University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 360


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1963 volume:

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":iewS'f'5.-'x'5a-,-zgci- 'A f- - 'TX O . .-K? 3 tx 4 I Q .-X54 fx X V The Take-over Generation at the University Of Detroit 1 Y 5 ,Sf ,ow ,154 Kgs . 4 S 'ig' 1 fi " Vis fmt L. ff av 'V NXXNW 3 X , I ' 1 1 1 I - 4 .tw 4 1 Qu I . w MZW Q .ff 141 I 'T- ,, IA' I fy . i . f f if I f fp., ,i , X I f , , 3 M 1' YZ!! if " 'v mg 's a NZM I ,. If f K 'Q-.NW rv if ' Y hm, f e 1 Q li -fc. 4? ' f?f7"" 'ff:f'1 21 1 . . lp . M I f X I, ff "Wy" .' ., .' .,..,.',' 5? ,J 'Im 23.431 map M, 0694 P' , , , ' ff' . 2 'fillf 4' . J'. ' , , , x 4, , ' ',. f , 4 .1 If ' . I .fri M347 - 4 4 ' , x 5 .ff Q R , , 4 We ,Q .mn A 3" '- lex X . V x , SBR.. I - ' . , 1 . -x x 5.8.x QW. , ws 4 'lin , 'Mau -41 . my ,fi mf ' 'S gun -6' ,fl ,qua , 41 , -W ' 4 .avr x A , , w ,'.' 'Q My X7-sw ' ' an-A .., iv ,I-. ,' ' v' W 'wa ,J 'T' . Li - -3 I. 1 4 M. ns 'Qf' ,-is W4 .Q . ' af ' f .4 , ,gk W "m , ' 4 r ' Q if N.. f 's . Q 4 . , W, .,, M ' V 3, , I .W , ,ff , mf. 4, . ' J' 'qt' Q' N Wg, if Q. g , . ' ..' -W M , +', -" as N. 4 mv-'14-,. M' V N , , if V' J?" 'glkf "I"-'w"E fffwy . ", -N n,.dw-"N 4'A,,y'- - -,MMM x '.w ,gr L ,yu gh W f A' .2 V , ,ff-. ,IM ' 'T' 51, 'Q f'Lf5..Q.'ww..x4 Y 1 5 A ' ' hff- .L I x 1 ,nr- ' nf X ' "ilu , ' I 'I' X s"3.g.y Q N , W ' 4 0 Q W ,Y 3 R, .i ' n ys, fw .Au f? QNQ ', S. n 'Take - over Generation' 2 9 -D S utstanding Youth Life Magazine devoted its September 14, 1962 issue to youth, today's outstanding youth, the youth of the g'Take-over Generation," the youth who are making their dynamic selves felt in widely divergent areas of American society. Life stated that its Take-over Generation was not something new, that it has historical forbears in America. But the fact that the extraordinary young people now poised for take-over do not represent a new phenomenon is unimportant. What is important, said Life, is to announce their arrival, analyze their make-up, and discover what is propelling them on to great achievement. To do this, Life presented one hundred outstanding members of the genera- tion. The editors admitted that they had omitted some qualified people from that list but stated that their purpose was only to give people the chance to see what the generation was like. The Tower has a similar purpose, but with a more limited scope. The 1963 Tower presents U-D's youth who are making themselves heard, the youth of its "Take-over Generation." 1963 The 1963 Tower tells U-D's story through the eyes of the Take-over Gener- ation, who are featured on the divider pages. These aren't U-D's only outstand- ing personages, however: space permitted only sixteen. They are simply representa- tive of the excellence at U-D. In presenting the youth who are "taking over," the Tower did not overlook the wis- dom of age and experience. That is why Rev. William Berdan, SJ., and Robert Frost, who received an honorary doctorate, were featured in the book. rf' sw M .J nav ,Q 1 th 4,33 n N x',. 14. J.: af 1, 4 'iff' fi g lf, ft, . vi -H-,,,, X 'W-me 'ffftfi " ll, ' .. xf X ' W- L," 'if-1.,"':f -f "Wi rfj - I Table of Contents 8 Literature and Arts 32 Sciences 56 Communication Arts 82 Commerce and Finance 96 Religion 118 Engineering and Architecture 140 Military 152 Life and Leisure 200 Professions 214 Night School 224 Government 246 Athletics 274 Achievement 3 16 Alumni 322 Advertising 336 Senior Directory Sfdffi William Lubaway, Editor-in-chiefg Kenneth Jacques, copy editorg Dominic Missimi, organizations editorg Donald Danko, senior editorg Dan Minock, photo editorg George Kulha, sports editorg Ann Shaw, art ea'itor,' Carol Matonic, seniors editorg Joyce Wolny, secretaryg Joseph Ziembo, Edward Szabo, William Gil- more, Jim Van Havermaat, David Gabriels, James Stewart, photographyg Norman Perron, copy,' Kathleen Zawadski, coverg Bruce Johnston, end sheetsg Rev. James Magmer, S.J., moderatorg Don Webber and George Ferlo, senior and organization photography, Collingwood Studio. V V Y ' . . ' cv . 1 f - .' pg , Q55 , ',, .X Q f ,g,gf".",,Qzf?,?+E'1'i5j3'9L1 9- :NX 1 if 4 MU' .,.f, . . ,f -'pgs ' '. .'v 4, .F 4 w 3 'R'-IL' I V ' f: 1. Q 3, zfn'..g,.,f' yn. fu' ' f -V -1 .f, fr ,, :.5'zw,2w5"w 4' ' Y u.g2f', 'g,fg U 5 'f X .vw ' J LYQQ? . vf , . .W,h,f , 15' Ml, I 'Z xg lj f .h a l ' , - If '-r,,"h14w '. . A .I ,W ?,,,,J rig, bi ,gg -F , 1 1 , wife i.-wg A - ' I ? nfffff-. Nf1+,,' - '-..fQw-,st .7 V J Q ,4g.',Wy 'f f ' ,.-fm, I V 1 f,',y,w., ,X .9 lfg m. ' .. 1,', f . y , X A , , I .S , A 0 V, X f 1 , f S S35 J jf ,, F afpif 1 A .,, f , , ' QL," My 'lf , , A jfs, ,, Q QZV, 4,523 W r X44 VIN ,fag MtQiQ?,f':ffi .,.m.f ,V aw . . A .. -S., Lx ' 4 . N. f i W wwg a, N A 2 'f fi: 3 ' ,ff ,E-.N W, ,I .1g,z,',j3fQ1 W my V ff' mf f f X4 vm AJ , i ? :V - N ,.,'Q 32 Q xi, , KRW- ' EFX: - 4. 5 M f,. gg K x 3' W L Ks A ,RS Qzxx li erature nd A s Self-recognition Gained "Self-recognition is a big thing which comes from a liberal arts education," says twenty-one year old Mary Ellen Kotcher. "Four years in the College of Arts and Sciences enables a person to realize his own attitudes. In doing this, he learns to get along with his associates by being able to adjust to their strengths and weaknesses. Adjusting himself to others in this complex world helps a person Hnd his own place in the world." Mary Ellen's explanation of the significance of a liberal education reveals her esteem for knowledge. Her high regard for education is not just an unpracticed opinion either: her 3.2 quality point average speaks for itself. 'iShe is first of all a student," says Dean of Women Helen Kean of the member of the Take- over Generation in Literature and Arts. '6She won't take on a lot of jobs, but when she takes on one, she is very thorough. If I give her a job, sheis so reliable that I can forget about itf' To illustrate, Miss Kean gave the example of Mary Ellen's Work as chairman of the l96l Women Students' League Christmas Party. ' "Everything ran smoothly. She had a time schedule telling when certain preparations for the party should be done. Unlike many people who have excuses ready for not having the job done on time, Mary Ellen always had the work done on time - and done well." The quality of a leader that the English major from Grosse Pointe, Michigan,considers most important is 'fconstant enthusiasm, even if at times it's low burning. A leader can't despair," she says, "for the attitude will pass on to the people under him, and as a result the group will accomplish nothingf' Following graduation, Mary Ellen intends to teach English in high school. The healthy attitude toward life which she feels is an important result of a college education - the ability to see oneself and oneis place in the world - can especially be developed in her major Held, literature. Literature - good literature - shows the conilicts of good and evil which plague everyone. 'ilt shows how people think," she says. "It gives one a view of life. This view - though certainly not the author's purpose in writing - can give the reader a revealing insight into his own life." S . . N- 5, f ,f 3' , .1 1 - W N1 , Y," A. ff .V , f 'i I v ' go HM Wy i wf ,nn nv- , . - ,-W.. 'Y X . -uw, , V-.W-ff'-z""1"YV-'A ffywwf X - , V sv -., -. ' A14 , ', ,.. V,. ,. sf ' f 1 " f R as ,, 1 ,.,'.-lr, gf Q B 1 , . X-. .l H . 44' fV5.,, V, 1 V ,. ...V .1 , ...u ... . Q., .J A-w 'L ,ma ,-1-f",.:' -.P V I X A A AH . rr.. , 1 ,. .4 Us 25 i 'ff' A if iff 4 ' 'Z VV. , VG, ,f--lh ,4 V- ,Viv vj 9 yf -2- r- b , ,V V ,pw-W ,.gV,f 7"'gM 'ff A . Q , Vx. 'XM 1 1 , V V V V V, .,, , .e.,,g, f -- iz!" ' 4 m,3iP,.'w, ' US, 'Y I X Q ' , , ., ,.,,.,,,,l ,W S FM xl H 1 V b I V 6 M W, X A I , V A V ,A fy, V. 3. , w ' ,. ' 'Nw' Vf J 1 had , ' w' .-1 4' " I -ilu ' k ff ..... .1 ' 40. ,451 ,Kg ,. W.: Am 7-, " V ,,'h.,,f- , 'N' ,V 61 W- A-f .'. 5 Y. ,ff ' j? ' X5 In , V Y, M . . Q, M- . , x If -., , Ev ' 5 -- A 4 f 1 - iv f V . ' k W "1 ,.. Qt Z ,, in 'Q L, Q , A4 4 1 4 . , , Q 1 Q 2 f 2 M. KK. " W I V, .-q-, 'MQ R ,V,, V . , 1 4,9 H , 3 X, 5 R -f 1 ' s H 2 i , W r 4 'I V ,. I i 3 ,, Vf..'Z,1?feff4afz ,gf--L,,.A kg , ,,,R,.,, 5 , 4-3 - 9 ,, ,f K3 H' ' f f , fn. .- 127,52 11, siwwzzy Q '- 42f.wMM7?F3iszf V M , if -Nd , MS-Sshq Peter Roddy, asst. dean of Ad'tS, always finds time to listen to the problems of students. The Rev. Malcolm Carron, SJ., is the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. 1 O A ,uf ,fy A ,, 4 n is :V A at , if 4' I Caroline Roztlier, Fr. Carron's secretary, sorts out the mail of A625 faculty members. A face of the university is reflected by 5 students strolling to and from classes. sig "iw ".:c:www-,M Aw nv... s ,'z-+-3,-ze-.-.4-5' - ..., ,J:V,. s rwwmf ,gow A it ,,,fM', , . f' .- 32 , " , 1 , . N, it XE' W, - , ,,-ws. M. - , .""M- . F , ' J VO-in -y'3 -Q .- .o- . 5:43 .A ,, A Nm 2 , - sf in 1 4 77'-4 4- 'i 11 Nw,-wi? nglish, Fine Clyde Craine, cllairman Of the English Department, catcltes up on his paper work between classes and meetings. Arts: Required Courses Q11 1'I"lno.,,MN- .04 FPA Q4 Four .students discuss J. D. SaIinger's modern classic. Catcher in the Rye. Aloysins G. Weimer, chairman of the Fine Arts Department., enjoys a brief break before resuming his many activities as head of the department. All Arts and Science students at U-D are required to take twelve hours of English in order to graduate. These courses are divided into two categories: com- position and literature. The courses in composition train the student in clear and logical think- ing as well as in accurate and effective writing. The courses in literature acquaint the student with the cultural and literary heritage of the past. New teachers in the English Department this year include: Joyce Smith, Roger Julkowski, Donald Coleman, James McDon- ald, James Reeds, Frank Paulsen, Sally Brown, and Arlene Jackson. With the exception of Physical Education majors, all Arts stu- dents must take four hours of Fine Arts. This includes FA 100, which orients students to an un- derstanding of architecture, sculp- ture, and paintings, and one other art or music course. . -is """wv1.,,,,,,,- f' 'Ha -n-,AW 1 X -"" - Robert J. Reilly, one of the ElI,L'll'AlI De- partment staff, .seans his lmolrs. Great works' of literature are kept for int meclzate referenee anal enjoyment. Q25 gmt ini ff 3 H. 'fe jx W. . A l s lan! ' 'i , ,.w, is ., An . , .,,1 Q av "". Q - ox' ' AE iii' E"'i f-tif 14 .ky -Q, ,'!"'fs Joseph Filin lzearls tlie Department of Modern Languages wliieli boasts twenty-six faculty members and excellent language facilities. - D Teac es Four gist . l , T , .ff X .sg T N- , i .,., tg 'T ,,......-gnnonill' Gordon L. Farrell, Spanish prof. of tlte Modern Language Dept., also moclerates llie Pun-American Cluh. odern Languages Professor Joseph A. Fihn is chairman of the Modern Languages Department, which offers French, German, Spanish, and Russian to U-D students. These courses not only train students to read, speak, and write a foreign language, but they also acquaint them with the outstanding works of another language while giving them an appreciation of the history and culture of the people whose language they study. The language laboratory enables students to improve their aural and oral command of the language they study. It contains 33 sound-proofed positions equipped with recorders and playbacks, collections of records and tapes. There are ten new teachers in the Modern Languages Department this year. They include Rudolf Neuhauser, Philip Stone, Miguel Soto, William Gonzales, John Murphy, Phil Love, Phyllis Ward, Arnold Klein, Thomas Schmitt, and Robert Palmer. .L WMV 'WWW' C2 Q QE? pw Q' 'TS-'f 1 up-J -Y' Ulis- Le Cel'CIe Fl'Gl'lCClS furthers the appreciation of French culture. Founded ten years ago, it has bi-weekly meetings which feature talks in French, motion pictures, and slides. These get- togethers enable them to develop their French conversational ability. Pic'turetl.' Bottom Row: Lucille Wasiloff, treasurerg Julie Mehlen- bacherg Leonard Bertinellig Fr. Joseph Rekasi, moderator: Sandra l ,N , E3 'NR 'ft is .rw 1 'CLK-7' WV-u f. Biggs. Set-mid Raw: Brian Regan, Christian Lecuyer, Marcel Didier. John Steyaert. Absent llflenihers: Holly Hood, vice-president: Judy Borucki, seeretaryg Patricia Borg, David DeGuistino, Camille Kus- nier, Christine McCarthy, Peter Mueller, Betsy Norton, Paul Stevens, David Villaire, Anthony Wilk, Patricia Wolin, Costas Digenis, Susan Craine, Anne Marie Dwaihy, Karen Columbia. The Gel'l'l1Ul'l or Der Deittsclie Verein was reorganized on the U-D campus in November. 1961. The club provides an opportunity for its members to become familiar with Germany, its customs and people - both past and present. ln this capacity, the club acts as a news source for German activities in and around Detroit. Meetings consist of films and slides of Ge:- many, lectures and social hours. It gives German students an excellent chance to learn about the people and country of their studies. Pictin-ed: Button: Rmi-: Frau Ellman, moderatorg Stan Poniatowslsi. presidentg Lillian Seller. treasurer: Sandra Manning, secretaryg Harold Allen. vice-president. Set-and Row: Brian Regan, Jeanette Dabish. Marilyn Bacvnski, Lila Uinetta. Third Row: David Gardner, Ray Guzall, Costa Digenis, Tom Schultz. John Steponaitis. Absent Menzbersp' Larry McGuire, Kitty Stevens. Modern language students learn to acquaint tlieni.seli'es with the spoken wora' by means of the Departments language laboratory. , V' wwf I tr' I ... 1, '. 4 l -ff i 'T fr: ht A 'Pa A 1. QW X? "' w.',,,-f- . .nn 'C'-s nf'- 'f" .,-sw:-+9 as jaw' iary Ann De Corte, Student Education Association president, speaks to a group of high schoolers at the future Teachers' Workshop. 'T "T Student EdUCCfiOl'l ASSDCiC'l'i0l1 is a profes- sional organization for students preparing to teach. It is affiliated with the National Education Association and the Michigan Education Association. The SEA's goals are to promote a professional attitude towards teaching, and to stimulate interest in it. The SEA annually sponsors a Teacher Education Assembly during Orientation Week and the Future Teachers' Workshop. Pictured: Bottom Row: Nancy Grochowski, publicity chairman: Shirley Kuder, treasurerg Sharon 'Vw in James M. Hanlon is an associate professor and chairman of the Education Depart- ment. He is also direc- tor of teacher educa- tion at the University. Mahoney, vice-presidentg Diane Kasper, presidentg Sue Sullivan, recording secretaryg Gerald Kohler, historiang Charles Otto, corres- ponding secretary. Second Row: Mrs. Julia Espinosa, faculty moder- atorg Charles Hugg Kathy Raffertyg Theresa Zarkisg Madonna Sextong Nancy Le Plae. Third Row: Paul Bailey, Wayne McKenzie, Jo Anne Mysza. Fourth Row: Margaret Hunter, Tim Dziedzic, Dale Rustoni, Pete Kinnahan, Kathleen McDowell. Absent Members: Bob Martin, Carolyn Bryant, Fran Monske, Bridget Ianotti, Mary Lou Wojcik, Germaine Doelle, Mary Jo Bauser, Oswald Cordes, John Burke. 17 I I A rn Q ,V "lf . 'J-af' 1 WX ' is nr xi' .b fi . X . I Q' 'lib il , ,S - ' - Q ' -' x .N -' - has X Kf Q,-K 'f51g't' 5 :F 'fix-Sv . xii , fi-92? W . X ,3 L WAX , r 1 . , , -I ,. " ' - X x xivfb ,v I I ,, 'n. 1 1 A - ' 'Irs tv I , , .H I ,. A ,vnq.,V4, an ".zl n . . 'aol 'O o"n il I fl 7 .yi . l 4. Q Q 9 I 'rf e 1 , s-,A , l o . 0, O A 1 - I Q- 4 Q 5 V9 -n , , 14 , 1 u . 4 n ,A I sa Q. Chorus Triumphs aiu With a long list of appearances to be proud of, the U-D Chorus remains one of the most happy, on-the-move organizations on campus. With that same successful "Large" treatment, Don and the Chorus have appeared as regularly off-campus as they have on-campus. 1962-63 saw many big moments for the Chorus. It appearance at the Mercury Theater for the world premiere of "The Longest Day" and its presentation of Director Don Large's original musical composition of Robert Frost's inaugural poem, "The Gift Outrightf' during the poet's visit to the U-D campus, were both broadcast and the latter was televised. There were hundreds of rehearsals for the Chorus, hundreds of words to memorize, but in the end - it was worth a song. "Baubles, bangles, bright shiny beads . . sings Camille Serocki. Bev Ristow renders a solo which she, performed with the Peter Palmer Orchestra last summer. ,, A ,MSN Q - wsiiw 2 o Nw, 4 , , lug, U-D Ch0l'US: Pictured: Bottom Row: Paul Gainor, vice- presidentg Gloria Daigue, treasurer, Don Large, directorg Marge Rayniak, secretary, Miles Muhlada, president. Second Row: Judy Richart, Judy Shannon, Kittie Schueren, Diane Martin, Mary Sue Maloney, Vanetta Doughty. Third Row: Eleanor Curtin, Marge Shannon, Ginny Fellrath, Kathy Freeman, Roberta Henke, Elaine Tekarski, Mary Haney, Camille Serocki, Judy Dennehy, Nancy Deinsenroth, Marlene Neme, Pat Boyce. Fourth Row: Sue Reiden, Julie Mehlenbacher, Pat Gainor, Larry Taliaferre, Gerry Berevsky, Rick Teevens, Clay Shumard, Chuck Zenca, Mike Richard, Tom Meek, Judy Springer, Sheila Hopkins, Eileen Kemp, Toni Bufka. Fifth Row: Gerry Gruska, Bill Kelleher, Dan Tschirhart, Ed Tar, Charles Nicks, Denny Bender, Mike Dundorf, Paul Gauthier, Mike Doherty, Joe Slowik, Jim Geebel, Greg Gruska, Ray Teichman, Fr. John Berkenbosch, Frank Gesinski. Absent Members: Paul Cusmano, Mike Genette, Jim Heffernan, Mike Meagher, Jim Murphy, Bob Salegar, Lenny Tintinelli, Tom Walker, Marilyn Boehne, Carol Boehne, Judy Berucki, Liz Church, Dorothy Cottrell, Maria Damin, Rosemary DuMouchelle, Gerry Gerhardstein, Pat Jones, Mary Jo McCormick, Kathy Moore, Bev Owens, Judy Roman, Doris Saganski, Sandy Singleton, Carol Wittenberg, Carol Zambon. 1 A ' s ' 09+ Tk 3 fx' . ki V .xv ., Q xll Wvmauwoystvd en- an '75 " I f A 5 Q. , .,.WM-..Lu--v-uve-.BIZ A , E .MM r-'H'-H -- "-img, ' " , While a secretary files Graduate School applications, Fr. McGlyntz consults Miss Carroll concerning a stndenfs undergraduate record Busily engaged with desk work is Jolzn A. Farley, Assistant Dean of the Graduate School. r ' fi Jw - S' X , M v -X " ri sian. Y K' :1j'.'V ff "2-5 "' jr' 3 N 5. A .sl ., vi W, x X. V , as 1-. 'S-Q., X will asia. ig 'i g , n 'ir ww Q as . ' Q ll l ff e at 5 4 milkhll. i 9 f Adl71lI1l.S'fI'llfl'l'6 Asst. of Grad Sclzool, Lucille Carroll oflen uses Ilie phone in her work. Reverend James V. Mc'Glynn, SJ., lieads the Univer.s'iIy of Delroif Gl'llClI1tIlL' Sclzrrol. 1,300 tudents Enrolled in -D Graduate School Students from Greece, India, Belgium, China, and Israel as well as many other nations help to make up the 1,300 students engaged in graduate work at U-D. The Graduate School awards degrees from the four colleges of Arts and Sciences, Commerce and Finance, Dentistry, and Engineering. Its most popular programs offer master's degrees in Education and Business Administration. Nearly 1,000 students are enrolled in these two programs. An interesting program offered by the Graduate School is the Special Co-op Curriculum in Business Administration which is similar to the Engineering co-op plan. During the two-year period, the student is given opportunity to attend classes one term and work full-time the next. This enables him to meet the academic requirements as well as receive training in practical aspects of the business field. , 5.3 : ' x f, Qs' ' +f,,......,,- X K. I gum Pictured: Professor William P. Godfrey, Associate Professor Sr. Mary Bonaventure, Assistant Professor Eugene F. Grewe. l ,l W Pictured: Assistant Professor Ralph R. Kibildis, As- sistant Professor James J. Wey, Assistant Professor Robert J. Reilly. is A 5 , 1 . -,f Y 3 .7 W J 'X MQ... . 1,-.X . i - wf eie - ,X Pictured: James T. Callow, Rev. James P. Caine, S.J.,' Professor Jose F. Espinosa. i ' ' Mm.:-: as-'J 'Ev '- 7: lf r 'R' . 1 er . . ' . ws-i Aw 1 ..,, ' Q K . - fy . N in 2 r s . I3 ' .X g......,..., ' A twig . . f . 'l :LINES N .A I I ix., Q . V R A 'AA Pictured: Professor Gordon L. Farrell, Assistant Professor Gerald J Charest, Associate Professor John C. Prevost, Jose A. Rodriguez. 'J - V ,h X' V qu . 1 Q ,X ' .iv A 'Z - ' 'l-PQ' . greg If f r 'l l 1 1 sf ifgtll, E M.5.',' V . K : . ' - 4 ' if Pictured: Rev. Joseph Rekasi, Joseph A. Fihn, Lawrence Giagrande, Rev. Hugh O'Neill. i 3 . l Pictured: W. B. Kolesnik, D. A. Taddonio, J. H. Espinosa, Charles F. Leichtweis. In addition tol their academic load, many grad students must find time to assist the faculty with test corrections. Away from work, grad students enjoy the comforts of dorm life Working toward a masters in mathema tics offers quite a challenge to tlze grad Graduate students have fewer credit hoursg more work Carrying an average of nine hours, with the teaching fellows carrying less, the grad students are kept busy with papers to write and texts to read. Empha- sis is placed on the grad students' iinal Work, the 60-100 page thesis. Though the thesis is man- datory for Science and Psychol- ogy grads, all other graduate stu- dents are offered an A or B plan. Plan A is the thesis. Plan B consists of two papers of approxi- mately 30 pages Written for dif- ferent courses under separate professors. The B plan is the most popular with the grads. 5 u 1 . '. iQ'? S- n ' 1 . Q 1 K . ' - s 2.-A .X VT. .ig M 3 1 7 ,4 ' iff' 5 f, 1 1 5 Q. ig!- ! V 1 in ! In 1 1- 'N 3.- Il 1 V' ,arf-1-iff: f i'f. ff-mfr? l'ffI.25' .M- , vi 'e,wg4 Lvgil-, 'ifi '1 fm" WW, Q ..y...-,,, . U 3 :Qu gm 2 -1 n Ml" Ql- -i' aw, x 'S E i 2 , :Q-qezmfw M-ww . ,A f,,f ' f -NSA' 'hu if .4 f ,fly ,ref L . W 1 wulwiuiw ,yy 'A 14 -anna 1 M ..-fi gum hw D10 MWA wmv N . vo L ..-vw' 'dl - - ,xx nqvawww f 'QL .f,,o-,cur-flvh X A L- M' vw 4 il fixffff 32 -naar , ' I. . w 3' y . ,-lsuyght Faculty Meets in Informal Setting At Coffee Hours The Faculty Coffee Hours, which are given by the Very Reverend Laurence V. Britt, S.J., provide rare opportunities for the various deans and faculty members from the four colleges, to meet their fellow instructors on an informal basis. Held three or four times a year, these gatherings seldom include formal addresses since their purpose is to give faculty members a chance to chat and discuss common problems. Coffee hours are also given for visiting dignitaries such as Robert Frost, who appeared at U-D November I4 for "An Evening of Poetry and Informal Talk? U-D administrators and faculty members enjoyed the "get-acquainted" atmosphere of llie Pre.s'ide11r'.s' Cofjee Hour, October 17. f',"W . M -. . , TV-' .-, ' Qs. wr... z"N " . .1 'Q 5 an Gesruring enzplzaficrzlly, u faeulry member makes his point clear to two of his fellow faculty members at one of the Coffee hours. if so ' if if Y O 5 1 w ' . :lt 4, rv .F SEX 4 , I I W ! ff ' 1 ,j. af' ' 1 st f' - at A lf' .te ,f fx Cojee, Cookies, candy, and laughter . . . the setting for the c'o,5'ee hours. ""U'l Munn H Father Steiner gets some cookies to go with his coffee The c'oHee hours' atmosphere is one of infornmlity. S- E, - 5 F F ww- L jvg-.,.. 'gh 5 Qt.. , 'UNM fit f. Aiea. C 1 S Q Q 2 2 3 M. I-'lnH-n'n1q-040tn!ml'-l111lr1l C 1 C C C G 11 1 1 lilllliilllllillflflflrihm ' '40 'Q ulU,4lnaf1u.4a 75-, ,lg ,gig A 5 5 ' fa. Aug 1 I9 ,Q 49 15 'An x Mi Mmm um mmcx guqn-qnwtw 3' D' Off' lwldliiflfl 1' ' , ff -A+ . , ,L A 4 z,,Q'fH9 1' 1 'fiwfff " 'zv-53"-"f W 'V 'gy :ML-'-if I W0 ,wg Rl , 33 ,' GL - Q I ,, . '. x as V , .. .uma v v f QS! J' ' I ' N 1 Q, X fff 1 -:ff , , . hx f ' A ! 9' SS! x , 9 ' I ' 1' 14' ,f ' . VI N T' ' 1 'Aff , 2 I e f . ' 11 5' x 5.5 A I ' W . 0 ' sl in N X I .1 g 7 . 2' . 4 ' W UA, 71 ui -'Q' 1' ' V ..r 1 'Y -4" 1 Y ,. K 'v 'L "' . ia ' 1 . 'u Q! 'x 'N Si., X , N' 4. . 2 I gtg, 5 - 91. 0 in ,, N A 3 Afoh 1 ' nfl V fx ' J , Q' in -4 -fl I 9 F! 5-3 ., tg -. S Q .., , . . z J Qs -x L 'e "' ' 1 x -' Q A fb FY"'.W' . g , .V vu 0 :RFQ ,. I , W.-f' 'x " fl' " "Q 19-'-Xl' bu .il ' 3 L ' x -' . A I 5 4' SML' ij' X I Ri? M . ' .