University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 364
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1961 volume:
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where the Jesuits
train their students
to live in the
of their times
Vol. 30 No. 30
The year covered
in this volume
New Year's Day for most people is January 1, but not for the
Tower staff. For them New Year's is March 16.
March 15, midnight, is the final deadline. All copy and pictures
must be at the printers if the Tower is to be ready for distribution
the last week of May. Consequently events like spring sports, Carni-
val, Commencement could never be covered in any volume of the
Tower if it were not for the Tower's special New Year.
By beginning its year on March 16 and running it through to
the following March 15, the Tower stan' is able to record a com-
So the year covered in this volume runs from March 16, 1960
to March 15, 1961. The only pictures outside this cycle are those
of the graduates. They belong to J une, 1961.
At noon on October 21, 1961, the new
Fisher Memorial Fountain was formally
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
I 4001 W. McNichols Rd.
Detroit 21, Mich.
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Theme of the 1961 ower
University f f, l 1
the Dominant Culture
The shelves of books on the facing page, with all their different titles,
represent the dominant culture. The cover design is a symbol of the Uni-
versity of Detroit. Together these books and the design, which looks like
a sail, make up the theme of the 1961 Tower: The University of Detroit
and Dominant Culture.
A culture is made up of a particular philosophy or outlook on life that
finds expression in the literature, art, law, customs, politics, institutions, re-
ligious worship of a group of people.
But the great nation of America is a pluralistic society which means
that it is made up of many of these cultural groups: Catholics, Protestants,
Jews, Negro and whiteg German, Irish, English, Labor and management,
Democrats, Republicans, liberals and conservatives.
In spite of this diversity, though, America has a unity, a Dominant Cul-
ture, which is attained through discussion, compromise, give and take, each
cultural group surrenders a bit of its autonomy and accepts in return the
better elements of all the other culture groups.
The Dominant Culture is not vague. It is definite. It is materialistic
and spiritual, pagan and theistic. But it is uniquely American. It is the elan
which gives America its drive, its freedom, its progress, its purpose. Con-
stantly it changes, advances so that it can meet the new challenges balanced
precariously on the edge of day.
Regardless of the cultural group to which a student belongs, he must
live in the Dominant Culture, if he is to prove himself, he must make a con-
tribution to this culture.
For the young Catholic student the problem is how can he hang on to
the Christian philosophy of his own cultural group while living in the sea
of opposing philosophies that make up the Dominant Culture.
As was said, the sails in the cover design of the 1961 Tower symbolizes
the forward drive of the University of Detroit to meet this problem. The
books are a symbol of the Dominant Culture, its ideas, science, art, religions,
politics the Catholic student must study in order to prepare himself to live
as a Catholic in the Dominant Culture.
The story the 1961 Tower tells is how the University of Detroit, this
year, educated its students to meet this problem.
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Contents of the 1961 Tower
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76 Literature 8c Art
134 Communication Arts
1 5 2 Educ ation
158 Commerce and Finance
168 Night School
1 92 Leisure
2 2 6 Athletics
3 14 Alumni
338 Senior Directory
Staff Donald Danko, managing editorg William
Lubaway and Ron Weisberg, art editorsg John Joly
and Dale Joblonski, copy editorsg Pat Nolan, or-
ganizations editorg Mary Beth Grix, seniors edizorg
Mike Sullivan, sports editorg Sandra Wesly, and
Donna Calvin, associate editorsg Michael Wyels,
Thomas Makowski, Ed Zabo, Joe Ziembo, and Don
Hauler, photographersg Judie Shanon, secretaryg
Rev. James Magmer, S.J., moderator.
13-, , 1.19
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The University Library at night.
Surroundings shape a culture,
do much to educate the student
Environment is one of the elements of a culture. The contours
of America, the skyline of its cities, the smoke of its industry, the
hurry of its business, the quiet of its residential districts has done
much to shape the Dominant Culture of America.
If the student is to play the part expected of him later in adult
life he must learn to respond to environment. Consequently, the
campus itself at the University of Detroit, as at any university, be-
comes part of the students education.
The Campus streets, its residence halls, chapels, classroom build-
ings, Union, science halls, have a quiet and an ease that aid study.
But being surrounded by the noise and bustle of a great industrial
city, the U-D campus environment has enough of an overtone of
hurry to help the student develop into the kind of man who as an
adult can respond to the environment of the Dominant Culture while
living too in the environment of his Catholic culture.
outside the Briggs and C ,,,,,
dt F Building on the side
The scene between classes
of Sacred Heart Square.
The steps of the U-D Library seem to be zz rather busy place on a beautiful fall afternoon. Here several resecuclzers take five
Seats of Learnin
The University is a seat of learning
that has many seats of learning: the
steps of the Library or the Briggs
Building . . . the benches in Sacred
Heart Square or around the Fisher
Fountain . . . the lawn in front of the
Chemistry Building . . . a table in the
Student Union Building . . . or, some
quiet corner of the campus.
The Engineering Building, Holden
Hall, Smith Radio-TV Studio, the
Commerce and Finance Building . . .
these are also seats of learning.
Each student has his own
The tables in the Students Union
cafeteria, the empty classrooms, the
desk of the student at home . . . these
are seats of learning.
The table at Leo's after the lunch
hour, a seat on a bus, the car in the
parking lot . . . these are seats of
Over 14,000 University of Detroit
students must find time and a place to
study and when they have found one
. . . they have found their own seat
of learning within the University.
The leaves, one afternoon last fall,
seem to be putting some non-aca-
demic thoughts into these two minds.
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"I met lzim in the Union yesterday. He asked me if I wanted to go to the Greek Ball . "
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In just a few minutes, the bell will ring and . . .
Homework needn't be done at home. These two have found the lawn behind the Briggs Build-
ing even more enjoyable.
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The Library now contains
over 250,000 volumes
It's the heart
of the University
The Rev. Robert Kearns, S. J., director of the Uni-
Two currents of activity run through the Li-
brary, one administrative, the other student.
Library Director Fr. Kearns and his staff, in
addition to keeping the library in order, are
'continually buying new books to add to the
Library's collection of better than 250,000
Students, every day, each with a task to ac-
complish, crowd into the Library. Some are
looking for material for a term paper and spend
their time searching for books in the card
catalog, writing call slips, writing notes while
pouring through the books in the reference
room. Some come to browse through the new
books and periodicals. Some come to spend a
free hour between classes in study. And some,
with the best of intentions, let the spirit yield
and sleep over their open volumes.
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Lunch time in the Student Union. Here a group of coeds look into the flash of the TOWER photograplzefs camera. The Union is crowded
most of the day as students have a cup of c0Hee or a Coke between classes.
nion Where Students Con re ate
The cafeteria line from the serving ladies side. Mr. Bruce Lemon, Student
Union manager, said over 3,000 meals were served every day.
For lunch, coffee breaks,
meetings, games, talk
The pictures on this page portray the more in-
formal part of student life that goes on in the Union
-card games, pool, phone calls, lunch.
There is a more serious side to student activity
in the Union. On the second lloor is an assembly
hall where visiting lecturers address the students on
topics of the day. CThere will be pictures of these
later in the book.D The Student Council has its of-
fice on the second floor. On the second floor, too,
are activity rooms where fraternal organizations
and clubs have their meetings. On the iirst floor is
a very important oftice-The Dean of Men's.
Tlze "intellectuals" of tl1e Uni-
versity take time out to shoot
a little pool in the Student Unionis'
game room in the basement.
He didn't have change for a quarter, so he gave Tlze Student Union Building-Carnival profits
her the dime. paid tlze last of its debt.
Slte's never played cards before in her life. But why did she take all the tricks?
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Completed in 1960, U-D's Shiple Hall is the third of the Universityis' male Residence Halls. The seven story building houses 444 students
Dorms Are Now Residence Halls
Where 1300 out-of-towners
stay and sleep and study
The U-D dorms? They are no more. This year
the U-D began referring to Holden, Reno, and
Shiple as Residence Halls.
Then the newly formed Residence Hall admin-
istration divided Holden, Reno, and Shiple into
nine separate Houses Csee next page for namesjg
each House has its own officers and has a rep-
resentative on the Inter-Residence Hall Council
which is the supreme student governing body for
The purpose of establishing separate Houses
was, according to Roderick Shearer, director of
Residence Halls, to give each student a closer
tie to his fellow residents and to provide more
residents opportunities to take part in campus
events. Before the House System, the Halls joined
to sponsor one Homecoming float. This year, un-
der the new system, the Houses sponsored nine.
Paul Paule put in another year as business
manager. Close to 1300 male out-of-town stu-
dents had rooms in the residence halls this year.
Most of them took their meals daily in the Stu-
dent Union Cafeteria.
Carl Osterhoudt takes time out from his books to gaze at a picture of his
Carl's a freshman engineer: hails from Lakewood, Ohio.
--.,,........w,.,- ,. .-.,,...n,-.., ..,. sw
Tom Miscoviclz, an engineering freshman from Sao Paulo, Brazil, is caught by the TOWER
photographer trying to study during his study period in Shiple Hall.
Holden Hall, first U-D residence hall,
opened in 1947, houses 181 students, has a
chapel and TV rooms.
Lynn Mack of Saginaw stretches out on his bed in U-D's Shiple Hall and attempts to absorb some knowledge. He'Il have a book report
ready in the morning, won't he?
I This year Reno, Holden, and Shiple Halls were divided
n into nine Houses, each with its own set of oflicers and
faculty moderator. The purpose of the House
arrangement is to provide residents a wider par-
ticipation in religious and social activities. This
year many of the Houses sponsored a Homecoming queen candidate,
Homecoming Float, a booth at the Carnival. In addition to this,
Houses sponsored individual dances, hayrides. Borgia House initiated
the saying of the Rosary each night in the Holden Hall Chapel.
C3mPl0n HUIISC Plc-tzrred: Donald Hehman, secretary, Jack Mag-
mer, member at large, George Ward. treasurer, Jack McDonald, vice presi-
dent. Missing ofhcers: Tony Hanley, president, Clyde Evans, member at
large, Arthur Trombley, athletic chairman, Louis Mayle, member at large,
Robert Oswald, member at large.
Regis House Pictured: Row I: Chris Fette, Walt Mack, John Billheimer, Bob Mason, Ron McKin-
non. Row 2.- Bud Berger. Fred Tufiile. Don Wertz, Peter Steve, Albert Kelsch, Jim Niedzielskl. Row
3: Charles Argy, Joe Kriegbaum, Larry Jameson, Bill Birminham, Mel Wubel.
Southwell House Pictured: Row I: Tony Joering, member at largeg
Mike Domicno, secretary, Tom Clarke, president, Bob Grant, academic chair-
man, Don O'Connor, treasurer. Row 2.- Jerome Foster, Jerry Ryan, Jerome
Ososkie, Dennis LeFevre, Larry McNamee. Row 3: Ed Evert, Don Mienecki,
Ed Marcinski, Earnest Walski, Frank Wandzek, Bob LaBeau,
Regency Helght5 Pictured: Row I: John Dedischewg George Stegerg
Mr. Jerry Clark, house advisor, Bill Allen, presidentg Jim Lehmanng Ken Bar-
bour, assistant house advisor. Row 2: Tom Connelly, Keith Maloney, Gail
Winter, Jim Sicking, Tom Lyttle. Row 3.- Jim Broad, Tom Manning, Ed
Soellner, Jim Kehoe, Bob Zyromski, Mike Whitty, Jim Bartus.
Aquluas House Pictured: 1: Robert Hawley,
secretaryg William Pusateri, vice president, William
Rowan, president, John Durst, member at large.
Row 2: Michael Harrington, Frank Murphy, John
Szatkiewicz, Paul Palleschi, Joel Janowiak, Colin
Capello. Row 3: Anthony Fiorella, Thomas Andary,
Edward Joyce, Mike Welk, John Morrow, Daniel
Clover House Pictured: Row I: Ned Foley, member at largeg John Mc-
, Donald, member at large, Don Lyman, president, Paul Gorski, vice president,
, b , John Tough, treasurer, Tom Royce, secretary. Row 2: Joe Kindsvater, Jerry
4" I' Conover, Charles Cavanaugh, Dennis Bauman, Dick Cole, Robert D'Angelo.
A A Row 3: Louis Urban, Jim Dunleavy, Al Giles, Roy Gildersleeve, Paul Wilson.
D3 Vlncl House Pictured: Row 1: Charles
Kelly, member at large, section B3 Francis Sie-
cinski, special events chairman, section B9 Robert
Pagano, president, Vincent Pacello, social chair-
man, section Bg Bernard Wittman, treasurer. Row
2: John Jenkins, Robert Dalton, Larry Drummond,
Paul Bertin, Ronald Pohl. Row 3: Joseph Slavik,
Philip Raider, Tim Forwell, Joseph Sumperer,
Joseph Tomsic. Row 4: Harold Logsdon, Robert
Bacigalupo, Richard Stievater, Paul Reehil.
Car P0015 The U-D is largely a college of
commuters. It serves a large part of Wayne
County. In order that the students have a means
of transportation to school, car pools have been
If Jim Lorry and John Portrigall feel left out,
their faces don't show it. Kay Welsh, Pat Sum-
mers, and Joann Ostrowski check to see if their
car pool is still at full strength.
V01untee1' Bureau had a job this year for any student on campus who wished
to do part-time social work. There was no pay for this work, only the satisfaction of
"helping out." The Bureau placed students at the St. Francis Home for Boys, The
Sara Fisher Home, and at various community centers. Most of the work was done
with children. Many education majors got in their required number of observation
hours through jobs given them by the Bureau. Pictured: Row 1: Judy Otrompke, advisorg
Dolores Jovan, secretaryg Padriac Mullin, director, Carol Sontag, assistant director,
Robert N. Hinks, S. J., moderator. Row 2: Marilyn Tear, Joan Matuscak. Row 3:
Jackie Nanni, Mary Lou DeMattia, Marion Lynch. Missing: Ogicers: Denis O'Connor,
Dolores Jovan, secretaryg Padriac Mullin, directorg Carol Sontag, assistant directorg
treasurer. Members: Ponchita Arieard, Don Aileldt, Sharon Kedzierski, Margaret Turowski.
On the U-D campus, again this year, a number of S '
organizations flourish whose principal purpose for
being was to perform service for the Uni-
versity and its students. On these pages
three are featured, the Volunteer Bureau,
Alpha Phi Omega, and the Car Pools. It was impossible to get pictures
of all the car pools-though perhaps these car pools provided the most im-
portant service of all. Most of U-Dis students are commuters and with
parking space on campus so short, car pools make it possible for many
students to drive instead of taking buses.
Car P0015 serve an important func-
tion at the U-D. Since most of the stu-
dents must commute to and from classes
every day, there is an important need
for economical, dependable transporta-
tion. This was impossible without care-
fully planned organization. Students from
a particular area got together and deter-
mined who was able to drive, and which
days they could drive. Schedules were
then set up so that all the students ar-
rived on time for their classes.
Judging from the smiles on their faces,
Carolyn Werta, Carol Ann Gonster, John
Hanaway, and Judy Wehrmeister are
leaving for home after a hard day at
P111 Omega, national service
fraternity, ushered at various functions at the
Universityg ran the Used Book Store, the
Ugly Man on Campus contestg participated in
the Muscular Dystrophy Driveg and sponsored
the Spring Rhapsody Dance. Pictured: Row 1:
Steve Messina, George Hamzik, Hrst vice
president, Frank Garlickig Mike Neville, sec-
ond vice presidentg Dr. D. L. Harmon, mod-
erator. Row 2: Dan Plas, Don Harthorn,
John Pelland, Jack Gilhool, John Wummel.
Rbw 3: Major Fecteaug Paul Pellandg Tom
Will, Stan Stec, presidentg Ed LaCasse, cor-
responding secretaryg Dan Clifford, historian.
Row 4: Curtis Stone, Phil Jager, Bill Donovan,
Don Christman, Mike Howley. Missing: OU?-
cers: Tom MacCracken, treasurer, Dick Juneau,
recording secretary. Members: John Ball, Tom
Bomber, Larry Cavallero, Chuck Coskey, Dick
Dolinski, Don Esper, John Hand, Jim Hor-
shok, Gerard Lyons, Ray MacDonald, Bill
McCliment, Pat McElroy, Ed Nawotka, Larry
Nowinski, Bill Ross, Jim Shea, Bernie Willis,
Ken Yastic, Bob Xeras.
Row I: Bob Arnold, secretary, Tom Bridgman, president, Jim Lehmann, treasurer. Row 2:
Paul Sullivan, rnembership,chairmang Dennis Montone, purchasing chairman, Ed Dobrinsky,
social chairman, Jack Baier, custodian, Lou Mayle, sergeant at armsg Ed Eick, publicity chair-
nvzlag. Row 3: Andy Kaupert, Stan Dobrinsky, Jorge Pardo, Jim Heilman, Bob Grant, Norb
Row I- Chuck Lemont Joe Drufliel John O'Brian DeWitt Henricks John Baum Bill Reid
- , , , , , Y-
Row 2: Dick Comar, Butch Croci, Wally Mack, Ron Croci, Phil Latil, Ken Barbour. Row 3:
Bob Oswald, Tom Nelson, Bill Zrebiel, Jerry Martin, Jack Magmer, Mel Wrubel. Row 4: Jack
Rice, Dick Seidt, Terry Reynolds, Art Milton, Tom Chelsky, Jim Halpin, John Billheimer.
Row I: Frank Jonke, Joe Saline, Larry Drummond, Jim Morrissey, Ron Burley. Row 2: John
Marino, John Rasinski, John Gillen. Paul King, Butch Hoffman. Row 3: Ernie Sambrano, Ron
Westerman,- Tom Bill, Mike Lynch, Ray Reinhart, Dan Conley. Row 4.- Ray Wesolowski, Denny
Dundon, Tom Shultz, Jack Karkosak, Jerry Foster, Ted Gerken, Ed Evert. Missing: Offcerss
Gerry Buchel, vice president. Members: Don Belle, Clem Bierl, Ed Gaul, Ed Goebel, Bob Hart-
man, Mike Kiernan, Don Lederle, Fred Livers, Dick Marzolf, Don Mateczun, John Ploskonka,
Tom Shields, Tom Webber, Ed Weber, Len Zazycki.
John Baum and date "Dance into
Dreamland" at a Club party.
for th lr parents
St. Francis members feted them
with dance, Communion Breakfast
The boys in the St. Francis Club are a pretty active
bunch. For one thing, in their club house on Livernois
Avenue, they serve meals to all the members on a co-op
basis every day. Co-op basis means every member helps
with the expenses and the work-in effect, takes his turn
at setting the tables and doing the dishes.
Consequently, when it comes to recording in the year-
book, it is impossible to get all their activities in. They
stage the annual St. Patrick's Day Tug O'War between
their Irish and German members, the menu that night
being Irish stew or sauerkraut, depending on the winners.
They build a float for Homecoming and have a booth
at the Carnival.
Two things, though, this year stand out, the week-end
of October 7, when they had their parents down and
served them dinner and breakfast Sunday morning at the
Club, and the Universityls approval of the plans for their
new club house which, when built, will stand on the
site of the present club.
The climax of tlte Club's First Annual Parents' Weekend was a
party Saturday night when the boys with their dates played lzost
to their parents. Entertainment during the band's break came
from the boys and their heretofore thought "untalented" parents.
Watching the entertainment are Mrs. and Mr. S. J. Dobrinsky,
Denny Montone, .lerry Foster, Mrs. D. Montone, Miss Dorothy
-jllinl 1211147 5' lub -- T
An artist's sketch of the new "Home Away from Home"
for the charges of St. Francis. The building is expected to
contain a large dining room, a kitchen, lounge, study room,
library, game room, and office. One member expressed
typical sentiments of the old Club House: "1t's a wretched
building, but how we gonna' live without creaking walls,
caved in ceilings, and busted water pipes?" Twenty years
of dreaming promised to become a reality this year when the
University approved plans for a new Club Building on its
present site. Much work remains, but this year's junior
class expects to see the new Club House before graduation.
The Club's First Annual Parents' Weekend concluded with a Com-
munion Breakfast at which Fr. Steiner spoke of the CIub's im-
portance in the U-D family. Parents learned more of the University
and the Club through informal conversation with Fr. Steiner and
Fr. Schumm, club moderator. Boys and parents together enjoyed a
football victory over Cincinnati the Friday before, followed by
entertaining movies of the Annual Tug 0'War later that evening.
Saturday was a busy day with shopping and tours of the U-D
campus and Detroit itself. Parents came from all parts of the coun-
try-many to see U-D for the first time. Left to right: Fr. Steiner:
Mrs. E. H. Eickg Bob Arnold, chairman of the weekend: Mrs. and
Mr. M. F. Bridgmang and Fr. Schumm.
.- ..'.. . F rf
The busy slaH at Leo's place take time out to
pose for a picture. Seated is Leo Nowak, be-
hind him are: Bernice Nowak, Vi Smith, Jean
Denny, John Nowak, and Dorothy Papravsky.
Off campus restaurants
Where the Students
Are Between C asses
Leo's University Center is a compact, if not very cramped, place on
the corner of Grove and Livernois, just across the street from U-D's
Uptown Campus. Inside, three or four waitresses shuilie back and forth
among eight or ten tables which are filled most of the day with students
taking a class break, having lunch, or just idling away a few minutes of
their time. At night, dorm students take a break from their homework,
run over to Leo's for a few minutes . . . anything to get away from it
all, if only for a little while.
For many U-D wouldn't be "dear old U-D" if Leo's Place wasn't just
across thet street, for Leo's has been around longer than many old U-D'ers
care to remember . . . and it'll probably be around as long as there's a
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, . 15
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I ' - WZ!
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'94 " ' . , ' ix
Street of the off-canipns restnrants-Liver-
nois, between Grove and McNiel1ols. Tlrere's
Leo's, U-D Pizzeria, and Peter Pan Res-
Small, but cozy. Leo's Place might well be
called U-Div ofl-campus Student Union, for
it is here that many idle away non-class time.
Fr. Steiner chats with Dr. Walter Kolesnik and Dr. Edward Power of the education faculty.
President has a faculty
The coffee hour has become one of the more popular conventions of our culture, per-
haps because it is a time when people have a chance to get acquainted or get to know
one another better.
So, once every month this year, the president of the University, irst Fr. Steiner and
then Fr. Britt, held a coffee hour so that all the faculty could have an opportunity to
get together and get better acquainted.
C0568 service was elaborate. Getting cofee are Paul Reinhard, engineering graphics: Thomas Manor,
mechanical engineeringg John Mulroy and Mr. Gullegan from the development office.
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One week before formal classes begin each Sep-
tember, prospective freshmen fill U-D's campus and
begin "Freshman Orientation Week." With 1960's
1,600 member freshmen class, staff members had a
full-time job on their hands. Members of U-D's frater-
nities, sororities, campus organizations, and faculty
had a job of making each new member of the "great,
big U-D family" feel at home . . . and it was fun, too.
The huge class was divided into several small groups.
Each group had an opportunity to see the entire Uni-
versity-the Student Union, the Smith Radio-TV Stu-
dios, the Memorial Building, the classrooms-and
found time for a little bit of campus fun afterwards-
weinnie' roasts, dances-and everyone had a pretty
good time, too.
Prospective sorority gzrls gather
around Delta Zetas tahle during
Orzentatlon Weeks Greek Night
Fraternities worked hard to szgn
up pledges More than 25 national
fraternities have chapters at UD
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Registration for 1960-61 Semesters
Was last time
for the "Old Train Ticket"
Our's has been called the electronic age-the age
of the computer-the age of the Univac -because the
electric brain can eliminate so many details, simplify
the most complicated process.
Registering at U-D this year-as in years past-
tilling out the old "railroad ticket," many a student has
thought of how Univac-even IBM-could simplify
this whole process.
Until this year, though, it seemed that U-D was not
to come under the electronic influence of our times.
Then, after a testy article in the Varsity News, which
pointed out how the IBM process would simplify
registration, the administration announced tit had been
planning it all alongb that they were already at work
installing an IBM system and that in September, 1961,
the electronic brain would help the U-D student reg-
ister for his classes.
Future ages of students may benefit from the elec-
tronic age but they will miss the pretty coeds who used
to be on hand to check out the "train ticket" at the
Crowding in on the used-book counter, like tlze bargain hunters they
. i are, these students are hoping for good buys on used books for this
end of 1'6g1St1'at1On. year's classes.
At the very end of the registration process, students picked
up their ID cards which allowed them to attend athletic
events, withdraw books from tlze library, and other privi-
These men registered students for courses in ROTC.
f ' 35
l f .1.
5 -N r.gQ-use-1
College Park Projec
The architectural class of 1961 should long remember "College
Park City." This is a study of a large track of land in Northwest Detroit,
around the U-D campus. The problem given to the City Planning class
by the Department of Architecture was to study the area, determine
what was wrong with the houses, businesses, buildings, streets, and
traffic conditions, schools, churches, and present remedies to the exist-
The students were divided into committees which studied various
aspects of the problem and' then presented their individual findings
to the whole group. The solutions were presented in drawings, a large
model, and a very comprehensive report called The College Park Study.
The class presented their solutions to a jury made up of architects and
city planners last August.
Members of City Planning class of the department of Architecture gather around
a model of the College Park Proiect. Under tlze direction of Fr. L. J. Green, acting
chairman of the department, the group designed and built this model. This class
was headed by Assistant Professor of Architecture, George P. Head. Row 1:
Algimantas P. Gilvydis, Chris Z. Wzacny, Craig E. Rooney, Richard J. Lamourellx,
Mr. George P. Heal, assistant professorg John Sodja, Gardner A. Boone, Norbert
J. Blum, Fr. Lawrence J. Green, S.J., Acting Chairman, Department of Architecture.
Row 2: Joseph F. Derkowski, James J. Giaehino, Jr., Loren Lothschutz. Row 3:
John E. Radtke, Joseph M. Sobczak, Casimir I. Zachara, James E. Kinville, James
R. Blakeslee. Row 4: Ludvick, V. Podlogar, Joseph B. Druyfiel, James J. Henderlong,
Gerard A. Merola, Charles E. Ritter, Peter R. Buynak, Harry L. Saunders, Donald
Members of the Jury I professional architects, businessmen, and laypeoplej
are shown here listening to Roy J. Brokert as he explains details of the College
Park Study. Members of the jury are Standing: Roy J. Brockert. Seated behind
Roy: George Chick, Peter A. Danner. Members.- Mr. Paul Kennon of Eero
Saarinen's office, Mr. Patrick Corcoran, design instructor, Mr. Joseph Cyr, AIA,
member of Advisory Committee of Department of Architecture, Mr. John Loss,
Professor George P. Head, who acted as head of the
model planners, points out an attractive house to Chris
Wzacny, Norbert Blum, Gerard Merola, and Joseph
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Student Arcllitecls James Henderlong, Joseph Drugel, James Giachino, and Ludvick Podlogar
measure part of the College Park model.
The committee heading the U-D Press are the Rev. James J. McGlynn, S.J., Roy Reid, and the Rev. Malcolm Carron. Standing next I0
Fr. McGlynn ts Jerome Mazzuro whose work on Robert Lowell was published by the Press. Books standing on top of the bookcase are repre-
sentative of tlze works publisliea' by tlze Press.
The University speaks its mind through
The University of Detroit Press
For many years, the University of Detroit had been pub-
lishing textbooks for members of the University's faculty.
They ranged from class notes and experimental texts which
were used as teaching aids in place of oridinary textbooks to
well established texts such as Qualitative Analysis.
Today, the U-D Presses engages in four types of publish-
ing ventures. The bulk of its publications are textbooks for
use in the many colleges of the University. It also publishes
a University of Detroit Liberal Arts Series which included
readings in the philosophy of education, science, and meta-
physics. Another venture, the Contemporary Poets Series,
publishes such works as Brother Antonius' prizewinning
Crooked Lines of God and other works. The Burke News
letter is the U-D'Press' entry into the publication field. Thi
is a scholarly publication for researchers and students o
The University of Detroit Press IS headed by a committe
composed of Rev. James J. McGlynn S.J. chairman of th
Department of Philosophyg Rev. Malcolm Carron, SJ., dea
of the College of Arts and Scienceg and Roy W. Ried, Jr.
U-D Purchasing Agent.
. . . . . K
7 9 . 6
Ph ilosoph Department
Now becoming known
for making old ideas new
Philosophers have always worked with ideas. The trouble though, with
teachers of philosophy is that they get so enamoured of the ideas of ancient
philosophers they never try to relate them to the present.
U-D's philosophy department, under the chairmanship of the Rev. James
McGlynn, S.J., and his predecessor, the Rev. Jules Toner, S.J., though they
stand with traditionally scholastic philosophy in tradition of Aristotle and St.
Thomas, take these old ideas and make them new by showing the students
how they explain the modern world and answer its problems.
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Fr. James J. McGlynn, SJ.. serves as CI1!1ll'I77!Il1 of U-D's Philosophy Department.
The Rev. Norbert Huet-
ter, S.J., relaxes in his office after class. Fr.
Huetter is an associate 3 ""
professor of philosophy
in the College of Arts
' ' Qi
D. B. Richardson and W. A. Steo, instructors in philosophy.
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Serve 3h Ways
For many students, getting into college is not
the big job. For many the big job is deciding what
career to follow and what course of studies to
take to prepare for that carrer. At U-D, such
a prospective college student see Prof. Paul P.
Harbrecht. Prof. Harbrecht and his staff evaluate
high school records and advise the student of the
best course to follow at the University.
For students who do not meet U-D's scholas-
tic standards because of their high school grades,
the College of General Studies, headed by Dean
Everett M. Stienbeck, offers special courses
which are intended to orient the student and
advance him to regular college level.
While at U-D, the University's Placement
Bureau offers part-time employment for students.
After they leave the University, the Bureau
assists them in finding a job. This department
is headed by Donald Hunt and his assistant, John
The Placement Bureau also finds jobs for the
engineering students. U-D engineers, beginning in
their junior year, go to school three months and
work three months in industry to supplement
their theoretical learning with actual practice.
It is Hunt and Perdue's job to get all engineer-
ing co-op students placed in industry.
This year Prof. Harbrecht and his staff esti-
mate they counseled 2,500 students, Dean Stein-
beck had 765 students in his college, most pro-
gressing successfully to regular college work. Hunt
and Perdue placed 700-800 engineers, and they
and their oiiice staff brought personnel directors
from 38 industries to interview graduates.
C. Hunt. director of Coordination and Place-
His job is to get all co-op engineers placed in
and arrange careers for as many graduates as
Everett M. Stienbeck, dean of the College of General Studies, gives the
high school graduate with doubtful record a chance to go to college.
Paul P. Harbrecht, director of Pre-College Counseling, gets the student into
the course that ts best suited for lzim.
Though all organizations pictured on these pages are
honor organizations, Phi Sigma Tau, national philosoph-
ical fraternity Cnot picturedl, is of special interest this
year. First, it is newg Fr. James McGlynn,
SJ Philosophy De artment chairman in
I I . .
. ., p K , -
troduced it to the campus this year. Second,
to date only two Catholic universities have
chapters of this fraternity, U-D and Loyola, Chicago. To date, Phi Sigma
Tau's publications and conventions have served as sounding boards for
philosophical views not shared by Catholic universities. However, certain
positive steps have already been taken to assure the U-D chapter effective
participation in the National.
if- - asia
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, V . , .. -1.
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Slgma Nus a national Jesuit
honor society, was organized on the University
of Detroit campus in 1924. Fifteen male mem-
bers of the junior class are appointed annually
on the basis of superior scholarship and out-
standing loyalty and service to the University.
Alpha Sigma Nu presented the Christian
Achievement Award this year to the organiza-
tion which has served the University in an
outstanding manner and at the same time
maintained a high collective scholastic average.
The Alpha Sigma Nu Key was awarded to
the student on campus who attained the highest
scholastic average for four years. Pictured:
Row 1: Patrick McDonald, vice presidentg
Daniel Root, president, Dominic DiCicco, sec-
retary, Fr. Herman Muller, faculty advisor.
Row 2: Gene Fry, Dennis Burke, Eugene
I-Iinman, Phillip Sheridan. Row 3: Gerald
Gannon, John Billheimer, William Doyle,
Richard Rewalt. Missing: Officers: Francis
Walsh, treasurer. Members: Landon Lubaway,
Albert Malmsten, Timothy Stock, Thomas Ma-
honey, Frank Colombo.
Ph1l0S0Pl1Y Club, at alternate meet-
ings, had a student or faculty member pre-
sent a paperg after the reading, members dis-
cussed the paper. Other meetings were de-
voted to philosophical discussion. Pictured:
Row 1: Carl L. Visintainer, president. Row 2:
Leon G. Van Poelvoorde, John Sanitate. Row
3: Richard E. Benvenuto, William F. Dwyer.
Missing: Dr. Walter H. Turner, moderator.
. Y I 'i
Gamma P1 Epsllona national Jesuit honor
society for women, honors those women students
who have distinguished themselves in scholarship,
service, and loyalty to the Universityg and promotes
an understanding and appreciation of the ideals of
Jesuit education. During the school year of 1960-61,
Gamma Pi Epsilon sponsored a fashion show for the
Coed Welcome Tea in September, a joint Com-
munion Breakfast with Alpha Sigma Nu, and the
revision of the booklet Coeds on Campus, distributed
to all new women students on campus. Pictured:
Row I: Patricia Tranberg, treasurerg Judith Wood-
beck, delegate to Honor Council, Mary Ann Ulbrich,
vice president, Alicia Annas, presidentg Diane Fanale,
corresponding secretary: Carol Sontag, historiang
Lynette Bielat, recording secretary. Missing: Offi-
, cars: Sheila Stewart, alumnae coordinator.
Honor Organizations Coulwll, formed of delegates from all the honor-
ary societies on the campus, strives to develop a professional attitude among honor
organizations and facilitate contact between the University and honor organizations.
This year the Council investigated the possibility of establishing honor organizations
in departments where they do not already exist, published descriptions of the honor
organizations periodically in the Varsity News, sponsored a communion breakfast in
January, and awarded certificates in June to graduating seniors who maintain a
cumulative 3.0 for their tenure at the University. Piciured: Row 1: David Lennert,
president. Row 2: Mark Graziolig Carol Sontag, recording secretaryg Mary Anne
Ulbrich, corresponding secretary, John Millard. Row 3: William Rowan, Cyril Han-
isko, John Marino. Missing: James Groen, Dennis Burke, Robert Rito, Gloria Novak,
Donald McIntyre, William Dwyer, Richard Hull, Lynette Bielat.
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SQL flfhmgir i J-on
of the Researclz Council: Dr. Tibor Payzs, the Rev. Garciarnora, Dr. Clyde Hardwick, Dr. Eugene L. Hadapp, and
lan P. Farrell, SJ., Dr. C. G. Dlll1C0l71l7U, C'lIfll'I'I71I1lI, Dr. M. Dr. Destic Borollzs.
v. Panlinns F. Forsthoefcl, S.J., is doing research in the
skin, and brain effects of Strong's Luxoid Affllfflllf.
Dr. L. P. Coonen is at work on a treatise on the "Bio-Philosophers
in Ancient Greece." and "A History of Biology."
They brought new ideas
On government, literature
On campus the speech is still one of the most
vital ways of launching a new idea. This year there
were many outstanding speakers who brought
new ideas to the campus. John F. Mahoney, a
U-D alumnus and Latin instructor at Duquesne
University, spoke on Dante the Knower. Journal-
ist Elizabeth Reid, in a talk on Communism,
urged U-D organizations to promote action in the
international field. W. D. Snodgrass, l96O Pulitzer
Prize poet, read his poems and commented on
them. Dr. F. R. Erskeve Crossely, Yale Engineer-
ing Department, spoke on Synthesis Methods in
Designing Plane Mechanisms. The Michigan Fair
Employment Practices Commission held their reg-
ular November meeting on Campus to acquaint
the students with their work and the problem of
discrimination in employment. Arthur Johnson,
Detroit director of the NAACP, spoke on civil
rights. Major William E. Meyer, of the US Army
Medical Service, described Communists' brain-
washing techniques. These are only a few. There
were many others.
The Rev. Kevin Seannell, Chesterton expert from
Josernlfs Church, Yorkxlrire, England, gave 11
on Chesterton Io the Friends of tlze Library.
just before election. Reporting his speech, the VllfSIfV Netm
editor Don Holliey said Yclzlevznqer mnnul Nixon: hid
but good but llte spealsez had lzls emi Dlllllefi back, too.
Horkey reported that Sclzle.gi'nger was Hvisilvly slzaken'
during the question and answer period wlzen a quesiione
challenged him on the lack of initiative and foresight Ilia
United States and the Democratic ridntinistrcztion displayee
after World War II.
Arthur Schlesinger spoke to a campaign minded audiencr
' . . ' ' 1 '
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The U-D lecture audience in all its moods, from
intense interest to ennui.
Rev. Raymond V. Sclmder, SJ., gave nn exciting
lecture and showed slides on the "Masterpieces of
Greek Art." His lecture bore tlie sume title as
ltis book, published last October. To collect I770-
terial for his hook and lectures, Fr. Sclzoeder
traveled 40,000 miles to plzotograplz Greek art
objects in tlze museums of Europe and ruins in
Italy and Greece.
Q., 1 4
Graduate School Program Broadens
Consulting the lzelp of Graduate School secretaries in preparing their registration rec-
ords are graduate fellows Vincent Kaduthodil of India, Mila A. Nepomucent of the
Philippines, Mary Kwang-Ruey Chao of China, Leslie Szirmay of Hungary, Francis
Colaco of India, and Kenneth Tobe of the U.S. Graduate school secretaries are Mrs.
Sara Smith, Miss Lucille Carroll, Miss Thelma Strong, and Mrs. Ethel Exarhos.
-i"?f:ry-525.5735 - if
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The graduate office, located in the Briggs Building. always seems to be a busy place.
Having a chat with the Rev. Allan P. Farrell SJ., dean of the Graduate School, are
Leslie Szirmay, graduate fellow in Chemical Engineering,' Mila Nepomucent, Vincent
Kaduthodil. and Mary Kwang-Ruey Chao, all graduate fellows in Chemistry: Kenneth
Tobe, a graduate fellow in English: and Francis Colaco, a graduate fellow in Economics.
The graduate fellow teaching program at U-D includes fellows from all parts of the world.
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The Statue of the Sacred Heart a'0mir1atea' the campus this year just as
it has always done: stood as a symbol of the place of religion on campus
and in the Dominant Culture.
Man relating himself to God
in private and public worship
Religion in the Dominant Culture of America is strong, varied,
and important. True, materialism is widespread and atheism is
still the lusty credo of the intellectual aspiring to sophistication and
notoriety. But the majority of Americans, as they have always
done, still gather together for religious worship in their churches.
Churches and forms of worship exist and in spite of Nitsche's pro-
nouncement, God is not dead. Educating the student to face all
aspects of the Dominant Culture, the University of Detroit places
proper stress on its theology curriculum, the religious Worship and
activities of its students. Each Catholic student must take six hours
of the0lOgyL there are special theology courses for non-Catholic
students. During the morning hours students jam the college chapel
for Mass. Confessors are available at all hours, Students make
closed weekend retreats during the course of the school year. Among
the University's special religious activities are the Sodality and the
Apostleship of Prayer.
Photo by Irving Lloyd
These two students at work
with Fr. Cletus Hartmann
indicate both the impor-
tance of Jesuit training
at the U-D and in the
Departm nto Theology
Rev. Arthur E. Loveley, S.J., clmirmmz of
Theology DCf7lll'll77CI1I', posts a notice on
A student asked the Rev. Arthur Loveley,
S.J., Theology Department chairman, why
he called his courses theology courses in-
stead of religion courses.
Fr. Loveley's response was that the word
theology emphasises the new scientific di-
rection these courses are now taking. By
scientific, Fr. Loveley means that theology
courses are now more systematicg that they
endeavor to prepare a student to accept
Catholic doctrine intellectually.
In the beginning courses, for instance,
the student is helped to discover God's
existence can be proved with reason alone
and that it is possible for God to speak
to man through revelation.
In later courses, the student learns that
God did speak to men through His Son,
Jesus Christ, and goes on to study systemat-
ically Christ's teachings as His Church
has taught them from the beginning.
n departmental bulletin board. Fr. Loveley
is 0150 fm fl-V-Yi-Yfflflf IN'0fe-Y50" ffl file df' U-D students begin each semester with the traditional
Pflrtment. Mass of the Holy Spirit in the arena of U-D's Memor-
ial Building. Students are shown here receiving Com-
E. J. Hodous, S.J. R. G. Griese, S.J. G. Chehayl, S.J.
Professor Associate Professor Assistant Professor
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W. E. Diamond, S.J. 'eq-gr
E. M. Loveley, S.J
J. I. Malone, S.J.
J. A. Sommer, S.J.
Mass of Holy Spirit
This year, as in every year during October and February, a notice was
posted which read ". . . the Department of Theology will sponsor a Mass
of the Holy Spirit for all students in the arena of the Memorial Building . . ."
And each time the Memorial Building was nearly filled with students from
each college of the University who came to ask the Holy Spirit for the
grace to iind a little more wisdom and do a little bit better job during the
At these Solemn Masses, as at all of the Masses each day in U-D's smaller
St. Ignatius Loyola Chapel, the students recited the prayers of the Mass
with the priest. In doing this, the congregation became a more meanful
and important part of the Sacrifice of the Mass.
i. F I
The Rev. Joseph A. Foley, SJ., student counselor, in his ofhce in tlze C dc F Building. The open door in this picture is significant As
student counselor, Fr. Foley was always available this year-as lze has been for the last 24-to sit down and talk with any student about
any problem that might be troubling him or her.
Fr. F oley--2, 500 problems this year
Fr. Foley in a familiar pose-many stzulents
who have gone through U-D will remember
talking to him across his clesk.
The Rev. Joseph A. Foley, SJ., has
been student counselor ever since he
joined the U-D faculty back in 1936.
In the course of a year, Fr. Foley helps,
he estimates, nearly 2,500 students with
their problems and makes many friends.
As alumni invite him to perform their
weddings or to attend them, Father notes
the date and calls them or write them a
note each year. He has, he says, 200
names on his list and writes or makes
20 calls a month.
This picture of Fr. Foley emphasises the intimacy
and confidence he has established with students
over the years.
U-D Stud nts Give Their Blood
To build up Campus Bank
The U-D blood Bank was running dry, but there
was no bank holiday here. Students, faculty members,
and employees came until they were turned away.
At times the waiting lines had to be shortened to
eliminate confusion. Donors topped their goal of
200 pints, and Arnold Air Society awarded a trophy
to Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-medical and pre-dental
fraternity, as the organization which gave the largest
percentage of blood. Red Cross Mobile Unit workers
spent a full day in the Student Union basement ac-
cepting blood from volunteers over 21 years old. It
didn't take long, but then it wasn't the type of thing
you could run right through.
At a moment like this zz pretty nurse is apt not to be cz pretty
nurse. It is easier if you don't look.
L '-AL' K -- V
This blood-giving is a more complicated process than we ex-
pected. First, we formed the thermometer brigade as we took
the hardest step-waiting.
No. it's not over yet-a Red Cross nurse tested our blood and
took our pulses. We thought they were anxious to take our blood
but found it had to measure up before they would accept it.
After it was over, we were a little weak, but the Red Cross gave
us coffee and douglznuts. We had a Iot of fun sitting around
chatting about our experience.
, ,fl 'S-
At various places on campus there are boxes for the Mission
Collection. These students count the contributions from the boxes.
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In the Christmas Basket Contest, Delta Zeta's basket, designed in
the form of a house with a Santa Claus jigure going down the
chimney, took second prize on the basis of originality.
Campus Charit Drives are Color ul
innlanna-ms-.......- ..., ......-.nr f is f-V e 'E '
The Mission Collection, Easter Basket Drive,
Dress a Live Doll, Christmas
Theta Phi Alpha, national social sorority, and Alpha
Epsilon Delta, national professional pre-med and pre-
dental fraternity, were the winners of Delta Zeta's an-
nual Easter Basket Contest. Baskets were distributed to
the needy in the area to brighten their Easter.
Fifteen campus organizations took part in the Christ-
mas Basket Contest, sponsored by Gamma Sigma Sigma,
national service sorority.
The winner, chosen on the basis of originality of entry,
was Kappa Beta Gamma. The national social sorority
entered several baskets linked together and decorated
as a Christmas train.
The entry submitted by the US Air Force won the
first prize for content. It consisted of eight boxes of
canned goods and other provisions. Sigma Sigma Sigma,
national social sorority, took the second prize on the
basis of content. Their basket was constructed as a
standard size fireplace.
Mary Louise Lutz and Kathy
Kelly show off a winning entry
fwhich had no namej in the
annual Christmas Dress Con-
At Delta Zeta's Annual Easter
Basket Contest, four Coeds sur-
vey a display of baskets for the
Easter Bunny to Cli.S'fl'il7Ill'C I
needy children in Detroit.
0, 000 ame
Nearly 20,000 Catholics jammed into the
U-D Stadium in May to honor their Mother,
Mary, in the Fourteenth Annual Marian Day
Celebration. The spiritual intent of the Day
was the conversion of Russia and the support
of his holiness Pope John XXIII in the Ecu-
menial Council through prayers to Mary and
The icon of Our Lady of Vladimir was
chosen for veneration because in 1395 the
Blessed Mother, under this title, was acknowl-
edged patroness of Russia.
With a living rosary of men and boys on
the field, the huge crowd recited in unison
the Glorious mysteries, kneeling for the last
RQ' 'pr C' :wah
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The Most Rev. John F. Denrdezz,
A1'cl1il1i.vl10p of Delroit, t'IdIfl't'.Y.S'L"If
the a11die11ce, calling the 0l1se1'va11ce
"an acl of prayer."
The p1'0ce.vsir111111 of ll!Il'f0l'IHl'd march-
?1's filed 01110 the held and almost
1'o111pIe1ely hlled the east g1'a1zd.s'ta11a'.
s CC'IL'f7l'lIl1f of the A'0IL'Il7lI Bene-
ierion 1l'lIfC'lI collcllzrled the Day,
1-1-l1l1i.vl10f1 DUIIIYIEII was assisted by
eft I0 rightj Fr. Joseph lHIl'SC1I,
r. John Helner, fleacon, and Fr.
seph Grzelak, snbdeacolz.
With people Illl'0IIAQfIl.L,' about her, DOIIS Beaghun 17lE'X'llll'lTf of 1114 Dz1101f AICIIIIIIOKLYEII ful
6'I'!lfilIll of Sllflfllfly U11i011.s', c1'ow11.s' the C'IQ'l1If00I ICUII 0fO111 Ladx of Valzl111111
A retreatant reads . . .
In spite of polls, students took
Another prays . . .
The Rev. Vincent Forde, SJ., retreat master, delivers an instruction to a group of stu
Another reflects - - - dents making a weekend retreat in the College Chapel. Retreatants make the Spiritm
Exercises of St. Ignatius, the founder of the Jesuits.
At the beginning of each conference the retreat master there Fr. Fordej and retreatants say a prayer
Nothing was sacred to the Student Coun-
cil this year, not even the University's new
program of weekend retreats for all Catho-
Under the new system, students sign
up at fall registration for the weekend re-
treat they wish to make. Retreats are held
in the College Chapel, begin Friday eve-
ning, and end Sunday noon. The Univer-
sity considered this a big improvement over
the method of herding all male students
into the Memorial Building and all coeds
into Gesu Church for three days of con-
But the Student Council, believing
everything can be improved with a poll,
handed out questionnaires to a few chronic
gripers fcertainly not enough to make the
representative sample required for a true
scientific studyj. The Council then sent the
Varsity News a story that the retreat sys-
tem was full of flaws and attendance here-
after should be voluntary, not compulsory.
The administration, as it must so often,
suffered in silence and went right on with
its retreat system. Retreats are good and
they're a necessary part of the kind of edu-
cation the U-D is offering. In addition, one
Jesuit Father remarked, 'gIt's difficult to
make a retreat. I wonder if I would make
mine each year if it were not proscribed by
my Jesuit rule."
In addition to training oneself for a
career, the student should do some serious
thinking about his relation to God. Pic-
tures on this page indicate that whether
the weekend retreat is dillicult, whether the
few gripers polled have any basis for their
gripes, the majority of U-D students take
the retreat seriously and work hard at it.
"What will it prof! me to gain the whole world and sugar the eternal loss of my soul?"
ur Lad :
The Sodality of Our Lady at the University
of Detroit, realizing the importance of the first
amendment in our times and the need for a
proper relationship between Church and state,
devotes its time to several projects that are
orientated to these two causes.
Because social institutions are formed by the
way people act and think, the Sodality corrects
social institutions by motivating the people.
This year the Sodality has worked on ways to
impart religious and moral attitudes of citizen-
ship to students in public schools. They have
also stimulated opinion in order to obtain tax
aids for students in Catholic schools, and to
promote prayer to Our Lady of Vladimir, pa-
troness of Russia, in order to aid Christian
unity. In addition, they sponsored two six-day
retreats for the student body, and held two
training schools in Christian leadership for
high school students during the semester break.
As an organization on campus, they play a key
part in the Spring Carnival and in the Marian
Day Ceremony which draws 20,000 students
S0d3lltY activities for this year were bull sessions once a month, Consecra-
tion Dinner Dance, Parents' Night, High School Training School of Sodality
Action and College. Pictured: Row I: Gerald Parus, Mary Cay Ward, Mary
Jo Alderson, Catherine Szynal, Margaret Shea. Row 2: Fr. Joseph Sommer, S.J.,
assistant directorg Conral Egan, instructor of candidatesg James Hiembuch, first
vice prefectg Gerald Reynolds, prefectg Patricia Smith, second vice prefectg Ed-
wina Wronski, secretaryg Fr. Arthur Loveley, SJ., director. Row 3: Carol Sontag,
Joanne Raedle, Pamela Rich, Therese Tobiczyk, Anne Enderby, Mary Ann
Thomas. Row 4: Richard Wroblewski, Theresa Lipiec, James Taube, Lino Ebe-
jer, James Styer. Row 5: Thomas Grubba, Frank Sosnowski, James Womac,
Albert Kelsch, Mel Wrubel, Arthur Dulemba, Robert Sporman, Robert Ziegler.
Missing: Members: Gerald Mullan, Jerry Pedlaw, Don Chandler, Michael Col-
lins, Larry Zgliniec, John Houle, Richard Marzolf, Anthony Fiorella, Joseph
Mullally, James Murray, Pat Burke, Nancy Malfant, Patricia Parkhurst, Barbara
Olivich, Winifred McCarthy, Shirley Glass, Barbara Iskra, Gloria Sheskaitis,
Margaret Turowski, Larry Maloney, Peter Danner, James Kirkbride, Charles
Lyter, John Vendlinski.
The Rev. Arthur Loveley, SJ., receives new Socialists at the Sodality rcccptio
on Om' Ladyir feast of tlze Immaculate Conception, December 8. New Socialist
are received only after fl long probation.
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Coeds Gave the Kids a Part
Santa arrived by helicopter.
Santa Claus came early to the
108 underpriviledged children
who were the guests of the U-D
Women's League two Sundays
Santals visit followed a movie,
uThe Littlest Angelj' and a
The movie was shown to the
children from Holy Trinity Par-
ish in the Snack Bar of the Stu-
With the help of a helicopter
the North Pole resident did arj
rive and the children's joy knew
Gifts of model cars, games,
dolls, and books were presented
to the children by Santa.
Clutclzing their balloons, the children eagerly await the arrival of Santa andthe thrill of sitting on his knee.
Sam Hall escorts Santa. "And d0n't forget where I live," this little fellow said.
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Colombiere prepared . '
to meet the
Tucked away in the quiet hills just out-
side Clarkston C just north of Pontiacj young
Jesuits trained this year at Colombiere Col-
lege for the day when they would stan' the
U-D and prepare students for their roles in
the Dominant Culture. Colombiere is an ex-
tension of U-D.
A young Jesuit's life during his years of
training is prayer and study and enough rec-
reation to keep the body healthy enough to
house a healthy mind.
This year, though, as the next page of
this story will show, young Jesuits in their
studies put special emphasis on the skills
of communication, speaking, writing, and ex-
ploratory work in the mass media.
Colombiere College from the air, The College was completed in 1959.
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A iunior at study in his room, A Jesuit 1zmior's
studies are primarily in the areas of IffL'I'!7!lll'f:7,
fLatin, Greek and modernj lustory, and public
The Chapel at Colombiere. The Rev. Ora F. Walker, S.J., rector, celebrates Mass.
. 4 1 U
Dilzlzer in the refeelory at
Colombiere. Note that Jes-
uit smdelzts fake their turns
Learning to Communicate Ideas
Mr John Gallo her SJ ractices ro
- 8 ' ' -- I7 ' ' P '
jecting his voice with the microphone.
Ideas shape the Dominant Culture. The
Jesuit as a preacher and educator does much
to shape the Dominant Culture by the ideas
he gives his students and listeners.
The first job of the young Jesuit who will
one day be a preacher and educator is to ac-
quire ideas. This he does through study,
reading the great literature, not only of the
Romans and Greeks, but modern literature
as well. Later, in the next stage of his train-
ing, he will move into philosophy and the-
ology, but during his years at Colombiere
his area of concentration is ideas and their
The second job of the young Jesuit is
learning to express his ideas as a speaker
and writer, learning something of the tech-
niques of the mass media, radio, TV, and
Mr. James Brown, S.J., who is doing
doctorial work in nmss media of com-
munications, explains communication
theory to a group of Jesuit juniors.
The Rev. Thomas Blackburn, S.J., Icenterj who is writing n text-book for religion, talks writing and publishing problems with Nlessers.
Jack Hiefer. S.J., Ted Lenden, S.J., Charles Veusen, S.J., Albert DeMeo, S.J., Davi11Peebles. S.J., and Gilbert Horst, S.J.
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Some courses at Colomlviere are taught by the
tutorial method-the slurlent rc'ful.v urulcr the di- The library at C0l0'77lJfC"'C'- HPV? 01 work are
rection of a tutor und confrfrs with him at regular NOIHYA' JC'-Wlff-V f"0m DC'l"0ff' Standing? R0bf"'f
intervr1l.v. Here Mr. Daniel Artley, SJ., mul the HUYPS. S-J. SCHICCIC Rif'hzu'zl Kolzievzkzr, N.S.J.,
Rev. Frank Smith, SJ.. English instructor confer Edward Flillf. NVS-J., GC'0"S'l' DUSCUWTPS. N-S-J-'
in a tutorial session in Fr. Smilh's room. Dfmifl f4"flC'J', S-J-, BUICK' Kl'0l1C'l', N-S-J., 771017111-Y
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Lest the juniorate's emphasis on literature create an unbalanced
approach to the arts, new courses were introduced this year in music
and art appreciation. To prove that a life of study needn't be di-
vorced from concrete accomplishment, the Juniors devoted some of
their spare time to collaborating in writing of a high-school religion
text-book and in preparing a complete running vocabulary for Ho-
mer's Iliad, the first since it was composed almost 3,000 years ago.
Q 1 on
Colombierc has' a Ham Radio Smlion. Pictured are nlrfmlwrws of thc' radio
club: Br01lzer.i' Patric Slzeelzy, Tliomris Gibbons, Edward KZIIIIIIZIIIIS, and Albert
The esuit Broth r
One of the distinctive features of the religious order founded by
St. Ignatius in l54O is the principle of adaptation. The Jesuit be-
lieves in adjusting his apostolic approach to the demands of time
and place. In the concrete, this means employing the aids that the
20th Century provides him in his work for Christ's kingdom.
Adapting to the times, Jesuits today are putting special emphasis
on the Jesuit Brothers' vocation. men who will lead the religious
life of Jesuits but will not be priests. Twenty-eight brothers from
the Detroit and Chicago provinces are receiving their initial training
at Colombiere. Their apostolate is the important one of sanctifying the
life of the worker. Today, besides the spiritual training, this means
specialized training in technical and skilled crafts plus a high level of
general education. In fact, it is the Brother, who is affected most by
the spirit of adaptation. A
The Rev. Malcolm Carron, SJ., became dean of the college of Arts and
Sciences in October when his predecessor, the Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ.,
Literature and Art
grade a culture
Archeologists when ranking a culture usually determine its de-
gree of excellence by the excellence of its literature and art. In these
two lields America has come into its own-produced a literature
and an art that is distinctly American. But today, in the Dominant
Culture, this art and this literature are both controversial, its creators
are rebellious, their works strange, somewhat unintelligible. Modern
painting distorts form, is often no more than a smear of colors.
Literature, too, tends to be obscure and formless and to emphasize
the ignoble. Regardless, though, of what one thinks of it, this
is the art and literature of the Dominant Culture. A student may
reject it, as many do, or accept it, but in either case his rejection
or acceptance must be based on reasons. To educate its students
to judge this literature and art, the University of Detroit helps
them work out principles of what is always true, beautiful, and in
Photo by Irving Lloyd
in the college of Arts
r and Sciences. Even if
- her book isn't literature,
her picture is a work of
X Sharon Olesak, freshman
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Seeking some infornmtion from the A QQ S
office is one of the students.
Mrs. Mary Douglztery, former secretary
of the A 62 S offce.
Fr. Malcolm Carron
Was Appointed Dean of
College of Arts and Science
The purpose of the Arts and Science College is to give students a wide
cultural background. The liberal arts program touches a number of intangible
elements. Professions such as teaching, law, medicine, and science, are all
definite and exact. At the same time, liberal education brings in the broad,
sensitive elements of judgement and background that have always accompanied
the educated man. Such an education allows him to apply broad mental hori-
zons, as well as a grasp of historical, religious, and political facts.
A very notable event in the college of Arts and Sciences during the past
year was the appointment of the Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J., as dean. Fr. Carron
was the assistant dean of the A 8: S College before he assumed the new position.
He replaced the Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., who has now assumed the
position of president of the University. In addition to Fr. Carron's appointment,
Mr. Peter J. Roddy took over the duties of assistant dean of the Arts College.
Though the Rev. Malcolm Carron, SJ., dean of the college
of Arts and Sciences, spends most of his time on academic
affairs, he sometimes becomes involved in discipline. Don
Horkey, VN editor, in his last edition wrote a scathing and
immature editorial blasting administrative censorship.
Miss Carol Roulier, private secretary of Fr. Carron,
dean of the Arts and Science College.
summer festival performance.
U-D's little theatrical group has become, to say the least, a resounding suc-
ces. The critics like them and the students love them.
Even now, when they are in the experimental stage of a new program-
repertory theater-the critics are raving about U-D's Players.
When the Players first started, they produced two or three plays a semester,
one at the beginning and one at the end of the semester, thus allowing them time
to pick their cast and to rehearse properly.
Last summer the Players started a new Summer Repertory Theatre. They
produced two plays, Shakespeare's Antony and Cleopatra and Shaw's Arms
and the Man. They were staged on alternate nights. The critics lauded the Players
for their talent and the Players smugly bathed in their praises.
The Players began to realize that this system had its advantages. They like the
praise and the critics like to give it to them. They continued their new Repertory
theatre into the school year and now produce two plays on alternate nights.
The Critics Laud
The box office opened early the night of the Players' first
Costuming is an important factor in the production of a play
as these members of the Players well know.
Mrs, McQueen, director, gives last mirmtz
instructions to her cast just before curtail
Oh, those eyes. It's those minor details. Now hold still boy.
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nd Arms and the Man begins.
lights are dimmed, the curtain opens,
Pl3ye1'S presented Measure for Measure, T ouch of the Poet, Man and Superman, and
Faust, Part I in a repertory theatre this year. Pictured: Row 1: Robert McGill, corresponding
secretaryg Alicia Annas, vice presidentg Thomas Stumpo, president: Carole Case, treasurer.
Row 2: John Macunavich, Anita Truhon, Mary Mudge, Jean Dotterweich, Marion Kaiser,
Patricia Menendez. Row 3: Richard Snodgrass, Paul McGaffey, Peter Sakalas, Thomas
Malleis, Booker Williams.
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Largest Department English,
smallest Fine Arts
The largest department on the campus of the University
of Detroit again this year was the .-English Department.
This department had some 150 classes and taught up-
wards of 4000 students each semester. Likewise the de-
partment claimed another iirst, in the field of television.
The English department was the first to begin TV teach-
ing and because it proved highly successful was adopted
by the other departments. In other words, the English de-
partment was the pioneer of TV teaching at the University
of Detroit. The department is under the direction of
Prof. C. Carroll Hollis who is now serving in his second
year as its head. He has been at U-D since 1938 and
has a faculty of 56 under his direction. Prof. Hollis'
specialty is American literature.
In contrast, probably one of the smallest departments
at the university is the Fine Arts department. But it is
certainly a very important part of the formation of the
whole man through a liberal education. The fine arts and
music courses are designed to enhance the students, en-
joyment and appreciation, both emotionally and intellect-
ually, of culture. Chairman of the Fine Arts department
is Aloysius G. Weimer, an accomplished portrait and
landscape painter. Dr. Weimer offers courses in ancient
art to modern painting to appeal to individuals' interest
and tastes. Dr. Weimer has been teaching at U-D since
1936 and is now celebrating his 25th year as a member
of the U-D faculty. The Rev. Victor M. Kolasa, part-time
member of the faculty, teaches classroom art to U-D's
future grade school teachers.
English faculty: Vice Chairman Clyde P. Craine, Professor William
P. Godfrey, Assoc. Prof. Michael G. Furlong, and Assoc. Prof. Sr.
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English faculty: Asst. Prof. Eugene F. Grewe, Asst. Prof. Ralph
R. Kibildis, Asst. Prof. James J. Wey, and Asst. Prof. Robert J. Reilly.
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English faculty: James T. Callow, Robert W. Peckham, Norman R.
Cross, and Fine Arts faculty member the Rev. Victor M. Kolasa.
Dr. Weimer also visited the Notre Dame Cathedral in Paris.
C. Carroll Hollis, chairman of the English Department, has been N
at the university since 1938 and has been department head for
Dr. Aloysius G. Weimer, professor and chairman of the
Fine Arts Department, during a vacation in Southern
France. He is here shown in front of the Aqnaduct at
Music . . .
At the annual Spring Concert, the U-D concert band And in the typani section watch the conductor watch the music
accompany a soloist. Members of the U-D Chorus also hit the right drum.
performed at the concert.
One day last spring, four or five ambitious U-D'ers
walked into the area of the U-D Memorial Building
and began to assemble a small stage. When they were
through, they began to arrange several chairs around
a podium and place music stands in front of them.
Later, they set up lights and microphones. The stage
was set for the annual Spring Concert featuring the
University of Detroit Concert Band.
At 7:45 pretty usherettes-members of the U-D
chorus-showed several hundred people to their seats.
A few minutes later, uniformed members of the Band
filed to their places, arranged sheets of music and began
At 8:00, Robert Toptish, band director, a short stocky
man in a dark blue suit walked to the podium and
picked up a baton. Then, a Memorial Building basket-
ball court turned concert hall became filled with music.
During the show, Don Large directed the University
of Detroit Chorus. And, Paul Schaller, Hrst clarinet of
the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, was guest soloist.
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Three Publications for YoungW
The University sponsored three literary publi-
cations this year to encourage
Fresco, a "tri-quarterlyi' literary magazine, by
publishing works of professional writers, was
-ea on its way to gaining a national
administration's, resigned. No
established the magazine that
periment in Fr. Magmer's copy
book form. Over 700 student
English fellow and editor of
Wesley, and Alice Rogers helped Mary Grace
edit Young Horizons.
not be continued.
tributionsg of these, Mary Grace Murray, an
published 63, twenty-Eve from Michigan schools,
33 from Ohio schools. Donna Calvin, Sandra
, Fresco staff: John Santitateg Dale T. Renguetteg Robert W
Peckham: Jerome L. Mazzaro, editorp C. Carroll Hollii
William F. Dwyer: and Jim Lucier. Because there was n
one to succeed Mazzaro after his resignation, Fresco coul
the Spring issue, though, Jerome Mazzaro, lind-
ing that his editorial views differed from the
new editor could
be found to continue Fresco. The magazine that
began the year with much promise quietly died.
