University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 360

 

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1962 Edition, University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1962 volume:

,...---. if ! 1 .' p-v---..f,- ,I 2LiL1LZf.DL43ALf5 W , 'vs fi, f' 4w?21fffegf, 4' -71"-Lim 7' EP ij gi f 3 Q !'v - V. 11, 55 , .f H ' . .ly 'z 'V Q, . 'U' , . ZW! ' - 9 iii: ,V ,... I I V , , f' A I I L Q me z . 4. i . A'- - , . ka.-rx , f, I z. 1. xx ' . r . A ,, r - 2 H71 . Q . N 4 il, ,Q 1, I - Q -6235 .. . ,yy 15 ff,!"'Q gf I. f,..- - ' . - w 5"--... , , 5501-2-,711 ,3'1".f...-M-H 1 f. V15 '.-QWJJJI 1 .v7Lff11,17 Wag .ff J 1 A 1" ,- 1 , V , - --gnqgfpr-:ig ,,. V - J 1 A 1115 2, . . F.,,- .,,.-. .,- . , ,, J .-.--, ,, . . f --- - 1 'i-..,,.i.- V. W, -.- 1.- ,, 'V .K . 1. ,,..,.,,1,. , , wafc. - fx: Q--'A in .ggi Q' -lg N liffzi 4 '- ,. we-if Y!Y-- -.A-fn! '. f x ' A X lie-.f - -'Ac 1 , ,if-5,5 71. -n .al .LW4 V' .5..,- . ..-. a:.....7--.,w "-.If v,..f , i.E,-if " 1-32" F" --1--fs, ,,,.,,..n-p rf.-...fav "il ' ",f':f,..- , V .,Q ,LA--i' .Lb 1 - ', , m,:. . 1 , ..'I-I"'3u:1f4- if . - .I Z' ' ml..--Q-, in '- .si , " I . ' - ,,.e"ft"f - A ,,, .1 ,-'gk -- .Q--inane' ,,' , 4 L-,." A1 -. ',",,,,.1: . ' .,...MA V. ,-.. . . Q, Ti',,.:f5x- 15- A 1, , M, AA, , .M , 1 ' ' . l . All I ,,. -,-,-.-.gs-we-1. , .1 s If v ,ffx . -xx 5 5 E 5 5 4 J 2 4 2 Si 5 H E 5 K 5 f 3 H 5 ix 3 N I M Q D E 1 1 1 w 1 E .f:Qi1'misias-fix... Faces of the University Of Detroit - .'.-1 1f".zf-- 'a"fl'-X- 11 -. . 15 3, 1 .YF 4?-5"'-1 g- 4 5 .'H155"f'-ff. -:Nag V W7-ik? .. ' -29?-' fkgf- 1,5 .rf 11:1 -' -- . . . -- - ----z,, - . 5'- ,X -A A .. U ' H 255. 'gg if!-,gf21'4 X Y .XA eg J: X- ,X .gm A-S X 5. ,-gt,-.1-as 3 C My is t ..-.Zig . -1 - . Q - 1 ..- is 1, -' - Af: . ?."1"'. .A 'ff 5? ,,,'1-Qiflf ' ' 'gf Q21 . N. -Q T 'uf 'YZ 'Q' , ff' .q3.-g'f'sf'hg-5?.i','1f'fTg'1 x.rX,5----Z, Q. -Q 1 , -- X. .- 5- .. .3'?'? X. -5. XXQ fx-'R-- ' .1 , -Xl'-,1f5j-gig-Q in Q. -11 5 . L iff' , f N3 .1 f-'. 21 M-fb. I It -4: mf- Q' .if:"'34'..-.-f- --2'-Efffk - 513 2-' f 'ff Fi ' -viva.. -- 4f95'5'f gf" -55. 5 .X'2f' g.L.Q-.54 Sfmt-,g. f-15: . X gg'-fQ"Lggi9?i.,:i'P-X'. -et-5,-1-!f'ig72:, N 'EX 75' ji ,hifi ,f':.qg,f - jgif-Q i ff- .14 - "41'k ff '-ZH- it :Q Y2l'w7'1'+'Q'-'fa "ff E'-.' us' if -+-:if 113 ' " r ' , ' - V -f ' - - eiyv- "-.,-sg., "' 12. ', . ggivwzzxj' ' 'KA' Siva.. 7 -ff 'fl-' 1-gif3:1'5-'QV ' X 'f- ' -X X Y 1 . . XX :J X'-X K '-X, -X-'. ., , A . - X- L A Xu, :X :kg Q li: 2, .XX .V X . 3211?-, XX--Gg,xf,:g,..,X'L, XFX XT:XX1ai?31-ZCMXX ,t ,LX-X, ag- dr X , X lf: XG: ., zgfwgqfizwwgsiisf XX: Teri Tp., 5':,.g,X-'Ji -XX' 'maui f.5,'Qf3gX:XH .-?5:A:,,, .XXX -AX? X '-134521 11,5 -3-5: 1, JS- .4-J' -il I 1: .1X.f',:fX.XA,:--. ,'XXJXXX myiz, XX -X:?,,.-XX Q XX ' I - X42 ,v XX'-.X, gtk., l-,FX :X 'ig H- ,L gi'-.. -X XX M gr . XXXXQE XX A 2-.3 . , -K.-gtisg :X bin . XX f :SX 5.-,-X X XS 7 XQX - XXsXlXXarX: A ,asf-?X.:X XX X . -X X X. XX if-A -.ing - gf-':-ig:-f':,251 - 2 'j' .1 Q .ws gg. 6 2 .X -:sf fi 1-'Q 9:5 xii-g'1X 1 X X- L .X XJ , X 1 --.. X-X X X - . ,l , -.,XX ,, -::':::43'QXXX .ll 4.X, :jf ,F V... 1255. . rf X X 1, -,ff r"'- -fn.. . -wa. -1--."W1Lf7+"i'Q-La' f -V '1-42.223 ni-1. in . -fx "fi 4-this, is HMPF . W ,.- '- in g -qef- ff1f,: it -figs .2-351: 5 J ' .--' -- .-K 4 ' J-Z.5'1'Q'--x g ,--.--e Q -- A - X '- Ig . - -P ' . ' -'X4-.-53' xl wX X -4, 4'A'5QQfi.-p At? - -- - -..-.L.":2XX.:, , -53,3 1 1' J , 'I 1 r ' J-L A ",- ' ,.- :yu .Y f-.- ,, nm . , . - - X,',X'g,-',-. X 'c' v .'. -1-,." ' I-' , -X w X ,jj -XX'uXX-1 -4-X' ii..+2:f'.,x' eau J chi, X"',,h3' ,X -:X- .-' glpj 1' , by ul -- 2 1361- -If., I :X X14 1. X4--gh' ,- if-X., Z L, 5' lu.: 5544-1: fl, .X J . , X,-XXX, 1 -L' X -vi., XX:.??' , A I 'gl 3- fi fra -4 . .. -rs - pf-:f' --- +5-'I 1-,t- '-1. .f -If ' .35 wg 2 'ia , .1Jf.- Vi . xy. D "-Xv .5 XXj.f"- Al.-fs -Xi-X'X . 3-'Y X T'-Xxx x 1:5 X ,Q ,X X ,x .- , -5:1 -aj X-, -XX ,.r.-1-.1 .m-gv.f?,..'f.5XXXiXq-, X ff- STE- g.- 1-.4-'fav 'L' ,,...f' ' F 1 , X . .3fE.l'gjX.,' 1 sl - . . -"4-1, '---. .1 M..-1 - :riff -- 'r.. - - - 1 5 , f .A 1 .- 5-9. U .fr ' ' '..."'J. -ig 4.9ff,,X'7i-i5.ij5.1X 1 : -:gg-.'f fart-vw-X. - X 1:?':"P I - S -2 2' 3. I,-' ' ' gf., "gg Q, ,Fly 4. --ff:fg."5'Q.1::-Y .-.-,, Yi if ,- .1 ' '-5,9 .Q -,Jn ' 1 Lg:-5,5 -. ,- ' F fy-If .IL-, ,gf XX,X1.A- ,J-:L1TvX,f.. .Ib ,I as 7 X,..:X:f -- . ,, -Xin-Y Xi 1,1 ,ggi li: vfqn 2 :fr-XLXQQ NXQNL Xf, f.X X Jgar JLXLXXX , 3. X.-XX Y . XX a X1 gf .mi 'XZ- 'i . R- ,- pf-' .,xz'5. F.'.'Ls"": ' '-qw' """ "E,-1..l fi, ' 555 ii? - '- .Vi E46 sw H- 1 - :--1 hi .Q . - ' 4- -. --1' Q. rw - -2, 'M '- -- 5 'S' XXXXs'. . -4 "Q".,-E ff 'X -o' I Z 'L Q-'fi-.5 iff- JQ-'J ff .' ex? "Q-2:32 1 5 ' .1 X . AJR. - cv, -Q-XX H-xl. ii.. A ?,L1.Q,w:'5'jX 3 Q. liflff Q 3.553-15:2 ., f iii! X -. X . . -AX Q7 'J 9, if, Xf . . X f, af,-Y fy gffiig X94 Xf?.,: AX ' ,th - '- if ff" i'? -5' 1' 9 'Q 2 553- 351376- 5 ' S ,, - 1 ' :g,g,' f 'X Q X ,.-' X B' I .v-44 ?-- 'v fv 15-. 4 at 1- r'-ws! 1- . ' , - .. '. ' pF ..-if 5f3ic-f.. 1 fa ,FSE 'Q' --a ,s 33 ,- 'Y-6.1 'S' -vgfgfgk Xi V , 2 ga f ,Xg Q . x tai. 4,56 -.-.XXESX 3 . -' J, A --M..-.. ' r - - ff , lf 1,6-inf '31, .,.7, 5.1. X -.4-fp"-.ja . X 5 Q L, -P ' ' ' I P' v "4 fi ' 3 T f 21 L AL. 9 X:..2.' X6jXbX.F?fX -rf,-QQ XG, lb, I E X ,F - ".' '-- ' 7 'rf f F35 'iff' wi" '? F ug" .. ,' XX", 9 - V A-'F 'flu . T- -2 4 ' A X ' b1.41.3k'- -Q 5-'il iii? 7"T'?"X : f . I .. .735-1:-'Q' 1-.g QE- 1' 3 .v 5 . " 'H ' if S':3'+,iz'-Q 1 -151 1 1 ' ' f v. -f -:' 1 fi-' . A 4 0- I-t ,g"g?"g'QQkQ , 'mfg 6 '15 -' -' X Y, 'i"T, 'LIi?iig-, , N311 4'-'E ' s Q ' ,b 1, as jf 3 2,1 ,Xi f. 4 :LH -' , X' I . 1, 'Q."X." I .4 'Z T if.: X 4.5 '. 35,2 X 1 4 'figgz ' J, ,E ti. va , '- 941 - Q ' . .. :'.4 max." 'Q 'Q : ' . Y gif w " ' ' P' --- 1' f 5 ff 15 'f' : E ' 'V ., f X X - 1 :, , L- ..,, I w I XJ X - . , - ' , X -. , 71", " 3. .M '- J fi 5.4 X ,X". ' vu! 1 " R 14 ,X ' 1- 1 if '- r - -f 'vs kt , X ' .- Q , 5 f ' F J - 1-E ,1".'.'. . ' ' A ,I . .. W- . , -- . ., 1 i -W :FL - 'J A-11 1-4 --'."di Us -..:- X - -f-'a:-.XX4- XX-7 XX. -. -4 2X-XQX.: 'gr "' .QQ X X .-..-"" , X X X X:.A 133g:H-"1 r ,rf-o ' ' ,..i'-v , ' -fniwww mm U .- - Y : if " 77" -5" ' I J .. -- -, -Ji-Q-it Q XX, XXXX,,.. XX . .MX X . B ., , ,, X , X W f f XJ,-'WA' X ' 'f .f - X -2-' -4 f". . 2 XA :Y ,.fl"' JX ., -1 X X X X XM X A nh.. . - 1 - --iff' -1" 'W ' Q 'P . . 'E Q H dv," ' ' ' - f' . - .. . . .- N, gr..-----.-K--we-f vm .. --.1-,Jie 1 - 5' ' .-- . I: 'AMP X X 'V' -X33 Q -X f'4i,-. XX V xii . XM, XXXXX - if ,X,.,, 1 XX XX. XJ- X.. -gif 2' " ' 4. f-X --'X 'X' .1 I"' A' ,f '?"W4 - 'Z ' U ' '13 .44 " " fx.':"3' 'gh' V' M . ' -T ' f' wtf: 1 331' Q +4 '5 'Q iw'w"' " '- A ' A XX ' .2 - - -X A -n .. ,,"'.' I. . XX - L., , .XMQ I ,V -' X ,f ' ' f- .-I X X YX.-- X ,XXX X , .,.. - ,.. ---- -- -- ixiig-H6 X - .,- X X K sr, X X X X 'S X A j' XXX: ,.-. - --pq: Q.. 1 X, , L X- 1 w - ,QQ X 1- X , Q F of . I , - - W XTX QA... x f . - . ff- - --4,-.M -f :Y-:S-Q . 2- - M ,..-...Q gf- X XX X ,, iwygii. niXXXf,..i.- 19.1 .rw X X- ,f--X: -x-,X A X i? ,X Q fan-1 X dx, , . , . X ,AJFX , , ' ' A "1f17'f ga ' " . - -5-9' '11 1 m ,. 'ff' N " ' 'N X .4 Xm.-MEL -'-af X'HA . ' F. X W, "ii, Y " KJ- Q' L, X 1 -. gl. Y, -vm 'ini' X " , .' in VN- 'Q' 1 Tgrewfv ' U Q' N V . . X w 11,15 :lun , X 2 - U . W uv MA ,iii-A -in--in 9 Q . , , ' ' ' J 1 X XX: .515 if M s, in ' ' 'L X X ,L-ar - Y ' ,,- fv f' -x, ' vr-.-A :en A A - - .. . . .-r . -- . . ., 'A -rf ' - '1 .A fi . -. .'.'i,-P'.-'-1 1 1" I .g:I., If . ,Q 4-1 'jIf',.j .. I, ,V II:IfI., II .1 5, ' ', , .. 715, 4. , I- II-I I, -I, . I. ,,,x1,:'2:Ia',f'r.1,. QI, A-1 5 I , e., It 1 , .I ?-,' '. I IJ . AI In .,,!...:., I ,Q , ...fr -az - II SI!-'gn-, I If., ' .H '-' - A - - ' as --M , ' -,.f .-. A '- M 1' - -- Eiilx'-5' iff."-'a"' f' ' -"."1 A " 3 - " "'F"'A . A .'-f----- vi C 22' - - '-f.-'13 5 l' W" ii - ia.-" P ' - '-'55 - ' if: 3i'3"i4W "fp F1 ' 'IIE' 4 .il 75' ,.-2 9-19'-inf' 1' Q. P'..I-QI' "I -, 'Sy L-i' j, A ' -Ai Ari. 9' -Aja -. -Qgfg., 1 III 3, Q . HX ' .2 Q". . I. af:-'-. VQIII in 1,1 f I A III I I .,I,I .-1. Z. II.,,34 M. ,g fig. ,-,I ?Q - ' :gi-rfb. 3 r ,sI-,I I. . II - - 3- gf, A ., A ' -. --1 Af 'Aff - - fx ' ,rv I -a"Z'.f+:s-9 -A ,iff 1 fm- - ATL. +wf.:.-f- - WF r-7' r We ff- -fl .. -.5-"' ,.fu'1"Qg2" ' - -','..' "Q F .- w -J, fa' -I -Q fb --fe Q H-'51 2 -.S 1' "-.-'Q C v-'?5.'iL-fu A .- .ju x 'G 'J' " 113.6334 .A-Y'-'-L fl HW" '54 -57' x"t1,"- FY 3 , ' 5.055 f -li.,-ta.-a, ' -, - - ,A .- . o. - 14 ' - ' -' ... -,' -' F1-,'A '-f.,e ,- - -:- , nzf ll. v" ' ".' ' I, ' nf 5' 'L' 11 , ' t, , v f 'L . ' 5 xih-5 -r- 5-.' - -xr: 'Uv 4-.K 'J , ff--.f-, A 1,?3.,3,qe.- .- - a.,.fI--I3 ff, 51:35, 3 -65' as X'.:""X --wg - A'-A2-'ET-r 4.-E' II E! ,- I II V :I -I I III: 5: -I -I in WI- Ig .I. II Q ,If II: I.: -II- I git P ,I.II,s Ish, - ,-.AI, I . 3,4 --7 SIQA- I .jog-. I-QI .- --V I AI , If-3 I ,LI -, vi -SI:-,-1 - -4 P!-x: 41551 I ,vw III'-II A I3 J. al 2 ,f. , s in 4 if 3 A f.r.f'zi-fr-?"',F .lm ,II 2" 1" ' HE--'.'35 ' ' ' -' ' if if - 1 s, ' ' ' -' 13" "1'Y li Q !. 21:11, ,Zz 1-fkfrcsfig'--I "QL A1 '.',.- ,.. -3 11,3 ,:I,,-Q:d.,,,g-5 , ,Ig . I '-'iyrj -sf-".1..s-? ,jg 5 . 1 . .0 J-' ' "'-- J- ', -4 - .,. , - ' - - . -- ., -7- J -.- ,vj.gy:'- ' - I ' 5 -3,-fg 4' ,Ji I 1 .7 1 '- , 1, , ' ! . ' - 3' .af r :-. 1-14" Ig If '.,'a.'u 4 'li-'CWV1 Q- -.1-ff-QI. ,- Y ... TA ' ' 1' v .- - , Q " -'-f,g,vg 'ff L .,,, if-.I -4-' I--Ig P., -, If - .-f- , I I- V . x -1 . 5 .Mfg ., .,,,m I,g,.n,i,Ip,I.,5,I5, .I,3l,,I,3II II .,? Ip? my f 5 5 I , -5, ,Lg r- 14 ,,:-:ff--1.?2:A-+f.1g:- iefnwilggx -A 1 -'-pp. -'.,,,- - - Q 5 -...p,L,::,-2. L mv ' ' '-S-'gi-V -K" .-,y".J-"7,'5S.i'- ' Qs, ff? , ,- ,. ' - "1--Q, fl? AF' 9.3, I fre. -fx.. -q---. A.. A f A - . I if ran. i f M. .,. ,rr-Y ye, -.- 5 -f' '- - . I . - 1 . , jg '-E 4. yr-':IIIIII.I:. A.-L,-.1721 5,-I. taxa, f 1 I - L I I I is ' I -,Q 'g?'.e1Iu If-f . ,ju Tbgqgy, I 5. ., I - ? I- - ,,, V I -5-5 - +I-s4"A-if-fl-:,.A-1-2-ff-r-gli' -.M - . 45'-'fi - ' -ff -' 1 , 4. I-L' I IIT 'Ii 'I,qI rb -If-1 .V 2 , I 'Iv I ,. -Q-gil: :ff-2 Af?-ggi- X . AQ ,111 - , . ph..- -11 -Q-.,.::sUf '1--L sf! f. -.-43 - 4 4 -35:5 '-V-,ff f?..f5b-3,-"f...g.- --+A Y W 9 Q. Q. .,-iv ., f Q -4 1 -,K-..' gif Q43 -1 ' ,w1. ,, ,Y Ar Q 2 Q Hx :,' - -Maj-4Lf1"'5,5..i1-1-Q59-gg1"1,,i?a2,g , ' ' H Z fgryfsiz " Q "ww-I' ff'!5"Q'J-I 'V' ' xl xvyfnk , .'x"':- 5'-Q H 1: 2 4 4- aff' , ,, " 'N ,--Jf-R4-.ff s4."f1'g-W5 2jj.,f'. 15' XA' 'Q ', 9453.55 I .1 f ' 4 . ,fi5-,f,g.Q'gf4'Qz-an--2,1-'-QSIIQQ-,QIX, , - 9 if S513-tgp -:sz , 515 Us H 'e 4 Q - 4 1 A 'CQ 9. -4 3.-riff.: '2ai"-11..-'-.-.a,'l':'v+ F Q JE If Y? - ."v.g4. fs- Cir- -, A--aw'-Q A9 xx ' -, ff .G ,gr ' -5 I Ex- 'li T , .X 'QL lx 7 H 3 V f - A' "A f" -.-1' A329 ,.',f-ff., 'I'-if--'-, :-- 2 . - f A: - . jg - 5-7?'f'f'- it- "II,S1fSA"'1 A912 'Qi -FQ- R A Q". 'C f ' - .III -1' ft - '- -45 I.-rx 4- Xe 1 - 5, L,,.,g, -A-., sl,-,LQES A , -xv" , ' 3: :IN ,.o- ,,f - Jn, -3- ' - 'fqjrf . '-f-Zap: --'f',,,f., .- .-'Mff,.-3-f Zas,fA- YQ 1 f - , .. ., !i+f- f Lfili'-1 ' Six- TI' M 53115 ' - if 1' 'T' "V -+.s1w -V x-f.,"+. ., -- :ta-ra gif G' 5 b 3 f .-Lx. 5:2 2- N A ,-g?f- 'A -ff - , v u tg.,-:1.3,IN 3 A ' .5 v' ' Ir , . 1 1 , v Q.-1.-'w-' I- ' I Ei? 1. we Q- .f A- . . .. ,A --. ' f- :fr.f25'-- -fl'-' 'Si ,w . -Q-F - F31 2-egg. - -V '- . ' 'Ji 1. ' . ' 1 -v . Af .1 ,I -.f -F ,, fig , JL. :If ' - .-':I,:ii A 'lg -S ' 1 Q-. I-mi , ,-5, f - T' v1:A- Els-gg-r' if f'- .' - . A A 2 .--.,, -.- -' , - fir - A ' iq,-,f ',T- . ' 'E X ' 5 ,L f M. v" 1 f x ,..-fi-:f - f gf '-2 -sv . , , .1 :. 4 w- W .---O' . Q. f- - -1: --'fr A if -r. f. 1 - wg H ff ,.I': - .. an--, . -- 1 .xf ,ty ,H-iii .- A , .5 :gI,.II-, I ,u 1 L. I - ,III " 'Y 7:- 0111?-Q 'fr' if-Ei' -' '35 A 'y .f - 35: 7' - 'Q F' 1 Q' -. ar, r ' -V 5535: ' W7 "fu ,rifi -1 A-A 4 1 ' E-f"' 3:5 :L vi: K F i 5 H - . I 5:11 I .- .I4!rII5Ii.I o -, - - .1 I Q57 I va II , , I I. xff.. I-' 51553 '15' I"-- I1 ' Y i'5:-'- X' A ,.-.5 -1. 'ff?" "' .J 1:'f'f " q , 4, 7 " A- if ,L 1 ' , .II . I . -5.- I, II- I ' - 5- . I :II I iv - Sgglriii g-fi? F-43275.-:?Q' - I ' Y x ' F.: 1 . lb-195 uv ' l .1521 Rf , vw I 5, -I . XI V 4 .3 , . ,i ' , ' bl' . ' . ' " ,fi :if Y A ' . I A A .4 I, I. N I .I I II - K Q U I II W .2 1 II s ' ' . M1-4,:,..-1 ,I -. I li, 4 " ff 'TW' 1 . - wp - K . I , Y 1 lv .-:zu A ' - ,' ' I' ,lj 17 "-4:":i::: V 'ir -f 'Y-"ff"': I I, , Q I 1 ,, .,,-".1,.,' '79-J" "af nd - i-:F-271.-A--r.:.i-Q' ff' "-'zgu -vw. .--:LS ' A ' ' Y - U '- tn. ,-4 -'N Y Y 4 ' -,-.. -'P-r'-"'-':"+1j. - ' ,w -.0-, -1 -,u 3 Q I . , rg.-t-Q15"'r IX Q-,N f- -1- .i , 12-II NW , B - , .,., , . g . ,X-.7 , '- 'wiixq - --kim 4,1-' A "'i5"" W"?."' ' --' - -f -- V- N' A .MW ' I , K," K -- - II - "Ak V - 'A II II ' ., I MII I,:I'II ' ' I j' -V - --nfs--.',, V ,I NT.--fx, -1 .-- .Y --- IIHEEL, -ni-gf A . ' - - 1-f"-.rar , , pf-rf I -4' ...., - '13-"'.,.. gr .-,Ng . ,N if 1 .. - 'f......,,.......,w.-,---:---4-, ,ggfAI,,Sv.-T-A-QA-12:-11--f9:,.f'S A - N.?.'?' ' 1'-f 9532- -""p.-4.-rw-1'-N ' ' 7 ' ,.. ------W f5"4""'g""7,......-.i:.::1'-S.lg----,-"'3Q55'353:7541lhi':--"-'-'5 -."i'F-f,g.-- Tfig-:.,.L4 ,w51:J-1525355 1-if +C" P' . - 1 ,. . , X H E':1"l L FW - gpm 1, gf--v gw.-. . , .r . V -11"-' gf :.Is4isp+sn-"rf -'Fi i f 1-A---ff-1'-+-ff' ' A. ' "ff", . ..... ..-......,....:-1-----'----.1 --- - ' A - , .ar-E ""- ,,-'-G,?-- . -ef-':" "L -' --.Q " '- ' - ...' - yg ... , gf- -' A 1 ' '.Q,1 ' F- 7 K-"""T'f'ff'2L-,2,, Q13-M,-J ,g.,gV..ig"fg.I1.. .I fx, .gif ' 5 'Q' I ', f'-'- 'W , X - - A L- , - f'fu!.',:,i'G'f,'-'fu W . , '?""'? ' 1. --- Q . I 4:7 :-.-1-' ' A -+" ,f '-1-J lv N- 9"" "--f-3.1-f-. F?" - ' ' .- , f- . X 'Q Y --Q ...I Q. Q 4,22,,,,g:55I1II,TIA,:I5..I,..IIIIXII.+.,.-:, . I III II c, - II ina! gf -4 I ,,.,.NII, I I V -I ,tw I I-wg: IX .,I ..I,.5.I1-5:-I-,141-,-----L.. 3 , Q --1- --I -, , L., I -A I -..- Q-II-: w II, , , - - -..- A '- - 1 A12 4 ffg'W':""1-"' ----"' - r f" ' . ' - A - '- ,IAIII:f..,.A,.,,..-- .III I., I, II , I I I , , .I I - , - , , N x . , . rw - ,L, '-- A Qlfl ff" 1 -Y 4-1 "... , y 'A N ' V , f . f - ' - ' l ' , - Q-. V rr . , ' V , - ,,--V pziszgiq 1'jT'2j"' A L .1-LQj:,?1'?fs-.3s:3:5,,'-9, . , A- II ' "f,:",:5.- -III I :QW .5 ' :III . I , II II II. -sIQ...I,. N, A IIIILIIIIIIIIIILIIIIQI. - I I -s ,, X12 . 0 3: K-1: . 'N ' L, A A ' ', , V ' - ' '-1, A -ef, 0 ' " ..- 1" A ," " -' - A T-, ' 0 ' , . . "l.""-lf -1 ' ' ,-if - . . A'-1: -' f -.' ..-ff. . -. A ,-+- --A f r AAt'A'5 A .- - , 1 A --- A -- , A A A .A -rv-:2f'Fii-an-wQ,:': ,, A .,. . ,: .- - ' --' - . fn ,. - - '1 515, A - . -6, . . N' " - :ITA 3 - , :kr .-Q. '1' , J ' -"'3'f'5"' -- A fiigQ-i.z-- 1- Q If-a:14- - . - b . K- - rr-'vs-.fm --A -1 il D" 'Qi P ,J -, 'J'-,-.g"'s .-3, -1 ,- ., 4, Hg, IP., ' "l' ' -5- - -1. 19-, - .." 5 fr' " 5 ' "Q Q "-WT' "1 " nv . x fu- 4 -- . .X ,. -.J 559'- ' 1:-J v , , .'!' - ..' l V wh- A 7 Ee? ' . .2 .- N 50? C5- -A r .Y ,Lge C . 2653 1. -' ad-JS, -xl . - 1 .YR 5 A-1. f ,T . . ., if , ' In 5.-1 -V. TQ. f L, " '1' , - Q ' ., ' -5: A- 1. 1,11 -A '-'gvhi'-,I - ,' -" ., . l U 3, 1 . :FJ gr , ' '1 "K -r 'gr - -Neitg, ui l,.' --0'z' ' S o,Kt., .,.A'wA.- 2.5 Q' 'tax ., - .., . ,I R H I 4 . .+-'-9 'N I 3' ff 1 .. 1. - it .2-.Jil x. :NJ-xg -r ,- .""' A - 1 - " U .' '.+ .P . ' gg, Q 35.9-1 I -N ,, .gr lf: . .' -M.: - -5: 41,.,,' A' .f-.- . ' .. ...xl k . : A . ,...'..4-iw' t u 2 . 1 N v ' p' b", "I 'I-l4tr.,,,,v-',:.x..,?..:-1 ,hm '.' .' e I 1 I .xo ' ' 'Q' , 3 gr, Y-gglljg ','A9!"1-.4'4.,: '- "- -nl JFK '-K. :T yi vw., gg 'L -w , N. Q, -161 " '41,-V141 , , H5436 v l 1--' "1 M an-1.---za GW --G' . ff- -. . ,ft -552,1 " , 3-:ftiffgf --jing". Emil. liftgg -,N - ' - .. Q' - -.. . . V, - '- -f uf ' H :Xi if-his. ,S-5. 659.12 'i-wifi-4-5.1 5 xi 'iii ' .-.alavfw N? - rg-fb Y. t '- 1 -. Wg! 1 g..,, : -' fa, -,-:aa 'wx ,M 2:34 'f-V .. rf f,,i,-ffl . 'wg 5, 1 via "..'4-349 ,,4 fi' ' -43'-K ?e4.pv . '- .. . ""' s K EQ, '-ii '3 ?'i'- "1 ' Ml- 1. -1'5- --ame. lf .tv--'fw .wif 1 ,gg --4 iq sr..-, f -.Af--. .FM-' up nf- L.-1:-'1 ,wiv 3, ul' 1 --'tw' ns-- .htw - .h .,..,'5 ug. 1 l .V -,-'A , .f -NR, , .M S-4. ..,.,- V rf-.--. - -'W 21 1' YCQY s4.f-1-"O N. '. vgynjj, 'J' --. .wg-1 'H - .Y Ji 'ni "Q gy., 45, . ,':,:.'5' -, .ni-W lr,.- Q, 'EQ - 1.,-:P -!If-:E.'-ch - 3 "' 1,2-1 . -. ' 1- I ... . M 1 I-'bv -. 1.-L,..,Q.... gg is in f. N .E -14 e we 1: . ---, .au ,,,. e-25? 1, , ,, . - L -'- : - .X .- . -.ge Ls.. ,M '- ' f -fb J '11 ffm -' S TV an ' ,-, is --if -3-QQ'-' 4' rv-A -.9 if "PQ-'ff , 352.-' .- '- A I . J. , .Aix 3 .1 , ws- -. , -. H, 1 A fa- K.. qsx- '.:"?x'A ATE-?"1IE1'J':-gf! ' bf! n- ia in 1 . v ,. - , 5, , . ,. . sfiggm- -f .38 "14,-'4Pt3'- -5---'-g . . .-rg --4 5?-"'4- .- .," kr, ,, -5- lug- ..l.. 1v'2fg:-2 '.,, . . Muffy- zagfffl ?' 'f 1151 5 3-213-4--1' E' NGS' -V. -Tm..-.5 - ' .,2,'-fl. 1 rf: L, ' '. ' 'V'-f-"L5."" -i-YK: 'l"- I' Z ' .. -f -1 -- if -1 355 ,iii ,. ,, - ..-1 f 'fi-vi " N ' if, 1-iz' Rs" ' ' '- -.r'fws"' if " I-f ' ' '5 "' .L .5'.'.- ' if-H X 'M . ' ff- I T544 E54 - g.'-Egan: .A f-all -- - . -1--1 ,,, , .V . 1, -W1 .4 I 'Y L " . '19 ---5 - 1 -' 2? , ii -ru , ,, -' -Y. lc- 9 1 1 . div' lr., - f,'v.,5f' 'A . 1 4 " -L. F-if . - 2 .qv . .ml .gli .re Q., ,A ilx,,J ,. 'I' . ' ...- , 4- . 4 .- A ,-Apffrx ,-,--V qi ff .. if my ff' , 1' .,W"f 05"-"gB.f"J. ' -1 .' . ..,. x' , ,...',aB.'5.b'f 1 f F. . ,Sak ' 1 V if 7 I, -4.94 r ,, 1. f-, gf' f . Q. . 4- gg, ' ' J-firffaf. - , , - 1'1" .JF " 'cY"'9v.3-, .dna , .1 , .f . - ...aan 1 W I , .,, nh ' -"'.1fTL'x...' 'L' :ar -- -'lr L, ,1.-- ---" if ",,,,, .,.-.G--M -nu, - X-."fz'?'f "-5, -J, --wif? tg. - L -46 -5, -y 3- . ls-. - e -'Z-' :sz .-Q' ' -!Q,:5'I6" 1? Ep 1 fffa-.' x - PA' 1 1' ffff' f-iff' 5511. iii? .12 af 5? E- ' ffi ,IJ Y 1 Q " 13,2 'l'34'f11N: ' : w --Qi .9 --,5 ing" 'ri-,:i Ta. I . 4 ' A . , al f l if '.1-. E f'fQ?fkQ:5. 5 .em '-jg, ..-.Jt 1 ?5,gj'l.- 3 il lv 5 2 "' -N xv, : i , Q febbfti h Q rv' V u- - "I v . A: g ,V - '.. V, AL' ws ',, I J. -I if 4 ' - . .. V. .15 - p X 8 .Q ' 9' W Q A., . 'er vga ' . ' , . Q ' H- . , ' .xi-I L iii v ' 9-is N - av- 5 - - - - :.,q- ' . ' In ' A f i fi., ' 0 fi' I ' A in , 1 . ., . l . . 1+ T W 1 . . 5 '-. - 1, , ,A ' , , I f f lvl V 'A ' I ' , -f 1 O ff 44- f ' , ,I , jug. , H V.: Q I Y! I 'Z 1. 5-5,5 ,ig V ,-W ' ' 'Tia 0325, ' q I, . Q In . f mi ' Q 15,--ft V I A '-. F7 - f - x' .. .A-41. f ,' .' rg 1. v.lf vf.-,-' -3, ' J J, -w ' "5 if-Y' - . . , - ' ' 't-" - FAQLQ?-F .' 3 -- ' 'n cg" 1411 , I - ' 'ff' 4- 'aft -'Z' -' - ' ., .fl ' "H ". Navi, 'AW-.,-..-5 ,F 4, - ".-Piffq -. . -f' 3 L fx' ai. . . I E. -. A -h?.?.4.'i:e -Y--Rylphr A aft, f, .91 d pf-l qg .. 13 ,-.M 'H ". " Q: 'V 51' -. ' '- 3"4f1- 3- .. . W Y, lr ' 0 "T 9 x ' :N .- .' If -ll ' QQH --"1- A' 'Maxx A -7.v. 3' 4 ' Us I YV W '-lsfjgy 2 J 'a5.f.,12'?1'-11:-" gr 'x -,,,"i'5:"E'f '- 'fr' "" ,Q, 4.3 ,gb ,IQ I I 1 , L ' lr- gang -I--.2 111' v gi-af, 'E 'A '15 , ur, . 'Q . 2, ig, 't' ' - - , X -,ap-'L-,' fa- -1 K 2' ----.,:d,mpfw.,. - f SWF'-fsfiy --H V i 'f I rf' - gdb' ..-gf-, .3-'Ai'-r 5,51 '- ' Q52 ' L,f.v,'q.-X 2' :-,7s'.-'Ur--xiii., 5 f : ' 1,5 1- '.f,'.- Q' uf. gs f ' 4' .:.19-lgff-1i'f1flI.,'1"'5f' , ,H .uh-7f2"4. 'R ' '-1 w "3L-L,-- tri- ' ..- . ., 14 -'g 'UQ FQ - 4- 4- ' I 2' T -' -41-if-4' f 22 ' Z""f5f.e-tm if sg fi-, 1' '55 'Af f w. 'J .- 2 f- ' 'f fffiff- - 113.2-Q' i-W7 -af5?'.f-w1,,-,.- - 5' if wi--1--Ffa" . . .. ' ' 'mt q-.- va ' A .H 5:31233-72gEe f ' . ata AG- !.':""'4 ff: - fall- 1'-A97 "' 1 J rl 5' -ff H- lg-'I ' -'F .--'igjffn-. ' TN- 'L '-15-3, lv A ' -as ' - - l-'ff - -4 -'sm - -f 1 f A "' ' G --M 3 ' is 4- - 1'-'w-f-.-wf:a:- Q .- --T-221' i fu , - I: Eff. ' .-pgy.!Ip:fwf,-.?5,- - . . 5' , "za -1, -11541 ,. 1' - ,Qgixgj 5541.16 ..!'5'1xf2-s'.ffa.'HZ-:'f- QU A ' Sr-,A -gg: .,-.11-,A-.41 rqftt, Q-gwcr,-rw-,'!',KS, t ,, 1: ya-gJ?:'Q , 1 F. 1, . ,.. ,-WH, ..,.,.'.',ix gist. '51.- A -X35-4 3-,L 3 fi- f ,- .- sw- 2. A' -- ff ' . - wi--S74-if ff-f. a 1. - - -" .if-7 .fu 'dir ' 7 ' ,494 ' ka'-. ., 1 as M ., " Lynx 5 'H'-.-:f -1 ,"'.-"L-'J"1-24,1 '- "': 3, - - 'Q 1. ffl 572, r--, Pin. 'Eff '7 H3 1,5 5 5 ,r s1'g:"'-' -'1-33-aaa! neg'-'Ea--A-5,'-E-,,.',1' -, 1 . f'- -,Q 'wg' , 'rk. . - .. K -r . ,V . W-", Q -' a K- ,A '- - f' f- "'.T"fn, ' . 'r , :I ff,--... .5 I-1 -,gp x, , L-efizkffitiyvffo-' 1- 'Tk , ' L- , 1-. s .'?"1- " 1' ir' .103 'iw-59' F.:-f2!1?ffr-k, -"?Zpif' 11.-,r ' ef ' -5 if-3-a ' --' 1f.y,41.-- .-cya, ix. A ' ? . ,m . . . N -- gi 359. -3, -f,-C' J' a9a'wE59?:Qf 'P' - " '95 f", gf f -' -Ti ' V QT", :E " -1 "" f if J - -4- '- ffvilf' -. ' - " 5 W5 ..-75-3215: - - ' " -". "mi "J" "2 - is 4 ---l-gf?" - 1, 43- lg - .TH -' " fSz:i:uQ--5,g-s-.- 1-5 Txgge-.f. -,WN 4. ,. -. - . ,. n-,-' ,U 15' , - ' ,.,-1 l fy. -. 3' 3.-9--It-.., -- . 41 . - 1 .. V4 fu . - f - , - -. -- ' .r f .-Q,-Eg.-4 ' -1--4 1 Aff .- -. - , var 1 F '-A f . Q'-sv . g 1' iv Q- -, ,- :, :Kira-N.,-.-.5 ,' .. A'-lg, 'w . '!-if 4, W . 'g,:.,, 4.-9. - A- 'Y k ,.:.. ,. iff" - I AEE'-If .,,., 1 ygs 3, ',2n,ff'.A ,-V., ,Q'f.1',5g-4-K Q , I 'r , 6 , fp H- '74s 1 ., ,wsffy-Ty-1. ,..:,. al: 1 M 'A tw .- '-: - f-sl"--.3.,-J-J-J-4-' x5 ' 215- Q F if , ' 1,-er' -vu , - l 1--f is f Q.-I4 Q- "f?3fff 92 if H -im!-, - if- H Qi., Jw.,-',li ' -' 4 tin? I-fin A-A fi.. F . vu R.: gli ri ggi? I ',?Z:,fi':,v: .:.:.:.xf:,.. ,-5 , ,, JH -.Zta-it ,-:tk-57 jigvw V. V ,JFW5 ."- ' . -' "..1 '.'-"' - -lx'-v-I-f4i5'4'?x 'i - 1,'.!.i.Si, '2':l'21.'3ffiZf'i: -.C-It J - -1+ v-if '-4-3?-'Lv ' 551-IX: ' '-3914 :i'?'.g349':, ' 'if'- fs 43' X - 3' 'H - - -r' 2 z ' ' 'N 'fi' AE "1-' Wa' Q-, 'F ,- ' si 52- --Q F Z"""'f' c -Zi?-.if '-H 7- 1,3 ..,-. 5 -QL V, ' 3 ,gl wx- ,ww Hg' , ' 1 5 - v rn -:sig-y Q .,,, 355 I XP-'F .. qw, - - - , ,. H? 3-'75 . -- v . . 1 3 VT'-9 7?"I5p"'.1?4'1'-Brix'-'-' 'f - f '-Q 1 'if-L -fs x- a'1-- '-4. +P. .4- wi 'A 1 7- -1- f -, 11 -:..J-xx 1----'-Q' .r -'.-,f,-1 ' -, ' -- 1 -: tw -Wy Ls .. if f r. .1 fr . ' f - V9 fo- -. H' -9-' an-.f , -J if - -. . - -: '- '11--4 ff- . 31141 Ji ' H - ff- r 2,-1 y31,1:5'a3'-,E'51f5f,t?2:-'af-.3-1 f T 1 -' ff! ' 'ff' 1 f-.sw- '- .- 4 . - '-via, -vi 2 if f .i:3!zLiL.,L .Eff-, ,.4:.br::'P V 1:4 C x Avnqf -353 15, 1 , is-. '. MQQ.. ae"-Q ,fy 41' f -. " -' " ," 1 L -'-. -1-.3715 - 5-Q,i,.HuA,-. ,.. ff iff . Q X ,. i R . 41 ' , . . , 5- -,gf ,A ,.-,gf Q. Q f ,. afi-1zJ7f.,?f'w'f'. 1.-Q " - a.,- - - .nv - , i f . if J- 51'-A . Mig. . .?: 42- -1- C' iw?-Ek w -' - - A Eff-1--. - gg -- ,iff 414:62 hu " I" ' , L gn 11' ' 5-""'i 'hiladtiag'-21537.13 gE..f:Tj ' ii-ff" ' 1- 1,5-: 'V Ji - , E- 1 '.,, .- -a:q,i4i33.,,i"gF, . in ..c,i:.-C, . ,f - --... -735.1 1 A, E.. f ' 5 I ig? ,yfvykfnw I pa, 52? . . 3:-:Evil-.D . 1.,,.,,, 5,5 'WJ . - ,e. . Y, ,ewlx -Q -, . ,. -S ,. 1' ,I 42 .. . 1, ,- 1,. ,-. '12 . , f ' R, H- - ff?-vii:-11- if 4' .2332-iffsffw 'if ' ES? :gil , 3: .fx 5 I '4f5'3I'u-:U " 2 1 u3x,g,'v?f... .fuif . 592-'fr 5-2' - ?Q"4..'2T1'f11' "'-21-' 'ff : !J+'.'1-'ffffr . E. x , 4 L-:f ?' ..- ' 'WQTSW 'Qi?Er'4'?E' -1-'12 izfP45J'f 5 1 , 4 n. H, ,.k,4,,?, U. n,. 1-,'a., . K Pg, Lf, F 10. ' 'i -.,- --'--zlif wifi ' - ' . 7+"S'i'.-'S sv:- ' . , 3 ls' . 1'-" 1- :-f - 11 9 '95 ? gf' " 1 - -,--- -V f f ' -. .uf 4 -vi 1 J-Mr. .gi -. ,x:. wif 'Q I fvxighl 4 ff, V . v Q,j,QgJ:3,:maq.A fa: - . '-ftfi 'cf 'f "ff- Y 1 1 - ' 'J-l5?' - is:-f. ? f ' A if f 11 9' -if vw-. 3 5' V V - 1 5 lk' 1- J' '. L f-517. . , ,Li mi?-'?-11: X -ft -f L 3, --a Eg,-1357, W. IT, ,ag-5 Q nlr J 1 f twg' W. 1534 asia Q-ff'-T? . ., ' ' 'u L L: . 5 J, 1 ff x-'-2-- .. -.i--ff-1-Wad .- ' . , -I -' ' " .3 -... . 1 f-"vi: ,um F, ,-R-gggwil, .55-,L-' ,gg g g. .-.?3??.,.4,:E1w 'lf - " - j.n:,f A - . ilu- ,K , Q. v. :JH -V'-fax... U , c.. -, L I 1. - I v - iw. - ---- ,xl ?q:gr:??5: .,, +-'fir M 5-'-'V' " 'E """."i"9! . mi- if .-1. - J " -, ' ll r 'l Q As W si Z 4 .4-'31-., -M .'.', Q ' lf' ' Ji? ww, H-Q ' 11.-V , 1-:Q 1 if :,a '--sf 71 Q -sf 7, L 'SLN "4- A j . M + af. ., ml . W ,f-"fl: 1 13, 5 5 PP' f 'Sh 'H "'V::Q 3, , , ' f. fe mm S, f-,2:'T'.f:..gQ,'vgjiQ2, '1+--- , ' " -1 -Q-.- K APN -'tug-,am .QF if , A - 7.1 ff' ---1 ., - , --.--3 Human Faces Show Q . an The studioas face of the U-D is mirrored in these students. Various expressions exemplify integral parts Anxfolfs fm-exeffsffon Of fffe tempo- ofthe U-D students i education l The sprawling mass of concrete, glass, and mortar that have drawn together to make up the facade of the University of Detroit would have no purpose or meaning without its human face of students and faculty. These personages are the life- blood that pulsates through the various arteries of the University's structure and vitalizes it as an educational institution. This human aspect that is the vital segment of the University is not wholly academic, nor does it accentuate the non-academic activities, but rather it is a combination of these two elements expressed in the faces of students and faculty. Human faces of the University of Detroit act as a mirror that reflects the many facets of life as a member of its academic society. The expressions of contemplation, joy, anxiety, sociability, meditation, and attention exemplify the emotion, the responsiveness, the spirit of the human faces as participants in the five integral parts of their education: spiritual, moral, intellectual, social, and physical. The faces of Titan football players Tom Mar- shall and Dennis Shaw exemplify the competi- tive spirit and determination of the student body. This expression is especially common among the organizations. The face of a student in prayer - Mary Brad 7 Stephenson visits the Chapel between classes. E if ..1,., Q L ,., p 1 1 A 'A A Q X F it 6 - -G. l i 1 W - . 9 1 1 ' f it i 5 1 Ixus igglliit 'apiamll J 6 gg 3' 0 -1-'S-ggi'-5 4.-pe-t'i.t'-' ,H f Q- 1 N411 V 1 ' Y e -.....,,,.., Qty 5 S Q ea -H eq' V fin .. 1-pe.. V er 1' fs? 1: 1:3 , 8 Students leaving the Union pass a campus memorial, the Fisher Fountain, on their way to classes. 1961-1962 School Year 0 The story of the C apture ol 111 Faces 85th rw of Catholic Jesuit University is told through the faces of its campus and the human faces of its students and faculty. The face of the campus is the ever-present factor standing almost monument-like in tribute to its human face-the faculty, the alumni, and the students. It is when these two elements are combined that the history is recorded in a single expression from March 16, 1961 to March 15, 1962. The faces of the University of Detroit are as many and as varied as the individuals, places, and events on its campus. Some of these are old familiar faces that are re-emphasized, and others are new faces that are introduced in the TOWER for 1962. Well known are the Spanish Mission styled buildings, the annual social events, and some of the faculty members who have become institutions on campus. The new faces in need of introduction are the addition to Lansing-Reilly Hall, the history-making Convocation, the fund-raising "Partners in Progress" drive, and the newly installed IBM registration system. Each aspect is an integral part and each part is a face of the University. Spring days offer excellent opporlunities to combine relaxation and education 1962 Tower ontents Scene 10 Religion 34- Quest 56 Lively Arts 76 Science 94 Engineering 112 Mass Communications 136 Grad School 156 Commerce and Finance 162 Classes After Dark 172 Professions A 184, After Hours 194 Athletics 228 Government 256 Achievement 274 Alumni 316 Advertising 322 Senior Directory 336 t Index 346 Staff: Donald Danko, editorg William Lubaway, managingeditorg Ronald Weisburg, art ediorg Robert Koszewski, copy editorg Patricia Nolan, organ- izations editorg Dennis LaBelle, photo editor, Ronald Thayer and George Kulha, sports editorsg associate editors: the Rev. Joseph Hemelings, layoutg Ed Szabo, layoutg Margaret Shannon, layoutg Elizabeth Frost, copyg James Spratke, copyg Joseph Ziembo, photographyg Judith Shannon, secretaryg the Rev. James Magmer, S.J., moderatorg senior and organization photo- graphy, Don Webber and George Ferlo, Collingwood Photographic Studio. 9 glsuffv In Q V Ii - i P 1 Q' ' 7 :i'.5i"'t 'U-'viii I F I uwlvnnsrrv l , 1 or nxatnou '1 .t:.-" X - T . - .1 .. - - p- -uv- ounds, Activit They create the largest university Many faces comprise a scene. The University of Detroit is the scene . . . its students, faculty, and traditions the face. Its students . . . 10,957 college-minded men and women attending daily classes in one or more of the University's nine college, adding color, emotion and achievement to the otherwise cold and lifeless college scene. Its faculty . . . 747 members dedicated to a university . . . a University ranked as the largest Catholic university in the world. Its traditions . . . Homecoming, Spring Carnival, Greek Week, Sadie Shuffle, Military Ball, Senior Week, Tuition Hike Week, combining the initiative and energy of the students with the materials and resources indigenous to a college campus . . . making the events a real part of the 1961-1962 school year. This is the scene of the school year. These are its faces. The faces of students combine with the solid faces of the campus buildings to give the scene of the 1961-1962 year. TOW E R '62 , D V 'Rh-V:.:,:?VV5 E . ,.V.g5-A V V Jil., V,..i'fViV,Tff-gj:Q..V3Q'2 'vw' ,n.,-- uf. Lf! 7 VX E ,V vii '- f' K. Q. 5 1 3 I V V .Vsfff 1- li . 1 ,-,VV-jfV"'F"V . 1 V V ' 1 V' . ,, , . - 5 r V -T' ' -P V " x -H - ' . ,-i"gg. -2 V ' 4 -- - tsVi7+LQ- " m nf- -,QV A 1, ff ' 1 '- , ' 4 2 V44 . Q V s ,Q it VV VX V -V ,H GI V V -5151:-, V Q. Q.-f ' V V V V V ' '- V' - -- f-' ' 5 ' V-V r .fr "' xl:-4' .. -- - - ff A n -+V.,,. - , V, ,7 ,, - .LV V- . ., - .. Q 1. ' 44 , . -.1-fr Pi . V - . , .. V 1 V. -3 , V . -1 ,- . I , I V - .,,VV , VV Q .. V- -Vt. , 'V V 1 4, V 1, ,Vp X . .IV A VVLFVI. ,v V15 V40 VVVV :M V V.a V 5 . 141 I, V :H - Vg". V x .A V ' . ig" " '- .CULT ' T ' ,. "'. -" ,' , ' ' wx" ,nf A '4 f" I 3 -. ' 'nl ' V N' '-1 -Lg ' ,V 1 f Q 'V i , V ' . - ,.V ' j,'-i ' -. ' W V in - . - 1, -. ,' "-, 'V ' -V 14.41 . V.-, -.VV 5- 'V ' V- f f- 1 ' -V ' 'x " 31'. 2 ' ' ,"i5""'- 'V Au -. ,"' ' ,V , "-7 6 V ""X - 3 Vfs V '- "N '. '75 ' 1' ' ' V. ' . . . A, , :- V 1 . VV :V , V, H - L ,L ,QW I- - J., W, V r 1 V- , VV' - V 'Q . . :Ve if : .VV . ig-V. f- " V A tmp . 1 Vg., V -EV ' ., , - V - W, AL 'J ., If V. A 1- ' V, . .5 V , ' 1' A , V 0 . -Y ' , H H 'A V ' " V, V ,VSVLVS .V V - 'gf-Vs--V , .- - - ff V ---rw - V . .f:VVV,g.,. - V ,. M. .V rj '+V iii-' e ' 'rvqw V 1, -1- V V. -V " 44- i- . -VVV .. - 'X Vf A' Lu - ij. '. , ' .f X, nf' 1' ,.' ' xg 5 R3 ' " L' V' -V N 4 . -V, V' ' 'JK ', ' ' .V' V 'M W 9-' f 'Z ,V F 1' td V V Vi " :' , ifl' 'qv' "' .L :- V .l .g.V. Y , .V luqgqx IV. V l . s.V in .V V- V . V V I VV: V N V. 5 V, - , if IJ I V J, V -' -' r"' r."nf -' 4, V Tbipiiu V ' , D 'mf-si. Mg I -5- zu ""- - Q ,- g .va . V . "' "' 1" H' .rv 3 "' ' ,g fr- 5,31 -"A " V -. " .V S VA ., .Vwv -1- .V I VV V -L . - M1 Q . ,,:VV,V.4V - 5.1: V . N hd.. pl V' 1 J' fl. ' 'TA -'25 "" V F, 'Q 4 QV ' ' D A V' ..-- 97' " V V V :K V' ' " Q ' 1 """' ' -V - A K ' " : L. - ' 1' ... 2- s V L'-'gf'Vf9-"2 f" ' "' V- " "" 35.-+,L , ' I I wil "L - ' 'ls-' A L 1' "KN - 9' "' ' ' - - V ' V 395- - 9 ' ' 1- ' ' - iii ' - ' h - ' '-' -'T Q' ' li ' '--V--N ' H! EVV f 3' '- . 1-V V J 1- ' 1 V' 5-'ji V , -. A At... A , '.-. v' V .VV I 53:5 -4" V ' - ' Z V ., 21: NJ- f I . V.V K ,Mm - ' fr: ws... . Y ,V f ' w 5 4, V ' V. .Vw VV. V b . , ' A1 . ,L ' 5 ' V V F , J 3 5 , V - Y .-E , M .. ,f "T ". ' - , 4, V-V' 1" ' A 5 ' - V V V V V V .gifs - ' ' V . ,' -. Hu j he A V' P5 .Sf 'Q -'A A -QV , V -I "' . . - . ,V 1 " 'J 3- ann, W -'-- -3 ,J XV VV S V, V : af!! YV' 1 E df, QV: VF- .V ,VV ,V 1..g.Via,fV ,V P 's LE"- N 1 vE'Xf5'v 4 ' atv I 1 ,VV . . - ,, " I . .. ' V V R 'x g 45' V V A ,J -V ... ' V ' 5' "VW 4L.E.7ff:.fgL ff--. A' - " . 1 V ' - Vfifix-f?'5::ae'ief52.ff. ,V V f ., .- 2 V V '-. - an-VVV.--V ' .FAT Q -- ' .V . ' ' .g:Z.V53Q'ctV.f:L' gl-f",V.f:' if 5 ' -' V . F V 1 , , VV - ,Hz VV VV TJ VV fl xx V N ix , .J Vx V V . .V g.. 7 V w,?..-- V. f V I V, I lx V : . - '- -7- 2' -V NS . - - Lf" 1 ' ' sf -V ' -Vw'-. I V NV 771' ." ' .- ,V MHIV.,-1 . V46-VM - V -5, .423 "--f V - - -.- Zfi '.K"'j5ga5 1j7ftV," 3.1 1' wp.. .V 111' "' .115-P 'SU' V-'fa' ,,.,-,-V--f'f'T'f" 'Aera' - " Qf5'3'i-V:4'a5?'f' JJ .ui V 5i1'?55ff'l5":'ff'4 . Vi 7 V J V 1 V F. ,, ,I V-.4 .uw VVVVVVV: VW AV,:f:' -V ..Q,,,,..x,.g-V-gf,,.'- VV VV VV. V '33g,.,.33-7gi'r.V,V,4gAxV V ,AV jf jj . .V V V an - ' VV . .. was-1 .1-1 - .. Ji'-1J:'-Arr-T'-,,V::4Q-,.,,g-.,,.!g..f-' " ' A' N '.:V. ' - ' ' ' -'V-.."' ""1ds- - s . .V . . Q' - 1' Q ,,, '-3'5f" "N --an V, . ff' -,J V - - . .. , -VJ. . - VV... .12 -V V ,, ,. . , V --Ju. ... , .', .f" -iff' ,, 'T' ' ,kr - Mi- 1 " V x., V ' Q , 'f,,,'," " 9' ' -Q. V , F- ' ,QQ AV ' 4. - 1 1.-i . V L' f .-L.VV-Vi...""-Q3-gk. 5? - ' , , V - nf' .V . -' . " -f -g.5j'aVV,Vi V - 5,59 .. Q'-'5 1, ' f 2-, ' , -' ' yy- V , - -- -ff , 3'-'gc Q I, A ,f.1-V, ' ., ' , gn, f.-g. , - ,V-EL . ' ' -' .- -V. '- ' ' - ' VV? V V , fur' V wx,-: 'V M. V ' ' -: -- -- . . -. ,. , - ' --VV V .V - - - f 12 V V- . I . V V . -VV-V 1 V -,VV V4 34 V.r .,,- VV., V VV VV V- V V V V V V sw, V Vw VSV V V :QV.c. VVV',g,V V. Xe, -3- , VV VV 0.V?VGp'-.vfVrVe,V. V V V V61 -35-1" V-VKVV V - ,V Q V V VV 1 ' nd, -: 'I' " - ' V- S1 . , --VV V g 'f 'Qfia' Y? ' ' V V I . Q,.-V ' 3-4.-Zig' p , I' ' V . K M I W-QV V V-f ?-V if .. 'V '. ' . ,- ' - 1' ' ' ,V V ' ' V - . 'IV ' 'ni "Q::"', , ings, , - , x, if -131 . ' , ' A V V.,V Vs - V .fi V- .VV VVNJV,-,,:V V V V 6.2 V V f 5 V, , .T V fff.gVr-"' , .'SQ'ff'-, X7 -Lg-, n.-T V- "P . L" "V' T V' V- V 1 ' ,HT-1' -7 1 ' J L M' fl' 'f s - . 5' V i ' W --1 JL' ff' ' .f- , V' V " I' - , 1 ,V,V,, V V . V4 Aix . V A, VIE V 3 Q.. V. V V . V in , N In ,gl V , , WV .- . V- , V,Vw.Lev'. V X V,.V V, V 5, V H V VV, ,. J' ' 'VYUW' , ,. Vai- -1 H .V , ' ' V J, ,,- V- :V 4 . '- Vw V -V -' .. .. V . . V ' ""' 'Q' f A ' ' M- , ' L ' ' V ,-, ' ' " - , S- V. ' ' ' ' L VVV.f-VV XV V- Vi- ' V Q .,,,VVYe5aV - ,- VV V 3 From 3 a. m. to 1011. In. The - Campus Is on The Move The campus is never still. During the day it is filled with students hurrying to their classes or running to their car pools. They stream from the buildings to spend a few minutes in con- versation between classes or to go to the Student Union where they are greeted by a whirlpool of activity as students congregate to eat, drink coffee, and chat with friends. The quiet of eve- ning is broken by night school students going to classes and by day students going to the library to put the finishing touches on a research paper or book report. The serenity of night is disturbed only by a solitary figure strolling by the fountain. The organizations are never still. On a growing and active campus there are many activities to be carried out. Through the many different organizations the students make their college years a vital and meaningful time of their lives. The University is never still. The school's uninterrupted growth is insured by a long-range development program. The addition of television instruction and an IBM system show that the U-D has kept pace with the modern trend toward science and technology. lt's morning. The students are full of energy and purpose. They avow to get a lot done today. 1t's afternoon, and it's late. The day wasn't such a good one. "Let's just get in the car and go home." 0 9 . H -,,, V, -'--- '- .- rx.- ' ' -A T V 35152 - QQ., .N -Y A' A-. - -..., -.u g 1 , v T " - .xv-4 L 1 A , ' .-i . L f ' ' 5 IN . 45 ' . ' " P 344. 'FEET-.1 . ', I Q, i iti l,-,V esr.:ag!g4'.f'3gQ 'fr 1,2 .1 'L ' L Y G : regj--4 - - 1 p. '1 a 4-w-'Pi Sul "'t1'l'ilW"" !1E!in1,7aA'xr.lk' 4 Y .W ' '19, 1.',1'A ' 'a f Ma '7 ' ' i,- f 'r . nf 5. s 34 v ,n .ni 4 .v . Av . ., L . .' G 3'3- yr fv I N- R" 1 re'TJ'l-2'r',Q ff g U - . 4 4 ""... Jud- ' . VY '1'v'lgw A Jw . li ,va-yy ,.1 5 :GAT-,ii -4 It-A, J, iffy .3 u,.-4 "'.if4e -43x Q . lf! , ' ." 'A' .eff ,-' l- f 'tt .' I 1 1 ' '- ' Sf -J -4- r if ' 3'-I-wi' "Ji .f".tN x ' 'E U' Q L '1 - 1 feg. ' yi if I, vi ,Z paw .. 53: : , ,-,,,av.4 4 v I n 1 I v ,u ..- ov' v ff u s ta - . 1 , ., . Q I, f-.hlvy I Iv by :Jae 'isa W2 ,.hJf.Pje'.-- . -, gm is 'J J' M' "i 3-HWY 0 "' :s'i'g? -0 1 93'-:AE - . -T "wa 'WS' wg, af vs ly, .' l, ,. . - .-. - wlhr- - - ' ' - ' - , .i .J .., . .1'5F-Qi" "f'l,- ,N . 7 -Rf' Sita: my FL noigg Qgsi, Vx N: 'W Env'-' :ex .af - ww .59- 9- ' 'Q ' .. U, - . SV' ,, - s .4 .F 1 an A fy 1 ...Q-L ,ll 1 . M .. . l, , V 1 .4 7' 5 'K .. Q.. Wx., " 5-as ..i'4 ' 'lv t Y fu ,- .. ' n ,iw u'-4 5 'K -. 1 gd 111, t. -1 '. hs ,... ll' gl"-31.2,--?.. iw, . .-., U f-VY. .-,-1 .:.,. . j,,,,f!Qae4--' . ,. . . W wi? .f.f,,w N-gt., ,A yi.- .iv v wi? .,i! Q .1 i A 4 -"1 .EJ - D. n ,z a' ' -'If 'V 3:-abil Q- ina 1 I Y- Q ey P- . , I .- ighktasf. fy 1.1: .' .. f A .gm f-W a,ir,mL' V. I A .,. . '1'N,. . f ' 1'-p 5'?5iE"""s ral. .2 ' ' - 'ff u -5' -"x . . 5-.UQ 1 C .-14' n . A. 5'i:,.!, 'Q . sw.. v ' lb!-,Ab 1 V , ,L V I . f .. f -giv.-wi". A 1141! P " H' X .1-,jf V. TQQ, AL 4:2 ' v' X S '-I , "HG W5 n Eli if """ 4' 41 .-. - w gf' u -Qf '-at 'Q gg. 1 ' . ' I 1 4. r. ' -'1'. . ' DDQ 1 . 1- ' - ' .u M.. . P ' ' A 1' '1' . .- if ' 'rv gg.. -E' 4 ,v-f .. .-- 1, .P W 1. 1 - f -s.. ,,- . in 'I 'T?'?xp- ""i, FE 1- -3 f -. 35-.faq - , 43- . .L-1 ' ' . 'J bv' 1 vis 5 1- v-.Q 1 'l rl - .., -'S . --fa-.. ,LA x , t ".. J ' !-,,k,,'- Y.. ., -. 5. 'is f .. Q.:--D: -5-44'-4.-V if-1'-N ' -,.--f I " -, NI .:..jf-r'5" "..Q"' J - ning . ' " ' 'D-QF . ' ,- Nm Fir' .' ?lg-' 3' 4 -W. .. f- .- ' f?6' v I ,.wi,f-gg-:1'., v 0,9 -.. -if Y I S -r .V 'h ' 'KT' N - mg- N 9 Ach: 0 ad I .,- 1 W 7 1, - ' F? .LL lag, ,nfl 4273 l 1 -.2 Sha" 3 r . . A Ham. -as H. .5 Qi 51- .tgpff Lf' 's . gif! - f, 'V .fy X, -'f' f? f M.,ag.g? 'gf' ,ffl 3 - "5'3d"' 4 Q ux x v f In A N s 1,-va , :..,,5g f,, 3, ,, ,Z .. :.: T N...3:,15::A A 5 5" ' -Q -rrfz--W Hr-:,,: -jf,:'.!::i,-"' ' ' " ' 15?-f - -..ry Lf1'.'f' 'f . ' '1.'f?E'2'iLE? 1 :Jug-m ix : 1 ,x ,, .. V. . 2- N, Wu 'S E iff 91 if -ln, -' ,, A ,I , , ' .4w.4J-fx r-. K Y , Jw... F ww - f f fy? if sm H 1: f . . . we if , 4-M .W -1 V ' -5,1 jk f'r Leif:-mr ' ' ' ' ' - --- WH ' HERE!" ' l . mL- --A-if -4 T P Inside Hathawa House . . Where the Girls Are' Thirteen girls and one phone "I can't believe it!" is the normal reaction of a person first visiting the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ar thur Hathaway. The thirteen out-of-town girls livmg there devote most of their energy to study, campus activities flike Unionizingj, and just a little to socializing. Consequently, their rooms aren't always in immaculate order. The most challenging part of the girls' life is cooking. With little experience and lots of luck, they prepare meals that possibly Duncan Hines wouldn't recommend. The fun and spontaneity which Josie De Blasis, Diane Duncan Suzy Fortine, Betty Frost, Marlene Hammer, Barbie Hedeen, Nancy Kelly, Pat Loetz, Diane McMahon Pat Petrick, Judy Presti, Karen Ronne, and Teri Tedesco share are typical of out-of-town coeds The girls keep a close watch on suspicious looking characters. v l g 4.,,A MA, '?'f'-Q11--4Q,.1.r4'g Betty makes some last-minute changes in her hair-do before going out for a quick game of tennis. Barbie is overcome b a reminiscing mood and takes a break Y from her studies to recall the weekend's exciting events. ,ml lx '1 H x Y C. ,-, Five o'clock, dinner time, gives the girls a chance to review the day and to catch up on the gossip that every one has to offer. The girls assemble for an informal "House meeting." While Josie and Diane fbaekgroundj discuss serious problems, Suzy and Pat praise Mich- igan to Judy fOhio1 and to Karen fNew Yorkj, who collapsed in shock. 19 '-.s 1: " F ' . lin-47-'Zf::'."H' 'f-Q-.fiat 5 -, - V -If 1 'Q 5 NEG-it '23 l'.':1'?'f777'Ti'f' 2: 2 2:1 if,"-v:r':fQ.. 1 pi - ii- gf,--,-.-.:.f ,,,, L- :L 5 ,Q - w., Q3 A.,, f - 4' " , " - ,lg,'.- ' x ., . , 15432221 55.523-" V ' 'iT'T:iQ-55175 'Y ,f?5..'W1FMv.,'f ' , "J?r1,-,Q'-'2ff.32'J7- 1 M --.934 '5?"5'3::' ,11fg?" Q A . .. 9 ff-ggi?" m Y ., J. ,.- . ., "',,,..- ..-6 fl ,.,,,,,, ' :,,,,: 5 r,1,, A,4 Fairy 1, -sg ef ' -'-:pw ' ,kv-514' 4. . - ,mf bf-My Y 4!E"f1'v1,, '-:gp - J gn 4::.,.?4, ff' 3- ' V ,g Y 'WY ZF? Xl nl Eg 1 v .I fv' 'L 'S A T W J . X e wmv ,gg , A 3 I "" V ,n I v' vf'I1 'a,r1 E i mfr. f 'W L 1--f , ,X QU K ' : 'swq 1 A I z fr wg? I . , 1 '- mr., f :gif - ' 'mf 1,371+ Wg., .- ff x : nf? de I 5 ' "'x'f1!T .14 f an v ' ug' g, 11' r I , 'JJ' .5 W. :UA ff L- is 1 ,A I H O bv , .1 Yr I. fn X: x 'Cir I 1 A v f 4 4 - 'I 1'-gg YG xi 5 ' I , 1 4 V J. a 1 ' 1 ' 4 4 X ' "g i Q-5 1 Ja 4,, -- pw , QW JL L '. 1 x 1 1 llA':t"!ykf!' ifaggf If K' ix 1 Q Q3 1 L ' v ' wk. ,.. I I I 'A i w-.-Q.-.4 A- '42 4 x. aff? '-'Fi 4 I gil QV" ' V f 1 iwlgfa' P - ,, 1 ' N 1 - ,,ill'1," -,EJ . -.Y "Elin Q xgfbjvf ' TF' I H J I Q? 4. -I -1-rnigyggf . 4131-'47 'f . is . , , ' '11 g gv--5172! .f""!l??12,i, - ar, Y , Q M ' 44 A ,lg -, ' . 4' ' , - '-- . ' . - 7 Q PQ iff' Q i. -. .Af Nw- -sit: l V .,...,,,,nk fl .- ' fx . ' x hn ' "Kg ' 'fi 5 S, .4-if -:' Y. -1. - , .ily x ' 1 I I. Y, , , , - A 1 ' V il ' - A f-51 I 1 V , ' xrft' Q' W' X S ,rw ' - 44 Wy' ' '1 v-fm, 'A ,. Y Z -is . , 1 f v ,. .. Q -. . Q wh -L 5,-xl . W X!!! 5 "s l X .' , i . 4 F'-. 1 ,Q Q, .2 ,ff ...gif-1 -Sv - W FW PI' 5 Wt , A 5 .1 Sinai' in Z ' Iggy ., 5' ' J A Q ff' ' ff' f f ' . i xx B Ii .8 wi' 1 1 ff' l ,-.,.,,f V... 1 '4 , ie' : 1 Mg, , fx ' i Y I i i I 6 g nlriwfv ' 715xms?Q1f3 E 'Fe F E 1 f'1,.,-A s. KRW i . ,se .h 4-. ,-A . . .--4. 4 YL 1 .. -W t Viva --M--. , .. ,sf 5f2LQ5?E1f"?-.,, ""f""Ulnnq . 5,744 .4 4- fv' '--L. 'Q-'A f . 3 ,H ff' A , " , "' -.13 , E., -'A Urganizations ,f gl 2 . T I 'P Y 51' Ev.-if L ., -ia , 1 ,- :,, X 4- , . z . v o .A , Lrt A , 'WM K., ,L .W Q inn' P ,F :H 1. is . I-..,M 141- z ,., -1,gL ,r ' rzggvlf'-1-V . J ., ,,- -. i I ,hpzf . ' T3 Q GE Avi fn -4 Y 1 ' .14 . . x 'Ti ma , ,fn X it 3 X! V 4 .fxw'f'z ,H Dorm System Benefits Men The residence halls are an integral part of life at U-D. One thousand men in Holden, Reno, and Shiple Halls govern themselves and sponsor activities through the house system which divides the halls into separate two-floor units. Each house has its own program of aca- demic, religious, and social activities. The men elect their own officers and conduct their busi- ness just like any other campus organization. Da Vinci House is composed of one-half of the engineering students in Reno Hall. The primary purpose of the organization is to expose the student to extra-curricular activities. These activities are both academic and social. Through them the members assist the' University. The House also sponsors a series of mixers .during the year and takes part in the Spring Carnival and in Parent's Weekend. Pictured: First Row: Sheldon Mooreg Tom Weaverg James-Carrol, presidentg Tom Keller. Second Row: Jim Niedzielskeg Bob Paganog Lu Marchindag Bob Zaykog Tom Casselberry. Third Row: Joe Salineg Mike Rayg Jack Andrewsg Jim Daytong Steve Petrilla. Aquinas House, which is located on the fourth and fifth floors of Shiple Hall, boasts active participation in the Homecoming activities and also the Spring Carnival. They took the top award in the Variety Show put on during Parent's Weekend, and sponsored a Freshman picnic which was part of Freshman Orientation. Its athletic teams have always attained the highest success in intra-mural competition. This year Aquinas House sponsored a successful campus-wide party, Monte Carlo. Pictured: First Row: Dick Capotostog Larry Hockensmith, vice presidentg Bix Kroener, presidentg Rich Bontempo, secretaryg Joe O'Brien, treasurer. Second Row: Frank Carpenterg Ken Sullivang Tom Meekg Tony Wehmang Bob Schuch, chairman. 23 i ""'1w aw 211.- QQ .-H. MVL DQ! f WNW-11 fgxfgg 'w. HE 131 1-2 59 ,Q rw asf-21 ,Q 3 .1 L1 .13 ,gsm -nv 1 :'."YiY .iw EH 352,21 1 9.:j, ',s5.'?Em:'?i5 5,11 . 1.12 awag a gl Y 321131 egg ' 1 mr 1: W1 Q-1 11 QE 1--13 5: 1521-'Ly BKQQ , W ,ef - my - .2 1, gg ,,. 4 1: 1 'fi 'gr' in-7:11. K? 5 . 1 V in' 9 D' - , sl ,Y 45 4 xy if .1 1 T' f- Organizations Qwr 1, 1 fy N ! 1 se. , 5, 45,1 x 1 1 Q 1 . I 1 2, . N 'QQ - 7 . A K 12 ' N W6 'N :fl 5 V 1.51 'Nl 1 A ,gi ' 1 fa 12.'-is-- QI 1' 11' Ill f 1 P , 515: v , . "' 11 11 1 1 I 1 . 1 F I -Af -5-1.1 I A 4 ' r 1 1 i I J 5 1 Y I 1 1 Resident Students Active on Campus With its nine-house arrangement, Reno, Holden, and Shiple Halls have participated in a great number of campus religious and social activities this year. The house system certainly has increased the resi- dent student's chance to take part in these activities, since the system is based on the fact that a smaller, close knit unit is a. better working force than a larger group. These individual houses have sponsored dances, charity affairs, candidates for Homecoming, and have built booths at the Carnival and floats for Homecoming. These, with count- less others, are fmits ofthe houses, efforts. is comprised of the residents of the third floor of Holden Hall. The Claver House objective of the House is the development of the whole Christian man as a good student, socially, spiritually, and physically well developed. As an additional incentive to the residents, two award plaques are hung in the House. On one is engraved the name of the student who attains the highest scholastic average. On the other is the name of the student who shows the most improvement over the preceding semester. Claver House boasts active participation in all traditional Uni- versity activities, in addition to the private activities sponsored within the House. Pictured: First Row: Ned Foley, secretaryg John Shaff, presidentg Don Ellis, treasurer. Second Row: Bill O'Neill, member-at-largeg Steve Basinski, vice president. Absent Members: Bill DuMouchel, member-at-large. ' consists of the ground and first floors of Holden Hall and Borgla House has a membership of sixty residents. The purpose of this organization' is to contribute to the intellectual and spiritual growth of its members and to develop a close friendship and house spirit among its members. Borgia House is run by a Board of Governors who are elected for the entire school year. This Board consists of the four house officers and two members- at- large. All House disciplinary problems are handled by a five-man disciplinary board appointed for the year. Borgia House this year sponsored a dance in the Union at Halloween, treated thirty orphans to the U-D-Tulsa basketball game, in addition, it has participated in the traditional activites. Pictured: First Row: Martin Mathews, presidentg Joe Walderzak, secretary. Second Row: Jim Mon- dock, vice presidentg Tom O'Toole, treasurerg Jim Killoran, member-at-large. Absent Members: Bill Whitford, member-at-large. 25 . eb.,-rf-'rf' -- L .f"'t':?l:b- - --n e ini- 1 X K ':-2-""-7 "' ' Fi- - 4-,Mx , Helpers on Campus Work to make it "nice to have around The beauty of our campus can be attributed chiefly to two factors: the first, of course, is the new buildings and decorative settings. The second factor is perhaps a little overlooked, that is the University Maintenance Department. Our new Briggs Building and Student Union seem as new as the day they were builtg the campus greens and walks are kept clean and clear of refuse. Our maintenance men take pride in their University, and show their pride by keeping the campus in excellent shape. Along with performing their routine tasks, these men of the hour find time to do a little something extra for the Uni- versity. All in all, the University Maintenance Department cares for the buildings and grounds in such a way as to insure perfect execution of each of our campus activities. ...KLA V. . , . .,.. A. ...,., .. .14 lm ,, ,,,,, ,- ,A . .-E 99 Q' x -tire '- 1 gxiln-if 8 Our University attendants clean the decorative fountain located tn the center of the campus. The maintenance crew on their way to another of the endless jobs to be done. Painting campus light posts is just another job done by the maintenance men. The pitcher's mound gets a face-lifting for the new season. '- -U -ay . I K N v- I A 1 Ar.. " 'Q ,, ' T'. tiff, Liv., 4 fm ,st --Q A V Q' ' x -i-f"a.f-E: 2 w,t-JM'-T ., ' . , 'f - -' :Wu-.2iFv"',x:",' 3' ' 'T ' . -5 2- 5 S-5 ' 4.5 TNQ--A .K -Lai: '...X'fn:?' 1,23 ' v!-I .S f ' ,-f, N g , ' .1 - xA,"Equ':'-'P' ', X, ' . X ip' 3 .- ,Q . V , .1',.,4:-frfg--U' 3.7. I , 'Aw . W X W, . V 5. 1 "' ., .-1-JJ.: ' , -- - - , S .. ,,. -WK, sf ,rg-,,-.f x ' ' M ' x '-74' Q st wif' 1 'V " ".5'1',"'lf '- "' . ' ' J ' - . 3' ' V. Tx" A ' 4' 7 ' - ,. X29 -T mo' . v f. + - 14, ff-+ . fl. 31 'w 0: '- ' xx ff "s 1 ' ' 1 sf WH95: 5' A '1' 1- . ' M' 5- 4 '3' H, 2'-'Sf Jil" -M- .gm w , 1 .1 . , .1 .- - .f S.- 1' ' 'ff . ..'-'- f - hi.. i N if X lr , tk- 'Iii 1 4--. ,Q J' 'r.',,, A tm -3 xt. .Q '.' ailx 3 , A' -.6. X tu-. 1 M' -,f yu Q - , 1 " . - " ' , ."' x., -0. , ., I 51" ., - V J' , s. ,' ' H Wx f. ' A :H A , , ' 1. A -1 -' ' , ..- . I 1 I- ,r i , ,g, -1, , - '-yi ,"', f , .- A . H . . ,s .gpg g 5 'K Q- 1 .- .. K H' .5 v fl -. '. l V. if ,ffff1'4.fk1 4-W Jw 41"-f -.44--f 12- ' - ,.'v gtk' J-, X- ,V v r .-.' HQ. ' Aw-'e?57fl" Q- Elf? X 5' 'Y X - 'Lg ' ., ' f".ui,.' M5 'I Aff' ,' ' N. :mph I D " ,, Q .T J , .k 4 "7 -"" 'Q v N ' ' ' 1 'I ' .. , ' 'n .. .V A. . 1 1-ie 'il I. : I ' lg-,a.1 ,'g,i v 1 - R ' -' ir- '4' RK w ',: , wh.-. -f pf' -...Q .- if .x 1, " "-41.5 "xl 'gQf,51y1f , . M veil?-'SN'-:M , kt., 5 V xl' " . I ., 'I' ' 'Y fi I 1 imixhf 1 ' -u., 1. ' f"'FP - rv A.:I1::Jiii1aqA -1 :QS 35.4 . "J!",...' 'nw Q' - I , ...sm I. - 1 A ,. X3 Q. 'Ein iv? 5 yqti 1 .if 'ul Q a N. .X 974-Q . ,. xx "-A-'x'iMfZ,HgJ V 1 - ,ef K cf' 3 50.5- . .w V S5 , . ,Q . ,4 'N ,,g,sf .alfa -lr -,-we: g:""""z IE- 4 an 5, r. -fn-wh, 1, -1 - 3, ' A AQ '55 I. k 'Jt "X J j-x Registration Jumble ll Over Again The looks on the faces of these students betray lheir knowledge of what comes next as the receive their brochure of schedules and class cards ro be filled out in the gym. .g U-D summer ends when the endless lines form Some 11,000 students, an increase over the same period a year ago, returned from their summer vacations to register for the fall semester. The long wait for entrance into the gym by early-birds, and cutting into lines by latecomers again prevailed as the rest of the student body busied them- selves by rushing from counter to counter, picking up information and schedules, and then settling down to fill in their cards. Nervous hands of anxious people, broken pencils, and inkless pens cluttered about the tables. Groups of students made their way to the new schedule of courses which listed the subjects, times, rooms, and probable instructors for the fall semester. A sigh of relief could often be heard as students finished their writing and pro- ceeded to the final checks of their regis- tration and then to the bursar's office to make their last transaction, that of tuition. v w 4 XM AK ,. 1 I '. wx" Z ' Rx , , 1 ' ' , , ,. ' 2- ' , 'V W VI' I . '- uvv' " . L - 'f'11':1:. H-. Q. .5 'z 1:12 ,fl x i I ..-w J , . 'x. . . . -. - , -..,-.,f ...-x., ,Q 1,- -" :tl A- , , 'L' f -S -.Qi ,, ,W ig Y . L r. J'f. -ef- :ff"'.u4 Q: , Q4. , ' ..v. .nxt ML pf T7 4 015+- " 'A A,f.l: Q W . e, -Vt .t 7 a ,,-gg., -4 1, ., , s' ' -..', , 5 1 g:,,m.v f k:""'L-view 1 Mm- .. .rl lv-A? 4 4 Q ,, X V sry, . .,-f' W vang---4 I fs .-- - "'l 4:15, .1 Q v Q , . s- . uh-pug , ,K ',, , I ,, l. Ky L .. ,, 1"----M, ' ' M .W I , -. i Q- - ' 5 " ' ,Q - ,' 'XA V , -1 ,, . ' .4Z..... 1- .Mn . --- -l1g-1:, A- ...U-M-wgj'j,1g.!.,,....-4-A-v-"' . , K-ig X ""6A.i-Ian.-414-Q-V1.4 xi .. 9.4--P-f 1. 4 ' T t,,5:vinQ19 v1f3f10rvU"4'iI-lQ!"9fQ""' v '...w.-3 P- 'V .f '- .,.,rnM:gl"' 1-.1- ' ,Q gn....w F1 H uf: A 0 Hg: H, fi, TL,- fs! , A li ,, .G I 1 N259 w is-SQ :mg are A-N N Q ' IJ ' 111 gef- , x, QQ Q- X ,, X qt' fix Y IVV -f'f""w E Q IQ N" q I " '- nf., T , f. . .-. H P , . W: 9.- eva A ...qw . 5.5 , H 2 ffm ., Y ,,,, AQ 3: 51,21 3 K-We ,I was 9' QE we w ' s,s..- Y , M 3,71-,Q -- ,,.,., 415 Y , K L A S-11, a . A 'gf' A . .Q f Q- 1 A' . , , V 4.. - my , V 5 - ,""f V' if Y 1 1' 4,n . A Y .gf f " ,.v 41 -'LJ' Mfg if 2 . -N 5 ' A ' , '1? V?f,'-l--Y 'E -' A if 122 nf w Y B1 -- . x 1115 ' ffl ' - f N Q., , ?f5'-X ' 'Qs 2 Those ld Railroad Tickets are Gone Students found that the lines of people waiting to pay the cashier were much shorter with the use of the IBM cards. Now IBM does the hard work A new face of the University of Detroit was added in the spring of 1961 with registration of the Section B engineers. It was the panel of the IBM 1620 digital computer. The purpose of the newly installed system was to relieve the congestion and the hours spent in registering. With this highly mechanized program, the long and detailed "railroad ticket" was replaced by three rather simple forms. In appraising the worth of the IBM equipment as a tool of registration, those involved with its administration a11d execution called it a success. Mr. Joseph A. Mansour, director of registration, said that the system used was far ahead of similar operations employed by other schools for the past ten years, and the major problem experienced was a universal one of mis- registration by the students. Trained employees operate the machines, which are located in the basement of the Science Building. Operator Martha Bubilla programs pertinent data on student information cards to facilitate student identification. - -Ai , . fi"!a, fn- 1 ' . V kr, Q ' .1,,3T,- 'ig 1' "H-,jg LT .' ' , P Z Robert Krause wades through the stacks of IBM cards Bernice Meyers, one of the regular trained employees of the University balancing student registration data. ' operates one of the many key-punch machines. Thousands of dollars of IBM equipment is housed here in the basement of the Science Building. f, T, 123' I , ' 1 .A A nf :vw 1 uw. 1 r - u j' . ' ' , f 1 Iv M ,,j,, il ' . uv f . wafer' - ' ' 1 'sir 'Ya fi MQ' 2 W 'uf 1 2: if , "A "1 7 'Y .-Q , , , ' .- . j f -fd . ' ' ' 4 ' - , , . i - , , . ,, , n ""'- -' . na. . ' f g . .Y ,, --.. .Y .. L X V! , I ' 11 Y. H ,H 5 NWN V , 1 i TT 7 ' .2' U 1 ' . A -T x " X I I f . I J I 1 .. i 1 ' W i I M ' 575 K H . N Tl ,gr 5 ' 31 4 'gf .. V5'., u- . Q 5' 5 3' , 5' S- ,7 , "-f Q . 'W' Egfr ilu , U . 4' xi! . . . 1 gb I u, . o 1 if : ' 1 Q -'SU fu "' " if Q K 1 U Qi T mr L ' X . 1' ' u' .:V. F4 , 3, is , tt - X. or . S' -- 3 11.50 - y if - ' x , ' ffiwfi -. :gb 1. Y if 4 i 'n wa: , 4 fx' X gin- 1. K ui .4 , X 31: Z 1 . .., 5 -. fr L D' . 1' Ii r Ex 32.2 000 H' 1 lin' 0" . . ,Chg sf D r n'. ff x h .5 ,249 A ' 'JSR K ltgpki .Q I , J' 54-57- ' . .. ha-ale f' 3 I ,Lg if 4-. ., ' -me I -Q? L 5 I 'I 5 i ' - 4 - " . Q , f 4 ' : Q - -' g,,f 2 1' Q' 3 3 . , , .Vu .X "ga, v- Q Q - ' 424 .,'gf1i'f-Qfff... 5 t - 1 'Q .p.zq5f, fa Q , 9. 4.-Q-I 1 -., A 'N - -I, I . 4 is :HZ ' 'Q' jg " E ' 955 45 L15 Q EF Q 'RTM 'x x - y' Q:--, X - ,f fu ' ' i 55 174 X' I' - ' 'H ' 1 -'!m's ww - f,.. Al Q. , Q 4.2 wr ' X ' Q abs. -3 ? Er x . Lash iq af I Qfiwnw I I In 4 lr Q -Ni ,, it I J .5 ,lr 1 5 X, I 1 1 I X, 1 , a 1.' ,, , , . i 1 I HI I s y , . 1 Q E 'J , 1 A I 11 Q -i vw I N 'x l 1 N 'rg ' -. M.Q..,, ., ,. 'Ng -c' T. ..Ti:5:'T?.fs'. ! I -1-.nz-.lx . - ' ' -A525355-7'-':' gm x L E "lf,-" .-. ' 1-L , " Q xmas in , ,G w. -ss. A' .., , f W, -. -. N. :- .1.:n. ,G . x . Ap . X 4 k Y 1 1 , . J. Q 'A .4 Religion The Spiritual Aspect Making a college education complete A complete education demands more than mental alertness and physical fitness. I t demands moral soundness. On the U-D campus, this facet of education, the face of Religion, is developed as much as the mental and physical aspects. The face of Religion is present at U-D both in and out of the classroom. In the classroom students are given courses in theology or rational foundations of religions, along with a basic understanding of moral, professional, and business ethics. Outside the classroom the religious environment permeates through the campus in the form of retreats, charity drives, and religious organizations such as the Sodality and A postleship of Prayer. The Jesuit faculty, the student chapel, Sacred Heart Square, R and other integral parts of the U-D campus remind the students of the religious aspect in higher education. God exists. I f any one fact remains self-evident after seeing U-D campus, this is it. For Religion remains an intrinsic part of the campus environment. . . The spiritual face of U-D. Photo by Irving Lloyd The religious aspect of a complete education at U-D is shown in the faces of its students and its campus. T OW E R '62 35 The Rev. Arthur E. Loveley, S.J., chairman of the Theology Department. Theology D epartment Active in television as well as in teaching Every Catholic student on campus knows the requirements of eight hours in Theology courses toward a bachelor degree, but few students realize that upper division courses are available and that they may take a minor in Theology. . The offices of the faculty of the Theology Department are located on the second floor of the Briggs Building. The Rev. Leo D. Sullivan, S.J., former provincial of the Detroit province, in January replaced the Rev. A. E. Loveley, S.J., as chairman. Professors include Revs. V. L. Brennan, S.J.g E. J. Hodous, S.J.g J. L. Malone, S.J.g and L. D. Sullivan, S.J. Associate professors are Revs. G. S. Chehayl, S.J.g W. H Berdan, S.J.g W. Dimond, S.J.g and E. M. Loveley, S.J. The Theology Department this year produced the televising of the Annual Mass of the Holy Spirit and special televised Theology courses on WTVS, Channel 56. A I V-as ,, 1, . " g'1 .1-w 1, 53: 1. , 'X : -gi --1 " ' ' 59" ' .. ' ' ' . '. Q - ':.'- i':"l L, '21 'zf-'st ' ' '. .5 ' .. 7 3 51, l . ' 'S L2-' W- Qi it if 1 El :I 'L l ' Z . ' Vit, il . it V. l m . nl V' -ui...-. eq A, Q.-2- M m If V I -N A F. -'fgn ,-- - I ., ig, , 'S' ' ' ' gs'-D 'rec ' 'ti . A '-fa 1 J 'T W +. ff tl H24 y 1 w 'K up ' i of L ll' Y Q 1 'ef' T' all 'H hi 6 .1 iii 5 V f mg -- A . 'N t 1 I I -rg 5 ,E ' uf- J .ny .A ' M- at i f . nge.: . - N - T yy . Wx' Theology faculty: Rev. William Berdtln, S.J.,' Rev. Vincent Brennan, S.J.,' Rev. George Chehayl, S.J.,' Rev. Peter Decker, SJ.: Rev. Walter B. Dimond, SJ. H Theology faculty: Rev. William J. Ennen, S.J.,' Raymond F. Griese, SJ.: Rev. Edward Hodous, SJ.: Rev. Edward Loveley, SJ. 36 T ,. ,W .. I ? 5 . . 5 :? ' , , I fx L.,Q:-Aw X . -in - ' -Q f 'K.E..,-. . R 51 - ' . Axvfwf' 50 1 ' gr' 1. Wf- L .jg - 1 f 1 1, 9 iii .44 ....... B ' . f f Q: 1. . ifgfe 5 Q if if fin -H 1-'r1 '::"f - .f' W ,,Y,f ... 41 in 5. 'fi ' ffm nfl 'L 15 1 f +2 fhktw '1-ifi .-I 4 2- 2 4 an-E.. ff. 5: iftfl- V' 'A . 1, "EM, W1 f' -1 .GI 1 ag? ,LP.'.L.6 : lie, 'I lfzfi- is, 'LP gif ge.-it I- 61, vm - ,, fn L NM ,gigs sf E Q E622 2 . 2a?f.e-ff f ' Vi.: Q5 Q 2 M?35 2'A - i n f?'1S ' 4?s .ff lag- .Kg Y' ., gl 9:0 f . 1 A 5 .-' '- 'Q -'1gZ'f5g' . ig -2 -- If N... 'irjii-Ft F - .- 1 I- .J , 9 Q1 in 'Q ,,.-,sw Q :Fi an R .gg . W 'R' F f QA! P -ff 5 gA3'Qf if .fm pi Q f2f.-f ... 'fvf 1 f?" Q v sf . ...,' T44 t .:,:.: . Q M Q x . -- .Q . Q ':e..,.. . ' H - V -V A V : . ., .',, ' . . .YG ' 1' 3' 'ff w.1' .g:. f . S Q . Vi EQ' IQ, 1 W .. 7- '15 ag- 54 ' if :Q C 3, IQ? -3-"WE 5 'wr .grgfgy 2" 2' . N .ix 'HA W A ' 2 5 .' .".1f .. , V. ""'f ' ' ' N ,' Y , ' ff ' 7' . ' if f"'f 121 if -1 , 'F v, 34' H'-1' ' J . -3, " - 1- 2 5 2-'MR F 5 W .3ifA..,'2ai-E-. ' , L-, gl-5..'3.-..'mQ.-...'?.". .... 1, 1 5- I 4':"K JF' eg fa HE-'V' 1f?'4r'w""L'5----wi-'P H i Y .1 445 'sf-'-'I fs 4- 1- -'F'-V 3' LX" ' 'L' -6- Y- '-if 4 'i1 v 3- 1 ' - --E Y W " Mi" '-1531 - 5' We fi .3 -, , I A' F A-fm ' Q r X H 1' " w rw G1 L' 99' Q. W' "' --L 'V .3 1 Q' if - -N 43 -. .ff 'f' 4".. 2 -.ies Xu A -A ' I fi sf f w . . J E 4- 4 M ' 'F L W . , X, qi- Xa. 'P 4 0 4 In ff A ff 1 '-'i'flf2Pt.115, 1.1Aff'A w nf ' W - 1 as ...W . ' " ' ' F!" ' .. J -. li U . 5' U . , ,... 4 . . My E xr rg.. :-- 4 .- V- - 1' V z ki uv i 'I 2? W 2.21. v ' issfgsskssf ' ' - ':-:-:- 252'-U' - RE ' . ,, '-'. S - . ..., .KX , IN .. 5' .jp , v 5 ,... 1 . 2fww..'f, , W , ' - ' v ' 4 :' Eglin L 'WW .1 .1 , S' - . u. .PW ,f as .. t V gg V gg -? b-1 45, . ?W, -w .1 f -QE1 5. a15.m 4 RA If ,,.vi xp 2 ..--- - .f. . -. - 'I' f 4 I, . N A J, 3 S' '- ' '-' ' - l - ,gQ?915li9L"" ': 5 ' K: I. f 'll 1 ' 'Q' i,vf.,..fi' ' ' ' ' X '. ' . -3 . 3 . H.- . -,,. . l ' ' , ' . TEE? 1- -1. Mg " 'I' . . ii , -.155 zzfzk V w., -was 1 gg! A j "1 Qfgg .. . x 1 K' L . . . . . . A I. 3 if W 1 - I if 4 YY? W.. as '-. ' " 5252452525 .. . , . sesm ' .:....,..,.:,..... . , , - 31 . .,..,. g I 11 is I . . N W .WSW , , A, , Nw Yrs... WLM I ix I ,, gg .. - . .. . .5 .5 jgA Q H.. 5 . '." 1- 'f' ' V mm . f x A living rosary was formed. ur Lad Honored UD Site of annual gathering Twenty thousand people assembled at the.U-D Stadium for the 15th Annual Marian Day celebration on May 15, 1961. Catholics of every age and every occupation came to offer a magnificent prayer to Mary for the conversion of Russia. Miss Dolores Beaghan, president of the Sodalities of Our Lady, crowned a replica of Our Lady of Vladimer. The speakers, Rev. Fathers Hebert and Burroughs, emphasized Mary's great power of intercession for bringing peace and unity to our world. In conclusion, the Most Rev. John F. Dearden, Archbishop of Detroit, conferred the Papal Blessing on the kneeling thousands. Our Lady is borne to the altar. i 38 Rosary High School was one of many Detroit area schools to participate in the Marian Day procession, each with a float in honor of the Blessed Virgin. These girls, representing Rosary High, were only a small part of the 6,000 high school girls and boys who assembled en mass to pay tribute to Mary and to alone in a small way for the insults directed at her and her Son. 7 -:I , fb' '4. -.ik ' . ,. A , Q ,S fi " f. Wigs' s yqf, k""P17'!iI.F4gEii. fs is 'Q' 4,'s4'fS"'gE A gl " Lil' ' E buf' Jam 1 42 E I 7 w- s 'ffl 91 92521 1 w --s .J D 1 4 1. I .1 . 0' Q -. -A'.,4 . F W .-FY I., NK ,wg il: A f A if ' V u ,l 0 1 , u A .Q 1 I Xb ,y fd U 'va 's , gy. , .3 9 'Z T - '11 , ' 4 L, ' '- . Y' - N : , X 'N . I , U AW f. mg, , I 7-,,.1 'N K , , N4 , - ,:' "' ' 'f' 1 " ,555 .4 , . . - ' , ' ' -ff, nfff IN, of - 'Lf f 'f ' Q. ' R' -324 15, l, '. , r F 'V Iv. 1 f. , is -5 1" 4 V ., 1, . 4 " f ' su" , M" -A ..-:--af' '. . f 1-'f r ii' -F2994 -if - 4' 'ie 9 , U.,-1 , v- : gf' 4 iff' 5 -- - - ' A 1: L f 'A " ' 41. e',' ,ii W Nu ' -' ' " 'N 11 - 2, If '. lr, ,TT rf-ri '. ' X if . L. -T ff 'S' ' ' f'-ri 'ZZ - . , 5 y,,: - 'if riff- ffgf' f ll' , ',,. A- Y - ,, , H.-. - ,- .M -I ' 4- 3 1' ll ,i V :gk Nvxms, . . Q . M ,. L Nr .- f' . .1 ,W -g,,11,'- . A " I I '- 1:2 1, -' ' ' . 'ia ' , .1 ' fi' 1? I3 " 232' , ,QV L .ff -. ' .pf V' 'wa 1 A . . '-I, , v s , X . ' f' .' . 5 A -',' ' ' , .- .V ' 5 Lifiigf . , .r. ,Q vf 9 73 r : W- F . - 1 Y' ' 'wr LE, I -V .43 ml. ,V 1 . I 0 V 7 . 4 ,5'1f,l ,- b ' 1.5 . F' ,.' ,' eigzv, V . If " w .Q 4' 1 il ra: ' E-'QJTW -1' : ! -- ,v , ' an-,mp - - . 1 .1 ' I- '-.71 " 17 I 3555: - V A2 Q ,'. ,, 1' .. 'QL ' , nv , . I 1 J 11 " f"7' ir' I vf ' x J' 1 1-.4 . r 7 Q- A ,Q 4 I- ' nm w - Vfjtn -ff, .13'r17.-'J' ' 'f , ,,3' , - . , - . . ' "r"v3M' .I . fa' -Q , '- ..,.', I -4o.," V ' - ,.V - , rf ' - - f Z ' v .' - ' f' ' - 1' r Y .A Q, ,ft . ,- ,rf ' J -.Q ,',' - 'ifrff N-11 ' f' 1 ' fy-5 . .f ' s Y " B-E IJ ,gh f ' .' 1 . , 1' - ' N' . , I? Wy . . Ve -fl . A Q I '. H . , .Q 'Y -. ,-V . I, l , ' ,au i V' I L V ,,. If 1 1 ' ', i ,A Y' . i.. Al. I 1 Y 4 V! radfp- ." if-.ff 7 f ,N - vw iff! ' . l I 1. ff- -'f , ,, A N -nv 0 . , rf" If -Y' '. 1 " N , 'ly-1 .N J' ., . -J ,im '43, WJ' ' :f'r"-5 .U ' . -'f '. -V ', .Q f" ' A . I . - - , ,5.3'.N uf v f' .. ,- 4, , ,41,.,' Rf . 4 , es' '-I ' 'g ' . .H 4 .' A .r,. -,'.f' gf" ,if , Hi? Q "',..f', ' j vii? f , gi- ,-.fb v f- 1 .' . fs - ,- ,' pf . ' ' 4' . ' , 1 K-. f , . 1 ,vii ,N ,T . , . , ,. ,, : ' ' , I M Li. . ,J , . , ., . . . . ' -x ' ' .gm ,w , 'Wg-' ll ,,, ' , J H, ,,. nv V' ,, , , , . V -ra. V' f.f,,T,f"'f h, 1 . Y f -. - ' ' . 7- z, f F' ' rj 5 .ff r , , " .iff I .4 -sg V, . 4 i,..4i -,,,,,1 I K -- gb i - , , 41 ' ' sfgafg "H :VJ . 4' 'X t - ' 5 . --s'f."9' ' -J' . ' ,- -.f1 A v- fl ,Q A- if -fr, IL", 1 -71:--y'v'i ff' '- . - j 14' Q ,-QN :Jn ' ,5:"Q.,fA':2,wi3'L.4-fi.. .L,.Q5' .1 , Q'-Z5-"eft ,- ,h 1 -N Jr'-? L, - ., .. -,.4 .- 1. . -iw t D L- ., ,. I. .p V ' 'sf ' ' 1313. F . I .- , ,f 51,34 H7 ,X ,... . , A, . . af -,.., Z- Th .Y .mf I. , w - iw, ' : 'L -'- . 5 ' w., ' 5- " , -HH, 15,3 - , , , I K ', .A .1 H- - 1 ' - v' L, 1 xkr N ' xg: V , .yn ,E-Qzl,ky- 1,1 1 . -li! Q, H' if 'uh--" Rv lv ' a .Hi 191. F 1 W ,- 9' w 1 E' f mg ' f' ' 3132 , ,R ,Ji 1. f f ,a wk J, J. ' f 'rf 5 -' My . ' 9 . EW, f' 'W 3 77' 5 2. I. 41' f' x 0 1 , , A . new 111 ' new , J af X , I ,W , fl -1.1 W Abi Q, ,. '13 Y' ' QF' ir- -71. S -i-...g:,J-..:a5fax1,. we 1.. A ., , -.5 1?f!.3l5g5fl51f' :J 1 1 ., I -Llp, 11:1 H531 ' , 1. Jifl 1 1 haf' ii- ifiiffiff' '-334513, .Jin 11+ ,11 Af- il'?g1tn'Ii .QE "ASQ", -1-Tit". -" H-- ,11?.'F'1111'f'4xLQ1,4' 1 -71, 'L :,",' , H." :nigh , - ' ?fiif.k"- 1 7.1, ,hw Q 1 I J I 4.1 1, F' '11 K tv 41 11,311 , 114-'V E4 qx -. 1,1 X' T 1 v H 1. rf 3 ' 'as 1 1 L X' 1l .J N M 1 fi 1 1,- ' 1 -1- ,- 1 1 1 YY I 1 I . ff. , 111 111.. "3.1'i' .FEL 1 " V 1- 1 sive'-'ZIFS1 ' ,J . "' ' 511' f H251-951 I 1: 1, 5:3-.Ln-5 .Y - ' ' wg'-5 31 1 .f'T15- 515 R 1"-'1'fg.r'd ' 3 1 -. : 1, -,..-rf, ,-1:1 --.V , ,V .q.'.j. 53.1-:.111l. f n,-gi .zz 1,11 ,-2,1441-.,.:,,gi.1f E., Y.,-5 ., - , ,- -Jiri:-.gif a,,,., - .nfl ' nf. jPE'E!.-F4jf"'1'1'1 1 2 - 1 1 ,fa 1 f',11P-'- P14 'f '51 . 15f1.1v'. nf .R 'ni-. 'T' fx-. H -Y A i, J , i .V . H--'. .NVM1 1: .1 -53153, 3-1:-1' ,. -Lui, J wi , Evtfhm .: , 1.mm.r,n.,H .1 1 Her -gf --1 E A rj 1' U 1 -' .11 'Ziff 411' ,, : 'I L -5- 'Q ,M ., " , FA -1 1 . .- , 'i -.QHL1 Y ., sg.. fig .JL .N vii.. -...Q ' I , ff? 1211 ' -. , 51,1 - if - 5,1 -.1,!1g'-41,21 . . 'I J-if--, 5? as 1 1 Q 5 fill ' 1.7 'AZN -W, I' 3 ,A X155 : 0:1 V , , - rw' ,ig , 1- ,W , .,, W i., 3? 1 1 ' 'fx 1- E-, 9:41 ,Y 'ilfwifltli 1 " f ' 1 ,ziqgbr 71 , '. I 'Sf 34 ' 1 W '--71 1. W S' Q Q I I Q It 1 -. A 1 W1 4" . ? , Q . "Qi m '1 1 M Q .1 J fa -I ' V M h 1 Iv 73412 1' rv 7'vU:1"' .i'5'i"L1'J'1-EF' :1J:' 1 1' 5 LL, '5C'T-F u I, ' ' 11 . 11111 ,Q A S i 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 K' 1 4 ' -1.1-1 1-- 111 I-1 1 1 ET ,FQ .. .f1 15.1.5 V 1 '1' 11.1125 . 1-1 " 1' I V 1 .ms .11 1-i Lt.- 1--' ,gm . . -41 H 1 K I1-'1 1 1 L 1 3' -1 3 V :.: ...V K KA- 'E 1 1 ' 'Q 1' 1 . 1 V ,L , 1-f' - '1.1.,'Z'1 1 K I 1- I 1,3 R V T1 I IJ 15' QV 1 ' .Q- IV I A 'r 5? V 1 1 -g ' -1 ' 1 15114, V 1 '91-' 1 1, N 1 Q P X 1 1 . 1- 1 - 1 . 1 . 1. 311 111.1.1- .: . QQ1' Q '. 111-111 1 .1 1 -J - VV V .1 ff1SiL'1..-. ---1.111 ' .. 111 , 114 . 11- -1 .1311 .- .1 -' 1,?,VV,,VVV .. 1. :f1Ek,:1' - 1 -111., . . ,FT , .J - ...V71.T---T -1- -1.'--.4 .- .- ' ?.f.' . .-., -pi.. -g-, P.-'1'f. '11 . - " -' 1' . 1 , - ,,'.. , ,' fiai - - " '11-.L '1 1.1 - - . 11.11" . ' - . .11 -1.5.1 1- :-1-1 11.1.1 . -.-.-111- " 1.4-1r':'-f, ifll-I 5 1"5"'J'?1. 1 "ff?'-fi". nf- WP - 11- 5553? iii? ' '.?3?F1'?' "U-"S?'f ?51Q.'J.'7FHffI1? "l-"VS H251 M" 132'-' 1f. ' ,1, - ,1. -:Hr . 1- ' -1 1 11:21 1' -1 .ie-if-, 11. J fu . 1 . .1 -- -, 1. ..- 1-1 -.-V -1 -rf-.. 1 4- 11-.fir n - - f'-.-.. .1 1' 1: H 11 1, ' "11 -1 W., 112: .f' "' .S-'I 1-1 - 'S 1-1111- -4 P 1 ' 1, '1,f:3,:..V?gj.,.15--'f -. ,'1.1f.a. ajv. 'Q' "7 ', -5 Z1 Y 1'fQ,2 1 41,11-',l".!lf71'L'J .l.I' "'f' ,V - iff" 3111 4' ' f'Vj"-1j- ' -7- .-2-sili 'i ff ' , ..V 1,3 , f '. 411-134-V.,-,3.: mp- ".1 11-'1' -1-1,1--J-:,'.' 1-wa"-. ......1. -5-fi' 1 --. 11-V11 4-""i'.1f.f?..q3Q',a 111.-gs. .."111.:1. -.:..' 15:1 F10-fi-'-' -' ' Tr-.-'."-'-' ' ' S-'Q-"-111: 4115111351 . '. MQW 1i"21: -11?"'1C2i' -2' ,, .,fj1L1q"'1.1,13512-1,-QST '111 1: -13.1 'U'Q-'1"111"'lU,f. 111V .115 11, 1 71- - 5 11, Y. .11 11, 1,1-fgfvf' ,.s15:r..f .":. 'iw 1115fg.LVg.1,:1.-2i'q'1.g5,1ff "-25.53 'V--. 1-111 1"-,ef.f--2 . ww . 21.1 -1.31gg-1--,:-1'-1-Q-,.1 .' 4. - . 1. '-...Eg-.:g- - V - , 111-. .--H 1: Y ,. ', ..f1'-- -- -131. : 1' 11,-::. 1 ,-:.21'f .. . vs ,:, -. -' -'1- - 2 f. f. ' ,. 1 -11 ..1-3.11--11 - ' ' '1. 1- 'f -. f 1, -1. ,- . 1.-f,",-..1.- 41.-,':. ,1,'2,'-1 "'.1 , 1 . 1 L .. - 1.15: 1,--1 , , '-:'...1 .- --11'-171 . 111, , .j':V.-..V.::.11.--,151 f-,VG+ ..g:f. ' .. '13 '..V3V,1.. .-.:L,.:r.'-' .-111r,:'1-'a2'1, "':.. '- ' 1.111131 3,53-.,'. g11':r-,,- ..-4.5 ,.-' 1' gi ' L5 -31115. .1 11.2.-11.vj.'..A -511.11311 f21j,,.-2111.1 V...-31.-9-"' V 1-'V-5111 ' ' .V .V . -455 1 fear. - - yin .ij ' V4.11.l1,Vg.g5-we-. If 1 -1 fa -VQ113, - 111-11 A111- , -:-. 1.3-. -1 . -: ' L -V 1 5 V11 . 1.1511 1 Vg? 5, V .V'VVV.G.V 1,1 , V'-1.g1fgV-V51V"'j, :V- ,1 '. - .cgi - . -' .111 V. 111 15. .14 1. V-4,111..-1: 5.-L , - . . .. 11.-11' ' " " " N ' ' '-11-L....w..-. 1....... - ..-1 ,......---1--.gm - .1411-1-. M, ,I 11. ,11V .11 A . 1 .L -' -.-1'. . .M. 5 1. 1 -5. 11. ,V 5 .. ..V11., MVA, V 1,-'1 JY 1.'.- f ' .1 . 1"1 - YW .-.11 3 1 . lr :J 11 5.5 .1. 111-1 12-111,.r 11':-11255 - - ' -f'1'-- ' .. , JP 1-1 ' '- "1 f- 7 1. -. -11'-I . "Q ' ' -2 " : ' iz' '..f1'1-L 1.1-,..-'.-.H 1 V V . .V-'.' I 2,51-,Vg :jyq-IV .1 .L . . V ' ,. ,, 1' , 1 if. - 11, MV,-5V -3, -I V V 1V1 'Q .V .V 1. V.:-W1 V1 1 V 135, V' V 1, ..V,. . ,M , V .1 913111 1-V , 1.1 - -11-,111 1 11.2.4 .- -11,.. . 1, .111 . ,111-- .1 . ggp-f1. , 1 . 1. 3 f V, fr,-. .1 . . 2 1-.135 1 -V 1- 1 111 E' - Y- if ' '. - ' 4" 'IZ' 1 . J ?1f'?'.1. 1' " V .y.. 11, I ., '. I -1 '. ' .fm , '.'f.'1':1- V- ..11.' 1 1.1.1. .. 2- .- .if '- . 1-15.13, '- -11-11.1 1.- . '111111 ,131 mem .1 .j, 111 152.1 .71:V.111d11f. .-1. 1 ,41.., -1.111f.... - -535315: ' .4 . 1 ' 1-if. .- . 1- .-f' 'bn ' V V ,Q , V V 4 .V , ,V-j.ff,,VV.V V' V. 'y , '. l'.,j -TV' .VJ -.fp :.-.'.. . jf.. f'1'1.g..zj1'11 ,.'1 . 11 -V1-111W11."'.,g.'. was 11111 gg - " 111111. H --111111. .1111 Q". fwgf- 11 5 ,.11.11311V-. '11V,11 . 1 'f'11. f ' .1 .72 - ' 1-f- ' 1,r.j1f"-- 1. 11-1 ' . "4a1-if- 1--' . 111, gg-gZ,3.'1'. 'V 11 ,.1V. . .'.V V .11V 11.11. . Vqgm -. 4. VV-5.1 gl V- 1 ' ,1VVV , - A V .. A VVV- 1 VV V . V V'.V.-' ' 'V V-. - . V-1, .1 -V , . -- ,. , ' -1- 1. Y 1 '- 11-1 1-.1111 -V1.5 -1112 -1111 111111 ."' V 11.-111, 3 -. 1115. ' - '1' - - 1. " 1 . '-1 ., ,,V. A - . S .11 1 1 1, 1. , ' 1. . .11. . ,11 5 Q .V1111ff-.V 11. 1V11 Hx: -.. ,- . .111.1 ww, .- I, -V 1 ' ' 111 1 4:5 . A ' ' .. .11v 'QV V' - V -5:1-1 . '. I 1 335125 , ..124,'- F. 1 ' 11-11 1 . 1 .WS ' sl - .VVVVVE 551 .E . 1 1 1' r-.Q 1-'S-f f - "ffl - 115 1 ' 1 1116 ' 4 .V .ti A ..,. 1. 7.1. - 1.11. '1".?i1 1 If :S 1112- .. ' " Q .- . ..- .. .1 . . . L -5 11 , ' 1- 'ay X: -52 - -za-1 :1131-.Q ' '- C. . '. ' 1 1 . t '- . -' 'ZH 'Y-9 f?. 1 -. f-5 s ' -LA . 