-gp H N , W3 W5 . , Q. H-M -k W 2..',':., X.-N23'1:t?wi: I ,, . lJz,',EMw4,gff?,l35l' A H ,M,, .-, ' , - Q y .v.'.f uv, A - 4 f X-'NTQI' iff " ,vw , e-Lx f , . sq I 6' w T 5 fi Research Needs Teamwork Youth has always contributed much in the field of science. This is true because youth has not acquired the mellowness of age, has not yet become set in conformity. Youth therefore questions the seemingly obvious and sometimes comes up with a brilliant discovery HHistorically, there are many examples of this,', says Dr. Donald J. Kenney, a thirty-seven year old associate professor in chemistry. This member of the Take-over Generation in Sciences cites three examples expressing this point: the Hrst airplane was built by two putteringbicycle mechanics, oxygen was discovered by a clergyman visiting a brewery, and aluminum was first produced by a student at Oberlin. This means of discovery has just about run its course, believes Dr. Kenney. "The new trend is for teamwork in research," he says. America's vast space program illustrates this. Each man does his own job and the effects are readily apparent. The space program, however, has glamourized science for students They see the awesome results but don't realize the hard work that went into making it the success. The drudgery of science is a rude awakening for them. "It's a big challenge to me to make it palatable for them,', says Dr. Kenney. Once they have realized this, they must subjugate themselves to scientific discipline. It's just like a smooth-operating football team. The efficiency came about from the countless practice sessions. The spectators see the polish but miss the work put into it. In science, the same holds true. Y nl .lil 5 QQ x K, R w. """' ,Ja 11 ,Q '. v ' my .Wig i I i4iii5g16.ga5i2x . .- 'Q,f?n',?-Vvgr? .:,5A1',3, 4' Q39 r, 3 f IH ,F I Q a .ix Q, ,. 5 K vw ,aff ,y , . , , '. , 2 A. '4 I I rn, ., -'Tj 4 -H' ,, W , ,.,,, , , A , ,f,ff,:f7 1. ff y,-4':::, , X an ,, e , 1, ff ki f 4 I U -, .1 4 1 f xx 1 M' wm,,,',,,,,,g-fu-4erul4v"?", SSI um-H' , 5, gg, :ff 3 f ,, Wg, 1 Biolo , Chemistr In the past year, there have been several changes in the Biology and Chemistry departments at U-D. The Biology Department has a new chairman. The Rev. R. Gerald Albright, S.J., replaced Dr. L. P. Coonen, who is now writing a text on the history of biology. Joining the department this year was Pauline Wood, Ph.D. Dr. Wood teaches Histology, Biotechnique, and Anatomy and Physiology. Chemistry Chairman Everette L. Henderson, Ph.D., reported two new faculty members in his department: Dr. James I. Salach, head of Natural Science fwhich is in- cluded in the Chemistry departmentb, and Dr. Edward F. Bertaut, who is in complete charge of General Chemistry. Also in the past year, facilities have been improved in the organic chemistry lab, which Dr. Henderson described as "very modern." Dr. Everetle' L. Herzclwzson, profv.s'.sor and rlialrlnan of U-Dk Chemistry Deparlnzvnr, .s'pec1'al1':e.s' in plzysical and organir' c'l1e'mistry and has made many worlllwlzilcf C'0l1ll'll7l1llUII.S in tllese fielcls. In aclrlilion, lie .srerve'.s' on Ilzc C'on.xnllanl',s Panel for the Nalional Sc'ienc'v Fonna'a!ion. Q. w +A ' ' i ,K r ,, H A ' K .v. , in 1. u 1 v . Monzenrarilv plzzzlea' hy a qnalirarive fHllllj'S1'.S' problem, Larry Christian ponders the solution. When he arrives af rlze answer he will finish his experimenl in the Clzernisrry Lab. Rev. R. Gerard Albriglzi, SJ., is in his Hrs! year as clzairnzan of the U-D Biology Deparrrnenr. An assistant professor, he has been in the cieparfment for two years. Hi em ' 'Q 'r' swam 'Ht Wm, 3 my "'-WZ gyiibb... '1 si s 36 49" is -fy N X wma VI: . my Km KK ..1 K an 5 , J Q 'ws is ,, Courses Modernized in Phys'cs and M 4 ' , uf , V-"' 'K ,---- --, Dr. Gerhard A. Blass is professor and chairman of the Physics Department. His book Theoretical Physics, which was published in May, 1962, has been widely acclaimed by physicists in universities throughout the United States. I il I L r il 3 , I i l Q i athematics Dr. Gerhard Blass is in his first year as chair- ma'n of the Physics Department. He replaces Prof. Daniel Harmon who, although retired from the chairmanship, remains on the physics faculty. Twenty-one upperclassmen are majoring in physics at U-D where they are able to work up to a master's degree. The biggest change in the physics curriculum this year is the addition of Physics 25, which is a general course providing students with the fundamental ideas of physics. In conjunction with this change is the revamping of the physics sequence for the two engineering programs. Students in standard engineering used to take Physics 18b, 19b, and 20b, but now they take Physics 25, 26b and 27b. Students in scientific engineering, who formerly took Physics 30b, 31b and 32b, now take Physics 25, 26b and 27b. Under Dr. Lyle E. Mehlenbacher, the Mathe- matics Department is continually modernizing and improving its courses. This department also has an extensive program of teachers' institutes for upgrading the teaching of mathematics on both the elementary and secondary school level. Funds for carrying out this program are provided by the National Science Foundation. In 1962-63, U-D received grants totaling S210,000. Professor Lyle E. Mehlenbacher has been chair man of the Mathematics Department at U-D since February, 1947. In this capacity, he heads a faculty consisting of twenty-hve full-time teachers and seventeen teaching fellows. Philosophy and Psyoholog Popular Solitary and quiet study is essential in psychology courses and all students try to achieve such an atmosphere. I it ns ,,, ..,. gm -Q s 1 iswisswssfusv K f ' it in.. .iq Q-tg Walter H. Turner, chairman of the Philosophy Department, states that "among its many objectives philosophy strives to integrate the partial view of reality into the totality of reality." In keeping with this aim, the department has organized "Quodlibets,' in conjunction with Phi Sigma Tau. Quodlibets ailords students with the opportunity of meeting a panel of philosophy teachers and asking them questions of technical or general interest. These discussions offset the common but falsely-made charge of "mass production" - students not being able to communicate with their teachers. Like philosophy, psychology also endeavors to integrate. It inte- grates psychological knowledge with the principles of philosophy, biological scineces and the social sciences. Psychology has for its aim the understanding of human nature. sq Rev. Charles A. Weisgerber, S.J., is chairman of the Psychology Department and also a department professor. Fr. Weisgerber is a member of several national organizations and conducts numerous psychological tests on campus. William Steo explains a point as two .students help illustrate it in class. Active participation by all students is required in all plzilosophy classes. Mr. Walter H. Turner is chairman of the Department of Philosoplzy. Mr. Turner is a member of the American Catholic Philosophical Association and moderator of the U-D Philosophy Club. ......-d""" . e sp, 1 ' fowl' .aw a V.: ,.L". 1. . 1 ---, 1 aggtfefri, in 1 -,IQ Magi, V1 , sin is .A W -"'-7'?Tgr,5 . 39 fww' Much paper work is encountered throughout tlze year in the duties of Paul P. Harbrecht, director of the Pre-College Counseling and Veterans Bureau. tudents Offered Free Counseling The Pre-College Counseling and Veterans Bureau is one of the most active departments of the University of Detroit. The bureau provides free counseling to those students who intend to attend U-D. All aspects of the student's education are discussed and problems are met and solved objectively. The responsibility of counseling the U-D student on school problems falls upon the Psychological Services Center. The center administers entrance exams as well as all types of psychological preference and apti- tude tests. Qualilied psychologists counsel the students on any problems that they might have. LQ -me A student makes an appointment to see a campus psychologist. wifi-vw1'fi9'913sf'agf0jg,f,1ggg The student's personal history must be known before an appointment is made to see Richard P. Dorais, director of the psychological center. Richard P. Dorais, director of the Psychological Services Center, interviews a student seeking advice on personal problems. A' my-4 . . 3. . fix: , V ., 5 Vg? Vi' fs .A W 4 ' 5 X ' 1e1"' , lil 'iv ,Q ,K 3 if 5 Mjvjf 4, My 3-:gs fimgf, ,. a ,, rss 7 x by Q W. f K7.,-2 X... s '- ,W :ff 'VVS AY! 4, Q, x . ,'?xjQ, x. .Us ,Wx W , Nw ,aw ,wisp 5 Q8 -.4 X sax. " Q 35 YY Fifi N-I .'g'QE,, ' X' x5k5fn,:'Q X, 5 W. -49x 'Eh X X , ,t , , tx, ' . 1 X 2 Q 1 ' I XX P ex L f PY . 'Q A V K if x X .71 ' 'QL' f XY in it N. 1 3 i V V-8 'X sk I , Y Yi lx 'tt 9 2 yn-f' ig! tx F E' 'mutt -7-rf' .-- .GUFHS Rev. Eclntund J. Hartrnann, S.J., Director of the Honors Program, is constantly willing to help the Honors students, whom he feels are doing excellent work. Initiate Honors Program With organization of the Honors Program, the educational ideals of the the organization of the Honors Program, the educational traditions of the Jesuit's founder, St. Ignatius Loyola, were vitalized. Through the four hundred year old program, industrious students capable of succeeding, are given an education whereby they can make sound judgements for themselves. But, this can be done only after mastering larger areas of knowledge than most students. Thus, the Honors program is distinguished from the normal student body. At U-D twenty-three students are enrolled in the Liberal Arts Honors Program. They are chosen because of their scholastic excellence and attitude toward college. The program is directed by Rev. Edmund J. Hartmann, S.J., Chairman of Classical Languages. Meeting weekly, the Honors students discuss various cultural topics led by the moderator, Fr. Hartmann, who says, "the results of the program are excellent." F i l ,l l 1 An lzonor student leaves the Union to get to his class after a break. l J ll ,l T i I B F T i I 3 '4 i . i l 1 Q l . fi 1. x., .wk 1"5v'f.4 ,143 N. '-m , 9 I 'f A "g1y,G:filQg' P H tn X i .4 1 , n.fW"' 'N A wr. W,,W,,,.,..m'-W A :Wx 3,1 , f-,1"..' '05 .4 Q. gd-. -,.... Q. , 4 4 .. w f ,, iw'- ,Xi if A nf n,. i Q 3-.Y ,y.f,g:ffv,- -.,.: not iff' 4 -1 .1 1-PJ . v . ' a 9 1 1 ,- ....f- a N, 1 Q-Q-ps-If-gf,-',,i"'7'T"' W , . ,xl 3k,flilzQ3-At.-'. ' -K N Q rv' 1. y ,qdifiiifr ' , f a wh Q .yi , , , O 1 t World Sciences tud Cultures The aims of the Geography Department are to give the students a better understanding of the physical and cultural aspects of the world. Although the department is primarily concerned with physi- cal aspects, the student is also exposed to all the signihcant features of the worldls areas. The History Department at U-D is one which strives not only to teach pertinent facts about history, but also to familiarize the student with the world as it was. Three fields are oiTered within the department: Medieval, Modern European, and American History. The History Department has the second highest number of majors. Rev. Her- man J. Muller, S.J., is the chairman of the History Department. He heads a staff which endeavors to give the student a twofold objective of history, namely cultural and disciplinary. Marjorie Goodman, Geography chairman, indi- cates her recent world trip. Reverend Herman J. Muller, SJ., History chairman, lectures to one of his many history classes in the Briggs Building. Fr. Muller is a member of the American Historical Associa- tion and moderator of Alplza Sigma Nu. History and Geography students must spend a great deal of their time tn the library doing research papers and studying. i W' -...ff -MN 3535+- 'E N' I9 'I 115' f 1741 -Jlxf 1'-, g, . ' Q r 1 'f 1 7 fd ?'s,: HQ, - 1 N 1' :Mfr N 94? W' 4 Q: W' '34 t,I VIN' 5.31, ff ..-x fig' A i 1 fr'4f'M.1 f4:"! tu, lap. ,A 'K gf i .4 . VG+ ' f" 'lf ff 'I "fig I h J' :Pa 'ff' 1 :f1"'u' PQ 'iq LMI' vt? kj' fi ,mi ' 4 ANI se' ,.. ... f ff? M. f . r lf Q A5 -ru.-Q., fifff' J- ff ' "' Qi ' u"":"f X f MO' 'isa J. Qin AAFN X aqrlifa -I ,nil - i ?'g-2' 1- 1 X 9 Y Rfk 1 K X yi! ,Q .J x - ...A mv" 55 ,W 4 ffh' R, Q' 'avi " -l um """' 7 Social Sciences The Sociology Department probes into the diverse problems of society. This year the major project of the Department is a pilot study for the Bagley Community Council. The Political Science Dept. makes a careful study of political institu- tions. Both American and foreign political institutions are studied and classified according to origins, nature and purpose. "'v"""1swwqqgvf Assistant professor of the Political Science Department is Edwin H. Rutkowski. Rev. Lawrence J. Cross, S.J., is the Assistant Professor and Chairman of the Department of Sociology and Social Work. Two coccls enjoy a discussion on an assigned problem for their upcoming sociology class. -X 8--my ,,,.-f- ,-'ff'-X 1 v ' V, l I . Y' 'V . , . I 5 V' :. f gaftf. ,.f'1:1""x:f'fi' F -' , ' .,. L-4: A. : , ' -' z., I., 2 -- 1 'Kid g-'in' J,f'Zz3g gil. ,riff cr , A-'i-rn' .:1"ff' w ,bf ,:1'f -V . .- 'HV' 5 'K L r I ! ' Z0 f I 'f , ' , ll' kk 'pf 'KJ' -as N, . J, 44. ,A .tif 'figezm . ' 'H U f4:f.f-lv-3.411 A z '4 f .A ' . , 5 I HQ. Y Q .,,sf'Y, h X it A X L t U W Q 2 if 6' if , ' s A??'X2-if ' 971 ' W 3 6 ' 3 Q3 " x . .I " 2 Ev, .hw , , ..,.,-14 . , x Q15 1 ' Sl " qnq ,. ,, ,N 'zzz if , 4 odel UN Delegates Resolve World Issues The third annual Model United Nations CMUNJ was held in the Memorial Building in April, 1962. The Honorable Emmanuel Dadet, Ambassador to the United Nations from Brazzaville in the Congo, gave the keynote address. Sponsored by the U-D Student Council, the assembly sought to make the 600 participating high school stu- dents aware of the problems facing the world's ruling body. The meeting was highlighted by discussions on "Disarmament,,, "UN Operations in the Congo," the "Question of Southwest Africaf, "UN Representation of Red China," the "Question of Angolaj' and the "Question of Berlin? Sessions in the assembly often erupted into heated debates between nations. The secretariat, however, successfully controlled the tempo of the sessions and all questions brought to the floor were resolved. Delegates, garbed in their native costumes and often speaking their native languages, displayed keen knowledge of their countries. With waves of political emotion flowing, Red China failed to gain MUN recognition, and a unique plan for financing the Congo opera- tions was submitted. This plan suggested that valuable minerals in international waters be mined and used to offset the cost of MUN operations in the Congo. This motion was rejected. Following UN procedure, the students continued public debates for three days. Three members of the Secremriat ponder a question posed by II delegate. mmmmmmmu -wa-119 ' .few ul' L. .fain gm B4-kvm x"""-N., k as-i ' A ,A W 'ff I ol will Q ' Rf mf in Q GZ.. A x A N, MQ af I ,af b Q , .0 x ' J i.-.LLT-5-as 5 """ . 4 'i?.f1s-.Q ""'v W 5 , X it bl' Z - , 0 fifzfi' ,Y 'A M V .:1 ,?'- nr "ji ff,-LT, , . V ' " f W' 4' if ., ,' -X ,R - WMU "--vw-ug, YWHQ' ,, 3- 'fl 'Nw can 1 ar vuthlnnnmvu- V-fm-sn , 4 , Q 09 av :Cn 4 .mf ' P' 3 I ,I I 1 'M u E un. we-paw yy-.,' Carolyn Ammann, Mary Studer, ana' Alice Reekstin stop before the Raadskelder during their European tour in the summer of 1962. Take Tour of Europe Bound for England, Belgium, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, and France, a history group, led by Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., set sail July 6, 1962, from Montreal aboard the S.S. Ivernia. From their six- week jaunt across Europe, they have many fond memories . . . of London, still scarred from bombings two decades ago . . . of Brussels full of open market places . . . of the 55,000-gallon wine barrel at Heidelberg Castle . . . of the 51.00 charge to take a bath . . . of swimming in the Mediterranean . . . of Macbeth performed by the Shakespearean players at Stratford-on-Avon . . . of the lectures on the return trip for those wishing credit in Renaissance Art or History. The site of many miracles . . . Lourdes, France. l 6 2- 2 ,1 0 Q fi. .!, NIMH!! France's famous tourist attraction-Eiffel Tower. The Trevi Fountain in Rome, Italy. The British guard dutifully disregards this coed. s -11 ,Pg ali ,""""v--uh F F. J Si, ,xx IQ 1' v 5' 1M 7 iff P utside Activities Are ontinuation of Classwork Some organizations on campus are designed for students who wish to increase their knowledge and further their understanding in certain fields. Among them are Alpha Epsilon Delta, honor society for pre- med and pre-dent students, Phi Alpha Theta, honor society for history students, Pan American Club for students of Spanish, and Mathematics Club for math students. They provide opportunities for further investigation in their branches of study and recognition for outstanding students in their fields. EPSIIOI1 Delta is an international pre-medical, pre-dental honor society. Each year the organization presents the Leo E. Buss Memorial Award to the man who has done the most to advance pre-med education. Pictured: Bottom Row: Mike Makulski. treasurerg Gene Chapp, vice-president, Jeff Schmidt, presidentg Joe Mulligan. corresponding secretaryg John Medicus, recording secretary. Second Row: Mike Maslyn, Joe Becker, Fred Capaldi, John Kolly. John Manica. Third Row: Tim DeConinck, John Morehouse, Mike Keffe, Dave Wronski, Tom Welch, Ed Rutkowski, Ed Schulte. Absent Members: Dr. Jon Kabara, moderator, Tom Young- bloodg Den Weir, Mike Katulski, Bob Baker. 0:7 Theta is a national honor society for students of history. Its purpose is to provide an outlet for historical interest and to promote excellence in the study of history. The organization is open to juniors and seniors who have completed twelve hours of history with a "B" average. Graduate students may also enter with a "B+" average. The Detroit chapter now has a project underway to take photographs of and prepare lectures on various Michigan historical sites. Proceeds from the lecture will be used to set up a scholarship fund for history students. Pictured: Bottom Row: Michael Whitty, treasurer, Mary Margaret Topolsky, secretary, Kenneth Ciszewski, vice- presidentq James Cleary, presidentg Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., moderator. Second Row: Karen Fitzpatrick, Christine McCarthy, Cynthia Szymanski, Patricia Brad- ley. Third Row: Ray Teichman, Edwin DeWindtg George Smrtka, Dale Rustoni, Russel Ray. Absent Members: Rev. Charles Schrader, S.J., Rev. A. Kuhn, S.J., Dr. Hamish Leachg Mary Catherine Topping Patrick Harrigan, Thomas Olejnikg Dennis Donahue, John Wozniak. ,,., new F,-vii? 3 Q -s D4 . . Ns RNS s-ss 3. Nt W QW six re 4? ZWWMZ If 2:47-f Science 63? kg' 'WEP 0 Pan American Club was founded in 1961. The purpose of this organization is to pro- mote interest in Spanish history and culture. to foster a closer relationship between American and Spanish culture, and to afford the membership an opportunity outside the classroom to develop a com- mand of the spoken language. These aims are accomplished through bi-monthly meetings, lectures. discussions and movies. The club has sponsored two movies: Marcelino, Pan Y Vino, and La Violetem. Pictured: Bottom Row: Marcel Didierg Herman Hoffmanng Elinor Kaniszewski, secretary, Prof. Gor- dan Farrell, moderator. Second Row: Carole Kosnik, vice-president, Santiago Pastronag Theresa Zarkis, treasurerg Elda Zabala. president. Absent Members: Sue Walters, Rick May, Yvonne Ortega, Anna DeMarco, Francis Tautin, George Denes, Thomas Swezenski, Christian Lecuyer, Antoinette Gulowski. MU'l'helflC'l'lCS is a student organiza- tion founded in 1961. Its objectives are to further knowl- edge of mathematics among its members, to encourage and sponsor creative work among its members, and to provide a society for the recognition of outstanding achievement in the study of mathematics on the under- graduate level. Pictured: Bottom Row: Martha Grant, Ron Srodowa. vice-president, Ray Dembek. president, Ann Huber, secretary-treasurerg Kathleen Salterg Joseph R. Gillis, moderator. Second Row: Richard Kauffman, William Arlinghaus, Jim Choike. Clifford Patterson, Pat Creed, Judy Kaminski. Third Row: Greg Gruska. Bill Janecek. Bill Duouchel, Barney Bauer. Doug Pawlowski. James Dandy, James Fry. Absent Members: Harold Allen, James Berch, Mike Brady, John Comella. David Hancasky, Mike Hughes, Barbara Jakubiak, Jacqueline Kinn, Bruce Linebaugh, Kenneth Sperka, Joseph Rygiel, Rose Testa. Q Q - sts x w X -X -. NS X X X sm gs sxssss sX sssssy xX NX sssxxs SN XXXXX X XS W Science Q Q QL, ' f iff F71-1 f 5521. VV ,h , 5 'at 0" o . j , ff, if ff.'A1"V15' ill? ' Z ' , . 