Al Zukowski, editor of the Campus Detroiter,
began as an ex-
editing class last
year. Zukowski, by his editing, made the De-
troiter into a magazine of general cultural inter-
est. Student interest grew as the year progressedg
more and more submitted contributions.
Most novel of the University's publications to
help young writers was "Young Horizons,"
anthology of high school writing published in
s submitted con-
Campus Detroiter stag: Robert W. Peckham, moderatorg William F. Dwyer, Carl A. Baumgardner, Donald Vanderberghe, Joseph Volchine,
consulting ea'itors,' Sheila Stewart, layout ea'itor,' James Livingston, associate editorg and Alphonse Zukowski, editor. The Campus De-
troiter-an experiment last year, came out 5 times this year. Editor Zukowski made his magazine one of general cultural interest.
When Mary Grace Murray, Donna Calvin, and Sandra Wesley saw
the pile of over 700 entries for Young Horizons, they wondered
how they would ever read through them all.
Mary Grace, Donna, and Sandy, out of the more than 700 entries
selected 63 from 55 schools in Michigan and Ohio for the first volume
of Young Horizons.
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The University's three literary publications this year:
Fresco, The Campus Detroiter, and Young Horizons.
French, German, Spainish, and Russian
The Modern Language
The Modern Language Department teaches the languages of French,
German, Spanish, and Russian. The Department chairman is Prof. Denis
R. Janisse, who has been teaching at U-D since 1923 and has served as
chairman since 1929.
The fact that Prof. Janisse has taught for some 38 years at the Uni-
versity gives him the distinction of being the oldest teacher in the A 8: S
This Department is also one of the largest in the A Xt S College. lt handles
some 1600 students per semester. This is quite a difference from 1877 when
the total enrollment of the entire A 8a S college was 194 students.
To keep up with this growing enrollment, the staff of the department has
also increased. Seven new teachers have joined the department this year:
Miss Evelyn Bub, Dr. Marilyn Lamonde, Mr. James F. Sherman, Mr. Erwin
Weber, Mr. Karl Odwarka, Mr. Paul J. M. Girodet, and Mrs. Ludmila
With these new teachers the total staff is 17 full time teachers and tive
part time teachers.
The language lab is also a very necessary part of the Modern Language
Department. It gives the students the opportunities to learn proper pro-
nunciation of the lessons and record their own voice for their use and
the professoris in judging student progress.
This makes the lab a somewhat busy place. Proof of this is that last
semester alone, over 1000 students per week made use of it. All told,
some 4000 students have used this lab since its introduction in 1958.
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Modern Language faculty: Jose F. Espinosa, Gordon L. Farrell, Joseph A. Felzn,
Gerald J. Clzarest, and J. Edouard Comeau.
Modern Language faculty: John C. Provost, Jose A. Rodriguez, Francis I. Zionclzeck,
Rev. Joseph S. Rekasi, and Charles E. Beudet.
"Someone has to do it . . . so Iet's get going
MEN." This is the attitude taken by the fac-
ulty as they process the first semester grades.
Prof. and chairman of the Modern Language
Department Denis R. Janisse has been at U-D
since 1923, making him the oldest in years of
teaching service in lhe A :fc S College. Prof.
Janisse has been the chairman of the Modern
Language Department for the last 32 years.
Vice chairman is Jose F. Espinosa.
The Rev. Raymond V. Schroder, SJ., prepares for his lecture on Greek Art
to be given to the Friends of the Library.
Langua es . . .
Modern and Classical
Languages at the University of Detroit are divided into two
departments-the department of Classical Languages and the de-
partment of Modern Languages.
The courses in the department of Modern Language are designed
to train the students in the speaking, reading, and writing of French,
German, Italian, and Spanish, to acquaint the students with the
masterpieces of the literatures, and to give them some appreciation of
the history and culture of the people whose language is studied. The
Department has a Language Laboratory of 33 individual sound-
proofed student positions equipped with recorders and playbacks
along with collections of records and tapes. It has a present enrollment
of nearly 1700 students in 70 different classes taught by 22 faculty
The department of Classical Languages-Greek and Latin-pro-
vides as its purpose the development of clear thinking, sound judge-
ment, correct feeling, historical perspective, and adequate self-expres-
sion. Presently there are close to 60 students enrolled in the
department who partake in several extra-curricular activities. Profes-
sor Else of University of Michigan gave a lecture on the Classics,
and students from Colombiere gave a demonstration of Latin discus-
sion. This year classics majors saw Sopocles, tragedy Oeidipus Rex.
Many bulletin boards throughout
the University carry posters of
coming events in the College of
Arts at Sciences.
Lambda Iota Tall organized to promote literary excellence, devoted its weekly meetings to
reading papers on literary topics and discussing them afterwards. Pictured: Row I: Sister M. Steph-
anie, FMS, vice presidentg Sister M. Cabrini, FMS, secretary-treasurer. Row 2: Sandy Schmidt, Mar-
garet Ann Cooley, Carol Sontag, Mary Ann Ulrich. Row 3: William Dwyer, president. Missing:
Members: Senore De Giusti, Joyce Motfet, Jim Reese, Leon Van Poelvoorde, Joseph Bommarito,
Jacqueline Cleary, Suzanne Thomas, Paul Hemmeter, William Kendall, Richard Benvenuto, Henry
The Rev. Hugh P. 0'Neil, SJ., pro- 7
fessor ana' chairman of the Depart- '
ment of Classical Languages, puts
over a few points on Latin grammer
to his students.
Le Cercle F1'al'lC3iS conducts its meetings in French in an informal fashion with a
variety of interesting talks and discussions, slide-illustrated talks, and movies. Le Cercle this
year sponsored a Christmas party, a, picnic, and attended French movies and plays appearing
Rilchard Sumakitis, Tom Collins, Kay Miller, Terry Carr, John Micaud, Leo Little, Stephen
in the Detroit area. Pictured: Row 1: Suzanne Thomas, secretaryg Lynette Bielat, vice presi-
dentg Leon Van Poelvoorde, presidentg Mary Murtagh, treasurerg Mr. D. R. J anisse, moderator.
Row 2: Edna P. Widman, Yvette Ducharme, Sue Vachon, Ruth M. Levine, Dianne Dun-
can. Row 3: Marcell Didierg James Styerg Charles Schraderg Richard Kordosg Dennis Reeveg
Carol Stinebiserg Mr. G. J. Charest, honorary member, former moderator. Missing: Members:
U-D's 60 member Chorus
Puts Song in the Air
3909 s ,
29 nl rnlutlwu
Tlzey sold tickets for the annual
While on their Michigan tom' the Chorus was given a dinner by
the people at Greenbush, Michigan. Said Chorus member Mike
Wyels, "They really took good care of us."
Don Large, director of U-D's 60-
U-D's 60 member chorus this year put song in the air, not
only over the campus, but all over Detroit and the State of
In May, 1960, the Chorusters chartered a bus and spent
three days giving concerts in Petosky, Flint, Greenbush, and
other cities in Michigan. While on tour they were the guests
of Ron Gambles who put them up for the night in the cabins
at his Blue Haven Resort. In May, 1961, they made a similar
In Detroit the Chorus put on a program for the convention
of Chevrolet dealers meeting at Cobo Hall, in September, and
found Dina Shore was on the program with them. At Christmas
time they put on eight 15 minute shows in the auditorium of
the General Motors Technical Center for the employees there.
On campus, the Chorus sang for the Fountain Dedication,
the installation of the new presidentg they sang while the
queen was being crowned at Homecoming. Their big event
on Campus was their Christmas Concert in the Student Union
Ballroom. The house was full that night to hear their program,
half traditional Christmas songs, half secular songs. Dominic
Cosa, well-known Detroit baritone, sang with the Chorus that
The song is "Row, Row, Row your Boat." Paddling is John Azar. The girl is Joan Sanak.
event is the concert in Greenbush, Mich.
Pictured: Row 1: Beverly Ristow, student directory Judie Shannong Margie Shannon: Sharron Paqnetteg Angela Pasquale: Mary Haneyy
Margie Rayniakg Mary Ann Gastafsong Nancy Diesenrothg Janet LeCompte: Marianne Bezaire, treasurer, Row 2: Susan Rechelp Carol
Boelzne, secretary: Judy Dennehyg Judy Richart: Frances Tata,' Rosemary DuMouchelle,' Marilyn Duclek. Row 3: Sue Nartloneg Joan Barnesj
John Crowley, vice president: Jerry Sowulg T ed Veenlziusg Dick Canady, president: John Schotthoejerg Nancy DeCaluwe,' Helen T afelskt.
Row 4: Joe Nenzeg Glenn Bennett, Clason Scltuntarci, assistant student director: Tim Keenanf Dave Sabo,' Paul Kostrezwa,' Dennis Benderf
Frank Gesinskig Paul Gautlzierg Jack Sheaf John Azar, librariang Len T intinali, business manager. Missing: Omcer: Ken Cass, publicity chatr-
man. Members: Gerrie Adelini, Carolyn Ammann, Christine Bieniek, Norma Jean Bikos, Barbara Block, Marilyn Bolf, Ken Buescher, Beverly
Bukowski, Dennis Burke, Walter Burns, Mary Anne Caldwell, Charlotte Cendroski, Carol Chesney, Jim Cona'er, Paul Cote, Eleanor Curtin,
Micltael Dundorf, Donna Fox, Geraldine Gerhardstein, Gerry Gruska, Tom Henkel, Joyce Janus, Tom Jones, Sltaron Mahoney, Carly Mar-
kowicz, Mary Jo McCormick, Cyndy Nepjuk, Ann Possini, Dick Scala, Catherine Sclzueren, Camille Serocki, Don Sabbe, Arlene Siwnla, Joe
Slowik, Theresa Vandervennet, Joe Velasquez, Bill Votruba, Mike Wyels.
The Chorus boards their chartered bus for the tour of fi
Northern Michigan and concerts in Petosky, Greenbush,
and Flint. The Chorus was on tour three days, leaving Sat- A, , f E5
urday morning and returning Monday night. X0-QOQ 5 NEA, A
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Checking the baggage at Petosky and getting ready to go to Greenbush for the
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A section of the vast
mechanical laboroiory in
the Engineering College
where neopllyte engi- f
IIL'El.S this year trained it
to man the ina'n.stry of
Dr. L. P. Coonen, expresses the question . . . wonder . . . doubt-flint in
science at the U-D lead to the new theories, developments which direct
the progress of the Dominant Culture.
Technology is principal characteristic
of the Dominant Culture
The word used more than any other to describe Al1lC1'lCHiS Dom-
inant Culture is the word technological. American science has put
space satellites into orbit, converted the fearful energy of the atom
into weapons and industrial power, built bigger, faster, and higher
flying aircraft, accelerated and diversified production so that today's
market has all sorts of products to make life in America easier
and more comfortable. ln non-technical areas, like history and
sociology. the scientific method has become so dominant that today
many courses in the university's curriculum are thought of as
sciences. As a result of this emphasis the man of science fchemist
or social scientistl has a serious and important place in the Dominant
Culture. In this section the Tower, under the heading nSciencel'
stresses the social and the natural sciences, and further divides nat-
ural science into theoretical Cchemistry and physicsj and practical
fthe University's various engineering programsj.
In fl Classroom in the Psychology Depzirtment in the U-D Library, Professor Lou Faoro reviews
an experiment for his students. All U-D studerzts are required to take at least six hours of
psychology and molly, hurling the program iz1te1estil1g,1ake more.
The Rev. Charles Weisgerber, SJ., eolzclllcts' a class in
the Briggs Arts ci Science Building. Fr. Weisgerber is
chairman of U-D's Psychology Department.
D. H. Jones
E' g-'.:: ,A
New Professors, courses, equipment
To explore the Mysteries of the Mind
The Psychology Department now offers two courses in Pastoral
Psychology. When the Rev. Charles Weisgerber, S.J., chairman, intro-
duced these courses he planned to offer a masters degree in this field,
but as yet has not gone through with it, mostly because of the limited
group these courses are open to. At th'e present time, the precious
Blood Fathers are the only ones taking them.
Fr. Weisgerber, looking to the future, is planning to introduce a
course in psychology applied to architecture which he says "would
definitely be a new departure."
Dr. Arthur G. Cryns joined the psychology faculty this year.
Dr. Cryns received his doctorate at the University of Nymegein in
Holland, worked for some time for the National Dutch Mines, and
was chairman of the department of psychology in the Pius XII Col-
lege in Basutoland, South Africa, for two years before coming to
U-D. At the U-D he teaches Experimental Psychology, Psychology
of Personality, Research Methods in Psychology, and Social Psychology.
PS1 Chl, national honoary society in psychology, is open to both graduate
and undergraduate students in the upper half of their class scholastically, and the
upper third in psychology. Psi Chi is dedicated to the furtherance of psychology
as a.science. Pictured: Row I: Marjorie Shea, secretary-treasurerg Bruce Francis,
presidentg James Groen, vice president. Row 2: Richard Benvenutog Dr. James
J. Frecr, moderator. Row 3: Roger DeLangis, Joseph Farrug, Joseph LaMarra,
David Simko. Missing: Members: Paul Reinhard, Frank Cafferty, Josephine
Demko, Donald Demko, Nancy Unwin, Joseph Antoun, Lawrence Leonard,
Joan Kenwell, Louise Gratson, Tom Gorcyka, Marvin Fine, Richard Brohamer,
Dominic Cossa, John Garvale, Barbara Gardecki, Ronald Hayes, Rosemary
Lemke, John Linke, Lawrence Mistor, Daniel Mitchell, John Maloney, Michael
McEvoy, Jo Marie Nardi, Ann Petrini, James Post, William Prendergast, John
Peters, Robert Rhodes, John Salada, Mary Jane Salada, Richard Straub, Patricia
Tener, Geneale Turner, Shirley Vaughn, Vincent Andrew, Gladys Westlake,
Sociology, an Art, a Science
Faculty studying college
Is sociology the same thing as social work?
Not really, says the Rev. Lawrence J. Cross,
chairman of both departments. He explains, "Soci-
ology is a pure science and social work is an ap-
plied one. Social work is an art-the art of helping
people to help themselves." "
This art, an extension of sociology, has many
careers open to both sociology majors and to social
work majors. In the first semester of this year
22 U-D students were majoring in sociology and
ten were majoring in social work. "Obviously,"
said Fr. Cross, "we stress quality rather than quan-
Fr. Cross and Dr. Jerome Rozyski, associate
professor, are leading the department in conducting
a research project with the residents of U-Dis "Col-
lege Park Area" to study their attitudes and feeling
about the area. This "College Park Area" extends
from Curtis on the north to Fenkell on the south
and from Hamilton on the east to Meyers on
The project began with a group of students in
the School of Architecture during a course in city
planning. At present the study is concentrating on
the area's economic aspects and potential devel-
opments. This phase involves a questionnaire sur-
vey of a random sample of the residents. Results
will be forthcoming soon.
"This is tremendously important to the Univer-
sityj' said Fr. Cross. "It will involve housing,
beautifying Livernois, and perhaps rezoning of
business and industrial areas. We have to plan ahead
of time and forsee future needs to prevent deteriora-
tion and formation of slums."
The Rev. Lawrence Cross, SJ., chairman of the Sociology Department
I. J. Rozyski
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Human Relatlons Club, because of the relative importance of the Negro problem in the American society today, spent most of
its time speaking to different groups on this question. This year, the Human Relations Club represented the University at the Michigan College
Workshop On Human Relations, brought speakers to the campus to talk on current topics in the Held of human relations, and ran docu
mentary films on campus. Pictured: Row 1: Charles Cotman, secretaryg Conrad Egan, vice presidentg Joseph Namphy. presidentg Cleveland
Peete, treasurer. Mike Whitty. Row 2: Robert Ward, Mary Lou Tonin, Larry McElroy, Lucille Alexander. Row 3: Fr. Arthur Loveley, S.I.
moderatorg Sandy Dixon.
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Geo ra h hree ew ourses
gpxr N C
The entire program in geography is relatively new. The
Department now in its third year, is also rather unique
among Catholic universities. Only three in this country
have established geography departments ahead of U-D.
The Geography Department has initiated three new courses
during the current year. The courses are a second physical
course, "Land Forms and Ocean Features," and two courses
designed to train the geography major to read and to con-
struct maps, "Map Intelligence" and "Cartography,"
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Vfiss Marjorie Goodman, associate professor and cllairlrlan of
J ' V.
Map Intelligence and Cartography are essential in the
training of professional geographers. The two courses also
provide necessary skills for students interested in becoming
draftsmen or analysts for either governmental or private
mapping agencies. The Army Map Service, for example,
recently announced its need for two hundred additional
employees who had had training in Map Intelligence and
Miss Goodman points out the different land forms of South
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Twice a year, once during the summer session and once
during theregular session, Dr. Tibor Payzs, Political
Science Department chairman, sponsors Workshops in
Human Relations. Each Workshop was limited to 50 stu-
dents who represent all races and creeds. The purpose of
the Workshop was to promote better understanding among
the peoples making up America. Last summer, John Daly
made movies of the Workshop for his Bell and Howell
The principle that "man is a political animal" has in
no age been substantiated as much by experience as in
our own times. This year the educational offerings by the
Department of Political Science helped the college student
understand national, international, state, and local prob-
lems related to government and politics.
Students majoring in political science will apply the
knowledge gained in teaching the social sciences, prepar-
ing a career in law, or in government service. Political
science will also be a useful background for persons
entering the business world, for-apart from the study
of the increased role of government in relations to busi-
nes-political science helps the future business executive
to develop both the intellectual faculties necessary in de-
cision making and the administrative know-how.
The International Relations program conducted by the
department is good preparation especially for those stu-
dents who envision a career in the foregin service or in
the service of other agencies of the U.S. government en-
gaged in political, cultural and economic relations with
other nations in our complex world. The Public Adminis-
tration program is weighted in the direction of acquiring
the knowledge and techniques for the successful civil
The Rev. Thomas Therese, S.J., was guest lecturer at the Human
Relations workshop last .l'IIl71l77Cl'. For some non-Catholics at the
workshop, Fr. Therese was their jirst opportunity to talk with a
Dr. Tibor Payzs established the University's Political Science De-
partment wlzen he came to the U-D in 1946. In 1953 he set up
the University's Human Relations Center. He received his Ph.D.
in Political Science and his J.U.D. in International Law from the
Royal Hungarian Peter Pazmony University in Budapest.
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From U-D . . .
where fdelegates' from 60
Detroit area high schools
served as a model fSecurity Council'
The Model United Nations, with over 450 delegates
representing 65 nations took place in the U-D Memorial
Building last April. Sponsored by the U-D Student Council,
the MUN was conceived in order to make known the real
purposes, principles, and accomplishments of the UN.
A Keynote address was delivered to the General Coun-
cil of the MUN by Mr. David Blanchard of the International
Labor Organization. The featured speaker was Michigan's
Governor, G. Mennen Williams, who spoke of world peace
at the closing session.
The MUN was set up in much the same fashion as the
i United Nations. Students from over 60 Detroit area high
schools took part. John Gruba, pre-law senior at U-D,
acted as president of the Security Council.
'W M The Model UN, which attracted nation-wide attention, was covered
by WTVS and several Detroit radio stations.
Delegates from Cuba sporting beards and fatigues were there. They had to be disarmed
before they could be seated.
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Model UN, continued
e -D Goes UN
The MUN received national recognition in
several magazines. In an editorial the Detroit
Times said: "The meticulous fidelity fof these
studentsj to parlimentary procedure had to be
seen to be appreciated. Their attention to the com-
plicated detail of international relations proved
that they were not only good actors but enthusi-
astic students of United Nations procedure."
The delegates to the Model United Nations dis-
cussed many world problems including the dis-
armament race, economic development, race
relations, and the question of the admission of
Red China to the UN. At the MUN meeting,
actual procedure of the United Nations was fol-
lowed and delegates discussed topics from the
viewpoint of the governments they represented.
Representing one of the 65 countries, a delegate to the Model
United Nations addresses the Security Council.
The crowded assembly floor was a hustle of activity as delegates,
One of tlze roving "pages"-a U-D student-takes ct note from pages, and secretaries carried on their offical business duties. Thai-
a representative of a member-nation. This is the Lybian Dele- Iand's delegation won the award for the best smail power at the
gation, Model United Nations.
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Chemistry faculty: Professor Iolzn F. Deupreeg As-
sociate Professor F. Leslie Bates: Associate Profes-
sor Walter Wagner.
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Associate Professor Dr. Donald J. Kenneyg Instruc-
tor Marvin J. Albinak.
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Chemistijv faculty: Instructor Harry E. Hatcher.
Physics faculty: Professor William M. Bakerg Asso-
ciate Professor John W. Then.
Physics faculty.' Associate Professor Gerhard A. Blass:
Instructor Henry C. Gelin, S.J.,' Instructor Nancy
ath, Physics, Biolog
Add new courses, teachers,
Biggest news this year in the area of math
and the natural sciences was progress made in
planning the new biology building. Construction,
reported Dr. Lester Coonen, Biology Department
chairman, is much nearer.
The Rev. R. Gerald Albright, S.J., joined
the biology faculty this year, taking over the
courses of Dr. Leo Buss who passed away last
The Chemistry Department received a 512,
500 Pett Research Fund from the American
Chemical Society to tinance research work of
faculty members. Two faculty members doing
research are Dr. Hugh Pribor and Dr. Vertua, an
Math continued this year to be one of the
largest department in the college of Arts and
Sciences, with 2,800 undergraduate students.
Twenty eight full-time teachers in the depart-
ment taught 335 class hours a week.
This year the Math Department offered Math
15 and 16 over closed circuit TV with success.
Dr. Violet Haas is on leave of absence to do
research under a National Science Faculty Fel-
lowship on differential equations. Dr. Emily
Pixley is working on the theory of numbers and
doing deep research on the Wiring problem.
Dr. Daniel L. Harmon, chairman of the Physics
since 1943, has been at U-D 17 years. He has nine
beside himself in his department. His department is
because of the present interest in nuclear physics.
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Biology faculty: Charles I. Widenian, SJ., Paulinus F. Forsthoefel,
SJ.: Graduate Fellow Ann M. Kuharcik. Math faculty: Assistant
Professor Natalie F razis.
Math faculty: Violet B. Haas: Marc. A. Laframboiseg Joseph A.
Mansour: Emily C. Pixley.
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E I, -
50 Years of Engineerin
been of unequaled success. .
This year, 1961, marks the 50th anniversary
of the founding of the college of Engineering.
It was instituted in 1911, 34 years after the
founding of the University of Detroit.
In those days, U-D occupied the downtown
campus located on East Jefferson. The Engineer-
ing College had its oflices in the Dental Building
and "from the very beginning of its existencef,
said the Rev. H. J. Smith, S.J., executive vice
president of U-D, "the Engineering College was
To eleviate this distress, U-D formed a co-
op plan totally strange to the engineering student
of today. The student worked for a period of
two weeks and studied for two weeks alternately.
It was confusing for the student, but it did allow
U-D to admit more engineering students.
About 1922 a young man entered U-D on
this co-op plan. He majored in Civil and Struc-
tural Engineering. By 1927 this young man was
The co-op plan has
an instructor in drawing and surveying, and in
1929 he graduated from U-D. The young man
was James Gerardi, now assistant dean of the
Gerardi was there when U-D made its trans-
fer from the downtown campus to the McNichols
campus in 1927. G'We used the McNichols cam-
pus for surveying. Then there were no buildings
on the campus."
Although the transfer affected the Engineering
College greatly, it was only one of the many
changes made throughout the years.
The engineering courses have even changed
beyond recognition. Around 1920 and 1930
most of the students went out for aeronautical
Now the courses are more scientific in nature,
thus keeping up with the demands of today
for more science. Other courses, such as math,
are more complex today than years ago.
Clement J. Freund
Photo of Teh-Cheng Yeh by Irving Lloyd Det!!!
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New courses, equipment,
To keep abreast with the new "Scienti5c
Programl' is the keyword of the college of En-
gineering at U-D. Each year programs and courses
are constantly being revised and programs being
introduced to keep up with the growing demand.
For example, in the last three years, five differ-
ent courses in applied mechanics, strength of
materials, and Huid mechanics have been added
to the Mechanical Engineering Department alone.
Likewise, new curriculums have been embarked
in each of the respective departments of Engi-
neering to offer only the best to the U-D Student.
New additions to the staff have also been
made. Dr. Hasson El Sabbagh, professor of
electrical engineering, now teaches his specialty
of microwaves and networks. He has a Ph.D.
from the University of Illinois. Mr. Joseph Merd-
ler is now teaching fundamental courses. Mr.
William Jermann, who formerly worked for
Toledo Edison and then went on a tour of duty
in Korea, is now serving in the capacity of a
graduate assistant for the Electrical Engineering
Professor and acting chairman, Professor Thomas Hanson,
is here shown giving able supervision to his engineering
class in his specialty, municipal engineering.
Chemical Engineering faculty: Henry C. Gltdebski, Tsi S. Yu, Paul
Ramp, lr., and Henry B. Tomczyk.
Professor Kenneth Smith, associate professor and chairman of
Aeronautical Engineering, is doing some work on his specialty,
aerodynamics and airplane design.
Mr. Robert Altlqnist, chairman of the Electrical
ing Department and member of the American
Mechanical Engineers, is shown taking some readings
various electrical machinery.
. I " 5. I V v
American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national pm,
fessional organization established for the advancement of knowledge in the
theory and practice of mechanical engineering and the promotion of profes-
sional awareness and fellowship in the society. The ASME annually conducts
a technical paper presentation with the winner receiving a Mechanical Engi-
neering Handbook. Pictnred: tSection AJ Row I.: Daniel Falotico, secretary-treas-
urer, section Ag James Peppersock, chairmang Richard Reinke, secretary-treasurer,
section B. Row 2: Jerome Cipkowski. William Herbert, Michael O'Grady, Jon
Churgay, Thomas Harvey, John Calandro. Row 3: James Lyons, Dominic
Di Cicco, Thomas Faber, Robert Oehmke, John Uicker, Richard Ronzi, Thomas
Mancewicz. Row 4: Lawrence Lang, Victor Kowachek, Robert Shaller, Robert
Scullen' lunknownli Edward Eick' John J. Uicker, professor and chairman of Mechani-
cal Engineering Department, has been with U-D
since 1940 and has been acting in the capacity of
cliairnzan of the Department for some seven years.
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Mechanical Engineering faculty: M. Jack Canzpau,
Mieczyslaw Wojeliiechowski, and Richard Mcliuglz.
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Electrical Engineering faculty: George M. Chute, H. Russell Mason,
Alphonse T oppeto, and Tadeusz Janisz.
A I American Society of Mechanical Engineers
V 'X J Pictured: tSection Bl Row 1: Robert Scullen. Robert Schallerg
. i A I v5 ' Dave Veenstra, vice chairmang Phillip Romeka, Canton
Q I N' , fl A Williams. Row 2: Richard Ronzi, Thomas Mancewicz, Wal-
X , ,ff 5, 1 - jg ,M ter Hoover, Thomas Phillips, Floyd Ladd, Wieslaw Zaydel.
" 51, 1 ezgfv- ' , , Row 3: John Getz, Don Kroll, Dominic Di Cicco, Jack
I' if .I ' Baier, Ronald Croci. Row 4: Larry Musinski, C. Klufas,
,V , , -,H Joseph Mannix, Peter Novembre, John Berten, George
V 'l oan Kushner'
Electrical Engineering faculty: Joseph Azarewicz,
Victor Sclzutzwohl, and Yavnz Birturk.
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A 1nn t A New Language for En meers
M.. v.., A .
Chairman of Chem-
Leon S. Kowalczyk.
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Assistant professor of Architecture,
Dr. Francis 0'Connell,' professor and
chairman of Civil Engineering, Elhu
Assoc. professor of Civil Engineering,
Roy Bremer: assoc. professor of Civil
Engineering, Kenneth R. Cummins.
Instructor, George E. LaPalm, assisl-
ant professor of Engineering Graphics,
F. M. Woodworth.
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Assistant professor of Architecture,
George P. Head: instructor, David
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Robert L. Blukes-
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S The Dominant Culture is on the brink of a new
P age-the space age. The times are zooming ahead at
a terrific speed into the middle of a space world
where science and engineering students of today
will be the leaders of our nation tomorrow. Air-
craft, missiles, and radios are a part of that new unknown world. The or-
ganizations pictured on these pages-the American Institute of Aeronautical
Sciences, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and the Institute
of Radio Engineers-enables the University's student scientists and en-
gineers to become better acquainted with the tools of space and their de-
Institute of Aeronautical Sci-
ences Pictured: Row I.' Richard
Schadeng Brian J. Mitchell, presidentg George
Champayne, recording secretary. Row 2:
Robert Dow, John, Raha, James Dueweke,
Kenneth Duynslager, Richard Seidt. Row 3:
Howard Mottin, Dale Calkins, Joseph Minia-
tas, William Pace, Romuldas Bublys. Row 4:
James Reilly, Joseph Mannix, George Kowal,
Charles Meldrum. Missing: Prof. E. A. Szeze-
paniak, faculty advisor. Members: Ronald Kul-
hanek, Francis Rodale.
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers and Institute of Radio
Engineers Pictured: CSection BJ Row 1:
James Joyce, IRE secretaryg George Gilkey,
corresponding secretaryg Michael Brandewie,
treasurerg Brian Moriarty, chairman, John Jen-
kins, vice chairmang David W. Bouvier, AIEE
secretary. Row 2: John Billheimer, Don Wahl,
Richard Porcelli, Eugene Hinman, Thomas
Sheflier, Andrew Mulrain. Row 3: Paul Prozel-
ler, Robert Sporman, Joseph Steyaert, Robert
Gorgone, Ronald Huss. Row 4: Donald Yus-
tick, Bernard Hackenberg.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences QIASQ active engineering Society
on the University of Detroit campus for the past 23 years, and open to all technical students
interested in the aircraft and missile field, sponsored the Aeronautical Awards Banquet,
participated in the Engineering television shows, operated a booth at the Spring Carnival,
and obtained technical speakers and films for each meeting. fSection AJ Pictured: Row 1:
Edward LaCasse, chairman. Row 2: John Marinog Robert Pagano, secretary, Wayne
Lobbestael. Row 3: Michael Howley, Ted Moskal, William Bryne, Carmine Petrilli. Missing:
Steve Petrilla, Raymond Korpi, Robert Conboy, Richard Grom, Michael Healey, Hal Popma,
David Hohler, William Cembor, Thomas Healey, Anthony Petricca.
, ,. SE-'gw3
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American Institute of Electrical En-
gineers and Institute of Radio Engi-
neers is a joint student branch. They sponsored
a paper contest and presented certificate to the most
outstanding student branch member. Pictured: CSec-
tion AJ Row 1: Harvey Wingate, treasurerg Richard
Fleck, IRE secretaryg Paul Cote, vice chairman,
Row 2: Norman Kline, Edward Boebel, Larry Stemp-
nik, John Millard, Lyle Faris. Row 3: James Landoll,
Gerald Luke, Thomas Hayosh, David Tupper, Thomas
Shields. Missing: Officers: Robert Rio, chairman:
Howard Stewart, recording secretaryg Robert Forino,
Civil Engineers and Architects must be ready to meet
F t the demands of a future America which can be seen in
u. new highways, bridges, and buildings. Such organizations
as the American Society of Civil Engineers,
American Institute of Architects, Chi Sigma
Phi, professional engineering fraternity, and
Chi Epsilon, national civil engineering honor
fraternity, help students at U-D to meet these demands of a bigger, better
America by teaching them how to design bigger and better highways and
buildings. This is accomplished by showing the members of these organiza-
tions technical movies, taking them on Held trips, and having lectures by
prominent men in these fields.
American Society of Civil Engi-
IICCTS aims at development and
professionalism among its members and friend-
ship within the College of Engineering. Speak-
ers and movies were sponsored every three
weeksg social functions from time to time, a
joint dinner with Wayne State, Michigan, and
Michigan State held every year either at
U-D or Wayne State was held in the Student
Union, December 153 and field trips to points
of interest. Pictured: Row I: Phil Cahill,
membership chairmang Jerry Neyer, presidentg
Mark Grazioli, secretary. Row 2: Gordie
Schultz, Bill Carlson, Fulford Chin Choy, Ken
Kramer. Row 3: Bob Flajole, Tom Ruwart,
Dzidris Vitins, Charlie Lyter, Don Lederle,
Ted Szalay. Row 4: George Van Damme, John
Rust, Bob Storen, Ted Dziurman, Roger Can-
zano. Missing: Ojficers: Martin Daly, vice
president: Charles Lemont, treasurer. Mem-
bers: Thomas Kravs, Bernard Langan, Gerald
Greene, Joseph McDermott, Andrew Kortiko,
William Habig, Roy Linenberg, Oliver Turzak,
John Von Benken, Fred Gientke, Albert Lee,
Richard Cichowski, Daniel Clifford.
Chl Sigma Phi, professional engineer-
ing fraternity, in addition to fostering profes-
sional ideas among its members, presented a
scholarship key to the engineering student who
attained the highest average, during his five
years of study. Section A Pictured: Row 1:
Vincent Pacello, treasurerg Charles Cote, vice
presidentg Charles Lyter, presidentg William
Jones, secretary. Row 2: Robert Masong
George Hernandez: Dwight Johnson, social
chairman, Robert Paganog J. William Watson.
Row 3: Gerald Misteravich, alumni directorg
Ralph Sarotte, alumni directorg Thomas Owens,
pledgemasterg Robert Getty, social chairman.
Row 4: Dave Lennert, sgt. at arms, Leno
Allessi. Missing: Members: Joseph Haller,
James Halpin, Thomas Weaver, Thomas Keller,
Robert Marwin, Walter Giroux, Arthur
Ochotrey, Dennis McHugh, John Lundy, Chris-
topher Fattig, Thomas Tamblyn, Harold Log-
ston, James Horn, Thomas Heenan, Donald
Nefske, Dante Manzi.
American Institute of Architects
at its eight meetings this year, invited a
prominent architect to give a short lecture on some
phase of architectural practice, design, photography,
rendering, etc, These lectures gave the student archi-
tect a better idea of what to expect on entering
the architectural world. Activities for the year were
a design competition for a booth in the Spring Car-
nival, a dinner-dance, and a joint general meeting
in October with Lawrence Institute of Technology.
Pictured: Row I: H. Schuster, P. Gunn, L. Buyody,
advisor, B. Blakeslee, advisorg J. Giachino, presidentg
G. Boone, advisor, L. Podlager. Row 2: P. Susko, F.
McKenna, B. Woroen, J. Conway, B. Lonb, Z. Der-
kocski, K. Zawadski. Row 3: J. Szatkiewiczg A. Pala-
din: R. Lattieg H. Hound, B. Altman, chairman,
F. Bidigareg M. Thomas, chairman. Row 4: D.
Tosch, R. Hock, A. Dominicg E. Eggleston, R. Digia-
como, P. Shastwahsyntigma, B. Lysakowski.
Chl Epsllons a national civil engineering honor fraternity whose members are
chosen from the upper third of the junior, pre-senior, and senior civil engineering students
on the basis of scholarship, character, practicality, and sociability, sponsored the En-
gineering Communion Breakfast, awarded a Civil Engineering Handbook to an out-
standing civil engineering student, and participated in the Spring Carnival, and the En-
gineering Open House. Piciured: Row I: Thomas Ruwart, vice president, Mark Grazioli,
president. Row 2: William For-Chin, marshall: William Carlson: Dzidris Vitinsg Gordon
Schultz, Jerome Neyer, editor. Missing: Oficers: James Duren, secretary: Raymond Leger,
2r'easuger.kMen1bers: Andrew Koritko, Bernard Langan, Albert Lee, Roy Lindenberg, John
on en en.
P1 Tau Slgma provides free slide rule classes
each fall, published and sent out an alumni directory,
sponsored a booth at Spring Carnival, published
Engineering News, and established a loan fund.
Pictured: fSection AJ Row 1: Prof. G. B. Uicker,
faculty advisory Lawrence Lang, vice presidentg Dom-
inic DiCicco, presidentg Robert Scullen, recording
secretaryg Michael O'Grady, corresponding secretary.
Row 2: John Calandro, Jon Churgay, Richard Ronzi,
Richard Wroblewski. Row 3: John Uicker, Jr., John
Marino, Daniel Falotico. Missing: Members: John
Kilbane, Thomas Faber, Thomas Dunne.
Pi Tau Pictured: fSection BJ Row I: George Menard treasurer Dominic
DiCicco, presidentg Robert Scullen, recording secretary Row 2 Ronald Kulhanek John
Raha, Joseph Miniatas, Richard Ronzi. Row 3: George Champagne James Reilly Missing
Members: Fred Cadek.
Mi ll 0 1 In this new wide world of ours there is a void
ec that must be illed by mechanical engineers. Pi
Tau Sigma, national honorary mechanical engi-
neering fraternity and Rho Iota Eta,
semi-professional engineering social
society, prepares students for the work
that lies ahead in this field. Amateur
radio communications is another area in which men are needed. The Radio
Amateur Association is created to help the student become a better ham
radio operator through working with other students in broadcasting on
WSLGA. Thus a student is preparing for a push-button future.
Radio Amateur Association
advances the general interest
and welfare of the art of amateur radio com-
munication at the University of Detroit and
the general community. Pictured: Row 1:
Edwin A. Mack, W8KQU, vice presidentg
Lynne Waldorfg Roger Denham, KSGFB,
president. Row 2: Brian Neri, WAZCWFQ
Allen Lenart. Row 3: Ted McNamarag Ted
Moskalg Jim Casper, K8DFHg Ihor Kramar-
chuk, secretary. Mis.ri1zg: Ojfcers: Thomas
Strong, WSRIE, treasurer. Memlzers: Ronald
Bruniger, KZZXEQ Michael Wilhelm.
Rho Iota Eta, a semi-professional engi-
neering social society, provided social and
professional activities for nearly 25 Section B
engineers during the summer session, at which
time other scholastic organizations are inac-
tive. The success of its activities has led to its
continuation during the regular school year.
In addition to its social activities, Rho Iota Eta
has provided slide rule seminars, essay con-
tests, and professional lectures on interdigita-
tion computation for its members. At present
the organization is in the process of drafting
its constitution in order that it might seek
affiliation with the national organization. Pic-
tured: Row 1: Donald E. Horn, chief cata-
loguerg John W. Billheimer, keeper of the
parchmentg David W. Bouvier, presidentg
Thomas Duby, secretary-treasurerg Manfred
Jelke, vice president. Row 2: Paul Prozeller,
Ronald Huss, Walter Mack, Charles Nile.
Row 3: Dominic DiCicco, Robert Scullen,
Clarence Saw, D. Michael Brandewie, Eugene
Hinman, Edward Z. Kumm, Elwood Zeegough.
Missing: Patrick Chisakowaski, John Rini,
Francis Russo, Allen C. Kurant, Daniel Vorce.
., . -YI-14121 SP ,.-1-f"2"7
r '- I-" -1.44.-
W r '. QQHQ-f1f1v?+
. Y E ,
Eta KaP13a Nu, Pictured: Row I: Robert A. Sporman, vice president. Row
2: Robert Visk, John Billheimer, Biran M. Moriarty, Ronald H. Huss. Row 3: Walter
Mack, D. Michael Brandewie, Eugene J. Hinman,
Tau Beta Pla Pictured: fSection BJ Row I:
John Billheimer, vice president, Row 2: Paul Pro-
zeller, Brian Moriarty, Robert Sporman, Ronald
Huss. Row 3: Eugene Hinman, Walter Mack, Thomas
Eta Iiappa Nuo national electrical en-
gineering honor association, whose membership
is by invitation based primarily upon dis-
tinguished scholarship, sponsored a communion
breakfast this year, and presented an award
to the junior electrical engineer with the high-
est scholastic average for his freshman and
sophomore years at the Slide Rule Dinner.
Missing: Anthony V. Bertolino, Thomas E.
Duby, Howard D. Stewart. Pictured: Row I:
Harvey W. Wingate, corresponding secretary,
Cyril P. Hanisko, recording secretary: Don
W. Wahl, president, Paul T. Cote, treasurer,
Robert J. Myers, bridge correspondent. Row 2:
Denis J. Connolly, John B. Millard, Frank A.
Russo, George M. Gilkey, Norman D. Kline.
If the future of America depends upon the scholastic
leaders of today, then both Tau Beta Pi, national engineer-
ing honor society, and Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical
engineering honor association, are organiza-
1, ' t' tions in which we may very well find the
future's leading engineers. Invitations to
join both societies are based primarily upon
distinguished scholarship and grades. Awards for scholastic leadership are
given to members who achieve this by both societies at Slide Rule dinners
Tau Beta Pls national engineering honor
society, presented two scholarship awards this
year at the Slide Rule Dinner, an engineering
handbook to the outstanding freshman and a
slide rule to the outstanding sophomore. The
organization also had a booth at the Spring
Carnival. Miss-i11g.' Kenneth DeWitt, John
Sodja, Michael Cusick, Harry Cullinan. Pic-
tured: fSection Aj Row I: William Faris,
John Millardg Dave Lennert, corresponding
secretaryg James Nance, president, Robert
Scullen, recording secretaryg Don Wahl, treas-
urer. Row 2: William Shild, Ed Goebel, Nor-
bert Resykowski, Ron Faber, William Carlson,
William Bryne. Row 3: Dominic DiCicco,
Robert Oekinke, Joseph Derkowski, Larry
Long, Richard Ronyi, Daniel Falotico. Row 4:
Cyril Hanisko, Jerry Neyer, Harvey Wingate,
Gordon Schultz, Ed Ryntz, Bernard Reckman.
Society of American Military
' In the time of war as well as the time of peace, there
is a definite need for automotive engineers in the world.
The Society of Automotive Engineers is aware of
Peace this and promotes, through its meeting, practices
9 connected with the design, construction, and util-
ization of any form of automotive apparatus. Along with automotive engi-
neers, we need military strategists. People who plan for the defense of our
country. The Society of American Military Engineers, composed of Army
and Air Force ROTC cadets, enables members to become acquainted with
the various phases of military engineering. Tuyere, a social engineering
fraternity, helps it members to become acquainted with one another and
Tuyere an engineering social fraternity,
sponsored the annual Christmas Ball, gave
unlimited support to the Greek Ballg built
Tuyere's Casino for the Spring Carnival, and
presented the Tuyere Award at the Slide Rule
Dinner to the senior who maintained a high
scholastic average and who has been out-
standing in his participation in extra-curricular
activities in the College of Engineering. Pic-
tured: Row I: Lawrence Stempnik, executive
grand masterg James Nance, grand masterg Jay
Wetzel, secretary. Row 2: Gerald Luke, John
Shafer, Len Behr, George Schiebel, Andre De
Villiers. Missing: Officers: Roy Linenberg.
treasurer. Members: Joseph Militello, Robert
George, John Higgins, Ted Chimelewski.
Englnears composed of both
Army and Air Force ROTC cadets with an
interest in the various phases of military en-
gineering had movies or a guest speaker at
each of its bi-monthly meetings this year, took
field trips to Cobo Hall and the Enrico Fermi
Power Plant project in Monroe, sponsored two
dinner dances at which awards were presented
to outstanding members, and participated in
the Homecoming and Carnival, and set up a
military exhibit on Armed Forces Day. Pic-
tured: Row I: Theodorus Vennhuisg William
Bray, corresponding secretaryg Joseph Saline,
treasurerg Lt. Col. G. W. Bussey, moderator,
Bruno Zanlungo, presidentg David Thoresen,
executive secretaryg Donald Brough. Row 2:
David Shumaker, Howard Schuster, Edwin
Mack, Joseph Veryser, Bernard Wittman,
Richard Salturelli, John Fowler. Row 3: Mat-
thew Jones, Edward Rogala, Richard Elliott,
Philip Burns, Michael Dougherty, Jon Chur-
gan. Row 4: Paul Mueller, Charles Deland,
Michael Tako, Joseph Tomsic, Francis Mc-
Kenna, Thomas Depa, Romuldas Bublys. Mis-
sing: Ojicers: Richard Jursca fofticerl. Mem-
bers: James Abernethy, Thomas Costello, Gary
Dessinger, William Harrison, James Houle,
John Marino, Joseph Scupin, Robert Seaton.
We ' X it
Society of Automotive Engineers QSAEJ promotes through its meet-
ings, the arts, sciences, and engineering practices connected with the design, construc-
tion, and utilization of any form of automotive apparatus and encourages good fel-
lowship among engineering students. Meetings featured a technical speaker or movie.
Pictured: fSecrion Aj Row I: Dan Faloticog Robert Scullen, chairmang Roger Schaller,
vice chairman. Row 2: John Uicker, Jr., Dominic Di Cicco, Jon Churgay, Bill Herbert.
Row 3: Robert Oehmke, Victor Kowachek, John Calandre, Richard Ronzi. Row 4:
Lawrence Lang, Thomas Faber, Michael O'Grady, James Peppersak.
Society of Automotive Engineers
P14-lurezl: fSec-tion B1 Row 1: George Sid-
ney Menardg David Veenstrag Lawrence Musinski,
secretary-treasurerg Robert Scullen. chairmang Roger
Schaller, vice chairmang Canton Williams. Row 2:
Donald Kroll, Thomas Phillips, Philip Romeka,
Wieslaw Zaydel. Floyd Ladd. Row 3: Thomas Man-
cewicz, John Getz, Joseph Mannix, C. Klufas, Dom-
inic Di Cicco, John Berton. Row 4: Richard Ronzi,
Walter Hoover, Jack Baier, Ronald Croci, Peter
Novembre, George Kushner.
Air Force Sweetheart, Mary Buike, rewarded an A!2
after he received a military award.
R OT , AFR 0
Show . .
as Militar Take ver Stadium on Field Da
They pick the winner. From left to right, Fr. Steiner, Col. Huber, The Rev.
Laurence Britt. S.J.. Dean Freund. Dean Fitzgerald.
Retired Col. James Kellis presents The Rev. Celestine Steiner, SJ., with a citation for
outstanding patriotic civilian service rendered to the US Army.
University of Detroit military units, the
ROTC, AFROTC are very popular organ-
izations. The U.S. Army ROTC, organized
on campus in 1947, has an enrollment
of approximately 500. The U.S. Air Force
Unite, the AFROTC, has slightly more.
It was established at the University in
1949. Both organizations offer four-year
courses leading to commissions of second
lieutenant in the regular Army or Air
Force. . u
Each of U-D's military organizations,
the ROTC and the AFROTC, have sev-
eral units which function as drill teams
and auxiliaries. For the Armyis ROTC,
the U-D Rifles act as an ace drill teamg
the Flintlocks are U-D's rille teamg and,
the Society of American Military Engi-
neers and the Association of the U.S.
Army develop future soldiers.
For the Air Force, the AFROTC's en-
rollment includes members of the Pin-
wheels and the Thunderbirds, both Air
Force drill teamsg the Arnold Air Society
and its coed counterpart, the Angel Flight.
During the academic year, military units
of the two organizations hold drill compe-
titions both at U-D and throughout the
The Angel Flight Drill Team marches in review
The AFROT C Thunderbird Drill Team lakes the field
The ROTC cadets come front and center.
The Army Drzll Team displays perfect coordznatzon
T 'li KL
s.. 'wr .
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The ROTC staff is Capt. Fenton W. Brashear, Capt. Clarence J. Bashaw, Capt. Wayne A. Patrick, Capt. William E. White, m!Sgt.
Chester Damzani, m!Sgt Arnold E. Howard,
!Sgt. Charles N. Lenz, s!Sgt. Adelbert F. Kleine.
Reserve fficer Training Corps
A daily part of every engineer's curriculum is the Reserve
Oficer Training Corps class, commonly refered to as ROTC
The classes are also filled with students from the college
of Arts and Sciencesg the college of Commerec and Financeg
the college of General Studies. Not only are the ROTC
students given classroom instruction twice a week, but
also they are trained in mental and physical coordination
during drill classes called "leadership laboratories? In
these leadership laboratories the students are trained in
discipline, leadership, and mental alertness.
In the classroom the AFROTC cadets are taught the
fundamentals of Air Power, the modern tactics of Areo
Warfare, and ways of promoting better group management.
The curriculum emphasizes throughout an understanding
of global geography, international tensions, the role of the
military instrument in the Nation's foreign and domestic
The Army ROTC students are trained to become well-
educated, well-rounded groups of young officers, prepared
to serve their country in future national emergency. To
accomplish this objective the Army ROTC training pro-
gram includes not only instruction in the basic military
skills, but also academic and practical training in the art
of leadership so necessary in every field of endeavor.
Lt. Col. Paul M. Huber, professor of air science for the Air Forc
explains the latest principles of areo-dynamics.
Lt. Col. Granville W. Bussey, professor of military science
the Army, is in his Hrs: year at U-D.
'-i Zvi- -
ciety within the AFROTC units, furthers the
P P - , , P
United States Air Force as a means of National
Defense. A major project this year was the
Cam - . . . - . .
Association 0fil1eU111fef1 States Army is com osed of Arm ROTC students Its ob
P Y - '
jectives are to promote the role of the United States Army in the ,defense of the Nation which can
be passed on to other students and to citizens generally, and to provide incentives for increasing mil-
itary skills.,During the school year 1960-61, the Company invited guest speakers from local commu-
nity and university faculties to discuss topics of current interest of a military or national defense
nature, made field trips to local military and industrial establishments, and participated in an Army
ROTC Spring Dinner Dance. Pictured: Row I.' Robert T. Van Slambrook, treasurer, William J. Halla-
hang Alan L. Schebil, presidentg Christopher P. Curcio, vice presidentg Captain Wayne Patrick, moder-
ator. Row 2: Julius D'Ambrosio, Daniel J. Sullivan, Paul A. Butkis. Row 3: Albert L. Giles, William
C. Gruebnau. Missing: Members: Richard C. Alexandrowicz, Andrew R. Basile, Roy C. Berry, Ken-
neth A. Bojan, Algimantas V. Bublys, Romualdas Bublys, James P. Fagan, Albert G. Feczko, Alvin
I. Fisher, Paul L. Frechette, John J. Higgins, Thomas C. Harrison, Francis H. McKenna, Robert A.
Modolo, John J. Uicker, William J. Whalen, Romuald Lekarskas, George A. Pavuk.
Air Force ROTC
Major James J.
2 . 5 1 A
fc- p -1
A ' Air Force ROTC
Capt. Benjamin N.
Air Force ROTC
Richard L. Long.
Ar110ldAir Society, a national honor so- 7
ur ose missions traditions and conce ts of the
pus wide blood drives in co operation with
American Red Cross. This year the squadron
host to the Society's National Convention
March. Pictured: Row 1: Captain Richard L.
squadron advisorg Lawrence L. Musinski,
oflicerg Julius V. Przygocki, com-
Wayne J. Lobbestael, operations otiicerg
Edward J. Hodous, chaplain. Row 2:
Dueweke, Ted Bajer, Thomas M. Makow-
R. Merruci. Row 3: John M. Marino
ofiicerg David Selegeng Patrick Paquetteg
Cutterg Nicholas Manderfield. Row 4: Den-
Sedlock, Louis J. DiPalma, Donald Stava,
Egan, Roger Kudek. Missing members:
Biter, William Boyke, Thomas Costello,
Higgens, George Menard, Gerald Paquette,
Radtke, Frank Rizzo, Joseph Saline.
U-D Rifles Mary Stephenson, first battlion group Sweetheart, Cathy Studinger,
1960-6l.Army Queeng Anita Walter, second battalion group Sweetheartg Sharon Neu-
man, drill team Sweetheart.
U'D B-IHCS sponsored the Military Ball, the An-
nual Communion Breakfast for the ROTC students,
and participated in drill competitions. Missing: Offi-
cers: Adriano Lote, vice president. Members: James
Rossman, John Donovan, William Schild, William
Wilson, Edward Nawatka, George Pavuk, James
Serdenis, Edward Bittenbender, Douglas Jackson,
Romon Barcia, Denis LaFevre, John Logsdon. Pic-
tured: Row I: Dolin Capello, Thomas Benedetto,
Joseph Weingates, Patrick Stodes. Row 2: Warren
Knight, Raymond Hebert, Julius D'Ambrosio, Rich-
ard Hennessey, John McDonald. Row 3: Michael
Ala, Brian Neri, William Goodman, Jerald Laper-
Tomorrow's heroes as well as yesterday's heroes are all a
part of U-D's story. Yesterday's soldiers, re resented b the
U-D' veterans' Club, know all about finespand driu Slams. Heroes
Some of them have had their share of combat duty.
They know what it's all about-they were there.
Tomorrow's soldier, U-D Riiles, will know soon
enough what it's like to sleep in barracks, command
a group of GIs, and to take the one A.M. watch. They're training for it now.
U-D v,CtCl'3IlS went by bug tg at-
tend the Michigan State vs U-D football
game, and sponsored the Christmas Toy Drive,
the Thanksgiving Dance, Help Weekend, and
a Dinner Dance. Pictured: Row 1: Chris
Roney, secretaryg George McCarthy, presidentg
Mr. L. Rudich, honorary member. Row 2:
John Currie, Timothy Twomey, Fred Mac-
Donald, George Kushner. Row 3: Robert Bur-
ger, Frank Gondoly. Missing: Moderator: Mr.
S. Budzinowski, Members: John Aubrey, Wal-
lace Bielicki, Charles Boigegrain, Michael
Britz, Ross Browning, James Cameron, Jim
Cavanaugh, Sylvere Goussement, Jim Daly,
Ronald Dziurda, Maurice Failer, Daniel Fal-
otico, John Fix, Jim Flynn, Thomas Frost,
Clark Hurley, Dennis Isrow, James Joyce,
Robert King, Jack Kolka, Patrick Matthews,
James Murray, Zigmund Piscotty, Tony Shev-
ock, Dave Shirley, Francis Siecinski, Jerome
Stonick, Leslie Vizeklety, John Walton, Grze-
U-D Rifles Row 1.- SFC Hazenon Cogar,
coach, Albert Giles, secretaryg Thomas Har-
rison, second team commanderg Thomas Her-
man, first team commander, Thomas Schervish,
president, William Hallahan, treasurer, Frank
Catalano, sergeant at arms. Row 2: Algeman-
tas Bublys, Michael Pennucci, Alan Schebil,
William Gruebnau. Row 3: James Zagacki,
Donald GaPP, Christopher Curcio, David
Barrows, Richard Alexandrowicz, Alvin Fisher.
Thunderbird Drill Team AFROTC pro-
motes fellowship and harmony among the members
of the AFROTC. Pictured: Row I: Paul G. Mitchell,
secretary-treasurerg Robert N. Tittenhofer, com-
manderg Aubrey J. Lynch, president, Sgt. Antonio
Bobillo, USAF, coach. Row 2: Robert E. Cooper,
Albert A. Mitchell. Norman G. Sarvis, Michael
Damiano. Row 3: Larry Schehr, Greg A. Lorentz,
Walt W. Lyszak, Dale T. Koviak. Row 4: Joseph
P. Portero, Louis DiPalma, James G. Kulwicki,
Joseph P. Tomsic, James H. Horn, Norbert L. Yar-
och. Missing member-.r: Robert J. Kudek, Charles
Lemont, Wayne Lobbestael. James McGraw, John
Marino, Donald Merrucci. Tom Zakersewski, Henry .
Naour, John Pfeiffer, Julius Przygocki, William
Smudee, John Dohohve, Joe Toth.
Angel Fl' ht
lg 9 national auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society, is a service organization
to advance and promote interest in the Air Force. Angel Flight participated in the
annual Blood Drive on campus and the Military Ball. This year, since the Arnold
Air Society at the University of Detroit was national headquarters for all Arnold
Air Societies, Angel Flight helped them with this work and with the National Con-
clave, held in March. Angel Flight's main activity was its drill team which drilled at
Selfridge Air Force Base and at the ROTC Field Day here at the University. Pictured:
Row 1: Diane Brown, liaison otlicerg Edie Wronski, comptrollerg Judy Czarnecki, ASOQ
Carol Hicke, commanderg Bonnie Lorentz. executive oflicerg Mrs. Espinosa, moderator.
Row 2: Phyllis Jokubaitis, Joan Sprenger, Bernadette Trombly, Suzanne Moreeuw, Anne
Pawlik. Row 3: Phyllis Kapeluck, Rusula Power. Missing: Officers: Sue Trombley, infor-
mation officer. Members: Beverly Alcini. Kathleen Baron, Marcia Letier, Nancy Guardi,
Sue Trombley, Elizabeth Smith, Pat Pawlowiec, Pat Benson, Pat Stevens, Katy Shaklin, Peg
Shea, Geretha Malcolm, Christine Bieniek.
Military life at U-D can be rather hectic at times with drill
' meets and riile practice once a week. Still it can be exciting,
too. Even the coeds on campus are given an opportunity to train
for a career in the Air Force through Angel Flight,
a national auxilary to the Arnold Air Society. They
have their own drill team. But organizations such
as the Thunderbird Drill Team and Pinwheels and
Flintlocks rifle teams still prove the old cliche, "it's a man's world"-es-
pecially in the ROTC.
PIHWIICCIS, Air Force ROTC Rifle Team,
represents U-D AFROTC cadet corps in com-
petitive matches and are affiliated with the
National RiHe Association as a college club
and members of the Intra-Service ROTC
League. Pictured: Row I.' Thomas D'Arc0g
William Young, Thomas Kennedy, team cap-
tain, John Lundy, A.!1C Dennis Hackett Jr.,
assistant rifle team coach. Row 2: Wilfred Rid-
dell, Ronald Pohl, Roger Schneider, Kenneth
Pytlak, Nicholas Mandertield. Row 3: Ronald
Hammes, Charles Henk, Joseph Saline, Robert
Seaton, Ronald Lewandowski. Missing 00?-
cers: T!Sgt. Richard R. Draves, ritle team
coach. Members: Joseph Toth, Joseph Fowler,
Richard La Socki.
Flll1tl0CkS sponsored the training and Held-
ing of a competitive small bore rifle team
to participate in the interservice rifle league
with such schools as the University of Mich-
igan, Michigan State. A total of ten teams in
all. In May all the teams of the league met
at the Michigan State University for the an-
nual riile tournament and presentation of
awards won during the season. The club repre-
sented the University of Detroit at the National
Invitational Rifle Match at Camp Perry, Ohio,
and was one of the tri-sponsors of the Army
ROTC Brigade Dinner Dance. Pictured: Row
I: Rene D. Lamorzg Raymond H. Desmetg
David A. Sabog Paul A. Butkis, treasurerg
Daniel J. Sullivan, presidentg Philip J. Rogers,
secretary, Charles J. Arbuckle, Paul R. Baum-
gartnerg Michael A. Jeakleg Richard T. Zakr-
zewski, Tom Czerwienski, M.!Sgt. Charles Lenz,
team coach. Row 2: Michael J. Ala, James F.
Kusiak, Joseph J. Munoz, Joseph L. Tucker,
George K. Webster, Jon Churgay, Michael J.
McGiuney, George Denes QNMD, Richard S.
Baibak. Row 3: Edward N. Dalfayan, Donald
F. Sherony, Gerald S. Gurska, Michael P. Har-
rington, Ronald W. Rolfe, Philip A. Larson,
Nicholas M. Harris, Jr., Philip T. Norusis. Row
4: John Godlou, Raymond J. Pavia, Michael
Kotcher, Joseph A. Weingates, James M.
Kehoe, Max M. Rvitzer, Harold W. Ross,
Harold D. Kirsh, Thomas G. Wolph,
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William I. Murphy, chairman of the Department of Radio ana' Television,
acts as co-ordinator of the other communication arts departmentsp Speech,
Journalism, and Theatre.
A communicates B to C
with X effect.
As an art communication could be defined as the skill with
which the communicator KAD transmits his message CBJ to a re-
cipient CCJ. The degree of his effect CXJ depends on his skill as
a communicator. Today the Dominant Culture for its continuance
depends on X always being successful. There are so many groups,
political, religious, economic, in America that a Dominant Culture
could not be achieved unless all members of every group had a way
of discussing their various principles and achieving a compromise.
Jefferson thought democracy impossible without a press. Today
the Dominant Culture would be impossible without, in addition to
the press, radio and television. Vital to both radio and television
are the trained speaker and actor. The Theatre, though more im-
portant in the Dominant Culture as an art form, is coming again
into its own.
Photo by Irving Lloyd
Students reading Varsity
News-one of the lab
tools of the Communica-
tion Arts Department.
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Speech Department Directs the Wa
The members of the U-D Speech Department take an f9'TT'i1j'fZT.l-43 Ti' 4 Q1.gvf"2 313
active interest in the promotion of effective speaking. iii. WTZ Li" 9 myiffgi
Most of the members of this department are connected T"' c.i,i' 'I Ifjf
with either the U-D Forensic Society or Pi Kappa Delta, 'D i ' i 'W T
national forensic society.
The members of these societies comprise the U-D de-
bating team which has scored a number of impressive
victories. In the fourth annual Jesuit Debate Tourney, they
finished second out of eleven colleges, winning eight of """""-' -M
their twelve debates. At the annual Wayne State Mistletoe
Debate Tournament the debators were again victorious and
took first place honors.
All told, U-D this year became prominent in the areas
of debate, extempore speaking, and oral interpretation.
I i ,N ' .. Dr. Henry Schniedewind is chairman of the Speech Department.
, A ..-M vi iff' ,VV
if Sf ggi! I f I ' , The debate is only the conclusion of many hours of hard work.
X 'i1L4A in-in 'Y iii" - .
L. W. Rudick T. H. Usher
Assistant Professor Assistant Professor
Dr. John Owdziej gives a few practical suggestions about per-
- - T' .
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Journalism faculty are Mr. William V. Sudo-
mier, copy editor for the Detroit Free Press ,'
and Mr. Lee Smits, long-time newspaper man,
novelist, and present public relations consultant
for tlze Michigan Gas Co.
Fr. James Magmer, SJ., journalism instructor,
is director of tlze Publications Department. In
this capacity he serves as tlze moderator of the
Varsity News, TOWER, Campus Detroiter, and
Mr. Sanders, chairman of tlze Journalism Department,
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Mr. Sanders Retires from U-D
Charles L. Sanders, chairman of the department of Journalism, retired
after 13 years here at the end of the summer session. Prof. Sanders came to
the University in 1948 from Olathe, Kansas, where for three years he was
publisher of the Johnson County Democrat, a semi-weekly newspaper. Dur-
ing his years at the University, he strengthened the journalism program in
all areas, and built the Varsity News into one of the leading college publica-
tions. He increased his teaching staff from one man to two full-time and
three assistants. With the establishment of the Communications Arts Depart-
ment in September, 1952, journalism came under the administration of the
college of Arts and Sciences. Today Prof. Sanders' graduates serve the
metropolitan area in all areas of communication.
has experienced some 25 years of teaching journalism, advertising, typography, and
Photo by Irving Lloyd
nder Editors Horkey and orad
"What slzall I tell the man," Marty
McCann, news editor asks. "If
there is anything bad to tell me,
I'm not here. If it's good, I'Il be
back later," is a typical answer
from editor-in-chief, John Morad.
Tools a fighting stand on all campus issues
Don Horkey was editor for the first
semester this year and each issue of his
VN came out snappy and scrapping. There
was some doubt about the stands Don
took on Red China, the Student Union
Polls, and faculty supervision, but each of
his papers were exciting.