1. "g1,'.a1 lil' Min. - " ' Y 'xg '1 ' 111 3-71 1-1 3, -11 111. . .,,' . . - .-A-J .. r-,- .' sqft- 2, -1- . ' ff. V -, : 1, .--g 1. V . -51-af -Qi?" S . ' 1' ' 1:5 z '1 15- Q. - +2 11-f ' 1 ff.. ' -"' - . 11.-.Is-1:-. 'H -N A ., .. 1 . H 1'.fv- ' H ' - f ."1. ' "1 We fr:- - -. -1 1. . 5-11- 'Q . . .". ' . 'f M1 V 1LS.g.1..' '1 - '11 'NP 1-' '111fT- "M Tl' 1 T1 1- .- .1 - 1. -161' . . .F-1L'Qf . -5-.192 - . -Q-7151: ' 5 xx.. -,-1:7,-4 ' o . .V i, - - ig. ,,-.1 - - - . , ..,.1. PL: ':11'- 5 ' If 7'9--"1" . . - -. ,. ' 3 .:,.'1': ..V - '-1' 1 - 1 1 , , 1, . Q .V.V.11,uVA .VV. ,:. . 11' 1 .-,gig--1-1.-:.V .2 . - V 1 - 1 Zz: 1111.1 21112--'gg-1113 A . 2 wil.-xi-. .1'-1,5 af 31 'A , 22 ff - fir' -,ig,e-VE-3552-11. 1 - .11 .,. ,V 11 , " .. .. 3.3 . .11 .-rf--Shi. ' .1 - . .0 1 1- 1.f1NQ1".v.-.'P1l'i.f . .V 11 V. .., 611 1.5: . ly- 1V1t,qyL,lV1 V1 I-pw 1--,. -21551-.H'31"1"' 925211 'E ' my .f'f?.g'1 1Qg15"gz?TV?.ig1Q"'11x ..- . . - '. 9.--.5 'zz .-1'--11. . . 1' f' F1 .!i-w1zUfz-f-w-".-- , 1.V-' Y"11: F1115 . 141151.-9.21. 1 L- 5,- ... .- --.111 ,- 1-v 1'4.: ' if ' .ff':i-.f.1i.Q1-.f-1.3- ' .1 1 f-. 1'-1 N151-.,-r. V. , W X . -.V.VN:q.y, M.. ,VN . N ,. .1 .-,- -,' . -'..'.- ' . . " V,-,-6'5..xLk-fL1- 2,1152 1 1 . F: ' 14- V, 1 11' V711 VL..11s'-ffu T g 'Xfff -fx' NN' - ' - A f7-'--- 'QA' 1- . --1112-1155 5 1 -Z--Q-."Pw -'5'9Yf1:.-'.. . . . 1. .-..1..f...eff1.. 1 --sf 227' --1.-.'-sig -1-1-1--1-1...-.w..11'--1.-1.w .. f--"'?"i" '1 ...1.4- 1 1 .-4 gg: 111'-1.. -4-6-rg ...fm -1 3 .V,., -.. V ly L. .A -1 .. ,M , QU, .1 ,. '. - -54. ,1 V LANIAV V 9113? LV- 1 V. ..-4. 'gi :V V V.. Vg -VV .-.-V3:f2J.L'.l 31,425 VV". '1-1- - '-- f.-- .1--' .-A --.,.z- . gf-. ..,-- .3 .- ' .1 '- ,,.- , -1 . ' ,gg-.H ,f..g. f- -14.1:......f..'.1'?r.'-' H ,-11' 55,1-g1:'g'fF-f. .'Q-'r-3 '- -N -- -111 1-N'-1-ew--..:'-'rg -w!':1-11.r+"'- ."-.i-"-'f'-J'--2f-1.1-'. Var... ...W 4.-,V 1 1.1111V.g5.-:5V,V.A. QV, LF-L, VV,11V?3..1i.L.JVEa .t- -. -. f' L11-3. ' "s:j1 - -11.2. " QQ. wtf- -hs, ,V . . ..s,11' gi, 1 11 'gi 4- ' 'M "'-"YT-LYF. . ' ,::'+'?"7fL4'tw"'i?7 'V 1 "e"' 73. 'Q .1 - ' ""fIT ':..-511.-Q13-u!i-fvpgl. 7"'TQ1VL.Q- V' ' 3 V - 1 .1Vg':. - -.fr-iv. 5-17. 3.2.-1.-V-V -5- 241.41-1-Li--..-3 -- H " . ' . E.-hi' " "H-.-LW-.'-f"' 1-:L--.1-EE... 1"- "1.-Q1-'f"":-" 11" ' '. 1- 1-'-W " 'X :Q 1sv5..,1. 'f. "f V Ji f-'4 A-1121:-F94 --in-1-.Q-k"'g:'!-sf'iNs:y13' I 'NJ ' FT-li... ' iff 5.41--4 'ffm-.1545f4,':A1-1' 1 .. 11- . 1 4--"ii" " . - f "TT '.-:S'7'f'.1f-1 'Tl' '.'.,.4wSt.+' .. ' " Qi!" ffl-' A ..1-f1""" -' - " 1' 'fi' 'VL Q S-I-J-1-'fic-"' -- . 1 .VL V ,V 1. --,CDV 51, , ' .- Vs?ffV'iCV. .11-'Q-f..Q.' 5- .511 -3?-Q' vw Q . ,,. V .,., 5,3-4 K. 11 V QV . 1 , 1 - .-. - 11,11 -V 1 11. .5 11..Vw.,,'- 'L' vs: f 11' .- M, :Z'- ...'z- . gf . 1 -'f .fi ' L 1 11 . v ,-.--sf-J' 'K V' . -1121 Q .'-2 ' -,Q'3"' 5' Celebrate Mass for New Mayor on day of his inauguration On February 6, the day that Mayor-elect Jerome P. Cavanagh took office, a Mass in his honor was celebrated in the Chapel in the Commerce and Fi- nance Building. The Mass commenced at nine o'c1ock in the morning, as Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., Chancellor of U-D and celebrant of the Mass, ascend- ed the altar steps. Mayor Cavanagh and his brother, Michael, assisted at the Mass. Relatives and close friends of the Mayor were present. Members of the U-D Chorus were also present to provide sung re- sponses to the prayers of the Mass. Fr. Steiner's sermon consisted of a reminder to Mayor Cavanagh's family that a public officials duties need the help that prayers can give. He urged them to pray for the new Mayor's success in office. After Mass, Father Steiner offered his personal congratulations to the Mayor, a University of Detroit alumnus. Rev. Celestin Steiner, SJ., distributes Communion to the Mayors family and friends attending the Mass. ,up ? i -,gf sp ' 1 ' , ' il iw me new I . eggs: w Q, rr , H Close friends and relatives of newly-elected Mayor Jerome Cavanagh attend Mass celebrated in the Mayors mtentzon 44 f , i P 1 1 G I ,, 1 I fly-.fgif Elfvnu -r ' I 14 E13 .- - I " .-."w,""L' Jw l - f ' 5 ff W 1 . 'i3Wgo-F126 jfs? ,- .5 . ,J- FC. 9 4 gl 3 '1 ' Tcl , . ix L I U V E Q l , 'W 5 , ..mA ,H 4 . ' grfffyfflf 1 'ff F A5 i f ?W'Mf':'?V " f 'IL '- ' ff' 5. ,,'g"'. L- 3 :L"'51f -' g e f-' 2'-543' f -- 1 2 A.,A -ggi V71 , ' E U.i,.!'E A J A 'fp X-. i ...Sgt Religious Inspiration at J' J James Heimbuch, prefect, seeks the advice of the Rev. Arthur ' E. Lovely, S.J., on a Sodality project. The members of the Sodality often take advantage of the religious library. Reading and meditation are encouraged. The Sodality and the C.C.D. Religious inspiration and organization on the U-D campus is evident in the two societies that "practice what they preach? The Confraternity of Christian Doctrine and the Sodality exemplify the enthusiasm of communicating the Faith to those who have not had the chance to learn of it by themselves. The Confraternity trains students to teach catechism, thereby allowing them to assist in conducting parish catechism classes of their own throughout the city. Besides teaching in parishes, these college CCD units also visited institutions 1 homes for the aged, children's homes, and juvenile detention homes. The Confraternity is presently placing its emphasis on meeting the needs of teaching the basics of Catholic Faith to the children in the Juvenile Detention Home. The Sodality of the Immaculate Conception gives men and women an opportunity to Christianize their environment by organ- ized Catholic action and the means to help lead a devout interior life. Recent activities have been aimed at developing initiative in the intellectual and apostolic fields. The Sodality also works on projects, such as Marian Day, a training school for Sodality Action for 2000 high school students, frosh orientation, and missions. A typical meeting in their office in the basement of the CdiF Building involves Therese T obiczyk, first vice prefect: Father Arthur Lovely, moder- ator: Jim Heimbuch, prefectg Conrad Egang and Richard Wroblewski. 4 gf EN, gf 754' ' . T.-. ' -1 w and ' - kj..:,'f:AQ,'L f' , 1- '. ' ' fre ,. '.E.f3!-I.-'Six ,f. 2. - . ?1'R:n,ff 123 1,-L1c,:' "" I"f' ' m + 9-if ' Q-.iaw ff . l ' Efiiiii'.Q"f2."AQ.'-My .W gf LST-L f J ' Z 3 :gfafrr-in -lmzggrf 4-S' . - . s' 'fig' , - n 4- 51133 31.51 M-"v5lr:5I.1. ..i1n-,ggi J 5-T, V , :pfgq W wa:1'J' -I ' . ' NQ,1i'-'N-'rm ilfllh'-1,4 .521 5 gg f l 4' , 1 H w 3 ,V -m ga ' fl V 3 Wa 4 9 H Q ,J 'W f Q :Uil,-'Q1'V'J:,'f,'f. 9f 1 ff . V. - far.. 1 wg- '- f X ' ' fly v'f'f:k-fgifk' , ,cg x X , , - ,. - " 1' 5 of A, w Q 391- .jgfy-4-. 5- 1 fl W5 if L ,TV 4' . .. mg, 253, Q. if L D V v unfgf, A-'v?g,.g-r::iQ'ff .Q- ifulsa-f" ,X Y -1 v' 1 . 1 W na J W,'5BxL,i1l',Ln , rw 4' ., m'-- - , ,g wi Y ,.f' ---in iz, ,. 4499- v 1, 1 ni.L,f .fu i 3",1-4-if 7: 'i"3L'1I- . ' LEE 1' ww- ' iff F 5' is 3-41 I ' VL, -E F Wi' . : K' 15" I E5 3 v sw r Q ' I H 4 fl' T 3 1 , I 1-my m Alpha Phi Omega national service fraternity, has as its purposes the uniting of its A I members socially and the performance of various good works in a program of service for its fellow men. Pictured: First Row Edward E Nawotka first vice presidentg Edward LaCasseg Frank J. Garlicki, president John Gilhool IFC delegate Brian Troshinski, corresponding secretary. Second Row Jim Shea Tom W111 recording secretaryg.M1chael Howley, social chairmang Michael Neville third vice president Gary Kellyg Major Fecteau. Absent Members: Thomas Bomber Frank Catalano Larry Cavallero Don Chrrstmang Dan Cliffordg Chuck Coskeyg Dick Dohnski Don Harthorn Dick Juneau Ray MacDonaldg Pat lVIcElroyg Curtis Stoneg John Wummel Bob Xeras Charles Berdan, Brian Derkerg Dr. Daniel Harmon, moderatorg Father Norbert Heutter S J moderator The U-D Volunteer Bureau i? an Ofganiza' tion of students whose function is to interest and place students, faculty, and staff of the University in various volun- teer work in the community The Volunteer Bureau acts as a referral agency in placing persons interested -in doing volunteer work. The staff members have an office in Room 106 of the Student Union with hours from 12 through 1 daily for interviewing and placing prospective volunteers. The Bureau also will assist campus organizations in arranging group projects as part of their service activities. Pictured: First Row: Ponchita Argieard, assistant directorg Dolores Jovan, directorg Mary Lou DeMattia, secre- tary-treasurer. Second Row: Gretchen Dickerhoff, Michaeleen Robichaud, Beth Santeiu, Marilyn Tear, Kathy White. Absent Members: Rosemary Rybicki, Barbara Spets, Marilyn Hasey, Father N. Hinks, S.J. , is a chapter of the TheUD Red Cross Board American Red Cross' This chapter is one of the oldest college chapters in the nation. It is associated with other college chapters in the Detroit area to form the Inter-College Council. The Board serves as a liaison between the University and the community. It provides opportunities for community service as individuals and as a group. The Board members also participate in such campus activities as the Easter Basket Drives. Pictured: First Row: Nichel Jurick, secretaryg Judi Carrier, vice presidentg Mary Mudge, presidentf Kathy Moore, treasurer. Second Row: Alice Pavelitis, Theresa Grzanka, Judy Carson, Sharon Noonan. Third Row: Charlotte Nowosielski, Susan Fire- stone, Anne Boylon, Phyllis Daily. Absent Members: Alice Ovies, moderatorg Sue Frankling Gerry Gerhard- steing Judy Groveg Mary Lou Heigelg Mary Koskig Liz Laurenceg Pat O'Su1livang Marian Piekarzg Kathy Kelly. 48 Sororities and fraternities submitted Easter baskets to be given to families. - Students Help With charity to those less fortunate The average student is invariably willing to do volunteer work, he is uncertain as to what exactly needs to be done or how he, as an individual, can help. The service organizations at U-D thus perform a very important function. They provide definite opportunities for a U-D student to serve his school and the wider radius of his city. These groups establish a bond of mutual cooperation, linking the student with his community. Through these various organizations are channelled such activities as the Used Book Store, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omegag the placement of students in volunteer work in Detroit, sponsored by the Volunteer Bureang a program of entertain- ment at old folks' homes, sponsored by the Red Cross Board. The Easter Basket Drive is one of the campus' many charitable activities. 1 l N.- 4 ,.Zf,e......."'- '-.5 .T , ff. , 1 ,,, , ji. '.,,',-.,., ,f 4- " "' ,v ,.,- '..,, , I fQ. '-1-vi ' A vo -. - X, ' 0 - L. was ,z ff , ' , ..., . .--..4.... 15 A ff-211,-.:'-fe'-:z"",'1 .i'511.:3if" 1jii'."w '. W: 2uf'2ww-51? V12.1i"Le'f11f ' D A X .V , ,. 59-,M ,Hagg- 1' , 1: - ' :lr--5-,Af . ,... 791-?r"?'Y'7 " ,A iff ., ., I.. .' U. 'nz I H Q.. , :if ,AQ 4539 ', f an mfg .1 my iff 73 'Wk Jw ,rdf ... f-. vu- , , --,,- -v - ..- fn. "' A -av X ,L . gf. f- -J--L "' - D 'gdb ! . b . 3. - x 4 P " A , ' 1 ' 'v . ' Y - -- 4 N f. ,,, - 2"J".a4i'-1 -' J ,W Y, fx, - - .41'Y:'. rfTE.1:,3g.f', :xp T955 .v - -dm. . ,. kann: -if". " "5. 6 f in ..,..,. -.4f5l-ai -0- ., ... A53- 'bf E J fa-M at Christmas Part Santa ,Claupsrjumped the gun this year, but the 104 children from Sacred Heart and SS. Peter and Paul schools didn't mind his mistake one bit. On Sunday, December 10, the children were in the midst of a Christmas party sponsored by the Women's League, when the rotund gentleman from the northland dropped in for a visit. He was accompa- nied by Miss Christmas Carol, his private secretary. Mr. Claus abandoned his usual means of transportation, his reindeer and sled, for the more conventional helicopter. He has not completely abandoned his old ways, though, as he was heard to exclaim before the helicopter landed, "On Sikorsky!" After he entered the SU and warmed up a little, Santa began to distribute gifts to the children. The gifts were supplied by campus organizations, and from the proceeds of a raffle. Each child received two gifts-one article of clothing and a toy. The children took home more than just Christmas presents. Look, I'll open my package when I'm good and ready to. It'll only be a minute until you can open up your gifts. This must look cute. I wonder where I can find a mirror? 1 313 9 ' 51 i- 5-sm -Kilt if X5 w,fg.4,.- ' jug .S , - nl, .FL 1,--, 'H ' - ,x ' as 1 3 . HF? 7:2 . If 7 1 X ' E33 H K ' n aw .y 1 5 AS H i :J-' ' 1 'V - '. nm- ' liz? - my V- fsdivgi ' fi? ' ff. "1 ' :Ay " X Q ' , - .rg - ,, Q 1, .Q .,. ' my 'nj W "' , K :H Y .? lf 41 XC' 'L' ,- '5 gl ' A gag . W 'WN ff, 'V ffm- 'I ,f ..' .-A :yi if ' In V4 M" V ' x ,KW w 1 M A , 5. ,P 4 ? 3 V 1 Y , .2 Da in the Life f the Jesuit U-D staffed by over sixty ,Iesuits who serve as administrators, teachers and counsellors '55, 'lv-lg? is -. The day of the typical Jesuit priest at U-D begins at 5 in the morning. He recites Mass, makes an hour meditation, then joins the others for breakfast in Lansing-Reilly Hall. After breakfast, he goes to his office or his classroom to begin his day's work. This work may be that of administrator, teacher, or counsellor, depending on his training and his abilities. The Jesuit work day is similar to that of any of the lay faculty member at the University who serves in the same capacity. When quitting time rolls around, he returns to Lansing-Reilly for dinner with the rest of the Jesuit com- munity stationed here. After dinner he may have night classes to teach, classes to prepare, and his office to read. Many of the Jesuits are moderators of campus organiza- tions and devote part of their free time to the supervision of these groups. On weekends they frequently conduct retreats and help in Detroit parishes. Rev. Jules Toner, S.J., lectures to his philosophy class in the Briggs Building. The Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., reads his breviary between classes. , , l Vice-chairman of the Architecture Department, Rev. Lawrence Green, S.J., inspects projects turned in by his students. Strolling through Lansing-Reilly's garden is Rev. Hugh 0'Nei1l, S.J. if, 53 Y ,..... Y, .,. W...-am ,J 3' ,- z T wenty-nine Jesuits attend Colombiere. The holy sacrifice of the Mass and Commun- ion' is a daily occurence at Colombiere. The Jesuits find little time for relaxation. But it does come, they really enjoy it. ew 'I when U, ta N, , ,gl Colombiere College Where Jesuits prepare for the future Colombiere College, an extension of U-D located just north of Pontiac, Mich- igan, trains and prepares young Jesuits for the time when they will staff the nine colleges of the University of Detroit. An education in both acquiring ideas and in expressing ideas is given to the Jesuits in hopes that they will learn to formulate, express, and convey their ideas to other people with the highest degree of clarity. An education at Colombiere, however, does not end with this. Special emphasis is placed on the specific vocations of the twenty-nine brothers attending the College. Besides spiritual training, specialized training in many technical and non-technical areas is offered, in addition to a very complete and ever-expanding and growing Liberal Arts education for the brothers. Jesuits graduating from Colombiere College are prepared to meet the needs of our present culture. in-1 ip. F v i A I N l V-1 , 'I l as i yyy , if u 1 i - Y N w ' IL A w iii: gg., s tags. fa , 1' ' ' KJ in f fain Each day begins with the offering of the Mass and in private meditation. 54 lk, 5' -, f l gf- f fy V Q1 r' :IX w , , , , . 9, V., .. . hvqr 514.-., . fu Z., ,X . fl . A iff. , I :::'::'Qff 2. if m Li, . K ,gg :il .,I:,, 4 gl i- - 1 r K r x, '.! wb , 'UQ' '. ' 'F , .. 'L W L 4-- 1 " Q I , w ' 252 E H H mZi?:?i?:'m"TiTu ' 1 ,w my ' ' ,QE iw! ' gg Q i I Y Tffef ' ., , "J if V A -- - -w -if, I f ,Qil ' 11 A - E ' E4'?5"'f"HhQ2,.H, " " ' 'f -51. f ' ' ,. , ,. , , ,A.., , X W , sM,3,3.hi-hi: Nu J ' - , . 'f ' my ... 3iEL5m31W'v,A.. "Qr5.y..,h l ' W Hf1fwwP,'!,'. M ' '. 'fgjj W-'wisp X W E-wp -wh 'A i 44 1,7 g' lm' 'J 7-+1-.,,,,,uu. A -ff-1-,li,g7., '- f- mm. , WM-MW--. , Q I . f - "-51327517-7 . Q-' - - 1 ' , A Q . ' , -' 6 'fi'-Qin: 'f"'-:S 1' ' f .f"". l-.v'f,.' . 5t,?.qg-,g.1J,f:,,u A -ffaffia'-lriigfr f' I. '51 ' L ..j- -..,. ... ' "si r ..,-. 'A :Af .., W -,-,' :.r ' - - , ' ' s ' H .gy 41-mpg' 'gy 7 - 44, L .., : -f , . V ww - . 1' ' "'-I V--W, ,-g . L f' ' f x X -'Lk'-J." - f 1 'ff'-.I ., M 3-3-fnqiiaflif'-'.': zx - -. f .3-v!.,'4-g'A"-1, '- 4--gf-, 4, V E :M -'fffxf fd ,arf . i ff, .- -gf,5j,-5LQ,5eg'g1-:1:2.,.jf-,5-1 ,- ' fa-f' "iii- "iii- :MZ-vHsfL.'h ,V A- . mx , L ' FP' , 'ww' 5154 112- Fr'-4:-g3Tffi1'i'nfw,. ., -afffvf'-'P'5-?'L!wT?f,1'Td.',,: 'A V-1. '5 '. 1-' - '- - " ' 'C !7?"t'5'rf'E?x' 115-5 fi ,, yr:-mvyi-,g-' 'mjgxzzg -' .1 ,- ,ffigggn Ar.,-,,.:: 1-' xr-Qxrga, Q-3i+E,gQ.1L'1'w'2ff1fh: . q:: -ww' 11 'V '5' 1'g,"",.,'4f',1 -' ffl-'v'-f1 - 'B ' . 97-P' ' 'Q .I Wfvylh-4 -'l .-4' - ' ' 5' ' v , -, - . 3,-, - - vw-af u '- , ..., .em -1 Q, '- " ' .T ,Spy , , ' f' ' . -' ny' 1, . - :fg- F fra. A ,gi ff , V .4 ,125 I 7.1 , ' 4, '13 1 - 4, Raw 1. '3-Qbjffd 1 f5zf1-2:g'1-v- ju' , -I N 'mf-YL .f 'IL-r , f' LJ? 'f 'fax W9-V?" ,. , ' Q'-'rc -rx '-ya,g.g,jE3EgE-fiiigi N av l , ., 1 ,X f vi, if 052,53 Q 14. I . I U. ' - ,1 4' '-f ' --' ' 'J' . ,, . 1 ry , -- ' yn- . gun. -. 1 -,'.,'n:',5-iq 1.5 . . 4. . , ,. af- , .QL ,:,s,..,1,:g f . H- '.,'3'f5XS. "W x 9 H - ag, 1' , g4f"1 ' .5 ' Y .4,?J.':!Jf':f1f1:,. . . . f It .-,- ,lv h r -. A 2. . I . F- 14. .1 - E.Q5,fl,,4f .gl V,-1 . f . ' , x 1 , -1. - Yam f "1i?5w." ' ?Q. f-QF' -' L A., A ' v xx .V X f V 1,1 X .Ulla -if ul LF,1..-.De X l ,v :N F- wt i- 11 .s-:E?T:, ..,, I rs'-visg N ' t A 1. f x y ,X H4 ' 4.1--"'-X939 ' " qhgm' Q, 4 -'- N 'Sf 'F ' wg 5 - QU- ' ' , WAN: ,1 -, ,S , , ' 5 ,ef f , ' A ,. - ,I Q ---f 7-up H " -- . - . 1 .- vi ma! f"'- , - iz-1-:Q-A-. . -' "Q 5" in X 1' 1 3-Lyfvf-3,'.,, lypaf'-".f1 i- gvf,-' wi," Mg. V W' v.,'a-P-" ' 'm i Q Fw ex . my , Z f I A mi E I . ' FZMLTJ gri,g,wG,y,'l3' IA,,u!x:.iL we f.,f .Lui-Q: gn? Wi mwyt- A . A R T . -- ry. -, ' ' f- 1-nfl - 11 . '49 . .. ,. 'f , ,K w"', K,.gw, 1 Y '.: 1:-., ,571 . 11, -' Vs. ,, -I H, - 1 ' j x ' 1, . , ,1, ,-. ..w P FJ ' 35514: '. iejffni-if ,. --Ai? . 'HMAF A-'ZW ' 1:4412-a..zfCh : ifS5:'?H?f:-:m 4 'Q ,. rf' lx' , J.' 'fr fiZw.,s41 '1,"v? ' -'ia-4 ,' fW"' -. , 7.x iv 'T-fs," ' -. "3 a' X.-T-'K Jf'v"'-l'5?' k 'ffl . ' fLA'4,:Ei-r5iH,:1s:'i"4X' ", -Inf' 2fIig9',9 'mf.,fw-Ji' Q iff X "-fgffa , , " H 4 ' - - .H ' ff' ' ' ' - ,. - 1 f ,gg 1., , 4 1 , - -.- 1 V, . E., -v 4 r f .iizisffi 1i"FfE'iQfF M4155 1 '57-TW' ,r ' J ffM?f?i'ihf!'35Tff Qauzw ' ' -QL'-' ' . J 3 2 1. L . ,A ,Q L, gl, 114 FM' , 'f'Q.-'L1.i.'T.:- ,, --, " rf-P' sy N E F, 5 - Q I.: .. V1 "N Wm X 'Mm m v 1 .Shad .....,. .A - . fini .W T. .. ! . ' Z ,, ' ' - " 'T"" uw: :.5'p:.uH: ' 1 1 W ., Q if 1 i 11 Z .. , Fig. ' " M , 0 - ' -. New g-Y , ' k' "7-M 'IM x"iw:g,.:w, 'xv av, .' f ' ' - ' Him F- v-.z'+F.. -' ' PV: -x'- 2 1 X, ' A Jima N--A H mm,b QW fy, Q f,0 Q2x Jfggk, Isl ix: -ix 'NS N1 'X rx is 'Q X 1 " X, -HP--. 1 '-- 1 ' r s xxx V I , X w V7 lluest s u w fw- Seekmg and Butldm Faces in quest express A vital activity in education determination and planning in the laboratory and in the architect's drawings, education through the processes of research and publication, recognition that is manifest in the honors conferred, anxiety and the satifaction of that anxiety with the consummation of the project, purpose, or career. The University of Detroit is the scene of the study in quest. The purpose of the Academic Community is to instill the spirit of quest among its faculty and students and to foster this enterprise in research, planning, and fulfillment of academic ambitions. The realization of this purpose is reflected in the University's development program, the student exchange program, the progress in technical research, the Research Council, publication, counselling, the senior job interviews, and honors organizations. Quest is by far the most interesting face of the University, for it is in this aspect that the true ideals of a University come into being. Photo by Irving Lloyd A study of faces in quest. . . the Science Building, Room 116, is a favorite spot for research. TOWE R '62 57 ,W gl ,-f"'y,,- Operation of this tnaclern steel mill control room is explained to these three Indian students by T. Jamieson, a Ford expert, ' 0 1 5 Indian tudents Stud S eel Makin Learn essentials while on U-D co-op. Fifteen Indian students this year studied at U-D under the auspices of "In Step" tlndian Steel Training and Educational Programj, put into effect in 1957 by the Indian Gove1'nment, the Ford Foundation, and the American Iron and Steel Institute to 'provide India's 400 million people with the begin- ning of a steel industry. By the end of the year, when the sixth group of Indian students Cincluding the 15 who were in Detroitj finish their training, some 600 future steel-makers will have returned to India to work in mills still being built. The Indian steel students spend four days a week getting practical experi- ence in all phases of steel-making at the Ford Motor Cofs Rouge plant. Fridays were spent at the University, where they attended classes in metal- lurgy economics, industrial relations, and management. U-D provided housing, meals, transportation, and recreation. It was all part of keeping India free. Through the roar of the blast furnace, 1. A. Duffy gives on-the-job advice to one student. ffl Detroit News Photos I A flowing blast furnace silhouettes a student and the foreman Rina F ucca while they discuss its operation . ir- ' it 5 -... ...,, UQ 'Q-an fs. Y.-J K f ray-M B '----LQ. -:' ,.. sift ' 4" . .Nm . A i, 15' .,,. Y if ,, 52 ,H uit X ,-45.3.21--, 4--......f,,.1- - v,,,,,q. A , :K "TIE Qw .rzigw i v. , 3... B 1 . . W f- www L ,, In .E " V gi, 5 41 1 , .Q . I , ., 1 " , fe , , .5 ' F 1555" " ' 51- -v 1 V L53 fm? ri 9: f42a'p. I I J li ,f, r- - ' T-A W. -., W sf .1 X 9 4 T. - ' -fi-'ff' , .1-wzmv -is ' 'xv . ,V , S iff x f M Q99 'Ex M W2 f 2,5 X M, f. 3 4 1943. . .-' F3-'Yin 1 xl 5 m.'T jf fu Fig' r X ,. ,-J . ,,, , .-v.,,-. . IQ.. .fp .: 1' 41:-eq me E ' s W 1.1 K M1 E 'QT 1, ML.If.i x w if ., wxligr w I A ' ' 1' f-,f....:v Ak .Q-Qt" ' X- - 'Q ,ui "-"4 'QM f ' 11f '1iQg f,:ft?HXS3ZbM 1. Z,. gf.1 ,. X - x H551 ,J.,. , . I "'f'1f":? M' L4 ' -1 'basl ,Q f ,. , I .Hy is ng L75 HH4 11. N ., .A E1 T Sw, X-1 -v 'Q 'V X 3 u L w. li? . v r .Q ' ml " ,I Fi " K: - izi xx -FJ .rigf - xi' f f ff' 1'-' Nu N .z. 5 . . F - NW. L-9 ei. I.. z, .. H' M. inf. '- 'rv -1 Y N, w xf fm!--Q if ff,- 1 i 4 L v, 5- Aw., -wi ,sf ,ds eff .ax If 'fl' 'v I ,45 ,Q ' -,fx , - - xy n :fl MQ V' JE! :lg-,P U QZQUi4,QL3-.Riff I ' ffx . 'kj I-Yu 4 H w ,f 11'-'fbgv , '-+1-L +L x X . ' a 2 v ' ui L I ,f 4 'i "4""'f'. - :fv?g?gs..f.'.K- f ., -'f ' 4, . -1 1 - Q2--Laci: - ., ,451-E56 H 5 F If ' 7 X i :Q l ' H21 ' Y I if-3327:-Q: f Y ' I ' Q , ' ik .y 2 ' 5 ' 1 f :1 ' ' - 5 -- 7 A Q, .1 w 4.545 L if ' a'1iA91'f,f9,E 5.1F2?i' ' 'f ' 7, w ' " ' N- ' - ' 4. an -'-- ' n--" X , rv . 1 2 Q HU -ff V+ ' ' 2 9 F 5 w : 73 4-7' Y 1 ' W IU., ' ' " ,' iw 4 if z. : Q 1 gm iw + f X 1. , U 4 E ,Q 1.1: 4 'WM' tn 2 Q1 H I i f ,, Y - , ' ,Q ' I , 'Lv Q-I 1,AjIg:',5Qg' 12 "" f Q K 555. 1 f I 1 ms, -- hs , 5552 ' 1 W SV?" ' ' " a liiirfL?iLf'.2LEHEi?52:SE i' M H Q IL , JQ f L M., .U 1 in I 1' Y i X l ,gn . '27 Q-1?'i"f1fAz'f?,--' A ,El"V"1If"" ' ' Erik-Ml fl V i jig Thi- '.Q- gf! M . ,, . A3 WH, 11. .- . lp. V fi? 1 4 ' -A W 1 H . .. ' . I f"'.": 1 W mf 1 -M Q .- '-ig? 1 li VI V 55. g LQFJ . , ,aww -ni 4 Q C Ff2f f4L WGS 1 2 rl L . f 5: ,135 'iff' ' I . 15,33 -?,4q,.,+4-1 I -D's Main Librar A storehouse of knowledge The student in his quest for knowledge finds that the Library is a storehouse of that knowledge. He has at his fingertips a collection of over 250,000 volumes which cover almost every subject. In addition, approximately 1,716 periodicals provide him with current information on art, science, business, and world events and politics. Literature is waiting to be molded into a research paper or a book report by the frightened freshman or the seasoned senior. Knowledge is not the sole object of the student's pursuits in the Library. A date for the mixer, a ride home, a quiet place to eat lunch, a place to sleep - these too are students' quests. Silence please-the Library Mrs. Jane Kroll is in charge of the Periodical Room, which is located on the second floor of the Library. , llll This is the view seen by the clerks at the main desk, where most of the Library's activity is centered. " w u w 1 x , ,- 1 N ' x McNamara anld.Calihan-their roles were instrumental. ,i Q vm : :! ' .Lat llg '-f:1z:.:.t..r r' -' --""'E':i,-F"'F.' sfgefecvwz-.ff-snr, -'ea . -. f. A it IIT M 525!lQli5.I V"' f-'lil' . iE'.f l """ 'll li l? i 'Q1i'l1IlilEfE i ElIlEE 41'44152"'-3.i11f':.Ii"lT 2:-jgyggjrggn - :f'5SH5,'5lf'5-'-f"' "3 ' Y- ' i -Q :ff .a A nu ' f'-'-- "rw . ' r. ,,-E, tj! if Ll-H,Ll .:'llll'f E lair . l I Q ll .3 f"-.-:"'4-we ff"-911-, 1Qi'Q'-awi':g'1'f.L,wr-.:,-Tfe3Zkf"-:,1:f1i'T', ' ' - r '-. . ' we TI' 2 fi i 2 i Q r -W Words aren't necessary. 4 Detroit's Mayor Jerome Cavanagh presents "Big'Daye" with a plaque to commemorate "Dave DeBusschere Day." Earlier 1n the day the 6-5 star had a lounge in Shiple Hall dedicated to him. Success in ports DeBusschere attains national honors The greatest athlete in U-D history. It's as simple as that. It has always been that way for Dave DeBusschere. When he first broke into the Titan sports scene three years ago, he caused such a sensation that Madison Square Garden fans termed him, "the best sophomore since Oscar Robertson." He has set so many school records that only a few can be mentioned here: most points in one game C44J, in a career 09861, most rebounds in a game C39J, in a season 15403, and career scoring average C24.6J. His number, 22, became the first in U-D history to be retired. Both professional basketball and baseball scouts seek the services of the man who has had a day fMarch 3, 19621 named in his honor, and a lounge in Shiple Hall dedicated to him. You could write enough about "Big Dave" to fill these two pages, but Notre Dame Coach John Jordan put it most aptly, "He's an All-American. That's all you can say." An era is over. DeBusschere gazes upon the court over which he reigned supreme for four years. Photo By Joe Ziembo Accepting honors was just a small part of a fabulous career. I J f 1 ,,, 'i 1 , lf' ? Counseling ll tudents From faculty, administration At the University of Detroit, the Pre-College Counseling and Veterans Bureau serves applicants by advising them on costs one must expect to in- cur, considerations to be made in college selection, requirements of admission, and steps to be taken when making formal application to the University. The Veterans Bureau counsels students also on draft deferment while attending school. Counseling is given on campus through many departments, as coaches advise their athletes and as teachers advise their students. The open door portrays that every University member is ready and willing to help a student with a problem. Y i Frank A. Cairns, assistant director, here helps an applicant. Head football coach Jim Miller acts as an adviser to football players, here talking to Steve Stonebreaker. The door is open to welcome, advise and counsel prospective students of the University of Detroit. 66 l v. , Qi.. , Y x o 4 -ZL- ' 1 WI if .gulf 3- IBN 1 9' , P1 41 -.qw e '- '1 ' . K H ' -,, 11 .-' ' MQ br '-A 5 a -f s , - Q 'Hi 'L , ,Lil - 'vgfibff-t 1 gf, , I ' .5 , -.'-- V ,ia I Ui ' , vi- A - 1 .. .0 ,fiuijh V I T I ' ' N , 5 W ig M ,, 515-'ax , ' . wj i ju: 55, " f 1 .qw - Q EL Lila A f' 532, Y' 9. ,Q .is x 1 I .,Q M. Us ,, - 3 J 'fbi 5- .- , 4' L 01 ,Q 1 Q E . ,- Y L , ' R' .l ,i Mini till! D. G M. TBPNSTET IJWSDH U VI! X. all Q fQ rT1 5 -4... X X925-w V A--img Lf-'ee 'fb "s"m... .,- gf, . . -V-92 3' .ff ,. J' ,,,... I 'YY -A.. 31' 1-1 - 1 1 5 gig Q ,M V X w ' HN X e 33 if ,ski "'3I'51"" My N W i I Www ,. V, M Yll vlf , . 415 XX .. ff A . X nu w NS X ' 1 , 'X x 7: ' '- I 21wg9.4' .7 MQW M , , N H H J. S E' Q .QE-if 1. A '45, il.. '. w ' ww. - T7 W Af. J, I 1 'iii 6 :-'K4ff,, ' 2 ' qw ,, , .,u . L: , We Eff Znffmv, .. ,. V 1 f. X v R v 6 A Q K - .55 f,- H 1 .R E, fig! H B3 X 'fi X:-7 Q 9 U ,T A' ,ex 5 ' W2 Y u Wy.. -va' 3 !, I , 4, "1 . ': ii x :E . X! V 'fm-R ,V it vig- 'U xv X. ., f S51 1.9, ,aw-1-' T 'En y, .': w -, ..+.. ' . " I X. . 1 .- :1.J f 1 1 S ,..r f,,,- 1 A-11 -mi ..,. 2 -.-.- 1 L f Ru S , if ' 3? ,. J f JA 'mul Vg K 535' ' ' . ww ' 1 wr. : J, . . 7:5 ' w V N W wwsbgggi ,, ,Yam Q,,,,G5? ,Mi X r W ' --- -,gf ij, m.,s2..,-.,I,,' ' b 71 ' .3 iiawiafihn -- 1 V H 'fi ,ie .. 1 w s f f 1 . 5 - " ,,r ' W " M ggi :ln Q 'Aw-'X ,. ' ' f 5 V '- gf1'?""" Urganizations I , . as ' 'l f . , ww' 4. gh 6 pgs , , F x ru: ":Lg11f A , u T' If-V'f"' lv' ia x .. ,, ,El f Q .y ' s Q'C r ' " - Qx A 51 ,4 , , . 'E ,f j ' - 2- 5' 'X X' '1 ' 4 4 ?7:jf1:.f'Hn 1' 1 V . ff-g--,,- pf" " fa. , in A , ,Q . ,. gf, 7. .5 ,V .HE cj, any ' ' fr-Q' 1 -,f,f'-psfifiail, CQLM- 1 gs" " 's 5 15? ' rffqtfkf :ff Uv 'Q nam' k- : M 'L,Qr',, . Ryu, , , -A . .' :4 fm G 1f,3,+s, 1:f-Gag-:am '- x,.. wgylmfmf-.fd,ggEg-flmzf m -- I' ' - 1 12 ff, lewd'-A: r:'!f-Ng,vS,, -41" f- 1 . ' M ' :"r"H X- ' '- - ,A , n 4 V. n .,, a- 3 -. I -Lqigiii 'ram 'w51.Q,u7Qy,q:g:,5'Q53Ygg7,- 9. 2 '1.'ff,wm'fQU "zs'-J..gs1ffe:21ffew,fi ,. X. y , ,-11 v.-' f , ' ,fig lgsgfg'-2.5 . qi ww" N6 '- .1 ' f - 1.1-AH H - . rv 1 V f Ts.: ll 11. . Lt! E 'nf uf A .zy A li. . , , ..... . - ,W 'pw 5, J Intellectual F ervor Demonstrated Some of the campus organizations devote their efforts to arousing interest. The purpose of the International Students Organization is to help foreign students to develop interest in activities on the campus and throughout the surrounding areas. Lamba Iota Tau seeks to generate student interest in literary fields through different undertakings during each semester. The Philosophy Club attempts to awaken an interest in the study and discussion of the science of philosophy. The International Student Organization R1C'1fed4ab0Ve SPOHSOIS Such HCUVI- tres as lectures and speeches on foreign affairs, participation in the Spring' Carnival each year, and social integration with American organizations. The main project selected by the International Student Organization this year was the better integration between American and foreign stu- dents, thereby fulfilling their main purpose of introducing the foreign students to as many phases of American life as areavailable to students, Pictured: First Row:-Faraid A. Habibg Albert W. Lee, vice presidentg Prabhker P. Telang, presidentg Helen Y. W. Loug Rev, Hugh F. Smith, S.J., foreign student advior, S. R. Bhutani. Second Row: Chhabildas Thakkar, Shahi Prasad, Kantikk S. Patell, Jaldher Prashad, Nemchand T. Shah. Third Row: Harshad M. Shah, M. L. Mehra, Navichandra Sha, Douglas Yam. The International Student Organization IS C0mI20Sed Of 205 Ftudenis of 32 different countries. It is evident that there are too many students in the Organization to publish all their names, so we include in the identification below only the members who are relative- ly active in the Organization on campus. Pictured: First Row: Ramon Barcia. Cristobal Restrepo, Aloysius Mathew, Cristobal Fabie, Nicoli Antakli. Second Row: Christian Lecuyerg Francis Siu, secretaryg Girishkumar Shahg Olav Alvaresg Denzil W. J. Paisg Joseph S. Sakkab, reasurer. Third Row: Jose A. Alvarez, Levon Gazmararian, Bhagwan Khilnani, Rezzuk Adem, Johad D. Yasmineh. 72 17" aa, .Q Quest Lambda Iota Tau is the only honorary literary society on campus. The U-D group is the Theta chapter of the national organi- zation. Each member is initiated by reading a paper on a literary topic. All members must have at least a 3.0 average in both their English and their other studies in order to be accepted. Throughout the year, Lambda Iota Tau sponsors programs and projects to promote interest in literature, both on campus and in the area. Pictured: First Row: Mr. Paul McGlynn, co-moderatorg Jacquelin Cleary, presidentg Steve Roehm. Second Row: Judy Birn- bryer, Sue Thomas, Norma Duhart. Absent Mem- bers: Joe Bommarito, vice-presidentg Dr. P. Stanlis, co-moderatorg Noreen Schmidtg Mary Murtaugh. ' is an informal group of students Phllosophy Club who meet semi-monthly for dis- cussion of philosophy. Its purpose is to awaken students to the need for, and the value of, philosophy, not only during college, but for their entire lives. The Philosophy Club works in conjunction with Phi Sigma Tau, national honor society of philosophy. Pictured: First Row: Mrs. Marjorie Shea, Winifred McCarthy, Donna Card, Mrs. Gertrude McLaughlin. Second Row: William Jaggerg Dale Kentg Carl L. Visintainer, presidentg Eugene L. Cordg Carl A. Baumgardner. Absent Members: Raymond Bernertg Thomas Lesoncyg Dick Remskig John Henselg Roger DeLangisg Robert Gullog Lawrence Leonardg Gail Winterg Alice Lunng Bruce Francisg Dr. Walter H. Turner, moderator. 73 Q" ,fl : , 1-' ' rf 1 " 1' 'isis' 'fn 1. pw -W 2- TQ " 2,2 , - V N sf A 1 - ., 3 , fx A, y Q 1 K 1! S .IA V1 1 ' 1 -. gf '- 1 1 XX1 1 V1 ,fx in : Y,A 'fy' ' 91 X ffi TH , A., Q is ..,.xs-5 , H, f f W f , .. was "ln 'X iid ? QE' 1.51 1' EF 4'f . -Q z, 12 ki? i,g5,, f 4:Ln,'D3 f 1 'Gif f -.1 s -va-1 : MV ' 2 Ny.- ,ma xg r ,jg - 4" Ni +G M5' -v My .F 5,3 -'ii w, I 5 Hi ff' 252' Y-H . 12 .5.5-'ff 3' mf r' . 6 PhiA1pha Theta is a national honorary society. The purpose of the organization is to promote and recognize excellence in the study of history. Membership is open to both men and women students on both the graduate and the undergraduate levels who meet the eligibility requirements. This year Zeta Sigma hosted Phi Alpha's regional conference. Pictured: First Row: James Heimbuch, vice presidentg Frszlrlerman Muller, SJ., moderatorg Rodger Jacobs. Second Row: Frank Sosnowskig Sylvia Balinski, secretaryg Ken Ciszewski. Absent Members: Donald VanDenBerghe, presidentg James Flannagang Hamish Leachg Cynthia Szy- ' T l k ' E Dal M manskig Mary Margaret opo s y, eyg r. Whitteyg R. Bradley Helene Ruhanag Fred Haas. o Quest The Coed Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges is rather large for a predominanty male student body. Demon- strating their importance as a campus influence, thirty percent of the Who's Who group are of the fairer sex. Pictured: First Row: Mary Mudge, Sylvia Balinski, Chris Novak, Anne Toth, Donna Calvin. Second Row: Pam Rich,,Sue Firestone, Marcia Corona, Michaeleen Robichaud. Third Row: Emily DeMattia, Pat Tranberg, Penny Mac Innes. Wh 7 Wh is composed of forty members representative of 0 S 0 the University ,of Detroit. Candidates are selected by a faculty-student committee and must be either juniors or seniors. The honor is intended to recognize prominent students for their contributions to the University in academics, loyalty, and service. As members of the organization, students receive engraved certificates and membership keys, and also have a short biography published in the annual edition of the publication Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Pictured: First Row: Joe Drobot, Mike Maslyn, Ron Thayer, John Morad, Dan Bohn, Bob Rio, Steve Valentine. Second Row: Frank Hoch- stein, Charles Dale, George Ward, Tom Bonafair, Ron Westerman, Dave Lennert, Jim Trewartha, Fred McEvoy, Tom Clark. Third Row: Charles Lemont, Bob Scullen, Ed Goebel, Bill Pinkerton, Steve Stonebreaker, Ted Dziurman, Tom Schaal, Bill Sabo, Duncan James. Absent Members: Jim Buysse, Art Ciagne. 75 QT uf J' w N -I Mm Nm Pp Gq Rf .yin .Maw-junoynqn ,nan fm' Q3 w .. 1. I. If Th rw' ' ' ' A V-Q 1 ' 1 '- ! V VV 2 Q! M A- , H 1 1 l 'J,E:,, g l E .Y T f 3 HT ., " 1. . f Tim , - AAA 1 ,. 4 ,Tig .irfk ' "' fl M I I i A X A , E 'ez w xl, N K V V, I W I V V ',- 4 2 9 1 Q SY? J, 2 - 'lik' I Q - I V ! if V. . . ., 8 X 5 ...M 1, F - 1 l 'X ' . V s . JL, ,,,.v-Qnsph-- , ' E E--im','.7' f'--' E J X N . y ,va 1 + ' ' , -uf-.v...,--.-, 1 X N lr Yr .Qs ,MQW we Lively Arts The Per orming Face Makes a life a culture "Skill in performance acquired by experience, study, and observation. . ." these are the words used to properly define art. These may also be used to describe the Lively Arts at the University of Detroit. The lively ingredient of this active and vivid facet is the ability of its participants to extend or communicate to others and perform as being active or vital. Dramatics, television, and the theatre are typically considered as the Lively Arts but not exclusively so,' for the term is meant to include the representation or performance requiring ability whether it be given or acquired, and that this capability be practiced actively and vividly. I llustrating the Lively Arts at the University are the administrators of the Arts and Science College, the Band, the Chorus I a tribute to a talented manj, the Players, and the theatre. As part of the vibrant Lively Arts each of these- whether it be creating as in an' art form in its strict sense, developing a performing ability, or guiding and teaching those aspirants of the Lively Arts- contributes to the performing face of the University of Detroit. Photo by Irving Lloyd T E R Student teaching is one of the faces of Lively Arts at U-D. '62 It is this face which molds experience into a culture. 77 S 4 lr n ,I 2,9 , " r H, fnfwi A HW? 25- A :ja 1 I H , "' -L - sw Wi, L1 lm P2 HV' J W Y 7 -F VV X le '33 l 1. 4 2 Q1 .1 ,1 . . , ml"-2: A A zwf' ii ei E - - L' if x .Me -VY. ml, 0, IM-,-xx: uf 1 R 1 -1 1 9 v " Lxg 1 ,,, L. Y , . 11. ' 'ff "-5:-V. K, f. -. -wg-' . 1 33366 -,,f.,, K, "Tr ' fx :'.w'x'-.f Vffwfl- - ,L wx.. 'JM ,iq -1 :-., -,,,.1Y,, I . . 4. r 4, , 1-,.' i ." so , Q' L1 -,fl ,, - ' ..- ug A a . R ,ff Ui J , I a X ' 4 M W N I 1- . -,I 5, 3,4 0 - 5 all REA - ., ,Z LW" 'I -SJ,-17' '- V V A .Ln-uni" " - K Q 5, A. 1 -1 B . 1""7g, - 3 wssfy- f "f'f:,?-"fig lbw- 'E 5 K. sn X . m qv, A , 5 Y -7: J- IIN ws 13.215 "' 1, m 'Z V' 3, 'Q-fax fig? "' :Q-:bg-L ?,'L.,,,,, G: , NU, E , +1 if? Iii Y - V, ,I . Y. , F ff! ,,. LY . fi. 9 T, x 'J- ltlj V , U xl, - . ,a 1 V , , . ,,g,,l..---. ' ---wg-' -g 2 vlifftl - V 1 .::, fm.: - - , ll! u f-Q 'f Gisli- X , 5 :fm 177 -T E -ff- , :-:-:-zEfE.::::.:: , . ,N w ' ' ' Z.-Hi.-.Q-.?: f""' I" :"E:ffE:2E5i' 'Wife' 95' .. -:-f5'5:i- ' "' 'A . K, ' 1 C---.M-.-,w ww . - Q, 415- " '13-A -,+,j,iv ' J,-f . w .1 4 . ug: 54, 11' 4 I-Ml. ',-, , . . v , ,, , ', ,T 1 .3 " . . vw ' S Y V. :fig L, V- 11 - .,. - J ' ' 7" ' I1 "ff-i-.ii .f jf -. if - V - E' 3'1" X 74" 'ffm-1" H Q4 W MA 7 A A . A. ', . L , K ' "iii W "'aiekigii ' , . W, 'r 1,.,x -L IM .W 1 .gm 1 if-f 4 n x, 'I , .. s,,' :V ,. w 11. V JH" N51-'..'.. ,- ,WV . ,, x.,.,, -5if,'4.. ff, M xl.,-M.--K TQ .1 1 .. Av-JT N 1 Lf-A me-., ALQ' -.,, 1-14- . ,wgm ya ,,1' uffibff P-T' e ' new - vm ." J . .v,-11 . L 'J 23,3 .. -M. , . .YD ,ghlyv A '1 4,-1, v-v' Xfffc-4 ' Nu, 1515, .Jw mf v u i 4 . .Nw -- -,1?fw'i Q W5 .pl , A ,,, Q 1 . E 1 .V :Q 9.4 y 1-Q, ,X 0.1 Eva?-KYH As .C -ng-L,.,!,,,,,, i s ,311-my . . 1 1 , 4 Q , 4 xg.-H,,..,R , Ivy. 'WF , '.-, - 1 H. ,. w .. x. - T n . ' 1' P .f-K-. gl'Q"'fi:.- ,. 'V' 42 'wie-as ihillieif Two Men Wrestle IB Registration The "brains" behind the new registration system at U-D is an IBM 1620 Computer. The men behind the "brain" are Mr. Joseph Mansour, director of registration, and Mr. B. V. Ritchie, chairman of scheduling. Mr. Mansour reported that most of the problems which complicated the registration procedure in September had been ironed out. The class hours and section numbers were placed on the cards to avoid mixups by students in recording this information. "Our second full registration went quite smoothlyj, said Mansour, 'fbecause of the changes, including careful checking and better student cooperation." Registration is a full-time job and work is in progress for next year. Mr. Joseph Mansour, director of registration, pauses in the Memorial Building at registration lime. Mr. Mansour dictates some statistics concerning registration to his secretary, Tillie Drabick. ' its Ei ' ,1-.. 11 'Id if"i2 X ssrx, 1 Mr B V. Ritchie is chairman of scheduling. His main job lies in assigning classrooms for the courses. W -qwwf Q Q' 1 X '3 , I ,, - H 51" if fp wing 4 . ,Miy- Rvuill -wr W fw 10 Y '1 .. ,Lg L1'!'1'n.i 'Aff-fx ' N' J,. Q " in-I . , ' ,- :, . . . -. ' 'X 'f r -AL ' , 5 P---rf M . M-M ' ,::, A, .- , .. 4, l 4 . -ff .4 Au ,Q Q wwf 0 , 5 ??"'. -'- ' . '- -A 2 V "dk 5' 4 , oer' " if-srf,Xw4 - .. 15, . .Q , W ,wk T5 fa , 1 V .1 RA, V ' W A Q Tn ' Qt Q 'K 4 1:-"3 . 1,3 ' V " - Y ' ' X--Q . ' - -.. 1 I ,,-', ' ' , V ff X J 'ls' xc.. 'J .Q ,. il Y' LN '. ,. ,,":2':1?-, gift HPV ISI . 5 A Q ,X K l R Miva- 'Jenni' rrp' ,A . F9725 f FAS K ., ff 'ITN ' .X--.-A A.. .'.. .fx-wx.. 1 -qPr+:1F:f.-' 1-,-A , " ' ' 1 V. .1 s- -- ,-,. ,. 4 ' H V ' - f- f I J-'-mi 11:.:qag35:'2 376 '3i6ug,m'1g.., .fry Q S- ,I J -L -.,.- ,i-f,,,wg,g.,x- UG. - 'fy nw 1111, SK ' ' f ' ' A., IW, I F rw ff. ' rl. 311- ....g,., f,, , 'M-L' ""' XA-:,i9.f4:" W F'V?,f7Fg 'EXQTQVQ a P ' f" -Az' A Li-me ff. E- qw -Aggf ,A , ,, 5 N ff rzraw 3,-gykjgd --Iia'g-Q'-A , an . :fr :JA-ik? K V ' A l ---- ff.J.-fzf'j'- U If ' Ev .V ' 1 : "1r.v-.Q,,,, ., .u . .J 1 - 5-4--fei, 2 Q' 1 ug ,-g3,.-mg' f ALA ig 5 H lg Aga L Lf' -pg: X' M5 'gy 4 4 ' ' ' -Aw ' ' -u . xi. , Q ' ff' ,A- ' s-g..2'v V-Jw s. f 1-.N ,MN K V !s-w-- lf ww . ,, I I ' --wwf 'WM' H Fr ., 1 ' x I f- -U f 1 1 5 ..Af , ewltmbrgf-""'l'f" - 77' f . ,v ' hi Fw, 'T Nh ' ,- V K ' '-"' .4 I - ? -- 'N "fb,-" Q 'N .Lx . . N, fe ' .-X ..- I .,, , , ,, F r f . ,1'f -11.271 " " ' l 'I' 'A , fsgg. 29 Fifi' ' 1 'J'f'4 f " '.6?4::-Ezkf " 'B 1, .,....... , JL- ., .."a1-if' -53' 4- A .. -,Q Irvggg., :ru -lf I 'T --5f3'5"21'7"- 'f " an YT" ff sfqj 'Q g 51" A5 U S+ lg L' -w .. F' ' S- - . if " Z' .4. 'A' . ...hx l' N f vii lx 3? . . A Q, 1'-1 , ,.., vt' I 5 so ,Q -n W X la, 9 V . . Q' Q! " H 'F -1 i..' ' 'if 1 ,Lx X 1 Ii Q f Y l 3 4 B! ,- 1 n, aa- z R L W' i I Jo,-View .YG 0 8 . I I A I-.. mv fw 1, . -A N- 'ff FA . , .rf -G , , . '. iv -' 1 f , f , 2 ' :I ,af nf' ,A , " U -' 4 Y X 9v ff 2 f A ,, v Kr X I 4 1 I 9 .. - H V Vx u' x '- lf 'Sw 12:3 4 -"A 'Ab In 1 x' : 4 F ' - 4 l .2 1 J. , f-Q -N v'fE::yQ , ' ,.e',:+ll:' xg, W . h. ,Zi F 4 ,, s f .X ' wa' 4 - , AX- ,.!4 The U-D Chorus Sings its way through college The U-D Chorus, composed of students and faculty, is known as the busiest organization at U-D. Under the direction of Mr. Don Large, the Chorus makes approxi- mately two appearances a week locally and on campus, including shows over WJBK, WQRS-FM, and WXYZ. Annually the Chorus tours through Michigan represent- ing U-D. The Singing Titans, a 21-voice group within the Chorus, were featured at the Mayor's Inaugural'Ball. Unique among college choruses, they combine many types of music, from classical to comedy, and use choreo- graphy, costumes, props, and dancing. Many hours of practice, in addition to daily rehearsals, make the U-D Chorus a polished and professional entertaining group. ,464 'li I 01,3 I The curtain opens to present the University of Detroit Chorus. 1 lflsblagaei if ' S . tF1:?irgs,'1'-gmt-rests ' e - 1 pg, ,H,+,s,.-fr: ' -.. - A student audience of over 700 jammed the Union Ballroom De- cember 14 to hear the U-D Chorus present its annual Student Christ- mas Concert. All chairs were filled and over 150 students lined the g ' 714-4 ,V r, Z rd- walls to join in the Christmas spirit with a song and to enjoy a musical break between classes. S, -, '-K 'QR -I nib Hundreds Sing Praise To Large at Testimonial Hundreds of former Don Large singers came to honor him. vvb Mayor Cavanaglz speaks with Mr. and Mrs. Don Large. cw L From his place of honor, Don enjoys the special show. 86 Singers from 1945 to 1961 present dinner, show January 27, 1962, witnessed a surprise tribute paid to U-Dis musical man, Don Large. Former "Make Way for Youth" singers from WJR, who worked with him over the past 16 years, banded with the U-D Chorus to present a testimonial dinner and show. Present were people from all over the country, including some of his singers who had gone on to Broadway and TV, such as the Vanguardsg the Spellbindersg Renee McKayg Paul Caplan, a well-known comedian who also emceed the show, and many others from Don's past. The special show featured many of his old and new singers. The evening was climaxed with a gift presentation and a song in tribute. A planned escort of Detroit policemen brought the unsuspecting Don Large to his surprise testimonial. Don was presented with a tape of the whole evening and a TV, a gift from all. l ,. ' jjnkw, ff- 'Y"V"v' 'ii3U"Xfi!1J-iffgqeig' V ' me his ." f'.":'H?1"f-'SS' - L' ' 1r:'d4r'1H:J 'A , . . . ., V A -,-x,.,gvL.-,- ' I 59.4, N - ' . 7' I w bf ,J Vw. , .M ,w., .V ui. ,M 1 . L 13 - H I , W, , . , , , , H. , f 1 - ' , l 1 f- vaiigggg - W., 1 4 , " 1 gs ' ' .ue 5-N Z-ii: .--:aff , jag,:1.i ' ' ?k4.?5fE5ET1 yr ' f- 71. .1 , , 1 W . Q 3 1 " ff-,Q - ' - -Mggff, 'ii -' ' Y . :wg , jifr 'Z ' ,Sidi f. M , I 2' . Av 4, ' 'L1"'1'.' J. ,. "-1 ,il ft1q'1f', :"a5,' I 1-,we ' . ,ggi f " Jkzfflfl. .f " .-:5-My, 'nr' . Q55 EH , 7.2.3, xr -V 'iv . ,f,,af:rQ'-if 1- ' Q - Af' if l -4-,.,.:Q,.-4-1 fu' - " , A 1 A , , . '- ' g' ' Tff: ,I ,. , V , J.. ..". H .551 .A . - 17 J 4 f..,:.,f,., , , 1 QQ -, 'H 'r:mf'1, i:-3. 5.--T . iff?-. -' . ,P-F:.'fzi. H15fga+11?7f:f4,.g!Q1, 'kggl -, Qt-iff' 1 -qt 4,-, e1:w-m-1:f,2' f -.5-2' . .A A 12'f'4'. YF-'o , -H ' 9" " 1"JJN'f"'5'f--" -Hi 4 .Mi pg?-,,1,', yn' ,xg mtj, - - . 1 .aw ".21:Hj. ,E V' 1-2-4 'fr1g..m..' yy A, , . :?:viQr:15?q.ff,-1 1451: 5, V -Ag, , ' . HL ff V 4-, ., gf-.,,niQ.Q,1 -343 W. '11 3 " W-x:"f?fff?4.i4ggfjg.q1!S!Rf' ' if ,JE-'V' , 3Lq'.v,-',,,g7,,:' , Q-,, 199'-' -' .Q' ' 3:... YL , Q- ins., 1 , ew A 5"-A dy' s-. A l- --me-s-Q , . 4 M , H. ' 6' mg' -4 s-.4 1 'An , rv 'a+ Q ,. frm., ,me 1 LL-- +'1 N.i - ' ,, ff- A' Q ,mug "Zigi -- -5.,.s,.-.,.,. I1 ,,. , Efi'1"F .'f'1E3'Q-1 -ful " ' .:!'2w,5i.f,,,,.g14 ,- , Z.. . A X- 5f" 1W'i'x ,-if x -'V' Ju-L' 'z 'l-r- 'Hr' "-u.'.": 3' 7--VDD ' ' 1 " - "-4': . .L wr,--.1fHi'. f.: .:,.+i , V - v- 2"-1,:. ,,,,,.f .1 , .-Q, ., - W - 1"lg ,.i,,. N15 m ay f ., ,. P -' ' r . .:., gg,-L ----,- ,- Q " ew- 'Q--.15-I. A pr ' -4 1 ,. W1-f 1'f.4IQ Q :P 'Q' Q.-,pi -"T .' 'Q 'Pink 5: -V1 D Q'-L1 L f ' Q-A-.1-gQ' y3Nnf-1 M- V g r 5. '4-A 7, X ' ,- 15: -'Q ' 'la' 3: .ff--KQ -QU - Efvfff f' r -1 1. v 'X v. 4, -er 1 V A915 X 'QM 4-' , , 5 ' , -aw P- 4 f xlfwm 1 VJ: ,, :w,1"g-1 x W .fr 0 f rl' pf' ,, -w'.,,1 ".. wg W1 -. A QT" ,,.- 9,2- w-1 ,Y 1. x All v,,g'ly,5?f-QQAQ5-.n,: :Y Y W Z gf: -,.,, 1. Q1 My : 2.1 1gA 5 A sa 411-3 -a:"5f,1- Y' Q , F 1 . 'mf 'FW , -1, ,-We Q. . 1 ,. 1 4 1 4 w Sl , Jw M K Q. .v f MN 5, . w K ' 'wma-0 1' . V .V W 2 , , C , u W 'H Ere, n HA gx V "1 r ' Q - . , .E l V "'!1Iz. .. U 4. V ' 1 Y K 1-Eafnww ' Q . .-r W al WN I J N N . N' .- ix , N , J ,. , sf , I -D Players Are Unique Fw I The props and the set need not be elaborate, for the performance transmits the mood. . .i "'-Q, Detailed costumes are a valuable tool to the performers' portrayals. B8 USA? only college Repertory Theatre "Talented Players receive rave reviews from noted critics." This headline would describe the success that the University's theatre group has received for many fine performances of their repertory. The objective of the Players is to fur- ther the dramatic arts and provide an outlet for dramatic ability. The members gain a knowledge and appreciation of the theatre and its every aspect through par- ticipation in every phase of its operation. Proud of their ability and their achieve- ments, the Players have developed into a theatrical group with a professional atmosphere on their own merit and ability. The many hours of script reading and memorizing, set design, rehearsal, and the seemingly endless number of jobs neces- sary before a show may be presented are trademarks of the U-D Repertory Theatre. This year the Players presented in repertory, Aristophanes' The Birds, Ra- cinels Andromache, and Shakespeare's King Lear. f 'f-,, -1'- f -'L f "1A"VA'g,2 is-iv 4. f I f ' 4 5. fo 0 Q 1.1 A Ii bf" 'lb X X 'J r W1 K 1 ' 11 em I A 1 fd 2 'J--- -- Q m Q63 90 pink .Wf -AIU ,pn 1.9 1 ,tj PM Pictured: Professor William P. Godfrey, Assoc. Prof. Michael G. Furlong, Assoc. Prof. Sr. Mary Bonaventure, Asst. Prof. Eugene F. Grewe, Asst. Prof. Ralph R. Kibildis, Asst. Prof. James J. Wey, Asst. Prof. Robert J. Reilly. l Pictured: James T. Callowg Robert W. Peckham: Norman R. Cross: Rev. James P. Caine, SJ.: James S. McNamara,' Pro- efA?A:'21:"+' fessor C. Carroll Hollis: Rev. Victor M. Kolasa. Pictured: Professor Denis R. Janisse, Professor Jose F. Espinosa, Professor Gordon L. Farrell, Erwin Weber, Asst. Prof. Gerald J. Clzarest J. Edouard Comeau, Assoc. Prof. John C. Prevost, Jose A. Rodriguez. Pictured: Francis J. Zioncheck, Rev. Joseph S. Rekasi, Charles E. Beudet, Joseph A. Fehn, Lawrence Giangrande, Rev. Hugh P. 0'Neill Professor E. J. Power, Asst. Prof. T. J. Timmermaw. Pictured: Asst. Prof. A. K. Barter, Asst. Prof. W. B. Kolesnik, Asst. Prof. D. A. Taddonio, Instructor J. H. Espinosa, Instructor E. H. Stelten- pohl, Lecturer P. E. DiZazzo, Lecturer H. T. Karbal, Lecturer W. L. Lamb. , -STL ,.,,,-.Eq V - L! ' , i v' ", ., f 1" H 7 " .7 1- ' lg if y., wx Y , L D V b V A .'- ,xx -A , , 5 ' ff- .- s ly cg, " .ul I M ' . ' 1' " I l - 1" ' . A tv .hmm .4 P, Pictured: Lecturer D. J. Irwin, Lecturer G. A. Birkam, Lecturer G. N. Engleman, Supervisor R. F . Robichaud, Instructor J. J. Raune, Instructor H. R. Burch, Assistant Professor Charles F . Leichtweis. ,Hi F ""' . 1 :' rf... gf + L ' 3. 1 -5 '1' .4" t y-"' . h f 9' 51", N Aj I ll'-"L..:. . - ,, ' ,rg PQ 13,--.vert Ili . , ,,, . ...Rfb All xg .4 l it qui",-2 - D ' if", 34' '. '4 we . : . ' -7? -r 1' '- f5gJ""' fffr "' .:. -r -1 ' ii?-f'1r-"eff 19. ' IF.. ' 3 A.. of ig- '.'.q'.,v.:, ,nl -1' -NF!-f', qi., ' .. 2-'f"'.7'-tfilzg " -iff , .. . :Qc i 1 t , l Fx SV' J f Q'-'t':?3x":iQ'P' 'U f' T . . - 2 . 2 - ei. .ft . +f tfiff-53 -fri ,E .an .uiqpiisgx- , F A- :r it " - 55. 53':'f il ' tip- 1112 s tg . " lf W -as T':r"7.-5 .Fiizlm-.f 1 .. rmlllimtllf .L Professor A. G. Weimer is chairman of the Fine Arts Department. Associate Professor Joseph A. Film, chairman of the Modern Lan- guages Department, pauses before the ivy-covered Co'tF Building. eslz air and sunshine lure Pro essor Clyde P Craine, chairman of the Fr ' ' f , English Department, to the porch of the Briggs Building. The Live y Arts Contribute to full education Professor Clyde P. Craine, the head of the English De- partment, replaced Professor C. Carroll Hollis, who is on a one-year leave to serve as a consultant on American litera- ture for the Library of Congress. The Department is the largest in the Universityg it served 4,000 students this year. A new chairman was named to head the Modern Lan- guage Department. Associate Professor Joseph Fihn assumed the duties of Professor Denis J anisse, who held the post for 32 of his 39 years at U-D. The Department makes use of a language lab which enables the student to record his oral lessons and improve his pronunciation by replaying the tape. Dr. Aloysius Weimer heads the Fine Arts Department. The courses offered by this department serve to develop the students' appreciation of good music and art. The subject matter of these courses ranges from ancient art forms to modern abstract painting to fit the students' interests. Q iii mu is .pl -'55 oar I, H' 1 I' of-,H W ' :f.,1,msetm5 641 1' 6 -- ft: rf' ' H' in-tar it isQ?,.11 -ef f-'-- 1- I Y'-' ..--r ' 5.. 'Tv ,lug rar.r,:,,,,: Lf: Student Education Association was founded to promote an understanding and stimulate interest in the teaching profession and to develop and advance high professional standards. The SEA conducts the Future Teachers of American Workshop for high school students. Pictured: First Row: Diane Kasper, corresponding secretaryg Frank Sosnowski, treasurerg Shirley Kasper, presidentg Sharlene Ladach, vice presidentg Alice Pavelites, recording secretary. Second Row: Mike Sheehan, Charles Cotman, Judy Birnbryer, Jerry Marsh Third Row: Steve Baranski. Absent Members: Nancy Grochowskig Gerald Kohler, historiang Jennie Steinigerg Loretta DeMarcog Sue Sullivang Janet Nowinskig Cecelia Schultzg Mary Egang Joan Nagrantg Margaret I-Iunterg Barbara Thielg Theresa Kressg Carol Barkhamg Norean Konnerg Margaret Sorgi. ' was founded to promote interest in the French culture and to Le Cercle Francals further the development of linguistic ability. Pictured: First Row: Mary Ann I-Iaberskig Gerry Gerhardsteing Marcel Didier, presidentg Father Rekasi, moderatorg Christian Lecuyer, vice presidcntg Judy Dennehy, treasurerg Donna Card. Second Row: Carol Chesney, Sharon Mac, Judy Borucki, Carolyn Cloutier, Sue Vachon, Chris Novak. Third Row: Stephen Schuesler, Richard Sumakitis, David DeGiustino, John Michaud, Anthony Wilk. Absent Members: Nazareth Salibian, secretaryg Patricia Moling Christine McCarthyg Patricia Borgg Dianne Wittbrodtg Theresina Rossog Gerald Michaelg Thomas Pawlickg Mike Heffernang Mrs. Ruth Lavinneg Susan Waltersg Elda Zabalag Gail Grinderg Guy Durand. 92 Educational - 1 sf-X ll . . an-pry 2 Ei ,ili-41 i s A - -ye if ' U1 . :.-mum - ,rg , 1 Interes Outside Classes More than Basic Knowledge Many U-D students are not satisfied with the education received in their lectures. They wish to develop their aca- demic interests beyond the horizons of classroom and textbooks. An urge for self-improvement and a persistent curiosity to know more than what is necessary characterize these young men and women. Some wish to develop a greater understanding of their future profession. Future teachers may join the Student Education Association. This group provides an opportunity for its members to further familiar- ize themselves with the teaching profession and to develop within themselves high educational standards. Other students are determined to satisfy their curiosity about the far places and people they have met in the classroom. Members of Le Cercle Francais are interested in promoting interest in French culture and in further developing their linguistic ability in the French language. The Education Department provides the student in education with literature on the opportunities open to him in the profession. Practice teaching before a college English class is part of the curriculum for the student teachers. The teacher supervising is Dr. Clyde P. Craine. 1 it 1 , 1, i 'I 9 X E l r .1 - it E .g pw li 1 t 3 ihniw if 't kill Iaists .,t Q L ,-. '. w sf w H X H w X ' , 45, 5. V . 1 4 .. .H 'ef' sf , ,aux , 1 .1 . f, x f, 1 A S Pt "' Q' 1 utr: 1 af A .V . 1-:WE-nf ., , WT .. 1 rw ' ' ,, . in ,...,-a-f x -,f,.ggi25A' 'ug' N , 351' ,, ,, ..,r1.,, L ,,. A ?'.3.1f' -. ,, ,M . -EE . ,,,. .z,?g.,,x xg: E 'N if M.: 'g..:..2-11' N:.fi5w3:5ffi3iij-E 'P-,iq - 1 1 I A ,H 7 W v 1 , lsyfhl. "-U91 M S' ' la ' -'f'4'L.j' 'Shi x " "f-we 'Q N 'P-'F ' " "'mQn . ' f . , my -- JF , K . W ,.g.,:, " ,,.3.-fe: -g-r.:-,, w, .... ,.,u.f,1.4.:..r,.Qq. V. . vw c V! 'JA 1 i W it , , if , Q-ge . X . 5 , D' Science Q W , jtgiffi 1 MQ Continually Advancing J In technical and non-technical areas A scientific world needs scientifically inclined men. . . men capable of carrying the responsibility of caring for a nation. The Science Departments at U-D trains these men. . . trains them to be scientifically prepared to meet this responsibility. The Chemistry, Physics, and Biology Departments, growing with technological achievements, are constantly increasing their faculty and lab equipment to meet the demands of a modern scientific world. The Mathematics, Psychology, and Philosophy Departments are continually striving to develop logical and clear-thinking students who will be capable of solving the many complex problems which arise from scientific advancements. The History, Sociology, and Geography Departments aim to instill into the students' minds a complete and workable knowledge of the world in which they live, the people who live in it, and how and why they act. These Departments combine to form scientifically-minded students. . . to form the scientific face of U-D. Photo by Irving Lloyd The library is part of the technical face of U-D. When students are added this technical face becomes a face of scientific advancement. TOWE R '62 95 'ey ,1 . i O f I Chemistry and Biolo lg. " - -.et , lt, Q 'J gn .ft . i . F-Mi As? , ,li A u c u 0 lx W5 S lnterest ln Sclence IHCFBUSBS . .al - .Qi-,gig . :ww - M..." . A ' y The Chemistry Department and the Biology Department are both I components of the College of Arts and Sciences. Each department offers 231325122 ,ff'f'g',L 5, e? i,f.'ZgSZAss0C' P mf ' F' Leshe Bates' courses in fundamental science to Arts and Science students. The fact M g I-W Y ggi i that these two sciences are somewhat interrelated is verified by the re- , ' quirements of upper division courses in these departments. For instance, I , ' upper division courses in biology require basic courses in organic 'C A ppsuv 1 ' q chemistry. To meet the demands of increased enrollment and modern It 1 w ' " 'Q I A - A advances, the Chemistry Department ,has acquired 954,500 worth of q, jg . ""' I equipment, and it has added two new staff members: Dr. J. V. Swisher, l ib V . A if assistant professor of chemistry, organic, and Dr. A. Szutka, associate i f "ef ,fl, " ' 1 g ' professor of chemistry, analytical. Both the Chemistry and Biology De- t t b t l taff f l'f' d . Assoc. Prof. Leon Rand, Assoc. Prof. Dr. Donald Ken- Par men S Gas arge S S 0 qua 1 le personnel ney, Instr. Dr. Marvin Albinak. A ..i is n e,'ii " P" Ml . as if A - . it N: if 1. .F Z. ., V' fi I N - it ' - C' "Q -g -. 3- if ' i ' L " 5 1, ' X X ' l l --if ' . 2 -5- . ib e l - all W airit A g sas l A ... . s. it ,a1 . t Instructor Harry L. Hatchery Professor William M. Bakery Assoc. Prof. John W. T l1en,' Rev. Paulinus Forstlzoefel, S.J., Assoc. Prof.,- Assoc. Prof. J. Forbes McCIellan,' Assoc. Prof. J. Donald LaCroix,' Assoc. Prof. R. Jay Smithg Asst. Prof. R. M. Twedt. Dr. Lester P. Coonen, chairman of the Biology Department, displays a portion of the biological library in his office in Science 204. 96 1 1 13 1511.1 . yr :W 24511 11 'ni 5 1 Q1 X r..Ti3i gif 11 111 -1 A 1 53: mai ,Q E 4 If 1 , : .5 vi if 1 fi " ' 11 1 W ,xx ,Li A , -,faq 1 af: 5351, 1 mg i. - -, ' 15 2 1 1 . 1 1 Vi fc' , :gf 5' ' - 1 13311 1 1 1 21.1.1 . -W7 17, 1 1 P4 A, ,1? 4 f',' ' Ajggfz-4' ' as 'Q Q 'lf I' 5-1' ,. ,4 A,,..11g11f-- ' ,yn 15- Q L' 'K 111 1 1 1 11 L 11 EE W if, 19' f an' a1 .- . .- 1113 1 11 1,'1aq11:1t'- 1 1 . 1 M '1 :ii 'a 1 r' L ' 1 11 5- 5 1 1 'L 1 1 51 . ,L 1. xg A 1 f ,U .1 A 1 1. I "' ll 51 ' 11 'xx FH' is IL 4 A-.1 1 Q- ' 'hw in 1 0, ,.H111m ff iiifis, :1' ' - - of 111 ., 1 . . '-' ' . 1-:.Jl' 'jg 1 111, , , JA ' 1 1 A . V'-:1, . , - 1 ' Q1 I l E3-Q -iaiigiuli L, .. .1 , M1 'fT.1:L.q- 144. if T Y X X M H - 1 Q - ,a. :rv f -Q1 ' 1 4 cqs , !3i1if7':1"'l' if -31 sa,-11 :1 . Q L ""1.1'1111111 1 111.11 1522 , .. ,f111QZfltl"'T"e-1 1 -1 Ezafv H ' ! 1'+'-ff-Aff. A' 1 1 1 1 11,11 1 1.1 QT5 : z ff, ' H ' f .M 1 1 11 1 1311 1 Q 1 1 ' 14 'U ' r 1. 1 11 'IST if ."af1s1-1 M uf ' ' v x if A5' an-' ea-' "' l r Q rqixs. , .M if ig I 0' ' A a 'V-lv .AN ' ,i 51-fi? A , L0 Y 1 7 .W.,.1-. I 1, 1 A H2 Q4 H , -1-W J"'f 9 flffk.-sz: , W , 4 Ejng:37ggk,'Gir5" wi '37"f'?5 V- ,fix , 'll 1, 4 ,P 4- ' -ff-'vim , , viii' I av ' E -f ,n .- as I--1 , gynfzh 1 j . P .N 4: -N L ,ez 1' -H Im,- zfisqxj .. A . 'fm by Q 31 '. , o'..- Q V ,I-YJ? L rl .v, ,Q naar T A W,--i',:1.p.u44!L..5v qw 'I' A f I::,' 1 . - 1 Q? .' 9 1- 5 K-'Q' W . - .1 . , , ' f lf' -A . ygmf I -np5w',:'4: - . . Wm f rig,-Z., . 4 fr wi . A ,U V , , .5 xsx',L:L1Vt2'Ii'.1L,""s' A ' S ' ' Jkt., , 4 55 5 I1 5' Q' Q ' K I Q. . . 1 A, V 'W' if-' Y' 5tg',ISI! l'?' -. E 1 5 se 'gimp .. U. 1 m f 1lQ4?....... , J' .1 1 's. wg, 0 ' Q N ' .1:':." , I W: 3 K W, ru! as . D 3, Wx r -5033 .5 0 01. ,-V wQ,. 1l' I ,- A 5 .- 1 my -X X -Q b i--.Tffwf ,. -,, Z 7-'N ' "V ' iv ' V: 1 4 . . . ,L--S , ' ,ff-Pi. 1 5 , . 5819 T 1 -"' 1 A :Mig " -' 5 U 'ffff 35735 if sf f" s if 'ri' 12 2 we' I 1 1, -- .ss ' N ' If i xv , 3' Y' 5 i !ier" Q" ,, -' . ,ti Z. 4 I 3 , -'fr 1. Q R is gi., .wild -L . . . , ggf - vw - ! W. . . , f,. J ,hh 4 , ri X, , l -A ff nfrwsf 3 11-1 'wr f-I-- " 5'0" 'W , , 7 .- A, .. ' '15 is 9951 ,N my ..Efz21'f "QA . 4 1. fa X f ' , .ug I 1 I ' ' Ni ff. , 'J 1-ff" . v ilu-'F' .x':,f45- . , ' wi . -ii 'L M f . i Y 'E-gf1nQ!iT3'5'!'u" 'f " ik Q E..Ns ..-. 'E'-. '13-"0 I 1. . I 4 v,: iLg,'1:9,Lifn"jll 3- 5" ' 's-LA' fa"2J!'h'9l'- .. . ff,'4:Jw',m64f 'f" Y 1.?,??Qg Jaw ' . k . ,-,",: u.. - , ay - , -. fu "I """ , , F3 g W f m , 1 ,,,5A:f',1. 4" .Xi-J A ' 'fs.."5'7:!' In' fl F A Z: ' . c r . 1-if.-1-,,tJ,3l iii" wi-2 .- f ,.x Eu 4 V si ' 'yn V 4 , 154, -. X4 F FW,gA .. Q, M L, W, 'W,d,,t,- . -. v - W.: I up - ,i 1. fl. , ifb 1 0 nf 5 9 Y , 9 5 -... G-n lf I up -,Y 2 2 . ,, 1 P , 5 A -'- Hx , f ,L-1 'Wm , . ,.,,.., z .. ur V ,4.'L.'., 'i"' f"i-' NK rl' Y " ,, ,.,,1,: - -Q., , -- 1 uw. -W 5 1 am !.-.1 . .mm . .JJ- A fffiif. ' I ' 0 ul - "'fR": ' V221 ' rf, '11 I ffff ' . H. ,A ga: ,, sqQ'L'4 f2?fE'Eiyj, . V., - ,ik J, - f EX PII" ., 1 . 591: '-2:91. ffi. ,, . 1:5952 75115: 5 51233 A we ',x5XWk- , -.-K - 1.4, , ., sy , ,t -h, 1 E 4,43 1.-,1 -33,45 , 1 in .-E JA,.,1 A :fm ' ,., -.Zi .A n -gl TEL N ,ja -... . ' 111, ' 1 u L, : ' 4 ,, H lj. 1" X-.aM.1' W lr if 1 'y ' 1 , 1 .Vg-, .ie -Q- h I . 's-fvg:3,,,,45', Ura. " - 1 Af' f"1.11,:Mtj!' :L , 'S A-. 7 ..fT, ' fit-r -V .1 " 'L ?a7f4:p,e,.'Sif,f,i . fx., " . ,.1 3 -Ax, . ,f- K. Q Q D I Q O . b . , . 1 , . A 5 ' pw-i Q . 4" Q 'P ,W 4 A, 39 J, p.'. .iff ,.. f fntfh i Q I 1 'r..,., . 3? ji? M F .. V 'Y fa m , V -, , ., M. ,i - -, . 1:2 :ii L? 1'::f- ? h3u'fa -15?-45'125315 ' , , A .W .4 4 4:4 -, -.Vi : xg- 52 ' w9'i-41: wi ,:.'gV . :Z -6-, . 5- 4 -, ' Mfr., f1i15'4'c:'7i.," ' --fi T-':??'-'few Wh1e'-g2mM..v:,:- 511555: ,, u, ' ' f Q I ?f4.lvs..13f.e:?Y'b1' ., :J,K,?,iF,,' dw H L,g.l.W.,,.,9.x,, raw, ,ug...fY, r, , . , .J,.M.fg,, 4 5 ,. .. 3,1 Z, Qu 'f Q.-""1-,rr 5- 11'-1-at 1 ,-'-,:2.::'Y ffffnsi -M -1 , 4-Li -ijfLgE??s.,g +-+,fQ,Q!Ly V-V,-k: : ,. X, fl , - J ., , L. , -..- 1--rv. -. ,.-vb .4 'X A. v ' 'L W' x A f-- ' ggi, , 2 ay -.L-1: , -" "y "rfi4u-,s, .,.'w 3fg.1:f5:f::k.5,.,'Ef,.''kilt is - W ,L . V .o 'mrvg' 1- -14-'iwyryz'--,,---- 'nv' , - , , ,- H' f Y ,.,LL,K,-,Q if v , 'qi'-h ew- r L' ff 1 " a-:jx 'E Q, , , 4 4" , L, N' A., . -. "' v "" A WF ' ' - 7 b y 'l'.f"-' ' Q - --"-2"T'31r"-'g,'ff"f:G:-1:5 1' ' J - -"' fgflg' --I ggffii-Lg ' , ' -ws' Q-' J..-Z-irr' ,'.7o-X L- .Y .-' f fi? ..w.':!v4T-,ZS Q "9 If ff- . -ff-X-Q . 7 1 ' "" Qu ia uh , . Uzmgwrx .,-.: , f,. L L ,4 Ixu If 3 m Ju Rev. James V. McGlym1, SJ., chairman and associate professor of the Philosophy Department, strolls by the Sacred Heart Square. Philosoph Systematic, historical, integrating The Philosophy Department conducts a program which consists of three series of courses: systematic, historical, integrating. The systematic series is the core of the program. This series consists of two speculative sciences, metaphysics and philosophy of man, together with the practical science of ethics or moral philoso- phy. ln metaphysics, the student studies beingg in the philosophy of man, human beingg in moral philosophy, human action and the ideal condition of moral being which is attained by action and issues in action. Around this core of systematic philosophy are built the other two seriesg one which enables the student to follow the growth of philosophical thought in the Western World from the pre-socratics to the contemporary philosophersg and one which enables him to integrate his philosophy with his other humanistic studies. The Department also introduced a national honor society for philosophy to the U-D campus. This group, Phi Sigma Tau, assimilated the Philosophy Club. ' ' I W , N X... ' Ui W if it f' 4 g,,.f,pL 'Zi A 4' 'hp i f W X f ' ' H , 'j -'-1' X, g.'L,,g. ,. - , - v .33 . ' www ,wi ' Aly Y ' ' 's g Jf A 6' 1. Pictured: Instructor Vaughn Adams, Instructor William Steo, Asst. Prof. Anton Donoso, Asst. Prof. Richard Becka, Asst. Prof. David Richardson. 102 ,L Y ffers Three Series en: 9, 1' ' - ..., i X 'l ggi: . it ,- '.:rgf,:g1 are Q? Psyeholog Toda . . i Department revises course 3 l The Rev. Charles A. Weisgerber, S.J., chairman of the Psycholo- l gy Department, announced that the Industrial Psychology course has been revised. The course which deals with the application of psychological principles and techniques to industry has been up- dated to reflect new concepts of the employer-employee relation- ship in modern industry. Members of the Department are work- ing under grants received from the Research Council. The Psychology Department attempts to impart to the student a knowledge of the facts and principles relating to human mentality and behavior, an ufidersranding of human nature, and the appli- cation of psychological data, principles, and techniques to the solution of man's problems. To be successful in the study of psy- chology, the Department urges integration of psychological know- ledge with the principles of the physical and social sciences. , ' if ' , ' I 1' ' N ffl, -' W , , Vg.. J I gm 4? rpg. J ,gif ver 1 i ' it ' Z, if , I if :Ni 2 'ff -it A l' 'V 5' . an -I -P-i J .,1 ,xx -.JL .R 'I' ' I V 'TE Pictured: Professor Justin Pikunas, Asst. Prof. James J. Freer, Instructor John J. Muller, Assoc. Prof. Dan H. Jones. Rev. Charles A. Weisgerber, S.J., chairman of Psychology. Dr. James J. Freer, of the Psychology Department, lectures to his class on human personality. Psi Chi is the national honorary society in psychology. It is dedicated to the further- ance of psychology as a science and, for this reason, attempts to choose those students who are both capable of, and interested in, contributing to this end. Both graduate and undergraduate students fwith a major or minor in psychologyj are eligible if they are in the upper half scholastically of their class and upper third of those students in psychology. Pictured: First Row: John Loughg Louise Gratsong Fred McEvoy, presidentg Marjorie Shea, Donald Reid, secretary-treasurer. Second Row: James Groeng Bernard Nadon, membership chairmang Dr. James J. Freer, faculty moderatorg Joseph Bryck. Absent Members: John Lyons, vice president, Bruce Francis, Dean Salisbury. 103 W ff ,,..- .,.V ,.-.ma ,Y 'e,.. .A.,, wee, ..,. y, c ,. ,T ,' -, .. '.tjygn:,,g,.',,J,- gg, ' M- V, ,, .nh f., .G - 51:21 . -we-, -1 :ff -4 1 1 .. .f':Jif.-fl?-'li istffftti'ininilgifiei.. ti si.. 5-?fE::.g-EL-gr' -:L-ggzzzsiiir-Q rIi..1'3,L'i1i1-1 F in Science The Medical Technology Club ge? Hingis' P - mote scholarship, friendship, and professional interest among those students enrolled in the Medical Technology program. The Club sponsors movies, speakers, and discussions throughout the year. Pictured: First Row: Eleanor Hagemang Paula Ca- landrog Judy Dennehy, treasurerg Pat Menendez, publicity chairmang Mary Ann Thomas, presidentg Sue Terbrueggen, vice presidentg Chris Kinmont, secretaryg Marge Bruttellg Carol Stephan. Second Row: Carolle Michaud, Marlene DeLeo, Dianne Wittbrodt, Marilyn Johnson, Nancy Swentek, Vivian Voigt, Mary Ann Murphy, Barbara Fritsch, Theresa Griffith. Third Row: Penny Head, Gaynor Jaku- bowski, Betty Reuter, Marge Sullivan, Christa Ra- tynski, Chris Kobus, Mary Koski, Camille Gut, Kathy Menge, Sharon Noonan. Absent Members: Mary Anne Elias, Helen Tafelski, Evelyn Adams, Veronica Brodie, Jeanette Centella, Judi Czerwienski, Sandra Major, Dorothy Dowd. ' is a junior affiliate chapter of The Chemlstry Club the American Chemical So- ciety. Its purpose is to stimulate and encourage scientific interest and inquiry among students of chemistry. Meet- ings are held at two week intervals. Movies are shown, guest speakers address the group, and pertinent topics are discussed at the meetings. Any student may attend these assemblies. Pictured: First Row: Prof. D. M. Carney, moderatorg Mary Mudge, vice presidentg Bob Cuncio, treasurerg Frank Arlinghaus, presidentg Mary Robertson, secretary. Second Row: Sue Lipsinski, John Davidson, Mike Noel, Dick Remski, Donna May, Jerry Rimelspach. Third Row: Joe Rygiel, Mel Budzol, Jim Jasinski, Marcie Barron, Charlie Sajewski, Ron Radzi- lowski. Absent Members: Joe Donatti, Al Laethem, Chet Mateja, John McEven, Gene Quail, Chuck Sigmund, Len Walle, Bernadine Logan, Mary Lou Gibbons. 104 L Professionalism ls The Key to Success The scientist of today must remain in constant Contact with the inno- vations in his line of Work. The Chemistry Club and the Physics Club enable students to familiarize themselves with the sources through which they can keep up to date with advances. Alpha Epsilon Delta and the Medical Technology Club provide members with a chance to meet with and discuss pertinent topics with others who are planning to enter the same field. Members make valuable contacts for the future. ' is a student chapter of the American Institute of Physics. The Physlcs Club Pictured: First Row: Anne Huber: Leo Rahal, secretaryg Richard Remski, presidentg Jerome Pfeifer, vice presidentg Carl Baumgardner, treasurer. Second Row: Dr. Gerhard A. Blass, moderatorg Eugene Quailg Steve Bobbieg John Comellag Paul Duewekeg Judy Kaminski. Third Row: Martin Alice, Bill Janecek, Ronald Radzilowski, Berney Bauer, Anthony Pawlicki, Joseph Longo, Paul Bricker. Absent Members: Francis Arlinghaus, William Arlinghaus, Steven J. Aron, Dennis Baker, James Berch, Michael Cottone, Robert Dean, Bernard English, Major Fecteau, Donald Fisher-, John Klimak, Ted Kosnik, John Neenan, Charles Sajewski, Michael Shlanaliican, Leonard Walle, Hans Walterbeek, Robert Xeras, Gary Cyr, Edward Sc em e. ' is a national pre-medical, pre-dental fraternity. The Alpha Epsllon Delta Alpha chapter was founded in 1941. Its predecessor had the distinction of being the first national fraternity to be affiliated with the Arts College at U-D. 