4 I ivx i A ev Q" Medical Technolngy was organized to create friend- ship among its members and to promote interest in medicine. It sponsors movies, lectures, and tours through hospitals and research centers to develop an under- standing of this career. Pictured: Bottom Row: Chris Kinmont, vice-president, Janice Brothers, treasurerg Sharon Vezina, presidentg Vera Brodie, secretary. Second Row: Mary Alice Rembelski, Barbara Fritsch, Carolle Michaud, Claudette Zygaldo, Mary Ann Elias. Tlzird Row: Mary Ann Harabin, Judy Dennehy, Betty Reuter, Christa Ratynski, Pamela Manteuffel, Diane Wittbrodt. Absent Members: Nancy Swentek, Mary Ann Murphy, Paula Calandro, Eleanor Hageman, Helen Tafelski, Kathy Menge, Touran Razi. Physics is a student chapter of the American Institute of Physics. Membership is open to all physics majors on campus and associate membership is open to any student interested in physics. The purpose of the club is to diffuse and stimulate interest in physics. Special activities of the club include field trips to various points of scientific interest in Michigan, a club research project, an annual banquet, and films and guest speakers at the regular meetings. Pictured: Bottom Row: Anthony Pawlicki, vice-president, John Comella, presidentg Barney Bauer, Dr. Ger- hard Blass, moderatorg Jerome Pfeifer, secretary, Martin Alice, treasurer. Second Row: Anne Huber, Paul Dueweke, Charles Backe, Edward Miller, Judy Kaminski. Third Row: John Klimek, William Arlinghaus, James Uicker, Joseph Longo, Robert Miller. Fourth Row: Richard Ramboff, Ron Radzilowski, Peggy Anne Hunter, Bill Janecek. Absent Members: Leo Rahal, Richard Pakizer, Marilyn McKendry, Gary Wismer, Paul Rohan, William Winter, John Alfaro, Elaine Carlini, Dan Huycke, John Smeggil, Hans Wolterbeck, Ralph Bitagliano. s. 5? t at Science Stud .yi ': 3 s Stimulated Acquainting members with the various Helds in the Sciences is the aim of four of U-D's campus organizations. The U-D Chemi- cal Society, the Physics Club, the Medical Technology Club, and Psi Chi, the national psychology honor society, were all formed with the objective of stimulating student intcr- est in their respective helds. PSI Chl is the U-D chapter of the national honor t Society in Psychology and is dedicated to the furtherance of psychology as a science. Pictured: Bottom Row: James Johimsthalg Anne Enderby. treasurer, Fred McEvoy, president, Pam Rich, secretary: Dr. James Freer, ad- visor, Paul Colatruglio. Set-ond Row: Charles Mclilman, Reeta Holliday, Richard Novak, Stephen Lesz, Denis Lynch, Marjorie Shea, Joan Dugan. Third Row: Joseph Rabideau. Alan Rickfelder, Ron Malleis. Zenner Curze- gorek, Gerald Farkas, Bob Kapture. John Drummond. Absent Members: John A. Lyons, vice-president: Eugene Cordg Tom DeLucag Bruce Francis: Angeline Giambat- tistag Josephine Cvroh: Carol Guardo: Carroll Harpenaug Denis Lynch, Paul McGaffey1 Lawrence McNamee: Don Myers: John Poderskig Donald Reidg Petra Roznerg Dean Salisbury. fx chel'l1iCUI Society was founded in 1933 at U-D. It became a student chapter of the American Chemical Society in 1938. The purpose of the Society is to stimulate scientific interest and inquiry among students of chemistry. This year industrial scientists were invited to speak before the Society, field trips were made to the Ford Research Labs and the Ford Glass and Plastics Division, and a trip to Fenn College in Cleveland for the ACS Convention was made. Pictztred: Bottom Row: J. C. Rygiel, vice-president: R. H. Radzilowski, president, M. C. Robertson, secretaryg R. Ramboff, treasurer. Second Row: L. Jameson, W. J. Schild, J. G. Serdenis. B. A. Sommer, B. J. Reckman. Absent Members: B. Baur, A. M. Daczka. M. Hughes, B. Linebaugh, M. Baker, T. Small, W. M. Williams, J. M. Smeggil, E. Dansa, T. Noverke, T. O'Sullivan, L. Tripp. J. Bentz, J. E.. Mulligan, R. Jakubiec, J. DiBiase, E. M. Laughlin, Prof. D. M. Carney, moderator. W1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 W 1 I J' V 1 1 nn., Communication Ar , fin' --...xx A Remarkable Young Man' "A university theater should not have a star, but in the case of this Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, it couldn't help itself. ln the title role was Robert McGill, a remarkable young man who has won much attention in U-D theater performances for outlandishly uproarious clowning. His Hamlet was a portrayal of unassailable intelligence, but better than that, it was one of shattering emotional impact that often seemed to rock the festival tent theater as much as did the cannon that sets off Hamlet performances in the summer repertory festival." This was the reaction of the Detroit N efws drama critic Josef Mossman to Bob McGill's stirring performance as Hamlet in the 1962 Summer Festival of the U-D Repertory Theater. ln this July 13, 1962 review, Mr. Mossman cites one aspect of Bob's greatness: he is a success in both tragic and comic roles. Not only is he a fine actor, but he is also an outstanding leader. He is the first person to be elected president of the Players twice consecutively: the second time was by unanimous acclamation. "Magnetic" is the way one Player describes Bob's quiet method of leadership. Bob believes that "a leader must respect the wishes and desires of his organization, but in addition he must have the courage to make his own decisions. A leader shouldn't have to harangue or excite a group into action: he should be exemplary and try to make the group - through individual sacrifice - see a common goal. In other words, he should inspire allegiance to a common cause and not have to win people over by cajoling or threats. "One thing about acting," says Bob, "there is a new challenge in every show you do. The public regards an actor only as good as his last performance." If that is true, Bob's talent will be long remembered at U-D. He has received rave reviews in every play in which he has appeared, including his last one D071 Carlos. A member of the theatre is probably the best person to represent the Take-over Generation in Communication Arts for drama combines all the aspects of the field into one powerfully vibrant moment. F0l'enSiC Society provides all U-D students the opportunity for parti- cipation in intramural and intercollegiate speech activities, Oratory. extemporaneous speaking, discussion, oral interpretation. and debate were included in l962-63. Each year, the Society awards the Henry W. Skinner medal to the outstanding campus debater. Pictiirefl: Bottom Row: Lawrence Rudick, moderatorg Kenneth Baldwin: Joanne Ruppe, corresponding secretary: Diana Zyskowski. president: Maryann Maskery, secretary-treasurerg Sandra Menzies, vice-president: Arthur Dulemba, Jr.g Thomas Usher, assistant professor of speech. Ser-ond Row: Albert Giles, William Goodman, Lawrence Green, Thomas Malleis, Michael Heffernan. Third Row: William Check, Robert Pearl. William Metz. George Smrtka, Robert Cooper. Absent Menilvers: Eugene Bolanowski, Frank Dettloff, Marilyn Dudek. Diane Kelley, Denis Latkowski, Diane Longeway, Chester Lutostanski, Donald Masse, Frank McKulka, Margaret McNamee, Thomas Olejnik, Michael Richard. Thomas Schervish, Harry Veryser. Pl Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic society. Member- ship is open to students and faculty who meet requirements of excellence in debate. oratory. or forensic instruction. Besides sponsoring speech activities on campus, members also compete in provincial and national conventions held throughout the country in alternate years. Convention competition consists of debate, oratory. discussion, and extemporaneous speaking. Pit-turetl: Bottom Row: Lawrence Rudick, moderator: Joanne Ruppe, corresponding secretary: Diana Zyskowski. president: Maryann Maskery, secretary-treasurerg Sandra Menzies, vice-presidentg Thomas Usher, assistant professor of speech. Secoiid Row: Arthur Dulemba, Jr., Albert Giles, Lawrence Green. Robert Pearl, Thomas Malleis. Third Row: William Check. William Metz. Aliserzr Memlvers: Diane Longeway, Eugene Bolanowski, Denis Latkowski, Thomas Olejnik. .a w tt h Y Q ,, ? x ,fa Z 0s...,,-,,,,,,fll H J , T. H. Usher Assistant Professor L. W. Rudick Assistant Professor 1 Department of Speee Speech is a part of the Com- munication Arts program at U-D. Radio - television, theater, and journalism make up the other branches. Chairman of the Speech Department is Henry C. Schneide- wind. All Arts and Science and Com- merce and Finance students are required to take one speech course, CA 1. This two-hour course trains them to prepare and effectively de- liver a speech before a group. The Speech Department also sponsors the Forensic Society and Pi Kappa Delta. Although their memberships are not identical, both of these organizations have been incorporated under one ad- ministrative board this year. This was done because the groups often co-sponsor events, and this simpli- ties the handling of the affairs. Henry C. Schneidewind is assistant professor and chairman of the Speech Dept. His ofnce is located in the Janisse Building. l it x ' ' A,,.--'. , , . . , 'jf .PIM - X ' . N ',:" , .:?f'1'-rm 3,,'f1.4'.rJ "Xu 13 ,af JP " ,I fm I- Q f'4smm34,Q..n,1,,fpw9fsy--KNQQWFSQ' 1 1-' iq . rq .K ,- Q., gi? we-.. ,f i he H Ax x xii? ." Q ,. V, 4 A 'Q 1 1 W-,f X .344 ., ' ' , f f'. - .Yidff 'Q .gf ' , . yi, f , . 4' E,-4 Q31 . 4. x 299' . P 5 ' ' 4 Me .15 . ' 5 . ,"'-2, " 1 X 1 .,ifJ'oyg A ea 5 .. . X' ,f -,Q . ',,. , ' wi? if U 'I P 1 I , Y .vig , .I ' ls f 51 i Players Go International U-D's Repertory Theater presented hve outstanding dramas in the 1962-63 season. Its Summer Festival brought Hamlet and Major Barbara, both of which earned excellent reviews from Detroit critics, to the U-D stage. The directing of Hamlet marked Theater director Dr. Richard Burgwin's final production at U-D. He left to join the Northwestern University faculty. His final production drew this tribute from Detroit News critic Josef Mossman, 'fWhile pilgrimages are made all summer long to faraway places to pay homage to Shakespeare, one of the Hnest of any Shakespearean performances, of any season, winter or summer, is to be found on the U-D campus? Evelyn S. MacQueen replaced Dr. Burgwin as director of the University Theater. Under her direction, the Winter Festival went international, pre- senting Candida, a comedy of ideas from England, Electra, a classic tragedy from Greece, and Don Carlos, a romantic tragedy from Germany. Sound effects play an important beliilzd-llze-scenes role in Player productions. wwf ri dew 't ft' WNW tsitshesf it wb- mm M921 r x , 5' . ,o W '5 ,wx 'C' 1 1 M,,,,,,, V 'hngmh V N: x wx fl Anthony Reda, TV director, discusses the daily program, "News Magazine." Smith Building -Us TV Center A quarter of a million-dollar structure known as the Smith Building Cflwiflfl 56 PffSfHfS 0'10f11f'f MUNI 15 lfffllfe- is located at 3800 Puritan. This building houses the U-D Broadcasting Guild, the Titan Transcription Network, and the U-D TV Studio it-gettfgfigsfgw-w,fl1,,A, Production Staff. lt is the center of the University's television and V, radio communication. Ti 'iit it Under the direction of Anthony Reda, the WTVS television network served the U-D campus this year by oiiering several television courses. Education, mathematics and theology were among the University credit courses that were oliered and broadcasted from the Smith Build- ig I ing. Credit courses were also carried over Channel 56 for people throughout the metropolitan Detroit area who were not able to attend lectures on campus. Among the radio and television facilities at the Smith Building are two TV studios, each with two cameras and a master control roomg two radio studios, each with a master control room and record library of more than 3,000 selectionsg scenic and engineering construction shopsg a photographic darkroom and studiog and an Associated Press teletype. .,...,,.,..,. , 'Wx 'I I 0 ' I vxzwfkwiv' iw H2Q'Wli?' ? I wane-M""""'d""""""'Af"' 3' MT' NM V ,f,wr,vwfM0wfWW'Mf" nw ' -JA ,-,. 9 by 4 F X , Q I fiffi , 4',- , ik my Au z 'Hs 25Pfgf24ff?i'M Y x Q? 5 Q PM E Af ws W, di' 9, 2 . .M ,AW , 1 ws ,gg ,IM 'D' MM. , Journalism Grows 1963 saw an expansion in the Journalism Department . . . both in quantity and quality. With the addition of Joseph Johns, teacher at Henry Ford High School, to the faculty, the department expanded to two full-time and four part-time faculty members, Mr. John's addition to the faculty came as a result of an increase in the number of students taking journalism. "The increase," said Rev. James Magmer, S.J,, chairman of the Department of Journalism, "is partly due to the ac- quaintences made with the high school students during De- troit Student Press Association CDSPAJ lectures and tours. "We stress," said Fr. Magmer, "in both our journalism classes and DSPA work, the development of a professional work." Fr. Magmer's desire was picked up by the journalism students this year, and the result was three "quality" publi- cations . . . the VN and the Tower won All-American awards, and the Campus Derroiter picked up first place honors in the Associated Collegiate Press ratings. Joseph Jolms 1ec'r11re.s' in U-D'.s' .l01ll'IIlIff5l7l Depnrrnzenr. He has pre1'io11.s'ly mnghr in .stzmzmer lo11r1ml1.s'n1 worksliops. . . . s lll.S'ffIIC'llI1g Jollrnullsm c'lu.s'.s'e.s' is not the only task of C. Robert 'ff W0e.s'.s'rzer'. A side from his c'lu.s's worlf, M r. W0c'.s'.w1e1' .ser res as mocleruror of the Vur.x'iry News' una' Meffs Press Club. ,, lt ,flier '51 .rlsig f 'Ill' SE? v 1 wifi . 'VM . at A is AMF' ef i .J 'tl I 1 N' lf? Q ii' , ,QW it if 'tracy Wir' Kucharski, Kuhla Edi S-My - ia..-xv , ...N , 'away' Q 3 . 'I Q' 4,5 1' , wg VW VN Columnist Jim Fiebig eyes tlze 185-ft. Tower he scaled for a story. Feeling bright and chipper, News Editor Madeleine Speliar digs in. Floyd Kucharski and George Kulha em- ployed distinct procedures to produce VNS this year. Kucharski stayed with the tested system, combining two jobs into campus editor. Kulha added three positions: manag- ing editor, editorial board and staff writers. Don Danko and Jim Griflith were man- aging editors. Donna Calvin was editorial director. Madeleine Spehar, Dick McKnight, and Patti Ennis were news editors. Bill Goodman and Jim Styer were sports and copy editors respectively. Sharon Kedzier- ski and Ann Byers were campus page editors. Editorial board writers were Dewitt Henricks, Dick Hicke, and Ken Jacques. ' 1 H1 ' L.' .1 ' J 5' senate I 5 I, PIX! J!1r,,Q.,, A JIU 1 ff 5' 'Ill Floyd Kitclzarski, first semester editor of the Varsity News, scans his "hottest" release. "Time, date, and place," insists Donna Calvin enforcing the rules in the VN style book. 66 l gg, v , sw SW-iw 5? fa. 1 f, ,uw A' 4, .- 5 .,., 2 4, VN Becomes Community Newspaper The Varsity News came out twice-a- week, Tuesdays and Fridays. That meant that Mondays and Thursdays were "press daysw and the editors had to work con- tinually from 8 a.m. to 1 a.m. with time out for lunch, dinner, and classes. This year, both Floyd Kucharski and George Kulha tried to make the VN a community newspaper. To do this, they initiated a weekly column where campus leaders could speak out and sponsored coffee hours with faculty members. Both efforts proved successful. VN Managing Editor Jim Griffith, goes over the inside page layout with the typesettet at the Hzglzlana' Patlter This usually took place at I a m , wr Jim Styer, Floyd Kuclzarski, and Bill Goodman review page proofs. Ann Byers, campus page editor, wraps up her pages early. Xxx Wfb. 70 www, 3. .asm W ,give SUM, M., N .. Y' fl K' 1 'K X! f 1' if 5' f ff , S.. me ft. Q 5 ,Jw if 3 Responsible for many of the Tower's best pictures is Joe Ziembo. The coverage of Robert Frost typihes his work. Adjusting his lens, Jim Van Havermaat prepares for a full day's schedule of appointments and shootings. ,flu-, ,X A 'fx L '-if 4 ' - V , 1' Q IQ , -.www .-v 4 ' 'arm 9, il MXH, X 1. 1 .f -t . ,s H H -.X . ,4 xg, . mR2S5? ' 'JZ-' .., , .4 RPM .MJ . A , 'sq 'lg HH- fa iwffi :I 4, Q 'wwf , ,SF hQ1, 5 , 11 v, 4,1 ?i hx ' 5 ,pd '1 Ubi A 54 si Q3 2 vb e 78 f' ww. xfi fvm 3 Q. f. - 54,1452 I Z. W K QM 'v , Y ff,-uf ,A-.1 , X11 , 34 if Ng -1.-urfzn 4-'Gi Liv'- , f if Q' f, ':ew.azfumi5 - -Z3- " ' MV' x u A ' 1 N 1 Mx x.,.,...,....., ,-, ..,,..,,. ,,W...V., ,,..,..,..,.v-Av---, .MW-,f - 1 97 I 'CHQ Iii KV S u r A Q 5 ' fx 'GQ' yr W A , Q . A L 0- is 6 xi K- ixkx 1 5 J 5' -A . 4 s fi . "T 5 x M Copy Editor Ken Jacques explains tlze Tower style to his secretary, Joyce Wolny. ski ,X .NQQYVX ' S fiwsiwwkggh ' Carol Matonic, Seniors editor, Hunl- izes tlze layout of tlze portraits. Art Editor Aim Shaw clzeclcs back issues. 7 -NX"S1'S'5Y9'if, W f ,N . fx f x L t 5 , V XV? V. K - x :vw'cc- 5 Vx xxx., 5-Swift' w4N,t..+ww,,vws ,Wy W, . . fi ,J MMQN.-"'1lnun.. Alone at 1:20 a.m., Edilor Bill Lubaway meets another deadline. '1 ' ,J . ,Y ' 2'1- """i's,,, ,gn While Ken Jacqizes duslies' 017 .mme copy, Plmm Eclimr 111111 Minock, sporting lzis UlIC'l'UH uwurfl, .wlx up pirlzzrr' Iinzcx. we Y 's . ik.. Dominic Missimi, Organizatioris Etlimr, slzoors lzoles in lzis copy wiilz u cigarette-c'olorea' helm slioorer. Tower Relates '63 Bill Lubaway, C8zF junior, headed the 1963 Tower staff. From the beginning of his editorship, Bill was confronted with a diflicult problem - staff inexperi- ence. In fact, Arts freshman Ken Jacques, who had edited an All-American high school yearbook, was the most experienced staff member. He was copy editor. Lubaway named Dominic Missimi and Dan Minock, Arts freshmen, organizations editor and photo editor. Carol Matonic and Ann Shaw, Arts seniors, served as senior editor and art editor. With this nucleus, Lub- away set out to tell U-D's story in a fashion to which U-D students have become accustomed - excellence which would earn the All-American rating of the As- sociated Collegiate Press. I ?"""""' 73 Q Q . W. "' 'Qi if an H , .. -ww-yt ... , l l l l i i l 5 l Pm es Ei , ips M Public Image Created The Public Information Office QPIOJ, situated across the street from the residence halls at 16249 Petoskey, handles off-campus pub- licity for all campus events with the exception of sports. PlO's director, is Bill Rabe. Donald MacQueen is assistant director. The PIO is U-D's official means of contacting the public com- munciations media fradio, television, the press, etc.l. Any campus organization, individual student or faculty member wishing to secure publicity in off-campus media is required by U-D regulations to work through PIO. By insisting upon this procedure, the University insures that a correct and uniform impression of U-D is presented to the public. "Such an image is important in interesting prospective students and in making the community aware of the role U-D plays as Michi- gan's only non-tax-supported university," Rabe says. 1 I i Q r.. Working on one of the 20,000 news items which annually pass through the Pub- lic Information Office are Don Mac'Queen, assistant director, and Marie Gray. Public Information Director, W. T. Rabe says publicity advertising for U-D is "a continuing, long range process." Converted homes along Petoskey Avenue house several U-D departments. This one is now the Public' Information Office, which handles campus publicity. 'V' 1 C111 amtmww- ,nw ' , Mtv ,ai-65 ,,. I ,Ji ,,,,, . wg- .1 . A ,,, f fgC44"Z' ,I 1111" 174 mr ,. H . G. , 'J 1 gal' 'fn 'hu u . 1, . . .. ..,,. ,Q "L af! I 11 .,,. '12, 4 . f'- iq ' im, ' W ,, e'g?2'. K z ,- . ,,1:-:x,- V HQ Ms. 3 I , yr- 1 34 A-QR ,ssfxu fl wi . Ng, ,Af-3' 54 13623, 3 '.""1l'c'QAQ1 y e . f,f,.', la-qu . y ' ' - ' . a .. 111' -ik 1 1 ,X ,J x x J' ' 1 1 , . V- tg 5 1 34.51. 'vi ' , .' '. Nkg. , ' lim 1 '3 JL H. ' ,rf ' Y' ' NA V qw maxim JS A-,, 'I 1. ,gi . -.ff 35.11 S, . S. S x N f,,2'f . u.,-.H I if , A 1 - 4 1 Q HX Lf lf X ' 1 v Q ,K 7.1, g ex g Q. of .vu x U ' R A',,..,, E. K Y . H., ,, , V X A X ag, V , ,, va f 1 Q Q . gif' it 3- f '55, , W a ,UNK . xx xx , E Q ,Y X . 5 1 . , EK 15 A 'Y is V1 'xl ' ,fj,A,3'u . m 'Ni 9 I I. M ,Tv-My ,. - . ' ,f'1Rss, I A X ' 'uw .r fy' ' .-A 4, . ,ig U , , , ,-A, .l', N, V m '4 N. .3 . ,. :V ,, f59,'i,.X .x,4' -' A ,,.,mLKf'l ' Q, X. - . 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The Detroiter meetings are conducted on an informal basis so tl1at tlze staff will feel more free to suggest ideas for the coming issue. xx ,N-nr " 5 1 'U 'Q 5 1 'N - ' , if S M NN Campus Detroiter Renovated The Campus Detroiter this year looked at "People to Watch" and made them into a regular feature. The general interest mag- azine vignetted unheralded but upcoming students. Other articles ranged from psychology to gold- fish to Robert Frost to politics. Another innovation -the offset printing process-allowed the editors more freedom of layout, and the use of "slick paper" for the first time attracted wide Uni- versity interest in the '63 editions. we N wa-exwqgpmsfsmt if ., sw f wr W W Q' Y pull 1544! rldzieeligja -un Campus Detroiter Editor Marge Shannon accepts suggestions for the February issue. Several new ' n n - features, such as People to Watch, evolved from these meetings. Press Convention raws 1, OO to - Nearly 1,500 high school students and advisors assembled on the U-D campus October 6 to hear Michigan's governor George Romney speak at the fourth annual Detroit Student Press Association CDSPAJ convention. Republican gubernatorial candidate at the time, Romney spoke on his ideas of America and how they can be con- trolled and expressed through journalism. Romney addressed the first general assembly of the dele- gates, after which the students and advisors went to separate discussion and lecture groups headed by top journalists in the Detroit area. The convention closed with the awarding of prizes. Grosse Pointe St. Paul won the Michael Award for the "Best High School Yearbookj' and Lourdes Academy tClevelandJ won the Michael for the "Best High School Newspaper." At the workshops smdents took time ou! from learning yearbook leclimques fo make new friends x 'WM X . ww if is N F '4'S'?'0'l0-nw . dur' -M ...i is .xi- -if I Q. 1 f. 4 we Over 1,500 high school students and advisors attended tlze Fourth Annual DSPA Convention. They were in- structed by outstanding Detroit journalists. Michigan's Governor George Romney, Republican gubernatorial candidate at the time, spoke to the group on his ideas of the American way of life. x "-.. uf. One ofthe frst things done in the workshop is a page by page breakdown ofthe coming yearbook. l JL: . iii N 5 J xl f 45.55 '-. ITNQ 1 gf'- 4 -S553 79 w. hi so ..f?Z .H D. I x"f'Q 3 ' .gi 'E rr Rss sw s X XX SS SSSX Rs s gxsxssswkx S N Communications 'WJ EPSHOI1 Rho is a national, professional, radio-television fraternity designed to prepare students for work in the field of mass com- munications. Nationally, the fraternity, with thirty- four chapters, numbers 4,500 members. Michigan has three active chapters, the others being at Wayne and Michigan State. Membership in the fraternity is not limited to radio-TV majors. Anyone with a genuine interest in this field may join. Pictured: Bottom Row: Thomas Marshallg Charles Derry, treasurerg Dennis Boyle, president, Edward Kelly, vice-president. Second Row: Robert Salogar, Jon Fox, Dennis Israel, Tim Holland, Dan Riordan. Absent Members: Jim Sneichowski, secretary, Peter Murphyg Roger Bodog Tom Tomalag William Mur- phy, moderator. 1 Men S Pl'eSS is on campus to pro- mote professional standards of journalism at the Univer- sity of Detroit, with a view to the maintenance of such standards in the member's post-graduate journalism careers. Membership is open to any male student, who is in good standing with the University, and who, through his studies in journalism andfor his participation in journalistic activities demonstrates his willingness and ability to uphold the purpose of the club. Its principal activity is the organization and handling of the Detroit Student Press Association, and its immediate aim is to become a chapter of Sigma Delta Chi, national jour- nalism society. Pictured: Bottom Row: Dale Jablonski, historiang Bill Lubaway, secretaryg Don Danko, presi- dentg Jim Griffith, vice-presidentg George Kulha, treas- urer. Second Row: Jim Fiebig, Tom Boyle, Floyd Ku- charski, Ken Jacques, Andy Acho, Rev. James Magmer, S.J., moderator. Third Row: Clarke Smith, Ed Szabo Dick Hicke, Ron Karle. 2 N N -arf' These Groups Sees 'To Reach the People, "Reaching the people" is the major criterion of many U-D organi- zations. Two groups especially concerned with this aim are the Mens and Women's Press Clubs who promote higher journalism standards in the Detroit area. The Clubs' major activities arc the directing of the Detroit Student Press Association workshops. Likewise the Student Directory staff "reaches" 14,000 people, and the men of Alpha Epsilon Rho, national Radio-TV fraternity, will come into contact with the public in the future. Student Dil'eCT0l'y is a listing of students' addresses, phone numbers. class and college. Initiated four years ago. the Directory contains short sketches of campus organizations and an Almanac published by the Public Information Office which contains personal entries for the faculty. The Directory staff comprises a committee of the Student Council. The editor is a member of the Student Council Cabinet. Pictured: Sitting: Tom Marshall, downtown editorg Mary Studer, co-editorg Sharon Kedzierski, John Steinmeyer. Standing: Dennis Lynch. Absent Members: Rev. James Magmer, S.J., moderatorg Barbara Stoe. co-editorg Don Ancypa, business manager, Eileen Livernois, copy editorg Alice Reekstin, distribution editor, Pat Matusko, secretary, Ron McComasg Mike Thornton. U., TD Q Q, I Women 5 Press Club, founded in April, 1961, promotes pro- fessional standards of journalism and aims toward the maintenance of such standards in the members' post-graduate careers. An objective of the Club is to become affiliated with Theta Sigma Phi, national journalism sorority. As a project, the Club annually edits, publishes, and promotes "Young Horizons," an anthology of prose, poetry, and short fiction submitted in competition by high school writers from Michigan and Ohio. Other activities include assisting with the Detroit Student Press Association convention, sponsoring two writing contests and an art contest, and co-sponsoring a Communion Breakfast. Pictured: First Row: Ann Shaw, historian, Mary Anne McMicken. treasurerg Kay Warford. presidentg Donna Calvin, vice-presidentg Madeleine Spehar, secretary. Second Row: Pat Ennis, Sharon Kedzierski, Nancy Deisenroth, Nancy Patten. Absent Member: Judy Emery. K, V, 48,131 4 W- v 1 v I v 1 1 r ,eifgv -' r V . ,, s,4,,, , - r 1 7, H I , w X gi 3 fl 3 'i',,,,f ' .5 A .xx , QQ. rg Q K.. P , 1 wr iff f H' ' ,V - -X . " M . ,siimzp 1 - I 1 S , . ivy, x x Q M Q Wx? 'Y , 'YJ f ful WI .. V TSB! ,iisg t '. :L K 'PW f."N ' ' HF' 'MA . '5 cv .L ' r i' Q wi' 2 ' V S 4 u 1 la ' A .1 nw.,-TM. 1 5' v Q , afiffviih V fl, 1 , 41? .-fig? 