John Morad, second semester editor,
was a bit conservative, but his emphasis on
accuracy and completeness of coverade
won him the respect of his student readers.
His staff? As one member of it said, "As
an editor, John's a dream."
For the rest of the staifers it was rush,
rush, rush, rush, are the only words the
VNer's really understand. The reporter
must learn the meaning of the word dead-
line the hard way, by working against time.
Sometimes they must dig up the facts,
interview people, and write the story all
within two hours.
No stopping, talking or gadding about
for these students, they have work to do.
And the Editors make sure that the re-
porter does his work in a hurry.
Walking into the Varsity News office
one may hear the News Editor shouting to
his reporters, "get that story now or else."
One may hear the copy editor shouting
to his copy readers, "That head has to be
written in two minutes flat so get to it!"
Hearing all this racket you may wonder
what kind of a place the VN is.
But beneath the rough exterior, the
VNers are really just a nice group of
dedicated journalists trying to get a news-
paper off to the presses.
They are the ones who pick up the VN
the next day and smile saying, "Look,
my story got in," or "Isn't that a beautiful
Their only reward for a hard day's
work is walking into a classroom and hear-
ing their fellow students say, "The VN
sure was good today, did you see . . ." or
seeing the students, VN's tucked under
their arms, strolling towards the Union to
Marty finds that a good news editor spends most
of her time on the telephone.
John Zamonski, editorial director, can't quite
make up his mind as to what Kathy Sullivan,
society editor, is saying to Mr. Parr, an ex-
change student from Korea.
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Don Horkey, VN editor-in-chief, shows his
managing editor, Sheila Stewart, how lze wants
the front page to be laid out.
Bob Chiodini, VN copy editor, takes time
out to talk to one of his copy readers.
The most important people on the UN stay? are the
reporters who cover tlze campus for news and pound
out their stories before the 5 p.m. copy deadline.
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Student Directory Stag: Eleanor Hayden, secretary: Mary Strider:
Paul Melclzerg Tim Karroin, editor in chief: Dunc James, business
manager: Barb Stoe,' Dan Burkeg .Sandy Cenzoig Pam Ricl1,' JoAnn
Sclzimmer, copy editor,' and Carolyn Welzta.
Director and lmanac Combine
n second volume staff lists
students of all colleges
Last October when the Student Directory was published it came
ut proudly with two new features. It listed addresses and phone
umbers of all U-D studentsg last year several colleges did not
ish to be listed. And it also incorporated the Faculty Almanac.
The size this year was diiterent, too. Last year it was 5W" x
"5 this year 7W" x l0M", making it a large, handy, workable
Students and faculty, dubious about it at first, found it
When the University's IBM goes into operation next year, the
remaining kinks in Directory production will be ironed out.
year the Directory staff, at registration, had to have each
fill out a directory card. Cards then had to be alphabet-
and information typed in lists for the printer. With IBM all
this will be automatic. As one Directory staffer put it, "With
what will we have to do next year besides design the
STU' t '
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The Campus Directory, 1960-61. Bob
Shuster, VN cartoonist, designed this
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His hands are busy pounding out copy for the '61 TOWER, so copy
editor, John Joly, puts the pen in his mouth. He would finish a page,
take the pen out, and ask, "How does tlzis sound?"
TOWER managing editor, Donald Danko, sizes a picture for a page in
the '61 TOWER. Danko seems to be enjoying his work, but lze just posed
for the photographer.
TOWER layout editor, William Lubaway, chuckles at a funny
layout. A funny layout?? Lubaway is a Commerce and Finance
freshman and was editor of his high school yearbook.
faculty moderator of the '61 TOWER, Rev. James
SJ., had the task of reviewing each word and
in tlze book. Here, Fr. Magmer does his duty.
"Judie, I need
a letter or type
this right away!" was a
during production of the
and TOWER secretary,
would promptly dash ot?
a page of copy. In addi-
tion, Judie answered the phone, ran to
the Student Union for coffee, returned
books to the Library-she was the one
who put the '61 TOWER out!
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Layout artists for the '61 TOWER included Ron Weisburg and Dale
Jablonski. Both are freshmen in the Arts College and graduates of
Detroit's DeLaSalle High School. Both owe all kinds of money to
John .loly for cogee.
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One each week, students attend class
without TV. During this class, Sill-
dents' questions are answered and
a discussion is carried on. Here John
Ditsky, a teaching fellow, conducts fl
class in English.
One of the cameramen focuses on
the set as Ted Payne, producer-
director, looks on.
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-D Reaches Audi n
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The world's first flying television station.
from which educational courses are beamed
to schools in six states bordering on Indiana.
U-D is among the 100 colleges and uni-
versities wlzo are part of the million dollar
Weeks of preparation go into each telecourse. Here Prof. Eugene Grewe
Prof. Eugene Grewe gives a lecture on a closed circuit Cusses presentation of diagrams with members of WTVS' production staff.
WT VS program.
Teaching by closed-circuit television has proved very successful at U-D. English
lectures are conducted by TV and followed by "live" quiz sessions.
Myles Platt, civics instructor on WTVS, listen to a tape of former President
Eisenhowefs "State of the Union" message.
From Smith TV Studio
. . . To Airborne Studio
at U-D, courses are offered on closed
circuit TV in Philosophy, English, history, and
mathematics. The courses, part of a project which
began three years ago, are "stages" from U-D's
Smith Broadcasting Center and are telecast to
students via closed-circuit TV in specially de-
classrooms located on campus. While
classes are being televised, technicians re-
the sessions on vidio-tape and preserve them
future presentation. The tapes are also used
WJBK-TV which offers a program, "College
in 16,000 classrooms throughout the mid-
t, U-D, in conjuction with the Midwest Pro-
for Airborne Television Instruction of Pur-
University, conducts classes in French for
to high school students via television.
unique process uses a plane circling over
Indiana as the studio's transmitter. An
converted DC-7 beams a vidio-taped
program to classroom TV sets. In
way, high quality instruction can be pre-
to a large number of students in six
enclz instruction is very interesting as well as projitable
lien it is presented in a skit form. Pictured are Judy
ussell and Tony Reda.
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U-D News Magazine
As the University of Detroit
focuses in on
Each evening at 5:45 p.m. a red light on a TV camera in the Smith
Radio-TV center goes on and the U-D News Magazine is on the air,
The 15 minute program which originated three years ago, staffed
and produced entirely by U-D students, is televised by Detroit's Edu-
cational Television Station, WTVS. It is broadcast five times a week.
The program features news analysis of current events and offers
interviews with local VIP's and campus personalities, stories behind
the news, and women's news.
H ' ,' , ' - t. ftrwsfil 1
Here's what the floor manager sees . . . In the
Smith Radio-TV Center on U-D's campus stu-
dent radio-TV majors put the U-D News Maga-
zine on the air. The program is aired five times
vites a local personality to answer questions of
panel composed of members of the WTVS new
stab' Here Hailey E Shotlzj Air Tragic Ar
Supervisor of Detroit Metropolitan Airport answe
questions on air problems in the Jet Age. The pan
members are fleft to rightj Bob Hacklinski, new
editorg Ginger Bonahoom, president of the U-
Women's League: Mr. ShotIiH,' and Ron Blaci
WT VS staffer,
Each Wednesday U-D's News Magazine program ii
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The project at the summer workshop was publication of a regular college edition of the Varsity News. Judging by the expression of 111
young lady in the middle, some big mistake was discovered in page proofs. Fr. Magmer, DSPA director, is at right.
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Students in the summer newspaper workshop working at
newspaper page layout.
Loosened tie, shirt sleeves, this high school journalist strikes a professional
pose as he grinds out his story.
High School Editors
Nearly 2,300 came for yearbook,
Sl,li7lI7'IL'I'L yearbook workshop students. Most students who attended this workshop
had their yearbook for the coming year completely planned and much of them
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In October 1,200 high school journalists
attended the 2nd annual Detroit Student
Press Association General Press Convention.
They came mostly from Michigan, but there
were some from Ohio and New York State.
In December 200 yearbook editors came for
the yearbook workshop. Another 300 at-
tended the 6 two-week newspaper and year-
book workshop held during the summer.
Director of the DSPA is the Rev. James
Magmer, S.J., instructor in journalism. "The
purpose of these workshops," Fr. Magmer
said, "is to give high school stalls the
technical knowledge they need to publish
their yearbooks and newspapers. Since we
have been sponsoring these activities, we have
noticed a definite improvement in high school
In addition to the workshops, the DSPA
sponsors a critical service for newspapers and
yearbooks and the Michael Award Contest.
Winners of this contest receive the 20" ro-
tating statue of St. Michael the Archangel,
patron of the DSPA.
These summer newspaper students went to the
Highland Parker plant to see printed the edition
of the Varsity News they had written and edited.
Photo by Irving Lloyd
A world to be explored
and understood-the task
of the teacher in the
Student teachers do practice teaching as part of their requirements for a
America 's way of life
maintained through education
Education is one of the serious trouble areas in the Dominant
Culture. If America's wonderful way of life is to continue, the young
must be educated to take an intelligent part in government and in
the folk ways of their own cultural group. Further, they must be
trained as scientists, technicians, businessmen, doctors, lawyers,
dentists who will continue to staff America's institutions, businesses
and industry. The task of providing all this education is gargantuan.
Elementary and high schools are too few and overcrowded, there are
not enough well trained teachers. In higher education the problem
is acute, too. A shortage of teachers and classroom space. No one
university can solve this problem by itself, but the University of
Detroit, with its education programs, trains hundreds of new teachers
each year for elementary and high schools and colleges.
ant to Teach. Here's Where to Learn
The Rev. Victor Kolasa, conducts
a class in elementary school teach-
zug. These are kindergarten teach-
Pictured are Prof. E. J. Power, Asst.
Prof. T. J. Timmermaw.
Including a new tool: TV
When the University of Detroit's Education De-
partment was established in 1900, the total enroll-
ment was 200. Today, the department has 67 faculty
members and an enrollment of approximately 1700
aspiring teachers, The department has headquarters
in the Briggs Arts 8: Science Building.
The department offers programs leading to a two
year teachers certiticate and another to a four-year
bachelors degree with a major in education. The
department has graduated 58,000 since it was
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Head of U-D's Education De-
partment, Dr. Claude Nemzek,
has been at the University over
25 years. Under his direction
the department has grown to he
one of tlze finest in the country.
The department has headquar-
ters in the Briggs' Arts and
In this picture, beginners and hnish-
ers. A U-D coed teacher conducts
a kindergarten class in a Detroit Pult-
lic school. All education majors at
U-D must spend at least six months
in ofj'-campus teaching as part of
U-D's teaching program.
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At the FTA convention there was the process of registration . . . Give your name and your school, pick
up literature and a program, get a name fag and have it typed out.
The Student Education Association CSEAJ at the Uni-
versity of Detroit is an organization composed of students
interested in the profession of teaching.
The SEA sponsors many activities throughout the year
including talks by guest speakers such as Dr. Charles Lewis,
principal of Central Highg Mr. Jack White, publications
director of Michigan Education Association, and The Rev.
Neil McCluskey, S.J., dean of the Education Department
The SEA for high school students sponsored a Future
Teachers Convention and a Student Education Banquet
ff- Miss Eliaabeth Stettenpohl talks to one of the twenty groups into which the Future Teachers
were divided after the general assembly.
for its own members. The Future Teachers' Convention
was held in October for the purpose of getting high school
students acquainted with the teaching profession and en-
couraging them to become teachers.
Over 500 atended this year. The Student Education Ban-
quet was held to present honors to members who had ob-
tained a 3 point average for 2 semesters, and to present
the Fr. Malcom Carron Education Award to the second
semester senior having the highest point average for seven
Student EduCatl0l1 A-55001311011 ISEAJ activities tlzis year were the SEA Banquet at which
the Chapter presented the Father Malcolm Carron Education Award to the A ff: S senior entering
into the teaching professions with the highest cumulative averageg the regional and state conventionsg
the Future Teachers of America Workshop in the fall: and a television presentation on Channel 56.
Pictured: Row 1: Frank Sosnowski, recording secretary: Alice Pavelites, presidentg Shirley Kuder,
vice president. Row 2: Lynette Bielat, Nancy Grochowski, Loretta De Marco, Durelle Rustoni, Pam Rich.
Row 3: Diane Kasper, Mary Cay Ward. Row 4: Arthur Dulemba, Ronald Beadle, Mike Dohler, Daniel
Sullivan. Missing: Officers: Jerome Donnelly, treasurer: Joyce Kelly, historian: Sharlene Ladach, corres-
ponding secretaryp Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderator. Members: Donna Baetens, Judy Birnbryer, Arleen
Blaszczak, Marlene Boggia, Ronald Calvisi, Eleanor Curtin, lean Duckett, Gary Ford, Rosemary Hartsig,
Michael Hegernan, Margaret Hunter, Barbara Iskra, Ronald Klamerus, Emery Kolibar, Richard Mar-
zolf, Pat Niegoski, Charlotte Nowosielski, Kay Norton, Clara Oser, Kathy Quinn, Dale Rustoni, Susan
Sabourin, Cecelia Schultz, Gloria Sheskaitis, Jennie Steiniger, Pat Stizelewicz, Suzanne Sullivan, Leonard
T intinalli, Sue Ann Vachon, Donna Waluk, Douglas Winkler. Jane Wolcott.
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Lloyd E. Fitzgerald. dean of the College of Commerce and Filmnce. The
C0l7If7lll0l'.S' in the picture indicate the C'0lllf7llC'l7IC'll eollrsc' commerce mul
finance is Vlllllllllg in the Domilmnt Culture.
Commerce , Finance
Makes the Dominant Culture
Without commerce and finance the American way of life could
not continue, would not have been achieved at all. The government,
to maintain its institutions, must depend principally on taxes. Large
businesses must raise new capital through the sale of stocks and
bonds. Nearly everyone must to some extent depend on banks for the
management of their savings, for mortgages, loans, for the detailed
exchange of dividing the pay check among creditors. For financial
security, again, nearly everyone must depend on some form of in-
surance. The net result of all this buying and spending is to create
a complicated pattern of finance and commerce in the Dominant
Culture that requires scores of bookkeepers, accountants, business
managers, stockbrokers, bankers, insurance specialists, investors
and stockholders to manage it. lntending by design to prepare some
of its students to take a part in all phases of the Dominant Culture,
the University of Detroit maintains an efficient and highly respectable
' college of Commerce and Finance.
Photo by Irving Lloyd
C 62 F srlzclenis work I
out complex problems in Q
firmnce-as they prepare ',,,.- "
for their role in the i'
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Assistant dean of the C di F college is Prof. Bernard F. Landuyt. He is also professor and chairman
of the Economics Department and chairman of the Master of the Business Administration Program.
Accounting Department faculty: Prof. H. Theodore Hoffman, Prof. Desire Barath, Prof. Robert M. Biggs, Prof. Linn W. Hobbs, Associate
Professor Stanislaus W. Budzinowski, Associate Professor Rudolph W. Bernger, Associate Prof. Leonard D. Maliet, and Assistant Prof.
Weiner F. Farnell.
More of the Accounting Department faculty: Assistant Prof. Charlton
G. Schoeffler, Assistant Prof. John P. Thomson, Associate Prof. the
Rev. Joseph R. Dempsey, S.J., and Assistant Prof. William L. Eaton.
The College of Commerce and Finance
Prof. John W. McAuliffe is professor and chairman of the Ac-
counting Department. He is here shown taking some notes with
a dietaplzone mczclzine.
The Inclustrial Management and Relations Department chairman as well
as associate professor is Prof. Edward D. Wickerslzam. He has been
at U-D since 1953 and has served as the Department clzairman for three
Keeps the world in balance
To meet the growing enrollment, the Day College of
C 8a F was opened in 1922. Courses and instruction
in the Evening Division are similar to those in the
Day Division. But it has always been customary, how-
ever, to have highly specialized courses in the Evening
Division to be taught by men who are actively en-
gaged in particular fields of business. As it is, an ef-
fort is made to strike a necessary balance between
theory and practice, in order that the business educa-
tion can be broad and comprehensive.
Lloyd E. Fitzgerald is the dean of the college of
Commerce and Finance. He has been at U-D since
1935 and has served as dean the entire time. It has
been through his planning of the courses of study at
the college that has trained his students to take their
place in American business. The assistant dean of the
C Sc F college is Bernard F. Landuyt. He is also chair-
man of the Economics Department. To help keep
the bookkeeping part of business in order, the de-
partment of Accounting comes into importance. Its
chairman is John W. McAuliiTe. The Industrial Man-
agement and Relations Department is under the di-
rection of chairman Edward W. Wickersham.
In a world that is primarily devoted to the gaining of material suc-
cess, it is practically imperative that the businessman of tomorrow
has a sound basis in the fundamentals of business practice. With
this fact in mind, the college of Commerce 81 Finance is devoted to
preparing its students for the struggle for survival in the competitive
aspects of society. To achieve this aim, the curriculum of the college
is constructed to enrich a broad background of liberal arts courses,
a core of basic business subjects and a major program in a business
area of special interest to the student. Special atention is also given
to the moral and social responsibilities of business leadership. In this
manner it is hoped that the student will graduate as a well educated
individual and not a mere mechanical technician.
Clyde T. Hardwich, Prof. of Economics and di-
rector of U-D's Institute for Business Services. The
pamphlets in the rack describe the 30 non-credit
courses offered in the Evening Division for business
people. Over 2000 attended these courses this year.
C dt F faculty: Ralph T. Kirchner, Mrs. D. Klein,
and Douglas Finclley.
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C di F faculty: Victor McCormick, Dr. Irving Paster,
and Frank D. Stella.
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ie . Q C dt F faculty: Walter E. Vanden
Bossche, and Richard A. Young.
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Commerce dc Finance faculty: Prof. Otto W. Hedges, Assoc. Prof. John M. May,
Assoc. Prof. George E. Martin, Asst. Prof. Clair M. Garman, and Robert A.
Prof. Hardwick . . . and his inseparable pipe.
. ' J? '3'
Beta Alpha P511 installed at the Univer-
sity of Detroit in March, 1954, an honorary
professional accounting fraternity open to both
men and women accounting majors in their
junior and senior year who have maintained
a quality point average of 3.0 in accounting
and an overall 2.75 average, promotes the
study of accounting and its ethical standards.
Pictured: Row 1: Chuck Delekta, secretaryg
John Campbell, vice presidentg Bob Rito,
presidentg Margaret Kempelg Vern Henaut.
Row 2: Lloyd Stansberry, Dick Blaznek, Joe
Polek, Chuck McLaughlin, Don Warda, Ger-
ald Mullan. Row 3: Ray Cibor, Dick Oszus-
towicz, Dick Sumakitis, Joe Sciuto. Missing:
Ofiicers: Mr. Richard Czarnecki, faculty vice
presidentg Bill Boyle, treasurer. Members:
Chester Arnold, John Barnowski, Bill Bucholz,
Sam Demascio, J. Anthony Drobet, Frank
Kerwin, Tom Mahoney, Ed Rydzewski.
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Beta Gamma Slgma is a national Com-
merce and Finance honor fraternity. Pictured.
Row I: Lloyd N. Stansberry, Gerald J. Mullan
Joseph W. Polec, Charles M. McLaughlin
Vernon A. Henaut. Row 2: Richard J. Blaznek
Dennis J. Burke Missin : Thomas E. Ma-
honey, Joseph B. Neme.
P1 Sigma. Epsllone national professional fraternity in marketing, sales manage-
ment and selling is sponsored by the National Sales Executives Club, Detroit Chapter.
Pictured: Row I - George McCarthy, secretary' Jack Fr e, treasurer' Ernest Maier
, ' , Y , '
Tom Brrdgman. Row 2: Robert Bachmang Art Gariepyg Ken Michon, Tom Grassmang
Dr. Fred Manzara, moderator. Row 3: Richard Recchia, Ron Wilczak, Phil Trupiano.
Row 4: Robert Burger, Ron Burke, Robert Stark, Don Anton. Missing: Officers
Robert Gdowski, presldentg Robert Comeau, vice president. Members: Robert Glowin
Jr., Thomas Schervich, Lawrence Lenz.
Marketlng encouraged the study of
marketing and promoted personal contacts between
students and working members of the marketing
field by sponsoring speakers to address members on
various phases of marketing, and by conducting
periodic nerqtgtrips, so that members could observe
local firmsQHSPictured.- Row I : Robert Bachmang
Sharon Presisong Robert Stark, vice president: Tom
Grossmangpresidentg Ron Wilczak, treasurerg Judy
Oustg Don Anton. Row 2: George McCarthyg .Tack
Frye, Richard Nuenfeldtg Tom Bridgmang Barbara
Logan: Dr. Fred Manzara, moderator. Row 3: Rich-
ard Recchia, Mel Magreta, Ken Michon, Phil
Trupiano, Ernest Maier. Row 4: Robert Burger, Ron
Burke, Tom Hogan. Missing: Officers: Gerald Rhode,
secretary. Members: Ray MacDonald.
The organizations on these two pages are all primarily S 1,1 f
interested in marketing-the quest for new markets.
In the language of the layman, this means sales.
There was a time, of course, and not too many li
years ago, when the salesman was looked down
upon. Today, though, the salesman and the market analyst are rapidly
achieving not only respect, but professional stature. This is due to the
importance of the salesman in the Dominant Culture. The success of the
capitalist system depends on the distribution and sale of goods produced.
Without the work of the salesman, the market researcher and analyst, the
whole system would come to a stand-still.
Delta Slgma P1 is a professional fra-
ternity organized to foster the study of business
in universities. Pictured: Row I: Richard Can-
aday, secretary, Dennis Burke, president, John
Cooney, junior vice presidentg Richard Blaz-
nek, senior vice president. Row 2: John Mills,
Robert Jesionowski, Andrew Swiecki, Edward
Wenz, Werner Grundie. Row 3: Dennis Rasch,
John Fitzgerald, Joseph Santivicca, Thomas
Collins, Lido Bucci, Norman McCarthy. Row
4: Thomas December, Raymond Cibor,
Michael Bothwell, Dennis Bauman, Walter
Kostecke. Missing: Officers: William Boyle,
treasurerg William Milton, historian. Members:
Delta Phl Epsilon, national profes-
sional foreign trade fraternity, presented speak-
ers periodically, attempted to negotiate close
alliances between foreign students and their
American counterparts, sponsored an essay con-
test relative to the foreign field, the Turkey
Trot, a fall and a spring dinner dance. Pic-
tured: Row I: Ronald Reynolds, presidentg
Phil Cahil, athletic chairman, Howard Roeser,
treasurer. Row 2: Joseph Melcher, Jerry Mc-
Donnell, Richard Letcher, John McManus,
George Ward. Row 3: Jack Visnauw, Jerome
Neyer, Richard Wood, Roger Canzano, Francis
Favia. Row 4: James Bice, Theodore Whart-
man, James Darke, Robert Sparling. Missing:
Howard Bruss, Thomas Campau, Michael
Carey, Robert Cormier, Louis Cormier,
Michael Davison, Richard Giuffre, Henry
Healy, Dominic LaRosa, Rocco Mussana,
Michael O'Grady, James Rosasco, Jack Roden,
Wayne Walerych, Dick Roden, Lonny Jay.
A S t The three organizations pictured here are concemed
S with four vital areas of modern business. foreign trade,
. management, secretarial science and busi-
of ness education. Even a casual reading of
any edition of a daily newspaper will reveal
how important foreign trade is today. Management? Most companies now
require their executives to retire at 65. New companies are being formed
every day. The demand for men trained in management is becoming greater.
Good secretaries are in demand. In business today they handle the corre-
spondence and much of the detail work. And business education is important,
too, if the youngsters coming up are going to be encouraged and prepared to
enter this important Held.
Societ for Advancement of Mana ement pi,,,,,,ed Row 1
Y g : :
T. J. Findlay, chairmang Joan Davisg Art Gariepy, presidentg Ken Barbour, vice pres-
ident: J. Hallerg Jack Schoelch. Row 2: Steve Valentine, Tom Bonafair, Jim Hoey,
Leo St. Amour, Jim Hinch. Row 3: John Magmer, Jim Lehmann, Brian Boyle, Dick
Cole, Paul Bibeau, Ray Lyons. Row 4: Ed Evert, Larry Hockinsmith, Ed Gormley, Bob
Bishop, Bernard Nadon, Bill Baraco, Bill Allen.
P1 Omega P19 an undergraduate na-
tional honorary fraternity in business educa-
tion, initiated at U-D in June, 1957, improves
business education in both teacher training
and the secretarial program. This year the
fraternity awarded certificates to students in
the two-year secretarial science program and
presented an award to the best teacher of the
year. Pictured: Row 1: Elva Slongo, vice
president: Maureen Breen, historian, Sandy
Dixon: Betty Dixong Gloria Marie Novak,
president. Missing: Ojicers: Rose Mac Pher-
son, secretary-treasurer. Members: Dr. Ed-
ward Wickersham, Phebe M. Woltz.
Secretarial Sclence Club introduces
through professional speakers and lectures a variety
of methods and ideas for future secretarial work.
Activities this year were professional type movies
once a month, lectures, the offering of secretarial
services to organizations on and oif campus, a Christ-
mas dinner, Career Day, and Certificate Day in the
Spring . Pictured: Row 1: Mary Jo Pllieger, his-
toriang Carol Matthews, recording secretary, Fran
Warhol, corresponding secretaryg Pat Kelly, vice
presidentg Mary Jo Alderson, presidentg Adelaide
Potrikus, treasurer. Row 2: Jeanette Yamamato, Eva
Fuger, Judi Schornak, Karen Philip, Sharon Smolin-
ski. Row 3: Maureen Dufour, Priscilla Hopcian,
Joyce Bachleda, Sandra Gill. Missing: Members:
Dorothy Carlen, Dorothy Cisek, Judy Czarnecki,
Mary Gaca, Jean Drok, Karen Oller, Judie Roe,
r ' - 4' Diane Schuck, Regina Volas, Lorraine Wnuk.
Society for Advancement of Management, took part in a
panel discussion with the heads of college recruiters from Ford, General Motors, and
Chrysler, at Wayne State University, and brought guest speakers from industry to their
bi-monthlyvmeetingsz Pictured: Row 1: Kenneth Barbour, vice president, Sharon Presson,
secretaryg Artnur Gariepy, presidentg Lawrence Klatt, treasurer. Row 2: Robert Kudek,
Joseph Caruso, Richard Cole, Leo St. Amour. Row 3: Ed Evert, Jim Lehmann, David
Thorsen, Thomas Urban. Missing Members: Robert Brown, John Baldwin, Brian Boyle,
Francis Bietzen, Edward Kline, Walter Kloc, Robert Bisby, Robert Dezinski, Bob Lan-
gon, John Magmer, Louis Mayle, James McKeever, Bernard Nadon, Michael Nolon,
Robert Oswald, Donald Rybtarsyk, Jack Schoelch, Stephen Valentine, Dennis Montone,
, 115- '
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Photo by Irving Lloyd
Francis A. Arlinhaus,
director of the McNich-
ols Road Evening Divi-
sion and Charles F.
Lezchlweis, assistant di-
As these two students indicate the average student in the Evening Division
is older, completing his education while holding down a job.
Adult education is becoming a
fixture in the Dominant Culture
All over the country grown-ups are going to college. So great
has become the demand for adult education that universities with
urban campus have added night schools. At the University of
Detroit there are almost as many students attending class at night
as there are during the day. Mothers leave their children with a
baby sitter and slip away to attend evening classes. Men after work
start their classes at six thirty and finish at ten. Often they do
not see their children from one end of the Week to the other.
Cramming a college education into an already busy life is a hard-
ship for many adults, especially those that are married and have
families. But these adults know there are more opportunities
for them in America if they have college degrees. They know,
too, that with a college degree they can make a great contribution
to the Dominant Culture.
Makes the campus just as busy after dark -as it is
Time for studying
for writing . . .
that's Night School.
A team of eficiency experts, recording the clock
hours of use U-D got from all its buildings this year,
would have been amazed at the total hours all class-
rooms were ill use.
The efficiency record would be due, in large part,
to the 2,500 students who attended classes after dark
on the McNicho1s campus. From 6:30 p.m. till 10:00
the campus was busy and as crowded with these part
time students attending class after a full day's work,
as it was at 10 in the morning.
The Evening Division offered programs in the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences leading to the degrees of
Bachelor of Philosophy, Bachelor of Science, and to
the Certificate of Associate in Arts. In the college of
Engineering it offered courses equivalent to the fresh-
man and sophomore years of the day college of
Taking time out for relaxation are some night school stu-
dents in the downstairs recreation room of the Student
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F Evenin Division
Where Detroit 's Adults
Go to College After Work
To help Detroit meet its needs for adult education,
U-D on its birth site, the Jefferson Avenue Campus,
runs an evening college of Commerce and Finance.
By taking evening courses four nights a week, stu-
dents can get a bachelor's degree in six year's time.
Most of the evening students have full time jobs dur-
ing the day, come in after work, and eat a hurried
dinner before their classes.
It's a long day, work, then school, afterwards home Io the wife
and kids for most. By the time the last class is over, Ihere
isn'! much trafic on Jefferson A venue outside Dowling Hall.
Classes are the biggest part of Evening C QQ F College life. James
P Glispin conducts a class in philosophy, finds his students do well
with abstract concepts, even at late hours.
C :YL F EVENING Continued
Class, sure, but also
some informal periods
There are two sides to the college life
of the night school student. One is his
classes. The other is the informal period
before, between, and after class when the
students chat together in groups in the hall,
or sit down in the library for a bit of study
- A' - v.,.....W.,r-M
Bob West, at registration, looks at bulletin board
lists for courses he is interested in.
Working all day there isn't much time to study,
except in the library a little before class.
are zhvzrctf tr
to be hell!
tb the H7l7y7Cli7I7
mom ar tbl-lkrzcf
Wgllflbll Burns at
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C 62 F Evening Division has developed a social program. Patricia Tramberg se
Larry Larnberjack a ticket for the first dance of tlze season.
The Snack Bar-The place for the sandwich and cup of cojee before class--has
certain warmth. Students talk about their jobs and college work.
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Evening C di F faculty: James P. Glispin, instructor: George W. Green, instructor:
George F. Helwig, chairman of Evening C 62 F1 Charles F. Hengestebeck, instructorg
Eugene T. May, lecturer.
.46 1 1A JN. q ,.
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Evening C cf: F faculty: John J. Arbour, instructor: Robert F. Brang, instructor: Frank
M. Conley. instructor: Robert J. Elder, instructor. Edward J. Fletcher, instructor.
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Evening C di F faculty: William C. Offer, instructor: John L. Perentesis, Iecturerg
Robert C. Salesbury, lecturer: Richard T. Tornas, instructor: Berthold B. Baer, in-
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Evening C 62 F faculty: Joseph A. Youngblood, instructor: Keith E. Rach, instructorg
Carl F. Karey. instructor: Walter F. Ffnan. instructor: John W. Falohee, lecturer.
Counseling and planning courses of study is a big part of Dean O'Regan's job. Discussing courses
with him here is Jim Brode. For Jim's story, see page 178-181.
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C 8a F EVENING Continued
Four young fathers go to college
I: night, after Work
Benjamin Fairless, Benjamin Tallerico, and James Brode find a little time to
study in the library before their first class.
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Benjamin T allerico and James Brode, just coming from work, have
time for a chat with instructor James P. Gillispin and a cup of
coffee and a sandwiclz before class.
Most of the young men attending classes in
the Evening Division of the College of Commerce
and Finance down on the Jefferson Avenue Cam-
pus are married, have children, work all day,
grab a quick bite to eat in the lunch room in
Dowling Hall, attend class until ten. The chil-
dren are usually in bed by the time they get
home. Before going to bed themselves, they
have a little time to visit with their wives and
a lot of study to do.
Four of these young married students are
Herbert Wallace, Benjamin Tallerico, James
Brode, and Benjamin Fairless. What makes these
four unusual is they all work together at the
Edison Company and between them they have
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Home Life Changes
When daddy goes to Night School
Ben Fairless. his wife, Margaret. and their children, David, Michael, Keith, Mary Lou,
and Kevan. With Ben working all day and going to school four nights a week, managing
the family is mostly Margarefs problem.
At lim Brode's house, his wife, Cheryl, and daughter, Linda, have homework to do, too.
"Unless the wife cooperates," Dean
O'Regan said, "it is difficult for a
young man to complete his work for
a degree by attending night classes."
Most evening C 8: F students are
married and hold full time jobs during
the day. This means that a young man
cannot attend night classes unless his
wife is willing to sacrifice his com-
pany evenings and for most of the
week take over the full job of manag-
ing the children and the home.
In the late evening when he is
home, the student must study. Often
his wife and children have the prob-
lems of "settling down" around him
while he studies.
To ease this problem Dean O'Regan
has organized social evenings at
Dowling Hall so wives can get ac-
quainted with the College and the
importance of their husbands' study.
, I :Qty
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Getting daddy through night school is a family project. Ben Tallerico studies while his wife, Julia, entertains their children, Julie and
Julia lMrs. Ben Tallericoj and her son, Ben Jr., do water colors
Saturday night no classes, but Ben Tallerico has a term paper to do. some nights while daddy studies or attends class.
if - f 4 .ft .
Most nights when Ben Tallerico gets home from school his
daughter, Julie. is already in bed.
i ht School tudents
Have time for Campus Organizations
One of Dean O'Reganls remarkable achievements
has been the way he has guided his busy night
school students into organizations which have given
them a spirit of unity and comaraderie. They have
their own student council to handle student alfairsg
fraternities and sororities to organize dances and
assemblies. "We've even organized a bowling
league," Dean O'Regan said, "and several nights a
week, after class, they go out and bowl."
Phi Gamma Nu, Zeta chapter,
members pictured are Mathilda Driesg
Rosemary Bassog Patricia Tranberg,
presidentg Patricia Pytel, recording
secretaryg Annhelene Villagomex, vice
president, Catherine Novak, scribeg
R fel1Iew.s'ki P. Marinelli D. Root. Row 2: T. Esclzrielz' R. Le ak: D. Smith' T. Ha ertv' G. De:
Delta Pi, Gamma R110 Chapter, Row 1: T. Banks, G. Blnzkowski, G. Kopasz, E
J , , 1 I7 1 gg ., '
MEIll8l7fl6l'6,' J. P. Glispin, lIlSll'lIL'lOI',' R. L. Brang, lllSfI'IlCf0l',' D. PEIIIYICI1. Row 3: W. Stull, L
Sclmeper, D. McCarthy, D. Siemnt, J. Cieslega, R. Schulte, R. Bennett, R. PflZOl'.Ylil, H. Bryson, J
Iqappa' P319 Epsilon Zeta Clmpter, Row 1: R. Rewalt, A. Silva,
E. Bonnice, T. Harrigan, P. Holliday, D. Cl1e.s'ney, R. West, A. McMenemy.
Row 2: A. Bardill, D. Tlzompson, R. McCabe, L. Aretha, W. Forrester, J.
Di Bella, C. Harris, H. Collins, J. Brocle, B. Tallerico, J. Pelrik. Row 3: T.
Schaal, J. Yonnke, P. Cubba, L. Courtade, E. Fitzgerald, E. Oliver, E. Miller,
T. Blaszkowski, R. Starck, J. Balmszak, L. Bilkie, W. Prince, W. Fenron, R.
Dewey, H. Revoltlt.
1 Q ll- F- 125117
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Dean of the Dental School, Rene Roclzon, has added new programs and
courses to prepare his students for dentistry practiced in the Dominant
Handle special problems
of the Dominant Culture
By professions is understood a special group in the Dominant
Culture made up of doctors, lawyers, dentists, teachers, journalists,
priests, and many others. But this section of the TOWER deals
with the University of Detroit's two professional schools, Dentistry
and Law. Many of the others included in the professional group
have been dealt with in other sections. In the Dominant Culture
the professional group plays an important part-takes care of
health, education, religious worship, communication, the legal prob-
lems that arise. Because of the importance of their work the pro-
fessional people constitute a highly respected and prized group.
This year, as it has former years, the University sent a number of
lawyers, dentists, and dental hygienists into the professional class.
Phoio by Irving Lloyd l.t.. ..,.,.V1' H
Student dentists at work
in the Dental School
Clinic learning the skills I
needed for tlze new dent-
istry in the Dominant
Dental School Has Grown
from 14 Graduates to 75
'Wa-Ali 'E-las-i 'ff '-'N - Till 'T 1 '
The Dental School opened its doors
at 630 E. Jefferson in 1932 with twenty
faculty mernbersg the first graduating class
consisted of fourteen dentists. Today, in
1961, the faculty numbers seventy and
the School graduated 75 dentists.
Today's dental graduate diifers from a
dental graduate of 1932. In addition to
being a competent member of the dental
profession, he must at the same time
be trained for an active part in the
civic, social, intellectual, and spiritual life
of the community where he sets up his
practice. To attain this objective, the
Dental School has added courses to give
the dentist a sound philosophy of life,
and a sense of social responsibility.
The Dental Schoolls library has grown
with the School. From 3,884 volumes in
1949, it now has a collection in excess of
8,520 volumes. Since 1956 the library
has been a part of the University Library
and has access to a collection of over
Nearly a hundred patients enter the
P gf 1 ' . . .
has been since I 932, will be raised to make way for an express- Dfbllllal School Cl1I1lC daily to have dental
way. The site of the new building has not yet been announced.
The resent Dental School buildin Dinnan Hall where the School
work done by junior and senior students.
Student dental lzygenists at work on patient in the clinic. Each hygenist must complete many hours of work at
the clinic before she is ready for graduation.
Dental Students and
Michigan Public Health
"Careers in Dentistry"
at Lansing, Michigan.
Faculty member Dr Skolov examines a patient. Student C. Caccia
observes and student M Guzzclsz records the d0ctor's findings.
Colonzbzere College L Melfe, senzor lngenzvt supenzses Continued
Tlze Dental Selzool Lzbrary has gzown from 3 884 volumes In 1949 to 8 520 volumes today. As a unit of the U-D
Medical laboratory technician, Shelby Jean Nee-
ley, demonstrates the use of a sectioning machine
which is used to slice ossifiea' tissue in its
natural state. With this machine a piece of hone
may be sliced in cross-section or Iongitnzlinal
section for microscopic analysis. Fresh specimens
of teeth and bones may he examined for path-
at K has
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DENTAL SCHOOL, continued
Better Denti tr
Through student, faculty, research
In order to insure the progress of dentistry, U-D's Dental School engages
in dental research projects in protein metabolism, growth and development,
and radiography. Most of these projects are financed through funds made
available by institutions or the federal government. The researchers are
members of the teaching staff at the school, assisted by selected students.
The research efforts are long term projects, some lasting many years.
As the projects progress or are completed, the information concerning them,
including purpose, methods, results and evaluation, is published in one of the
scientific journals, or as a thesis. The information becomes available to all
researchers for basis of future studies and for clinical development and ap-
The sophomore class practices the reactions of the human heart
from a state of relaxation to that of exercise. The instrument records
the heart beat on a graph recorded in time units. By calculation and
other tests. the physical fitness may be determined for each in-
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Charles Tousch demonstrates the use of photographing microscopic
organism through the microscope. The operator adjusts the mi-
croscope by viewing it in a horizontal eye-piece adapted to the
microscope. He then illuminates the microscopic field and releases
theicamera shutter, resulting in a photograph of the microscopic
organism. This instrument enables projector slides to be made of
unusual organisms. for use in the classroom.
Research activities of Trieste G. Vitti, assistant professor in the
Basic Science Department, have included studies on the influence
of growth on the metabolism of tissue proteins. The role of proteins
in the vital processes of the living organism has for many years
occupied the attention of many researchers in various biological
sciences. Their recent success in demonstrating the origin of proteins
within plant and animal cells has made research on the biochemistry
of proteins a field of increased importance.
' 'Lk-f 'll' rr
l in J
.173 -1 1 5.-
.therapy-to reduce the amount of pain sufierea' from dental operations, steriophonic music has been intro-
ln the denttsfs ojice to sooth the patient during dental operations. The patient is free to select music or the
is of a rippling waterfall, which psychologists say is the most relaxing audio-anesthesia for the patient.
DENTAL SCHOOL, continued
Students Work at Hospitals
At Sinai seniors perform dental extractions and do minor surgical
T I IT 7' 'T T!
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Seniors come to Harper for Iectiires and to sec and diagnose actiml
il l "'
It is here at Henrv Ford Hospital that the senior denial Sfllf1'lfl1lS
attend lectures given by specialists in the various felds of med1cll'1e.
The School of Dentistry maintains affiliations at Ford,
Harper, and Receiving Hospitals to provide the student
with practical experience in hospital routine and to permit
him to examine actual cases of and understand better the
overlapping phases of medicine and dentistry. This year
Sinai Hospital and the Detroit House of Correction were
added to this list in order to further broaden this important
phase of dental education.
At Henry Ford Hospital senior students attend lecturers
and clinics given by specialists in the various fields of medi-
cine. They become acquainted with the latest developments
in these lields and are made aware of their relationship and
importance to dentistry.
The oral surgery departments of Receiving Hospital, -Sinai
Hospital, and the Detroit House of Correction, furnished
the dental students the opportunity to perform extraction,
minor surgery, and assist in more complex operations. They
engage in the clinical application of the knowledge acquired
in their Dental School training.
L. Morton is doing a surgical scrub, which
is an important procedure before any surgi-
cal operation. Dr. Dunskey is supervising.
L. Morton is performing a dental extraction
under the supervision of the oral surgery de-
partment staH at Sinai Hospital.
Dr. Dunskey, a dental intern at Sinai Hospital,
demonstrates to a dental student the value of radio-
graphs in making a diagnosis.
1 4 V A
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J. Wuse is performing a dental extraction with the assistance of E. Woolf and
under the supervision of Dr. R. Zielinski at Receiving Hospital.
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"Listen you guys . . . we do it like this. That
pose is shown as a fraternity members speaks.
Student loyalty, enthusiasm, and organization at the
School of Dentistry is as vibrant a force on campus as in
any other unit of the University.
Perhaps it is because the students are professional
men and women with a professional objectiveg perhaps
it is because of the student-faculty relationship.
In the fall of every school year the greatest social
vent of the Dental School calendar is held-the Odonto
Il all. It is attended by almost every student and faculty
ember at the School. The evening's festivities consist
E dinner at one of Detroit's larger hotels followed by
t song from the Dean with accompaniment by the
enior Dental Students. The evening is then completed
ith a dance at the hotel's ballroom.
Christmas at the Dental School is celebrated with
- party given by the Junior American Dental Associa-
ion for the grade school children from SS. Peter and
Fraternity life at the Dental School is much the same
s fraternity life elsewhere. The dental student has his
hoice of one of four fraternities. Alpha Omega, the
rst fraternity at the Dental School, was established in
933. Senior J ack Laurie is president. Delta Sigma Delta
as established in 1939 when sixteen students became
apter members. Its president is Gene Fry. Psi Omega
as founded in 1937 and at present has 40 active mem-
rs. Larry Hunt is the Grand Master. Xsi Psi Phi, the
west fraternity at the Dental School, was established in
55. Dwight Monsma is the president. Each fraternity
s one calendar date during the school year to sponsor
o ance which is attended by the entire student body.
The Junior American Dental Association gave tlze grade school children of
S S Peter and Paul a Christmas party
Tlze biggest social event of the year for the U-D Dental student is the
Smile pretty fellas. . . and smile they did, even tlze waitress. This
fraternity has just completed some of the ceremonies necessary for their
pledges before they become full-fledged members.
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Before the Homecoming game with Dayton, the Homecoming Parade marched
down Livernois to Florence.
The Dominant Culture provides
many hours for play
In the Colonial Period of American history the student reads that
as soon as the various cities became established the colonists began
to set aside holidays for special celebrations. There was time for
dances and parties, too. In the early history of New York City the
student reads of dinner parties and of evenings spent at the theater.
The history of American leisure is as old as the history of the nation.
Today, with technology and science shortening the working week
and the working day, more time is available for leisure than ever
before and using it wisely and well can be a problem. This is why
at the University of Detroit, which is trying seriously to prepare its
students for life in the Dominant Culture, dances, Carnival, the
campus theatre, Homecoming become important educational events.
Before Homecoming, Stu-
dent Organizations cam- ,,,,A
paigned to get their "
candidate elected queen.
A coach shows oil his football team . . .
fraternities show off their queens . . . a
band marches . . . pretty girls show oif
pretty dresses at a dance . . . cheerleaders
cheer . . . a beautiful campus shows itself
oif . . . Homecoming is a show, so U-D
Homecoming is fun. Students join in
parades . . . pledges work at pledging . . .
a queen is elected . . . Phi Sigma wins a
float award . . . the class of l35 has a party
. . . the Varsity News puts out a "Home-
coming edition" . . . one or two do home-
work in the library . . . Homecoming is
fun, so U-D has fun.
An antique fire wagon was used by members of Alpha Clzi to boost the fraternity's
candidate for queen, Nancy Wemhoj.
Members of the St. Francis Club bang it up for Barbara TAE'ers make last-minute prepdI't1Ii0I1-Y for the
The small football field in front of Shiple Hall was the site of the 1960 Homecoming Bonfire.
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Taking note at the polls? Can't this fellow remember a pretty face? Carol Knowlton's campaign committee.
"l've won!" exclaims Homecoming Queen Barbara Soberaiski to a group of coeds.
Wilmer of the "best House float" award was Regis House witlz players
and a referee scrambling for a book. Their slogan? "Nine-and-a-half out of
every ten people read the yellow pages."
A queen, a dance,
a parade, a game
Half the fun 'of Homecoming is the activities that preceed the big
game. There's a queen to elect-and the campus is abound with
campaign posters, and voting. There's a Homecoming parade-ab
most every campus organization is busy working on a Hoatg and
the dance on Friday night-when the winners are announced-
everybodyis gotta be there for that!
The other half: Titans, 123 U of Dayton, 0.
Delta Phi Epsilon captured the award given for best
fraternity fioat with "Hertz-Rent-a-Hearse." Two horses
pulled a buggy carrying a flower-bedecked casket.
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U-D adie Snags Her Man
"Don't jab me, Miss." Well might the lad say this.
"Pamper me, and I'll be a good date!"
And in triumph drags him off
to the annual Sadie Shuffle
"Enter, dear sir," and over 400 fortunate gentlemen were
ushered into the Memorial Building, Friday evening, Nov.
5, for the Mardi Gras, this year's annual Sadie Shuffle, the
dance where the U-D gals take the fellas. Coeds gave their
men deluxe service, they checked their coats, pinned on their
boutonnieres, lit their cigarettes, and of course, picked up the
Under a sky of pink and red streamers, Sadies and dates
danced away the night to the music of Tommy Baldwin
and his band. The only couple that didn't see much action
was the pair of formally attired manikins on the center
of the dance iloor.
At twelve midnight, lights and table candles were put
out, and flurry of streamers and confetti fell, thrown by the
boys who were quite elated by this chance to shower their
I U ' E U-D man was on file. Early comers got first choice and if the man said
Sadies bid for their men at the date bureau in tze mon. very
no, he just c0uldn't go to the dance.
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S ' l Some of the most popular organizations on the
U-D campus are the social organizations. These
o o groups are intended to provide students
with the opportunity to meet new people,
and to make new friends. Their activities
sometimes parallel those of the service organizations when they are attaining
these ends. Students from out of state are provided with a chance to meet
others from their home towns, and are able to join them in many activities.
All of these groups fill a special need.
Slgma Tau, national social Pan-
Hellenic sorority, participated in the Home-
coming float parade and queen contest, built
a booth for Spring Carnivalg sponsored a
spring dance with three other Greek organiza-
tions and the Scholarship Fund Club, which
ramad one semester's tuition for 12 hours.
Pictured: Row 1: Kathey Kearney, treasurerg
Joanne Raedle, vice presidentg Gloria Marie
Novak, presidentg Christina Novak, secretaryg
Mrs. Jose Espinosa, advisor. Row 2: Yvonne
Sajan, Judy Mandia, Rosemarie Gancer, Carol
Matonic, Ruth Palmer, Mary Sajan, Row 3:
Terese Tobiczyk, Peggy Seymour, Helen Galo-
vich, Mary Studer, Mary Lou Tonin, Roslie
Lukezich, Patricia McCormick.
CheCI'lC3dC1'S promoted student activities
directly connected with athletic events and
were available upon request to assist at .all
ofhcial activities sponsored by the University.
They took part in pep rallies, football games,
basketball games, orientation week, homecom-
ing, and assisted the coach upon request.
Pictured: Pat Wasg Lorraine Tobiesykg Dee
Heatherson, captaing Diane Kaminskig Penny
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Ch1C3g0 is a social club open to U-D
students from the Chicago area. During the year
they sponsored social activities for members and
their friends in Chicago at vacation times. Pictured:
Row I: Ken Kramer, president. Row 2: Tom Zukow-
ski, social chairman, Jerome Neyer, secretary, Jack
Andrews, vice president, Bud Roeser, treasurer.
Alpha Chia social fraternity, this year sponsored the Stepping Out, furnished food
baskets at both Christmas and Easter for needy Detroit families, entered teams in all
the major intramural sports, and took part in Greek Week. Pictured: Row 1: Fred
Cadekg Dave Buchanan, Ed Falvey, vice president, Pete Devine, president: Chuck
Evans, secretaryg Ron Burke, treasurer. Row 2: Marty Clements, Joe Kerwin, John
O'Brien, Ken Barker, Jack Ruff, Bill Allen. Row 3: Terry Grajek, Bob Bishop, Terry
Pollard, Jon Dady. Missing: Members: Bob Boucher, Ned Covault, Tony Dubeck,
Roger Kerwin, Joe Trapp, Don Wisner.
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KHPPH Beta Gamma, national social soror-
ity, awarded a scholarship key to the graduating Arts
coed with the highest average, donated to the St.
Thomas Aquinas Reading Rooms, co-sponsored the
Stepping Out Dance, held a Mother-Daughter Com-
munion Breakfast, a Dad-Daughter Dinner, a Found-
ers' Day party, a formal initiation dinner with the
closing of the pledge session, and climaxed the scholas-
tic year with a formal dinner dance, took part in the
Christmas Basket Contest, the Easter Basket Contest,
Carnival and Homecoming. KBG won best sorority
carnival booth for 1960 and best Homecoming float W.
for 1960. Pictured: Row I: Peggy Ann Cooley, treas- fi
urerg Kathy Gleason, corresponding secretary: Sheila
Fox, pledge mistressg Linda Gogoleski, president, Kitty
Manning, vice presidentg Kathy Kirchner, recording
secretaryg Diane Fanale, social chairman. Row 2:
Peggy Donovan, Mary Gibbons, Yvette Ducharme, t
Ann Govan, Lynette Bielat, Marcia Corona. Row 3:
Linda Sloan, Mary Ellen Buysse, Joan Johnson,
Maureen Collins, Diane Beeuwsaert, Barbara Hedeen,
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Pictured: Row 1: Anita Truhon, Janet Keegan, Helen Ruhana, Helen Schlacter, Eileen
Sabo, Ginger Bonohoom, Carol Blackwell. Row 2: Karen McDermott, Martha Rosenacker,
Mary Kay Kramer, Carol Knowlton, Norma Petix, Nancy Kroeknke, June Kendall.
Row 3: Elsie Terrian, Tina Cicillini, Mary Ann Sandora, Kay Cornell, Helen Cottrell.
Though called social sororities and fraternities, their
activities are not all fun and frolic. Read through a
their activities. See the number of dances
they sponsored or co-sponsored this year
-to select only one of their activities. Then
spend a moment thinking about the amount of planning that must go into a
successful dance, arrangements with printers for tickets and programs, the
hours it takes to decorate a hall. These organizations are social, they do
have fun, they frolic. But underlying all their song and laughter is a lot
of hard work.
Delta Sigma Phle international social
fraternity, sponsored the Bob-Lo Cruise. Its
activities included the Sailor's Ball and the
Carnation Ball. PiCfllI'6'd.' Row I: Gerald Lilly,
sergeant at armsg Thomas Herrmann, record-
ing secretaryg John Mullett, vice presidentg
Joseph Mitchell, presidentg John Bennett, cor-
responding secretaryg Gerard Nee, treasurer.
Row 2: Thomas Giachino, Wendel Hall,
Michael Cowan, Gerald Fisher. Row 3:
Thomas Carraway, John Riegle, Brent Chezar,
Ernest Zemke, William Morandini. Row 4:
Kenneth Kramer, Robert Mente, Michael
Cavanagh. Missing members: Charles Bradley,
Thomas Coyle, Frederick Gebstadt, Corydon
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5 1 t 5
Delta Zeta a national social Panhellenic
sorority, sponsored the annual Turkey Trot
Dance and the annual Easter Basket Drive,
supported a patient at U.S. Marine Hospital,
Carville, Lag celebrated Founders' Day with
other chapters and alumnae groups in southern
Michigan: and attended State Day, a gathering
of all Michigan chapters. Pictured: Row I:
Ann McDonaldg Mary Leslie, treasurer, Judy
Birnbyer, second vice president: Jean Duckett,
president, Pat Krygel, Erst vice presidentg
Kathi Rogers, recording secretary, Ann Mere-
dith. Row 2: Mary Ann Korby, Barbara Boik,
Mary Niederoest, Pat Raymond, Theresa Grif-
fith, Pat Kuhary, Pam Rich. Row 3: Shirley
Poppert, Margaret Kepel, Alice Pavelites, Pat
Williams, Geraldine Balut, Carolyn Mirek,
Francine Skebinski, Susan Sabourin. Row 4:
Sylvia Balinski, Suzzette Roth, Jeanette Polin-
ski, Jeanette Plaskie, Kay Norton, Geraldine
Durak, Marty McCann. Missing members:
Alice Bosh, Audrey Burns, Mary Kay Doer-
ing, Sue Fitzgerald, Lila Ganem, Gail Gayda,
Judy Lee, Diane Longeway, Kathi McBrady,
Kathi McDermott, Janet Nowinski, Mary Jane
Riordon, Ellen Sabo, JoAnn Schimmer, Sue
Trombley, Mary Kay Ward, Mary Zammitt.
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The ladies came in their elegant gowns and the
gentlemen appeared in their best military uni-
forms. Eighteenth century America had come to
U-D. If you looked close enough you might even
see George Washington looking over his cadets.
The event was the Military Ball, the only formal
affair on campus. The ladies were U-D coeds and
the gentlemen were members of the ROTC.
The setting for the Ball was America during
the Revolution--a perfect setting for a perfect
The ladies and gentlemen danced and danced
and danced to the "Swing and Swayw band of
Sammy Kaye and loved every minute of it
But it was an even bigger evening for Queens
Sue Terbueggen and Cathy Studinger They were
crowned Sweethearts of the Air Force and Army
ROTC respectively at the Ball
Its a big moment in Sue Tetblleggenr lzfe Ole the is no
Sneetllcart for the Adlllfllfv Ball Ir a dream of almovt ever
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to forget for a long time. Reigning as Air Force ROT
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V U-D coed. Here Sue accepts ll bouquet of roses while lie
'V A e court looks on. The Air Force cadets selected Sue from
group of four finalists
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r s One robin does not make a spring. One booth does
y not make a Spring Carnival, nor one lloat a Home-
coming parade But one does notice as one
a g looks over the activities of the social campus
organizations that nearly all of them con
tribute a float to the Homecoming Parade and a booth to the Carnival. Grad-
ually, the realization dawns on one the part the collective efforts of the
social organizations played in making the Carnival and Homecoming the
great events they were. A further thing that should be pointed out is the
fact that proceeds of Spring Carnival payed nearly one half of the debt on
the Student Union Building.
Kappa Slgma Kappa, international
social fraternity, continued the Boy's Town
Fund Drive which has become an annual event
at the Universityg sponsored the Christmas
50-50 Club Raflleg co-sponsored the Fall Fro-
licg and took part in the Carnival and intra-
murals. Pictured: Row 1: Larry Zatkoff, re-
cording secretaryg John Calandro, correspond-
ing secretaryg Richard Brower, presidentg
James Conners, vice presidentg Mr. ,Charles
Leichtweis, moderator. Row 2: Ronald Van
Ermen, Robert Miaskowski, John Wieler, Don-
ald Van Den Berghe, John Milan, Ralph
Smiecinski. Row 3: Raymond Wojtalik, James
Colombo, Rod McKnight, Paul Christ, Robert
Ceane. Row 4: Thomas Crowley, Edward
Christie. Missing: Ofiicers: William Rathsburg,
treasurer. Members: Frank Fodale, Robert
Dyens, Joseph Kraiewski.
P111 Slgma Deltaa national social fra-
ternity, activities were regular rushing affairs,
pledging, two parties or social functions each
month, float for Homecoming, Millionaires
Party, and the Greek Ball. Pictured: Row I:
Jordan Colbertg Leon Schurgin, treasurcrg Ger-
ald Weitzman, presidentg Burton Roth, vice
president: Allen Glasser, pledgemaster. Row 2:
Arnold Fink, Michael Adelson, Leonard Frank-
lin, Jack Jackson. Missing: Officers: Michael
Kelton, corresponding secretary. Members:
Phillip Levy, Michael Meskin, Michael Ber-
man, Ronald Feldman, Ronald Katz, James
Gottfurcht, Leonard Homer, Harvey Hauer,
Edward Meth, Leonard Zucker, Howard Baron,
Phl Kappa Theta, national social frater-
nity for Catholic men, took an active part in all of
the major University functions, including the Home-
coming Parade, Queen contest, Spring Carnival,
Christmas and Easter Basket contestsg participated
in all intramural sports activitiesg co-sponsored the
Autumn Mixer after the first football gameg held
a monthly Communion Breakfast for its membersg
and conducted a bi-annual faculty night. Pictured:
Row 1: Doctor Harmon, moderatorg Emery Kolibar,
pledge masterg Chuck Delecta, treasurerg Chuck Mc-
Laughlin, presidentg Jim Lyons, vice presidentg Clem
Kubikg Father Berdan, Chaplain. Row 2: Jim Ser-
denis, Eric Calpin, Len Malinowski, Tom Larabell,
Dan Fedorko. Row 3: Bob Krapf, B. J. Reckman,
Roy Sabin, Bernie Baumgardner, Don Horkey, Mike
Maslyn. Row 4: Jerry Peplowski, John Donovan, Bill
Burns, Ken Beste, Andy Lote. Misiug: Oyficers: Tom
Olender, secretary. Members: Norm Braune, Tony
Dragoni, Dick Jursca, Pat King, Bob Kroll, Ed
Moran, Terry Peoples, Tony Petricca, Perry Root,
John Wilde, Bill Wilson.
Magi activities were the Magi Hayride, the Easter Ball, and a Communion Breakfast.
They helped at the St. Joseph Home, and lead the Rosary during October and May
in the Student Chapel. Pictured: Row I: James Motz, historiang Bob Michalak, vice
presidentg Joseph Lamarra, presidentg Thomas Reno, pledgemasterg Bob Barsch, secretary.
Row 2: Jack Frye, John Wasserman, David Patria, Jim Lannane, David Simko, Ronald
Quick, John McDonald. Row 3: Dan Bohn, J. Anthony Drobot, James Morrow, George
Connelly, John Bales. Missing: Ojicers: John Guernsey, treasurer. Members: Terry
Stapleton, Lawrence Eschbach, Ed Moylan.
P 'd' In reflecting upon man and his ways the philosopher be-
r came aware that man was a social animalg that he needed
the group-the family, the city the club-
not only to get along but to achieve the
fullness of his personality. So it is quite
natural that the university student join a social organization. He cannot
sponsor a dance or build a iloat by himself but with the group he can.
Alone, without the give and take that comes from "doing together" his
personality will not fully develop. But in the group he becomes involved
in the kind of give and take that helps his personality to mature.
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Sigma Epsilon Pictured: Row 1:
Frank Raidlg Fred McEvoy, vice president:
Jim Hoey, presidentg Jack Schoelch, treasurer:
Bill Rowan, historian: Denis O'Connor. Row 2:
Nick Scavone, Jim Gemma, Jim Haller, Dick
Cole, Don Sting, Bix Kroener. Row 3: Ray
Lyons, Dick Poehlman, Sam Scavone, Paul
Bearden Ton Fiorella Bill Pusateri. Row 4'
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George McDonnel, Mick Santello, Fred
Gientke, Jim Hinch, Ed Gormley, Paul Bibeau.
Polud PfCfIll'C'd.' Row 1: M. A
Witkowski, A. Skowrong A. Pawlik, recording
secretar' C. Sz manski corres ondin' sec
y. , y . P s -
retaryg C. BlCI11Ck, H. Stone. Row 2: I
Nowicki, D. Kaminski. C. Smolkey, M. A
Gaca, C. Kolowick, P. Strzelewicz. Row 3
E. Pawlowski, M. Piet, P. Niegoski, J. Krok.
C. Jamroz, D. Waluk, L. Domzalski.
Sigma Phl Epsllon activities for the year were a Fall Dinner Dance, Campaign
for Homecoming Queen, the Turkey Trot, participation in Greek Olympic Games,
participation in Homecoming activity, presentation of a trophy to the highest scoring
varsity basketball players, participation in all intramural sports. presentation of the
only all-male variety show at the Spring Carnival, a Spring Dinner Dance, and a
Communion Mass and Breakfast. Pictured: Row I: Art Gariepyg Jim Trewartha. secre-
taryg Sam Maiorano, Sam Messina. Row 2: Tom Bonafair, Paul Messano, Larry Hocken-
smith, Mike McCullough. Row 3: Tom Findlay, Don Egan.
Pfllud Club kept the old Polish traditions
alive, and met bi-monthly. usually on the first and
third Wednesday nights of the month. The main
project this year was the annual "Wigilia," the tra-
ditional Polish Christmas dinner. The club also par-
ticipated in Homecoming, Spring Carnival. Christmas
Basket Drive, held a 'tMass and Holy Communion
'W Sunday," and sponsored a hay ride, bowling, parties,
picnics, and the singing of Christmas carols in
Polish and English. Pic't11red: Row I: R. Kubinskig
J. Woznisk: N. Dobrowolski, social chairman: D.
Michon, president: L. Bugajewskig R. Bratkowskig J.
Florka. Row 2: T. Ervin, K. Gogala, J. Ianowiak,
W. Cembor. F. Kucmierz, R. Goclowski. G. Ko-
wnlewski. Row 3: A. Ulewicz. R. Kaczmorski, J.
Fyrinski. J. Czerkis, A. Novick. N. Augistine, B.
Tauky. Row 4: J. Drobot. E. Kowalski. J. Derkow-
ski, R. Wcsolowski, T. Kopacki. Mf.Y.Yfll.Q.' Ofiicers:
M. Godlewski, vice presidentg J. Kowalewski, treas-
urer. Members: R. Gdowski, R. Gabryelski.
S an vernight Trip to Cinei
To see the Titans defeat Xavier
Friday, September 30, U-D football
minded student Titan fans began an
exciting trek to follow the football
team to Cincinnati. Fifty-one adven-
turous souls at Michigan Central De-
pot boarded for a nine and one half
hour trip. But with songs, cards, witty
talk, the hours iiew by quickly. At
Cincinnati they saw the Titans roll to
victory over Xavier and after the game
went to a dance. A short night of songs
on the B 8a O put them back in Detroit
on Sunday morning.
m- Fifty-one adven-
turous souls from U-D boarded the
train at the Michigan Central depot
to follow the football team to Cin-
2:00 3- nl- The trip was barely
started when things began to liven
up. All night song fests -and card
games highlighted the activities.
