, Linda Jean, 164,195 BECK, Brian James, 209 BECKER, carherrrre J., 132,209 BECKER, Richard S., 86,209 BELFIORE, Donna Jean, 160 BELL, Craig Taylor, 90 BELLERS, Clifford M., 210 BELLESTRI, Victor S., 147 BELOW, Phyllis Irene, 210 BELSON, Merry Lee, 114,120,142 BENCIK, Diane M., 126,129,210 BENDA, Camille E., 210 BENEDICT, Robert c., 133,210 BENESIUK, Pamela Jean, 127 BENNETT, Dorothy L., 210 BENSON, Karen Louise, 210 BENTLEY, Charles A., 54,114,210 BERARD, Pierrette, 210 BERGER, Louise Irene, 143,156,210 BERGSMA, Mary Jane, 184,210 BERNICK, Rudolph R., 210 BERRY, Anne Elizabeth, 143,187,190 BERRY, Sasandra E., 52,112,191 BESSOLO, Donald A., 78,138 BIAGI, Carolyn, 163 BIANCO, David Paul, 11O,130,141,183 BIHLMEYER, Carl F., Jr., 211 BILEK, Carol Sue, 126 BISHOP, Judy Marie, 114,211 BLACK, Patricia Ann, 144 BLAIR, David Arthur, 173 BLAKE, Patricia Ann, 162 BLAKER, Joyce Annette, 110,118,195,196 BLEVINS, Jerry R., 141 BLIED, Virginia Aurre, 211 BLOCK, Michael Wm., 130 BLOK, Paulla Kaye, 133 BLOM, Ingrid Kristina, 126 BLOM, Nancy Ann, 211 BLOOMFIELD, Marilyn J., 143,156,211 BLOSSOM, Donna Lue, 211 BLUE, Thomas Jay, 211 BLUGRIND, Larry H., 211 BOARMAN, Carolyn Lee, 112 BOCKBRADER, Joan M., 124,164,211 BOISVENUE, Raymond L., 85 BOJCUN, Michael Paul, 104 BOLDEN, Kathleen M., 164 BOLUK, Eleanor, 135,211 BOMAR, Charlene L., 161 BONACC1, Vincent J., 133 BOOTH, Howard Douglas, 80,94,183,211 BORKOWSKI, Janice E., 211 BORST, Diane Agnes, 160 BORTH, George Edward, 104 BOSCA, Joan Carol, 126,212 BOTBYL, Richard E., 173 BOUWMAN, Rose Marie, 212 BOWERS, Steven Earl, 127 BOWLING, Gerald Wayne, 182 BOWMAN, Patricia E., 160 BOWSHER, Timothy K., 126 BOYD, Jerry Lee, 126 BOYKIN, Jerry William, 172,182 BROWN, BROWN BROWN BROWN BROWN BROWN Bonnie Theresa, 213 Constance Sue, 130 Paula Olivia, 213 Ronald E., 138 , Sharon Maxine, 130,213 Sue Anne 112126127 BRUCKS, Donna Louise, 112,120,133 BRUNER, Susan Julia, 160 BRUNSBACK, Lillian C., 213 BRUNSON, Eliehue, 88 BRYCE, Joan Elizabeth, 124 BUBACK, Paul Anthony, 213 BUCHINGER, Barbara J., 133,191 BUCKALEW, Thomas R., 88,183 BUCKLEY, Joan Clare, 110,169 BUCY, Joe Dell, 133 BUDNIK, Linda M., 213 BUDNIK, Michael J., 213 BUNCE, Linda Lucelle, 56,112 BUREAN, Thomas Lee, 141 BURGER, George Edward, 122 BURKE, George J., 78 BURKEEN, Linda Jean, 126 BURTKA, Daniel E., 182 BURTON, Maggie Lee, 213 BURWITZ, Luree Rae, 214 BUSH, Shirley Ann, 214 BUTLER, Mary Ellen, 214 BUTLER, Patricia, 165 BYRON, Gail Mildred, 214 BYRUM, Fred William, 214 CABLE, Sherilyn Ann, 214 CADY, Candace, 191,214 CALDWELL, David Alan, 214 CALHOUN, Annis C., 140,214 CAMACHO, Jaime E., 185 CAMBURN, James F., 214 CAMILLI, Harvey D., 185 CAMPAU, Ronald Evan, 141 CAMPBELL, Bruce Wm., 214 CAMPBELL, Danny Neil, 127 CAMPBELL, Margaret A., 164 CAMPO, William Gary, 183 CANNAERT, Mary Ann, 133,195,215 CANNON, Diane Marie, 110,191 CARBONE, David Ole, 215 CAREVIC, Mary Lynn, 164,215 CAREY, Patrick James, 127,192 CARLILE, Gary S., 127 CAROLAN, John C. T., 215 CARP, Burt Lawrence, 215 CARPMAN, Cidnie F., 215 CARR, Howard G., 106 CARROLL, Nancy Sue, 127 CARSON, Marion Ruth, 124,215 CARTER, Jeffrey Allan, 182 CARTIER, Sally Ann, 165 CARUTHERS, Robert S., 174 CAUGHEY, Cheryl Viva, 124 CAVA, Thomas John, 78,79,136,138 CHAMBERLIN, Janet E., 161,164 CHAMIE, Abraham, 88 CHARETTE, Leonard H., 147 CHILDRESS, Sharon A., 162 CHILDS, Gregory Allen, 87 BRADLEY, Donald R., 212 BRADY, John William, 147 BRADY, Joseph Matthew, 88,182 BRAND, Arthur Spencer, 130,188 BRAZIL, Florence J., 212 BREITENWISCHER, Ann L., 212 BRENNAN, Beverly Ann, 133 BRESLER, Louise, 212 BRETTSCHNEIDER, E. F., 133 BREWER, Aaron Wm., 127,185 BREWER, Douglas R., 212 BREWER, Janet Susan, 185,212 BRICKMAN, Virginia B., 212 BRINK, Luana Marie, 160 BRINKERHOFF, Dennis D., 120 ,173,212 CHIPMAN, Kathleen Sue, 190 CHIZMAR, William S., 78, 215 CHOY, Grace Gay Tze, 195,215 CHRISTENSEN, Linda M., 215 CHRISTIAN, Ursula R., 215 CIBOR, Edward James, 192 CIESIELSKI, Muriel J., 127 CISLO, Shirley Rose, 215 CLARK, Carol Ann, 216 CLARK, Diane Leslie, 216 CLARK, Gary Verdelle, 216,104 CLARK, Janice, Irene, 163 cLARK, Kathy June, 110 CLARK, Richard James, 138 CLARK Sandra Ann 216 BRODE, Rochelle A., 160 BRODIE, Sharon Ann, 134 BROILO, Frank Joseph, 212 BROOKINS, Lynn Betsy, 185 BROOKS, Carol Ellen, 130,144,185 BROSE, Lawrence E., 93 BROUGH, Donna Mae, 126,130 CLARKE, Patricia C., 216 CLASSEN, Thomas Ray, 126 CLAYTON, Vivien Alice, 127 CLEAVER, Gerald C., 216 CLELAND, Joanne Marie, 216 COBURN, James Doral, 183 COCHRAN, Roy Arthur, 216 BROW, Carol Louise, 212 COELIUS, William c., 139,155,183.19 0,265 267 COHEN, Larry Jay, 216 COHEN, Iuarrin, 11O,172,188,192 COLE, Evelyn Cheryl, 142,186,190 COLE, Joan Marlene, 216 COLEMAN, Robert A., Jr., 138 COLGAN, Gayle Alison, 136,154,216 COLLINS Helen Louise, 124,164,216 COLLINS, Peter Andrew, 187 COLLINS, William J., 190 COLLINS, William M., 184,188 COLTMAN, Michael A., 100,138 COMAI, Carolyn Jean, 70,127 