'Ihe purpose of the group is to foster greater association of pre-medical and pre-dental students in an atmosphere of fraternal cooperation. AED co-sponsors the Easter Ball, guest lecturers, and field trips to surrounding professional schools. They participated in Greek Week, Homecoming, and sponsored a queen candidate for the Carnival. Each year the fraternity presents the Leo E. Buss Memorial Award at the annual spring formal dinner dance to the man who has done the most to advance pre-medical education. Pictured: First Row: Dr. Jon Kabara, moderator: Bill Thompson, pledgemasterg Ron Moquin, recording secretaryg John Pazell, presidentg John Sauk, vice presidentg Bob Ronzi, treasurerg Pat O'Leary, corresponding secretary. Second Row.' Joe Arends, Sam Kalush, Tom Weber, Joe Smulslcy, Gary Laskey, Jeff Schmidt, George Fischer. Third Row: Tom Youngblood, Ron Farran, Ed Rutkowski, Ron Weisburg, Mike Kutalski, Bob Steele. 105 L kt "'f""'I + be 'U C . F5 V ,H k . T1 X , i . HW , 57 3 - L I , , L l ' I 1 . 1 i ' 4 l . Q k . :Z V in N N. J 4 Dr. Marjorie Smith Goodman, chairman ofthe Geography Department, has been on leave of absence from the University since September Geograph Sets the World Straight Shows where everyone is Geography is a social science dealing with the problems of human environment. Geography courses are organized primarily to correlate the factors that affect the arrange- ment of people on the land. There are three main themes which are stressed in the courses. The first is the analysis of the physical, cultural, economical, historical, political, and situational elements that make one region and its people different from another region and its people. Interrelationships and interdependencies that evolve through the differences that exist from region to region are explored. The last of these themes is the development of a respectful understanding of the problems, accom- plisiunents, and present conditions of other societies. The geography courses are divided into two groups, systematic and' regional. Systematic coures deal with a single category of phenomena over the entire earth. Two courses from this group are economic geography and physical geography. Regional courses deal with all phenomena within a certain region of the earth's surface. The study of the continent of Africa or North America falls into this group. 106 .ri The Rev. Herman J. Muller, SJ., is the chairman of the History Department. Dr. John J. Murra of Yale University gives a lecture in C114 about the continent of Africa. Histor Is Revitalized Important to all The History Department is making an effort to dispel the too-common notion that the study of history is reserved to those who are academically inclined. History is not a subject whose only value is found in its em- ployment as a memory trainer. Real, practical applications of this subject can be found for the situations which daily affect the lives of many people. Most prominent among these are its uses in economics and politics. By studying the past, economists and politicians can determine which alternatives to select in acting for an end. They can bypass the pitfalls which sabotoged others who were confronted with similar situations. The Department offers a wide variety of courses so that the student can select a course which is in line with his major. V j Instructor J. E. Williams, Associate Professor C. J. Reutter. "':-T Q 1 1' f ef wg -P2 F Assistant Professor J. J. Droletg Rev. C. E. Schrader, professor. ' all iw Y 5 -U J j - ,., Rev. A. F. Kuhn, professor. 107 The Rev. Lawrence J. Cross, SJ., chairman of the Sociology and the Social Works Departments, does some research work in the library. Sociolog Undertakes two surveys The Sociology Department has undertaken a special- ized study of the medical and sociological histories of elderly patients. The survey, which is being conducted at Mount Sinai Hospital, will analyze the relationship between social and economic background and certain diseases. The results of the study will be used to broaden the scope of understanding between the doctor and his patients. The Rev. Lawrence Cross, S..l., chairman of the Sociology Department, reports that the College Park Project is now concentrating on the area extending from Livernois on the east to Wyoming on the west, and from McNichols on the south to Seven Mile on the north. The survey studies the area's economic aspects and potential development. It attempts to forsee the future needs of the area surrounding the University. Human Relations fOl1I1dCd to deal 9 Americais foremost social pro- blem, educates and directs the student in his work for improved inter-race relations. The Club operates a speaker's bureau to bring to high school and adult audiences an awareness of the problems of racial attitudes and practices and knowledge of the principles which must be used to solve the problems. In addition to the 3400 high school students who attended lectures given by the club, various parent-teacher groups and civic organizations were addressed. A controversial film about race relations, "Walk in My Shoes," was shown on campus in December. The Club also enables members to become ac- quainted with civic leaders, and it gives them opportunities to develop their public speaking and group guidance abilities. Pictured: First Row: Jerry Marsh, assignment secretaryg Charles Cotman, presidentg William Birch, treasurer. Second Row: Curtis Mitchell, Conrad Egan. Absent Members: Martha Perryg Delores Whitus, recording secretaryg Michael Joyg Janet Lemeratog Michael Quill. 2 .A .Q if-' ,--.-Y--f -Ffa-Of 7- T v - V - I D.- . . ..-..i-.-. . ,,-N. ,nz . , -jean-. was ff Lois L. Pettit Rev. Robert N. Hinks, S.J. Jerome J. Rozycki Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Associate Professor ombines Duties to Benefit - Political Science and Human Relations headed by Dr. Payzs Dr. Tibor Payzs combines his duties as chairman of the Political Science Department with his activities as director of the Center for Human Relations. Since the members of the Department are usually engaged in political activities at the University, the Political Science Department does not sponsor too many projects outside of the regular classroom in- struction. Dr. Payzs has helped to develop the Center for Human Relations into a vital force in the University's effort to serve the community. This past year the Center received a 378,300 grant for a special program on American Democracy. The program will be given for civic leaders, and "it will aid their understanding of the goals, issues, and problems of society as well as its institutions and processes." A total of 36 five-week courses and twelve one-day confer- ences on specific problems will be offered during a three year period. Topics to be covered include: principles of democratic theory, and the American political process. Professor T ibor Payzs, chairman of the Political Science Department, leads a discussion ata summer Human Relations workshop. 4 ,.i 1,453 ,, ? ' ' Sponsors Second odel UN April, 1961, witnessed again the Model United Nations, with 500 Detroit-area high school students participating in the U-D Memorial Building. The assembly is sponsored by the University in hopes of acquainting some of the better high school students in the Detroit area with UN activities and world affairs. Secretary-General Hank Taylor called this year's MUN an "impressive success." He went on to note that the small audience did not disappoint him, for the MUN was not "a show." 4'We were doing this as an educational project for the high school students that participated. In this respect it was certainly a success." The procedure and legal form used by the MUN was identical to that employed in the UN. Six major problems were considered by the MUN: UN representation for Red Chinag peaceful uses of outer spaceg the Congog Arab refugeesg aid to underdeveloped countriesg and disarmament. Delegates from 99 nations discussed these and other vital issues of the day. E. ..... - -he... - new M l rg XGvs.f::xi ,P 4 ra W sq , , LL' 6 , , gk., flaaiq in A delegate addresses the 99-nation Assem H P541-Q! a flu 3 bly Two young ladies from the award-winning Do- minican Republic dele- gation are busied by many duties. .N 46, .J 1.4 .il if ll?" fE:'gi:Eif-51' I 22342 Qfiifif r fe..- f.. 2 ffi33if'fjx ' ,rfffaig v Ptffrw . aff E ,gs gm.-n, . 'I IF-'vfffr 3 rum- L . 1' 'af' . r, V, The UAR delegation received no solu- T he WTVS cameras were present to capture the realistic activity. fion to its problem of A,-ab refugees Many who came and listened left impressed by the display of well-versed lziglz school students in the discussion. 111 ,W , ii. -N ,f , H ,Q N 'A fa J. 2 5. , 'S- ,fff wi 1 ,Y wi 3 , 1.2, '1 .IFF I iff- V 5 . 1 -R if ' X Lv., 4 M. LL- -. i E 124- fl 53,1451 Z1-Aff? , 5 '-EQE1 f' Eh A fin' , , -. . ' fr ux ' LH' + """,- --e:"""' QL: --E s 1f,,,.....--.sl K ,,..' I . - W .1 ii - 1 nu . , . i . , J -- , z . ,nw - A, i, " 'Xi' " dh ' I-,, iii , N X'- ni Engineering When Needs Arise The amen of precision" step in Technology . . . a science of precision in an age of progress. A science of professionalism, power, planning, principle. A science which is the backbone of industry, the pulse of progress . . . the face of engineering. Realizing this, the Department of Engineering strives for technological development in both its theoretical and practical courses. With a co-op program of unmatched success, the U-D engineering student is given a complete theoretical education in his specific engineering field, along with practical job experience. The end result . . . a graduate who is mentally suited, physically fit, and professionally able'to apply his training to the engineering needs of a dynamic nation. Now in its 51 st year, the College of Engineering has steadily grown, increasing in enrollment, scientific courses, and lab equipment. This steady growth has made the College of Engineering not only a contributor to the technological and practical development of science, but also an intrinsic part of the campus . . . the Engineering face of U-D. Photo by Irving Lloyd T E R The students enrolled in the College of Engineering exemp- '62 lify the face of technology at U-D. 113 114 ' Pictured: Professor Robert W. Ahlquist, Assoc. Prof. Alphonse A. Toppeto, Assoc. Prof. T aduesz J. Janisz, Instructor Victor Schutzwohl, Pro fessor H. Russell Mason, Instructor Joseph L. Azqrewicz, Instructor Yavuz Birtuk, Professor Hassan H. El-Sabbagh. if 1 I 'A" ' Z. PM 1, 1 .1 .1 1 , 1 . to C' ' 122: f 1 "' i f f1 ,i., 1 1 , V lr' 1... 1,,,,x-L7 , 4 11 ' . al-J ig- sv- . V . Y V ,, -g'v- 111. V -1 ' 1 . , M: A ' J I . t-.. " P qx Pictured: Professor George M. Chute, Asst. Prof. Joseph Merdler, Professor Leon S. Kowalczyk, Professor Henry C. Gedebski, Asst. Prof. T si Shan Yu, Instructor Paul P. Rumps. T ':lf'fifi5'- EL -' Tw' ' The ' ' ,.32lf111-sw' , rss." , 231.119 .5 ' . 221 H ,, f ., "iii . 'T . " 14 .1 1' ' ', , 1 -11 T . 17 - 11 311-J '1 1 , ,gs 'L1 1 .1 ' . .. ' " . 1- 'S .1 - " 1 IQ. 'E '11 3' Af. 3' ff ' 51 ' K' ' ' M '25, j 1.1.4 .v1 1,., ' , . 1 t 5. rg '15 ,I P F - A ...SX-3 ' I A , . 4. 11: uf .: -' - 3-. , .. ' ... , . V 2. , Hx ' 1-1' 1 1 ' -- lxr' ii" V - ' ' ll b - A 1 ,"N . 4 ' X 'A 1 I .sezg':111., .Aw . gf M, ,E g . F 113 .... 1 - 4 .4 AJ -A Pictured: Instructor Henry B. T omczyk, Professor Herman E. Mayrose, Asst. Prof. Francis P. 0'Connell, Assoc. Prof. Stanislaw R. Uniechowski, Asst. Prof. Wilson Y. Yamauchi, Instructor Arthur Haman. 5 ' , Y ' ' f r F '-,., . 1 I .. 'M ' n 11 1111... , 1 i ii. .5 - , 1 , c. A ,if V1111,-. X1-M11 . ef -- , gg. . 1 .A E ,. 1 1' 321 .3 111, 11 , , - 11 2. I A . , V, i1 l- .r m,ll,. 1 i Y ' - . ' I 1 -.'- ' .11 - Q ' 9' 1 Q4 ' .f ' W I ay? 5 mg, . ' . . G +L -Q '. wi V..-I' 'W 1 , I1 L ' 1 ...--1-11 , A .1 1' , f- 1 ' ' .J -, , Q - 4 -' ' -1 T' I ' ' "' ' Y " . '17 ' 1 E' X - - fe 2 ' - -'fd ' I '1 1 . 55 by f N Va. .L f 5 xx 1 ? ,, ,A 1 . Q., M 5 x 1 V,-T11 , '1 5 Q 5 we 1 - t E . vt 1:1 , l--k IA.. L N- : 'XSL ,1. f- ::.-.ir x""'..,,. ' Pictured: Asst. Prof. George Kurajian, Professor Rex Schoonover, Professor Clayton Pajot, Asst. Prof. Jack Campau, Professor Mieczyslaw Wojciiechowski, Instructor Richard McHugh. -5. ,I '--,I ig- r-f-ff 'fi g ,, 2. - -QI 7 Fr f- ' -'--. H,-if ., , ,E Q--. 11 . t.Q . .... -- l , , , . 1 . , .11 - - -ea. .. ' . , I - , H' 1 , f ' 11 1 .1 ' 1 . . .L . : 5' - .-11 -' .- I ' 'f .- i2 -. Q' P' .3-i, in ' , N 1' i' fr' f- 1 X 5 V , .. 1 v ,- - V ,r 1 L1 ,Iv?gf?1 Q. 11 W ' , M X A .,. 1, , We .L-, A ' A G .K ,5: VJ V Vx -'vV WF 1: ' -1 . -,LL-5 1 . , 1 - .. . I . l H -in .. .B v 1 , ,. VY 1 . . - - - 1 K 'f .. 'Wm .L . 1 . . 1' 1 1, 1,, - v. ' I I 11 1 111 , .. V 1, K ., ,NH m y W. 1 1 1 1 .tn t Q 1 -44. 1 H Ill i 1' je.. 51. 7 -: ' I 1! ' . 1 45 1 V ' L' Pictured: Asst. Prof. Colvin C. Cooley, Professor Wayne F elbrath, Instructor George E. LaPalm, Asst. Prof. F. M. Woodworth, Asst. Prof. Edward A. Szczepaniak, Instructor Edward L. Davenport. WI .yr iv.. ' ' 1 , 11 . .1 1 i . 1, , 1 I , 1 1:11 , 1 . . '1 ,f.I L ly , :wr ,1 wi!-.i 1 R- 'M fgn .p-' ' is .V It 1? L' I N Y , 5 'Q ' '1-' - 1 117 ' Q ' ' 4' ' 9, 31, -111 " iQ .LL 11 . N11-9:1 A-1511 1 I " ' l 1 1? J 1-N J. Y EN' I I V N.-A .. I. X . X iu. 5-XT-.. A . '- , . 2 "2"'j 1 .11.41 59515153112 . ' - - - r . . ' , '- 1- , ' A . N ..,?..1 5 I 7 .1...,m?ZL 1u- .. P Yip' .3 I Wg if is X Ari , ' . -- , -ff .-Eff, "5if,1 ' . '1 1 , 1.-Q.. .21 , .1 A .fi 11' 1 t . , ' 1 . . 4 . 1 .LLKLE Jw' "1 P' 5 AEG. J .- . ' 11La.s1iL1'1 ' 1 Pictured: Professor Elhu Geer, Assoc. Prof. Roy Bremer, Assoc. Prof. Kenneth R. Cummins, Professor 1 1 Robert L. Blakeslee, Asst. Prof. George P. Head, Instructor David E. Bakkarie. I l .gf v xr' Dean Clement J. Fruend is the head of the College of Engineering. The chairman of the Engineering Graphics Department is Paul M. Reinhard. Engineering Research program grows The College of Engineering is active in research and has received several grants to conduct these projects. The Chemical Engineering Department was the recipient of a 32,500 grant-in-aid which is to be used for the modernization of its laboratories. The grant was award- ed without qualifications so that the Department could pinpoint the area in its field which needs exploration. The Graphics Department received a grant of 368,000 for the development of a new engineering graphics program, and the chairman of the Department, Pro- fessor Paul Reinhard, was named director of the nation- wide project. "The object of the project," said Reinhard, is to revise, strengthen, and broaden the role of graphics in the scientific engineering curriculum." The study will "devote a lot of attention to the use of digital computers in solving engineering problems, including the bridging of the detail drawing gap, eliminating thousands of working drawings necessary in industrial production? Prof. John Uicker is chairman of Mechanical Engineering. Associate Professor Bruno Leon heads Architecture. ' " '- ' '- . 4:53 ' I -1,5-R.. 1 fm' fi - - 31 4',C'1'T2i. .. :-:if if 'Na - ' -:".f?-"WF ' ' -" 5514 . . V V Y -- . a 7.1- ' ref:-' -' ' -: fl . V. ' .I ' .jfs iff '. . if . 5: gf Y, J . ' N tl! g1'5':T I '. ' - . "1'.' ,i W r' 'I 1 j ft' J-YC' ' ' 4 .. 2 f::gj"5"- .raw ' :LJ -.qu serif' I a llv .tl ' W me i. "W: ww qi, 1 . .Q ' Rf. vx :Vg x 5' ' "wa ,f1, 1 5 lffw -',,,,gr P 21 vm ' 1,-,Q-5 ,, ,..ff:.1x,ggff!iQ'g, A 1 L, 4, , V 3,1 u 'L 53:45, , , 55 may 1 ,gl 'N , :Zi "Q . Urganizations g -in .u ' V1-My . , 1 ,V Y ' 'f Yllffh E A 1- A g 1 . .A u-. I L," - .Aigfsv ,s3q,,.F b' 2, if , lar ex flu- -- : w .1 ,Eff gx-'? yy L ,N 3 Kg, Us an kj- ea - , v 1, ' L f awk- Ms f 9 I Q ,,1 Q21 M, my ff A ,. I' ' J? . . 1 fx '1fx'.P"' " M . . -5 1 5 f- " ' 1 f .2 ':: V 1,7 I ' . dmv. ,, V , .f ffm 1-- 951 :1 L' K " ' 1 , .3 V k , I . r' X g S Ly . f 1. ' ' x 'f5SS5"'vf+w- 1- f Jars' ' .' ffui-I: :+P-inf -I: .1-qnafy.. gi-15 FJ zf A . I f w1L,faT- 51155255 -31' 5 iffgslf E ff ij if , 1 "U if 1'-A -1,,.ry:',w , . ,...,.....w.1' .- , ..,. . , Q 2 .321 I I , . g E-I 5 . ".m.. "E, ,'. Q lf 'Ii Solving Problems of the Space Age To move into the Space Age, today's student engineers must come to grips with new com- munication, electronic, and missile problems. The four organizations pictured on this page did just that this year in discussions at their regular meetings, speakers, and projects, to supplement their regular course work. Institute of Aerospace Sciences SSUICISHC braqchl IS an Ofganlza' tion for the students interested in the aircraft and missile fields. As an active organization, it has participated in the engineering television shows, operated a booth at the Carnival, and obtained speakers and films for its meet- ings. Its main objective is to enhance the professional side of the technical students at the University. Pictured: Firs! Row: Fredrich Povenellig Robert Goclowdkig Ray mond Korpi, secretary, William Byrne, president, William Cemborg Michael Healyg Michael Howley. Second Row: Eugene Timperman, Ted Moskal, Richard Grom, Thomas Healy, F. Edward La Casse, Edward Strugala, Anthony Petricca, Donald Stava. Third Row: Stanley Dominiak, Robert Pagno, Harold Popma, Robert Com- boy, Steven Petrilla, David Mason, Robert W. Mason, Jack Williams. - ' ' is a society for aerospace engineers, The Instltute of Aeronautical Sciences designers, and technical Specialists through which the interchange of technical ideas may be facilitated. They achieve their purpose by obtaining technical speakers and presenting films on the related topics. Pictured: First Row: Vincent Bruscag Frank I-Iigginsg Thomas Batey, vice-chairman, Patrick Ryan, secretary-treasurer. Second Row: Lawrence Shaljean, Jerald Forner, Thomas Blum, James Jordan. Absent Members: John Karkosakg Prof. E. A. Szczepaniak, honorary chairman. 117 Ai. 1 .34 V, r 1 i' , F qw -PZ'e3.-- -if? f.--i"Lf1'7j3vfLiE 5 -' .,..,. , in Engineering The American Society of Civil Engi- neers, a professional organization for civil engi- neers, has as its aim the promotion of interest, competition, and cooperation in the field of civil engineering. The student chapter of the ASCE at U-D sponsors meetings and tours of edu- cational and social interest and presents at the annual Slide Rule Dinner an Incentive Award to the civil engineering student with the greatest quality point ratio increase during the past year. Member- ship is open to all civil engineering students. Pictured: First Row: Ellen Sabog Tom Tamblyn, treasurer, Ken Haslinger, vice presidentg Roy Linen- berg, presidentg Jaldhar Prasad, Albert Lee, secre- taryg Jim Carroll. Second Row: Bob Storen, Tom Carter, Salvadore Labella, Joe Corroda, Eugene Mancini, Gerald Strobel, Louis Marchinda, John Higgins. Third Row: Matthew Jones, Dave Daigler, Leo Campagna, Tony Dubek, Ken Donius, Hugh Gallagher, Dave Thielman. American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers aciiviiies iii ' clude g u e s t speakers who discuss the latest developments in a par- ticular phase of engineering, publishing of a newspaper, sponsoring of field trips, and participation in regular University activities. Pictured: First Row: Bob Rio, Don Brough, Huck Wontrobski. Second Row: Gary Berling, Gary Bennett, Ed Goebel. Third Row: Bob Conrad, Frank Walsh, Don Belle, Clem Bierl, Mike Buckley, Bob Forino. Absent Members: Joe Gallager, Len Zazycki, Paul Miller, Tom Schultz, Mel Wrubel, Ernie Sambrano, Art Donaldson, John Rini, Bob Schmidt, Chris Stark. 118 .jk ' S ff P9 These Men W' ork In Our Modern Industry Industry presents many faces to the world, both in the interior and exterior structures of its products. The members of the organizations pictured on these two pages will play a prominent role in this presen- tation. The practical knowledge and better acquaintance with their field that they gain from meetings will result in many improvements-a better designed skyscraper, a more efficient and lasting highway, a smoother running automobile. The American Institute of Architects Pictured" Fm' Row' John Szatkle' wiczg Clement Tulleyg Dennis Ben- derg Thomas Moran, secretary, Peter Danner, presidentg Roy Brockertg Kathleen Zawadski, secretary, Paul Reehil, treasurerg Algimantas Bublys. Second Row: Bernard Lysakowski, Daniel Tosch, Peter Herzog, Trudie Walters, Patricia Susko, Mike Thomas, Rosario Agosta, Dominic Abbate. Third Row: Gerald Supina, Richard Joljan, Robert Sussak, Edward Gaul, Ralph Lattig, William Warner, Dale Peters, Richard Stievater. Absent Members: P. Root, L. Morris, D. Pfeffer, V. Vasuilis, J. Abernathy, J. Argenta, K. Bauman, N. Leimanis, T. Martone, R. Morris, C. Petrilli, D. Shuey, D. Dundon, J. Atkins, Fred Bidigare, R. DiGiacomo, A. Glasser, M. Kelton, M. Labriola, B. Lane, H. Morrison, J. Velthoven, L. Yee, J. Albrecht, P. Behrend, J. Conway, P. Doyle, W. Drewek, R. Gallagher, D. Klenczar, D. Meus, L. Petrini, G. Sprauer, J. Vallee, J. Veryser, E. Marcinski. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute gf Radig Engineers is a joint student branch and is directly affiliated with the national organizations. Its purpose is to disseminate knowledge of the theory and practice of all aspects of electrical engineering and allied fields, and the furtherance of the professional and social development of the student. Pictured: First Row: Dick Bialek, treasurer, John Maguire, AIEE secretary, John Fletcher, vice chairmang Paul Griffiths, chairmang Tom Shields, corresponding secretaryg Dick Boss. Second Row.' Lou Bona, Craig Oswald, Bob Wayne, Jim Dayton, Jim Sobzsak. Third Row: Al Kelsh, Ed Spall, Bill Kullman. 119 ,- ,r '-ll'-:Irie 2 fare.:-,?,fH.M -1 x. E, -. , -. 1,13 .353 x is I XA -... has-'4 , J! 1 AJ' q R 'mx 1 Al fu Tl , rm.. 'v .. f -AFI gn.: 3 Wm, 1 5 P. ig . I X l1T.l:'1l..:.i f 'Q I y H . ' L o f ., , - Qi ' I H Y Y -Q '- - x fi Q A Q.'1A's- lk 1 A 4 X ' Wa -ar? ,IJ Societies With Common Medium Engineering societies have a special mean- ing to engineering students at U-D. Their purposes have a common medium-to de- velop individual interest and scholarship in the field of engineering. Each society partici- pates in events, such as the Slide Rule Dinner, the Military Ball, and separate lectures. The Society of Amerlcan Military Engineers is composed of both Army ROTC and Air Force ROTC cadets interested in the various phases of military engineer- ing. Pictured: First Row: Ronald Gieleghem, recording secretaryg Joseph Saline, Jr., presidentg Col. Granville Bussey, rnoderatorg Charles DeLand, treasurerg Paul Mueller, corresponding secretary. Second Row.' Matthew I ones, Ir., Albert Rodriguezg Joseph Rygiel, Henry Strauss, Kenneth Wilkins, Joseph Veryser, David Mlecko, R. Donald Brough, Theodorus Vennhuis. Third Row: Michael Larose, Thomas Franchi, Edward Faber, Jerome Siener, William Flavin, Dennis Varian, David Kujawa, Thomas Wolph, Clemens Bremer. Absent Members: William Bray, vice presidentg Phillip Burnsg Thomas Costellog Ronald Cannizzarog Robert Hartmang Edwin Mackg Francis Mc- Kennag Plinio Oterog David Perozekg Richard Salturellig Michael Takog David Thoreseng Jerome Vieneg Bernard Wittrnang Bruno Zanlungo. CIP, T7 ' ' ' ' The purpose of the AIChE stu- Amerlcan Institute of Chem1calEng1neers dent branch on the University campus is the advancement of Chemical Engineering in theory and practice and the maintenance of a high professional standard among its engineers. The AIChE sponsors an annual banquet given in honor of the out-going senior class in the spring cooperative semester. The Institute presents, at the Slide Rule Dinner, a scholastic achievement award to the sophomore with highest scholastic average. Pictured: First Row: Fred Tuffile, Gerald Lalka, John Vendlinski. Second Row: Alvin Fisher, John Leffler, David Long. 122 .V in Engineerzng ' ' E ' is a student branch of the pro The Society ofAutomot1ve ngmeers fessional Society of the SAE. It is an organization designed expressly Ior the undergraduate engineer who wishes to become a full-fledged member upon his graduation. The student SAE pro motes, through its meetings, the arts, sciences, and engineering practices connected with the design, construction, and utilization of any form of automotive apparatus and encourages good fellowship. Pictured: First Row: William Jonesg Andy Achog Ronald Smetek, secretary-treasurerg Ralph Sarotteg Howard Roth. Second Row: William Kr0PP3 Robert Putlockg Jerry Iaminetg James Bozyk. Third Row James Klepaczyk, David Goemaert, Ted Pritlove, Charles Argy, Walt Esser Gamma Eta Epsilon is a local chemical engineering honor society whose purpose is to honor those chemical engineers who have, by their individual distin- guished scholarship and character, been a credit both to the University of Detroit and to the Chemical Engineering Depart- ment and profession. The society was founded at the University in February, 1961. Pictured: First Row: Henry Pietrzakg John Leffler, presidentg William Dolan, vice-presidentg Richard Grammens. Second Row: William Landry, David Lennert, Nor- bert Reszkowski. Third Row: William Schild, secretaryg Bernard Reckmang Paul Dillong James Rhodes. Absent Members: Thomas Sheridan. Norman Picard. gr 11 11 M ew -21,211 If-r:5:3'fQ,iz2a1'4ag5if 'igr jg :rr LM M' wie- ld 1' v' 1 ' gi 'iGaE1g,g.q: 1.5 af. . 2-ffl?-7 .QQ mfiifmlr J ,xl The Engineers' Side Of Fraternal Life The students in the Engineering College at U-D are usually handi- capped when it comes to social events on campus. Because of the co-op program, they find themselves in school when other colleges are out, and on the job when the other colleges are in session. For this reason, special engineering social fraternities were instituted on campus. Three of these are Rho Iota Eta, Chi Sigma Phi, and Tuyere. Eta Kappa Nu, an engi- neering honor society, shows the scholastic side of fraternity life. Tuyere, engineering social fraternity, was instituted to further the development of the complete man through the integration of his social and professional qualifications by taking an active part in University life. The fraternity, a member of the Engineering Student Council, sponsors the Tuyere Award, a plaque presented at the Slide Rule Dinner to the graduating senior who, in the opinion of the fraternity, has most successfully combined scholastic achievement and extra-curricular activities. Pictured: First Row: Jerry Luke, master of finance, Roy Linenberg, grand masterg Jay Wetzel, executive grand mastery John Higgins, grand scribe. Second Row: Frank Wood- bridi Ted Chmielewski, Phil Rogers, Bob George. Absent Members: Len Behr, Andre DeV' iers. Chi Sigma Phi engineering social fraternity, is a group of men who have 7 a common interest and a common professional goal in life. In this respect, Chi Sig members ban together to achieve this purpose by well- rounding their background in the practical sciences. Chi Sigma Phi co-sponsors the Christmas Ball each year. This year, as in many past years, the Student Council of Engineers and Architects, and the Slide Rule Dinner are being directed by Chi Sig members. Chi Sig is also an annual contestant and annual victor in the Spring Car Push. Pictured: First Row: Tom Weaver, Chris Fette, alumni directory Wolf Arnold, alumni directorg Ralph Sarotte, president, Bill Jones, vice president, Art Ochotny, secretaryg Tom Owens, Tom Keller. Second Row: Tom Tamblyn, Jerry Misteravich, Jim Horn, Bill Heenan, Lou Marchinda, Vince Pacello, Bob Mason, Bob Marwin Third Row: Lou Brown, Dennis McHugh, Dick Hellman, Bill Landry, Dick Salturelli, Bob Pagano, Jim Niedzielski, Jim Carroll. Absent Members: Dwight Johnson, treasurerg Walt Girouxg Dave Len- nertg Harry Logsdeng John Lundy, Charlie Raths. 124 1. -' is' -f ,v Urganizations 1 L ,V I ' ' K ll 4h ' ..,, I V4 e H'-X , J ,X A, 33 X va-5 X I V ' I Y V ' -X Aff? 'Q.,.-L f n - : ' Q . A 1 f, ' 1 ' . A 3 , Y :A H f- L - 1 l 1 , ' A" f ' S 1 X-R , , K' X f' . 7 'A K , 1? ' V ' ' Y - 39 2 5529 + Z Y X . 1, x X ' ' ,.f .VX 1 - ' S' if T Xa. ' :em f A Hn. Flei f J 4 SEQ' , gi - '9 v,b1a.i1 'nk f 1' ' 11'-L5"'L'f1f'2a-511' H- af 1 - H ' Hf'1'2!f,?5-xl ""- , "N -M, Q. np' . Y 33 ,.g,-,lgru- v X . , ,.--iii ,gggilg-' .-if-.12-, 5,5 fV?1E'1'f '71 K .3533 S, 'f 1 4352555 - ' XM N. u 'viii 1,4 5?g:K,,.k,5.k 5 .7 . .mhz 'W' X- x,.,., N nm. . W ,LV f A-x 1' WWE 5, CHQ fi ' 1 N A Q We 1--S-...- ,... W , M .. ' 'v 'f Q 1, "',,-ifwsavm ' ' 1. m,,,gQgg3?S?ffgQ?'f , ' 552555 N .fk,m" ' w'.',, Urganlzatmns ' 4'-wif? 14, E-Av: ,i fi 2 ing 3' Q- W, if ., I. 1' ll." L' ki b , 5 Q W +1 Jia ,, fm .f " -1 A ' '1' 3 , fr 53 .fgr- ww .pf il J 3 Q .sv HY ,i A .. ,X LA? . :EQ w Q 1 o o .,4222ggfW,f I - . 9 . ' -Ygil -1, QQJ:-qyfff:552,5 Q !:"ff!7?52ffmEi5l1?i2iF: 4lLff1f!GlW"fl1i15T1E . ':::5Qqe7srXU2frf15:Q4 :JWP EU?i21'iha ' 'eww 'flqujg .'--un sL'f,iH!.'i:, - , Arg1ggf9gy5gg1,Q.gdfg5g15, 'ks 1 A'ff5Ei'u:if'- ff. -'Wu , mm , .,A .,-. , . 4 va? In Engineering It's Precision There are many engineering organizations on the U-D campus, all making contributions to the study of engineering in their respective area. Chi Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, and the Society of Automotive Engineers are among the most active in this respect. The Slide Rule Dinner is the yearly final achievement. fl' S ' f A t t' E ' was instituted Oclety O 11 OHIO IVC Ilgllleefs to enable Stu- dent engineers to be informed as to latest technological developments used in industry. The primary activity of the organization is presenting speakers to talk on engi- neering topics. Pictured: First Row: M. Faubert, vice chairmang A. Kraupert, chairmang H. Fedorchuk, moderatorg D. Seiwert, secretary-treasurerg M. Davison. Second Row: F. Jonke, D. Sommerfield, R. Pagano, L. T. Will, I. Saline, D. Macuga, I. Gereany, W. Mayer, G. Mestervitch. Absent Members: W. Masong R. Smetek, vice secretary-treasurerg'E. Bryerg C. Argyg P. Raderg V. Pacellog T. Owensg T. Bajerg I . Barrettg W. Bohlandg L. Sarotte. Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity. Active members are chosen on the basis of sound engineering ability, scholar- ship, and personality The Detroit chapter is open to aeronautical as well as mechanical engineering students. Conducting free classes in slide rule instruction and publishing the "Engineering News" are two of the maior activities of the chapter. Each semester the fraternity awards a Mechanical Engineering Handbook to the sophomore in Mechanical or Aeronautical Engineering who compiles the highest average for the year. Pictured: First Row: Robert Oehmkeg Arthur Builmet, corresponding secretaryg Robert Scullen, presidentg Richard Wroblewskj, secording secretary. Second Row: Thomas Hildebrantg James Supinag Richard Ronzi, vice presidentg Thomas Healy, Jr. Absent Members: Michael Faubert, Charles Argy, J r., Philip Rader. 127 Pancio, B. Gilewski, R. Korte, B. Oehmke. Third Row: Bolandg J. Bezykg W. Buttermoreg J. Campg H. Rothg W. Ionesg G. Dunnebackg R. Dynesg W. Esserg J. Evansg C. Fetteg D. Goemaereg E. Pritloveg R. Putlockg R. 5 ' fl .,., 7? lk. if Al: .sF"i'f'ggjN.. 'Wt fs, .3-111, 1 ' gi ' 2 Ji. ' A i. , ' The Annual Field Day combines both arms of m1l1flU'y life at The Unfvefsffy in Une Went- Five AFROTC cadets are sworn in as Second Lieutennnts in the US Air Force. ROTC Prepares Students for Future Offer instruction on the military role in world affairs The Memorial Building at U-D serves many needs. One of these needs is a place to house the general offices of the U-D Reserve Officers Training Corps. ROTC at U-D is composed of both Army and Air Force classes, instructors, and students. Combined, they instruct over 1300 U-D students in mental and physical coordination, the implications of present world crises, and the advantages of military life. Acting as the head of the Army ROTC is Lt. Col. Gran- Lt. Col. Granville W. Bussey, professor of miliiary science. L. ville W. Bussey, professor of military science. Through the Colonel's efforts mental alertness, physical coordination, and development of leadership qualities play a prominent role in the training of the Army ROTC students. Lt. Col. Paul M. Huber, professor of air science, is the head of the Air Force ROTC at U-D. Colonel Huber's work has resulted in a program which includes an understanding of Air Power, Areo-Space Warfare, and the Air Force's role in the nationls foreign and domestic policy. Major Wells, USA F, instructor of the sophomore cadets. ui iv, H, r FW ' w 'ix i fi 1 - ww.-2, 1-iq Sgt. Hazelton M. Cogar, Capt. George P. Hanley. Mx X I Ala AJ M 1, W f I W1 tif: 5 X 4 Capt. Thomas E. Novak, Sgt. John W. Whitehead. f. "5 ,ge 1 ri . . 1 ' Q 'X f it .Yr T!Sgt. Keith Barnhard, S!Sgt. Antonio Bobillo. Vg .Fit Y .1""- :X . w A' lf ix 'f'-Af fr?-3'..e 9v 1. M , it X Lf. I ' .wx ' , --.L ' V. . . f. Major James J. Dormer, T!Sgt. Richard R. Draves. a f V M' ,ij , 2 M jj' l V! A -' 31:1 N ln, ' L. its All c Dennis Hackett, Capt. Rich- ard L. Long. Lt. Col. Paul M. Huber, professor of air science. . 7,- 5 ,Z ,gat """" ' L L 44 "M K 2 s., ,, ...mu ji ROTC Puts Forth Bos At award assemblies On May 7, 1961, the Reserve Officers Training Corps of U-D held their annual Army-Air Force Field Day ceremonies. This event is the only one which com- bines all the cadets from both Corps into one program. The two-hour program was divided into two parts. The first consisted of a formal review ceremony followed by the presentation of awards. Music for the formal review was furnished by the 70th Division, Fort Wayne, Detroit, Michigan. The second part consisted of exhibition drill teams performing trick drills on behalf of each Corps. Awards were also presented to out- standing Air Force cadets at an indoor assembly. Lt. Col. Paul M. Huber addres- ed the cadets and presented the awards. The revtewzng stand was ftlled mth plaques and trophies for outstanding Army aud Air Fierce cadets Parents and relattons watched proudly as the cadets came forth and recezved acc atm. I I Gi' I' " """"""" Fu , n N, .1 , ,QA 5 'v - Q- A' ' .1 L " 1 , , , - ,.,,,.,,-,-,....,a....1..l...l-.,. ,. u an , 1 F , . w, , A 'P ,ww -- M- H ------ -J--1--awww-Rehab-0-M 13-,113 J. ,N ' JW xx a M-l" 'l ffl E1 1 1 V J I , f I . 'v ' ,.1..-,H Jgf ' , il 'J' , . i f . . vw 1' - 3' Y -A , it Yyzh, vm ' , ul Xu A XZ, ff .,-'Q Q 1' x 35 Y- fs :If-gj-1 5 . , . ,-'- .,':, 'J ' -vu.. I "'- . 'dixiafiig ,S L.. ,,, - Q...5,i. . r. .nz V I 'ig ., - . H 4.344 13:5 5.1 , , W , ,1,.g,.A. L- 'G xi w r - ' 32517 , . , A I y 1 ,r ,.,I ,f .. .-.-QW... ... EL -1 , ft a- it ' - v A 1 1253" , ' M 4 X -if ml 5 V 1,1 , z, 1:,! 1 1 'Jig ffl. 1 A ,.....-W,-E.:-.......,,,. p-w. L.. -Q... , may P, -'- . n ' -.f my -- ' ' ""' nlvhbi N5 , '19, -, :H X' T91 1.3 ai , f ..,k., 1 ",. ,- ..s, 0 I Msg' I '.. "' X X ' t 5 ' A I I A gl D .ni sg 'Y ' " . . I S fi V KKK sf. Q 'J , BW N ' v 31 K. -'lm J 4 I 4 9.1 Q H wk . 1 , xv 3 , J 2 fi 1 'A M-w Env 5 L A., FTTQ4' il fb:-. I 2522? -Q - 51 , , f- F. , 'gh' 2 X Ar c XF!!! an Different Facets f ilitar Life at U- There are many different facets of military life at the University of Detroit Though mainly concerned with men, the female enrollment in ROTC IS quite surprising Organizations such as Angel Flight lead and train the prospective future ladies in blue." The male enrollment regis- tered for ROTC classes IS among the largest in the Mid-East. The male members of ROTC can develop their respective talents as members of such organizations as the ROTC drill Team, the Thunderbirds, and the Arnold Air Society U D ROTC D1-111 Team is a newly recognized organization whose purpose is to develop a precision drill outfit and to foster a spirit of camaraderie among members Pictur ed ' First Row: Christopher P. Curciog Albert E. Rodriguez Ronald A Gielegham Alfc Larry L. Barnhard, coachg William F. Walsh, Jr Hazelton M Cogar Sgt llc coachg Robert E. Cooperg Jeffrey R. Lee, Adriano P Lott Michael J Ala Joseph 'loth Second Row: Gerald D. Conover, Pierre W. Brunet Michael Richard Michael A Dunnucci, John Donovan, James G. Kulwicki, Edward M Faber Harry J Biske Louis Berra. Tlzird Row: William Goodman, David Bennett William J Hallahan Denis C LeFeve, James E. Deviny, Anthony V. Dryg- linski Ronald T Bacher Walter J Dosnowski, William C. Gruebnau, Frank J. ga. 'wt u-n at Y . . 4, . S - Z .5 . . , . , . g ' u. g . . , , . , . ' 3 ' 7 . . ' ' 7 ' 7 ' 5 ' Catalano. , N. V, Qg5f'-g3.1if1r.:- f f. ' f , t,?l?.5fi 1. - , ' ' ' ,.5fw5igrg'1,fwLiga-J. wa. ' ' 3":" "4fF:14' 1 15 V' g ' '.vF?l'1u?Y Y 'y , af ' : . i' '. il . jggpulfl e L ff. gg N, 1 wr 'Egg 4: , , O ,sing gg . - - ' 'V '51, ' V Y' f o ly..-. ' ... n J V .. A-if , -.7 ,,, j ' 21' ,, 1- 5: - L5 xr j 1. f ' ta . -. T. l ,111 1 "' X ' 7 VX". L . X54 lr -f, I . -F 1 1 U. .. . A ai ! . 1 'fa M V 'N P' .. ' ,yi Anggl Flight is a national coed auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society of the Air Force ROTC. Its objectives are to advance and promote interest in the Air Force, to obtain information concerning the military services and current world affairs, and to aid the progress of the Arnold Air Society and the University of Detroit. Among its activities are helping with the Blood Drive and the Military Ball. This year Angel Flight again sponsored the Military Ball Fashion Show. Every year the Flight sponsors a campus speaker with some topic of current national interest. The Angels actively participate in and perform duties which will benefit the University and its functions since it is a service organi- zation. Piczured: First Row: Caryl Markowicz, liaison officerg Pat Pawlowiec, adminstrative officerg Edi Wronski, executive officerg Judy Czarnecki, com- manderg Elaine Hoppe, information officerg Diane Brown, comptrollerg Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderator. Second Row: Barbara Osani, Marge Sarotte, Shirley Conlan, Katy Shanklin, Bonnie Lorentz, Clarice Copeland. Third Row: Peg Shea, Sue Trombley, Anne Pawlik, Geretha Malcolm. A bsenl Members: Christine Bieniekg Phyllis Kapeluchg Captain Robert Weidenhamer, moderator. 132 i TX Jigs, Fvu of the Military A, ' - S ' t a national honor society mold All 0616 Y within the AFROTC units, furthers the purpose, missions, traditions, and con- cepts of the United States Air Force as a means of National Defense. A major project this year was the campus-wide blood drive in co-operation with the American Red Cross. Pictured: First Row: Mont- gomery, Zacal, Radtke, Potochick, Selegan, Jewett. Second Row: Saline, Hager, Johnson, Costello, Fr. Hodus, S.J., Karr, Patria, Paquette, Richards, Sed- lock. Third Row: Manderfield, Cooper, Macourek, Semenuk, Lee, Mosey. ' 1 in .ta ,.,,. : 'lg The AFROTC Thunderbird Drill Team is an organization of Air Force cadets established primarily to promote deeper fellowship and harmony among the members of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps, and secondarily, to develop a higher degree of precision in drill and reviewing events. Pictured: First Row: Anthony Buehingerg Phillip A. Tre- mont, Thomas J. Ryan, Albert Rodriguezg Robert Cooper, commander, AI!c Larry L. Barnhard, coach, Edward Faberg Edward L. Davisong Paul Frechetteg David G. Haalc. Second Row: Thomas Lewandowski, William Haggerty, James Meloche, Clemens W. Bremer, Jr., Ralph Fryzelka, Clint Bond, Robert Kostrzewa, Jim Ciraulo, Dennis Bernia, Henry Strauss, Michael J. LaRose. Third Row: George Kostell, A1 Briggs, Leonard Gasi- ores, William J. Flavin, Kenneth J. King, Mike Fitzgibbon, Peter Balbo, Dennis Majkowski, William J. Briderick, John M. Rowley. Absent Members: Patrick J. McGuire. ,. 'Y ,-,- Q,-gQi"fL.'!w x 19.1. ' -if. if ' V, ll' 512, H'-e-'Nu , . A A -1 if 5 are-,ef 'ifvf--f-iijgyf, 1 5IiF71'f in Engineering e e The Flintlocks have three main goals: to perfect rifle marksmanship, to pro- mote a more active interest in ROTC, and to maintain the University's standards. They sponsor the Army ROTC Rifle Team, which represents the school in both regional and national matches This past season, in national competition against all Army, Navy, Marine, and Air Force units in the United States, the Team placed fifth. Each year at the dinner dance sponsored by the Team, various awards are presented to the members who won them in competition. Pictured: First Row: Ralph Fasano, Michael Ryan, Sgt. John Whitehead, coach, Philip Norusis. Second Row: Thomas Wolph, James Stimach, Gerald Conover, Thomas Ruffing. Third Row: Michael McGivney, Henry Prager, Daniel Sullivan, George Webster, Richard Baibak, treasurer, David Sabo, secretary, Thomas Rauch. flfbsent Members: Captain Raymond DeSmet, president, George Denes, Howard roost. ' ' ' W a S CS ASSOCIHTIOH of the Umted States Army tablished to add to the general Army background of its members and to help the cadets find incentive for increasing their military skills. The organization is open to all Army ROTC cadets in both the basic and advanced corps. It sponsors the annual Army ROTC Communion Breakfast and arranges for field trips to military installations for its members. Annually, it presents an award to the outstand ing cadet. Pictured: First Row: Major Wayne Patrick Raymond Herbert, moderator, Robert Sanderson, secretary Gerald Conover. Second Row: Michael Pennucci, William Gruebnau, Alimantas Bublys, vice president, Francis Mc Kenna, treasurer. Third Row: William Hallahan, Christo pher Curcio, president, George Pavuk. Absent Members Kenneth Bojan, William Goodman, Thomas Harrison Michael Healy, Thomas Kraus, Daniel Sullivan, William Van Etten, Robert VanSlambrook, William Whalen. 134 fi Future Officers Develop kills Defense is a profession which has assumed a special significance in our "hair trigger" world. The Association of the United States Army orientates its members towards Army careers. The Flintlocks, the Pinwheels, and the Rifles work for a better appreciation of the ROTC program through group activities. The Rifles is a local military fraternal organization. Its purpose is to aid in the social and moral development of its members. Membership is limited to Army ROTC cadets. The group sponsors a precision drill team which takes part in drill competitions throughout the country. This drill team presently holds the second place team trophy for the state of Michigan. The Rifles present a dinner dance in the spring for its members, and they are co-sponsors of the annual Military Ball. Each year it presents awards for the best freshman, sophomore, and advanced course cadet based on intra- organization competition. Pictured: First Row: John Hertzg George Gerang Sgt. Hazelton Cogar, coachg Adri- ano Lottg Michael Ala. Second Row.' Ramon Barcia, Gerald Conover, William Walsh, Michael Pennucci, Christopher Curcio, James Killoran. Third Row: John Donovan, William Gruebnau, Denis LeFeve, William Goodman, Charles Sturtevant, William Hallahan, Ray- mond Herbert. ' is the Air Force rifle team. Membership in this organization is The Pinwheels open to all qualified AFROTC cadets who are currently enrolled in the ROTC program. Their main purpose is to promote and- develop rifle marksmanship as a competitive sport. In addition to representing the U-D AFROTC Cadet Corps in competitive matches, the Pinwheels are affiliated with the National Rifle Association as a college club, and members of the intra-service ROTC League. The Morgan E. Jackson Award is given to the member with the highest composite score. Pictured: First Row: Alan Herrmang Albert Rodriguez, secretary- treasurerg Dennis Hackett, coachg David Selegan. Second Row: John Nieman, Peter Kucharmeg Richard Lasocki, captain, William Grimm. Third Row: Walter Cosnowski, James Dandy, Kenneth Waichunas, James Mederer, Joseph Saline. Absent Members: John Lundyg Joseph Fowlerg Joseph Toth, co-captaing David Sunstrumg Nicholas Manderfieldg David Podollzag Peter Pagnig Donald Leedleg Robert Pepplerg Michael Potochick. 135 ,, Ls, M ,QQ assi! 'M Haig' -' 'fl N X x A 5,7 5ig,5'V Y N 1 tx v .,,.-vw A ,,,,..f SM 3 'mf-, ff , L Qsnmsvf UR HK X K HQ my A N -A 'X , K lg -- s-" ' E352 ' ' ix' 1 - MH. .. A -' ' 57 ," if !"'f iw- W , rfb? "N A 'ff' ' -- if WQQL- , 1 Jw, ., uf, Q - k,- , . ,V :mlb Exits, K Q Q ff - - ' ., ' , - . , K .wwf W Jn, ,wkufzz-IJJ V ,-,.i,.4 Ein- iidriih x INF!! '- I5 - 1.- 'fwlii ls Here! uhh neue- Mass Communications Ideas Materialize As the art of communication is developed In any society, the measurement of cultural betterment is intrinsically conncted with mass communications. Communication. . . a link connecting knowledge, understanding, and social improvements with an intelligent and industrious populace to form a progressive, prosperous, and pulsating society. At U-D, mass communication plays a prominent role in education. The art of formulating, presenting, and expressing ideas is perhaps the most important part of an education. This art is developed many ways at U-D. Publications such as the Varsity News, Tower, Campus Detroiter ana' Young Horizons aim to convey news and opinions to the student by means ofthe press. U-D radio and television communicate to the city and college by means of vocal and visual presentations. The U-D Theatre develops the art of communication by constant rehearsal and training in public performances. The speech department utilizes public speaking to develop this art. Each means to develop the art of communications is, in itself, basically a science. Each, of its own nature, is a necessary factor in a flourishing and progressive society. Each is an intrinsic part of the college campus. . . the face of mass communications at U-D. Photo by Irving Lloyd A reporter with abilities to communicate. . . a working tool such as the Varsity News. . .a face of mass communications. TOWE R '62 137 'A W as ' " " EIL 2' ' .1 spawn fn ., ' I-:Pix -'-- ' .4 M. ,Y V cg. 'Q ' 5-1 -. Speech Department chairman, Henry Schneidewind. Speech Department Good public speaking A11 students in the A848 and C8LF col- leges are required to take a speech course. Members of the Speech Department note that these primary courses often increase the student's poise and self-confidence. Besides the required course, eight other courses were offered during the past semester. Members of the Department are active in the promotion of better public speaking through the Forensic Society. 5. f 9' I " "HH if H 4- ' t , N-Y, VY , , ' j Y r 23' F 5 1 'x ' 7 r' 1' . -1 rw, J!! Law! ,tp A Sv .K - 1 T. H. Usher Assistant Professor L. W. Rudick Assistant Professor ,-Q If Forensic Society provides opportunities to participate in intramural and intercollegiate debate and extempore speaking. The Society's activities include outstate trips for competition. Outstanding members receive awards at the end of the year, including the Skinner Debate Medal for the best debater. Picrured: Firsz Row: Mr. Lawrence W. Rudickg Mary Ann Maskery, secretaryg Thomas R. Malleis, presidentg Arthur W. Dulemba, vice presidentg Dr. Thomas Usher. Second Row.- Sandra Menzyg Thomas Olejnikg William Metz, graduate assist- ant, Tim Hollandg Joanne Ruppe. Third Row: Diana Zyskowski, Lawrence Green, William Goodman, Bill Birch, Michael Whitty. Absent Members: Mr. John Owdziej ,moderator. 3 fi- ,A Q1-Nw ' 1, HV" '3'7:ff'Yik1T41hJ.1e'TV-afb,iLQ',.Q5 .-ill: Qgfzg . V. .lfdl George Ward takes notes so that he can refute the arguments of his opponents on the affirmative side. Booker Williams delivers the negative side in the Skinner Debate 9 u " '1"f -s Y - , - - - X '1 " , -r ,. i , f .- an . 4 5 1 , - P2 1 1. A ' '.- - .- mr A l .wc f b-'ff' -. - . 1, . tg' ' xc 1 W J., 5' - ' Q : . V A i . ' if ww, .' if ,R .lun , v . ' I A 4 . ig- 4. ,N 'f 4- ,' IW , " 1 . nv fi gf , ., . 'G . 4, if , ' ' -r 1 ' . 'N ' 0' 4' L 'F b. ,b ,Q i V gs, , .H .,,,.,.. A , 5 . -4- 3 - ., ,A ,- - Q 1, Vx I --1.-,A f,f1sf w- 1 f ' - 's-' . , 'w 4 Q I f I . - ' ., , , N U - 6 ll , f, A 14 5 4' 1 f ' 'P -f 7 ' - 1 - fe' ' . L I '- '. ' - ' , ' D ' , Y U L. I 'J E- Y.. v .,mg5f .nw , v ... -V5 Q0 'KI , - 3, .I t a', A , f' , , ,Q-'I 5 i ' l A ' . , ' ' 3 1 , l 1 - ,, Swv' ' , ' J 1. A-1f - Q' w '- v ,, I 1 w L xl K Fi, Y 2 J I4 . ', i 1' , K ' ' 5 ff ' ' if if ' ,a ',. ,- n In ' I ,l 7 . 4 QIK '. v. ' b I gl- Q ' 9 Q V W1 ., "WJ E I H - . "-,1 " .7 ' ' ' 1- '11 Q l JF- - L ,TNA . N -. , Im -wi if M-' l hyr, A xlxxx 5 4,fI.f3' ' V w . L hu 5 ' L V Ljwx :T-kv-Y :.3l!fv- "K vi 1 -A . X i J, . f f ,Q- Vei. '. A fl ' , -v ' , . 'YF 'K . 4,1 f V , .4 I IM J. ,M , P in it ' .flu Q 1' D A - 1 . "l I F l wan , ' 5 F .:- - I ' 1 w. w ,LF -.H 'S' IJ f V -v -fvvg u '- D-o W n ,,,. , ,ni -1' ,, '- Y 1 A, ' 'f" ' V -1, 'x ,. In . Alf 4 , -- a Y Q PM . . ,xv . ,.,- ---. K E k Q. ,ka ,. , " 'F4 714 ."+. "wie "lx, "":h.f 4-1'-ff' N signal J . Po- if' x 44 .1 f. 1 ll lin 9,1 ff -f wil 7 . ' r x A '-4 Y A' . , I 1 , ,Y-Q1 MV' nn WT" V'f'2 'F i ', V 1.-. 1. 1' .f K ,ms -.- v ,. -1 -.- . 1 1 .. w .1 .1 'K ,5 . V . 4. ' if K I . , t .rf l , - ., . . e t ' ,. t Z lil fi l W . ,-,J 1 g',.2f '5 Nl wig 1 - in , 4 yi-1 4 -. Il f t t l l John Morad types out an article, while Fr. James Magmer, SJ., and Ron Thayer talk over tlze aspects of a journalism career. Chairman of the Journalism Department, Fr. James Magmer, SJ. I I. Department gets new look One new face and two new courses were introduced by the Journalism Department. The new face was Mr. Robert Woess- ner, formerly of Marquette University, who assumed the duties of moderator of the Varsity News in addition to his regular teaching duties. The new courses added were Photo Magazine Production and Supervision of High School Publications. The Rev. James Magmer, SJ., who was named department chairman in September, continued as moderator of the Tower and Campus Detroiter. The Department also expanded the evening courses and is offering the day courses more frequently. Mr. C. Robert Woessner is a journalism ' A instructor and moderator of the Varsity ' 5 ' 'Y News. ,6- Mr. William Sudomier, feature writer for the Detroit Free Press, is a journal- ism instructor. dim e 1 V ' . lla .. W iv "'l 12-5' ,- ' tm. in un VT' 1 fr' 1 V I I L pt n , 'ww 'ffef wg. I '11, ji 52 ,FW-Y 1 ,Ury yay wir I!" , F 1 L- uv -1.- .-. ++1,- 225 gif 3 , ,ww . ...ff lb " iv . W. mn, .Fw ' -1 If-'wif-L, F, - ' ' 'A - ' 1"r:, V 1. .-"X ' 2 Q 1, . .f . . f 3 rx 434' av N . ,- L Z KZ 1 lik, V ef? .4 , 1 ",. 1 X km 1: ' Vfi? 1 'j1. .3 3-gi, ' ,H gg ,Ejff"55j?uf1f, X 1, IA, ,.,, ,..f,., . b. . -421 " , "N--f"vf s1'.L."5iP,. 5 , ,. 1-"7 i 'f:"'Hf Pm vw 5 ,Trng :, '.4:,' ,fir ,, . 1"'-'-L L 1' L,..,, v 5 -f,,-- 'anis--mfr. W. - ,, ,,-awiffffl. .-.4 "Q H-1.1-A , .,':5l1,:g,'. '-'g'3?!""f, f Y: G ,. ai, 1-11 a .551-JI Lg! .1 Q: "1"'fE"" -4.-ff-'pri Lis Q .A .:j1. ,- uf '---1.3112 . A -'s 1 3,3 'f fu, ': 1 , ' '5r.-f'f'ff -4 P lf-sff: - 1 i1"?+:-'af ,Mu iz i- ny, My g:g?t f' V 1j1" 5 :ii if , V' A I ' LL l-',,,gg.2'fe.wg 4 sg, q 1. 1 L 'V : -la. i J ,, :nw , 'Jiri ,. f .ff'?1i " ft .-'Y GGPQE, V 4-,gggn Ayuf:-5' u n. ,I ,J ,Q .215 1 'W ns W , W , Thayer, Boyle Edit Varsity News John Morad first senior editor Twice a week, each week of the school year the Varsity News appeared on campus news- stands, headlines and news columns chronic- ling the campus future, present, recording the past. During the first semester, Ron Thayer was editor-in-chief. Ron's forte was layout. Tom Boyle, editor the second semester, was strong on Senator Barry Goldwater and conservatism. Torn said to Father Magmer, "The Conscience of the Conservative is my breviaryf' John Morad, editor last year, senior editor this year, attends the Faculty Board of Di- rectors for Student Publications meetings and organized publication activities - the Publi- cation Banquet, Communion Breakfast, and the Friday Coffee Hours. Ann Shaw, society editorj Andy Acho, sports writer: Kathy Sullivan, copy editorg Donna Calvin, assistant editor: Marilyn Hasey, society editor. Ron Thayer, first semester editorg John Morad, former editor and Publications Department senior editorg Tom Boyle, second semester editor. .Q '-----.Ep ,f Pat Williams and George Kulha news editors Ed Szabo and Dzclt Ard ziejewski, photo editors. '-eff' 4 f -'C L,.....,-' rm... Mfg? ng x x "ir ' -x 5- '. -' 'Mia " P' .sw , 1 H ff' Q 15 ' r .- 7552 , ' ' J ui. A3142 rg, VET-' ..gQs'i.,3.,v ,yu if 11 1711, fd .4-'L.5,,. .x Ai K n ' "rf l rv-'au 3: , df . Q,'.,1'.e,1g'5-- ,A 1 z. if , ,X 4,"l,'Z' J Y LAW.. ,.-wg: in ,L . , X fl! ' , vsiggf ' x 1' I if. :.,. . , E , , ' . ,ff 'X A K in J Q Em! ,f O ER taff 352 pages and 5 deadlines later Tower office lights burned many times in vigil before deadlines were met. For a few days after a deadline it was strangely silent, not so strangely cluttered. It was not long, however, and the loyal staff were back at their desks pounding out another deadline. At times, they were tempted to ask themselves why, but one look at the finished copy was enough of an answer for each of them. The theme of the 1962 TOWER is FACES. The subject is the University, and the final deadline which they worked for was March 7. Marge and Judie Shannon were co-workers on the TOWER Marge was an associate editor, and Judie was our indis- penszble secretary, catering service, and critic. Mzlte Healy was a staff photographerg he took most of the basketball and night shots. Staff photographer Ed Szabo focuses his Leica M 3 for another of his shooting assignments. Photo editor Dennis LaBelle was responsible for some pictures. TOWER continued Tower Staff Presents Faces of - Managing Editor Bill Lubaway has the headache of seeing that work is co- ordinated and that pictures for the book are scheduled and taken. Sports Editors Ron Thayer and George Kulha laid out and composed the sports section. Familiarity with athletics and talent for writing were important. . Y -1 qt W - I ,, , ' -J. H' -. J ' L , H I I -we -wwmf 1 mm , www .W ft f mf f .:sTf'.-'J' 'UW' 1 A' " "J " ' "' ' M'-" Y ea ' - " 1 4. l 4 Q..-vga 2 1.8 'NN 'gal fi ,g", -ii .1 V 146 Nine months of work The composition of the Tower is a serious busi- ness involving a professional attitude and endless hours of work. Deadlines must be, met. Thousands of pictures taken, developed, and proofed. Persons in the pictures must be identified, and name spell- ings must be double checked. The copy must be written, characters cou11ted to the letter, and to exact number of lines. In short, the task is to try to do justice to the 10,000 students and 700 faculty and the 30,000 alumni. Eleven students undertook this seemingly im- possible task. They began work last July. From July to March the staff drank gallons of coffee, smoked cartons of cigarettes, and learned a lot. The Tower office in the basement of the Journalism Building was very often busy 24 hours a day. Cluttered desks, filled ash trays, empty coffee cups, dull pencils, and sharp minds are the trade- marks of the 1962 Tower staff. FACES, FACES, FACES. Over 250,000 words, and it all has to be written and edited. Trying to catch mistakes before they happen, Copy Editor Bob Koszewski advises writer Jim Spratke. We IT,,3.iQ?ai.iZv.s-.,.,m,a..:,t ? A Q Q '7 ' 112-rl! 1 '54 QQ!! m,f.1'2e, Lx 1,-, 1 ga: 1 tries. ' W- Q Meg . ' 1 I 'wa '. lllal ii-5 VL' ff 1' . 'T' 1 ., . fi 4', , .n,., f if W 'N -9+ . ,Ww- 7 Qt 1 . 1-.,-'-J..-'-'lfzwwi' "Sai-lfy ,g 5. 'fffafh i 'J'--vl 1 1. . frp., 3 1' " '-:kv "T A '5f"5,V 1, 1 hlliffla Adi- lx .F y, QNX bf ' F 1- x1 f E .Ei -, if :F -'zfflfgi :Y 3 gef , 4' ,. '. P 1' " fl ' 1, V .N '- : '11---' Z., M5514 f' .j 327 y '-W ife 'ii 4 ,inf ,V f 'J ..,..m , , , +1 I ,bg-W - . 1 - 4.9: f . V 'U 2,1-4 - ' - I 1... A rf- FJ .55-,5,.wU9,:'.' H'-. W-,Q , 91? in, an f, if 4-,jg 5 I fra" gig V A 33 . ! 5, Q . 5 7' , 1 .AA--v I l'f"T-J! P pw X' - V . f .w i 1 M "' A X . 'L ,1 ' 1 CAHl?lI!S ' - , ' '. 7 5.. : 'VX 'W x M Wk Hs I N' I, ' Q PEE .5ZH'QBuZQNSei . R . Ls ,N xx Members of the Campus Detroiter staff proofread the galleys for the next edition. Seated at the table are: Ann Shaw, editorg Mary Ann McMicken,' Mike Heffernang and Marge Shannon, managing editor. --., -. gy . .1 412.9 S 'kv w 1 .VL--3 , rg? 1 :ai P. 5. .1v, Y, - N J.. . , .,-L."' ,- '41 ' ' ',.,,-'gf 'fu ' . , qt", 'fe-3 ,Vw 14. f' . A Nw. Emu.. Q-Q if 1 I Yr- -I . ' . LE ,vs , . , 9 .1 F' W?-'.' y "avg w I' ' 1255. -. :Ugg ,N KYf":.'Lff'f'7 . .,,.,. .. ' 1' " 'Q'-Q1 Q 2.5 :-7 exft. ,G-11,A: .7 l .4 1 . -.Ala ,BG 433.5511-".,T: Tis? ' qs SN vxl' ,-., - . , ,. f , Huh" -'ff 5 ffl ft -A--, lknh, K, .saga -. 15. . f Lf 11 yy A N- K Q ' F- '14, 9 , ,M i'f.7,y. ywgvk.-. . .- . -, nf- i- X -. A bv N 'I ..o, 1+ T-,kv 'f,..1 11 ,-git, f., 1 Tggyjfc- ,tibia , N-ri .,, if , ' lfxx,-f K , W, The other members of the Young Horizons staff join Sandy Wesley in a preview of the new book. Surrounding her are.' Kay Warford Kathy Sullivang Pat Williams: Donna Calvin, editor. A V L gc. 1 . UM. 4 Q . f., lag -, 148 w mmm uw" - -Wm m F - - 53.-Q' Q-ss m .,,.. -Haw V S. 1-as R gs... sf an-11 l Students attending the DSPA Summer Workshop take time out from their activities to browse through some copies of Young Horizons. Publications Develop Youn Writers Detroiter portrays college life Young Horizons, high school life The Campus Detroiter presented a new face to its readers when it was published in November. The first issue of the semester brought a new staff with a new policy to the maga- zine, which had been suffering from poor circulation. The cover sported a photograph of a campus queen instead of its usual abstract drawing. Inside the magazine, the reader discovered a revised format, which was edited to appeal to the general student body, instead of the few who appreciated its former "true aesthetic value." Besides the essays, fiction stories, and poetry, there were columns to acquaint the student with new books, new plays and movies, and cultural events taking place on campus. Young Horizons, which is published by the U-D Women's Press Club, is an anthology of prose and poetry written by high school students in Michigan and Ohio. Previously, the high production cost of the limited-edition book was a major deterrent to widespread circulation. The new edition was subsidized by exhibitors at the October DSPA convention, so that the price would attract more buyers. Gathered around Campus Detroiter editor Ann Shaw are Richard Kubinski, art editor,' Mary Studerg Mary Ann McMicken,' Jerry Jacobs: and Jack Hussey, Town and Campus editor. 149 Students have .A ', 1 4 . i, fu, ur:-ls, , Z .QSBL U f I , - v wg:-. lwwmifmy: :ml ' 1 The Rev. James Magmer, S J dzrected the workshops and asszsted the students zn thezr speczal problems 150 ,Hn nyu' High School Editors Attend Courses Six workshops offered Last summer the Detroit Student Press Associ- ation, headed by the Rev. James Magmer, SJ., chairman of the Journalism Department at U-D, held two workshops in the newspaper and yearbook production for high school journalists. Six sessions, each two weeks long, were attended by 300 stu- dents from Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, and New York. At the newspaper workshop, students learned of the basic fundamentals of newspaper editing. As- sisted by John Morad and Ron Thayer, past VN editors, the students put out an issue of the VN at the end of the course. At the yearbook workshop, students worked out comprehensive dummies for the respective school yearbooks. There were many hours of lab work in the newspaper sessions. ...Q i., .X AA ' , 1 'gf .V . r, - ,vl- Smith Building TV courses increase rapidly The Smith Building on Puritan serves as the center of the U11iversity's radio and television communications. Headed by Tony Reda, the Smith Building operates WTVS, chan- nel 56, and partakes in airborne television instruction, as well as closed circuit classes to the U-D campus. "TV classs are ever increasing," says Mr. Reda, "and We at the Smith Building hope to expand with them." Just this year a big step forward was taken when WTVS taped T 11, the first theology course offered on TV. Courses in mathematics, English, education, and history were also offered over video-tape. "With the ever-increasing demand for more teachers, educational TV is a must in education," added Mr. Reda. '4Classroo1n participation may be lost, but if the students have a sincere desire to learn, the amount of knowledge gained can be just as much, if not more, than during a regular class." idens Scope Technical problems are few, but complex All radio and closed circuit TV courses broadcasted to the U-D campus originate from the Smith Building, Tapes are also maa'e for use on different radio stations around the country. The camera is focused in. . . tlze stage props are up. . all is ready for another WT VS broadcast. Af-'fm .. I .117 ,tl V ! 'v l A ' . 1. I , H ' ' ' E A 'I L wumu i i i in K, A , S 1 Answsmua me M MANDATE -9F Cumsr vi 1787 Visual aids are often employed by the TV teaching staff. Courses in education are the prime concern of the television staff Andrew Acho, Titan Topics announcer, busily prepares his program. Groups W'ho Developed tudent Communication Various organizations at the University offer the ambitious student an opportunity outside of the classroom to further his knowledge in speech or journalism. Some, such as the Directory Staff, have a purely practical side and are organized for the sole purpose of benefiting the student body as a whole. The others are of more benefit to the student himself in providing a workshop atmosphere and practical experience in the field. Many important activities are carried out by these clubs both on campus and at other universities. The W0men'S Press Club works to promote professional standards of journal- ism and to maintain such standards in members' post-graduate journalism careers. An immediate aim of the Club is to affiliate with Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism sorority. The c1ub's project is the annual editing and publishing of "Young Horizons," an anthology of prose, poetry and short fiction submitted in competition by high school writers from Michigan and Ohio. Other activities include working at the Detroit Student Press Association Convention, sponsor- ing two writing contests and an art contest, and co-sponsoring a Communion Breakfast. Pictured: First Row: Marilyn Haseyg Mary Anne McMickeng Donna Calvin, presidentg Pat Williams, vice presidentg Kay Warford. Second Row: Kathy Sullivan, secretaryg Ann Shawg Sandy Wesleyg Nancy Deisenroth, treasurer. Absent Members: Mary Studor, historian. ' fosters forensic activities in accordance with the principles Pl Kappa Delta set forth in the statement of purpose in the national con- stitution of Pi Kappa Delta. In addition, this organization endeavors to stimulate interest in and development of forensic activities between neighboring high schools and the University. The main interest of the organization this year is the representation of U-D at the Provincial Convention of Pi Kappa Delta at Eastern Michigan University in the fields of: debate, oratory, discussion, ex- temporaneous speaking, and after dinner speaking. Tentative plans include the hosting of a discussion and an interpretive reading festival, sponsoring an alumni banquet, presentation of forensic activities to high schools of Detroit and on campus. Pictured: First Row: Arthur Dulemba, Jr., Diane Longeway, presidentg Mary Ann Maskery, treasurer-recording secretaryg Thomas Malleis. Second Row: William Metzg Denis Latkowski, corresponding secretary, Mr. Lawrence W. Rudick, moderator. Absent Members: Eugene Bolanowski, vice presidentg Thomas Olejmikg Dr. Thomas H. Usher, facultyg Mr. John P. Owdziej, faculty. 154 -gm 5 vw Wx 9 ,- , ,X Q, . Fyqfull Y,,, mx' 7, ,I w Q-'NNT'-...- w 1 - - 2 Q ' Y f'::4:1'?' W yy M ,, u ,Mx .,. L I '-if ,-"w K ' 'T,.1,- ' , .,....- A f , .J L4 QE' fa fm pw ML' uw 15 'X ' 4 4 Ib' wi N1 Q55 -'LE iii ,E 'I 'J' 1 ' NT Y: 1: ' .Qty--. " .V -wk M rganizatiuns is! I F V52 . Hn 3 i l 1' g ' f f 1, 1' - , 1 Q V WE vii Wg I 1' I Q " 5' g 5 .r 1 f W., ' 2 s e f N5 - , ff ff?-S ' r 'Tin if - u FI. . H , mimi! .i-flu 4 w 4 E23 -ae, , . 'T ff r,-5 . W Aa n 2 3 .ji - ll .fl I ! F ff? ,ar .f ff! ii as I 'fl 1,1 it ,ff in 11 pg! Iliff' is Ni tus , I r as , Q ul WNY 1-ilu., .Q L 'fd Qian . . .A 1-A-, .it- Gkmuns srnum ,ff 1 i li' mi iiflilffff fffig ' -,Mei-rr.,-,-f-1 ...t-fy -534:-.1 U' 5'L:rff':'5'Iii 5: Q - 'r' - " 1-1-A 'Yr , ' if -R- ifmaiixs-N 4 1.fs: :i'2j11-mf +R fe 'wel '-- '. - nmfil. Vu v . me livmn JG t ima?-111 uw I Nxt. 271 1 Y 7 ..,E 'E f'f Y L lui , iff E, 1' 24:-5-I 'A omplete Education Goal of upper division courses The face of the graduate student at the University of Detroit personifies the quest for education beyond the norm of college students. Whether it is the teacher planning to enter secondary or collegiate level of education, the businessman involved in the M .B.A. program, the psychologist, the scientist, the political scientist, the sociologist, or the graduate fellow, each of them have something in common . . . the desire to further their education in a particular field. A professional education, in its liberal sense, is rather highly specialized as opposed to general curriculum in the undergraduate school. Taking the bachelor degree program as the broad basis from which to build, the Graduate School limits its scope to a particular field. The present enrollment of the Graduate School is I1 70, indicating a drop of 104 from the 1274 of last semester. Raising of the admission requirements is credited for the reduction. Photo by Irving Lloyd T E R Dr. Farley, assistant dean of Grad School, counsels his '62 students on their education beyond the required courses. 157 -L, . I v XX: I 'MH' ,f..,1. Xu.. . VX W,-XX. :3.,,,X53-1 - 1 T fm X X L 2 X, X A X XX X I XA l...' 1 '--w v ' 'LJ ...F X , X W - X sq. X 0 X X I wi . 1-vi' ' 1 X X X ,A YI Q-, s..f- fzX:'55f X NJ- X Hu N ' X rf A ser.- fm W Q ,MX 1 ,, A ' V K". . v X ' - S' 'fn' '-' - ' 1 X , , -'ui Q W , gf F, .1 , ' "'3'::aT25WS.:..f J we--4' 7 M' X - " 'neg ,f ' X ,.. -X Xa.. L.. X- , -,,,.. ,- "' " 11 " KX 5559-,LPLBXE fn X . V, .X,,,....M,,......4.. X W " ' z lu! Mix Likiflik 1 XX,,XXXXXXXX1.:,-- , ,L ' . X , X' -m,i,x. , H .'4'wwg1 51:2-: K, my Q- W., X X j raduate n. U School Interest tn post-graduate education increases The Graduate School office, located on the first floor of the Walter O. Briggs Liberal Arts Building, has become one of the busiest on campus because of the increasing interest in post- graduate education. Probably the most popular program of late has been the Masters in Business Administration. The Rev. James V. McGlynn, S.J., newly appointed dean of the Graduate School, attributes this growing interest to the increasing demands of the business world and the need for professional people in this age of specialization. In stating the main function of the Graduate School, McG1ynn said: ". . . to give professional training to an increas- ing number of Detroiters in education and in industry. . . How- ever, a substantial number of our students do go on to take their doctorates and to find their careers in college teaching." This year the Graduate School witnessed several changes. The Rev. Allen P. Farrell, S.J., was succeeded by McG1ynn as dean, and the admission requirements were raised. LJI J' f-Q-.eff . it , T. .. tu ' '- ' wr my vtrlrtyvfuf "T"'Tff.. 'KT' Q.. . . . H '. W",-.... ' W 5. 1- tu ., M." tu 1 ' ' H. M yyy... 2 M 1 .IM . , M", :mg ml' ' 'll M H." " H ., t . J, B 4 m , , taut.. .1 Ni ?FMl " ii g.Tii"Ali'J it . lf' Q x Elf' 1 5 ' . I . 'f : . ,,, , 'li n' i' l'-I.....1 L Q wr l Z' l l , . to t . . .il i S Assistant Dean Jolzn A. Farley looks on as an instructor points out a problem. Miss Lucille Carroll is an adminis trative assistant in Grad School. The Rev. James V. McGlynn, SJ., was appointed dean of the Graduate School in February. Previously, he was Philosophy chairman. :f o siytfll. . "IW .. u f??fJU,'.'4 H ,L-.3 af" ,-xv A .,:.fe.11.A ,I - X , ,.:,. A:.,, A .4 . 512' f 4 . "-WIN -- . --H J, . 1 .x ff W' 1 , ,gsm L. Q4 ,nv IM 'X Q S557 I ' ,. nw-- t .,. x.l 1 x .,-pq "Jn .K . V .2 wi?-1 if .,.1,e,. -"ms 11-fr. -,F-4 15 A Vi A 513357 'WK . sifgfmfg? .. -' .,'. -Fur, 1 I i I W r o'4-"Zi F - 'grab' Q ?.+f?g,"a,ab" 4' " ""'n7n'4i 0 2 -, 'Q .,1Jf-3- - Q by 5:-ff. + ' 5-0150 Q Q 0 94. z ':'f'o'i'.l""E' mb- 'V . ' Q 'Q fr' Q ., f. 'islu' , . ' 'O .Q Q- ...Q Q Q -f.:1ff.q2VE:,w .:-.-1 f-K is-.A'6'li"'Q QOQQ Q Q Q .' fff ms1f aff:1.f e,+:-1:zm+.wf-f A mf ,E9f4'f:f"-4H,,'1f: ,Quf,"Wz 'M-"Q 'ff' WQW? 6'5"-JP fi" X N V ,A,' 4 4W:f,gff.,, 4. ,N , ' 5"'.ng:j.j la-QW 'P A z 41, - Q - - . - US, gttxxgn ,. A F ,, .- .,,g,'fg-.-Lewii - 1 1 W w .,.ww""h"'ra 1 r 'A Af- . 3? ' Y We .- - gf f A E X205 6 xx nmsggg 4, - 9 11 -P if 713 gf. '5 V -" " ' by -N 1 . 1 ww ' A 'ffl . f . :Iknh ., -1 Y . , A 11" -Ei , '-' iiaiziaszisiff , Swim' 11 ni I V 1 .. - e , ' s - '- "' was - a gl A ' " FA rl E , vs? A " X V pf -uv W W' ' ',r-yi." "' " ' '7. uf U Q! 92? I , 15 -'Lrg .L A Jug- . 'H'-'f . ,' -. 1. 'YE J... r ' , 1 . r. ' ,. 4. 1' '-- "lf ' - -1 V1 " - ' 1 U' --'M - f , f - X ! f , - ,- 3. 11 I H, . -wx '1' fy", 1 M g vz, ':...1V + , . Lg"-.lffx ii A L' ' 1 - ' 1. f, ' V I , ,. V V 1 :w 'l mfg wi , . , . Z., X ,-.---an-. 4 WA f il I 'Y V - ,g 4 1 1-,1.. "JL -'L ' 5 V f 155.I:91 ,5l, ., 'Q . Q' T' QT iv 9 N 4-qv .f -nm ,Q r ,,,,4,..f-A 1 - ml? 2 i i ini' M u aw ,Im w 'Wh .,u- 45 ' .yp-4,1 , Q-.9 3 - ,ggi j',Ll4' . 3 A' If b ' 3' Z R in Q 'lift wg, 'x I w 1 1 1 f .li . ' ' Q J LUQ' " ' ' if HCV' I 3 aes? J , a, . 1 ,h 1. ,K J v-:ji DQ, x-, 7 , ' ,gl-D 4- fm' .-" ,L S Y PS3 J N . F.. 571' ,,' Ijp'-15' ' 0 , 5' ,' 5 gf' ,A-' V1 ',:1'53'."w.:4, I lx I-' .-'fl +,,,,.., .M ,Sh ., s , ..f Mn.--.QQXW-Q 1 4. 'bn . .du Q'-T157 .. - 14-'L Tb"'f:-?:'fE-:'?i'1s:u:-1:1ifE',,f 5' - nsffifig zl'sT"vJ::giiQ5i2z2af .1f7'lg'? Q? xf'2:ff ia 'J ' 2ff11:::-l!"- J 1'-. PA. ' 1- ff 35 q,,Y?gH-hz'-.N -.X -:H '15 ,Q -1 .Zin :pi-MIB" 573 ,g- JR,-' N. 5 .,w-319' , Q-.mg .N Q 31 an ,.,.r':::i, 'fa ', ,Qi Q? gr ,g'f3'V'f""? ,'!"1 Q -if ,Lgfi -.jr .fra-A2-2 V.AL..,4:g5 11 'ft ,, -fff Sigfwftf 'T' '-fgjf'-if 'C .J--4 ' 0. N445-xi ' 1 .:fw'2' n. 'IW-.gwT,NH ' . - ,' '- hug, Q g,s.,!3,,m! ,P V r 1124 ffhfif' K' 5' 3.5 'ti'-"n is V . - pg :A , b A 5:55, 1 L, , 4 , 1 , .' ,I 1 B 'ffl - .rg Liv 4. !Q -4.-'-fe' 1 iiiiifffl , it 5.3-L , - mee- ' 'jfges-qs .m mi MEIII ILJ-. "' -e .19 me . 2: faq? 'xwf-5 Y . 