'L .Jzil -M ' f LVN ,xx . , Ji ,new Commerce and Finance Classes I.. r, 'l li...........?,, Supplemented "I wanted to do something - no matter how small - to contribute to the University." With these words, twenty-one year old William Edward Pinkerton tells why he became involved in campus affairs. However, Bill's modest ambition assumed quite a proportion by the time he had finally become a U-D alumnus. In fact, the statement seems quite ironic now that Bill has made his contributions to the University. Bill, a Birmingham, Michigan product, was vice-president of both Phi Sigma Kappa and Blue Key. He was also a member of the Student Council. His biggest achievement, however, came as chairman of the 1962 Homecoming festivities. Homecoming is a vast project. Literally thousands of details must be attended to in preparing for the Queen elections, the parade, the float contest, the Royalty Mixer, the coronation and the grand finale-the dance. "This may seem funny," said Bill, 'ibut to make all these things run smoothly I had to keep myself from working. My job was to co-ordinate. I set up the committees, gave them their jobs, and then let them do their work. I tried not to interfere, for if I did they would have then become over-dependent on me and the whole committee system would have collapsed." Bill's job of organizing was not as easy as it sounds - as anyone who has ever tried to co-ordinate a large project can verify from experience. But Bill came through and Homecoming proved to be a huge success this year as student participation greatly increased. Concerning the festivities, one coed, summing up the feelings of most U-D students, gave Bill his biggest compliment: "The only thing wrong with Homecoming was that we lost the football game fto Dayton 13-1217 After graduation, Bill wants to go into personnel management. "This is where my activities will help me," says the economics major, who is a member of the Commerce and Finance Take-over Generation. "My studies have given me the knowledge needed to be in the business field, and my extracurricular activities have taught me how to deal with people." .1 .- . I X5 '1 -,yM.,'g,-' J. ,. ,1,gv,'.,,,, . QL. . 4, XSNXQ , I Q f 5 1 Es If-. Vw L Y ".-. 6 X new f gif xfzffigg ' f 'IGM -uax.v:,vs. 2 zXQS 'f qw-.:,.:.9 1 1 V Qui, Qffvew Q ' , JH' ' I iw WN --1 ,:.0-.:1N"wQ. I '-1 .nw - H '-1 f- f ' ' 'f"'QS' ww X X 1 V51-V1 V. ...MS , ., - sg-1xx" 3' QQ x r ? ug 1 ,Xwx . .. XQ QMA, vga Q- xkk X 5 f ww, rf' x Q 1 XM xv "SE -1.5 . :1'1 --" f . . ,.., ".. S X X -sk: Q f QMS X 1 S Q --,Q 'S A.S.S'l'.S'flllIf 1201111 of CwUIlIHll'l'f'l' and I'-l,lIfllIl'l', Barnum! F Lumlnyf ,spw'iulifv.s in .xlrzzks um! IllllllflIi.Sfl'lI1fUII. RfC'llllI'll Cv1lll'lIl'l'lxf is an u,s.sislunl pruff'.s,sw' u clmirnmn of ilu' llC'L'U1llIffll,Q flapurlnwnl, 9-A -Q- Edward T. Wickerslmm, dmirnmrz and professor of nmrmgenzenl and I . nzarcelmg, .s'pec'iaI1'1es in c'0llec'five hurgainirzg IUSSIICS. ml Commerce and Finance keeps abreast of modern business The College of Commerce and Finance was or- ganized in 1922 to meet the growing demand for specialized training in the fields of accounting and business administration. Since its inception, the College has concentrated its efforts on the develop- ment of the individual's ability to deal with the problems of business management on his own initia- tive. The study and training given in the classes are adapted to develop this ability. Besides receiving a thorough education in com- mercial and financial courses, C 8: F students re- ceive much training in liberal arts. This is done be- cause the college heads recognize the inadequacies of a program which is concentrated solely on business. Then, students apply the principles which they have learned in the theology and philosophy to their courses and business careers. These re- finements in C 84 F requirements conform to the standards based on studies by the Ford Foundation and the Carnegie Foundation. Carrying out the aims of the C 81 F College are: Prof. Linn W. Hobbs, Prof. Rudolph W. Bergner, Asst. Prof. Charleton G. Schoeffler, Assoc. Prof. Rev. Joseph Dempsey, S.I., Prof. E. A. Roberts, Prof. Ottow W. Hedges, Assoc. Prof. Stanislaw Budzinowski, Prof. Theodore Hoffman, Assoc. Prof. Leonard Maliet, Prof. Desire Barath, Assoc. Prof. John M. May, Instructor Ralph Kirchner, Lecturer Irving Paster, and Instructor Richard Young. ll ,N . YQ Q QW, isgs x E Nag. if - .C - .. S .AGL X' .mme 1i.':r4Zg Y . any a-41.11-4 AJ v-15.5. .FX ., l C 62 F faculty includes: Prof. E. A. Roberts, Prof. Otto W. Hedges, Assoc. Prof. J. Dempsey, SJ Ins Richard A Young Lec Irvmg Paster Prof. Rudolph W. Bergnerg and Prof. Linn W. Hobbs. .KW ff' -. if ? Gs--N 5 sf rf I f teak. fa. C cf: F faculty includes: Asst. Prof. Charlton Schoefjilerg Assoc. Prof. Stanislaw Budzinowskip Assoc Prof Leonard Mallet Assoc Prof John May, Prof. Theodore HoHman,' Prof. D. Barathg and Ins. R. Kirchner. ,JV nf" -au was 1 9 ' A X .0 mw- 'tif 1 ' ' ffv.g,,, ff 4-'1-15. 'ggitilu 1 ,, 3 ,g gg-M-.www-fnf, ,fg,,,,:, J ' f fgufg-Q43,.:2,qi-. X fl if Z,1,,i? 1 E .Zh Mi. It Q., .' .,-,,"f - ..-v..- Q.-'rr-. riffs!" 4 -- gf.-f 1, U " ' " sf' 4 ,.A',3a'Fg'5"Av1'x" n ' -, -M 'i J '- .7'l'7,'39. " "fn f 4 v 1 ,g nggxy p: 11 K f,.gl',!i,w M mf: I . 9. ,I h Q,,f.Qfg, ff, .1 '5',.33?x:,g! 2,1-" - ., -t , if A522115 1 - x K S 1 'Q ,. .f ,, ,- . 1 ,.. 4' frm' I., .5.". I, ,V , ' , . , .I . , f r Q ' Yfvrvzsw- 'l x,.'- w H? ' , V - - 4 , c . .. ' Q ' ' . , 5 V, fy, , ' . ' dl " . ' A we , 4 - 1 1 xl' ' . , , 1 sg, px , 1, sf., ,Bi H M 3 . . 1 P -' Q, ff' 2 ff fl , 4 ' s Ain -1,1 Q 1. X t - Q, N 3 1 q ia ' Q A J' "l'l"l1" ' 1 ' .- ' -Lf 1 914 4' A I, r oi x 0 X , 2' 7 , 0 J . 4 4 ? ' W , ' I ' , gy ws' ' Q 1 'A' . 1 W fx H 4' ,, , A ' K fiffvn 1 . X 5-af, Q XX! ' l 35 V' W fy - , ' 1- f ',,.,1. . . Zn tx x Y K Gi x , A A I K. .N , Q W .fy f ' , A V! 1- ' Q 1 -KX". . fi J, qv-M .wr V' f V il f it si , ' 5 ,Tig Fgwsigzf A Wife -f, ' , 1 if-flglfmlsi ' , mf, 4 . X- 'ak , - , ' -:. x X. 15' ' 'S . ,,..a,z, M X . , ,M xxw, A . fb X. E yx, 1 A x 1 4 35 4 N2 .' . 1 Mg .Z X K . 5 .x .y - 1 W x ,.i f f A 0 wi f mf: Q M: , 4 -Jw A W 1' KN , '91, W wr, jg M W, Q' "1 gf--ff - W. W... -.1 .--.,.. P NX-w I X 'PX X' Q TWP. 92' 1' ' " .A 'W ffyi' ,mr . waiagfyfd nf , 'Q Q ,yi s ,f-"' f 3 i Wim, 1 .q-.f-v - Q-f ' A ' l p- ai' - Q 2'I?Z'1"3- 5' 3,5 . 2 't ' "fs Y. ' -1 ' . V ,'. . .9 ik 5 555555 'Q Maw W 1 7 '22 U an X i Q JO, if x BV' - A - ,, .As I K ' g ' + 5 N , , 3' an m A . , , W r. w. - ' .FF-x 5 Y, Y X- , .. 4 f 1 , x, . I Q" .,-3, - , fa 1' KM I i 4 2 V ' . ' FK . .T X tx. , M Y in K, QA Q ,K . J . ,yr lx, ' i M , Z n 'fx xv xx-mx iv.""?f.X 'W ww , x ips .tiff K in X f or 'F 'QL i I E 3 np, N h .-, D 3. n W, -.4, X, . A, Q 41'-N' A I r Eff va ,pa - N OO Companies Seek U-D Graduates Starting in the third week of February, representatives from more than 300 companies throughout the United States jour- neyed to U-D to interview seniors concerning employment with their firms. The sessions lasted for six weeks. They proved mu- tually beneficial as the companies were able to gain data about prospective employees while the students were able to "sell', themselves to the national as well as local concerns. The seniors knew the firms to be represented. The Placement Office advised them to prepare for the interview, which John Perdue, assistant director, believed could have been "the most important twenty or thirty minutes of a student's lifef, According to a Placement Office survey, 294 representatives from 191 companies con- ducted 3,143 interviews with 425 seniors and offered them a total of 825 jobs in the year 1962. yes! A secretary mimeographs the time schedule for tlze interviews. A student waits apprehensively for his vital interview. A representative from one of the 300 Companies explains the opportunities and requirements at his firm to one of the '63 graduates. 1 1. 'N in vivo' Foreign Trade Boosts Eeonom An effective system of trade and finance is essential to the economic survival of any country. Alpha Kappa Psi, professional busi- ness fraternity, fosters scientific research in commerce. Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary accounting society, gives recognition to out- standing accounting majors. Delta Phi Epsi- lon, the first national professional foreign service fraternity, fosters interest in inter- national relations, commercial and otherwise. Delta EPSHOI1 is a foreign service fra- ternity. Pictured: Bottom Row: 'Don Boden, Bob Bechtel, Ken Donius, pledge master, Tom Snyder, vice-pres., Gary McClellan, pres., Rocco Messana, treas., Dominic La Rosa, Pat Owens. Second Row: Bob Lozina, Dick Bania, Jim Calegaras, Carl Johnson, Lonny Jay, Skip DeLisle, Tom Clarke. Third Row: Jerry Pesnowski, John Blake, Joe Melcher, Jim Kraus, Wayne Meyer, Ken Haslinger, Jim Sobczak. Absent Members: George Ward, Bob Sparling, Clem Tulley, Dave Theilman, Frank Sil- kovski, Jack Roden, Ken Oehler, Jim Deveraux, Mike Carey, Ted Wortman, Marun Mualem, Stan Budzinowski. l Beta Psi is a national honorary accounting society which is open to accounting majors in the junior year who have maintained a 3.0 average. The activities include the audit of the Student Council books, assistance at the Accounting Conference, and a spring dinner dance. Pictured: Bottom Row: Mr. Linn Hobbs, moderator, Gary Abraham, treasurer, David Sommerfield, president, Joseph Walton, secretary. Second Row: Prof. John McManus, Robert Radtke, Dr. Carlton Schoeffler, Norman Doherty. Third Row: Donald Valente, Terry Murphy, Joseph Wnetrzak, Norman Augustine, Raymond Weidenbach. Absent Members: James Clement, vice-president, Ken Gagala, Salvatore Cianciolo, Donald Curtis, Miles Dean, Jerry Foster, Lonny Jay, James Kirn, Thomas Larabell, Henry Mollicone, Ann Pacitti, Edward Phillips, Tom Weisenberger. ,ag Q20 X2 mx SQ in Ss rssss Commerce and Finance it I O Delta Phl EPSIIOI1 is the first national professional foreign service fraternity. Its membership is open to all students. The fraternity sponsors a program to orientate foreign students and also sponsors the Peace Corps on campus. Its members foster an interest in this country's success in international relations. This year Delta Phi Epsilon sponsored two dinner dances in addition to several speakers at meetings. It also assists in several mixers held on campus. Pictured: Dave Theilman, Tim Doherty, Marun Maulem, secretary, Rick Molitor. Absent Members: Hugh Gallagher, Norm Casey, Clem Tulley. Kappa Psi is the oldest professional business fraternity. The chapter was chartered at U-D in the College of Commerce and Finance in 1928. The objects of the fraternity are to foster the scientinc research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and financeg to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals thereing and to promote and advance. institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business administration. Pictured: Bottom Row: Joseph Wnetrzak, master of ritualsg Richard Hitchingham, secretaryg Gerald Langwerowski, vice-presidentg Leonard Nawrocki, presidentg Edward Phillips, treasurer: Fr. Joseph Dempsey, moderator. Second Row: James Donohue, Charles Herbert. Patrick Fitz- simmons, Thaddeus Mazur, Paul George, Donald Brown, Jack Van Vliet, William Sieders. Third Row: Robert Spansky, Brent Stahlbush, Michael Kanaskie, Gart MacLean, Michael Schultes, Thomas Puchalski, Patrick Ryder, Norman Augustine. Raymond Weidenbach. Absent Members: Richard Dimmer, Richard Fradette, Law- rence Gekier, Robert Jassoy. if Insight into Business Problems Given One purpose of a college education is to prepare the student to meet the requirements and responsibilities of the professional world. The success of this aim depends wholly on the young graduate's ability to apply the knowledge acquired through all means to suit his particu- lar situation. This end is what the professional organizations on campus offer students. Players: Pic'tureu': Bottom Row: Bill Check, member at large: Barbara Lanctot, corr. sec.: Gary Schaub. vice-pres.: Nancy Carbonneau. rec. sec.: Bob McGill, pres.g Linda Yankovic. member at largeg Mark White, hist.p Mary Ann Cameron, treas. Secoml Row: Hilary DePolo, Peter Kempel, Holly Hood. Mary Lou Gibbons, Penny Kelley. Patti Theisen. Third Row: Jeanette Dabish, Paul McGafTey. Paul Devlin, Bob Fredericks, Don McGalTey. Bill Ort. Fourth Row: Barry Brewitt. Mike Miottel, Tom Marsh. Pat McGuire. Dick Janson. Absent Members: Kaye Albert, Aileen Campbell. Elaine Carlini. George Denes, Art Dulemba, Mary Alice Duquette, Rae Fotunato. Al Gladkauskas, Sandy Hanak, Barbara Hicks, Gary Kostrewa, Bob Jablonowski. Pat Kearney, Bob lslovac. John Macunovich, Sandra Manning, Dennis Marchand. Mary Ann Martin, Jane McDonough. Liz McNamara, Joe Morris, Mar- garet Paquet. Mary Rhodes, Pete Sakalas, Tim Sieracki, John Talpos, Dale Wachowiak. Carol Young. W? Pi WIC EPSHOI1 is a national professional fraternity in the fields of marketing, selling, and sales management. Its purpose is to bring together academically qualified students who express a desire to enter the fields of pro- fessional marketing. Numerous marketing seminars are held throughout the year in cooperation with the Sales!Marketing Executives of Detroit. In addi- tion an annual "Placement Seminar" is held each spring to aid commerce students in choosing their careers. Pictured: Bottom Row: Edmund Kowalewskig Thomas Schervish, treasurerg Richard Recchia, presidentg Richard Marentette, secretary. Second Row: Robert Babbonig Charles Jankowskig Robert Kondalskig Charles Beerman: H. Arthur Houle, publicity director. Third Row: Jerry Pri- hodag Lawrence Banasg Richard Smiertka, historian, Thomas Ervin. Absent Members: James Hobley, vice-president, James Sturon, sergeant-at-armsg Gerald Blackg John Fixg Raymond MacDonaldg Donald Ryktatsykg Jack Scottg Richard Sloan, Dr. Roy Klages, moderator. ss SS ss XS 3 is w is ' te X N: is 1 F stir. 0-we ' x X: bfwsieiilx N X1 X s x is is Qi? wb Commerce 81 Finance T7 4' Phl BefG LUn1bdU was instituted at U-D in 1960. It is a national, professional and social organization, composed of the student branch of the Future Business Leaders of America. Pic- tured: Bottom Row: Laurie Sands, corresponding secretaryg Lori Caselli. historian: Barbara Andry- siak, president: Joan Walters. vice-president: Eileen Petko. recording secretary: Dominic LaRosa, Mod- erator. Secotzd Row: Fran Czilli, Sandra Mirek. Virginia Fellrath, Beverly Stella, Barbara Busby. Fran Craig, Rose Marie Avramovich. Third Row: Pat Jones, Mary Beernsey, Barbara Bronsberg. Sharron Creedon, Sandy Stock, Paula Belyan. Judy Shannon, Betty Straka. Fourth Row: Henrietta Boguslaw, Barbara Smith, Celia Longeway, Beverly Bolanowski, Shirley Kuder, Bernice Pollard, Sharon Kroha, Kathryn Brauch, Edna Kraly. Absent Mem- bers: Bonnie Bertrand. treasurer: Pamela Parkerg Justine Pfliegerg Pat Prentke: Lorraine Rayniakg Barbara Sherony: Pamela Therseng Marel Ann Utter, Carol Wagnerg Lorraine Wnuk: Shirley Ziol- kowskig Mary Kay Jendrisakg Sue Gayneyg Michele Binkowskig Beth Bloomg Connie Butlerg Karen Hainesg Rita Kobaneg Corrine Kucinskig Kay Mc- Guire, Constance Matfey. Delta is one of the largest and most prominent professional fraternities with over 115 chapters in the United States. Pictured: Bottom Row: Werner Grundei, historiang Henry Mollicone, treasurerg Gerald Fleming, pledgemasterg Edward Cherney. presi- dentg Larry Schehr, vice-president: Dan O'Connor, secre- tary. Second Row: Gilbert Gerhard, John Danis, Doug- las Christie, Tom Kostecke, Frank Bova, Peter Abbo. Third Row: James Gabrysh, Fred Brenner, Charles Lau- hoff, George Schulte, Richard Niborski, Dave Glavin, Fred Dery, Bill Moco. Fourth Row: Don Halstead, James Prescott, Ronald Nowicki, Viestures Upite, Philip Leik, Tim Hutton, Frank Dettloif, Joseph Santavicca. Ralph Kablinski. Absent Members: Gerald Fitzgerald. James Gerouxg Gerald Gruska, William Knepiie, Ronald Lipiec. ,, . ., -v - . " iw TNQ ,.' , V N , I I fr J 1 0 n I S m I S S f --.sf I, I Wisdom The 1963 Take-over Generation is not something new, youth has made its presence felt throughout history. However, today's younger generation has grown up in the midst of the greatest scientihc breakthrough the world has seen. World conditions have created a sense of urgency which influences all their actions. The strength of the Take-over Generation lies in their energy and their ability to dream. But in Life, Edward Streeter, a well-known novelist, says that the new generation has an understandable tendency to feel that the past is so distant, so irrevocably behind them that they have in a sense, broken away from it entirely, that they are freed from its gravitational pull and are moving forward on a new front, unrelated to anything that has gone before. I-listory, however, permits no such fragmentation. It holds the sum of man's experience and wisdom. Youth cannot throw this away. Today's youth has been brought up in a world where doing the 'fimpossiblen seems routine. They have become impatient of barriers, which, to their minds, seem too often to be really the end product of experience. They are intelligent, alert, enthusiastic, but above all they are young. Because they are young, they feel themselves to be different and only time will convince them of that error. If a person's experience tells youth that something won't work the youth can't dismiss this result of a lifefs-earned knowledge. Experience is merely the result of trial and error: if youth listens to the voice of experience, it can avoid many of the mistakes which its predecessors made. Rev. William Berdan, S.J., recommends that youth Ntake advantage of the opportunities available to them. Very few students become acquainted with their teachers who are very willing to help them. Very few participate in campus activities. This type of student finds the University lifeless and impersonal. I strongly urge students to take advantage of the leadership chances offered them." P , . M155-H , 14 Q. z ff X A' Q31 4 ' .:, 1?f'??Wg5fji'?l -'xuyix U lf' , MI? Qfaffff rgggjifsj, ij. Q-wif 7' f 46,15 A 8 nf' 7""Y xx. 1 If 1 zzydbff 1- 'Q A 'i'-Lew ' ,, V, Fr. Britt, celebrant of the Mass, addresses the 3,500 students. Mass pens Year An estimated 3,500 students attended the solemn opening of the 1962-63 school year, the Mass of the Holy Spirit. The annual event was celebrated in the Memorial Building, September 27. Congregational singing proved successful this year. Likewise, a seven-member "schola," under the direction of John Mahoney, associate professor of English, added to the solemnity of the event. The U-D Chorus also took an active part in the ceremony. The celebrant of the traditional Mass was the univer- sity's President, Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J. Student acolytes leaa' the procession into the main arena. g,.,......as4lv"'-"-""" 1. I, 'ffl .Q . 335 -- i Q qi . 1 if... . M - izfkr img I 514 .wa ,,,.....-an 5' ,Q r ' ' . K 3 ., , L .-. 2 Q i' Q Q. Q ik .-" f 'gi xff? The Rev. Leo D. Sullivan, S.J., is Chairman of the Theology Deparfmenr. -D's Central Course All Catholic students at U-D are required to take eight credit hours of theology in order to graduate. Although some think theology is unimportant, it cannot be regarded as occupying a minor place in the curriculum. In fact, if its objective is viewed in relation to the total objective of Christian education, theology emerges as the central course at U-D. It gives intelligibility to the whole pattern of edu- cation as conceived by Catholic educators. The four requisite courses in theology have two things to accomplish. First, since it is a science, theology cannot content itself with merely studying individual doctrines. It must search out the "idea" of Christianity - what Christianity is in its essence. Then around this center, it must construct in organic fashion the whole of Christian theory and practice, showing the necessary and vital relation of part to part, and of each part to the whole. ag A ,...5fB1'. i Q.. l ' 'Xia .4 7 ,..f-W' af' ' The theology faculty includes: Rev. William Berdan, S.J.: Rev. Vincenr Brennan, S.J.: Rev George Chehayl, S.J.,' Rev. J. M. Kunrz, S.J.,' and Rev. Waller Dimond, S.J. A L 4?-'Q N A b . 0, The theology faculty includes: Rev. Philip Mooney, S.J.: Rev. William Ennen, S.J.: Rev Raymond Griese, S.J.: Rev. Edward Hodus, S.J.,' and Rev. Edward Loveley, S.J. L. During tlze short breaks between classes, the Sodality showed slides on foreign missions and the lay apostolate to interest campus groups in service projects. ti ya 1 Y LW 5 Ali r N 4'-153735 Conrad Egan directs a Sodality meeting. f fwfgff' . sl igyi -...liz sodamy, CCD 4,-,L ui 0 g.9fr?zv.m ,gf ' . ,X . W i t 3 4 I --fi - 3' fb. ' 4 hx.-wglji figg gas H -up .1 .-2 . vii inf' X S JJ- . 4 '-ggj, t-. , ,,Q4. . ' . Tftghe . ..,, . 1" ,- - WURLD F3 C A F 1' 5 ERV I E E We-W-are-at EUR? This display sponsored by the Sodality, furnished students with the information on the opportunities to help public service groups. Plans for Catholic Action are laid at this CCD meeting. 5 The U-D Confraternity of Christian Doctrine was organized in 1956 and is presently placing its emphasis on the teaching of Catholic boys and girls in juvenile detention homes. This is in keeping with their purpose of instructing children and adults in the rudiments of the Faith. Likewise, the Sodality of the Immaculate Con- ception, another religious organization on campus, holds as its purpose the development of a pro- gressive spiritual life as exemplary Catholics. The CCD is moderated by Rev. Jerome Lem- mer, S.J.g the Sodality, by Rev. A. Loveley, S.J. We Want Blood! Poor publicity, lack of student interest . . . no use looking back on last year's disappointing- turnout for the annual blood drive. The co-sponsors, Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight, were taking no chances on this year's drive. Two weeks before the drive, publicity plans were already going into effect. Day by day, vari-hued, paper blood-drop men, nicknamed Herman Hemoglobin, began to appear all around the campus. The week before B-Day, the Varsity News carried a front page cartoon - in red ink -to call attention to the drive. Letters went out to all campus organizations. And did the blood ever flow! The Red Cross had to turn away thirty-six donors at closing time. The take for the day was 159 pints. Will all those in favor of giving blood please raise their hands? -my 1-?""" gr -.,,.,.-ve" x 4- FW XT' You've got to be twenty-one to give a pint. Yozfve got to be twenty-one to get a pint. You just can't win! Look man, I was so beat that I just had to find a place to lie down .7 2 G D A b WW ' 1 A , ,ffJ.iwf"f1'E312w,.ix. M Qs Q. Q 1 6, K -a 4 "E 53101 jr K f C Ie Q Q' " f 'if 1- ,gy fp s , lx ,Aw Q fiwf vv.y W .A.,,. M mWW,w X' Xxswxs kiss, ygXs x s x NNN SXXXXQ SXXXXXXXX N ssssss ssssssss, ks Religion a 5 provides its members with an opportunity to develop a pro- gressive spiritual life as exemplary Catholics. This interior development is furthered through action in the lay apostolate according to Christian ideals and norms. The Sodality's activities include: Organizational Fair, Parents' Night, Days of Motivation, Consecration Ceremony and Dinner Dahce, High School and College Training Schools for Sodality Action, Closed Retreats for both men and women, Lenten Bull Sessions, and a Study Weekend for members to evaluate the year's work. Pictured: Bottom Row: Fr. Arthur E. Loveley, S.J., moderatorg John Dodson, treasurer, Catherine Szynal, second vice-prefect, Con- rad Egan, prefectg James Taube, first vice-prefectg Helen McDonald, secretary, Leon Noel, instructor of candidates. Second Row: Dorothy Dowd, Gloria Malinowski, Lino Ebejer, Judy Kaminski, Ann Huber, Ronnie Wiktor, Barbara Sommer, Ann Pacitti. Third Row: Mary Tee, Barbara Sevelle, Wayne McKenzie, John Shallall, Bill Klinge, Paul Bailey, Marge Taube, Mary Broad, Marilyn Antinoff. Fourth Row: Len Daley, Gerry Parus, Joseph Stocker, Paul Calligaro, Sue Nardone, James Fry, Wm. Seawall. v0Il.ll1'l'eel' Bureau places students and faculty in volunteer work through- out Detroit. Comprised of Social Work, Sociology, and Education majors, it seeks to help various agencies by doing projects itself and by helping to place those in- terested in volunteer work at the proper institution or agency. The UDVB strives to help the University maintain its place as a working member of the community to which it belongs. Pictured: Bottom Row: Nancy De Caluwe, Marilyn Hasey, vice- presidentg Gretchen Dickerhoff, president. Second Row: Carol Zambon, Anne Pawlik, Bernadette Demuch. Absent Members: Marilyn Lanzetta, treasurer, Beth Santeiu. QPR KH! gm! fb-nv Service 'roups Do Good orks Service is the external reaction to inter- nal goodness. The Sodality and the Confra- ternity of Christian Doctrine exemplify this in their service to Christ. The Volunteer Bureau and Alpha Phi Omega, national serv- ice fraternity, perform many good works in their diverse programs of good will. fp.