CONGDON, Norma Jill, 186 CONN, Glroia Marie, 217 CONTARIO, John Joseph, 125 COOK, Jill Caroline, 142 COOPER, Corliss L., 217 COPP, James Richard, 88,217 CORNER, Rober William, 106,217 CORROTHERS, G. Blythe, 174 coRRY, Judith Arm, 217 COUGHLIN, Michael E., 110,120 COULON, Audrey C., 217 COUTURE, Cynthia C., 217 COUZENS, Jacqueline L., 124,217 COVERT, Walter Wright, 217 COWAN, Sandra Mary, 195 COX, Judith Ann, 142 COX, Shirley Anne, 122,133,160 CRAIG, Douglas C., 134,186 CRAMER, Carol Ann, 185 CRAMER, William E., 217 CRANFIELD, Susan Lynn, 163 CRAWFORD, Joseph C., 88 CRAWFORD, Ruth Ann, 217 CRENSHAW, Gary L., 97 CROSS, Geraldine Faye, 186,190,217 CROSS, John Leslie, 141 CROSS, Judith Ann, 165 CROSS, Pamela Jean, 113 CROUCH, Judith Marie, 160 CROWL, Ann Gail, 218 CSATAR1, Gerald J., 182 CUMMINGS, Claire Jean, 218 CUMMINGS, Dale R., 190 CUNNINGHAM, David G., 127 CUNNINGHAM, Gale H., 140 CUNNINGHAM, Larry L., 39,192 CUNNINGHAM, Ronald K., 118,121,14 CURRY, Gail Judith, 218 CUTHBERTSON, Nancylee, 218 CUTLER, Christine, 127 CZARNIAK, Timothy S., 218 D'AMORE, James, 218 DANCER, James Howard, 142,218 DANIELS, Lynn Ellen, 185 DANIELSON, Peter W., 138 DARTT, James William, 87 DAUBRESSE, Georgina M., 133 DAVENPORT, Lawrence B., 187,218 DAVIDSON, Gailen Sue, 191 DAVIDSON, Judith Ann, 191,218 DAVIDSON, Marvin H., 188 DAVIS, Beth Ann, 126 DAVIS, Fred Ira, 218 DAVIS, John Kenneth, 218 DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS Patricia Jean, 219 Paula Oneda, 161,163 Suzanne Gene, 165 Wendell Norman 219 DAWES, Charlene S., 219 DAWSON, Cynthia Anne, 219 DAWSON, Mayrie Lynn, 219 DAZY, Robert Alan, 183 DEAN, John, 127,126 DEAN, Thomas Terrence, 126,127 DE BOOM, R. David, 219 DECKER, James Edward, 93 DE FRANCESCO, Michael, 138 DE HAVEN, Janet C., 219 DE LOACH, Joseph F.,113 DE LONG, Barbara May, 163 DE MARKE, Margaret M., 135 DENEAU, Marjorie G., 113,169,219 DENISON, Gordon Ray, 110,118,130,219 DENMAN, Mary Louise, 219 DENNIS, Ellen Marie, 144,163 DENNIS, Marcelene J., 219 DENNIS, Sally Diane, 135 DERIA, Hussein Kahin, 219 1,218 DEUEL, Jill Laraine, 124,220 DEVENNEY, Robert F., 220 DEVEREAUX, Robert W. 220 DICKERSON Ii. Carol, 220 DIEBALL, Betty Jean, 220 DIEIII-, Karen Nan, 56,115 D1 MERCURIO, Peter N., 78,182 D1 SA BATINO, Phyllis, 220 DITCIIKOFF, Stephen, 90 DIT'1'1iNB1iR,1larry1l., Jr., 192 DI TTMAN, Carl John, 142 DOBIJA, Ronald Albin, 220 DOEKSEN, Ray Wynn, 183 DOLAN, David Arthur, 220 DOLL, Bruce Edward, 110 DOLPII, Jere Earl, 220 DONAIIUE, Mary Ann, 220 DONNELLY, Kathleen E., 160 DORAZIO, Patricia Ann, 127 DORICII, Edward Robert, 147 DORN, Sharon, 188 DORR, Linda Jean, 220 DOVELLE, Marlene Ann, 114,126,1 DOWLER, Lois L., 133 DOWLER, Roger Lee, 133 DOWNS, Richard A., 78 DOYLE, Janice Louise, 162 DRABANT, Patricia E., 165,220 DROTOS, Robert John, 87 DROUILLARD, Mary Jo, 160 DRUMMOND, William A., 186,190 DULGEROFF, Robyn Dale, 160 DULMAGE, Sondra Lynn, 127 DUMMER, William W., 221 DUNLEAVY, Charles Wm., 173 DUNN, Carol Lee, 188 DUNN, Joanne Lynne, 160,221 DUNN, Sidney Norton, 110 DuROCHER, Dwight J., 221 DYKE, Thomas Larry, 133,134 DYKOSKI, Bonnie E., 133,221 DYKSTRA, Laura Emma, 221 DYSON, Gary A., 142 DYSON, Joette Alice, 126 ECCLESTONE, Daniel L., 78 EDMONDSON, J. Gail, 126,127 EDWARDS, James Bruce, 110,141 EGGEN, Vibeke, 141 EGGER, Linda Kay, 130 EHRHARDT, Shirley Ann, 133 EISELE, Paul James, 78,138,183 EISENBEISER, Sue Ann, 221 ELDER, Nancy E., 221 ELIE, Richard Paul, 110 ELKINS, Richard Keith, 173 ELLIOTT, Todd Stearns, 90 EMCH, Douglas Dean, 221 ENGLISH, Robert C., 221 ENNIS, David Raymond, 221 ERAT, Rosalyn Diane, 139 ERTELL, Cheryl Ann, 221 ERXLEBEN, Dianne F., 169 ERZTIIALER, Dorothy A., 185,221 ESTERLINE, William H., 86 EVANS, Sally Marie, 164,222 FAILING, Robert K., 222 FALCUSAN, John D., Jr., 93 FANGBONER, Marilyn F., 125,222 FANNING, Olivia L., 222 FAUST, Dolores Ann, 144 FAW, Elizabeth Lynne, 160,222 FEARS, Glenda Jean, 126,127 FEDUS, Sally, 222 FELDMAN, Elliot Saul, 188 FERGUSON, Kathleen J., 222 FERGUSON, Mary Jane, 56 FERGUSON, Sarah E., 139,155,190 FEUER, Peggy Claire, 56,188 FIGEPPERT, Noel L., 133,222 FIDLER, Carolyn Diane, 169 FIGURSKI, Thomas M., 223 FIKE, Judith Anne, 223 FILIP, Thomas Joseph, 184 FILLINGER, Francine V., 169,223 FILLMORE, Gary Lee, 183,223 FINLEY, Sanford Leroy, 147 FINZEL, Susan Carolyn, 163,223 FISHER, Carolyn E., 223 FISHER, Daniel Edward, 223 FITZHARRIS, Mary L., 114,223 2 FITZPATRICK, Judith E., 113 FITZPATRICK, Michael, 223 FLETCHER, Anthony, 106,147 FLETCHER, Calvin Leo, 183 FOESS, Carolyn Marie, 223 FOGELMAN, Burton D., 184,188 FORBES, Annette T., 126,223 FORD, Charles Roy, 183 FORD, Douglas Owen, 106,183 FORD, Teena Ann, 52,53,112 FORD, Thomas Dale, 127,183 FOREST, Truman S., 126,127 FORTUNATE, Karen Lee, 169,223 FOSTER, Kathryn Jane, 224 FOSTER, Lana Kay, 142 FOSTER, Linda Kay, 195 FOSTER, Robert D., 78 FOTINELLI, Carol L., 224 FOWLER, Linda Lee, 224 FOX, Carole Ruth, 185 FOX, Lucilla Flora, 130 FOX, Michael