1 i 1 ' CNW ' A r , lui' Ii ' l A Arg l I '.fZ.'1 'A: ' ' A. I 5 W7 e fmt. f 1 i : I s Commerce 8. Finance Accents Future With more than a technical background The College of Commerce and Finance . . . the face of business as it is seen through the academic spectrum has taken on new characteristics in the form of curriculum changes. As a result of the Gordon and Pierce Reports conducted by the Ford and the Carnegie Foundations, the Commerce school has added a business ethics course, two literature courses, a study general business problems, and has shifted several courses about in in the four-year program. All of these courses will be required for graduation from Commerce and Finance for those under the 1961 catalogue. Certainly not the largest among the University's colleges, CJCF, as it is commonly called, has an enrollment of 811 students and a faculty of 133 and is noted for turning out some of the community's finest businessmen. When deciding upon a career in business, the student glancing through the Commerce and Finance brochure can readily see the number of academic programs embracing nearly every field of business from accounting to marketing. The College of Commerce and Finance is headed by Lloyd E. Fitzgerald, dean: Dr. Bernard Landuyt, assistant dean,' and Helen White, administrative assistant. Photo by Irving Lloyd Joe Drobot explains a basic tenet of accounting, assets equal liabilities plus owner's equity. TOW E R '62 T' I N 7. ,, - . r ' ' n Rl .-xi! T , L m - ,, fm, T n 55295 XS .gh 1 'N K, V N Lei 1' .Y ,.. 'N N 'F' '33 ,- EF x X Q ' 'CR i,,,- V- 3-4.3 1 . ' N' -4-"'d4lfF 'T ' .- .f . 4 . K IQ. x 1 1- x 1' v Y. ' . , . 1 - ." rl I 1 ., ' - B . gr . .I 'Q' . "- rl: .1 A :" 'S . ' if ft , '37 ' r'-' . . H' L Q 'f L .5-5 ' if p' '2.'.I, ,- , -' 1 KN- l"'tl'n1fL' ,X ., ', ' an-JH! 11 i 2' iii-.E 4W" 1 KE-1Lv ffW! lk ' ., QF?-?,,g2?fi1'J' -- A Hi"-f.'H1't+1 A, ,1a7'qr1gag5af1 Z., 1 E , ' ' '-4,2 ?-L if f . " V ' 1 TW ' . Fail" . ,v' ' XM' 'xlafii " . 7. x! , 4 Yang 5..- '5 v Vik 'I u A. 191 .ai-ff' The CAZF Building is one of the original buildings on the uptown campus, and all of the students are familiar with Us aging face Change CSIF Pro ram Courses keep pace with modern business Dean Lloyd E. Fitzgerald of the College of Commerce and Finance announced that the curriculum had been changed for the fall semester. The changes will allow the students to apply the principles which they have learned in theology and phi- losophy to their other courses and to their business careers. Dean Fitzgerald said that the alterations in the requirements conform to the standards of business edu- cation suggested in reports based on studies conducted by the Ford Foundation and the Carnegie Foundation. All seniors will be required to take a course in business ethics. They will also take a course which deals with practical business problems and policy which Dean Fitzgerald terms a "capstone course." Business Law 31 and 32 will move up as junior requirements, to be replaced by sophomore English 57 and 58. Managerial operations are stressed in the sophomore required course, Accounting 50, which replaces Accounting 3 and 4, or 131 for non-accounting majors. Two semesters of Finance, 101 and 102, have been combined into one semester of Finance 108, a three-hour junior requirement dealing with money, credit, and banking. 166 Exchange crowds the busiest entrance of the CJLF Building. ki J Pictured: Professor Robert M. Biggs, Professor Linn W. Hobbs, Professor Rudolph W. Bergner, Asst. Prof. Charlton G. Schoeffler. . - w Pictured: Asst. Prof. John P. T homsong Assoc. Prof., the Rev. Joseph Dempsey, S.J.,' Asst. Prof. W. L. Eatong Professor E. A. Roberts. 'L E'-2 4 if ' - ff -V '., .N rv- 1' yi .mn -iw ul " gf: bv" 'X' , V V - n ' - .,., 5 H. "H 'rf' M 11... fig L 1 I ig ' "'f.1"I1l"- ' . W - -4.1! A "' f Vries. fr. ' Q V' J 'F 7' . ' 1 I ' ' ia. t Z ::V t nh .4 ' . , Pictured: Professor Otto W. Hedges, Instructor Garman C. McBride, Instructor Robert A. Sanregret, Assoc. Prof. Werner Farnell. " jf ' ' 'T 'RV Z' if " , Z? ? U txt ., -xl O ii't.. N N . . it.. ...353 v f f . . .ii. ' Eik ns? y 1. tr' ' L. . . t K-Q . t Pictured: Assoc. Prof. Stanislaw Budzinowski, Professor Theodore Hoff- man, Assoc. Prof. Leonard Maliet, Professor Desire Barath. . . 5 V-cf, ' Y g " ...Q 1 QF Q. Ava' 64 ? ' W f..,q.,..., .. ,V ,. . 15 i .. mgfgi " f- . Ig-5-A Fic' we ,-.wh 'W' Z M x, Q i Pictured: Assoc. Prof. John M. May, Instructor Ralph T. Kirchner, Lecturer Ewald Kleim, Lecturer Douglas Findley. ut-'2"':,"7"f'iP V' , gg www ' W . f -. V- ii N 4- MQ ' -- . '5 i I ...1-151 ..... 5 ...l. 1 N if . 9-'fl . .. , .. :TR Q 2 74 I HJ, YN QQ f vm. I N' "fffrX L . i J I . ...Aj mf N.. .H K 1. , .,, 4 ...rf W .N ...lm I Pictured: Instructor Victor McCormick, Lecturer Irving Pastor, Instructor Frank D. Stella, Instructor Richard A. Young. 167 X. rganlzatmns '. i 7?' Q? V M J tg 5: fi? S ' . EZ.. 3 5 - ff ' 'Ei if 1 - ' uf x all W Xi: L . -J ., 1, ' ' 1 vs , ., A . I ' B - - ., . . 'F : : v 4 s f- wa 2 55 9 up 9 Z ' Y' "r I I . iq ,, P " y 'I ij 59 J 1 1 i , s c 3 1 1 ,M W Q Sl . rl-Z: 4 , l hgfgff 1 B, . :J . vb lp, x -U "1" swivel, 5.14, f 1 Iv fp, ww N 1 2' 4 -we 4- W 1A-5731 X 5 ffilgv ff ff ff , f ' u 7 A - 'f KK V-4 .a ff' ,. E 4 . va , F, 1 Fa , , 5 V Q f 33:7QfRX u :ff -1 ' 'TPH7 . Y -'5' E H x 'l?'1fT A .- '33 Ei 'gagifjig 3 xg Q F M 5:4 at an Q' fm wi W ,is- J , V .f IEE., X-,Q .Ui'j-M wr'gfuf.me,,,,,.:,W,,,, M , 5 ZIIIIZEIUIIIS f 5 9,55 15,33 V ,S W 'yi 'Q li . -- y,.,, . ,. ,,. V 5 . .r nn' I' I -H , I VH .22-'3'325?, E in Q pb' ff' is My ' - 5 K gif 5 I ', ' r ' Q ' ' P .- fy ., - . 'A 15745:-W i j? w :IZ ' gy.. 5 1 ,fi Commerce and Industry Go Hand in Hand In a free enterprise economy, industry depends upon an efficient system of Distribution to merchandise the goods which are produced. Modern business attempts to fulfill this pressing need. Two organi- zations on the University of Detroit campus, Alpha Kappa Psi and Beta Gamma Sigma, have faced up to this challenge by promoting student interest in business. The Marketing Club concerns itself with the problem of merchandising, and Beta Alpha Psi keeps everyone's books straight. ' is a group designed to acquaint the student with the concepts Marketlng Club and procedures involved in the management of the marketing effort. It promotes the study of marketing over and above the requirements of class study. The Club sponsors lectures by prominent men in the profession. Pictured: First Row: Richard Smiertkag Bob Burger, vice presidentg Ron Wilczak, president, Mike Britz, treasurerg Roger Molski, secretary. Second Row: Jim Hobley, Tom Grossman, Robert Kropf, Kanti Patel, Robert Koszewski, Ray MacDonald, Larry Banas. Third Row: Phil Trupiano, Richard Marentette, Jerome Prihoda, Tom Schervish, Art Houle, Jim Magadini, Richard Recchia. Absent Members: Fred Manzara, moderatorg George McCarthyg Robert Starkg Joe Kondalski, Jim Sturong Ron Burke, Charles Southardg Bud Roeser. , ' is a national honor society whose purpose is to reward Beta Gamma Slgma scholarship and accomplishment in the field of busi- ness studies among students of collegiate schools of business. The society limits its membership to those who rank in the upper tenth of their graduating class. Juniors may be selected in the second semester of that year. Members from among the candidates for masters degrees must be among the upper twenty per cent of those receiving the degee. Members of the instructional staff who teach courses in commerce and business administration may be elected to the society when they have completed three years of teaching at the school electing them. Pictured: First Row: Frederick MacDonaldg Dr. Otto Hedgesg Dean Lloyd Fitzgerald, presidentg Margaret Kempelg Charles Rosch. Second Row: Lawrence Charron, Dr. Charleton Schoeffler, William Matthews, Dr. Thomas Usher, James Buysse. Third Row: Arthur Ciagne, Dr. Desire Barath. Absent Members: Mr. Rudolph Bergnerg Mr. Richard Czarnecki, secretary-treasurerg Dr. George Hainesg Dr. Clyde Hardwickg Dr. H, Hoffmang Dr. Bernard Landuytg Mr. John McAuliffeg Mr. Enos Robertsg Dr. Howard Ward, 171 Q. U ...-.-.,, ,. T .. if mi A jj. it Q it E . ' Q fb ' J ' J I N V, In 115: A ' Q ' "H j . wp. H . 4, .Ac 9: f - 1 en 'S ' w A ' ""' "' , ,A 4 ' 1 lv E warg., D I ,' 5' J ' , 1 10 i 1 J Q " .Q I Q ' 4 Q sf ' nh 4 I A G ki A' A . .' . W , , ' I Q 3 fig w f 4 ff m',, ' X., ' 1,7 44.V J ,L V I 51 Q' 3 U as-dmv Q 3. 1 if . N Eff if , 5 5 Q I FL X 'Q-Ag, ,,Y. r',l ,J . 4 K 1 N 1 9 1 Milf 1'r l if X'-J2.' ' C' . .v 'x w 4 2 ' 1 i l , . 'J-.-:1 Classes After Dark Courses ered ' For the working Detroiters After dark the face of the University of Detroit is still bristling with activity .The lamp post aglow as so many beacons lining the walks, the lighted rooms evidencing the activity of the classes, the Student Union filled with people dressed in business attire . . . all of these are part of the after dark characteristics of the U-D campus. The population of the night-time version of the U-D has neared the 4000 mark and shows signs of a steady increase. The interest in the Institute for Business Services and number of working people who wish to further their education and work for a degree while being employed has stirred this growth. The downtown campus devoted to the Commerce school, with its 1500 students, and the McNichols campus with its 2400 enrollment, embracing every phase of the broad U-D catalogue, present the opportunities for a college education not otherwise possible. A student working full time can take courses at either campus four nights a week and earn a bachelor's degree in six years' time. The only exception to this rule is the College of Engineering and Architecture, which offers only the first two years in the undergraduate program. The hurried meals, classes until 10 p.m. point to the University's Face After Dark. Photo by Irving Lloyd T O E R Snow-covered Sacred Heart Square is the pleasant center '62 of campus where evening students congregate. 173 we gift . . ' Q2 J w I 1 . ., -., if I X ' f,s2asi,.L,,s " S 1 Ui, . : ,f A... ,...f- F ' , .. ' F' ' -. K, f 1 ' 5' 4 . f - M- 2. 1, 5, -'-'--rf?" it uma, ' A- 'EES' wwf' --tm i7'W'w gg, N' W' ,M , Z.. if ra mul- M MU, 1, .1 Nm.-.N M., ,N it 1. 5. 1' A ' A M. , 1 L- . ' 11152211 ml' "' 9 ff 4 8 4. .6 F One of the more attractive aspects of the Evening Division is Marianne Robichaud. Evening Division ffice The focal point of its 2400 students The McNichols Campus Evening Division of the University of Detroit was established in 1945. It seeks to co-ordinate the programs offered by the colleges of Arts and Sciences and Engineering. The general purpose of the evening school is to offer the person who is employed during the day an opportunity to pursue a college education on a part-time basis. The list of night courses available extends to every program offered in day school. As of the fall term of 1961, the Evening Division offers late afternoon and Satur- day classes in order to expand the program. The academic requirements, the course prerequisites, and the educational object- ives are identical to those in the day college programs. Dr. Francis A. Arlinghaus is the director and Dr. Charles F. Leichtweis is the assistant director of the Evening Division. Francis A. Arlinghaus, Director of the Evening Division, is a man involved in the many tasks as administrator of the large school. continued 175 A . W, ,jf f . Y H g,1,J , A S .' F'-ga ., ., P9 A-.L-, 3' K x 1..- Y 1 fx.zf'? f.1 3 s' Wh , , . . , x, Q X 1 1 , ig? U: lui. ,I 3. 53111 ' 516 'A - -.vxif 5 s. XE, I F x 1 x -, , ':" - "2 ,., 1 -' L 1 4 A 1-S , mg-ef aw ik x ir Mt, ..,' V -v 1 S ig, nuns :M 1 H, wi: nv i Twig? 'F' lllllllf li., x Nw' ..- A54 Q1 . 14-iii F ' , , w:.-1.?1P'- iw? ll' x . -wk? L Y A ex NE. f - nag " V 4 P 5, xi' 1 A, 4, , L 133 , . v +- V s 1 LII., if , .,, A ., if. v '-7' "-'k'7 5?- 'Hb W' Q 5. wif 13 mm, K g .wp 4'1w.11 za- 'w x an .,.,.+.L-if 1-...-....-pwyzx' 0 . gg- , +.f."',-of-M 1.5 .45 ,.-,.QL-,.1-- -1 1...' L -' ,J ir 'J 4' ' .Q x.-di:'lw- ,pear A A1 W . A-ff" ,rf , . V X , V I , 7 1 753'-..-ff. , K V 4 , -, 43, ff ,-6' fig. g ' v 1' -1 'Q' v-Q.-,Fgu-,1iu"'j-'rE,., H -1 :,.,'--1-Yseirv I . L-1 'JU ,ir 55,5 ,x xr U- ififf,-9. '.g:::vv:' . . ' .7--313 -" "f-f'?'-i'?-fgigi' I 1 V l ' I Tl: M14-. , , , Z" ' ' fr ' QW, U." W1 WU 11" ' .!.,i.h'n 141, '1,4,,: 11, , " , I ., '.' .FH .Q iff' 53, x :iii Y' :N J " . ' i1f5m'.ri, ,l,fF ...,n, -E! 51.1 2 51 ,1 r N sxlfgii :Ai f v,, QQ .N gylqgg fi , .S x I l lf. -3 : . .. , , Q 1 F I N K.: Y t 1 nk If f V xf V 9 , f 1 , Q A 3- x, 1 f ' 'Amiga ei ' 'K i vw , ,A . .X V ' ff 1 4 'QM W '. I Q X , ,. - A 1 w QL' ff' R: , X I 1' X r 'A - 1 H 1 , N ' ' ,H 1 I , W ws: N' , N s I lf .1 1? 4 il- , f- L 5 L- - 1 yt , n t A , 11 H w f W I 444111. W :nrt :ummm I 'l.... 13 'A'-' E 1 1 w Q . , s . M? ! - ,f - Wm M . w N? ' an P4 '.?, .Lin5.-,gg , ,Hui-Jg,g,fL-L -.f-., Vu ibggikl' Q ' --'.l'w I ' mgg .N . .- ' L52 V ' .. ,Jw g '11 5314332 .-'Maui 11. 1-'W ' 175 1 f'. 1i'.i5v"E-2 .vu A1 Haag ' l,,,.:::g,Lg:Jf " if ff??1:1771 ,Y 1:-z.,::' ,Twig . ., "2--5112, -f W fiq in the Downtown C St F ollege This Evening C QQ: F awards degrees to .1 75 graduates The Evening College of Commerce 84 Finance was the only U-D college this year whose success depended on the wives of its students. Of the 1,446 students, 80 per cent are married and have children. One student has ten children. Another, just twenty-four, has four, his last two, born this year, were twins. Dean William B. OlRegan said, "A married student can't work all day and attend classes at night without wonderful cooperation from his wife." This year the College will graduate 175, which Dean O'Regan says is a large number for an evening college. But there is a reason for this number. Evening C 8: F, unlike other evening col- leges, offers only credit courses. Every student must be in a degree program. Half his degree re- quirements are commerce and half arts courses. Dean O'Regan said, "Our graduates have to be able to earn a living, but we want them to have a broad cultural background, too." Students come from Detroit businesses. The predominant number come from the three motor companies. When James A. Russel began the college in 1916, it was the only college in the area offering evening courses, and the motor companies were among the first to send students. "Many companies," Dean O'Regan said, "are now paying the tuition for their employees." year all the 1,446 students, like the student opposite, attended classes after a full day of work in business Members of the C dt F Evening Division Student Council gatlzer to discuss plans for the various semester activities. continued 179 4 ' ,ai - ii. fl' I5 if ' ' V 1 f 'f . 3 L E lia 'Hz L , ,,i'Q3:1', ' ' 1 ' if ' 1 'rj ' ' i i 5 2' fi ' ,' 1 'Fifi M E Q Q' gif 5, L ,, . ' 21:4 2 'Ffa . A 3 4 11 f 'E' ' 'M 1 . ' Pm 1 W 1' f F 5. ,ey ff + K ' z , Q- uni! ' v u L g ' x v ' , .ummmumuzasv - . f 4 3 gm - .sa , H L SEIU nou. 1, 'j + 0 E55 E ' ' S 1 - Q gg! W -5 f::e:f9:f:':.. fs , + r 4 - X l X MW, pqymg gg L:-'fx ' v - 'F' M '51 I '- I Q '- ' v - , , as Q I 1 1'f"'-I: . as as F 1 . ff, -. 41 55 ' . : f11'..' 'Q ,-V, . r 'fix . f :',r',jf. 'fffq 'fl-I .E--L' H 7 ff -,siffir ' ' Q ' my T . A - , gc- .QM , . if - 5 ,..4' ..- Lf," .,- -H "1':Q..5ff,f.t" my . 'riff' wfdyylvx f.e'1j7.4 xx 1 . , Q -mwkzfrc.--f"L - ,--' T-gl , - .1M6k-.1 1' ,. :V,5,LwE,,H ,png-11,4-:L ,Wy 1 A . W- gL.4Qfv5g4AfiGh?Fi5fs-,.' - 421.2 .T 'H , 1-:gain ,:a:ai:::: - mi :j,:, .a?4 A-.-xiii., - F-'L 'i' 1: 4 v at- -A-:,w4,. :a:a5 ..Efs:. :ivj W raxivzvggx w .1 1, fre 1 :fir ',-.,:.fg: -1 S, - 'K ., ,,.?T55,g- VA ffgifimmgafg kia., H V,f,T:.:. -- x,f+g.-uf 7175 - why wdgg ,Q. 1. aggsaaxgy- .. K . . fi:-xigsfne-2-Et ' i --'-49' - I -.1 ' 'L..11J,' rn' .1 -an ,--' ' ,nh ' : ?Q"'L 1 AL .3-,M 1 1' -- f f'?E,9s1.w'5mggM , w ' 1' 5 L fi 4,53-Trp" ' ,,. fr- , Q ,fy 1 V X 4 A 5' X. . x -S? aim pg- I f M-aww TY 1 in .4 f v? W, . R.: "-7111 xi 3 YI X 1 1 r f 1 I X 1 WL' 'Tm' Ji' F'-if?af':"f "V: ' , H, 1 ,lf -:.11"f'l. ?g?.fgQ L f vp-:. 1 . ' -Q--in -1 - F 'f-fr ' wr-1, -J .. X J 'Q' .. 3 ww , J., . f 5:-bi 3 ' 'X .3 ill . ' . L -114' 'ti' .. ' if wil f A. V 654 it -r 1 Q " T. :gf exe! -J :f i X ' 3 i l ' .1 27 J ' l 1' If '--1 ' ll: J-f. .N . . "T " Zi "1 77 ,u..f2ii1iJ" l a- L 'f 5 X YW UQQHTEE , 'if' ' l"', .1 .- . ffl 'F'-fn' ' .fl ,1iF-- , iii? 55:1 . 5.11, -ei: 9 "L-fx. L Wit .. li '-'Til' jill'-'N W! eff ' 1571 vsflvefli. H f"- it . 45 3- f'l3f'a, if 'r 'r ' if 1' I'f-iii'-ffiitsee e.. lr 'B W H V if i l" - l WY- Evening C 62 F faculty: James P. Glispin, instructorg George W. Green, instructor,' George F. Hedwing, chairman,' Clzarles F. Hengestebeck, instructorf Eugene T. May, lecturer. 'J J ,, q , -r'- M . if: J' or F , H If-. f . ' ' -Tl .. TS, . N 4' aff ' i 'B are 'T YZF? ' l-'e' . 4, 3' 1' P - - ...Q L", .1 ,-. ' ' - -'J 'J f ...E ffm' F' '. ll..Qgff'f1 l""f,LKQ'4:-4 14 ' 'ff 'Nezw It ---' J 'H ' , till- ft " 3,,f -A-' -g ,Q 1 R iwgjl..-f..1., 1 .w..a"i saifvggly'--ai l'f-..'+gl' -. 1 ir .V 'ff P L 4 .m ix ,X . mega.. , 2 ., wg, A..-.sri ' l" 5.5 W" -0533 f ' Evening C 62 F faculty: Jolzn J. Arbour, instructor,' Robert F. Brang, instructorg Frank M. Conley, instructor: Robert J. Elder, instructor,' Edward J. Fletcher, instructor. as-:'7"7T""T"ET"5'?'?ggi., KE 1 ' ' riffi ,ff . . lr- I H ,ll '21, . ' X Y " ' " ij' , jlir , 'FX -2241 l, Q.. fl 1 ' -: 1-,., - ' , -fs: .v .41 H, U ,- ef .. ' 1 gjml A G ,,. L .- W' f 'A .X 51 . I l -.4. Mil -14 .1 -. 7 E 5 ' 1. ,EY '- N v ."',f'1ll ' . . '- 171+ fa" . ' V 153 gy, 1 Lv. ll Y Q" 'M "1-,K L fr. 'lx if' k 'rkvgi 'R 55:55 1' gl.-,jg 'Y ' . - Q: L. ,X -' lu' V .if?"Va ff .:.2'fii1 'ff 4 - Q . gf ' I: jfs Bi 4f'Af:A 'i'1:1" ' I :is EE? V- , . r W V ,I is 'LE' W, rm JW.. ,. Evening C 62 F faculty: William C. Offer, instructor, John L. Perentesis, lecturer,' Robert C. Salesbury, lecturer: Richard T. Tornas, instructorg Berthola' B. Baer, instructor. ,. uf 1 ".1Tw'i " 'H-"f .... - 'N E51 Nfl? 7,25 , " ' gg , L -K QQlk1. ff -' J 'viii ---f ' AY ' Y' , K' vu" if l " g :f"...k- H u' , . Xxx 1' '11 . mv. 1' , 'i .1 ,- T5 ' .' La' 5, ' j, -., 1 .- . f- Q. Fi g . ze-flex F, ' qs-3:-tw 1 . , ' ' ' 1' rg : ' "-t'- ,Lp ' , 'xxx .1 L ,J 1 11 3 X . . X pl-1' H 1' ,N-. ' ,. 9' - fi, ps '. , . A-fz"'i if , - 11 f-I1 F ' ' wx' . V Qffiiffwsu .'l1.,,rf"' nff'.'1 .g2.ax....f 3 , 'i 'f '. Hij- ' ' 'W lf fl 'Al 1"'!l'1 -5-.:gQg.' Q 'Vfjii' ' l - . ggi- . -W " v K ' L:g'.f,.lgL12g. ' 1.7! Qld fi? sq, ' ,. i5gi..,L..'?g,.. LN V ...lu 415' ' x Haiti? .591 N - Fd ill' " N Ill. - Evening C 62 F faculty: Joseph A. Youngblood, instructorg Keith E. Rach instructor: Carl F. Karey, instructorg Walter F. F inan, instrucforg John W. Falahee, lecturer. The evening students wait in line to grab a bite to eat before starting classes. Registration is an orderly process for night school with the IBM. Time out to relax at Evening C 62 F, as students converse beween class. 181 Evening Division, CSIF Hosts Professional, Social Groups The students attending classes in the Evening Division of the College of Commerce and Finance find themselves handicapped in many social and educational undertakings. This is due to the time and location of their classes relative to that of the McNichols campus students. Thus, C8cF Evening organizations, such as those on this page, were formed by the students. The groups range from social to professional to govern- mental organizations. Commerce and Finance Evening Division Council, the governing body f o r a roximatel PP Y 1700 students. The Council is composed of four members from each of the three Com- merce and Finance Evening Division organizations and from independents appointed by the dean. The president and the treasurer of the senior class are standing members of the I8 member Council. It acts as the go-between for information to be carried from the uptown campus to the downtown campus, and likewise from the downtown to the uptown campus. The Council sponsors an anunal dance in October, runs an open house each year for the families of the students, and monitors senior class elections. This year the Council will provide students with the opportunity to attend a closed retreat. Council officers are Frank Hochstein, presidentg Tom Shall, vice presidentg Peter Cubba, treasurer, and Pat Tranberg, secretary. ' is a rofessional commerce sorority. The purpose of the Phi Gamma Nu sororgy is to bind the members into closer friendship and loyalty to one another, to promote a standard of high scholarship, to encourage participation in school activities, to uphold the interest of U-D, and to further interest in civic and professional enterprise. Phi Gamma Nu sponsors several projects each semester. At registration time, a "Get Acquainted Coffee Session" is held to give all the girls in the evening school a chance to meet the members and learn more about the sorority. In addition, a raffle is held during the fall semester to help finance the sorority's philantropic interests. Various activities, such as parties for the aged and outings for children, are planned. Phi Gamrna Nu is extremely active in supporting all social functions of the University. Membership is open to all coeds in the Evening College of Commerce and Fin- ance who have earned at least fourteen credit hours and are in good academic standing. 182 'az ai? Q V' if-N lv ' gH:"'1gf " ' gg, .uf V -, -I Hi YH HRM B.- . ff.: . ,gl ri' , , las" rganlzatlons wiv' ' f Qi 'X lf? N: fT' RX 47 ' 'Y Tx . V91 E ' ' ' x A WF: i Q F . if . wi , .A Q ,J .,,..1 X11 ' .k,HA QQ?- ,Q , , ,, 1. elm Y- I wxg?, m X , x .1 1 it ' , N G C ' Q Q f Q ,pw A - 1 B r vez, 1 9, A j W5 24' - 1 - F' 5 A K E fxsrgm, , A 'I l Q Lg QQ ,an -!,, " , . u w -mu v fm 'zsfw Sup! 4 Rum, 1 -'- A I . , - f 4' I - '-v. if ' tx' ig" .', :I ' ' ..,' S f ! y ng? I gqr- AA r av ". . I ,.'1', J, A v. I, ,. Y!!- u -I is 17' ii 1 iff? 64 E 3 K i 1 ,I 4 w 3 3 4 3 'Q ' ' M Q + J L 1 i 1 I w 1 V E ' 5 W3 i Professions The Face of Skill e A look at knowledge and understanding Dowling Hall, the Inn of St. Ives, and the Dental School Building are fixtures of the University that are not immediately adjacent to the McNichols Campus. They are, none the less, two vital facets of the U niversity's face. The Law and Dental Schools are the professional aspects of the story as it is told. Since the Law School offered its first courses in 1912 it has grown to be counted among the nation's leading law colleges. Its Jefferson residence erected in 1889 houses its classrooms and the 36,100 volume Law Library. The Inn of Saint Ives was established in I 958 and is a co-operative boarding facility for law students. The Dental School was opened in 1932 with an enrollment of 47 students. Today it has grown to the 300 mark in candidates and its faculty and curriculum have made it one of the best in the nation. Dinan, the old classroom building, has given way to the new Dental School Building. The professional buildings and the men trained in them are unique among the faces of the University. Upon graduation, each of these men will be known as professionals and as professionals will have a code of ethics and will loyally serve the lay community. The Law School and the Dental School-The professional face. Photo by Irving Lloyd A courtroom is the face of knowledge. When students are '62 added it becomes a place of professionalism-a face of U-D 185 A dental student exercises his newly acquired skills on his first patient. 186 Dental School T pifies U-D's Constant hange The old surrenders to the new The Dental School has seen many changes in the past year. Most prominent of these were the appointment, of a new dean and the acquisition of a new building. When Dean Rene Rochon stepped down from his post, he left behind a record of 15 years as an outstanding administrator. Dr. A. R. Baralt, of the University of Puerto Rico, was named as his successor. Dinan Hall, the home of the Dental School since 1932, yielded to the irresistable. forces of progress and will be known in the future as the Chrysler Expressway. With the 31,336,925 given as compensation for the old structure, the University purchased the Chrysler Corpo- ration office building on East Jefferson to house the school's facilities. The Dental School showed its willingness to help the community by fitting area football players with mouth guards to protect against dental injuries. l A group of U-D dental students look on as one of their comrades examines a young patient. Under the careful watch of an instructor, a student practices the intricacies of drilling. -7-piggr ' f .3 nf-4 3 E 13 1 r My J ,Q - '-if -' ' ff? gg, Q. v .. , gr 188 Psi Omgga is a professional dental fraternity. Its primary objectives are to aid the school chapters and members and to foster the advancement of dentistry in many ways. This includes the cultivation of the members' professional qualities, furthering their scientific education, and surrounding each member with many friends. Pictured: First Row: Stayner Hallerg John Hanchong Dr. Steven Wshalek, deputy counselorg Robert Zurawski, secretaryg James Holtgrieve, grand masterg Donald Piche, treasurerg Richard Laurie, Jr., grand mastery Frederick Daprai Second Row: Daniel Cetnar, George Gholdoian, Dennis DePalma, George Carlino Daniel Scanlan, Fred Hoscila, Nick Chames, Al Bredin, Jim Tanaka. Third Row Don Brosky, Claude Rick, Frank Corti, Ed Borninski, George Caruso, Donald Fox George Kasper, Torn Fillar. Absent Members: Ron Sophieag Jack Hrubetzg William Neff chaplaing Andrew Fulgenzi, senatorg Bob Valice, pledgemasterg John Stewart guardiang Carl Armstrongg Richard Kellyg Phillip Macunovichg Bob Sobieskig Norbert Heindenbergerg Leonard Wegrzyng Dr. Jerome Rochon, assistant deputy counselor is the largest international Delta Slgma Delta dental fraternity Pictured First Row Art Hamparran Bob Saracino Mark Drouillard Peter Smith Ron Sierota Bob Turck Gary Hall B111 Savard Henry Mote Sam Tanimura Frank Bonner Second Row Darrel Wotta John Meara Jim Phillips Harry Komayda Clark Vreden burg Tom Cook Harold Marderosian Dick Lesnau David Mehlhose Gerald Sikora Don Esper T hzrd Row .hm Delaney Theodore Einkowski Curtis Hood Dick Mallow John Smith Gerald Lyons Gorden Barr John Matthews Donald Zenas Charles Tracey David Mlklik Absent Members H Demirgian A MacKenzie R Lenhard K Retford J DeMeyer C Williams T Totte W Ripple F "- K J , I. . , ' . H ' b .X lil V . .' N' J ' , W ' , , ,X ' . W YL V V Y i - a-, ' l ' :ix w L 1 l "W fri! E , , , lf . 1 : - - , 1 I Y I 9 . 3 i - D ! 7 5 9 Q I- . : . , 1 1 1 1 I ' .7 7 l 3 . 7 . . , . , . .- u 5 , u , , I 5 I D I! . '. ' ' . . ' I . Q . : . , . s I . s - L ' s ' s - : , . , . . 9 l "A 'S ':.l' "V - x i -Q ' 'Q' W: ani'-nrfnlfi .,:I:"fgq, "H 'Il lil L5 F Exif- 'I-:"-' Q l m' f ' -f fin N! liiifiilf-"'v'1.f'N7 Im QQWH- Jx--- 'f ilWhi " 1Qae -1 '7 J.-if fl iiiityiliff'-2:'aV4'l:.Qs .V-.Sgwuf ' ,W ' :gs iv" - . sts Quilt .,. " a larm st. . ie "sz .- -diana ' s. Q .. -. i . . - - ,- - . .. A - - 4 Q w aste'-igaf:sne a 1 " Q . X A 3 . I Us 1' ' ' J f A ,' ' " fs'S'l1'.,Q.154?'i ,- vf,iaar'a5H51.i 6' ' ,- hy All li: i r 1 ,. X T 4, is it . L , , E'U?LP:P1,J! ,-5gg e gti Nuiku,! .- . Af .ii F 11 Q ti 5 . X' 5 ai. . it M n.. e 'I '1 J, 1. 2 ' at -i F- .li-F1 Q . ' ' ' E11 dm' A 'iixamh' ' ' M' M ' 'V " 3' 'JA 143 ' Hd . Hs? " HJ? 7 ,'i4 .'Z!lfg Q:p. .Ml L," .5 Q. kv-A Q ' ,I 1' Q' " all .L .ia 'fg1 ,E,'ewn: A :qi igt r Q Q1 w l l t Q-"' 1 ta g t. . r "is " V 3 , J . ' . r 4 ,g i I 1 ' ,, s A E " ' i H f ini Z in A ' A 'gl . 0 i li Q ,, Q SJ 1. i 'Q .Q frat it .Q . . 1 1.2 Q . Qi: lf' it 1 i Q . Q. Q E' i -.E , if N "Pit ' ' -. fn- Ei' ,t r-1 i' 7 A T? W 0 af, ' Pro fesszons as , Xia! " . Oi i I . ' i I ' . Q g 1 Q Q Q T - . , I Q 'Q ' . A 1 -A Q' 'I 'Q1.Qf1,:i ,. E l FH? 1- 'Q ' I .. if f lx bp lim A ' . in Q ,-1 , Junior American Dental Hygienist As- SOClat10I1 activities include an annual Christmas party for the school children of SS. Peter and Paul Jesuit School with presents and Santa included. Also an annual affair is the Big Sister Benefit Dance held in January. The proceeds from this dance are add- ed to the existing Big Sister Fund which enables any Dental Hygiene student to borrow money when neces- sary. Pictured: First Row: Denice Quinn, Patricia Ward, Estelle Stern Valorie Wancour. Second Row: Nancy Ujczak Mary Stein, Carole White, Vivian Ventura, Gail Voigt. Third Row: Mary Beth Molnar, Linda Mulick Georgiann Opanowicz, Kay Pasutin Joan McGowan. . . , ,I ' 1, .Q 1, I -1 H 2 .3 1 . ...gf -1 f. - 1 V- Xell The Student American Dental Association 32111115 students to belong to organized dentistry. Activities are the SADA Day, the annual children's Christmas party, the Dental Spectrum, a blood bank, and the student director. Pictured: First Row: Arthur Hamparia, editor, Dental Spectrum: Frank Bonner, vice presidentg Edward Snella. Second Row: Donald Zenas, executive council headg William Engelman, past presi- dentg James Delany, Jr., executive council. Absent Members: Ronald Rakecky, presidentg Thomas Littlefield, secretaryg Daniel Scanlan, treasurer. The Junior American Dental Hygienist Association upholds the highest standards of the Dental Hygiene profession. Its membership is open to all students of the Dental Hygiene profession. JADHA provides an opportunity for social and charita- ble contributions from all the girls and brings a closer unity to the U-D School of Dental Hygiene itself. Pictured: First Row: Charlotte Dworing Mary Horgang Mary Rolling, treasurerg Irene Linenberg, secretaryg Joann Andary, presidentg Janet Barger. Second Row: Mary Lou Gualdoni, Lyn Denhoffer, Joanne Fedyk, Jill Fisher, Sandra Cinzori, Patricia Elias. Third Row: Helene Chetkovich, Jane Callaway, Joyce Macllroy, Ann McGrath, Sally Koth. Absent Members: Sharon Olesak, vice presidentg Marianne Glynng Carol Baxterg Arline Sugar. 189 s H EE if .ix 'x me 6 1 I 61 if H 5 Q Li 'a 5, if 'L SE QI! :., rv Z fkffui' ,L ,,.- f'g,f .. M I , 1- ,fwyf ,.f,,,,,,.L, ,-if .-fr ,,:Z,.-vf,?v16 gvgf, I-g,,f.-fyaiya ,iz-',,A5':j:j," . -'Y af- 1345125-'23,--H' nf -, ff-- . 1 , 'T' 'pigi-31 1121.1 - ' ., W- ,V ,., ,, .- Y,-,,,.-' T. -'.,',.a-fi 2564 Eg .4-117: mm: , .. D - :,.. , if 2-42 1 - .5 alyffrlffu --.wp5,f- . 5 1- -fm " "'fC!:L?, Q ' ffl? A t . ' -Lg A 4 ,r QQ, ..-A.. SEK!" ,-"i,c -U j'.,1ff'f'P' ..-F' K , - ,4, Y. H. , wf'Q ,ff L.. ,.-1. f' .mn - gun -4 ..-2 -ff' 1" 2,1 fr. ij-- .-ff I, ,". ,,, J, A-3 . -.--rf 2 rf f 5 : -E'Ll' '- ,,1.- fri- -f-' ' ugff'-f','4?" ..- f' 51' --in-jf, 5- -F,,..B,,, jQj,..-- 1 . ,..e.-L..p- ,,,., .',..A-fs I ' 'Z'fX . - k , - 1 ,,,. S-41 ,,,..- M" f,'l'..- --2-mf ,r - -'f"f""Q,,n . ,NW-:NA ...Q . . --T35-'-"T-:JT 4. .-,ba""4 ,,,.,. ' 'L F35 - fglqin. , ,V-iw' 5 . is Rf-if , ffl W-2 g 5? 3 JW , LJ5fE: lx' hd 1 i f r ,W A H N ," 111 .f 1 U -5 4' 1 ' cs 1? 'Y 79 QVA fi , K' , C 1155 X ful"-1' ' A , ff ff 5 ' 's "'---, --:, ,, ,x I 'f ' 'O 1:-11" "' , 5 - 4, H 1, ' ' av MN -fs '12 u MIX! ,I fp, n . I 'M -' , V - x 9 A I ' 2 2' t 1 lp 1 .21 ., L l I :K xy, ,E , ms, 1 l ,QV ff :Y 75, 1 ,a vw- we Urganlzatmns Y 'l B3 w""iH ' ,W X A .v K . -' x V :I 5 ,X . L s at nigga 5' 'Q X 4 A lg., iff '." 3: Q M f'f mime f N L' lui- -F ff '- if ' fr: 1' , 1 Wi' gg V ' - " AE ""' . x' . . D ' if f ' Ig ' X . , - 5 A... . ' N ' 'S 1 ' W 2 iw? , W e- 9 f fp. - -E V:, , ' - ' W- f 'T ' 1' K ' -' 'fr'Q"4i ' 3 f QT H' FHM ' M Q. I I . . X V: . , I- .VA-. A Delta Theta Phi is a national professional legal fraternity. Its main purposes are to advance the interests of the Law School and to encourage high scholarship. The secondary aim is to unite fraternally students of law and acquaint them with prominent members of the profession. At the bi-weekly meetings, outstanding law practitioners give lectures to the students on law subjects of current interest. Members of the fraternity whose average is among the top fifteen per cent of seniors, or the top seven and one-half per cent of juniors, are granted permission to wear the group's key and are awarded a certificate for high scholarship. Ten per cent of the members of the fraternity now wear the key. The group also encourages scholarship by awarding grants to students who show scholastic ability. Pictured: Seated: Michael J. McGann, vice deang Charles F. Burgerg Samuel J. Torina, moderator, William A. Ortman, dean. Standing: Terry P. Sheehan, Dominic P. Ortisi, clerk of the exchequerg Harry A. Meyer, bailiffg Joseph H. Clancy, master of ritualg Robert Potere, clerk of the roll, Donald A. Werriesg Robert P. Chirnside. Gamma Eta Gamma is a national professional legal fraternity. Its purpose is to promote brotherhood and fraternal fidelity and to pro- mote high ethical and moral standards in the legal profession. Membership is open to all male students who have completed at least one semester at the Law School and are in good academic standing. The Mu chapter provides its membership with a well-rounded year of social affairs, which include an annual Founders' Day Banquet, Christmas dance, golf tournament, and other special events. It awards a book certificate to the freshman attaining the highest scholastic average. Pictured: Seated: George H. Culley, George J. Asher, Chester E. Palid, John G. Cummings, Arthur R. Reibel, David F. Betz. Second Row: Sheldon H. Beckg Anthony J. Bellancag John J. Gudgelg Kurt A. Reinsteing Timothy E. Dinan, recorder, Robert A. Sanregretg Paul L. Vella, presidentg Anthony S. Ciaravino, praetor, Andrew B. Janies. Stand- ing: Richard J. Abood, John E. Young, George F. Hodson, Terry E. Keating, Thomas G. Plunkett, John F. Burns, Leroy M. Rebar, Larry A. Tunney, Gordon S. Gilman, John A. Gallagher, Robert Sondheim, Vincent Sadowski, William D. Booth, Martin Lesham, Robert Cole, Owen J. Calligan. Absent Members: Arthur W. Shannon, Professor William Joyce, moderator. The Law Journal is an annual 700-page compi- lation of e s s a y s written on matters of current interest and controversy in the legal world. Each volume is published in five sections and is mailed to subscribers in all fifty states and in foreign countries. Sixty per cent of the content of the Journal is written by lawyers and professors of lawg the balance is written by students. Pictured: Seated: The Rev. Jerome A. Petz, S.J., faculty advisorg John E. Young, editor. Standing: Timothy F. Stock, Thomas Plunkett, Kay David Schloff, John W. Deibel, Dennis Pheney, Mary Ellen Crusoe, Joseph H. Clancy, Leroy M. Rebar, Noel B. Haberek, B. Gerald Bartush, Donald P. Boggs, William M. Fury, William D. Booth. Absent Members: Robert L. Jasinski, Arthur W. Shannon, C. Thomas Toppin. Studen ' ' controls all of the general activities of the t Bar Assoclauon, School of Law. It is a member of the American Law Student Association. Pictured: Seated: Michael McGann, secretaryg Andrew James, presidentg Timothy Dinan, treasurer. Standing: John Burns, Lawrence Tunney, Anthony Bellanca, Paul Vella, B. Gerald Bartush. Absent Members: Professor William Kelly Joyce, moderatorg Harland Caswellg Rene VanSteelandt. 193 I "R, xr wa E N W 1 1 J "9 mx p .u,, '-Iwi ' P' 3, :lv ' ,,,. 'J 1 . W, , M, H 4, 1 After Hours The Face 0 Leisure Adding pleasure and relaxation to education A campus is a campus . . . all the time. When classes are in session, the campus exhibits the face of learning. When classes are over . . . the face of leisure. Leisure . . . a little time can be spent in a lot of ways. On campus, leisure time is found after hours in such activities as Greek Week, Homecoming, Spring Carnival, The Military Ball, The Sadie Shuffle, Mixers, Intramural Activities, and Varsity Sports. But these activities alone do not constitute the face of leisure at the University of Detroit. They need to be coupled with students . . . coupled with fraternities, sorrorities, houses, organizations, clubs. These student groups comprise the human element . . . an element which when combined with the traditions and activities of U-D enable the student to lead, develop, and enjoy these events, making "after hoursv a truly prominent characteristic of campus life . . . the face of leisure at U-D. Photo by Irving Lloyd The Student Union is the center of leisure at U-D. Its R face and the faces of these students exhibit this leisure '62 facet of campus life. 195 - V " 37 i ifT:E:3-Fef 1-wzfvf-f:xi'T f- 1. W f 2 ' ,1--4.1 ' ' 134: : af. ' 1" "" "1" "'-mi-' EW-Lk',57-:?fl,",Q'i.,'j1"'.'N ' -3-3fi1L45v.2:--V-'L.,iigmig'A'-g1UqfPQ'.141-If. .1122ff- pl .E HHS L ? , arm- yQg"g?pgwQn.fe5w fi-:Mg-, , ws fl: ,r. vw iigflgs-.yi-J,-.-JWy5'..'!5g1 fp. 415 rf' ?'f3qm2,,i,,15K, qffgrfgdgf ' 31 H U z . fn?'7-35.157gxsmgzlfu,3 j,LvE,,, 1,-., 544 ' - ,4 . . . 1- -Nf-li,team--1.MLgQ::'fQi v"u-if -1:05227 ,- , ffl?-Lfrfwvfjz v1,ii"-' IMF" ,rl '-Af, A15 QQ! "'i'14L'f!'f 0133?111,'22f5-41'g3fa'i5,f:'?-3" 2. L1 ,1'-1'?"g1:i-'.af1Eiz1f-5:93525 1:53-fi Lf" Y :giQ'?i1fL52Qf11'T,mJs15:LfFa'Fw. '1 T' ff Q f -- A ' ' ' ,fv:rvf-'w-,f,--fx-fcmf,wgaf'-" If N , Ml.: fa. xv 'iq ,,f.gJf t:l1f:,1 I' 2 -141-eykgv ,f7,:g,-.- , 1 4 , Y 4. .. ew. me V- 1' ' '. ' V ,1, ' '5 " My ' " '.g.f - I'-,IQ -F 35'-'WWVE'-'--'fTZ"' A . . gem -uri' 2 AJH ..,, W.: -N.,,. ,Vw 4 1. -.,,.-, ., 5 3 4 W In , 1 . E, , L. ,W ' .T ,z . I r xr Wiff. V mf! S , A. V5 if ,4-, '- 9 -. ?'I ' L, F 'J -1. ': A 'az' Y: 4"- " if -I xi Y E ff W 1 1 ' " 5. Y f' " . 4 r , K ' r Sa L 1 ...- ,QW , we K , Y Q5 Q-5-.. glz' v 1 E r 1 1 -.,, ,, fvtfxf O ' 'U ,X Up L " Qff 1. , M... 4, N 1-.L ni", s' f ll 'T '-aff fill X mwriv W x R52 ' . may ' ,fpf W ,fx fwgj H H I1 xl. . N WL V KM Q ,-, . , ,L iff, - 'Q - "SLG A -, " ' ,,F ' L', L ,ff 'I '- .--fJ3fl11iQ.-. "4 lx! 1, A V .I ,G A 3, 4' g b! 4,134 X-S' ' PQ- -4 Lg? ' lu . W, ff? A ' QQ , """ .HI 1 QQ. , , V " gg " - -' F - I ' N.. ,JH umm' i ' X , , '! L ,, V, P ,.A' F v P 3? Eiiwfjlf -vigil , - l NK T' A 5:?.,g yf -XE: W ,249 X3 -, . ' "5 ,V X M. ,jj .- 1 1 -4 gwl M .' A 'Wd' - -f- " M . ,nv .. T "" 'l"3ff-L ' - , 4 i ' e i, . i I A .kj A Q . sh- --- ff'-iff-Q 93 Al f. ,I sf? l 55+ ,aim Q32 393 . I 15-JL if aft -fha 1 . . ,. : I ,', I '59 X X x N i - ,gg W.,3i ,1,3Q.! ,. 1 '- V V1 ' ' ,Q 7-14 . 'gm f if mil Greek Week continued Point of Greek Week Greek Games High Good times for all Laughs. . . by the millions. Excitement . . . every second. Yes, the Greek Games, one of the most-looked-forward-to events in all of Greek Week, provided just the right change of pace to those students who thought that they were in a rut. There were pies to eat, races to run, and, hardest of all, flying eggs to catch unbroken. What was that somebody said about ugood clean funn? Co-ordination was the key to winning the three-legged race, one of the Greek Games. 198 Team work helped to win the chariot races. The cheers from the throngs of people did much to bolster the charioteers' spirits. lt took a very delicate touch to catch a flying egg without scrambling it . . . in your hands. A "1've Garli V W l 4 1 om ' ' A ilvyaulseet 1 Esxhgaf ,V ini!! - The other charioteers were lucky that these "duaIs" were only fake got room for a lot of pies," must have been Frank cki's thought as he waited for the starting signal. Even the girls got in on the pie-eating contest, something to behold. end 199 Lelsure 1'f'?f:f 1" 5' :,, 1 25 Ai O Kappa Beta Gamma is a national social sorority. Its purpose is to promote a spirit of fellowship and service among members and to encourage higher scholarship. The sorority stresses academic excellence as a qualification for membership. The prospective pledge must have attained at least a 2.3 cumulative average to be considered for admission to the sorority. Membership is open only to coeds pursuing a four-year program in any college of the University. Pictured: First Row: June Kendall, Kay Cornell, parliamentariang Sharon Neuman, custodian, Yvette Duscharme, chaplaing Sylvia Mentley, publicity chairman, Vivian Voight. Second Row: Vicky Turco, Marge Beeckman, Diane Duncan, Mary Gibbons, Judy Bona- hoom, Mary Helen Carbert. Third Row: Carol Stinebiser, Betty Frost, Karen Ronnee, Carol Markowsky, Janet Genoni, Ann Temple. Absent Members: Judy Kennedy, Eilleen Cross, Jackie Cuncic Betty Pusik, Barbara Sabo. ta amma takes part in the Christmas Kappa Be G and Easter Basket Drives and awards a scholarship key to the ASLS coed with the highest scholastic average. During the fall semester the sorority co-sponsors a dance. Pictured: First Row: Mary Cronenwettg Barbara Blackwell, treasurer, Carol Blackwell, Eileen Sabo, corresponding secretaryg Marcia Corona, president, Barbara Hedeen, historiaug Kathy Gleason, vice presidentg Anita Truhon, social chairman, Barbara Lanckor. Second Row: Suzy Fortinog Maureen Collins, Helen Cottrell, pledgemistressg Mary Kay Kramer, recording secretary, Mary Ann Sandorag Pat Knowlton, Marynell Cooneng Linda Linnert. Third Row: Roberta Miller, Carolyn Schultz, Maggie Lutz, Judy Presti, Nancy Kroehnke, Linda Sloan, Pat Petrick, Helene Ruhana. -xl 1 ,,, 6" fu G' pare Time Is an Asset One of the secondary purposes of a college education is the development of the student socially. Kappa Beta Gamma is one of the organizations which provide coeds with a type of co-op program for social development. Sigma Phi. Epsilon extends this opportunity to the male contingent on campus. ' ' ' is a national social fraternity, Slgma Phl Epsilon founded in Richmond, virginia, in 1901, and currently is the third largest fraternity of its kind. Primarily, Sig Ep is a social organization, but it also places emphasis upon the intellectual and moral development of its members. Sig Ep is a co-sponsor of the Turkey Trot, and it competes in the Christmas and Easter Basket contests. Its members put on the only live show at the Spring Carnival. This year Sig Ep's candidate was elected Homecoming Queen. Pictured: First Row: Mr. Charles Hedges, moderator, Richard Cole, secretaryg James Trewartha, vice presidentg Thomas Bonafair, presi- dentg Dennis O'Conner, comptrollerg Edwards Gormley, historiang Jack Andrews. Second Row: Donald Sting, Ronald Wilczak, Sheldon Moore, Fred Gientke, William Pusateri, Bix Kroener, Bryan Dandenault. Third Row: James Gemma, Nick Scavone, Fred McEvoy, Robert Kroener, Jerry Kimmins, Ray Lyons, Robert Boyke. ' ' ' presents an award each year to the leading scorer on the varsity Slgma Phl Epsilon basketball team. Its members also compete in all of the intra- mural sports at U-D. Pictured: First Row: Dave Lindley, William Schild, Butch Leich, Denis Tymosko, Robert Santello, Bert Schwartz, Ward McDonough. Second Row: Themis Karenzis, Richard Poehlamn, Paul Bibeau, Dave Gendish, Tim Sullivan, Donald Lyman, James Elgas. Third Row: James Hinch, John Conley, Ned Foley, Sam Messina, John Gaul, Donald Egan, Nick Merucci. Absent Members: Larry Hockensmith, Frank Raidl, Larry McNamee, Frank Heckler, Michael McKeown, Charles Melin, B. J. Tally, George McDonnell, Michael McCullough, Sam Maiorana, Robert McIntyre, George Campbell. 201 xii' rf 5 " D ,- ' 'K J W N ' ' A ld. 1 L in .6 . . 5 ' J A .- . . ., KX- v N . .S '- N 'M N- 8 . f I . 1 x ,fx."f ', 'V' .. , ff' , mm .v I -- , wfjx 1 94 f' VP L :S K LJY' ,ffjfgf A QW, ' U ' F- ': - I .- , g rv- K, .ny . un - . Qx V -1 ' '-vzx-1 -.9 . .. M' 4. 1 jig 1 L ifjf Q' U : -'--' -4'-.1 'ff . ,N 4. .,,, me 'l4'-'ffkizQ'Qf.,-'lf-,"S'ff-LL' Y EU. Q "-1' Hz",-'H fi. 'wa ' wa f. -iv, 7. . " -'fd '.-iw' 1'. -KAW: 1 ' '.. " :j"f1.l:' 18: 1. ' 1 c" 1 -' x"ri'QA7?yl,A,L Vgigf ' H' '1'.'f.'5i5-If -. z- W1 lf' , ,'f."- QE-1',-'Zi-pgj"5L'?i:S'.',g,?.:g-iv", "'.i,f" - "':..i! 'JH ."v2'1c5'1::'. nf : :wif by - A -1'f..'V , f-1f-'-:iff J-'-Ye'-.-we 51 -1 ' L 1,'-1--ww.'--1.4-:25zi:.".f,"W -'P f 4 ' "AGE-.fx 3'fI.:".Qii:k . S ' rf'a-r-gy 2. -gb ,e t 1 I ,.s,' 'Vg' F--. 4-1 .5-hu ,.-.,-,- 1-gl' - fo'--.Q I, V ,-, .E-,f.,,,.i,:,,,,,,--v 'gan fx. . .V -1 ,, , , 4 . w:Q"f-i',-fy'-L1-.. I--v: -- - -1 - 11 ., .T -51QLix.,i'x.,vyg.'ifZ:','?ff3wf5l.iQg35. V . L11 MJT: .,'- U., ,.4-Aug, .. ,4f. N ,Ag-nw, 5 ',,jff. Av, 'rs .- J -,,,Lg5r'x,Q..,5f , qk5fQ,Qtq-v.Qf? .2 ,2.l,":'f3L,,V, fxrirf - .-, 5. ar. -,f .-.wg X Vu., .. ,, -, - -- :'Y,-Lif:.k'K iQ-Vi" '. "':4s?!sl?2i??'S1ig.. 1'2'Z'f.," f ffix-ff l-9 " .gfg-3'-3531 vfggfff' " 1,1-H-.' , gk f,4,3',-,...-f.-3 ,ti Q., : 1- ., M A . 5 1 ,zagggfsm A. ,,J,,,. . W. H , , ,Q y-,. V , ,gm 1, . - K A I 'x 54j.7fQ,,'Q ,J I - 'M -If " " . WLQTIQVRN-' m5.:w,.f' --01, , " " -,'l'4:"':7- ' -.gg-.xv -- . -. ' 'N .-ru: Y. lg,-2 ll' 1 rg 3, M . 'FWS rx"-Ifk:.?if' '- :,."'f-' V' 4.:3,u ,. . 1, 1.A:"'3:f' . . . . ' . 'P V ,. , .- :'sf"s' -, LW! M1 . K limi , .4 A., I-if lv-'4'ci:lr'1,Q5j I vi , 7 .f 1' , , ' 14 -"lib K? 4.15: wk M'-, J- , , ws "1f J A4 f ' I-gf 'H - mir? J ' I I 7.'.f 'x I ' I 'X L A ,fr W , , ig Ai' ,I-'gif Tj 'I we -.M 1' L ,- 3 'Y ' ,QM l. :,., ' , f ' ' j:5L. W? ef f f 1 5 ig' N ' ' ' 5517371 . '. 'R ' fu' , ,Q - ... A 1. O X i of I 445 A' ' ' A I E1 5 5 5. ' 3 I nu-. .- Q . Festivities Prove Better Than Ever l. The facts prove it Homecoming was bigger and better this year. Hopefully, 28 candidates vied for title of Homecoming Queen, six more than last year. A record vote of 2,689 was cast in the preliminary election. A new voting system was initiated. Each student was allowed only one vote. Ron Westerman, Homecoming Chairman, said: "It will be more demanding in that sponsoring groups will have to aim their campaigns at the independent voters, rather than seeking to align with other organizations." More than 30 floats were constructed by campus organizations for the parade. A pep rally held the night before the game will long be remembered for its pandemonium and enthusiasm. A ten dollar prize was given for the best original noisemaker. The dorm students also take an active part in Homecoming activities. TIF , ' f ..'-:H'7- -'1-ati5z??:i'-,rf gk- - -Jf' tg.: ry 6 ffdvfgilfil.--"1s':-5 - 1 :-xg.v9- :gk-ff 1-J: ,gill " .er-1" - ,- .. - St. Francis Club members all help to construct their float by parade deadline. Queen candidates are the center of attention on election day. Confident supporters, equipped with posters and megaphones, follow Vera Frale, attracting attention and votes. continued 203 Homecoming continued Q M L' tl ll YW X X I NI N 'UW 121.2 l'l?l,f..i:,'1 .,',9. a:,,,,,-,':f.y1:.Q 'R -.,...f..AIH 1 1 I . ' 'L 'A 'ill' ' l A - ti., IM if . , i 1' 'P I 4 nl. I . .. , i ,J I I nfl 1 1 W 4 1 1' .ri -ir Jinx Can't poil pirit of . Umecomlll Rains wait 'til after the parade Unly Boston College jinxed Friday the 13th The jinx of Friday the 13th and the forecast of a weekend of rain could not dampen the enthusiasm for Homecoming weekend. Crowds lined Livernois from Outer Drive to the campus Friday evening to watch the colorful parade. Over 15,000 students and fans filled the stadium to see the Titans whip Boston College 20-3. A new card section, sponsored by the Inter-Residence Hall Council, made its debut. At half-time the anxious crowds watched the band put on a fine show, highlighted with fire-baton twirling. Then a white carpet was rolled out. The prize-winning floats drove around the field. Everyone waited. Finally, the Queen and her court arrived with a military escort of ROTC and AFROTC cadets. Queen Pat Kemp and her court, Sue Walters, Sue Carr, Sue Trombly, and Mary Connelly, walked to the center of the field as the U-D Chorus sang "Miss U-D." The packed stadium was hushed as the 1962 Homecoming Queen was crowned. Saturday night Pat Kemp reigned over the Homecoming Dance, which was held in the Memorial Building. Decorations of animated or cartoon characters done in abstract surrounded the dancers, as the Homecoming weekend ended. St. Francis Club's Dagwood float was awarded Ihe prize as the best overall float. s-ef fvmxw Cn Q3 o,,,' 3-I ini' 5, 1 4. ik., A' Q? fi-2 yy 1.5. . . P P' V Cafff -4 wx 'gg H? A wFSiAx vi '44 x x s 5' 0 .N . - ' ' 'Nu ,, Mm. X .D Q x' " A A , Q , .,h, , hX N ,Y 3, . , lx V H' IT: f 3,4 L I 1 V il. 'W' ' 3 7 1 ,X v. e 5- ,fu ,ff N.. ,-:U Q ' " EA., '- ' l Y, 62 f' ' af v- i' if 4, ' x ' .f ,X ,ls i W. iw,- R ll 3 X o ' ill Y 1 'f I Q-.X 4'12 1 W, . ff 2, 'S Y .KT 'o 9 1 , ,QS 0 1 ii 'H "1" lu E ' I - xv .r P 1 H 'L i 5 1 'ffl W V f 5 - i , a Jff""'-WL x A, ,lx X' V Q' 'srl' x tax!-I Q x 'Z I e N - :ng-' . V3 we w ,L gg f ..-nf A - f N A, . .g 4 jf. if 'r A i"1'i"'fs rf: i f 1. L.. ii 3522?---i 2: W' Q-f Y H -A ii -.5 V .fi-Eii 2 -Q.'e5QEe.2Q-eiigagjf o Leisure is the largest national social sorority. Delta Zeta Throughout the year it participates in many different activities. It sponsors the Turkey Trot along with three other organizations. In the spring it conducts the Easter Basket Drive. This year DZ inaugurated a skating party, and the pro- ceeds from it went to help the deaf. Pictured: First Row: Gail Gayda, recording secretary, Theresa Griffith, second vice president, Geraldine Durak, treasurer, Judith Birnbryer, presidentg Patricia Ku- hary, first vice presidentg Geraldine Balut, corre- sponding secretaryg Sylvia Balinski, Pan-Hellenic delegate. Second Row: Francine Skibinki, philan- thropicg JoAnn Schimmer, song chairmang Pamela Rich, Pan-Hellenic delegateg Patricia Krygel, endow- mentg Susan Trombley, parliamentarian. Third Row: Patricia Williams, historiang Ellen Sabo, activitiesg Mary Jane Riordan, courtesyg Jeanette Plaskie, standards. Absent Members: Jeanette Polinski scholarshipg Diane Longeway, social. a ' ' has members from all of the differ- Delta Sigma Phl ent colleges of the University. These men combine their talents to take part in the many campus activities. The fraternity participates in all of the intramural sports. Delt Sig has won the Greek Sing for two years in a row, and this year their Home- coming queen candidate placed among the finalists. Pictured: First Row: John Griffin, John Riegle, Ray Kryvicky, Jim Burns, Mike Cavanagh, Dan O'Conr1er. Second Row: Bob Seaton, Dave Bodnar, Ken Dabrowski, John Hopp, Ken Pound. Third Row: Tom Giachino, Mike Hughes, Jim Francis, Tom Connelly, Joe Mitchell. Absent Members: Fr. James McGlynn, S.J., moderator. 206 ocial Activities Bear Good Fruit Social fraternities and sororities occupy a special place on the college campus. Their primary goal is to provide the members with opportuni- ties to learn to mix with other people and develop new friends. To accomplish these goals, the social organizations often perform many valuable services. Delta Sigma Phi has undertaken a project to instruct its members in the art of leadership. Delta Zeta consistently donates a part of the proceeds from its activities to charities. Delta Zeta seeks to unite its members in the bonds of lasting friendship. It also promotes the development of good morals and social culture among the members. Pictured: First Row: Carolyn Lindeman, Susan Hanses, Ann Pacitti, Rose Sciarrota, Margaret Kempel, Mary Ann Elias, Christine Kinmont, Sharon Seibert, Patricia Menendez, Shirley Glass. Second Row: Gloria Sheskaitis, Patricia Strzelwicz, Patricia Tokarsky, Diane Kasper, Mary Ann Zito, Alice Pavelites, Kathi Rogers, Alice Bosh. Third Row: Carolyn Slowin, Mary Louise Zorn, Carol Meyer, Susan Meagher, Grace DiBella, Susan Sullivan, Patricia Creed, Mary Connelly, Camille Serocki, Sharon King. Absent Members: Carolyn Amman, Susan Fitzgerald, -Kathleen McDermott, Audrey Burns. Delta Sigma Phi is an international social fraternity which strives to create in its membership a bond of close and sincere friendship. Supplementing the formal college education with the development of responsi- bility and leadership is one of the fraternity's secondary aims. To accomplish this end Delt Sig, in conjunction with the national organization, has inaugurated a program for engineered leadership. The purpose of this undertaking is to place the different members in varied activities and posts on campus so that they can acquire the dynamic qualities and extroverted personalities which are character- istic of most leaders. Pictured: First Row: Bob Koszewski, treasurer, John Bennet, vice president, Joe Zemke, president, Ken Roy, recording secretary, Denny Lynch, corresponding secretary, Gerry Corona, sergeant at arms. Second Row: Pat Hardwick, Chet Kuras, Mike Keefe, Don Banks, Berge Najarian. Third Row: Steve Hansen, Bob Antczak, Riss Luscombe, John Mullet, Pete McManus. Absent Members: Dan Andrews, Bill Buchanan, Brent Chaszar, Jerry Dumon, Arnie Jent, Russ Kruckmeyer, Bill McAskin, Mike Osmer, Tom Zukowski, John Fenc- sak, Cory Johnson, Marty Hannigan. 207 cademic, Social Aspirants Phi Sigma Kappa and Sigma Sigma Sigma, social organizations, have common interests in seeking to stimulate scholarship, develop character, and promote fraternal spirit among their respective members through social, re- ligious, and academic association and service to the University of Detroit and the community. ' i is a national social fraternity, Phi S gma Kappa founded in 1873, whose member- ship has increased to 76 chapters across the country. The University of Detroit chapter, Theta Tetarton, was nationally initiated in 1957 with various scholastic and social aims. Pictured: First Row: Charles Magrum, Wil- liam Buttermore, David Sommerfield, Michael Lynch, Kenneth Faber. Second Row: F. Michael Faubert, Joseph Sienkiewicz, John Monaghan, Ronald Angelosanto, Fran- cis Marton, Norman Pilcher. Third Row: J. Edward Breyer, Brian Molloy, Danial Macuga, Robert Kennedy, Arthur Ciagne, Anatolis Bekis. Absent Members: Rev. N. Moeller, SJ., moderator and advisorg Roger Alonzog Francis Arlinghausg Leonard Boland, James Buysseg Mil- ton Carrierg Patrick Costigang John Dimmer, Gregory Gorcysg Kenneth Grangeg Leonard Hopkinsg Michael McHugh, Robert Millerg Norman Picardg Robert Putlockg Jarnles Reinkeg William Roscoe, Robert Urag John Von Ben en. ' ' ' hel s teach its members leadership and good organization Slgma Slgma Sigma thrgugh a united effort and working together. The officers acquire leadership skills and learn to work well with others. The charitable works done through the sorority unite the girls in a spirit of comradship. Pictured: First Row: Mary McClatchie, corresponding secretaryg Kathy Marrin, treasurer, Rev. Charles Schrader, SJ., moderatorg Eleanor Haydon, presidentg Joan Davidovicz, presidentg Barbara Lof- strom, keeper of the grades. Second Row: Carol Angelo, Cyndy Nepjuk, Julie Dxlworth, Bonnie Cueny, Kathi Prendergast, Shirley Szpunar, Kathy Steffes. Third Row: Kaye Ghesquiere, Linda Costa, Nancy Jones, Fara Trovato, Judy Chapman, Lyndy Baker, Mary Ann Thomas, Joyce Janus, Carol Chesney. 208 w uw H it 1 :U-1 fu- .4-Q 'Us '5f ,"" 4E'TQ'!: .S5n3 fgfigi f'-:,i.1572si ,fff "Hf'l1'gr.f:fQiQi- " ' A: . . ' "5"'f 'fiiiifzif " ' ::- sl 'W-5'7'L' .' - 3 A-L iii,-?5?::,-iq -:.l l I .. f i Q 5' , -."f,. ' , ' 'T '. ' I' 1..,.f'-'I' 2 D e en- iii ! 44311. f,- .Qmfm ...W 1.51-l'Y Llffy.. W,.,,i '- 1l Y-flu igiii il 111' "!Q.:'.r fy., .. 1.:f.' :nf- mb fi,- .. W.. ,iii .f 12252 X:-.mgg "51jiagg1! 'mi lg.. 1 1 1 ,A 1 9 hiv . l ..-K '. 1 N. .- ' H' ' "V " lin- I ' 4 J . V " l I 4 .1 It ' 5 My H". me. . L ' n, U 1 H , ,'.,r V' v 15' .li 1 ' I 1' g " U1 .s"" " ' E' , ,J x x 1 I n ,H ,ep uf I f -. 1. .Eg . -r'l.M.,."fPr ur FE .aa ,F 19 -1 , Qi rp get ' 1' ' ' :Nik rffpn v as . . 'E' Shri 1 fllzlgv figs: i ' H T' sg ' . if HM wa "Mu-M. 511 lu. . rf '-iw -r is-1 Errata' fm- H" ' ' fr:-',... l' ...f a. .. 4- W--aa' .3 I -lr.: wwlllll nl-' ss . Q' Nels L . ,., , ,,f. fr H. .1..,,7,y.mtl: , . tl ' .I gg L MLN , ' . X A .nmig ,H , L fa m aim, L, .lt 1 n mwr u A .TGI .sf will il H' i V in ,I M1 ,Tr in H 1. ww, '..' J u r-Uv w ' L 5 my ly I ,H ?i!1k1.ni: -Vial? A : J '-'41 6.1, E' " .. 'QI - L,,u',. 2, tin, ':1r,.",', 'lu .sw -ap. in 6' it-" -11 fill: . i"': 1' ffff'iI ,ff-:ft ...fry mx' .- 4 'nfhrg' qi 'ir .v..f!vf2: X Em! ,gall ,,, .,.. an . n . hill' f-in ,, . .I ii' Aw' , qv liiigr. . ,. .1 Q" ima J... . T qi SD 25. 1 is l l :ji i fi Z e 'T Q . ' -muiaabif-1,14-':?v.:. iilpifci' mee.-1. Leisure Phi Sigma Kappa prides itself in taking a leading part in all campus functions. It was the intra-mural softball and fraternity- division football champion during the past year. The group was honored for Winning the Greek games and chariot race and for having the best fraternity float in ,the Homecoming Parade. For the past five years the Phi Sig movies have won best booth awards at the Spring Carnival. In spite of its many social activities, which also include post-football game mixers, the Monte Carlo Party, pledge parties for members, spring and fall dinner dances, and monthly Com- munion Masses, it leads all other campus social fraternities with a 2.71 scholastic average. Pictured: First Row: Thomas David, treasurer, David LaRou, sentinelg Robert Storen, vice presidentg Ronald Smetek, president, Charles Itzoe, recording secretaryg William Pinkerton, inductor. Second Row: John Tobin, Richard Liller, Frederick Bidigare, Charles Dale, Walter Mason, Norman Cure. T hird Row: Theodore Bytner, Dennis Pennington, Richard Widgren, John Hanaway, Richard DiGiacomo, Lawrence Jameson. - '1 L 1 g .:.,'r:g. .ff ' F-5 H, nf vw ,f N- - 1 1,-gl,-I 51,-g'y ' ',l.,.Y .,. W , . , ll fefiik 7-3 ,A 5 5, , , 1 .. . . - ,., ,.. Sigma Sigma Sigma is a national, social, panhellenic so- rority which strives for character development and scholastic attainment in its members. Annually, Tri Sigma holds a raffle for the North Carolina Memorial Hospital's wing for young victims of Polio. Each fall, they sponsor the Turkey Trot with three other organizations. A founder's day banquet is held each April for all members and their mothers. Seven members of Tri Sigma fpictured in the the first rowJ are also active as cheerleaders on the student cheering squad. Pictured: First Row: Rose Harr, Margaret Sword, Pat Was, Penny Maclunes, Diane Kaminski, Lori Casel- li, Ginger Godfrey. Second Row: Rose Testa, Judy Dennehy, Judy Wehrrneister, Carol Lofstrom, Sharon Mac, Barbara Block. Third Row: Gwen Hartung, Nancy Chanhall, Barbara Stoe, Dolores Benevidas, Mary Howell, Theresa Grzanka. Absent Members: Vera Frale, Marilyn Kelly, Kathy Harrington, Dorothy Wilfinger, Judy Nelson, Nancy Malfant, Carol Voss- berg, Bev Bryll, Sharon Mitan, Caroly Cailotto, Mary Flanagan, Jo Ann Roehrig, recording secretary, x , N P 1'l X V I U rf v ." ' 7""'f" , D .1 . ,Q-:VV I Y Q A L " 'f 4 ' 5 Q34 . il 4' 4 . ' V- ' 'SL' . " Y V ' Q Q,FVV5'a"'1?",g,9l 3, V, . V ix- v Ak S' R U :L Q - . E v f ' Q 1 A ' f ' 'ug 5 v Q ix -- 1 ,- VV Q V , '72-:Q 'L X' V . -1-'TT Vffxq V V51 V A gf an , ' 4, 1 - U zf S ' 4 3 . 'A BI' ff Z' .5,. . i vu- I cf' , .4512 M mfg, , Y -, 5 fi f'-ef-QQ ff: -. .. i"fg 'M,f1f"2:: 1: lu-: A -44 mu.,-2. A-,. 1 " ' 'NJ . .V ,f if ' aa. :QL 4 ,V 'VV L V, L, V , V..- I I 1 xg '21 Nev: RZ.: -5 ff, , sl 'fx - . , ffc54iY'pi2fwkws Vim, - V: -- - ' M -- . S.: ,-- '-kuf. " . .. ' ty - : - 2253 333.-, 5 ,V 5 V 'Z .ll gi. Illyjfi EZLAFE. f'A?'1?'L 4 . -- " Q ' f!FTLf'irr ri? fi."- "fifb'. mT'f1L"35'1 'ff ,- V f- 'iz-E1 EM. ,,,- fE-,f:g'f2'r-,JgAf"7fZ?4izWSiE5'e31,"f.-E1!:,r,gV-7Q-,? 3? 2.1:-52.-,211 fiifgf- - -' Q4 , -....v'-J fn - -Aff - Q.-. L 5.-3 4.4 " '--- -5 mn 5 fare, : . - -- V - 0 ,Q 5 . GJ - fi?-., 'gm EU! rf, 1 --13-pf, Qi, 2 ga, - 'F "g7j'J,1.-K:-Z'5+,'V,1 it-2 , ., V, vis, .-A ' ' . , -'- ' J! " "WY -" P' .: 'A' '- ' 'yxf - " M "' :Lg 'M ' 2yl'f""1f "'- -. "XJ gf. hi A 5,153-f. ' '- -" 'LF' 'Hg' xg 1-T! gjif -LL V ' 1 1 9- -" -' -VJ.: ' 'QM -if V if lf' .- f"'- fiw, ,Q V- A , 'f ,. 4, V, ,f '1 "jf 1": N N?--ef - I ' X - fl- the ' it ' L "' 'Q' 'F 4 ff - 359' 1 2' . A 'ff we ,tg - 4 , ' - I T ' . 'If ' 1 -f if. - f bf- ik , 'Y I -if . -z Ax ' V :K EV. -1 A Q J Q .8 AEI. . . r WV K G' ,url lt' V MV 5 1- 4 L ,W ,W . -. f 4 . Q' f 1- . .Q ff -. , x . A -L ff L -V . V V , V 'df s x f V ' -W' . fw. Ap-.,, Q.. 5 H .V 'X-ji 3 1. K Q 7+ '1 V ' 'H Y Q Q T'-Nw gl. . V 4 ' KK! Z 7 West Point Hosts Titan Gridders Loyal UD fans witness contest "All aboard!" cried the conductor, as approximately one hundred fun-seeking students piled into the train, seeking an adventurous weekend. Each of them invested 55 scrimped dol- lars in this student trip to West Point and most of them agreed it was money well spent. After a slight delay in Buffalo, the congregation finally arrived in New York City. From there they journeyed en masse to West Point. The stay at the Military Academy was highlighted by a tour of the campus-the girls were in heaven, U-D cheerleaders were kidnapped, and the Titan football fans were disappointed. Back in New York, students enjoyed themselves in the night clubs and at parties. But, as all good things must, the weekend came to an end, and the students, minus three, returned. These students illustrate the opportunity to mingle on the student mp Cheerleaders arouse student enthusiasm at the memorable Army game Cadets werentstubborn November4 Learning, Serving nd Having Fun Although each fraternity and sorority is an individual and distinctive organization, they all have a common bond - each is a Greek letter organization subject to the dictates of their respective governing bodies and of the University. The specific purpose of each may differ in detail, and the methods of fulfilling their purpose may vary, but they all seek the same fraternal friendship as a means to an end, a college education. To grow socially and serve the University are admirable aspirations. Alpha Sigma Tau sponsors a scholarship raffle as its service project. It also takes part in their national service projects and sponsors a spring dance with another Greek organization. Pictured: First Row: Kathy Kearney, rush chairmang Camilla Kockx, treasurerg Chris Novak, recording secretary, Ruth Palmer, pledgemistressg Mrs. Julia Espinosa, advisor. Second Row: Donna DiCicco, historian- custodiang Cynthia Szymanskig Judy McCarthyg Joanne Raedle, social chairman, Kay Kehoe. Third Row.' Mary Kay McNamee, Carolyn Wenta, Mary Sajan, Marlene Piet. ' a national social sorority, was founded in November, Alpha Slgma Tau, 1899. The Alpha Theta chapter was installed on the University of Detroit campus in May, 1959. The purpose of the sorority is to promote a spirit of fellowship and service among its membership, to encourage scholarship, and to uphold the interests of the University. Membership is open to all coeds who have completed at least one semester at the University and are in good standing. The sorority sponsors local and national service projects and takes active part in Homecoming, Greek Week, and the Spring Carnival. It also co-operates with two other Greek organizations in presenting a fall mixer. Pictured: First Row: Mary Studer, editorg Rosemarie Grancerg Judy Mandiag Claudia Kolovich. Second Row: Alice Reekstin, Rosemary Zaher, Rosalie Luke- zich, Pat Garrity, Betty Palowski. Absent Members: Mary Lou Tonin, Yvonne Sajan, Peggy Seymour, Pat Matusko, Jean Wersching. 212 o Leisure Ka 3 Si ma Ka 3 international social fra- PP g pp , ternity, was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1867 and came to the U-D campus in 1949. Since that time, Kappa Sigma Kappa has made itself known in student politics, school functions, and intramural sports. The goals and aims of the organization are to pro- mote fraternal interest, scholastic achievement, and social and cultural training among its members. Pictured: First Row: Dave Sabog Jim Colombo, treasurerg Ray Wojtalik, vice presidentg John Milan, corresponding secretary, Charles Leichtweis, moder- ator. Second Row.- Bill Azar, Frank Brochertg Matt Dowdg Jim Connersg Mike Forresterg Jim Chevalier, chaplaing Jim Stirnach. Third Row: Tom Basacchi, Larry Zatkoff, Louis Berra, Pete Asilo, Len Piner, Jim McGrath, Ron McKnight, Absent Members: Tom Crowleyg Ed Christie, recording secretaryg Joe Kraiewskig John Gerhard. Alpha Chi a local social fraternity founded in 1926, 9 sponsors teams in the intramural sports such as baseball, football, and basketball. The religious aspect of the members' lives are not overlooked as the group often meets for religious activities such as the annual Alumni Communion Breakfast. Membership is open to all U-D students, regardless of their vocational plans. Pictured: First Row: Robert Lyonsg James Snie- chowskig Dennis Shaw, James Faziolig Ron Burke, presi- dentg Dave Buchanan, vice president, Tom Arrowsmithg Don Wisnerg Ed Falvey. Second Row: Steve Krauserg Terry Jolly, treasurerg George Walkowski, Ed Greevesg Jim Kavanaughg John Dady, secretary, Ron Readg Pat McTigue. Third Row: John Lower, Dan Cahill, James Lasky, Mike Sweeney, Bob Brenner, Bill Allen, John Novarre, Tony Dubec. Absent Members: Ken Barker, Brian Lane, Rodger Grech. 213 ,4"2"E. 'ft-r'i!.!v'ff:--fr' ' if" '-:2f9f'5i,:.f.'QS?'-Tia'" T " "i5i'f'1 -- llifiiiw-5i"'v-tk wei'Jl'f-if:fn-:-:s1:'fnaes1.,f1Mlii5ail'1?I"5 ' + 'B 4l'5x:,,y' r Qiptgl-4':'f.ij".jJ. " 'YW ., It 1.2-E'-fg1u2za'Qfi:2::" 1-fif'tt:fg'r:' The Army and Air F orce queens perform their first official duties as they greet arrivals at the Military Ball R0 C Cadets Se ect ueens Last step before the ROTC Ball One of the big annual events for the Army and Air Force ROTC is the election of the Sweethearts. First came the nomination of the finalists: Pat Susko, Engineering sophomoreg Marina DeGregorio, Sharon Mitan, Barbara Marciniak, Arts sophomoresg Margaret Bruttell, Arts juniorg Mary Haney, Judy Carson, and Mary Lou Wojcik, Arts sophomores. At a following Air Force Arnold Air Society party and at a private Army Rifles dinner, Barbara Marciniak and Mary Lou Wojcik were selected as 1962 Air Force and Army Queens. The Air Force selection was made by Lt. Colonel Paul M. Huber, professor of Air Science, and members of the corps. Captain David Longacre and a four man board fthree of whom were cadetsj made the Army choice. 214 11223 wg I ww W . 043' ., :-'H Q' Af, "s H W N ,S ,qi YE: N -'J' . I' Q 12' 'E X7 1'-I-.11 '-E 'z' s 1 ., .,,, 1, Nj ,' , ,, W. , f , I wig! 13 A 'if' Q ffl -" -,, ' fur I N '11 f L-if -'.' "1- '... A. v it l sd, J, fn, as-gg 'klavv' iE5!m I! ff xl U V -J. ',,',5,':'. ,,,,L,,. K, Y.,1,:,. ,.. .4 -,wk .L.,.x., M ,1 ,. 2.1 ' as J fwagfzfz-J xg: 1 :L-1-.111 -,gf 4,1 K 5,5 i ' fi ax 7 R wma: First Militar From appearances, this couple attest to the Ball's success. Ball at Cobo Hall The only annual formal dance The annual Military Ball is the only formal U-D dance of the year. This year was the first time in its 12-year history that the Ball was held off campus, at Cobo Hall. The Ball is the biggest aspiration of every U-D coed. Every student appears at the Ball in his bestg the girls in formals with long white glovesg and the men in either uniforms from ROTC or tuxedos. All students were invited to attend. The climax of the evening was the crowning of the 1961- 1962 Air Force and Army Queens, Barbara Marciniak and Mary Lou Wojcik. Music was provided by Mack Pitt and l1is orchestra. Featured vocalist was Shirley Bolt. Free color portraits were taken by the Leon Studios of New York for each couple who attended the Ball. On the way to Cobo Hall that night, Air Force and Army cadets escorted their "royal Sweeties" to an unforgettable evening. One couple enjoys simply listening to Mack Pitt's music. The Military Honor Guard salutes the entering Army Queen. ,N -,W i .1 isis,-" ' ' x .I , 22,2951-M . r- -' + . V I v v' X . T 'Q : 9 I l V 3 . g 1 ' X 1 , in 3. A ' .l ibwsi H ,. .. - ggzffx HV, fi? ' Q www Y ,1!wm"'. Xu' K . T:-x A ,w1mH..,N " , ,w v ,V gwyws Wu ,W V f 3 Q51 . ring, ' - J 'M - F' Q., , . Qu gt 0 Leisure f Magi, local social fraternity, maintains as its goal the academic, social, and personal excellence of its members. Magi's tradition dates back to 1916 marking it as the oldest organization on campus. Active participation and true brotherly feeling denote the Magi as a closely interwoven group which annually sponsors a fall mixer and the Easter Ball, recites the Rosary during October and May in the chapel, and presents scholarship key awards to the most outstanding fresh- man and senior. Pictured: First Row? Mr. Roderick Shearer, moderator, Terry Stapleton, vice presidentg Joseph Drobot, presidentg Raymond Panzica, secretaryg Richard Mularoni, pledgemaster. Second Row: Thomas Renog James Lennane, treasurer, James Motzg George Connellyg Edward Kerfootg John Skurnowicz. Third Row: Gordon Snavely, Daniel Bohn, Donald Pierce, Robert Barsch, Jerry Robichaud. Absent Members: Richard Danckaertg Larry Doyleg Michael Francis, Michael Huminskig Edward Moylan, historiang Gene Kowalskig Robert Michalakg David Patriag Ronald Quick. ' Al ha is the official promoter of the Theta Phl P Apostleship of Prayer at the U-Dg another service project is holding the bake sale for the missions. Among the sorority's awards are the Senior Service Award for the outstanding senior member, two scholastic achievement awards, and the Sweetie Pie Award for one of the outstanding men on campus. This year's Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi was John Mullett of Delta Siga Phi. Theta Phi is active in all Greek Week, Homecoming, and Carnival activities. This year, Theta Phi Alpha won the first place in the Greek Sing, the Greek Games, and tied for first place for the best sorority Homecoming float. Pictured: First Row: Elinor Ovies, Elaine Blakeslee, Judy Grove, Mary Jo Stein, Marge Metzger, Nancy Colaizzi. Second Row: Judy Alliston, Ann Hawthorne, Barbara Kurmas, Mary Ann Charles, Marge Toth, Joanne Banas. Third Row: Judy Carson, Judi Carrier, Betty Breen, Mary Brad Stephenson, Kathy Reuter, Peggy Kramer. Participation Fights Apath Active participation in social events is a must for any social group. Theta Phi Alpha, Phi Kappa Theta, and Magi are among the many social fraternities and sororities on U-D's campus which strive for this active participation. This quest is a great tool against student apathy on campus. ' national social fraternity for Ph1K3PPa Theta, Catholic men, takes an active part in all of the major University functions, including the Homecoming Parade, queen contest, Spring Carnival, and the Christmas and Easter Basket Drive. The fraterni- ty also participates in all intramural sports activities, co-sponsors the Autumn Mixer after the first football game, and holds a monthly Communion Breakfast for its members. Pictured: First Row: Jerry Conoverg Jerry Peplowskig Michael Maslyn, pledgemasterg Thomas Olen- der, president, Al Giles, vice president, Thomas Larabell, treasurerg James Rossman, secretary, Father Joseph Dempsey, S.J., chaplain. Second Row: James Serdenis, John Lobbia, Tony Pericca, Tony Dragoni, James Su- pina, Ronald Karle. Third Row: John Donovan, Kenneth Beste, William Wilson, Roy Sabin, Terry Peoples, Andy Lott. Absent Members, Dr. D. L. Harmon, moderator, William Burns, Rick Galping Daniel Fedorkog Thomas I-Iarrisong Chuck Hofgartnerg Pat King, Edward Moran, ' is a national, social, Panhellenic sorority, founded for the purpose Theta Phl Alpha of advancing the interests of Catholic women in religious, edu- cational, and social matters. 