-av on1egU is a national service fraternity and has as its purposes the uniting of its members socially and the performance of various good works in programs of service for its fellow men. It runs the used book store. Plt'IIll'C'l1.' Bottom Row: Ted Gosur, treasurerg Ray MacDonald. second vice-presidentg Richard Juneau, president: Ronald F. Wummel, record- ing secretaryg Edmund R. Kowalewski, corresponding secretary. Sec-ond Row: Bob Xeras, John Gilhol, l.F.C. delegateg Brian Dirkerg Frank Catalanog James Bouvy. Absent Members: John Wummer, social chairman: John Gauttschaulk, I.F.C. delegateg Stanley Poniatovvski, alumni secretary: Gary Kelly, service chairman: Charles Berdan, first vice-presidentg Brian Troshinski. social chairman: Jim Sheag Don Harthorn: Curtis Stone: Dr. Daniel Harmon, moderatorg Rev. Norbert Heutter, S.J. .1 Nl wa-1 'V ef Confraternity of Christian Doctrine was formally Organized in Rome in 1560 by a layman named Marco De Cusano. Its purpose was to supply lay teachers to instruct the children and adults in the rudiments of their Catholic Faith. The U-D Confraternity was organized in 1956 and is presently placing its emphasis on meeting the needs of teaching the Catholic boys and girls in the Juvenile Detention Home the basics of their Faith. Pic'turea': Bottom Row: Sharon Bennet. Mary Finch. Edmond Moloney, presidentg Mary Gibbons: Clarice Hug. Second Row: Michael Brogan. Martha De Craene, Patricia Zaleski, John Victory. Absent Members: Nancy Kroehnke, vice-presidentg Richard Powers, treasurerg Carol Boehneg Sharleen Walters: Faith De Polog Vicki Bruzzy. Associate Members: Judith Keller, Marge Shannon, Judy Shannon, Joseph Boisineau, Paul Rose, Pat Flood, Dan Peltzer. 'M' We 'r '00 .K' R, Outward expressions of happiness are evident as ehilclren play with their new toys. One of the biggest joys for the sponsors of this party is seeing the tots really enjoying themselves. ' hristmas in Toyland, Enohants 117 Children Christmas came early for 117 children last December. Royally treated by the Women's League at their 4'Christmas in Toylandl' party, underprivileged children were feted with hot dogs and ice cream and then were entertained with games led by Christmas Carol fMary Connellyj and Bopo CTom Clarkej. Many refused to participate but the League had all the answers. At 3:30, a fat little man, traditionally dressed in red, swept through the sky and landed in his helicopter. Upon his arrival in the Union Ballroom, the Women's League received their annual reward - everyone smiling. Food seems to be an essential part of all Christmas festivities ,ah 'I .Z-. 'iial 1 'nan' ,+A A' N. ,. .A.f,wg.'Z hw f ,Lil ' 4 2410. '11, Q 'F ""' -W, V QW!! nu fha-M., N wx xmvhwwv ' 'ma i-.., - uh -U, A' n 'Nt-i,..t 'si it qfi , M, wa 4 "va..6.'Wm ,A Tl LmL.,,, , D K .Q . af: .1 ,, ks x 'ui as . .K .Jef '- k,4.,-fm ,,, , . ,Q :N wifi-03015, Q 301+ 'Hyun' G ..MfAl'9 ""f4,,,,. fir. zffo' 1, . . ff' , Mari' KM, ,, QQIQ' zxq' .-Q' U ,vpv 4 g,,- .1 . Wk -,. 'fftf Numb. 1.1 4 v ' s ls, i Q x I ff A W W N Nggafw gif :Uv wif 'A wffqaif WH W A Wx ,N . s 'X fa f,f"'4i5gi!vf f K X fx, Y 3 , 5 S., Wm 5-, im mx Q. ' ff f f is my ,Q ' 2' 6 Pfzf M4 FW: 'sf ' , ggi? li: QQ ew 3 ' I Q4 nl guy gig 91 1 A E ,Ns 'ix '? ,fray , .f V ,U W wig, ggvref 1 'Eg gg? M ,Q 1 fi: Q , - u 1 f-3x Jn, .- 6 1 ' 'A f 1 I ',g 3. X fr' ' 3, WQN? QV' M' , ix .Af '12 ' A a WWW? ff 9 'W J K5 1-' IW "25"'kE1'f Y 'ff' 2 , . -:mf-J'1,':f,.1 gpurv 446, fn-f Si 6.3, s gm., 173513, .vf't'A-'VZ' . fwsfttf' j " .6 Q., ,gig 95, ' ,Z xl: n,':'J?v,. .JW Rf A l K ,R ?,w5N'gkpnvf V xr- ,. ,' Hifafim an Q' 'xx sw g A U sw Cf? 4 'Sf 1 :V..4'q- Wf',ig, f ze f ia' dk, K 'ifgiql-Q f gf? 3.,l'.'f J: M 3 f',.:: ' 1'm,,uQm5:5' 571' Q Jgf1?L1w..' 'E ,Yi if . wx"- 421-'3S"-f3ilxfu"Q'1f' f59Li25',Y?f5'h' 'fffii'-4543 , Af""iLQ3',551X ff f " 4 ' ' L.?,1Q4k,3a,xif2j5fi,igf,aA-Sgggxim any ,gift 4.-,-:,,.:rp, , . 'ff'-Qf1:.Lgg1gggi5,',j,w544i-uf Q .. 35, ia, - 'J X ' ?f'X7'ZJ'ifl'Xvi'2.2.e'i ' " w'.g1'4t-1.-f' " ,A if tgzwazaj Q? If ,, 1'5w 4X..,J f fc, 1.1 , fl Wa .FQ-faq qi if 'wus 5 gm, 5 ,5 ' N35 ifixnwgxa, ' 5. ., 4fSQ'g3ffp:'f' ' ? Z."r Q, 'Ca 4,1 ,4,S,,1.-t Q fm? " 15'-M, V . , 21' - ' 2i'1'5f ' kwa f ,,x1gQv,vb,p,,lN x . , 5415':fi,i-fgkqa, 2 x it 'fQ4?2'F3' ,' I I ' JA .. V f :- 1,1 Wynn, 755' xgfqw 1 , ff? . 5, I 1 1+ 'QI M4 l . at Retreats Offer Spiritual Guidance All full-time Catholic students at U-D are required to treats for men and women are held throughout the year on the McNiehols campus. Women can make a closed retreat at Mary Reparatrix Convent, while male students are able to make a closed retreat at Colomhiere College. "To hx, face, and feel the force of a fact." Thats 4- W-"" what "to realize" means. And that's what U-D students F, try to do at these retreats - to realize God. Getting if. away from the worries and distractions of everyday life, -sfrtt,15'J Q ,QL-j"t , .LW , A ,Q .eb fb . , they seek to come to an understanding ot God and a ' sf .43 . . . ' ' ' ' n 'n hfr d"l l' rs. Glrls attend retreats flIl'0llglIOIlf the year. All C-'llflI0llC students realization Ot HIS prcsc CC I t U dl Y WL are required to make at least one retreat during the school year. Students browse tlzronglz the punzplzlets otttside the C dl F chapel. Coeds make good use of the opportlmity to make a retreat. pf fzftx ,I Y 1' - A has-Au C y" ' i 19477 make a retreat during the course of the year. Open re- .5 ll! li! X X X LM, -:iw M mwkw paw wwxm 94 43' F .11-1,4-l"'p 4 gg - I 1 - 1 ,i I x , E. -s . Y .fe-In X . Q ,,, Q ,0- D Q , D ,Q Y -- -.. 5 O A. 0 Q Q0 U N -ur S I -. Leaders in Detroit The Rev. Marshall Lochbiler, S.J., has served U-D in many capacities. Formerly he was chairman of the Eng- lish department. In later years he was school librarian. For the past six years, he has been rector at U-D. The title rector means that he is University superior of the Jesuits at U-D. In this capacity, he hosts many visitors at Lansing-Reilly Hall. He was recently commissioned to give retreats to the clergy of the Detroit diocese. The retreats, held at the Passionist Retreat House, began last February and terminated in November of 1962. The Rev. Norbert J. Huetter, S.J., has been at U-D since 1949. He has become very close to the students engaged in athletics and has become advisor to many of these students in a purely informal capacity. His average day consists of meeting with these students and of teaching classes in philosophy. Another of his duties is serving as moderator of Kappa Beta Gamma. The Rev. William H. Berdan, S.J., has been at U-D since August of 1955. He is faculty moderator of athletics and is U-D's representative to the National Collegiate Athletic Association. He also serves as chaplain for the athletes and travels with the team to away games, saying Masses and hearing confessions. Another of Fr. Berdan's many jobs is to check on the eligibility of athletes. He is also a member of the Faculty Committee on Student Organizations. Rev. William Berdan, S.J., is U-D's representative to the NCAA. H travels with U-D's teams as chaplain. Rev. Norbert Huetter, S.J., is very close to U-D athletes and serves as an advisor to many of them in C'UlUIlIl7lL'l't' College . . . Jesiiii rraining ground. Colomhiere . . . ITN-.mi - D Extension Colombiere College, located about forty miles north of Detroit in Clarkston, Michigan Cnear Pontiacj, is an extension of U-D which prepares young Jesuits for future teaching assignments. The college, which opened in 1959 and is now in its fourth scholastic year, occupies a 400-acre site. There are today twenty-one novices and eighteen novice brothers in the college. There are also twenty-four scholastics in the jun- iorate, which is made up of students in their third or fourth year of study. The brothers spend only two years Ctheir novitiatej at Colombiere. Their final two years Ctheir jun- iorateb are spent in Milford, Ohio. 11's Novice Brother Carl Bonk's job to make sense out of lhese piles of books and cards. He is assistant librarian in Cololnbiere's 25,000 volume library. The library is a .second home for most college stiidenls - inc'lua'ing Jesuit scholastics. Here, two juniors seek help for an English term paper. In the recreation room. George Havaeh a'esc'ribes a tricky fOUIl7llll play to his fellow novices. Cv lfwli 1 xs- '1.3h J 1.1153 t WR -gf .4-, 'r 1. 5, fi , .. F l ,- l'l ,. hr :Q Q l iff -: 1 ,, ii: ix 'Q i ,, , I-i " l 'f ' 1, i' 2 f 5 , 5 Q ' fn 5 Nm inn., lj fi if fi 1 l ! p , P ,.. 1 .. WW ,J pid.. .QL V I. :pr if 'Q Liar: Q , maxi X r'Ma3',i ' 94 V.. .,, 5, z' J- -U5 l" ?fQ' , ,xx , , N, sg 9 is l -1-it fx 'if ' f KVA. 'I :EQ4 I 1 6' 37:5 5 fwfr? 1 I l 5 13. ' i rl .X 1 J Qfiilili' , f fi" .si ' A 1 'K ' . sx,s3f3'g r tw? f .V ?51i'?iY't' I L nfs ' W I ffl .f 4 " 2 2 niggas? Stray. 5 I ' fl 23. '3 'Q 4 M . A 1 . . . ,, .4 ego, 5 l ." . A 4 .X J , ...ew-w" Q , ,nur ,-.-if-. 1 A lui, .,:,.g,,., . ,t ,.,, , U' :,:' ' ...l i -V Q 'T ' an---' 114 ' 1 J, Rev. Fred Henle, SJ., and Tad Dunne arrive at the Oakland County Juvenile Home to bring Colombtere employs tutorial system af' 3, --- fr: if it . , 5 I 1 'tj 1 1 r't it ef, it ill if . ni l it n'Aw-V ,"V' xx it le N-,tx KX Z' 2 3 1 . l l Q ss,.4vv-'wavy'-S. vw ,Ms E' 2 i ,. .ik ' . 'j x-i , Mass to the Catholic children there Students at Colombiere follow a heavy schedule of studies. Emphasized are Latin, English, Greek, and history. In teach- ing these courses. Colombiere employs a special tutorial system which allows students to proceed at a maximum rate. The students also participate in many cultural activities. This year they presented scenes from Shakespeare's Othello, As You Like It, and Much Ado About Nothing. In addition, novices teach catechism at Our Lady of the Lakes in Waterford. Colombiere's administration includes the following Jesuits: Rev. Bernard I-Ioltgrieve, ministerg Rev. Ara Walker, rector, Rev. Bernard Wernert, master of novices, Rev. William Moun- tain, dean of juniorateg Rev. Gilbert Krupitzer, procuratorg and Rev. Fred Henle, assistant master of novices. Novice scholastics John Wenzel and Jack Logsdon set up the dining room for another emenzng meal Moments of silent meditation are important to the Jesuit novice. Tom Reiss Bill Bayless Fred Stovell, and Bob North find camping trips a relaxing way to spend their off days. University ourns Its Dead U-D suffered heavy personal losses in 1962-63. No less than six men familiar to the U-D scene succumbed during the past year. Michael Butler passed away at 92. Dad, as he was known to his many friends, had endeared himself to thousands of U-D ath- letes and students in his tenure as head trainer from 1927 to 1944. A close friend of students, alumni, and faculty, Professor Denis Janisse died in June, 1962. Chairman of the Modern Lan- guages Department, he had taught French at U-D since 1924. The Rev. A. Patrick Madgett, SJ., asso- ciate professor of theology at U-D passed away July 2, 1962. Father was an authority on St. Thomas Aquinas and was the author of two books. The Rev. Benedict Rodman, S.J., suc- cumbed at Colombiere January 4. He was often referred to as the L'founder" of Cleve- land's John Carroll University because of the vast improvement and expansion which took place while he was president. is A ,.,. A f k Mas. -i s 4? . 2 iss. Sfiflg. ' .fi-,Q rw.. f x -t --f . M, .. 1-. His friends pay last respects to Dean O'Regan. Known for his kindness, Dean William O'Regan had many friends among students and faculty at U-D. M. L-QM, Dr. Janisse taught French at U-D for 37 years. Dad Butler was a "second father" to U-D athletes during his seventeen years as head trainer. Rev. Wm. BIH1dSC'lllll1, SJ., taught English at U-D. X b 4 3 X it t,,fW , 1 ,W Q, X 'N X QL! N. w -aka. X. f Engin ering Actlvltles Rate Important "When I have a job to do, I want to do it and do it well. I don't want a job just for the sake of having something to do. In most organizations, just about anybody can do a seemingly adequate job of leading by simply following standard operating procedures. But the group won't progress, and if a group isnit progressing, it's regressing. And the apparent adequacy of the head is really false: he has failed to be a leader. I feel that leaders must first of all have self-confidence. Then they must be men of ideas, men of vision. But not only must they have ideas, they must be able to effect them. They must be able to delegate authority, to see the potential of the individuals in their group, and get everybody contributing something to the group." Thus speaks Joseph Peter Saline, the twenty-one year old member of U-D's Take-over Generation in Engineering. Joe's ideas on leadership are not just words. They indicate the way he has acted in his capacity as a campus leader. Under him, the St. Francis Club moved into its new Sl00,000 home. When the Port Chester, New York resident headed the Society of American Military Engineers, the group received national recognition. Joe was national commander of the Arnold Air Society. He also served on the Student Council of Engineering and Architecture and the University Student Council. His success in these varied endeavors as well as his participation in six other campus organizations and several committees CCarnival, Senior Weekj earned for him recognition in Whois Ufbo Among Students in An1ericon Colleges and U nifoersities. Joe, a mechanical engineering major, rates his extracurricular activities almost as important as his classroom work. "Some, Ce. g. Society of Mechanical Engineersj, of course, help me professionally. But the others have taught me to deal with people. And this I feel, is very important." Joe, himself very personable and popular, sums up the importance of extracurricular activities in this manner, "I wouldn't want to be an engineer who doesn't know what the outside of his slide-rule case looks likef' Showing the spiritual balance which characterizes the Take- over Generation, Joe was instrumental in obtaining, through the Student Council, a papal blessing for U-D's 1963 graduating class. Q x if CQ, I 1-hw-'f" '.,,aP" 74.1,-w3f """ ' 6 ',. 4141 x 'U 'akin Q F t 44 L lx A 5 Y K Y 'RQ' V? if , ,ax A A It '23 ii x ., if Vx Q Hi? ,ij mf 3 TNA, Q. v 1 . 'fif 2-A 1. ix. ,Y1.-Amgigkligkyk 2 irwfff- 2 adv ff-, + Mfg .gsigf ag?-sf '- " 'afJ'vb if 7 A v , is f d? ff' ' I I' , , in ,pix 'lk .wk .-5, .Q 42 i ' X af Y X h 'A 4' 2' ' , I., 4 'd , X. 1 fray, 1 'M ' 1 --- Pictured: Robert Ahlquist, Tadeusz Janisz, Russell Mason, Joseph Azarewicz, Hassan El-Sabbagh. lf i me we mt M.. e 1 I y M ,, gr L an D., r g fl fm Qs' .Z A, N. i x Q!! .Ig - A A f, .Lf M ,.........., y g -V V2 ,::i ff ' if ' 'UI' 4 f ' X V 3 J g !,,V L I V. 2' . 5' 5 t .Q if A A . Pictured: George Chute, Joseph Merdler, Leon Kowaczyk, Henry Gudebski, Tsi Shan Yu. I 4 , I f - ' f-1 yt 'R' vi., - f,..,l? A, F ' .E ,I ba ff , , . - V X Lf. ' . f 1, in. M in i lg 3 KZ 41353 , Q , f f f W ,P 'IW' , Wwe C f f 1 Z 1' V K ' n m -5 'sr Rx if ,i 4 X 2 f f Pictured: Paul Rumps, Francis 0'Connell, Stanislaw Uniechowski, Wilson Yamauchi, Arthur Haman. an ' My , tix 5 f f w Q M, . ,Q V 4,645 X' 1 'P "M" M-Jfrf f if A ' if fi 'Qt , , am' Q f if . .' , 2 A ' .7 .,.. , Pictured: George Kurajian, Rex Schoonover, Clayton Pajot, Jack Campau, Mieczyslaw Wojciechowski ' 6 vi gr. ' 'f Q4 ' . , :Huff , w f fl 1 ?. E ff 21.2 Pictured: Richard MC'Hllgl1, Colvin Cooley, Wayne Felbarth, fan... 3 , ,,,,lS g-.12-R , . . , iv , 4? 4 2 i - Z ., xy g 4 k W f g,, get - I ,4 y ' ,iii src- .. 1 George LaPalm, F. M. Woodworth. ',,, Ag: 1' 'db'--.4 - .. . .--- ex 21 It is if M Pictured: Edward Szcepaniak, Edward Davenport, Elihu Geer, Roy Bremer, Robert Blakeslee. Pausing a moment is R. W. Ahl- quist, chairman of the Electrical Engineering Department. I if '-N, .J 35955 .lolzn J. Uicker, as Dean of the College of Engineering, plays an important part on the U-D campus. Standing in tlze work area, G. B. Uiclfer, cliairnian of Me- chanical Engineering, is about to inspect a .S'IlllI'C'llf'S work. Chairman of tlie Engineering Grapliics Dept. is Paul M. Reinliarzl. Assoc. Prof. Kenneth E. Snziflz is cliairnzan of Aero Engineering. ngineering College With a live year co-operative curriculum leading to the bach- elor's degree in Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, U-D's College of Engineering ranks among the best in the United States. The co-operative engineering plan offers students a chance to work in their specialized fields and also to attend school. Aside from classes, the College boasts of a very active extra- curricular program with its sixteen organizations. Approximately 1215 students are enrolled in the Engineering program and Professor John J. Uicker heads the college. 121 , .tm ,. is .W f' In the engineering laboratory, a student conscientiously makes practical applications of the theory he has learned in class. Dual Program Offered to Co-op Engineers All engineering departments offer a scientific and standard curriculum. The scientific program is for students interested in analytical engineering, while the standard program is for students interested in the more practical aspects of engineering. The 1962-63 school year saw the influx of many new teachers to the Engineering college. Returning from leaves of absence were Prof. Elihu Geer, Assoc. Prof. Roy Bremer, Instr. Richard McHugh and Instr. Paul Rumps. New teachers include Prof. Andries de Wilde, Industrial Co-ordinator W. P. Hornung and Instr. Patrick Roache. Prof. H. E. Mayrose is chairman of Engineering Mechanics. Four engineers discuss the problem before experimenting with the wind tunnel located in the Aeronautical laboratory. Heading the Chemical Engineering Department is Leon S. Konalczk ? sb N M is Q ii 1 fi, ny- Kc ,Wharf Z '13-31 sf , , - an ,:f ff ,ti , K ,sfff " af fn. 'ef Y Z ff .fl A an 2 ,lf ,., f if ' -46 s in .1 Y Qi .' ,L x 1 W ri ef .1 fe ,. hw ,ng 'I' , 1.9 ir, Q f 1 s. -J. ML: 5 nf? ' i Wklw if ,Ng y, .I VE T, Tig j35i'g I J VJ, g X P? ,' 1 f ,s 'rf ,'fs,,f,, it 'i 1 3 , 4, , 'Ml S Rss sssssss ssssxssx N X X ' . Nw Engineering l 9' A'f',41 is an engineering social fraternity. It sponsors the annual September Swing Mixer. This year, as in many past years the Student Council of Engineers and Architects and the Slide Rule are being run by Chi Sig members. Pictured: Bottom Row: James Horn, Ralph Thomann, Paul.Sha- ron. Second Row: James Carrollg Phillip Falcone, Fred Tuflile, vice-president. EPSHOI1 is dedicated to the purpose of maintaining and promoting the status of Civil Engineering as an ideal profession. It was organized to recognize the characteristicsg scholarship, character and practicality. It sponsors the Engineering Communion Breakfast at the beginning of Engineering Week. Chi Epsilon also awards a Civil Engineering Handbook to the outstanding Civil Engineering senior each year at the Slide Rule Dinner. The group participates in the Spring Carnival and the Engineering Open House. Pictured: Bottom Row: Salvatore La Bella, vice- presidentg Thomas Tamblyn, president, Gerald Strobel, assoc. editor of the Transit. Second Row: Kenneth Haslinger, treasurer, Adriano Lott, secretary. Absent Mem- ber: James Carroll. Cr 124 i R t, t. it 5 i nff. Eval if x sf 1 En ineers Combine Work and Leisure ev Engineering fraternities combine a voca- tional awareness with social interests. Chi Epsilon, honor fraternity, fosters the develop- ment of scholarship, character, and practi- cality. Eta Kappa Nu, honor fraternity, helps the electrical engineer advance in his profes- Y? sion. Chi Sigma Phi, social fraternity, rounds out the engineerls background. is a group of men who have a common interest and a common professional goal in life. In this respect, Chi Sig members band together to achieve this purpose by rounding their background in the practical sciences. Pic- tured: Bottom Row: Wolfgang Arnold. sergeant-at-arms: Richard Salturelli, secretaryg Dwight Johnson, presidentg William Heenan, treasurer. .Secoml Row: Robert Adam- czyk, Walter Giroux, Donald Morgan, John Coleman, Vinod Bhasin. Third Row: William Grimm, Thomas Tamblyn, Robert Marwin, Martin Mostyn, Louis Mar- chinda, Raymond Brelin. Ahswit A46II1hE'l'.S.' James Car- Chinda, Raymond Brelin. Absent lWemher.s'.' Christopher Fette, Richard Hellman, Harry Logsdon, John Lundy. Dennis McHugh, James Niedzielski, Roy Toth. xqL,1J as-refs' 1 E'l'G Kappa Nu is a national electrical engineering honor fraternity the pur- pose of which is assisting electrical engineers to advance in their chosen profession. At the annual Slide Rule Dinner, the organization presents an Engineering Handbook to the junior electrical engineer with the highest scholastic average for his freshman and sopho- more year. During the past year Eta Kappa Nu also sponsored a tutoring program for electrical engineering underclassmen. Pictured: Bottom Row: Don Sting, treasurerg Robert Dritter, corresponding secretaryg William Kosko, presidentg George Thomassy, vice-presi- dent, John Peoples, recording secretary. Second' Row: Frank Woodbridge. Nicholas Slizg William Biterg Albert Kelsch, Ted Evers. Third Row: Robert Donnelly, James Womac, George Fagan, Jack Carr, Melvin Wrubel. engineering social fraternity, Tours Increase Technical Knowledge Several engineering organizations further the technical knowledge of their members. To supplement the classroom work of their members, both the Society of Automotive Engineers and the Institute of Aerospace Sciences conduct tours of related industrial centers. Such tours provide an opportunity for future engineers to observe the latest tech- nical advances in their respective fields. Institute of Aerospace Sciences: Picmred: Bozmm Row: Mike DeLaney: Wesley Szpunarg Don Stava, secretary: Jack Williams, vice-chairmang Richard Rutkowskig David Sclegan. Second Row: Jim Yarros, Ted Moskal, Tom Sullivan, Jim Ashley, John Dueweker. Third Row: Gene Timperman, Stan Domi- niak, John Tucker, Anthony Winger, Phil Kulwicki, Dan Courtine. Fourth Row: Fred Kummer. Don Makuch, John Cencioso. Dennis Sedlock, Tom Culbertson, Leo Krukowski. George Weisskopf. Absent Members: Fred Povinelli, David Kopitzke, Mike Pennucci, Jerome Peznowski, Joseph Miscione, Charles Verga, John Keeb- ler, William Knightly. , ,: e- - F. f ' 5 J L , i, . ... f ,A - .. . fi ' . e SOCie'l'y of AUfOl1'lOl'iVe Eflgineefs, and its student branches which include more than 100 schools and 5,000 student members, has as its main purpose, the dissemination of technical information on engineering advancements in the fields of ground, air and space borne prime movers and their allied equipment. Pictured: Bottom Row: Andy Achog Michael Malachowskig Victor De Mattia, chairman, Wayne Meyer, secretary-treasurerg Wolfgang Arnoldg Vino Bhasin. Second Row: Andrew Basile, Gerald Kimmins, Joseph Saline. William Vogt, Charles Magrum, Edward Peters, Robert Lozina. Third Row: Michael Juras, Leo Fix, Andy DeVilliars, Jack Andrews, Thomas Gorton, Edward Eick. Absenr Members: Richard Alonzog Thomas Costellog William Creang Perry Phelang John Rizzardig Lawrence Sebuckg Mr. Richard McHugh, moderator. J' ...ny .pm 'Q KZ? XA se 'Q 4 -gg ' :ex qs xy x Engineering ln. . if 1-- Institute of Aerospace Sciences, an active engineering society on the U-D campus for the past 25 years. is an organization for those students interested in the aircraft and missile fields. It has participated in the engineering television shows, operated a booth at the Spring Carnival. and obtained films and speakers for its meetings. The I.A.S. Student Program has one purpose: to try to acquaint students in every way possible with the aerospace industry by directly keeping them informed of the current state of the art. Pictured: Bottom Row: Frank Higginsg A. Thomas Batey, presidentg Thomas Blum. Second Row: Patrick Ryan, James Jordan, John Karkosak. Society of Automotive Engineers: Pic't11red.' Bottom Row: Art Guilmetg Pete Asilog Andy Acho, vice-chairmang Tony Franceschelli. Second Row: Jerry Greyerbiehl, John Zimmer. John Camp, Dave Sturgis. Third Row: Chick Deland, Joe Saline, Tom Gorton, Bill Gude, Jim Pezzuti. Absent Members: John Connollyg Cory Johnsong Dick McGuireg Sam Seabrightg Dick Dauberg Don Dimizog Paul Ernzeng Tom Iusang Martin Matthewsg Tom Nelsong Ed Paddockg Dick Rikoskig Joe Splaing Jim Supinag Jim Wingerg John Shimshackg Norm Pilcher, secretary. t 1 .,. if ,S f 'f . 