Gene, 190 FRALE, Maryann, 224 FRANCIS, Sharon A., 133 FRANK, Gail Barbara, 224 FRANTOM, Patricia Ann, 160,224 FREDERICK, Arthur, 224 FRIED, Gerald Harvey, 224 FREITAG, Thomas M., 147,185 FRETWELL, Charles L., 224 FREUND, Judith Garber, 120 FRIEND, Barbara B., 224 FULLER, Verla Eloise, 224 FUNKHOUSER, Cornelia, 224 FURSTENAU, Carolyn F., 225 GABRIEL, Sharon Joy, 160,225 GAFFNEY, Carol Marie, 133,225 GALITZKI, Doris Ida, 225 GALLAGHER, Terence F., 225 GALLEGO, Bernita D., 165,225 GALLUP, Edson Ray, 107 GAMBLE, Kathryn L., 225 GANT, Thomas James, 141,225 GARLAND, Janice Alpha, 190 GARRISON, Judy A., 174 GASTE, Mary Kathryn, 225 GAULT, Ruth Ann, 120 GAY, Charles Victor, 86 GEISLER, Eleanor D., 225 GENTINNE, Carol Marie, 164 GERISCH, Beth Ann, 160,225 GERSTLER, Gerald Carl, 96,97 GEUDER, Kay Lynn, 225 GIBBONS, Martin Lang, 183 GIBBS, Judy Ruth, 112,143,195,196, GILES, Marcia Gail, 124,163,196 GILL, Joyce Ann, 187 GILLENKIRK, Michael J., 127 GILSTRAP, Mary Belle, 226 GINGRICH, John Grein, 138 GITRE, Debbie Rose, 142 GIVINSKY, Elizabeth R., 185 GLASS, Carol Ann, 226 GLAZER, Stuart Allan, 130 GLEASON, Barbara Ann, 112,226 GLEASON, Margaret J., 120 GLEASON, Susan Lucile, 226 GLENNY, Karen Sue, 160 GODFREY, Mary Ellen, 143 GODRE, John Keith, 85 GOEDERT, Pamela Joy, 53,113,115 GOLDE, Lawrence G., 147 GOLDING, Joyce Andrea, 164,226 GOOD, Ruth Ann, 133 GOODELL, Sharon Ann, 127 GOTZ, Walter, Joseph, 183 GOUIN, Michael John, 90,104 GRABNER, Carol Diane, 226 GRANGER, Barbara Joan, 114 GRASLEY, Joseph Wm., 138 GRAY, De Gloria, 226 GRAY, Lynn Carole, 185 GRAY, Nancy Lee, 163 GRAY, Ronald Gene, 78,182 GREENBERG, Susan F., 160,188 GREER, Jeannine Elva, 226 GREGORY, Edna Mae, 226 GREGORY, Patricia J., 56 GRETZ, Barbara Jean, 160 GRETZLER, Alice Faye, 52 226 KELLEY GREVE, Diane Jean, 64,110,120 GREZLIK, Carol Ann, 169 GRICE, Cynthia Ann, 126,127 GRINDLE, David Keith, 226 GRossMAN, susan Kay, 165,184,226 GROVES, John Richard, 227 GRUMLEY, Kathleen Mae, 144 GRUNDNER, Thomas M., 56,7s,sl,s3,l3s,ls3 GULBRANSEN, John M., 227 GUNN, Carol Allene, 161,184,190 GUNSBERG, Elaine Sue, 169 GUSTAVSON, Sally Ann, 161 GUTHRIE, Sharron Ann, 114 GUY, Linda Susan, 160,227 HAARER, Cynthia S., 133,227 HADLEY, Dennis James, 78,182 HAGGERTY, Judy Kay, 143 HALE, Kathleen J., 227 HALL, Linda S., 227 HALL, Shirley Ann, 227 HALLEY, Donald Judson, 78,110,142 HALLIDAY, Arthur J., 173 HALLINAH, Terrance E., 113,115,120 HALONEN, Jonas B., 78,88,183 HAMEL, Dorothy Mae, 227 HAMILTON, Sharon Ann, 164 HAMWAY, Ferris Paul, 227 HANAGAN, Thomas R., 147 HANNA, Kenneth Vance, 147 HANNAH, Robert Lawson, 190 HANOIAN, George 78,79 HARCKE, Jill Veronica, 130 HARDENBURG, Linda V., 227 HARDER, Margaret A., 112,227 HARMON, Susan Jane, 160,228 HARPER, Rosa Lou M., 228 HARRIS, Jane Arlene, 228 HARRIS, Janice Ann, 130 HARRISON, George G., 78,104 HARRISON, Ronald A., 147 HARROLD, Wayne, Ronald, 93 HART, Carol Marie, 163 HART, Colby Anne, 195,228 HART, Mary Chandler, 195,228 HARTLEY, Beth Brooks, 56,86,164,184 HARTMANN, Robert G., 173 HARVEY, Kathryn Irene, 160 HATTER, Judith Marie, 228 HATTO, Janice Taylor, 228 HAWKINS, Lawrence R., 96,228 HAY, Thomas Kenneth, 228 HAYES, Tim, 110, 118,122 HAYS, Cheryl Lee, 127 HAYS, Robert Eugene, 90 HAYS, Sherry Elaine, 228 HAYSKAR, Susan Gay, 130 HAYWARD, John Roland, 138,228 HEAD, Lonny J., 182 HEBRON, Bruce Randall, 134 HEDDLE, Margaret A., 228 HEINS, Diane Gail, 114,229 HEINTZ, Anita Louise, 229 HELDT, Kathleen Merry, 229 HELISTE, Carole J., 126,229 HELMICK, Douglas A., 229 HELSTEN, Susan E., 229 HELWIG, Sarah Louise, 133 HELZERMAN, Clarence R., 138 HENDERSON, Barbara J., 114,132,165,229 HENEKA, Norma Jean, 229 HENKEL, Jonathan C., 78 HENRY, Alan Leroy, 87 HENRY, Bruce Myron, 173 HENRY, Lois Elaine, 227 HEPTING, Karin F., 169 HERBST, Caryl Eileen, 229 HERBST, Christine E., 169 HERKIMER, Marilyn Kay, 112,195,229 HICKNER, Raymond ll., 127 HICKS, Thomas Blair, 154 HIGGINS, Jacqueline A., 229 HILDE, Laurel Ann, 130 HILL, Lue Neil, 127 HILL, Sylvia Jean, 127 HINDS, Dwight Dowe, 102,133 HINMAN, Jerry Allen, 93 HITCHMAN, Ann E., 45,132,230 HLUCHANIUK, Alice Y., 80 HOADLEY, Roy Duane, 147 HODGE, Robert, 174 HODGES, Marilyn Ann, 165,230 HOFFMEYER, James ll., 147 HOFSESS, Ronald E., 184,186,190,230 IIOGAN, June Carole, 162 HOLTZ, Joyce Ann, 164 HOLVICK, Janet Marie, 142,230 HOMEIER, Edward L., 183 HOMRICII, Lona Marie, 143 HOOPINGARNER, Frances, 230 HOPKINS, Patricia Ann, 230 HOPP, Shirley Marie, 230 HORNBACHER, Joyce A., 165 HORTON, Jack Lynn, 230 HORTON, Sylvia Sue, 134,230 HORWATH, Joseph J., 3rd., 138 HOSTNIK, Patricia J., 163 HOWARD, Janice Faye, 230 Howe, Patricia E., 230 HOWETH, Nancy Lee, 190,186 HUDSON, Robert Clark, 230 HUGHES, Janet Harwood, 113 HUGHES, Theodore E., 111,231 IIULL, Marjorie Carol, 125,231 HULLM, Adrian C., 127 llUMlsER'r, Sally Lou, 231 HUNTER, Ginger Jeanne, 231 HUNTER, Grethel Ruth, 174 HUNTER, Mary Ann, 56 HURD, Constance Joan, 163,231 HUSIIEN, Betsy K., 124 