1961 was Theta Phi's Golden Jubilee, which Phi chapter officially observed at their annual Founders' day Celebration. Pictured: Firsz Row: Anne Toth, sergeant at armsg Iren Randall, recording secretary, Mary Louise Lutz, vice president, Michaeleen Robichaud, presidentg Sue Terbrueggen, corresponding secretaryg Emily DeMattia, pledgemistressg Fr. Edward Lovely, S.J., moderator. Second Row: Frances Kelly, marshallg Ann Moloney, Barbara Dale, Mary Beth Grixg Ann Pozzinig Pat Nolan, Barbara Bode, historian. Third Row: Kathy Lyon, Kathy Gazda, Cindy Court- ney, Delia Barton, J an LeComte, Rosemary DuMouchelle. Absent Members: Joan Davis, treasurerg Sue Bowen, Phyllis Dailyg Betty Ann Heenang Sharon Huntg Mary Beth McClearyg Kathy Quinn, Kathy Tallieug Mary Margaret Topolskyg Hope Ulchg Joyce Vanneste. 219 gf if, l T V' 11 b " if if if Q H lffrr' " ga l ,- . WL. 1 , H f H Q ,, K A 1 'W Q- . -aw if - 'f' Y S- .: in jizz fJ.E --jg l g ' 1-1 I M M m mi fiff , WJ i Organizations in url, I7 W QI, -QC - 5 - gw .. 1-fFi51?5ia4 . wglga A ,, '5?Qfi'L'f'l Wxxlgi '53 , W Hx if Q is igi 5 ml Q - ,W , --1 Q v M UQ D18 mm nu. Active Organizations Reap Benefits Extra-curricular activities are a vital part of any man's college education. This phase of a student's life is important in that it helps an individual to increase his circle of friends and gain practical experience. The St. Francis Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, and the Cheerleaders are fine representatives of the kind of extra-curricular activity that will serve the individual and the University. ' the wor1d's largest international social fraternity, annually Tau Kappa Epsllon sponsors the Keep Detroit Beautiful Mixer and the Orphans' Party, held at Christmas time. Pictured: First Row: Joseph Manicag Ted Dziurman, chaplaing Anthony Giuffre, secretary, Steve Valentine, presidentg Paul Colatruglio, pledgemasterg Joseph Petrini, sergeant at armsg James Haagg Pillip Cani- zarog Anthony Wilk. Second Row: Duane Kujawag Raymond Tomasetti, treasurer, James Kellyg Daniel Sawickig George Clark, Charles Wilkie, Paul Gorskig Andy Koritkog Michael Whittyg Donald Heamang Leo St. Amour. Third Row: Francis Kucmierz, Dennis Ostrowski, Thomas O'Sullivan, Michael Bradley, Barry Gordon, Robert Turley, Gary Sheridan, Ronald Dellamora, William Little, Kelly Sullivan, Francis Laughlin. Absent Members: Walter Esser, vice president, Ed Szabo, historian, Roger Bodeg James Morris, Francis Gendernalikg Peter Sakalasg Kenneth Wilhelmg Paul Wilhelm, Richard Ronzi. The U-D Cheerleading Squad is an organization whose purpose is to help sponsor or spearhead student acti- vities directly connected with athletic events and to be available upon request to assist at all official activities sponsored by the University. Membership is open to all U-D students who have completed one full semester at the University and are in good standing academically. After a specified period of training, pro- spective members undergo a try-out session held during the spring semester, and the cheerleaders for the following year's squad are selected on the basis of co-ordination, personality, voice, and athletic ability. Cheerleaders have no dues or fees. Their uniforms and equipment are obtained through the University. Meetings are held once a week during the football and basketball season. The activities of the squad include cheering at home football and basketball games, partaking in pep rallies, and adding color to special events, such as Homecoming. Pictured: First Row: Ron Weisburgg Penny Maclnnes, co-captain, Patricia Was, co-captaing Pal Palleschi Second Row: Virginia Godfrey, Margaret Sword, Rose Harr, Diane Kaminski, Lori Caselli. 221 ,u . Qlmw! i R . I ww I I Adfventureland, T omorrowland, Fantasyland, Frontierland . . . Disneyland Theme of .ix li I Excitement appears on the spectators' faces as they lean over the railing to watch the turtle race. 222 'x I. 5 ,5...- . 2" 1 Au rim,-vm. mmf.. - 'E 5i.,5i The beard shaving contest is on as the men's carefully grown beards, representing weeks of care, are shorn. . . . and taking the lead is "Homer," the gargantuan. pring Carnival The week of the Spring Carnival was full of publicity stunts of all sorts at the University of Detroit campus. Each day had a number of events and contests open for competition by all. A Disneyland theme was carried out this year for the L'Carny." May first was dubbed "Ad- venturelandn with the big highlight the second annual International Intercollegiate Turtle Tournament. The entries numbered twenty-one and were entered from colleges all over the United States and from foreign countries. This event was given publicity by the Associ- ated Press and United Press on their wire services as well as by four national magazines. The second day was entitled "Tomorrowland,', and it boomed off when a few students attempted to launch a "rocket to Disney- land? U-D became "Fantasyland', on May third when a costume contest was held. Participants outfitted themselves in costumes relating to the theme of the day and prizes of cash were awarded to the costumes deemed to be the most original. And, finally, May fourth was named as "Frontier1and.', This was a return to the days of the Wild West with a stagecoach rolling up and down the campus streets taking students to their classes. Likewise, the beard contest was staged with a beard shave-off following. Dean Emmet points to TKE's "Gorgo" at the start of the race, as five other smaller turtles vainly compete. The IITT judge points to the winner of the turtle race, although the crowd seemingly expresses contrary opinions. continued Part of "Frontierland" was a stagecoach to take students to classes. '-"' Q T ii' Carnival continued arny Represents Blend of Work, Fun Hours of labor go into midway Work, work, work . . . keywords of preparing for the Carny. Literally hundreds of hours of work were spent by various campus organization members as they hammered, nailed, and sometimes fooled around a bit in preparing their booths for the midway. These booths ranged from one at which the public could pitch pennies at a dish in hopes of taking home a parakeet, to one at which all comers, vengeance-seeking or otherwise, could throw a pie at the face of one or another campus leader. Then there was Phi Sigma Kappa's carnival project, the premiere of "Dizzyland." This was a hilarious movie depicting the trials and tribulations of the campus Cinderella-the U-D coed. And, of course, the all-time favorite of young and old, the Ferris wheel was set up. Summed up, games, rides, TV, even a movie were offered the public . . . and the work spent by the organizations was quickly forgotten amidst all the fun. The gals give things an artistic touch. Here's proof-booth building is easier said than done. S lg 'cb -.J TN fre, e 'I -11 in Lal! -1. I 7 K Q 1 H--X 2, 'alien :' 05- ' 1 , 's,"..." 'A V- 4 ' 352, -H :I NM r up ' ' .i . ,- ' - V ' M- ' sr? s Isl lv -55.2. "JS--we . T il " Q if hi" 'v , 0,1 v -tvwpff -11" A ' e-ttf: ilu' J' . ,eff-1.1.v'4 ..,-N, . -us. 1..-L 1a..,,,,,.M-me u.. ' :mu A-- vfffd no N N yr Q A -, A . , Q? M '49 3 4, Vv . ' I Qs, 1 N? . rj if r . V ' I 7 " n , ' 'Ax , Bm. 1 I I 4 if N -1 'T ' MAJ: 1' if .a u .211 ' , .11-L-.,v1: , A 1317 ' 1 'HS l fl., ' L Wu 1 7,1 , -4-nu: 2 . J 4 tx- , K f rf 4 QA4, ,,' ....--- . fr:-f 'T .A :L?'.i2'f1'g. X V - '.f'S.b"1 ' 7. 14:,fg51iEk 251.-I. -, V ,,' Cl.-.NJHA on ,ta , ,: 129,-4 Q F 4 Q . - 'Z' " 42? 5 ef .,..: J' ' me ,. M -.5 , AQ .J -.L I- I "JN: ' . F 'fin' A '-Q, u mv 'L-.W sf., -1 'E ' . 2.4.-. 1'-N v knfifffiias,-, ' H . J. A 5 in :ff A . ' 4 ' -f '. -'l1'rQ'51.-1fQ"" fl. ' f Sk' , fx'-'-,L 1'-' ,ICY-,rf-,135 4' ij., 1,1 Q me - . gagpaewfge 1 1 QQ- M ' 4 U' Vrf- '. 'NK' f"Q73U-"L L 7. , J J .f - A FWFI?-Q?'2E2:'.a'1jv . ' Q .iqcg ,.,'-. 53 .,.Q5gq,--:p1,1 . .445 -3 ' ki- r 1. v,-'qfg,rw.- -' 5,',,..,,55Z,-aq5e:1Vy li. V, Q7-' nfl:'f.e.j.1'?Pm'f -21:7 ffi, A 91 W "'-Q' 3 'lb - xv. I V' 5312- 5 ' " XA .":"?i-. ' N , X ,. uf- 2:s,"5s3??igw. ' w N, ' ' -J'-, TM .-2: "1E'Q?Z'xI:.7Q-.3 .gg 4? 'Y ,f QQ f ,-Nz rf-,-5 7. ,. . .,, . ,E f li . 'ig 355232. I o!'5 f-i 1... N , F4 x QL, g W Q- g Yr ' 1 I fu p W Q., 4 W. 'L 226 wi' 1961 Carny Royalty, Bill Rowan and Sheri Burke. Count Basie Swings Dance, raffle . . . finale of Carny The big night was here . . . the annual Carnival Dance held in the State Fair Coliseum. It was a night to be remembered well as a sizeable crowd swang and swayed to the music of Count Basie and his orchestra. The Carny Royalty were also presented, the king, Mr. Bill Rowan, and queen, Miss Sheri Burke. At midnight the drawing was held for the Thunderbird, Corvair, Valiant, fS1,000, and Stereophonic record player. Together, the Carnival mixed Work and fun to spell success. l'll hit it yet. . . Crowd enters Carm dance ,. W. s 'a V SP-, 314' 'N -5. PM ' . W, H v... H. N -14 . . , , N! N h V' f - V E l- ,N ,atb QL I A ff 4:fF+v'j? . ,, 1 L , U H 0 ,V 'b ' 5-ul V . ' 'if I ' V . -RS' I: ap I , I ' X .' , 4 " A, .,.., 5, 1 ' f 25 V 3 ff . Q r X sr ' 'O . x 1 3 lx,-5 J, .-'igcirr wg ' ,- .n. - --4 is 9? ,A T.1"aeff ef i'3U aef'.l? 1 a,,.....A 4 W. 7 34: Nuan- - Y ' ' i I vi .gl . Q. Q ' f 'N ML, -N I jx ' a rf '14 'f Q A x M 3' I Al' R K fx f M . 1 h, .4 'F V 'yeif f 'A N 9' ' n-Q51 1 F Q ,mfg .1 J-QQ" ' ' '. Q if .ff I " . R f lv - - , x A 3' X U 1 ' 'li L ?R,,..,, w sw' Fi 'P -C u Q 1 . H '-I Q N ' :f"l3 ' Q-aiu W I 4 ff ww I ' . w ' v HMM 5 7 'I' I M.- AL gn uv u-Q 9?- ,QW Uh. ' . ,,,f . W- CO Vu. 4' qv' ttf' 'if A f aw' i'-. su- pun. O ' vs 3-' " ' ? 4,1 ik 'hx J," u nn-L: 1- ff tad, 'E' fgs,-L f 'Tri f N -t. . L. .l lu mu w lu- yu X ' l ,N " V ' - V ' .,,,T , . . . jf , 425-T. -'V - . , E, V Q ,1:.,z. owl" L Q . . , M N v--- .LL . ' - ' r I " X A tl, 3 . 1 - ..-. .l V. 145152119ffgir-s,!gg:li,?-3, L:J,.,h ll .-V' . ' " I ' ' - 4 ' ' ' ' ' ' '- - IZ 5 1 -3-n Athletics A Competitive Air Fostered by strong minds and desires The athletic face of the University of Detroit is expressed by the spirit of competition and sustained by the desire for contention and recognition. Through the years, the Titan teams have exhibited the ability to be champions in victory as well as in defeat. Since it began its athletic program in 1896 when it completed its first football season with a one-win, two-losses, one-tie record, through its last undefeated season of 1928, to its attainment of national recognition for its fine football, basketball, and baseball teams of today, the U-D has been able to show its athletic face as a strong, character-building influence for both the athlete and the spectator. - The athlete, the student, the alumni, the faculty, the spectator. . . all of these are part of this face which would be incomplete if any one of these facets were absent. In order for this face to survive, each of these must remain in balance with the goals of a sound athletic program. At the U-D, this balance is present in proportions which build the proud face of athletics at the University of Detroit. T OW E R The face of athletics at U-D is only complete with the '62 addition of the spectators. 229 ,,,,,., gg, John Stimach makes a tough return in the badminton finals, which were eventually won by Larry Slimak. A4 A' ' nh 1, These are just two of the thirty six teams which participated in a growing Intramural football program. Intramurals Grow Record numbers l Join in on sports ' lt was a small thing at first, but it has 'V' grown to tremendous proportions, and from all indications, it's obvious that it will grow bigger. That is the best way to describe U-D's intramural sports program. The program has prospered under the careful guidance of Vern F ahrenkrug, full- time director, and student aide Jerry Kowaleski. A total of nine sports have been added including: bridge, chess, pool, cross- country, and a free-throw contest. All Sports Champion 1960-61 Tau Kappa Epsilon Sport Champion Runner-Up Basketball? Thunderbirds Sig Ep Softballt' Phi Sig Borgia Bucs Tracki' Campion No. 1 Stonebuffs Tennis Tom Boyle Zennon Kossak Gene Leverich Jim Stimach Cross-Country Paul Sullivan Badminton Larry Slimak Golf Jim Killoran Joe Connelly Handball Zennon Hotra Paul Bibeau Table-Tennis Stan Osolinski Bill Roscoe Volleyball Sig Ep Phi Sig Football Top Cats Phi Sig 'F Second Semester 1961 Top Cats: Jack Godfrey, Tom Higgins, Chet Arnold, Art Carinci, Gary Mettie, Pete Craig, Vince Grainor, ArtHoule, Mike Thornton. KNOW, wherdd I drop that phone number? The moment of truth: Frank Jack- unas delivers a pitch during a summer league softball game. -mfr,-ff - . H Q- V , -4- .. , , "' ' . '. , ' J. .-, Q 4, f-. .- ' - I-'1-.Ie Fa ?f,,g v Q .,,.,, V.- ru J qi ..,, I , , '-1 - Q-Qi' Q ..'-g,.-9- ' -1 A ,Q tg. .. .-.ee-'fvwv R1-5 1 .. --5 ' L,4..,,.4a..- 'riff ' - . jf- J ,4- - I 1 , -J 5, " fu-1, u U 7 ,mv ,, Ji" 1 I , v 'ff-. I ! V, w Y 1 i " I: 1 1 w A 1 , I ll' 5 I i 1 lu i w 1 I r 5 w 4 w 1 1 g'. w. 1 w 1, "u -6.1 1 fffffif' '17 .4 : he W , , '1,9.5g.J?3iK.!-wgg1- .wg .X if , ill ,E K . 1 ' 'ir'-"., ' . :HV - 1 4' fl.. , ' ' 'U . rw ' uf Qw 'Uv J' M, X7 :,- ,. V 1 , ,,m...: .- fifx vi-,1'.,-Vi , Xa N W , W X ,wil -in ' 'V w Western Michigan gave U-D a rough time, thwarting many Titan drives. Only a fourth-quarter touchdown with nine minutes left saved U-D. Gridders Take on 6 arch ir' In like lions, out like lambs The 1961 Titans broke away from the starting gate with lightning speed, rolling over three straight victims. Against Western Michigan they managed a hard-earned 21-14 triumph, as quarterback Gerry Gross amassed 277 yards. Xavier proved no match, falling 34-8. Then Boston College felt the Titan sting, as Gross hit Larry Vargo and Steve Stonebreaker for TD passes in a 20-3 Home- coming victory. Navy was U-D's big garneg and, although the Titans lead after three quarters, the Middies Went away with a 37-19 win. After dumping Dayton 41-12, U-D ran into a tough Army squad, which humbled them 34-7, as Gross broke his ankle. Whipping Villanova 20-6, the Titansran into Arizona State and Cincinati and were defeated 40-6 and 19-13. The season was off to a quick start-almost as fast as this Titan who rushes off the bench to answer Coach Miller's call. They came to see the Titans play. The Cadets of West Point march into Michie Stadium prior to Army's 34-7 conquest of U-D. Jim Shorter picks up five on a second-quarter screen pass against Navy. 233 .L '91 ' k -an-aww WB 50 qi " ai 4 9 UM' T: if 9 f W wr ff fx X , X X b Y I iw II if x 1' -L I :mush--no f""' J , , 1 bl, I .lfflgdwv-1 1- '- 4 n v ,r"1'. . . ,rf , ,nl' --1, : 07-25 U v x f,,,qg,,.', "HU lg" ' ,QA ' nu . -: .Y ag., ' 4, -e j f' ' .,-rn 4- Bn' ws!! " 5 .,' h I a Q, N2 x 'H nfl' ' u Q X . 4 N ,ff N ,, V , A . 'Em ' X rx' 4 . ' ' W Q' - I-eg-,,..g , f- MIJ ,. V In - . gn . A? k J u 3 4 A . v wp? , A 1 L., A - - , 9,3 S N , V f H Q , r .l, Y , " U , '.- 'N I' 4 'fr I 45 , um. . M- .W -M . -"1"'v -K3 -' f 'pe-mf' - QW fy. . V 0 , I ,, V Y A K I ru 4 is X , i N' J' ,Q L ii' i NX wif, M 4-H "' -- f ' -- . -wa' . A'-X. M, A ' x A 'p' uykww,-..:: 3 ' . h A IEE? 5 59 ' N 2 N N , . A , . 1 1 I V 'N V. ' ' I' - - ' , f ' I. . ' 1 . 1 z Q . .' I Y.. A1 V,-'H-, 1 AI,J,.?, V S525 ' ' ' . I " VL, ' i WZ' X 1,i.,z-vi 'X ' f 7! Q' 1' 1, .- I' 3 1 -.--1,1 ,Ura . ' VM . ' -' aff. if f ' 3 5 " ' '.I, V' fn!! 'L 1 'f.'1"4 4' ',' 4, ' . A ' ' D ' A ' X if-'I rg X :Ku .1A,"' 1 Eff ifq, Q, V- F EAPL-"iii-'Qui Q-'Ti' "-1 X "1 I' -. 'api V. ,I Un l -11. M Y- .?3,-.1-,-wx!--I-I f - ' ' ' , ' '-,',:V'L1J-,' ,u:f' Q f? ,If ' ff . rf. Q? 4 . 114' A "" an -1 N A . . ',.... A . ff 'I- 1 -. L, - -I ,I x nt ' ' 'IL . -A Q! Q.. N. N, A 4, n Q In ' m 1: 4 AI F 'F 4 1 Q A Pl ' Av. 1" N 'Tl' 2 . fl? 5: :r:i13fFnCiQir1:'ia:: 11- :. .1-4.55.1 5 f- .. -.J6v,:t'iz,.?'.,' ,F Sm ' . . ... Q .4.s,fJJ.frA. I :' 4 1 .M -1 L A " Q N 5 4 . . ' . ' K . 4 W N WL. t .1 is . W' ,I .L . '41 -. ' V, ai 4-my N ' ' -,JQQQ , . ' wax mia ' 'lf fl .. ., x-- .fe - . Q-'. jf-.. .. J " xx W1 ,, ,H u . .. 1 M. , ., K V. XE - kr- x n . f , . .rw .u . , Sul - 1 wi' " ' - . 5 x 45 ff' ' 1 5- nga: f ' ' -G13 'ftfka-Q3-E31-94 ' ' X we-.,: '-."!F"s ' ' . 1 . N 4' nf- ' . q - , . M: '- l 5 '- ' -1. 7 ' 41 Ai' ' - M. ,. 1 . N 2 'K . , ' N - xvn. " - ' W, 1 I .,,-I- 1 Q . -.5Kg,g,f.n,,pv .V I . 1. , ' . . -- If ., X X . 1 . 1 X V 'U' w ff N V r V , Y 1. - . if f A - . ' P fs 'fff x lf N .. -1 4 V . I . Y .4 9,53 -126341-, A 4- k . S sv" H2 x. -' Ja " lx A . "' x , M f 'N ,f - ,I -- -K f , , , 'Q .Y I, D , 3. 4 R. .nfob ut' . . t ff' .,,.: . FF' .v A.-I Qaefx ' X -" ,5'- Wg.: Qi 121 ,: - rx. 'mgft . I ,w ,-,.1"- W 1 W . ' I if. rx., .ix xx 'L V:-it I, . .NA L -. N ,... WS: . A 4 1 Myra' X -L., . A , x ' " ' -:4 ' K' 5 F , . . ff. X '. .4 ,Mve- Aswan: La .59 fn.'umw.muf..n,..mnnm...n... -...Z ..,. . ........... ..,.,... . . . L. 'N X. . ' . ' .. K ,yu -1 ,Nix-. '. Lui- - Aw fa.,2fvw 1- ' x .Wig 1 L-A -ph .,9.-1--,Q x . N.. Q M N - wg- ,l,. q,Q' "33 . -Q. - ws, Q ,L . 1 ,-V-Gy.. f-S,-N ' if H-hi ' TM 3 33. ' I .,1X:.?ifQlfj3' .M if , - .i ff ff-Q. ' WQAQQS Q4 as '-- 1, . " 'Sw - . Q .,,A,5X ".Q'-75w,12t"+s:.y11,5,:'?.ffggKgiI-sv, fc . IL 4 WA1f1fR3'af'Aai W'f1,R'QAQ'ifwaiff-?aQ' i itw2F:- , K. ' '. -Lihiimfm ..... :.L?..r. -.g an W3-f .., r 3 ? f 3. my -v ,Qvy Q v I' uk A I 1 X X 4, ML f ,f,e r J.. 5 , li-I' .-1135! 'llai H Q 9-. fag? xi 1 Z ,,, .ev ,r 1: ,s 35:35 ag. , x, I ' a N, . 2, . , J.. ' 'ZA ,A f 'Wx '-6 -1.-P .- as wx r fx Q ,gg wa., fi , '.f . .. ,Q A', ,,,, , - 'U Fas' ,luv - -'lf-Zi. P-Q a, gi-,,.' vu, 6:21 ,M K1 ' I f E., ,- 44 -ul.. J- ,ny . '- 'wtf ,I " . ,g Q r.,-i - "Hy, 1,1 1 V f , 11 J. S , -:H n x -' 1 1 x. F .,- A L A x --J Q? 4 sv N , .f liar? .-. 3. ifsk vs."41f" I' ,yn ,P ,L - ' ? "gi pf: , 131, 553-L..-.f fi. .+n.,,14, 1 -4 W A- Q sen., -- px.. 'zafiifw A fHf5fliE:1f? EW .1 Y r M , My ,. 1. Xx F ' T 9 ,.x z, ,, ' - WSE' HM, ,W-1:1 1 M-,sgrd wg. w .rw E 1111 ' r my H JAM ! 22325 3' P: I 595. V, . I ,, . , uw J il A' ' if " fir ms" ,g J A I f f' ' 1 ff gl ."'j Mgr z 'Q' 1 ' x , if all f, ,- .. . . . - -' 1 V , 5... 1--f' ' 7 '- l , - K 1 ,- . -at 41- ' - . f ' 1'-' Q1 L ,. :E N' T ,,. . ,N ,, fini f The Titans had their second greatest fencing team in history, posting a 12-4 record. The fencers were also once again invited to the NCAA's post- season playoffs. First Row: Ed Nawotka, Steve Kostecke, Captain Jerry Fitzgerald, Conrad Egan, Dick Comar. Back Row.' Coach Dick Perry, George Fain, Joe Hollis, Chris Gahmen, Clarke Smith, Mike Dougherty, Frank Lovas, Dick Hellmen, Joe Velasquez. i 238 gh:- ff' Fenoers Do ell -4 Record Fitzgerald is tops The U-D Fencing squad once again had a successful season, as they compiled a 12-4 record under Coach Dick Perry. Perry has amassed an amazing total of 100 victories in nine seasons here, while losing only 44. The fencers were once again led by All-American Jerry Fitzgerald, who had a 44-4 record in foil, the best mark in the schoo1's history, topping Bill Giovan's 40-5 mark. Other standouts were Dick Comar, who had a .702 winning per- centage, and Conrad Egan, who stood out in the epee. The swordsmen's four losses came against four of the top teams in the nation. The Red and White bowed to No. 1 ranked Air Force, Big Ten champion Illinois, Ohio State, and Wayne State. On the other hand, they registered wins over such highly regarded squads as Notre Dame, Michigan State, Iowa, Wisconsin, and Oberlin. The climax to the season came in the quadrangular meet in which U-D routed North Carolina 19-8, Citadel 24-3, and Virginia Military Institute 22-5. Coach Dick Perry shows a "point" to All-American Jerry Fitzgerald, wlzo had a great 44-4 record last season. .sf-E5 ' . .,-I: it 'x f.- ' qs? 1 CAA Premiere Fatal X A 1 4 ' 1 Western Kentucky , T W N 4 V dumps at-T itans 90-81 V . , i n " 1 ' as jinx continuesg Dave notches 38 F4 1' :aww Jeux S-..N.g",y' I On Marchl12, 1962 the Titan cagers made their third straight f ff ' tj. post-season, tournament appearance and their first visit tothe NCAA 'CN 1 s . te, iv X " 1 A tourney. But for the -third year in a row, U-D suffered at setback V T if W the opening round. 'The Red and White, who had seen two ks. N 1 1 ,unsuccessful National Invitational Tourney showings in the previous Q two seasons,' were defeated by Western 'Kentucky 90-81 despite 38 points by All-American Dave DeBusschere, playing his last game for 1 U-D. "Big Davel' also hauled in'19 reboundsgin a solo effort to keep his team alive. The Titans led by as much as eight points late - Q in the first half, but left the court at half-time behind,n43-39. Over 6,000 basketball fans-saw ,U-D throw away passes and make ' mental errors which led to the loss. Even when they had cut the ' 1 margin downto isik points with less than three minutes left in the game, U-D failed to takei advantage of several opportunities that followedq Guard Al Cech notched 14' points -for the Titans, .Harrison Munson 13, and Dick Dzik 12. While Detroit was having a P ' ,relatively cold night from the floor, the Hilltoppers hit it 47 per cent of their shots with Darel Carrier scoring 26 and 1 Bobby Rasieoe 125. The loss gave U-D a 15-12 seasonlmark, 'iffy' 7.x , iff- ' . 4 1 1, at it . I l Z V 'sir 1 .1 + y ii' As 1 it 1 ' cl -A . . I 5 1 1 is , fi 1 wrap r "r, - - s ' gg I M - 1 iii, + sg is . 1 in ,n ,n,, . , -1 ,, a 1 . qi TH , 4 . 'M ' .IQ i ' 1, A A Y ' Y 4' vi GI Si 4- 1 - I 'V , 'HM Sr V 5 i - W 1 V i " 6 nn' . '." ' 'fi '?.',E1: iii ,-1 .-,'f' A A, '42 T I J. 0 'W 'ff' ' - f 11 -' 4? 1, 4 1 an ' if ' 0 ' R 1 , Eh' I f ,' , ' t A+. .u- .-,- Q M -1gqligcixgiij-'13-l,1,gi. tv i ,JA Y if V: gr, V ,A , V, 'wr ,,,A X I YQ gf' -2 E 1,-T E X . .. 1 I , A .WWW 'W . - Wg- fm Y ' 1 ji I - ., , ., K V f 1 Q. 9, If .f- ,, ,. N 1- ' f ' 1- ' 'T if .. i. if H I ' V' ' 1 . 2"-Q ' 5? ' mails, E Q 0 4 . A . ,wzkiv 1, Nj.. X 'Q S lg . Q ' , V , 1 ft' 2 . Q, K at is ,,, ' .4 1 " V' --. 'F Q75 4' ' . ' J- " -'- s -. - 2 Q .. 317. Q f -1 ' 15 f' 1 vu F, ,Q yyy .. . ' 1 gf' , 1, A s, 4 j ni' -is ,Q v is f . f 1 sss 4' fs 1 'fi ay: ' ' 1.3 biz. . or g tw ia -' Q V - tif'--. 1 ' i er LW 1 1 ' Q A, tiff- s st ' 2 'F I N Q :L . 1 ?' T' ' - K' -:1 'S A: F It 5 5 ' at -Q' 5-, ,,,,,m ' - i 1- if 1. F ' is ,, ' ' A 1 Q 1 - ,,,g J , -. 4 W W 1- W -1 Q W 3 Z , 9 "WS 1. QQ li f T n 0 5 s W1-2 M ' Q54 , sf l inf., , 7 4. 1, sf - fee . is e X' , I 1 1' s W U ' wr 1 E' - ,we s aL : u O Q 1 0 ' lk'-' 7 4 N j N if Q x Q :... iaf fx f f , .O s Hi A I NV Q, .5 r 'ls- ll b- 3 'Af I .- .fi-if ,-,. L L 2-.593 ... 1 ...f it . -'lxgi v --X Q flrgj-L: 2 :L '5 " ' 6 ' 9 M - ' T ltan Five y tw E K A little bi! of cha-cha? Cagers hot, cold during year The Titan cagers opened the 1961-62 season with three straight victories before a powerful Purdue squad overwhelmed them 91-66. Xavier and Assumption were tripped up, but Indiana handed the Titans their second loss. The Red and White got hot. Four opponents fell. The last victim in this streak was St. Bonaventure in the Motor City finals, 77-70. It was Detroit's sixth tournament title. From hot they went to cold. Loyola, Notre Dame, and W. Michigan pounded them. Then three triumphs followed, including a 93-89 overtime win over Villanova. U-D took two of its last seven games, finishing 15-11. l , ,. ...nnmtxxlli M iv Big Ed Furgeson comes down after "stuffing" the ball The crowd is IIIICOIICEFIIECI, but when U-D scores, look out. 241 1- w 1 I U . .,, . 5 :xl ' A - Y v V' 'V LIU, rw A v 1 ,. A., V 1 ,A-.14.. 1 in -,w',',. up., gf...-: ' 14 .ggggfgf -Y 2. ' I 222: M -1.-,xnp -Y, 1 ' . .I,1,... 1... ,, ,. W- , . ,n -1 1 .: 1. MJ .-, J ..:- 15:54.-. ,gdliftik l:,P,.4:r.'.-,I ,1....1....'.5. Basketball e- v g S. iff ,- f I 1 , ... :Pe -2 1 -Auf.:-3, A 3, 1.1 4'1:q91i.1:'+ f'f 'j 3 I H-. J NJ v .-N1 -I I I A 7 I' ,Q SIL I ' . . A N.. 1: . Q4 , ' 1 1 1 as M , if "il ' " j5l52isl11TJ4 Q ,, ,. ,.-J 1.-' f ' ,"::?', .. H w x fi' Fit ' 9' -A ' 3-2. . 1.14 1 -fy! - -' ' . - 9' ' 3' .. K., 1 -1" , - ' 7' I' ' . 1 . ,M 4 A, , 4 .,,, , 4 ,, b U V- , ' 4, -.rid 'fx . li, ' .. ff QI, W v-1'-h ' '4 . V .. , 1 ff 2' r' ,W VI, ,A I 4. '. 8 'Inv' , B ., -, H. V -.ww H- , ir- u 'gm L .,, ' x i im" -, .. Q P , f . +A, . - fq r . X 1, .343-, 'f -. ,gig .N W .. .. f Q , ' A vw I v E y y' M if Q fb . 5 I LJ A I , an .. f 1 ' '- . 1"':,1 5 4 ' - ,pw 'Y' V '- .K i L 1, gl K . ': R' Q . V . .1 A J , A f - 4 J ,,.,,..,p.-a--uf 2 an .. wa - :.-rw Q--W - .x :4'Y7,I?"" Qld-.,',', b ' ' kph" 1 Y Q 1 V . 4 'v vu 1, H1 wi L. ' S r. .... I , A A. mi ...fl + . J . E fi . ' 1'-'M . . fair-Q . , ... TEFL? V AV ' . IP. T' ,, 5 .. .b id. 'A . Q f A l 71 ,ww :Sf f' - -:Y Q,-'3f"":A-Vu A L5 , F .f"' 3,5371 35:32 L 4. 1. b '- w S 7' ' V' , T .V , .,L.. ,.. Wm A.. , Iviffjfizb L m 1 F' rv 4 iq .'3xl ag "r WS ' QQN 'I A S 'v 41? pf' 9-ml, r 1 Wlfnth ir- W :Y l -,11,v.:, iz-, .- fy zuirf' , -'.w1iQi.w 2 . .321 ' f ' 1? 'fi-1ffQfr- 353 If. " V V- 'Ah ' F' :lb .. 4315.1 fatty., 3, - . 5 'L L .- .11,'.-.,,.1 ,:, lv ' -i1,,,u - W UM- gr' .A 1 qgfg W G. 3 - ' . wr- QT" 55551. 225357,- .41.c4xEv,1g-vJ,,. . ' 1- ,,,,,,. ,Y .n1f',..,.,--33.4, AgV.I,.,t,.2,L at . .,Qf:j'4Tk:g-Z"i-' E' 5534 43" -f '-1-g,':1,3-.s 5., ' ':.:y:, 'M -, 'W A ' ' HZ ' 4 .'l,5,21'w:: I1f??Sf,ff3f'E51 " -'i 31: zjjf' -1:11 -- . :tb , 1 H Wx '72 5:1-ff?j'551:W' ' ' 5 5 1 r is In-Lgffzcff A f ' Q. ,- A ' ' ' M A I!! .fl , M .. g " If l ? K ' .- . ff- 3. .x ' 4 f 'T fff- 32' .H 4 Yi, I 4 hi J .1 ,rx I uf. . , vi, fl J 4 'A , .1 N: 1 'l 3' ff '4 A.. .ff Q X I xl . V. W' 9. Q , . wk" T r" fs Q w. .. sono, .W -ef. 'F' fr- 'an ' o qu.. - 'Q 1 Af.-"fre 3 x ,P N, . N , 'VI .Jet 1- Q .4 Y I ' ' R V A .' v f v ' , . ,- ' - H P' 1- Q' v' " 5, 5 's -.fd "H , Q 190' - , ' 'X Q - 1 2 ' ' M Q '1'- ... Mu..-1.g-H-:Q,.81 - 3 .. :W r g ,L - 2 !""' ' 'Z an I' 1. -1 E4-n oQ41.-.55 ,' un. ""i' . ,. N' 11,1 . Iii 'M 1- 1 use nr -5 . ' " . , 3 ., ,D Wx. J! -n I if ,, , I , I . 'X as I I k J '42, 'K h x A 1 Q' . o T ' ' . ef E' .g rn fb: 1'-I ' ' ' KVI if-'Hu Jr '- ws. '5 ' r my ay-,upfsausse-x4"'f"' A . 'I' r, 1 x hlv, Jn f 4- , . ,M V, . 8 ' W . F , A 75. V .B A. ,. 5 l ' 93? . 59 1 si??E3.-UT'-y.. 1'3" '5 . ---:rfb 96.2154 'T-Em'bf?75E15if" fi. rv'1f'2'sf2FT3T2Ta1:AQ.-a'.-f, 3 f 'v5.Ew1- .' -'."'.,- . 'ixf .. '.,Iv, il1"'n"iZ.7., . Il"',3',f1'E?fX V-ff' ff',J,: ' ' , . ,,.,,4K .Q . .,.. , ,A , b - 4 ff5'?4U:s3ef3v:c?g1a,:2L R rggj:f:1g.1,, 3 , ' Y' "" :run-',.w "-":""': Ae, 'X .r,4,.,1fi3- ' "-",Q:,f--"1. x - , ., ,gy 5 Q ,- ':. I , f,:1.M, , f 5'i'15ff82i5!E:Q.ff:.Lf-- :ssg-211-i"? ',!,3'fT5V 9:1-aff ' lngQg1:,2 5:.j?1,jQ.v EM! - 'g,g,ig.,, H J, .1 ,. M'-'F1vAv3+Q2.'2a'fl 7' , ., , 1-,w45,,.,g. - fl -J 551' lag., A- Q..:,...f-mfsi-1 yffggfffffi N f '13 -.ggi 4 'gi- su f Q rn. -',' 9.4.3 Q nn I , H s., 5 A "Chick,' drives by Loyola's John Egan, surprising Dick Dzik and Les Hunter MD. High-stepping it tlzrough the air, Al Cech sails in for two points. 'Big Dave ' assaults records an Stars Shine Bright for Titans Chielsowski - field general Loyola's Mike Gavin attempts to stop forward Dick Dzik from driving in for a lay-up. "Jumping Jack" Harrison Munson comes down with a rebound. He often out-jumps players 5" taller. 244 al. It was a great year for Titan stars, and U-D's All-American Dave DeBusschere was the brightest. He set a U-D single game scoring mark, bombarding a tough Dayton team with 44 points in a 97-75 Titan victory. He broke Guy Sparrow's four-year career scoring mark mid-way during his third and final season. He was the first player to make the Motor City Tourney Team three times, being named most valuable player twice. Frank Chickowski, a starting guard for three years, was U-D's field general. Setting up the fast break, he averaged 15 points a game. Two sophomores, Al Cech and Dick Dzik, showed promise, Cech as a shooter, Dzik as a rebounder. Forward Harrison Munson scored at a 10-point clip. FN - I We 'ly Y- ' 441- ' 2? 1 x , . ,K V , :wh 'e . ,, , '-. Ji .xx if Ig rx z -:'.' . N a 4.1 ,aw .'. we sf ' As a sophomore, Bob Mroski cleared 12' 4" in the pole vault, two inches below the Titan record. 246 , Ming, ,,7,m 1 i Flanked by two Wayne State trackmen, Mattson speeds to a 220 low hurdles crown. Titans Take First Capture indoor meet The 1961 track season was highlighted by U-D's first indoor triumph in history and the victim was perennial track power Eastern Michigan. The campaign saw sophomore Chuck Mattson break the school record in the 220 low hurdles, hitting the clock at 223.6 on a straight away, and :24.7 on a turn. The squad's lone outdoor victory came against Wayne State, whom the Titans dumped 68MJ60M2. Four defeats were suffered by the Red and White at the hands of Baldwin-Wallace, Eastern Michigan. Central Mich- igan, and Bowling Green. Some of the season's best marks were set by Captain Danny Watkins in the broad jump C23'111M',J and the 440 yard dash f:49.5Jg Art Maskery in the 880 yard run f1:55J and the mile run C4:26Jg and John Parker in the high jump C6'Vj'D. Feet flying. . . muscles strained . . . tape severed . . . Shorter finishes a winner. The track squad won the first indoor meet in U-D history against Eastern Michigan. Pictured: First Row: Jim Shorter, Bob Mroski, Art Maskery, Tom Falvey, Danny Watkins, John Parker. Second Row: Tom Simmons, trainerg Vern Fahrenkrug, coachg Don Bodeng Frank Siu,' Ray Marshkeg Chuck Mattsong Bob Heck. John May, left, former U-D track coach, talks with present Titan mentor Vern Fahrenkrug. --.. - ' '--- ...4?"" 'N -K 4 ' ,,gA"'- . .. V N H' .... ,W .Mix I ' -in-,-qu-'QQ K ---., - '- ' - XF' :Q . A , H - T xi-.'1Q.Q5-v M an , N , . , , 'glff' .' , '5.v1'f?gi'.I.. ' ' -AL -1 'aqffki .:. ' ' ' '4- ne " I V ' - -W- ' f+.!,-4,-'c5.f,.' 3. .. ' f iw: 151: ,:f:',:-.201-' . " - . 4, f- - 'Iv' .. V 4:i2"f'l':aflIv':z g'H4r1.V 1 Tf""" aj-gg - " :f '- ' -- . ' x ,T .Q ..'1H., Q., N- ,V H.. wh Nz, vt- 'V J- 'Na' Y : ,Eg xf XV, H: I, . .W -W. "' ,"?'x'u75Z:.' ' IH ,H t1',..L D ' I - -- - . , ,SQL V- 'N' V --' ' QE"Q'H"'j- .. ,... , ' -1 --w--Y-0 Q,f"..'f'f,5,'- W - K ... ' ,. . n- , 4 --wwf: ' 's x 'Gb 7'7" " ' I T. fig' 4' SL Encore! Second N AA Bid But team drops two straight Baseball Coach Lloyd Brazil guided his 1961 team to its second consecutive NCAA play-off berth after compiling a 19-1-1 record during the regular season. Also for the second straight year, the Titans failed to make a trip to the national finals in Omaha, Nebraska, as they were eliminated after losses to Western Michigan and Michigan, at Ann Arbor. Behind the success of a 19-1-1 season lies a wealth of talent. The U-D fans saw the speed and hustle of Paul Bibeau, the timely hitting of Frank Corej, and the pitching of Dave DeBusschere mow over opponent after opponent. Bibeau's speed enabled him to set a school record for base stealing before the season was half over. Corej, who held down the "hot" corner, was named to the district All-Star team by the NCAA. During the summer he signed a contract with the San Francisco Giants' for an estimated 3S30,000. DeBusschere's right arm paced the Titan pitching staff. The 6'5" hurler was named the top amateur athlete in Michigan on his merits, both on the diamond and on the basketball floor. 248 Concentration plays an important part in every game, and the Titan bench exemplifies the full meaning of the word at the Michigan game. Dave DeBusschere is a symbol of the stron 't h' t th t I d the Titans. The right-hander finished the singing izfhsaag-2 Zzafk. A My--r,.4..:'v,A-. ,, ' 1" 1 1' -' .gtirad-b.sft.5',,4,.if.. xg 3- ,, Y X J., -y3.,,,.g. 4.3, 4 , . .. -h V A The going got rough for pitcher Ed Mier, so Coach Lloyd Brazil journeyed to the mound to relieve him. Something baffled Paul Bibeau, center, and the umpire. Home runs are his specialty, and catcher Bill Bariling unleashed five roundtrippers last season to top all U-D batsmen. The 6'1" junior finished second in batting with a .388 average. ' , . W ,meg Q ,, ,-, 1 - ,. , -xv.. H, Q 4. f r fa 1 .mn 41-14- '4- age - - . A -uu,,, in--:, ,Q ' '-v-q5,fI 7. ' -5, 'f---ff.-:L 5.1 K' 'K -ff-bw ,J muff. . , - ,- . , , 'Bb , . ' ' . - WYI-- "H ' "-'-" ff ,Q -1--,,. A ji-,A,n.f' K. 'f ,- -5-'-'H-ff ',' 'lj - X if-..V. ' ' .T 'f , -. ..- 1 ,L, MJ.. 7, ,, .- yn, , .-,V-V,-,, ,.-. .. ,.. , .,-,,-,bl .VE ,K , I -N.-. A ., , A . V 'fV '-Vp . 1 .----a-' . -.?V...ef 1:-.11-.2-I :-'asm fx ff ,. ,,-'V if i"' '- . 1,1 - V '-vw.-,.V.-.Taz-:E r .1 I, -2 Lwwf,-V'- '-41T"'17f-:I . Q., W" in 1,-' Vf.,,.3' -'Y .ng - Lg, - W , - L ' V- --1' 1.54-xv :-fc.."' " 4 V - .,.:'Vw--,!rV..'- .,. 1-Ve gw'I1'fe-n3itv1"'l39"Q.illi:QJ. .E?fQJfl, 'LIQQJQ-1325 1.3 eu, f521-,iA-az.,-'l 3 : 4' gqgiig- ,g,v'w.!,m1R.g' W, TI, V N- te Eiga 11- kg,.,.g. A.,-F1 .A ' Q r we W Q1 if ,. ,. .-L lan x"' m , u , 5 . , 47 ir 3-7 . , a 1 ws 5? ' wwf? x 4' x xg. Sophomore Larry Koss finds himself right in the thick of things. Kent Lake provides the backdrop as John Hand- One of the most enjoyable things about golf - you can stop and rest eighteen rimes. loser fires away with lightning-like motion. ww.-.. .. .'--. 250 , , , ,. , ,A -- ,,,l.1,-,-"Jr . , n,,g,Qg.E1',+i5:..i.iQL.,'Lg,g-gzf ng...'- :.sfa1:.:5ufnwe L .:'za.f"". ' . 1 ,fx A, ia J "Wit: ,.'. '42, ' A f f 1. 1 .ie M944 A '1 , I, ,PAQ-3 1 -. F .ini fl -,rl 2-. 'tg , ,H vfw.. l'-- ,,.. W 4, ,R .,, ...U N' 13 'J -fl . -. V ... .v , 4 A M 4411.1-i,,.1 A? . Streaks Mark 1961 for Netmen, Linksmen Netters 811 G01 fers 2-9 Hogan, number two man at seas0n's end. A couple of streaks marked the 1961 tennis and golf seasons, one a winning and the other a losing. The Titan netmen owned the winning streak and an 8-7 record to go with it. Coach Dick Taddonio's squad posted four straight victories against Xavier Q5-25, Dayton C9-OJ, Toledo C5-41, and Central Michigan C6-35 late in the season. The team, which lost to such formidable opponents as Michigan State and Notre Dame, was led by Captain Bill Hershey and juniors Roger Oberg and Dick Light- body, and sophomore B. J. Tally. The linksmen were less fortunate, dropping their last five matches to Central Michigan Ctwicej, Notre Dame, Northern Illinois, and Western Michigan. Posting a 2-9-1 mark, the Titans regsitered their only victories against Eastern Michigan. Sophomore Larry Koss was U-Dis spark plug in both cases, picking up five and a half points out of a possible six. Besides Koss, varsity letter winners on Professor William Kelly Joyce's squad were John Handloser and Bill Sample. The Titans scored some impressive victories, including 8-I triumphs over Hillsdale and Eastern Michigan. First Row: Dick Tavolacci, Capt. Bill Hershey, B.J. Tally. Back Row: Student Mgr. Frank Cuncich, George King, Roger Oberg, Dick Lightbody, Coach Dick Taddonio. f' X, A 7 " f , ei 2- 'Sii?4'..ff,?f5,q' f .-' . 7 B, X i s " 5-'zarg' 7 . ' w ' 2 . .751 'Q'i "'51i" ' A 'Z' ' 3:11 '-.Ulf - f"- ' L ' ' .. its I 'l'1H"-'itfl-'edfq af, If it 4 -east-1 , ' He 1 f ' 'x- '- 1 , --f . " 'f . .ee . , 1- X ' -.Lf " : '-'.--9 fl' ' " Q. s."' in ':'2r:f'1 'W '- .51 11- .e in , gf gl ,I , X - 1' 9 f-if fi it ' "!1!' g1f1Zf" BX 4- X ff y' S f l li 1 132- A 'ta-42 l x 1 1 4 IJ' 6 f 1 3 251 f ,multi R Sailing Club Pictured: First Row: Commodore Bill Schultzg Fleet Captain Charles Dugang Lindy Baker, corresponding secretary, Al Rickfelder, recording secretary' Racing Team Captain John Drummondg Jerry Denofsky, treasurer. Second Row: Mike Sheenan, Sandy Major, Bo Sprauer, Bernie Van Antwerp, Pete Kinanhan, Brian Croyan, Joe Regnier, Dick Grammens. Third Row: Joe Schultes, Tom Strong, Vice Commodore Tony Miceli, Tim Ryan, Jim Griffith, Clarke Smith, Mike Schultes, Joe Steyart, Tom Carroll, Ray Cotter. - alts Find utlet ' In .sailing activities For the sailing enthusiasts, there are two groups at U-D, the Sailing Team and the Sailing Club. The team engages in intercollegiate events and participated in the Mid-West district eliminations. Last year the Titan sailors missed qualifying for the area championship by one position, as they ended the season in fourth place. The Salts sail from a site on Belle Isle, given to them lease free by the city of Detroit. The sailors are led by a couple of veterans, John Drum- mond and Wendy Sherry. The Sailing Club is composed of over 50 U-D students Who, although they have no special sail- ing experience or talent, are interested in learning how to sail or in just having fun on water. The Club, charging dues of S5 per year, has been able to purchase four boats and maintain the up-keep on them solely on a self-supporting basis. Sailing Club Pictured: First Row: Sharon Mack, Nancy Kuschell, Mary Jane Smith, Lynn Beras, Betty Bawol, Joan McDonald, Mary Lynn Peters, Terry Griffith, Jean Love. Second Row: Janet Karle, Heidi Kuschell, Beverly Bishoff, Mary Kay Roe, Donna Long, Joyce Wolny, Mary Ann Witkowski, Ann Byrnes. Third Row: Marlene Mabarak, Rosemary Du- Mouchelle, Tom Ryan, Bob Niederoest, Pat Creed, Centi Schaetzl, Mary Ann Maskery, Jan Gable. J 5223 f-iff x ' yr x EQ,g2'Q5 Y r - ,iqgff ,5g:-,-3-:.:f.: ' ' -1 " .3 wp? 5,7g.Q' ,.,. Zllrl' 5 :.f?iP1v,gy. FEW' ' 241pisf?.fEi1:T'f .f-.'1fr1Pf v ffm'-E152-'312'3.Q,G'A jgflgl-fig X '2 A Q - ' ,, H-Ng! X4 '1- 7-wv 3.1 '- 11172, - - ' ' an V HN N frfff , ' 4 .. , . . J' ' 1199- N 9, A1 f 1 i Y It wr-v x wi 5:4 1 4 C 1' -1:1 I i I 3. F 'H pl . 71' ff if .M M L.. 4 K n' w-A , Q ny,- ' L- W:fi' f - NLM ' 1 ' is :, I g ms A, V555 -.2,.,1f- ,1-, 4 .:r1g Fj1Q,'l. L V 43.3 -H- J5:,yi:,1,Eq.i, ., .vrf-,kg-3.1-',,. , ,v,.i,,.,, 3,4 1 ' . r . . J. .. 1 - , ' '12 wm . V A ,N 1 , fy mr A 1s,M3f',A if ,,.,:,, - fr-f firm ,V X ,4,a5,,,,, , X., vmi?g?w.mf1. nf iw.: JK, -WWW V -X 3 .am A wgfa-1g,,,:15,,. . ' iisiiism' '- nfmqwm mx . sw. ,l 34,-fy w :PQQTSX 4, x 1 N'lz' ' ' . ww Q" ' V, , - ,.EzQ5N'5f1M2 . Sf-72. N' , r , "fffg,'+R-gf -ggfmf, W :garmin ,. 'Q'-'..ff:,v?iviff:-A . U ,.f,M ,Q . -, ' ff, -vi :,gf3sw,n...h. . '1H7g?i5n:12f4','-- 'L , , -3..fQiEfQJ .. was QQ., ,Al M! 5, 1 my 1 M .M 6 ls ll Behind-the-Scenes Look at the U Walt Doherty, U-D's busy sports publicity director, performs one of his many tasks-informing the daily press of the Titan athletic endeavors. Most people only see the sports mentors on the field of play, but here new head football coach Jolm Idzik diagrams a play on the board of his office. G--,-1.2. f 254 Frank Metzger athletic busmevs manager sells a ticket to one of the Titan foot ball games. I..-5 ..?.. ':.1:5 ...M 1 '- ,, if 'L Q ,... fee '51 L " zsuirsm ...H 5 will-'sigma W .,.,.... ' ggaSI! as ports Staff Athletic personnel work unheralded While the crowd cheers the men in Red and White, there are others behind the scene perform- ing tasks unheralded, but who are vital to a smooth- running athletic program. The Athletic Department consists of many offices and directors who keep our athletic program operating efficiently. Walt Doherty, publicity director of sports, collects and releases information concerning the program-and events of U-D sports. Properties of the Department are the concern of Lloyd Brazil, who is also the coach of the baseball team. The post of equipment manager is filled by Dominic Volpe. ,Catherine Fitzgerald, Dorothy Mason, and Dorothy Jessop, secretaries of the Athletic Department, handle the incoming and outgoing business matters. The tickets and money are handled by the business manager, Frank Metzger. The man who runs out onto the field when there is an injury is trainer Bob Lundy. His job is to keep all the athletics in top physical condition and to keep them out of his room. -WN 9 W. -,xg T1 g Inside the locker room equipment manager Dominic Volpe puts away uniforms 255 F 5.1.3. :mfr Siam -5,4321 ' L2 L nl .. W WW' W W W ' .Q 5, W 5 I ,I W WWW ,WW W WWWHX K ...asf -W fm SP fa 11 M WH... M W W,Wf.-mf-. .ff N nf..!l.----.!.'f'ff--- -gill!! ' W R 'S ' ' "5'2w"3f:" 1 ' " 'Tiffi"WW'.fWL- fri:.-W.WW:a-.iiwfrgg-31151231-2'-fipi"fWfW-1f'fWx.uf"".-f'i?'g1. . W . - . : W..-W.h.W-ANLQW -..WW5.L .. .X 5... W WWW WW 12255: W WWW :si ' Y .. .. E L . . W W' W' W WW A W tm -W WW ,W WW 1 f 1 WWW .Y W f -. .. wh ig WW W WW WWW WWW WW W Wy. WWW WWW WQWWWWWWW WWWWWWW W. l W WW WWW- gg, -W W HW X Gifs ,-: av WW-af-1 'rr W W., 1+ ,W W sin WW Y 1-Q - ,W WWW. WW W Wm. WW WWW mr W W W M325 W W H x W WWW 'N' 235' , BW: ,Z ' W'W-A1 ' idiom W W - 5, W W gg . . fm- ,- Q - 2 W . F' , . W W W " ,WW F . Qi-, S W m 3 K W W1 1 V I?-isf W W gm .M '. . W "V LL .W MW U ,CE W 1: ,, W! ,WR :W V W W W, fx W W WW M T W W 15.1 NWWT " - W, WWW, , W WW W' . S W W gi 56 Wwxxilm 5-F571 W X is d -M . W ' WW W . .ess ' L - W WW WW Wigssm- fm M H 55 , W . MW W! F WW V .. '7 1' rf' W , ' W W' "i LAW' ' 'H' J ' we - -f.W.- , f W W- vf- . -W Wffs:-W ' .5 ' WW fn W W , MWWW .1 Www W WWW Wa W-Ag? ' ' 1 -x ,W P ': ' 293595 W. ,. W W' W.-1 chaff.. W .W .g,.9L:.W W- 1-., .f gui- , . .1 4fx 1 'WW WW- rx. . Law A ' Sf-'i'fl':"'-W ,V - 1 - W WWI W f :Q WW M, ff..-12 Fig Vw. L01 . FP" .3 EEE. ,xg , . H WWWW ...NEW W .X-. V ,,5ir.::Wf. WW WW 'W-'-'-"w'W"' WW 2 W fgi-gig WWW WWW-E5 .W 51,1 W W J Sedgw- WWW Wg H 5 ,q-,J a. 'k"-x.Sf,- ff "fri he i 1, -L11-C2 . T331 'lefaih' f ,T 5-'Tw' , S-,.fnLL' , H V.-,D an HU-fa K UU N my -if 'ke C 75.5 Z-b1i?v'fl ,H 4' 4 libs' ll ' 7 ' 'Vw' P I ' V' ' T',xY 4 v .4' 'tv Av , Hsu,-1 -- 'Ii -A Jr -f . if-:,:.+ - I 5853" 1 Eltlftfsfiiit4-3155--5'714f9 -is " '-i-'4iv-?E',f'- Iffkir' ' :L-E'fD.'A..,a's',--"5 .'wf2V"Y-1-f-1 H Q 'ei 1 - K yhxxqi- M., 1 L... 7 ..v."'y.X, . jr, f LL , 'r ' rr' ' I I H mlfitf I ' Ulf W ' ' ' I ' I HJ' r f f 1 , , M' N ." Sw 1. it w , ' I r 1 , it ' . 1. W t r W ' , 1 ' J r f .ff v N 'Q:z?"f,lFi:z-fri 11214 ' i.,.,g vi A-ti-Nj. -- , l3fff1'Effy',-,1",J-' ,l , :g,4'.l-Zu, . .jx r. - , ,1 'Nifx-.xy '- f " Qirfg. f,1g'ff,,g-'Tl' ' Is.7fl.ji,! L wt -. .- x, . 7,1--.n 'lt 0.1-, 1 w- q. , W fi ,,.,-1 Government niversity Requires Creative faculty, student administrators The University of Detroit's 10,000 students, its 700 faculty- a small city, actually-moves creatively toward a modern goal . . . to train young men and women for their professional roles, careers that will make contributions to science, law, medicine, education, the Church, government, and the country. To do this, the leaders, the administrators must be able to see these changing goals and direct students and faculty toward them. This was the second year the Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., was presidentg the second year that the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., chancellor, headed the development program. New courses were introduced, the faculty expanded, and plans were made for new buildings. Working with these faculty administrators this year and doing creative administration in their own areas of leadership were student administrators like Fred McEvoy, Student Council president, and Sylvia Balinski, president of the Women Students' League. Photo by Irving Lloyd 0 E R The Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, chancellor, former president, '62 now directs the development program 257 Q w . l Fir N, --1 1 A... ,. 1: I' LY sf .1-. H3- 7 , 1, H fX.K,."' 1, f 'Ti' X FST, A L Sl -aff .wx Y. ,if 1 . ,VJ -' 569, sig-vm?-' - mg -51, -QS, v. x' s .5 ' 'rf -'Sf -Q-., . . l Ni.. 5544 rilkailff: V, 4 . .:f.,4e'9,-,F-,' -53:31 . 4.-Pa 1. 1 V , 5-12 ' ' W!-,?.jf' .W ' 1 , .4 "fa 1 ' in ,U , -0 - ! - 6 W r 'B gg .:',. - wwf, -'wr-ifl' 1' - + l I L I 3? W J 'V , ,! ,ymghx 1 , . f ' ' fawu LBA 1, - V ,N it x as lf' W ', "xF- fi: ggi , 4, ' 'f L Q lx .-.' F 1 V fig: , u, G-' .nl 'v,n-:.'.- , 13,.f,. , " , 1 T--112f'f:..'.' 71" . ,L ,, ,ff '.-5 -' ,v V,-'YQ'-iw, ,.-jx. fir '-' X-.-gf'tmgS:.1m, 1 V, I, 3 " 1"wsg1:'-Q-we ff 21225 - 1 '1 . T: 'iff ri ,Q . ,TX H. ,, , 4 4' M1 3553 i I f 4.23 A Ws1'gr:?75? 'V iv 'Aix'-Qlwfh ir ,CJZEUE in XM ...up .- 3 ,422- -Qs 'F ,F 1 .121 91,-Q' Q' 'Et l 1 V 'uw 1. 1 1 Y ' L 'ink' 1 4' I , I .gt J vi M Jfwfhf Mini V 111' wav: Y -P 4 ,Jn .rigid-ixqhga J V" .S ,,-'15, Af" W .1 1' J vz 4.3 q5Q?fL,m1,, v Q' L gh F I I' 5 1 Q fa Q 1 i v ,F A, iw.. 1 X J '7.'1'119 uw - My '.! ' ..., .45 12, , J. 5 . ,w. ef Qfiiuzg v Q it N , . H 9 ,f E L, 1 f Q yi , mfr . r v . 1 11 F914 1 ri o is K- Q25 'Y H. si-if 5 QLQ-.. f' ' , f f ww, my iii .. sam 1 E -uffgi' ' 7 li, Q g 7 ' fjiyr' U .,.... -.V :HH2 ,V - .'f:,,f? Pg? ' H iff'- 'f 'XYZ W7 A 53 iii? 'A' ' 'NE 2 ,hull 1 I I: I Councils' Key Word Coordination Coordination is the key word in groups such as the Student Council, Interfraternity Council, and Panhellenic Council. The Student Council is composed of representatives of all colleges. The Interfraternity Council, which unites social fraternities, consists of presidents and a repre- sentative from each fraternity. The governing body of sororities, the Panhellenic Council, co-ordinates all inter-sorority relations. The Interfraternity Council Zim as the Fepfesemal' tive governing council of seventeen of the fraternities on the uptown campus. Each fraternity is represented by two delegates, who participate in the Council's activities. Pictured: First Row: George Ward, Mike Maslyn, W. Steve Kostecke, treasurer, Steve Valentine, president, Terry Stapleton, vice president, Joe Drobot, Brian Troshynski. Second Row: Gerald Lang- werowski, Walt Mason, Don Wisner Bill Moco, James Trewartha, Dennis Lynch, Tom Bonafair. Third Row: John Gilhool, Dick Salturelli, John Higgins, Albert Giles, Bill Heenan, Joe Petrini, Ron Wilczak. Absent Members: Joe Zemke, secretary, Don Pierce, Tom Schervish, Howard Roeser, Frank Laughlin, Pat O'Leary, John Sauk, Joseph Wnetrzak, Jim Conners, Frank Brochert, Barry Pinsky, Harvey Simon, Len Behr. ' is the highest body of Student Government at U-D. The Student Connell It represents the student body in matters of student concern, determines the extent of authority of all student organizations, and helps in the direction of student activities. Pictured: First Row: Rev..W11l1am Berdan, S.J., faculty moderator, Edward Goebel, vice president, Michaeleen Robichaud, corresponding secretary, Fred McEvoy, president, Pam Rich, comp- troller. Second Row: Nunzio Maiorana, parliamentariang Carol Angelo, secretarial staff chairman, Mike Maslyn, pubic relations chairman, Sue Nardone, secretary to the president, Bill Cron, Comptroller. Third Row: Cabinet Chairmen: Duncan James, Student Directory, Ron Westerman, Homecoming and Spring Carnival, Chris Novak, Christmas Week, J im Trewartha, Senior Week, Dave DeG1ust1no, Model United Nations. 262 E '33 err Government The Panhellenic Council, the Sovefnmibody of the sorormes on campus, is made up of two delegates from each sorority, one senior and one junior. The delegates work together to hold an annual open house tea to introduce sorority life to freshman girls, put out the organization's section of the Student Directory, sponsor the Christmas Dress Contest, award a scholarship trophy, and co-sponsor mixers with the Interfraternity Council. Pictured: First Row: Barbara Sommer, Sigma Delta, Patricia Nolan, Theta Phi Alpha, Eileen Sabo, Kappa Beta Gamma, Mary Durell, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Pam Rich, Delta Zeta, Sylvia Balinski, Delta Zeta, Yvonne Sajan, Alpha Sigma Tau. Second Row: Kathy Gazda, Theta Phi Alpha, Joyce Janus, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Mrs. Rose- mary Start, moderator, Penny Maclnnes, Sigma Sigma Sigma, JoAnne Raedle, Alpha Sigma Tau. Absent Members: Helen Cottrell, Kappa Beta Gamma. W ' is composed. of five major The Student Louucll officers elected by the student body, nine representatives elected by the colleges of Arts and Sciences, Commerce and Finance, and Engineering, and eight appointed representatives. Also, one representa- tive each from the Dental and Law Schools and Evening Commerce and Finance belong. Pictured: First Row: Tom Larabell, Pat Was, Bob Rio, Marcia Corona, Ed Cherney, Judy Bonahoom, Mike McKcown. Second Row: Ted Dziurman, student government chairman, Dorothy Kotcher, Joe Saline, Dick Charlton, Penny Maclnnes, Tom Bonafair, Third Row: Frank Arlinghaus, orientation chairman, Tom Schaal, representative, Evening CAQF, George Reich, Mike Francis, Jerry Corona. Absent Members: Dan Bohn, student affairs chairman, Jonn Maguire, Dick Mularoni, Chuck Dale, Joe Drobot, Art Hamparian, Dental School representative, John Grubba, Law School representative. 263 7111-.2 -'. "bl-' 1 4' ,.gf...r "5 -ri-,, f r i , Z 1 ' , Y V 1 V Y A , ti mv W '... .N jim 'H , 1 ' . 1 W E! Q 1. W li.. ,mf in r' ,l' it r , WN., ws N , r We I , A . it H ite 315 . fr, w- 1 - -u Booths constructed in the lobby of the Student Union insured private balloting. Students congregate in the Union to campaign and to cast their own vote for their candidate. 264 ta 2 'E Q Y,AY AAL 'L ., .I -gawk 1? xlib" . 'ij W' 'x V' .r ,-Z : tr' ff A . VV! To 5 E .1 . t, ,.. w Q52 ,wig ,Y ,iw-,1A,.' M, , , J.-.-.Qs i 'H .un .1 Nxi "-. t M - N ef V 1 , , Y ? J IN 5 mes cwrffaf WJ '?1'S41f'7n2:nAi1 N-' Q,zvzfFf:f'S3C1aY5--fr- Jw"-gif N, Q-, , -ff ' rr- - .-:',i:1'Hiv-1 ft , .. .vs .f1,-,-,p,,,v,. -.g,.I., 1 X.. ' 4.-A., , Y p ., Q, MM , ftfltiif-'ifflaint-at-,evra-f?a':fl3t:-4!!iPe1+g .. 5-"'H-'fF"'T,..!'h 'V-3-53533 f'f,gi.1 1 -F3f5f2.,f"'--f-fu' " '-'-.vfffsfsm -EQQZJMR 4 fer: ' it -' V ' ' fi -f W. ..-:E -,, ,-mf. V 1- fU.,f. , XMIM , K' .iz witty A,?f5.,i,,.i , Ig t.,.i,,.:i,.1-..w- ,lug 31, , 1 u-V Mg. , t L- ' ,ef r-, .- -, 1' i E.. , ,f It ' 1 , mg, 'Ibn' i .M QQ. vi F11 L fi - an ,w.:..' . . V -' J VM ct ' li ' ' A 5' at 4- ,J 54 i N -, H agfit: A ' ,' ' . J 5v'wf'El .- I U "I X A large group of staunch supporters were ever near their presidential candidate for the Student Council, Fred McEvoy. Student Council Polls Split ballot features McEvoy victory Thursday, April 20, 1961, witnessed an important event concerning student government on the U-D campus: Fred McEvoy outdistanced his rival, Michael Cavanagh, at the student presidential polls. Although the two candidates' slates were split by the voting, Fred announced a few months later that the Student Council is "the most systematically organized Council yet." Proof for this fact stems from one of the Council's major achievements: McEvoy's campaign platform urging frosh representation of the Student Council was fulfilled. The wild and noisy windup to the McEvoy campaign was a four-piece combo. Tqfrm' "ITM"-q"- 'ENiyL':'i -1 - ..4-1...,f rv -IM-M'-V ....:.s1,, 1,.-.,, :v!e4-,,,...ugLl Fred McEvoy talks over the day's events with a few of his friends. He is carrying a full scholastic load besides his other activities. X Q ' 3 0 Some of the members of the Student Council gather for a mid-afternoon conference on a problem that requires immediate attention. 266 77, , iw, ,, W 7 ,,,, , ,,7,,,,,, ,w, WW l -...,9 41- . . 15 .3 E, E l J I Fred visits Mr. Mansoufs office to straighten out zz registration problem. McEvoy is top campus politician What does it take to become a campus leader and organizer? Fred McEvoy found an answer which was good enough to win for him position of Student Council president. As proof that his secret formula is not just a coincidence, Fred is an officer in eight of the nine organizations he belongs to. He devotes about three hours a day to outside activities and still manages to keep his marks up. For the second year he made the "Who's Who in American Universities." Leaving the Student Union after a Council meeting are Dorothy Kotcher, Dan Bohn, Sue Nardone, Carol Angelo, and Fred McEvoy. ' - I' l ' fill - -'Cl'V' F" Mi? Secretaries Employed They serve all offices The business departments of U-D, as well as the college departments, employ many secretaries Who are needed for their services that they perform. The expanding policy of the U-D, including athletic, business, and scholastic, deem it necessary for the employment of these girls. Writing and answering letters, placing orders, and keep- ing records and files are some of the jobs handled by the University secretaries, who are located in every building on campus. The Briggs Building houses the Arts and Science College, Evening Division, and the Bookstore. Science includes the Bursar's and Registrar's. Engineering contains the Job Placement Bureau, and the Memorial Building has its Athletic Offices. by University .- . -AVR Ticket sales to athletic events are taken care of by these girls. i 1 J H A secretary to the Registrar works earnestly at her desk. The Job Placement Bureau employs much indispensable service 268 NL U04 1 r 1 rw:-, V - -, 'Ji' 5 55531, '5 af-' F A Hy' . fini SAV N Urganizatiuns . ,w M, M,-b :EJ :L i- A .V -"4 X gi' ' 'gfli X 2 Q c v ,U ,.V' J .- ..gray ' xvf,-I Y 1, ,ee I i l.' . '53 1 A , . za X, 2, PW ,X X.. I+-Y NB' 1 w r A , 5 1 r Mb Q 642 4: M , -3- 2 ' if 9 i -13 . ,PV F 3 i " 1 ' "A -1 i 94- sff 9 uf 'S w 1 ' ,. fig. if f,1gf",j7Q1 -A L ,. . .A. in. 'Li:,:g1:t?7: -1, , W jrft41Ee:f.,g1T -' K' S"'-. "N X ap.. , .- J., by 4-, Gif 5'-li ., L -. f AJ 'Y L- , 4 Politics . . . 11 and Off Campus Whether one wishes to support the political party of his choice or to participate in student government within the University itself, each U-D student has an outlet for his political ambition. The Young Republicans and the Young Democrats promote interest in national politics. The Engineering Council and Wornen's League are two of the many govern- ing bodies which coordinate and promote student activities on campus. The Student Council of Engineering and Arghiteglgure is the coordinating body of the organi- zations of the College of Engineering and Architecture. Among its activities are the Slide Rule Dinner, Engineering Week, underclassmen tutoring, and freshman and co-op orientation programs. Each year at the Slide Rule Dinner the Council presents the "Engineer of the Year" award to an outstanding senior. The Council is composed of two delegates from each of the Engi- neering and Architecture organizations. Pictured: First Row: Bob George, Norb Reszkowski, Wolfe Arnold, Tom Keller, Andy Acho. Second Row: Dick Charltong Ed Lacasseg Roy Linenberg, recording secretaryg Dave Len- nert, presidentg Bill Byrne, vice presidentg Bob Rio, corresponding secretary. Third Row: Bob Scullen, Jerry Greaney, Bill Dolan, Ed Goebel, Joe Saline. The Women Students, League is governed by a board of elected officers and representatives of the women under- graduate students enrolled in day school. Its objectives are to promote the interests of the women at the University and foster fraternalism and sociability among the members. Pictured: First Row: Janet Barger, Dental School representa- tiveg Barbara Lanckor, recording secretary, Sylvia Balinski, presideritg Anne Toth, corresponding secretary, Sharon Nueman, Arts and Sciences junior repre- sentative. Second Row: Judy Czarnecki, Commerce and Finance senior repre- sentativeg Frances Kelly, Arts and Sciences senior representativeg Emily Demattia, vice presidentg Patricia Menendez, treasurerg Lorraine Wnuk, Commerce and Finance representative. Third Row: Anna Marie Demarco, General Studies representativeg Betty Breen, Arts and Sciences sophomore representative, Chris- tine Novak, League Lites. 271 Campus Problems Are Channeled Into Thomas A. Emmet, Dean of Men, talks over the phone about the scheduling of a sqcial event by a campus organization. These ffices And they have the answers The .administrative offices of the U-D, situated practically in every building on campus, are handled by people known to be qualified and capable of directing them efficiently. The tri-semester process of registration is under the guidance of Joseph A. Berkowski, who is also Director of Admissions. His office is located in the Science Building. Many, if not all of the coeds on campus are familiar with Dean of Women Helen Kean's office in Science 102. Financial matters, including tuition, are trans- acted in Science 109, the office of the treasurer of U-D, Rev. David E. Meier, S.J. Student Union 101 houses the Dean of Men, Thomas A. Emmet, who is active in many campus activities. Joseph A. Berkowski, Registrar and director admissions, poses outside the Science Building. Of Miss Helen E. Kean, dean of women, is always available for counsel in her office. l 'Q lv 7 I . l - X Rev. pavid E. Meier, SJ., University treasurer, is responsible for the financial aspects of administration. 273 it r? ,..1 w 1 ' ' p ,.1a."1 x, LM' w X . 1 5. 1 ' " 1. M'5?x-Q YRQL ' . 1 Y f A mx: i AKI AW.. S... Achievement Seniors, Scholars Shine Accomplishments show scholastic face Achievement is exemplified by scholarly faces. Achievement is found in all aspects of University training. It is as much a part of college life as the campus and its students. Achievement takes on many faces. It attaches itself to the Convocation. There it lies .... an intrinsic part of the nation's leading scholars and personalities. . There it stands. . . a college contribution during the crisis of freedom. There it spreads. . . to the creative minds of the faculty and students who realize the necessity, the obligation of education. I t attaches itself to the graduates. There it remains. . . a vibrant trait, distinguishing them from the lax and unconcerned societies. There it developes. . . character befitting the best of tomorrow's leaders. There it infuses. . . knowledge, experience, and responsibility into their minds. It attaches itself to the University. There it becomes part of academic life, part of scholarly pursuits, part of endless determination. There it becomes part of the face of U-D. A study in scholarly faces. The faculty and guests R listen intently as the panelists discuss the Convocation '62 topic. 275 The Rev. Celestin J, Steiner, SJ, 276 A ' . rtzsts, scholars, phzlosophers convene K -D Gains Acclaim b v f ,t..1KA 5 3? W M lffo 'E' I 00 7 ., .Q 'ft' 'F 2 , EMM ' ' L bi If .HE V Q A '- If N V A x f a - tx Xxx ff " - 5 G, I iif U I X., ' THETRXSNS P' ,gglkr-'V'x prix, HLA? v-5 -. J ' 2:11 14.'.Q.".-:E,:- . itz?-Jaii 9 1 lug:.,gg:Q:':g-,j, - ' 1 si Y-E3firii:.:f ' iff 5 A ,11f'3f1af5g'L 'T' f"f2 Qian.-?1'1I-' "NL: ' 1 :1,frL-',5-Lglfllz-i-' '35'Figpigzi.1Q::a11'f.e:v-V muy, -:g.2gw::1:-tw -'EQT 1',f1'-',F1.f:i11'-Q" ge ' 2:25xxg?Ewsfrfi-?'gfs-as '1 -gL11:a,gsf1p555,g xfgilkl : -'47-' -:iii-SVT f3Lf1::1'5f' 7--:wif':::,:fynfa:f11-:-3i- - - '- 51' 3.5.59-y mgg. -,. , ,,.: .19 .-'Q:,:1.L'.5' nail -5f.i'At- filgmsggs. .f:fq"f': .mf A r' :vw -1: 1,5-X317 1-11:51-3 - ' nut: ' Wrfiaw '11Q'.-iw, ":'4i"Q"S.??-awibzif f.4fa22f. RF' '33 "aff . :f:53'fe2ii'z '1':'E15l if -za'-ga F 3 LV A, ,-'-:If , 4' , .-ef 'L L -, sl " -1:-15: '11 ti,-iF?L?1i53g9l35'5rZ' - '- '-me--kid .'rf:fg14.:" ir-1. :M e . .- 5,-5-L. 5 . ' 'I-.511 .1-' ',, ' J ' 4 ,if .ff-2f31d"3 " fi . 'ivffrf -A fm ,f.f511.:Q,,:,1, , .-- ff. 32599593 J ' Q '1- 'ff fi? ' :,"1f1ui'Gg1Q'::-1 'Aa 4.1. 'f --Q' 3 'Y..,. .V Y .,. qw. -,g.,,,1,,ngf,g 'RJ'- 2 A' N .i .. 961 Freedom The University of Detroit gained national acclaim as a score of major scholars, philoso- phers, artists, statesmen, businessmen and industrialists convened in the Memorial Building, April 4, 5, and 6 to discuss "Cre- ative Minds in the Crisis of Freedom." The crisis to be confronted is the leadership necessary to sustain our democratic way of life. In developing the Convocation topic, four aspects were involved: economic security, philosophy, science, and leadership in arts. The purpose of the Convocation was to acquaint the public with the hazy future of freedom. Judging by the interest that the symposium created both locally and nation- ally, it can be touted as a success. Aside from the national good that was derived from the Convocation, the residents of Detroit and the students of U-D enjoyed the prestige gained by sponsoring this event. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., opened the Convocation agenda with a cordial welcome to panelists and guests. l ' ' 'J A l :DPA . JN., ', Q 'Lb 'Q AJS? VA lu. V. it . ' 'lf me is Asia 1 -ire 'ffffimws is t if , , ., . , . n,. . 1 ,. . it e j, ' 'Q it w ' ' tt, l The symposia were represented by authorities from many important areas of our society. From top to bottom: Architect Minoru Yamasaki, Arts sym- posiumg Rev. James G. Keller, M.M., Leadership Symposiumg Mrs. Henry Ford II, Arts Symposium. Dr. John W. McConnell authority on labor-management problems talks on the importance of good industrial and labor relations. continued 277 Father Britt confers upon Cardinal Spell- man the honorary degree of Doctor of Law. Recorders Court Judge Elvin Davenport gra- ciously accepts recognition of his work from Father Britt, as Father Steiner smiles in approval. Honors Given to Leaders Present citations to outstanding civic leaders Highlighting the Convocation was the special Honors Session which gave recog- nition to men outstanding in their fields. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., conferred an Honorary Doctor of Laws degree on His Eminence Francis Cardinal Spellman, and Civic Citations on 13 distinguished guests. The principal address was given by the Most Rev. John F. Dearden, Archbishop of Detroit, who said "ln our times no voice has been raised as consistently in defense of freedom as . . . has that of religion." This event was truly an important face of the U-D as a leading academic institution. Smiles and side-glances reflect the a11dienc'c'.x' approval of the program offered to them. 278 continued , -1- lli -f ii. l J . f V 1 . . f ' 'l LX' . l Marguerite I. Henry James Abromaitis Andries 1 l Geraldine A. Mary B. Azarewicz Balatero "'.!'x Carl A. D. Jeanne Baumgardner Bedore J 1" ' 93 .Ji Carol A. Marie Ann Blackwell Bobrowski .- 1 1 .... . q J V I .in 'IF , , -i ix Q . . .fix . Qi. Diane M. Joseph A. Brown Bryk j . I t 1:1 I l il ' K 'T . -J -. i -cr S .Y Q! X .fl v ' . 5'-L, A James A. Maureen A. Coleman Collins U X If 1 X in J l y l .V 'L rr 1. A . b John J. Ronald J. Francis J. Ann Marie Angel Angelosanto Arlinghaus Arsenault 1-fvf-f--ffm --f -V f""'?"f'?T A-.?.,i5..f.1x. ,. ,W Si ll . ,-,,. Eg. Candidates for Degrees ., my 1 A V. Qc I' " if . . ,5 r , g . rl if f " V N A r . . J of College of Sylvia L. Geraldine A. Marcelline A. Robert E. Balinski Balut Barron Barsch . l i ' r ' Qf 'f 1 '. . 1 ' V 1 , '. r . . aa fr e and -, . 'E l J - ' ' 1 i. 'ltr -V if "3 is CICIICCS Bogdan Robert A. Julie M. Judith J. . Bereznicki Besler Bethuy Birnbryer - JN --rife "arisen"--:I :' 1'-'iw' ""HvW X ' 14 Y q4'i,' : I f . i W' A f . . A "ii -J ii A ef 'J N J -"3 AQ was ' 17 79? f 'fr ,J 1 J I - Y " 4 RSE. n9i2IW,"1f7-'f' Q. Joyce Gale Robert L, Edward J. Gary J. Alice S. Thomas J. Gary J. Bond Bondy Borowiec Borse Bosh Boyle Brand ,I ' ' " Fifi ,, I :h3L1' .-.Ig-.1 l V J' 'J Z-1 1 X J ali J 4,5 A 'll K If ' -.,, if Q .Q , l ' H, ' . N .M .Ml lr.: ll 'Zyl K fi, . . ' i David E. Melvin Ronald E. Celia M. Carole A. Michael F. James Buchanan Budzol Calvisi Carreon Case Cavanagh Chevalier retard .. il 'J V J - N ' 1 '. ' . ' W w, ' ' ,. 1 . A:U1'!41i..R .LQ ' 'JM' ' M if ? lf Q ' x J 5 i " " ffiiiii ' 4-. i ,, Vx v Patricia A. James D. Eugene L. J. A. Frank Marcia J. Diana Mary F. Colodiy Conners Cord Corej Corona Couyonmjian Cronenweth continued AH-if 279 A 8a S continued lf-. 7-ll ,fy Joanne A. Cross fl' yn 'fix-VU , K . 5 wx I V an G1 i if 1' I se' Ai ' , Q ' T l Leon E. Frank S. Crumb Cuncich Thomas Loretta DeLuca DeMarco I 'tial 5 XQQH- ,- Mary G. John B. Drolshagen Drummond ' - ' H ff-srzfvj . 4 1 Wi, 552 - I .r k r ,- 1 Ronald D. George H. Farran Farner Miriam L. Gaspardo , Vw, I -i ,l I f "F Gregory Gorcys l Emily G. Dc-:Mattia .-. I V- if ' a . Norma A. Duhart .., W- ..- H ex X Joan M. Farrell .. .L E. J A09- Marie T. Gannon 5 if L Mary Beth Grix Frank J. Garlicki E-of fin' 'fo o Thomas G. Grubba , -.qw 1. W.,- ,: Q.. 1,-. P j -. .7 55' 1 'Iwi-3?-., - L? A f A.lV- U - . 4Li',l::'.::' , . i X' 7 i ..,aLi:9?Qf3x 'J- Robert F. Joan F. Joan Aleen Cunico Davidowicz Davis . - -. A . fr". - w T' 'xx N i 'Ar Mary Louise Thomas J. Norman E. DeMattia Dobbs Dobrowolski A f an ne.-.f li V . " A 2 A " 'P -' fi ' Y We P" '- 5 :H I 4 K-g xrgf 7 if Rosemary A. Richard J. Mary E. DuMouchelle Dunn Durell AL ,K . K v Dorothy T. Deigert K 'Q .9 -ALE 5 ' . ,ut ' Lf rp.-. .. ,. L Lorraine A. Domzalski l . Y P , i '7 Thomas F. Egan Anthony J., Jr. Donald J. Edward M. Feczko Fiorella Fisher Forton fjrfl-.. V S. l Q f r - 51, ,j i Vg " ,f K Q t y f , 5 5.1 'er Lawrence E. Kathleen James L. Kathy Gavin Gazda Gemma Gleason , . 'ff ' I 5. E? . . l .,.. , A m y 'v I, ' .-if .J,g,.'gh Phil F. Mary L. G. Gregory Eleanor L. Guastella Hammond H-andschuh Haydon v w-+7 1 1 T . x f 5 Armando Delicato ,mel--J , 5' tx .. r Ye Dennis Donohue F-17 lil.: . .K :E Amerra Esshaki -w. , , . . H. ,,,.,,:,-. ,ng .K -ll- il ' -. "i I f 't . l' lux fl l r x n JJ 'I' Mar Lou M. y . Fritts . -I ,gels u ' -'Y f'- pf' as 1 "'-- -:' el' General David Sarnoff presents his idea of global televising of the United EQ',LQ,l1fQ,ik,l"' ' Nations. V '23Qi31lQFYl g Q l"32?Ef?f35fli lag l'3'1?3?3l2f'l:?i:.:t i- enera IGWS . . Father C. J. Steiner, S.J., General David Sarnoff and Walker L. Cisler discuss world problems among themselves after a luncheon in the Student Union. Sees a global telecast The Convocation Luncheon held in honor of Gen. David Sarnoff featured a televised ad- dress by him on "Television-A Channel of Freedomf' The speech received international attention as it previewed global television as a new mode of communication for summit meet- ings and a world-wide UN telecast. The high point came when Adlai Stevenson, United Nations Ambassador, watching in New York, sent a telegram answering Gen. Sarnoff. He called this look into the future stimulating and worth further investigation. This address and response demonstrated Gen. Sarnoff's "bright new promise" of tele- vision and it further brought to light the place the University of Detroit has in the city, state, and nation as an educational institution. Linda I. Gogoleski , , N ,ww W L ig, T 'AEI ' !:. ll ii 4-- vii , Mary D. . Heatherson The head table at the convocation luncheon in honor of General Sarnoff included from left to right: Hugh Ferry, Tex Colbert, Marlin Hayden, Lee Hills, Ben Levinson, and Fred Fisher. Omitted from picture: Ken Yarhy and Kenneth W. Bilby. continued end 281 L A 8a S continued 7 -MK li. Robert J. Barbara L. Marie Louise James T. Heck Hedeen Heigel Heimbuch F -1 'TT . ' l-'J gl L fi John J. Paul R. William J. James S. HCHSC1 Holody Jagger J asinski l V I In.. V V 1 17 , - V, .Av A Film i t ,:.. p A -- ' 1 1 5 A ' f- Dolores M. Phyllis J. Frederick F. Frances P. Jovan Kapeluch Kellermeier Kelly Marilyn R. Kelly Camilla I. Kockx Carole J. Kowalczyk 282 .Y...,....., 1 1 Judith A. Kennedy Don F. Kolke Floyd C. Kucharski -Q Joseph G. Paul G. Kerwin King , -5 Douglas W. Joyce A. Komer Korte w in- . 2 li l A 1 3,1 A. in Marilyn G. Patricia A. Kratz Krygel The Best of RUTC Displayed at field day exercise The U-D Reserve Officers Training Corps held its annual Field Day on Sunday, May 7, 1961, in the U-D Stadium. The proud cadets marched onto the field at 2:00 p.m. and performed a formal review ceremony before a pleased audience. The Very Rev. Laur- ence V. Britt, S.J., welcomed those present, and was followed by the Adjutant's Call and presentation of awards to 27 Army cadets and 15 Air Force cadets. Fr. Britt, S.J., and Major-General George E. Bush, Commanding-General VI U.S. Army Corps, Fort Benjamin, Harrison, Indiana, presented the awards. Trick and precision drills were given by select representative drill teams from each Corps. Music for the formal program was furnished by the 70th Infantry Division Band, Fort Wayne, Detroit, Michigan. An exhibition by the Army "Detroit Rifles" and Air Force "Thunderbirds'i' drill teams concluded the ceremonies. 2. Lt. Col. Paul Huber, USAF greets the proud parent of a cadet. The color guard passes the reviewing stand with precision. 't '-'Y ""'i .,,,Wx',,,--E""l"'FE""iT' f "1 1 A fw f A ka E VIVY ,All -ef M Patricia A. Harriet A. Sharlene S. Carolyn A. Kuhary Kurczewski Ladach LaFontaine 7 is e-:,- ' 'i 5 A .F -Q' A.r 1 'f 2 - V ,-Q - H 1 , l . fe! rg' L ' ' 1 ,I David M. Gloria T. Raymond A. Robert E. Leahy Lieu List Lockman H.'3'fgff?F7'E"'F'iL3gu'f7Fj' n M 'rf 'Wi H ...i F 'T N , A U 'x ffl? 2' J .UW E - ,mf I, -' fir, K , g il dji . aaa. '- it J' - , H Jeannette Barbara J. J. David John E. Lodge Lofstrom Loner Lough Rosalie Lukezich 2 X EU . V 'le ' ei 1 b, 1, U "if f if Aubrey J. Lynch -:Vi in 'Q - S. A l V . "if: :if I .in ,swf 5 - - W ., Claude McCann N Mary Louise John A. Lutz Lyons A-A ir, Margaret E. Michael J. Lynch Lynch 'W l A Q Mary M. Marybeth McClatchie McC1eary continued A Veronica L. Lyons Catherine A. McCabe Patricia E. McCormick 283 The Rev. Malcolm Carron, SJ., welcomes the award winners. Present Awards or academic achievements The Honors Convocation of the College of Arts and Sciences for the year 1961 was held in the Student Union Ballroom, Sunday, May 14, at 8:00 p.m. The Rev. William Berdan, S.J., opened the program, and the audience was welcomed by the Rev. Malcolm Carron, SfJ. Dr. Stanley Sdzer- da, director of the Michigan State Honors Program, was the guest speaker at the program. Following his address, the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., presented some twenty-six special academic awards and numerous scholastic certifi- cates for outstanding semester averages to their respective winners. The Chorus then provided a musical interlude. Father Carron ended the cere- mony with a few concluding remarks. Student award winners, their parents, and the faculty of U-D anxiously await the presentation of the awards. 284 :A A 8a S continued 'Z C.. I - ES:':I-Slfyszl 1 'T T1 1 A ,x 7 1' 1 . L 1 3, 3 ' Charles J. Patrick J. Fred Michael John A. McElman McElroy McEvoy McGinnis .. N., -i .V V Q rg,-I 1 . J .y , 4 y i 1 V w P . ..,...f v' 1 g .. 455,34 John A. Penny A. Daniel A. Andrew J. McLaughlin Maclnnes Macuga Maguire 1. ll il -a - ,. Nunzio T. Kathleen Arthur A. Loraine J. Maiorana Marrin Maskery Mastej r A SS 5 J. E ' . -fi' , 1 1? Y is li ...'A - K "' P - Chester A. Ann E. Thomas R. Ronald J. Mateja Meredith Miloch Moquin V i im A ' mi e 1 T4 +f5.lY. A 14, , f'f .A 5 1 Q A rl . Maureen F. John J. Peter James Edward F. Molloy Morad Morrissey Moylan 'ir' -H. +. 1 A 5 1. gg , Y,' 3. I sg? W, 1 .. , i F 9 -U Q 1 . 11.1 i"' . 1 Mary C. Mary C. Joe Edward E. Mudge Murtagh NBSYPHHY Nawotka V , 'ag 3 I Ti 5 ' 'Y ' ,,.