1 X .pun-.A is 3 X M W HW 5 :Raw ff nf' , Q w I f --uuwfwu 4 ,W 4 - n xx N 5 l L I I 1 r i 1 V W Department of Architecture Envisions Continued Growth "The aims of the Department of Architecture are predicated in the belief that there are universal principles in architecture . . . that derive from the nature of man - his psychology, his intellect, and his emotions." Since its change from architectural engineering in 1957, this department has undergone severe revision in curriculum and faculty. Mr. Bruno Leon, who joined the architecture depart- ment in 1961, heads a revamped faculty that teaches the six-year course, the Hrst three years continuous, the last three years co-operative. The class of '63 will be the first graduating class under the new program, and ten seniors will be honored. The department boasts a total enrollment of approxi- mately 150 students. There are only three Catholic universities in the nation that offer courses in architecture. The aims and beliefs of the school are summed up in the last sentence of its Prologue: "Simply stated, our program is based upon the idea that there is an inter-relationship in all creative areas and avoids consideration of building in isolation from the social organism, and therefore, of human values." Rev. Lawrence J. Green, SJ., ffar leftl is vice-chairman of the Department of Architecture and also a registered architect. Fr. Green is a member of the American Institute of Archi- tects and moderator for tlze student chapter of the AIA. Mr. Bruno Leon tnear leftj is chairman of the Department of Architecture and a registered architect in Michigan, Massa- chusetts, and North Carolina. Special projects by architecture students attract campus interest. N Problems are thoroughly explained by pro lessors before students begin to uorlt on the projects. The student is then erpectea' to solxe it using all his prior knowledge 93 i Il' s -"vw 1 A.. Q 4 ff' ' -i' :qv-I. .f.. 'E ,nGL , az" 'Q 511. 14. 'lui wa - -3 ff f 1. ua! 2 A- e ' 3 x I Q Q ,V 5 Q 3 2 xg 5. H . if 33? F' .,, L N . .- x ,Q . ev " 1 1' 3 40" J 1 I' 3 1 :xx X g -v-1915. E 2 I Professors Tell tudents to 'Go Fl a Ki el "Go fly a kite." This is what Robert Camblin and Jens Plum, architecture instructors, told their students to do for their final assignment of the year. Of course, the assignment wasn't quite that simple. "It was a valid final problem for all of them," said Mr. Camblin. "Each studentj' he continued, "had to design a kite and then construct a scale model, taking into consideration various architectural compon- ents such as design, color, structure and function. Then each made a professional architect's pres- entation. This included an ink drawing, a full color rendering of perspective, and performance by the scale model which had to Hy. All of the kites had to be three dimensional. Craftsmanship, integrity of construction, and design were all im- portant factors, but the ultimate test was its per- formance at the Kite Fly Field Trials." The best thirty competed at the trials. Joseph Vargo, Wil- liam Warner, and Donald Smith made up the top sophomore team, while the best freshman team included Charles Van Slambrook, Paul Thomp- son, Mrs. Barbara Robinson, and Judith Faye. This winning kite. a typical entrant in that it is unconven- tional, remained airborne over three hours. Al'ClIlf6C'flll'E students found kite flying a welcome relief from dealing with classroom abstractions. f'v"'f,' jigsaw f l A, ' tffxwae Forgotten are the hours spent in preparing this project for the contest. . , . ,A 9 1 4mff,g'?ff'f.,,ff3' 'Z' 2 ,fe r "4 vb. if We ' 1" -'. ,P'3' by - , 5 1 , fs T4-in f. .ipyiivff r- f, f. . e ff. fig: t Q 'Y 415-fwfr 4 f 0 4-4 it ff: ,'A,4 42 4 --'ps .. .. , - g", f-is Im- ' 1 "',.."'n". -' V .. ' ff"frffrf i , . ., ..s...-.L .... .1-effing, K - 1 f 1. 'gn '-- 9. . f . f --..r'frf?"". "1-gg'.gIL ' s J - e-5,,,.-3... J V- gi i ' 'T 3, ff, --f-wi -t.""f". -' sq, Q, 'fsgfff-an 5. v, 'rn' ,, 4 ,. p if H.-A sg. ,rr a J -S f....., .Q ' ,W 'rf' ' 'its' 'Tight r'a:'2i,' N I A 'Hip' '-lgr 5. -- " tj' " 'I 'hp . WI., ',f9,.n.r5g,,' ' f' , . 'ii V .' Mari- gyqkpgbial-,,,4.5-A ff' I - Affamfff in .5151-eg .iisgyassv ff .1 ,- th lag-.' 'i"- 4-ia: 'f ff 'tw' .5 A 4 :' V' 3 1, :Q ' ' f. -A f' 'fs ,W-5 A1 x - rig- 1 ..- 1 X l my ,519 'AL' i V :I J .ref me rr- fm' The kite's tragic ending provides comedy for these rollicking students. Was this the destiny of all the entries in the kite-Hying contest? 131 Engineers Responsible For Modern Convenienees Today's modern world, signified by push buttons, expressways, and super-jets, owes its characteristics for the most part to the engineering held. Each type of engineer, tmechanical, electrical, etc.l can be compared to a philanthropist - one who makes the world a better place in which to live. U-D's various engineering societies are supposed to instill in their members the importance of gaining knowledge, understanding principles and then applying theory for such practical uses, as those mentioned above. Pi Tau is a national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity. Members are chosen on the basis of engineering ability, scholarship, and personality. The Detroit Pi Eta chapter is open to aeronautical as well as mechanical engineering students. 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' Bottom Row: Thomas Hildebrandt, corresponding secretaryg Arthur Guilmet, presidentg Bernard Wittman, recording secretary, James Supina, vice-president. Second Row: Thaddeus Chmielewski, Robert George, Robert Lentz. American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Instifufe of Radio Engineers is a joint student branch and is directly afiiliated 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. Among its activities are a newspaper, Short Circuits, an annual dinner dance, and field trip to engineering establishments such as the Enrico Fermi Atomic Power Plant. In addition to this it sponsors lectures by outstanding people in the field of electrical engineering. Pictured: Bottom Row: Thomas Bednashg James Swelging John Marino, IRE secretary, Nicholas Rossi, vice-chairman, Ronald Bruniger, AIEE secretaryg Jerome Babrowskig Andy Tomasulo. Second Row: Rick Rikoski, John Smith, Larry Mohr, Gene Czar- cinski, Ed Prozeller. Third Row: John Nowakowski, Edward Albers, Leonard Behr, Jerry McAndrew, George Hudak, Joseph Medwetz. Absent Members: James Rogers, chairman, William Berger, recording secretary, Jerry Seguin, treasurer. ff! Viz? ,ga-we .kd NX mg: S N Rs .xx X X sr X :X 11, -ss EQ if if E - I -.., American Institute of Radio Engineers and Institute of Elec- 'l'l'iCCl Engineers is a student branch of the national organizations. Its purpose is to further the professional and social development of the student. Pictured: Bonom Row: Nick Sliz, IRE secretary: Edward Spall, treasurerg William Claus. recording secretaryg Melvin Wrubel, chair- mang Frank Walsh, vice-chairmang Terry Peoples. AIEE secretary. Second Row: Louis Marchinda. Albert Kelsh, Abdulahat Adem, Don Webber, Vine Zahrnofsky. Third Row: Jerry Strobel, Tom Schultz, Jim Borrows. Pi Tau is a national honorary me- chanical engineering fraternity. Pictured: Bofrom Row: Anthony Franceschellig Arthur Guilmet. presidentg Tho- mas Gorton, treasurer. Second Row: Peter Asilo, Wil- liam Gude, James Pezzuti, Patrick Ryan. Y M X X x x X X W xx Engineering 'Vi' Slide Rule Dmner Committee is in charge of the slide Rule Dinner which is the honors convocation of the Engineering College and is held annually each Spring. This year is the 31st such dinner. It is entirely organized and executed by a student committee. The chairman and assistant chairman are elected by the Student Council of Engineering and Architecture who sponsor the dinner. The dinner is semi-formal and is held at a place of the proper setting, in the past two years it was held at the Latin Quarter. The guest speaker is always a recognized authority in his field of endeavor whether engineering, business or politics. The awards that the students have earned during the year are presented. The biggest award being the "Engineer of the Year" award. given to the most outstanding engineering senior of the year. Pic-zureds Bottom Row: Sylvere Coussement, assistant chairmang Wolfgang Arnold, chairman. Second Row: Vinod Bhasin, William Schild, Frank Wood- bridge, Richard Salturelli. Third Row: Dave Kujawa, Tom Werenski, Tom Caraher, Leo Bistak. Fourth Row: Dave Bacinski, Bernard Reckman, Tom Steinbauer, Bob Marwin, Chris Roney. Absent Members: Al Fisher, Andy Acho, Bob George. U-D RCdlO Al11Cl'eUl' ASSOCICHOI1 exists to provide an or- ganized activity for the "hams" at the University. It offers field trips, portable and fixed operating for its members, and message handling to all parts of the country for anybody. Pictured: Bozrom Row: Ralph Fryzelkag James Gallagher, Thomas Toenjes, presidentg Thomas Walilko, secretary-treasurer. Second Row: Ted Moskal, James Sharer, Lawrence Hagemann. Absent Members: William Cole, vice-presidentg Chester Robertsg Edwin Mack. new "f""7 X , 'N Providing the Important Link C17 The task of keeping the engineer close to his studies is the responsibility of his pro- fessor. The task of providing the all-important link between studies and campus activities, both professional and social, fall to the en- gineering societies and fraternities. up-q -N Tllyefe, engineering social fraternity. combines both social and professional activities. The fraternity annually builds a lioat for the Homecoming parade. co-sponsors the Christmas Ball, manages Tuyere's Golf Course for the Spring Carnival and presents the Tuyere Award to the senior who has a high scholastic average and who has been outstanding in extra-curricular activities, Pit-- Iured: Bottom Row: Bernard Smith. master of hnancel Leonard Behr. executive grand master: John Higgins. grand master: Frank Woodbridge. grand scribe. .Secmzti Row: Lawrence Voletti, Robert Tacina. Thaddeus Chmielewski, Robert George. Third Ron-g David Ku- jawa, William Fleming. John Scullen. David Bacinski, Thomas Franchi. Absent Memlierx: John Wetzel, Andre De Villiers, Philip Rogers, James Womac. 11. KK S-7 Evening Engineering Student Association, organized in De- cember 1961, has as its purpose the development of a professional attitude among evening engineering students. organized participation in student activities, and effective communi- cation between students and the faculty. Pictured: Bottom Row: Frank Dwyer: Ted Col- lins, presidentg Arthur Hamon, faculty moderator. Second Row: Robert Nagle. John Chiado, William Adam, Paul Ivan. Third Row: Dennis Walker. Thomas Johnson. Leslie Kobylinski, Gregory Masserang, and Anthony Kuchta. Absent Members: James Olson, vice-presidentg Leo Cotter, recording secretary-treasurer: John Kilcline. corresponding secretaryg Charles Rutherford, moderatorg Edward Baenzigerg Terrance Beadle: Thomas Clarkg Donald DeLisleg Joseph Ducheneg Richard Erhardtg Joseph Johnson: Lawrence Krebsg Lorne Langloisg James MacVeighg Donald McGrawg Robert Modolog Robert Swint. ,Ai fzg. Rt fx Pi A Lf " QQ 1' af: :aw f, 1 awe, oz, if f We n- J-1 Ya J 'ea fi , fa if . WW A ff as Z 'QV f. Engineering Rho Iota Eta: semi-professional, quasi- social engineering society. provides much of the in- tellectual and professional stimulus to the Engineer- ing College. This was dramatically vindicated by recent findings in their osculation research project. The enthusiasm of the membership and the use of advanced interdigitational computor techniques brought this project to a speedy conclusion. Cur- rently the group is searching for a problem of equal importance. Pictured: Bottom Row: Milli Meter, H. U. Pushup, section B athletic directorg Joseph Saline, keeper of the parchment, Sidney Finster, keeper of the coinsg Ann Alysis. Second Row: Henry Farad, Carl Klutz, Bob Schmaltz, Otto Mati- cally, Roger Kaputnik, Chet Bagel. Third Row: Hetero Generous, Timothy DeBroglie, Sam La- grange, Hamilton Jacobi, Grover Hzcskiynski, James Bohr, Dick Sommerfeld. Fourth Row: Ber- nard Fosterg Ray Diationg M. E. Lab: Arnold Glinkg Quincy Aukwellg John Masefinkg Alec Tron, Cory Ollisg Don Martin. Rho Iota EtU: PJCfIH'6d.'B0ffOl72ROJ1'.'GOm3f Cool, Birdie Rodd, section A sweetheart, Ludlow Bean, vice-potentate, Wallace Swine, potentateg Elsie Krack, section B sweetheart, Leonard Box, Byron Ogg. Second Row: Johnny Ginger, Jack Lalanne. Third Row: Dr. B. W. Spock, moderator, Milt Plum, B'wana Dong Rick Randall, athletic director, Elwood P. Sugginsg Tiger Elliottg Oscar Dovelingg Mike Hammer. Fourth Row: Ted Ferranteg Harold Teicherg Charlie Browng Dave Guard, Nick Reynoldsg Bob Shaneg John Smith, John Hardy, Tom Dooley, keeper of the parchment. EDITORS NOTE: Shooting organizations pictures is a long drawn out process. While waiting, an enterprising group of engineers decided to liven up the proceedings by forming a pseudo-organization. Rho Iota Eta, condemned to obscurity, now serves only as a dim light in the fertile minds of its creators. . ,,,,.. r "" W T at 5 'W F fffjfiff ' M rf ff T ,Q N X 3... .. I . WW ff 'Lew -V Providing the Upportunit For Business Associations For a college student, the chance to associate with men in the professional world who have already become a success in their held is a valuable opportunity. Here are men who know the problems confronting college graduates as they begin their life's work. One engineering organization the American Society of Civil Engineers, provides its members with the opportunity of associating with such men and the chance to participate in their endeavors. American Institute of Chemical Engineers has for is purpose the advancement of Chemical Engineering in theory and practice and the maintenance of a high professional standard among its members. Membership is open to all regularly enrolled chemical engineering students and to all pre-engineering students. The Institute presents. at the Slide Rule Dinner. a scholastic achievement award to the sophomore with the highest scholastic average. Picmrefl: Bofmnz Row: Gerald Kazmierczakg Larry Jameson, president: Mary Robertson. secretary-treasurer: Jack Conwayg Bert Schwartz. Secorzd Row: Joe Wagner, Phil Larson, John Coleman. Tony Wehman, Leo Bistak, Art Cichowski. Don Sting. Thin! Row: Dan Deleclti. Bernard Reckman, Jim Rhodes, Bill Burns, Tom Caraher, Tom Werenski, Bill Schild, Frank Walsh. IX ,f American Society of Civil Engineers, the student chapter provides the opportunity for the beginnings of professional associations. Membership in a chapter assures that contacts can be made with the technical and professional progress of civil engineering and with the leaders who are responsible for such progress. Even more important, membership offers the chance to take part in the constructive activities carried on by future leaders of the profession. The student chapter supplements regular class and laboratory work. Pictured: Bottom Row: John Zimmer. vice-president: Joseph Cavanaugh. treasurer. Second Row: Stanislaus Dobrinsky. Paul Sharon. Marty Wanielista. Tlzird Row: Phil Falcone, James Horn. Edward Janak. David Calderone, James Carrol. Societies Promote Professionalism Knowledge is valuable only as far as it is communicated to others. Engineering socie- ties such as the American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers, the American Institute of Architects, the Society of American Military Engineers, and Gamma Eta Epsilon seek to promote the advancement of learning within their respective organizations and the com- munication of that learning to others. American Institute of Architects, the student chapter, contributes a professional dimension to the architectural student's life. Pictured: Bottom Row: Rosario Agostag Donald Smith, treasurer, Harvey Sha- piro, vice-presidentg Thomas Moran, presidentg John McCauley, secretaryg Kenneth King, secretary, William Warner. Second Row: Michael Bourne, Tony Lafata, Frank Dolasinski, Edward Maurer, William Scharf, Peter Danner, Arthur Breslin. Third Row: Ralph Maf- fucci, William Borecki, Timothy Reardon, Vincent Lyons, Jim Lanigan. Steve Ryan, Dale Peters, Roland Beltz, Ronald Gillen. Fourth Row: Anthony Brinkman, Will McLeod, Donald Scheible, John Szatkiewicz, Algi- mantas Bublys, Paul Mirski, Jim Howie, John Garstka. W X American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national professional organization established for the advancement of knowledge in the theory and practice of Mechanical Engineering. It sends dele- gates to annual regional and national conventions. Pictured: Bottom Row: Robert George: Edward Eick, president, Arthur Haman, moderator, Andy Acho. Second Row: Wolfgang Arnold, Thomas Jones, Robert Smith, Vinod Bashin, George Strobel. Tlzird Row: Harold Puntis, Bernard Wittman, Jim Dandy, Joe Saline, Richard Charlton, William Fidurko, Fourth Row: Paul Pancio, Wayne Meyer, Andre DeVilliers, Ted Collins, William Hallahan, William Doran. Absent Members: Fred Witt, vice-presidentg James Olson, secretary-treasurer, Sec. Bg George String, Robert Vahor, B. Rickwall, Mike Pierce. I? Engineering Society of American Military Engineers exists to in- crease the engineering potential of the United States for both peace and war. Pictured: Bottom Row: David Mleczkog Dennis Varian, corresponding secre- tary: Lt. Col. Granville Bussey, moderatorg Edward Faber, treasurer1 Albert Rodriguez, Michael West. Second Row: Tom Walilko, Joseph Rygiel, Henry Strauss, Peter Hanley, Frank Dolasinski, William Klinge, Allan Briggs. Third Row: Donald Smith, Stephen Boles, William Zinger, Michael Tako, Arunas Arstikaitis, William Bray, Thomas Franchi, Joseph Saline. Fourth Row: Ralph Fryzelka, Paul Baldy, Nicholas Nagrant, Michael Fitzgibbon. Roger Naeyaert, Frederic Kummer, Dennis Huser. Absent Members: Charles De- Land, presidentg Nicholas Rossi, vice-president, Clemens Bremerg William Flaving Ronald Gieleghemg Dennis Majkowskig G. Jerome Sienerg Ted Veehuisg Kenneth Wilkins, Thomas Brier, Donald Broughg Philip Falconeg John Karkosakg John Litzelman, John Marino, recording secretary: Joseph Medwetzg Daniel Nimarikg Lawrence Mohr, John Shimshackg David Sturges, Martin Wanliestag Joseph Wenzlerg Thomas Wolphg Paul Mueller. GGITIITIC EfG EPSJIOI1 is a local chemical engineering honor society. This year an attempt is being made to contact other colleges and universities to see if they are interested in forming a national chemical engineering honor society. Presently there is no national honor society for chemical engineers. It is hoped that we will be able to establish more chapters of Gamma Eta Epsilon at other colleges and universities throughout the country. Pictured: Bottom Row: Don Sheronyg William Schild, presidentg James Rhodes, vice-president-treasurerg Bernard Reckman. Second Row: Thomas Werenski, Larry Jameson, John Conway, Paul Dillon. Absent Members: Thomas Sheridan, Oscar Saad, secretary, Gerald Lalkag Norman Picard, Fred Tuffile. fx..- ow: ii 5 ig 'A N 1 . I HE - , r. ff i 4 , f . Military XX r -. X 'L G Uutstanding In Every Respect' HI strongly believe that every American has an obligation to serve his country. College students should not be satisfied to be just ordinary enlisted men: they have higher capabilities and therefore should be leaders. The Reserve Officers Training Corps offers them the opportunity to become leaders. They should take advantage of the opportunity." This belief is held by James J. Abernethy, twenty-two year old member of the Take-over Generation in the Military. "A leader, not just a military leader, but any leader, must be thoroughly convinced of what he is doing and must be able to pass on this interest to those under him. To do this he must maintain careful individual contact with those working with him. In this respect, ROTC gives students the chance to prove themselves. It is a training ground for leaders. It not only teaches students how to be leaders," says Jim, "but it also gives them the chance to exercise their'leadership ability." Jim apparently has mastered the qualities of which he feels make a leader: his ROTC commanders think highly of him. Lt. Col. Granville W. Bussey calls Jim a "wonderful leader, outstanding in every respect." Capt. George P. Hanley says that Jim is "very valuable to the ROTC corps. His outstanding performance of duty is found in very few cadets, as battle commander he has done a superior job. He has good common sense and is very thorough. He takes personal interest in the men under him. He is loyal not only to his superiors but also to his subordinates. In short, he is a man I would like to serve with." Designing buildings which will prove beneficial rather than harmful to the activity they're designed for will be Jim's life work as an architect. In addition to this, Jim, a very religious person, feels that his big challenge in life will be to "use my education coupled with Christian goals to the better the lives of the people I come in contact with." U-Us ROTC Cadets in the Hands of Capable Leaders With many "veteran U-D" ROTC leaders returning this year, the Army and Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps continued to improve, coming close to what Major Carl J. Wells, USAF, calls "perfection for college military? Drill sessions, referred to as Leadership Labs in ROTC, improved over last year. USAF Captain Richard Stein, commandant of cadets, said: "The cadets are beginning to realize that these Labs are for their training. They must further realize that no matter what their positions are, they are being given an excellent opportunity to become leaders and stand on their own feetf' Army cadets salute as they pass the reviewing stand during Field Day ceremonies. avi" Y f tv I Qsgqff, ,cfwvr is ' ' 'Tiff . 13- .2 K. 1 .t - V' A 5 s ? 