HUSIIEN, Susan Jan, 124 IIUTCHINSON, Christine, 190 HUTCIIINSON, Donna J., 186,190 IIUTCHINSON, Judith A., 186,190,231 HYDE, Harlan Greydon, 126,127 HYNETT, Christine Ann, 169 INGBER, Jeffrey S., 188 ISIIIBASHI, Ethel Jean, 143,231 ISRAEL, Stewart Grant, 88 IVERSON, Kenneth J., 147 JACKSON, Charles Ray, 126,127 JACKSON, Janie V., 127 JACKSON, Javon Albert, 125,139,146,231 JACKSON, John C., Jr., 113 JACKSON, Judith Maria, 231 JACKSON, Lauren B., 162 JACKSON, Lowell Wayne, 90 JACKSON, William R., 231 JAKOB, Sylvia Roseann, ll3,80,l15,164 JAMA, Mohamud A., 133 JAMBOR, John Robert, 78 JAMESON, Jane Ann, 163 JAMSEN, Roberta Lynn, 184,231 JARVELA, Charlene M., 126,129,130,185,191 JEANNETTE, Joseph F., 126,130,192 JEFFERS, Patricia Lou, 160,231 JOHNSON, Charlotte A., 232 JOHNSON, David H., 185 JOHNSON, Ethel Julia, 142 JOHNSTON, Robert S., 183 JOINER, Nancy C., 144 JOSEPII, Janet Lucille, 169 JUDSON, Faith Marian, 126,127 JUNTUNEN, Michael G., 182 JURY, Carole Jean, 187 KALES, Alex James, 126 KALSIC, Fred Woody, 172 KALT, Samuel Richard, 113 KANEASTER, James A., 130 KANITZ, Elaine Marie, 160 KAPETAN, Kathryn A., 113 KAPNICK, Mary E., 232 KARAY, Cynthia Mary, 142,187,232 KAUFFMAN, Douglas J., 130 KAUPP, Elaine Joyce, 169 KAYIE, Richard Allen, 126,127 KAZMIERSKI, Gregory F., 120 KEATING, Patricia J., 126,129,232 KECK, Walter Raymond, 232 KEENEY, Dianne Jean, 127 KEHRES, Judith Ann, 142 KELLEY, Donald F., 232 KELLEY, Linda Jean, 114 Robert Wayne, 232 KELLEY, Sandra Dee, 163,232 KELLY, Catherine Ann, 127,185 KELLY, Karen Sue, 124,232 KELM, Ernest George, 232 KEMPF, Mary Ann, 142 KENT, Gary Dennis, 78,79 KEPCEOGLU, Maharrem, 232 KEPPY, Jane Carol, 126,127 KERR, Dona Lee, 160 KERSEY, Catherine W., 143 KEYS, Ronald Barry, 146,232 KIDWELL, Pamela Lou, 139,159 KILFOIL, Elizabeth D., 233 KILPATRICK, Nora E., 233 KIMBERLY, Daryl Rex, 233 KING, Constance Adele, 233 KING, Karen Sue, 124 KINTER, Alfred Craig, 173,233 KINZER, Paul Harvey, 233 KIRBY, Cynthia Lee, 127 KISH, Nancy Cornelia, 233 KITCHEN, Donald C., 233 KLANN, Marilyn Ann, 184,185 KLEINSCIIMIDT, Joanne, l32,l33,143,156 233 KLENK, Sharon Laura, 233 KLEPAC, Mary Jane, 195 KLINKMAN, Sally Jane, 233 KLUMP, Terrance Elmer, 233 KLUTE, Arthur Grant, 184,190 KOBANE, Carol Frances, 126,234 KOENGETER, Linda Rose, 112 KOKENAKES, Zoe J., 133 KOLEFF, Christina, 56 KOLHOFF, Beverly Jo, 234 KOLODIN, Elliott, 234 KOLODSICK, Pamela J., 191 KOMAR, Raymond Myron, 130,234 KONICKI, Alice Carol, 234 KONICKI, Margaret A., 234 KOOTSLILLAS, Robert,234 KOPP, Sharyn, Dee, 169 KOPPIN, Kathleen J., 127 KOSCIELECKI, Stephen, 234 KOSTICH, William, 234 KOTYUK, Ilona Lines, 234 KOURY, William A., Jr., 97 KOVALAK, William Paul, 133 KRAFT, Marlene, 188 KRAFTCHICK, Jane Ann, 160 KRAJEWSKI, Rosemary, 110 KRAMER, Carolyn Marie, 164 KRATZE, Elaine F., 188 KRAUTER, Chris Allan, 234 KREGER, Dale Harvey, 234 KREGER, Robert Donald, 235 KREINBRING, Allen Wm., 183 KREMER, Carole Lydia, 235 KRESKO, Nancy Carol, 235 KRIKORIAN, Hermine A., 235 KRUEGER, Ruth E., 114,135 KRULL, Mary Margaret, 127 KRUSE, Billy Lynn, 125,136,235 KRYSTAN, Susan Marie, 144 KUCMIERZ, Frank R., 235 KUHNS, Kristine E., 52,169 KUJALA, Karen Louise, 235 KULESZA, Diane, 130 KULIS, Victoria W., 235 KURETH, Patricia M., 235 KURTZ, James Austin, 90 KUTZ, Patricia Joan, 110,133,142 LACKEY, Steven L., 97,106,110,141 LaCLAlR, Lillian M., 136,154,235 LaFEVE, Douglas L., 3rd., 136 LaFLEUR, Laurie, 133 LaFOILLE, Harriet L., 235 LAKIN, Susan Marie, 165 LAMB, Margaret Louise, 45,69,80,161 LAMBIE, Gary John, 88 LAMBRINOS, George J., 65,110,142,1 LAMIMAN, Larry R., 93 LAMINMAN, James Wm., 78,182 LAMPIIIERE, Linda J., 235 LANDE, Dean Leon, 87 LANDT, Bonnie Gae, 185 LANE, George Vincent, 136 LANG, Mary Frances, 184,186 LARGE, Michael James, 127 LARKIN, Linda Anne, 236 LARKINS, Charles J., Jr., 127 LARUE, Joan Kathleen, 142,190 LaTERZA, Nora Lee, 112 LATOSKI, Regina S., 169,236 LaVASSEUR, Laureta J., 186,190,236 LAW, David G., 134 LAWRENCE, Susan R., 191 LAWRENCE, William R., 173 LAYTON, Beverly Jean, 236 LEACH, Sharon Elaine, 126,129 7 LeBLANC, Pamela Ann, 112,191 LEDFORD, Kenneth, 147 LEE, Barbara Ann, 236 LEE, Jerry Lynn, 126,127,139,159 LEE, Linda Gail, 236 LEE, Linda Michelle, 169 LEECK, Darlene R., 236 LEHTO, E. Jean, 165,236 LEIM, Sharon Lee, 134,236 LEITER, Samuel, 188 LEONARD, Alfred Garry, 127 LEONARD, Rosemary, 146 LEPAK, Richard Carl, 78 LETTS, Karen Gay, 112 LEVINE, Alan Charles, 188 LEVINE, Marlene S., 110,114,169,236 LEWIS, Betty Jean, 114 LEWIS, Hildred Joseph, 78,182 LEWIS, Lloyd Crawford, 78 LICIITENSTEIN, Michael, 236 LIDDLE, Sarah Jane, 236 LIEBERMAN, Carole L., 163 LIEBRODER, Brenda M., 163 LIEVERTZ, Alfred Il., 146 LINDBERGH, James A., 127 LINDSAY, Frederick R., 147 LINGEMANN, Sharon A., 142 LIPPENS, Gary Alan, 136 LITTRELL, Patricia A., 142 LIXEY, David Charles, 139,155 LIXEY, Ernest Kenneth, 192,237 LOBBESTAEL, Sandra J., 133,136 LOCKE, Karen Betty, 169,184,185 LOHNEIER, Philip S., 