- . La. ff M X I 1122- , Judith L. Janet M. Nelson Nowinski I w xi ji. , X. I ji I .J Edward F. Patricia A. Oliszewski O'Neill ff' in I 1 If-'IQ , I . I . X , V . 2 -W. A V . W A li? if Fix!-Qtr I QR?" David Marilyn D. Patria Pavlock , ' ILIIIIIIEI .' 1 '::.RA5 K r A Q John A. Cleveland J. Pazell Peete f,5-+-f----- -v- --- V I.. fx: v, . Alice Jane O'Keefe Joann Ostrowski T Alice Elaine Pavelites Jeanette P. Plaskie .8553-4 It X QI 1' 1 A I 1' x I T .1 David A. Olenik f -. Qi-. , 1 ' 5 Judy A. Otto ' N 1 X ,I I I I -'H The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., prepares to present the special academic awards to their respective 1, I' winners. 2. , i' A . The students being honored at the Convocation eagery I ,S anticipate the moment of recognition. Richard F. Pawlowski -I .tl .gl IW- rv --sv I " If , 'I' ,. al i Sl i"'L' ,f Q- , Jeanette Polinski .UW . .1 I 1 1 I Y V LE William A. William C. Eugene T. Leo J. Price Pusateri Quail Rahal I -..,.,.- . ' J. Richard Dennis W. Donald M, Richard L. Raleigh Reeve Reid Remski I continued 285 A 8L S. continued .1 5 in -f F' " 'cfqugj 'f"""" ' "ww " V J - I , , 3 . J P A J . A, !' E! J i ,V ft? LA! 1.2 I gli 2 Wd . as if A: ff: I i, ' . Q- '1" 2 il ' 'I .fl M bvl. ,r r fy .1 .. . L 1 A A ,I L 1 A ff' .. . - . lifeg- Thomas J- Ronald F. Robert J. Judith Mary Jane Novella Michaeleen RCI10 Reynolds Rhead Richart Riordan Roberts Robichaud ' T n'nn ' ' s r fr" t :F ,gym E xg V I ,.v.1,'g-,VVA I V X .-4 .. L mi o .R . J 1 J. J 6 J la r I 1Lri.Q? g - ' K V " "' . '- i Monica C. JoAnne Kathi A. James A. Martha J. Teresina Barbara A. Rodge Roehrig Rogers Rosasco Rosenacker Rosso Ruane H 'll 35,Q:2..Fa f - ' :U i ' '. -at f' 9551. 4 1 g g z L Y :ez Y is W WR : ri ' A , ' '5 sse i . 1 AQ , i ff Hg .zitlaviz g E James J. Helene Conrad P. Rosemary Eileen Yvonne S. Charles J. Rudmck Ruhana Rutkowski Sabah Sabo Sajan Sajewski -vw: my 'V A "A' g 'Y SWT if '-A 1'TT": - FE-,f'1. n A - A 'J -- I J A lil" . ' +-iii f i' Z " . . 5- J ' A ff' f f -", . ' 7 . 4 . i, 'i Mi 'Fw' ,573 .512 Q V A J T Y i 'ff .V V 5,81 A 5, Y , . ' A V N jr Vi fa .V Pj A ,.. RN V A it ' Q -- Tir. Donald F. Eleanor M. Mary Margaret Thomas C. Fredric J. Ronald Margaret J. Samull Sarasin Scanlon Schrader Schulte Seeger Shea N "l'-'HV-,E1?'x r:'I'.g: I ,,. my 1 0 - H 1 5.5 1 , J J 1 '. ,J V 'Q Neal' 7 J r ' J 'lo ... 1 . S glvialil I it H 'fr Q ll! - V 1- K' --'- 1 if blfriir ,in Mariorie B. Charles A. Francine A. Mary Amy D- Linda Anne Frank W3 Shea Sigmund Skibinski Skirgaudas Skowron Sloan Sosnowski A I 1? 1. .. fr-r '-rj VA I. ' 'vm' ' 'r f . .. i tv Wig: - ', N x f N- I I . A J is , , C s. W 3 ' 1 ' 1 gg.-, F I - x-yQ if if ' Ai . T ii' 1 ' f if A' 'ilfilfi 5 '..,' 5 " . V J' ' Margaret M, John P. Carol A. Penelope Lynn Thomas Edward James I. Michael P. Sorgi Stewart Stinebiser Storing Strong Sullivan Sullivan wi. ,w i Q A ' l -4 A - . i l,,3 7 IJ y lil i . it .L ' BF? A ' il A-Mt 5, . - il, 0- -, . w:'- ' .- 9 -.- . 2 J - gg i 1 ...iq , Michaeline A. Kathy Marilyn E. Anna Marie Ronald J. Suzanne T. Syroid Tallieu Tear Temple Thayer Thomas W. . A 354 f . Q .Q . ... E5 J i X -fi fig- r K --U X . .ff i A Elizabeth C. Margaret L. Loraine J Anita E. Robert D0IlP11d Titzer Titzer Tobiczyk Truhon TUFICY VaY1DCI1BC1'BhC I .. ,. . L .-.- . .,.3,..T, 5 ,H . .,,f,.-,,.e.,, 1 ' W.. 9 I I l . A ' :V ill ll' I A .V w . f Q Z . ' .L life- ,, V . Joseph S. Carl John L. Patricia M. Robert L. Judith A. Velasquez Visintamer Wagner Was Weber Wehrmeister Gig? -' ,C Kathleen Y. Patricia A. White Wilder fe - -Q '.:i5:- I , V., V A l ' ,Q J l lsr Tet' X ii! fees' to : ' 1 iv 'I ,. f J' 1' 2 i . L Diane J. Ernest J. Zellen Zemke Honors continued F V 'FT' Y H: ii Tu-Q Wi i 1' . 'eee-" R 15 ei , . ,,-emi... , X Patricia A. Joseph J. Edwina M. Rosemary A. Williams Wojtkowiak Wronski Zaher Leonard D. Tintinalli .7 ,E I.. Q I l 59' i 1, . El' XX W f SX Tx? i.. . Theresa M. Vandervennet ii. If ' Earl J. ia, 5 Sandra L. Wesley V 6 55.25. .:.:,:-ar ,. . he .47 . X L J ' gl Q-, .. Q. W i was , W 'Q L Magdaline J. Zavatsky The U-D Chorus, under the experienced and capable leadership of Don Large, provided the musical entertainment at the Arts and Sciences Honors Convocation in the Student Union Ballroom. "The Wayfarer", "Wher- ever We Go", and "The Twelfth of Never" were part of the choral program. end 4 A . " 'v't-" 53. 8 " .re hi g,3,,i .Hvv,g ,bf -1,-.VJ 3 in -""-I Q- 'rj I ' 1- ' 1 tid ' X ' 'gr'- l 'aff E.. f'f.,f, Y.'4.'-' 5 4, 3'2:g,' 'f.E' 'jj' P' , 4 , "- as -' x gmiff r' sd 2 1 .V V, f.. . ,E A -Q ' l' N "- .2 V . ,,,,,, ' . J , Y 'J --'. '1 ' '6 - f ,',- Y' - ff' 1- 4, , , 952 ,Lx s 1,:mff 'T,. ,bg-in -. h 3 .yu nf Ffa-i f Q 'Wi' .' Pi' ' A .,.- B - 'Z . Z I s' .Q i 'I' , .Q :- ' ' ., ..-:,,x5g P, r W li ' F' H - w K'1:fP?ssz , ' A ' W T' . . Avf,i g' ,. ,f -1 .N ,sw . ww an l . v' 35 .' P N V," I 5 . 5,3 'I J 'fa I. od .M Y ,553 f ' , P' I A J ,'.l Q i' - ,.., x 'WZ wr Ai. -gi fi 43413. 1 Convocation Honors Grads Academic achievement merits - plaques, medals, scholarships for 200 Four centuries ago a group of Jesuits in- stituted the first Honors' Convocation in Coimbia, Spain, to incite scholars to study. "When prizes are distributed the herald shall proclaim prosperity and long life to those receiving honors . . . and let there be a choir to chant Sapphic verses in Latin? The 1961 Honors' Convocation of the College of Arts and Science was held to recog- nize over 200 students. Students included in the awards ranged from those who had main- tained an All-A or All-B honor roll to those 22 who were awarded special plaques, medals, or scholarships for academic achievements. The "herald,' of the evening was Dr. Stan- ley J. Idzerda, director of the Michigan State Honors Program. Other speakers were Rev. William Berdan, S.J.g Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J.g and the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., university president. Sapphic verses of centuries ago were replaced by the delightful selections of the noted University of Detroit Chorus under the direction of Mr. Don Large, as a finale. Father Steiner converses with Bill Rowen, Art Dulemba, Denis Latkowski, and Mary- Ann Maskery. 4, li' 1 James Wieber was awarded the intercollegiate Latin Prize for placing third in the Jesuit national contest. Thomas Sneider received the Biology Award. continued 289 AL wp- -.X U of Law William D. Booth mg ' if I-ri-.,:n A f T 0 e e i . : -6- .1 it I X 1 ihf' l K lv J P ' 7 l 3 F 1 W B. Gerald Don Paul Bartush Boggs Q. . XT -': I .ni!!!!iIl Harland R. Anthony S. - Caswell Ciaravino William M. Fury V' Q 1 -f 't l ,231 l , f 1 a A A ,G dv. M . f if J g y BL W ily.,-41 7 if Ima Ap' Alafwa-. Caf0lYU Ge01'ge Francis Andrew B. Robert L. Flofescu HOCIESOII Ianies Jasinski V'ii J .VK' iiD+lfi'f'Tw'flRaffrf'2a 3 2.7, V'-,i rlj i ,Q.,Yi '. ' 2 ,FA -.i.f5f'l'Ul:f 5 I J SF' ' -1. Wilfred I. John P. Leroy M. Kurt A, Kasko O'Keeffe Rebar Reinstein aeeeaaaa V -'Hx W hi:- WE F . 7 f" . it N 21' A . Q. Kal' D. Arthur W. Sister Mary Schloff Shannon Leo RSM F, " Z.: " in I v u c- A aa -at fs lf- .M " 'sr ii' A 'N A Timothy F. Rene J. John E. Stock VanSteelandt, Jr. Young 290 Robert Neal Stanton .L Walter J. Zotter end s 7 i ie? ASIS Recognition Sunday, May 14, 1961, witnessed the Honors' Convocation presented by the College of Arts and Sciences. The program commenced at 8 p.m. in the Student Union Ballroom. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., presented the awards to the outstanding students of 1961. The winners were A. Annas, Players Gold Key, F. Arlinghaus, American Chemical Society Award and Magi Senior Key, J. Arends, Magi Freshman Scholarship Award, G. Bedell, Mon- signor John C. Vismara Award, L. DeGiusti, Howard Walsh Memorial Award, R. Denibek, Leon S. Johnson Award, M. Frltts, Sigma Delta Award, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic Cup, R. Gancer, Border Freshman Scholarship Award, and Kappa Beta Gamma Freshman Scholarship Key, M. Ingram, Freshman Mathe- matics Achievement Award, D. Kolke, Radio- TV Scholarship, T. Malleis, Skinner Debate Medal, A. Plakas, Detroit Historic Memorials Society Award, P. Rich, Gamma Pi Epsilon Sophomore Award, D. Samull, McLeod Me- morial Award, T. Sneider, Biology Award, and J. Wieber, Intercollegiate Latin Prize. m.,..,..g ...J RO 1 'F 22 wi 'fn Q EI.. 1.1, + ,,.- 5, 4, w V -we-912 2 1 .X 3 4 'K A is ' , A . , . f"e',,.,w ' f , - - 'U -125 A , if Y nf. ,, ... .. 22" .J .r 'J Ming 5 E.: J, . -' f l ."T , ,n .. -I' 7 'Q V H. ' i , . .ge- .. P' .r vi' I ,X , 1 ' ' 'L I r , l it 'ui ,J 4-1 L' :fi I .X I., i , ru l' A l -'wg -zfv-1-an-:--gf S Candidates . B' k f' " or '5 Leonard A. Lawrence B. Charles H. Clifford H. D Alessi Andres Argy Arth egrees r , E E A .mi Cv.. ,W .I Y' l :Dil w I I I V 4 L, . V an 0 I 'xo-"f-. . . ,:..y",fe 1 ' .. ' . P-5.f. X V ' i ei ,ef rf, 0 AUM Englneerlng 81 1 . 0 iff? , 4 ' ' Archltecture J' f Marco A. Sarkis Richard Gary Gary C. ' Bacigalupo Barkhoudarian Bennett Berlin . ' e' ' it . A J J .- -.,?--- 157. ia ' ul il rj. 'il I xv . , L l W l -v V ,Q "limi . ll.: 1 ww , H . K: I- i-R I W L- :M ' - A. ,psf 3- fl 2.7, . - . ' -'f f :1 ullilif, -' 'Fifi .I ."- J ' J' r J ' '- 1 ra ' Y ' gpw ' v. f 'T -5 " 1, , ,. ' H -y i if 'J J Q J ' T Arif' IL A- - J 1 1. A Richard T. Walter J. Leonard A. Thomas M. Richard C. James J. James E. Bialek Bohland Boland Bomber Boss Bozyk Breyer .gg A o l' w A 1,3 " . L. , l .2 E - L 1 il 'E " 2 'S Q - at l l H A 2 5 l z i ' ri '- 1 Y I A ' lx Louis R- William 1- John R. William G. Daniel J. Richard F. Jerome F. Brown Byrne Catenacci Cembor Chupinsky Cichowski Clement ' ' i 3' - A K Q' if 'A A Alex F. Robert J. Robert C. Louis J. Robert J. Richarl T. Martin P. Clerihew Conboy Conrad Cormier Coughlin Cusick Daly 're Q4 lx ,WZ lm, .-1 S if I f' - ' -' ', , F Y igig., r . XY.. U 4 , V V11 A George A. Richard S. John P. William J. Richard Robert R. Fl'al1CiS G. Denton Diem Dimmer Dolan Donagrandi Dow Dropsho 292 ' 1- ,. P?"""F'?T'5'f?"-' ' ' 1,5 ,-',., pimp? I- Y D rf - . 1 . ,gui f tt , A s' ' " '1 l i W gg K' 'ff' .l .Q .' .L ' .Y x , Qu. ' x 'xi' Gerald J. Robert D. Theodore D. Dunneback Dynes Dziurman 1 f ,N-4. p 1, F 'fi' A J A , f sp '. 'lg-' 55,2 .L , .4 U ' K '., 4 T, l 'JM ,l la V x. if U i .l 3 N r y Donald E. Edward A., Jr. Walter M. Edelen Esposito Esser :q?.El,r,.:-,'b..J5'g.3:, ., b i , -- .W V ' . ,L 1 , 9 1 V . U J 1 ' JL ' I ,V 5? V ci- v i T r 'A Francis M. Albert P. John B. Faubert Flaim Fletcher ,4 .tt , .,...n,,.,., - Louis J. Robert A. Florence Forino at jill ' ' . lil A- V 3 J' 1 l Lawrence V. Joseph G. Frank - Gallagher l I A , .. g .- . , ,p Q pi L. l p i .. V f., J -2- as H Rarnez J. Fred J. Ghazoul Gientke 'iv v . .Al 1 it Joseph B. F ortner se-.-D , , . ,.,,1 1 1 1 .?,f 1 I Joseph G. Gardner ia' jf It Robert H. Gilewski continued The seniors stop for a moment and reflect on what awaits them on graduation. Bob-Lo Last utin Harried seniors take some time or fun and frolic before commencement It was a beautiful Friday night, June 9, that provided the back- drop for the cruise down the Detroit River to Bob-Lo. As the seniors boarded the boat for the nine o'c1ock send-off, one could sense the enthusiasm, the excitement, and the reluctance to waste a precious moment. This was one of their last social events as students of the U-D. Reflecting on the last four years, dancing down the river, joining in college songs of old, the amusement park, and recreating Cin some cases for the last timej old acquaintances, all this destined this evening to be called memorable. A pleasureful evening awaits the seniors as they disembark on Bob-Lo Island. Engineering continued .na I . F7 'Y '-Q ""':"'l -3- fnfmeig fzljgfjaiz 13513 ,, IW" " ' x'- ' Q1 ' f' T . J llrr .J r ata 1 e . 1 . .. . . ia . lg 5 YI. ' i V , ' T 1 ' ' 'E i K Hi fi g' 5 'I J i ' 'ea . 5 um ' . 75 .23 ' ' - ' f V 3 -. fi' 4 ' A V J' ' " ' + ' 'W' -- ' Y L L X ' ixl' L vtr fr U V is g il., ,J .K i- -0 h ln .1 L ! Th0m?S D- Peter? Arthur F- Robert L1 Edward w. David R. Richard G. G111 GIOUO Glomskl G0C10WSkl Goebel Goemaere Grammens if 7 f ' .. Q Q " Z ' TT' 'f'fY"3?f'l Q ifw i iw ia W I V f N is J 'N-V J L . 1' I n v A 5 lfl Be J W ff . ll 7 i TU ' .a ' S " U 9 Q ID . Gerald F- Gerald H- Paul J. Richard V. William C. Bernard F. Samuel T. Greaney Greene Griffiths Grom Habig Hackenberg Hamilton TT ' ' TTT 'W' f IT 1 ' ' A' ' , 4a,, , Q. . . A af a A a . -Q . l Jae ff-of V I. "' . . gg . fl 9 fl ll id a s -r It 'J 1 . " Y . . V , is-Q ' i 'r . '-ff' .-' L - , A- .. v .' . . .. J V -f Q .,..-he ,I .wi 1 .. vl,, ' ' Tl Q ' 1- 3 lil Q Michael P. Thomas J., Jr. David J. Clyde R. Bemard J. Michael J. DOI1a1d E- Healy Healy Hohler Hopkins Houle I-Iowley Hutchinson ' di . 5 . gf Q fig - Q N -mg .5 QM .. a .Ewm...w ' 1 ' - T x.':l-ff.--if. -...fa"l "H . f , I yi- -- Y! V E U Sum ,,, I. A Jimi - I ' I I l . - ri - -- i ': ' NH I ni :.' ' i- ei l ' H' ., 1 I, Q A 'fi' i 'J 'WA V' I Si K Y 2 .f -A ., 'I - J ' , " , if .a :.: . - 4 i f f- . ' fa -" I 1' 'aw .3 r - ' ' , f 'tea ,J as y aaa J J Frank R. Jerome F. John P. Matthew J. William C. Frank J. James M. J ackunas J aminet Jenkins Jones J 01165 I0I1ke JOYCC -if --VY I F-155+-4 --fw --W -----gi . - -.- A V : - fra zu I Fri--i-afi'-72? - 'efA' ' 7 " "j' I -' in ' Q. T , Nav x l X fH"'m"'.u"' 'll -, 'PJ' f 1 EMI Y fa. r -rw . N J' . in W ' J T - -. if rl 'lv ' -.' - J - '51 'X 'fi ' i ga- J' ' Q 4 2 ..j . Ee-H. fm Tar a Q i n - , f W 1-e f T ' . .J , .1 ,ia-lv-of 1. fl' , x A A-Q 52" 1175.516 fc Frank Andrew W. Thomas A. Marcus E. Charles A. Ronald John James F. Karkoski Kaupert Keller Kellerman Kelly Kinack Kirkbride TT? 'W T' "Z 4 Ai 7 V 'fam H T, W V HWY: V V Y K A, ' :Y . A , I 'I Y X NYT t 1 . i In -r . if: rl: l ,VL J in i -V ' :ali . V L- a 9 1 - ' 7 ,V ' Y "H-jg James J. Harold J. Theodore J. Joseph A. Andreyv W. RHYIDOHQ C- Ronald T- Klepaczyk Knecht Kona K0I1dHlSk1 K0l'1tk0 KOYPI Kofte 294 JL rt .5 J ru mm r Y V5 Y ' it to 5 ij . li L tl as 1555 V' ' Ihor Thomas Russell W. Kramarchuk Kraus Krause , . ,,ei.4n-:f-3.ff: I ' A . f ' P 9,5-.,az' Y T 145 ' ,, "" ' Wu. li. 1 l'1'Ef r rr W-w ' l e . l liar ' "j ig: rjfz I A Q 5... , X A .: H. 1 ' ple A fi W 15 , . ' N l ' M :Nl-P V ' Av ' ,, an T William W. Raymond C. William G. Kropp Kujawa Kullman 'YY' ' 'U 14" "" ' ' l F. Edward William E. Bernard F. LaCasse Landry Langan '4': P '17 I "1 "Hf5c'K'i" '! . ,. 1 1 J- "'-' ' rr' 35 . ' g el? V- 521: ,V if ' V, " . alf a ' 3il if ., , H I Q i 1 rr::-, Albert W. John E. Charles J. Lee Leffler Lemont 'W :if of 1 I " Y lg! V --ii, u v .1 .gf if J - - Q7 'J' Am' . - A David A. Wayne J. Charles A., Jr. Lennert Lobbestael Locke kg 1 ri N. E ,J , . I i r -g 1 -4 T il: ii Olch I. Michael P. Kevin J. Luciw Lynch McAloon continued Bob-Lo continued The penny arcade proved a center of attraction as the seniors tried their luck. The evening was almost over as the crowd boarded the boat for the return to Detroit. Bob-Lo end 295 A Secretaries Graduate Girls equipped and eager to enter business li e The feminine touch in the College of Commerce and Finance is the Secretarial Science Department where, in addition to academic courses, training is provided for the business world. Learning to be the eyes and ears, the diplomats and officiaters of business is accomplished by a two-year course of intensive study on business practices and skills. The Secretarial Science Commencement on June 12, 1961 recognized the completion of the girls' studies by presentation of certificates. The day ended with a dinner at Anatole's Restaurant, attended by the secretaries and their proud parents. Mr. Layman and Dean Fitzgerald lmna' Pat Duclier a medal for secretarial skill. Detroit 296 1. C - ' Q 1 E .GH f Wm N5 -w--. .y 44' - '-R ,wwf N i p 1 ev' "Y -A Ffa, 5,1 EZ. ff' Q, my we K+ N 1 ug - 1 . r v lf.. ..l,. :.,. r: is ., ,, ,uw - .w f'E ffm asm. 5:1 .5-4. ,fm fl r 1 .ji , 453- " ,', L 1. Q 'SL 4 ti. li f?? , .wa VL? ,L-A 'zCv'. ," J' " 1?5.22i6"i - 'P 6 E. Q-. ,1,., 5 Y. 1,52 sf., A. J V Y? 4 E uf .mg A M.: . 1- ' " - , 1 ----- me , , , gg . :si -.ML "0 Ae, , N' ' ' 52555, L Engineering and Architecture continued 1. -.. . ,. .-.am ,,.,t. , -- ,, , TM, V ii- if . - - . A ,. W T . 5 5, J Z ' Y' ' 'Lg' . ,S-ap., A dt. 'ii f X Q,,.. V R. Michael Joseph M. Robert G. John J. John A. John M. Anthony L. McCullough McDermott McLaughlin McManus Maguire Mallard Mancini 1 , .1 in . L3f'j,. ' V V: -5 R is A I Y E , 1. Sy -" AJ' X 'El 5: if? ff .- 4 . PAA A ' 1 4 f William J. W. Robert Paul R. Gerald F. Frank A. Leonard E. William J. Martin Mason Miller Misteravich Mondziel Moriconi Moylan . 2 I T , . 'Y Dv ?-gl I sz' an . f - M - . 3' dw gf V 5 '- gf, 555 . U .x ii-xv' M 4 - Andrew J. Donald J. James J. Art S. Donald D. Robert C. Creighton M. Mulrain, Jr. Nefske Nestor Ochotny O'Donnell Oehmke Oswald il'i Hfflfmfff ' J e J f"'f2f .fl ' A if 2'-T it ,. . 1 ' I' 'xiii " ' X' ilu, 'mi' 91" " . if --"- I Thomas L. Vincent E. Robert J. James A. Donald P. Anthony P. Stephen P. Owens Pacello Pagano Pease Pellerito Petricca Petrilla ' ' ' ' .5 r I . r fx f X ,P A Q 'll , .7 ,f :L . Z- P . - Y A .I uve. in--f' g nl xu Henry J. Charles R. Hal D. Richard A. Edward Anthony Michael Robert J. Pietrzak Piontek Popma Porcelli Pritlove Privitera Putlock ..,, .,.... A, . ,.Zi ,. ,. .. H -ly F M c- ,Q-, ,A W V x q we-lv: 1 'L Q .I n V Y " ' Q 4 ' K., 'P W 5 tx A " .gig -:,,. It -'-' 'I -HL 1,,.,.-,tg , E1 'W -L V. V- A . i HH ff is fi' Robert E, Philip J. Charles A., Jr. John P. James M. N0rbert J.. Gerald E- Quinnan Rader Raths Reilly Remke Reszkowski RCY1'l01dS J s Hifi m " " 5 ff. 5 . 'vi , Tmwl . 1IK Robert R, Richard W. Thomas J. Philip D- Rio Risdon Risdon Romeka ' Richard C. Gene R. Howard G. Richard W. Ronzi Rosinski Roth Sadowski ,.....,-. .. .....,...,..I,,.-. -.-- .,.--,. -I A ,. . W f - ,, 1 . S ., it f if " i .. ,,.V 3 William F. Ralph A. Joseph F- R0be1'P J- Sample Sarotte Schenk Schmidt 'hilt'-li: V .,.. -..Y,., W V edt. V 12" 'A , , , .. .t-, 4 A' 4 T I Robert S. David L. Thomas B. Aubrey J. Scullen Seiwert Shields Short ',v--1-. 97 A ' A . ' WT-V T-umm . IIVA A I I i 'Q . n . V, I -' ' I. .ii , p ' V if I U ,V A in I X V - y '-rf .fr ' ' 'I - " ' - -, I , - . i t if J :rr wi , .l W lg f 2 t o 55' , . P ,L .' i 's 1 , , I " .- ' 15 Q" . A. i T I ' 4 . flkvh' H' Francis J. Ronald T. Stephen J' Ch1'iSt0PhCI' Siecinski Smetek Sobczak Stark 7-'ff" ' A' ' T ' ' ' fjrfr ff .1f1f.' rw: if , I V. 1-U1 6 .- ' A1 V-- f R if A ii -A Us if . . E P. ...risky ' l Lp A p -- p ... . 4, . ' i 1 -JE! ' Edward W. Peter J, Joseph F. James E. gt,-ugala Timingky Tokarchik Tone continued After Mass, breakfast awaits the graduates and their families. Begin Last Da Commencement draws near The doors of Gesu Church were gently opened as nearly 1,000 graduating seniors exited from the church, conversing among themselves and with their faculty. Many realized that this would be their last day as a college student on the University of Detroit Campus. Excitement and enthusiasm ran high throughout the crowd, as the seniors began one of the most memorable college days they would experience. Graduates find a few moments to relax and talk. Engineering and Architecture continued ' 5 VF ., I fe. ' ist h I I ' k , . ,',' A g L in 1 A Walter James T. Oliver J. Trela Trewartha Turzak as ,is E! Kenneth K. Joseph J. John W. Ugolini Urbanski Vendlinski 7 7 T 'L x g ,T ,Q 7 A '3 Joseph G. John D. Pompiliu Vollmer VonBenken Verzariu I . , A , it 1 is 1 ta s it An ' X Thomas E. Phillips J. William G. Weaver Weidman Westrick if ij!" LIU" 'TI f'!iE"fi?ie' ' f ' i . ' 3'-P' ' ff ' . . Lv Thomas M. Eugene C. Richard C. Will Wontrobski Wroblewski .. ..,. - .a,I. , . , at , 'f"'9, G M -. RHP? Lawrence J. Casimir I. Leonard R. Youngblood Zachara Zazycki end Fiftieth nniversar Detroit College becomes UD The first commencement to be held out of doors in U-D history marked the fiftieth anniversary of the institution's status as a university. It was founded in 1877 as Detroit College, and became the University of Detroit in 1911. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., in his President's Message, noted the transitions in the University since 1877: "In the late twenties the little Trowbridge Mansion where the University began on East Jefferson ex- panded into this McNichols Road Campus, with land, buildings, and equipment valued at more than 325,000,000 "The original faculty of four Jesuits has grown into a faculty of more than 700 men and women. "And the University enrollment of 58 students in 1911 has become 11,000 in 1961. Fr. Britt, S.J., went on to comment on the specific philosophy of the University of Detroit: "You who are graduating here tonight know that you have been educated according to a philosophy of life which sees man as the proper subject of education, such as right reason and revelation show him to bc. But reason and faith are distinct, each with its own rights and privileges, but true wisdom, you have found, comes with their collaboration, and not from their separate activities in unconcerned isolation." Musical instructions flow from the able hands of Conductor Robert T aptich as the University of Detroit Band sends forth its melodius sound. ali if 1 ' ,K 'x 7 Fff "'5! af- A ffwf. I Y Af 19' Q 'Wuxi I 'Af I. Main -2.3 LJ Commerce and Finance an ' L V i 5.: 3.3.5. , i it " K X 1 i A H I 1:1 if J J ' Roy C. Kenneth Thomas H. Berry Beste Bonafair l 1 45? ,Me 'EZ' Ronald M. Ronald Burke Burley FH-- -5 l ii Sl W I Frank P. Charles F. Cancro Cartwright, Ir. ,,- ix...-' ,J .L ,L 2 Audrey M. Burns Q 'l 1 . f V fy ivy H' itz.- Arthur M. Ciagne, Jr. ,Q ! xii: x - i - f -- 1 1 Thomas L. Thomas J. Joseph T. David December Degens, Jr. 302 mf :sag .....wV,,- . +3 A , I, A l .I A - f a ' --I .gg 'e-N 'A , William R. Carol R. Frank X. Joyce A. Allen Angelo Austin Bachleda et"e Y iris' " as Q 'n'Hl'nP ,n i " i ' f. A - as . J A Q Iiia il' 5 A Charles J. John J. Michael J. William S. Bagley Baldwin Baltosiewich Barraco ,, -1 F. Michael David G. William W. Robert P. Bothwell Brower Bucholz Burger In ' ' 21' ' ' " "QQ, . l M gif. N. - ' Qf I ' f ig-,,,. 'Ii .H SY -I -IT., N 3 Q ga J E- ' -if ' K flfag ., X ,iii K- 1 of James C. Albert H. George W. Richard F. Buysse Callewaert Campbell Canaday .5 . Q " - 1 fa sf' 1 A ' ,.f6"'Q , 55 1 ' ,' 'fx . V..I? . -g ,V 'N 1. I- 4 . 1 .- Ronald R. William Richard Mary Judith Charles R. Collins Cron Czarnecki Dale il i V M vig? ,X . XM . - 'IQ V 'X' l nz. , Q , A JA A Janet Rose Robert C. James P. Richard E. Dillon Doke Dolan Dreist .W-,-'m-'f '-'-'Tl-1' .i.. ,-,.. , ...jj l and 1 . 4' I . 3 l WV .v . I fs 1 ,I 'I' I Joseph A. Kenneth E. Thomas I . Bernard J. Drobot Faber Fox Fratto -we ' A- lx, ll! F" -bn 'I Q. Philip J. Judith C. Michael M. Alyce Gach Gass Gatt Gauthier jf ,, I X . iff -Q my :Din as as A 4 - Gail P. Frank Edward Francis L. Edward M. Gal da Gendernalik Gietzen Gormley K -or l td Robert I. Thomas K. Ronald O. Grant Grossman Haerens TT'A' jj'f"" 'j i ' I MPH E X Q A A X j'- ' N' fl'6',','E2l. I wt , U - W if : lv Alfred H. Ann Burke Thomas W. Hanlon Hassett Hassett ' V N., 1 , . 1, ,A .I gi H 'X' . QX ,Q ' 4 ... A- Edward J. James E. Larry I. Higle Hinch Hockensmith 'ST' Donald A. Haig John D. Hattemer ff- --- I fi J 5? Sze.- it Charles B. Holman continued Graduates complete last-minute details before Church. Seniors' Mass Begins last day in college Senior Week neared its climax with the cere- mony of the Mass. It was befitting their Jesuit education that the graduates joined together in a final thanksgiving. Just four short years ago in the Mass of the Holy Spirit these same students, as bewildered and unsure freshmen, had sought the grace for wisdom and the incentive necessary for the future. Once again, they assembledg this time, it was in gratefulness for the realization of their earlier objectives. Parents and friends gathered outside the church to watch the stately procession of the seniors. The bells of Gesu Church rang through the bright June 15 day summoning the graduates to the Solemn High Mass. Inside, all joined with Father Steiner in the celebration of the Mass. Afterwards, gradu- ates and parents attended the breakfast in the Student Union Ballroom. C Parents of the seniors unite in their thanksgiving to God. C 8a F continued I .Y,, , .:Uf.....,,l j, 5 Y - - If .1 . g 1 W. JQ : I .J .fr ' . Q ' ,Z .' f . 1. . . . V f -1 -V J' 35, , A Y X .I if a V' f . ' Q -. .K A ax 1 V . JT 'Z l m: - J .xl wi l E! ax 'J J -1 'F X k I QT -f pw V' Ailajgl V I IL X - dk., ll, Q- ' Q 1 J " . MJ. L -.. f - .ra ll. Al ' as Ar Priscilla S. Jim S. Duncan F. Anthony, D. Robert R. Joseph Robert Vincent L. Hopcian Horshok James J arson Jensen Jesionowski J esudowich . S Y. .A J' I. L . " .. it as 3 A, , f , 'iff-f l . . v .1 i . is ' 1 . A 1' JW M' K ' 'es' I, Y i i 2--. rm Algimantas Leonard I. Richard W. John R. Margaret Elizabeth Gerald R. Kenneth A. Juska Kaminski Kedzior Keller Kempel Kisiel Kluegel i -, .',.,, '," ""' "Z" 1 ,HI Q, . ..,. - I 7 ' K ..7 ' ' 1 :"' Z'a 'hx ' 3.2ff:M"v' A ' N i - A fs all l ag E I A A! -.gi I Q24 'git 4 , nw -5 ' 1. Q f ,Fi l . xl' u 'V , H Q. Ti, .fa-557.72 A ' Ah 1 e. ' Richard P. W. Steve Robert J. Julian A. Retta M. Raymond Eugene Charles W. Koch Kostecke Koszewski Kowalski Kowalski Koziak Kroener yi' jfiu-amor A '--:""f"e' ' "" ' '- .5 ' I 'rf V fm, 1 . T"' Q . FI 4' Robert P. William B. J. Robert David A. Barbara J. Barbara L. James H. Kropf Kuz Langan Lindley Lingeman Logan Long '1i" J Q' ii : V - . V.-:ii - Y nm? . I I I 'N R " ' V Y' . A ' ' . . 1 .. l .... 1. -J J . l ' . - 'M HN N A .1 51 1 . "X 1 Lr fe. -5 5 4 ,M ll - 'i 'rf "ai -X ll' vi K 74 sz, V 1' , 1 A .-' I . K if If fe . . y L SA - "-' ' X i , .,,. .. I A f AL l Q w -53. 'e" La.. it L h l Bonnie D. George F. Frederick Lawrence John R. Patricia M. Martin John Frank S. Lorentz McCarthy MacDonald Magmer Maison Massucci Matous .......-HJ, V "A " - Q' " ' W" AW" ' ' LKB' K 'WT-ffgw ' ' il . I U . i I " I ., " A ' N A S' HEI , E re- t I Q S.. . '13, ' .21 ' ' lfw- V W" K l " I ' it William L. Louis A. Gary R. Bernard E. William J. Matt-J. Richard J. Matthews Mayle Mettie Michno Miko Miletich Mlller 304 5, r FW' "'A ' cfm A " 4 1 , I , b l Y 4 jug Q if E' J "F N' Vi f" 2 ff . 'ff 1 v' ' A . ei John D. Jack Joseph P. Salvatore V. Anthony L. John R. Roger G Mills Misterovich Mitchell Moceri M0113 Monaghan Molski . 'L . - -J 1 J J-.. JJ 5' - A J I . i ij xy 'DQL 5. 'Q y', LA- -,, I . If Twig: Y Y ir' ' I I lag, v im V 5 sl!! 4 Iwi Doreen L. Michael J. Joyce G. Frank J. John M. Gerald F. Wesley D Moodrey Moran Murray Nawrocki Neberle Nichols Nick fit 5--' 'fi "mf fy .1155 K t v I I h -' 5 3 i .rw 1 4.9. ' " 233 . L - 4 i - , 75+ - V is 'A R j Vi H- 1 , , Q . Q! 2 ' ,y b J 'M I Q , f J ."1l4Uwii 1 l K' . ...... a J . . ' ' SENT:-1,' ' " . Q If f, .m,.g'Q - ' N ' " KW i r . , I, i' N1 A - ' 4 . J. is . A . t .1 Q Robert A. Josephine M. John Joseph Robert L. Patricia A. Gerald J. Mary Jo Oswald Palazzola Parsons Patterson Pawlowiec Pedlaw Pflieger w , if E .sv , ' 2,2 i N' X. ' Q I I A' A A " f E Z M "1 John R. Karl S. Germaine M. Charles J. George E. Raymond J. Gerald Portugall Poth Prybys Raymo Reich Reinhart Renkowski ,. .!.. .,...-.-.iF...,-.-..- ,L MSU i A l - ' L i "r' Fu W . Q V w ill 2 Q4 :L I nl - YW: ...Vw :L E J kj! .lshg -P-ll, Aki .-ff 3 . D , r -jj' , 'f ' ' H. ' 1.4 An Ao. is Q Jerome M. John L. Norman G. Richard E. Howard J. Charles D. Robert B. Rhode Riegle, Jr. Rizzo Roden Roeser Rosch Rosowski F ' vi ' ""'f"ue.gfx- , ,,., J af'- .M tt t i t "J . an ' i JS . I , 3 y '- -.r ,W . . 5 .jf f E 4. Judith A. William R. Kenneth A. Donald A. Margaret V. Daniel JOSCPII H- Ross Roussie Roy Ryktarsky Sarotte Sawicki Scanlon continued .il Fr. Steiner, S.J., distributes communion to the graduates. Spirituall Grads get food for thought Commencement Day began with a Mass of Thanksgiving offered for the seniors in Gesu Church. After the Mass there was a communion breakfast in the Student Union for the graduates and their guests. The Rev. E. J. Hodus, SJ., C 8a F continued 4 if ' 'ag' TM?-"fi A 1 .. I IW Q in N N . N 1 , - tv e at - f 1 e p i t . . Q in . , , t A .. V, . r J A 7 'f .6 Robert H. Max W. Russell T. John M. Schultz Schwandt Semelsberger Sincic 'ml .L Tm! A ' gi i - X . 3 wa E E I 1 . T17 3 V . -1 Q, i"'ff D . . . r the . John C. Robert J. William V. Robert J. Singer Smith Stach Stark Paul S. Ste. Marie 1 xt if is Richard H. Sumakitis .-- .... ... ,-YY. --....., ... '5:.m. ., V- - .2 91. William I. Stromp R' Q 7 1 gf' ' I N I . Y . M E v 1 I ix William J. Tehoy :.,,.n..,.Qe -V.,-1 Z if-.-:fm-. Y.-.3-1...-.....a,..mk.g . xr T L, Us 5 V Jw-f -I2 xiii., . I T ,uf T, . L. 1 ,pgyix V "I rw ' L fi' . l 1 i I 'tri L 1 1.-:QW :fn . 'f addressed the gathering. The Mass and breakfast are a traditional part of Commencement Day. A memorable speech was given by Father Hodous, SJ. I I'-llfml-l'.lillli'l1W.'IIilUIMHS'Ml. IIII HI Joseph T. Trapp Anthony A. Sterlitz --tt . E ' i :tt 2.1 4 i I. 'V Gerald S. Surneracki Phillip J. Trupiano ,A .5 - ., .K U Y 1 Ronald Wilczak Jeanette H. Yamamoto in it i w 1 i i N . ., , v. .9 . Stephen K. Valentine Cathy A. Studinger ..... A ml I 1 if ' If :ax ' ily' 1 1 , Z ' -I David F. Thoresen J -I A .rn ' - , - . ' f1i 'fLf Theresa A. Walaitis Russell J. Richard L. Ziegler Zwiernikowski end n- a , r I L g ' L , x I H Q V' 351. 3 .e , W R J Q ' 43: . L -K f ' x A I ,L ,FIR - X 4 V I 'le Charles H. James Robert Nickolas John AShCI' Bell Bianco Bias .5 J f J lei A- -4 'i L . Candidates or De rees - .. up J r A ll J d A ll an L L ommerce an Lawrence J, Edgar A. Raymond P. Thomas E. Birk Bonnice Borowitz Bowden 0 . e . F lnanoe 1 DY In-1' I, B Hu 1 , vemng - ' U J' F 0 0 0 - A-as DIVISIOH Francis J. W. Barry Paul J. Norman R. Boyle, Jr. Bray Briolat Brodeur svn M 'TT A . 'V -. W 1 , . . AJ Vu i f V Y 1' "'- 'w -a . 'Y , ., .. 'll -" , 55-f,,g. t f J en! lv Q: E g 51" 1-QD' '- M W 4 .L 4- 4 Henry M, William J, Thomas B. Theodore J. Patrick Eugene D. Ronald A. Bryson Burke Cahill Canty Carollo Chiti Colasanti J' X ,V ' N ' , VL. ,N . "-A-. 531,-' FIV Y --gjrh G f '. I 5 if "i W f Q l fr" ., L - A , Lawrence M. John P. John J. Pietro Joseph V. Andrew S. Joseph L. Courtade Craig Crowe Cubba D'Anna Derylo D1Bella 5 ' A J in , al t K - L A f Frank B. Benjamin H. Robert G. Roberjg C. Guenther G. Joseph L. John W. Downs Fairless Fisher Folblgg Gilbert Giordano Gray continued 307 6 C 8: F Evening Division continued ' L , .f, Tai' .QQ . . 'Se - wr f f ' ,,. .ity ,:V:. nu. ,, I - Q 31 , U v li.. , V1 Z liyjf ' - Qt lg Ffank V-, 101111 TiIT10lhY V- Clarke E. Frank R. Gr02CnSkl I-Iapak Harrington Harris Hochstein J . Q .U J' ,f-.sv sg ,, T-' ""?,5 5' ' l' . I A . Robert S. Marion J. Ronald W. Howard W. Gerald D. Holmes J amroz Keller King Kopasz V ll 'W A 35,1 ,N V Y , . . R. ' "dV . -Q x . fi-Z i,. . N D 1 la If .A Leonard John J. Michael Donald R. Ronald R. Kotarski Kurisko Labick Laurinaitis Lebert if 'W C Ml ?-. . i - v w 'I 1 ,,, -ur uw , FL 1- W , 5, .V ., I 1 l it' J : I if . r.f,,5, ,fit I-, XJ. ,kia i - gil lf, .- 4 V' l iii ' 'A '-" 1 A A+., Q fo ...Q-gulf ' 1 I ' 1 V. 'Q fy gf' F ., 'V . V .L W : 1 3" . ,X " W . . ' l' . fur- 17- V L lx A f - 'T 'J .Q Paul F. ' Richard F. Robert A. Dguglas L, Isadore E, Levandowski Lmgeman Long McKay Major ff William F. John C Patrick D John A. Frank P. Majnaric Mardeusz Matthews Mays Messina ' 'fi:1'fi"r'1s-cf-fs"-rj? ' 1 Eugene J. Robert C. Lenore J. Thomas J. Miller Modes Moodrey Nichter 308 continued ' V! 1 'f ' .g .r' -- , . t -:4. .'i?,a- .12 , , :N H ,. . W , 1 ' . q . , Q P' .IT 11,41 17' A 2 1. -F .- ' ,a - ,I A- , .. -11.-aw+,f 551 2' , v 1 , ,Hy , sq. A ,ll L tg ' 1 Mm .....+,.f- 'inn--:wane-s-fussmlsllvulvmus RW 5,4 , b ' .Q-up Q..--1.--Af-,fu 11--msn ,wh 3323.5-ig -.gyzf 45 Msg ,-1. -W uv - pg ' . 5' -5 ,525 -C -1 Q n .411-:fflf'y T 5 .' ' :FM ' -1 X fa ,Ag ,gtg L. L gin . F L52 Q MT! - If flmw -'.. .:. Y?e9"'ME KV ' - ' 4 KE.fli.':.: J ' N V 5 ,J fa. Lfw- ,. , , 1 Ji.-J' V Q Y.. 3. 3 v 1 K , If z mi:- -1 5? Q, ,gm Zif of K' r Q 'L '- Q S i x . X 9 5' ,S Ta 5 . N ' I Mix A lk 5 , w-W JM- '- i if' f iq if g 4 Q? Q . Q' .5 , , I E I ? 3 z . 1 - f J 2 s if ,- ,Y- ,wg wi SQA 5. N ,I r .vf yd-,, 5 vii . I 'nm .1 91.75 WWI I 2 wygi ..,4,, ,J Q1 V Y A ,API f' V ,E,,:aa ,I -3 1105 y x li S - 'r rr I 1 7 J Z I F fi ' 5 5 - 'N ' 2 .". N 'Ri X' l ' XA 3 gl V ,fm-id ,4 The graduates fand their relativesj pass the campus fountain as they walk toward the Stadium to receive their degrees. In the evening, the faculty stroll across campus toward the Stadium for the commencement exercises. it r ' 1 310 continued C 81. F Evening continued J ,--. ' -I V Nj . .. Y '-LI, N5 1 Stanley Robert T. Niepokui Olah P '1 f,. L' ' ' X Ngi -,..V,,.: "'- e . TI, ' '- j J 12L2.-......ag,j Jean M. Leonard J. Reinhard Rinke William A. Florencio M Saba Santiago fn -" rf1"f' T?1"'.M5z1Q-l,' .Q nw N e . g if 1 ff 'ii R ii i R 5 at A Edward Edward F. Pawlowski Peet Q , W V N, ' ii 5 '73-' Lv. eg . A Q Roland Robert Robichaud Ronald 5, - Thomas J. Ronald J. Schaal Schulte .. .,,, , l Kenneth E. Harold R. Robert E. Donald F. Shirilla Sinclair Sirls Smith .fff Raymond C. Robert G. John I. Patricia M. Storck Strake Tellerd Tranberg Ralph D. Gordon T. Charles H. Alfred Venen Vincent Whitman Woroniec end ge'-Aiwfl ' , 93 A 'C M A --'H' .I C.. T f I -f ig' ' . .fy . f Charles A. Herman E., Jr. Gordon T, Ralph E, C' Babbush Bandy Barr Barlhel , 4 ' Y thy ' ' " ' 'i A34 .gr i mn , Candidates for Degrees - ' ' 5.31. ' J ' V .,!l . .. Q' R2 f . 1 s is , F I'O GSSIOIIH John J. William L- Robert Y. James J. Brancaleon Brooks Brown Caine S 1 . Choo '35, we . , If ' 5 Dentistry Frederick P. Harry Mark Louis William Daprai Demirgian Drouillard Engelman H f . lug L. . . err'-f-S' , ' 1 . b, -Y Avg i ' r. ln 'p I 411. if Y I X W' , . ' l lx . i i " I if , f ,tw ' ' .Aw . .5 -' .A ' H ,H I 1 I' ff ' ki, ,. -139 4 , .:., . . V .I -F. .fy lgzl 1 -4, 1 A, N -. Ak 5' , :fl U .F Donald M. Jerome Charles M. Gerald H. Carlton Michael J. Stayner Francis Fracassa Gerenraich Goodman Grayson Gregory Guzicki Haller 3? ' - '-w ee? , 'ya' 5 ' it will r " ":' ig U ' eff '.,f A .9 N V :i ' Ji , ' . ,T ii r Vw ". "I : ii :gm A ' 5 ,Qi V' '. if ' if 3' i f .. We o r L-' ' al-e . I' Lk' J' V Y, 'T i h ' ' . l ,gif Arthur M. John Eugene Norbert Louis E. James F. Fred Hamparian I-Ianchon Hawthorne Heidenberger Hirschman Holtgreive Hoscila, A 'ef ' "C" li 1:.f,., 1gg-3 ' T i,ef ., 1 Mwyf iie i.,mmE-I . .ou ,iW' kwii .M .... WMV: w W HHWMEQ, Q . 3? -f - f il i, 'iii i f A. Q ..,iyl.:5j nga' f'j3. j!!aii! .. ff- .dg 5 2, gf i f aca l i John E. Daniel Gilbert R. Arnold Edward G. James E. Robert W. Hrubetz Kavanaugh Kleiff Kollin Kroll Ladd Lenhard continued Final Farewell Given Seniors As deans, profs bid adieu The U-D Stadium was quickly filled on Thurs- day night, June 15, 1961, as approximately 15,000 proud parents and friends of the U-D family assembled to witness the Seventy-Eighth Annual Commencement Exercises. The clear June skies promised a pleasant evening for the first U-D Commencement to be held outdoors. As the clock snuck seven, the excitement was toned down and an air of serenity overcame the Stadium. Dr. A. Raymond Baralt, new1y-appoint- ed dean of the U-D Dental School, arose and spoke an address to the graduates, warning them of a "pre-occupation with security." Then, the Very Rev. L. V. Britt, S.J., delivered a message concerning the philosophy and transition of edu- cation at our University. Following his speech, the pitch of excitement again rose high in the Stadium as some 1,400 graduates culminated their years of study at the U-D and were rewarded for their efforts with their respective degrees. Prof. William Kelly Joyce, professor of the U-D School of Law, bids ndieu to the graduating class. all 'i" 5 5,5 '5 5 , J School of Dentistry continued 1 l -fern' f'1f: p J . T" . 1: I I 5 X --.le L r XII. ' g 'N li ' ' 1:4 1 'ii ' A I hr 1- Gerald M. Bernard Thomas Alister Letzer Lewis McKalko MacKenzie ' ' ' '1 1' ,A .lf 1 ' ll - i Harold L. Richard John E. David George Mallon Mallow Matthews Mehlhose e Vx-'fi erm-fate-e Ye'- , yy.. . . t . d , , I g , . A ' J, Nl A ' , fl ' m9,,fQ I " ,5--F f s 1. -A f f a he P at ' 1 tx. :L if f 'C David Ronald A. George William L. Miklik Miller Najor Neff I L: ' NH VW? '--" f-'ww - , avr: , 77m -'W' James B. Donald William A. Frederick C. Phillips Piche Ripple Rosenberry, Ir. r 'W ' ' ' 'Yi' "T" TW 'Y' :R I' "k" Y Y "-"YB . A,-U: I 1 f -1 Y' .1 . at :r x AQ 1 ' Michael S. Robert John A. Richard P.. Rosenfeld Ruby Rzeczkowski Rzeczkowski .fferrf ' V--rf' fr"j""f ya., . e ' 'H' l V le' ' ' . .l P 1 . ' , ' A vii' W 'A t A, M - : L '13, ln A 9 pf I 1 ll W f ' 1' is . 1. Robert W. Paul Allen Warren Robert W. Saracino Schreibman Seel Saracino 4 1 fi e E B EEE!!! Blllm RISK Blil- Hi i ilf The seniors listened intently to the voice of Dr. Baralt as he wished them Arnold C success as alumni. Shulmann I .. . 2 .Q J fi "' . C if y 'lih i . " 3 .5! 3 is A 4 John W. Alex R. William Howard Smith Sobieski Sriro , H ' ' V Z- K 1 ' '-2 X .J James Robert L. Samuel K. Summers Swarthing Tardmura My " i .. 5Q,1jj gg' , , ' 1' V . ' 5 Y , i 4 , ' Q7 ' A ,. w-few 'o' , ' J' A I Charles C. John A. Leonard E. Tracey Tschudy Wegrzyn 1 so eee' e o +73 ls., 4' f l f- Q- 3 iw Q .,-f . 5 i , 35 I H . - A if flfi A Richard N. Kenneth N. Kuruvilla Weiss Wilson Zacharias ..,,. ,, , ,. . X - p ' . I - n I '- . 4 ' , wi ' gf 47, uf all 1 iie- - " . 4 if A Donald A. Arnold Robert T. ZCHRS Zuroff Zurawski end I' ts - ' ll J ' is I l? 1 Q Mary Lou Gualdoni Mary Beth Molnar affix' ' ' ' L, 5. .QP l L - ! V Mary Rolling Candidates for Degrees School Mary Horgan Linda P, V xi X A A Joanne Andary l e lea! H '--'lf . ik at K: .....w,.,.,a -1,.,,, .- V we ----,-were-W H V.3:I,,UsE-I--.ivgf ' N 3174 fir. X , W- ie. V -- eae+Hwf'+ea ,iv' af fy rife fag Janet Carol J ang Barger Baxter Callaway Helene Sandra 0 f Chethovi ch Cinzori Dental M e of-fa- 1 ul ' :fi 145 ' . "x I . mu VL. -,"l1 agiai. fglene FXS Patricia Joanne Elias Fedyk , ' Q A ,Lk . ' no wi, A 'V if- r :Q - ' f T1 N' ef 7 :' . G K' ' ' nxrwxixm Sally Irene Joan Koth Linenberg McGowan ,uf -Lf' I 1193- ,,,' ' w ' L l V: "' IQ: 1.2 T Ln L lr I - 1 'L vv.. -'N ' N G fax ' . -. J , 'K A Sharon Georgiann Elaine Kathryn Olesak Opanowicz Pallick Mulick S . G' v 4 I w 1 Gail Sellers 4 A MV Mary Stein Estelle M. Stern ., -' 3-1, fi- Q xi K , AX qg4'ami'1Ef?f 'wi lx x fl 1 " 1 H , 1, lg If P' Arline Lenore Sugar - l dx -,SXL , '-ef -LT' ll' it .' Jw' - Lyn Carol Charlotte Ann Denhoffer Dworin ifimfqifewma ' ' J i A Q i, if 'S 6 Q fzf asa i': X-in lx., ,--:'1q: X -Ci-E ' Jill Nina Marianne Fisher Glynn 2551644 . - 'X ' S, ' . 1 Ann Joyce M. McGrath Macllroy X , M '-,ni-gs l fr V In - -- .gf , - ' mfs' "vi: AM N -6' , , X, Kay Diane DCIjiCC Pasutin Quinn .ref -ea F 4 V' w as 'H '-I 5' V . it 113 wt, nw i . it . L 1 gmgf 'Fame ,f " fy '- - f Y ' .1 X- . 'E '- Nancy Gail Ann Ujczak Voigt K ' N Ay I H 1 4 'D X. 4 . emi -I 1- x ,J Q W , X W x 1 lf .ri l Vivian Marie Ventura :fill lk.. 1 . , 1 , , Q Valarie Wancour 1- ff , Vx , V -n:Im..K. A Patricia Ward ww - , Vert , 1 - .3 wx Carol White .1 N I- ,X f':ij3'i'Q Q .,,.,f ' i...4:.. '..- .. I oan Zweng The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., confers degrees upon the graduates in U-D Stadium.. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., begins the ceremony. end 'H , The Rev. Malcolm Carron presents the graduates. The Rev. Laurence Britt, SJ., congratulates a grad . an WF' Q 3, 4.1 'Wise 5 1 ,vu gal:-5 W , z f sw 'W' L - 6 Q' f. 9- viz? . L AL A.. 'lx I K ...Y.. Y ls, rs- ,- . W 1 ., .. .W .l ' .4 S1- HI l ,- ' Tfusv ,- l ' X -9 f l , y g lcll.ltlllt. 1 1. . Alumni A Distinguished Face Complementing U-D's education system The face of the University is many different things . . . it is the face of the students at a football game, in class, at a dance, studying in the library . . . it is the face of the faculty and administration, and finally the face of the past graduates of the University. The University's 30,000 alumni are the prime examples of the quality of the University of Detroit's "distinguished" education. Influencing every spectrum of modern life from government-national, state, and local levels in the executive, judiciary, and legislative branches- the long arm of the University reaches through its alumni into every phase of the business world . . . manufacturing, engineering, production, journalism, education, communications, medicine, law, and dentistry. Under the direction of the 1961-62 president of the Alumni Association, Joseph B. Sullivan, and Mrs. Eugene Wielock, president of the Alumnae Association, the 21,000 metropolitan Detroit area alumni have participated in professional dinner meetings of the various colleges, Metropolitan Alumni Club businessmen's luncheons, a Liturgical Art Exhibit, and numerous social and athletic events. Truly, they are the distinguished face of U-D. ' TOWER The 1961 Titan Football Banquet was one of the many events '62 which brought together the distinguished faces at UJD. 317 7-Y L. HR fi N .xl 3 Q-. I "1 Q 5 111 ,rv H ' ' 1 fin" wi I rt Exhibit S-U Ballroom hosts event The Alumnae Association, composed of all the women graduates of the University, seeks to promote the cultural, spiritual, and social well-being of its members by annually sponsor- ing or co-sponsoring with the Alumni Associ- ation a series of events. This year the Alumnae held their annual Christmas luncheon at the Whittier, the first Liturgical Art Exhibit held in the Detroit area in five years, a panel discussion at the general meeting in May, and co-sponsored with the Alumni Association a Mass and Communion breakfast at Gesu. Members of the Alumnae also hold member- ship in the National Council of Catholic Women and the College WOIHCD,S Volunteer Service, send delegates to these organizations, and actively participate in their activities. The Alumnae Association is currently at- tempting to augment the Joan Jolies Angel Memorial Scholarship to aid deserving coeds. The Ascension Choristers of Warren, Michigan, under the direction of Rev. Francis Medenski, entertained the guests with liturgical and folk music. 319 I ff fag- L., ..xr .. 1" if as W ,3.. '- . B a 'W :P 'ii . x A x4i4?,-.',I 'NJ K. A, -Qfumggi ax lr-JFK v , L fl ski,-3. I ' P- , Q ' 5 A - L 45' ill-LX 212: x Env 'QLQJT i f ZF'-g+ , ., 3:1f' vi ' i W1 SY, 1 V E ,A V . f Qi 'l' 'f Q Q-7' , df- ' .4 I . Lkffgf, .is if 5 , Y I A , 3 ' A ' Q" .115 .I'g',. X .L . ,f-. AL A N Eff,-,Lum ., J Arm v I - ' - - I u.. xv ,.x L... 'I' .mp ,Itw ix ,,, , - uw,-: . 1 .A .. V 5? 43.3.2 if Throu h Year The Alumni Association serves the University's alumni in- many ways. It provides a social and an educational outlet, provides placement ser- vices, and seeks to maintain liaison between the University and its alumni through its actvities and its publications, The Alumni News and The Alumni Magazine. The Alumni Office, under the direction of Mr. Robert J. Bedard, executive secretary of the Alumni, coordinates all these activities and handles the many mailing and publishing of alumni publications. P'-1? Nearly 500 alumni attended the 1961 Basketball Banquet. Fu: -1:1 H ,fbi ' - .A ,i Alumni socialize at the 1961 Alumni Day at the Hillcrest Country Club. Joe Sullivan and Tom Burke confer, as Mayor Cavanagh studies his speech for an Alumni Club luncheon. 1. 1. 1" nifqlff' L x i -. Q- . lx L. . ,A ,Q L. 1 X More than 100 Gus Dorais and "D" Club members attended their annual dinner party held at the Glen Oaks Country Club. 321 I f . 'N . n t A , MZ gg 9 , it Q E. Us ,,'f ,Q H r 5 1 W I , , ,A , , Advertising Business Helps To tell the story of this school year The advertising section of the 1962 Tower shows the business face of U-D. It is this section which makes the other sections in the 1962 Tower possible. Advertising at U-D is headed by Mr. Joseph McAree. His office in the Engineering Building is the center for all business transactions of ad space in the many campus publications. The Varsity News, Tower, and Campus Detroiter are just some of the publications which depend on advertisements for their continued existence. Advertisers who have bought space in this section are more than financial donors or close relations to the graduating class. They are a group of businessmen who have realized the necessity of free and unlimited advertising in our present culture, and thus have become part of the history of the 1962 school year . . . the business face of U-D. Photo by Irving Lloyd The faces of these two U-D students express the desire of U-D to cooperate with businessmen in advertisment. TOW E R '62 323 OFFERS THE FINEST IN NEW IELEVATORS AND ' COMPLETE MAINTENANCE ' MODERNIZATION ' R E P A I R S LEDERMANN ELEVATOR COMPANY WA. 3-6095 E Powsn ssl-llNo 3 5 THE Towns E ' . L 0 ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL I 0 COAL L I SELECT DOMESTIC L Fuel B . U STERLING COAL R N CO. E R 6650 KERCHEVAL - L0 1-4380 5 A L I. Y A R D s CITY WIDE DELIVERY L. A. DEHAYES, Pres. J. F. D1-:HA1n:s, V. Pres. 324 It's the day of the St. Francis' Tug of War, and the big pull is on. It's the fighting Irish members of the Club opposing the bitter and spiteful Krauts in the Club. Because the event has become a tradition on campus, and brings good entertainment to many people, the 1962 TOWER staff thought tlzat it deserved a spot in the yearbook. After all, being a tra- dition, it is a face of leisure at U-D. , 1 2 l 1 1 A .' 1" 1 vu, Even Before the Telephone- We Were Heating the Homes of Detroit gm, - KOENIG CQAL 8: SUPPLY CO. Since 1870 Main Office: 1486 GRATIOT Telephone WO. 1-1584 Colorful MAN KATO STON E For Shiple Dormitory Furnished by Adam Groth Company 717 CASS AVENUE JOLIET, ILLINOIS lbetroit Agent, RAY T. LYONS COMPANY 15115 Charlevoix Avenue Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. Ale gif ilitar Ball Revisited in pictures Although the Military Ball has been covered previously in the TOWER, the event was so popular and the pictures so good that the staff felt that further coverage was needed. These pictures speak for themselves, captions serve no purpose. Those of you who attended the Ball remember what a lovely evening it was. The Mack Pitt Orchestra, the crowning of the queens of the Army and the Air Force, the big laugh when one of the cleaning women was crowned by mistake. Unforgettable . . . , V -hall ,-""",! n f' ?5f55iff5 fx . W3-Z M25 'r":r:r:-. 2 " ' .J 'f53:5:3'3f55'25 522:52 535:37 i-I7 'l55'573:1255 my e- -' gf '35::2E:L ' 4 sg frame' KM 5,26 V22 sz 1551225211 Srtiiswzf-1 Pais? V W 5352352521 . -- 31441 3 '. 'iii 1 -2 ' f .- - " -:4-: ' " :-SF' . :' ff ' - 12512: :gags 22,155 .... , .. f ff' :-:.-:'. ":5:2' 'V.": -.-17:75.-:3 :z:5:s:2 .s:2:1-2:s:s:s .s::' 2:2-:iz 9' .. 2222215 zriri' 11212: :E'f:' 23233 --7 ,gs 'IEF 5.1.1.1 .3.:. 5.5.5 I ,gf 54-'-' :-'-z 1 .9 ,, 5:5:f:2:1: ':i:i:7:I: "f:1:I, -:7 " 333: F.-.-f 5:11155 'f.-:C:f: "i55:1'-:-11:16, 42 , Q2 3:55 -1-rr:-2 :-:4:A:- ' aw - -:- It-:-Q:-: Like to get in on the ground floor 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 personnel work. 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- WO 1-1235. MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY PERSONAL SERVICE The DIA executive that services your account is not merely an insurance repre- sentative. He is a capable, seasoned insurance authority. He makes himself intimately aware of all the facets of your business operation that have any influence on the exposures for which insurance can be obtained. Your DIA executive is supported by nine major insurance departments . . . each specializing in one type of business insurance. Every factor in your program is planned by an expert in the type of insurance required. Yet, through the personal efforts of one man . . . your personal insurance executive . . . you can enjoy the economy of a coordinated pro- gram with far more effective coverage. 'afrrrfefwfr' '- , ' Qi rsmcx -'Jai-1 ' SING - CINDER BLOCK THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED 0 914-3 Hubbell VErmont 8-3200 DETROIT 28 A queen reflectsiher beauty in many ways HOBAN 8 COMPANY 1599 E. Warren, Detroit 7 Wholesalers of Quality Eggs and Butter RAGER POLICE 81 DETECTIVE SERVICE 314 Michigan Theatre Building DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN WOodward 3-2613 HEINEMAN 81 LOVETT CO. INC. Waterproofing Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbster 3-7161 WDDDWARD E-51377 SHOP IB BRoAnwAY MARKET 0'N1EtL sz HOFFNER Co. SINCE 1874 E 8. G REFRIGERATION 8. APPLIANCE SERVICE 1630 LAWN DALE Vi 2-2252 R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY STEAM AND HOT WATER SPECIALTIES HEATING. VENTILATING. AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS AIR DISTRIBUTION EQUIPMENT 333 FULLER S E H20 W. BALTIMORE AVE GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2. MICH. SUPERIOR POTATO CHIPS YOUR GUARANTEE TO QUALITY . . . Food Products Packed Expressly For The Finest Hotels, Restaurants, Institutions CRISP-EN-IZED . GEORGE MIESEL 81 SON CO. for longer lashng freshness Wholesale Grocers - 3540 Vinewood TE 4-0800 TA S-1990 Compliments of BAKER'S GAS 8: SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL GASSES . WELDING EQUIPMENT CARBON nIoxIoE GAS 0 FIRE Ex1'INeuIsI-IEns 2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, Michigan WOodword 2-8570 Branch 4091 Jefferson, Ecorse, Michigan, DU 3-5690 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. MILTON HARRIS cLMcfous!7 Jzxrenf IMPORTERS AND BLENDERS or FAMOUS ROYAL YORK COFFEE BEcIIAIms Bnos. comes co. 134 W. VERNOR HWY. GOLD STAR PRODUCTS, INC. "Michigan's Largest Restaurant and Institutional Equipment House" 4403 Russell St. Detroit 7, Mich. TE I-4408 PURITAN ELECTRIC CO. Northwest Detroifs Only Complete Wholesaler DISTRIBUTORS FOR-Thomas IL Betts, General Electric Co., Bull Dog Electric Prods., Edwards L Co., Buss Fuses, Arrow H 8- H Corp., Bryant Elect. Co., Cutler Hammer And Other Nationally Known Electrical Products COUNTY WIDE DELIVERY UNiverslty 3-0508 16200 Wyoming nr. Puritan JIM MOCERI Wholesale Fruit 84 Vegetable Distributors 17401 Dresden Ave. Detroit 5 Off. Phone LA 6-2640 Res. DR 1-4247 1 Compliments of A Friend H. J. CAULKINS AND CO. THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. When tlze picture story on the Military Ball was done so much emphasis was placed on Cobo Hall that the staff felt they neglected the mdzvldual. These pictures show that it sn I always the "where" that counts. 1 su BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF I962 JOSEPH L. BARNES ASSISTANT CASHIER FENKELL-FAIRFIELD OFFICE THE DETROIT BANK AND TRUST COMPANY El.LlOTT'S Suppliers to the A R C H I T E C T and E N G I N E E R 0 B. K. ELLIOTT CO. Defroil Pittsburgh Chveland Buffalo Birmingham Ag FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY PRINTING and ENGRAVING 644 semen AVENUE Temple 3-5009 GORDON SEL-WAY INC. EXCAVATING CONTRACTORS 210 Eost Girclrcl -:- Madison Heights, Mich. Llncoln 8-5560 JOrdon 4-5718 JACK SOLWAY, BCE-1948 We are proud to play ca part in the Building of cz GREATER University of Detroit. ITALIAN MOSAIC Xt TILE CU. CONTRACTORS oe me - TERRAZZO ' and MOSAIC womc PERMAGLAZE CO. AGGREGATE SURFACES 14619 PROSPECT, DEARBORN, MICHIGAN LU 1-6443 LU 1-3673 HOVER J. PALAZETI, E'44 o I 4 I BROS.. INC MILK Risdon Bros., Inc. and Rs a A . 353301 'iefnlltlis ICE CREAM LUZON 2 - 0007 CUDA UNIFORM CO. INC. .E .1 . 4 .Q ' Huff Izzy """ , . suse SCHAEFER ROAD TED CUDA DEARBORN, MICHIGAN 850 LINEN RENTALS WHOLESALE a nd RETAIL Serving Southeastern Michigan 40 Years Medical and Dental Clinics Hospitals and Convalescent Homes Offices - Stores Druggists - Clubs - WHITE SHIRT RENTAL - SUPERIDR TIIWEL SERVICE 1962 Tower Patrons Help in making 352 pages possible An eager, capable, and competent staff is not all that is necessary for the publication of a complete story of a specific academic year. The eagerness of the staff to put out "the best yearbook yet" . . . the capability of the staff to put out "the best yearbook yet'l . . . these need to be coupled with financial backing. It is this "financial backingl' for which the Tower staff is grateful. Our gratitude to the firms, alumni, and other individuals who have contributed to the financial support of the 1962 Tower can only be shown in the kind of yearbook that we produce. We believe that is "the best year- book yet". Dr. Sam Abramson Joseph S. Agnello, Esq. John A. Aloisi, Esq. Dr Dr Dr . H. D. Altman D'37 . William E. Alton D,35 . Lee Andary D'56 Dr. John E. Andries D'37 Dr. Fred A. Antczak D'55 Dr. Max Appel D'51 Dr. Frederick G. Aumann D'41 Robert Stratton Axford, Esq. Dr. Paul A. Babas D'35 Edward M. Babcock, Esq. Dr. Harold J. Bach D'51 Dr. Dominic J. Badalamenti D'53 Dr. Maynard R. Bailey D'39 Dr. G. Rayburne Baird D'36 Dr. Lewin F. Barber D'43 James T. Barnes, Esq. Donald M. Barton, Esq. Dr. Leonard Bartoszewicz D'53 Dr. D. Trent Baun D'54 Leonard A. Baun, Esq. Dr. Stephen E. Baynai D'5 7 John J. Beach, Esq. Dr. Robert Becker D'59 William A. Bedrosian, Esq. Harry S. Bennett, Esq. Charles B. Berry, Esq. John C. Berry, Esq. Felix F. Best, Esq. Robert L. Blinstrub, Esq. Dr. Edward D. Bober D'5O Howard I. Bond, Esq. Botsford Inn Dr. Clarence A. Boyd D'55 .. . .,.. .q.:,, . .,. ,Qi s - , if F 1 it E H 7 M L ' l ' I Mr. H. Joseph MCA ree, ndveriising director for U-D, is mainly responsible for the soliciting of the 1962 Tower Patrons. Dr. Delbert J. Bradley D'4l Mr. and Mrs. T. Brennan, Jr. Thomas E. Brennan, Esq. Dr. C. Roy Brooks D'35 Theodore S. Brown, Esq. William D. Brusstar, Esq. David E. Burgess, Esq. Lawrence A. Burns, Esq. J. H. Burress Dr. Lionel D. Caron D'51 Joseph A. Cassese, Esq. Robert G. Chaklos, Esq. Peter I. Chirco, Esq. Allan D. Chisholm, Esq. Dr. Antranig S. Churukian D'58 Dr. Eugene L. Cislo D'5 7 City Towel Service Dr. Murray A. Clark D'52 William F. Clark, Esq. 331 A 1962 Tower Patrons William D. Cohan, Esq. Dr. Robert E. Coleman D'37 Paul S. Collrin, Esq. Dr. John V. Comella D'36 Compliments of a Friend S. Gerard Conklin, Esq. John J. Conley, Esq. John C. Coots, Esq. Dr. John M. Cote D'41 Dr. Lawrence Cotman D'51 Gerald J. Cotter, Esq. Dr. and Mrs. Robert G. Coyle Joseph L. Craig, Esq. Jack E. Custer, Esq. Kevin J. Daly, Esq. Dr. and Mrs. Walter C. De Mattia Dr. Joseph A. De Perro D'45 Dr. Adolph A. Dereczk D'44 Dr. Arthur L. De Rosier D'40 Raymond J. Dc Ryck, Esq. Detroit Numbering Machine Co. Dr. Robert K. Devine D'53 Dr. Richard N. Di Laura D'56 Dr. Charles Ditkoff D'41 332 .L Buell Doelle, Esq. Dr. Sara Dolin D'60 Bruno F. Domzalski, Esq. Lawrence E. Donohue, Esq. Thomas P. Dowd, Esq. Andrew R. Dranchak, Esq. James B. Dritsas, Esq. Walter F. Drollinger, Esq. Leo F. Drolshagen, Esq. Duane Dunick, Esq. Patrick J. Egan, Esq. Edward A. Elsarelli, Esq. Dr. Roy A. Eugenio D'56 Donald P. Evans, Esq. Dr. Benjamin L. Faber D'47 J. R. Famularo, Esq. Dr. Louis K. Fealk D'52 Dr. Richard S. F edorowicz D'55 James F. Finn, Esq. Dr. Edward J. Fisch D'41 Dr. Robert G. Fisher D'54 Dr. Horace Floyd D'54 Wendell C. Flynn, Esq. John L. Francis, Esq. Dr. Alex Frank D'40 Dr. Albert S. Franko D'43 Robert M. Fraser, Esq. Dr. David Freedman D'40 Paul S. Freeman Joseph Fricia, Esq. Dr. Robert Fuller D'55 Dr. Haig D. Garabedian D'5O J. G. Gauthier, Esq. Dr. Seymour Gelb D'37 Dr. Morton S. Gerenraich D'56 Dr. and Mrs. William H. Gibbs, William D. Gilbride, sq. Bernard Girard, Esq. Dr. Arthur L. Gizynski D'54 Dr. Samuel Glossman D'44 Dr. John C. Godwin D'43 Morton C. Goldberg, Esq. Jr Martin Gormley, Esq. Dr. Norbert C. Gorski D'42 Dr. Meyer H. Green D'44 P. L. Greenwood, Esq. E. J. Grieshaber D'55 John S. Hagerty, Esq. Hand, Sullivan, Kiefer 84 Allen Arthur P. Hanlon West Chemical Products, Inc. Dr. Simon Harrison D'39 Mr. and Mrs. James A. Hathaway Dr. Cletus J. Hayes D'54 Dr. Harold J. Holden D'52 Dr. Albert C. Howe, Jr. D'51 Robert James Hummel, Esq. Dr. Martin M. Jacobs D'36 Dr. Rudolph L. J amnik D'54 Harry H. J anower, Esq. J ay-Are Paper Co. Dave DeBusschere. . .perhaps the mos! well-known and well-liked senior . . . not because he is, in the views of many, the greatest athlete in the his- tory of U-D . . . not because 900 Resi- dence Hall students dedicated Shiple Hall Lounge to him . . . not because Dave is the only athlete in U-D's his- tory to have his number retired . . . not because Dave received a five-minute standing ovation at his last home basketball game . . . not because Mayor Cavanaglz proclamied March 3 as Dave DeBusschere Day . . . and not because he has broken record after record after record . . . But because Dave DeBusschere possesses one other personal trait that far ex- ceeds all of the above added up . . . he's a real sportsman. lt's this trait which the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., has always praised in Davey and it is on this account that the Tower Staff chose Dave DeBusschere to symbolize the hopes, efforts, and ideal of the 1962 graduating class of the University of Detroit. Dr. William W. Jeannette D'52 A. T. Jones 84 Son, Inc. 140 Cadillac Square Chester J. Kaczmarek, Esq. Dr. Max A. Kalder D'39 Thomas G. Kavanagh, Esq. Dr. Bernard P. Kean D'5 6 Kelly, Oster 84 Brennan Francis J. Kelly, Esq. Dr. Thomas W. Kelly Di54 Dr. Richard L. Kelso D'51 Dr. Harry Kems D'45 Frank I. Kennedy, Esq. Dr. John Kenzie D'57 Benjamin Kinzer, Esq. Leo M. Kistner, Esq. William R. Kliber, Esq. Dr. Henry Knight D'41 Dr. John S. Koerber D'52 Robert L. Koperski, Esq. Dr. James Robert Kranz D'58 William O'Neill Kronner, Jr., Esq. Krott 84 Bileti Dr. Walter S. Kukulski D'5 6 David E. Kull, Esq. Dr. Robert A. Kurcz, D--58 Arthur J. Kurtz, Esq. Michael J. Landers, Esq. Joseph A. Lang, Esq. Dr. R. C. Lazowski D'36 Lee 8: Cady-Gardella 1310 Academy, Ferndale Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Leithauser Dr. Henry E. Lenden D'5 4 Dr. Joseph C. Lepak D'60 Dr. Sidney Lesser D'5O Dr. R. J. Leveille D'57 333 L 1962 Tower Patrons Dr. Fred V. Leversuch D'43 Dr. Morris J. Liefer D'40 Dr. Saul G. Liefer D'45 Lincoln Printing Co. Dr. and Mrs. Benjamin Lisowski Dr. Robert R. Lokar D'6O Quentin J. Lukomski, Esq. Raymond W. Lynch, Esq. Dr. Edmund MacArthur D'40 Dr. Ferdinand S. Macey D'35 Hon. Alfonso A. Magnotta Richard E. Manning, Esq. Rudolph L. Maras, Esq. Phillip Marco, Esq. Dr. Fred W. Mare D'49 A. J. Marshall Co. 4400 Cass Dr. Robert M. Marshall D'46 Lawrence W. Massey, Esq. Dr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Masson James P. Mattimoe, Esq. Joseph P. Mazzola, Esq. Kenneth J. McCallum, Esq. Miss Marjorie McGowan Dr. John Paul Mehall D'58 334 Dr. Paul J. Mentag D'47 Michigan Chandelier Co. 16501 Livernois Ave. Dr. Jean J. Mijal D'46 Dr. Norman V. Mitchell D'54 Dr. Edward Moeller, Jr. D'36 Rodman C. Moesta, Esq. Edward L. Moloney, Esq. Dr. Frank Monaco D'41 Dr. Jerry Morof D'55 Dr. Robert L. Moseley D'51 Roger Philip Mourad, Esq. Dr. Michael E. Muha D'52 Hon. Thomas C. Murphy C'32 William Murray, Esq. Dr. James F. Nagy D'59 Dr. John G. Natsis D'57 Philip J. Neudeck, Esq. Peter J. Nolan, Esq. John F. Noonan, Esq. Daniel P. O'Brien, Esq. Joseph J. Oldani, Esq. Ernest L. Olivares, Esq. Albert A. Oliveto, Esq. Armand A. Palombo, Esq. 'fit William R. Parnis, Esq. Walter A. Paruk, Esq. Dr. Paul Pensler D'42 Fred K. Persons, Esq. James David Pfeifer D'58 Pinkerton's National Detective Agency Cass Piotrowski, Esq. Chester Podgorny, Esq. Dr. and Mrs. Donald K. Pokorny Dr. Ray Pollard D'35 Dr. Richard Posler D'55 Bernard F. Powell, Esq. Malcolm P. Prophit, Esq. Raleigh R. Raubolt, Esq. Dr. and Mrs. Robert K. Rizk Ralph J. Roach George F. Roberts, Esq. Julian P. Rodgers, Jr., Esq. Carl P. Roehl, Esq. 1962 Tower Patrons Dr. Robert L. Roeser D'46 Dr. Oscar J. Roos D'42 Dr. J u1ianiS. Rosenthal D'57 Charles A. Roxborough, Esq. Charles R. Rutherford, Esq. Kenneth N. Sanborn, Esq. Dr. Arthur R. Schlenkert D'36 Irving W. Schlussel, Esq. Dr. Raymond J. Schneiders D'53 Dr. Stanley Sczechowski D'55 Dr. Joseph A. Seske D'36 Dr. Alfred Seyler, DDS Dr. Philip M. Sherman D740 Dr. Leo Shipko D,51 Dr. David I. Silver D,41 Gerald C. Simon, Esq. Dr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Skoney Dr. Kenneth D. Smith D'52 Martin J. Smith, Esq. Dr. Richard W. Snowden D'58 Dr. Albert P. Span D'56 Dr. Truman A. Strong, Jr. D'53 Dr. Seymore B. Swartz D'50 Dr. Anthony Szuba D'44 B. Joseph Tally, Esq. Dr. Wainwright M. Taylor D'42 Robert J. Teagan, Jr., Esq. Dr. William A. Teichman D'41 Dr. John J. Toton D'53 Dr. Stephen W. Turansky D,60 Turner Engineering Co. 46 4 Brainard Frank S. Valenti, Esq. Dr. Paul M. Vaught D'57 William B. Ward, Esq. Waterston's Machinery 84 Supply Co. Dr. Ralph R. Weiss D'50 James C. Wetzel, Esq. Thomas J. Wing, Esq. l Dr. Ruben Wisnudel D'60 Ernest C. Wunsch, Esq. Joseph R. Zanglin, Esq. A. Robert Zeff, Esq. Dr. Robert J. Zobl D'54 Dr.Ro1and T. Zurawski D'35 When you're young and in college one of your usually unfulfilled desires is one day to be able to eat your fill of pie. One day during Greek Week these U-D students fulfilled that too often unfulfilled desire at the pie contest and ate their fill of pie. F.. ,, . f - -- vw- Y W -f-- A H W X .L""f-R . ..Tia ,Ain-3 +1 1 1.-, 1, 'V V 1 v 1 1 -N , if 2 . :ik ,531-,-5.- H.. gy!!--3 :yi-3. rv 1 w , , - -X U Q. S-fE 'i:,.5i75gixE:,,'3f . W ' - I 1 ' H ,Y 4 ' 'KW' -N N gal I -V '5 ' .I H.-1 , X it :1 f ' 5 5 W - 'W - 1, A ,gig r 1 V 1 , A F, ' ' ' ' L 5 Q I V, -N 3 E Y - i ' ' A . , -f . f 2 ,gm ! 2 ' .. M- 2 ' ' ' Y N rg, if "sf ' 1 ,, , ' f 'K i , 4- f 0 Z 7 1 G ' L : as - f i 4 f . 5 A I ,V W . , ' I lj , . A Q' I ' 1 5 i , s 0 5 ,,,,',,,5,,,!, 4.6-:viii 1 E 3 ww G 3 . '5.:,.,L,.w,,' - ww H 1 ' l, W ,V 3' w W . M M , , W, i 1 L -' ' N I ' NNY ' fi' -'!' ' 1 . .,,,,,, ,,, . 4 1 x -ns , 1 , A ' 4- . -qu Q 'J if he ' , 1 .Q-,,, .g. 1 so i - -walk ' 5 . fly gf , 'n I A V 'Q V Y, . s Y if f - ' . ' 1 , -fu ,-ny' L W V LA, X 11:11. , -' JM, Ffa: H.'?.,:, , , wha ,,5,, ..a,,,,5-- n ' ' A , LH- Y r - v A N 1 V ' v 10P'1N3pn4g,,M:- sw' ,F w A , s W 1 V x x I W-'A N ,, N., . z Y :jf V ky- - u . 3 ' ' v- .JCQA - 1 I - XL- I i A f.fg.h, j All ""-.H W .. 4 ' "-4,-..,. .V A: 1rf'w- ' . . M. ,,,,,., , A -'gpal ' l l Senior Directory Faces of Graduates Expressed in their college achievements Giving credit where credit is due . . . The College of Arts and Sciences graduates 361, the College of Commerce and Finance 141, and the College of Engineering 238 in the scholastic year ending in June of 1962. In order to recognize each of the graduates and their achievements individually, the 1962 TOWER, as it has done in the past, composed the Senior Directory. A short precis including the degree, the major, extra-curricular activities, and the student's home town serves as a tally sheet noting each individual. Looking at each of the names, a senior will meet some that are familiar and those that have no meaning. It is those who have given as well as taken at U-D who will be remembered for their contribution to the University and the student body. I t is true, however, that the primary and most important purpose of a college education is its academic aspect. However, it is not the only aspect. The addition of extra-curricular activities to college life offers the individual a chance to use some of his talents, to develop socially, and to broaden his background. Photo by Irving Lloyd Every senior has his own memories of Science 116, R whether it be a crucial exam, that final hour of study, '62 or just a face of the University. 337 ,,,Y. nior Director Arts and Sciences Abromaitis, Marguerite l., B.S., Education, Allen Park. Andries, Henry James, B.S., Biology, Detroit, Beta Beta Beta, president, Omicron Sigma, historian, Detroit Club, president. Angel, John J., B.S., Chemistry, Wayne, Chemistry Club. Angelosanto, Ronald J., A.B., Political Science, East Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, IFC, Freshman Orien- tation, Intramurals. Arlinghaus, Francis J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Alpha Sigma Nu, Chemistry Club, Physics Club, Business Manager for Spring Carnival, Junior Prom. Arsenault, Ann Marie, A.B., English, Detroit. Azarewicz, Geraldine A., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Psi Chi. Balatero, Mary B., Ph.B., History, Detroit. Balinski, Sylvia L., Ph.B., History, Centerline, Delta Zeta, Phi Alpha Theta, Panhellenic, treasurer, Sadie Shuffle, chairman, Women's League, president. Balut, Geraldine A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Delta Zeta, corresponding secretary, Greek Sing, chairman, Freshman Orientation. Barron, Marcelline A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chemistry Club, AChS, Women's League. Barsch, Robert E., A.B., English, Detroit, Magi, vice president, Carnival, booth chairman. Baumgardner, Carl A., B.S., Mathematics, Physics, Detroit, Physics Club, treasurer, International Re- lations Club, treasurer, Campus Detroiter, science editor. Bedore, D. Jeanne, Ph.B., English, Detroit. Bereznicki, Bogdan, B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Besler, Robert A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Bethuy, Julie M., Ph.B, English, Detroit, Players. Birnbryer, Judith J., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta, president, Gamma Pi Epsilon, SEA, French Club, Young Democrats. , Blackwell, Carol A., Ph.B., English, Royal Oak, Kappa Beta Gamma. Bobrowski, Marie Ann, A.B., English, Detroit. Bond, Joyce Gale, A.B., English, Detroit, U-D Chorus. Bondy, Robert L., B.S., Biology, Mount Clemens. Borowiec, Edward J., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Borse, Gary J., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Bosh, Alice S., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Polud Club, Young Democrats. Boyle, Thomas J., A.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsity News, Tennis Team, U-D Radio Gazette, Press Club, Young Republicans. Brand, Gary J., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit. Brown, Diane M., A.B., English, Detroit, Angel Flight. Bryk, Joseph A., A.B., Psychology, Toledo, Ohio, Young Democrats, SAM, Psi Chi. Buchanan, David E., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Alpha Chi, vice president. Budzol, Melvin, B.S., Chemistry, Hamtramck, Chemistry Club. Calvisi, Ronald E., A.B., English, Detroit, National Education Association. Carreon, Celia M., Ph.B., Spanish, Detroit. Case, Carole A., B.S., Mathematics, Akron, Ohio, Players, Out-of-Town Coeds. Cavanagh, Michael F., A.B.-, Political Science, De- troit, Delta Sigma Phi, Student Council, representa- tive, public relations chairman, President's Student Advisory Cabinet, Homecoming, Carnival. Chevalier, James M., A.B., History, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa. Coleman, James A., Ph.B., English, Southfield. Collins, Maureen A., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Colodiy, Patricia A., A.B., English, Ormond Beach, Florida. Conners, James D., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa, Young Democrats 338 Cord, Eugene L. J., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Corei, A. Frank, A.B., Mathematics, Perth Amboy, New Jersey, Republic Club, Varsity Baseball. Corona, Marcia J., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League, corresponding secretary, Homecoming, dance chairman, Young Democrats, Tower, Dad-Daughter Night, chairman. Couyoumiian, Diana, B.S., Education, Lathrup Vil- lage. Cronenweth, Mary F., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Kappa Beta Gamma. Cross, Joanne A., A.B., English, Birmingham. Crumb, Leon E., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Cuncich, Frank S., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit, Physical Education Club, Student Manager for Tennis Team. Cunico, Robert F., B.S., Chemical, Lincoln Park, Chemistry Club. Davidovicz, Joan F., Ph.B., Sociology, Jackson, Sigma Sigma Sigma, vice president. Davis, Joan Aleen, A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, treasurer, SAM. Deigert, Dorothy T., Ph.B., English, Flint, Out-of- Town Coeds, International Relations Club, Young Democrats. Delicato, Armando, Ph.B., History, Detroit, Sailing Club. Deluca, Thomas, A.B., Psychology, Detroit. DeMarco, Loretta, B.S., Education, Detroit, SNEA. DeMattia, Emily G., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit, Women's League, vice president, Theta Phi Alpha, Student Council. DeMattia, Mary Louise, Ph.B., History, Farmington, Volunteer Bureau. Dobbs, Thomas J., B.S., Biology, Warren. Dobrowolski, Norman E., Ph.B., Sociology, Nankin Township, Polud Club. Domzalski, Lorraine A., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Polud Club, corresponding secretary, Gamma Sig- ma Sigma, Army ROTC Sweetheart. Donohue, Dennis, A.B., History, Dearborn, Sailing Club. Drolshagen, Mary G., B.S., Education, Detroit. Drummond, John B., B.S., Psychology, Detroit, Sailing Club. Duhart, Norma A., A.B., English, Detroit, Wrlter's Club, Young Democrats, U-D Radio script writing. DuMouchelIe, Rosemary A., B.S., Education, Grosse Pointe, Theta Phi Alpha, U-D Chorus. Dunn, Richard J., B.S., Physics, Detroit. Durell, Mary E., Ph.B., English, Taylor, Gamma Sigma Sigma, PanHellenic Council. Egan, Thomas F., A.B., English, Harper Woods. Esshaki, Ameera, B.S., Mathematics, Highland Park. Farran, Ronald D., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Farner, George H., B.A., English, Monroe. Farrell, Joan M., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Young Democrats. Feczko, Al, B.S., Mathematics, Irwin,, Pennsylvania. Fiorella, Anthony J., Jr., Ph.B., Political Science, New York, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Football. Fisher, Donald J., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club, Young Democrats. Forton, Edward M., Ph.B., History, Detroit. Fritts, Mary Lou, B.S., Biology, Detroit, Band, secretary. Gaspardo, Miriam L., A.B., Industrial Sociology, Detroit. Gannon, Marie T., B.S., Education, Detroit. Garlicki, Frank J., A.B., Political Science, Dearborn, Alpha Phi Omega, Young Democrats, Political Union, Polud Club. Gavin Lawrence E., Ph.B., Radio and Television, Royal Oak, Broadcasting Guild. Gazda, Kathleen, B.S., Education, Warren, Theta Phi Alpha. Gemma, James L., B.S., Physics, Youngstown, Ohio, Sigma Phi Epsilon, scholarship chairman, AIP. Gleason, Kathy, Ph.B., English, Royal Oak, Kappa Beta Gamma. Gogoleski, Linda J., B.S., Education, Berkley, Women's League, vice president, Kappa Beta Gamma, president, social chairman, J-Prom, secre- tary, Sadie Shuttle, chairman, Who's Who Award Publication. Gorcys, Gregory, Ph.B., Political Science, Newport News, Virginia, Phi Sigma Kappa. Grix, Mary Beth, A.B., English, Birmingham, Theta Phi Alpha, Young Republicans, League Lites Editor, Tower, Carnival, Homecoming. Grubba, Thomas G., A.B., History, Hamtramck, Sodality, Varsity News. Guastella, Phil F., Ph.B., Communication Arts, Dearborn, Broadcasting Guild. Hammond, Mary L., B.S., Education, Royal Oak. Handschuh, G. Gregory, Ph.B., Political Science, Garden City, New York, Young Republicans, Model UN, Carnival, SAM, Association of US Army. Haydon, Eleanor L., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, Student Directory, secre- tary, Young Republicans. Heatherson, Mary D., B.S., Education, Birmingham, Cheerleaders, captain. Heck, Robert J., B.S., Physics, Birmingham, Track Team. Hedeen, Barbara L., B.S., Education, Grosse Pointe Woods, Kappa Beta Gamma. I-leigel, Mary Louise, A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Heimbuch, James T., Ph.B., History, Birmingham, Phi Alpha Theta, Sodality. Hensel, John J., A.B., Philosophy, Royal Oak. Holody, Paul R., B.S., Physics, Hamtramck. Jagger, William J., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit, Stu- dent Council, Freshman Orientation, Campus De- troiter, associate editor, Young Democrats, state chairman, executive board, membership committee, constitution committee. Jasinski, James S., B.S., Professional Chemistry, Detroit. Jovan, Dolores M., Ph.B., Social Work, Detroit, Volunteer Bureau. Kapeluch, Phyllis J., Ph.B., History, Hamtramck, Angel Flight. Kellermeier, Frederick F., Ph.B., English, Toledo, Ohio, Young Democrats. Kelly, Frances P., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, corresponding secretary, marshall, Women's League, representative. Kelly, Marilyn R., B.S., Education, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Kennedy, Judith A., B.S., Education, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Kerwin, Joseph G., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Chi, Varsity Football, Spanish Club. King, Paul G., A.B., Economics, Cleveland, Ohio, St. Francis Club, Spring Carnival, House Board of Governors, Varsity News, Intramurals. Kockx, Camilla I., A.B., Mathematics, St. Clair Shores, Alpha Sigma Tau. Kolke, Don F., A.B., Radio and Television, East Detroit, Players, Football, Varsity News. Komer, Douglas W., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club. Korte, Joyce A., B.S., Education, Detroit. Kowalczyk, Carole J., B.S., Mathematics, Mount Clemens, Band, Homecoming. Kucharski, Floyd C., Ph.