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They re off!" The ten entries, representing colleges and universities all over the U.S., race to the finish line in the Annual International
Intercollegiate Turtle Tournament held in connection with the University of Detroit Spring Carnival each year. The horse-errr turtle-
from the Red Cross Board, "Disaster," won the race.
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U-D'ers take time out for 6'Carny,, fun
The "Carny" is a lot of fun for a lot of people. Bark-
ers, cotton candy, and take-a-chance booths, the usual
carnival mainstays, all fared well at the 12th Annual
U-D Spring Carnival. But, everyone seemed to agree
that a 15 second ceremony in the State Fair Colliseum
was the nightfs biggest attraction. U-D'ers had waited 10
years for a simple ceremony. It was the burning of the
fB500,000 pledge made by the student body in 1950.
The figure represented their part in financing the 51.5
million Student Union Building.
With the big debt paid off, this year's profits were
scheduled to go into a 310,000 load fund. The "Carny"
is a lot of fun for a lot of people-and it does some
Phi Sigma Kappa's harker uses an electronic voice saver in
an egort to draw a crowd at the "Carny."
'P contmued 213
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Weighing-in before tlie race is a very important part of a turtle race.
Ready and rearin' to go.
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All the fanfare
And noise of the track
Spine-tingling excitement permeates the crowd. Spec-
tators anxiously check their wrinkled schedules. A
low murmur betrays the doubts as well as the hopes
of the audience. Last-minute money quickly changes
hands of the harassed bookies. Nervously the contest-
ants pad about within their confined quarters, a feeling
of hopefulness interred within their very shells.
This scene occurred at the International Intercolleg-
iate Turtle Tournament, an event of the Spring Carni-
val. Requests were sent out to various colleges and
universities throughout the United States and some
foreign countries to sponsor a contender for this race.
Campus organizations could also enter. Winners of
the preliminary heats vie for the championship in the
final, all-important race. Last year's winner was "Dis-
aster," sponsored by the Red Cross Board.
Getting ready for big start -crowd and turtle, all are anxious.
Before the race begins, each turtle must be
tagged-that is the job of the Ojfcial Turtle
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Passing up a contestant zo the grandstand is a hopeful backer.
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A Week-end off
Preparation for U-D's 12th Annual Spring Carni-
val began long before the thousands began tossing
rings around cheap gifts and tossing darts at balloons
on the midway. It began long before Detroit's
Mayor, Louis C. Miriani proclaimed "U-D Spring
Carnival Week" in Detroit. It began several weeks
before Pat Oliver and Nancy Hogan were selected
by the students to be King and Queen of the
"Carny." It began the day after the llth Annual
Spring Carnival iinished and 1959's Camival Chair-
man named Dick Roddy Chairman of 1960's Carni-
val. Once he organized his committee, Roddy and
his committee began pushing for a goal of S35,000.
They made only S20,000, but were not disappointed
because so many had a wonderful time.
21- .g:,,,.',:, 1-.5544
t f5'i' an 32125
Among other things, Ron Slober is U-D's No. I
bearded man AND Charge d' Agaires of the Royal
Court. How 'bout that?
Ji' -- -:v3'T'rf'5
He: "I don't know how I got into this silly thing. And to make matters worse, she won't even do her part."
She: "I wish I had another partner, I wish he would learn to pump!" S0 they lost.
In the annual Bicycle-Built-for-Two Race
around the Engineering Building, entrants
cut a corner. The race was a "Carny"
promotion stunt sponsored by the Carni-
Sigma Sigma Sigma, a national, social, Panhellenic sorority, artici ated in
Homecoming, Greek Week, Spring Carnival, co-sponsored the Turkey Trot, sold bas-
ketball programs at all home games, and climaxed the school year with an annual
dinner. dance. Pictured: Row 1.- Lorraine Tobiczyk, keeper of the gradesg Patricia Was,
recording secretary, Doris Hahnke, presidentg Rosie Sheridan, vice presidentg Penny
Maclnnes, Panhellenic representative. Row 2: Carol Angelo, Diane Kaminski, Angela
Pasquale, Joanie Davidovicz, Judy Wehrmeister. Row 3: Rita West, Barbara Stoe, Pat
Colodiy, Karen Hinch, Eleanor Hayden, Kit McCabe. Row 4: Joanne Roehrig, Vera
Frale, Kathy Marrin, .Carol Chesney, Dorothy Wilfinger, Mary McClatchie, Marilyn Kelly.
Missing: Ojjticers: Alicia Annas, treasurer, Barbara Soberaiski, corresponding secretary.
Members: Judy Allen, Diane Gosinski, Joyce Janus, Nancy Malfant, Mary Murtagh,
Barbara Lofstrom, Monica Rodge, Judy Nelson, Joyce Korte, Julia Najor, Mary Lou
Sword, Nancy Wemholf.
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Out of Town Coeds Club a Service Club fgf
coeds whose permanent residence is outside of Detroit, 5-'f:jggj,
promotes mutual assistance and fellowship among gffvfeaf
the members through the orientation program each aiu'
semester, various housing projects, and social activi- .
ties. Pictured: Row I: Adelle Hromcog Judi Carrierg
Dorothy Deigert, treasurer, Carole Case, presidentg
Barbara Watson, Susan Firestoneg Margaret Spencer. -
Row 2: Colleen Breitner, Jane Wolcott, Phyllis
Daily, Suzy Fortino, Mary Jo Alderson, Anna Mae
Fitzgerald, Betty Frost. Row 3: Lana Lebedovych,
Mary Ann Wilhelm, Katherine Warford, Mary Jo
McCormick, Judy Presit, Teri Tedesco, Karen Ronne.
Row 4: Ann Tyler, Ruth Ann Ritch, Mary C. Con- ,...
nelly, Dolores Magyar, Elinor Kaniszewski, Marga-
ret Guernsey, Patricia Petrick, Patricia Loetz. Mis-
sing: Ojficers: Rosalie Lukezich, secretaryg Rose
Testa, vice president. Members: Mary Lynn Burrill,
Mary Anne Caldwell, Patricia Conway, Elaine Dreid-
ame, Sharon Halligan, Marlene Hammer, Judith
Keller, Suzanne Klimas, Peggy Kramer, Nancy La-
Flamme, Sue Meagher, Sharon Noonan, Peggy Rick-
ert, Martha Rosenacker, Peggy Seymour, Juliann
Stoppani, Trudie Walters, Betty Winters, Rosemary
What makes an experience pleasant and truly memorable,
the event itself, or the people involved? The event has much
to do with it but in the last analysis
if the event. is, pleasant and its memory
to be cherished, it IS the people in
volved that makes it so. Happenings among strangers are rarely pleasant
and if remembered are so because of the unpleasantness or tension involved.
Experiences among friends are pleasant, memories of them happy. Conse-
quently the friends one makes at the university make the university experience
pleasant and memorable. Members of social organizations iind their most
cherished friendships have been made in these groups.
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Tau Kappa EPS1l011,the Epsilon Phi
chapter, in keeping with its policy of civic
activity, sent a delegate to the Mayor's com-
mittee to 'lKeep Detroit Beautiful," sponsored
a "Keep Detroit Beautifuln dance, and a booth
at the State Fair. Pictured: Row 1: Duane
Kujawa, pledgemasterg Paul Colbrooke, sec-
retryg Larry Klatt, treasurerg Ted Dziurman,
president, Tom Urban, vice presidentg Steve
Valentine, sergeant at armsg Anthony Guitfre.
Row 2: Paul Colatruglio, Frank Laughlin,
Michael Bradley. Leo St. Amour, Robert Gor-
gone, Robert Martin. Row 3: John Moffitt,
Charles Wilkie, Ray Tomasetti, Donald Droll,
Charles Werstine, Brian Boyle, Richard Ronzi,
Edward Szabo. Row 4: Ken Wilhelmg Philip
Canuzaro, James Ericksong Ron Dellamorag
William Littleg Walter Esser, historiang Paul
Wilhelm, Robert Carlisle. Missing members:
George Clark, Bernie English, John Gleeson,
Bill Herbert, Tom Rau, Tony Schreiner, Dan
Sawicki, Robert Slowin, Don Rogers, Robert
Turley, Roger Bodo, Jerry Churchvara, Frank
Gendernalin, James Haag, Gary Sheridan,
Theta P111 Alpha, national social so-
rority, sponsored the Sweetie Pie nomination,
Christmas Ball, and a Founders' Day Cele-
brationg presented the Senior Service Award
to the outstanding senior member of the year,
were the official promoters of the Apostleship
of Prayer at U-Dg participated in Greek Week,
the Easter Basket contest, and other campus
activities. Pictured: Row I: Judy Woodbeck,
historiang Barbara Berry, sergeant at armsg
Kathy Hill, marshall, Diane Wheeler, vice
president, Arlene Przywara, presidentg Mar-
garet Markey, recording secretary, Joan Ma-
tuscak, pledge mistressg Rev. E. M. Lovely,
S. J., moderator. Row 2: Anne Toth, Kathy
Lyon, Mary Margaret Topolsky, Irene Rand-
all, Phyllis Hibbeln, Kathy Gazda, Sheri Burke,
Barbara Bode. Row 3: Sue Terbrueggen, Pat
Nolan, Hope Ulch, Mary Beth Grix, Cindy
Courtney, Mary Ann Goetz, Joan Fellrath,
Kathy Kelly. Row 4.- Joan Davis, Mary Ann
Lyons, Marion Lynch, Mary Beth McCleary,
Jan LeComte, Mary Beth McDonough, Emily
DeMattia, July Drolet. Missing members:
Delia Barton, Sue Bowen, Yvonne Camiller,
Rosemary DuMouchelle, Betty Ann Heenan,
Sharon Hunt, Fran Kelly, Mary Louise Lutz,
Mary Ellen Raleigh, Ann Moloney, Anne
Marie Pozzini, Michaeleen Robichaud.
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The Greeks Have
Greek Week is an exciting time of the year
for members of sororities and fraternities. It's
the time of year for such events as the Greek
dance, the Greek Sing, and the ever so popular
Greek Week has its serious note too, as when
Rod Shearer, head of the Residence Halls at U-D
told the Greeks to take stock of themselves and
to "consider seriously the Greek system in the
But Greek Week is basically play week for
the Greeks. Everything from bicycle races to the
bonfires spell fun for all. It lasted seven days.
But, like all good things, it came to an end.
Greek Week concluded with the Laurel Ball,
a gala occasion for all Greeks and friends. Every-
one was there including Miss Helen Kean, dean
of women, and Thomas Emmet, dean of men.
Even Fred Netting and his band showed up and
played a little music for the dancers.
he Sir Galahad? No, not quite. He's just helping Tau
Kappa Epsilon win the Chariot Race.
Everybody but everybody was out watching the slow
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The crowds that turned out to wzztch U-D home lmskeihall garnes this
year indicated the poprllarity of Sf70C'illfOl' sports in the Dominant Culture.
Millions today take part in sportsg
millions more are spectators
Sports like professional baseball, football, basketball, hockey and
boxing today attract millions of spectators. Sandlot football and
baseball are common. Hundreds play golf, handball, bowl, swim.
Athletics has become another important element in the Dominant
Culture, so important that the beginning of the baseball season the
president of the United States feels that it is in keeping with the
dignity of his office to be at the ball park to throw out the tirst
ball. No man or women today can live a full life in the Dominant
Culture without some interest in athletics either as a spectator or
a participant. As a consequence of this there is a place in any
university's program for athletics. The University of Detroit has
three spectator sports: football, basketball, and baseballg it has
minor sports, track and tennis and fencing, and a developing .in-
Photo by Irving Lloyd
This block by John Mor-
gan in the U-D Dayton
game is symbolic of the
Titan's .struggle for a
championship this sea-
Offers wide variety of sports
To the great number of students not participating in varsity sports
is offered the opportunity to take part in the intramural activities. This
program is offered for all students regardless of skill or experience in
The program is under the full-time direction of Vern Fahrenkrug of
the department of Physical Education and student representative, Ken
Yastic. There is also a board, consisting of student members and Physical
Education Department staffers.
In the fall, a tennis tournament is held. This past year 48 entered, mak-
ing it the largest tourney ever.
The golf tournament took the U-D winners and placed them against
those of Assumption University in an intramural tournament which was
won by U-D.
In the touch football league, 35 teams vied for the three trophies, dorms,
fratemities, and independent teams.
Last winter, there were volleyball, handball, pool, ping-pong, and
badminton tournaments, as well as a basketball league comprised of
In the spring, a track and field tournament, horseshoe contest and soft-
ball league were held. Because of lack of playing facilities, three new
softball backstops and diamonds were constructed.
Get that quarterback
A futile dive is made for a fleet halfback.
Vern Fahrenkrug, director, and Ken Yastic, student representative, discuss the
E t' -,s. it
H0w's about an end run. fellas?
Fast and demanding-tl1at's handball
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Trackmen Blaze Four New Records
Shot-Put, Low Hurdles, l l
880 Yard Run, Mile Relay
The 1960 track team, led by Coach Vern Fahren-
krug, was made up of George Heger, Paul Maloney,
Art Maskery, Danny Watkins, and Mike DeMattia.
Four school records were set: DeMattia in the
shot-put, Maloney in the low hurdles, Markery in the
880 - yard run and the mile relay of Maskery, Maloney,
Watkins and Jim Shorter. Along with these, Heger
tied the 100 -yard dash record in 9.8.
Other stand-outs were Shorter 19.91 in the century,
John Parker f6'M"J in the high jump, and Watkins
C24'4W "J in the broad jump.
Vern Fahrenkrug, who, in his role as coach, blends a strict
training .schedule witlz a touch of humor, points out to the
contestants the course for the 880-yard run.
-9 ,. -1 M
The most exciting second in track is the start of the 100 yard
dash. Jim Shorter. Georfee Heger and Jim Moran, clad in white,
burst out of the starting blocks.
George Heger displays his fine form while lzurl- llfl
ing the javelin. :alt
Mike Pyne, Johgn Higgins and Dave Wrentz loosen up for their
event by practicing their specialty, the high hurdles, just before the
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Dick Lightbody displays prize-winning form with his smashing ser-
vice. He is one of the younger members of the Titan Racquets Club
and points to a big future.
Front row: Tom Boyle, Dick Tavolacci, Capt. Fred Rizzo, Bill John Paskus, Ed Weber, Dick Liglztbody, Ed Weber, Dick Liglitbody
Hershey, Ted Bajer. Back row: Coach Dick Taddonio, B. J. Tally, Ed Goebel, Asst. Coach Earl Clark.
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Capt. Paul Prezllzomme, Jinz Hogan and Bill Sample watch in white ball into that little white cup and ind a a'a3 of frustration
profound admiration as Dick Creane attempts' to putt "that little
Netters Have Encouraging Seasons
Golf team jells into
"Operation Bootstrap" is the phrase Coach Dick Tad-
donio used to refer to his 1960 tennis season. Because of
a poor year in '59, he told his players they'd have to "pull
themselves up by their bootstrapsi' to improve for 1960.
Improve they did, to the tune of six wins and seven losses.
A valuable asset to the team was new assistant coach, Earl
Clark. Captain Fred Rizzo, B. J. Tally, Bill Hershey, Dick
Tavolacci, Dick Lightbody and Ed Weber composed the
Prof. William Kelly Joyce led a group of underclassmen
through a sucessful golf season of winning six out of ten
matches. The members of Coach Joyce's team were Ed
Stevens, Mike Conroy, John McCloskey, Dick Creane,
Jim Hogan, Bill Sample, and the only graduating member,
Captain Paul Predhomme. The high point man for the year
was Stevens, swinging from the No. 2 position. Conroy
trailed him, but played No. 1 and encountered tougher
Big John McCloskey "sands" one out of a pesky trap at the Detroit
Golf Club. McCloskey was a key factor in the winning record set
by the linkmen. 'YSTF-3K
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U-D sailors prank third as
Titans Take Mid-West
The U-D Sailing Team in 1960, was third in the nation.
This was done through the help of U-D skipper, J im Sherry,
and Arno Nuemaier, both experienced sailors. Nuemaier
took second place in the Penguin National Finals last year.
The Sailing Team won the Midwest Collegiate Champion-
ship and was beaten in the finals only by one school from
each of the Eastern Collegiate Sailing Associations in the
The Sailing Club is a group organized for the advance-
ment, encouragement, and improvement of yacht racing
Row 1: Joe Steyart, racing team capt.f Kay Norton, recording secre-
tary: Bill Dietz, commodore: Bill Scholtz, vice commodoreg Shirley
Cadaret, corresponding secretary: Dick Schaden, social chairman.
Row 2: Marty McCann, Barbara Murray, Aileen Pitcher, Joyce Back-
An able seaman demonstrated one of the finer points of
navigation as he flirts witlz a cold bath. He dia'n'z get wet.
and the sport of sailing at U-D. The Club also promotes
and provides opportunities for the students to participate
in intra-collegiate and inter-collegiate sailing.
It functions as a social organization, a recreational group,
and a training unit. Part of its activities are its regattas
sponsored several times a year.
Unlike other sailing clubs, U-D's Club admits women to
its group and allows them to compete with the men in their
leda, Judy Lenneman. Row 3: Pat Creed, Shirley Poppert, Mike
Chekel, Beth Newton, Lou Ann Trudell. Row 4: Tom Connelly,
Matt Stumphauer, Tom Sullivan, Windy Sherry, Arno Neumaier,
John Drummond, fleet capt.
Bearded fleet captain Jim Brown points out
on the seaman's map the hazards and buoy
markers to contestants in the Mid-West Cham-
vf' Wwe ..
Two of the nation's best collegiate sailors, Jim "Windy" Sherry and Arno
Neumaier, appear to haxge lost the battle of the sea. Actually they won jirst place in
the Mid-West Championships.
White caps and sails send Sherry and Neumaier on their way to victory.
Captain Dirk Daguanno dc'11ml1.x't1'atcs how
the team averaged l'lUl'l,'l1 hils a game by
lashing a sharp zlollhlc' to left-center.
Larry Eschhach, Ken Yastic, Dick Df1lC'IlllIII10,
Art Trnmhly, Bill Barlling and Coach Brazil
balhe in the warm Sllll and show a phase
of life on the bench.
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Coach Brazil finishes season with 18-7 record
Mild-maruzered Lloyd Brazil seems to be doubting
the inlegrity of the umpire, so he asks this man in
blue for a clarifcation of a decision.
Brush Maher at the end of the lrail crosses home
in J 960.
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The 1960 version of U-D baseball was the
best ever. Coach Lloyd Brazil's charges fin-
ished the season 18-7. Two of the losses
came at the hands of Minnesota, the eventual
NCAA champion, in the District Four Tourn-
Leading the parade was catcher-outfielder
Bruce Maher, whose .469 batting average, 46
hits, 77 total bases, and 44 runs-batted-in
are new school records. Third baseman Frank
Corej batted a lusty .42Og Glen Goode, .41l.
In all, seven batters were over .315 .
In the infield, Corej, Jerry Buchel, Paul
Bibeau, and Goode showed speed, hustle,
and determination. The outfield of Capt.
Dick Daguanno, Roy Cesaro, and Ken Yastic
committed only four errors between them,
giving Brazil a tight defense.
The pitching staff of Dave DeBusschere,
Ed Mier, and Gary Mettie had 16 of the
teams victories among them. This 1960 team
which had only three seniors has produced
stars that will shine in the future.
plate in one of the 223 runs the baseball team scored
Titans march to record season
Gridders Win Seven
During the MSU game, lialfback Jim Shorter edged across the goal line to bring
U-D within one point of Slate. But, lzis first collegiate TD wasn't enough to give
tlze Titans a victory.
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End Tom Slianalian jingertips a Gross pass before
a capacity crowd at East Lansing where U-D met
Michigan State. MSU's Spartans took the game,
in a Row
In Cincinnati, U-D end Larry Vargo
caught an almost impossible pass and
fell into the end zone for a touchdown.
U-D's Titans took the game from
"Cinci," 14-0. f '
After a 44-21 loss to Iowa State's Cyclones, U-D's Titans
bounced back to a seven game winning streak-the longest
in over 30 years-to become one of the most talked about
teams in the midwest.
First came Xavier. U-D's Larry Vargo caught two touch-
down passes to lead the Titans to a 14-0 victory over
Musketeers. Then came Boston College. There Gerry
sparkled, and the Titans came from behind to get it,
19-17. U-D was rolling. The University of Daytonis Flyers
downed, 13-0. Quantico Marines, 7, U-D 28. Mar-
12, U-D 32. Sports writers were surprised! No. 7:
Outmanned, but not outplayed, U-D lost the last game
the season to the Spartan's of Michigan State. An excited
"Brain Department".' Coach Jim Miller fcenterj Ialks with
atop lhe Stadium press box. Ernie Fritsclz, Bob Lusky and
crowd saw MSU take a thrilling game from the Titans,
U-D football coach, Jim Miller, named Catholic Coach-
of-the-Year, had this to say for his team:
"The spirit exemplified by the 1960 Titan team was one
which I have never seen in all my years of coaching. The
team never talked of losing, but always of winning . . . and
that they did."
To which we add, "Wait 'til next year."
Iowa State 44
Boston College 17
Michigan State 43
Joe Trapp seem to be showing concern over doings on the field.
Spartan 11 Too Tough for Titans
School s irit soars hi '11 be ore the Miclii an State Smrtan vs.
17 .Q f L: 1
U-D Titan game. and so do the clzeerIeaa'er.s'.
U-D hopes for upset fail
The Spartans of Michigan State formed the opposition
in the last big game of the year for the Titan eleven. The
last meeting at Lansing in 1934 was won by State 7-6.
U-D was riding the crest of a seven game winning streak
as they arrived in East Lansing. Exuberant U-D fans
ilooded into the 76,000 seat stadium.
From the start, it was apparentthat U-D's defense was
not up to par with the mammoth State line. State scored
with relative ease the first two times it got the ball. Then,
U-D's defense held. Gerry Gross marched the team to a
score with Jim Shorter going over. Again the defense held,
and again Gross moved the ball club to paydirt.
But State's Tommy Wilson ran the ball to the ten on
a keeper when it appeared he was trapped and the Spartans
scored again before the half to lead 23-15.
In the second half MSU outscored U-D 20-0, as they
picked up two late touchdowns on long passes. When the
dust had cleared and the gnashing of teeth had stopped,
MSU had scored six touchdowns to win going away, 43-15.
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Gross hangs over for the two-point conversion to tie the score, as Rocky Gross is escorted oh' the held hy John Penclell and
Ryan U82 strikes a "Horatio-111-bridge" pose. trainer Boh Lundy. Gross suffered n broken nose
when he was roughly tackled hy two MSU players.
, Where'd he come from?
U-D's hopes for victory were carried to the sidelines
with Gross, who twisted his ankle.
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1960's star emerged. His name is Gerry Gross. He's a sophomore. This Titan
hoisted the U-D football team on his shoulders and carried it to a seven game
winning streak and a glimmer of hope of upsetting Michigan State at East Lansing.
Gross, injured early in the MSU game, the last of U-D's season, placed 17th in
the nation in total offense with 1,229 yards, even though he started in only five
games. His passing percentage was .527, with six touchdowns passing and three
running. M I A T
Along with Gross, two other Titans were named All-Catholic All-American.
They are end Steve Stonebreaker and guard Tony Asher. Asher was named
Catholic Player of the Year.
And there were others, stars in their own right. Frank Jackunas and Fred
Cadek. Jackunas, captain-elect, was called by pro scouts as the best pro prospect
among the Titans. Cadek played more than capably from his tackle spot. Ted
Karpowicz led the team in rushing.
. 5 0
vb Lusky congratulates Tom 'L
ranahan on his second score
'amst Marquette. U-D took it, '
Jim Post tlzwarts an Iowa State score as
he picks of a pass. The interception mo-
mentarily stopped the Iowa threat.
The second unit tenses for the Cincinnati
charge. Coach Miller used both units on an
almost equal basis.
A portion of the crowds that watched the NIT-bound Titans perform. The play
of Dave DeBusschere and Charlie North found many a fan.
Penny McGinnis leads a time-out cheer that begs the Titans to pour
it on. At home this year, they didn't need too much encouragement.
With the birth of the season came the arrival of big hopes
for what was considered to be the finest basketball team ever to
set foot on the hardwood floor at U-D. The Titans had their two
tremendous juniors, Dave DeBusschere and Charlie North, back
for another season. Joining them on the front line was one of the
top junior-college players of last year, 6'6" John Morgan.
But dreams and hopes have a way of fading, and, in the case
of the Titans, for a moment they were almost obliterated. Gff to a
rousing start with victories over South Dakota State, Utah State,
and high-ranked Indiana, U-D found itself clasping the third position
of the national ranking polls.
Then the roof fell in as Purdue way-laid the Titans, 83-64, to
begin a 16 game period in which the Red and White stammered
through a 9-7 record.
Gathering up their last bit of strength, led by a resurgent DeBus-
schere, the team burned through the remainder of their schedule and
gained for themselves a National Invitational Tournament berth, the
second year in a row.
Charmin' Charlie North congratulates John Morgan on a fine game as
Coach Calihan escorts the tall rebounding ace to the bench.
U-D pitted against nation 's best
Schedule . . .
Year . . .
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To beat Indiana you've got to stop Walt Bellamy. Morgan sags. De-
Busschere puts a hand up. Bellamy scored 19. U-D won.
DeBusschere and North with the ball are ready to make this Jack-
rabbit from South Dakota State look foolish. '
Charlie North and a youthful admirer contest for possession of tlze l'0lllZlll7Ull.
Charlie usually won.
Coach Calihan with tlze assistance of Brendan McNamara shows tlze Titans
during a time-out how to win the game.
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The best team in the country formed the opposition on December
22 as U-D met the Buckeyes of Ohio State. Led by Dave DeBus-
schere, U-D jumped off to a big lead. But DeBusschere was stopped
and Ohio State came back to lead at the half by four points.'
The start of the second half found John Morgan and Charlie
North the only marksmen as OSU ran away to a 16-point lead. Four
fouls on DeBusschere early in the game kept him from helping the
Titan cause, and U-D fell 84-73.
Earlier in the year, the U-D fans were treated to two straight
thrillers. Utah State brought with them a good pre-season rating
and it took two clutch free throws by newcomer John Morgan to seal
the victory with just live seconds to go. It took one game and
two overtime periods before U-D knocked off big Indiana. Holding
All-American Walt Bellamy in check, U-D was backed by DeBus-
schereis 23 points and 25 rebounds.
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lWcCracken, usually mild-mannered Indiana coach, bellows at a
on the part of the referees.
ie national IL'l6Vl.Ylllg of the tlzrotlling of Notre Dame. Revenge is sweet
U-D leads all the way to victory.
"Ladies and gentlemen . . . the Titans A ll-American Dave
DeBnssclzere." The TV cameras covered this moment but
they missed Morgan and North.
Eddie Shnurr of Notre Dame wants no part of the pro
ceeclings as Dave DeB11sscl1ere goes over for two
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In Pressure Game
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Team balance is attained
in the triumph over Ohio neighbors
After having lost two straight games to Marquette and Notre
Dame, and having relegated themselves to a 9-5 record. the
Titans took on the ever dangerous University of Dayton Flyers
before a crowd of over 6,000.
Much to the delight ol' the partisan home fans, U-D humbled
their Ohio visitors, 71-57. Charlie "Sweets" Northi was the
thorn in Dayton's side. tallying 23 points. However, John Mor-
gan, Tom Villemure, and Harrison Munson all gave him ample
support in holding the Flyers down.
The strain and tension of the game is shown in the faces
fof the Titans Dave DeBussehere f22J andA ,Dayton's Put Allen
as both reach forthe games most prized ipossession. .Not to
be denied, John Morgan C127 and Tom Villemure L43 of U-D.
as well as Bill Cramsey CZSJ, Tom Hatton 1421, and Gary
lioggenburk of Dayton, wait for a chance if DeBL1ssehere and
Alien fall short of their goal.
Photo by Irving Lloyd
Star Light, Star Bright
All-American Dave DeBusschere ares over a Utah State defender
for two points. The points were needed as U-D won a thriller, 70-68.
Captain Larry Hughes on the
break-away hits a dog-shot. The
Titan captain fouled out scholas-
tically at the mid-term break.
Frank Chickowski follows the
flight of his shot. Against Notre -
Dame, which was nationally tele-
vised, he was outstanding.
Dave DeBusschere was a marked man as the season
began, but, just the same, he came through with many
a fine performance. DeBusschere had his finest night
against Toledo with 37 points, and 32 rebounds.
Charlie North, his aimiable side-kick, had 32 against
Xavier, 31 in the win over Seton Hall.
John Morgan, the junior college transfer from Coalinga,
averaged some 10 points and 10 rebounds a game. He
was particulary outstanding in the loss to Villanova Where
he scored 17 points and pulled in 18 rebounds.
Tom Villemure arrived in the starting line-up and
scored 17 against Purdue, Frank Chickowski was his
usual dazzling self as he led the team with his play-making
ability. Captain Larry Hughes was also a stand-out,
coming through with many a key basket.
Little Tom "Huck" Villemnre on the free-throw line was far and away
U-D's best free thrower.
5 E-L fini!!!
Charlie North fires and sinks a long one from the side to help
defeat a strong Utah State team.
C'hiekowski's screen gets DeBnsschere open for a drive. The stocky
guard was responsible for many of DeBnssehere's points.
Johnnie-on-the-spot Morgan reels as he picks off this rebound
from Bill Crosby f20j of Notre Dame. U-D blew the first game
bnt took the second at home.
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The crown of the Titans 60-61 season was the National Invitational Tournament, Madison Square Garden, New York City. In the first
game the Titans played Holy Cross. In the picture above, Dave DeBusschere out-jumps lzis opponent.
U-D Beaten b Holy Cross
Once more U-D journeyed to New York for their one
day appearance in the National Invitational Tournament.
This time the opening-round loss was to Holy Cross, a team
the Titans were rated a ZW point favorite over. The final:
HC-86, U-D-82. For the second straight year, Charlie
North was the big man in the U-D attack with 30 points.
Dave DeBusschere settled for 18. John Morgan had 16.
U-D opened up in the first half as Holy Cross was cold.
Three times U-D had nine-point leads. With five minutes
to go in the half, Detroit led, 38-29. At the half, U-D led
The second half saw the Titans' lead range from an 11
to a one point lead with three minutes to go.
Eight free throws in the final two minutes by Holy Cros
guard Tim Shea was the deciding factor. With the scor
tied, Shea did some fancy dribbling until he was fouled and
made good on his free throws.
Jack 'The Shot" Foley, the seventh leading scorer in
the nation, was cold the iirst half, but got 21 in the second
half to finish with 30.
U-D finished the season 18-9.
A . .f"e..,, V
This vcars fencing team had a 125 retard Team members uho set this record are Steve Koslecke, Ron Hammes, Dich Helman, Ed
Noualte Conrad Egan Joe Stcyacrl John Fit rgcralrl and Gerry Fitzgerald co captainsp Frank Lavos, James Lynch, and Mike Doughrery.
Standing behind the felicera are freshman coach Pat McDonald and vanity coach Dick Perry.
F encers End Season With 12-5 Record
Second best year --
Best 16-5 in 1955
The U-D Fencing Team held an unusual place
among the various university athletic teams by
facing some of the most prominent athletic pow-
ers in the country, i.e., Air Force, Notre Dame,
Ohio State, Michigan State, Iowa, Illinois, and
others. How did the Fencing Team fare against
these schools? Quite well, for it compiled a 12-5
won-loss record which speaks well for the ability
of the fencers and the coaching of Dick Perry.
In defeating many of the teams this year, several
fencers stood out as outstanding in both fencing
ability and their determination to win. Co-
captains John and Jerry Fitzgerald helped greatly
with Jerry in foil, pacing the team with an ex-
cellent 35-11 individual won-loss record. Seniors
Jim Lynch and Joe Steyaert showed great im-
provement and ended their collegiate careers in a
Hash of glory. With the loss of only three letter-
men and the efforts of promising sophomores
Ron Hammes in sabre, Conrad Egan in epee,
the 1962 season promises to be even more
Captain and co-captain of the U-D Fencing Team display
award-winning form as they practice in the U-D Memorial
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The Rev. Laurence V. Britt. SJ.. appointed president of the U-D this year.
stands at the end of fl row of lJiCUII'E.Y of past U-D presidents on the
second floor of the Library.
Gives efficiency and order
to the Dominant Culture
Men have found that in order to live together in society they must
set up a form of government. One of the reasons for this is a
statement made by President Franklin D. Roosevelt: "Unless
someone gives orders, nothing gets donef' Because the government
in the Dominant Culture is democratic, government is everybody's
business. With a ballot a man can give the order that can get the
thing he wants done. The Administration of the University of
Detroit, though, is authoritatiang the men and women who hold
the offices in its hierarchy are appointed. Even so, this form of
administration teaches the student respect for officials and all author-
ity, a quality that l'1'1llSt exist in subjects in order for any type of
government to succeed, even a democracy. Student government,
though, is democraticg students are placed in the various oflices
through popular elections.
Photo by Irving Lloyd
Present president, The
Rev. Laurence V. Britt,
SJ., and past president,
the Rev. C. J. Steiner,
S.J., who is presently
U-D's Hrst chancellor.
U-D takes time out to elect
officers for its Men 's Union
Spring is election time at U-D. Election time is
campaign time at U-D. Fraternities, sororities, and
various independent campus organizations pick
candidates 'for oilices in the Student Council, the
Men's Union Board. and the Womerfs League
Board. The campus abounds with loudspeakers
fbetween classes, that ish students carrying huge
signs, bulletin boards filled with posters, and other
campaign literature. Everywhere you turn. every-
where you walk, someone is campaigning for
something-and doing their best to convince you
to do the same. All told, this campaigning lasts
for about a week. Then, after the elections are
over, and the offices are filled, lucky U-Ders get
set for hnal exams.
I!'.t campaign time all over campus. Here a coed marclzcs
Ihrougli the Briggs Arts dt .S'c'ie'rice Building with a sug-
gesrimt for voting students.
"Okay, Bolt. Let 'em have it 101111 and Clear." "McEvoy,
LuMrirm, Mulltflt, and Allen . . ."
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Carol Sontag and Tom Bridgman give instructions to Mary
Seems like we're always filling out forms at U-D.
If you want to be kept busy . .
Be a Student
VVhat with all of the campaigning that is done for the many
offices at U-D, one might think that nobody could lose. After
being bombarded with a solid week of posters, pictures, cam-
paign slogans, and general confusion, voters file into election
booths set up in the Student Union Building to elect otiicers
fin this case the Student Councilj. The voters had to fill five
vacancies and they had a choice of twelve candidates.
The Varsity News appeared the morning following the elec-
tion with the results: '4Bob Bowen gets Council Post." Under
Bowen's direction, the Student Council will tackle the annual
Spring Carnival, sponsor a series of jazz concerts, help boost
the U-D Booster Club, take charge of Homecoming Week af-
fairs, participate in Freshman Orientation Week, and in spare
All through registering, now it's time to vote.
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IJ ' 1 t' Wherever there are campus organizations there
av is bound to be the problem of regulating these
groups. The coeds have solved their problems
through the Panhellenic Council, an organization that regulates
sorority life and inter-sorority relations within the University.
The Council maintains high social standards among the sororities
and makes rules governing rushing, pledging, and initiation. The
Engineering College, seeing the need for coordinating its organizations into
one big group, established the Engineering Student Council to set up its
own standards and rules.
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Men's Union Board of Governors
is a representative body of male students at
U-D, providing for the social, athletic, religious,
and cultural welfare of the University men
through booster club, student trips, weekly
movies, mixers, tournaments, and lectures.
Pictured: Row 1: Joe Mitchell, vice president:
P. James Carolin, Jr., president: Dick Giuffre,
treasurer: Ed Eick, corresponding secretary,
Row 2: Bill Allen, Dave Lindley, Dick Poehl-
man, Conrad Egan. Row 3: Bob Kennedy, Jon
Dady, Missing: Officers: Paul Paule, moderator,
Members: Dick Roden, Don Belle, Ron Burke.
Interfraternity Council, C0,,s,S,,,,g
of fraternity presidents and a representative
from each fraternity on the Uptown Campus,
furthers the aims of fraternal life. During the
past year it co-sponsored Greek Night, Greek
Week, Greek Seminar, and the Laurel Ball in
conjunction with the Panhellenic Council.
Pictured: Row l: Steve Kosteckeg Bill Milton,
treasurer: Chuck McLaughlin, presidentg Joe
LaMarra, vice presidentg Mike Maslyn. Row
2: John Bennett, Bill Morandini, Mike Adel-
son, Larry Stempnik, Charles Lyter, Steve
Valentine. Row 3: Frank Laughlin, Jim Hoey,
John Dady, Jerry Weitzmann, Jerry Luke, Bud
Roeser, Fred McEvoy. Missing Members: Ken
Barker, Bob MacDonald, Doug Hyde, Stan
Stec, Frank Garlicki, Art Ochotny, Dick
Roden, Don Van Den Berghe, Dick Brower,
Terr Sta leton Ron An elosanto Dave Som
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merfield, Tom Denomme, George McCarthy,
Pallhfillelllc Cflullcll regulates sorority life and inter-sorority relations within
the University, co-operates with the University administration in the maintenance of high
social standards, and makes rules governing rushes, pledging, and initiation. The Pan-
hellenic Council is composed of two members from each national and local sorority
officially recognized by the Faculty Board of the University of Detroit. This year the
Council sponsored the Panhellenic Open House which opened the second semester rush-
ing activities. Pictured: Row 1: Sylvia Balinski, treasurer: Helen Sclzlachter, president:
Judy Lee, vice president: Penny Mac Innes. Row 2: Kathy Kelly, Mary Durell, Mary Ann
Slowinski, Yvonne Sajan. Row 3: Mary Louise Lutz, Lorraine Domzalski, Carol Matonic,
Eileen Sabo. Missing: Officers: Nancy Wemhoj, secretary. Members: Erike Hochsclzeidt.
Engineering Student Council Mves as a
coordinating body of the organizations of the College
of Engineering and Architecture, and is the represent-
ative body of all engineering and architecture students.
The Engineering Student Council, composed of two
delegates from eacl1 of the engineering and architecture
organizations and tlze four Engineering and Architec-
ture representatives to the University Student Council,
sponsored the Slide Rule Dinner, Underclassmen Tu-
toring Program, Junior Orientation for all co-operative
engineering and architecture students, Engineering
Week, and the Engineer of the Year Award. Pictured:
Row I: Lawrence Lang, recording secretary: Dominic
Di Cicco, president: Robert Scullen, vice president:
Gordon Schultz, corresponding secretary. Row 2: David
Lennert, Edward Goebel, Jerome Neyer, Jon Churgay,
Richard Wroblewski. Row 3: Norbert Reszkowski,
Michael O'Grady, Mark Grazioli, Richard Ronzi, Don
Wahl. Row 4: John Marino, James Pepersack. Missing
Members: John Billheimer, David Bouvier, Harry Cul-
linan, Thomas Dunne, Theodore Dziurman, Christopher
Hee, William Herbert, Thotnas La Pointe, Charles
Lemont, Walter Mack, Brian Moriarty, James Reilly,
Robert Rio, Craig Rooney, Roger Schaller, David
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Mr. Ray Eppert, president of the The installation as Fr. Britt, the new president, saw it-U-D faculty, students, friends, and news
Burroughs Corporation, guest speak- photographers, all happy at his appointment and wishing him well.
er, spoke on Today's Education for
Fr. Britt Installed
U-D received a new president, Sunday afternoon, Octo-
ber 30. The Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., succeeded the
Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., as the new U-D president.
Fr. Britt had formerly been dean of the college of Arts Sz
The installation took place in the Memorial Building.
A large crowd of faculty, students, and friends came to see
Fr. Britt installed as president. Mr. Ray Eppert, president of
the Burroughs Corporation, gave the address. After the
installation there was a reception in the Student Union Ball-
room for Fr. Britt and Fr. Steiner.
In his address on Today's Education for Tomorrow's
World, Ray Eppert explained the role a liberal education
as New President
will play in our technological age.
Fr. Steiner, who had been president for eleven years-
longer than any other president-was appointed to the
newly-created post of chancellor. In the new capacity, Fr.
Steiner is responsible to the president and is available for
counsel and assistance to the new president, while devoting
full time to directing the University's development program.
This long-range objective of continued planned development
will be greatly helped by the invaluable experience and
wisdom Fr. Steiner acquired in the course of his many years
U-D is proud of its new president, Fr. Britt, and its first
chancellor, Fr. Steiner.
The Rev. Fr. Steiner, shown at the lectern, as he
of the University.
laughingly tells about one of his experiences as president
The Rev. James McGlynn, SJ., master of ceremoniesg new president Fr. Brittg first chancellor,
Fr. Steiner: guest speaker Ray Eppertg and the Rev. Edmond Fournier, dean of Studies at
Sacred Heart Seminary.
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Organization is the key word to such
groups as the U-D Student Council, P
Political Union, and Republic Club.
The Student Council is com-
posed of representatives of all
colleges, and three of the down- 1.
town campus councils, plus rep-
resentatives at large. Its purpose is to coordinate U-D's campus activities.
The purpose of the Political Union, which unites the Young Democrats
and the Young Republicans, is to develop an awareness of, and an interest
in the basic issues of politics, and instill good citizenship in these friendly
rivals. The Republic Club is devoted to assisting the staff of Boys' Republic
in the social and emotional development of the boys with planned recrea-
tional programs geared towards the youth.
Stlldtbllt COIIIICII is composed of five
major officers elected at large from the Student
Body, college representatives elected by the
colleges, eight appointed representatives, and
one representative from each of the three
Downtown Campus Councils. This year the
Council sponsored Orientation Week, Home-
coming, Father Steiner Night, Model United
Nations, J-Prom, Spring Carnival, Senior
Week, and Organizational Communion Break-
fasts. Pictured: Row 1: Art Ciagne, vice presi-
dent: Bonnie Lorentz, recording secretary, Bob
Bowen, presidentg Diane Fanale, correspond-
ing secretary,' Ken Barbour, treasurer. Row 2:
Mike Cavanagh, public relations chairman:
Fred McEvoy, student aU'airs chairman.
Political Ulll0Il attempts to develop
among the students of the University an aware-
ness of and an interest in the basic issues of
politics and the duties of good citizenship. The
Union is composed of the Young Republicans
and the Young Democrats. Pictured: Row 1:
Tom McLaughlin, chairman, Joan Farrell, vice
president of Young Democrats: Bill Arraca,
vice chairman of Political Union. Row 2:
Scott Van Norwick, vice chairman of Young
Republicansg Peter Moray, chairman of Young
Republicans: Tom Metevies, chairman of
Student COHHCII Pictured: Row 1: Helene Ru-
hana Jim Pepersack Mary Mudge. Row 2: Ed
Goebel Bill Pinkerton Bill Menke Art Bush Dan
Bohn Row 3: Bill Herbert Mary Ann Goetz Jim
Motz Emily DeMatlia John Campbell. Row 4: John
Mzlls Tom Schaal Chuck Lemon! Duane Kujawa.
Repllbllc is dedicated to assisting the director and staff of Boy's Republic,
Farmington, Michigan, in the social ana' emotional development of the boys at the
home, with planned recreational and activities programs. Each member spent a Saturday
or a Sunday twice monthly, with the boys. Pictured: Row 1: Alice Rogers, secretaryg
Bob Spillard, presia'ent,' Roger De Langis, treasurer. Row 2: Brian Boyle, Lino Ebejer,
Wally Corbell, Joe Farrug. Row 3: Dave Harold, Glen Goode, Steve Aron, Dave Simko.
Missing Member: Ray Louwers.
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These people have the answers
ol in Problems
5 V s
Is Their Business
Caught hetween a maze of papers to be separated
is the University registrar and director of admis-
sions, Mr. Joseph A. Berkowski.
Many scholastic and personal problems of the University
are solved by four very important people. The handling of
academic affairs, scholarships, grants and loans, and foreign
student advising are all the job of the Rev. Hugh- Smith,
SJ., who serves as executive vice president of the University.
Mr. Joseph Berkowski is the director of admissions and
registrar. The counseling of the U-D students is the main job
of two members of the administration, Mr. Thomas Emmet,
who is the dean of men, and Miss Helen Kean, the dean of
women. Whether it be a diiiicult decision about a career,
or problems with studies or social life-whether it be
seemingly insurmountable or relatively insignificant-these
people are always ready to listen and be of service.
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Miss Helen Kean does many jobs in her position as Dean of
Women. Not only did she counsel the girls, but was in charge of all
the women's activities. She also took care of the out of town Coeds.
Dean of Men, Thomas A. Emmet, ran "city hall" from his
oyiice on the first floor of the Student Union Building.
Young Republlcans promote political aware-
ness among students, direct their political energies,
and foster participation in the party of their choice.
Pictured: Row 1: Sam Hallp Karen McDermott, cor-
responding secretaryf Peter Moray, chairman: Sandy
Schmidt, recording secretary. Row 2: James Broad,
Ray Lyons, Joe LaMarra, Diane Fanale, Bill Meulse,
Sharon Rice. Row 3: Chuck Cotman, Joe Mitchell,
Sam Scavone, Bill Allen, Greg Handschuk. Row 4:
Fred McEvoy, Ann Maloney, George McDonnell,
Emily DeMattia. Fred Gientke.
Young Democrats sponsored a number of politically prominent speakers and
conducted political polls in order to promote the Senior Democratic Party and interest
in politics on campus. They also had open debates on the presidential campaign with
the Young Republicans in the fall, and worked at the party's headquarters, Pictured:
Row 1: Alice Pavelites: Larry Koss, treasurerg Joan Farrell, vice chairman: Tom Metevier,
chairmang Barbara Watson, corresponding secretary: Bill Barraco, vice chairman: Judy
Oust. Row 2: Sue Fortino, Dorothy Deigert, Beth Santeiv, Joe Farrug, Larry McElroy,
Mary Murtaglz, Brian Dubin. Row 3: Jerry Marsh, Joe Bryck, Mary Conley, Art Gariepy,
Bill Allen, Margaret Guernsey. Row 4: George Janosic, Mike Kohler, Mike Whitty, Judi
Carrier, Pat Loetz. Missing: Phyllis Lauwers, Barbara Williams, Mary Ann Quinn, Pat
Williams, Frank Garlicki, Bill Jagger, Al Chabot.
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Political campaigns and rallies found their way into U-D with the Young. Democrats and
the Young Republicans. Here some Young Democrats are pondering over informative facts
Women Studenfs Lea ue, an ,,Sse,,,
bly of all women students at the University,
activities for the year were the Freshman Wel-
come Tea, Father Steiner Night, the Sadie
Shuy5"le, the annual campus-wide Christmas Party,
Mother-Daughter Tea. Other activities were a
talk by the Rev. Robert Hinks, SJ., on mar-
riage, and informal gatherings for all tlze coeds.
Pictured: Row 1: Joan Matuscak, recording sec-
retary: Linda Gogoleski, vice presidentg Virginia
Bonahoom, president: Marcia Corona, Corre-
sponding secretaryg Carolyn Mirek, treasurer.
Row 2: Sue Trombley, C LQ F senior represent-
ative: Kitty Manning, A :Q S senior representa-
tive,' Sherry Neuman, A cQ S sophomore
representative: Pat Conway, C di F lower class
representative. Row 3: Barbara Lanckol, General
Studies representativep Helen Ruhana, A 52 S
junior representative, Janet Bargor, Dental
"How will the students vote in the upcoming
presidential campaign?" asked a WX YZ
commentator of a U-D Young Republican
Archbishop John F. Dearden,
Chairman, Honors Convocation
Joseph M. Dodge, Chairman,
Dr. John McCabe, panelist, Arts
Adm. Chester C. Wood, panelist,
Rev. James G. Keller, M.M.,
panelist, Leadership Symposium
Rev. Thurston M. Davis, S.J.,
panelist, Leadership Symposium
Isaac Stern, panelist, Arts Sym-
Minoru Yamasaki, panelist, Arts
Charles E. Feinberg, Chairman,
Clare Boothe Luce, panelist,
111 the Crlsls of Freedom--
Leaders, scholars explored thas theme at the Aprzl Convoeatzon
Apr1l not only brought sprrng to the
campus and returned the students after the1r
brxef Easter holrday but It also brought the
convocatron whxch turned the faculty out
1n therr academlc gowns caused all of De
trolt to take a long hard look at the servxces
that U D was performmg for them and made
students and faculty alrke suddenly realrze
that the root of the cr1s1s today was not
nuclear war heads or mrssrles but the mmds
A score of the world s most d1st1ngu1shed
scholars and leaders came to the campus
Apr1l 4 5 and 6 of Easter week for the
great convocatron whlch explored the topxc
Creatrve mmds 1n the cr1s1s of freedom
The cr1s1s today as these leaders and
scholars saw It IS the war to wrn the mmds
of men The great rssue to be settled IS
whether men w1ll retam therr freedom and 1n
drvrduallty or be enslaved rn a huge collec
trve tyranny Thls issue cannot be finally
solved w1th m1ss1les and nuclear warheads
The lasting solutron that w1ll ensure all men
freedom can only be won wnth free and cre
atrve leadershrp 1n scrence pol1t1cs, ph1loso
phy economxcs communrcatxons and arts
Just how a un1vers1ty goes about producmg
thls krnd of leadershtp was the problem these
leaders and scholars set themselves to solve
Among the dlstmgulshed speakers and
panehsts were hrs Emmence Franc1s Card1nal
Spellman radlo executrve General Davrd Sar
noff wrrter and d1plomat Clare Booth Luce
leader of the Chrrstopher Movement the
Rev James Keller, MM v1ol1n1st Isaac
Stern phrlosopher and wrlter Anton Pegls,
archltect Mlnoru Yamasakl Cd1t0I of Amer
ICH the Rev Thurston M Dav1s SJ and
Admlral Chester C Wood
The convocatlon opened wrth a receptron
and dlnner Tuesday even1ng, Apr1l 4 Wed
nesday mormng faculty and students marched
to the Memorlal Burldmg 1n thelr academlc
gowns for the symposrum on The Interplay
of Phllosophy and Sclence ln Freemg the
Mmd At lunch Wednesday Gen Sarnoff
gave an address Televlsron a Channel of
Freedom In the afternoon there was a
second symposlum on Freedom and Eco
nonnc Securlty That evenmg at a recep
t1on and dmner 1n hrs honor Hrs Emmence
FIHIICIS Cardlnal Spellman was awarded an
honorary doctoral degree Thursday morn
mgs symposium was on Freedom and Cre
at1v1ty ln the Arts The convocatron closed
wrth a receptron and dmner Thursday
Both the Umverslty and Detrolt were
genumely happy that a Umversrty and a com
mumty whlch had an estabhshed reputatron
for technology could also make a substantlal
lntellectual contrlbutlon toward solvmg the
Leonard E Read panelzst Eco
Dr Anton C Pegzs panelrst
Plzzlosophy Science Symposmm
cr1s1s of freedom
Hrs Emznence Franczs Cardinal
Spellman recezved an honorary
General David Sarnog Board
Chairman Radio Corporation of
Amerzca gave an addrevv on
Televrszon a Channel of Free
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The King of Nepal and his entourage review the l10ll0I' guard. Willz His
Majesty are the Very Rev. C. J. Steiner, Mayor Louis Miriani, and Walter
Cisler, presiclent of Dcfiroil Edison.
The visit was covered by U-D radio. Here the King, through his interpreter,
addresses radio listeners from the Student Union building.
King Mahendra and Queen Ratnia are interviewed by a member of the U-D
College of Arts
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Robert William Sharon Ann
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Candidates for Degrees
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Melba Jean James Arthur Alicia Mae Rosemary Donald Brian John Thomas John Albert
Amicarelli Anderson Annas Assero Baker Baker Bales
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Wendell Robert Patricia Jean Richard E. Barbara Anne Jane Ann Lynette Louise Norma Jean
Bens Benson Benvenuto Berry Bieda Bielat Bikos
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Edgar McGrath Margaret Ann Robert Charles Joseph Mary Ellen Donald Raymond Gerald L.
Bosley Boucher Boyke Bradley Breen Brosky Buchel
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Thomas Bryans Mary Ellen Francis Edward John P. Robert B. Thomas M. Mary Joan
Burkhardt Buysse Cafferty Calabrese Caldwell Campau Campbell
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CCCk0WSkl Crcrllmi Clark Clements Colbrooke Colling Colosimo
ARTS AND SCIENCE continued
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Mary Kay Richard J.
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Charles B. Maurice G. George Miralles
Evans Failer Fallarme
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Edward Frederick George A. Gerald John
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Thomas A. Robert J. Robert P.
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Lenore A. Dennis H. Janet May
DeGiusti DePalma Dettloff
Margaret Ann John E.
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Michael Kevin Andrew James Sheila Ann
Foley Forton Fox
Lila J. Gerald J. B. J.
Ganem Gannon Garbarino
Their last dinner-dance
Held at the Henrose
. H Their week was highlighted with at senior din-
ner-dance at the lienrosc iiotel on Saturday. It
was a semi-formal affair . . . their last dance.
' "2 Y' After dinner the d' '
, y .znced to the music of Fred
' "x , Netting's orchestra until l a.m. for was it 2? or
N' : ff 3?J Tired feet could rest all summer.
A This was one of the highlights of their weekg
it was attended by seniors from every college in
Ohm In the University. It is one of the memories of a
Gazmamnan fabulous ear
Fred Netting's orchestra played for the graduates y '
f' as they danced their last college dance-Tlze Senior
. I xaipl Iegrv'
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Before the Senior Ball tlzere was a formal dinner. Here a group
Q. V v
of seniors and their dates relax for the cameraman after dinner.
They danced into the morning.
A AND S GRADUATES continued
-I '!-. H Vx , 'i '
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Dennis M. John G. Elizabeth A. Mary A.
Girard Gleeson Gloster Goetz
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Ann E. James F. Jane M. Sharon L.
Govan Guinan Guinan Haley
A EN Y H. ,,fi'y1 ',i X
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Wendell V. Anthony L. Ann Kathleen E.
Hall Hanley Happich Harrigan
we -1-.jeg-fig? A' ' "'-1'f'gr-
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Will A. John M. Paul A. Williard J.
Hart Hause Hemmeter Hershey
A Q I
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Phyllis A. Carol A. Conchita A. Katherine F.
Hibblen Hicke Hill Hill
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Donald A. Richard T. Barbara A. Joan L.
Horkey Hull Iskra Johnson
Graduates and faculty assembled
in theiracademic robes and gowns
A baccalaureus is a bachelor of arts, a word
that comes from a more ancient Latin word
baccalaris which means under the influence of
the laurel, a tree whose foliage the Greeks used
to crown the victors in their Pythian Games.
Later the laurel was used to indicate academic
honors, and came, in the Middle ages, to indi-
cate a student who, having finished his univer-
sity studies, merited a degree, the bachelor of
Today, at the U-D, the Baccalaureate is a
ceremony held to honor all the students who
have iinished their university work and merited
degrees. It is a simple ceremony. The graduates
and faculty assemble in their academic gowns
on the evening before Commencement. There
is a sermon, and Benediction. In 1960 the Rev.
Thomas A. Maher, S.J., gave the baccalaure-
Fr. Maher in his baccalaureate address, told the
graduates to face the future with courage.
The Baccalaureate ceremony closed with Benediction of the Blessed
Graduates and faculty assembled in their academic gowns. Colors in
the hoods and tassels were as bright as the plumage of birds.
ii - ra. Qi.
Le ei 'W Ha
Paul D. Irena M. K. Williard C.
Jursek Kalvans Kelly Kendall
.8 gp If' .E ff.: 4:-
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R. S. Richard W. Michael F. Kermit K.
Kennary Kennedy Kenny Killough
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Emery W. John K. Thadeus J. Maryann I.
Kolibar Kilka Kopacki Korby
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Mary Beth Gerald F. Aileen M. Clement M
Kramer Kronk Krupa Kubik
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Ramon R. Carol A. Beline M. Joseph S.
Kugler Kulka LaHood Lamarra
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Rosemarie V. Judith A. Judith M. Jim P.
Lamont LaPorte Lee Lennane
Three Coeds at the bnfet in the Student Union building.
Fr. Carron enjoys conversation with several graduating
The graduating coeds had their last get-together
at the tea-bruncheon given by Helen Kean, dean
of women, in the Student Union Assembly Room,
After the buffet, Miss Kean, Fr. Malcolm Car-
ron, and, of course, Fr. Steiner said good-bye to
A AND S continued
ggi '33 .
1'.', iv f
Axag A -1 or e S'
Janet M- Richard E. Gerald E. Theresa Joan
LC0I1a1'd Letscher Lilly Lipiec
fs ear mel, It 435 L ,gy 'as ea,
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Donald John Walter Edward Leonard John Kathleen Helen
Maclntyre Majka Malinowski Manning
5. 34 dv Q' 3' "E .Q -in 'fr
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Robert I-larold Gerald R. Joan J. Martha W.
Martin Mathys Matuscak McCann
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Robert Bernard Matthew C. William C. Steve John
McGrath McKinnon Menke Messina
fr. 'S F, S
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W ff. V F-ff.-Qt L I .. 7 1 L.
James I. Mary C. Jacqueline Gail Robert A.
Motz Mudge Nanni Nelson
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Nancy Anne Barbara Ann Carolyn Monica Patricia Ann
O'Cormer Olivich Opoka O'Toole
4 ""' 3 .SL
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Joseph David Alice Coyle Marion R. Mary Ann
Loner Lunn Lynch Lyons
4 JA V W
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Joseph Robert Harriet Louise Margaret M. Patricia Marie
Mannix Mardigian Markey Markovich
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Ann Marie John James Mary Beth John Lawrence
McDonald McDonald McDonough McElroy
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Shirley Jean Carolyn Olga Robert L. Susan Jane
Miller Mirck Moloney Monaghan
l . '55
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Donald Paul Mary A. Mary Kay Eleanor Jean
Nemzek Niederoest Norton Obermeyer
VA x 5 3: is K' TI-T 54,
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Charles Earl Kathleen Susan Frank E. L. Brooks
Owens Parks Pavia Patterson
The Holy Sacrifice of the Mass is offered for the gradu-
ating seniors at Gesu.
Fr. Steiner was the celebrant of Mass offered
for the graduating class of U-D. Gesu, filled with
seniors in cap and gown, was the scene of the
Mass. Following the Mass, the seniors attended
a breakfast in the Student Union Assembly Room.
At the rail, graduales receive Commzuzion in their aca-
demic caps and gowns.
A AND S continued
. . I
1542" - A FTM 1 -. . R .
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Anne Carol Norma Jeanne Nancy Angelo A. Daniel Joseph Thomas Elwood Richard S.
Payette Petix Pileri Plakas Plas Platz Pomarolli
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Mary Ellen Lawrence A. Raymond C. Joan M. Thomas H. Susan Paula James R.
Raleigh Ranciho Rang Ranta Rau Rechel Reese
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Sharon Rita John Ronald E. Helen Marie Diane E. Peter Dennis Anton Franz
Sabourin Sanitate Schalk Schlachter Schobloher Schoenherr Schreiner
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Nancy Ann Thomas Edward Lois Ann Elizabeth Ann Larry Edward Ronald John MaryAnn Cecilia
Showiak Simmons Simon Simpson Skudlarick Slober Slowxnslu
ke 'fl "' 'L " e 742 J -...Jae -Q ..:. . f
QIIIIIIIIIIII- . X-E
John Harvey Sheila A. Marilyn Joan James Arthur Thomas Richard Lawrence Martin Walter A.
Stenger Stewart Stribbell Stroh Stumpo Snlhvan SUSOI'
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Mary Ann Nancy A. Marie Ramune Leon G. Gerald A. Charles A. Francis Lee
Ulbrich Unwin Valukonis VanPoelvoorde Waechter Walker Walsh
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David L. Paul Richard
9' ,1 1: ar
J. Dennis Joyce Lynne
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Patricia Anne Thomas Walter
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Kenneth E. David Michael
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Mary Catherine John C.
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Ursula Ethel Arlene P. Gerard Joseph Mary Ann Gwendolyn Mary
Power Przywara Putz Quinn Rakowski
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Bernadette Rose Alice Mary William Joseph Durelle A. Merle Francis
Rizzo Rogers Rowan Rustoni Rydesky
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Hugh J. Thomas W. Clifford Thomas Phillip J. Rosemary Ann
Sheean Sheedy Shelata Sheridan Sheridan
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Carol Anne Mavis Vercedes William Joseph Robert John Geraldine A.
Sowa Spencer Spicer Stasser Steirnel
ft- Ab . 6. , JJ I
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Carolyn Joyce Edward James I. LouAnn Margaret Anne Marlene Veronica
Szymanski Treanor Trudell Turowski Tyranski
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Terry Marie Michael James Nancy Ann Diane Barbara Booker T.
Weber Wells Wemholf Wheeler Williams
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After Mass, graduates headed for
the Student Union and the Honors Brcalifaat
-. P5515 -ii: '-F3 'f
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Graduates take a jinal tour of the campus.
"Four years ago . . .
It began with Mass,
After the Graduates' Mass at Gesu,
they took one last look at the U-D cam-
pus. In the four years Cmore for somej
that they had spent on campus, there had
been several changes of scene. Now there
was Shiple' Hall and the Briggs Art 8z
Science Building. The campus and the
University are ever expanding. So are the
In cap and gown, together with parents
and relatives, they took one last look
It was "Family Day" at U-D.
Candidates for Degrees
College of Law
ii .t1,,,'- ,fu -4.7 .kp.:Q:.F5 '
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John L. Louis Carl Joseph Nuttall Naldo
Belanger Bosco Brown Bucci
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Ronald Edward John Roger Stephen Michael B.
Covault Hayes Hurley Lange
Richard J. Robert Allen Albert C. Robert Arthur
Leidel Linn Malmsten Maskery
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Patrick Allen D. Ronald John James Daniel oseph
McDonald Morello Murphy O'Br1en
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Richard John Thomas Michael John B. Lowell John
Padzieski Reid Robertson Terrlll
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Candidates for Degrees
Engineering and Architecture
"" "' 90" ' ' gf "' " "' "'r'Tgif7fi'r 4
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Roland Anthony Gerard I-francis Walter- W. John l-loward Bernard Karl Charles Allen John Stephen
Asoklxs Austln Austin Baler Baumgardner Bayeus Berten
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Anthony Yictor John Wayne I. Don James Robert Norbert J. Gardner A, David William
Bertolmo Billheimer Biondo Blakeslee Blum Boone Bouvier
A If E KG Y ' A ' 'fi J
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William Edward James L. D. Michael Howard George Romualdas George Peter Richard
Boyke Brady Brandewie Bruss Bublys Bugarm Buynak
ffrlga Z L' il 4 'af as ' 'Iii' 'gi "
Fred F. Philip L. John Nicholas Dale Engene Roger Sante Robert Joseph William George
Cadek Cahill Calandro Calkins Canzano Carlisle Carlson
'E V621 Q1
Gerald Eugene Peter Francis George Andre Thomas Stanley Fulford H. J. Paul-D. Jon Ray
Carnevale Cerquone Champagne Chelsky Chin Choy Christ Chrugay
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Jerome Thomas Denis Joseph William James
Cipkowski Connolly Connolly
-Q gl A .L 2: at K. :aa l
M , y G. FQ, - . !
Charles Ernest Paul T. Ronald L.
Cote Cote Croci
Harry Thomas Michael Ryan
Cullinan Cusick Derkowski
spar , m i
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Kenneth Joseph Dominic Armand Edward M.
DeWitt DiCicco Dobrinsky
6' ""' Q -T'-'G' 114 .6
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Michael R. Joseph Bertrand Thomas Eugene
Dowling Drulfel Duby
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James Edward James Robert Kenneth W.