237 LONG, Suzanne Evelyn, 143,156 LOTT, Judith Sharon, 162 LOUNSBERRY, Harold E., 237 LOUNSBURY, John F., Jr., 173 LOY, Elizabeth Grace, 195,196 LOYD, William Arnold, 107,183 LOZON, Ann Louise, 237 LOZON, Philip A., 237 LUCADAM, Sandra Sue, 237 LUEA, Mary Josephine, 144 LUENSER, Karl Anthony, 182 LUKASIK, Elaine Ann, 237 LUND, Thomas Carroll, 172 LUPTAK, Patricia Ann, 185 LUSCHAS, Vincent, Jr., 126 LUTCIIKA, David Frank, 56,183,237 LUTCHKA, Martha Jo, 130 LYKE, Russell Vern, 238 MCCALL, Janet Ann, 238 McCALLUM, Ann Louise, 132,190,238 MCCORMACK, Frederick, 238 MCCOY, Linda Dare, 125,136,154,238 MCCREEDY, Vicky, 187 MCCUTCHEON, Robert W., 238 MCDIARMID, Catherine, 238 MCDONALD, Gail S., 133,163 MCDONALD, Mary Jane, 161 McDONOUGH, Richard J., 238 McDOWELL, Susan J., 169 MCELLIOTT, Patricia, 238 MCGHEE, Sondra Anita, 162 MCGRAW, Madeline C., 113,238 MCGUIRE, Ann Helen, 160 MCHARG, Woodrow Dale, 173 MCINNES, Mary Jean, 124,238 MCKINLEY, Kathleen F., 114,169 MCKINNEY, Marvin H., 113,174,238 MCLEAN, Mary Ellen, 56 MCLENON, Chomas B., 96 MCNAB, Carol Anne, 135 MCNALLY, John Edward, 113 MCNAMARA, James E., 127 McPHERSON, Jacquelyn, 239 MCPHERSON, Mary Ann, 239 MCPIKE, Verneva E., 239 MCREYNOLDS, Russell, 172,184 McROBERTS, Conrad D., 86 MCSHANE, William Leo, 146,239 MCVITTIE, Peter S., 93 MacARTHUR, Douglas E., 94 MacGILLIVRAY, Wm., ll., 78,81 MacMICHAEL, Mary K., 110 MADAY, Arthur M., Jr., 126 MADIAS, Alexandra M., 163 MAINVILLE, Jacqueline, 124 MALACOS, John Anthony, 146 MALCOLM, Robert F., 113 MALIK, Bonnie Lynn, 112,161,164 MALLOY, Joan Roseann, 239 MALONEY, Christina M., 112,165 MALSEED, David Thomas, 239 MANCHESTER, Thomas C., 239 MANIIOFF, Mark David, 130 MANNING, M1Clrele,65,191,239 MANSELL, Judith Arrrr, 239 MANVILLI5, R. J., Jr., 93 MARDEROSIAN, Howard C., 106 MARINACCIO, Janet, 239 MARK, Kathleen Ann, 195 MARKES, Elizabeth S., 187 MARKS, Michaelene K., 133 MARLATT, Floyd Rodney, 90 MARSH, Norbert H., 239 MARSHALL, Sharon L., 185 MARTIN MARTIN MARTIN MARTIN MARTIN , Beverly Lou, 160 , David Alan, 110 , David Wayne, 239 James Earl 183 Z Kelley Lloyd, 138,240 MARULLI, E110 Mario, 182 MARWIL, Marcia Rae, 110,122 MASON, George Wesley, 84,85,103,138,172 MASON, Janet Marie, 240 MASON, John Edward, 80,94 MASS, Edward G. Jr., 78,138,183 MATEvlA, Michael S., 240 MATHEWS, Constance L., 143,156,163,195 MATSUMOTO, Carolee S., 240 MATTINGLY, Teresa G., 162,240 MAXEY, John Willie, 240 MAYERS, Geana, 240 MEABON, Donald Dean, 147 MEAD, Carol Jean, 112 MEAD, Maryann, 52,165,191 MEDDICK, Carl Joseph, 142 MEDVE, Daniel G., Jr., 141 MEER, Cathy Ann, 130,185 MELLUISH, Patricia A., 127 MENGEI-, Pamela Anne, 195 MESSINA, Marilyn Jean, 240 MESZAROS, Gerald R., 142,187 MEYER, Charles Joseph, 240 MEYERS, Jeannie Beth, 240 MEYERS, Karlrlyrr Ruth, 240 MICHAEL, Patricia Ann, 124 MICHEL, Elisabeth, 241 MICHELSEN, Laura June, 133 MIEDEN, Janet Kay, 127 MIEDEN, Susann Marie, 112,196 MILBURN, Barbara Ann, 241 MILLER, Donald E., Jr., 141 MILLER Guy R., 241 MILLER, Karen Estella, 241 MILLER Lawrence M., 97 MILLER MILLER Peggy Louise 169 1 Victor T., 130,188 MILLETT, Pamela Ann, 124 MILLIGAN, Glen Thomas, 241 MILLS, William, Hodges, 139 MILOCH, Theodore C., 241 MILTON, Karen Sue, 112 MINOR, James Harold, 97 MIRER, Kenneth F., 104,172,241 MITCHELL, Sandra Gae, 110,111,65 MITROKA, Kathryn Mary, 164 MOFFATT, Ronald John, 104,138 MOHR, Mary Jane, 56,241 MOIR, Barbara Suzanne, 241 MOMENEE, Karen Ann, 143 MONROE, David Paul, 94,190 MONTANTE, Gae A., 183 MOON, Margaret Karen, 241 MOORE, Michael Alan, 139 MOORE, Peggy Ann, 241 MORGAN, Grace Agnes, 241 MORGAN, Nora M., 242 MORGAN, Robert Jay, 93 MOYER, Stewart James, 130 MOZOLA, Stephanie M., 242 MUNDLE, Linda Louise, 242 MUNDWILER, Galen Wm., 110,184,185 MUNRO, Ruth Ann, 187 MYERS, John D., 183 MYERS, Pamela E., 110,114 MYRMEL, Robert Rydell, 182 NADER, Richard Jack, 135 NAHOUM, Marilyn L., 191 NEEDHAM, John William, 67,111,242 NEIBAUER, Lynne Rae, 242 NELSON, James Leonard, 138 NELSON, Marilyn, 160,188 NELSON, Terry, 85 NESHKES, Linda Joyce, 169 NEUBAUER, Gail Lee, 187 NEWCOMER, Joy Anne, 191 NEWLIN, Edward D., 242 NEWLIN, Gary Watson, 242 NEWMAN, Karen E., 164 NICHOLS, Patricia Kay, 127,164 NICK, Melody Lynn, 69 NIELD, Judith Lynn, 161,165 NIEMCZAK, Madeline C., 242 NORKUS, Diane Marie, 160 NORMAN, Terence Lee, 84,85,100 NORTH, Sandra M., 243 NORTON, Gerald Lavon, 243 NOSSAL, Ronald Norman, 173,243 NOTARIUS, Barry Wayne, 243 NOTTLE, Patricia Ann, 243 NOWAK, Judith Lynn, 243 NOWAK, Nancy Carol, 243 NOWLAND, Alice Mae, 243 O'BRIEN, Kathleen H., 185 OBRIZOK, Helen, 243 OCKSTADT, Margaret L., 161,243 O'CONNELL, Gary D., 106 O'HARA, Kathleen Lynn, 165 O'l-IARA, Michael J., 93 OLENZEK, Judith Ann, 243 OLIN, Doreen Carol, 242 OLSON, Adrian Ella, 126 OLSTEIN, Andrea I., 188 OLSZEWSKI, Janet M., 124 O'MARA, Elizabeth Ann, 244 ONUFRAK, Richard M., 244 OPPLE, Christ Charles, 133 OSAK, William L., 173,172 OSTERLAND, Herbert K., 244 OSTRANDER, Jacolyn