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsity News. Kratz, Marilyn G., A.B., History, Detroit. Krygel, Patricia A., B.S., Medical Technology, De- troit, Delta Zeta, Freshman Orientation. Kuhary, Patricia A., A.B., Speech, Dearborn, Delta Zeta, vice president, Forensic Society. Kurczewski, Harriet A., B.S., Education, Utica, Angel Flight. Ladach, Sharlene S., B.S., Education, Detroit, SEA. LaFontaine, Carolyn A., Ph. B., English, Livonia. Leahy, David M., B.S., Biology, Detroit Lieu, Gloria T., Ph. B., French, Hong Kong, B.C.C., Pi Delta Phi. List, Raymond A., A.B., Psychology, Livonia. Lockman, Robert E., B.S., Education, Lincoln Park, Alpha Phi Omega. Lodge, Jeannette, B.A., English, Detroit. A AND S GRADUATES continued Lofstrom, Barbara J., Ph.B., History, Lathrup Vil- lage, Sigma Sigma Sigma, keeper of the grades, Carnival, secretary, Sadie Shuffle, date bureau chairman. Loner, J. David, B.S., Mathematics, Southfield, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Varsity Football. Lough, John E., A.B., Psychology, Livonia. Lukezich, Rosalie, A.B., Social Work, Calumet, Alpha Sigma Tau, Out-of-Town Coeds Club. Lutz, Mary Louise, A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, vice president, Student Directory, distribution manager, Orientation, Carnival, pub- licity, Model UN, Freshman Welcome Dance, hostess chairman. Lyons, John A., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, X-GI Club, Psi Chi. Lyons, Veronica L., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Lynch, Aubrey J., B.S., Mathematics Detroit, Fenc- ing Team, AFROTC Drill Team. Lynch, Margaret E., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Lynch, Michael J., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta. McCabe, Catherine A., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. McCann, Claude, B.S., Education, Detroit, SEA. McCla'tchie, Mary M., A.B., History, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, corresponding secretary. McCleary, Marybeth, Ph.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Young Republicans, Sailing Club. McCormick, Patricia E., Ph.B., English, Grosse Pointe Woods, Alpha Sigma Tau, pledgemistress. McElman, Charles J., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit. McElroy, Patrick J., Ph.B., Radio-TV, Dearborn, Alpha Phi Omega, Players, Broadcasting Guild. McEvoy, Fred Michael, A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Student Council, president, Blue Key, vice presi- dent, Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice president, Men's Union Board ot Governors, lnterfraternity Council, secretary, Who's Who Award Publication, Psi Chi, president, Honors Council, Ugliest Man on Campus, President's Student Advisory Cabinet. McGinnis, John A., A.B., Political Science, Lake- wood, California. l Mclaughlin, John A., A.B., Psychology, Centerline. Maclnnes, Penny A., B.S, Biology, Farmington, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan Hellenic Council, secre- tary, Cheerleader, co-captain, Student Council, representative, AFROTC Sweetheart. Macuga, Daniel A., B.S., Physics, Mathematics, De- troit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Physics Club, Business Committee of Spring Carnival. Maguire, Andrew J., B.A., Philosophy, Utica, Alpha Phi Omega. Maiorana, Nunzio T., A.B., History, Lockport, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Assistant House Advisor, Intramurals, Freshman Football. Marrin, Kathleen, B.S., Education, Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer. Maslcery, Arthur A., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Track. Mastei, Loraine J., A.B., Sociology, Detroit. Mateia, Chester A., Jr., B.S., Biology, Detroit. Meredith, Ann E., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Sociology Club. Miloch, Thomas R., B.S., Chemistry, Dearborn, Young Democrats. Moquin, Ronald J., B.S., Chemistry, Dearborn, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Molloy, Maureen F., B.S., History, Royal Oak, De- bate Club, Sailing Club. Morad, John J., Ph.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsity News, editor: Press Club. Morrissey, Peter James, Ph.B., Economics, New Rochelle, New York, St. Francis Club, Dorm Coun- cil, Football Manager. Moylan, Edward F., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Magi. Mudge, Mary C., B.S., Chemistry, Birmingham, Student Council, representative, Tower, layout editor, photographer, Varsity News, reporter, pho- tographer, Red Cross Board, vice president, Chemistry Club, secretary, Players, Junior Prom, chairman, Homecoming, Spring Carnival, Freshman Orientation, Dad-Daughter Night Committee. Murtagh, Mary C., A.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Lambda Iota Tau, French Club, Campus Detroiter, Young Democrats. Nasypany, Joe, B.S., Mathematics, Royal Oak, Kor- vets, IAS. Nawotka, Edward E., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Fencing, U-D Rifles, Chorus, Alpha Phi Omega, Military Ball Committee. Nelson, Judith L., B.S., Education, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Nowinski, Janet M., B.S., Education, East Detroit, Delta Zeta. O'Keefe, Alice Jane, B.S., Education, Detroit. Olenik, David A., B.S., Chemistry, Dearborn, West Dearborn Car Pool, president, Freshman Orien- tation. Oliszewski, Edward F., B.S., Biology, Detroit, U-D Band. Oneill, Patricia A., Ph.B., English, Highland Park. Ostrowski, Joann, Ph.B., English, Detroit, U-D Sail- ing Club, Philosophy Club, U-D Chorus. Otto, Judy A., B.S., Education, Detroit. Patria, David, Ph.B., Industrial Psychology, Birming- ham, Magi, Arnold Air Society, national infor- mation officer, Freshman Orientation, Freshman Welcome Dance, AFROTC Drill Team, Carnival. Pavlock, Marilyn D., B.S., Education, Detroit, Stu- dent Manager, U-D Bookstore. Pavelites, Alice Elaine, Ph.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta, parliamentarian, SEA, president, record- ing secretary, Red Cross Board: Young Democrats, Miss Keep Detroit Beautiful of U-D, Student Council, food committe, secretary, FTA Workshop, chairman, Freshman Orientation, Homecoming, Junior Prom: Registration Committee. Pawlowski, Richard F., B.S., Chemistry, Dearborn. Pazell, John A., B.S., Chemistry, Midvale, Utah, Alpha Epsilon Delta, president. Peete, Cleveland J., B.S., Chemistry, New Orleans, Louisiana, Human Relations Club. Plaskie, Jeanette P., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Young Democrats, NSEA. Polinski, Jeanette, B.S., Biology, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Polud Club. Price, William A., Ph.B., History, Pontiac, Pontiac Car Pool, president. Pusateri, William C., Ph.B., Political Science, Lock- port, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Aquinas House, vice president, Football Team, Bowling Team. Quail, Eugene T., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club, AIP, ARS, Chemistry Club. Rahal, Leo J., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club, secretary. Raleigh, J. Richard, A.B., English, News, Young Democrats, Campus Reeve, Dennis W., A.B., English, Club. Reid, Donald M., Ph.B., Psychology, Grosse Pointe, Library, student personnel director, Friends of the Library, Psi Chi. Remski, Richard L., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Chemis- try Club, AIP. Reno, Thomas J., B.S., Mathematics, Grosse Pointe: Magi, pledgemaster. Reynolds, Ronald F., A.B., Mathematics, Ardsley, New York, Delta Phi Epsilon, House Advisor. Rhead, Robert J., A.B., Philosophy, Detroit, Speech Club, Philosophy Club. Richart, Judith, A.B., Sociology, Detroit, U-D Chorus. Riordan, Mary Jane, B.S., Education, Detroit, Delta Zeta. Roberts, Novella, Ph.B., English, Detroit. Robichaud, Michaeleen, A.B., Social Work, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, president, Gamma Pi Epsilon, treasurer, Student Council, corresponding secre- tary, Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Theta, Who's Who Award Publication. Rodge, Monica C., B.S., Education, Grosse Pointe Woods, Sailing Club, Carnival. Roehrig, JoAnne, B.S., Biology, Grosse Pointe Woods, Sigma Sigma Sigma, recording secretary. Rogers, Kathi A., B.S., Education, Birmingham, Delta Zeta. Rosasco, James A., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Rosenacker, Martha J., A.B., History, Cincinnati, Ohio: Kappa Beta Gamma, Out-of-Town Coeds. Rosso, Teresina, A.B., Social Work, Detroit. Ruane, Barbara A., B.S., Education, Detroit. Rudnick, James J., B.S., Mathematics, Bay City. Ruhana, Helene, A.B., History, Detroit, Women's League, representative, Kappa Beta Gamma, chap- Detroit, Varsity Detroiter. Detroit, French A lain, Phi Alpha Theta, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Soclality, Volunteer Bureau, Student Council, representative. Rutkowski, Conrad P., A.B., Political Science, Detroit. Sabah, Rosemary, Ph.B., History, Detroit. Sabo, Eileen, A.B., English, Royal Oak, Kappa Beta Gamma, PanHellenic Council, co-chairman of Greek Week. Saian, Yvonne S., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Park, Alpha Sigma Tau, Young Democrats. Saiewski, Charles J., B.S., Chemistry, Hamtramck, Chemistry Club, Physics Club, AFROTC Thunder- birds Drill Team. Samull, Donald F., A.B., History, Detroit. Sarasin, Eleanor M., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Sigma Del'a, Chorus. Scanlon, Mary Margaret, A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Schrader, Thomas C., A.B., English, Toledo, Ohio, Glee Club, John Carroll University, Schulte, Fredric J., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe. Seeger, Ronald, B.S., Mathematics, Warren. Shea, Margaret J., Ph.B., Social Work, Detroit, Gamma Sigma Sigma, president: Sodality, Angel Flight, Chorus. Shea, Marjorie B., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Psi Chi, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Confraternity. Sigmund, Charles A., B.S., Chemistry, Roseville, Physics Club, Chemistry Club. Skibinski, Francine A., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Delta Zeta. Skirgaudas, Mary, B.S., Bilology, Detroit, Red Cross Board. Skowron, Amy D., A.B., History, Detroit, Polud Club, Sailing Club. Sloan, Linda Anne, B.S., Education, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Sosnowski, Frank W., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Stu- dent Education Association, Sodality. Sorgi, Margaret M., B.S., Education, Detroit. Stewart, John P., Ph.B., Spanish, Detroit, Band, Orchestra, Campus Detroiter. Stinebiser, Carol A., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Spring Carnival, royalty chairman, Women's League Tea, co-chairman. Storing, Penelope Lynn, Ph.B., English, Detroit, Sailing Club. Strong, Thomas Edward, A.B., Radio 8. TV, South- field, Sailing Club, Varsity News, Radio Amateur Association. Sullivan, James l., Ph.B., Political Science, Trenton. Sullivan, Michael P., Ph.B., Journalism, Detroit, Tower, sports editor, Varsity News, reporter, Press Club. Syroid, Michaeline A., Ph.B., History, Washington. Tallieu, Kathy, B.S., Education, Detroit, Sodality, Theta Phi Alpha, Angel Flight. Tear, Marilyn E., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Volunteer Bureau. Temple, Anna Marie, B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Young Republicans. Thayer, Ronald J., Ph.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsi- ty News, sports editor, managing editor, editor-in- chief, Tower, sports editor, Press Club, vice presi- dent, Student Athletic Advisory Committee, Young Democrats, President's Advisory Cabinet. Thomas, Suzanne T., Ph.B., English, Detroit, French Club, Lambda Iota Tau. Tintinalli, Leonard D., Ph.B., French, Livonia, Con- fraternity, SEA, Chorus, business manager. Titzer, Elizabeth C., B.S., Education, Detroit. Titzer, Margaret L., B.S., Education, Detroit. Tobiczyk, Loraine J., B.S., Biology, Allen Park, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Cheerleading. Truhon, Anita E., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Players. Turley, Robert, Ph.B., Communication Arts, Nanti- coke, Pennsylvania, Football, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Republic Club. VanDenBergle, Kappa Sigma president, IFC, Campus Detroiter, History Consultant. Vandervennet, vonia, Chorus. Velasquez, Joseph S., Ph.B., History, Taylor, Fencing Team. Visintainer, Carl L., Ph.B., Philosophy, Detroit, Philosophy Club, Phi Sigma Tau, SAM. Wagner, John L., Ph.B., Economics, Lakewood, Ohio, Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Kappa Delta, Forensic Society. Donald, Ph.B., History, Detroit, Kappa, president: Phi Alpha Theta, Theresa M., B.S., Mathematics, Li- AND S GRADUATES continued L 339 A AND S GRADUATES continued Was, Patricia M., B.S., Education, English, Allen Park, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Cheerleading, co-captain, Student Council. Weber, Robert L., B.S., Education, Chelsea. Wehrmeister, Judith A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Skiing Club. Wesley, Sandra L., Ph.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsi- ty News, Young Democrats, Tower, Women's Press Club. White, Kathleen Y., A.B., Social Work, Chicago, Illinois, Volunteer Bureau, Sociology Club. Wilder, Patricia A., B.S., Education, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha. Williams, Patricia A., Ph.B., Political Science, De- troit, Delta Zeta, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Young Demo- crats, International Relations Club, Women's Press Club, Varsity News. Woitkowiak, Joseph J., B.S., Mathematics, Warren. Wronski, Edwina M., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Angel Flight, Sodality, Gamma Pi Epsilon. Zaher, Rosemary A., A.B., Political Science, Cleve- land, Ohio,.Alpha Sigma Tau, Out-of-Town Coeds Club, Young Democrats Zavatsky, Magdaline J., Ph.B., History, Detroit. Zellen, Diane J., Ph.B., History, Walled Lake, Young Republicans. Zemke, Ernest J., A.B., History, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, president. Commerce and Finance, Day Allen, William R., B.S., Industrial Management, Altoona, Pennsylvania, Inter-Residence Hall Council, president, Regency Heights, president, Men's Union: Alpha Chi, Blue Key, Who's Who Award Publication, SAM, Young Republicans, President's Student Advisory Cabinet, Activities Building Board, Inter-Fraternity Council, Student Athletic Advisory Board, Varsity Football. Angelo, Carol R., B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Young Democrats, Secretarial Science Club, Women's League, Carnival royalty chairman. Austin, Fran'k X., B.S., Industrial Management, New Rochelle, New York, ROTC, Management Club. Bachlecla, Joyce A., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Sailing Club. Bagley, Charles J., B.B.A., Business Management, Livonia. Baldwin, John J., B.S., Accounting, Southfield, Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM, Knights of Columbus, AFROTC Pinwheels. Baltosiewich, Michael J., B.S., Accounting, Wyan- dotte. Barraco, William S., B.S., Accounting, Wyandotte, Management Club, president, Political Union, vice president, Young Democrats, vice president, lnter- national Relations Club, Student Council, Carnival, auditor. Berry, Roy C., B.S., Industrial Management, Grosse Pointe Woods, Alpha Kappa Psi, Association of US Army. Beste, Kenneth L., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta. Bonafair, Thomas H., B.S., Marketing, McAdoo, Pennsylvania, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Sigma Epsilon, IFC, SAM. Bothwell, F. Michael, B.S., Industrial Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Brower, David G., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Bucholz, William W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi, SAME. Burger, Ronald, B.S., Marketing, Roseville, Phi Sigma Epsilon, X-GI Club, Marketing Club. Burke, Ronald M., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Chi, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Men's Union Board, Market- ing Club, Young Republicans. Burley, Ronald, B.S., Accounting, Lockport, New York, St. Francis Club. A Burns, Audrey M., B.S., Business Education, East Detroit, Delta Zeta, Pi Omega Pi. Buysse, James C., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, social chairman, Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, Student Council, treasurer. Callewaert, Albert H., B.S., Marketing, Detroit. Campbell, George W., B.S., General Business, Pon- tiac, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Holden Hall, president, 340 President's Advisory Council, Freshman Welcome Committee. Canaday, Richard F., B.S., Finance, Southfield, Delta Sigma Pi, Chorus, president. Cancro, Frank P., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, St. Francis Club, Catholic Accountants Guild, American Accounting Association Cartwright, Charles F., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Ciagne, Arthur M., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Birming- ham, Phi Sigma Kappa, Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Student Council, vice president, Who's Who Award Publi- cation, Homecoming. Collins, Ronald R., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Cron, William Richard, B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Student Council, auditing committee, comptroller, Publications, busi- ness manager. Czarnecki, Mary Judith, B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Angel Flight, Phi Beta Lambda, Young Democrats, Women's League. Dale, Charles R., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. David, Thomas L., B.S., Accounting, Buffalo, New York, Phi Sigma Kappa, Young Republicans. December, Thomas J., B.S., Marketing, Dearborn, Delta Sigma Pi. Degens, Joseph T., Jr., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Dillon, Janet Rose, B.S., Business Education, Hunt- ington Woods, Secretarial Science Club, Pi Omega Pi, Michigan Business Education Association. Doke, Robert C., B.S., Business Administration, Drayton Plains. Dolan, James P., B.S., General Business, Detroit. Dreist, Richard E., B.S., Accounting, Saginaw, Beta Alpha Psi, SAM. Drobot, Joseph A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Magi, president, treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi, Polud Club, Spring Carnival, bookkeeper. Faber, Kenneth E., B.S., Economics, Sandusky, Ohio, Phi Sigma Kappa. Fox, Thomas J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit, golf. Fratto, Bernard J., B.A., Accounting, Garden City. Gach, Philip J., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn, Delta Sigma Pi. Gass, Judith C., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda. Gatt, Michael M., B.S., General Business, Detroit. Gauthier, Alyce, B.S., Business Education, Livonia, Pi Omega Pi. Gayda, Gail P., B.S., Business Education, Birming- ham, Delta Zeta, secretary, Marketing Club, secre- tary, Pi Omega Pi. Gendernalik, Frank Edward, B.S., Accounting, Royal Oak, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gietzen, Francis L., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for Advancement of Manage- ment. Gormley, Edward M., B.S., Marketing, Birmingham, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Men's Union, ROTC, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Management Club, Young Republicans. Grant, Robert J., B.S., Accounting, Lake Leeaunaw, Beta Gamma Sigma, St. Francis Club. Grossman, Thomas K., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, .Pi Sigma Epsilon, vice president, Marketing Club, president. Haerens, Ronald O., B.S., Accounting, Harper Woods, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Haig, Donald A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Hanlon, Alfred H., B.B.A., Accounting, Wyandotte. Hassett, Ann Burke, B.S., Accounting, Dearborn, Phi Gamma Nu, Women's League. Hassett, Thomas W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Hattemer, John D., B.B.A., Accounting, Wayne. Highle, Edward J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Hinch, James E., B.S., Management, Freeport, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, SAM, Board of Governors of Aquinas House, Marketing Club. Hockensmith, Larry J., B.S., Industrial Management, New Oxford, Pennsylvania, Varsity Football, Sig- ma Phi Epsilon. Holman, Charles B., B.B.A., Business Management, Warren. Hopcian, Priscilla S., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Red Cross Board, Sailing Club. Horshok, Jim S., B.S., Accounting, Wayne, Alpha Phi Omega, Press Club, Varsity News, sports editor. James, Duncan F., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pointe Woods, Student Directory, Spring Carnival. Jarson, Anthony D., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren. Jensen, Robert R., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa. Jesionowski, Joseph Robert, B.S., Accounting, Toledo, Ohio, Delta Sigma Pi, Management Club. Jesudowich, Vincent L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Juska, Algimantas, B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Kaminski, Leonard J., B.S., Accounting, Wyandotte, Alpha Kappa Psi. Kedzior, Richard W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Keller, John R., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Kempel, Margaret Elizabeth, B.S., Accounting, Pleasant Ridge, Delta Zeta, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Kisiel, Gerald R., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Young Democrats, SAM. Kluegel, Kenneth A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Koch, Richard P., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, De- troit, Delta Sigma Pi. Kostecke, W. Steve, B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi, lnterfraternity Council, treasurer, Varsity Fencing Team. Koszewski, Robert J., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Greek Week, general chairman, Debate Team, Tower, copy editor, Press Club, Carnival, publicity. Kowalski, Julian A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Kowalski, Retta M., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Koziak, Raymond Edward, B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Kroener, Charles W., B.S., General Business, Evans- ville, Indiana, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Management Club, Marketing Club, Young Republicans, President of Holden Hall, Treasurer of Aquinas House. Kropf, Robert P., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sig- ma Epsilon. Kuz, William B., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi. Langan, J. Robert, B.S., Management, Southfield, Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM. Lindley, David A., B.S., Accounting, Birmingham, Men's Union, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Lingeman, Barbara J., Certificate, Secretarial Science, St. Clair Shores, Air Force ROTC Sweetheart, Secre- tarial Science Club. Logan, Barbara L., B.S., Marketing, Berkley, Market- ing Club. Long, James H., B.S., Management, Detroit, SAM. Lorentz, Bonnie D., B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Sodality, Confraternity, Angel Flight, secretary, vice president, president, Student Council, record- ing secretary, Pi Omega Pi, vice president, Who's Who Award Publication, Air Force Sweetheart, Secretarial Science Club, Student Activities Building Board, secretary, President's Advisory Board, Home- coming Court. McCarthy, George F., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, X-GI Club, Marketing Club. MacDonald, Frederick Lawrence, B.S., Accounting, Highland Park, X-Gl's Club, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Management Club. Magmer, John R., B.S., Economics, Berwyn, Illi- nois, St. Francis Club, SAM, Residence Halls Board of Directors. I Maison, Patricia M., B.S., Business Education, Rose- ville, Young Democrats. Massucci, Martin John, B.S., Accounting, Royal' Oak. Matous, Frank S., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Army ROTC Drill Team. ' Matthews, William L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Mayle, Louis A., B.S., Accounting, Fremont, Ohio, St. Francis Club, SAM. Mettie, Gary R., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Varsity Baseball. Michno, Bernard E., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Miko, William J., B.S., Accounting, Wyandotte. Miletich, Matt J., B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Ontario. Miller, Richard J., B.S., Management, East Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. C AND F GRADUATES continued Mills, John D., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sig- ma Pi, president, Student Council, IFC, Greek Week committee. Misterovich, Jack, B.B.A., Marketing, Warren. Mitchell, Joseph P., B.S., Management, Valhalla, New York, Delta Sigma Phi, president, Men's Union, vice president, Blue Key, Spring Carnival, general chairman, Homecoming, parade chairman, Who's Who Award Publication. Moceri, Salvatore V., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Moha, Anthony L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Monaghan, John R., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, SAM, IFC, Freshmen Orientation. Molski, Roger G., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Management Club. Moodrey, Doreen L., B.S., Marketing, Windsor, On- tario, Management Club, corresponding secretary, Forensic Society, recording sercretary, Marketing Club. Moran, Michael J., B.S., Foreign Trade, Marine City, Delta Phi Epsilon, X-GI Club. Murray, Joyce G., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Nawrocki, Frank J., A.B., Industrial Relations, Dearborn. Neberle, John M., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Nichols, Gerald F., B.B.A, Management, Detroit, Alpha'Kappa Psi, vice president. Nick Wesley D., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Marketing Club. Oswald, Robert A., B.S., Accounting, Hammonton, New Jersey, St. Francis Club, SAM, Carnival Com- mittee, Homecoming Committee, Beta Alpha Psi. Palazzola, Josephine M., B.B.A., Accounting, De- troit: Phi Gamma Nu. Parsons, John Joseph, B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Patterson, Robert L., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Pawlowiec, Patricia A., B.S., Business Education, Ferndale, Angel Flight, Phi Beta Lambda. Pedlaw, Gerald J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Pflieger, Mary Jo, Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Spring Carnival. Portugall, John R., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, SAM, Marketing Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. Poth, Karl S., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Prybys, Germaine M., Certificate, Secretarial Sci- ence, Detroit. Raymo, Charles J., B.B.A., Management, Garden City. Reich, George -E., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pointe Woods, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. Reinhart, Raymond J., B.S., Management, Cleve- land, Ohio, St. Francis Club. Renkowski, Gerald, A.B., Business Management, Detroit. Rhode, Jerome M., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Market- ing Club, secretary, Pi Sigma Epsilon, sergeant-at- arms. Riegle, John L., Jr., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, Ski Club. Rizzo, Norman G., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Roden, Richard E., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon, IFC, Men's Union. Roeser, Howard J., B.S., Marketing, Chicago, Illi- nois, Delta Phi Epsilon, Marketing Club, Chicago Club. Rosch, Charles, D., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Rosowski, Robert B., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer, Varsity Football. Ross, Judith A., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit. Roussie, William R., B.S., General Business, Niagara Falls, New York, Players, Young Republicans. Roy, Kenneth A., B.S., Industrial Management, Huntsville, Alabama, Delta Sigma Phi. Ryktarsyk, Donald A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, SAM. Pi Sigma Epsilon. Sarotte, Margaret V., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Warren, Phi Beta Lambda, Angel Flight. Sawicki, Daniel, B.S., Accounting, Dearborn, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Scanlon, Joseph H., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Schultz, Robert H., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Man- agement Club, Marketing Club. Schwandt, Max W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Semelsberger, Russell T., B.S., General Business, Detroit. Sincic, John M., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Singer, John C., B.B.A., Economics, Livonia. Smith, Robert J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Stach, William V., B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Stark, Robert J., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club, vice president. Ste. Marie, Paul S., B.S., Management, Ferndale. Sterlitz, Anthony A., B.S., General Business, Detroit. Stromp, William J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Wyandotte. Studinger, Cathy A., B.S. Business Education, De- troit, Sodality, Army ROTC Queen, Women's League, Homecoming, Spring Carnival. Sumakitis, Richard H., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi, Human Relations Club, French Club. Sumeracki, Gerald S., B.S., Management, Inkster, Alpha Kappa Psi. Tehoy, William J., B.B.A., Management, Bloomfield Hills, Delta Sigma Pi. Thoresen, David F., B.S., Management, lnksterg SAME, executive secretary, SAM, vice president: lnkster-Wayne Car Pool, president. Trapp, Joseph T., B.S., Marketing, Scarsdale, New York, Alpha Chi, Dorm Council, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Varsity Football, Marketing Club, Young Repub- licans, Economics Club, iunior sales executive. Trupiano, Phillip J.. B.S., Marketing, Detroit, X-GI Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club, SAM. Valentine, Stephen K., B.S., General Business, De- troit, Tau Kappa Epsilon, IFC. Walaitis, Theresa A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Gamma Nu, president, Student Council. Wilczak, Ronald, B.S., Finance, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Phi Epsilon, IFC, Marketing Club, Management Club. Yamamoto, Jeanette H., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda. Ziegler, Russell J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Zwiernikowski, Richard L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Commerce and Finance, Evening Asher, Charles H., B.B.A., Management, Taylor. Bell, James Robert, B.A., Management, Dearborn. Bianco, Nickolas, B.B.A., Management, Pontiac. Bias, John, B.B.A., Accountirig, Mahanoy City, Penn- sylvania, Delta Sigma Pi. Birk, Lawrence J., B.B.S., Management, Wayne. Bonnice Edgar A., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, vice president, master of rituals, Senior Class secretary, Junior Class president, See and Effer, business editor. Borowitz, Raymond P., B.B.A., Management, Garden City, Bowden, Thomas E., A.B., Accounting, Wayne, Delta Sigma Pi. Boyle, Francis J., Jr., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Bray, W. Barry, B.B.A., Management Windsor, Ontario. Briolat, Paul J., B.B.A., Accounting, Wayne. Brodeur, Norman R., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Bryson, Henry M., B.B.A., Accounting, Wayne, Delta Sigma Pi: Burke, William J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Cahill, Thomas B., B.B.A., Accounting, Garden City, Alpha Kappa Psi. Canty, Theodore J., B.B.A., Management, Livonia. Carollo, Patrick, B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Bowl- ing League, president, Knights of Columbus. Chiti, Eugene D., B.S., Business Administration, Detroit. Colasanti, Ronald A., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Courtade, Lawrence M., B.B.A., Industrial Manage- ment, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Junior Class presi- dent, Student Council. Craig, John P., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Crowe, John J., B.B.A., Accounting, Livonia. Cubba, Pietro, B.B.A., Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Class treasurer, Junior Class vice president, Sophomore Class vice president, Student Council, Dowling Club. D'Anna, Joseph V., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn. Derylo, Andrew S., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. DiBeIla, Joseph L., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, De- troit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior Class vice president. Downs, Frank B., B.B.A., Management, Livonia. Fairless, Beniamin H., B.B.A., Management, Royal Oak. Fisher, Robert G., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Folbigg, Robert C., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren. Gilbert, Guenther G., B.B.A., Management, St. Clair Shores. Giordano, Joseph L., B.B.A., Accounting, Taylor. Gray, John W., B.B.A., Management, Royal Oak. Grozenski, Frank V., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Hapak, John, B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Ontario. Harrington, Timothy V., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Harris, Clarke E., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Hochstein, Frank R., B.B.A., Business Management, St. Clair Shores, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Council. Holmes, Robert S., A.B., Accounting, Riverside, Ontario. Jamroz, Marion J., B.B.A., Business Management, Allen Park. Keller, Ronald W., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. King, Howard W., B.B.A., Accounting Detroit. Kopasz, Gerald D., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Kotarski, Leonard A., B.A., Business Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Kurisko, John J., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Labick, Michael, B.B.A., Management, Livonia. Laurinaitis, Donald R., B.S., Business Management, Detroit. Lebert, Ronald R., B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Ontario, Knights of Columbus. Levandowski, Paul F., B.B.A., Business Manage- ment, Roseville. Lingeman, Richard F., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Long, Robert A., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Garden City, Alpha Kappa Psi. McKay, Douglas L., B.B.A., Accounting, Utica, Alpha Kappa Psi. Maier, lsadore E., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Mainaric, William F., B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Ontario. Mardeu-sz, John C., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Matthews, Patrick D., B.S., Economics, Dearborn, X.G.l. Club. Mays, John A., A.B., Accounting, Detroit. Messina, Frank P., B.S., Accounting, East Detroit. Miller, Eugene J., B.B.A., Management, East Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Modes, Robert C., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Moodrey, Lenore J., B.S., Marketing, Windsor, Ontario, Management Club, publicity chairman, Nichter, Thomas J., B.B.A., Accounting, Roseville, Alpha Kappa Psi. Niepokui, Stanley J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Olah, Robert T., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Pawlowski, Edward, B.B.A., Accounting, Allen Park. Peet, Edward F., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Reinhard, Jean M., B.B.A., Economics, Management, Detroit, Phi Gamma NU. Rinke, Leonard J., B.B.A., Management, Economics, Detroit. A Robichaud, Roland, B.B.A., Accounting, Roseville, Kappa Sigma Kappa. Ronald, Robert, B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Sabo, William A., B.A., Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, president, Knights of Columbus, Spring Carnival, chairman. Santiago, Florencio M., A.B., Business Management, Taylor. Schaal, Thomas J., B.B.A., Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Council, president, Senior Class president, Bowling League, Student Building Fund, assistant chairman, President's Advisory Cabinet. Schulte, Ronald J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Roseville, Delta Sigma Pi, president. Shirilla, Kenneth E., B.S., Accounting, Warren. C AND F GRADUATES continued 341 5 C AND F GRADUATES continued Sinclair, Harold R., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Sirls, Robert E., B.B.A., Management, Taylor. Smith, Donald F., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Storck, Raymond C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, River Rouge, Alpha Kappa Psi. Strake, Robert G., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit. Tellerd, John J., B.B.A., Management, Windsor, Ontario. Tranberg, Patricia M., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Gamma Nu, Gamma Pi Epsilon. Venen, Ralph D., A.B., Business Management, Farmington. Vincent, Gordon T., B.B.A., Management, Ferndale. Whitman, Charles H., B.B.A., Accounting, Garden City. Woroniec, Alfred, B.B.A., Accounting, East Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Dentistry Babbush, Charles A., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Bandy, Herman E., Jr., D.D.S., Wayne. Barr, Gordon T., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Barthel, Ralph E., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Brancaleon, John J., .D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi, president, secretary, Junior Class treasurer. Brooks, William L., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Brown, Robert Y., D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Caine, James, D.D.S., Garden City, Xi Psi Phi. Daprai, Frederick P., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Demirgian, Harry, D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Drouillard, Mark Louis, D.D.S., Dearborn, Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Engelman, William, D.D.S., Detroit, JADA, presi- dent, Senior Class president, President's Student Advisory Board. Fracassa, Donald M., D.D.S., Providence, Rhode Island, Xi Psi Phi. Gerenraich, Jerome, D.D.S., Oak Park, Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Omega. Goodman, Charles M., D.D.S., Southfield, Alpha Omega. Grayson, Gerald H., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Gregory, Carlton, D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Guzicki, Michael J., D.D.S., Detroit. Haller, Stayner Francis, D.D.S., Dearborn, Psi Ome- ga, senator, editor. Hamparian, Arthur M., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Ep- silon Delta, historian, Delta Sigma Delta, Student Council, JADA, Varsity News, Tower. Hanchon, John, D.D.S., Port Huron, Psi Omega. Hawthorne, -Eugene, D.D.S., Royal Oak, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Heidenberger, Norbert, D.D.S., Livonia. Hirschman, Louis E., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega, treasurer, Kappa Nu, treasurer. Holtgreive, James F., D.D.S., Toledo, Ohio, Psi Omega, pledgemaster, grand master, St. Francis Club. Hoscila, Fred, D.D.S. Utica, Psi Omega. Hrubetz, John E., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Kavanaugh, Daniel, D.D.S., Kalamazoo. Kleiff, Gilbert R., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega, vice president, Kappa Nu, secretary, J.A.D.A. Kollin, Arnold, D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega, president. Kroll, Edward G., D.D.S., Detroit. Ladd, James E., D.D.S., Oak Park. Lenhard, Robert W., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe, Delta Sigma Delta. Letzer, Gerald M., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Lewis, Bernard, D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. McKalko, Thomas, D.D.S., Detroit. MacKenzie, Alister, D.D.S., Dearborn, Delta Sigma Delta. Mallon, Harold L., D.D.S., Flint. Mellow, Richard, D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, president. Matthews, John E., D.D.S., Dearborn, Delta Sigma Delta. Mehlhose, David George, D.D.S., Wyandotte, Delta Sigma Delta. Miklik, David, D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Miller, Ronald A., D.D.S. Detroit, Alpha Omega. Naior, George, D.D.S., Southfield. 342 Neff, William L., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Phillips, James B., D.D.S., Detroit. Piche, Donald, D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega, treasurer. Ripple, William A., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Rosenberry, Frederick C., Jr., D.D.S., Coldwater, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Rosenfeld, Michael S., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Ruby, Robert, D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Rzeczkowslci, Varsity Track. Rzeczkowski, Epsilon Delta. Saracino, Robert W., D.D.S., Berkley, Alpha Epsilon Delta, historian, Delta Sigma Delta, senior page. Schreibman, Paul, D.D.S., Royal Oak, Alpha Omega. Seel, Allen Warren, D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Seltzer, Phillip A., D.D.S., Windsor, Ontario, Alpha Omega. Shulman, Arnold C., D.D.S., Windsor, Ontario, Alpha Omega. Smith, John W., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Sobieski, Alex R., D.D.S., Mt. Clemens. Sriro, William Howard, D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Summers, James, D.D.S., Hale. Swarthing, Robert L., D.D.S., Riverside, California, Xi Psi Phi. Tanimura, Samuel K., D.D.S., Honolulu, Hawaii, Delta Sigma Delta. Tracey, Charles C., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, vice president. Tschudy, John A., D.D.S., Highland Park, Delta Sigma Delta. Wegrzyn, Leonard E., D.D.S., Detroit. Weiss, Richard N., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Wilson, Kenneth N., D.D.S., Detroit, J.A.D.A. Zacharias, Kuruvilla, D.D.S., Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta. Zenas, Donald A., D.D.S., Dearborn, Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu. Zurawski, Robert T., D.D.S., Dearborn, Alpha Phi Omega, Polud Club, Psi Omega. Zuroff, Arnold, D.D.S., Southfield, Alpha Omega. John A., D.D.S., Detroit, Players, Richard P., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Den tal H ygienists Andary, Joanne, Certificate, Detroit, Class presi- dent, American Dental Hygiene Association. Berger, Janet, Certificate, Oak Park, Women's Student League Board, American Dental Hygienists Association. Baxter, Carol, Certificate, Allen Park, American Dental Hygienists Association. Callaway, Jane, Certificate, Cincinati, Ohio, Out- of-Town Coeds Club, American Dental Hygienists Association. Chetovich, Helene, Certificate, Detroit, American Dental Hygienists Association. Cinzori, Sandra, Certificate, Detroit, Student Di- rectory, American Dental Hygienists Association. Denhoffer, Lyn Carol, Certificate, Oak Park. Dworin, Charlotte Ann, Certificate, Detroit, Fresh- man Class secretary. Elias, Patricia, Certificate, East Detroit. Fedyk, Joanne, Certificate, East Detroit. Fisher, Jill Nina, Certificate, Detroit, Freshman sergeant-at-arms. Glynn, Marianne, Certificate, Royal Oak. Gualdoni, Mary Lou, Certificate, Detroit. Horgan, Mary, Certificate, Saginaw. Koth, Sally, Certificate, Muskegon, Out-of-Town Coeds Club, Junior American Dental Hygienists Association, social chairman. Linenberg, Irene, Certificate, Detroit. McGowan, Joan, Certificate, St. Clair Shores, Ameri- can Dental Hygienists Association. McGrath, Ann, Certificate, Royal Oak. Mac Ilroy, Joyce M., Certificate, Ferndale, American Dental Hygienists Association. Molnar, MaryB6th, Certificate, Dearborn, American Dental Hygienists Association. Mulick, Linda, Certificate, Royal Oak. Olesak, Sharon, Certificate, Oak Park. Dpanowicz, Georgiann,'Certificate, Detroit, Junior American Dental Hygienists Association, class historian. Pallick, Elaine Kathryn, Certificate, Dearborn. Pasutin, Kay Diana, Certificate, Royal Oak. Quinn, Denice, Certificate, Highland Park Rolling, Mary, Certificate, Highland Park. Sellers, Gail, Certificate, Grosse Pointe Woods, dance committee. Stein, Mary, Certificate, Detroit. Stern, Estelle M., Certificate, Detroit. Sugar, Arline Lenore, Certificate, Detroit, Junior American Dental Hygienists Association. Uiczak, Nancy, Certificate, Dearborn, Junior Ameri- can Dental Hygienists Association. Voigt, Gail Ann, Certificate, Detroit. Ventura, Vivian Marie, Certificate, Detroit. Wancour, Valarie, Certificate, East Detroit, Ameri- Dental Hygienists Association. Ward, Patricia, Certificate, Royal Oak, American Dental Hygienists Association. White, Carole, Certificate, Grosse Pointe Woods, American Dental Hygienists Association. Zweng, Joan, Certificate, Lincoln Park, American Dental Hygienists Association. En gin eering Alessi, Leonard A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Windsor Ontario, Chi Sigma Phi, YMCA, Spring Carnival, Reno Hall sports committee, AIEE-IRE, Princeton Club. Andres, Lawrence B., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIRE-IRE. Argy, Charles H., Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Niagara Falls, New York, SAE. Arth, Clifford H., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Fairview Park, Ohio, U-D Rifles, AIEE-IRE, Bacigalupo, Marco A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Fort Lee, New Jersey, AIEE, secretary, Eta Kappa Nu, Da Vinci House social chairman. Barkhoudarian, Sarkis, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-lRE. Bennett, Richard Gary, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Batavia, New York, AIEE-IRE, Berlin, Gary C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE, Bailek, Richard, T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Buffalo, New York, AIEE-IRE, Bohland, Walter J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Livonia, SAE, AFROTC. Boland, Leonard A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Bomber, Thomas M., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Alpha Phi Omega, AIEE-IRE. Boss, Richard C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Rochester, New York, AIEE-IRE, Eta Kappa Nu. Bozyk, James J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, SAE. Breyer, James E., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Tau Beta Pi. Brown, Louis R., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi, SAE. Byrne, William J., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, North- field, lllinois, Tau Beta Pi, lAeS, Dorm Council. Catenacci, John R., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, East De- troit, AFROTC Drill Team, American Rocket Society, ASChE. Cembor, William G., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Bay- onne, New Jersey, lAeS. Chupinsky, Daniel J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Dear- born, SAE, ASME. V Cichowski, Richard F., B.S.C.E., Civil, Batavia, New York, ASCE. Clement, Jerome F., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Garden City. Clerihew, Alec F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Jersey City, New Jersey, AIEE-IRE, Tau Beta Pi. Conboy, Robert J., B.S.AeE., Aeronautical, Brook- lyn, New York, lAeS. Conrad, Robert C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Cincinnati, Ohio, WDUD, chief engineer. Cormier, Louis J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Gardner, Massachusetts, Delta Phi Epsilon, Spring Carnival, ASME, SAE. Coughlin, Robert J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Beacon, New York, SAME, SAE. Cusick, Richard T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Daly, Martin P., B.S.C.E., Civil, Dumont, New Jer- sey, SAME, Delta Phi Epsilon, ASCE, vice president. Denton, George A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Roseville, SAE. ENGINEERS continued ENGINEERS continued Diem, Richard S., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Dearborn, AlChE. Dimmer, John P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Dolan, William J., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Elyria, Ohio, Band, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AlChE., ASChE. Donagrandi, Richard, B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit. Dow, Robert R., B.S.AeE., Aeronautical, East De- troit, lAeS, AFROTC Drill Team, ESC, AFROTC. Dropsho, Francis G., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Detroit, AIA. Dunneback, Gerald J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Delta Pi Kappa, SAE, Tower. Dynes, Robert D., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa, SAE. Dziurman, Theodore D., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon, president, Engineering Student Council, Student Council, ASCE, Spring Carnival, construction chairman, Society for the 'Advancement of Management. Edelen, Donald E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, ASME. Esposito, Edward A., Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Brooklyn, New York, Delta Pi Kappa, Holden Hall dorm council, SAME, ASME, IAS. Esser, Waiter M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Faubert, Francis M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Pi Tau Sigma, SAE. Flaim, Albert P., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Centerline, AlChE. Fletcher, John B., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Scranton, Pennsylvania, AIEE-IRE, Board of Governors, Da- Vinci House. Florence, Louis J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit. Forino, Robert A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, New York, New York, Sailing Club, AIEE, secretary, Young Democrats. Fortner, Joseph B., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Wellsville, New York, ASME. Frank, Lawrence V., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Lorain, Ohio, AIEE-IRE. Gallagher, Joseph G., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Carbon- dale, Pennsylvania. Gardner, Joseph G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit. Ghazoul, Ramaz J., B.S.M.E., M.B.A., Mechanical, Economics, Mosul, Iraq, American Society ot Me- chanical Engineers, SAE, Delta Sigma Pi, Inter- national Club. Gientke, Fred J., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Spring Carnival, Homecoming. Gilewski, Robert H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Ham- tramck, SAE, ASME. Gill, Thomas D., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland, Ohio, St. Francis Club. Giorio, Peter C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Allen Park. Glomski, Arthur F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE, X-Gl Club. Goclowski, Robert L., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Ham- tramck, IAS, Polud Club. Goebel, Edward W., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland, Ohio, St. Francis Club, Tennis Team, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE, Engineering Student Council, Student Council, Blue Key. Goemaere, David R., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, ASME, SAE. Grammens, Richard G., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Grosse Pointe Woods, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, Delta Phi Epsilon, Sailing Club, AlChE. Greaney, Gerald F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Water- bury, Connecticut, ASME, SAE, Slide Rule Dinner. Greene, Gerald H., B.S.C.E., Civil, Kenmore, New York, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, ASCE. Griffiths, Paul J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Scranton, Pennsylvania, DaVinci House vice president, AIEE, IHRS. Grom, Richard V., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Holland, New York, IAeS. I-labig, William C., B.S.C.E., Civil, Bellevue, Ken- tucky, ASCE, Chi Epsilon. Hackenberg, Bernard F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Wheel- ing, West Virginia, AIEE-IRE. Hamilton, Samuel T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Wayne, Alpha Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Pi, treasurer. Healy, Michael P., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Jersey City, New Jersey, lAeS, Varsity News, AUSA. Healy, Thomas J., Jr., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, New York, New York, lAeS, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. Hohler, David J., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Norwalk, Ohio, IAeS. Hopkins, Clyde R., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit, ASCE. Houle, Bernard J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Muskegon. Howley, Michael J., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Dear- born, Alpha Phi Omega, lAeS, Thunderbird Drill Team. Hutchinson, Donald E., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Spring- field, Ohio, AIEE-IRE. Jackunas, Frank R., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Baldwin, Republic Club. Jaminet, Jerome F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, SAE, ASME. Jenkins, John P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Taylor, Penn- sylvania, AIEE-IRE. Jones, Matthew J., B.S.C.E., Civil, Merrick, Long Island, New York, U-D Rifles, SAME, Association of the US Army, ASCE. Jones, William C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Highland Park, Chi Sigma Phi. Jonke, Frank J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Ridgewood, New York, SAE, SAME, St. Francis Club, social chairman, Thunderbird Drill Team, Propagation of the Faith, promoter, ASTM, Student Council, En- gineering Student Council. Joyce, James M., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE- IRE, vice chairman, X-Gl Club. Karkoski, Frank, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit. Kaupert, Andrew W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Chicago, Illinois, SAE, St. Francis Club, ASME. Keller, Thomas A., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Toledo, Ohio, Chi Sigma Phi, AlChE, Slide Rule Dinner. Kellerman, Marcus E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Huron, Ohio: Dorm Council. Kelly, Charles A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, North Arling- ton, New Jersey, AIEE-IRE. Kinack, Ronald John, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, American Rocket Society. Kirkbride, James F., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, lmlay City, Sodality, Arnold Air Society, Sabre Air Command, Radio Engineers Association, AlChE. Klepaczyk, James J., B.S.M.E. Mechanical, Detroit, ASME. Knecht, Harold J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE. engineering - page 4 Kona, Theodore J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Birmingham. Kondalslci, Joseph A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE, Arnold Air Society. Koritko, Andrew W., B.S.C.E., Civil, Garfield, New Jersey, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chi Epsilon, ASCE. Korpi, Raymond C., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Detroit, lAeS, AFROTC. Korte, Ronald T., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Grand Rapids, SAE, ASME. Kramarchuk, lhor, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE- IRE, RAA. Kraus, Thomas, B.S.C.E., Civil, Erie, Pennsylvania, ASCE, lntra-murals. Krause, Russell W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Dearborn, ASME. Kropp, William W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, East De- troit, ASME. Kuiawa, Raymond C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Lacka- wahha, New York, AIEE-IRE. Kullman, William G., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Fairmont, West Virginia. LaCasse, F. Edward, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Canas- tota, New York, lAeS, Alpha Phi Omega, Players. Landry, William E., B.S.Ch.E. Chemical, Bronx, New York, AlChE, Chi Sigma Phi, Regis House. Langan, Bernard F., B.S.C.E., Civil, Rutherford, New Jersey, ASCE, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon. Lee, Albert W., B.S.C.E., Civil, Old Harbour, Ja- maica, B.W.l., ASCE, Chi Epsilon, International Students Association. Leffler, John E., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Buffalo, New York, Tau Beta Phi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AlChE. Lemont, Charles J., B.S.C.E., Civil, Lincoln, St. Francis Club, ASCE, -Thunderbird Drill Team, Stu- dent Council, Engineering Student Council, Spring Carnival. Lennert, David A., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit: Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Chi Sigma Epsilon, En- gineering Student Council, Presidents Advisory Cabinet, Student Activities Building Board, Honor Council, Gamma Phi Epsilon. Lobbestael, Wayne J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Harper Woods, Arnold Air Society, Drill Team, IAeS. Locke, Charles A., Jr., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Oakdale, New York, AIEE-IRE. Luciw, Oleh l., B.S.C.E., Civil, Toronto, Ontario, ASCE. Lynch, Michael P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland, Ohio, AIEE-IRE, Arnold Air Society, St. Francis Club. McAloon, Kevin J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit. McCullough, R. Michael, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Omaha, Nebraska, Sigma Phi Epsilon, AIEE-IRE. McDermott, Joseph M., B.S.C.E. Civil, Cleveland, Ohio, Intra-murals, ASCE. McLaughlin, Robert G., B.S.C.E., Civil, Cincinnati, Ohio. McManus, John J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Brooklyn, New York, Delta Phi Epsilon. Maguire, John A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE- IRE, chairman of field trips, carnival booth, Army ROTC Rifle Team. Mallard, John M., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Bronx- ville, New York, IAS. Mancini, Anthony L., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Stanten Island, New York, AlChE. Martin, William J., 'B.S.E.E., Electrical, Western Springs, Illinois, SAME, president, recording secre- tary, Chicago Club, Holden Hall, secretary, DaVinci House, social chairman, AIEE-IRE. Mason, W. Robert, B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Birming- ham, Chi Sigma Phi, IAeS. Miller, Paul R., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Buffalo, New York, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Sailing Club, AIEE-IRE. Misteravich, Gerald F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi, SAE, Slide Rule Dinner. Monclziel, Frank A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Batavia, New York, SAE, ASME. Moriconi, Leonard E., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit. Moylan, William J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Dearborn, AIEE-IRE. Mulrain, Andrew J., Jr., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Eliza- beth, New Jersey, AIEE-IRE, Intra-murals, softball, basketball. Nefske, Donald J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi, ASME, AACE. Nestor, James J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Dearborn. Ochotny, Art S., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi. O'Donnell, Donald D., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Roselle, New Jersey, AIEE-IRE, chairman, Eta Kappa Nu, Engineering Student Council. Oehmke, Robert C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, St. Clair, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, SAE, ASME. Oswald, Creighton M., B.S.E.E., Electrical, -Toledo, Ohio, U-D Rifles, AIEE-IRE, SAME. Owens, Thomas L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Owls Head, New York, Chi Sigma Phi, SAE, Slide Rule Dinner. Pacello, Vincent E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Brooklyn, New York, Chi Sigma Phi, ASME. Pagano, Robert J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Port Chester, New York, DaVince House, president, Inter Resident Hall Council, secretary, Chi Sigma Phi. Pease, James A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Wayne, ASME, SAE. Pellerito, Donald P., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, AlChE. Petricca, Anthony P., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, De- troit, Phi Kappa Theta, IAS. Petrilla, Stephen P., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Adena, Ohio, IAS. Pietrzak, Henry J., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AIChE, Young Democrats. Piontek, Charles R., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Popma, Hal D., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Wyoming, IAeS. Porcelli, Richard A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, White Plains, New York, Chi Sigma Phi, AIEE-IRE. Pritlove, Edward, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Hamilton, Ontario, ASME,, SAE. Privitera, Anthony Michael, B.S.E.E., Electrical, De- troit, lntra-murals, AIEE, IEE, IRE, Apostleship of Prayer. ENGINEERS continued .L 343 ENGINEERS continued Futlock, Robert J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Ridge- wood, New Jersey, Phi Sigma Kappa, SAME, SAE, ASME, AFROTC Drill Team. Quinnan, Robert E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Scranton, Pennsylvania, ASME. Rader, Philip J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Scranton, Pensylvania, ASME. Raths, Charles A., Jr., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Saginaw, AlChE, Chi Sigma Phi. Reilley, John Pat, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE- IRE, recording secretary. Reinke, James M., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, AlChE. Reszkowski, Norbert J., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Erie, Pennsylvania, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AlChE. Reynolds, Gerald E., B.S.C.E., Civil, Huntington, West Virginia, Soclality, ASCE, Young Republicans, U-D Flying Club, Fencing Team. Rio, Robert P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Clifton, New Jersey, AIEE-IRE, president, Regis House, president, Sailing Club, Engineering Student Council, Young Democrats. Risdon, Richard W., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, AlChE. Risdon, Thomas J., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, AlChE. Romeka, Philip D., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Mounds- ville, West Virginia, ASME. Ronzi, Richard C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, St. Clair Shores, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, SAE. Rosinski, Gene R., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE. Roth, Howard G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Windsor, Ontario, SAE. Sadowski, Richard W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Polud Club, SAE, ASME. Sample, William F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, X-GI, AIEE, Varsity Golf, captain. Sarotte, Ralph A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Warren, ASME, SAE, Chi Sigma Phi, president. Schenk, Joseph F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Highland Park, Tuyere, ASME, SAE. Schmidt, Robert J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE, Engineering Student Council. Scullen, Robert S., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Nu, SAE, ASME, SAAB, Engineering Student Council. Seiwert, David L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Cincinnati, Ohio, ASME, SAE, secretary, treasurer. Shields, Thomas B., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Cheboygam St. Francis Club, AIEE. Short, Aubrey J., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit. Siecinski, Francis J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Rogers City, X-Gl Club, ASME, SAE. Smetek, Ronald T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Men's Union Board ot Governors, AIEE-IRE, SAE, Young Democrats. Sobczak, Stephen J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit. Stark, Christopher, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Strugala, Edward W., B.S.Ae.E., Aeronautical, Bayonne, New Jersey, Pershing Rifles, IAeS, Regis House, rally chairman. Timinsky, Peter J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Tokarchik, Joseph F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Oly- phant, Pennsylvania. Tone, James E., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Lackawanna, New York, AIEE-IRE. Trela, Walter, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Wyandotte, SAE. Trewartha, James T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice president, secretary, Senior Week, general chairman, Homecoming, float parade chairman, IFC, Young Republicans, AIEE-IRE. Turzak, Oliver J., B.S.C.E., Civil, Coraopolis, Penn- sylvania, ASCE. Ugolini, Kenneth K., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, AlChE. Urbanski, Joseph J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Long Beach, California: SAE, ASME. Vendlinski, John W., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, Bridges port, Ohio, Sodality. Volimer, Joseph G., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Oak Park. VonBenken, John D., B.S.C.E., Civil, Cincinnati, Ohio, Phi Sigma Kappa, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, U-D Rifles, ASCE, Holden Hall Dorm Council. Verzariu, Pompiliu, B.S.E.E., Electrical, New York, New York, Tau Beta Pi, Flying Club, Varsity News, AIEE-IRE. Weaver, Thomas E., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical, East Berlin, Pennsylvania, AlChE, Chi Sigma Phi. Weidman, Phillips J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Westrick, William G., B.S.C.E., Civil, Marine City, ASCE. Will, Thomas M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Minster, Ohio. Wontrobski, Eugene C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE, Tau Beta Pi. Wroblewski, Richard C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, De- troit, Sodality, Pi Tau Sigma. Youngblood, Lawrence J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Farm- ington, A-ROTC, AIEE. Zachara, Casimir I., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Detroit, AIA. Zazycki, Leonard R., B.S.E.E., Electrical, North To- nawanda, New York, St. Francis Club, AIEE. Law Bartush, B. Gerald, L.L.B., Ferndale, Senior Class vice president, Student Bar Board, Law Journal. Boggs, Don Paul, L.L.B., Peoria, Illinois, Law Journal. Booth, William D., L.L.B., Oak Park, Board of Editors, Law Journal, Junior Class president, Dean's List. Caswell, Harland R., L.L.B., Fowlerville, Student Bar Association, treasurer, Alpha Sigma Nu, Fresh- man Class vice president, Junior Class vice president. Ciaravino, Anthony S., L.L.B., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, vice president, Student Bar Association, Moot Court. Fury, William M., L.L.B., Wyandotte, Board of Edi- tors, Law Journal, Senior Class president. Florescu, Carolyn, L.L.B., Lincoln Park, Moot Court. Hodgson, George Francis, L.L.B., Toledo, Ohio, Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Association. Janies, Andrew B., L.L.B., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gam- ma, Student Bar Association, president, treasurer. Jasinski, Robert L., L.L.B., Alpena, Law Journal. Kasko, Wilfred J., L.L.B., Detroit. O'Keeffe, John P., L.L.B., Belding, Moot Court Board. Rebar, Leroy M., L.L.B., Detroit, Law Journal, re- views editor. Reinstein, Kurt A., L.L.B., Grosse Pointe, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court. Schloff, Kay D., L.L.B., Southgate, Senior Class treasurer, Law Journal. Shannon, Arthur W., L.L.B., Highland Park, Law Journal, Gamma Eta Gamma. Sister Mary Leo, RSM, L.L.B., Detroit. Stanton, Robert Neal, L.L.B., Detroit, Stock, Timothy F., L.L.B., Detroit, Law Journa', decisions editor, managing editor, Student Bar Association, Alpha Sigma Nu. VanSteelandt, Rene J., Jr., L.L.B., Grosse Pointe Woods, Student Bar Association, National Moot Court Competition, A.L.S.A. representative, Chair- man of Convocations. Young, John E., L.L.B., Grosse Pointe Park, Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, editor-in-chief, Alpha Sigma Nu. Zotter, Walter J., L.L.B., Port Huron. 