2 xt. - u ' l Commissioned and non-commissioned officers in the ROTC program include: Top Row: Major Thomas Novak, assistant PMS,' Captain George Hanley, Army instructor: Sgt. Hazelton Cagar, instructor: Sgt. John Whitehead, instructor. Bottom Row: Major Carl Wells, assistant PAS: Sgt. Antonio Bobillo, chief clerk: T!Sgt. Rich- ard Draves, Sgt. Majorg AIC Dennis Hackett, personnel specialist. as 1- m . Z i ' ! 'f ,Q R , g -s " 15 ,df 1, L ' I 9' ? f- Qi: f . " , 2 - Q1 , 2. 'V' ' J 4 fl 4 'Y ,Q 5 ' Z 5 ? 5' 13 1 ' Vi. v " I-Z, 4 ' H 5 V. f , I . 5 Q fl: ggi fi- .f ' 1 ' 79 3 " N - '1 iyv',7'gX' ZF "f1V?Y 3 5151. pl f V' 2 -I ' Q sv."5,'A ,K ,ff 4' is ,gr gifs, ' lf ,W ' ff f f"' f' Q 2 1 .,, . sf,-fl-f ,Ls fi, wcf ' 2,fLA.,,ga 1 f1'f f 1 ' EY ,JOM 1' ' 1 la 'I xp 2,1 .gg gl 5651.4 ,ef g X' 35 I 3' ww Q" , I ., r ' 'f f I H f ' , , all ,M fa, , e 4 x4w M , f ff ,bm Y -, K in 0' " if g, 'av ,,.,.-wi-H"i ZH' .v" N9 ,bw 4, 'df' . ? I X ' l x 9 61. .. 'u It 6 , I -1 I ',v..S' px ? 1 fs' ' 9 I l' .,. y IP 1' ,rf 5 X' iQ! J , . A " U i I , .gl A I g ' .5 ui 'I 5 If f 4445 -S .-v .ffl 1, ,Q D 0'1" I Y 5 1 K A m N -1 "1 N, Sf ROTC cadets ' skills l are 0 ten on parade U-D students often find "students in uniformn parading around campus during the week. These students are members of the Army or Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. The uniforms, identical with those of the respec- tive service, are worn at least once a week when the ROTC students attend a one-hour drill session. The drill sessions offer the students an opportunity to develop leadership ability and physical coordina- tion. Besides these weekly drill periods, ROTC students find themselves in uniform for other activities such as the daily flag raising, Memorial Day services and Color Guards for football and basketball games. Providing a color guard for the varied campus ceremonies is but one of tlze services that ROTC cadets perform. i 19" ROTC cadets gather together to kill time until they have to form into ranks for anotlzer campus ceremony. an ,JUN 3"""fa -'F M --.wg :fE4,fAei?',f'z. ' ,, ex , ., M ' , 's , """"-'--Q... ,- 'Q arp- r 5 'v r .yd ,Ji I ' N. F " tl if ff A Q AD l " I N 1 ,xr Y 1, Q! V 1 ,. , W , .il ff l 1' 'dij ..f'Y 'K ' ' j ' , ,- if ,A 'T if-f " - tif' ' ,ff I T f 'JI ,f" if T "ug ,. ' L t V f' f " fr!" UTP, K-. it 4- .Aww , Vg ' ti' ' 1 PJ' 1 if , f of ..,f' J x ' ' A ' 'Fit T it . A -' is A+ 1 af- f 1 ff 1' ' ' --.--- i 1 V f .2.t.,tl:'f' . f-' A 3 ' + ' infill' 'il 1 Eiil.-tr'?x"" ' J N 1 it 'eff'-" :wJ A T my ,, T f PIU? P47755 A i t 5 gv,,'es,-.,..--,.,...w-fM- we fs 'k'- 4 M The Rev Celestzn Steiner, S.J., addressed the cadets and other onlookers at the Tower ceremony honoring U-D students killed in WW I. U-D Dflll Team was organized to further the military manner. bearing. and proficiency of its members. This year it marched at the New Mexico State foot- ball game and the Notre Dame basketball game. Drill team members served as honor guards at the Military Ball, Homecoming. and various school parades. Pictured: Bot- tom Row: Chuck Sturtevant. secretary: Bill Goodman, presidentg Mary Haney. sweet- heartg Jim Serdenis, vice-presidentg M!Sgt. Roger Putman, coachg Jerry Conover, treas- urer. Second Row: Al Briggs. Al Rodriguez, John Hretz. Pat Geran, Dennis Bernia. Third Row: Dennis Majkowski. Kevin Pickles, Bill Gruebnau, Harry Biske. Fourth Row: Joe Myszkag Paul Ronan: Bill Halla- han, freshman team commanderg Bill Creang Ray Hebert. Absent Members: Jim Rossman, commanderg Rich May: Mike Pennuccig Ed Bittenbenderg Tony Dragonig Andy Lottg Ron Gieleghemg Ed Faberg Larry Duffyg Bill Williamsg Ron Bacherg Tony Lafatag Joe Librizzig Sharon Mitan, sweetheart. T a S Three Sweetheart colttestafits wait hopefully for the decision. rcluds Sr Offlcers A Cobo Hall came alive with the sounds of soft music, the sound of the swishing of gowns, the sounds that are a Q ,y rradim-Jn with U-D's Military Bail. 5 Continuous music was provided for the U-D cadets and their dates, and non-ROTC students who attended the an- nual formal affair. Reigning over the l963 Military Ball were the Air Force and Army Sweethearts, Carol Campanelli, Arts sophomore, and Sandra Hanak, Arts sophomore. More than 700 attended the Ball, which is U-D's only formal dance of the year and is the replacement for the J-prom which was dropped two years ago. The Ball was a long way from over when the ROTC Cadets were asked to choose the four jinalists for the Sweetheart contest. I , L Carol Zinnekas tells the cadet assembly that they really don't want Cadet Master Sgt. Bill Goodman presided at tlze assembly. an answer to that last question. 46 I Ji ,. lr ll , t ui 'nw ,g 4. .N- ' ... 1 ' ,M .fi 'ig .. 1 O I ' , 'ng "wa lla' QQ' ll! Q,-4 Q . if--IM! ,581 4,,..4f,,.-an , , . .vv I, in 0 x. , .ur 'll' 'V '-' Jw" -N 35- 34 5 Z 4. 3- gut" 1. 1 7' " 53, ' ff, ' 2 . ' 9 -2? V' 4, f L ,V A ff 3 J Y I S x 1 L 4' m ,,,,.v.. . , s ROTC Organizations Develop ilitary Leaders In the years to come, the United States will need good military leaders to keep itself strong. Two organizations on campus are devoted to fulfilling this need by developing potential leaders now. The Cavalier company, Association of the United States Army, is an or- ganization for Army ROTC students who want to develop themselves into mature, well-rounded, and responsible persons. The Air Force ROTC Thunderbirds, which sponsors the Air Force Freshman Drill Team, promotes the development of military integrity and leadership, personal character and prestige. Association of the United States Army, the Cavalier Company, is composed of Army ROTC students who are interested in developing themselves into mature, well rounded persons wishing to discharge their duties to God and country. Pictured: Bottom Row: William Goodmang Major Thomas E. Novak, moderatorg William Gruebnau, president. Second Row: Francis McKenna, vice-presidentg George Gerang Kenneth Niemczykg Charles Itzoe. Third Row: Nicholas Nagrant, Donald Borus, William Hallahan, Dennis McNiel, John Hretz. Absent Members: Gerald Conoverg William Crean, secretaryg Christopher Curciog Laurence Duffy: Michael Pennuccig Paul E. Ronang Robert Sandersong William Swiftg Robert Van Slambrookg William Walshg William Williams. Thundefblfd Fl'eSl'll'nGl1 Dflll TGGII1 is sponsored by the Air Force Thunderbirds and is designed to develop leadership potential and integrity in its members. Pictured: Bottom Row: John King, Paul Romanczuk, Gabriel Sisoler. Second Row: Dan Conlan, Herbert Pichler, Joseph Martin, Victor Kraszewski. Third Row: Robert Northrup, George Henel, William Sea- wahl, Dennis Mihora. Absent Members: Richard May, Calvin Cochran, Norman Baumann, Charles Simpson, Gerald Langlier. A'-Er Q Military C3 Y? Thundefblrds Pictured: Bottom Row: Wil- ham Flaving Gregory Hieb, treasurer: Albert Rod- riguez, vice-presidentg James Kulwicki. president, Philip Tremonti. Sec-ond Row: Thomas Ryan. Ed- ward Davison, Dennis Bernia, William Haggerty, Henry Strauss. Third Row: Edward Faber, Len Gasiorek, Michael Fitzgibbon, John Rowley, Ralph Fryzelka. Absent Members: Ronald Gieleghem, Harry Biske, Courtland Martel. Robert Kostrzewa, Clemens W. Bremer. James Meloche, Kenneth King, Dennis Majkowski, George Kostell. Thunderbirds, founded in 1962, are dedicated to the promotion of drill as a University team activity. Representing the Air Force ROTC and U-D, Thunder- birds sponsors the Air Force Freshman Drill Team which partakes in exhibition and competitive straight and trick drilling. Other activities include the annual dinner dance, and organization awards for the outstand- ing officer and member who has shown the most initia- tive and leadership in the Advanced Corps. Membership is open to Air Force Cadets interested in improving character and leadership through competitive drilling. Pictured: Bottom Row: Edward Faber, inspector: James Brush, supply sgt.g Albert Rodriguez, sect. B. com- manderg James Kulwicki, sect. A. commander, John Stillman, lst. sergeantg Donald Wolanchuk, executive officer. Second Row: Lawrence Drzal. John Majewski. James Lane, William Klinge, Leonard Daley, Ronald Beford. Third Row: Walter Braboski, Leslie Kool, Paul Baldy, John Gusway, Richard Mariotti, John Green, James Walters, Dennis Lemanski. Fourth Row: John Demetra, Gary Van DePutte. Dohdon Slywka, Joseph Stocker, Keith Schradel, Jerome Kowalski, John Valulcas, Michael Brautigan. X . sas ss was ss ss saws Military 7'-F O U'D RIHBS is a local military fraternal organization. Founded in 1952, its purpose is to foster the social and moral development of its members and to further the military knowledge and manner of its members. The members form a precision drill team which represents the university in many drill com- petitions around the country. A volunteer detachment visits the St. Francis Home for Boys every week to teach the boys basic military drill. This year the Rifles are sponsoring a high school drill meet for high school ROTC teams in the Detroit area. Pictured: Bottom Row: Larry Duffy, recruitmasterg Bill Goodman, presidentg Mary Haney, riiies sweetheartg Chuck Sturtevant, secretaryg Roger Putnam, m!sgt.g Jim Rossman, coach. Second Row: John Hretz, Bob Sander- son, Bill Williams, Frank Catalano, Mike Ala. Third Row: Bill Gruebnau, Bill Hallahan, Paul Ronan, Bill Crean, Bill Stocker, Don Borus, Joe Myszka. Absent Members: Jim Serdenis, vice-presidentg Jerry Conover, treasurerg Walt Podolski, recruitmasterg Ed Bittenbenderg Norm Boberg Chris Curciog John Donovang Pat Gerang Ray Hebertg Andy Lottg Mike Pennuccig Paul Yamilkoskig Norb Zielinskig Capt. George P. Hanley, moderator. Angel was founded at the University of Detroit, April 12, 1958. It is the national coed auxiliary of the Arnold Air Society and is a non-military service organization whose interests are current events, the Air Force, the Arnold Air Society, and the University. Each semester, as part of its education program, Angel Flight presents a campus lecture. The Angels have a drill team, present the Military Ball Fashion Show, co-sponsor the Blood Drive and area and national Conclaves. Pictured: Bottom Row: Robert G. Stein, moderatorg Nichel Jurick, in- formation officerg Anne Pawlilg, administrative officer, Elaine Hoppe, commanderg Caryl Markowicz, executive officerg Katy Shanklin, comptrollerg Carolyn Glodowski, liaison officerg Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderator. Second Row: Barbara Marciniak, Anne Pacitti, Christine Bieniek, Clarice Copeland, Helen McDonald. Third Row: Gail Grinder, Shirley Kuder, Toni Gulowski, Geretha Malcom, Maryann Haberski. Absent Member: Carol Kosnik. An gel Flight Aids Air Force 4 When one is thinking of military organi- zations on campus, the smartly-strutting, uni- formed ROTC cadets come immediately to mind. Girls don't. However, there is a coed organization which lends its assistance to the Air Force. That's Angel Flight, the coed auxiliary of the Arnold Air Society. Al'l1OId All' SOCICTY, Major General Paul B. Wurtsmith squadron. is a national honor society. Established on campus in l95U. it is the only U-D organization named for a former student of the uni- versity. Pictttretlx Bottom Row: David Hagar, executive officerg Louis DiPalmag Dennis Dedlock, squadron com- manderg William Flavin. Set-ond Row: Dennis Sevakisg Thomas Marentetteg Fr. Edward J. Hodous. chaplaing Timothy Panian. Third Row: Nick Manderfield. Clemens Bremer, Robert Cooper, James Mulvehill, Paul Coesfeld. David Selegan. Fourth Row: George Buchkowski. Dennis Olsen, James Sark, Donald Burch, Joseph Saline. Absent Members: Thomas Costellog Ronald Melaragnig Richard Montgomery: Patrick Paquetteg William Semenuk, adju- tant recorderg Donald Leedleg Fred Johnson. treasurerg Mike Richard, information otiicer. ,W 6' PInWheelS is the name given to the Air Force ROTC Rifle Team. The purpose of the organization is to promote and develop rifle markmanship as a competitive sport. Pictured: Bottom Row: AIC Dennis Hackett, USAF, assistant coachg Joseph Salineg David R. Selegang Richard LaSocki, president: Nicholas Manderheld: James Dandyg TSgt Richard Draves, USAF, coach. Second Row: John Keeblerg Leonard Letkeg John Dueweke: Edward Davisong Joseph Monaghan, secretaryg Albert Rodriguez. Third Row: Michael Long, treasurerg Kenneth Waichunasg Dennis Varian. Absent Members: Robert Brunog Gregory Hiebg Donald Longg Frank Kuipersg Donald Leedle. match team captaing Don Komonytskyg John Keeblerg William O'Neillg Robert Seatong Michael Trostg Joseph Toth. R A, x 'WJ' 'u I. Y, Q ly., avi , X735 1 ,lx ,N b 1, W' -sq MM 'WNY Sw 33 1 'V' 'A 5 I X .P am nit "-unggi"I3' xi x K S . 1,1 , L4 Q M N . .Q 4 1 uf" sz. Xsywgn N. S SM li vb Q 'N f , w s X4 W - 1 W." x Aggv flif' ff W 'SK W' Boldness Marks life and Leisure leader This section of the Tower, Life and Leisure, incorporates into it many facets of University life . . . campus traditions such as Carnival, Homecoming, Orientation, Greek Week, and Tuition Hike Week . . . spontaneous events such as the Bonfire . . . social organizations such as the St. Francis Club, fraternities and sororities. From these examples, it can be seen that Life and Leisure accents the non-academic "fun" side of University life. Thomas Joseph Connelly merits recognition as a member of U-D's Take-over Generation in this section. The twenty-two year old philosophy major is a member of Delta Sigma Phi and the Ski Club, both of which are social organizations. However, the fun of the traditional campus events doesnit just happen. It results from the work of a few loyal students. Tom was one of those few who worked to provide the fun. The California-born Franklin, Michigan resident worked on Homecoming. He also served as chairman of the orientation program and of the Carnival. "Tom did an excellent job of organizing the activities side of Orientation," said W. Michael Keenan, assistant dean of men. Freshmen concur as they really enjoyed themselves at the mixers, the Organizations Fair, the Pizza Party, and the other activities designed to acquaint them with the University. "It was really great," said one out-of-town student whose feelings typify those of his class. "When I arrived at U-D, I wasn't familiar with the campus and I only knew a few students. But after orientation, I was familiar with the campus, knew quite a few students, and really felt that I belongedf' Regarding the recent Carnival, the reader knows the effects of Tom's leadership in that activity. CThe event occurred after the final Tofwer deadlinej. He revitalized it, trying to regenerate student interest in what used to be the biggest event on campus. He brought Carny "home," for he thought '6Carny was for the students and having it on campus would involve all students because of its central location." It was a bold move - but a move which characterizes the leaders in the Take-over Generation. 4,44- rdf' 414' PL 1 . 9' Za ,f I I " uf 1. 'Q '5 'n A ., . ,f -Y XQQNK ' if oy , , 9 Q . V Q S' ff Q: ff, haf "' 'nf' ,A f, I fl A I 1 K1 2 1 L' Z2 , : 5 ' . , Q ., lv , s'5- k'X fs M ,, 2 .. " --5,1 Lt , s ., .' gg'-' Q , S' v 1 . .gs , W me "5 ' 4, 'Ml 1412 .A ' . K f ' adn Q -1 so H X ' , 1. ld '3 f"i'ff'Q"'ai Q ' 'U -xv", wiv ff Q f . .Y Q 6 4 1 'Q aux N Q45 ' ' Q 1-4 ' 5 HRH -.Q ,- 1 I , , . A .fm .- V n ., +241 M '51-, ,Tiff , -AX ,,.,. , ,',, .,. Lgivvlr iflfq' ' iffy , , ,. . Af , . V J V, . .4 In f' , -A "'itG-.. bfgtf Fa if up . fm, M Ja, KY! 5 x x ,Ng . 4 f 6 4 Q-wx '-'wg-gx Q ,Enix Q. 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' 1 ' , UM 1 S fi? ? .ff -if , U- Lx ,pv- 4 f V3 P fr WW-L, ' Mll. mf , Q- ...xi . x f ,, , Vw r '14, ' f f 4 H, Jw sv 5,Q'?.,:rif' lj,A,..' if N' .,:,a,,.,, 1. 'uv 1... x 4-nw-w-f .5-n--we ..--o--Q--.--iii' -nquu frngilll vw -. x 1 4 - f n ,4- ,.,,.x,. 4,0 4- I 5 ! Rib 5 ,,, A T ...R xx-x A w y Q Pl' ' ' xx .stil , ' 'I' ing -l,-xl.x- , .gg Q 1-. vm nd' 444 - 1 --, ,- ...MM Y N .5 421 W' 1, N 'z xg f s f. . Q xx 'm-.NR ..,.. y 1 LY P 2 X ..1 ' 4 ' X' ,mx ' 'z .- 1 .,-,-' 5 - 5 it , 1 , . 'wx 1 . x . inf, X ax R if 'Nah if S' w. N if wl- X Q Wx 5 s' - l A X 1 V b ' We v 1 p x. X ,r X 1 11 J 'Q li zz.-'G' t The -W "age--'H-va , .. 3---N'-1-1:45. - '. V 'T' :Tl-Rtlllllll-II . . From chariot races to egg-throwing contests, good fun was the keynote for both the participants and the spectators at the 1962 Greek Olympic Games, which were held in Titan Stadium. Rain delayed the festivities for several hours, but finally the weather cleared and onto the field of combat rushed the eager contestants, who represented nearly every Greek-letter organization on campus. Damp in everything but their spirits, they proceeded to tear up the stadium field with their antics. At the conclusion of the day's events, several of the older Greeks were seen reaching for the bottles . . . of liniment. Trophies were presented to the winners of the Greek Games at the Sweet- heart's Ball Saturday evening at the Glen Oaks Country Club. Phi Sigma Kappa and Theta Xi each received trophies as champions in the fraternity division of the Greek Olympics while Kappa Beta Gamma took honors as the top sorority. Both the two winning fraternities and the winning sorority are national social organizations. most popular event in the 1962 Greek Olympic' Games was the running of the hotly contested team event, the chariot race. llli',d '-----....,,, He's all right. Rigor morris hasn't set in . . . yet. Sorority sisters get into the act, making like bunnies in the ola'-sack hop. Two pretty three-leggea' racers make one big heap of humanity in one of the tragieonzical moments of the Olympics. WW ws-www, The mother of Clyde Evans, Engineering junior, came from Bir- at mingham, Alabama for the Second Annual Parent's Weekend. A stead hand grips the bottle. A quick mind estimates with w..u,..v,.t.1,,,,,M ,ing ,A ' aiu- V ,.,, ,, y . accuracy. He pours. But once more, Shiple Halls rings with the 'wlmwwo shrieks of a boy who used too much soap. A 4 Q wuz-.ww i 1 't Q 'B' our-vp,- S? Il ,W 4 - . ...fmsr MAQNV 'iff isles f 4 1 Q , 0 1 5 FL fu y ' . , X L ff sew., Y., if Residence Halls - Home Awa from Home for 930 Ask a residence hall student about living on campus. If he failed that philosophy test, or if he does not have a date for the weekend, he will gaze into the wispy sunset and hum "Home Sweet Home" fwith fervorl. Even if life has not been that cruel, he will weave a dark web around Shiple, Reno, or Holden Hall. He will tell you how the guys in the hall are all crazy . . . how his roommate is especially crazy . . . how the guy two doors down is obsessed with the idea of llunking his roommate out . . . how the mixers are terrible and girlless . . . how hard it is to study when the joker across the hall has a date . . . how he thinks he will quit after the next semester and join the army . . . how he has to go home now and study. No, not home to Ohio . . . home to his room. Home, to the best place in the world. Home . . . asf, -Ez- 95129 L 1 513. , S fain, ,, 1 -1 f ' :ici ' ' 4 1' i ' vQ" r , F-1""! in S71 ,Q wfai fbx, lbwff .fd - ,,, X . .. 15 q s x V X 42 The ping-pong table in Holden HalI's basement is well used by these Iwo. Paul E. Paule, student housing business manager, is new director of men's housing. 5 A elf 13 14 X P 1 F' One of the favorzte pastzmes of all U D students 1 L- Q Q , .z , S Sys" Q ' it A O, . 'V -ftafffggf t -4 .tt - -mi Qu ' ' Y ks.: f bu 5 -5 ,,, ij..-I -f .,.15?t , mai 'M-free S- '75'5'i..i 1 5 ' 1 2 -1 if 34 4 if - .ANU NH F' -' ,. ' v 3, , ' , , 'N' I ,Nl K ' Y"t'-xv 1 . fa. 'Q Ax. ,T Ag. it iv, 4 fs. 'f , ' 61,9 , fc Y' .1-vQ!1,'ff .1 gif! WF ki' ' , L ' .' .ff 1' , ' ' " ' . x fi Q' .2 , + . ' , . . , ph X tv . 1 J: f,icef1ei,fwf.':Q 2 'fzseyf 'ft-as afar,-s 1 v' - vol , ' . vffq 'K 'p R. ' l ' -U' 'f' ' 11 :,f'4j,.',f"??A,'g?j1? Ligx, Yhgxtpl- 11 K , fi' W , , ' ' .Q '-1-ft, htswxtf-.w,.ff'f+,s. sf r fe. , ef A t t - ,H-4-.-,.,-1 7 0 X I , " ,N ',- s x ' 5' . 'x vya 51,65 YR.f fJ,,i.,uiili!5iil',i.x: YQSIEQ, V , ,Q , Q .U Qs at 4 k Nm xgAJ"75f1E"'Vwf.'Px'.g5-."Jf:"t f of - ' nw-tu,-1 'lifts'-3'1e13r.4wh'-r4.4, 'sm ff . "Q + ' RJ., if., js-'w1"a?Y,jr3...,X,Qf.gf3335515, king kt 25. S+' Q v 4 Y? E 1,17-,,S,,.x, sn pq-L' Ni, GU, xi! , ,' 6 T, IPM 'L,4 L.a,2.':Q.xi1?Sii.3,:i5EQ?,gg4 ,,5,1gfgfv.Aq.i. 134 JJTFM . ' 'vb g ' ' H' i. ' jf!" 'fit ffiav, wi ,Q '- Q. - jf. n ' 8 :f wfgf-vw,-f..fmsf,1f5f1,'- t sf f b. . 1 'S f.",i15?xf11.5'w fx",4tsft.ff,2 -ff, f' . so . A- f""v'Mw-:As f?sv1a,Y.eA: 1 fl M 1 -' 35.z'r!'Y3'M'x?"fi2x'finf52i.s'f'XxflF 9:4 M 'auf' xy ' 1. if I ' ' , Q. g,lf,1',f-.Pb,Ff"j ,Nr Jn. ..l sf. .1'l.I.',s,1,:,'fy, , , t - X , . . Q , , 1 , 14 v ,Nh 3.'m,s'. Agn'-5,2 v. ggi . ,W ' , fe. Q isxfi 'U X, 'vsbr XWQ-', ,- X -vig Q A . A . fx" ,,g'.QV5f,v,iW,5 1 so Q- 'QQ . , .5 'SH s 0 ,., K 25 1' gfqnfj Nj-'Xqxg L21 IJJF- SI' ' wg- if . 'ur jmrgfz xx- 1 . A fgsx- gs , -P -, . 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'A' -.WN 'Z' sq sl klswcu ,XJNWRL1 xvs - S 3 Y.- -,v.",fMw A nf f f 1. iff' ,N 1, .V., X f, ., , . . .s 1. :3i'qSv,jiltif33V S", Q 5.5 f f . , - ' -J. ,gx X , ,',, H jyj f 4 - if 1,-Fifi' gill-,,1g9.f,s3i,'.5sg -.m QW: 353W I f. 3 A. fa:-fm f f -ybmw.3t,q4,,a?.Hf'v?'QI.f.i H 'sw' ' ' N -X vCwsf.Q1Qf4Q:Qf+'k.ffff9 'W' X- ' 4J'H.X""wf MT ,bfi hs , 5? 3.3 N f' V4.5 ,f5L?79si3f1iw':Q-fag?fxf '3lf4',fV if +4 FQ sy -- I-X '..Qt.q,w-qs 52, 'T' sw' " '.. fx .grZQ.m3t,xg?.1 Rs5iCf,',E,5Q.'g5d,- sxfjvfif' Q Q K N . 1 xt , .N s'EIf.e21i x 1- Y' t '- ' Xp uxgk. - v ff .1 .Lea iq fffffff tviivadsi, N Q 'f- 1 A mf'-its-t':. ,w.iQ?v1'1'f2f'11w Q Q 0 dis KFQBN,-54" ff' 1 ff-' V. A -fri-' V7 MWWMN ,xxi fel., xy 7 . V .9 - .nv I, if . XxQ! A if '-Eifw IV- Q' 'I' , K n x: H: 'sl in . rv! 1 'O 4 'fr Q gp.-WF . Q Yi' . Q iv fi"?7'5 3' 5 vw xg ft 'Sm S- mq-mv-fm -.-- W-f Y N fw- .ww ,,.,.,.-som - - N , , ,V ,Lf .l -u Q-' .J In one of the quiet moments in Slziple, Don Gallagher hits the books. 162 ,....,.qw-I-'W--f 5 J -,ASW si,-1: ' 'fivbvm - iii 'L Z X4 ist' 7151 '5 ', 'T' Ji' 1 ZZ if 'WWZ This U-D resident is arranging transportation home for Christmas. Two 2.11 B. ..-v-"""""4' time " 1 .. W sl 9 t . tl I 'Q . T J 5 i l .n.v-my-iq.-f.., we-wi .Www He actually looks happy upon return from the semester break. Must Exercise SeU Discipline As shown on earlier pages, residence hall students could never complain that they "had nothing to do." Each house took care of this by sponsoring many activities, social, athletic, and spiritual. The program offered this diversity for it was designed to satisfy more than 900 individuals. However, therein laid the danger. The boarders are students hrst and can't let activities interfere with their studies. For this reason, they had to be selective in deciding their activities. XXX XX XXXX N ssssxss X A xkxxksxw s N rf' Inter - Residence Hall Council is the governing body of the Residence Students. Its members consist of those men who have been elected to the position of president or vice-president of their respective houses. Its purpose is to pro- mote and stimulate the intellectual, religious. social, and physical growth of its members. Pictured: Bot- tom Row: Terry Murphy, vice-presidentg Jack An- drews, presidentg Tom Weisenberger, treasurer. Second Row: Jack Ennest, Paul Kuzniar, Harry Colburn, Frank Laughlin, Brian Kilbane, Charles Cavanaugh. Third Row: Leroy Johnson, Dan Wertz, Mike Ray, Joe Buese, Sal LaBella. Absent Mem- bers: Joe Puzo, secretaryg Ken Kingg George Fianig Ray Thibeaultg Mike Walderzakg Sal Latonag Denny LaBelleg Mike Watsong Ed Kryman. Southwell House encourages all of its mem- bers to obtain a full education. This goal is achieved by oflering a complete selection of activities centered around the moral, intellectual, social, and athletic phases of its members' lives. Pictured: Bottom Row: Thomas Lavoyg Jerome Ososkie, secretaryg Brian Kilbane, presi- dent, Butch Johnson, vice-presidentg Michael Gergely, house advisorg Javier Gisbert. 