J., 186,190 OSTROWSKI, Frank D., 141 OTENG, Kefa Martin, 244 OTTGEN, Beth Anne, 124 OVERLY, Nancy Louise, 124,164,244 OWEN, Eileen Sue, 161,244 OWENS, Michael James, 182 OYVAT, Fehmi, 244 OZGA, David Edward, 127,130 PADGETT, Michael Ames, 78,82 PAGE, Marsha Ann, 143,156 PALMER, Jeffrey Haigh, 244 PLAMER, Lucinda Jean, 127 PALMS, Gail Ann, 191,244 PALO, Linda Jo, 130,185 PANARETOS, Elaine E., 244 PANKOW, Richard Paul, 85 PANZANARO, Louis Wm., 183 PARDEE, Jeffrey Clark, 147 PARIS, John George, 187 PARK, Janice Louise, 126,127 PARKER, PARKER, PARKER, PARKER, PARRISH, Bonnie Lynn, 165,191 Hugh Glen, 88,138 Ronald Lloyd, 244 William Lee, 244 Doris c., 245 PARROTT, Clyde Thomas, 78 PARRY,Pamela Anne, 144,186,190 PARSONS, Eugene, 245 PARSONS, Walter, 245 MORRIS, MORRIS, MORRIS, MORRIS, Charlie M., 242 Joyce B., 165 Marguerite S., 164 Mila Gwen, 69,113,165 MORRIS, Nancy Jean, 242 MOSIER, Alfred Vaughn, 183 MOTTS, Martha Ferrell, 242 MOUoANlS, Mary Lois, 242 MOULTON, Glerrrr H., 86 PARTRIDGE, Nancy Lee, 245 PATALON, Wayne Gordon, 183 PATRICK, Arden Deanna, 245 PAUL, Kathleen Marie, 160 PAULL, Doris Rae, 142,160,245 PAWCHUK, Timothy N., 114 PEARL, Harvey William, 138 PEARL, Kathleen Ann, 144 PEARSALL, Allen Dan, 173 PEARSALL, Kathleen P., 245 PECK, Barbara Jean, 56 PEEBLES, Karen Anne, 127 PEIRCE, Diane Lynne, 144,191 PENDoL1No, Lucille J., 161,245 PENNINGTON, David A., 141,245 PENSYL, Melynda Jane, 245 PEPLOSKI, Barbara J., 164 PERDUE, Karen Rae, 115,161 PERKINS, Sharron D., 169,245 PERNA, Grace Srarr, 69,115,161,165, PERO, Elaine Louise, 245 PERREAULT, Milo James, 87 PERRONE, John Michael, 134 PERRY, Judith Lee, 126,246 PESICK, Paul Irving, 246 PETERMAN, Thomas, Wm., 122,246 PETERS, Gilmour M., 246 PETERS, Jane Kay, 169 PETERSON, Ralph Dale, 127 PETERSON, Robert A., 184,190,246 PETITTO, John Stanley, 138 PETRAK, Prudence E., 246 PETRIE, Marie Louise, 246 PETROSKI, Martha Jean, 246 PELEPSEN, Kayelarri, 52,113,165 PHILLIPS Diana A., 247 PHILLIPS, Gail, 247 PHILLIPS Gail Ann, 164,247 PHILLIPS, Gwendolyn A., 126,127 PHILLIPS, Linda V., 127 PHILLIPS William E., 186,190 PICKETT, David Ray, 247 PICKLESIMER, Sandra D., 187 PIERCECCHI, Barbara A., 56 PIERESON, Stephen L., 183 PILAKOWSKI, Linda S., 247 PINGREE, Blair Warren, 133,247 PINSONEAULT, Ronald M., 130 PIOTTER, Barbara Lee, 185 PITTMAN, Joseph, 247 PIXLEY, Dianne Vashti, 126,139,247 PLAMANDON, Lynn P., 104 PLETCHER, Charles F., 126 PODPIERKA, Marcella R., 247 POET, Ruth Ann, 133 POGOSKI, Joseph V., 113 POLIUTO, Mary Ann E., 112 POLK, May Earlirre, 247 POLLOCK, Sandra Sue, 247 POMAZAL, Jeanne M., 132,247 POPE, Daniel F., 187 POPOWSKI, Edward J., 248 POREMBA, Marjorie J., 248 PORTER, Marrianne L., 154,248 PORTER, Maryann, 160,248 PORTER, William P., 248 POTRATZ, Albert Karl, 90 POTRATZ, Lowell T., 248 POWELL, Joan E., 248 POWERS, Linda Marie, 133 PRIGUN, Nella, 248 PROPER, Vera Louise, 248 PROVENZANO, Jeanne G., 190,143 PUGH, Gregory Eugene, 248 PYATTE, Julianne, 133,165 PYPER, Thomas Donald, 248 RACINE, D. Robert, 97 RADNER, Jean Carol, 249 RAHALEY, Robert M., 107 RAJCZI, Karen Diane, 56,110,191 RAKAY, Donna Jane, 249 RAKOCZY, Christina B., 249 RALSTON, Gary Froude, 126 RAMAZETTI, Ona Lucia, 127 RAMLOW, Linda Sue, 185 RANDALL, Susan Jean, 249 RANG, Barbara Jean, 191 RASMUSSEN, Ann Carden, 164 RATTRAY, Marlene June, 249 RAUER, Martina H., 143 RAVEN, Terrence John, 183 RAWSKY, Elaine Kay, 133 RAY, Robert Eugene, 88,89 REDING, Nancy Carol, 249 REDING, Rivard Edward, 249 REDMOND, Thomas Jack, 130,249 REED, Frances, 174 REESE, Diane Carol, 190 REGNER, David John, 68 REID, Jean Agnes, 184 REID, Joseph Dean, 110,130,249 REINELT, Carol Lorene, 56,249 RENKO, Janice Ann, 249 RENNE, Betty Lynn, 111,165 REPELLA, Lorelei, I., 133 RETZLOFF, Frederic E., 184,185 REUTER, Steve Willard, 139 REWALT, Joan E., 249 RICE, George Oliver, 127,174 RICE, Shirley Marie, 250 RICHARDS, Carl W., 147 RICHARDS, James Keith, 141 RICHARDSON, J. D., 250 RICHARDSON, Patricia, 127 RIDINGS, Ann Lee, 195 RIECHMANN, Donna W., 250 RIFAT, Marika, F., 250 RILEY, Leroy Raymond, 250 RILEY, Margaret Ann, 161,169 RINGROSE, Gary Alan, 86 ROAN, Carol Ann, 250 ROBERTROY, Charles T., 127 ROBINSON, Linda Anne, 130 ROCHELEAU, Karen D., 124 ROCKWELL, David Wm., 147 ROE, June Marie, 80 ROE, Kenneth Elwin, 64,113 ROE, William Francis, 78,183 ROGERS, Ruthanne M., 250 ROMAN, Ronald James, 104 ROMINSKI, Gregory J., 147 RONDINELLA, Virginia, 143,185 RONEY, Michael Edward, 113,127 ROSE, Rita Diane, 250 ROSE, Ronald Francis, 33,250 ROSENTRATER, Joan M., 185 ROSS, Sandra Kathryn, 250 ROTHWELL, Thomas B., 113 ROUNDS, Barbara Jean, 250 ROUSH, Robert Floyd, 133,182 ROWE, Helen Veronica, 251 ROWLANDS, Susan Kay, 112,169 ROWLING, Henrietta M., 251 ROY, Susan Elizabeth, 251 ROZELLE, Barbara Ann, 187 RUBIN, Barbara Esther, 188 RUCII, Michael James, 104 RUEHLE, Dianne Marie, 112 RUGE, Alice Helen, 144 RUMBOLD, Sharon L., 134 RUNSTROM, Dorene J., 251 RUPERT, Joan E., 136,139,251 