Dueweke Duren Duynslager
Ideas to Ideals
At the breakfast, Father Carron told graduates "the intelligent
person is one who can translate ideas and ideals into actionf'
"Today, the Jesuit graduate is more in demand because every-
one observes that the training of the intellect is back in styleg that
the man of thought and man of action is recognized as one man?
Robert Slzuster, president of the Honor Council, awards 1101101
After the breakfast, Robert Slzuster amzolmced 1116 honor award
., L' Q ,,
Q , H. - - ,
J, 1 -- : J .
3 i 'vi f P - 6 -if
4 1 A AAA
James Martin Thomas Joseph Daniel George William Lyle Walter James Richard William Francis James
Erickson Faber Falotico Faris Fitzgibbons Fleck Fodale
Robert Charles John Edward James J. George Milton Robert Louis Mark S. James W.
Getty Getz Giachino Gilkey Gorgone Grazioli Halpin
Henry R. James Frederick William James Thomas George P. E. E. J. Walter Charles
Healey l-lenderlong Herbert Herrmann Hillary Hinman Hoover
.til .1 ' N -, GIG- H1 ,tp ,'-at .ggi V ,
ibgif, A J I i ., X M :
it i I.. ' ' 'i 'A' X A 1. 1 .,.a'
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Thomas George Arthur Peter Paul Anthony John Kevin James Edward Norman David Constantine Peter
Johnston Kaminski Kasparek Kilbane Kinville Kline Klufas
gg-19.1 53. V -
.2 .. '
Kenneth Wayne Donald Walter Robert Patrick Robert Norman Edward Ernest Duane Anthony Ronald Herman
Kramer Kroll Kroll Kropf Kubasiewicz Kujawa Kulhanek
JZ rw ,. , 431-5 LQ 3
il l .reefs ' 3 gt
James Richard Lawrence Wallace Thomas A. Donald F. Raymond R. John Edmond Richard John
Landoll Lang LaPointe Lederle Leger Lemieux Linnevers
l V if
Edward John William W. Richard S.
Foley For Chin Freedman
.ff A "wi C fr? ' s
G: ff. i - I V i 5-3' 3
F it . ig A lu. '
Stephen Joseph Thomas D. Glenn Alan
Haydock Hayosh Hazen
Edward Carl Ronald Herman Charles Edwin
Horbett Huss Jobe
at 3 F551
Thomas R. Victor John George M.
Kolhoff Kowachek Kowal
. -V 254,31 f. 1 f Q
n " A J ' T ift
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George Joseph Floyd William Richard Joseph
Kushner Ladd Lamoureux
'f Y '
K 4,1 'N
Loren Lee Norman H. James Y.
Lothschutz Lucarelli Lyons
At U-D, even the secretaries graduate! After completion of
a two year course, students of the Secretarial Science division
receive their diplomas. The last graduating class held its com-
mencement exercises in the Assembly Room of the Student
Union Building. Graduates heard addresses by Miss Joan Alex-
anderg and Dr. George Martin of the Secretarial Science division.
The division of Secretarial Science is part of the Department of
Management of the school of Business Education. It has its head-
quarters in the Commerce and Finance Building.
Fr. Steiner presents a certificate to a secretarial science graduate as Dean
Fitzgerald looks on.
Froslz speaker Sandra Neal speaks to secretarial scicfnce gI'l1llll!lfE.i'. A t the
speakers table Elwood Layman, Clair Garman, and Dr. George Martin,
all of the division.
Sheila Stewart received the Gamma Pi
Pat Shain received the
awarded to Gamma
Sigma Sigma, the so-
rority aclzieving high-
est scholastic average
as a group.
Booker T. Williams
was awarded the Skin-
ner Debate Medal.
John Azar received the Tragic
Safety Award for placing second
in the 19th Annual Metropolitan
Intercollegiate T rajic Safety Ora-
Dolores Kloka received three awards: Phi
Alpha Theta Scholarship Key, Dean's Schol-
arship Key, membership in Gamma Pi
Louis H. Charboneau, Law School dean, gave the Honors Convocation address.
Charles William Shih-Yen Walter Thomas Anthony
Lyter Ma Mack Mancewicz
Dante A. John M. Harold Joseph
Manzi Marino McClain
'xi Q' ,
Frank-Joseph Arthur Joseph Joseph Benedict Brian J. Lawrence John Brian Michael Eugene William
Miller Milton Miniatas Mitchell Moloney Moriarty Muschell
. kt .far m 5 'iw aa .ze
, X f-FX.L A. - ! N
Robert Michael William E. Gerald R. James Lawrence Thomas Anthony Ludvick Victor Jaldhar
O'Toole Pace Paquette Pepersack Phillips Podlogar Prasad
Terrence Edward Frank E. Donald Richard Craig Edward
Reynolds Rizzo Rogers Rooney
Gerald Thomas Gorden Wilfred Robert Gerald Richard Julius
Schuch Schultz Seese Seidt
Robert Arthur Victor T. Gerald R. Lawrence Joseph
Sporman Squires Steele Stempnik
David J. Frank A. Thomas Anthony
Rosso Russo Ruwart
John H. John J. Thomas Henry
Shafer Shea Shelfler
Howard Dewitt Joseph William Edward I.
Stewart Steyaert Syzdek
Wrllram Charles Gerald James James Andrew Thomas Henry George Srdney Gerard A Joseph
McC11ment McDonald Mellenger Mellenger Menard Merola Mrhtello
ff 'V 'fir-'Y ee-
Lawrence Louls Robert John James I Jerome Charles Peter James Mxchael Emmett Gerard Davrd
Musrnskx Myers Nance Neyer Novembre O Grady Osterman
431 9: '-PEW?
L 4 X
Paul Edward Julrus Vrncent James A John Edmond Dav1d R James Patrlck Rlchard Fabran
Prozeller Przygockr Rafferty Raha Regan Rerlly Remke
Edward F Anthony Harry Lours Rrchard Francrs Roger Leon Paul T George R
Ryntz Sarotte Saunders Shaden Schaller Scheel Schrebel
Robert Joseph Charles Edward Ralph L Thomas Gordon Joseph M John Brlan Boru
Skrzelowslu Shttl Slrttr Smrth Sobczak Sodya Sprllane
Theodore Wllllam Prabhaker P Lawrence John Robert Nlck James J Peter J Davld Luqan
5221231 Telang Trmler Trttenhofer Tomczak Treff Tupper
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Ernest Virgil David Karel Sangelo E.
Valera Veenstra Vettorello
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John. Joseph Robert Edward Dzidris
Uicker Visk Vitins
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I ohn Don Warren Robert Anthony
Vorobel Wahl Waldmann
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John William Canton Charles Bernard M.
Watson Williams Willis
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Harvey William Eugene Joseph Richard A.
Wingate Wingerter Wood
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Donald Henry Edward Walter Wieslaw S.
Wort Wybranowski Zaydel
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4 Professors in colored hoods
A pageant of graduates
march around the Fisher
Memorial Fountain in
front of the Student Un-
gather in front of the Briggs
Building prior to graduation
The graduates begin their long walk.
Here, passing in front of the Library,
a group in cap and gown march to
the Memorial Building.
Greatest night of all
The campus was aglow . . . with caps and
gowns . . . with professors and graduates . . .
with feelings of joy and achievement. College was
almost over. This was commencement evening.
The graduates assembled in various buildingsg
the faculty in front of the Briggs Building and the
Library. At the appointed time the graduates
began to march in a long line, around the foun-
tain, down Livernois past the Science Building,
past the Library where the faculty, according to
their rank, joined them and followed into the
Candidates for Degrees
College of Commerce and Finance
5 , . lift, gre V 2
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Grady Charles Mary Jo Paul George Donald James Chester Harley Anthony Albert Albert Paul
Alderman Alderson Allen Anton Arnold Asher Ayotte
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Robert John Kenneth L. Robert Joseph Sylvester G. Thomas Robert Richard Joseph Charles Joseph
Bachman Barbour Bishop Black Blaszkowski Blaznek Boigegrain
1 ' . V ' V l
fmt? , ,,,,, up of A. l 9 It 5. .
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Frank Joe Ronald Joseph Robert L. Brian Francis William R. Thomas F. James William
Bonello Bordin Bowen Boyle Boyle Bridgman Brode
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Richard William Daniel Joseph Dennis James James D. John Edward Frank Paul P. James
Brower Burke Burke Cain Campbell Cancro Carolm
'53 I :nn all it 'TQ all Hilglx sl Q
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Timothy Keenan Joseph Anthony James William John Anthony Lucy Raymond Joseph John Joseph
Carroll Caruso Casper Cavanagh Cheng Cibor Condne
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Desmond James Patricia Ruth John Francis Francis James
Connolly Conway Cooney Cosens
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Michael Edward Carla T. John Casimir Charles Righard
Cowan Cunha Czerkis Delekta
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Samuel J. Donald Peter Barbara Alice Don L.
DeMascio Dezenski Fazekas Figurski
6. 51 . . 'E '. N1
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Robert A. Edward J. John Edward James O.
Finnigan Fitzgerald Fitzgerald Flynn
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John Thomas Richard Marion MaryAnn Patricia Arthur G.
Frye Gabryelski Gaca Gariepy
f '73 T11 , 2' it Q? rl' 'R g
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Robert Leonard Joan Lucille Sandra Jane Richard A,
Gdowski Geer Gill Giuffirg
Members of the faculty file into the Memorial Build-
ing as the commencement exercises begin.
Plans to hold the commencement exercises
in the U-D Stadium had to be abandoned when
a driving rain sent 1,339 graduates, hundreds of
professors and thousands of spectators scurry-
ing to the Memorial Building. Here, the gradu-
ates received degrees and heard His Excellency
Bishop Fulton J. Sheen deliver an address.
Fr. Steiner, president of the University, delivers the
traditional charge to the graduates.
C AND F GRADUATES continued
' ' ' "Tf?:Tl ' 'J
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Raymond John John Lawrence Joseph A. Iohn Walter Dol-ig A, james Edward Max Lamar
Golen Grant Groh Guernsey I-lahnke Haller Hardeman
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Edmund Keane George W. Vernon Arthur Manuel Eugene Nathan John Joseph James Joseph
Harding Helirnovich Henaut Hernandez Hicks Higgins Hoey
lx ll ,J I3 ,T V 1 l l I
fqfafv-rr 1 L L 1' 'V N f-in up I, 4 1 ii
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Richard James James Kenneth Edward Douglas John Martin Paul Thomas Robert Eugene Karen K.
Holstine Houle Hyde Jereck , Jermanus Joyce Kelly
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Patricia Ann Bruce L. Michael L. John Timothy William Gerald Lawrence Anthony Robert Wayne
Kelly Kennedy Kenny Kerwin Kiesznowski Klatt Klein
5,51 .. ,, V my N , K -5 .. . TM- by- . ,
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AA I A L " 41+
Edward John Walter John John T. Alex P. Thomas Genevieve Mary Jeanette A.
Kling Kloc Kogutz Koufes Kozicki Krok Kucel
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Robert John Gerald Thomas Robert Carl Marshall Jack Edward G. James JosePh Lawrence C'
Kudek LaFlamme LaLain Laskey Legarsky Lehmann LCHZ
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John G Robert Ellwood
Robert B James E
X W' f
Joseph Walter Adelaxdc Dorothy
Theodore W Gerry
Thomas George Wnlllam Harold
Harold John John Terrence
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d Anthony Joseph Martm Jerome Joseph James Phrlhp
Rydzewsk1 Scherer Scherr Schick
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Joseph Anthony Camille G. Angelo Robert Donald Kevin G. Robert R.
Sciuto Sieracki Silvo Slowin Spiers Spillard
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John C. Leo St. Lloyd Nelson Stanley A. Anthony S. Richard C.
Stackpoole Amour Stansberry Stec Stremiecki Strobel
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Kathleen E. John Peter Arthur Ernest Sue Marie Thomas Francis John N.
Tomson Traczewski Trombley Trombley Urban Vereecke
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LL A ' J l A
Ralph William Donald Anthony John A. John C. Edward Gilbert Charles Joseph
Walters Warda Weber Weiler Wenz Werstine
Pretty Judy Schrader receives her Ph.B. from Fr. Sclzrader. her uncle.
Registrar Jose h Berkowski and Fr. Steiner look on.
Phebe M. John Joseph
7- . 4 ' . , ,gy ,
Candidates for Degrees
and F, Evening Division
John R. Lawrence
-5 Ji.-' ' xixigag. Q ' - ' N" - EQ ' ' A 'ip V I
h T at 4' ,' i 512,151 ,gs . ' " 5 ' A 'j
'll i kr' 1 Q W W
.Ah ' A
John F. Terrence C. James Edward Lawrence Kenneth Ted
Banaszak Barden Beauchamp Bilkie Bodus
Richard D. Patrick
Edmund B. Clayton Joseph Dale Alfred Eugene Joseph Harold George
Carr Charron Chesney Cichock Collins
James Hugh Jerome Marcel Robert Morris Daniel Joseph John B. John Peter Janet Rose
Alexander Joseph A.
.., gi 1 , ,
i "". ul
Robert Stanley Donald C.
Dewey Dilworth Duprey Dziedziak English
oseph Richard Jerry N. Gilbert J. Elmer J. Paul C.
Harde Hart Hartrick Hildebrandt Holliday
'51 62-T Q
William Reeve Thomas Anthony Donald L. Alex P.
Keech Klecha Knapp Koufes
C AND F GRADUATES continued
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Harry Stephen Patrick Louis
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James J. Eugene Paul
. X 2 V L 5 Q. ' .T 1
lil' , ,' , 'fffj 13.511
ZW f - Q .
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' A 'f' ii
Catherine Ann Francis Joseph Donald Joseph Jerome L.
Novak Palmer Peurach Pietrangelo
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Ronald Cosmo Richard E.
Frederick Anthony Ralph Raymond
Four clergy recognized
for work in radio-TV
The Commencement Program in June,
1960, was also a tribute to the Catholic
clergy for its work in radio, motion pictures,
An honorary doctor of Humane Letters was
conferred on his excellency the most Rev.
Fulton J. Sheen for his achievements as a
speaker on radio and television. In presenting
the degree, the Rev. Allen P. Farrell, S. J.,
dean of the Graduate School, referred to the
Bishop as the Chrysostom of our times. CSee
division page of this section for picture of
Bishop Sheen receiving his degree.J
Honorary degrees of doctor of Humane
Letters were also given to the three consultors
of the Pontiiical Commission on Motion Pic-
tures, Radio and Television: Thomas F. Lit-
tle, who is also executive secretary of the
Legion of Decency, Msgr. John J. Dougherty,
president of Seaton Hall University and or-
iginator of the Catholic Hour TV series
"Eternal Romeng and Fr. Louis A. Gales,
president of the Family Digest.
Msgr. Dougherty, consultant on the Pontijical
Commission and author of the Catholic Hour TV
series "Eternal Rome," receives an Honorary
Bishop Sheen ge.vt11re.v during his L'O17'll71EI1C'El7'l6Ilf nd-
dress to the g1'ad11atc's in the Memorinl Buildilzg.
Some of the 1,339 graduates hear Fr. Steiner speak.
r' -I J,
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C AND F continued
Dan S. John Vincent
R R 'R 'W'
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.- W .5 my S ,av-Q Gi -- ' ' 21419
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Gerald R. Bernard Michael Douglas Gordon MacMi11ian
Scully Shomock Smith Smith
2953" ' - ' T
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Joseph William Richard M. James B. Patrick R.
Sosnowski Spanke Sute Sweeney
Benjamin Anthony Richard L. Alvin George Charleg A.
Tallerico Thompson Vaillancourt Van Riper
Harold Edward W. Peter Robert C-
Warell Warne Wasunyk West
John B. George W. Robert R. Michael R.
Yanouni Young Zeiger Zemke
Candzdates for Degrees
School of Dentlstr
,pa gi 'its
Dav1d I Carl Howard Marla Donald Joseph George Alfred Edgar Joseph
Antxshm Armstrong Baharowrch B1l1nsk1 Bloch Brown
Bogdan Theodore Lawrence Joseph
Bura Carzon Caurdy
Charles Sherwood Mxchael J
Foley Franko Fry
,.,...- qua- NLT?
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James T Eugene D John Graham Douglas Rlchard
Gaunt Goszkowslu Graupher Ham
George B Davrd G Gerald Henry Wrlham Elbert Charles Lawrence Edward Robert W
Hayek Hollar Holzlmmer Hosey Huey Hunt Jones
S Rrchard George Allen Robert Leon John R Charles Wesley Dav1d W Jack Lloyd
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The Bob-Lo Moonlight Cruise was another high- me fgongtt ew aiiivisenry Leibgfnan Lmpsigl
light, of Senior Week. The seniors boarded the Bob-
Lo Boat Friday night and sailed to the island. -F ,- J' ft F- J ' X 'N .
There they enjoyed a second childhood for a few f' l f '?'Vf'1"f" Q z
hours as they went on the many rides, ate hot dogs . ' 'r ' J . P .. '
and cotton candy, and walked around the park. 5- .g g 'Ms' ' . 'fake M l - 1
After so much activity, the seniors were ready to J ,ll , Q
cruise liesurely back to Detroit. They danced to the if it V 1'-' N iff , N -.
music of the Joe Vita1e's Band or just sat and remi- . -'
nisced. ' 1' "W '
l Michael Angelo Thomas William Carl Gene Frank J.
Luberto Madigan Madiou Markie
College graduates too old for "dodge-em cars"? Not ig., f. I. -.
on the night of the cruise to Bob-Lo. ' ' "
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A senior and his date walk through the gate into the
amusement park at Bob-Lo Island.
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Antgo Carl Dennis C, Frank Paul Thomas Dennis
Opipari Owocki PYKO Rafaill
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Gerald D. Philip Robert Eugene E. Michael Richard
Schaefer Skiba Smoler Sullivan
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Paul William Jerome John Richard Adelbert Ralph A.
Tinsey Trembath Vaughn Wood
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Lawrence Saul Harold Giles Norman Dale 2 V 1 "
Morton Nixon Olson ,Q W ,
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Robins Rosser Rutledge
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' K 1 ln' ' from the arena of
' A U-D's Memorial
Elroy Robert James L. Edward Tsun-pong Building with an hon'
Woolf Wyse Young orary Docfof of Hu'
It rained that night . . . even in the Memorial Building
A Happ Graduate
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tpgx.. .. as
Candidates for Degrees
Deanna Lee Carol Louise Gloria A. Marilyn Sue
Gaile Marie Judith Ann Olivia Jean Joanne J. Anita Harriet
Christen Cohen Courson Danna Foon
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Judith Patricia Linda Ann
Dianne Lois Patricia Marie Marylou Judith E. Carol Anne Karen M. Mary Jean
Goldfarb Gruca Haener Heuman Hughes Jenuwine Joachim
Helene Julia Claudia Jean Patricia Anne Ann Therese Mary C. Shirley Ann Joan Martha
Konye Ksiazek Kuess LaLonde Lieslie Malooly McGowan
Mary Beth Ann Marie Ruth E. Patricia Ann Barbara Martha Maria Ann Lynda Joy
Molnar Ordowski Picken Raymond Ruhl
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Wan Zaccour, Mary Hendrie express the lznppiness
they feel as they leave the Memorial Building after
It was warm commencement night. At the very end
of the ceremony when everyone was anxious to get
home, Professor Joyce told the graduates to leave their
caps and gowns on their chairs and depart through
the nearest exit.
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A new graduate shows ob' his diploma to
The graduation ceremony over, gowns are draped over chairs.
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"--my guy -'jig-'-1 .
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Mr. Jack Cronin, .U-D '15, retired General Motors vice presiderzl, Img be-
come known as a civic lender in Detroit.
The University s students
in the Dominant Culture
Traveling about the city of Detroit meeting businessmen, pro-
fessional men, engineers and teachers, journalists, writers, radio
and television personnel, one is quite surprised at the number of
these people who are University of Detroit alumni. At the Boys,
Day luncheon in the Veterans Memorial Building early in the
1960-1961 school year, the principal speaker was John Cronin.
Mr. Cronin graduated from the University of Detroit in 1915.
For forty-two years he worked for General Motors and was, when
he retired last year, an executive vice president. The speech he gave
at the Boys' Day luncheon, both in its composition and delivery,
was a masterpiece, had, because of Mr. Croninis years, a quiet
mellownessg because he was talking to boys, he was a bit paternal.
Because Mr. Cronin writes and speaks well, because he has played
a significant part in the public affairs of his city and ,nationg because
he has risen, through personal industry, to the topfof one of the
city's great corporations, because he has lived anrejiemplary life
within the bounds of his own cultural group, the Catholic Church,
Mr. Cronin has become a model of the kind of student the Uni-
versity is attempting to educate for life in the Dominant Culture.
Photo by Irving Lloyd ,.,.,
The goal of each gradu- 1
ate as he leaves the Uni- ,
versity and becomes an
alumnus is to make a
contribution to the Dom- "
The Alumni Ofjiee at work Keeping Ihe records straight are secretaries Mrs. Barbara Leone, Mrs. Joseph Cerens, Miss Mary Messano,
and Mrs Anne Buss In the background is Mr Robert Bedard as he hands some alumni news to a visitor at the office.
Alumm fflce Lmks U-D and Grads
Active Alumni Participate and Support Alumni Association Program
mentioned, other alumni functions are: fund drives, tele-
phone campaign, season ticket book campaign for football
and basketball, special dedications, theatre production,li-
brary expansion, and the recruiting of both academic
scholars and top athletes. Some 14,000 alumni assist in
some way to promote and help in the progress of the U-D
Alumni Association, which is directed through the Alumni
.e LFS' . n
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Assembled for a group picture are some of the pro-golfers that played at the Alumni
Day party, along with their scores. From left to right: Gordon McCormick f92,l,
E'51g Joseph L. Verstraete f96j, E'5I,' Clarence N. Vogel 11101, E'52,' Rudolph A.
Giroux f99j, E'51p H. Gary Farley 11162, E'51g and Jean Belanger 11141, C'52.
Members of the 1960 Alumni Day Committee pause for a TOWER
photographer during a luncheon at Larco's Restaurant. They are
fl. to r., back rowj Sylvia fKarchewslciJ Ruen, C d F '49, Isabelle
lMahanJ Peregrin, C 62 F '51,' Bill Rabe, C dc F '49, U-D Public
Information Director: Sandy Hardwick, A di S '60,' Patrick Oliver,
A dt S '60, Senior representativef John Stenger, Varsity News editorg
Donald Byerlein, C di F '49, president of the Alumni Association:
ffront rowj Bob Bedard, C 62 F '58, executive secretary of Alumni
Association: George Ryan, A di S '47-L'51,' Robert Staderfenne,
C 62 F '60,' William Froling, C di F '50,' general chairman of the Com-
mitteeg and, Dr. Jerry Roclzon, A 62 S '51-Dentistry '55.
Alumni honored the 1960 Titan grid team's 7-2 season record at a
banquet at Cobo Hall, November 28. Coach Jim Miller received a
standing ovation when lze was introduced to summarize the season.
Sponsor Annual Football Banquet, Alumni Day
U-D is a pretty big place-14,000 students big!-in
fact, it's the largest Catholic University in the world. As
big as it is, it isn't so large that students don't know one
another. Want proof? U-D's Alumni organization boasts
over 27,000 active members in all parts of the world.
In New York, Washington, Chicago, Detroit, Cleveland,
University of Detroit Metropolitan Clubs have sprung up
to bring former members of the U-D family closer to the
Each year, the University sponsors a golf day-last year
1,500 from the Detroit area attended the festivities at the
Hillcrest Country Club-a sports banquet, a pre-Lenten
party, and several other events which have attracted the
attention of other alumni groups throughout the midwest.
The Association publishes a monthly magazine which
keeps members informed of alumni activities and U-D
happenings in general. For the members, a little work, but
mostly fun . . . take a look at the pictures.
The alumni's Annual Football Banquet this year was one of tlze
finest events ever sponsored by the Alumni Association. Here
alumni renew old acquaintances before dinner.
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Part of a crowd of 1,500 who attended the 1960 Alumni Banquet at the Hillcrest Country Club are shown enjoying dinner in the CIub's
Main Banquet Room. A day of golf preceeded the dinner. Following the dinner, alumni members danced into the wee hours.
AN INDUSTRIALIST IN THE DOMINANT
AN EDITOR IN THE DOMINANT CULTURE
Merritt D. Hill graduated from U-D with a B.S. in Commerce and
Finance. From U-D, Mr. Hill went into tlze infant farm equipment
industry and, today, is vice president and general manager of Ford
Motor Company's Tractor and Implement Division. Mr. Hill helped
organize the Detroit Sales Executives' Club and is a director-at-large
of the National Sales Executives, Inc. Additionally, he is a member
of the Agriculture Department Committee of tlze Detroit Board of
Commerce and a member of tlze Executive Committee of the Farm
Equipment Institute. Mr. Hill, active in the promotion of various
youth groups, is president of the Detroit Area Council, Boy Scouts
of Americag member of the advisory board of Junior Achievement,-
trustee of tlze Michigan 4-H Foundation. Mr. Hill serves as chairman
of the Executive Committee of the Michigan Corps of Industrial
Ambassadors: serves with the United Foundation: and is a member
of the Lay Board of Trustees of the University of Detroit.
A SPEAKER IN THE
Mrs. AJohn Shada has been acknowledged as one of Detroifs out-
standing women speakers. Mrs. Shada, who graduated from the
U-D witlz a M.A. in English, has been active in the United Founda-
tion, has served as chairman of the Family Life Committee of
Detroit Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women, and acted as vice
chairman of the Citizens Youth Committee. Mrs. Shada is presently
chairman of the Speakers Bureau of the Detroit Round Table of
Christian and Jews, Women's Division, and for the same group she
is the secretary-treasurer of the South Oakland branch. She is the
chairman of the Exceptional Children Committee for the Ferndale
PTA Council. Tlze alumni named her the Woman of tlze Year in
1954 and tlze coeds of tlze University named her tlze Mother of the
Year in 1957. She is married to John Shada and is the mother of
Wlzen Bernard J. Wemhog received his B.S. from the U-D in 1934,
he began reporting for the Detroit Free Press and went on to be-
come reporter, news editor, editor, general manager of The Auto-
motive News. Today, Mr. Wemhob' is vice president and treasurer
of the Slocum Publislzing Company which publishes the Automotive
News. He has contributed to tlze Encyclopedia Brittanica and the
Enclyclopedia Americana. Wlzile he was at U-D, Mr. Wemhoj was
an editor of the Varsity News and a member of Delta Sigma Pi
and president of Alpha Sigma Nu. Mr. Wemhog lives in Grosse
Pointe Park, Michigan with his wife and five children ltwo of whom
lzave graduated from U-Dj.
A DESIGNER IN THE
Joseph P. Wanko graduated from U-D in 1951 with a B.Ar.E. He is
a life member of Tau Beta Pi Association. Upon graduation in June,
1951, he joined Gigels dk Vallet of Canada, Ltd. as a designer-
draftman, worked up to a job captain in charge of projects, then
became a project manager. He was appointed a vice president of the
firm in 1959. At present his duties include new business development
along with project executive duties which entail assistance to G dt V
project managers assigned to current projects in specialized fields.
A GOVERNOR IN THE DOMINANT CULTURE
Miclzigan Lieutenant Governor John T. Lesinski is a U-D Law School
graduate lclass of '50j. During World War II, he served as a Warrant
0HlCEl' in tlze Maritime Service witlz action in the Atlantic, Pacific, and
Indian tlzeatres of the War. Lieutenant Governor Lesinski is a practicing
attorney, a member of tlze firm of Lesinski di Paruk of Detroit, and he is
vice president of the Bilnor Distributing Company, a chemical company.
and vice president of Lendzions, Inc. Before election to tlze office of
Lieutenant Governor in 1960, he served as a member of the Michigan
House of Representatives for ten years. During those ten years he was a
member of tlze Judiciary Committee. He served on Public Utilities, Ap-
portionment, Conservation, State Prisons, and numerous other committees.
For the past three years he has been a member of tlze Interstate Coopera-
in the Dominant ulture
The theme of the 1961 TOWER is the University of Detroit
and the Dominant Culture. On the theme page the Dominant Cul- if
ture was described as being the unifying element in all the disperit
minority cultures making up America. The purpose of U-D educa-
tion is to prepare students to take important places in the Dom-
On these last two pages are pictured U-D alumni who have
done just that-taken important places in the Dominant Culture
today. They are a proof that today's U-D student, as an alumnus,
will take a place in the Dominant Culture of tomorrow . . .
A WRITER IN THE DOMINANT
The Rev. John McDufiy, who at-
tended the U-D, was a leading fac-
tor in the establishment of tlze Chapel
of Saint Mary on the campus of
Central Michigan University in
Mount Pleasant. He is now rector of
tlze Chapel. Father McDuHy has a
background of college study, includ-
ing other degrees from University of
Michigan and St. Mary's Seminary,
Baltimore, Md. Father has served
as Assistant in Sacred Heart Parish,
Mt. Pleasant, and Holy Name Parish,
Grand Rapids, He was at one time
on the faculty of St. Joseph's Sem-
inary, Grand Rapids, and Administra-
tor of St. Aloysius Parish, Fife Lake.
He also was Pastor and founder of
tlze Parish of St. Pius X.
A PRIEST IN THE
Louis H. Charbonneau attended the U-D over a period
of about fifteen years during which time he majored in
English and minored in philosophy, graduating Summa cum
laude in 1948. He was a member of tlze Magi Fraternity
and Alpha Sigma Nu. Mr. Charbonneau began teaching
English, becoming a full time instructor in the fall of
1948. He obtained his M.A. and began writing plays for
Detroit radio shows. In 1952 he moved to Los Angeles,
went into advertising as a copywriter, and began writing
his first novel. Since 1956 he has been a copywriter witlz
the Los Angeles Times. His first novel, No Place on
Earth, was published by Doubleday di Company. Since then,
wider his own name and as Carter Travis Young, his
pseudonym, he has publislzea' six full-length novels, rang-
ing from science-fiction to mystery-suspense to western.
The coed in the picture is Judie Shannon,
TOWER secretary. She represents a plan
for the 1962 TOWER-to have an adver-
tising section that is all pictures in which
U-D students model the advertisers' prod-
Mmm ,Q 'r
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Even Before rhe Telephone-
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MAIN OFFICE AND FACTORY
3040 GRATIOT ZONE 7
going to live better than 3 ever before . . . electrically!
' '- -1
i... inn, Y A A Y Q-YV '
4 j I
oo ' Q
You, today's graduate, are entering an exciting new era where you will live
better than any generation has ever lived before-the era of all-electric living.
Your all-electric home for example, thanks to time-saving electric equipment
and appliances, will allow you and your family more time to enjoy life together.
Your job will be smoother too. Electricity, in everything from office equip-
ment to heavy machinery, will lighten your work-make it more enjoyable.
If you decide on further education, your field of study may well be related
to electricity. Perhaps someday, as a scientist or technician, you will even
lend your knowledge to further mold the all-electric world of tomorrow.
But wherever the future finds you, whatever your place in life, electricity will
be there to help you live better than everbefore-live better electrically.
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Like to get in on the ground Hoor and
stay there? Sorry, We can't help you.
But we do have lots of room for first-
rate seniors Who Want to get places fast
in the communications industry. Seniors
with a flair for science, engineering,
business, accounting, management and
You can find out how you fit into
this business in just one interview. See
your Placement Counselor now and ar-
range a talk with our representatives-
they visit the campus regularly. Or call
our College Placement Office in Detroit-
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GEORGE MIESEL 8. SON CO.
Wholesale Grocers - 3540 Vinewood
BAKER'S GAS 8a SUPPLIES
INDUSTRIAL GASSES 0 WELDING EQUIPMENT
CARBON DIOXIDE GAS o FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, Michigan WOodwarcI 2-8570
Branch 4091 Jelterson, Ecorse, Michigan, DU 3-5690
MR. AND MRS. MILTON HARRIS
IMPORTERS AND BLENDERS
ROYAL YORK OOFFEE
BEOHARAS Bnos. coffee co.
134 W. VERNOR HWY.
JAY-ARE PAPER CO.
5943 Second Blvd.
PURITAN ELECTRIC CO.
Northwest Detroifs Only Complete Wholesaler
DISTRIBUTORS FOR-Thomas 81 Betts. General Electric Co.,
Bull Dog Electric Prods., Edwards L Co., Buss Fuses, Arrow
H L H Carp., Bryant Elect. Co., Cutler Hammer
And Other Nationally Known Electrical Products
COUNTY WIDE DELIVERY
UNiversIty 3-0503 uszoo wyoming nr- Puritan
Wholesale Fruit 8. Vegetable Distributors
17401 DRESDEN AVE. DETROIT 5
Off. Phono LA 6-2640 ROI- lk F3358
Compliments of A Friend
H. J. CAULKINS AND CO.
THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO.
FINEST QUALITY BAKED FOODS
Cucla Clothing Co.
Cuda Cleaners and Tailors
6063 Schaefer Rd. Dearborn
5845 Russell St. TR. 5-6145
BEVELING GLASS FOR I
"O5'F5E?.ia 1322332255 E I' I' I O T T 5
GLAZING DESK TOPS Suppliers fp the
HOWE-MARTZ A R C H , T E C T
"The House of Glass" and
Manufacturers and Jobbers E N G I N E E R
PLATE, WINDOW GLASS AND MIRRORS, ORNAMENTAL .
AND WIRE GLASS O METAL STORE FRONT
CONSTRUCTION B K
14291 MEYER5 RQAD D troit Pittsburgh Chvoland
TExas 4-8500 Detroit 27, Michigan Buffalo Birmingham
GORDON SEL-WAY INC.
210 East Girard -:- Madison Heights, Mich.
Llncoln 8-5560 JOrdon 4-5718
JACK SOLWAY, BCE-1948
We are proud to play a part in the
Building of a GREATER University of Detroit.
ITALIAN MOSAIC 81 TILE CU.
- TILE - TERRAzzo - and MosAlc WORK
6905 Chase Road, Dearborn, Mich.
LU 1-6443 V LU 1-3673
HOVER J. PALAZETI, E'44
SPECIALISTS IN ALL FORMS OF
FISHER BUILDING ' DETROIT
Insurance Exchange Bldg -nk RockefeIIer Pla a
CHICAGO NEW YORK
.A 'MZ'-'-1 'uf'-
,gzvup Az' '
.1-, If '495'
THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY
UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE
LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY
OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS
HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED
MlcHIGAN's LARGEST INSURANCE AGENCY '
914-3 Hubbell VE:-mont 8-3200
A 4 I I
FEDERAL BROS.. INC.
COMPANY Risdon Bros., Inc. and
PRINTING CI ENGRAVING
Q I SCH NU RR
E LECTR I C
644 SELDEN AVENUE INDUSTRIAL
AND POWER WIRING
10111 Grand River Avenue
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We wish to express our profound gratitude to the firms, alumni and
other individuals, who have consented to be patrons of our 1961
Tower. The giving of your means, as well as the use of your name, in
clpprobation of this effort, has been the source of inspiration to us all.
DR. SAM ABRAMSON
AMERICAN AGRICULTURAL CHEMICAL CO.
GEORGE F. ANDREWS, D'53
JOHN E. ANDRIES, D'37
FRED A. ANTCZAK, D'55
MAX APPEL, D,51
FREDERICK G. AUMANN, D'41
PAUL A. BABAS, D'35
DOMINIC J. BADALAMENT1, D53
MAYNARD R. BAILEY, D'39
G. RAYBURNE BAIRD, D'36
LEWIN F. BARBER, D'43
F. M. BARRETT, D'45
LEONARD BARTOSZEWICZ, D53
JULIUS C. BAUMSTARK, D'43
D. TRENT BAUN, D'54
STEPHEN BAYNAI, D'57
ROBERT BECKER, D'59
J. E. BERGER CORP.
ALFRED BERKOWJTZ, D'41
THOMAS J. BIRNEY, D'54
SAMUEL B. BLEIER, D53
EDWARD D. BOBER, D'50
Part ot attending a theatre is
watching the play on the stageg the
rest is talking about the performance
. . . in the lobby. The play was
"Measure 'lor Measure."
CLARENCE A. BOYD, D'55
FREDERICK J. BOYLE, D553
C. ROY BROOKS, D'35
J. H. BURRESS
CAHILL CAMERA SERVICE
LIONEL D. CARON, D'51
CHARLES CLIFFORD CHADWICK, D'46
DR. VICTOR T. CHEVALLARD
ANTRANIG S. CHURUKIAN, D'58
EUGENE L. CISLO, D,57
CITY TOWEL SERVICE
MURRAY A. CLARK, D'52
ROBERT E. COLEMAN, D'37
V. ROBERT COLTON, D'56
JOHN V. COMELLA, D'36
CAPTAIN PATRICK J. CONLEY, D,55
LAWRENCE COTMAN, D'51
DR. ROBERT G. COYLE, D.D.S.
DR. 8: MRS. WALTER C. DEMATTIA
JOSEPH A. DEPERRO, D'45
LOUIS J. DEPERRO, JR., D'50
ADOLPH A. DERECZK, D'44
ARTHUR L. DEROSIER, D'40
DETROIT NUMBERING MACHINE CO.
Some tall: and return slowly: and some almost never!
ROBERT K DEVINE D53
JOHN M DIETZ D56
CHARLES DITKOFF D41
SARA DOLIN D 60
WILFRED J DOWD 8: CO
3519 Muchxgan Ave
ALEX J DRABKOWSKI D55
F W EDISON D52
ROYA EUGENIO D56
BENJAMINL FABER D47
JAMES A FANNING D 51
LOUISK FEALK D52
RICHARD S FEDOROWICZ
ROBERT G FISHER D 54
ROBERT J FOERCH D 45
ALEX FRANK D 40
ALBERT S FRANKO D 43
DAVID FREEDMAN D 40
PAUL M FREEMAN
FRICK SURGICAL INSTRUMENT MFG CO
ROBERT FULLER D 55
HAIG D GARABEDIAN D 50
RICHARD L GARDNER D 53
SEYMOUR GELB D 37
MORTONS GERENRAICH D56
DR 8: MRS WILLIAM H GIBBS JR
V J GLAZA D41
SAMUEL GLOSSMAN D 44
JOHN C GODWIN D 43
THEODORE GOODE D 37
DAVID J GOODMAN D 51
NORBERT C GORSKI D 42
DR ALVIN H GRAFF
E J GRIESHABER D 55
JOSEPH E GRIMLEY D 59
JOHN P HAMEL D 59
ARTHUR P HANLON
West Chemlcal Products Inc
SIMON HARRISON D 39
C J HAYES D54
WALTER A HLADUN D 42
HAROLD J HOLDEN D 52
JOHN V HOSBEIN D 41
INDUSTRIAL PAINTING CO
MARTIN M JACOBS D 36
RUDOLPH L JAMNIK D 54
ANDREW L JANKENS D 57
A T JONES 8L SON INC
140 Cad1llac Square
HAROLDD JONES D36
M A KALDER D39
MORREY M KAUFMAN D 52
BERNARD P KEAN D 56
EDWARD M KELLOGG D 50
THOMAS W KELLY D 54
RICHARD L KELSO D 51
HARRY KEMS D 45
Pa+rons Ilghi up dnrecfor franslafes program for crlhc
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JOHN KENZIE, D'57
HENRY KNIGHT, D'41
JOHN S. KOERBER, D'52
H. F. KOPICKO, D'42
VERNON R. KONCZAL
JAMES ROBERT KRANZ, D'58
WALTER S. KUKULSKI, D'56
ROBERT A. KURCZ, D'58
STANLEY LACZYNSKI, D'46
LEE sl CADY
HENRY E. LENDEN, D'54
JOSEPH C. LEPAK, D'60
SIDNEY LESSER, D'50
R. J. LEVEILLE, D'57
FRED V. LEVERSUCH, D'43
MORRIS J. LIEFER, D'40
SAUL G. LIEEER, D'45
DR. JI MRS. BENJAMIN LISOWSKI
LOBBY HOBBY CAMERA SHOP
ROBERT R. LOKAR, D'60
FRANCIS A. LUTONE, D'47
EDMUND MACARTHUR, D'4o
EERDINAND S. MACEY, D'35
VICTOR J. MANSOR, DJ45
MICHAEL C. MAROON, D'58
ROBERT M. MARSHALL, D'46
BERNARD J. MASSON, D'53
S. J. MATSURA, D'50
HAROLD A. MAXMEN, D'36
JAMES E. MCEWAN, D'56
MCMAHON ENGINEERING CO
JOHN PAUL MEHALL, D'58
PAUL J. MENTAG, D'47
MICHIGAN CHANDELIER CO.
16501 Livernois Ave.
JEAN J. MIJAL, D'46
I. A. MISKIN, D'51
NORMAN V. MITCHELL, D'54
ED MOELLER, JR., D'36
FRANK MONACO, D'4I
MON ARCH WELDING COMPANY
JERRY MOROF, D'55
ROBERT L. MOSELEY, D'51
MICHAEL E. MUHA, D,52
JAMES F. NAGY, D'59
SIMON NAJARIAN, D'41
JOHN C. NATSIS, D,57
HANS E. NEU, D'60
EMMETT J. NEVILLE, D'53
JAMES K. OKUBO, DJS4
JAMES PAWLOSKI, D'56
PAUL PENSLER, D'42
JOHN PERICIN, D'51
JAMES DAVID PFEIFER, D'5 8
PINKERTON'S NATIONAL DETECTIVE AGENCY
RAY POLLARD, D'35
RICHARD POSLER, D'55
Violen-I opinions in words . . . from all sides
DR. 8: MRS. JAMES W. POTTS
CHARLES M. QUINN, D'46
DR. 8z MRS. JOSEPH L. RASAK
DR. 8: MRS. ROBERT K. RIZK
DR. HAROLD J. ROACH, D.D.S.
RALPH J. ROACH
WILFRID J. ROBERTS, D'55
WAYNE L. ROBESON, D'46
ROBERT L. ROESER, D'46
OSCAR J. ROOS, D,42
COMP. OF A FRIEND
MARVIN ROSEN, D,54
JULIAN S. ROSENTHAL, D.D.S.
JOHN ROSSEN, D'41
B. E. RYNEARSON, JR., D'56
DR. NATHAN SAGINAW, D.D.S.
ARTHUR R. SCHLENKERT, D'36
RAYMOND J. SCHNEIDERS, D'53
STANLEY SCZECHOWSKI, D'55
DR. 8a MRS. JOSEPH A. SESKE
ALFRED SEYLER, D.D.S.
PHILIP M. SHERMAN, D'40
DR. LEO SHIPKO
DAVID I. SILVER, D,41
DR. 84 MRS. DANIEL J. SKONEY
LEONARD R. SKWAREK, SR., D'54
IAN SMITH, D'52
KENNETH D. SMITH, D'52
W. E., SNOGREN, D.D.S.
RICHARD W. SNOWDEN, D'58
ALBERT P. SPAN, D'56
SPECIFICATIONS SERVICE CO.
FRED A. STEIN, D'37
SAMUEL DAVID STOCKMAN, D'58
E. RAY STRICKER, D'53
TRUMAN A. STRONG, JR., D'53
SEYMORE B. SWARTZ, D'50
JOSEPH PHILLIPS SYRON, D'58
ANTHONY SZUBA, D'44
WAINWRIGHT M. TAYLOR, D,42
WILLIAM A. TEICHMAN, D'41
DR. Sc MRS. VICTOR THOMAS
JACK TOCCO, D'51
JOHN J. TOTON, D'53
ARTHUR J. TOWNLEY, D'57
DR. 8: MRS. MARIO TRAFELI, JR.
STEPHEN W. TURANSKY, D'60
TURNER ENGINEERING CO.
ANTHONY J. VENET, D'59
DANIEL WADOWSKI, D'59
WATERSTON'S MACHINERY 8a SUPPLY CO
960 W. Eight Mile Rd.
RALPH R. WEISS, D'50
FRED o. WIRTH, DJ37
RUBEN WISNUDEL, D'60
ROBERT J. zoBL, D'54
ROLAND T. ZURAWSKI, D35
Some make scribbled no+es . . . ofhers iusi' Hmink if over.
William Lubaway, C cQ F fresh-
man and TOWER layout editor,
posed for this picture by Irving
Lloyd. Because of the piCture's
atmosphere of gloom in a class-
room in the late afternoon, the
TOWER Staff thought it just
the picture to use to introduce
Lt: ' ' KIT? 7' f ,
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Arts 49: Science
Abele, Fred Raymond, Ph.B., Hisiory, Deiroii:
Adamczyk, Margaref Anne, A.B., English, Derroii.
Alier, Elizabeih Ann, A.B., English, Deiroil: Hon-
Amicarelli, Melba Jean, A.B., English, S+. Clair
Anderson, James Arihur, A.B., Communicaiion
Arls, Radio 84 Television, Deiroii: Direcior, Tach-
nical Direcior oi WTVS, U-D.
Annas, Alicia Mae, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii: Players,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Phi
Asaro, Rosemary, B.Ed., Educaiion, Deiroii:
Baker, Donald Brian, Ph.B., Radio 8: Television,
Dearborn: Sailing Club, Broadcasiing Guild.
Baker, John Thomas, A.B., Hisfory, Deiroifg
AFROTC, Sodaliry, Alpha Phi Theia.
Bales, John Alberi, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii: Magi.
Baracka, Gerald Anfhony, B.S., Prof. Chemisiry,
Lake Ciiy, Pa.
Baumgardner, Jan F., B.S., Biology, Deiroil: Young
Democrais, Forensic Socieiy, Homecoming.
Beeuwsaerf, Dianne Alida, B.S. in Ed., Si' Clair
Shores: Kappa Beia Gamma, Sadie Shuffle Com-
Bens, Wendell Roberf, A.B., English, Deiroil.
Benson, Pairicia Jean, B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroii:
Benvenuio, Richard E., A.B., English, Defroir: Psi
Chi, Band, Fresco coniribuior.
Berry, Barbara Anne, B.S. in Ed., Deiroii: Theia
Phi Alpha: Spring Carnival, Secreiary: Air Force
Bieda, Jane Ann, B,S. in Ed., Deiroii: Gamma
Sigma Sigma, Siudenis' Naiional Educaiion
Bielaf, Lyneife Louise, A.B., French, Delroir:
Kappa Baia Gamma, French Club, SNEA, Gamma
Pi Epsilon, Pi Delia Phi.
Bikos, Norma Jean, B.S., Malhemaiics, Delroii:
Chorus, Sigma Delia.
Bonahoom, Virginia Marie, B.S., Educaiion,
Grosse Poini: Kappa Beia Gamma: Women's
League, Corr. Sec., Presideni: Pan-Hell Council,
Vice-Presideni: Carnival, Dance Chairman: Home-
coming: Freshman Orienraiion.
Borninski, Edward Richard, B.S., Chemisiry, De-
iroii: Alpha Epsilon Della.
Borofi, Jolynn M., B.S., Medical Tech., Deiroif.
Bosley, Edgar McGra'l'h, Ph.B., Hislory, Delroii.
Boucher, Margarei Ann, A.B., Psychology, Deiroii.
Boyke, Roberf, A.B., Economics, Deiroir: Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Sgi. al' Arms: Spring Carnival,
Royaliy Comm., Publiciry Comm.
Bradley, Charles Joseph, B.S., Educaiion, Poiis-
iown, Pa.: Fooiball, Delia Sigma Phi.
Breen, Maryellen, Ph.B., English, Farmingion:
Sigma Sigma Sigma.
Brosky, Donald Raymond, B.S., Chemislry, Deiroii.
Buchel, Gerald L., B.S., Chemislry, Lansing: Base-
ball: Siudenl Council: Sl. Francis Club, Vice-
Buckley, Mary Anne, B.S., Educaiion, Dearborn:
Buckman, Roberi William, B.S., Chemisiry, De-
iroii: Alpha Epsilon Delia, Treasurer: Freshman
Tennis: lnieriraierniiy Council.
Burke, Sharon Ann, Ph. B., Hisiory. Delroiii Theia
Phi Alpha, Sgr. a+ Arms: Homecoming Couri:
Homecoming, Parade Secreiary: Freshman Wel-
come Dance: Freshman Orieniaiion.
Burkhardr, Thomas Bryan, B.S., Chemislry, Sr.
Clair Shores: Conirarerniry oi Chrisiian Docirine,
Buysse, Mary Ellen, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii:
AFROTC Sweeihearl, Kappa Beia Gamma.
Cafferry, Francis Edward, A.B., Psychology, Dear-
born: IRA, Psi Chi, Sabre Air Command, Varsiiy
News, Holden Hall Council.
Calabrese, John P., B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii.
Caldwell, Roberi' B., B.S., Chemislry, Deiroii:
Alpha Epsilon Delia.
Campau, Thomas M., A.B., Psychology, Grosse
Poinle Farms: Delia Phi Epsilon.
Campbell, Mary Joan, B.S., Educaiion, Souihiield:
Gamma Sigma Sigma, U-D Chorus.
Carr, Joan Marie, A.B., Hisiory, Highland Park.
Cavallero, Lawrence John, B.S., Maihemaiics,
Adrian: Alpha Phi Omega, Band.
Ceckowski, Donald H., B.S., Physics, Deiroif:
Band, Physics Club, SAME.
Cincilline, Chrisiina Jean, B.S., Malhemarics,
Easr Delroii: Kappa Bela Gamma, Vice-Presideni:
Red Cross Board: Tower, Phoio Ediior.
Clark, Brian O., A.B., Hisiory, Delroii: Freshman
Cllmemenis, Marlin E., A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii: Alpha
Colbrooke, Paul D., Ph.B., English, Birmingham:
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Hislorian and Secrelary: J-
Prom, Decorarions Chairman: Cheerleader.
Calling, Edward C., Ph.B., Hisiory, Deiroir.
Colosimo, Joyce Mary, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroiig
Kappa Befa Gamma, Siudeni Manager Sororily
Booksiore, Freshman Orieniaiion, Homecoming.
Connor, Carol J., B.S., Educalion, Delroii.
Conway, John Francis, Ph.B., Sociology, Rose-
ville: Si. Clair Shores Car Pool, Treasurer.
Cooley, Margarei' Ann, Ph.B., English, Derroif:
Kappa Bere Gamma: Red Cross Board, Presidenr.
Cooney, Mary Jane, B.S., Educaiion, Delroii:
Physical Educaiion Club.
Coyle, Thomas Aquinas, B.S., Maihemaiics,
Girardville, Pennsylvania: Delia Sigma Phi, Foor-
Crane, Roberi James, A.B., Hisiory, Wyandoile.
Crane, Roberi' P., Ph.B., Journalism. New Provi-
dence, N. J.: Varsiiy Foorball, Varsiry News, New
York Meiropoliian Club.
Croci, Henry George, B.S., Chemisiry, Brooklyn:
Si. Francis Club, Publiciiy Chairman.
Darke, Joseph James, B.S., Mafhemaiics, Deiroir.
Dassow, Douglas Paul, B.S., Biology, Defroii:
Alpha Epsilon Delia, Pledgemasier.
Deges, Mimmi Eleena, B.S., Biology. Delroil.
Deguisfi, Lenore A., Ph.B., English, Deiroil.
Depalma, Dennis Harold, B.S., Chemisiry, S+.
Dobbs, Carolyn Ann, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroil:
Royal Oak: Sodaliry, Della Zeia.
Dolinski, Richard J., B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroii:
Alpha Phi Omega, Chemisiry Club, President
Donnelly, Jerome Michael, A.B., English, Deiroii:
Siudeni Educaiion Assoc.
Donovan, Margarel Ann, A.B., Psychology, De-
lroir: Kappa Beia Gamma.
Dursf, John E., B.S., Biology, New Rochelle, N.Y.
Dwyer, William F., A.B., English, Jackson: Sodal-
i'l'y, Lambda lola Tau, Campus Derroiier, Young
Edwards, Carolyn A., Ph.B., English, Easl' Delroii.
Evans, Charles B., A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii: Alpha
Chi, Young Republicans.
Failer, Maurice G., Ph.B., Economics, Deiroiii
XGI Club, Secreiary: Economics Club: Track.
Fallarme, George Miralles, Ph.B., English Li'r.,
Baguio Ciiy, Philippines.
Fanale, Diane Marie, B.S., Biology, S+. Clair
Shores: Kappa Bela Gamma: Gamma Pi Epsilon:
Slucleni Council, Corres. Secrelary: Women's
League, A 8: S Jr. Rep.: Young Republicans, Rec.
May, B.S., Biology, Deiroii:
Sigma, U-D Chorus, Pan-Hell
Club, Co-Chairman King-Oueen
Kay, B.S., Eclucalion, English,
Secreiary: Royaliy Commiiree, Co-Chairman:
Feinauer, Mary C., B.S., in Educaiion, Deiroii.
Felice, Ronald A., Ph.B., Communicaiion Arls,
Derroil: CBA Guild, U-D Chorus, Television.
Fellra-ih, Joan Marie, B.S., Educaiion, Delroii:
Theia Phi Alpha.
Fife, Edward Frederick, Ph.B., Spanish, Niles:
Fischer, George A., B.S., Chemisiry, Hicksville,
l.. l., New York: Alpha Epsilon Delia, Young
Fisher, Gerald John, B.S., Physics, Melvindale:
Della Sigma Phi, Carnival Comm., Physics Club.
Foley, Michael Kevin, A.B., English, Deiroii.
Forion, Andrew James, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii.
Fox, Sheila Ann, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii: Kappa
Beia Gamma, Spring Carnival Booih.
Francis, Bruce, B.A., Psychology, Souihiield: Psi
Chi, Honor Socieiy.
Freel, Thomas Joseph, Ph.B., Journalism, Bay
Friisch, Ernesi' Andrew, B.S., Physical Educaiion,
Massillon, Ohio: Alpha Chi, Young Democrais.
Foriunaie, Allane Louise, B.S., Maihemaiics, De-
iroii: Sigma Delia.
Ganem, Lila S., B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii: SNEA,
Corres. Sec., Vice presicleni: Delia Zeia, Philan-
ihropic Chairman: Sadie Shuffle, Dale Bureau
Chairman: Lake Side Car Pool, Sec.:
Tickel' Commiliee: Carnival, Publiciiy Commiiiee.
Gannon, Gerald John, Ph.B., Poli. Sci., Warren:
Alpha Sigma Nu.
Garbarino, Barbara J., Ph.B., English, Deiroii.
Gardecki, Barbara Lee, A.B., Psychology, Defroii:
Gazmararian, Ohan l., B.S., Chernisiry, Jerusalem,
Jordan, lniernaiional Srudenl Associalion, Vice-
Gersich, Elizabeih A., Ph. B., Maihemarics, High-
land Park: Sigma Delia.
Giannone, Joseph, Ph.B., Psychology, Deiroii.
Gilhool, James B., B.S., Maihemarics, Dearborn.
Gilvydis, Anlhony A., B.S., Maihemafics, Deiroii.
Girard, Dennis Michael, B.S., Maihemaiics,
Grosse Pre. Farms: Freshman Orienrarion, Men's
Union Research Commiiiee.
Gleeson, John G., B.S., Biology, Birmingham:
Tau Kappa Epsilon, U-D Chorus, Knighis of
Columbus, U-D Rifles.
Glcsier, Elizabelh Ann, A.B., English, Deiroii.
Goeiz, Maryann, Ph.B., Hisiory, Deiroii: Siudeni
Council, Represeniarive: Carnival, Sec.: Theia
Govan, Ann Elizabeih, A.B., English, Deiroii:
Kappa Bera Gamma.
Guinan, James F., A.B., Psychology, Deiroii:
CCD, Young Democrais.
Guinan, Jane Margarei, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii:
Sodaliiy, Siudenl' Naiional Educalion
Haley, Sharon Louise, A.B., English, Grosse Pie.
Hall, Wendel Vinceni, Ph.B., Communicaiion
Aris, Deiroii: Della Sigma Phi, Homecoming
Comrniiiee, Carnival Commiiiee, Varsiiy News,
Men's Union Board, Broadcasfing.
Hanley, Anihony Lydon, Ph.B., English, Sunny-
vale, Calif.: Varsiiy Fooiball.
Happich, Ann, B.S., Biology, Delroii.
Harrigan, Kaihleen Elizabelh, A.B., English,
Grosse Pie. Park: Young Republicans, Boosier
Hari, Will Alex, Ph.B., English, Delroir.
Hause, John Marfin, B.S., Physics, Kiichener,
Onrario: U-D Physics Club.
Hemmeier, Paul A., A.B., English, Sylvania, Ohio:
Hershey, Willard John, B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroir:
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Varsily Tennis.
Hibbeln, Phyllis Ann, B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroii:
Theia Phi Alpha.
A AND S GRADUATES continued
A AND S GRADUATES continued
Hicke, Carol Ann, B.S., Elemeniary Educaiion,
Derroir: Angel Flighi.
Hill, Conchifa A., Ph.B., English, Si. Clair Shores:
Hill, Kaiherine Frances, B.S., Educaiion. Deiroii:
Theia Phi Alpha, Freshman Orieniaiion, Spring
Carnival, Men's Union, Secreiary.
Horkey, Donald Eugene, Ph.B., Journalism, Bron-
son: Phi Kappa Theia: Varsiiy News, Ediior.
Hull, Richard Thomas, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii: Phi
Sigma Kappa, Men's Union, Blue Key.
Iskra, Barbara Ann, A.B., Laiin, Deiroii: Sodaliiy,
Siudenr Narional Educaiion Associalion, Women's
Johnson, Joan Loreiia, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii:
Kappa Bera Gamma.
Jurselr, Phil David, A.B., Radio-Television. Grosse
Kalvans, Irena, B.S., Maihemaiics, Souihgaie.
Kelly, M. Kaihleen, Ph.B., English, Deiroii: Thela
Phi Alpha, Religious Chairman: Panhellenic Dele-
gaie: Homecoming Courr: Army ROTC Couri:
Srudeni Council: Orieniaiion Leader.
Kendall, Willard Charles, Ph.B., English, Deiroir.
Kennary, R. Sheila, B.S., Educaiion, Defroii:
Theia Phi Alpha, Sailinq Club, Ski Club.
Kennedy, Richard W., B.S., Physical Educaiion,
Deiroii: Alpha Chi, Eooiball, APE Club.
Kenny, Michael Francis, Ph.B., English, Birming-
ham: Phi Sigma Kappa, U-D Broadcasring Guild,
Killough, Kermii Kevin, Ph.B., Spanish, Deiroii.
Kolibar, Emery W., A.B., English, Oregon, Ohio:
Phi Kappa Theia, SEA, U-D Chorus.
Kolka, John Kenneih, A.B., English, Royal Oak.
Kopacki, Thaddeus James, A.B., Hisrory, Derroii:
Phi Alpha Theia.
Korby, Maryann J., Ph.B., Maihemaiics, Derroir:
Kramer, Mary Beih, B.S., Educaiion, Milan, Ohio:
Theia Phi Alpha, Siudenr Council.
Kronk, Gerald Frederick, B.S., Chemisiry, Derroirg
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Krupa, Aileen Mary, Ph.B., Sociology, Deiroii.
Kubik, Clemenf Michael, B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroiig
Phi Kappa Theia.
Kugler, Ramon, B.S., Hisiory, Defroii: Phi Sigma
Kappa, Capiain oi Army ROTC Rifle Team,
Kulka, Carol Ann, B.S., Medical Technology, De-
Lahood, Beline Mary, B.S., Educalion, Grosse Pie.
Shores: Kappa Beia Gamma: Sodaliiy: Royalry
Commiiree, Carnival, Secreiary.
Lamarra, Joseph Siephen, Ph.B. Psychology,
Souihiield: Magi, Vice-presideni: Blue Key: 'Psi
Chi: Men's Union: lnrerfraiernily Council: Young
Lamon'l', Rosemarie V., Ph.B., English, Deiroii.
Laporfe, Judiih Anne, B.S., Medical Technology,
Lee, Judiih Mary, B.S., Maihernaiics, Royal Oak:
Delia Zeia: Panhellenic Chairman: Women's
League: Siudeni' Council: Vice-presidenr, Pan-
Lennane, Jim Pairick, B.S., Physics, Grosse Poinie:
Magi, Young Republicans.
Leonard, Janei M., Ph.B., Journalism, Deiroii:
Managing Ediror, Varsiiy News: French Club:
Tower Secreiary: Publiciiy Chairman, Dad-
Daughier Nighr: Young Democrais.
Lefscher, Richard Edward, A.B., English, Grosse
Pie.: Della Phi Epsilon.
Lilly, Gerald E., A.B., English, Derroirg Delia
Sigma Phi, Corres. Sec.: Knighis of Columbus.
Lipiec, Theresa Joan, B.S., Educaiion, Dearborn:
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Sodaliiy.
Loner, Joseph David, B.S., Maihemarics, Souih-
iield: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Varsiiy Fooiball.
Lunn, Alice Coyle, A.B., English, Olmsiead Falls,
Ohio: Lamba lora Tau, Phi Alpha There, Phi
Lynch, Marion Ruih, A.B., Social Work, Deiroil:
Theia Phi Alpha.
Lyons, Mary Ann, Ph.B., English. Delroii: Thera
Maclnfyre, Donald John, A.B., Hisrory, Berkley:
Phi Alpha Theia.
Maika, Walrer Edward, B.S., Chemisiry, Derroif.
Malinowski, Leonard John, B.S., Chemisiry, De-
iroii: Phi Kappa Theia.
Mannign, Kaihleen Helen, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii:
Kappa Bera Gamma, Red Cross Board, Women's
League Represeniaiive, Tower.
Mannix, Joseph Roberf, Eng., Aeronauiical, As-
ioria, N.Y.: IAS, ASME.
Mardigian, Harriei' Louise, B.S., Educaiion, De-
Markey, Margarei' M., Ph.B., English, Derroil:
Thera Phi Alpha, Homecoming.
Markovich, Pafricia Marie, Ph.B., English, Cenier
Mariin, Roberr Harold, A.B., Polilical Science,
Deiroii: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Young Republicans.
Drill Team, lniramurals.
Maihys, Gerald R., Ph.B., Psychology, Farming-
ion: Phi Sigma Kappa, Secreiary.
Maiuscak, Joan J., Ph.B., Social Work, Deiroii:
Theia Phi Alpha, Rec. Sec. Women's League,
Siudenr Council Secreiary, Homecoming, Car-
nival Ticker Commiiree.
McCann, ,Marrha W., A.B., Journalism, Deiroii:
Delia Zeia, Sailing Club, Varsiry News.
McDonald, Ann Marie, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroii:
McDonald, John James, B.S., Hisiory, New -Phila-
delphia, Pa.: Magi, Fooiball.
McDough, Mary Beih, A.B., Hisiory, Royal Oak:
Thefa Phi Alpha.
McElroy, John Lawrence, Ph.B., Poliiical Science,
Deiroii: Human Relaiions Club, Forensic Socieiy,
McGral'h, Roberr Bernard, A.B., Hisiory, Liyonia:
Young Democrais Club.
McKinnon, Maiihew C., B.S.,
Physics Club, Presiclenr: lniramurals: Freshman
Track: Dean's Lisi.
Menke, William C., B.S., Physics, Cincinnali.
Ohio: Phi Sigma Kappa, Siudenr Council, Treas-
urer of lnrerirarerniiy Council, Spring Carnival
Business Manager, Homecoming, Aposlleship of
Messina, Sieve John, B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroir:
Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer of U-D Chemisrry
Miller, Shirley Jean, B.S., Music Educarion, De-
rroii: Presidenr of Delia Omicron, Band, Chorus.
Mirek, Carolyn Olga, B.S., Marhemaiics, Souih-
field: Delia Zeia, Social Chairman: Red Cross,
Vice-Presideni: Women's League, Treasurer: So-
daliiy: Homecoming Courl.