1962 Tower Index A Abbate, Dominic, 118 Abbruzzese. Michael, 261 Abernathy, J., 118 Abood, Richard J., 192 Abromaitis, Marguerite I., 278 Acho, Andrew, 123, 143, 153, 155, 271 Adams, Evelyn, 105 Adams, Vaughn, 102 Adelini, Gerry, 85 Adem, Rezzuk, 72 Adloch, William, 169 Aeronautical Engineering Department, 114 Aeronautical Sciences, Institute of, 117 Aerospace Sciences, Institute of, 117 Agosta, Rosario, 118 Ahlquist, Robert W., 114 Ajluni, Peter, 261 Ala, Michael. 132 Albinak, Dr. Marvin, 97 Albrecht, J., 118 Albert, Kaye, 88 Albright, S.J.. R. G., 70 Alice, Martin, 104 Allen, William, 70, 213, 237, 344 302 Alliston, Judy, 218 Alonzo, Roger, 208 Alpha Chi, 213 -- Alpha Epsilon Delta. 104 Alpha Kappa Psi, 171 Alpha Kappa Psi, Epsilon Zeta, 183 Alpha Phi Omega, 48 Alpha Sigma Tau, 212 Alpha Sigma Nu, 71 Alumnae Association, 316, 318, 319 Alumni, 316, 317,320,321 Alumni Association. 316. 317 Alumni Day, 1961, 321 Alumni News, 320 Alumni Office, 320 Alvares, Olav, 72 Alvarez, Jose A.. 72 Amman, Carolyn. 206 Andary, Joanne, 188 Anderby, Anne, 46 Anderschatt. Rick, 22 Anderson, Daniel L., 71 Anderson. Philip, 261 Andrews, Daniel, 206 Andrews. Jack, 23, 201 Andries, Henry James, 278 Angel Flight, 33, 132 Angel, John J., 279 Angelo, Carol R., 168, 209, 262. 266, 302 Angelosanto, Ronald J., 208, 279 Anglewicz, Tom, 261 Annas, Alicia, 290 Ansorge, Harry W., 71 Antakli, Nicoli, 72 Antczak, Robert, 206 Applegate, S. G., 187 Apostleship of Prayer, 34 Aquinas House, 23 Arber, Pat, 271 Arbour, John J., 181 Architects. American Institutes nf, 118 Architecture Department, 114, 120, 121 Ardziejewski, Dick, 143 Arends, Joseph, 104, 290 Argenta, J., 118 Argieard, Ponchita, 49 Argy, Charles, Jr., 123, 127 Arlinghaus, Dr. Francis, 174, 268 Arlinghaus, Francis J., Jr. 70, 104, 105, 208. 279. 263. 290 Arlinghaus, William. 104 Armitage, Diane, 88 Armstrong, Carl, 189 Arnold Air Society, 133, 214 Arnold, Robert, 221 Arnold, Chet, 231 Arnold, Wolfgang. 124, 126, 271 Aron, Steven J., 104 Arrowsmith, Thomas, 213, 236 Arsenault, Ann Marie, 279 Arts and Sciences, College of, 78, 337 Asam, Ned, 116 Ascension Choristers, 319 Asher, George J., 193 Asilo, Peter, 212 Athletic Department, 254, 255 Atkins, J., 118 Augustine, Norman, 171 Austin, Frank X., 302 Automotive Engineering, Society of, 123, 127 Azar, William, 212 Azarewicz, Geraldine A., 278 Azqrewicz, Joseph L., 114 B Bacher, Ronald T., 132 Bachleda, Joyce A., 168, 302 Bacigalupo, Marce, 125 Baer, Berthald, B., 181 Bagley, Charles J., 302 Bailek, Richard, 124 Bajer, T., 127 Baker, Dennis, 104 Baker, Lyndy, 209, 253 Baker, William M., 97 Bakkarie, David E., 114 Balatero, Mary B., 278 Balbo, Peter, 133 Baldwin, John J., 171, 302 Balinski, Sylvia L., 74, 75, 207, 262, 270, 279 Baltosiewich, Michael J., 302 Baltzell, Ann, 71 Balut, Geraldine A., 207, 279 Banas, Joanne, 218 Banas, Lawrence, 169 Banaster, Gerald, 37 Band, U-D, 33, 82, 83, 300 Banks, Donald, 206 Baralt, Dr. A. Raymond, 186. 187, 312 Baranski, Steve, 85, 92 Barath, Dr. Desire, 167, 170 Barcia, Ramon, 72 Barger, Janet, 188, 270 Barker, Kenneth, 213 Barkham, Carol, 92 Barkhoudarian, Sarkis, 125 Barnhard, T!Sgt. Keith, 129 Bafggtard, Allc Larry L., 132 Barnowski, John, 171 Barr, Gorden, 189 Barraco, William S., 70, 302 Barranco, Peter, 271 Barrett, J., 127 Barron, Marcelline, 105, 279 Barsch, Robert E., 218, 279 Barter, A. K., 91 Bartling, William, 249 Barton, Delia, 219 Bartush, B. Gerald, 192 Basaccni, Thomas, 212 Baseball, 248, 249 Basinski, Steve, 25 Basketball, 240, 241 Basketball Banquet, 321 Bates, Leslie F., 97 Batey, Thomas, 117 Battani, Vic, 236 Bauer, Berney, 104 Bauman, Dennis, 168 Bauman, K., 118 Baumgardner, Carl A., 71, 73, 104, 278 Baxter, Carol, 188 , Bawol, Betty, 253 Beck, Sheldon H., 192 Becka, Richard, 102 Bedall, G., 290 Bedard, Robert J., 320 Bedore, D. Jeanne, 278 Beeckman, Marge, 200 Behr, Lea, 124, 263 Behrend, P., 118 Bekis, Anatolis, 208 Bell, Ronald, 235 Bellanca, Anthony J., 192 Belle, Donald, 116, 119, 221 Belle, Russ, 221 Belyan, Paula, 168 Bender, Dennis, 85, 118 Benevidas, Dolores, 209 Bennet, John, 206 Bennett, David, 132 Bennett, Gary, 116, 119, 124 Bennett, Glenn, 85 Beras, Lynn, 253 Berch, James, 104 Berdan, Charles, 48 Berdan, S.J., William H., 36, 262, 288 Bereznicki, Bogdan, 279 Bergner, Rudolph W., 166, 167, 170 Berkowski, Joseph, 272, 273, 300 Berlin, Gary, 116, 119 Bernert, Raymond, 73, 75 Bernia, Dennis, 133 Berra, Louis, 132, 212 Berry, Roy C., 171, 302 Bertrand, Bonnie, 168 Besler, Robert A., 279 'Beste, Kenneth L., 219, 302 Beta Alpha Psi, 171 Beta Gamma Sigma, 170 Bethuy, Julie M., 88, 279 Betz, David F., 193 Beudet, Charles E., 91 Beveridge, David, 171 Bezaire, Marianne, 85 Bezyk, J., 127 Bhutani, S. R., 72 Bialek, Richard, 16, 118 Bibeau, Paul, 201, 231, 248, 249 Bidigare, Frederick, 118, 208 Bienick, Ray, 261 Bieniek, Christine, 132 Bierl, Clem, 116, 119, 221 Biggs, Robert M., 166, 167 Bilby, Kenneth W., 281 Biology Award, 289 Biology Department, 96, 97 Birch, William, 109, 139 Birnbrycr, Judith J., 73, 92, 207, 279 Bishoff, Beverly, 253 Biske, Harry J., 132 Birkham, G. A., 91 Birtuk, Yavuz, 114 Blakeslee, Elaine, 218 Blakeslee, Robert L., 114 Blackwell, Barbara, 200 Blackwell, Carol A., 200, 278 Blass, Dr. Gerhard A., 104 Block, Barbara, 209 ' Blue Key, 70 Blum, Thomas, 117 Bobbie, Steve, 104 Bobillo, S!Sgt. Antonio, 129 Bob-Lo Trip, 292, 293 Bobrowski, Marie Ann, 278 Bode, Barbara, 219 Bode, Roger, 88, 220 Boden, Donald, 169, 246 Bodnar, David, 207 Boehne, Carol, 46, 85 Boggs, Donald P., 192 Bohland, W., 127 Bohn, Daniel, 74, 218, 263 Boland, Leonard, 127, 208 Bolanowski, Eugene, 154 Bomber, Thomas, 48, 125 Bommarito, Joseph, 73 Bona, Louis, 116, 118 Bonafair, Thomas H., 74, 169, 201, 263, 302 Bonahoom, Judy, 200, 263 Bonaventure, Sr. Mary, 91 Bond, Clint, 133 Bond, Joyce Gale, 279 Bondy, Robert L., 279 Bonner, Frank, 188,189 Bontempo, Richard, 23 Booth, William D., 192. 193 Borg, Patricia, 92 Borgia House, 25 Borninski, Edward, 189 Borowiec, Edward J., 279 Borse, Gary J., 279 Borucki, Judy, 85, 92 Bosh, Alice S., 206, 279 Boss, Richard, 18, 22, 116, 125 Bothwell, F. Michael, 163, 302 Bova, Frank, 168 Bow, Nancy J., 100 Bowen, Dan, 266 Bowen, Robert, 70 Bowen, Susan, 219 Boyke, Robert, 201 Boyle, Michael, 271 Boyle, Thomas J., 142, 143, 144, 155, 231, 279 Boylon, Anne, 48 Bozyk, James, 123 Bradle, R., 74 Bradley, Michael, 220 Brand, Gary J., 279 Brang, Robert F., 181 Brauer, Arthur, 192 Bray, William, 122 Brazil, Lloyd, 248, 249, 254 Bredin, Al, 189 Breen, Betty, 218, 270 Bregner, Clemens, W., Jr., 122, 3 Bremer, Roy, 114 Brennan, S.J., Vincent L., 36, 37 Brenner, Robert, 213 Brewitt, Biejay, 88 Breyer, H., 127 Breyer, J. Edward, 208 Bricker, Paul, 104 Brickner, Richard, 24, 261 Briderick, William J., 133 Briggs, Al, 56, 133 Briggs Building, Walter O., 56, 79, 106, 176 Brigulio, Joseph, 261 Britt, S.J., Laurence V., 6, 36, 60, 256, 258, 259, 276, 278, 279, 280, 281, 282, 284, 288, 290, 296, 300, 301, 312,314 Britz, Harold, 169 Britz, Michael, 170 Broad, James, 271 Brochert, Frank, 212, 263 Brodie,'Veronica, 105 Brokert, Roy, 118 Brosky, Donald, 189 Brough, R. Donald, 119, 122 Brower, David G., 302 Brown, Diane M., 32, 132, 278 Brown , Joseph, 46 Brown, Louis, 124 Brunet, Pierre W., 132 Brusca, Vincent, 117 Bruttell, Margaret, 105, 214 Brylghloseph A., 71, 103, 271, Bryll, Beverly, 209 Bubilla, Martha, 31 Bublys, Algimantas, 118 Bucci, Lido, 168 Buchanan, David E., 213, 279 Buchanan, William, 206 Bucher, Barry, 221 Buchinger, Anthony, 133 Bucholz, William W., 171, 302 Buckley, Michael, 119 Buckman, Robert, 98 Budzinowski, Stanislaus, 167 Budzol, Melvin, 105, 279 Bufka, Toni, 85 Builmet, Arthur, 127 Burch, H. R., 91 Burger, Charles F., 193 Burger, Robert P., 169, 170, 302 Burke, Ronald M., 169, 170, 213 , 302 Burke, Sheri, 226, 227 Burke, Tom, 321 Burley, Ronald, 171, 221, 302 Burns,-Audrey M., 70, 206, 302 Burns, James, 207 Burns, John F., 192, 193 Burns, Phillip, 122 Burns, Walter, 85 Burns, William, 219 Busby, Barbara, 168 Bush, William, 271 Bush, Major General George E., 282 Bussey, Lt. Col. Granville W., 122, 128 Buttermore, William, 127, 208 Buysse, James C., 71, 74, 170, 171, 208. 302 Bwardwai, R. S., 59 Byce, James, 168 Byine, William, 75, 117, 126, Byrns, Ann, 253 Bytner, Theodore, 208 C Cahill, Daniel, 213 Cailotto, Caroly, 209 Caine, S.J., James P., 91 Cairns, Frank A., 66 Calandro, Paula, 105 Calihan, Coach Robert, 242, 243 Callaway, Jane, 188 Callewaert, Albert H., 302 Calligan, Owen J., 193 Callow, James T., 91 Calpin, Rick, 219 Caluisi, Ronald E., 279 Calvin, Donna, 33, 75, 143, 144, 149, 154 Cameron, Mary Ann, 88 Camp, J., 127 Campagna, Leo, 119 Campau, Jack, 114 Campbell, Aileen, 88 Campbell, George W., 201, 302 Campion House, 24, 231 Campus Detroiter, 148 Canaday, Richard F., 85, 302 Cancro, Frank P., 302 Canizaro, Phillip, 220 Cannizzaro, Ronald, 122 Capotosto, Richard, 23 Carbert, Mary Helen, 200 Carbonneau, Nancy, 88 Card, Donna, 73, 92 Carey, Michael, 168 Carinci, Art, 231 Carlino, George, 189 Carney, Professor D. M., 105 Carnival, 6, 222, 223, 224, 225, 226, 227 Carpenter, Frank, 23 Carr, Sue, 204 Carreon, Celia M., 279 Carrier, Judi, 48, 218 Carrier, Milton, 208 Carroll, James, 22, 23, 119,124 Carroll, Lucille, 159 Carroll, Tom, 253 Q Carron, S.J., Malcolm, 78, 284, 285, 288, 314 Carson, Judy, 214, 218 Carter, Thomas, 119 Cartwright, Charles F., Jr., 302 Caruso, George, 189 Case, Carole A., 88, 279 Casselberry, Thomas, 23, 85 Caselli, Lori, 168, 209, 220 Caswell, Harland, 71, 192 Catalano, Frank J., 48, 132 Cavallero, Larry, 48 Cavanagh, Mayor Jerome, 44, 45, 86, 321 Cavanagh, Michael F., 44, 70, 207, 264, 279 Cavanaugh, Beverly Bukowski, 85 Cavanaugh, Joseph, 221 Cech, Al, 244, 245 Cell, D Rhye, 124 Cembor, William, 117 Centella, Jeanette, 105 Cetnar, Daniel, 189 Chames, Nick, 189 Chapman, Judy, 209 Chappie, Madeline, 168 Chanhall, Nancy, 209 Charbonneau, Dean Louis H., 190 Charest, Gerald J., 91 Charles, Mary Ann, 218 Charlton, Richard, 221, 263,271 Charron, Lawrence, 170, 171 Chaszau, Brent, 206 Chau, Phan Thien, 160 Check, William, 88 Cheerleaders, 220 Chehayl, S.J., G. S., 36 Chemical Engineering, American Institute of, 122 Chemical Engineering Depart- ment, 114 Chemistry Club, 105 Chemistry Department, 96, 97 Cherney, Edward, 168, 263 Chesney, Carol, 92, 209 Chetkovich, Helene, 188 Chevalier, James M., 279, 212 Chi Epsilon, 126 Chiodini, Bob, 144 U of D-3-16-62-Galley 5- Chi Sigma Phi, 124 Chickowski, Frank, 242, 244, 245 Chikota, Richard, 261 Chirnside, Robert P., 193 Chmielewski, Ted, 124 Chorus, U-D, 84, 85, 86, 87, 204, 284, 286, 288 Christie, Edward, 212 Christman, Donald, 48 Christmas Party, 50, 51 Chute, George M., 114 Ciagne, Arthur M., Jr., 70, 71, 74, 170, 171, 208, 302 Ciaravino, Nino, 192 Cinzori, Sandra, 188 Ciraulo, James, 133 Cisler, Walter L., 281 Ciszewski, Kenneth, 74 Civil Engineers, American Society of, 119 Clancy, Joseph H., 192, 193 Clark, George, 220 Clark, Thomas, 74, 169 Claus, William, 22 Claver House, 25 Cleary, Jacqueline, 73 Clerihew, Alex, 125 Clifford, Daniel, 48 Cloutier, Carolyn, 92 Cobo Hall, 216, 217 Co-Ed Welcome Tea, 33 Cogar, Sgt.!1c Hazelton M., 129, 132 Coker, Marvin, 261 Colaizzi, Nancy, 218 Colatruglio, Paul, 75, 220 Colbert, Tex, 201 Cole, William, 116 Cole, Richard, 201 Cole, Robert, 193 Coleman, James A., 278 Collins, Maureen A., 200, 278 Collins, Ronald R., 302 Colodiy, Patricia A., 279 Colombiere College, 54, 55 Colombo, James, 212 Comar, Richard, 221, 238 Comboy, Robert, 117 Comeau, J. Edward, 91 Comella, John M., Jr., 70, 71, 104 345 L, Commencement, 299, 301, 306, 307. 308, 309, 310, 311, 312, 314 Commerce and Finance, College of, 4, 162, 163, 164, 165, 167, 296, 337 Commerce and Finance, Evening, -179, 180, 182, 183 Commerce and Finance Evening Division Council, 182 Confraternity, of Christian Doctrine, 46, 47 Conlan, Shirley, 132 Conley, Daniel, 221 Conley, Frank M., 181 Conley, John, 201 Connelly, George, 218 Connelly, Joseph, 231 Connelly, Mary, 204, 206 Connelly, Thomas, 207, 271 Coglners, James D., 212, 263, 79 Conover, Gerald D., 132, 219 Conrad, Robert, 22, 116, 119 Convocation, 8, 275, 276, 277, 278, 279, 280, 281 Conway, J., 118 Cook, Thomas, 189 Cooley, Calvin C., 114 Coonen, Dr. Lester P., 96 Coonen, Marynell, 200 Cooper, Robert E., 132, 133 Copeland, Clarice, 132 Corbett, Cam, 171 Cord, Eugene L. J., 73, 75, 279 Corej, A. Frank, 248, 249, 279 Cornell, Kay, 200 Corona, Jerry, 263 Corona, Marcia, 75, 200, 202, 206, 263, 279 Corroda, Joseph, 119 Corti, Frank, 189 Coskey, Chuck, 48 Costa, Linda, 209 Costella, Thomas, 122, 133 Costigan, Patrick, 208 Cotant, Jim, 261 Cote, Paul, 85 Cotman, Charles, 92, 109 Cotter, Ray, 253 Cottone, Michael, 104 Cottrell, Dorothy, 85 Cottrell, Helen, 200, 262 Courtney, Cindy, 219 Couyamjian, Diana, 279 Craine, Dr. Clyde P., 90, 93 Craig, Peter, 231 Crane, Roy C., 100 Creed, Patricia, 206, 253 Cretan, Mary, 168 Cron, William Richard, 171, 262, 302 Cronenweth, Mary F., 200, 279 Cross, Eilleen, 200 Cross, Joanne A., 280 Cross, S.J., Lawrence, 108 Cross, Norman R., 91 Crowley, John, 85 Crowley, Thomas, 212 Croyan, Brian, 253 Crumb, Leon E., 280 Crusoe, Mary Ellen, 192 Cserneczky, Ildiko, 71 Cubba, Peter, 182 Cueny, Bonnie, 209 Culley, George H., 193 Cummings, John G., 193 Cummins, Kenneth R., 114 Cuncic, Jackie, 200 Cuncich, Frank S., 250, 280 Cunico, Robert F., 105, 280 Curcio, Christopher P., 132 Cure, Norman, 208 Curtin, Eleanor, 85 Cusick, Richard, 116 Cyr, Gary, 104 Czape, Michael, 261 Czarnecki, Mary Judith, 132, 168, 270, 302 Czarnecki, Richard E., 164 Czarnecki, Walt, 271 Czerwienski, Judi, 105 D Dabish, Jeanette, 88 Dabrowski, Kenneth, 207 Dady, Jon, 213 Daigler, David, 119 Daigue, Gloria, 85 Daily, Phyllis, 48, 219 Dale, Barbara, 219 Dale, Charles R., 74, 208, 263, 302 Daley, E., 74 346 D'Alfonso, Dominic, 261 Damin, Maria, 88 Danckaert, Richard, 218 Dandenault, Byran. 201 Dandy, James, 88 Danko, Donald, 9, 145, 155 Danner, Peter, 116, 118 Daprai, Fredrick, 189 Davenport, Edward L., 1 14 Davenport, Judge Elvin, 279 David, Thomas L., 208, 302 Davidovicz, Joan F., 209, 280 Davidson, John, 105 ' Da Vinci House, 23 Davis, Joan Aleen, 219, 280 Davison, Edward L., 133 Davison, Michael, 127, 168 Dayton, James, 23, 118 Dean, Robert, 104 Deardan, Most Rev. John F., Archbishop, 278 De Blasis, Josie, 18 DeBusschere, David, 64, 65, 240, 241, 242, 243, 244, 245, 248, 249, 328 De Caluwe, Nancy, 85 December, Thomas J., 168, 302 Decker, S. J., Peter, 37 Degens, Joseph T., Jr., 302 De Giusti, Lenore, 288, 290 DeGuistino, David, 92, 110, 269 De Gregario, Marina, 214 Deibel, John W., 192 Deigert, Dorothy T., 71, 280 Deisenroth, Nancy, 85, 154 De Land, Charles, 122 De Langis, Roger, 73 Delany, James. Jr., 188, 189 De Leo, Marlene, 105 Delicato, Armando, 281 Dellamora, Ronald, 220 Delta Phi Epsilon, 168, 169 Delta Sigma Delta, 189 Delta Sigma Phi, 206 Delta Sigma Pi, 168 Delta Sigma Pi, Gamma Rho, 182 Delta Theta Phi, 193 Delta Zeta, 32, 196, 206 De Luca, Thomas, 46, 280 Demarco, Anna Marie, 270 De Marco, Loretta. 92, 280 De Mattia, Emily G., 75, 219, 270, 280 De Mattia, Mary Louise, 49, 280 De Meyer, J., 189 Demirgian, H., 189 Dempsey, S.J., Joseph, 167, 219 Denhoffer, Lyn, 188 Denibek, R., 290 Dennehy, Judy, 85, 92, 105, 209 Denofsky, Jerry, 253 Dental Association, Student American, 188 Dental Hygienist Association, Junior American, 188 Dental School, 186, 187 De Palma, Dennis. 189 Dequette, Mary Alice, 88 Derker, Brian, 48 Des Harnias, Jerry, 271 Detroit Student Press Associf ation, 148, 149 Dettloff, Frank, 168 Deupree, John F., 97 Devereaux, James. 168 De Villiers, Andre, 124 De Villiers, Duke, 126 Deviny, James E., 132 Devlon, Paul, 88 DiBella, Grace, 206 Di Cicco, Donna, 213 Dickerhoff, Gretchen, 49 Didier, Marcel, 92 Di Giacomo, Richard, 118, 208 Dillon, Janet Rose, 302 Dillon, Paul, 123 Dilworth, Julie, 209 Dimmer, John, 208 Dimond, S.J., W.. 36 Dinan, Timothy E., 192, 193 DiZazzo, P. E., 91 Dobbs, Thomas J., 280 Dobrinsky, Stan, 221 Dobrowolski, Norman E., 280 Dobski, Theodore, 261 Doherty, Mrs., 258 Doherty, Tim, 261 Doherty, Walter, 254, 255 Doke, Robert C., 302 Dolan, James P., 302 Dolan, William, 70, 123, 271 Dolinski, Richard, 48 Domarowski, Raymond, 182 Dominiak, Stanley, 117 Domzalski, Lorraine A., 280 Donaldson, Art, 1 16, 119 Donatti, Joe, 105 Donius, Kenneth, 119, 168 Donohue, Dennis, 281 Donoso, Dr. Anton, 75, 102 Donovan, John, 132, 219 Doran, William, 221 Dormer, Major James J., 129 Dosnowski, Walter J., 132 Dotterweich, Jean, 88 Dougherty, Mike, 239 Doughty, Vanetta, 85 Dowa, Dorothy, 105 Dowd, Matt, 212 Dowling Hall, 185 Doyle, Lawrence, 218 Doyle, P., 118 Doyle, William V., 71 Dragoni, Anthony, 219 Draves, T!Sgt. Richard R., 129 Dreist, Richard E., 302 Drewek, W., 118 Driest, William, 171 Drill Team, U-D ROTC, 132 Drolet, J. J., 107 Drobot, Joseph A., 70, 74, 162 171, 218, 263, 303 Drolshagen, Mary C., 280 Drouillard, Mark, 189 Drummond, John B., 253, 280 Drummond, Larry, 221 Dryglinski, Anthony V., 132 Dubeck, Anthony, 119, 213 Ducher, Patricia, 296 Dudeck, Marilyn, 85 Dueweke, Paul, 104 Duffy, I. H., 58 Dugan, Charles, 253 Duhart, Norma A., 73, 280 Dulemba, Art, Jr., 70, 88, 139 154, 289 Dumon, Jerry, 206 Du Mouchel, William, 25 Du Mouchelle, Rosemary A., 85, 219, 253, 280 Duncan, Diane, 18, 200 Dundon, Dennis, 118, 221 Dundorf, Michael, 22, 24, 85 Dunn, Richard J., 280 Dunneback, G., 127 Dunnucci, Michael A., 132 Durak, Geraldine, 207 Durand, Guy, 92 Durell, Mary E., 262, 280 Duscharme, Yvette, 200 Duwell, Richard, 221 Dworin, Charlotte, 188 Dynes, R., 127 Dzamecni, Richard, 170 Dzik, Richard, 244, 245 Dziurman, Ted, 74, 220, 263 E . Eaton, W. L., 167 Economics Department, 164 Education Department, 93 Egan, Conrad, 47, 109, 238 Egan, Donald, 201 Egan, Mary, 92 Egan, Thomas F., 280 Egger, Richard, 261 Eick, Edward, 126, 221 Einkowski, Theodore, 189 Elder, Robert J., 181 Electrical Engineering, Ameri- can Institute of - Radio Engi- neers, Institute of, 118, 119 Elgas, James, 201 Elias, Mary Ann, 105, 216 Elias, Patricia, 188 Ellis, Donald, 25 ' El-Sabaagh, Hassan H., 114 Emmet, Dean, 223, 272, 273 Engineering College, 113, 114, 115, 124, 337 Engineering Graphics Depart- ment, 114 Engleman, G. N., 91 Engleman, William, 188 English, Bernard, 88, 104 Ennen, S.J., William J., 37 Erwin, D. J., 91 Esper, Donald, 189 Espinosa, Jose F., 91 Espinosa, Julia, 132, 213 Esshaki, Amerra, 281 Esser, Walter, 123, 127, 220 Eta Kappa Nu, 125 Evans, J., 127 Evening Division, McNichols Campus, 174, 175 Evert, Edward, 221 F Faber, Edward M., 24, 122, 132, 133 Faber, Kenneth, E., 208, 303 Fabie, Cristobal, 72 Fahrenkrug, Vern, 231, 247 Fain, George, 239 Falahee, John W., 181 Falvey, Edward, 213 Falvey, Thomas, 246 Farino, Robert, 124, 168 Farley, John A., 156, 157, 159 Farnell, Werner, 167 Famer, George H., 280 Farran, Ronald D., 104, 280 Farrell, S.J., Allen D., 158 Farrell, Gordon L., 91 Farrell, Joan M., 280 Farrug, Joseph, 271 Faubert, T. Michael, 127, 208 Fazioli, James, 213 Fecteau, Major, 48, 104 Feczko, Al, 280 Fedorchuk, H., 127 Fehn, Joseph A., 91 Felbarth, Wayne, 114 Fellrath, Anne, 88 Fellrath, Virginia, 85 Fedorko, Daniel, 219 Fedyk, Joanne, 188 Fencing, 238, 239, 250, 251 Fencsak, John, 206 Ferry, Hugh, 281 Fette, Chris, 124, 127 Fihn, Joseph A., 90, 91 Finan, Walter F., 181 Findley, Douglas, 167 Fine Arts Department, 91 Fiorella, Anthony J., Jr., 280 Firestone, Susan, 48, 75 Fischer, Gennie, 271 Fischer, George, 104 Fisher, Alvin, 122 Fisher, Donald J., 104, 280 Fisher, Fred, 281 Fisher, Jill, 188 Fisher Fountain, 5, 8, 50 Fisher, Robert, 182 Fitzgerald, Catherine, 254 Fitzgerald, Gerald, 168, 238, 239 Fitzgerald, Lloyd E., 163, 164, 167, 170, 296 Fitzgerald, Susan, 206 Fitzgibbon, Michael, 133 Fix, John, 169 Flannagan, James, 74 Flanagan, Mary, 209 Flavin, William J., 122, 133 Fleming, Gerald, 168 Fletcher, Edward J., 181 Fletcher, John, 116, 118, 124 Florescu, Carolyn, 192 Fogejy, S.J., Joseph, 33, 36, 40, Foley, Theodore, 25, 201 Football, 232, 233, 234, 235, 236, 237 Football Banquet, 316 Ford Foundation, 58 Ford, Mrs. Henry, II, 276 Forensic Society, 139 Forino, Robert, 22,116, 119 Forner, Gerald, 117 Forrester, Michael, 212 Forster, Mary, 261 Forsthoefel, S.J., Paulinus, 97 Fortine, Suzy, 18, 200 Forton, Edward M., 280 Fortunato Rae, 88 Foster, Jerry, 221 Fox, Donna, 85 Fox, Thomas J., 303 Fratto, Bernard J., 303 Frale, Vera, 203, 209 Franchi, Thomas, 122 Francis, Bruce, 73, 75, 103 Francis, James, 207 Francis, Michael, 218, 263 Franklin, Sue, 48 Frechette, Paul, 133 Freer, Dr. James J.. 103 Freshman Orientation, 32, 33 Freshman Student Council, 260, 261 Freshmen Talent Show, 32 Fritsch, Barbara, 105, 288 Fritts, Mary Lou M., 281, 290 Fromhart, Wallace, 155 Frost, Elizabeth, 9, 18, 200 Fruend, Clement J., 114 Fryzelka, Ralph, 116, 133 Fulgenzi, Andrew, 189 F urgeson, Edward, 241 Furlong, Michael G., 91 Fury, William M., 192 G Gable, Jan, 253 Gach, Philip J., 303 Gaffke, James, 171 Gahmen, Chris, 239 Gainor, Paul, 85 Gallager, Joseph, 116, 119 Gallagher, Hugh, 119, 168 Gallagher, James, 116 Gallagher, John A., 193 Gallagher, R., 118 Gamma Eta Epsilon, 123 Gamma Eta Gamma, 193 Gancer, R., 290 Gannon, Marie T., 280 Gardicki, Barbara, 75 Garlicki, Frank J., 48, 199, 280 Garrity, Pat, 212 Gasiores, Leonard, 133 Gaspardo, Miriam L., 280 Gass, Judith C., 168, 303 Gatt, Michael M., 303 Gaul, Edward, 118, 221 Gaul, John, 201 Gauthier, Alyce, 303 Gauthier, Paul, 85 Gavin, Lawrence E., 280 Gayda, Gail P., 207, 303 Gazda, Kathleen, 219, 262, 280 Gazmararian, Levon, 72 Gedebski, Henry C., 114 Geer, Elhu, 114 Gekiere, Lawrence, 171 Gemma, James L., 201, 280 Gendernalik, Frank Edward, 220. 303 Gendish, David, 201 Genoni, Janet, 200 Geography Department, 106 George, Robert, 124, 126, 271 Gereany, J., 127 Gerhard, John, 212 Gerhardstein, Gerry, 48, 85, 92 Gesinski, Frank, 85 Ghesquiere, Kaye, 209 Gholdoian, George, 189 Giachino, Thomas, 71, 207, 271 Giangrande, Lawrence, 91 Gibbons, Mary Lou, 46, 105, 200 Gieleghem, Ronald A., 122, 132 Gietzen, Francis L., 171, 303 Gientke, Fred, 201 Giles, Albert, 219, 263 Gilewski, B., 127 Gilhool, John, 48, 263 Gill, Thomas, 221 Gillen, John, 221 Gilman, Gordon S., 192, 193 Giovan, Bill, 238, 239 Giroux, Walter, 124 Glass, Shirley, 206 Glasser, A., 118 Gleason, Kathy, 200, 280 Glispin, James P., 181 Glomski, Arthur, 125 Glynn, Marianne, 188 Goclowdki, Robert, 117 Godfrey, Virginia, 207, 220 Godfrey, Jack, 231 Godfrey, William P, 91 Goebel, Edward, 70, 74, 75, 116, 119, 221,.262, 271 Goemaert, David, 123, 127 Gogoleski, Linda J, 281 Gonciarz, Frank, 168 Gcicacgman, Dr. Marjorie, Smith, Goodman, William, 132, 138 Gorcys, Gregory, 208, 280 Gordon, Barry, 220 Gormley, Edward M., 169, 201, 303 Gorski, Paul, 220 Gorsky, John, 261 Graduate School, 156, 157, 158 159 Grainor, Vince, 231 Gragnmens, Richard, 75, 123, 2 3 Grancer, Rosemarie, 212 Grange, Kenneth, 208 Grant, Robert J., 171, 221, 303 Gratson, Louise, 103 Gray, Scott, 261 Greany, Gerald, 126, 271 Grech, Rodger, 213 Greek Week, 196, 197, 198, 199 Greek Night, 32 Green, George W., 181 Green, Gerald, 126 Green, S. J., Lawrence, 53, 139 Greeves, Edward, 213 Grenier, Joseph, 116 Grewe, Eugene F., 91 Griese, S.J., Raymond F., 37 Griffin, John, 207 Griffith, James, 144, 155, 253 Griffith, Theresa, 105, 207, 253 Griffiths, Paul, 116, 118, 124 Grinder, Gail, 71, 92 Grix, Mary Beth, 219, 280 Grochowski, Nancy, 92 Groen, James, 103 Grom, Richard, 117 Gross, Gerry, 232, 234, 235, 236 Grossman, Thomas K., 169, 170, 303 Grove, Judy, 48, 218 Grubba, Thomas G., 263, 280 Gruebnau, William C., 132 Grundei, Werner, 168 Gruska, Gerald, 85, 168 Gruska, Gregory, 85. Grzanka, Theresa, 48, 209 Gualdoni, Mary Lou, 188 Guastella, Phillip F., 280 Gudgel, John J., 193 v Guiffre, Anthony, 220 Gullo, Robert, 73, 75 Gustafson, Mary Ann, 85 Gut, Camille, 105 H Haag, James, 220 Haak, David, 133 Harr, Rose, 209, 220 Haas, Frederic, 74, 75 Haberek, Noel, B., 192 Haberski, Mary Ann, 92 Habib, Faraid A., 72 Habig, William, 126 Hackett, A! lc Dennis, 129 Haerens, Ronald O., 171, 303 Hageman, Eleanor, 105 Haggerty, William, 133 Haig, Donald A., 303 Haines, Dr. George, 170 Hall, Gary, 189 Hallahan, William J., 132 Haller, Stayner, 189 Halstead, Donald, 168 Haman, Arthur, 114 Hamilton, Samuel T., 71 Hammer, Marlene, 18 Hammond, Mary L., 280 Hamparian, Arthur, 188, 189, 263 Hanaway, John, 208 Hanchon, John, 189 Hancock, John, 261 Hand, John, 75 Handloser, John, 250, 251 Handloser, Thomas, 171 Handschuh, G. Gregory, 271 280 Haney, Mary, 85, 214 Hanisko, Cyril, 125 Hanley, Capt. George P., 129 Hanlon, Alfred H., 303 Hannigan, Marty, 206 Hansen, Steve, 206 Hanses, Susan, 206 Hardwick, Dr. Clyde T., 164, 170 Hardwick, Pat, 206 Harmon, Dr. Daniel, L., 48, 100. 219 Harpel, Dr. Henry, 186 Harrington, Kathy, 209 Harrison, Thomas, 219 Harthorn, Donald, 48 Hartman, Robert, 122, 221 Hartung, Gwen, 209 Hasey, Marilyn, 49, 143, 154 Hasey, William, 261 Hisgiger, Kenneth 119, 126, Hassett, Ann Burke, 303 Hassett, Thomas W., 303 Hatcher, Harry L., 97 Hathaway House, 18 1-Iattemer, John D., 303 Hawthorne, Ann, 218 Haydon, Eleanor L., 155, 209, 280 Head, George P.. 114 Head, Penny, 105 Healv, Michael, 117, 145, 147 Healy, Thomas, 22, 117, 127 Heaman, Donald, 220 Heatherson, Mary D., 281 Heck, Robert J., 246, 282 Heckler, Frank, 201 Hedeen, Barbara L., 18, 200 282 Hedges, Charles, 201 Hedges, Dr. Otto W., 167, 170 Hedwing, George F., 181 Heenan, Betty Ann, 219 Heenan, William, 124, 263 Heffernan, Michael, 88, 92, 149 Heigel, Mary Louise, 48, 282 Heimbuch, James T., 46, 47, 70, 74, 282 Heindenberger, Norbert, 189 Hellman, Richard, 124, 239 Hemelings, Rev., Joseph, 9 Henderson, Dr. Everette L., 96 Hengestebeck, Charles F., 181 Henke, Roberta, 85 Henricks, Dewitt, 221 Hensel, John J., 73, 75, 282 Herbert, Robert, '171 Herrington, John, 260, 261 Hershey, Bill, 250, 251 Herzog, Peter, 118, 221 Heutter, S.J., Norbert, 48 Heyden, Martin, 281 Higgins, Frank, 117 Higgins, John, 119, 124, 126, 171, 263 Higins, Thomas, 231 Higle, Edward J., 303 Hildebrandt, Thomas, 127 1-Iills, Lee, 281 Hinch, James E., 201, 303 Hinks, S.J., N., 49, 109 History Department, 107 Hitchingham, Richard, 171 Hittenmark, David, 171 Hobbs, Linn W., 166, 167, 171 Hobley, James, 169, 170 Hockensmith, Lawrence J., 23, 201, 303 Hodous, S.J., E. J., 36, 133, 306 Hochstein, Frank, 74, 182 Hodson, George F., 193 Hoffman, Butch, 221 Hoffman, Dr. H., 170 Hoffman, Theodore, 167 Hofgartner, Chuck, 219 Hogan, Jim, 250, 251 Hohler, David, 22 Holden Hall, 20, 23, 25 Holland, Tim, 139, 261, 271 Hollis, C. Carroll, 90, 91 Hollis, Joe, 239 Holman, Charles B., 303 Holody, Paul R., 282 Holtgrieve, James, 189 Homecoming, 202, 203, 204, 205, 320 , Honor Council, 70 Honors Convocation, 284, 285, 286, 288,289, 290, 291 Hood, Curtis, 189 Hood, Holly, 1, 85, 88 Hopcian, Priscilla S., 304 Hopkins, Leonard, 208 Hopp, John, 207 Hoppe, Elaine, 132 Horgan, Mary, 188 Horn, James, 124 Horn, Juan, 124 Horshok, James S., 304 Hoscila, Fred, 189 Hotra, Zennon, 231 Houle, H. Arthur, 169, 170, 231 Howell, Mary, 209 Howley, Michael, 48, 117 Huber, Anne, 104 Huber, Lt. Col. Paul M., 128, 130, 214, -283 Hughes, Michael, 207 Hlrrggn Relations, Center for, Human Relations Club, 109 Huminski, Michael, 218 Hunt, Sharon, 219 Hunter, Margaret, 92 Huntoon, Shirley, 261 Hurford, Jack, 171 Hussey, Jack, 149 I Iannarelli, Marcia, 88 Idzik, John, 255 Ince, Joseph, 235 Indian Steel Training and Educational Program, 58, 59 Ingram, M., 290 Inn of St. Ives, 185 Institgte for Business Services, 16 - Interfratemity Council, 263 Intemational Relations Club, 71 International Students Organization, 72 Inter-Residence Hall Council, 22, 204 Intramural, 230, 231 Irlbacher, Michael, 88 Itzoe, Charles, 208 J Jablonowski, Robert, 88 Jackson, Joanne, 71 Jacobs, Jerry, 149 Jacobs, Rodger, 74 J ackunas, Frank, 230 Jagger, William J., 73, 271, 282 J akubowski, Gaynor, 105 James, Andrew, 192 James, Duncan F., 74, 155, 262 304 James, Michael, 221 Jameson, Lawrence, 22, 208 Jamieson, T., 58 Jaminet, Jerry, 123 Janecek, William, 104 J anies, Andrew B., 193 Janisse, Denis R., 90, 91 Janisz, Taduesz J., 114 Janltowski, Charles, 169 Janson, Richard, 88 Janus, Joyce, 209, 262 J arson, Anthony D., 304 Jasinski, James S., 105, 282 Jasinski, Robert L., 192 Jesionowski, Robert, 168 Jassoy, Robert, 171 Jay, Lonny, 169 Jendrisak, Mary K., 85 Jensen, Robert R., 304 Jent, Arnie, 206 Jesionowski, Joseph Robert, 304 J essop, Dorothy, 254 Jesudowich, Vincent, 171 Jewett, Calvin, 133 Johnson, Butch, 241 Johnson, Cory, 206 Johnson, Richard, 237 Johnson, Robert, 183 Johnson, Dwight, 124, 126 Johnson, Marilyn, 105 Johnston, Ron, 116 Jolly, Terry, 213 Jones, Dr. Daniel, H., 103 Jones, Pat, 85 Jones, Matthew, Jr., 22, 119, 122, 124 Jones, Nancy, 209 Jones, Thomas, 88 Jones, William, 123, 124, 127 Jonke, Frank, 127, 221 Jordan, James, 117 Journalism Dept., 261 Jovan, Dolores, M., 49, 282 Joy, Michael, 109 Joyce, Dr. William Kelly, 192, 193, 251, 312, 319 Juneau, Richard, 48 Jurick, Nichel, 48 Juska, Algimantas, 304 K Kabara, Dr. Jon, 104 Kaiser, Donald J., 71 Kaiser, Marion, 88 Kalush, Sam, 104 Kamirlskas, Frank, 261 Kaminski, Diane, 209, 220 Kaminski, Judy, 104 Kaminski, Leonard J., 171, 304 Kanaskie, Michael, 171 Kapeluch, Phyllis J., 132, 282 Kappa Beta Gamma, 200 Kappa Sigma Kappa, 212 Kapture, George, 46, 71 Karajian, George M., 126 Karbal, H. T., 91 Karey, Carl F., 181 Karenzis, Themis, 201 Karkosak, John, 117, 221 Karle, Janet, 85, 253 Karle, Ronald, 155, 219 Karr, 133 Kasper, Diane, 92, 206 Kasper, Shirley, 92 Kaupert, Andy, 221 Kavanaugh, James, 213, 234 Kean, Helene E., 272, 273 Kearney, Kathy, 213 Kearns, S. J., Robert, 62 Keating, Terry E., 193 Kedzior, Richard W., 171, 304 Keefe, Michael, 206 Keenan, Tim, 85 Kehoe, Kay, 213 Keller, M. M., James C., 276 347 .11 Keller, John R., 304 Keller, Judith, 46 Keller, Thomas. 23, 124, 126 271 Kellermeir, Frederick, 282 Kelly, Frances, 219, 270 Kelly, Gary, 48 Kelly, James, 220 Kell Kath 48 Y, Y, Kelly, Marilyn. 209 Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelly, Kelsh, Kemp, Nancy, 18 Richard, 189 Frances P., 282 Marilyn R., 282 Al, 116, 118. 271 Patricia, 204. 290 Kempel, Margaret Elizabeth 170, 171, 206, 304 Kempel, Peter, 88 Kendall, George, 271 Kendall, June, 200 Kendall, Willard, 75, 160 Kennedy, Dan, 261 Kennedy, Judith A., 200, 282 Kennedy, Robert, 208 Kenney, Dr. Donald, 97 Kent, Dale L., 73, 75 Kelton, M., 118 Kerfoot, Edward, 218 Kerwin, Frank, 171 Kerwin, Joseph G., 282 Kiernan, Michael, 221 Kibildis, Ralph R., 91 Killoran, James, 25, 231 Kinanhan, Pete, 253 Kinnins, Jerry, 201 King, George, 250 King, Kenneth J., 133 King, Pat, 219 King, Paul G., 221, 282 King, Sharon, 206 Kinmont, Christine, 105, 206 Kirchner, Ralph T., 167 Kirkbride, James F., 124 Kisiel, Gerald R., 304 Khilnani, Bhagwan, 72 Klakluk, Pat, 126 Kleim, Ewald, 167 Klenczar, D., 118 Klepaczyk, James, 123 Klimak, John, 104 Kluegel, Kenneth, 304 Klurnowicz, John, 218 Kneck. Bud, 116 Knepfle, William, 168 Knowlton, Pat, 200 Kobus, Chris, 105 Koch. Richard P., 304 Kockx, Camilla I., 213, 282 Kohler, Gerald, 92 Kolasa, Rev. Victor M., 91 Kolesnik, W. B., 91 Kolke, Donald F., 88, 282. 289. 290 Kolowich. Claudia, 212 Komaida, Harry. 189 Komer, Douglas W., 282 M Kondalski, Joseph, 169, 170 Konner, Noreen, 92 Kordos, Richard, 88 Koritko, Andrew, 126, 220 Korpi. Raymond, 22, 117 Korte, Joyce A.. 282 Korte, Ronald, 126, 127 Kosco, Koski. William. 125 Mary, 48, 105 Kosnik. Theodore, 104 Koss, Larry, 250, 251 Kossak, Zennon, 231 Kostecke, W. Steve, 168, 239 263. 304 Kostell, George, 133 Kostrzewa, Robert. 133 Koszewski. Robert J ,, 9, 146. 155, 170, 206, 304 Kotcher, Dorothy, 263, 266 Koth, Sally, 188 Kovac, Robert, 88 Koval, Robert, 236 Kowalczyk, Carole J., 282 Kowalczyk, Leon S., 97, 114 Kowaleski, Jerry, 231 Kowalski, Gene, 218 Kowalski, Julian, 304 Kowalski, Retta M., 304 Koziak, Raymond Eugene. 304 Kracewski, Joseph, 212 Kramarchur, Ike. 116 Kramer. Mary Kay, 200 Kramer, Peggy, 218 Kratz, Marilyn. 282 Kraupert, A., 127 Kraus, James, 169 Krause, Robert. 30 348 Krauser, Steve, 213 Kress, Theresa, 92 Krigbaum, Joseph, 24 Kroehnke, Nancy, 200 Kroener, Charles W., 22, 23, 201. 304 Kroener, Robert, 201 Kroha, Sharon, 168 Kroll, Jane, 63, Kropf, Robert P., 170, 304 Kropp, William, 123 Kruckmeyer, Russ, 206 Krygel, Patricia A., 207, 282 Kryvicky, Raymond, 207 Kubinski, Richard, 149 Ktacgifirski, Floyd C., 144, 155, Kucmierz, Francis, 220 Kuhar, David, 271 Kuhary, Patricia A., 207, 283 Kuhn, S. J., A. F., 107 Kujawa. David, 122, 220 Kulha, George, 9, 143. 147, 155 Kullman, William, 116, 118 Kulwicki. James C., 132 Kundu, T. R., 59 Kurajian, George, 114 Kurant, Arthur C., 124 Kurant, Daniel C., 124 Kuras, Chet, 206 Kurczewski, Harriet A., 283 Kurmas, Barbara, 218 Kuschell, Heidi, 253 Kuschell, Nancy, 253 Kutalski. Michael, 104 Kuz. William B., 171, 304 L Labella, Salvadore, 22, 119, 126 La Belle, Dennis, 9, 145 Labriola, M.. 118 La Casse, F. Edward, 48, 88, 117, 271 La Croix, J. Donald. 97 Ladach, Sharlene S., 92, 283 Laethem, Alfred, 105 La Fontaine, Carolyn A., 283 La Framboise, Marc A.. 100 Lalka, Gerald, 122 Lamb, W. L., 91 Lambda Iota Tau, 73 Lanckor, Barbara. 88, 200, 270 Landry, William, 22, 123, 124 Landuyt. Dr. Bemhard, 163, 164, 170 Lane, Brian, 118, 213 Langan, Bemard, 126 Langan, J. Robert, 171, 304 Langwerowski, Gerald, 171, 263 Lansing-Reilly Hall, 8, 52, 61 La Palm, George E., 114 Larabell, Thomas, 219, 263 Larch, Rev. Louis J., 36 Large, Donald, 84, 85, 86. 87 286, 288 La Rosa, Dominic, 168 LaRose, Michael J., 122. 133. 261 La Rou, David. 155, 208 Laskey, Gary, 104 Laskey, James, 213 Latrowski, Denis, 154, 289 Latona, Sal, 24 Lattig, Ralph, 118 Laughlin, Francis, 220, 263 Laurence, Elizabeth, 48 Laurie, Richard, Jr., 189 Lavinne, Ruth, 92 Law Joumal, 192 Law School, 185.190, 191. 312 Layman, Mr., 296 Lazich, George, 46 Leach. Hamish, 74 Leahy, David M., 283 Le Cercle Francais. 92 Le Comte, Jan, 219 Lecuyer, Christian, 72, 92 Lee, Albert W., 72. 119, 126 Lee, Jeffry, R., 132, 133 LeFeve, Denis C., 132 Leffler, John, 122, 123 Leich, Butch, 201 Leichtweis. Charles, 91. 212 Leimanis, N., 118 Lemerato, Janet, 109 Lemont, Chuck, 70, 74, 221 Lenhard, R., 189 Lennane, James. 218 Lennert, David A., 71, 74, 123. 124. 126, 271 Leon, Bruno, 114, 120 Leonard, Lawrence, 73. 75 Lesham. Martin. 193 Lesnau, Richard, 189 Leverich, Jean, 231 Lesoncy, Thomas, 73 Levinson, Ben, 281 Lewandowski, Thomas, 133 Library, 62, 63 Lietzau, Marge, 85 Lieu, Gloria T., 283 Lightbody, Dick, 250, 251 Liller, Richard, 208 Limond, Michael, 261 Lindeman, Carolyn, 206 Lindley, David A., 171, 201, 304 Linenberg, Irene, 188 Linenberg, Roy, 75, 119, 124, 126, 271 Lingeman, Barbara J., 168, 304 Linnert, Linda, 200 Lipsinski, Sue, 105 List, Raymond A., 283 Little, William, 116, 220 Littlefield, Thomas, 188 Liturgical Art Exhibit, 316, 318, 319 Livemois, Eileen, 155 Livers, Fred, 221 Lobbia, John, 219 Lochbiler, S.J., Marshall, 40 Locke, Jerome W., 71 Lockman, Robert E., 283 Lodge, Jeannette, 283 Loetz, Pat, 18 Lofstrom, Barbara J., 155, 209, 283 Lofstrom, Carol, 155, 209 Lofstrom, Gail, 155 Logan, Barbara L., 304 Logan, Bernadine, 105 Logsdon, Harry, 124 Lon, Helen Y. W., 72 Loner, J. David, 283 Long, David, 122 Long, Donna, 253 Long, James H., 304 Long, Capt. Richard L., 129 Longacre, David, 214 Longeway, Diane, 154, 207 Longo, Joseph, 104 Lorentz, Bonnie D., 33, 132, 304 Losoncy, Thomas, 75 Lott, Adriano P., 126, 132, 219 Lough, John E., 46, 103, 283 Lovas, Frank, 239 Love, Jeanne, 88, 253 Loveley, S.J., A. E., 36, 46, 47 Loveley, S.J., E. M., 36, 219 Lower, John, 213 Lozina, Robert, 168 Lubaway, William, 9, 43, 146, 155 Luke, Jerry, 124 Lukezich, Rosalie, 212, 283 Lundy, Robert, 254 Lundy, John, 124 Lunn, Alice, 73 Lunn. Carolyn, 75 Luscombe, Ross, 206 Lutz, Maggie, 200 Lutz, Mary Louise, 218, 283 Lyman, Donald, 201 Lynch, Aubrey J., 283 Lynch, Dennis, 206, 263, 271 Lynch, Margaret E., 283 Lynch. Michael J., 208, 221, 283 Lyon, Kathy, 219 McCleary, Marybeth, 219, 283 McClellan, Gary, 169 McClellan, J. Forbes, 97 McCormick, Patricia E., 283 McCormick, Mary Jo, 85 McCormick, Victor, 167 McCullough, Michael, 201 McDaniel, George, 245 McDonnell, George, 201, 271 McDcrmot, Michael, 116 McDermott, Kathleen, 206 McDonald, Joan, 253 McDonough, Ward, 201 McElman, Charles J., 284 McElroy, Patrick J., 48, 88, 284 McEuen, John, 105 McEvoy, Fred Michael, 70, 74 103, 201. 257, 262, 264, 265, 266. 267, 284 McGaffey, Donald, 88, 261 McGaffey, Paul, 88 McGann, Michael J., 192, 193 McGill, Robert, 88 McGinnis, John A., 284 McGlynn, S.J., James V., 36, 102, 158, 159, 207 McGlynn, Paul, 73 McGowan, Joan, 188 McGrath, McGrath Ann, 188 , James, 212 McGuire, John, 124, 168 McGuire, Patrick J., 133 McHugh, Dennis, 124 Mel-Iugh, Michael, 208 McHugh, Richard, 114 Lyons Lyons , Gerald, 189 , John A., 103, 283 Lyons, Raymond, 201 Lyons, Robert, 213 Lyons, Veronica L., 75, 283 Lysakowski, Bemard, 118 MacDonald, Frederick Lawrence, 170, 171, 304 MacDonald, George, 70 MacDonald, Raymond, 48 Macllroy, Joyce, 188 , Maclnnes, Penny A., 75, 209, 220, 262, 263, 284 MacKenzie, A., 189 MacQueen, Evelyn S., 88 McAree, Joe, 323 McAskin, William, 206 McAuliffe, John W., 164, 170 McBrady, Robert, 261 McBride, Garman C., 167 McCabe, Catherine A., 283 McCann, Claude, 283 McCarthy, Christine, 92 McCarthy, George F., 169, 170. 304 McCarthy, Judy, 213 McCarthy, Winifred, 73, 75 McClatchie, Mary M., 209, 283 Mclnerney, George, 261 McIntyre, Robert, 201 McKay, Douglas, 183 McKenna, Francis, 122 McKeown, Michael, 88, 201, 263 McKnight, Ronald, 212 McLaughlin, Gertrude, 73, 75 McLaughlin, John A., 284 McMahon, Diane, 18 McManus, Peter, 206 McMehen, Margie, 88 154 McMicken, Mary Ann, 149, McNamara, James S, 91 McNamara, Ted, 116 McNamee, Larry, 201 McNamee, Mary Kay, 213 McTigue, Pat, 213 Mabarak, Marlene, 253 Mac, Sharon, 85, 92, 209, 253 Macini, Eugene, 119 Mack, Edwin, 116, 122 Macourek, 133 Mgcgutga, Daniel A., 127, 208, Macunovich, John, 88 Macunovich, Phillip, 189 Magadini, James, 169, 170 Magi, 218 Magmer, S.J., James, 9, 140, 141, 148 Magmer, John R., 221, 304 Magoulick, John D., 71 Magrum, Charles, 208 Maguire, Andrew J., 284 Maguire, John, 116, 118, 263 Maintenance Department, 26, Maiorana, Nunzio J., 70, 262, 284 Maiorana, Sam, 201 Maison, Patricia M., 304 Majkowski, Dennis, 133 Major. Sandra, 105, 253 Makulski, Michael, 261 Malak, Ronald, 85 Malcom, Geretha, 132 Malfant, Nancy, 209 Maliet, Leonard, 167 Malleis, Thomas R., 88, 139, 154. 290 Mallow, Richard, 189 Malone, S.J., J. L., 36 Maloney, Ed., 46 Management and Marketing Department, 164 Mancini, Anthony, 124, 126 Manderfield, 133 Mandia, Judy, 212 Manga, Barbara, 261 Manica, Joseph, 220 Manning, Sandra, 88 Manning, Thomas, 88 Mansour, Joseph A., 30, 80. 81, 100. 266 Manzara, Frederick, 169, 170 Marchinda, Louis, 23, 119. 124 Marciniak, Barbara, 214, 216 Marcinski, E., 118 Marrlerosian, Harold, 189 Marentette, Richard, 169, 170 Marino, John, 221 Marketing Club, 170 Markowicz, Caryl, 132 Markowski, Carol, 200 Marrin, Kathleen, 209, 284 Marsh, Jerry, 92, 109, 271 Marshall, Thomas, 7, 237 Marshke, Raymond, 246 Marton, Francis, 208 Martone, T., 118 Marwin, Robert, 124, 126 Maskery, Arthur A., 246, 247 284 Maskery, Mary Ann, 139, 154, 253, 289 Maslyn, Michael, 74, 219, 262, 263 Mason, David, 117 Mason, Dorothy, 254 Mason, H. Russell, 114 Mason, Robert M., 117, 124 Mason , Walter, 127, 208, 263 Mass of Holy Spirit, 36, 37 Massucci, Martin John, 304 Mastej, Loraine J., 284 Mateczun, Donald, 221 Mateja, Chester A., 105, 284 Mathematics Department, 100 Mathew, Aloysius, 72 Mathews, Martin, 25 Matous, Frank S., 171, 304 Matthews, John, 189 Matthews, Martin, 22 Matthews, William L.. 170. 171, 304 Mattson, Chuck, 246, 247 Matusko, Pat, 212 May, Donna, 105 May, Eugene T., 181 May, John M., 167 Mayer, W., 127 Mayle, Louis A., 221, 304 Mayrose, Herman E., 114 Meagher, J., Michael, 85 Meagher, Susan, 206 Meara, John, 189 Mechanical Engineering Department, 114 Medical Technology Club, 105 Meek, Thomas. 23, 85, 271 Mehra, M. L., 72 Meier. S.J., David, 43, 272, 273 Mehlhose, David, 189 Melcher, Joseph, 169 Melenbacher, Lyle E., 100 Melin. Charles, 201 Meloche, James, 133 Memorial Building, 80 Men's Press Club, 155 Menendez, Patricia, 105, 206. 270 Menge, Kathy, 105 Mentley, Sylvia, 200 Menzv, Sandra. 139 Merdler, Joseph, 114 Meredith, Ann E., 284 Merucci, Nick, 201 Messana, Rocco, 169 Messina, Sam, 201 Metevier, Thomas, 71, 271 Mettie, Gary R., 231, 304 Metz, William, 139, 154 Metzer, Marge, 218 Metzger, Frank, 255 Meuller, Paul, 24 Meus, D., 118 Meyer, Meyer, Carol, 206 Harry A., 193 Meyer, Wayne. 168 Meyers, Bernice, 30 Miceli Ton 253 , Y, Michael, Gerald, 92 Michalik, Robert, 168, 218 Michaud, Carolle, 105 Michaud, John, 92 Michno, Bernard E., 304 Micklik, David. 189 Miko, William J., 304 Milan. John, 212 Miletich, Matt J., 304 Military Ball. 214, 215, 216, 217 Military Engineers. Society of American, 122 Miller, Brian. 261 Miller, Coach Jim, 66, 232. 235. 237 Miller. Paul, 75, 119, 116 Miller. Richard J., 304 Miller, 208 Robert, 24, 168, 200, Mills. John D., 168, 305 Miloch, Thomas R., 284 Minne, Lorraine, 261 Mirik, Carolyn, 75 Mistervitch, Gerald, 124, 127 Misterovich, Jack, 305 Misztura, Daniel, 182 Milan, Sharon, 209, 214 Mitchell, Curtis, 109 Mitchell, Joseph P., 70, 207, 305 Mlecko, David, 122 Moceri, Salvatore V., 305 Moco, William, 168, 263 Model United Nations, 110, 111 Moeller, S.J., N. W., 208 Moha, Anthony L., 171, 305 Molski, Roger G., 305 Monaghan, John R., 305 Mondock, James, 25 Moodrey, Doreen L., 305 Mooney, S. J., Phillip, 36 Moore, Kathy, 48 Moore, Sheldon, 23 Moquin, Ronald J., 284, Molin, Patricia, 92 Mollicone, Henry, 168 Molloy, Brian, 208 Molloy, Maureen F., 284 Molnar, Mary Beth, 188 Moloney, Ann, 219 Molski, Roger, 170 Monaghan, John, 208 Montgomery, 133 Montone, Denny, 221 Moore, Kathy, 85 Moore, Sheldon, 201 Moot Court Board, 193 Moquin, Ronald, 104 Morad, John J., 70, 74, 140, 142, 143, 148, 155, 284 Moran, Edward, 219 Moran, Michael J., 169, 305 Moran, Thomas, 118 Morris, James, 220 Morris, L, 118 Morris, R., 118 Morrison, H., 118 Morrissey, Peter James. 221, 284 Mosey, 133 Moskal, Ted, 116, 117, 271 Mote, Henry, 189 Motz, James, 70, 211, 218 Moylan, Edward F., 218, 284 Mroski, Robert, 169, 246 Mudge, Mary C-, 48. 75, 88, 105, 284 Mueller, Paul, 122 Mueller, Philomena, 88 Mularoni, Richard, 218, 263 Mulhada, Miles, 85 Mulick, Linda, 188 Muller, S.J., H. J., 52, 71, 74, 107 Muller, John J., 103 Mullet, John, 206 Mulroy, John R., 61, 320 Munson, Harrison, 244, 245 Murphy, Mary Ann, 105 Murphy, Tom, 261 Murra, Dr. John J.. 106 Murray, Joyce G., 305 Murtagh. Mary C., 73, 271, 284 N Nadon, Bernard, 103 Nagrant, Joan, 92 Najarian, Berge, 206 Najarian, Chris, 261 Nardone, Sue, 262, 266 Nasypany, Joseph, 284 Navy Game, 234, 235 Nawotka, Edward E., 48, 239, 284 Nawrocki, Frank J., 305 Nawrocki, Leonard, 171 Neberle, John M., 305 Neenan, John, 104 Neff. William, 189 Nelson, Judith L., 209, 285 Nelson, Thomas, 221 Nemann, Robert, 22, 221 Neme, Joseph, 85 Neme, Marlene, 85 Nepjuk, Cindy, 85, 209 Neuman. Sharon, 200, 270 Neville. Michael, 48 Nhile, C., 124 Nichols. Gerald F., 183, 305 Nick. Wesley D., 171, 305 Niederoest, Bob, 253 Niedzielske, James, 23, 124 Noel, Leon, 261 Noel. Michael. 105 Nolan, Patricia, 9, 146, 219, 262 Noonan, Carol, 85 Noonan, Sharon, 48, 105 Novak, Christine, 75, 92. 213, 262, 270 Novak, Gloria, 297 Novak, Capt. Thomas E., 129 Novarre, John, 213 Nowinski, Janet M., 92, 285 Nowosielski, Charlotte, 48, 85 O Oberg, Roger, 250, 251 0'Brien, Joseph, 23 Ochotny, Art, 124 O'Connel1, Francis P., 114 O'Conner, Daniel, 168, 207 O'Conner, Denis, 201 O'Donne1l, Donald, 125 Oehler, Kenneth, 169 Oebmke, Robert, 70, 127 Offer, William C., 181 O'Keefe, Alice Jane, 285 O'Keeffe, John P., 192 0'Kray, Glynn, 219 O'Leary, Pat, 104, 263 Olejnik, Thomas, 139, 154 Olender, Thomas, 219 Olenik, David A., 285 Olesak, Sharon, 188 Oliszewski, Edward F., 285 O'Neill, S.J., Hugh P., 52, 91 O'Neill, William, 25 Oneill, Patricia A., 285 Onesto, Tony, 221 Opanowicz, Georgiann, 188 0'Regan, William B., 179 Organizations Night, 33 Ortisi, Dominic P., 193 Ortman, William, 193 Osani, Barbara, 132 Osmer, Michael, 206 Osolinski, Stan, 231 Ostrowski,,Dennis, 220 Ostrowski, Joann, 285 O'Sullivan, Pat, 48 O'Sul1ivan, Thomas, 220 Oswald, Craig, 116, 118, 124 Oswald, Robert A., 171, 212, 305 Otero, Plinio, 122 O'Toole, Thomas, 25 Otto, Judy, A., 285 Ovies, Alice, 48 Ovies, Elinor, 218 Owdziej, John P., 139, 154 Owens, Pat, 24 Owens, Thomas. 124, 127 Ozog, John, 85 P Pacello, Vince, 124, 126, 127 Pacitti, Ann, 206 Pagni, Patrick, 22, 131, 221 Pagno, Robert, 23, 117, 124, 127 Pais, Denzil W. J., 72 Pajot, Clayton, 114 Palazzola, Josephine M., 305 Palleschi, Paul, 220 Palid, Chester E., 193 Palmer, Feriel, 88 Palmer, Ruth, 213 Palowski, Betty, 212 Pancio, L., 127 Panhellenic Council, 262 Panzica, Raymond, 218 Paquette, 133 Park, Teh Chun, 71 Parker, John, 246, 247 Parsons, John Joseph, 305 Paskett, Phillip, 168 Pastor, Irving, 167 Pasutin, Kay, 188 Patell, Kantikk S., 72, 170 'Partners in Progress" Challenge Fund, 8, 60, 61 Patria, David, 133, 218, 285 Patterson, Robert L., 305 Pavelites. Alice Elaine, 48, 75, 92, 206. 285 Pavlock, Marilyn D., 285 Pawlik, Anne, 132 Pawlick, Thomas, 92 Pawlicki, Anthony, 104 Pawlowiec, Patricia A., 132, 168, 305 Pawlowski, Richard F., 285 Payzs, Dr. Tibor, 109 Pazell, John A., 104, 285 Pearl, Robert, 271 Peckham, Robert W., 91 Pedlaw. Gerald J., 171, 305 Peete, Cleveland J., 285 Pennington, Dennis, 208 Peoples, Terry, 219 Peplowski, Jerry, 219 Perentesis, John L., 181 Perozek, David, 122 Perry, Richard, 239 Perry, Martha, 109 Peters, Dale, 118 Peters, Mary Lynn, 253 Petricca, Anthony, 117, 219 Petrick, Pat, 18, 200 Petrilli, C., 118 Petrilla, Steve, 23, 117 Petrini, Joseph, 220, 263 Petrini, L., 118 Pettit, Lois L., 109 Petz, S.J., Jerome A., 192 Pfeffer, D., 118 Pfeifer, Jerome, 104 Pfieffer, John, 290 Pflieger, Mary Jo., 168, 305 Pheney, Dennis, 192 Phi Alpha Theta, 74 Phi Beta Lambda, 168 Pienta, Carol Sue, 261 Phi Gamma Nu, 183 Phi Kappa Theta, 219 Phi Sigma Kappa, 208, 224, 231 Phi Sigma Tau, 75 Phillips, Edward. 171 Phillips, James, 189 Philosophy Club, 73 Philosophy Department, 102 Physics Club, 104 Physics Department, 100 Pi Kappa Delta, 154 Pi Sigma Epsilon, 168 Pi Tau Sigma, 127 Picard, Norman, 123, 208 Piche, Donald, 189 Piekarz, Marian, 48 Pierce, Donald, 218, 263 Piet, Marlene, 213 Pietrzak, Henry, 75, 123 Pikunas, Justin, 103 Pilcher, Brian, 208 Piner, Len, 212 Pinkerton, William, 74, 208 Pinsky, Barry, 263 Pirala, Anita, 126 Plakas, A., 290 Plaskie, Jeanette, 207, 285 Players, 88, 89 Plotkin, Richard, 261 Plunkett, Thomas G., 192, 193 Poehlman, Richard, 201 Polinski, Jeanette, 207, 285 Political Science Department, 109 Poljan, Richard, 118 Polk, Elizabeth, 88 Popma, Harold, 117 Porter, Charles, 192 Portugall, John R., 171, 305 Potere, Robert, 193 Poth, Karl S., 305 Potochick, 133 Pound, Ken, 207 Povenelli, Fredrick, 117 Powell, Donald, 32, 88 Power, .E. J., 91 Powers, Richard, 46 Pozzini, Ann, 219 Prasad, O., 124 Prasad, Shashi, 72 Prashad, Jaldher, 72, 119 Pre-College Counseling and Veterans Buerau, 66 Prendergast, Kathi. 209 Prescott, James, 168 Presti, Judy, 18, 200 Prevost. John C., 91 Price, William A., 285 Prihoda, Jerome, 169, 170 Pritlove, E., 127 Pritlove, Ted, 123 Prybys, Germaine M., 305 Przygocki. Julius, 131 Psi Chi, 103 Psi Omega, 189 Psychology Department, 103 Pupko, Carol, 85 Pusateri, William C., 201. 285 Putlock. Robert. 123, 127, 208 Pysik, Betty, 200 Q Quail, Eugene T., 104, 105, 285 Quick, Ronald, 218 Quill, Michael, 109 Quinn, Denice, 188 Quinn, Kathy, 219 Quirk, George, 261 R Rach, Keith E., 181 Rader, Philip, 127 349 L-, Simon, Harvey, 263 Schimmer, Jo Ann, 207 133, 134, 135 Rowan, Bill, 226, 227, 289 Radtke, 133 Radio Amateur Association, 116 Radzilowski, Ronald, 104, 105 Raedle, Joanne, 213, 262 Rahal, Leo J., 104, 285 Raidl, Frank, 201 Rakecky, Ronald, 188 Raleigh, J. Richard, 285 Rand, Leon, 97 Randall, Irene, 219 Rasch, Dennis, 168 Rasinski, John, 221 Raths, Charlie, 124 Ratynski, Christa, 105 Raune, J. J., 91 Ray, Mike, 23 Raymo, Charles J., 305 Rayniak, Marge, 85 Read, Ron, 213, 236 Rebar, Leroy M., 192, 193 Recchia, Richard, 169, 170 Reckman, Bernard, 75, 123 Reda, Tony, 152 Red Cross Board, 48 Reed, Sheila, 168 Reehil, Paul, 118 Reekstin, Alice, 212 Reeve, Dennis W., 285 Regency Heights House. 24 Regis House, 22 Registration, 28, 29, 30, 31, 80, 81 Regnier, Joe, 253 Reibel, Arthur R., 193 Reich, George E., 171, 263, 305 Reid, Donald M., 103, 285 Reid, John, 271 Reidy, Bill, 221 Reilly, Robert J., 91 Reinhard, Paul, 114 Reinhart, Raymond J., 221, 305 Reinke, James, 208 Reinstein, Kurt, 192 Rekasi, Rev. Joseph S., 91, 92 Remski, Richard L., 73, 75, 104, 105, 285 Renaud, Gary, 85 Renkowski, Gerald, 305 Reno Hall, 20, 23, 25 Reno, Thomas J., 218, 286 Residence Halls, 20, 21 Restrepo, Cristobal, 72 Reszkowski, Norbert, 22, 75, 123, 124, 271 Retford, K., 189 Retreats, 42, 43 Renter, Betty, 105 Renter, Kathy, 218 Reutter, C. J., 106 Reynolds, Gerry, 271 Reynolds, Richard, 261 Reynolds, Ronald F., 168, 286 Rhead, Robert J., 286 Rho Iota Eta, 116, 124 Rhode, B., Rick, 124 Rhode, Jerome M., 168, 305 Rhodes, James, 123 Rich, Pamela, 37, 75, 207, 262, 270 Rick, Claude, 189 Richard, Michael, 132, 133 Richardson, David, 102 Richart, Judith, 85, 286 Rickfelder, Al, 253 Riegle, John L., 207, 305 Rifles, Army ROTC, 282 Rimelspach, Jerry, 105 Rine, John, 116, 119 Rio, Robert, 22, 70, 74, 116, 119, 124, 263, 271 Riordan, Mary Jane, 207, 286 Ripple, W., 189 Ristow, Beverly, 85 Ritchie, William, 80 Rizzo, Norman G., 305 Robert, Enos, 170 Roberts, B. A., 167 Roberts, Novella, 286 Robertson, Mary, 105 Robichaud, Jerry, 218 Robichaud, Michaeleen, 49, 75, 218, 262, 286 Robichaud, R. F., 91 Roden, Jack, 168 Rochon, Dr. Jerome, 189 Roddy, Peter J., 78 Roden, Richard E., 306 Rodge, Monica C., 286 Rodriguez, Albert E., 122, 132, 133 Rodriguez, Jose A., 91 Roe, Mary Kay, 253 Roehm, Steve, 73 Roehrig, Jo Anne, 209, 286 350 Roeser, Roeser, 305 Roger, Rogers, Rogers, , James, 125 Rogers, Rogers Ro ers ll , Rogert, Bud, 110, 271 Howard J., 169, 263 133 Alice, 75 Ed, 160 Kathi A., 286 Phil, 124 Kathi, 206 Rolling, Mary, 188 Ronne, Karen, 18, 200 Ronzi, Bob, 104 Ronzi, Richard, 127, 220 Root, P., 118 Rosasco, James A., 286 Rosch, Charles D., 170, 171, 305 Roscoe, William, 208, 231 Rosenacker, Martha J., 286 Rosinski, Gene, 116 Rosowski, Robert B., 171, 305 Ross, Judith A., 168, 305 Rossi, Patti, 50 Rossman, James, 219 Rosso, Teresina, 92, 286 ROTC, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, ROTC, Air Force, 204, 214, 215, 216, 217, 282, 283 ROTC, Army, 204, 214, 215, 216, 217, 282, 283 ROTC Field Day, 128, 129 Roth, Howard, 123, 127 Roussie, William R., 305 Rowley, John M., 133 Roy, Kenneth A., 206, 305 Rozycki, Jerome J., 108 Ruane, Barbara A., 286 Rudick, Lawrence W., 139, 154 Rudnick, James J., 286 Ruffing, Tom, 261 Ruhana, Helene, 74, 200, 286 Rumps, Paul P., 114 Ruppe, Joanne, 139 Rush, William, 271 Russel, James A., 179 Rutkowski, Conrad P., 286 Rutkowski, Ed, 104 Rutkowski. Edwin, 71 Ryan, Patrick, 117 Ryan, Thomas, 133, 253 Ryan, Tim, 253 Rybicki, Rosemary, 49 Rygiel, Joseph, 105, 122 Ryktersyk, Donald A., 169, 305 S Sabah, Rosemary, 286 Sabin, Roy, 219 Sabo, Barbara, 200 Sabo, William, 74, 183 Sabo, David, 212 Sabo, Eileen, 119, 200, 207, 262, 286 Sacred Heart Square, 5, 12, 102, 172 Sadowski, Vincent, 193 Sailing Club, 252, 253 Sajan, Mary, 213 Sajan, Yvonne S., 212, 263, 286 Sagegski, Charles J., 104, 105, Sakalas, Peter, 220 Sakkab, Joseph S., 72 Sakulich, Richard, 24 Salesbury, Robert C., 181 Salibian, Nazareth, 85, 92 Saline, Joseph, Jr., 23, 122, 127, 133, 221, 263, 271 Salisbury, Dean, 103 Salturelli, Richard, 122, 124, 263 Sambrano, Ernie, 119, 221 Sample, William, 116, 251 Samull, Donald F., 286, 290 Sandora, Mary Ann, 200 Sands, Laurie, 168 Sanregret, Robert A., 167, 193 Santavicca, Joseph, 168 Santeiu, Beth, 49 Santello, Robert, 201 Saracino, Robert, 189 Sarasin, Eleanor M., 85, 286 Samoff, Gen. David, 280, 281 Sarotte, Margaret V., 132, 168, 305 Sarotte, Ralph, 123, 124, 127 Sauk, John, 104, 263 Savard, William, 189 Sawicki, Daniel, 220, 305 Scanlan, Daniel, 188, 189 Scanlon, Joseph H., 305 Scanlon, Mary Margaret, 286 Scarfo, William, 88 Scavone, Nick, 201 Schaal, Thomas, 74, 182, 263 Schaetzl, Centi, 253 Schaub, Gary, 88 Schehr, Larry, 168 Schemke, Edward, 104 Schervish, Thomas, 169, 170, 263 Schild, William, 75, 123, 126 201 Schloff, Kay David, 192 Schmidt, Robert, 119 Schmidt, Jeff, 104 Schmidt, Noreen, 73 Schneidewind, Henry, 13 8 Schoeffler, Dr. Charleton G., 167, 170, 171 Schoeninger, Kathy, 261 Schoff, Jack, 22 Schoonover, Rex, 114 Shotthoefer, John, 85 Sclgrader, S.J., Charles E., 107, 09 Schrader, Thomas C., 286 Schreiner, Tony, 161 Schuch, Robert, 23 Schueren, Kitty, 85 Schuesler, Stephen, 92 Schulte, Fredric J., 286 Schulte, Ronald, 182 Schultes, Joe, 253 Schultes, Mike, 253 Schultz, Bill, 253 Schultz, Carolyn, 200 Schultz, Cecelia, 92 Schultz, Robert H., 306 Schultz, Thomas, 119 Schumm, S.J., 70 Schutzwohl, Victor, 114 Schwandt, Max W., 306 Schwartz, Alfred, 124 Schwartz, Bert, 201 Sciarrotta, Rose, 206 Science Building, 5 Scullen, Robert S., 70, 71, 74, 127, 271 Sdzerda, Dr. Stanley, 285 Seaton, Robert, 207 Secretarial Science Department. 296, 297 Secretaries, 268, 269 Sedlock, 133 Seeger, Ronald, 286 Seibert, Sharon, 206 Seiwert, D., 127 Selegan, 133 Selwood, Peter, 261 Semelsberger, Russell T., 306 Semenuk, 133 Senior Directory, 337 Seniors' Mass, 302, 303 Serdenis, James, 219 Serocki, Camille, 85, 206 Seymour, Peggy, 168, 212 Sexton, Madonna, 85 Shaff, John, 25, 171 Shah, Girishkumar, 72 Shah, Harshad M., 72 Shah, Navichandra, 72 Shah, Nemchand T., 72 Shaljean, Lawrence, 117 Shall, Thomas, 182 Shanahan, Michael, 104 Shanklin, Katy, 132 Shannon, Arthur W., 192, 193 Shannon, Judie, 9, 85, 145, 168 Shannon, Marge, 9, 85, 145, 149 Sharer, James, 116 Shaw, Ann, 143, 149, 154 Shaw, Dennis, 7, 213 Shea, James, 48 Shea, Margaret, 132, 286 Shea, Marjorie B., 73, 75, 286 Shearer, Roderick, 20, 21, 103, 116, 218 Sheehan, Michael, 92, 253 Sheehan, Terry P., 193 Shefferly, Sue, 85 Sheridan, Gary, 220 Sheridan, Phillip J., 71 Sheridan, Thomas, 123 Sheskaitis, Gloria, 206 Shields, Thomas, 116, 118, 124. 221 Shild, William, 124 Shiple Hall, 20, 23, 25 Shorter, James, 233, 236, 246, 247 Shuey, D., 118 Shultz, Thomas, 221 Shumard, Clay, 85 Siener, Jerome, 122 Sienkiewicz, Joseph, 208 Sierota, Ronald, 189 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 201, 231 Sigma Sigma Sigma, 209 Sigmund, Charles A., 105, 286 Sikora, Gerald, 189 Silovsky, Frank, 169 Simmons, Thomas, 246 Simon, Lois, 290 Sincic, John M., 306 Singer, John C., 306 Siu, Francis, 72, 246 Skibinski, Francine A., 207, 286 Skinner, Debate, 139 Skirgaudas, Mary, 286 Skowron, Amy D., 286 Skutnik, Dennis, 168 Slazinski, Alice, 46 Slide Rule Dinner, 126 Slimak, Larry, 230, 231 Sloan, Richard, 46 Sloan, Linda Anne, 200, 286 Slowik, Joseph, 85 Slowin, Carolyn, 206 Smetek, Ronald, 123, 127, 208 Smiertka, Richard, 169 Smith, Clarke, 239, 253 Smith, S.J., Hugh F., 72, 288 Smith, John, 189 Smith, Kenneth E., 114 Smith, Mary Jane, 253 smith, Peter, 189 Smith Radio and TV Building, 152, 153 Smith, Robert J., 97, 306 Smith, Sarah, 159 Smulsky, Joseph, 104 Snavely, Gordon, 218 Sneider, Thomas, 289, 290 Snella, Edward, 188 Snider, Thomas, 169 Sniechowski, James, 213 Sobieski, Robert, 189 Sobzsak, James, 116, 118, 168 Sociology Department, 108 Sodality, 34, 46, 47 Sommer, Barbara, 262 Sommer, Tom, 236 Sommerfield, David, 127, 17, 208 Sommers, J an, 168 , Sondheim, Robert, 193 Sotsnowski, Frank W., 74, 92, 286 Sori, Margaret M., 92, 286 Southard, Charles, 170 Sowul, Jerry, 85 Spall, Ed, 116, 118 Sparling, Robert, 169 Sparre, Paul, 71 Speech Department, 138, 139 Spellman, Cardinal Francis, 278 Spencer, Margaret, 71 Spets, Barabara, 49, 88 Sporer, Dave, 85 Spratke, James, 9, 146 Sprauer, Bo, 253 Sprauer, G., 118 St. Amour, Leo, 220 St. Francis Club, 203, 205, 221 St. Clair, Robert, 271 Stach, William V., 306 Stanlis, Dr. P., 73 Stapleton, Terry, 218, 263 Stark, Chris, 119 Stark, George, 116 Stark, Robert J., 169, 170, 306 Start, Rosemary, 262 Staua, Donald, 117 Ste. Marie, Paul S., 306 Steele, Robert, 104 Steffes, Kathy, 209 Steger, George J., 22, 24 Stehle, Dean, 85 Stein, Mary Jo, 188, 218 Steinbach, Everett M., 100 Steinbauer, Thomas, 116 Steiner, S.J., Celestin J., 6, 40, 41, 44, 60, 257, 276, 279, 280, 281, 282, 289, 307 Steinger, Jennie, 92 Steinmeyer, John, 261 Stella, Frank D., 167 Steltenpohl, E. H., 91 Steo, William, 102 Stephan, Carol, 105 Stephenson, Mary Brad, 7, 218 Steponaitis, John, 46 Sterlitz, Anthony A., 306 Stern, Estelle, 188 Stewart, John P., 189, 286 Steyart, Joe, 253 Stievater, Richard, 118 Stimach, Jim, 212, 231 Stimach, John, 230 Stinebiser, Carol A., 200, 286 Sting, Donald, 201 Stock, Timothy F., 192 Stoe, Barbara, 155, 209 Stone, Curtis, 48 Stonebreaker, Steve, 66, 74, 232, 236 Storen, Bob, 119, 308 Storing, Penelope Lynn, 286 Strauss, Henry, 122, 133 Strobel, Gerald, 119 Stromp, William J., 306 Strong, Thomas Edward, 253, 286 Strugula, Edward, 22, 117 Strzelwicz, Patricia, 206 Student Bar Association, 192 Student Chapel, 7 Student Council, 262, 263, 264, 265, 266 Student Council, C8z.F Evening, 179 Student Council of Engineering and Architecture, 271 Student Directory, 154, 155 Student Education Association. 92 Student Union, 6, 8, 13, 50, 69, 84, 195 Studer, Mary, 149, 154, 155, 212 Studinger, Cathy A., 70, 306 Sturon, Jim, 170 Sudomier, William, 141 Sugar, Arline, 188 Sullivan, James I., 286 Sullivan, Joseph B., 316, 321 Sullivan, Kathy, 143, 149, 154 Sullivan, Kelly, 220 Sullivan, Ken, 23, 261 Sullivan, S.J., Leo D., 36 Sullivan, Marge, 105 Sullivan, Michael P., 155, 286 Sullivan, Paul, 221, 231 Sullivan, Susan, 85, 92, 206 Sullivan, Tim, 201 Sumakitis, Richard H., 92, 171, 271, 306 Sumeracki, Gerald S., 171, 306 Summers, Pat, 46 Supina, Gerald, 118 Supina, James, 127 Supina, Tony, 219 Surhigh, James W., 288 Susko, Patricia, 118, 214 Sussak, Robert, 118 Sweeney, Mike, 213 Swentek, Nancy, 105 Swiecki, Andrew, 168 Swisher, Dr. J. V., 96 Sword, Margaret, 209, 220 Syroid, Michaeline A.. 287 Szzalio, Ed, 9, 143, 145, 155, 0 Szatkiewicz, John, 118 Szczepaniak, Edward A., 114 Szpunar. Shirley, 209 Szutka, Dr. A., 96 Szymanski, Cynthia, 74, 155, 213 T Taddonio, Dick, 91, 250, 251 Tafelski, Helen, 105 Tako, Michael, 122 Tallieu, Kathy, 219, 287 Tally, B. J., 201, 250, 251 Tamlglyn, Tom, 70, 119, 124, 12 Tanaka, Jim, 189 Tando, B. C., 59 Tanimura, Sam, 189 Taptish, Robert J., 82, 83, 300 Tata, Fran, 85 Tau Beta Pi, 75 Tau Kappa Epsilon, 82, 196, 220, 223, 231 Tavolacci, Dick, 250 Taylor, Hank, 110 Teaching Fellows, 160, 161 Tear, Marilyn E., 49, 287 Tedesco, Teri, 18, 271 Teeven, Rick, 85 Tehoy, William J., 306 Telang, Prabhaker P., 72 Temple, Anna Marie, 200, 287 Tennis, 250, 251 Terbrueggen, Sue, 105, 219 Testa, Rose, 209 Thakkar, Chhabildas, 72 Thaler, Dr. William J., 276 Thayer, Ronald J., 9, 74, 140, 142, 143, 145, 147, 148, 155, 287 Theology Department, 34, 36, 37 Then, John W., 97, 100 Theta Phi Alpha, 218 Thiel, Barbara, 92 Thielman, Dave, 119, 168 Thomas, Mary Ann, 105, 209 Thomas, Mike, 118 Thomas, Suzanne T., 73, 287 Thompson, Bill, 104 Thompson, Merg, 271 Thomson, John P., 167 Thoresen, David F., 122, 306 Thornton, Mike, 231, 261 Thunderbird Drill Team, AFROTC, 133, 231, 282 Timmermaw, T. J., 91 Timperman, Eugene, 117 Tinkle, Gary, 168 Tintinalli, Leonard D., 85, 287 Titzer, Margaret L., 287 Tobiczyk, Loraine J., 287 Tobiczyk, Therese, 47 Tobin, John, 208 Toenjes, Tom, 116 Tokarski, Elaine, 85 Tokarsky, Patricia, 206 Tomasetti, Raymond, 220 Tomczyk, Henry B., 114 Tomczyk, Susan, 261 Toner, S.J., Jules, 52 Tonin, Mary Lou, 212 Topolsky, Mary Margaret, 74, 88, 219 Toppeto, Alphonse A., 114 Toppin, C. Thomas, 192 Torina, Samuel J., 193 Tomas, Richard, 181 Tosch, Daniel, 118 Toth, Anne, 75, 219, 270 Toth, Joseph, 132 Toth, Marge, 218 Totte, T., 189 TOWER, 140, 145, 146, 147 Tower Message, 352 Tracey, Charles, 189 Track, 246, 247 Tranberg, Pat, 75, 182 Trapp, Joseph T., 169, 235, 236, 306 Tremont, Phillip A., 133 Trewartha, James, 74, 201, 262, 263 Trombly, Susan, 132, 204, 206 Troshynski, Brian, 48, 263 Trovato, Fara, 209 Truhen, Anita, 88 Truhon, Anita E., 200, 287 Trupiano, Phillip J., 169, 170, 306 Tuffile, Fred, 122 Tulley, Clement, 118, 163 Tunney, Lawrence A., 192, 193 Turck, Bob, 189 Turco, Vicky, 200 Turley, Robert, 220, 287 Turner, Dr. Walter H., 73, 75 Turtle Tournament, Internation- al Intercollegiate, 222, 223 Tuyere, 124 Twedt, R. M., 97 Tymosko, Dennis, 201 U Uicker, John, 114 - Ujczak, Nancy, 188 Ulch, Hope, 219 Upite, Viesturs, 168 Uniechowski, Stanislaw R., 114 Ura, Robert, 208 Usher, Dr. Thomas H., 139, 154, 170 U of D-3-19-62-Galley 25- U of D-3-20-62-Galley 26- V Vachon, Sue, 92 Valentine, Stephen K., 74, 220, 263, 306 Velasquez, Joe, 239 Valice, 189 Valla, Paul, 192 Vallee, J., 118 Van Antwerp, Bemie, 253 VanDenBergle, Donald, 74, 287 Vandervennet, Theresa M., 85, 287 Van Hove, Donald, 171 Vanneste, Joyce, 219 Van Stellandt, Rene, 192 Vargo, Larry, 232, 234, 236, 237 Varian, Dennis, 122 Varsity News, 137, 142, 143, 144 Vasiulis, 118 Veenhuis, Theodorus, 85, 122 Velasquez, Joseph S., 287 Vella, Paul L., 193 Velthoven, J., 118 Vendlinslti, John, 122 Ventura, Vivian, 188 Veryser, Joseph, 118 ,122 Viene, Jerome, 122 Villaire, Dave, 85 Visintainer, Carl L., 73, 75, 271, 287 Visnaw, Jack, 168 Voight, Vivian, 105, 200 Voigt, Gail, 188 Volpe, Dominic, 254, 255 Volunteer Bureau, 49 Von Benken, John, 126, 308 Vorce, Dee, 124 Vossberg, Carol, 209 Vrendenburg, Clark, 189 W Wagner, John L., 287 Wagner, Walter, 97 Walaitis,'Theresa, A., 306 Walderzak, Joe, 25 Waldorf, Lynn, 116 Walker, Tom, 85 Walkowsky, George, 213 Walkush, Thomas, 271 Walle, Leonard, 104, 105 Walsh, Francis, 71, 115, 119 Walsh, William F., 132, 261 Walterbeck, Hans, 104 Walters, Joan, 168 Walters, Susan, 92, 204, 271 Walters, Trudie, 118 Wancour, Valorie, 188 Ward, George, 22, 74, 139, 168, 263 Ward, Dr. Howard, 170 Ward, Patricia, 188 Warford, Kay, 149, 154 Warner, William, 118 Was, Patricia M., 209, 220, 263, 287 Watkins, Danny, 246, 247 Wayne, Robert, 116, 119, 124 Weaver, James, 271 Weaver, Thomas, 23, 124 Weber, Robert L., 287 Weber, Erwin, 91 Weber, Tom, 104 Wegrzyn, Leonard, 189 Wehman, Tony, 23 Wehrmeister, Judith A., 209, 287 Weidenbach, Raymond, 171 Weidenhamer, Captain Robert, 132 Weimer, Dr. Aloysius G., 90, 91, 259 Weir, Dennis, 85 Weisburg, Ron, 9, 104, 147, I 211, 220 Weisgerber, S.J., Charles A., 102 Weisenberger, Tom, 24 Welch, Thomas, 24, 260, 261 Wells, Major, 128 Wenta, Carolyn, 155, 213 Wenzler, Joe, 221 Werries, Donald A., 136 Wertz, Daniel, 271 Wersching, Jean, 212 Wesley, Sandra L., 149, 154, 287 West Point Trip, 210, 211 Westerman, Ron, 22, 74, 202, 221, 262 Wetzel, Jay, 124 Wey,, James J., 91 White, Carole, 188 White, Helen, 163 White, Kathleen Y., 49, 287 White, Mark, 88 Whitehead, Sgt. John W., 129 Whitford, Bill, 25 Whitty, Michael, 74. 139, 220, 271 Whitus, Delores, 109 Who's Who Among Students, 74 Whunk, Lorraine, 168 Wickersham, Edward D., 164 Widgren, Richard, 208 Widman, Norb, 221 Wieber, James, 289, 290 Wieferman, John, 271 Wiegartz, Joan, 271 Wielock, Mrs. Eugene, 316 Wilde, John, 219 Wilder, Patricia A., 287 Wilczak, Ronald, 170, 201 Wiley, Edward, 75 Wilfinger, Dorothy, 209 Wilhelm, Kenneth, 220 Wilhelm, Paul, 220 Wilk, Anthony, 92, 220 Wilkie, Charles, 220 Wilkins, Kenneth, 122 Will, Tom, 22, 48, 126, 127 Williams, Barbara, 71, 271 Williams, Booker T, 138 Williams, C., 189 Williams, J. E., 106 Williams, Jack, 117 Williams, Patricia A., 71, 143, 149, 154, 207, 271, 287 Williams, Ron, 85 Wilson, William, 219 Winiecki, Bob, 237 Winter, Gail, 73, 219 Wisner, Don, 213, 263 Witkowski, Mary Ann, 253 Wittbrodt, Dianne, 92, 105, 261 Wittenberg, Carol, 85 Wittman, Bernard, 122 Wnetrzak, Joseph, 171, 263 Wnuk, Lorraine, 270 Woessner, C. Robert, 140, 141 Wojcik, Mary Lou, 211, 216 Wojcjiechowski, Mieczyslaw, 114 Wojtalik, Ray, 212 Wojtkowiak, Joseph J., 287 Wolny, Joyce, 253 Wolph, Thomas, 122 Women's Press Club, 149, 154 Women Students League, 50, 51, 270 Wontrobski, Chuck, 116, 119 Wontrobski, Eugene, 75 Woodbridge, Frank, 124 Woodworth, F. M., 114 Wortman, Ted, 168 Wotta, Darrel, 189 Wright, Judy, 261 Wroblewski, Richard, 47, 70, 127 ' Wronski, Edwina M., 132, 287 Wrubel, Mel, 119, 221 Wshalek, Dr. Steven, 189 W1 VS, 36,'11, 152 Wummel, John, 48 Wyels, Mike, 85 Wyrick, Geraldine, 261 Y Yam, Douglas, 72 Yamamoto, Jeanette H., 168, 306 Yamarino, Sandra, 260, 261 Yamasaki, Minoru, 276 Yamauchi, Wilson Y., 114 Yankovich, Linda, 88 Yarby, Ken, 281 Yasmineh, J ohad D., 72 Yee, L., 118 Young Democrats, 271 Young Horizons, 148 Young, John E., 71, 192, 193 Young Republicans, 271 Young, Richard A., 167 Youngblood, Joseph A., 181 Youngblood, Tom, 104 Yezbeck, Steve, 261 Yizze, James, 290 Yu, Tsi Shan, 114 Zabala, Elda, 71, 92 Zacal, 133 Zaher, Rosemary A., 212, 287 Zaleski, Pat, 46 Zanlungo, Bruno, 122 Zatkoff, Larry, 212 Zavatsky, Magdaline J., 287 Zawadski, Kathleen, 118, 124 Zayko, Bob, 23 Zazycki, Len, 119, 221 Zellen, Diane J., 287 Zemke, Ernest J., 287 Zemke, Joe, 206, 263 Zenas, Donald A., 70, 188, 189 Ziegler, Russell J., 306 Ziembo, Joe, 9, 147 Zioncheck, Francis J., 91 Zito, Mary Ann, 206 Zorn, Mary Louise, 206 Zrebied, Bill, 221 Zukowski, Tom, 206, 261 Zurowski, Robert, 189 Zuziak, Pat, 168 Zyskowski, Diana. 139 Zwiernikowski, Richard L., 306 351 1... he C .1 QB swf .ff xv' wb., 'MF' of 'ps Q0 Final Word about the book When we sat down last year to begin work on the 1962 TOWER, we set out to improve the organization and consist- ency of the book according to suggestions of the Associated Collegiate Press, which rated the 1961 TOVVER an All- American yearbook. We chose FACES as our theme because of the ease with which it adapts itself to our improved pre- sentation of the school year at U-D. The design on the cover fit into this plan by symbolizing the order that arises from the seemingly incomprehensible present. We of the TOWER staff feel that this book has 14 major qualities: It's historical . . . it's interesting . . . it's factutal . . . it's thick . . . it's lively . . . it's got a cover . . . it's informing . . . it's moving . . . it's 9,' by 12" . . it's personal . . . it's heavy . . . it's easy to read . . . it's complete . . . it's in English. 352 .A about the professionals Mack and Lorraine Suprunowicz, who printed this book cooperated "beyond the call of dutyl' in solving many of our production problems. Don Weber, who took the senior pic- tures, the organization pictures, and the informal faculty shots, showed a remarkable ability for translating our last-minute instructions over the telephone into pictures. Herschel Fenni- more, PIO's busiest photographer, did a fine job of printing a large portion of the pictures in the book. Sincerely, The Staff T OW E R '62 -i1-1 7 8 I wzfpf-""""""aP-,fa ' s :gg xi--v. 3. hui I I 1 I ! 1, u I I I I I l l I I I I I I-. shy. f ---.......--.,.. W ,,,,,,,.... ..--. -.,-Q.v-v..- ,. V T' ,I ,, , fi 'Sify'-ffffffyfgj I. I .255 V ' 1 , V , - I -I :I L, 5 Ig - I . 2:1 L -Q1 r -.,. 5' v I 1 , ,lik .. 5.- . 1 fl?:iI I I f I I Q .- H "v-K'1.4 ,rf , iq, . 5641? ggi 1.- 1 "T , f":fiff.g1A3pf,',,,5 .1 L . 5 ffww.,-,,. 1 ,. ., . I I H '. , ,I IV '14 . v u . .yr ,.., .7 ,V V 4.-14 , l I 1 . I 1, J I --I I I 4 I I I I ,S I 1 E I if il 5 'I I 6 F r 4 z I 2 f. I 1, ' 1 f gg: I I 1 I 1 1 I l I . I 'N rf I I ! I I I l I wwc-xi.w.sW' I I I I . ,,...-1- ,.. ..- r 5 3 ,Q ,. , ,, , U ."a Q--L, -J -.Z 'lt' .-'S , - . -xr ..,- , , , J , .V 'fl 1-El A, xg ' l :':- .gl -i"'! if . 7 , "Jigga ,Li Y A 'Y , ,.,...i4.7q-fflfl -' I I -.gp V- ,. - I P.. 1, N4 ?.....-J . , A . .t Lf 5:43+' I I X 4 -inn--: ,, . 1 -, rp- .... Q ,,.,,,...-.- pf..v-fv -. f 'A .. T Q.- f :zz iff-.Z -jf- .-332, , 1 I .,g,,wf.J. If , W Y V 2 .-.i -, , ""'.f--1'-.114 '--4-. fli,,"': -1 - I f ,, "f"' r f-1 I f F, --- I -iii-i'l' 'if' up 1- : " -' H ' ' " ' 3' ,,-- .---- -iq. : H I . ' I 'S-:1::r:'.:"::E'lPl!f-1 ' I- I Y if I I , J ,,,,,,.,,,...........w-m-new ' 1 -- ,Jagvg-I - I , -Ii , ,IQ--'::3'.-5,9 " I :ff x rx if fs-- I. .......i' L 1. I ' '44,qrR,f!El, mm 1 ---LL.-F-----' - ,I ,F , ,S L-.L:54.i,-.n- .-11,.1u1zuI.1.1fx-1-A-1.3-H4111 4.14, -.W 1 . . .Hui 4 .V '11 1f--",z- Lv . '1 11 H, 1 1 1 1 1 19? 1 , ' 1 ., ,, , 1 -1, 1s-. I , T1' ' 1 - . . 1 1 .f11" LV", 4 ff1,1.f11,1' 1 V- 1 11 V 1 1, 1 . 1 -A 1 1 ,1 1- .4 V ' 1" 11,14 1 I , 1-12, : El ' I1K,f'." '-1-11: , -".-aj . -.5V:'5i1f'if , 1 "1 1 4 ,-VL? -- V , ,X-.F 1 1 1 1 ,. 1 1 f ' 1,-1 1 V 1 ' 1 ,1 1 W gr ' 1 1 V . .,1 . 1 J 1 I 1 ' 1 A 1 -1 - 1 1 ' , 1 1 ' f 4 A , Y 1 1 " ' .1 --'ry-: -"""..fgI..g!'9--, . . 1 ,fi-:ggi 7. -.." f. ,.1' .---S, 'zu-W. -H 1 . '- ' , , 1 1 3 1 A A 1 V ,,,x,g.-2 .f' -. -M' " A--vi, -A ' , ,,,-?, - l A- -. V .... , -ff' ' v jj' 1 - -. J 1 V - -, ,' :A Y P",-, 1 , 1 ,. ,'. , V , , f .:-.: 1-. 11, 4 WV- - "--"'-i',l..."5' + ' , ,, " " " 1' H , 1 ,..:.-.,. Q.. 4 1 , u 1' ' , , .V -.,, "-VJ. . .-, , "wi 'b . "' -1 " "ig M 1:-T-11-'21':..-1,-' .LL,f H ,. -J.. ,Ji-gi, K IA- 151,-.1 ,- ., 1 QL ,Q ' - . 1--. i'fj..:. Y -ff: ig." " .4 ., 7 ' ' , 'V 3 "tr" T A.Qs"4i.'- if , -ji ' ."'?'2'-ff:-' , , 1 ' J '-gnfj, .1.L',',jf, fi., i '- -, W A -FJ '-" -. sl?" " i.1.:?1 . ., ei ...::a---rg .- W' lM:ff """""-gg, L11 '--"?:- -.ff "' -1 -Y -gpg ,. Y, , . L L it aw 333 53' I' f 1 . 1,.. .V ,A , K Q Q V .l V ' Y.-J.-':,'41, 1 I - , - . V ' 1. ,,,' -we-...Q Ni 'i1"v- " ' Y --4-.- ..vT.,.g oh-- -ixk: ,V " - ,- EEFQYL w ' U I . 1 -1 , 11 3 ... 1 --' - K,-,xg ' h A ,g 4 wi 1! ,U , , V .. H , J.. I N . I.. Z"" . 11. ,. 11 '. ,V 7 ' 1 5 1 - 4 N NA. V ,Cf f' A , gg ff' , ', 1 YQ " '. H 17- SY' L 1 ' L K. -'L .wg , : ' i r" .1 Y, - 'lk J 5 'J'


Suggestions in the University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

1961

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.