RUSCHING, Peter, 141 RUSS, Judith Neale, 160 RUSS, Sandra Jean, 251 RYAN, Donna Jean, 143 RYBICKI, David N., 147 RYZNAR, Marcyanna, 251 SABORIO, Jose Angel, 251 SACKETT, James Arthur, 141 SACKETT, Juanita L., 251 SAIGH, Sandra P., 112,251 SALAN, John Francis, 104,183 SALATA, Patricia M., 112 SANDERS, Mishel A., 174 SANTORO, Patricia, 251 SASSAMAN, Inez Ruth, 156,252 SAYRE, Frank Hayward, 252 SCANLAN, Glynn Wilson, 252 SCHADE, Phillip David, 252 SCHAEFFER, Elizabeth, 112 SCHALTENBRAND, Dona L., 165 SCHEIBLE, Rene Louise, 191 SCHELKE, Laurel F., 252 SCHELL, Robert Duane, 183 SCHIEVE, Jack Ronald, 87 SCHILLINGER, Lawrence, 97,182 SCHLITT, Charlene D., 160,252 SCHLORFF, Harold Lee, 142,252 SCHMIDT, Daniel T., 126 SCHMIDT, Judy Ann, 52,110 SCHMIDT, Richard D., 93 SCHMITZ, Douglas Paul, 252 SCHNEIDER, Robert L., 67,68,127 SCHOBER, Susan King, 56 SCHOENHERR, Francis M., 252 SCHORLING, Elaine E., 185 SCHRUMPF, Marlene J., 252 SCHULER, Dorotha L., 126,252 SCHULTZ, Daunes Mae, 160 SCHULTZ, Sandra Gail, 253 SCHULZ, Jo Anne, 112,191 SCHUMACHER, Cynthia G., 252 SCHWARTZ, Robin R., 126,188 SCHWEINSBERG, Carol A., 253 SCHWOCHO, Thomas Joe, 127 SCICLUNA, Nanette F., 253 SCOFIELD, Sharon E., 114,253 SCOTT, Mark Dennis, 253 SEBRIGHT, William T., 113 SEELY, Michael John, 147 SEIDELMAN, John E., 130,187 SELL, Ronald Wilmer, 185 SEMAN, Robert John, 253 SEPE, Lois A., 253 SERAYDARIAN, Rose A., 253 SERGENT, Charles B., 253 SERRAS, Louis L., 126,127 SEVERINO, Edmundo, 253 SEVONTY, Janet Bertha, 253 SEWELL, Janet Irene, 133,163 SHAFER, Beverley, 191,253 SHAIN, Karen Marie, 169,254 SHAPIRO, David Joel S., 254 SHARPE, Patricia C., 163 SHAW, Fred William, 90 SHAW, Sharon E., 165 SHAW, Sheila Linda, 254 SIIEA Iona Frances 254 SHEEHAN, Leslie Ann, 125,163 SHEHAN, Mary Kay, 122,254 SHERMAN, Richie Ann, 161,162 SHIRTLIFF, Dannajean, 112 SHONTA, Donald, 254 SHOUGH, Jess Wallace, 104,90, SHOUGH, Lee F., 254 SHUBEL, Ira H., 141 SHURING, Sue Marie, 126 SHUSTERIC, Robert M., 182 SIANO, Paul Michael, 254 SIDDER, Glenn Alan, 188 SIEGEL, Barry James, 86 SIEVER, Newton Thomas, 133 SILLS, Anne, 188 SIMECEK, Marie F., 126 SIMMONS, Carrol Anne, 254 SIMON, Lynne Elaine, 1l0,195,1 SIMONDS, Sharon Ann, 164 SIMONS, Lois Jean, 254 SIMPSON, Donna Sue, 162 SIMPSON, John G., 2nd, 182 ,254 133,138,185 96 SIMSON, Marvyl, Marie, 126,127,254 SINILA, Dwight Jude, 142 SISCO, Richard David, 127,255 SKIFF, Walter Thomas, 255 SKLAR, Sandra Lee, 188 SKOPE, Ronald John, 127 SLACK, Shirley, Marie, 255 SLAT, Kathryn Ann, 130 SLAUGHTER, Barbara A., 255 SLAVKO, Janet Ellen, 112 SLEE, Dan Michel, 111,255 SLEEMAN, Donald David, 84,85 SLYZIUK, Kenneth M., 130 SMART, William Harry, 255 SMITH Bonnie Duett, 187 SMITH? Dayid John, 133 SMITH, Ernest C., 139,159,255 SMITH, Eugene M., 255 SMITH, John Everett, 127 SMITH, John Francis, 126 SMITH, John Robert, 126 SMITH, John Robert, 127 SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH SMITH , Loran Walter, 255 , Millie April, 255 , Pamela Dianne, 169 , Paul Bruce, 134 , Ray Melvern, 141,255 , Richard Jerry, 139 , Shirley M., 187 SMITH, Thomas Frank, 113 SMITH, Warren Louis, 120 SMITH William Carl, 141 SNYDER, Carol Ann, 51 SNYDER, Joan Frances, 52 SNYDER, Sarah, 143,160,256 SNYDER, Sheron Vivian, 256 SOBEL, Marjorie Sue, 188 SOBOCINSKI, Lillian T., 256 SODERQUIST, Larry, 133 SOLBERG, Raymond D., 127 SOLISH, Sharon Beth, 195 ,10l,255 SOROSIAK, Thomas John, 93 SORRELL, Anna Joyce, 256 SOSNE, Michael, 36 SPADAFORA, Samuel T., 256 SPANGLER, David Val, 78,182 SPANKE, Robert Lewis, 256 SPANOS, Mary Ann, 164 SPARKS, Gary Jerome, 256 SPLETZER, Russell P., 256 SPRAGUE, Sharon Kay, 132,256 SPRENTALL, William E., 94 SQUIRE, Nancy Louise, 169,256 SROCK, Michael, 88 STAHL Diane Gail, 163 STANQJRY, Susan Ellen, 188 STANILOIU, John Eli, 90 STANOWSKI, John W., 111 STANSFIELD, Susan J., 256 STANTON, John Earl, 139 STATELER, Linda Carol, 160,256 STAUDACHER, Richard E., 141 ST. BERNARD, Patricia, 154 STEFFES, William J., 126 STEINHOFF, Linda Jane, 139,155,257 STERN, Eleanore, 257 STEVENS, Billie Len, 52,120,165 STEVENS, Robert Bruce, 114 STEWART, Carole Ann, 114 STEWART, David D., 88 STlcKLE, Sharon Lee, 112 STIER, Marjorie Jean, 143,156,257 STILWELL, Le Verna M., 139 STOCKI, Kathleen H., 257 STOCKTON, Robert S., 78,183 STODDART, Lois Marie, 257 STOLL, Lee Cramer, 88 STOLL, Michael, 141 STOMPOR, Jo Ann S., 257 STONE, Elizabeth Anne, 257 STORER, Steven James, 126,127 STRAIM, Ellen Susan, 257 STRAIT, Ellen E., 190,186 STRAIT, William H., 186,190 STRITE, Joyce Ann, 165,257 STUEF, Karl Edward, 144,185 STUMPMIER, Kathleen S., 144 STUTESMAN, Mary Alice, 187 SUBELSKY, Lewis B., 147 SUDOL, Susan Marie, 188 sUMMERlLL, Diane, 257 SURLS, Myrtle Louise, 162,257 SUTHERLAND, Frances M., 257 SUTHERLAND, Jill, 163,258 SUTTER,Kath1een L., 124,164,195 SUTTON, clrarlen L., 258 SUTTON, Ronald R., 126 SWAIN, Marvin Dennis, 87 SWAN, Mildrene P., 258 SWIFT, William Earl, 258 SZEWCZYK, Andrea D., 258 SZUHY, Judith