Moloney, Roberi' L., A.B., Psychology, Bloomfield
Hills: U-D Chorus, Presidenr: Tennis Team.
Monaghan, Susan Jane, A.B., Hisiory, Deiroir:
Sodaliry, Phi Alpha Thera, Honor Organizaiion
Moiz, James l., A.B., Communicaiion Aris, De-
iroir: Magi, Varsiry News, Spring Carnival.
Mudge, Mary C., B.S., Chemisiry, Birmingham:
Tower, Layour Ediior: Varsiiy News: Players:
Homecoming: Freshman Orienrarion: Carnival
Nanne, Jacqueline Gail, Ph.B., Sociology, De-
'l'roii: Sociology Club.
Nelson, Roberf A., B.S., Maihemaiics, Farming-
ion: Radio Engineers Associaiion.
Nemzek, Donald Paul, B.S., Physical Educaiion,
Derroii: Physical Educaiion Club, Vice-Presideni:
Sodaliry: Michigan Associaiion for Healih, Phys-
ical Educaiion and Recrearion.
Niedervesi, Mary A., B.S., Educarion, Grosse Pie.:
Norion, Mary Kay, Ph.B., English, Delroii: Delia
Zara: Red Cross Board: Varsiiy News, Reporier:
Sailing Club: Educaiion Club.
Obermeyer, Eleanor Jean, B.S., Educaiion,
Grosse Poinre Woods.
O'Connor, Nancy Anne, B.S., Educarion, Deiroii:
Coniraierniiy of Chrisiian Docirine, Educaiion
Olivich, Barbara Ann, B.S., Educarion, Royal
Oak: SNEA, Sodaliiy.
Opoka, Carolyn Monica, B.S., Chemisiry: Wyan-
dorie: Sigma Delia, Chemisiry Club.
O'Toole, Pafricia Ann, B.S., Educarion, Farming-
ion: Coed Rifle Team: Physical Educarion Club,
Treasurer: Siudenf Direcior, Girls' lnrramurals.
Owens, Charles Earl, B.S., Chemisiry, Deiroir:
Alpha Epsilon Delia, Aposrleship of Prayer.
Parks, Kaihleen Susan, Ph.B., English, Deiroil:
Pavia, Frank E., B.S., Business Education, Derroii:
Delia Phi E silon.
Paiierson, Brooks, A.B., English, Delroii: Phi
Sigma Kappa, Siudenl' Direciory, Model Uniied
Payeiie, Anne Carol, B.S., Educaiion, Madison
Pefix, Norma Jeanne, A.B., Hisiory, Birmingham:
Kappa Bela Gamma.
Pileri, Nancy, B.S., Maihemafics, Easi' Deiroii:
Plakas, Angelo A., B.S., Educaiion, Deiroiii SNEA,
Plas, Daniel Joseph, B.S., Prof. Chemisiry, Derroiig
Alpha Phi Omega: Chemisrry Club, Vice-Presi-
Plaiz, Thomas Elwood, B.S., Chemisrry, Deiroir:
Alpha Epsilon Delia.
Pomarolli, Richard S., Ph.B., Psychology, Deiroii:
Popperi, Shirley Jean, Ph.B., English, Birming-
ham: Delia Zeia, Red Cross Board, Sailing Club.
Posi, James Norberi. Ph.B., Psychology, Cold-
waier: Fooiball, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Psi Chi.
Power,Ursula Eihel, B.S., Prof. Chemisiry, Dear-
born: Angel Flighr, Sigma Delia, Chemisrry Club.
Przywara, Arlene P., B.S., Educarion, Dearborn:
Theia Phi Alpha, Presideni: Social Chairman:
Chrislmas Ball, Co-Chairman.
Pu'l'z, Gerald Joseph, B.S., Biology, Deiroii:
SNEA, Treasurer: Usher's Club, Secreiary.
Quinn, Mary Ann, Ph. B., English, Derroii: Young
Rakowski, Gwendolyn Mary, A.B., English, De-
rroiii U-D Chorus, Red Cross Board.
Raleigh, Mary Ellen, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroii:
Thera Phi Alpha, Treasurer, Hisrorian, Social
Chairman, Publiciiy Chairman: Educarion Club.
Rancilio, Lawrence A., B.S., Maihemaiics Deiroii.
Rang, Raymond C., B.S., Physics, Toledo, Ohio:
U-D Band, Physics Club.
Rania, Joan M., B.S., Educaiion, Deiroir.
Rau, Thomas H., B.S., Marhemarics, Skokie, Ill.:
Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Rechel, Susan Paula, B.S., Malhemaiics, Monroe:
Reese, James R., A.B., English, Deiroii: Lamba
lo'ra Tau, Players.
Reich, David L., Ph.B., English, Mi. Dora, Fla.:
Reinhard, Paul Richard, A.B., Psychology, Delroii:
Rizzo, Bernadefie Rose, B.S., Educaiion, Deiroir:
Gamma Sigma Sigma.
Rogers, Alice Mary, A.B., English, Derroii: Re-
public Club, Phi Sigma Tau.
Rowan, William Joseph, A.B., Economics, Chevy-
chase. Md.: Frosh Foorball: Varsiiy Foorball:
Holden Hall Dorm Council, Reno-Shiple Dorm
Council: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Hisiorian: Phi Kappa
Delia: Speech Club.
Rusioni, Durelle A., Ph.B., English: Deiroii:
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Hisrorian, Third Vice-
Presideni: SNEA: Varsiiy News: Radio Guild.
Rydesky, Merle Francis, B.S., Chemislry, Derroir:
Alpha Phi Omega.
Sabourin, Sharon Riia, A.B., Malhemaiics, Royal
Oak: Delia Zera, Sodaliiy.
Sanifare, John, Ph.B., Phil. and English, Derroii:
Players, Men's Union Board, Philosophy Club.
Schalk, Ronald- E., B.S., Educaiion, Derroii: XGI
Club, Young Democrars.
Schlachrer, Helen Marie, B.S., Maihemarics, De-
rroir: Kappa Bela Gamma: Pan-Hellenic, Presi-
denf: Tower, Ari' Ediior: Red Cross Board,
Presideni: Homecoming Decorarion Commiiiee,
Schobloher, Diane E., B.S., Medical Technology.
Deiroii: Kappa Bela Gamma, Recording Secre-
rary, Women's League, Sophomore Represenia-
five, Recording Secreiary: Homecoming Dance
Schoenherr, Peiar Dennis, A.B., English, Cenier
Schreiner, Anfon Franz, B.S., Chemislry, Allen
Park: Tau Kappa Epsilon, AlChE, Polud Club.
A AND S GRADUATES continued 339
A AND S GRADUATES continued
Shada, J. Dennis, B.S., Chemislry, Grosse Ple.
Woods: Alpha Epsilon Della, Regislralion Com-
Shaheen, Joyce Lynne, A.B., English, Delroil:
Players, Lambda lola Tau.
Sheean, Hugh J., A.B., Psychology, Grosse Ple.
Farms: Magi: Vice-President, GP Car Pool: Spring
Carnival, Publicily Commillee: Purchasing Com-
Sheedy, Thomas W., B.S., Malhemalics: Syracuse,
N.Y.: Varsily Foolball, lnlerdorm Council.
Shelala, Clilford Thomas, B.S., Malhemalics,
Sheridan, Phillip J., B.S., Chemislry, Allen Park:
Alpha Epsilon Della, Secrelary: Alpha Sigma Nu.
Sheridan, Rosemary Ann, Ph.B., Social Work,
Delroil: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Vice-Presidenl: Car-
nival, Secrelary: Homecoming: Pan-Hellenic
Council: Sweelhearl ol Kappa Sigma Kappa:
Orienlalion Commillee: Sludenl Council Repre-
senlalive: Greek Ball, Co-Chairman: Colleen
Queen ol Sl. Francis Club.
Showiak, Nancy Ann, Ph.B., Thealre, Delroil:
Kappa Bela Gamma.
Simmons, Thomas Edward, B.S., Physical Educa-
lion, Delroil: Easlside Car Pool, Presidenl: Fool-
ball Sludenl Manager: Assislanl Trainer.
Simon, Lois Ann, Ph.B., Hislory, Delroil: Educa-
lion Club, Phi Alpha Thela.
Simpson, Elizabelh Ann, A.B., English, Delroil:
Kappa Bela Gamma.
Skudlarick, Larry Edward, B.S., Physical Educalion,
Coldwaler: Tau Kappa Epsilon, IFC, Track, Slu-
denl Direclor ol lnlramurals.
Slober, Ronald John, B.S., Biology, Delroil.
Slowinski, Maryann Cecilia, B.S., Prol. Chemislry,
Delroil: Sigma Della, Chemislry Club, Pan-
Smilh, Palricia Anne, Ph.B., Philosophy, Delroil:
Philosophy Club, Sodalily, Gamma Sigma Sigma.
Sneicler, Thomas Waller, B.S., Biology, Fremonl,
Ohio: Young Democrals, Knighls ol Columbus.
Sowa, Carol Anne, B.Ed., Educalion, Delroil:
Aposlleship ol Prayer.
Spencer, Mavis Mercedes, A.B., Social Work,
Kingslown, Jamaica, Wesl Indies: Foreign Slu-
Spicer, William Joseph, B.S., Malhemalics, De-
lroil: Boys' Republic.
Slasser, Roberl John, Ph.B., Spanish, Delroil:
Phi Sigma Kappa.
Sleimel, Geraldine R., B.S., Educalion, Delroil:
Educalion Club, Secrelary: Young Republicans.
Slenger, John Harvey, Ph.B., English, Delroil:
Varsily News, Edilor: Campus Delroiler, Edilor:
Men's Union Represenlalive: Sailing Club: Home-
coming, Publicily Chairman: Orienlalion, Acliv-
Slewarl, Sheila A., Ph.B., English, Delroil:
Gamma Sigma Sigma, Vice-Presidenl: Red Cross
Board, Publicily Chairman: Gamma Pi Epsilon:
Varsily News, Sociely Edilor and Copy Edilor.
Slribbell, Marilyn Joan, B.Ed., Educalion, Farm-
Slroh, James Arlhur, B.S., Chemislry, Ferndale:
American Chemical Sociely,
Slumpo, Thomas Richard, Ph.B., Radio-Television.
Delroil: U-D Broadcasling Guild, Players.
Sullivan, Lawrence Marlin, B.S., Biology, Delroil!
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans.
Susor, Waller A., B.S., Chemislry, Toledo, Ohio:
SAME: Band: Varsily News, Pholo Eclilor: Tower,
Pholographer: Spring Carnival, Publicily Com-
Swoik, Kennelh E., Ph.B., Psychology, Birming-
ham: Psi Chi.
Szopa, David Michael, Ph.B., Radio-Television,
Delroil: U-D Broadcasling Guild.
Szymanski, Carolyn Joyce, B.S., Educalion, De-
lroil: Aposlleship ol Prayer, Polud Club.
Treanor, Edward James, Ph.B., English, Delroil:
Tower, Edilor: Blue Key: Varsily News, Slall
Wriler, News Edilor: Tau Kappa Epsilon: Home-
coming Co-ordinaling Chairman: Men's Union
Newspaper, Edilor: Sailing Club: Arch Con-
lralernily: Freshman Orienlalion, Hayride Chair-
man, Group Leader: Presidenl's Sludenl Advisory
Cabinel: WTVS Promolion and Publicily Direclor:
Tilan Topics, Sporls Edilor: Broaclcasling Guild:
J-Prom Publicily Chairman: Boosler Club.
Trudell, l. Louann, Ph.B., English, Delroil: Sail-
Turowski, Margarel Anne, A.B., Social Work,
Tyranski, Marlene Veronica, Ph.B., Sociology,
Ulbrich, Maryanne, A.B., English, Delroil: Gamma
Pi Epsilon, Vice-Presidenl: Lambda lola Tau:
Publicily Chairman of Sadie Shullle: Honor
Council, Corr. Secrelary: Secrelary, J-Prom.
Unwin, Nancy A., Ph.B., Psychology, Delroil:
Valukonis, Marie Ramune, B.S., Prof. Chemislry,
Delroil: Chemislry Club.
VanPoelvoorde, Leon G., Ph.B., French, Delroil:
French Club, Pi Bela Phi.
Waechler, Gerald A., Ph.B., Sociology, Berkley.
Walker, Charles A., A.B., Hislory, River Rouge:
Walsh, Franci's Lee, A.B., Hislory, Pleasanl Ridge:
U-D Forensic, Presidenl: Alpha Sigma Nu, Treas-
urer: Pi Kappa Della: Knighls of Columbus.
Ward, Mary Calherine, B.S., Educalion, Berkley:
Sodalily, Secrelary: Della Zela, Hislorian: SNEA.
llAVasserman, John C., Ph.B., English, Toledo, Ohio:
Weber, Terry Marie, A.B., Hislory, Grosse Ple.:
Sigma Sigma Sigma.
Wells, Michael James, A.B., Psychology, Ponliac.
Wemholf, Nancy Ann, Ph.B., English, Grosse
Poinle: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan-Hellenic Sec-
Wheeler, Diane Barbara, B.S., Educalion, Delroil:
Thela Phi Alpha, Ski Club, Young Republicans,
Williams, Booker T., A.B., Communicalion Arls
and Philosophy, Delroil: Players, Pi Kappa Della,
Broadcasling Guild, Human Relalions, Forensic
Wisk, Thaddeaus J., B.S., Chemislry, Delroil:
Woodbeck, Judilh Agnes, Ph.B., English, Delroil:
Thela Phi Alpha, Pan-Hellenic Council, Gamma
Wrighl, Thomas Roberl, Ph.B., English, Delroil:
Alpha Chi, Presidenl: lnlerlralernily
Carnival, Co-Chairman, Parade, Sludenl Advi-
sory Board on Alhlelics: Circulalion Manager,
Wuesl, Mary E., B.S., Malhemalics, Rochesler:
Yaslic, Kennelh Edward, B.S., Physical Educalion,
Dearborn: Alpha Phi Omega, Baseball Team.
Yezbick, James John, A.B., German, New Bal-
Yizze, James Paul, B.S., Malhemalics, Delroil.
Zammill, Mary Elizabelh, Ph.B., Hislory, Delroil:
Della Zela, Corresponding Secrelary.
Zielinski, Lorraine Teresa, B.S., Educalion, Delroil:
Gamma Sigma Sigma.
Belanger, John L., LLB, Law, Delroil: Gamma
Bosco, Louis Carl, LLB, Law, Delroill Gamma
Ela Gamma, Board ol Mool Courls, Direclors.
Brown, Joseph Nullall, LLB, Law, Delroil.
Bucci, Nalda, LLB, Law, Soulhlield: Gamma
Ela Gamma, Della Sigma Pi.
Covaull, Ronald Edward, LLB, Law, Royal Oak:
Gamma Ela Gamma, Mool Courl Board ol Di-
Hayes, John, LLB, Law, Grosse Poinle Farms:
Gamma Ela Gamma, Law Journal.
Hurley, Roger Slephen, LLB, Law, Shaker Hls.,
Ohio: Gamma Ela Gamma, Junior Class Secre-
lary, Sludenl Bar Associalion Vice-Presidenl.
Lange, Michael, B., LLB, Law, Tiflin, Ohio: Law
Liedel, Richard J., LLB, Law, Delroil.
Linn, Roberl Allen, LLB, Law, Warren.
Malmslen, Alberl C., LLB, Law, Trenlon: Pres-
idenl Sludenl Bar Associalion, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Maskery, Roberl Arlhur, Ph.B., LLB, Law, Delroil:
Law Journal, Reviews Edilor: Gamma Ela Gamma.
McDonald, Palrick Allen, Ph.B., LLB, Law, Delroil:
Law Journal, Gamma Ela Gamma: Nalional Mool
Courl Team: Freshman Class Vice-Presiclenl:
Junior Class Presidenl: Alpha Sigma Nu, Vice-
Presidenl: Blue Key: Fencing Team,
Freshman Fencing, Coach: Alpha Phi Omega,
Presidenl: Players: Arnold Air Sociely: Speech
Club: Debaling Club.
Morello, D. Ronald, LLB, Law, Delroil: Gamma
Ela Gamma, Law Journal.
Murphy, John James, LLB, Law, Delroil: Gamma
Ela Gamma, Mool Courl Board ol Direclors.
O'Brien, Daniel Joseph, LLB, Law, Delroil:
Gamma Ela Gamma.
Padzieski, Richard John, LLB, Law, Dearborn:
Gamma Ela Gamma.
Reid, Thomas Michael, LLB, Law, Grosse Ple.
Woods: Gamma Ela Gamma.
Roberlson, John.B., LLB, Law, Gales Mills, Ohio:
Law Journal, Gamma Ela Gamma.
Terrill, Lowell John, LLB, Law, Grand Haven.
Asoklis, Roland Anlhony, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Auslin, Gerald Francis, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
New Rochelle, N.Y.: Slide Rule Dinner Com-
millee, AlChE, New York Melropolilan Club,
Auslin, Waller W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Delroil:
Sociely of Aulo Engineers.
Baier, John Howard, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Wesl-
lake, Ohio: Sl. Francis Club, Sophomore Repre-
Baumgardner, Bernard Karl, B.S.M.E., Mechani-
cal. Delroil: Phi Kappa Thela, Vice Presidenl and
Bayens, Charles Allen, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Chicago: AlChE, U-D Band.
Berlen, John Slephen, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Cin-
Berlolino, Anlhony Viclor, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical,
Des Perees Si, Mo.: Tau Bela Pi, Ela Kappa Nu,
U-D Band, AIEE-lRE.
Billheimer, John Wayne, B.S.E.E. Eleclrical, Hunl-
inglon, W. Va.: Sl. Francis Club, Tau Bela Pi,
Ela Kappa Nu, Alpha Sigma Nu, Engineering
Sludenl Council, AIEE-IRE, PIH.
Biondo, l. Don, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Harper Woods,
Blakeslee, James Roberl, B.S.A.E., Archileclural,
Delroil: American lnslilule ol Archileclure.
Blum, Norberl J., B.S.Ar.E., Archileclural, Da-
lroil: American lnslilule of Archilecls.
Boone, Gardner A., B.S.Ar.E., Archileclural,
Royal Oak, Mich: AIA.
Bouvier, David William, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Ma-
lone, N.Y.: AIEE-IRE membership chairman and
Boyke, William Edward, B.S.C.E., Civil, Delroil:
Arnold Air Sociely, SAE.
Brady, James L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Ponliac,
Brandewie, D. Michael, B.S.E.E.. Eleclrical, Sid-
ney, Ohio: Ela Kappa Nu, Treasurer ol AIEE-IRE,
Bruss, Howard George, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Toledo, Ohio: Della Phi Epsilon, AlChE.
Bublys, Romualdas, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronaulical, De-
lroil: IAS, SAME, AUSA, U-D Rilles.
Bugarin, George Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
Buynak, Peler Richard, B.S.A.E., Archileclural,
Delroil: American lnslilule ol Archileclure.
Cadek, Fred F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Fairview
Park, Ohio: Alpha Chi, Pi Tau Sigma, American
Sociely ol Mechanical Engineers, Varsily Fool-
Cahill, Philip L., B.S.C.E., Civil, While Plains.
New York: Della Phi Epsilon, ASCE, lnlramurals.
Calandro, John Nicholas, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Harper Woods, Mich.: Kappa Sigma Kappa,
Pi Tau Sigma, ASME.
Calkins, Dale Eugene, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronaulical,
Delroil: lAS, Sailing Club.
Canzano, Roger Sanle, B.S.C.E., Civil, Pillslield,
Mass.: ASCE, Della Phi Epsilon, Young Republi-
cans, Alpha Kappa Mu, Drill Team.
Carlisle, Roberf Joseph, B.S.C.E., Chemical,
Deiroii: Tau Kappa Epsilon, AICE.
Carlson, William George, B.S.C.E., Civil, S+.
Clair Shores, Mich.
Carnevale, Gerald Eugene, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Lackawanna, N.Y.: AIEE-IRE.
Cerquone, Peier Francis, B.S.M.E., Mechanical.
Derroii: ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. i
Champagne, George Andre, B.S.Ae.E., Aero-
nauiical, Mericlan, Conn.: Pi Tau Sigma, AIAS.
Chelsky, Thomas Sfanley, B.S.M.E., Mansfield,
Ohio: ASME. SAE, Sl. Francis Club.
Chin Choy, Fulford H.J., B.S.C.E., Civil, Kingslon,
Jamaica: Human Relalions Club, American Soci-
eiy of Civil Engineers, Iniernaiional Sludenis
Associaiion-Treasurer, ESC TV Shows.
Chrisf, Paul D., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, SI. Louis,
Mo.: Varsiiy Foolball, Kappa Sigma Kappa,
Churgay, Jon Ray, B.S.M.E., Mechanical. Deiroii:
Pi Tau Sigma, SAME, SAE, Siudenl' Council.
Cikrowski, Jerome Thomas, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Dearborn, Mich.: SAE, ASME.
Connolly, Denis Joseph, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, De-
Connolly, William James, B.S.Ch.E., Bayonne.
N.J.: ACS, AlChE. ASME.
Cole, Charles Ernesl, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Soulh-
field, Mich.: Chi Sigma Phi, AIEE.
Cole, Paul T., B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Lapeer. Mich.:
Eia Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE, Chorus.
Croci, Ronald L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Toledo,
Ohio: S+. Francis Club, ASME, Carnival Com-
miiiee, Inlramural Sporls.
Cullinan, Harry Thomas Jr.. B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Manhassei. N.Y.: Tau Bela Pi, AlChE, ESC.
Cusick, Michael Ryan, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, De-
+roi'f: Tau Bela Pi, AlChE.
Derlrowslri, Joseph F., B.S.Ar.E., Archiieciural.
Deiroii: Tau Baia Pi. AIA, Polud Club.
Dewili, Kenneih Joseph, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Rocky River, Ohio: AIChE, Tau Bela Pi.
DiCicco, Dominic Armand, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Easl Delroil: Pi Tau Sigma-Presideni, Tau Bela
Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Engineering Sfudeni Coun-
cil-Presicleni, ASME, SAE, Slide Rule Dinner
Commiifee, Engineering News, U-D Rifles.
Dobrinsky, Edward M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Souih Amboy, N.J.: SI. Francis Club, ASME.
Aposlleship of Prayer.
Dowling, Michael' R., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Ash-
land, Kenfuckyg AlChE.
Druffel, Joseph Berirand, B.S.Ar.E., Archifeciural,
Kelierinq. Ohio: Si. Francis Club. AIA.
Duby, Thomas Eugene, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Fern-
Duewelte, James Edward, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical.
Cenier Line: SAME, Arnold Air Sociely, IAS.
Durch, James Roberf, B.S.C.E., Civil, Poniiac:
ASCE, Chi Epsilon.
Duynslager, Kenneih W., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical,
Hazel Park: IAS.
Erickson, James Marfin, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Delroifz Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Faber, Thomas Joseph, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Grosse Poinie: Delia Phi Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma,
Tau Beia Pi, ASME, SAE.
Falolico, Daniel George, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Woodmere. L. I., New York: Tau Bela Pi, Pi
Tau Sigma, ASME, XGI.
Faris, William Lyle, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Cleve-
land. Ohio: Tau Beia Pi, AIEE, IRE.
Filzgibbons, Walfer James, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Fleck, Richard William, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, S+.
Clair Shores: AIEE,
Fodale, Francis James, B.S.A.E., Aeronaurical.
Deiroii: Kappa Sigma Kappa, IAS, AFROTC Drill
Foley, Edward John, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Dei'roiI':
For Chin, William W., B.S.C.E., Civil, Jamaica,
W, I.: lniernalional Sfuclenis Associaiion, ASCE,
Freedman, Richard S., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Cleve-
land, Ohio: AIChE, Chi Sigma Phi.
Geiiy, Roberi Charles, B.S.M.E.,'MechanicaI,
Rockville Cenire, New York: Chi Sigma Phi, SAE,
Geh, John Edward, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
Iroili ASME, SAE.
Giachino, James J., B.S.Ar.E., Archiieciure,
Deiroil: Della Sigma Phi: AIA, Presidenl.
Gilkey, George MilI'on, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, De-
'iroiiz AIEE, IRE.
Gorgone, Roberl Louis, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Cleve-
land. Ohio: Tau Kappa Epsilon, AIEE, IRE.
Grazioli, Mark S., B.S.C.E., Civil, Allen Park:
ASCE, Della Sigma Phi, Chi Epsilon, Engineering
Halpin, James W., B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Toledo,
Ohio: Chi Sigma Phi, Secreiary: SI. Francis
Club: Aposileship of Prayer.
Haydock, Siephen Joseph, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Del'roi'l': ASME, SAE.
Hayosh, Thomas D., B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Deiroii:
Hazen, Glenn Alan, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Waier-
ford. Pa.: ASME.
Healey, Henry R., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Pelham,
New York: Delia Phi Epsilon, AIEE, IRE.
Henderlong, James Frederick, B.E.Ar.E., Archiiec-
lure, Crown Poinf. Indiana: Tower, Ari Ediior:
Herberi, William James, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Wilcoii, Conn.: Tau Kappa Epsilon, ASME, Siu-
denl Council, Engineering S'I'uden'r Council.
Herrman, Thomas George, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Delroii: Della Sigma Phi. Secreiaryi AlChE:
Spring Carnival: Mid-way Co-Chairman.
Hillary, Pairick E., B.S.C.E., Civil, Grand Rapids.
Hinman, Eugene Joseph, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Rochesier, N.Y.: Tau Baia Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu,
Hoover, Waller Charles, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Deiroii: Phi Sigma Kappa, U-D Rifles, Spring
HorbeH', Edward Carl, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Buffalo,
N.Y.: AIEE, IRE.
Huss, Ronald Herman, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Fos-
ioria, Ohio: Tau Bela Pi, Ela Kappa Nu, AIEE,
IRE, U-D Rifles, Band.
Jobe, Charles Edwin, B.S.A.E., Aeronauiical,
Hazel Park: Band, Orchesira.
Johnslon, Thomas George, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Kaminski, Ar+hur Pefer, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, U+ica.
Kasparek, Paul Anihony, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Delroil: ASME, SAE.
Kilbane, John Kevin, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Cleve-
land, Ohio: ASME, SAE, Tau Bela Pi, Pi Tau
Kinville, James Edward, B.S.Ar.E., Archiieciure,
Kline, Norman David, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, De'iroi'l':
Eia Kappa Nu, AIEE, IRE.
Klufas, Consianline Paier, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
New York, N.Y.: ASME.
Kolholf, Thomas R., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Delroif:
Kowachelr, Vic'I'or John, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Kowal, George M., B.S.A.E., Aeronaulical, Read-
ing, Pa.: IAS.
Kramer, Kennelh Wayne, B.S.C.E., Civil, Chicago,
Ill.: Delia Sigma Phi, Chicago Club, ASCE.
Kroll, Donald Walfer, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
Iroif: Tau .Kappa Epsilon, ASME.
Kroll, Roberi' Pafriclr, B.S.E.E., Elecfrical, Deiroif:
Phi Kappa Thela, AIEE, ARE, U-D Rifles.
Kropf, Roberl' Norman, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Bul-
ialo, N.Y.: Phi Kappa Thela, AlChE.
Kubasiewicz, Edward Ernesl, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical,
Kuiawa, Duane Anfhony, B.S.E.E., Elecfrical,
Dearborn: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Presidenl: AIEE,
IRE: Men's Union: Siudenl Council.
Kulhanelr, Ronald Herman, B.S.A.E., Aeronauiical,
Chesaning: IAS, Pi Tau Sigma.
Kushner. GS0rge Joseph, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Plains, Pa.: ASME, XGI.
Ladd, Floyd William, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Parma
Hgis., Ohio: ASME, SAE. A
Lamoureux, Richard Joseph, B.S.Ar.E., Archiiec-
iure, Spencer, Mass., AIA.
Landoll, James Richard, B.S.E.E., Elecrrical, San-
dusky, Ohio: AIEE, IRE.
Lang, Lawrence Wallace, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Deiroii: Pi Tau. Sigma, Vice-Presidenl: ESC,
Lapoinfe, Thomas A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
iroii: ASME, Engineering Siudenl' Council, Chair-
man Acliviiies Commiiiee.
Lederle, Donald F., B.S.C.E., Civil, Corpus Chrisli,
Texas: Sl: Francis Club, Delia Gamma Kappa,
Leger, Raymond R., B.S.C.E., Civil, Uiica: ASCE,
Lemieux, John Edmond, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Si.
Linnevers, Richard John, B.S.C.E., Civil, Lakewood,
Coopersville: AIA. -
Lucarelli, Norman H., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Lacka-
wanna, N.Y.: AIEE, IRE.
Lyons, James V., B.S.M.E., Mechanical. Deiroil:
Phi Kappa Theia.
Lyfer, Charles William, B.S.C.E., Civil, Birming-
ham: Siudeni Council: Chi Sigma Phi, Presideni:
Sodaliiyi ASCE: IFC.
Ma, Shih Yen, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Taipei, Taiwan,
China: AIEE, IRE.
Mack, Waller, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Marine Ciiyi
S+. Francis Club, Tau Baia Pi, AIEE, IRE, Phi Era
Kappa Nu, Engineering Sludenl Council.
Mancewicz, Thomas Anfhony, B.S.M.E., Mechani-
cal, Birmingham: ASME.
Manzi, Danle A., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical, Flush-
ing, L.I., N.Y.: Chi Sigma Phi, U-D Rifles, IAS.
Marino, John M., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical, Pori
Washingion, N.Y.i Arnold Air Socieiy, Thunder-
loird Drill Team, IAS.
McClain, Harold Joseph, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Beihel, Kansas: ASME, SAE.
McCIimen'I, William Charles, B.S.C.E., Civil, De-
+roi+: Alpha Phi Omega, ASCE.
McDonald, Gerald James, B.S.M.E., Mechanical.
Wyandoile: ASME, SAE.
Mellenger, James Andrew, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Buffalo, N.Y.: AIEE, IRE.
Mellenger, Thomas Henry, B.S.E.E., Elecrrical,
Buffalo, N.Y.: AIEE, IRE.
Menard, George Sidney, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Slidell. La.: U-D Sabers, Arnold Air Sociely,
Pi Tau Sigma, ASME.
Merola, Gerard A., B.S.Ar.E., Archiieciure, Pel-
ham, N.Y.: AIA, Pledgemasier, Vice-Presideni:
Kappa Sigma Kappa: SAME: AIEE: IRE: Engi-
neering Sludeni Council.
Lee, B.S.Ar.E., Archiieciure,
Milifello, Joseph, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Delroil:
AIEE, IRE, Tuyere,
Miller, Frank Joseph, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Deiroii:
Millon, Arihur Joseph, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronaulical,
New Rochelle, N.Y.: Dorm Council, IAS, S+
Francis Club, Golf Team.
Miniafas, Joseph Benedici, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauii-
cal, Chicago, III.: IAS, Pi Tau Sigma.
Milchell, Brian J., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronaulical, Au-
burn, N.Y.: Della Phi Epsilon, IAS.
Moloney, Lawrence John, B.S.C.E., Civil, Delroii:
Moriarly, Brian Michael, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Belle-
ville, N.J., Tau Bela Pi, E'I'a Kappa Nu, AIEE,
Muschell, Eugene William, B.S.E.E., Elecirical.
Farmingion: AIEE, IRE.
Musinski, Lawrence Louis, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Wyandoiie: SAE, Secreiary-Treasurer: ASME,
Arnold Air Socieiy, Execuiive Ollicer.
Myers, Roberl John, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Deiroii:
Era Kappa Nu, Bridge Correspondeni, AIEE, IRE.
Nance, James I., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Deiroir:
Tuyere, Tau Bela Pi, Engineering Siudenl Council,
AIChE, Siudenl Alhleiic Advisory Board.
Neyer, Jerome Charles, B.S.C.E., Civil, Lake
Bluff, Ill.: Della Phi Epsilon, Tau Befa Pi, Chi
Epsilon, ASCE, Engineering Siuclenr Council.
Novembre, Pefer James, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Flushing, N.Y.: ASME.
O'Grady, Michael Emmeff, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Rye, N.Y.,: Delia Phi Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma.
Osierman, Gerard David,' B.S.E.E, Elecirical,
Hawlhorne, N.J.: U-D Rifles, AIEE, IRE.
O'Toole, Roberf Michael, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Farmingion: AFROTC Drill Team.
ENGINEERS continued 341
Pace, William E., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronaulical, Scran-
Paqueffe, Gerald R., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Wyan-
doile: Arnold Air Socieiy, ASME, AFROTC Drill
Pepersack, James Lawrence, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Towson, Md.: Engineering Sludeni Council,
ASME, Slide Rule Dinner, Flying Club.
Phillips, Thomas Anlhony, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Birmingham: ASME, SAE.
Podlogar, Ludvick VicI'or, B.S.Ar.E., Archileciure,
Kirklann Lake, Onfario, Ca.: AIA.
Prasad, Jaldhar, B.S.C.E., Civil, Moiihari, India:
Prozeller, Paul Edward, B.S.E.E., Elecfrical, James-
iown, N.Y.I AIEE, IRE, Tau Beia Pi.
Przygocki, Julius Vincen'I', B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Wyandoile: U-D Sabres, Commander: Arnold
Air Sociery, Commander: Arnold Air Socieiy
Convenrion, Nafional Chairman: Thunderbird
Rafferfy, James A. Thomas, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Scranfon, Pa.: AIEE.
Raha, John Edmond, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical.
Bayside, N.Y.: IAS, Pi Tau Sigma.
Regan, David R., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Scranlon,
Pa.: AIEE, IRE, Tau Beia Pi.
Reilly, James Pairick, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical,
Jersey Cify, N.Y., IAS.
Reinke, Richard Fabian, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Reynolds, Terrence Edward, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Denver, Colo.: S+. Francis Club, Social Chair-
man: AlChE, Secrelary-Treasurer: Engineering
Sludenl' Council: Spring Carnival.
Rizzo, Frank E., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Defroii:
Arnold Air Sociely, Band, AlChE, Sabre Air
Rogers, Donald Richard, B.S.E.E., Elecfrical, Es-
canaba: Tau Kappa Epsilon, AIEE, IRE, Ham
Rooney, Craig Edward, B.S.Ar.E., Archileclure,
Kansas Cify, Mo.: AIA, Vice-President
Rosso, David J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Bronx,
N.Y.: Chi Sigma Phi, Officer: Blue Key, Orniicer:
Pi Tau Sigma: SAME: ASME: SAE: Varsiiy News:
Drill Team: Slide Rule Dinner Commiiiee: Pre-
'lecl' oi Shiple Hall: Law Journal.
Russo, Frank A., B.S.E.E., Elecrrical, Dearborn:
Alpha Phi Omega, EI-a Kappa Nu.
Ruwarl, Thomas Anihony, B.S.C.E., Civil, Deiroii:
Chi Epsilon, ASCE.
Rynlz, Edward F., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Deiroili
Tau Be'l'a Pi, AlChE.
Saroffe, Anfhony, B.S.C.E., Civil, Sr. Clair Shores.
Saunders, Harry Louis, B.S.Ar.E., Archileciure,
Lakenan, Mo.: AIA.
Schaden, Richard Francis, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronauiical.
Deiroil: IAS, Flying Club, Sailing Club.
Schaller, Roger Leon, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
iroii: SAE, Secrerary-Treasurer, Vice-Chairman:
Engineering Siudenl' Council.
Seheel, Paul T., B.S.C.E., Civil, Delroii.
Schiebel, George R.
Schuch, Gerald Thomas, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Schuliz, Gordon Wilfred, B.S.C.E., Civil, Easf
Deiroil: Tau Be'l'a Pi, Chi Epsilon. ASCE.
Seese, Roberi Gerald, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical,
Wheeling, W.Va.: AIChE.
SeidI', Richard Julius, B.S.Ae.E,, Aeronauiical,
Brewsier, N.Y.: IAS, Sl. Francis Club, U-D Fly-
Shafer, John H.
Shea, J-ohn J., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Kansas Ciiy,
She'ITIer, Thomas H., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Redondo
Beach, Calif.: Tau Bela Pi, AIEE, IRE, PIH.
Skrzelowski, Roberf Joseph, B.S.E.E., Elecfrical,
DeIroi'I': AlEE, IRE.
SliH'i, Charles Edward, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, De-
+roi+: AIEE, IRE.
Slifli, Ralph L., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Derroil: AIEE,
Smifh, Thomas Gordon, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, De-
Sobczalr, Joseph M., B.S.Ar.E., Archifeciure, Bay
Sodia, John, B.S.Ar.E., Archileciure, Cleveland,
Ohio: Tau Beia Pi, AIA.
Spillane, Brian Boru, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
'I'roi+: SAE, ASME.
Sporman, Roberf Arlhur, B.S.E.E., Elecrrical, Bay
may: Tau Bela Pi, Efa Kappa Nu, Soclalily, AIEE,
Squires, Viclor T., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Delroil:
AUSA, SAME, U-D Rifles, AIChE.
Sfeele, Gerald R., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Delroir:
Phi Kappa Thefa, AIEE, IRE.
Slempnik, Lawrence Joseph, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Maihemaiics, Deiroii: Tuyere.
Sfewari, Howard Dewilf, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical,
Royal Oak: Tau Bera Pi, Era Kappa Nu, Secre-
'rary of AIEE, IRE.
Sieyaerl, Joseph William, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, De-
Trogi: Fencing Team, Sailing Team, AIEE, IRE,
Syzdek, Edward J., B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Deiroii.
Szelay, Theodore William, B.S.C.E., Civil, Bofh-
well, Oni., Ca.: ASCE, Engineering Show, Spring
Telang, Prabhaker P. B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Bel-
gaum, Bombay, India: lniernafional S'luden+s As-
sociaiion, AlChE, IIMD,
Timler, Lawrence John, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Gar-
den Ciiy: AIEE, IRE.
Tiiienhofer, Roberl' Nick, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Tomczalr, James J., B.S.E.E., Elecrronics, Lincoln
Park: AIEE, IRE,
Treff, Peier J., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Farminglon:
Delia Phi Epsilon, AIEE, IRE.
Tupper, David Lucian, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical, Wyan-
dorie: Sodaliiy, AIEE, IRE.
Valera, Ernesi' Virgil, B.S.E.E., Elecfrical, New
York, N.Y.l U-D Rifles, Tau Bela Pi, AIEE, IRE.
Veensira, David Karel, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Muskegon: ASME, Human Relaiions, Engineering
Val-forello, Sangelo E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Windsor, Oni., Ca.: SAE,
Vicker, John Joseph, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De-
I'roi'l: ASME, AUSA, Pi Tau Sigma.
Visk, Roberi Edward, B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Hazel
Park: Era Kappa Nu.
Vifins, Dzidris, B.S.C.E., Civil, Deiroii: Chi Ep-
Vorobel, John, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Windsor,
Oni., Ca.: SAE, ASME.
Wahl, Don Warren, B.S.E.E., Elecrrical, Derroif:
Ela Kappa Nu, Presideni: Tau Beia Pi, Treasurer:
Waldmann, Roberf Anlhony, B.S.E.E., Eleclrical,
Delroil: AIEE, IRE.
Waison, John William, B.S.C.E., Civil, Highland
Park: Chi Epsilon Phi, ASCE, Sailing Club.
Williams, Canfon Charles, B.S.M.E., Mechanical,
Kingslon, Jamaica, W.l.: ASME.
Willis, Bernard M., B.S.C.E., Civil, Dearborn:
Alpha Phi Omega.
Wingafe, Harvey William, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Deiroii: Tau Beia Pi, Corresponding Secreiary:
Era Kappa Nu: AIEE, IRE, Treasurer.
Wingerier, Eugene Joseph, B.S.E.E., Elecirical,
Erie, Pa.: AIEE.
Wood, Richard A., B.S.E.E., Elecirical, Deiroil:
Delia Phi Epsilon, AIEE, IRE.
Worl, Donald Henry, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Peoria,
Ill.: U-D Band, Bowling League, AIChE.
Wybranowski, Edward Waller, B.S.Ch.E., Chemi-
cal, Grand Rapids: AlChE.
Zaydel, Wieslaw S., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Ham-
Commerce 19: Finance, Day
Alderman, Grady Charles, B.S., Accouniing,
Madison Hgfs.: Fooiball.
Alderson, Mary Jo, Secreiarial Science, Albu-
querque, N.M.: Sodaliiy, Ouf-of-Iown Coed Club,
Secrerarial Science Club.
Alleh, Paul George, B.S., Economics, Deiroi'I:
Phi Sigma Kappa.
Anlon, Donald James, B.S., Markeling, Delroilg
Markeling Club, Sales Execulive Club.
Arnold, Chesfer Harvey, B.S., Accouniing, De-
'I'roii: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Asher, Anfhony Alberl, B.S., lndusirial Manage-
megi, Deiroir: Freshman Fooiball, Varsily Fool-
Ayo'I'ie, Alberl' Paul, B.S., General Business, De-
1'roi'r: Serra lniernalional of Berlin.
Bachman, Roberf John, B.S., Markeling, Cenier
Line: Sales Execu+ive Club, Spring Carnival Pub-
Barbour, Kennelh L., B.S., lnduslrial Manage-
menl, Fremonl, Ohio: S+. Francis Club, Manage-
meni Club, Young Democrals, Siudenl' Council.
Bishop, Roberf Joseph, B.S., lndusirial Manage-
menr, Deiroii: Alpha Chi, Socie'I'y for Advance-
meni of Management
Black, Sylvesler G., B.S., Accounling, Defroir.
Blaszkowslri, Thomas Roberf, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Roseville: Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president
Blaznek, Richard Joseph, B.S., Accounling, De-
iroii: Delia Sigma Pi, vice-presideni, secreiary:
Bela Alpha Psi: Befa Gamma Sigma,
Boigegrain, Charles Joseph, B.S., Accounfing,
De'lroiI': U-D VeI's Club.
Bonello Frank Joe, B.S., Economics, Deiroilz
Borden, Ronald Joseph, B.S., Accounfing. De-
iroir: Delia Sigma Pi, lnierfraierniiy Bowling
League, Broadcasling Guild.
Bowen, Roberi' L., B.S., Indusirial Management
Chicago, Ill.: Siudenl Council, Presideni: lnler-
dorm Presidenl: Tower, Sporis Ediior: Presidenl
Siudenl' Cabinei: Spring Carnival, Publicily Di-
recior: Manager Baslcelball.
Boyle, Brian Francis, B.S., lndus'Irial Managemeni,
Deiroii: Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Boyle, William R., B.S., Accounling, Delroii:
Della Sigma Pi, Treasurer: Beia Alpha Psi, Treas-
Bridgman, Thomas F., B.S., Markeiing, Munsler,
Indiana: Sl. Francis Club, Markeling Club.
Brower, Richard William, B.S., Accouniing, De-
iroir: Kappa Sigma Kappa.
Burke, Daniel Joseph, B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii.
Burke, Dennis James, B.S., Foreign Trade, Glen-
view, Ill.: Delia Sigma Pi, Beia Gamma Sigma,
Alpha Sigma Nu.
Cain, James D., B.S., Markeling, Toronio, Oni.:
Campbell, John Edward, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Balile Creek: Bela Alpha Psi, XGI Club.
Cancro, Frank Paul, B.B.A., Accouniing, Brook-
lyn, N. Y.: Sr. Francis Club, Shiple Hall Floor
Carolin, P. James, B.S., lnduslrial Management
Pleasanr Ridge: Phi Sigma Kappa, Presideni:
Men's Union, Presidenl: Freshman Orieniaiion,
Chairman: J-Prom, Chairman: Blue Key, Sec.-
Treas.: Fall Frolic, Chairman.
Carroll, Timofhy Keenan, B.S., Economics, Farm-
ingronx Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans.
Caruso, Joseph Anihony, B.S., Finance, Saulfe
Sie. Marie: Newman Club lSoo Techl, President
Casper, James William, B.S., Accouniing, Adrian:
Radio Engineering Associalion, Secrelary: Ski
Cavanagh, John Anlhony, A.B., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Thunderbird Drill Team.
Cheng, Lucy, B,B.A., Marketing, Delroir.
Cibor, Raymond Joseph, B.S., Accouniing, De-
iroir: Baia Alpha Psi, Della Sigma Pi.
Condone, John Joseph, B.S., Accounring, Grosse
Connolly, Desmond James, B.A., lnduslrial Re-
laiions, Easl' Deiroif.
Conway, Pafricia Ruih, Secrelarial Science, Cleve-
land, Ohio: lnlramurals, Our-of-:own Coed Club.
Cooney, John Francis, B.S., lndusirial Manage-
menl, Deiroif: Delia Sigma Pi.
Cosens, Francis James, B.S., Accouniing, Peios-
key: Knighis of Columbus.
Cowan, Michael Edward, B.S., Management De-
iroii: Della Sigma Pi.
Cunha, Carla T., B.S., General Business, Defroil.
Czerkis, John Casimir, B.B.A., lndusirial Relations.
Deiroii: Polud Club, SAM, Ski Club.
Delekia, Charles Richard, B.S., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Phi Kappa Theia, Treasurer, Bela Alpha
Demascio, Samuel J., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii:
Della Phi Epsilon.
C AND F GRADUATES continued
C AND F GRADUATES continued
Dezenski, Donald Peier, B.S., lnd. Mgt Busi. Ed.,
Deiroir: Delia Sigma Pi, Flying Club, Sociaiy for
Advancemeni of Management
Fazekas, Barbara Alice, Secreiarial Science, Dear-
Figurski, Don L., B.S., Accouniing, Wyandoiie.
Finnigan, Roberf A., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroit
Fitzgerald, Edward J., B.B.A., Accouniing, Li-
vonia: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Fifzgerald, John Edward, B.S., General Business,
Deiroii: Delia Sigma Pi, SAM, Fencing Team.
Flynn, James O.
Frye, John Thomas, B.S., General Business, De-
iroii: Magi, Spring Carnival Treasurer, Markel-
ing Club, SAM, Varsiiy News.
Gabryelslri, Richard Marion, B.S., Economics, De-
iroii: Delia Phi Epsilon, Polud Club, Economics
Gaca, Mary Ann Pafricia, Secreiarial Science.
Warren: Secrelarial Science Club, Polud Club.
Gariepy, Arfhur G., B.S., Indusirial Management
Deiroii: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sociely for The Ad-
vancemeni of Management Speech Club.
Gdowski, Reber: Leonard, B.S., Markeling, Mel-
vinclele: Marlceling Club, Sales Execuiive Club.
Geer, Joan Lucille, Secreiarial Science, Howell:
Gill, Sandra, Secreiarial Science, Royal Oak:
Secreiarial Science Club.
Guilifre, Richard A., B.S., Markeling, Deiroiig
Della Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Sales
Execuiives Club, Treasurer of Men's Union.
Golen, Raymond John, B.S., General Business, De-
lroii: Phi Sigma Kappa.
Grant John Lawrence, B.S., Induslrial Manage-
ment Grosse Pie. Woods: Della Sigma Phi,
Arnold Air Socieiy, Pinwheels Rifle Team.
Groh, Joseph A., B.S., Accounting, Easl Deiroit:
Managemenl' Club, Markeiing Club.
Guernsey, John Waller, B.S., Accouniing, Bay
Hahnke, Doris A., B.S., General Business, De-
froii: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Presideni' and Treas-
urer: Women's League Board: Red Cross Board:
Secrelarial Science Club, Presidenl: Siudenr Aih-
Ieiic Advisory Board, Secrelary: Siudenl Coun-
Haller, James Edward, B.S., Accouniing, Des
Plaines, Ill.: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Hardeman, Max Lamar, B.S., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Young Republicans, SAM, Ski Club.
Harding, Edmund Keane, B.S., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Alpha Chi, Young Republicans.
Hecimovich, George W.. B.S., Economics, Deiroit
Henaut Vernon Arihur, B,S., Accounting, Rose-
ville: Bela Gamma Sigma.
Hernandez, Manual, B.S., Accouniing, Saginaw:
Economics Club, SAM.
Hicks, Eugene Nalhan, B.A., Industrial Manage-
ment Royal Oak: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Higgins, John Joseph, B.A., Markeling, Defroii:
Alpha Kappa Psi, Army ROTC.
Hoey, James Joseph, B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii:
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Presideni: Ass? Finance Chair-
man, Carnival: Young Republicans.
Holsline, Richard James, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Delroif: Delia Sigma Pi.
Houle, James Kennelh, B.S., Accouniing, De-
Hyde, Edward Douglas, B.S., Management Ridge-
field, Conn.: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Jereclr, John, Marfin, B.S., General Business,
Baiile Creek: Fooiball.
Jermanus, Paul Thomas, B.S., Accouniing. Deiroit
Joyce, Roberf Eugene, B.S., General Business,
Deiroil: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Kelly, Karen K., B.S., Accouniing, Souihiield.
Kelly, Pafricia Ann, Secretarial Science, Defroifg
Secreiarial Science Club.
Kennedy, Bruce L.
Kenny, Michael L., A.B., Economics and Man-
agement Derroii: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kerwin, John Timoihy, B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii:
Sllgudfenl' Direclory, Layoul' Edifor and Edi'lor-in-
c me .
Kiesznowslri, William Gerald, B.S., General Busi-
ness, Delroii: Alpha Kappa Psi, Varsily Tennis.
Klait Lawrence Anlhony, B.S., lndusirial Manage-
meni and Relalions, Defroii: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Klein, Roberf Wayne, B.S., General Business,
Deiroil: Alpha Chi, Pledgemasier, Vice-president
Presideni: Iniramural Fooiball, Indusirial Man-
Klingg Edward John, B.S., General Business, River
Rouge: Management Club, Markeiing Club.
Kloc, Waller John, B.S., lndusirial Management
Cass Cily: SAM.
Koguiz, John T., B.B.A., Accouniing, Wyandolie.
Koufes, Alex P., B.B.A., Management Deiroit
Kozicki, Thomas A., B.S., Accouniing, Delroiln
Krok, Genevieve Mary, Secrelarial Science, De-
iroii: Polud Club, Secreiarial Science Club,
Kucel, Jeaneiie A., B.B.A., Personnel Manage-
Kudek, Roberi' John, B.S., lndusirial Management
Deiroii: Arnold Air Socieiy, Thunderbird Drill
Team, SAME, Sabre Air Command, ROTC.
LaFlamme, Gerald Thomas. B.S., Accouniing, De-
LaLain, Roberi Carl, B.B.A., Business Manage-
ment Deiroil: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Laslrey, Marshall Jack, B.S., Management Souih-
iield, Phi Sigma Delia, SAM.
Legarsky, Edward C., B.S., Accouniing, Hazel
Park: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Lehmann, James Joseph, B.S., Accouniing, Fre-
mont Ohio: St Francis Club, Treasurer: SAM.
Lenz, Lawrence, B.S., Markeiing, Deiroii: Mar-
keling Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon,
MacCracIren, Thomas Gregory, B.S., lnduslrial
Management Birmingham: Alpha Phi Omega,
MacDonald, John G., B.S., Accounling, Deiroit
MacDonald, Roberl Ellwood, B.S., Inclusirial Man-
agement Ferndale: Alpha Kappa Psi, Presicleni:
SAM: IFC Bowling League: Inieriraierniry Coun-
Magrela, Melvin Edward, B.S., Markeiing, De-
Malcowslri, Carl Joseph, B.S., Indusirial Relaiions,
McBrady, Karhleen Roberfa, B.S., Business Educa-
iion, Deiroii: Delia Zeta.
McCloskey, John E., B.S., General Business
Howell: Fooiball. Golf.
McDonald, James Barry, B.S., General Business,
McLaughlin, Charles Michael, B.S., Accouniing,
Deiroii: Phi Kappa Thela.
Melcher, Paul F., B.S., Accouniing, Defroit
Menle, Roberi' W., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii:
Delia Sigma Phi, Vice-presideni: Spring Car-
nival: Homecoming: Freshman Orieniafion.
Mefz, William Leo, B.S., Finance, Poniiac: Speech
Mialrowski Roberl' Flo d BS lndusirial Man
, y , . .. -
agement Deiroilg Kappa Sigma Kappa, Presideni:
AFROTC: SAM: IFC: SNEA.
Michon, Kennefh W., B.S., lvlarkeiing, Defroir:
Pi Sigma Epsilon: Polud Club: Markeiing.
Milfon, William Paul, B.S., Public Adminisiraiion,
Defroii: Delia Sigma Pi, Hislorian and Chan-
cellor: IFC: Secrelary and Treasurer.
Minelli, Neil McNeil, B.S., lndusirial Manage-
ment Deiroii: Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM, IFC
Miner, Ralph P., B.S., Induslrial Management
MoFFi'f, John Thomas, B.S., General Business, De-
iroii: Tau Kappa Epsilon, President
Monione, Dennis P., B.S., Indusfrial Management
Liiile Neck, N.Y.: St Francis Club, Carnival,
Morand, Theodore W., B.S., Management St
Clair Shores: SAM.
Mullen, Gerry, A.B., Accouniing, Dearborn:
Tower, Business Manager: Varsiiy News, Business
Manager: Sodaliiy, Treasurer: Bela Gamma
Sigma: Bela Alpha Psi.
Nee, Gerald Joseph, B.S., Foreign Trade, Clifion,
N...l.I Delia Sigma Phi, Homecoming, Carnival.
Neuenfeldt Richard Joseph, B.S., Markeiing,
Grosse Pie, Woods: Markefing Club.
Novak, Gloria Marie, B.S., Business Eclucaiion,
Deiroil: Chi Omicron: Alpha Sigma Tau, Presi-
denl: Pi Omega Pi: Freshman Orienlaiion: Car-
nival, Boolh Chairman.
O'Brien, John Pafrick, B.S., Accounling, Belle
Harbor, N.Y.: Alpha Chi, St Francis Club, SAM,
Oszusiowicz, Richard John, B.S., Accounting,
Hamiramck: Democralic Club: Beia Alpha Psi:
Business Manager for Varsiry News, Tower,
Fresco, Campus Deiroiier.
Orlowe, Thomas George, B.S., General Business,
Deiroii: Economics Club.
Osienfeld, William Harold, B.S., Indusirial Man-
Ouelleiie, Alice Cecelia, B.S., Business Educaiion:
Oust Judy Calherine, B.S., Marketing, Defroiig
Piscoily, Zigmund E., B.S., General Business,
Ecorse: SAM, XGI Club.
Polec, Joseph Waller, B.S., Accounling, Deiroii:
Beia Alpha Psi, Bela Gamma Sigma.
Po'I'rikus, Adelaide Doroihy, Sec. Sci., Uiica: Sec-
re'lariaI Science Club.
Revoldt Harold John, B.B.A., Management Claw-
son: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Rice, John Terrence, B.S., Economics, Chicago,
Ill.: St Francis Club, SAM, J-Prom Commiiiee,
Rilo, Robarl B., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii: Beia
Alpha Psi, Economics Club.
Ross, James E., B.B.S., Business Management
Rushlau, Ellon R., B.S., Accounting, Deiroit
Rydzewski, Edward Anihony, B.S., Accouniing, De-
iroif: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Compfroller, IFC, Home-
coming Treasurer, Siucleni Council, Finance
Comm., SAM, Beia Alpha Psi.
Scherer, Joseph Marlin, B.S., lndusirial Manage-
Scherr, Jerome Joseph, B.A., Economics and In-
dusrrial Relaiions, Uiica: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Schick, James Phillip, B.S., General Business, De-
rroii: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Schoelch, John Werner, B.S., Indusirial Manage-
ment Deiroii: Sigma Phi Epsilon, SAM.
Sciufo, Joseph Anihony, B,S., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Bela Alpha Psi.
Sieracki, Camille G., B.S., Economics, Deiroii:
Silva, Angelo, B.A., Accounting, Deiroii: Alpha
Kappa Psi, Secreiary.
SIowin,.Roberi' Donald, B.S., Markeiing, Dear-
born: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Markeiing Club, Sales
Spiers, Kevin G., B.S., General Business, Birming-
Spillard, Roberi R., B.S., General Business, De-
iroil: Sodaliiy, Republic Club President
Sfacey, William Lawrence. B.S., General Busi-
ness, Royal Oak: Phi Sigma Kappa, Markeiing
Sfaclrpoole, John C., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii:
Alpha Phi Epsilon.
S+. Amour, Leo, B.S., Accounring, Deiroii: Tau
Kappa Epsilon. Track, Sodaliiy.
Sfansberry, Lloyd Nelson, B.S., Accouniing, De-
rroii: Beia Gamma Sigma, Easl Side Car Pool.
Sfec, Slanley A., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroii: Alpha
Phi Omega, Treasurer, Polud Club.
S'lremi'ecki, Anfhony S., B.S., Accounling, De-
iroii: SAM. Economics Club.
Sfrobel, Richard C., B.S., Accouniing, Dearborn.
Sullivan, J. Michael, B.S., General Business, De-
Tomson, Kaihleen E., B.S., General Business, Bir-
mingham: Theia Phi Alpha.
Traczewslci, John Peler, B.S., General Business.
Deiroif: Economics Club, Golf Team.
Trombley, Arfhur Ernest B.S., Economics, Bay
Ciiy: Varsify Foolball, Varsiiy Baseball, AFROTC,
Inler-Dorm Council, Economics Club.
Trombley, Sue Marie, Sec. Sci., Delroil: Delia
Zeia, Angel Flight Women's League.
Urban, Thomas Francis, B.S., Indusrrial Manage-
ment Poiisville. Pa.: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Vico-
Presideni: SAM: Knighis of Columbus.
Vereecke, John N., B.S., Accouniing, Delroit
Voorheis, John Jeremiah, B.S., General Business,
Mt Clemens: Knighis of Columbus, Trusiee:
C AND F GRADUATES continued 343
C AND F GRADUATES continued
lnier-Dorm Council, Treasurer: Sailing Club:
Young Republicans: AFC: Siudeni Advisory
Waliers, Ralph William, B.S., Accouniing, Detroit
Warda, Donald Anfhony, B.S., Accounring, Ham-
Weber, John A., B.B.A., Accouniing, Roseville:
Delia Sigma Pi.
Weiler, John C., B.S., Finance, Roseville: Kappa
Wenz, Edward Gilbert B.S., Accouniing, Deiroif:
Delia Sigma Pi.
Wersiine, Charles Joseph, B.S., Econ. 81 Busi.
Admin., Birmingham: Tau Kappa Epsilon, lnier-
collegiare Bowling, Economics Club.
Woliz, Phebe M., B.S., Business Educ-aiion, De-
iroii: Pi Omega Pi.
Yankovich, John Joseph, B.S., Accouniing. Lin-
coln Park: Delia Sigma Pi.
Yanouni, John B., A.B., Accouniing. Deiroit
Young, George W., B.B.A., lndusirial Relafions,
Abrams, John R., B.B.A., lndusrrial Relations,
Arefha, Lawrence, B.BjA., Accounring, Derroiig
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Banaszak, John F., B.B.A., Business Management
Garden Ciiy: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Barden, Terrence C., B.B.A., Accouniing, Si. Clair
Beauchamp, James Edward, B.B.A., Business
Bilkie, Lawrence Kenneih, B.B.A., Management
Derroir: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Bodus, Ted, B.B.A., Accouniing, Derroit
Canielo, Richard D., B.B.A., Accounring, Deiroir:
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Carollo, Pafrick, B.B.A., Accounting, Deiroiiz
Knighis of Columbus.
Carr, Edmund B., B.B.A., Accouniing, Detroit
Charron, Clayion Joseph, B.S., lndusirial Rela-
iions, Allen Park.
Chesney, Dale Alfred, B.B.A., Accouniing, De-
froif: Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Class Treasurer,
Epsilon Zera Treasurer.
Cichock, Eugene Joseph, B.A., Accouniing, De-
Collins, Harold George, B.B.A., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Dailey, James Hugh, B.B.A., Accouniing, Rose-
ville: Epsilon Zeia.
DeMeulenaere, Jerome Marcel, B.B.A., lndusirial
Relations, Grosse Pie., Delia Sigma Pi, Siudenl
Dewey, Roberi Morris, B.B.A., Accouniing, War-
ren: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Dilworih, Daniel Joseph, B.B.A., Accouniing, St
Clair Shores: Upsilon Delia Sigma.
Duprey, John B., B.A., Management Ferndale.
Dziedziak, John Peier, B.A., Accouniing, Deiroit
English, Janef Rose, B.B.A., Accouniing, Poniiac:
Alpha Sigma Tau, Chi Omicron, Poniiac Car
Efhans. Alexander, B.B.A., Accouniing, Taylor:
Delia Sigma Pi.
Finneriy, Joseph A.. B.B.A., Management De-
Harde, Joseph Richard, B.B.A., Business Manage-
ment Garden Ciiy.
Hart Jerry N., B.B.A., Business Management
Haririck, Gilberi J., B.B.A., lndusirial Manage-
Hildebrandt Elmer J., B.B.A., Markeiing, De-
Holliday, Paul C., B.B.A., lndusirial Relaiions.
Deiroii: Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President
Holmes, Robert Sianley, B.B.A., Accouniing.
Riverside. Ont, Canada.
Houser, Donald C., B.B.A., lndusirial Relations,
Karaszewski, Arihur A., B.S., Accouniing, Deiroit
Keech, William Reeve, B.B.A., Management
Windsor, Ont, Canada.
Klecha, Thomas Anfhony, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Koufes, Alex P., B.B.A., Management Derroit
Knapp, Donald L., B.B.A., Business Management
Deiroii: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kress, David T., B.B.A., Markeiing, Warren.
Kucel, Jeaneiie Ann, B.B.A., Management De-
Legarsky, Edward C., B.B.A., Accouniing, Hazel
Park: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Livernois, Richard L., B.B.A., Accouniing, De-
iroii: Delia Sigma Pi.
Lozen, Fred J., B.B.A., Management Mt Clemens.
Meeks, Alice L., B.B.A., Accouniing, Deiroit
Mangum, Harry Siephen, B.B.A., Accounring, De-
Marinelli, Pairick Louis, B.B.A., Accouniing, St
Clair Shores: Delia Sigma Pi, Junior Class Presi-
dent Siudeni Council.
Mafhers, Allan H., B.B.A., Markering, Royal Oalc:
Delia Sigma Pi.
Mayer, Rudolph A., B.B.A., Accouniing, Deiroit
McGarry, Michael William, B.S., Accouniing,
McMinn, William, B.B.A., Accounting, Hazel
Moll, Donald J., B.B.A., Management Deiroit
Mulle'H', Jerome A., B.B.S., lndusirial Manage-
Myers, James J., B.B.A., Business Management
Neph, Eugene Paul, B.B.A., lndusirial Relations,
Novak, Cafherine Ann, B.B.A., Accouniing, War-
ren: Phi Gamma Nu, Bowling Team.
Palmer, Francis Joseph, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Grosse Pie. Park.
Peurach, Donald Joseph, B.B.A., Markeiing, De-
'rroiiz Delia Sigma Pi, Knighrs oi Columbus.
Piefrangelo, Jerome L., B.B.A., Business Manage-
ment Si. Clair Shores.
Pilenzo, Ronald Cosmo, B.B.A., lndusirial Man-
Rewalt Richard E., B.B.A., Accouniing, Deiroiiq
Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Siudenf
Council, Treasurer of Senior class.
Reyes, Frederick Anihony, B.B.A., Management
Romanowski, Ralph Raymond, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Wyandoiie: Delia Sigma Pi.