B., 258 SZUHY, Lawrence G., 258 SZYMANSKI, Janet Ann, 258 TACIA, Lois Marie, 185 TAIT, Ruth Mary, 133 TALLADAY, Richard R., 133 TANO, Jean, 258 TARNECKI, James Alois, 135 TATE, Thomas Henry,Jr., 104,183 TAYLOR, Patricia Ann, 258 TAYLOR, Stevan M., 173 TEAR, William Leon, 182 TENEBAUM, Barbara E., 258 TEN, Eyelr James R., 78,142 TERRY, Patricia Jane, 258 TESTER, Melba Juanita, 259 TllERRlAN, Gwendelin lc., 142 THOMAS, Frederick M., 259 THOMPSON, Barbara Ann, 52,165 THOMPSON, Linda L., 185 THURMAN, Beverly Ida, 45,113,257 TIERNEY, Judith M., 259 TlNcKNELL, Mary E., 259 TODD, James Dennis, 88 TOLER, Dale, 39,192 TOLONEN, Charlotte A., 143,184,187 TOMI, George Richard, 182 TOTH, Shirley Helene, 134 TOWNSEND, Evelyn c., 174 TRAVIS, Ann Patricia, 113,191 TROCHET, Yvonne P., 154,259 TROLZ, Sandra Rae, 259 TROMBLEY, Robert G., 259 TROST, Jeffrey M., 147 TROTT, llazelle Jean, 127 TROTT, Linda Kay, 169 TROUT, Patricia Ann, 259 TROY, Janet Louise, 132,259 TUCKER, Betty Ann, 45 TURBOW, Melvin L., 188 TURNER, Jacqueline A., 165 TURNEY, John Edward, 173 TWORK, Margaret E., 124,163 TYNAN, Maureen E., 259 UDELL, Jerry Michael, 144,183 UHL, Dale Lynden, 78 ULBIN, Yvonne M., 259 UMPHREY, Shirley J., 260 UYSALOGLU, Hneeylin, 260 VAFAKAS, Catherine M., 260 VALADE, Judith Ann, 260 VALENTI, Frank Edward, 260 VALENTINE, Eileen J., 134 VAN ASSCHE, Patricia, 110 VAN DAMME, Louise Ann, 260 VANDER EYK, Katharine, 133,186,190 VAN DER WERF, Karol L., 260 VAN FLEET, William E., 260 VAN HOUZEN, Dale Lee, 260 VAN NOSTRAND, Dennis, 107 VAN WAGONER, Roger L., 126 VASICEK, Lois Marie, 260 VELKER, Anne Marie, 144 VERDON, Gloria M., 260 VEREB, David Joseph, 97 VITEK, Patricia, 260 VOLKMAR, Kay Emma, 185,261 VOLLICK, Kathleen Ann, 164,261 VOLTZIKOS, Eva, 187 VON RENNER, Vonna R., 186,190,261 VON VALTIER, Eric, 155 WAGNER, Karen Anne, 185 WAGNER, Nancy Ruth, 261 WAGNER, Thomas K., 94 WAINSTOCK, Susan L., 261 WAITE, Joan Adele, 165 WALDI, Jann Leslie, 138,172,173 WALDRON, Janet Root, 261 WALDRON, Murl Joseph, 261 WALKER, Mary Patricia, 261 WALLACE, Douglas H., 146 WALLACE, Ruth Ann, 261 WALSH, Maureen Anne, 191 WALTZ, Kathleen Emily, 185,261 WARD, Sharon Lee, 163 WARNER, Susan Jane, 190 WASHBURN, Jon M., 261 WASVARY, Patricia A., 127,261 WATERS, Sharon Jean, 262 WATIA, Tauno Oiva, 262 WATTERWORTH, Carol J., 262 WAUGH, Russell E., Jr., 142 WEATHERHEAD, W. Cary, 154 WEAVER, Karen Dee, 127 WEBB, Michael Brent, 127 WEDGE, Frances Arlene, 262 WEED, Joanne Marion, 186,190 WEIBEL, Arnold Terry, 262 WEINSTEIN, Jerome A., 188 WELCH, Judy Ann, 262 WELPER, Wendell B., 262 WENGER, William J., 118,262 WENK, Kenneth Karl, 173 WERNER, Bruce Lance, 147 WERNER, Lawrence E., 86 WESLEY, Patricia Ann, 184,l86,190,262 WEST, Charles Edward, 262 WEST, Ellen Lenore, 115 WESTPHAL, Diana Lynn, 163,262 WEXEL, Marie Elaine, 126,127 WEYHER, Mary Je, 262 WHEELER, Carol Jane, 142 WHEELER, Harvey T., 138 WHIMS, Joan Marie, 160,263 WHISTLER, Carol Ann, 125,139,155 WHITAKER, David Lewis, 263 WHITE, Daniel John, 263 WHITESIDE, Charles W., 87,186,263 WHITMAN, Ronald L., 88 WHITTLESEY, Steven B., 127 WHOLIHAN, Kathleen M., 263 WIDEMAN, Eliaaberh M., 126,169 WIEDA, Charlotte Ruth, 263 WIEDERKEHR, Katherine, 126,127,129 WIENEKE, Douglas John, 184,185,263 WIGGLESWORTH, Eugene, 154,263 WIKTOR, Ralph Walter, 183 WILES, Diane Ruth, 186 WILIIOITE, Bonnie Kay, 263 WILK, Carolyn Frances, 195,263 WILKINS, Charles A., 141 WILKINSON, Evelyn M., 163 WILLIAMS, Fred llenry, 78,138,172,174 WILLIAMS, Loretta, 191 WILLIAMSON, Ruth V., 127,185 WILLING, Richard M., 78,183 WILLIS, Barbara Jean, 263 WILMOT, Tnemae c., 97,263 WILSON, Constance Ann, 191,264 WILSON, Donald Mervin, 192 WILSON, Kaye Ida, 264 WILSON, Thomas Edward, 94,139 WING, Nancy Louise, 160 WINGATE, Barbara Jean, 165,191 WlNKELHAUS, Louis E., 2nd, 78,90,18 WIRGAU, Patricia Lona, 264 WISCHOW, Frederick Wm., 130 WISELEY, David John, 264 WNUK, Norene Nathalie, 165 WOERTINK, Lynne Grace, 133 WOOD, Linda Dean, 143 WOODS, Carol Lynn, 165 WOOLERY, Todd W., 141 WORZNIAK, Michael J., 264 WRIGHT, Lynn Diane, 139 WRIGHT, Patricia Ann, 264 WRIGHT, Sharon Rose, 143,156 WURSTER, David John, 126 WYATT, Jacqueline R., 264 WYNN, Mary Lee, 264 YAGODA, Diane M., 264 YAKIN, Mary Ann, 264 YANKIE, Terrance L., 113 YAPE, Donna Mae, 195 YEAGER, Kathleen Ruth, 191,264 YODER, Linda Jean, 264 YOUNG, Barbara Ann, 265 YOUNG, Steven David, 188 YOW, Benny Clifford, 114 ZAETTA, Robert Arnold, 265 ZAHN, Barbara Elaine, 169 ZAHN, William Bruce, 127 ZALENSKI, Dennis J., 265 ZATKIN, Lawrence S., 265 ZECH, Jon Fredrick C., 142 ZECKER, Dorothy J., 127 ZEILINGER, Mary Ann, 161,265 ZELLER, Claudia Jean, 164,265 ZENK, Rona Raye, 160,190 ZIBLUT, Sharon Louise, 143 ZIEGLER, William Ray, 104,265 ZILIAK, Pamela Jo, 265 ZIMMER, Gay Lorraine, 127 ZIMMER, Joan Marie, 169,191 ZIMMER, John Joseph, 126,127 ZIMMERMAN, Diane E., 127 ZOLTOWSKI, James O., 81 ZUBEL, Stanley F., 147 2


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