Root Dan S., B.B.A., Accouniing, Deiroii: Delia
Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Sanders, John Vincent B.A., Accouniing, Royal
Scully, Gerald R., B.B.A., Accounting, Deiroit
Shomock, Bernard Michael, B.B.A., Accouniing,
Smirh, Douglas L., B.B.A., Management Easi De-
Smiih, Gordon MacMillan, B.B.A., Business Man-
Sosnowski, Joseph William, B.B.A., lndusirial Re-
laiions, Madison Hgls.
Spanke, Richard M., B.B.A., Management Mt
Suie. James B., B.B.A., Accouniing, Lincoln Park.
Sweeney, Pairick R., B.B.A., lndusirial Relaiions.
Tallerico, Beniamin Anihony, B.B.A., Management
St Clair Shores: Alpha Kappa Psi, Bowling Team,
Senior Class Secreiary, C Bi F Paper.
Thompson, Richard L., B.B.A., Management
Vaillancourt Alvin George, B.B.A., Accouniinq.
Roseville: Delia Sigma Pi.
VanRiper, Charles A., B.B.A., Accounting, Livonia.
Warell, Harold, B.A., lndusirial Relaiions, Deiroit
Warne, Edward W., B.B.A., Accouniing, lnksrer.
Wasunyk, Peier, B.S., Accouniing, Detroit
West Roberi C., B.B.A., Accouniing, Deiroiii
Alpha Kappa Psi, Epsilon Zeia.
Yanouni, John B., B.B.A., Accouniing. Deiroit
Young, George W., B.B.A., lndusirial Relaiions.
Zeiger, Roberi R., B.B.A., lndusirial Relaiions, St
Zemke, Michael R., B.B.A., Business Managemieni
and Economics, Deiroii: Alpha Kappa Psi, Bowl-
Anderson, Donald Thomas, D.D.S., Deniisiry,
Madison, Wisconsin: Delia Upsilon, Psi Omega.
Aniishin, David J., D.D.S., Denrisiry, Dearborn:
Armsirong, Carl Howard, B.S., D.D.S., Deniisrry,
Deiroir: Psi Omega.
Baliarowich, Maria, D.D.S., Denial Medicine, De-
Bilinski, Donald Joseph, D.D.S., Deniisiry, De-
rroii: Delia Sigma Delia.
Bloch, George Alfred, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii:
Psi Omega, JADA, Beia Theia Pi.
Brown, Edgar Joseph, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Carunna
Xi Psi Phi.
Bura, Bogdan, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Highland Park:
Delia Sigma Delia.
Carzon, Theodore Lawrence, D.D.S., Deniisiry.
Dearborn: Delia Sigma Delia.
Courdy, Joseph, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Dearborn:
Psi Omega, Secreiary: JADA.
Cazandiian, Varian S., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Derroiig
lnrernarional Siudenis Club, French Club, JADA.
Coccia. Chester Tullio, B.S., D.D.S., Deniisiry,
Biology, Dearborn: Psi Omega.
Colombo, Frank Michael, B.S., D.D.S.. Denrislry.
Cenier Line: Xi Psi Phi, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Draheim, Frederick E., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Orchard
Lake: Delia Sigma Delia.
Foley, Charles Sherwood, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Dear-
born, Delia Sigma Delia.
Franke, Michael J., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroirg Xi
Fry, Gene H., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroir: Delia
Sigma Delia, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Gaunt James T., A.B., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Miami,
Florida: JADA: Sigma Pi, Secreiary and Vice-
Presideni, lnieriraierniiy Council.
Goszkowski, Eugene D., D.D.S., Deniisfry, De-
'l'roi'r: Alpha Epsilon Delia, Delia Sigma Delia,
JADA. American Socieiy of Deniisiry.
Graupher, John Graham, B.S., D.D.S., Deniisiry,
Hain, Douglas Richard, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Roih-
Hayek, George B., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Dearborn:
Xi Psi Phi.
Hollar, David G., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii: Delia
Holzimmer, Gerald Henry, D.D.S., Deniisiry, De-
iroii: Delia Sigma Delia.
Hosey, William, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii: Alpha
Huey, Elberi' Charles, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii:
Xi Psi Phi.
Hunt Lawrence Edward, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Dear-
born: Psi Omega, Presideni: Junior Class Treas-
Jones, Roberi' W.. D.D.S., Deniisiry, Clawson.
Kelly, Richard S., D.D.S., Deniisrry, Garden Ciiy:
Kirk, George Allen, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii:
Kline, Roberi' Leon, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii:
Alpha Epsilon Delia.
Konwin, John R., D.D.S., Deniisrry, Dearborn: Psi
Langdon, Charles Wesley, D.D.S., Deniisiry.
lonia: Xi Psi Phi.
Larson, David, W., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Royal Oak:
Xi Psi Phi.
Laurie, Jack Lloyd, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Oak Park:
Alpha Omega, Presideni: Junior Class Vice-Pres-
Leone, Benedici Maiihew, D.D.S., Deniisiry, De-
l'roii': Xi Psi Phi.
Lewis, Charles Henry, B.S., D.D.S., Deniisiry,
Huniingron Woods: Psi Omega, JADA.
Lieberman, David, D.D.S., Deniisiry. Deiroii:
Limpinsel, William, D.D.S., Deniisiry, St Clair
Shores: Delia Sigma Delia.
Lomas, Richard John, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Berkley.
Lowman, Jack Janiile, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Phoenix,
Arizona: Delia Sigma Delia, AF, AM.
Luberio, Michael Angelo, D.D.S., Deniisrry.
Grosse Poinie: Psi Omega, Jr. Grandmasier:
Madigan, Thomas William, D.D.S., Deniisiry. De-
Madion, Carl Gene, D.D.S., Deniislry, Deiroir:
Xi Psi Phi, AED.
Markie, Frank J., D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii: Magi,
Presidenr of Junior Class. JADA Council.
Marriolf, Roberl' Ellery, D.D.S., Deniisiry,
Mayofle, Richard Vincenl, D.D.S., Den'I'is'Iry, Es-
sexville: Xi Psi Phi.
McCu'rchan, Joseph V., D.D.S., Deniisiry, De-
rroir: Xi Psi Phi.
McMahon, Joseph P., D.D.S., Deniislry, Easi Lan-
Melfi, Lewis Andrew, D.D.S., Deniislry, Deiroil:
Xi Psi Phi.
Miller, Dorman P., D.D.S.. Denlisiry, Roseville.
Monsma, Dwighi Jay, D.D.S.. Deniislry, Grand
Morlon, Lawrence Saul, D.D.S.. Deniisiry, De-
lroir: Phi Sigma Della: Alpha Omega. Treasurer.
Nixon, Harold Giles, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Delroii:
Magi, Psi Omega.
Olson, Norman Dale, D.D,S., Denrisiry. Manisiee.
Opipari, Anieo Carl, D.D.S., Denlisiry, Del'roil'.
Owocki, Dennis C., D.D.S., Deniislry, Cenierline:
Alpha Epsilon Delia, Fencing Team, JADA.
Pyko, Frank Paul, D.D.S., Deniisiry, Deiroii:
JADA, Psi Omega. Sodalily.
Rafaill, Thomas Dennis, B.S., D.D.S., Deniisiry.
Delroif: Psi Omega.
Robins, Kendall H., D.D.S., Denlislry, Baille
Creek: JADA. Xi Psi Phi.
Rosser, Gary Phillip, D.D.S.. Deniisiry, Delroii:
Psi Omega. Treasurer.
Rufledge, Edward J., D.D.S., Denlisiry. Deiroil:
Xi Psi Phi.
Schaefer, Gerald P., D.D.S,. Deniisiry. Cenier-
linei Xi Psi Phi.
Skiba, Philip Roberl, B.S., D.D.S., Denlislry. De-
rroif: Delia Sigma Delia.
Smoler, Eugene E., D.D.S., Denlisiry. Oak Park:
Phi Sigma Delia: Alpha Omega, Corresponding
Sullivan, Michael Richard, D.D.S., Deniisiry, De-
Surmonf, Eugene, D.D.S., Deniisiry. Marine Cily:
Della Sigma Della.
Szpyrka. Edward Leon, D.D.S., Biology, Dear-
born: Alpha Epsilon Delia, Psi Omega.
Therasse, George A., D.D.S., Denfisiry, lnksier:
Della Sigma Delia.
Tinsey, Paul William, B.S., D.D.S., Deniisiry, De-
iroil: Delia Sigma Delia.
Trembafl, Jerome John, B.S., D.D.S., Biology.
Hazel Park: Delia Sigma Della.
Vaughn, Richard Adelberl, D.D.S.. Denlislry, De-
iroii: JADA. Alpha Epsilon Delia, Varsiry Fool'-
ball, Aihleiic Advisory Board, "D" Club.
Wood, Ralph A., D.D.S.. Denlislry, Springpori:
Xi Psi Phi.
Woolf, Elroy R.,
Wyse, James L., D.D.S.. Deniisiry. Dearborn.
Young, Edward Tsun-Pong, D.D.S., Denlisiry,
Hong Kong, Briiish Crown Colony: lniernaiional
Den tal Hygien ists
Ace, Deanna Lee, Denial Hygiene. Dearborn:
Vice-Presideni of Class. ADHA. JADA.
Buss, Carol Louise, Denial Hygiene, Deiroii:
Caplan, Gloria A., Denial Hygiene, Deiroii.
Chapman, Marilyn Sue, Denral Hygiene, Flinr:
Chrislen, Gaile Marie, Denial Hygiene, Delrroir:
Cohen, Judilh Ann, Denial Hygiene, Deiroii:
Courson, Olivia Jean, Denial Hygiene. Garden
Danna, Joanne J., Denial Hygiene, Grosse Poinle.
Foon, Anile Harriei, Denial Hygiene, Delroir.
Fields, Judiih Pairicia, Denial Hygiene, Easl De-
Friedel, Linda Ann, Denial Hygiene, Derroii:
Goldferb, Dianne Lois, Denial Hygiene, Delroil.
Gruca, Palricia Marie, Denial Hygiene, Deilroii.
Haener, Marylou, Denial Hygiene, Deiroii:
Heuman, Judiih E., Denial Hygiene, Geneva,
Swiizerland: Freshman Secreiary. JADA.
Hughes, Carol Anne, Denial Hygiene. Royal Oak:
Jenuwine, Karen M., Denial Hygiene, Sl. Clair
Joachim, Mary Jean, Denial Hygiene, Marine
Konye, Helene Julia, Denial Hygiene, lnksler:
Ksiazek, Claudia Jean, Denial Hygiene, Deiroii:
Kuess, Palricia Anne, Denlal Hygiene, Deiroii:
Lalonde, Ann Therese, Denial Hygiene, Sl. Clair:
Lieslie, Mary C., Denlal Hygiene, Allen Park:
Della Zeia, Treasurer.
Malooly, Shirley Ann, Denial Hygiene, Deiroif:
JADA, Freshman Presidenl.
McGowan, Joan Marlha, Denial Hygiene, Si.
Clair Shores: ADHA.
Molnar, Mary Beih, Denial Hygiene, Dearborn:
Ordowski, Anne Marie, Denial Hygiene, Delroil.
Picken, Rulh E., Denial Hygiene, Mi. Clemens:
Raymond, Pairicia Ann, Denial Hygiene, Dear-
born: Delia Zefa, ADHA.
Ruhl, Barbara Malha, Denial Hygiene, Delroil:
Schulza, Maria Ann, Denial Hygiene, Harper
Woods: Kappa Baia Gamma, ADHA.
Sepanek, Lynda Joy, Denial Hygiene, Delroii:
Slire, Marcia Elaine, Denial Hygiene. Grosse Pie.:
Tomaszewski, Mary Ann, Denial Hygiene, Derroii:
Turnham, Carol Jeanne, Denial Hygiene, Deiroil:
JADA, Sargeni al' Arms, Freshman Class.
Verbeisl, Marilyn Virginia, Denial Hygiene,
Grosse Poinie Farms: ADHA.
Whife, Barbara Ann, Denial Hygiene. Birming-
Wersline, Pafricia Jean, Denial Hygiene. Bir-
iroii: Psi Omega.
Abele, Fred Raymond: 276
Abernerhy, James: I24
Abraham, Gary: 85
Abrams, John R.: 305
Accounfing. Deparfmenl' of!
Ace, Deanna Lee: 3I2
Adamczyk, Margarel Anne:
Adelini. Gerrie: 93
Adelson. Michael L.: 206.260
Aeronaulical Awards Banquel:
Aeronaulical Engineering. De-
parlmenl' oi: lI2
Af-leldf, Donald: 24
Ahrens. Br. Alberi: 75
Air Force, Uniled Slales: 58.
Ahlquisl, Roberl: ll2
Ala. Michael J.: I30.l33
Albinak. Marvin J.: IOB
Albrighlr, R. Gerald, S.J.: IOS
Alcini. Beverly: I32
Alderman, Grady Charles: 300
Alderson. Mary Jo: 64.l67,2lB.
Alexander, Lucille: 99
Alexandrowicz. Richard C.:
Allan. William: 23,I66,20l.
Allen, Judy: 2IB
Allen, Pal: 249
Allen. Paul George: 300
Allessi, Leno: lI8
Alpha Chi: l94,20l
Alpha Epsilon Della: 57,5B.lO6
Alpha Kappa Psi: I80
Alpha Omega: I9I
Alpha Phi Omega: 25
Alpha Sigma Nu: 44,45
Alpha Sigma Nu Key: 37
Alpha Sigma Tau: 200
Aller, Elizabelh: 276
Allman, B.: II9
Alumni Associaiion: 3l0.
Alumni Banquel: 3l9
Alumni Day: 3I8,3l9
Alumni Office: 3I6,3I7
American Chemical Sociely:
American lnsfiiufe of Aeronau-
'rical Engineers: II6
American lnslilule of Aeronaz.
iical Sciences: II6
American lnsliluie of Archi-
locks: I l8,l I9
American lnsiiiufe of Elecrrical
Engineers 3: lnsllfuie of
Radio Engineers: lI6,I I7,I IB
American Red Cross: l28
American Sociely of Civil En-
American Sociely of Mechani-
cal Engineers: 65,1 l2,I I3
Amicarelle. Melba Jean: 277
Ammann. Carolyn: 93
Ancypa. Don: 85
Andary, Thomas: 23
Anderson, Donald F.: IOO
Anderson, Donald T.: l00,309
Anderson. Ernesi: IO7
Anderson, James Arlhur: 277
Andrew, Vincenl: 97
Andrews, Jack: 2Ol
Angel Fliqhi: l27.l32,l33
Angelo. Carol: 2l8
Angelosanio. Ronald J.: 260
Annas, Alicia: 45,l07.l35.2lB.
Aniishin, David J.: 309
Anfon, Donald James: I6-1,300
Antonius. Br.: 40
Anrony 31 Cleopaira: 80
Anfoun. Joseph: 97
Anlworih, Roberl S.: l33
Aposlleship of Prayer: 53.65.
Arbour, John: I75
Arbuckle, Charles J.: I33
Archileciure. Deparlmenl ol:
Arends. Joseph: IO6
Arelha, Lawrence: I80,305
Argieard. Ponchila: 24
Argy, Charles: 22
Arlinghaus. Francis A.: I69
Arlinghaus. Frank: 220,221,295
Armed Forces Day: I24
Arms and :he Man: B0,8I
Armsirong. Carl Howard: 309
Army, Uniled Slales: I26,I2B
Army Medical Service, U.S.:
Army ROTC: 65.I24,I28,204
Army ROTC Brigade Dinner
Army ROTC Spring Dinner
Arnold Air Sociefy: 57.l27,I2B,
Arnold, Bob: 26,27
Arnold. Chesfer Harley: I63.
Aron, Sieve: 265
Arraco. Bill: 264
Ariley, Daniel, S.J.: 73
Arls and Sciences, College of:
Asaro, Rosemary: 277
Asher, Anlhony Charles: 243,
Aslrolis. Roland Anlhony: 290
Associafion of lhe US Army:
Aubrey, John: l3l
Auqislina. N.: 209
Auslin. Gerard Francis: 290
Ausiin, Waller W.: 290
Aulumn Mixer: 207
Ayolie, Alberi Paul: 300
Azar, John: 92.93.295
Azarewicz. Joseph: Il3
Backleda. Joyce: I67,234
Bachman. Rober: John: I64.
Bacigalupo, Roberi: 23
Baer. Berihold: I75
Baelens, Donna: I56
Baharowick, Marcia: 309
Baibak. Richard S.: l33
Baier, Jack: 26.I I3.l25.29O
Bajer. Tad: l2B,232
Baker, Donald Brian: 277
Baker. John Thomas: 277
Baker, Roberi: BS
Baker. William M.: IOB
Baldwin, John: I67
Bales. John Thomas: 207,277
Balinskl. Sylvia: I99.203,26I
Ball, John: 25
Baluf. Geraldine: 203
Banaszak, John F.: l80.30S
Bend Spring Concerf, U-D: 84
Banks, T.: IBO
Baraclra. Gerald Anfhony: 276
Baraco, Bill: I66
Baralh. Desire: l60
Barbour, Kenneih L.: 23,26,
Barcia. Roman: l30
Barden, Terrence C.: 305
Bardill, A.: IBO
Bargor, Janel: 269
Barker. Ken: 20I,260
Barlrlrarie, David: ll4
Barnes, Joan: 93
Barnowski. John: I63
Baron, Howard: 206
Baron. Kathleen: 132
Barolhs, Dr. Deslic: 47
Barraco. Bill: 268
Barrell. John W.: l07
Barrones. David: l3I
Barsch. Bob: 207
Barlol, Roberl: IO7
Bariling. Bill: 236
Barlon, Delia: 2I9
Barfus. Jim: 23
Bashaw. Capl. Clarence J.: l2B
Basile, Andrew R.: l2B
Basso, Rosemary: IBO
Bafes. F. Leslie: IOS
Baum, John: 26
Bauman. Dennis: 23.165
Baumgardner. Bernard Karl:
Baumgardner. Jan: 276
Baumgardner, Paul R.: l33
Bayens. Charles Allen: B5,290
Beadle. Ronald: IS6
Beaghan, Doris: 6I
Bearden. Paul: 20B
Beauchamp, James Edward:
Bedard. Robarl: 3I6.3l7,3l8
Beeuwsaerr. Dianne Alida: 202,
Behr, Len: 124
Belanger, Jean: 3I8
Belanqer. John L: 288
Bellamy, Wall: 245,246,247
Belle, Don: 26, 260
Belly. Bruce: l07
Bender, Dennis: 93
Benedeiha. Thomas: l30
Bennelf, Glenn: 93
Bannell, John: 203,260
Benneli, R.: IBO
Bans, Wendell Roberl: 277
Benson, Palricia Jean: l32.
Benvenuio, Richard E.: 44,9l.
Berdan, Fr.: 207
Berger, Bud: 22
Berkowski, Joseph A.: 267.304
Berman, Michael: 206
Bernger, Rudolph: I6O
Berry. Barbara: 2I9,777
Berry. Roy C.: l28
Berlen, John: ll3,l25,l27.290
Berlin, Paul: 23
Beriolino. Anlhony Vicior: 85.
Basie, Ken: 207
Baia Alpha Psi: 163
Bela Gamma Sigma: 163
Beudei, Charles E.: B8
Bezaire. Marianne: 93
Bibeau, Paul: 166,208,236
Bice. James: 165
Bicycle-Buili-for4Two Race: 216.
Bieda. Jane Ann: 277
Bieliclri. Wallace: 131
Bielar. Lynelre: 45,9l.202,256,
Bienielr. Chrisline: 93,132,208
Bierl, Clem: 26
Bieizen. Francis: 167
Biggs. Roberl: 160
Bilros. Norma Jean: 93,106,277
Bilinslri. Donald Joseph: 309
Billcie. Lawrence Kennelh: 180.
Bill, Tom: 26
Billheimer. John Wayne: 22.
Biology. Deparlmenl oi: 67.
Bionda. 1. Don: 290
Birmingham. Bill: 22
Birnbryer. Judy: 156,203
Biriuclt. Yavuz: I 13
Bisby, Roberi: 167
Bishop. Roberl' Joseph: 166,
Biler. William: 128
Biilenbender. Edward: 130
Black. Ron: 148
Blaclr, Sylvesfer G.: 300
Blaclcburn. Thomas, SJ.: 72
Blackwell, Carol: 202
Blalreslee, James R.: 38,290
Blalreslee, Roberi: 114.119
Blanchard, David: 103
Blass. Gerhard A.: 108
Blaszlrowslni. G.: 180
Blaszlrowslri, Thomas Roberlr
Blaszczalz. Arleen: 156
Blaznelr, Richard Joseph: 163.
Bloch, George Alfred: 309
Block. Barbara: 93
Blood Drive: 106.132
Blue Key: 65
Blum. Norberl J.: 38,290
Bober. Larry: 85
Bobillo. Sgr. Anlonioz 132
Bob-Lo Cruise: 203.310
Bode. Barbara: 194,219
Bode. Roger: 219
Bodus, Ted: 305
Boebel. Edward: 117
Boehne. Carol: 93
Boggia, Marlene: 156
Bohn, Dan: 207.265
Boigegrain. Charles Joseph:
Boilc. Barbara: 203
Boian, Kenneih A.: 128
Bolli. Marilyn: 93
Bomber. Tom: 25
Bommariio, Joseph: 91
Bonaiair. Tom: 166,209
Bonahoorn. Virginia: 148.202,
Bonavenrure. Sr. Mary: 83
Bonello, Franl: Joe: 300
Bonnice. E.: 180,181
Boone. Gardner A.: 38,119,290
Boosfer Club: 258.260
Bordin, Ronald Joseph: 300
Borgia House: 22
Borninslri. Edward Richard: 276
Boroif. JoLynn M.: 276
Bosco. Louis Carl: 288
Bosh. Alice: 203
Bosley, Edgar McGra1h: 277
Bosion College: 238
Bolhwell. Michael: 165
Boucher. Bob: 201,277
Bouvier. David W.: 116.121,
Bow, Nancy J.: 108
Bowen, Roberl L.: 32,l97,258,
Bowen, Sue: 219
Boyice. Roberi: 277
Boylra, William: 128.290
Boyle, Brian Francis: 166.167,
Boyle. Tom: 232
Boyle, William: 163,165,300
Boys' Day: 310
Boys' Day Luncheon: 310,314
Boys' Republic: 265
Boys' Town Fund Drive: 206
Bradley, Charles: 203.277
Bradley. Michael: 219
Bardy. James L.: 290'
Brandewie. D. Michael: 116.
Brang. Reber-1: 175.180
Brashear. Cpf. Fenion W.: 128
Brailrowslii. R.: 209
Braune. Norman: 207
Bray. William: 124
Brazil, Lloyd: 237
Breen. Maureen: 166
Breifner. Colleen: 218
Bremer, Roy: 114
Briclrer, Paul: 85
Bridigman. Mr. 8: Mrs. M. F.:
Bridgman. Thomas F.: 26.164,
511995 Aris and Sciences Build-
BriH, Laurence V.. 5.J.: 30,32,
Briiz, Michael: 131
Broad. James: 23.268
Brode, James William: 172.175,
Brohamer. Richard: 97
Brolrerl, Roy J.: 38
Broslry. Donald Raymond: 277
Brough, Donald: 124
Brower. Richard William: 206,
Brown, Diane: 132
Brown, Edgar Joseph: 309
Brown, James. S.J.: 72
Brown. Jim: 235
Brown. Joseph Nufrall: 288
Brown. Paiii: 221
Brown, Roberi: 167
Browning. Ross: 131
Bruniger. Ronald: 121
Bruse, Michael: 107
Bruss. Howard: 165,290
Bryclz. Joe: 268
Bryson. H.: 180
Bryll, Beverly: 199
Bryne, William: 117,123
Bub. Evelyn: 88
Bublys, Algimanfas V.: 128,131
Bublys. Romuldasz 116.l24.I28,
Bucci, Lido: 165
Bucci. Naldo: 288
Buchanan. Dave: 201
Buchel, Gerald L.: 26,236,277
Bucholz. Bill: 163
Buclciey. Mary Anne: 276
Buclrman. Roberl: 106,276
Budzinowslci, Sranislaus: 131,160
Buescher, Ken: 93
Bugaiewski, L.: 209
Buqarin, George: 290
Builre. Mary: 127
Bukowski, Beverly: 93
Bura, Bogdan: 309
Burger, Roberlt 131.164
Brulre, Daniel Joseph: 143.300
Burke. Dennis James: 44.-15.93,
Burlre Newsleiier: 40
Burlie, Pai: 64
Burlre, Ronald: 164,201,260
Burke, Sheri: 219.276
Burlrhardf. Thomas Bryans: 277
Burley. Ron: 26
Burns, Audrey: 203
Burns, Bill: 207
Burns. Philip: 124
Burns, Walrer: 93
Burrill, Mary Lynn: 218
Bush, Ari: 265
Bushong, Dr. James: 156
Buss. Anne: 317
Buss. Carol Louise: 312
Buss, Dr. Leo: 67,108
Bussey. L+. Col. G. W.: 124,128
Bullris. Paul A.: 128,133
Buynalr, Pefer R.: 38.290
Buyody, L.: 119
Buysse. Jim: 265
Buysse, Mary Ellen: 202,277
Byerlein, Donald: 318
Cabrini. Sr. Mary, FMS: 91
Caccia, C.: 185
Cadarer. Shirley: 234
Cadelr, Fred F.: l20,20l.242.
Caiferly, Franlz: 97.277
Cahill. Philip L.: 118,165,290
Cain. Frank: 106
Cain. James D.: 300
Calabrese. John P.: 271
Calandro. John Nicholas: 113.
Caldwell, Mary Ann: 93,218
Caldwell, Roberl: 107.277
Calihan, Roberl: 244.245
Callcins, Dale Eugene: 116,290
Callow, Jarhas T.: 83
Calpin. Eric: 207
Calvin, Donna: B7
Calvisi. Ronald: 156
Camel. Diana: 172,181
Cameron. James: 131
Camiller, Yvonne: 219
Campau, M. Jack: 113
Campau. Thomas: 165.277
Campbell. John Edward: 163.
Campbell. Mary Joan: 277
Campbell. Thomas: 107
Campion House: 22
Campus Delroifer: 87.138
Campus Defroiier Slafi: 86
Canaday. Richard: 93,165
Cancro. Frank Paul: 300
Canfelo. Richarl D.: 305
Canuzaro. Philip: 219
Canzano. Roger: 118,165,290
Capello. Colin: 23.130
Caplan, Gloria A.: 312
Capricciose. John M.: 133
Car Pools: 25
Career Day: 167
Carey. Michael: 165
Carlen, Dorolhy: 167
Carlisle. Roberl: 219.290
Carlson, William: 118,119,290
Carnaiion Ball: 203
Carnevale. Gerald Eugene: 290
Carnival. U-D Spring: 4.17.22.
Carnival Weel: in Deiroii.
U-D Spring: 216
Carolin, P, James, Jr.: 260.300
Carollo. Pafriclc: 305
Carr. Edmund B.: 305
Carr, Joan Marie: 276
Carr. Terry: 91
Carraway. Thomas: 203
Carrico, Norman: 106
Carrier. Judi: 218.268
Carroll. Lucille: 50
Carroll, Timothy Keanan: 300
Carron. Malcolm. S.J.: 40.77,
Carron. Fr. Malcom Educa-
iion Award: 156
Caruso, Joseph Anfhony: 167.
Carzon, Theodore Lawrence:
Case, Carole: 135.218
Casper. James William: 121.
Cass. Ken: 93
Casso, Dominic: 97
Cassora, David R.: 133
Cafalano, Franlr: 131
Caiholic Chariiies: 314
Caurdy, Joseph: 309
Cavallero. Larry: 25,276
Cavanagh, John Anlhonyz 300
Cavanagh. Michael: 203,264
Cavanaugh. Charles: 23
Cavanaugh, Jim: 131
Cazandiian. Varian S.: 309
Ceane, Roberl: 206
Ceclrowslri. Donald H.: 85,277
Cembor. William: 117,209
Cendroslri, Charloilez 93
Cenzoi. Sandy: 143
Carquone. Pefer Francis: 290
Cesaro. Roy N.: 236
Chabol. Al: 268
Champagne, George Andre:
Chandler. Don: 64
Chao, Mary Kwong-Ruey: 50
Chapel, S+. lqnarius Loyola:
Chapman. Marilyn Sue: 312
Charbonneau, Louis H.: 294,321
Charbonneau. Mrs. Michael:
Charesi. Gerard J.: 88.91.277
Chariol' Race: 255
Charron. Clayron Joseph: 305
Chahayl. G. S., S.J.: 55
Chelzel, Milrez 234
Chelslry. Thomas Slanley: 26.
Chemisiry Building: 12
Chemislry, Deparimenr oi:
Chemical Engineering, Deparr-
menl of: 1 12
Cheng, Lucy: 300
Chesney, Carole: 93,218
Chesney, Dale Alfred: 180.181,
Chezar, Brenl: 203
Chi Epsilon: 118.119
Chi Sigma Phi: 65.118
Chicago Club: 201
Chiclr. George: 38
Chiclcowslii, Franlz: 250.251
Chimelawshi, Tad: 124
Chin Choy. Fulford: 118,290
Chiodini. Bob: 141
Chisalrowaslri, Pafriclrz 121
Chorus. U-D: 68.84.9293
Chorus Chrisimas Concerl,
Chrisi. Paul D.: 242,290
Chrisfen, Gaile Marie: 312
Chrislian Achievemeni Award:
Chrisiie, Edward: 206
Chrisimas Ball: 124,219
Chrisimas Baslxel' Coniesi: 207.
Chrisfmas Dress Coniesi: 58
Chrisfmas 50-50 Club Raffle:
Chrisfmas Toy Drive: 131
Chruchyara. Jerry: 219
Churgay, Jon: Il3.I20.l24.125
Chule, George M.: 113
Ciagne. Ari: 259,264
Cibor. Raymond Joseph: 163.
Cichoclr. Eugene Joseph: 305
Cichowslri, Richard: 118
Cicillini. Christina Jean: 202,
Cieslega. J.: 180
"Cinci" Trip: 210
Cincinnaii. Universily of: 101.
Ciplrowslri. Jerome Thomas:
Ciselr. Dororhy: 167
Cisler. Waller: 274.275
Civil Engineering Handbook:
Clarlc, Brian O.: 277
Clarlr, Earl: 232,233
Clarlr, George: 219
Clarlr. Jerry: 23
Clarlre, Tom: 23
Classical Language. Depart-
menl' oi: 90.91
Clalruglia, Paul: 219
Claver House: 23
Cleary. Jacqueline: 91
Clemenfs. Marlin E.: 201,277
Clifford. Daniel: 25,118
Cobo Hall: 92,124,319
Coecia. Chesler Tullio: 309
Coeds on Campus: 45
Coqar. SFC Hazelfon: 131
Cohen. Judilh Ann: 312
Colaco. Francis: 50
Colberf. Jordan: 206
Colbroolce. Paul: 219.277
Cole, Diclc: 23.166,I67,208
College Perl: Siudy: 37.38.98
Colling. Edward C.: 277
Collins, Harold George: 305
Collins. Maureen: 202
Collins, Michael: 64
Collins. Thomas: 91,165
Colodiy, Patricia: 218
Colombia Universiry: 101
Colombiere College: 8.66.70.
Colombo. Frank Michael: 44,
Colombo. James: 206
Colosimo. Joyce M.: 277
Comer. Diclr: 26
Comeau. J. Edouard: 88
Comeau, Roberi: 164
Commerce and Finance, Col-
lege of: B,12.56.128.l59.l60.
Commerce and Finance. Even-
ing Division, College of: 169.
Communicaiion Aris. Deparl-
meni oi: 139,273
Conboy, Roberl: 117
Concerl Band, UAD: 84.85
Condne. John Joseph: 300
Condor. Jim: 93
Conley, Dan: 26
Conley, Frank: 175
Conley. Mary: 268
Connelly, George: 68,207
Connelly, Mary C.: 218
Connelly. Tom: 23,234,242
Conners, James: 206
Connolly, Desmond James: 301
Connolly. Karen: 106
Connolly, William James: 291
Connoly. Denis Joseph: 123.
Connor. Carol J.: 278
Conover, Jerry: 23
Conroy. Mike: 233
Coniemporary Poets Series: 40
Conway, John F.: 119.278
Conway, Pairicia Rulh: 218.301
Conway, Pai: 269
Cooley, Margarei Ann: 91.202,
Coonen, Dr. L.P.: 47.95.108,l09
Cooney. John Francis: 165.301
Cooney. Mary J.: 278
Cooper. Roberl' E.: 132
Coordineiion and Plecemenf,
Deparimenf of: 43
Senior and Alumni Place-
Corbell, Wally: 265
Corcoran. Pairiclrz 38
Corei, Franlr: 236
Cormier, Louis: 165
Cormier. Roberf: 165
Cornell, Kay: 202
Corona. Marcia: 202,269
Cosens. Francis James: 301
Coslrey, Chuclrt 25
Cosa. Dominic: 92
Coslello, Thomas: 124,128
Cole. Charles Ernesi: 118,291
Cole, Paul T.: 93,1 17,123,291
Coiman. Chuclr: 99.268
Coiirell, Helen: 202
Courson. Alivia Jean: 312
Courlnay, Cindy: 219
Courfode. L.: 180,181
Covauli, Ned: 201
Covaull, Ronald Edward: 288
Cowan. Michael Edward: 203.
Coyle, Thomas A.: 203.278
Craine, Clyde P.: 83
Cramsoy, Bill: 249
Crane, Roberl' J.: 278
Crane, Roberi P.: 278
Creana. Diclr: 233
Creed. Pai: 234
Croci, Henry G.: 278
Croci, Ronald L.: 26.l13.125,
Cronin. John: 310,314,315
Cross. Lawrence J.. S.J,: 98
Cross. Norman R.: 83
Crossely. Dr. F. R.: 49
Crowley. John: 93
Crowley, Thomas: 206
Cryns. Dr. Arihur G.: 97
Chrysler Corporarion: 167
Cubba. Perar: 177,180,181
Cullinan. Harry: 123,261,291
Cummins, Kennelh: 114
Cunha, Carla T.: 301
Curcio. Christopher: 128.131
Currie. John: 131
Curlin, Eleanor: 93.156
Cusiclr, Michael: 123.291
Cuiier, Earl: 128
Cyr. Joseph: 38
Czarneclri, Judy: 132.167
Czarneclri. Richard: 163
Czerlris, John Casimir: 209,301
Czarwienslri. Tom: 85.132
Czyaln. Dr. S.J.: 46
Dabora. Dr. John: 106
Dady, John: 201,260
Daguanno, Dick: 236
Dahl. Donald J.: 38
Dailey. James Hugh: 305
Daily, Phyllis: 218
Dale, Chuclr: 220.221
Daliayan. Edward N.: 133
Dalfon, Roberi: 23
Daly, Jim: 131
Daly. John: 101
Daly. Martin: 118
D'Ambrosia. Julius: 128,130
Damiani, MfSg1. Chesier: 128
Damiano. Michael: 132
Dance lnro Dreamland: 26
D'Angelo, Roberi: 23
Danlco. Donald: 134,145,181
Danna. Joanne J.: 312
Donner. Paler A.: 38,64
Daosi, Kalhleenz 107
D'Arco. Thomas: 133
Darlce, James: 165
Darlre, Joseph J.: 278
Dassow, Douglas P.: 278
Davidovicz, Jeanie: 218
Davidson, Michael: 165
Da Vinci 1-louse: 23
Davis, Joan: 166,219
Davis. Thursfon, S.J.: 270.271
Dayion. Universify oi: 193,l94.
Dean's Scholarship Key: 295
Dearden. Mosi Rev, John F.:
De8usschere. Dave: 236.24-4.
DaCaluwe, Nancy: 93
December. Thomas: 165
Dedeschew. John: 23
Deqes. Mimi E.: 278
DeGius1i, Lenore A.: 91,278
Deigerf. Dorolhy: 218,268
Deland. Charles: 124
DeLanqis. Roger: 97,265
Delelcia, Charles Righard: 163
Dellamora, Ron: 219
Delia Phi Epsilon: 165.196
Delia Sigma Delia: 191
Dalia Sigma Phi: 203
Delia Sigma Pi. Gamma Rho
Della Sigma Pi, Theia Chapler:
Delia Zeia: 33.58
Della Zeia Founders' Day:
Delia Zeia Slaie Day: 203
DeLuco. Tom: 242
DeMarco, Lorelia: 156
DeMascio, Samuel J.: 163.301
DeMe11ia. Emily: 219,265,268
DeMaHia, Mary Lou: 24
DeMaHia, Milne: 230.231
DeMeo. Msgr, Alberl, SJ.: 72
DeMeu1enaere, Jerome Morcelg
Demlro. Donald: 97
Demlco, Josephine: 97
Dempsey. Joseph. S.J.: 160
Danes. George: 133
Denham, Roger: 121
Dannehy, Judy: 93
Denomme. Tom: 260
Denial Associaiion. Junior
Denial School: 65.l82.183.184.
Denial School Clinic: 183.184
Denial School Library: 184
Depa, Thomas: 124
DePalma. Dennis H.: 278
Derlrocslcil Z.: 119
Derlcowslni. Joseph F.: 38.123,
Descamps, George. N.S.J.: 73
Desmel. Raymond H.: 133
Dessinqer, Gary: 124
Delroii Edison Company: 177.
Dalroii House of Correcfion:
Deiroif Sludenf Press Associa-
lion lDSPAl: l5l
Delroil Symphony Orchesira:
Delroil Times: 104
Delilofl: Jana: May: 278
Deupree. John F.: 108
DeVil1iers. Andre: 124
Devine. Peiarz 201
Dewey, Roloerl Morris: 180.
DeWiH. Kenneilv: 123,291
Dezenski, Donald Peler: 301
Dezinslri. Roberl: 167
Diamond, W.E.: 55
DiCicco. Dominic: 44,1 13,I20.
Didier, Marcell: 91
Diesenrolh. Nancy: 93
Dielz, Anfhony: 107
Diaiz. Bill: 234
Diqiacomo, R.: II9
De6iulio, Ann: IU6
Dilworfh, Daniel Joseph: 305
Diminico, Mike: 23
Dinnan Hall: ll,l75,l84,l85
DiPalma. Louis: 128.132
Difsky, John: 146
Dixon. BeHy: Ibb
Dixon, Sandy: 99,166
Dobbs, Carolyn Ann: 273
Dobrinslcy, Edward M.: 26,291
Dobrinslcy. Sian: 26
Dobrinsky, Mrs. SJ.: 27
Dobruwolski. Norman: 209
Dodge. Joseph: 270
Doering, Mary Kay: 203,278
Dohler, Mike: l56
Dolan, William: B5
Dolinski, Richard J.: 25,278
Domanski, Gary: 85
Dominic. A.: II9
Domzalski, Lorraine: 208,261
Donnally, Jerome Michael:
Donner Analog Compurer: II2
Donohue, John: 128
Donovan, Bill: 25
Donovan, John: 130,207
Donovan. Margaret Ann: 202.
Dorman, Maier James J.: 129
Doflerwiech, Jean: 135
Douqhlery, Mary: 78
Dougherly. Michael: 124,253
Doughlery, Msgr, John J.: 307
Dow, Roberl: llb
Dowinq. Edward, SJ.: 115
Dowling Hall: 172,173,178
Dowling, Michael R.: 291
Doyle, Bill: 44
Draqoni, Tony: 207
Draheim. Frederick E.: 309
Draco, Donald: 219
Draves. TXSQ1, Richard R.: 133
Dreideme, Elaine: 21B
Dries, Malhilda: IBO
Driscoll, Charles: 85
Drolaoi, J. Anthony: lb3,2D7,
Drolc, Jean: 167
Drolef, Judy: 219
Druifel, Joseph B.: 22.214.171.1241
Drummond, Larry: 23,26
Druse, Ludmila: 88
Dubeclc, Tony: 201
Dubin, Brian: 268
Duby, Thomas E.: 121.123
Ducharme, Yvelie: 91,202
Duckeli, Jean: 256,203
Dudelr, Marilyn: 93 .
Dueweke, James: lI6,l28.29l
Dufour, Maureen: 167
Dulemba. Arihur: 64,l35,l36.
Dulvlouehelle, Rosemary: 93.
Duncan. Dianne: 91
Dundon, Denny: 26
Dundorf, Michael: 93
Dunleovey, Jim: 23
Dunn, Thomas. N.S.J.: 73
Dunne. Thomas: 120.261
Dunskey, Dr.: l8B,l89
Duprey. John B.: 305
Durak, Geraldine: 203
Druell, Mary: 261
Duren, James Roberl: 291
Dursf. John E.: 23.278
Duynslager, Kenneth W.: ll6,
Dwyer, William F.: 44,45,B6,B7.
Dyens, Roberi: 206
Dziedziak, John Pefer: 305
Dziurdn, Ronald: I3I
Dziurman, Theodore: Il8,2l9,
Easier Bell: 207
Easier Baskef Confesi: 58,I06.
Easfern Collegiafe Sailing As-
Easiern Michigan College: I33
Easton, William: lb0
Ebeier, Lino: 64,265
Economics. Deparfmenf of:
Educafion, Deparimenf oi: l55
Edwards. Carolyn A.: 278
Egan. Conrad: b4.99,l2B.253,
Egan. Don: 209
Egglesion, E.: II9
Eick, Mrs. E.: 27
Eiclc, Ed: 26.l27,220,22l,260
Eisenhower. Dwighi' D.: H8
Eiups, Al: 253
Elder, Roberi: I75
Elecirical Engineering. Deparl-
menf of: I I2
Elliofl, Richard: I24
El Sabbaugh. Dr. Hasson: 112
Else, Prof.: 90
Emmelf, Thomas: l6,32.225.
Enderby. Anne: 64'
Engineer oi fha Year Award:
Engineering and Archiieclure.
College oi: 8.95.1 1 I,I 12,1 18.
Engineering Building: I2,2l6
Engineering News: 120
Engineering Open House:
Engineering Srudenr Coun-
Engineering Week: 261
English, Deparimeni of: 67.83
English. Bernie: 219
English, Jane: Rose: 305
Enrico Fermi Power Planl: 124
Epperi, Ray: 262
Erickson. James Marlin: 219.
Ervin. T.: 209
Eschbach. Lawrence: 207
Eschlzauh. Ed: 236
Eschrich, T.: IBO
Esper, Dan: 25
Espinosa. Jose F.: 88.89
Espinosa. Julia: 132,156,200
Esser, Waller: 219
Era Kappa Nu: 121,123
Eihens, Alexander: 305
Evans, Charles B.: 201,278
Evans, Clyde: 22,85
Evening Division, McNichols
Everl, Ed: 23,26.I66,l67
Exarhos, Elhel: 50
Faber, Ron: 123
Faber. Torrl: II3.l2D.125,292
Faculfy Board: 261
Fagan. James P.: 128
Fahrenkruq, Vern: 228.229,23l
Failer, Maurice G.: l3l.278
Fairless, Beniamin: I72,176,l77.
Fairloss, Margnrel: 178
Falahee, John: I75
Eallerme, Georqe Miralles: 278
Faloiico, Daniel: 1l3,l20.l23,
Falvey. Ed: 20I
Family Dey: ZB7
Fanale. Diane Marie: 45202.
Faoro, Lou: 96
Faris, Lyle: 117,123,292
Farley, H. Gary: 318
Farnall, Weiner: 160
Farrell, Allen P., S.J.: 47.50.
Farrell, Joan: 264,268
Farron, Ronald: 106
Farrug, Joseph: 97,265,268
Fausf, Parr 1: 135
Favia, Francis: 165
Fazekas. Barbara Alice: 301
Fearon, W.: IBO
Fecfeau, Maier: 25
Feczko, Alber' G.: IZB
Fedorko, Dan: 207
Fehn, Joseph A.: 88
Feinauer, Mary C.: 278
Feinberg, Charles: 270
Feldman, Ronald: 206
Felice, Ronald A.: 278
Fellraih, Joan Marie: 219,278
Fencing Team. U-D: 71,253
Feife, Chris: '22.I18
Fields. Judilh Pairicia: I85,3l2
Fife, Edward Frederick: 278
Figurski, Don L.: 301
Filarski, Lillian: 107
Finan, Waller: I75
Findlay, Tom: 166,209
Findlay. Douglas: I63
Fine Ads, Deparlmenl of: 83
Fine, Marvin: 97
Fink, Arnold: 205
Finnerly. Joseph A.: 305
Finnigan, Robert A.: 301
Fiorella, Anfhonyt 23.64,B5.208
Firesfone, Susan: 218
Fischer, George A.: 106.278
Fisher Memorial Founfain: 12,
Fisher Memorial Dedicalion:
Fisher. Alvin 1.: 128.131
Fisher, Gerald John: 203,278
Fisher Home. Sara: 24
Filzgerald, Anna Mae: 218
Firzgerald, Edward J.: 180.301
Firlzgerald, Jerry: 253
Fil-zgerald, John Edward: 165.
Fifzgerald. Lloyd E.: l26.I5'-7,
Fihqerald, Sue: 203
Fifzgibbons. Walter James:
Fix. John: 131
Flaiole. Bob: ll8
Richard: I I 7,292
Flefcher. Edward: 175
Flint Edward, S.J.: 73
Flinllocks, U-D: 127.133
Florke. J.: 209
Flynn, James O.: l3l,30l
Fodale, Francis James: 206,292
Charles Sherwood: 309
Edward John: 293
Joseph A.. S.J.: 56.199
Michael Kevin: 278
Anita Herrief: 312
Football Banquef, Annual: 319
For Chin, William: 119,293
Ford, Gary: 156
Ford Molor Company: 167
Forde, Vincent J., S.J.: b3
Forensic Socieiy, U-D: I35,I36.
Forino. Roberi: 117
Forresfer, W.: I8I
Forsfhoefel, Paulinus F., S.J.:
Forlon, Andrew James: 278
Foriunale, All-:ne Louise: IO6,
Fosfer, Jerome: 23,2627
Fournier. Rev. Edmond: 262
Fowler, John: 124
Fowler, Joseph: 133
Fox, Donna: 93
Fox, Sheila Ann: 202.278
Frale, Vera: 218
Francis, Bruce: 97,278
Franklin, Leonard: 206
Franlro, Michael J.: 309
Frazis, Natalie: IOS
Frechefla, Paul L.: 128
Freedman, Richard S.: 293
Freel, Thomas Joseph: 278
Freer. Dr. James J.: 97
Fresco Sfafiz 87
Freshman Orienlalion Week:
Freshman Physical Examina-
Freund. Clemenf J.: 111.126
Friedel, Linde Ann: 312
Friends of fha Library: 48.90
Fries: Timothy P.: I29
Frirsch, Ernest Andrew: 239,278
Fritfs, Mary Lou: 85
Froling. Dr. Jerry: 318
Frosf, Belly: 218
Frosf. Thomas: l3l
Fry. Gene H.: 44,191,309
Frye. Jack: 164,207
Frye. John Thomas: 301
Fuger, Eva! Ib7
Furlong, Michael G.: 83
Furura Teachers Associerion:
FTA Workshop: I56
Fyrinslvi. J.: 209
Gaberaiski, Barbara: I97
Gabryelski, Richard Marion:
Gaca, MaryAnn Pairiciag 208.
Gaiek, Terry: 201
Gales, Louis A., S.J,: 301,307
Gallagher, Fr. John: 72
Galovich. Halen: 200
Gamma Pi Epsilon: 45,295
Gamma Pi Epsilon Award:
Gamma Sigma Sigma: 58294.
Gancer, Rosemarie: 200
Ganem, Lila J.: 203,279
Gannon, Gerald J.: 44,278
Garlaarino, B. J.: 278
Garciamora. Dr. M.: 47
Garcylca, Tom: 97
Gardecki, Barbara L.: 97,279
Gariepy, Arthur G.: 164.166,
Garlicki, Frank: 25,260,268
Garmeu, Clair: 163.293
Garvele, John: 97
Gaul, Ed: 26
Gauni. James T.: 309
Gauthier, Paul: 93
Gayda, Gail: 203
Gazda, Kalhy: 219
Gazmararian, Ohan I.: 279
Gdowski, Robert Leonard: 164,
Gebsledf. Frederick: 203
Geer. Elhu: II4
Gear. Joan Lucille: 301
Gelin. Henry C., S.J.: 108
Gemma, Jim: 208
Gendernalin. Frank: 219
General Mefors Corporaiion:
GM Tech Cenlerz 92.93
General Sludies, College of:
Geography, Department ol: 99
George. Roberl: 124
Gerardi. Jasper: III
Gerens. Mrs. Joseph: 317
Gerhardsiein, Geraldine: 93
Gerken, Ted: 26
Gersch. Elizabeth A.: 106,279
Gesinski, Frank: 93
Gesu Church: 283
Gaily. Roberf: lIB.29Z
Sell, John: ll3,l25,292
Giachino, James J.: 38.39.I 19.
Giachino. Thomas: 203
Giannone. Joseph: 279
Gibbons, Mary: 202
Gibbons, Br. Thomas: 75
Gienike, Fred: lI8,20B.26B
Gildersleeve, Roy: 23
Giles, Albert L.: 23,I28,I3l
Grilhool, James B.: 279
Gilhool, Jack: 25
Gillrey, George M.: lI6,l23,
Gill, Sandra Jane: 167,301
Gillen, John: 26
Gillispin, James P.: I76
Gilvydis, Alqimanlas P.: 38
Grilvydis. Anthony A.: 279
Girard, Dennis M.: 280
Girodei, Paul J.M.: 88
Giroux. Waller: ll8
Giroux, Rudolph A.: 318
Giulfire, Richard A.: 165,260
Glass, Shirley: 64
Glasser, Allen: 206
Gleason, Kalhy: 202
Gleeson, John G.: 219,280
Glen Oaks Country Club: 220
Glenn. Oliver J.: l33
Glispin, James P.: l73,I75,l80
Glosler, Elizabeth A.: 280
Glowin, Roberi: I64
Goclowski. Roberi: 209
Godfrey, William: 83
Godlewski, MA 209
G-odlou. John: I33
Goebel. Edward: 26,123,232
Gosh, Mary Ann: 219,265,280
Goqala. K.: 209
Goqleski, Linda: 202,269
Goldferb, Dianne Lois: 312
Golan. Raymond John: 302
Gondoly, Frank: 131
Gonsler, Carol Ann: 25
Goode, Glen: 236.265
Goodman, Dr. M. S.: 42,99
Goodman, William M.: 130,133
Goodrich, Stanley R.: I33
Gorgone, Roberl: 116,219,292
Gormley. Ed: l66,208
Gorski, Paul: 23
Gosinski, Diane: 218
Goszlrowski, Eugene D.: 309
Gcilfurchi, James: 206
Goussamant Sylvere: I3I
Govan. Ann E.: 202.280
Graduate School: 50,307
Graduate School Program:
Graduation Mass: 286
Grant Bob: 23.26
Granl, Dorothy: 27
Grant John Lawrence: 302
Grafson, Louise: 97
Greupher, John Graham: 309
Grazioli, Mark: 45,1 l8,I19.261.
Greek Ball: 13, 124-.206,225,
Greek Nighr: 33.260
Greek Olympic Games: 208.
Greek Seminar: 260
Greek Sing: 225
Greek Week: 2lB,2l9,225,
Green. George: I75 '
Green, Lawrence J.. S.J.: 37.38
Greene. Gerald: 118
Grewe, Eugene F.: 83,146
Griese, R. G.: 55
Grillifh, Theresa: 203
Grimm, William: 85
Grix, Mary Beih: 219,258
Grochlowski, Nancy: 156
Green. James: 45,97
Groh. Joseph A.: 302
Grom, Richard: ll7
Gross, Gerry: 23B.240,24l,243
Grossman, Thomas: I64
Gruba, John: I03
Grubba, Thomas: 64 ,
Gruca, Patricia Marie: 312
Gruebnau, William C.: l28,l31
Grundie, Warner: 165
Gruska, Gerry: 93
Grzelak, Fr. Joseph: bl
Guarcli, Nancy: 132
Gudelslsi, Henry C.: Il2
Guernsey, John Walter: 207
Guernsey. Margaref: 2l8.26B
Guifire, Anlhony: 219
Guinan, James F.: 280
Guinan. Jane M.: 280
Gullegan, Mr.: 30
Gurska, Gerald S.: 133
Gusiafson, Mary Ann: 93
Guzicki. M.: IHS
Haas, Frederick: 107
Haas, Dr. Violel: IOB
Habermas, Rolseri: 163
Hack, R.: 119
Haclcenberg, Bernard: II6
Hackerr, Dennis: l33
Hacklinski, Bob: I-18
Hadapp. Dr. Eugene L.: 47
Haener, Marylou: 312
Haggeriy. T.: IBO
Hahnlre, Doris A.: 2l8,302
Hain. Douglas Richard: 309
Haley. Sharon l..: 280
Hall, Wendel V.: 6B.203,26'Z.
Hallahan, William J.: 128,131
Heller, James E.: 208,302
Haller, Joseph: 116.118
Halliqan, Sharon: 218
Halpin. James W.: 26,118,292
Hammer, Marlene: 218
Hammes, Ronald: 133.253
Hammond. Roberii IIS
Hamzik, George: 25
Henaway, John: 25
Hand. John: 25,107
Handschuk, Greg: 268
Haney. Mary: 93
Hanisko, Cyril P.: 45,123
Hanley, Anfhony L.: 22,280
Hanson, Thomas: ll2
I-lappich, Ann: 280
Harbrechf, Paul P.: 43
Hardornan, Max Lamar: 302
Harding. Edmund Keane: 302
Hardwick, Dr. Clyde: 47,163
Hardwick, Sandy: 318
Harmon, Dr. D. L.: 35,108,207
Harold. Dave: 265
Harrigan, Kalhleen E.: 280
Harringfon. Michael P.: 23.133
Harris, Nicholas M.: 133
Harrison, Thomas C.: l29.l3l
Herr, Jerry N.: 305
Herr, William A.: 280
Harihorn, Dan: 25
Hariman. Bob: 26
Haririck, Gilberl J.: 305
Harisig, Rosemary: 156
Harvey. Thomas: 113.127
Haicher, Harry E.: IOB
Hafron. Tom: 249
Heuer, Harvey: 206
Haule. John: 85
Hauler, Don: 142
Hausa, John M.: 280
Hawley, Roberf: 23
Hayden, Eleanor: 143.218
Haydock, Slephen Joseph: 293
Hayek, George B.: 309
Hayes, John: 288
Hayes, Marilyn: 107
Hayes, Roberi. S.J.: 73
Hayes. Ronald: 97
Hayosh. Thomas: 117.293
Hazen, Glenn Alan: 293
Head, George P.: 38,1 I4
Healey, Michael: II7
Healy, Ed: I42
Healy, Henry: 165,292
Heafherson, Dee: 200
Heberlz Raymond: 130
Hedeen, Barbara: 202
Hedges. Offo: l63
Hee, Chrisropher: 261
Heenan, Befiy Ann: 219
Heenen. Thomas: IIB
Heffernan. Michael: 156
Hager, George: 230,231
Hehman, Don: 22
Heilman, Jim: 26
Heinrich, Kathy: 85
Helimovich, George W.: 302
Helman, Dick: 253
Helner, Fr. John: 61
Help Weekend: l3l
Helwig, George: 175
Hemmeier, Paul: 91,280
Henauf, Vernon A.: l63.302
Henderling. James Frederick:
Handerlong. James J.: 38,29
Henderson, Dr. E.: IO9
Henderson, Pairickz 85
Hengesfebeck, Charles: I75
Henk, Charles: 133
Henkel, Tom: 93
Hennessey. Richard: 130
Henricks, DeWilf: 26
Henrose Hofel: 278
Henry Ford 1-lospiral: 188
Herbert William J.: 118.125,
Herman, Thomas: 131.203
Hernandez. George: 118
Hernandez, Manuel: 302
Herrmann, Thomas George:
Hershey. Willard J.: 232.233,
Heuman, Judilh E.: 312
Hibbeln, Phyllis A.: 219,280
Hiclce, Carol A.: 132,280
Hicks, Eugene Narhan: 302
Heifer. Msgr. Jaclc, S.J.: 72
Hiembuch, James: 64
Higgens, Franlr: 128
Higgins, John J.: l24,I28,231,
High School Debaie Clinic:
High School Training School of
Sodaliry Aciion: 64-
Hildebrandl, Elmer J.: 305
Hill, Conchifa A.: 280
1-1:11, Katherine F.. 219,280
Hill, Merrilf D.: 320
Hillcresl Counfry Club: 319
Hillary: P.E.: 292
Hinch, Jim: 166,208
Hinch, Karen: 218
Hinlr, Charles: 129
Hinlrs. Roberl N.. S.J.: 24.269
Hinman, Eugene J.: 44,1 16.121,
Hisforical Memorial Sociefy 01'
Hisfory, Deparrmenr of: 107
Hoban, Edward: 107
Hobbs, Linn: 160
Hobig, William: 118
Hochscheidf, Erilre: 107,261
Hoclcensmifh, Larry: 166,209
I-Iodous, Edward J., S.J.: 55,
Hoey. James Joseph: 166.208,
Hoflerr, Kenneih: 85
Hoffmann. Fred L.: 26,133
Hoffman. H. T.: 160
Hogan, Jim: 233
Hogan. Nancy: 216,217
Hogan, Torn: 164
Hohler. David: 117
Holden Hall: 12,2012
Holden Hall Chapel: Z2
Hollar. David G.: 309
Holliday, Paul C.: 180,305
Hollis, Dr. Carroll: 46,83,S7
Holmes, Roberf Sfanleyz 305
Holsfine, Richard James: 302
Holy Cross Universiry: 252
Holzimmer, Gerald Henry: 309
Homecoming Bonlire: 194
Homecoming Game: 193,
Homecoming Parade: 85.193,
Homer, Leonard: 206
Honegger, Roberr J.: 133
Honors Brealrfasi: 286
Honors Convocaiion: 294
Honors Organizafion Council:
Hoover. Walier Charles: 113.
Hopcian, Priscilla: 167
Horde. Joseph Richard: 305
Horn, Donald E.: 121
Horn, James H.: 118,132
Horlrey, Don: 48,79,I4I,207.
Horreri, Edward Carl: 293
Horrigan, T.: 180
Horsholc, Jim: 25
Horst Msgr. Gilberi, S.J.: 72
Hosey, William: 309
Houle, James .K.: 64,124,302
Houser, Donald C.: 305
Howard, MfSg1. Arnold E.: 128
Howell, Roberl: 40
Howley, Michael: 25,117
Horan, Fr. Michael, O.S.A.:
Hramco, Adelle: 218
Huber. LI. Col. Paul M.: 126.
Huefier. Norberi. S.J.: 41
Huey. Elberr Charles: 309
Hughes, Carol Anne: 312
Hughes. Larry: 250.251
Hull. Richard T.: 45.280
Human Relations Cenfer. U-D:
Human Relarions Club: 99
Human Relalions Worlrshop:
Huni, Donald: 43
Huni, Lawrence E.: 191,309
1-Iunf, Sharon: 219
Hunier. Margarei: 156
Hurley, Clarlr: 131
Hurley, Roger Siephen: 288
Huss, Ronald H.: 1I6,12I.l22,
Hyde. Edward Douglas: 260,
illinois, Universiry of: 112
lmesch, Fr. Joseph: 61
lndusirial Managemenl and
Relarions, Depar1men1 oi:
lnsfifufe lor Business Services:
Insriiule oi Radio Engineers:
lnrerfrarerniiy Council: 260
In1'erna1'ional Labor Organiza
Iniernaiional Relalionsz 101
lnirer-Residence Hall Council:
Inlrramural Spools: 228
infra-Service ROTC League:
Iowa S'ra'1'e Universiiy: 238
lrwin. William J.: 67
Iskra, Barbara: 64,156,280
lsrow, Dennis: 131
Jablonslri, Dale: 145
Jaclrson, Douglas: 130
Jaclrson, Jack: 206
Jaclrunas. Franlr: 24-3
Jager, Phil: 25
Jagger. Bill: 268
James, Dunc: 143,220,221
Jameson, Larrv: 22
Jamroz, C.: 208
Janisse, Denis R.: 88.89.91
Janisz. Tadeusz: 113
Janosic, George: 268
Janowialr, Joel: 23,209
Janus. Joyce: 93.218
Jay. Lonnv: 165
Jealrle, Michael A.: 133
Jellre, Manfred: 121
Jenkins. John: 23,116
Jenuwine, Karen M.: 312
Jereclr, John Marlin: 302
Jermann, William: 112
Jermanus. Paul Thomas: 302
Jerneycic, Dorolhy: 107
Jesionowslzi. Roberi: 165
Jesuir Debaie Tourney: 137
Joachim, Mary Jean: 312
Jobs, Charles Edwin: 293
Joering, Tonv: 23
Johnson, Arlhurz 49
Johnson. Corydon: 203
Johnson. Dwighi: 118
Johnson, Joan L.: 202,280
Johnston, Thomas George: 292
Johnsion Award. Leon S.: 275
Jolrubaiiis, Phyllis: 132
Joly, John: 145.I8l.l81,l81
Jones, D. H.: 96
Jones. Lawrence: 85,106,107
Jones, Malihew: 124
Jones, Roberr William: 309
Jones. Tom: 93
Jones, William: 118
Jonlre, Franlr J.: 26
Journalism, Deparimenr of: 139
Jovan, Dolores: 24
Joyce, Edward: 23
Joyce, James: 116,131
Joyce, Roberl Eugene: 302
Joyce, William Kelly: 233,275.
Juneau, Diclr: 25
Junior Orienialion, Co-op En-
Jursca, Richard: 124.207
Jurselr. Paul D.: 281
Juslczylr, Andrew: 85
Kabora, Dr. Jon: 107
Kaczmorshi. R.: 209
Kaduihodil, Vinceni: 50
Kaiser, Marion: 135
Kalesnilc, Dr. Walfer: 30
Kalvans. Irena N.: 281
Kaminslci, Arihur Pe1er: 292
Kaminslci, Diane: 200,208,218
Kaminslri, Gerald: B5
Kaniszewslri. Elinor: 218
Kanphaus, Br. Edward: 75
Kapeluclr, Phyllis: 128
Kappa Baia Gamma: 58.202,
Kappa Sigma Kappa: 206
Karaszewslri, Arfhur A.: 305
Karey, Carl: 175
Karillco. Andrew: 119
Karlrosalr, Jaclr: 26
Karpowicz. Ted: 242.243
Karroin. Tim: 143
Kasparelr, Paul Anihony: 292
Kasper, Diane: 156
Kasuda. Sianley: B5
Kaiz, Ronald: 206
Kauperl. Andy: 26
Kean, Helen T.: 2l7.225.267.
Kearney, Kafhv: 200
Kearns. Roberf, S.J.: I4
Kedzierslri, Sharon: 24
Keech. William Reeve: 305
Keegan, Jane-1: 202
Keenan. Tim: 93
"Keep Deiroilr Beau'fiful" Cam-
"Keep De1'roi+ Beau1iful"
Kehol, James M,: 23.133
Keiih, George A., S.J.: 67
Keller, James, M.M,: 270,271
Keller. Judilh: 218
Kelley, S. Richard: 209
Kellis, Ref. Col. James: 126
Kelly. Charles: 23
Kelly. Fran: 219
Kelly. Joyce: 156
Kelly, Karen K.: 302
Kelly, Kalhv: 58.219261
Kelly, Marilyn K.: 218,281
Kelly. Pal: 167,302
Kelsch. Alberl: 22,64
Kellon. Michael: 206
Kempel, Margaref: 163
Kendall, June: 202
Kendall, William C.: 91,281
Kennarv, R. S.: 281
Kennedy. Bob: 260
Kennedv. Bruce L.: 302
Kennedy, Richard W.: 281
Kennedy. Thomas: 133
Kenney, Dr. Donald J.: 108
Kennon, Paul: 38
Kenny, Michael F.: 281
Kenny. Michael L.: 302
Kenwell. Joan: 97
Kepel, Maroareit 203
Kerwin, Franlr: 163
Kerwin, JDS: 201.242
Kerwin, John Timofhy: 302
Kerwin, Roger: 201
Kilbildis, Ralah R.: 83
Kiermon. Milne: 26
Kiasznowslri, William Gerald!
Kilbane, John: 120,292
Killra, John K.: 2RI
Killouqh, Kermil' K.: 281
Kindsvalrer. Joe: 23
King, Pal: 207
King, Paul: 26,220,221
Kino. Roberf: 131
Kinville. James E.: 3B,292
Kirchner. Kaihv: 202
Kirchner, Ralph: 167
Kirlc, Georoe Allen: 309
Kirlrbride, James: 64
Kirsh. Harold D: 133
Klamerus, Ronald: 156
K1a+1. Lawrence Anfhony: 167.
Klecha. Thomas An'1hcny:305
Klein. Mrs.l'1.: 162
Klein, Reber: Wavne: 302
Klein Mf5gf. Adelberi F.:
Klimas Suzanne: 218
Kline, Frlward: 167
Kline, Norman: l17,123.292
Kline. Roberf Leon: 309
Kline. Rooer: B5
Kling Edward John: 302
Kloc. Walfer: 167,302
Klocha, Delores: 107.795
Klulas, C.: 113.175 292
Knapp. Darien: 107
Knapn. Donald L.: 306
Knapo. Thomas: 107
Kniqhlr. Warren: 130
Knowlion, Carol: 195 202
Knowllon. Paf: 220.221
Kobuh, John T.: 302
Kohler, Milne: 268
Kolasa. Vicior M., S.J.: 83,155
Kolholif. Thomas R.: 293
Kolibar, Emerv W.: 156,207,281
Kollra. Jaclr: 131
Kalowiclr. C :208
Konieczlra, Richard. N.S.J.: 73
Konwin, John R.: 309
Konya, Helene Julia: 312
Kopaclri. Thadeus J.: 209,2BI
Kozasz, G.: 180
Korby. MarvAnn J.: 203,281
Kordos. Richard: 91
Korpi. Raymond. 117
Korie. Joyce: 218
Korfilco. Andrew: 118
Koss. Larry: 268
Kos+ecl:e, Wal+er: 165,253,260
Kosirezwa, Paul: 93
Kofcher, Michael: 133
Kouies. Alex P.: 302,305
Kovac. Roberfz B5
Kovialc. Dale T.: 132.
Kowad1elr, Vic'1or John: 125,
Kowal. George: 116.293
Kowalczylz, L. S.: 114
Cowalewslci, G.: 209
fowalewslci, J.: 209
Kowalslri, E.: 209
Koziclri, Thomas A.: 302
Kroener. Bix: 208
Kraiewslci. Joseph: 206
Kroh, Genevieve Mary: 302
Krolr, J.: 208
Kralieo. Capl. Benjamin N.: 129
Krall. Bob: 207
Kramarchulc, Ihar: 121
Kramer. Kennefh: 118.201,
Kramer. Mary Belh: 281
Kramer. Mary Kay: 202
Kramer. Peggy: 218
KramP. Darrell: 107
Krapf. Bob: 207
Kravs, Thomas: 118
Kress, David T.: 306
Krigbaum. Joe: 22
Kroehnke, Nancy: 202
Kroll, Donald: ll3,l25,l27,292
Kroll, Roberl Parriclr: 292
Kroner, Bruce, N.S.J.: 73
Kronlr, Gerald F.: 281
Kropf, Roberr Norman: 292
Kruczelr, Ronald: 85
Krupa. Aileen M.: 281
Krygel, Pai: 203
Ksiazelr, Claudia Jean: 312
Kugaasiewicz, Edward Ernesf:
Kubilr, Clement M.: 207,281
Kubinslri, R.: 209
Kucel, Jeanaffe A.: 302,306
Kucmierz, F.: 209
Kudelc, Rober1': 113,132,167,
Kuder, Shirley: 156
Kuess. Pafricia Ann: 312
Kugler, Ramon R.: 281
Kuharcilr. Ann M.: 108
Kuhary, Par: 203
Kuhn, Alphonse, S.J.: 107
Kuiawa, Duane Anihony: 219,
Kulalrowslri. Fred: 85
Kulha, George: 141
Kulhanelr. Ronald Harman: 116,
Kullra, Carol A.: 281 '
Kulwiclri, James G.: 132 A.
Kumm, Edward: 121 4
Kuranl. Allen C.: 121
Kushner, George: II3,125,131,
Kusialr, James F.: 133
LaBeau. Bob: 23
LaCasse. Edward: 25,117
Lacey. Susan: 107
Ladach, Sharlene: 156
Ladd, Floyd: 113.293
LaFevre, Denis: 130
LaFlamme, Nancy: 218
LaFlamme, Gerald Thomas:
Lairamboise. Marc A.: 108
LaHood, Beline M.: 281
LaLain, Roberi Carl: 302
LaLonde, Ann Therese: 312
LaMarra, Joseph S.: 97.207,
Lamaureux, Richard Joseph:
Lamarz, Rene D.: 133
Lambda Iofa Tau: 91
Lamberiaclc, Larry: 174
Lamode, Dr. Marilyn: 88
Lamonl, Rosemarie V.: 281
Lamoureux, Richard J.: 38
Lanchol. Barbara: 269
Landoll, James: 117,292
Landuvr, B. F.: 160.161
Lanq, Lawrence: I13.I2O,I23,
Langen, Bernard: 118,119,167
Langdon. Charles Wesley: 309
Lange, Michael B.: 288
Lansing Reilly Hall: 66
LaPalm, George: 114
Laperriere. Jerold: 130
LaPoin1e, Thomas: 261.292
LaPorfe, Judifh A.: 281
Larabell, Torn: 207
Larco's Restaurant: 318
Large. Don: 84,93
LaRosa. Dominic: 165
Larry, Jim: 24
Larson, David W.: 309
Larson. Philip A.: 133
Laslcey, Marshall Jack: 302
Lasoclri. Richard: 85, 133
Lafil, Phil: 26
Lallrowslci. Denis: 136
Lalriiq, R.: 119
Laughlin, Franh: 219,260
Lauli, John: 106
Laurie, Jaclc: 191,309
Lauwers, Phyllis: 268
Lauwers. Ray: 265
Lavos. Frank: 253
Law School: 8,65.l82.289
Lawrence lnsiilufe of Technol-
ogy: I I9
Layman. Elwood: 293
Leach, Arthur: 107
Lebedovych. Lana: 218
LeCercle Francais: 91
LeCornp1e. Jan: 93,219
Lederle. Don: 25,118,292
Lee, Alberl: 118,119
Lee. Judiih M.: 203,261,281
LeFevre, Dennis: 23
Legarslry, Edward C.: 306
Leger, Raymond R.: 292
Legarslzy, Edward G.: 302
Lehmann, Jim: 23.26,l66.167.
Leiberman. David: 310
Leichlweis. Charles: 169,206
Leidel. Richard J.: 288
Lieslie. Mary C.: 312
Lelrarshas. Romuald: 128
Lemieux. John Edmond: 292
Lernl:e, Rosemary: 97
Lemonf, Charles: 26.1 18.132,
Lenarf, Allan: 121
Lenden, Msgr. Ted, S.J.: 72
Lennane, James P.: 207,281
Lenneman, Judy: 220,221,234
Lennerf. David. 45,1 18,123,261
Lenz, M!5q1. Charles, 128,133
Lenz. Lawrence: 164,302
Leonard, Jan: 282
Leonard. Lawrence. 97
Leone, Barbara: 317
Leone, Benedicf Maiihew: 310
Leo's Grill: 12.28.29
Lapalc. R.: 180
Lesisnslri, L1'. Governor John
Leslie. Mary: 203
Lerier, Marcia: 132
Leia, Thomas: 85
Lerscher, Richard E.: 165.282
Levi. Joel: 206
Levine, Rufh M.: 91
Levy. Phillip: 206
Lewandowslri, Ronald: 133
Lewis, Dr. Charles: 156,310
Library. UAD: 8,11,12,14,15,18.
Lighlbody, Diclc: 232.233
Lilly, Gerald: 203,282
Limpinsel, William: 310
Lindenberg, Roy: 118,119,124
Lindley, Dave: 260
Linlce. John: 97
Linn, Roberi Allan: 288
Linnevers, Richard John: 292
Lipiec, Theresa J.: 64,282
LiHle, Leo: 91
Lifile, Msgr.: 307
Lifrla. Thomas F.: 307
Lilfle. William: 219
Livernois, Richard L.: 306
Livers. Fred: 26
Livingsron. Jim: 86
Lloyd, Irving: 36,37,52.53,65,74.
Lobbesiael, Wayne J.: 117,l28.
Locke, J.: 180
Loeiz, Palricia: 218, 268
Lofsirom, Barbara: 218
Logan, Barbara: 164
Logsdon. Harold: 23,118
Logsdon. John: 130
Lomas, Richard John: 310
Lonb. B.: 119
Loner, Joseph D.: 283
Long, Capi. Richard L.: 128.
Longeway, Diane: 203
Lorenh. Bonnie: 132,259,264
Loranfz, Greg A.: 132
Loss, John: 38
Lore, Adriano: 130,207
Lolhschuli, Loren Lee: 38.293
Loveley. Arihur, S.J.: 54.64.99
Lovaley, E. M.: 55,219
Lowrnan. Jack Janiilei 310
Loyola University of Chicago:
Lozen, Fred J.: 305
Lubaway, B.: 181
Lubaway, Landon: 44,107
Lubaway, William: 145.336
Luberfo, Michael Angelo: 310
Lucarelli, Norman H.: 293
Luce, Clare Boofh: 270.271
Lucier, Jim: 87
Lulre, Gerald: 117,124,260
Lulcezich. Rosalie: 200,218
Lundy, Bob: 241
Lundy, John: 118,133
Lunn. Alice C.: 283
Luslry, Bob: 239,242,243
Luiz, Mary Louise: 58,261,291
Lyman, Don: 23
Lynch, Aubrey J.: 132
Lynch, Jim: 253
Lynch, Marion R.: 24,219,283
Lynch. Mike: 26
Lyon, Kathy: 219
Lyons, Gerard: 25
Lyons, James: 113,207,293
Lyons. Mary Ann: 219,283
Lyons. Ray: 166,208,268
Lysalrowslri, B.: 119
Lyszalr, Wal? W.: 132
Lyfer, Charles: 64,118,260,296
Ly1'1le, Tom: 23
MacCraclren, Tom: 25,205,303
MacDonald, Fredericlr: 131
MacDonald, John G.: 303
MacDonald, Ray: 25,164
MacDonald, Roberl Ellwood:
Maclnnes, Penny: 200,218.2-14,
Maclniyre. Donald J.: 107,282
Mack, Edwin A.: 121.124
McDufiy. Rev. John: 321
Mack. Lynn: 21
Mack. Waller: 22.26,121,122.
Masks, Alice L.: 306
MacPherson, Rose: 166
Macunavich, John: 80
Madien. Carl Gene: 310
Madigan. Thomas William: 310
Magi Hayride: 207
Magmer, James. S.J.: 87,138,
Magmer. John: 22,26,166.167
Magrela, Mel: 164,303
Magyar, Dolores: 218
Mahendra oi Nepal, King: 274
Maher, Bruce: 236
Maher. Thomas A., S.J.: 280
Mahoney, John F.: 49
Mahoney, Sharon: 93
Mahoney. Thomas: 44,163
Maier, Calherine: 106
Maier, Ernesi: 164
Maiorano. Sam: 209
Maika, Waller E.: 282
Malrowski, Carl Joseph: 303
Malrowslri. Thomas M.: 126,142
Malcolm, Gerelha: I32
Malfanr, Nancy: 64,218
Maliei, Leonard: 160
Malinowski. Leonard J.: 207,
Malleis. Thomas: 80,136
Malmsfen. Alberf: 44.283
Malone, J. 1.7 55
Maloney, Keiih: 23
Maloney, Paul: 231
Malooly. Shirley Ann: 312
Man Bi Superman: 80
Managemenf, Deparimenl' oi:
Mancewicz. Thomas: 113,125.
Manderlield, Nicholas: 128,133
Mandia, Judy: 200
Manning, Kafhleen H.: 202
Manning, Tom: 23
Mannix, Joseph: 113,116,125,
Manor, Mrs. Roberl: 107
Manore, Michael: 85
Manos, Thomas: 30
Mansour, Joseph A.: 108
Manzara. Dr. Fred: 164
Manzi, Dania: 118,296
Marcinski, Ed: 23
Mardi Gras: 199
Mardigian, Harriel Louise: 283
Marian Day: 60,61,64
Marinelli. Pafrick Louis: 180,
Marino, John M.: 26,45,1 17.
Markeling Club: 164
Markey, Margarei: 219,283
Markie, Frank J.: 310
Markovich, Pairicia Marie: 283
Markowicz, Caryl: 93
Markowiski. Thomas: 128
Marqueiie Univarsify: 238
Marrin, Kaihyi 218
Marriolf, Philip: B5
Marrioii. Roberi Ellery: 310
Marsh, Jerry: 268
Martin, Dr, George: 163.293
Marfin, Jerry: 26
Mariin, Roberi: 219,282
Marwin, Roberf: 118
Marzolf. Richard: 26.64,156
Maslrsry, Ari: 231
Maskery, MaryAnn: 135,136
Maskery, Roberi' Arfhur: 288
Maslyn, Mike: 206,207
Mason, H, Russell: 113
Mason. Roberl: 22.118
Mass oi ihe Holy Spirif: 54
Maieczun, Don: 26
Mathematics, Deparfmeni oi:
Mather. Thomas A., S.J.: 280
Mafhers, Allan H.: 306
Maihys, Gerald R.: 282
Maionic, Carol: 200,261
Maflhews, Carol: 167
Malihews, Pairiclsz 131
Maflin, Howard: 116
Mafllini Homer, S.J.: 66
Maluscak. Joan: 24,2I9,269,282
May, Eugene: 175 -
May, John: 163
Mayer. Rudolph A.: 306
Maylan, Ed: 207
Mayle, Louis: 22.26,167
Mayollo, Richard Vincen'f: 310
Mazzaro, Jerome: 40,87
McAuliffe, John: 161
McBrady, Kalhi: 203.303
McCabe, Dr. John: 270
McCabe, Kii: 218
McCabe, R.: 180
McCann, Marfha W.: 140.203,
McCar1hy, Daniel: 85,180
McCar+hy, George: 131.164,
McCar1hy. Norman: 165
McCarihy, Winifred: 64
McClain, Harold Joseph: 296
McCla1chie, Mary: 218
McClean, Maureen: 172
McCleary, Mary Beth: 219
McCliman1. William Charles:
McCloskey, John E.: 233.303
McC1uskey, John: 233
McClus1cay, Neil. S.J.: 156
McCormick, Gordon: 318
McCormick, Mary Jo: 93,218
McCormick, Pairicia: 200
McCormick, Vicfor: 162
McCrackin, Branch: 247
McCullough. Mike: 209
McCu1'chan, Joseph V.: 310
McDerrno1r, Joseph: IIB
McDerrno1i. Karen: 202,268
McDermo1'1, Kaihi: 203
McDonald, Ann M.: 203,283
McDonald, Gerald James: 297
McDonald, Jack: 22
McDonald, James Barry: 303
McDonald. John James: 23.
McDonald, Pairicls: 144.253,
McDonell, George: 208,268
McDonnell, Jerry: 165
McDonough, Mary Be+h: 219.
McElroy, John Lawrence: 99.
McElroy, Pai: 25
McEvoy. Fred: 208.260,264,268
McEvoy, Michael: 97
McGalTey. Paul: 135
McGarry, Michael William:
McGill, Roberi: 135
McGivney, Michael J.: 133
McGlynn. James V., S.J.: 40.
McG1ynn, Paul: 51
McGowan. Joan Marlha: 312
McGra1h, Roberl Bernard: 282
McGraw, James: 132
McGuire, Richard: 85
McHugh, Dennis: 118
McHugh, Richard: 113
Mclniyre. Donald: 45
McKeever, James: 167
McKenna. Francis H.: 119.124,
McKinnon, Malihew C.: 282
McKinnon, Ron: 22
McKnight, Rod: 206
McLaughlin. Charles M.: 163,
McLaughlin, Tom: 264
McMahon, Joseph P.: 310
McManus. John J.: 165
McMenemy. A.: 181
McMinn, William: 306
McNamara, Brendan: 245
McNamara, Ted: 121
McNamee, Larry: 23
McQueen, Evelyn: 81
Meagher, Susan: 85.218
Measure for Measure: 80
Mechanical Engineering. De-
parfmenf oi: 113
Mehfa, Kanaiyala: 67
Melcher, Joseph: 165
Melcher. Paul: 143.303
Meldrum, Charles: 116
Melenbecher, Dr.: 109
Melfi. Lewis Andrew: 185.310
Mellenqer, James Andrew: 297
Mellenger, Thomas Henry: 297
Memorial Building: 33.55,63,
Men's Union Board of Gov-
Menard. George Sidney: 120.
Menendez. Pa+ricia: 80
Menke, William C.: 260.265,
Menie, Roberfz 203,303
Merdler, Joseph: 112
Meredifh. Ann: 203
Merola, Gerard A.: 38.297
Merucci, Donald L.: 128.132
Meskin. Michael: 206
Messano, Mary: 316,317
Messano, Paul: 209
Messina. Sam: 209
Messino. Sieve: 25,282
Meievier, Tom: 264,268
Melh, Edward: 206
Traffic Saieiy Oralorical
Mefiie, Gary: 236
Meh. Bill: 135,136,303
Keulse, Bill: 268
Meyer, William E.: 49
Miaskowslri. Roberl: 206,303
Micaud. John: 91
Michael Award Conlesf: 151
Michalak, Bob: 207
Michigan, Universiiy oi: 90.
Michigan College Work-
shop on Human Relafions.
Universily oi: 99
Michigan Fair Praciices Com-
Michiqan Siaie Universiiy:
Michigan Siala Sparians:
Michigan Siafe Fair: 219.220
Michnal, Waller: 85
Midwesf Collegiale Sailing
Mienecki, Don: 23
Mier, Ed: 236
Milan. John: 206
Miliiello, Joseph: 124,297
Miller. Dorman P.: 310
Miller. E.: 180
Miller. Frank Joseph: 296
Miller. Jim: 238,239,242,319
Miller, Kay: 91
Miller. Shirley Jean: 283
Millionaires Parry: 206
Mills, John: 165,265
Milion, Ari: 26,296
Millon, William: 165,260,303
Mindock, John: 85
Neil McNeil: 303
Miner Rai h P.' 303
i P 1
Miniaias. Joseph: 116,120,296
Mirek. Carolyn: 297.203.269.
Miriani, Louis C.: 216,274,275
Miscovich, Tom: 21
Mission Colleciion: 58
Misferavich, Gerald: 118
Mislor, Lawrence: 97
Mil'che1l.Alberi A.: 132
Miichell, Brian J.: 116,296
Miichell, Daniel: 97
Mifchell, Joe: 203,260,268
Miichell, Paul G.: I32
Model Unifed Nafions: 102.
Modern Languages, Deparf-
Modolo. Roberl A.: 128
Moeller, Fr.: 65
Moench, Margarei: 106
Moll, Donald J.: 306
Molnar. Mary Befh: 312
Moloney, Ann: 219,268
Moloney, Lawrence John: 64,
Moloney, John: 97
Moloney, Roberi L.: 283
Monaghan, Susan Jane: 283
Mongum, Harry Siephen: 306
Monsma, Dwighf: 191.310
Monlone. Mrs. D.: 27
Monfone, Dennis: 26,27,l67.
Mooney. James: 107
Moore, Dr. Perry A.: 109
Moquin, Ronald: 106
Morad, John: 140
Moran, Ed: 207
Moran, Jim: 231
Morandini, William: 203.260,
Moreeun, Suianne: 132
Morello. D. Ronald: 288
Morgan. John: 227,244,247,
Moriariy, Brian M.: 114.122,
Morieuw, Suzanne: 128
Morris. Rolaerl: 85
Morrissey, P. James: 26,220,221
Morrow, James: 207
Morion, L.: 189,310
Mosliol, Ted: 117,121
Moll. James: 207,265,282
Mozola. Tom: 148
Muschell, Eugene William: 296
Mudge, Mary: 80,220.22I,265.
Mueller, Paul: 124
Muir, John: 85
Mullally, Joseph: 64
Mullan. Gerald J.: 64,163,303
Muller, Herman J. 1, S.J.: 44,
Mulleif, Jerome A.: 306
Mullerf, John: 203
Mullin, Padriac: 24
Mulrain, Andrew: 116
Mulroy, John: 30
Munoz, Joseph J.: 133
Munson Harrison: 249
Murphy, Brian: 85
Murphy Frank: 23
Murphy John James: 288
Murphy, William J.: 134
Murray. Barbara: 234
Murray, James: 64,131
Murray, Mary G.: 87
Murfagh, Mary: 91,218,268
Muscular Dysfrophy Drive: 25
Musinski. Lawrence L.: 113.125,
Mussano. Rocco: 165
Myers. James J.:.306
Myers, Ro1aer1'J.: 123,297
Nadon. Bernard: 166.167
Naiarian, Berge: 85
Naior. Julie: 134.218
Namphy. Joseph: 99
Nance. James: 123,124,297
Nanni, Jacqueline Gail: 24,282
Naour. Henry: 132
Narcli, Jo Marie: 97
Nardone. Sue: 93
Narwick, Scoif: 264
Naiional Conclavet 128.132
Naiional lnvilafional Rifle
Naiional lnvirafional Tourna-
Nalional Riile Associalion: 133
Nafional Sales Execurives Club:
Nafional Science Faculfy Fel-
Nawaika, Edward: 25,130
Neal, Sandra: 293
Nee. Gerard: 203,303
Neiske. Donald: 118
Nelson, Judy: 218
Nelson, Roberl A.: 282
Nelson, Tom: 26
Neme, Joseph B.. 93,163
Nemzek, Dr. Claude: 155
Nemzek, Donald Paul: 283
Neph, Eugene Paul: 306
Nepiuk, Cyndy: 93
Nspornucenf, Mila A.: 50
Neri. Brian: 121,130
Neliinq, Fred: 225,279
Neuenfeldi, Richard Joseph:
Neumaier, Arno: 234,235
Neuman, Sharon: 130,269
Neville. Mike: 25
News Magazine, U-D: 148,149
Newlon. Beih: 234
Newion. Joanne: 106
Neyer, Jerome: 118,119,123.
Nibarski. Richard L.: 133
Niederuesi, Mary A.: 203,283
Niedzielski, Jim: 22
Niegoski, Pal: 156.208
Nile. Charles: 121
Nixon, Harold Giles: 310
Nolan, Michael: 167
Nolan. Pal: 219
Noonan, Sharon: 218
Norih. Charlie: 244.2-15.247,
Norion, Kay: l56,203.283,234
Norusis. Philip T.: 133
Novak, Caiherine Ann: 108.306
Novak, Chrisrina: 200
Novak, Gloria, 45,166,200.303
Novembre, Peier: 113,125,297
Novick. A.: 209
Nowak, Ed: 253
Nowicki. 1.: 208
Nowinski. Janei: 203
Nowinski, Larry: 25
Nowosielski. Charlefie: 156
Nuenieldt Richard: 164
Nymegein. Universify oi: 97
Obermeyer, Eleanor Jean: 283
O'Brien. Daniel Joseph: 288
O'Brien, John: 26.201303
Ocholny. Ari: 118.260
O'Conne1l, Dr. Francis: 114
O'Connor. Denis: 24.208
O'Connor. Don: 23
O'Connor. Nancy Ann: 282
Odonro Ball: 191
Odwarka. Karl: B8
Oehmlre, Roberl: 113,125
Oekinlre, Roberl: 123
Offer, William: I75
O'Grady, Michael: II3,120.
O'Leary. Palrick: 106
Oleinik. Thomas: 136
Olender. Tom: 207
Olesak. Sharon: 77
Oliszewslri, Edward: 85
Oliver, E.: 180,181
Oliver. Pal: 216,217,318
Olivich. Barbara: 64.282
Ollsr, Karen: 167
Olson, Norman Dale: 310
O'Neill, Rev, Burk. S.J.: 67
O'Neil, Hugh P., S.J.: 91
Opipari, Anleo Carl: 310
Opoka, Carolyn: 106.282
Ordowski, Anne Marie: 312
O'Reqan. William B.: 173.175,
Orlowe, Thomas George:
Oser. Clara: 156
Ososlrie. Jerome: 23
Osfenfeld. William Harold:
Oslerhoudf. Carl: 20
Osierman, Gerard David: 297
Osfrowslri, Joann: 24
Oswald, Bob: 22.26.167
Oszusfowicz. Dick: 163,303
O'Tao1e. Pairicia Ann: 282
O'Too1e, Roberi Michael: 296
Orrompke, Judy: 24
Ousf, Judy: 164,268,303
Oui' of Town Coeds' Club: 218
Oul1e'1'1'e, Alice Cecelia: 303
Owdziei. John P.: 135,136,137
Owens, Charles Earl: 283
Owens. Thomas: 118
Owocki, Dennis: 310
Pace, William E.: 116,296
Pacella. Vinceni: 23,118
Padzieski. Richard John: 288
Pagano. Roberl: 23,117,118
Paladin, A.: 119
Pall. Pairicia: 180
Palleschi. Paul: 23
Palmer. Francis Joseph: 306
Palmer, Rufh: 200
Panhellenic Council: 260,261
Panhallenic Cup: 795
Panhellenic Open House:
Paqueiie, Gerald: 128,296
Paquefle, Pafriclr: 128
Paqueirie. Sharron: 93
Pardo. Jorge: 26
Parker, John: 231
Parlrhursfl. Pafricia: 64.85
Parks, Kalhleen Susan: 283
Parr, Mr.: 141
Parus, Geraldine: 64
Paskus. John: 232
Pasquale. Angela: 93,218
Pasier, Dr. lrvinq: 162
Pafria. David: 207
Pairiclr, Capfain Wayne A.:
Pairilcus, Adelaide Doroihyz
Paiien. Pai: 135
Palferson, L. Brooks: 283
Paliyn, Roberl: 219
Paule. Paul: 20,260
Paveliies. Alice: 156,203,268
Pavia, Frank E.: 283
Pavia, Raymond J.: 133
Pavnk. George: 128.130
Pawlilr. Anne: 132.208
Pawlowiec. Pal: 132
Pawlowski, E.: 208
PaveHe. Ann Carol: 284
Payne. Ted: 146
Payzs. Dr. Tibor: 47,100,101
Pazell. John: 106
Pamrski, R.: 180
Pearl, Bob: 136
Peckham, Roberi W.: 83.86.87
Pedlaw, Jerry: 64
Peebles, Msor. David, S.J.: 72
Peel, E.: 172.181
Peefe. Cleveland: 99
Peois. Anfon: 271
Palland, John: 25
Pelland, Paul: 25
Pandell. John: 241
Penguin Nafional Sailing Fi-
Pennucci, Michael: 131
Penrach, Donald Joseph: 306
Peoples. Terry: 207
Pepersack, Jim: 261,265,296
Peplowski. Jerry: 207
Pepoersak, James: 113,125
Perdue, John V.: 43
Pereorin, Isabelle 1Mahanl:
Pereniesis. John: I75
Perry, Dick: 153,253
Pe+er Pan Res+auran1': 29
Pelers. John: 97
Peiix. Norma Jeanne: 202.284
Peiricca, Anihony: 117.207
Pelriclc, Pairicia: 218
Peirilla, Sieve: 117
Pefrilli, Carmine: 117
Pefrini, Ann: 97
Peffii, Mrs. Lois: 98
Pleiiier, John: 132
Pflieqer. Mary Jo: 167
Phi Alpha The1'a: 107
Phi Alpha Theia Scholarship:
Phi Gamma Nu: 180
Phi Kappa Theia: 207
Phi Sigma: 194
Phi Sigma Delia: 206
Phi Sigma Kappa: 65,196,213
Phi Sigma Tau: 44
Philip, Karen: 167
Phillips, Thomas Anlhony: 113.
Philosophy Club: 44
Philosophy. Deparrmeni oi: 40
Physical Educafion, Depari- -
meni of: 228
Physics, Deparimenf of: 108
Pi Omega Pi: 166
Pi Kappa Dalia: 136,137
Pi Sigma Epsilon: 164
Pi Tau Sigma: 120.121
Piclren. Rufh E.: 312
Pier, M.: 208
Piarrangelo. Jerome: 172.177,
Pilrunas. F.: 96
Pilenzo, Ronald Cosmo: 306
Pileri. Nancy: 106,284
Pinkerion. Bill: 265
Piscorly, Zigrnund: 131,303
Pifcher, Aileen: 234
Pius XII Co11ege: 97
Pixley. Emiiy C.: 108
P1alras. Angelo A.: 284
Plas. Dan: 25
Plaslcia. Jeaneffeq 203
Plaff. Myles: 146
Plaiz, Thomas E1wood: 284
Players, U-D: 80.81.135
Ploslconlza. John: 26
Podlogar, Ludviclc V.: 38.39.
Poshlman, Dick: 208,260
Poetlrer, Alberf H.. S.J.: 66
Pohl, Rona1d: 23.133
Pclec, Joseph W.: 163.303
Polinslri, Jeaneriez 203
Poliiicel Science. Deparfmeni
Polifical Union: 264.265
Po11arcl, Tarry: 201
Polus Club: 209
Pomarolli, Richard S.: 284
Popma. Hal: I17
Popperf, Shirley Jaan: 203.234,
Popuga, Reber? M.: 67
Pcrcelli. Richard: 116
Porrera. Joseph P.: 132
Porfiaqall, John: 24
Posr, James: 97,2-42,243,285
Po+ri1cus, Adehaide: 167
Power, Dr. Edward: 30
Power, Ursu1a: 106,132,285
Pozzini. Anne Maria: 93,219
Prasad. Jaldhar: 296
Precious Blood Fafhers: 97
Pre-Co11ege Counseling: 43
Predhomme. Paul: 233
Prendarqasf, Wi1liarn: 97
Pribor. Dr. Hugh: 108
Presson. Sharon: 164,167
Presri. Judy: 218
Pries, Tim: 133
Prince. W.: 180
Provosl. John C.: B8
Prozeller. Paul: 116,121,122.297
Przygocki. Julius V.: I28,I32.
Przywera, Arlene: 219,285
Psi Chi: 97
Psi Omega: 191
Psychology, Depcrrmenf of:
Public Adrninisfralioni 101
Pub1icarions, Deperfmenl of:
Pugliese. Donafo J.: 101
Purdue Universify: 146,246
Pusaleri, William: 23,208
Pylro, Frank Paul: 310
Pyne. Mike: 231
Pyrel, Parricia: 180
Pyflak. Kennefh: 133
Quanfico Marines: 238
Quick, Ronald: 207
Quinn. Ka1'hy: 156
Quinn, Mary Ann: 268,285
Rach. Keirh: 175
Racquefs Club: 232
Radio, U-D: 276
Radio Amaiuer Associalioni
Radilre, John: 38.128
Raedla, Joanne: 64,200
Rafaill, Thomas Dennis: 311
Raqginburlr. Gary: 249
Rcha, John: 116,120,297
Raidl, Franlc: 208
Raider, Philip: 23
Rakowslni, Gwendolyn Mary:
Raleiqh, Mary E11en: 219.284
Rancilio, Lawrence A.: 284
Rand. Leon: IOS
Ranq. Raymond C.: 85.284
Ranla, Joan M.: 284
Rasch. Dennis: 165
Rasinshi, John: 26
Rasseriy, James A.: 297
Ralhsburq, Wi11inm: 206
Rafnia, Queen: 276
Rau, Thomas H.: 219,284-
Raymond. Pai: 203,312
Raynialr, Margie: 93
Rayz. R.: 181
Read. Leonard: 271
Reas. Daniel Joseph: 284
Reber. Leroy: 107
Recchia, Richard: 164
Receiving Hospital: 188.189
Rachel, Susan: 93,106,284
Reckman. Bernard: 123.207
Red Cross Board: 212.214
Red Cross Mobile Unil: 57
Reda, Tony: 146
Rechil, Paul: 23
Reese, James H.: 91.284
Reeve. Dennis: 91
Reid, Roy W.: 40
Regan, David R.: 297
Regis House: 22,196
Reich. David L.: 285
Reid. Elizabefh: 49
Reid, Thomas Michasii 288
Reidy. Bi11: 26
Reilly, James: I16.120,26I,297
Reilly, Reber? J.: 83
Reinhard, Paul: 30,97,lI5,285
Rainhart Roy: 26
Reinke. Richard: 132.297
Relraslri. Joseph S.. S.J.: 88
Reman. Bruce: Ib
Renquaffe, Dale: 87
Reno Hall: 20.22.65
Reno, Thomas: 207
Republic Club: 265
Research Council: 46,47
Reszkowslci, Norberf: 123.261
Reuifer. C. J.: 107
Revilzer, Max M.: 133
Revoldf, Haro1d: 177,IBO,18I.
Rewalf, Richard: 44, 180. I B1 .
Reyer, Anfhony: 165
Reyes, Fredericlr Anfhony: 306
Reynolds, Gerald: 64
Reynolds. Ronald: 165
Reynolds. Terry: 26,296
Rho loin Era: 121
Rhode, Gerald: 164
Rhodes, Roberf: 97
Rice. John Terrence: 26.303
Rice. Sharon: 268
Riodcn, Mary Jane: 203
Rich, Pam: 64.l43,156.203
Richardson. D. B.: 41
Richarf. Judy: 93
Riclrerl, Peqqy: 218
Riddell, Wilfred: 133
Rifles. U-D: 65.127,130,13I
Rini, John: 121
Rio. Roberfz 117.261
Risfow Bever1yt 93
Rirch. Rufh Ann: 218
Rifo, Rober11 45.161303
Charles E.: 38
Bernadeffe Rose: 255
Roberfson, John B.: 288
Robichaud. Michaeleen: 219.
Robins, Kendall H.: 311
Rochon. Peter: 85
Rochon, Rene: 183
Rodoie, Francis: 116
Roddy. Diclrz 216
Roddy. Peler J.: 79
Roden. Dick: 165.260
Roden, Jack: 165
Rodge. Monica: 218
Rodriouez. Jose A.: 88
Roe. Judie? 167
Roehriq. Joanne: 218
Roeser, Howard: 165,201,260
Roqaln, Edward: 124
. Alice Mary: 87,265,285
Rogers. Don: 219,296
Rogers. K.a111i: 203
Roqers. Philip J.: 133
Ronald W.: 133
Romanowslri, Ra1ph Raymond:
Romelra. Phiiipi 113.125
Roney, Chris: 131
Roone, Karen: 218
Rumi, Richard? 113,120,121
Ronzi, Robarfz 106
Roonev. Craig E.: 38,261,296
Roof, Daniel: 44,180,308
Roof. Perry: 207
Rosasco. James: 165
Rosenaclrer. Mar1he: 202.218
Ross, Bill: 25
Ross, 1-1aro1d W.: 133
Ross. James E.: 303
Rosser. Gary Philip: 311
Rossmnn, James: 130
Rosso, David J.: 296
ROTC Color Guard: 275
ROTC Field Day: 132
Roih. Burton: 206
Roih, Suzzeffe: 203
Roulier, Carol: 79
Rowan. William: 23,45,136.
Royal Hungarian Peier Pay-
mony, University of Buda'
Royce, Tom: 23
Rczyclci. D, Jerome: 98
Rudick, Lawrence W.: I31.135.
Ruen, Sylvia Karchewslri: 318
Ruff, Jack: 201
Ruqglas, Gienn: 107
Ruhana, Helene: 202.265.2139
Ruhl, Barbara Mariha: 312
Ruhl, Werney: 220,221
Ru1e. John: 115
Rump. Pau1: 112
Rushlau. Elfon R.: 303
Russell, Judy: 146
Russo. Frank A.: I21.123,296
Rust John: 118
Rusfoni, Dale: 156
Rusfoni. Durellez 156.285
Ruflcowslci, Edwin H.: 100,101
Rutledge. E.: 311
Ruiz, Gerard Joseph: 285
Ruwarf. Thomas: 118,119,296
Ryan. Ed: 241 '
Ryan. George: 313
Ryan, Jerry: 23
Rybfarsylr, Donald: 167
Rychlawski. E.: 180
Rydeslny, Merle Francis: 285
Rydewslci, Ed: 163.303
Rynfz, Ed: 123,297
Sabbe, Don: 93
Sabin, Roy: 207
Saba, David A.: 93.133
Saba. Eileen: 202.203.2151
Sabo. Ellen: 203
Sabourin, Sharon: 156,203,284
Sacred Hear? Square: 12.1 19.
Sacred Hear? Slalue: 52
Sadie Shuff1e: 1'-78,269
Sailing Team. U-D: 234
Sailors' Ba11: 203
Sf. Amour, Leo: I66.I67,2I9,
Sf. Francis Club: 26,27,65,174
Sf. Francis Club Parenfs'
Sf, Francis Club Tug-O-War
S1. Francis Home for Boys: 24.
Sf. Joseph! Horns: 207
Sf. Pairicks Dav Parade: 26,85
SS. Peier and Paul: 131
Saian, Mary: 200
Saian, Yvonne: 200.261
Salcalas, Peiarq 35.135
Salculich, Richard: 133
Salada. John: 97
Saladc. Mary Jana: 97
Salesbury, Roberr: 175
Sa1ine, Joseph: 26,124,128,133
Sa11uro1li. Richard: 124
Sambrano. Ernesf P.: 26
Sammy Kaye Band: 204.205
Sample. Bi11: 233
Sanalc. Joan: 92
Sanders, Charles L.: 139
Sanders. John Vincenl: 303
Sandora, Mary Ann: 202
Sanifafe, John: 4437.284
Saniaiv, Beihy 268
Saniello. Mike: ZUB
Sanrivicca, Joseph: 165
Sarasin, Eleanor: 106
Sarnoff, General: 271
Saroife, Anihonyl 297
Sarolfe. Ralph: 11B
Sarvis. Norman G.: 132
Saunders, Harry L.: 38.297
Savanl, Anfhony: B5
Sawiclri, Dan: 219
Sawiclri. John D.: 133
Scala. Dick: 93
Scanne11, Rev. Kevin: 48
Scavone, Nick: 208
Scavone. Sam: 208.268
Schay1er. Gerald D.: 311
Schaeper. L.: IBO
Schaller, Paul: B4
Schebil. Alan 1-Z 128,131
Scheel. Paul T.: 132,297
Schehr. Larry: 132
Schelln. Ronald E.: 284
Scherer, Joseph Marlin! 303
Scherr, Jerome Joseph: 303
Schervish. Thomas: 131.164
Schick, James Phillip! 303
Schiebe1, George: 124,297
Schild, William: 130
Schimmer. Jo Ann: 143,203
Schlachfer, Helen: 202,261,284
Schlesinger, Arfhur: 48
Schmidr. Sandy: 91,263
Schmifi. Richard: B5
Schneider, Roger: 133
Schneidewind, Dr. Henry: 137
Schnell, Rudo1ph: 107
Schobioher. Diane E.: 284
Schoder, Raymond V., S.J.: 49.
Schosmar, Charlhun: 160
Schcelch. John Werner: 166.
Schoenherr, Perer Dennis: 284
Scholh, Bill: 234
Schornalc. Judi: 167
Schoiihoeffer. John: 93
Schoha, Maria Ann: 312
Schrader, Charles: 91
Schrader. Charles. S.J.: 107
Schrader, Judy: 304
Schreiner. Tony: 219,284
Schuch, Gerald Thomas: 296
Schuclr. Diane: 167
Schualer. Stephen? 91
Schueren. Cafherine: 93
Schulla, R.: 180
Schuliz. Cecelia: 156
Schulfz, Gordon: 118.1 19.123,
Schumm. Rev.: 27
Schurqin, Leon: 206
Schusfer, Howard V.: 119.124,
Schuhwuhl. Vicfcrz 113
Science Building: 26
Sciuio, Joseph Anfhony: 163.
Sclculich. Richard M.: 129
Scuilen, Hugh: 107
Scu11an. Robarf: 1I3.120,l21.
Scully. Gerald R.: 308
Scupin, Joseph: 124
Seafon Hall Universiry: 307
Sea+on, Robert: 124,133
Secrefarial Science: 293
Sacrefariai Science Club: 167
Sedloclr. Dennis: 128
Saese, Rohan' Gerald: 296
Seidf. Richard: 26,116,296
Selegan, David: 12B
Selfridge Air Force Base: 132
Senior Bell: 278
Senior Democraric Par'1y: 268
Senior Direcfory: 336
Senior Index: 336
Senior Week: 265,280
Sepnnelz, Lynda Joy: 312
Serdenis, James: 130,207
Seroclri, Cami11e: 93
Seymour, Peqqv: 200,218
Sfire. Marcia Elaine: 313
Shada, J. Dennis: 106,285
Shade. Mrs. John: 320
Shaden, Rich.:-rd Francis: 116.
Shafer, John: 124,296
Shaheen, Joyce Lynne: 285
Shalrlin. Kafyt 132
Shaller, Roger Leon: 125.261,
Shaller, Roberf: 113
Shamp. W. 181
Shamrock Debafe Tournnmenf:
Shanahan, Tom: 238243
Slowin. Robert 219,304
Slowinslri. Mary Ann: 106.261,
Smeggil, John: 85
Smiecinslti. Ralph: 206
Smilh, D.: 180
Smifh. Daniel: 23
Smifh, Douglas: 308
Smifh, Elizabelhz 132
Smilh, Franlc, S.J.: 73
Smi1h. Gordon MacMi1lian:
Smilh, Hugh F., S.J.: 266,267
Smifh, H. J.. S.J.: 111
Srnifh, Kennefh: 112
Smifh, Palricia: 64.285
Srnilh Radio-TV Cenlre: 33.
Smifh. Sara: 50
Smifh, Thomas Gordon: 297
Smifs. Lee: 139
Smo1er, Euqene E.: 311
Smolinslci, Sharon: 167
Smollrey, C.: 209
Smudar, William: 132
Sneider, Thomas Wal1er: 285
Snodgrass, Richard: 135
Snodgrass, W. D.: 49
Snurr. Eddie: 247
Shannon. Judie: 93.134, 145.
Shannon, Margie: 93
Shaw, Anne: 142
Shea, Jack: 93
Shea. Jim! 25
Shea. John J.: 296
Shea. Marqarei: 64.132
Shea. Tim: 252
Shearer, Roderick: 20,107,225
n, Huqh J.: 285
y, Thomas W.: 285
y, Brofher Parriclu 74,75
, His Excellency Fulron
Shafllar, Thomas: 116,122,296
Shelnha. Clifford Thomas: 255
Sheridan, Gary: 219
Sheridan, Phillip: 44,285
Sheridan, Rosie: 718,285
Sherman, James F.: B8
Shercny. Donald F.: 133
Sherry, James: 234.235
Sheslcaifis. G1oriaZ 64,156
s, Tom: 26,117
Shiple Hall: 20,21 ,22, 194.222,
Shirley. Dave: 131
Shornoclc. Bernard Michael: 308
Shorfer. Jim: 231,238,24O,242
Shofliff. Har1ey: 148
Showialc, Nancy Ann: 284
Shullz, Tom: 26
Shurnalxer, David! 124
Shurnard. Clasonz 93
Shusier. Bob: 143
Siclcinq, Jim: 23
Siecinski, Francis: 23,131
Sieraclci, Camille G.: 304
Sieranf, D.: IBO
Sigma Dalia: 106
Sigma Phi Epsilon: 208
Sigma Sigma Siqma: 58.218
Silvo. Ange1o: 180.304
Simlco. David? 97,207,265
Simmons. Thomas Edward:1284
Simon. Lois: 107.284
Simpson, Elizabefh Ann: 284
Sinai Hospital: 188,189
Siwula, Arlene: 93
Slwcill. Denise: 148
Shebinslri, Francine: 203
Slciba. Philip Roberl: 311
Skinner Debare Tournameniz
Skinner Debaie Medal: 135,
Slciara, Bill: 196
S1:o1os. Dr.: IB5
Skowron, A.: 209
Slzryelowski. Robert Joseph:
Skudlariclr. Larry Edward: 284
Slavilc, Joseph: 23
Slide Rule Dinner: 123,124,261
S1iHi. Charles Edward: 297
Slilfi, Ralph L.: 297
Sloan. Linda: 202
Slober, Ron: 216,284
Slonqa. Elven 166
Slowik, Joe: 93
Sobczalr. Joseph M.: 38,297
Soberaiski. Barbara: 195.196,
Social Worlr. Deparfmenr of:
Sociefy For Advancemenl ol
Sociefy of American Mi1i1ary
Sociefy of Aufomolive Engi-
Sociology. Deparlmanf' of: 98
Sodalily Consecraiion Dinner
Sodalify Peren1's Night: 64
Soclaliry Unions. Delroil
Archdiocesan, Federarion oft
Sodie, John' 38. 123,297
Sommer. Joseph, S.J.: 64
Summerfield. Dave! 260
Sonfag. Caro17 24.45,64,9l,25B
Sosnowslri. Frank: 64,156
Sosnowsli, Joseph Williams?
Sou. Clarence: 121
Soufhwell House: 23
Sowo, Carol Anne: 285
Sowul. Jerry: 93
Spaefh, Haro1d J.: 101
Spanlxe, Richard M.: 308
Sparlinq, Roberl: 165
Speech. Deparimeni' of: 137
Spellman, His Exce11ency
Francis Cardina1: 271
Spencer, Margaref: 218
Spencer, Mavis Vercedes: 285
Spicer. William Joseph: 285
Spiers. Kevin G.: 304
Spillane. Brian Boru: 297
Spillard. Robed R.: 265.304
Sporman, Robkerr A.: 64.116,
Sprague. Joseph F.: 129,133
Sprenqer, Joan: 132
Spring Rhapsody: 25
Squires. Vicror T.: 296
Stacey, William Lawrence: 304
Srackpoole. John C.: 304
Sfaderfenne, Roberf: 318
Sfaclium. UYD: 60,197,301
Sianlis, P, J.: 46
Sfansberry, Lloyd N.: 163.314
Slaplefon. Terry: 207.260
Srarlr, Roberf: 164
Sfasser, Roberi' John: 285
Sfafe Fair Coliseum: 213
Sfava. Donald: 128
Sfec. Sfanley A.: 25,260,304
Sieele, Gera1d R.: 296
S1eqer, George: 23
Sfeimei, Gara1dine A.: 285
Sfeinbach, Dean Evererr M.: 43
Sfeiner Celeslin J., S.J.: 27.30.
Farher Sfeiner Nighlz 265,269
Sfeiniqer. Jennie: 156
S'fe11a, Frank: 162
Slempnilc, Lawrence: 117.124,
Slenqer, John Harvey: 284,318
Sfeo. W. A.: 41
Sfephanie. Sr. M., FMS: 91
Sfephenson. Mary? 130
Sfern. Isaac: 270,271
Srerfenpohl, Miss E.: 156
Sieve. Pefer: 22
Srevens. Ed: 233
Sfevens, Par: 132
Srevens. Rowland: 85
Sfewarf, Howard Dewiiil 117.
Sfewarr. Jon: 85
Sfewarf, Sheila A.: 45,86,I41.
Sfeyaari, Joseph Wi11inr11: 116.
Slievaier, Richard: 23
Sfimac, Robin: 85
Siinebiser. Carol: 9I
Sting, Don: 208
Sfizelewicz. Paf: IS6
Sfock. Timofhy: 44
Siodes. Pafricki l30
Sfoe, Barbara: I43,2I8
Sfone, Curfisl 25
Sfone, H.: 203
Sfonebreaker, Sieve: 243
Sionick, Jerome: I3I
Sfopponi, Juliann: 218
Sforclr, R.: I80
Sforerl. Bob! lI8
Sforey. Al: 149
Sfraub, Richarcli 97
Sfrerniecki, Anfhony S.: 304
Sfribbell, Marilyn Joan: 284
Simbel, Richard C.: 304
Sfroh. James Arfhurg 284
Sfromp, W.: l72
Sheng. Thelma: 50
Sfrong, Thomas: I2l
Sfrouss. William J.: l33
Sfrznlewicz. P.: 208
Siudenf Council: l6,b3.l03,257.
Sfudent Diredory: l43
Siudenf Education Association:
SEA Bcnquef: l56
Sfudenf Union: 8.9,I I,I2.l6.I7,
Siudenf Union BnIlroorr1i222.
Sfudsr, Mary: I42,l43,2O0
Sfudinger, Cathy: l30.204.ZD5
Sfull, W.: I8O
Siumphausr. Muff: 234
Siumpo, Thomas: I35,284
Sfyer, James: 64,91
Sullivan, Daniel J.: I28.l33,l56
Sullivan. J. Michael: 304
Sullivan, Kafhy: I4l
Suliivan. Lawrence Marfin: 284
Sullivan, Marqaref: IO6
Sullivan, Michael Pairick: 3Il
SuI!ivan, Paul: 26
Sullivan. Suzanne: I56
Sullivan, Tom: 234
Suilner. Ed: 23
Sumalcifis, Dick: 9l.I63
Summer lnskifufe for Chemisfry
Sumperer, Joseph: 23
Sundomier, William V.: I39
Surmonf. Eugene L.: 3II
Susko. James: 85
Susko, Patricia S.: H9
Suscr. Walfer A.: l42,2B4
Sufe. James B.: 305
Sweeney, Peiricl: R.: 308
Swiecki, Andrew: 165
Swoik, Kennefh E.: 285
Sword. Mary Lou: 2IB
Syracuse Universifyz IOI
Syzdelr, Edward J.: 296
Szabo, Edward: 2I9
Szalay, Theodore William: II8.
Szaikiewicz, John: 23.I I9
Szezspaniak. E. A.: llb
Szirmay, Leslie: 50
Slope. David Michael? 285
Szpyrka, Edward Leon: 3II
Szymanski, Carolyn Joyce: 208.
Szynal. Caiherinez 64
Tnddeo. Thad: 133
Taddonio. Dick, 232,233
Talfelslzi, Halen: 93
Telco, Michael: IZ4
Tallerico, Benjamin: I76.I77,
Tally. B. JJ 232,233
Tambiyn, Thomas: IIS
Tapfish, Roberf: 84,85
Tata, Fransis: 93
Tau Alpha Epsilon: I94
Tau Era Pi: 65.I2I.I23
Tau Kappa Epsilon: 65,219,225
Taube. James: 64
Tauky, E.: 209
Tavolacci, Dick: 232,233
Taylor. Henry: 9I
Taylor, Wm.: B5
Tear, Marilyn: 24
Tedesco, Teri: ZIB
Teleng, Prubhaker P.: 297
Tener, Pcfriciai 97
Terbrueggen, Sue: 204,205.2l9
Terdan, Elsiei 202
Terrill. Lowell John: 288
Tesfa. Rose? 2l8
Thanksgiving Dance: IJI
Thanksgiving Parade: 85
Then, John W.: I08
Theology. Department of: 54.
Therasse. George A.: 3II
Theresa. Thomas, SJ.: IDI
Thefa Phi Alpha: 58,615,219
Theta Phi Alpha Senior
Service Award: 219
Thefa Pi Alpha Sweetie Pie:
Thomas, Mary Ann: 64,I I9
Thomas, Suzanne: 91
Thompson, D.: 180
Thompson. P.: ISI
Thompson, Richard L.: 308
Thomson, John: I60
Thoresen, David: l24.l67
Thunderbird Drill Team: I27,
Timler, Lawrence John: 297
Tinsey, Paul Wm.: 3II
Tinfinalli, Leonard: 93.l56
Tiffenhafer, Robhl 02,297
Tabs, Kenneihi 50
Tobiczyk. Lorraine: 2lH
Tobiczylc, Theresa: 64.200
Toledo Edison Company: 112
Tomaseffi, Ray: ZI9
Tomaszewslci, Mary Ann: 313
Tomczak, James J.: 297
Tomczyk, Henry B.: II2
Tomsic. Joseph P.: 23,124-,I32
Tomson. Kafhlecn E.: 304
Toner. Rev. Julio: 4l
Tonin, Mary Lou: 99,200
Topalsky. Mary Margaret 2l9
Toppeio, Alphonse: H3
Tornas. Richard: 175
Tcsch, Daniel: II9
Tofh. Anne: 219
Tofh. Joseph? I32,l33
Touch of fha Posh 135
Tower Siaffz 4,I45,352
Traczewski, John Pefsr: 304
Traffic Sufeiy Award? 295
Tranberq. Patricia: 45,17-HBO
Trapp. Joe: 201.239
Treanor. Edward James: 285
Treff, Pnfer J.: 297
Trembafl. Jerome John: 3Il
Trewariha, Jim: 209
Tremblay, Arfhurr 22,236,304
Tremblay. Sue: l32.203.269.
Trombly. Bernadeffez I32
Trudell, I. Lou Ann: 234,285
Truhon. Anita: 535,202
Trupiano, Phil: lb4
Tucker, Joseph L.: l33
Tuffile, Fred: 22
Tupper, David: H7197
Turkey Trot Dance: Ib5.203,
Turkc, Michael: 85
Turley, Roberf: 219
Turner, Gsneale: 97
Turner. Dr. Walfer H.: 44
Turnlmm, Carol Jeanne! 3I3
Turowslri, Margarefl 24.64285
Turile Tournament Annual,
Turzak, Oliver: IIB
Twomey, Timothy: l3l
Tyler. Ann: 218
Tyranski, Marlene Veronica?
U-D Pizzeria: 29
Ugly Man on Campus: 25
Uicker. G. B.: l2O
Uicker, John J.: ll3,l20.I25
Ulbrich, Mary Anne: 45.9l,284
Ulch. Hope: 2I9
Uhawicz, Anihony: 209
Underclassmen Tuforinq Pro-
U-D Press: 40
Unswerfh, Roberf: 106
Unwin, Nancy: 97,285
Urban, Thomas: I67.2l9.304
Uriarha, Tony: I07
Used Book Sfore: 25
Usher. Thomas: l35.l3b.l37
Vachon. Sue Ann: 9I,I56
Valchine, Joe: B6
Valenfine, Sieve: I66,I67.2I9.
Valera, Ernesf Virgil: 298
Valunkonis. Maria Ramune: 284
Van Damme. George: 118
Van Den Berghe, Donald: 206,
Vanden Bossche. Walier: I62
Vanderberqlwe. Don: B6
Vundervennef. Theresa: 93
Ven Ermen. Ronald: 206
Van Peclvoorcla, Leon G.: 44.
Van Riper, Charles A.: 308
Van Slambrook, Roberf: IZB
Varel, David: 298.
Vargo. Larry: 239,243
Varsity News: 34,45,I38.l39,
Varsity News Building: H5
Vasiulis, Vyliusq l33
Vaughn, Richard Adelberf: 3ll
Vaughn. Shirley: 97
Veenhius, Theodorus: 93.124
Veensfra. David: lI3,I25,26l
Valasqusz, Joe: 93
Vandlinski, John! 64
Venser. Msqr, Charles. SJ.: 72
Verbiesf. Marilyn Virginia: 313
Verescke, John N.: 304
Verslypa, Charles O.: l33
Versfins, Patricia Jean: 3I3
Versfraefe, Joseph L.: 3IB
Veryser, Joseph: 124
Veierans. U-D: 131
Veierans' Memorial: 310
Villngomex. Annhelane: I80
Vilins, Dzidrisi llB.I I9,27S
Vifforelo, Sangelo E.: 298
Vizeldefy, Leslie: l3l
Voorheis, John Jeremiah: 304
Vogel. Clarence N.: 3I8
Volas, Regina: 167
Volasa, Vidar M., S.J.: 83
Volunteer Bureau: 24.25
Von Benken, John: lI8,I I9
Vorce. Daniel: 121
Vorobel, John: 298
Voiruba, Bill: 93
Weechfer. Gerald A.: 284
Wagner. Walferi IOB
Wahl, Don Warren: lI6,l23,
Waldmann, Robcrf Anfhonyi
Wddorf. Lynne: l2I
Wderych. Wayne: I65
Wdlcer, Charles A.: 284
Walker, George F., SJ.: 71
Wallace, Herberh l77,l7B.l8l
Walsh, Francis: 44
Walsh. Francis Lee: 284
Walski. Earnest: 23
Walfer, Anifa: IBO
WaHers, Ralph William: 304
Walfers, Trudie: ZIB
Walfon. John: l3I
Walulc, Donna: 156,208
Wandzelr. Frank: 23
Wnnko, Joseph P.: 32I
Ward. George: 22.I65
Ward. Mary Cay: 64,156,201
Ward. Roberf: 99
Warda, Donald Anthony: 163.
Warell, Harold: 308
Warford, Koiherine: 2K8
Warhol, Fran: 167
Warne, Edward WJ 308
Was, Pafricia: lDO,2l8
Wasserman, John: 207,285
Wasunylc, Pafer: 308
Waflxins, Danny: 23l
Watson, Barbara: 2l8,2b8
Watson, J. William: H8298
Wayne Shire Umversify: 101,
I IB, I67
Wayne Sfaie University Misv
ffefce Debate Tournemeni:
Weaver. Thomas: IIB
Webber. Tom: 26
Weber. Ed: 233
Weber, Erwin: 88
Weber. John A.: 304
Weber, Joseph: B5
Weber, Terry Marie: 285
Websfer, George K.: l33
Wehrmeisfer, Judy: 25.2l8
Weidenbach. Raymond: I67
Weiler, John C.: 304
Weimar. Dr. Ncysiusl B3
Weingafes. Joseph: I30,I33
Weisburq, Roni 145
Weisgerber. Charles. S.J.: 96,
Weihman, Gerald: 206,260
Wells, Michael James: 285
Welsh, Kay: 24
Wemhoff. Bernard J.: 320
Wenha. Carolyn: 143
Wenz. Edward Gilberiz lb5,304
Wsrsfine. Charles Joseph: 219.
Warm. Carolyn: 25
Werfz, Don: 22
Wesley, Sandra: 87,I42
Wesolowski, Roy: 26,209
Wesf. Rifaz 218
Wesf, Robert C.: I74,l77.IBO,
Wesferman. Ron: 26
Western Michigan Universifyi
Wesilake, Gladys: 97
Wesfrin. Robert J.: I33
Wefzel, Jay: 124
Wey. James J.: 83
Whalen, William J.: 128
Wharfman. Theodore: I65
Wheeler. Diane: 2I9,285
Whifalrer, Marjorie: IO6
Whiie, Barbara Ann: 313
Whife, Jack: 156
Whifa, Capf. William E.: l28
Whiffy. Mikel 23.99.258
Wiafer. Gerry: 85
Wickersham, E. D.: 46,161,166
Wideman. Charles J,, S.J.: l08
Widman, Edna P.: 91
Widman, Norb: 26
Wielar. John: I99,206
Wigilia. Polud Club: 209
Wilczulc, Ron: I64
Wilde. John: 207
WIIFF. Edwin: 85
Wimnger, Dorcfhy: 129
Wilhelm, Kan: 219
Wilhelm, Mary Ann: 2l8
Wilhelm, Michael: l2I
Wilhelm, Paul: 219
Wilkie, Charles: 2I9
Will, Tom: 25
Willerfz. John: I07
Williams, Barbara: 268
Williams, Booker T.: l35,I36.
Williams, Canton C.: lI3,l25,
Williams, G. Mennen: IO3,I05.
Williams, J. E.: 107
Williams, Pdf: 203.268
Willis. Bernard M.: 25,298
Wilson, Paul: 23
Wilson, Tom: 240
Wilson, William: l30,207
Wingafe. Harvey William: II7,
Wingerter, Eugene Joseph:
Winkler. Douglas: IS6
Winter, Gail: 23
Winfer. Rufh: 156
Winfers. Eeffy: 218
Wisk, Thaddeus J.: 286
Wisner, Don: 201
Witkowslri. Mary Ann: 208
Wiffman. Bernard: 23.124
Wnulc, Lorraine: Ib7
Woifnlilc, Raymond: 206
WoIcoH, Jane: l5b.2I8
Wolfgang, Wunderfickq 97
Wolph, Thomas G.: I33
Woliz, Phebe M.: I66,304
Womac. James? 64
Women Students' League: 68.
Women's League Board: 257
Women's League Chris?-
mas Pariy: 269
Women's League Coed Wel-
come Tea: 45,269
Women's League Mother-
Daughber Tea: 21:9
Wood, Admiral Chesieri 270.
Wood, Earl J.: 133
Wood, Ralph A.: 311
Wood, Richard A.: 165,298
Woodbeck. Judith Agnes: 45.
Woodwodh, Fr. M.: ll4,I 15
Woolf, Elroy Roberf: lB9.3II
Woonfon. Clarksmn: l72.I77.
Women. B.: 119
Wad, Donald Henry: 298
Woznisl, J.: 209
Wreniz. Dave: 23I
Wright Thomas Roberfi 286
Wroblewski. Richard: 64,I2O,
Wronski. Edwina: 64.l32
Wrubel. Mel: 22,2b,64
Wuesi, Mary E.: 286
Wummel. John: 25
Wurm, David: l72,l77,IBI
Wurms. Mary Murgaref: 107
Wuse. J.: IB9
Wybranowski, Edward Walier:
Wyels, Mike: 92.93.142
Wyest. Mary: IOI:
Wyse, James L.: 3Il
Wzacny. Chris Z.: 38
Xavier Universiiyt 66
Xavier Baslreibzxll Game: 238
Xavier Football Game: 210
Xen-as. Bob: 25
Xsi Psi Phi: 191
Yager. Ed: 85
Yamamafo, Jeaneifeg Ib7
Yamasaki. Minoru: 270,271
Yanlcovich, John Joseph: 304
Ynnouni, John B.: 304,308
Yaroch. Norbert L.: I32
Yasfic, Ken: 25,228,229,236,286
Yezbick, James John: 286
Yizze, James Paul: 281:
Young Democrafsz 264,265-.
Young, Edward Tsun-pong:
Young, George WJ 304,308
Young Hdrizonsi 8? A
Young, Richard: 162
Yaung. William: I33
Youngblood, Joseph: 175,177
Younke. J.: 180
Yu, T51 5.7 112
Yusfick, Donald: 116
Zachnra, Casimir I.: 38
Zagocki, James: I3l
Zaher. Rosemary! 218
Zakrzewski, Richard T.: 133
Znmmiff. Mary: 203,286
Zamonslri, John: l4I
Zanlunga, Bruno: I24
Zafkoff. Larry: 206
Zawedslci, K.: 119
Zcydsl, Wieslow: II3,I25,2'-78
Zazyclci, Len: 26
Zdankiawicz, Edward: 85
Zeegough, Elwood: I2I
Zeiger, Robert R.: 308
Zemlro, Ernesfz 203
Zemke, Michael R.: 308
Zenner. Grzegarer: I3I
Zgliniec. Larry: 64
Ziegler. Roberf: 64
Zielinslzi, Lorrania Theresa: 285
Zielinslri. Dr. R.: IB9
Ziembo. Joe: I42
Zimmerman. Dr. Charloffag 98
Zioncheclz, Francis I.: BB
Zrebiel, Bill: 26
Zucker, Leonard: 206
Zulrowslci. Al: 86.87
Zukowslci, Tomy 20I
Zyromski, Bob: 23
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