'Second Row: James O'Toole, James Lacey, John Petrilla, Joseph Schumacher, Richard Loonis. Third Row: Patrick Lyons, Robert Knox, Frank McKulka, Richard Alge, Ron Regina, Rich- ard Wood, Michael Lefebure. Absent Members: Donald Burkhardt, Frank Schoebel, Robert Zukowski, Wayne Hostynski, William Sarver, James Kilduff, Frank Wan- zek, Daniel Mianecki, Paul Moss, Frank VanBuskirk, William Janecek, Bernard English, Denis O'Connor, Edward Evert, John Ciemarite, Richard Faist, David Vitali, Gerry Albers, Albert Kling, Richard Dzik, Robert Biter, George Halter, John Pack, Tom Arrowsmith, Nick Norhaus, Michael Hughes, Vince Lyons, Mike James, Thomas Lawniczak, Robert Burghart, William Lenhard, John Hinteman, Angelo Velasquez. leisure 'IZ' Boarding tudents Have Diversified Activities Headed by the Inter-residence Hall Council, U-D boarding students are given a well-rounded program of activities during the year. Dances and picnics constitute the usual winter and spring social entertainment, and intra-mural sports are offered to all residents. Tutoring and study clubs are the special features of a few of the houses. These help keep the academic standing of house members up. All facets of dorm ac- tivities are part of the plan to bring about a "fraternal" atmosphere in the residence halls. AQUIHCS House, founded in 1960, includes the fourth and fifth floors of Shiple Hall. It sponsors an annual freshman picnic in addition to participating in all Homecoming and Spring Carnival events. The intramural sports teams of this House fared well in 1962-63, always giving a good accounting of themselves. The name Aquinas was selected because it symbolizes knowledge and learning. Pictured: Botfom Row: Dick Price. special events chairman: Joe Puzo, president: Joe O'Brien. treasurer: John Kern. athletic chairman. Second Row: Mike Czape, social chairmang Bruce Linebaughg Joe Zeleznikg Ted Dobski. Third Row: Bob Hawleyg Mike Pelen- sky, member-at-largeg Ned Asam, religious chairmang Mike Dohertyg Mike Parin. 9 Regel1Cy is made up of students on the sixth and seventh tioors of Shiple Hall. This house has participated successfully in many activities in 1962-63. It won the first prize for homecoming floats among the residence halls. It sponsored a Communion Breakfast Nov. 18. The House doesn't over- look academic problems, as it has a tutorial system and a study methods pro- gram designed to help students who are having trouble with their classwork. Regency Heights also has its own newspaper, the Regency Review which comes out twice a month. Pictured: Bottom Row: Bill Swartz, religious chairmang John Ennest, vice-presidentg Tom Weisenberger, presidentg Charles Backe. aca- demic chairman. Second Row: Tom Lyttle, social chairmang Tom Bartosiewicz. member-at-large: David Morgan, treasurerg Tim Clarke, member-at-large. Absent Members: Michael Brady, secretaryg Dan Minock, athletic chairmang Edward Mularz, special events chairmang Pat McGuire, Regency Review editor. 9 Sports ffered To -D Residents -5 "N , .D Us spy The high school athletic star at U-D might f Q! fail to "take overt' in stiff, varsity competi- tion, but he has an excellent chance to enjoy the intramural program carried on by each house. Even the student who cannot throw a Hfty yard pass or drop ten straight free throws will beneht from one or all of the nine sports offered. JOQUCS House is in its first year of operation. It is composed entirely of seniors and graduate students. Through a study-aid program, it introduces underclass- men to graduate student-tutors in their field. The gradu- ate house serves as a "big brothern for the dorm and attempts to provide a model for sound Christian living. Pictured: Bottom Row: Arthur Benedict, social chair- man: Edward Kelly, infirmariang Jack Ewers, publicityg Walter Masong John Vargas. Second Row: Ronald Nagle, refreshment committeeg John Rasinski, special events chairman, Greg Dreutzer, religious co-ordinatorg Paul Kerho, house foreign affairs chairman, Michael Whitty, Dave Murphy, athletic chairman. cf? t 'st Z ,,-,, C BOYQIC House consists of the ground and first floors of Holden Hall and 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 them. In addition to participating in the traditional functions, Borgia House sponsors private activities such as a Christmas party for orphans and an annual house picnic. Pictured: Bottom Row: George Faini, presidentg Fred Beier, member-at- largeg Mike O'Neil, secretary. Sec-ond Row: Thomas Tortorello, treasurer, Mike Walder- zak, vice-president, Dennis Mach, member-at-large. 166 .,- ji K 9215 4 4. ze.. - A if My 4 .t X XS SSX S Slif- XXXXS gtx.X- ,Q s.. XXX Xx QXQXXN s., x X I I JN-fs CICVGI' House is comprised of the third floor of Holden Hall. The object of the house is to develop the whole Christian man as a student, socially, spiritually and physically. This year Claver House tied for best house float in the Homecoming Parade. The house also sponsored teams in most of the intra- mural activities. The members are also encouraged to support all activities spon- sored by the University. Pictured: Bottom Row: Greg Hieb, treasurerg Dave Slick, member-at-largeg Corky Cavanaugh, vice-president. Second Row: Bill O'Neill, secretaryg Herb Harmon, member-at-largeg Terry Murphy, president. O U C International Student Association is a student organization recognized by the University of Detroit. Its aim is two-fold: to provide a common bond among foreign students at the U-Dg to channel communication and exchange between American and foreign students, by co-operating with other campus organiza- tions and community service clubs to help foreign students in their adjustment to American campus and community life, and by providing opportunities for American students to learn and understand the culture, the problems, and aspirations of the peoples of other lands. Amongother activities of the ISA are periodical coffee hours, and an International Evening in the second semester. Currently, the ISA has a membership of over one hundred foreign students from twenty-nine countries and a dozen American students. Pictured: Fronz Row: Christian Lecuyerg C. D. Thakkar, treasurerg P. T. Chau, presidentg Chandrakant Daveg Rashmi Patelg Santiago Pastrana. Second Row: Brian Regan, Dudley Williams, Guido Clinckenmaille, Her- man Hoffman, Douglas Yam. Absent Members: Girish Shah, vice-president, Francis Siu, secretary. Registration: orrow Time IBM registration, which was established at U-D in the spring of 1961, is now firmly established on campus. With each passing semester since the installation of the IBM, registration has become less and and less of a necessary cvil for students and faculty alike. It is still necessary, but no longer does it bring the dread it did in pre-IBM days. In fact, many students made it through the lines in less than an hour. The lack of trouble students had in registering can be attributed to the direc- tor, Joseph Mansour, who handles eighteen registrations per year. Others responsible for the smooth operation include B. V. Ritchie, scheduling director, Robert Krause, and Harry Emery, computer lab director. up M Chef 4'-,, MN ...x,,s,i,Ng5ig I if x I ' M it M , -. Mawr-My qw,-W, Y . -W Nifnble fingers come in handy when there are thousands of Items to check dazly Before entering the checking section, students must be pre-checked by an attendant to make sure that forms have been properly filled Q ... Q 'vv fl gf , X Smile" says the happy photographer. "Wlzy?" says tlze sad student. I Y s 2 'X TOTAL 1 L sv?" Watching the figures mount, ll sorrowful student stares at tlze increasing numbers, feeling llICI'8llSllI.Q puiu. "Let's see, I have two classes at one and three ut . N.aQ, rm-W . M. v 1 1 ,sxa I X , N Xa ' fra 5. 'U' S ig' 'Y se HM Q 9'-1 4' ..- .,... Iva 'H .5 J' K 'Q It t if f ' 1 'fn F N ,YN 6 x it A 8 it S ., if - R4 Y vfgwm ,J ,I I Aa! tt.. F XY, M. 3 f . .Q K K , ,J s I .It r ,bfi 1 'yi xiii yfwi 1 1 N -. N M ,w.w 'A f wif fmt.. Alf. her- 6 r " 1 ,,, Q 5 x n 4. U :K er an H .V 4 mf. , ,K , b A 'KR , 6 x 5 v 0, , Q 1 , 3 N as Q P . ff , Q - E, , ' V K 'A 'ft mp. 1 X ,-,AQ if A 'P ,p- 5 my V4 . , H 9 A NW 'f , ' Q Q' Q 'Ag Q 4 45" L JSVWM f X "A 4 4.2 2 W ff ,P W' .KJ Q ffl- 'X ' M M :M TQ? - ff' ' I IQ Q . life,-5 ' Q' Z if x 4,5 Q! P. X' h lax 4, i x Q 4, A 9 W' o 2 5 Q 2 cv' 'sv K , f 'Q -ie Q is Q S 5 ix x .f ., V 'av 3 1 'nh nf ,A 5 f V .. 4 , -'X gn , -34 2 5 ' 6 ,X is , , x A L , m ' 5 'ii fs A as , lg NK 9 in ! X C, ,N A vii if A 1 2 .,,:5"1' M nv-U' , . n fx A f QS? 1 1" x ? K 26 See Q ueenship Beautiful coeds riding in convertibles, blaring loudspeakers, and colorful campaign leaflets dominated the U-D campus on Home- coming Election Day, October 18, 1962. Twenty-six girls, backed solidly by their sponsoring organizations, participated in the elec- tion parade which made its way around the campus every hour. After the record number of students had cast their votes, only ten of the candidates remained in competition. By popular demand of the student body, the following coeds took the next step toward the Homecoming throne: Bonnie Bertrand, St. Francis Club, Mary Connelly, Delta Sigma Phi, Sue Franklin, Campion House, Felcia Gayewski, Delta Sigma Pi, Barbara Manga, Theta Xi, Jane McDonough, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pat Rossi, Borgia House, Camille Serocki, Phi Kappa Theta, Sandy Schoenherr, Dental School, and Corinne Vorland, Sigma Pi. And the parade continues . . . This time it's Alpha Kappa Psi members trying to get votes for their queen candidate, Elinor Ovies. -in Mary Connelly, Mary Connelly, Mary Connelly . . 3 fweff' "Vote for my canditlate for Queen because . . Two wary coeds received another sales pitch at the entrance to the Student Union building. Campion House candidate Sue Franklin waves happily in the Homecoming Queen election day parade. . Guess who was named 1962 Homecoming Queen. 1...-ww V , lf!! Q-W ' ' Q Q' 3 if dy iii 'D i . 'fan Ai" HQMECOMING continued fHappier than I've ever been,' says Homecoming Queen Mary Connelly And then there were ten. Election day fanfare had eliminated sixteen girls from the original field of twenty-six Homecoming Queen candidates. The ten finalists then proceeded to the Royalty Tea, where five judges informally interviewed them and finally selected U-D's 1962 Homecoming Queen and her Court. Their selections were made public at the Royalty Mixer that night. Mary Connelly, an Arts junior, was named Queen. Her four-member court con- sisted of Sue Franklin, Pat Rossi, Corinne Vorland, and Bonnie Bertrand. Commenting on the interviews by the judges, Queen Mary said, "The judges seemed to try to get at our nature. They didn't try to trick us. They asked us about our hobbies and our aims after college." Concerning her feelings at being selected, she said, 'Tm happier than I've ever been. I don't think my parents have ever been more pleased." Miss Connelly began her reign at the Float Parade on Thursday of Homecoming Week. She was officially crowned at halftime of the U-D- Dayton football game. The Homecoming Dance on Saturday marked the end of her joyful reign. Seen through a Candelabra, four of the ten finalists are getting a lzglzt snack prior to being interviewed by tlze judges R . -u NNI! ... Qi vet 5 . , K F, af' S mf I li. Fi 'iff I M23 Mary Connelly, the eventual Homecoming Queen, chats with one of the judges at the Royalty Tea. f"Ns 3 x' s ' P s ie, jg' , ., QM 1. ,4 np. 'Qi ff, I ., f- ,,,.,,f' ' - J V J .. 4 ELS mf H4 1 HOMECOMING continued S. S. Travelrama returns Titans rom 6European Entourage' Homecoming emerged with an elaborate parade of floats constructed by campus organizations. The floats representing several countries coincided with the general theme, "European Entourage" while expressing the particu- lar request, "Defeat Dayton." Although U-D was not successful in fulfilling the appeal, the spirit of the 1,800 students who attended the Homecoming Dance was not hampered. This weekend finale, with the aid of nautical props and the music of Tommy Baldwin, depicted the S.S. Travelrama returning its passengers from their "European Entourage". 174 .l 'X ZA fx' la. Regency Heights men add hnishing touches to their eventual prize-winning float. 4 1 From piles of lumber and stacks of newspaper, clever floats were formed. i i F 'W , 'JH it ., X, 3 , 2. ,s.L-- ... rx- 1E, T' 13 - if . XX 1 if fr ' 4 ..,x 1 mx .9 if - . 3, 3 x - hr' ...,. ...W 9 ' , af is ik 'fix "'A1 -A1 ,,' "', , 7 ' ,,, , WN- nga as . 1 , . 1 s ' 5 xx ,Q 0 I x 0 X ,Xxg . xx, 5 A . I ,M Q. 'Q Q K a ,,-5 , sq . . 'f 5 x K A . a - V 1. .. J r if ,F gi Q F v :ii . bil! Afqiaib it v a ar' ,... . Q l M ' -f,:..'f- fy: 1, ' 1 xisl 5 ' "Lf XTKU ' 'fn lx ' ' 'Gut of Town, Coeds Complement Dorm System Housed in private homes in the University district are 150 girls who attend classes on the U-D campus but whose permanent resi- dence is outside of Detroit. With 900 U-D residence hall men in the area, the girls have few dating worriesg and with the formation of the Out of Town Coed Club, difficulties with studies and housing are quickly remedied through the organizations members. The Club also sponsors many activities during the school year. I I Davlncl House is composed of one-half of the engineering students in Reno Hall. The primary purpose of the organization is to expose the students to extra-curricular activities. These include academic, social, religious and intramural activities. The House also sponsors a series of mixers during the year and takes part in the Spring Carnival and in Parents' Weekend. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jerome Bobrowski, social chairmang John Marino, presidentg Thomas Bednash, vice-president, Ronald Bruniger, member-at-largeg Lawrence Mohr, athletic chairman. Second Row: Gerald McAndrew, treasurer: Edward Albers, judiciary chairman, Nicholas Rossi, secretary. Absent Member: Fred Livers, member-at-large. Regis House is the Detroit home of those students living in the pit and the first fioor of Reno Hall. The purpose of Regis House is to foster the development of social, athletic, intellectual, and religious aspects of life for the dorm residents. The House sponsors or participates in activities covering the whole realm of college life, including mixers, dances, parties, communion break- fasts, and participation in the Spring Carnival and Homecoming. Pictured: Bot- tom Row: Paul Gieske, religious chairmang Vinod Bhasin, scholastic chairmang Richard Spethg Art Cichowski, secretaryg Sal LaBella, president, Harry Colburn, vice-presidentg Gerald Strobel, treasurerg Ken Waichuniasg Bill Fedurko. Second Row: Dick Rutkowski, Jerry Kazmierczak, Don Weber, Bill Goga, Ron Smith, Don Noga, Edward McElearneyg Pat Ndeti, Paul Tollar. Third Row: Paul Knab, Hiromichi Itoh, Mike Watson, Bill Clause, Bob Barna, Larry Jameson, Chris Fetti. Apostolos Raptis, David Diol, Doug Sanders. Fourth Row: John Cencioso, Bernie Wittman, Jim O'Connor, Tom Brown, Dan Gorski, Louis Hancock, Dean Robinson, Tom Culbertson, Richard Charlton, Nick Sliz, James Winger. -4 2 g 0 ff fwfr ,V yy f 2145 wfafem 'fin ,f Hai, ' SNS gf CD3 'ilryi Leisure 754, N, . g..." ifi ff CUI11PiOl1 House is composed of the second and third Hoors of Shiple Hall. Campion House has ranked high in school activities such as Homecoming and Spring Carnival. Sue Franklin, sponsored by Campion House, was a member of the 1962 Homecoming Queen's court, and in only three years of existence, Campion has also spon- sored a Homecoming Queen, and has had a winning float. Campion is the only house in the dorm system which sponsors a dance with another school, that being the annual Marygrove Halloween Party. Pic- tured: Bottom Row: Donald Long. member-at-large, Joseph Buese, president, James Haas, member-at- large. Second Row: Dean Stehle, secretaryg Kenneth King, vice-presidentg Thomas Loges, treasurer. out of TOWI1 Coed is a service or- ganization for coeds whose permanent residence is out- side Detroit. Membership is open to all coeds whose permanent residence has been in Detroit for not more than the past two years. The coeds are eligible for membership during first semester on the U-D campus. Pictured: Bottom Row: Mary Guernseyg Anne Boylon, recording secretaryg Karen Dearden, corresponding sec- retaryg Susan Firestone, president, Teri Tedesco. vice- presidentg Ruth Fitch, treasurerg Mary Finch. Second Row: Doris Uehlein, Molly McGlaughlin, Mary Ann Elias, Ferial Palmer, Chris Newton, Fran Kadela. Third Row: Sarajane Myers, Maureen Moore, Joan Kielick, Marge Guernsey, Diane McMahon, Sheila Carey, Pat Bradley, Fran Fitzsimmons, Pat Flood. Fourth Row: Dede Young, Marilyn Sears, Nancy Firestone, Phyllis Daily, Martha DeCraene, Kathy Zanglin, Chris Green, Sharon Noonan, Colleen Brietner, Kay McGuire, Paula Belyan, Mary Ann O'Kane. Absent Members: Judi Car- rier, Sharon Bennett, Toni Bufka, Connie Butler, Mar- garet Noble, Pat Boyce. 177 XYXS XXNXYXY X S sssssy sssssx Rss leisure Sf. Fl'Cl1ClS Pictured: Bottom Row: Ernie Sambrano, Don Mateczun, Jack Ennest, Don Belle. Second Row: Greg Hieb, Frank Scott, Ed Gaul, Mike Czape, Tom Weisenberger. Third Row: Bill Scharf, Dean Stehle, Tom Ruffing, Mike Watson, Jim Hass, Chuck Brunhofer. Absent Members: Ed Albersg Stan Dobrinskyg Larry Drummondg Dennis Dundong Dick Duwelg Jim Flaving Jerry Foster, treasurerg Frank Jonkeg Jack Karkosakg Mike Kiernang Paul Kingg Ron Malmin, custodiang Mike Marr, John Mariong Bob Nemann, membership chairman, Pat Pagnig Mike James, publicity chairman, Bob Oswaldg Bill Reidyg Bill Schlageterg Mike Shanahang Tim Sullivang Pete Balbog Bob Walshg John Rasinski. PIII Kappa Theta is a national, social fraternity for Catholic men. Its purpose is primarily to bring students into brotherly relationship, to promote the spirit of good fellowshipg to encourage the attainment of high scholastic standing and to offer to each member the training and environment which characterizes the University man of 1962-63. Pictured: Bottom Row: Guy Durand, pledge, Adriano Lottg John Ruhg Eric Calping James Shea, pledge. Second Row: Paul Yamilkoski, pledgeg Lawrence Hahng Gerald Conoverg L. Glenn O'Krayg James Serdenisg George Kapture, pledge. Third Row: J. Terry Peoplesg Edward Miller, pledgeg Edward Mularz, pledgeg Robert Zimmerer, pledgeg Daniel Fedorkog Richard Pajda. KWH! W' , 1 SQZQZQQ? feeidozen 239-"'2-Of, it 4? it ,Ww,4me,f,,,eW,M WW W ' ,y V, Fraternities are Social Uutlets The social development of the man is an important part of college life. By participating in all major student activities, Phi Kappa Theta, a national social fraternity, the St. Francis Club, a fraternal organization for out- of-town students, provide ample opportunity for this development. St. Fl'Gl'lClS is a social and coopera- tive organization designed to provide low cost meals as well as all the activities of a fraternal organization for out-of-town male U-D students. The Club is operated entirely by the members and their elected officials. Pic- tured: Bottom Row: Dave Morgang Tony Onesto, sgt.- at-armsg Joe Wenzlerg Duffy. dogg Joe Saline, president: Joe Cavanaugh, vice-president, Norb Widman, secretary: Mike Dundorf, purchasing chairman. Second Row: Mike Harringtong Jim Killorang Jerry Marting Bill Doran, en- tertainment chairmang Dick Charltong Clem Bierlg Russ Belleg Dale Wachowiak. Third Row: Ed Eick, Bob Reiner, Vince Lyons, Mel Wruble, Tom Welch, Dave Bennett, Jim O'Connor, Marty Mathews. Fourth Row: Tom Uchison, Mike J. James, Tom Nelson, Ken Wai- chunas, John Flavin, Tom Schultz, Ed Evert. Kappa Thefd Pictured: Bottom Row: Ron Karle, secretary: Thomas Larabell, treasurerg Anthony Dragoni, pledgemasterg Michael Maslyng James Supina, presidentg William Burns, vice-president, Fr. Joseph Dempsey, S.J., chaplain. Second Row: Larry Roslinski, Thomas Lyttle, Ronald Bacher, John Lobbia, Roy Sabin, William Wilson. Third Row: Dennis LeFevre, Thomas Olender, Jerry Peplowski, J. Clarke Smith, Richard Sakulich, James Griffith. 179 NN X Y sN B Xx X XNXXXN XX W lk W S SSXSXN xxxxx . leisure Theta Xl is a national social fraternity founded in 1864, whose membership has recently increased to 72 chapters across the country. The aims of this fraternity are to promote fraternal interest, scholastic achievement, and social and cul- tural training among members. Pictured: Bottom Row: Tom Basacchi, pledgemasterg Pete Asilo, his- toriang Frank Brochert, vice-president, "Buff," frat mascot, Matt Dowd. president, Dave Sabo, record- ing secretary, Charles Leichtweis, moderator. Second Row: Bill Azar, Jim Mellis, Bill Harrison, Louie Berra, Jim Martel, Tom Crowley. Third Row.' Don Cote, Bill McGrail, Dean Robinson, Mike Daly, Jerry Wolski, John Bolger. Fourth Row: Len Piner, Lee Menzies, John Kokoszka, Larry Murphy, Dom D'Alfonso, Charlie Angell, Jack Godfrey, Rod Mc- Night. Absent Members: John Gerhard, treasurerg Jim Stimach, corresponding secretaryg Ed Christie, Joe Kraiewskig Dave Kuretichg Paul McLaughlin, Ray Wojtalik. was founded at U-D in 1926. It is dedicated to the improvement of its members' re- ligious, social, and intellectual being. Alpha Chi and its alumni annually hold a Communion breakfast and a golf outing in the spring in order to facilitate a close interaction between the past and the present. Pictured: Bottom Row: George Walkowskyg Bob Lyons, sergeant- at-arms, Mike Sweeny, secretary, Jim Fazioli, vice-presi- dentg Dan Cahill, treasurerg John Navarre, Ron Read. Second Row: Pat McTigue, Bob Whitford, Ed Greeves, Bob Boyce, Roger Grech, Dan Riordan. Third Row: Don Ellis, John McDonald, Ron Williams, Terry Jolly, Pat Nemocheck, Jerry McCormick, Wayne Gerigk. Fourth Row: Tim Trainor, Mike Schlee, Mike Walderzak, Don Freda, Jon Dady, Gerry Gora, Jerry Carrier. Absent Members: Jim Kavanaugh, president, Jim Carrier, Jack Lowerg Dennis Shaw, pledge master. vi xfiig 0 Tait Hr? .....,, Worthwhile Projects Sponsored h Greeks Although the Greek-letter fraternities and sororities throughout the United States are often criticized for their over-emphasis on social life, the U-D Greeks sponsor some of the campus' most worthwhile Christian activities. Alpha Sigma Tau, for instance, helps support the Pine Mountain Settlement School in Kentucky. Theta Xi sponsors the annual Easter party for underprivileged children. Alpha Chi and Kappa Beta Gamma are but two of the many other organizations who sponsor charity projects throughout the year. Tau is a national social sorority. Pictured: Bottom Row: Barbara Busbyg Carol Matonic, recording secretary, Judy McCarthy, vice- president, Kay Kehoe, president, Jean Wersching, treasurer, Pat Garrity, pledge- mistress. Second Row: Mary Kay McNameeg Carolyn Wentag Chris Novakg Marlene Piet, custodian: Claudia Kolowichg Kathy Kearney, Marie Gray. Third Row: Mary Beth McCarthyg Betty Pawlowski, historiang Cynthia Szymanskig Evelyn Adams, Gerry Parusg Carol Harris, Mary Studer. Absent Members: Mrs. Julia Espinosa, advisor, Par Matusko, corresponding secretaryg Kathy Callahon, editor, Mary Sajan, chaplain, Mary Lou Tonin, rush chairman, Dorothy Dowd, Rosemarie Gancerg Marilyn Johnson, Camille Gut, Ruth Palmer, Joanne Raeclleg Alice Reekstin. E J Kappa Bel'C GUYHIHC is a national social sorority. Its purposes are to promote a spirit of service among members, to uphold the interests of the University, and to encourage high scholarship. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jackie Cuncic, publicity chairman, Eileen Cross, social chairmang Sylvia Mentleyg Carolyn Schultz, treasurerg Kay Cornell, president, Mary Ann Sandora, vice- president, Jane Kendall, corresponding secretary, Pat Knowlton, parliamentariang Maggie Lutz, custodian, Janet Genoni, historian. Second Row: Suzie Fortino, Laurie Girard, Mary Helen Carbert, Ann McCartney, Vicky Turco, Paula Ca- landro, Judy Bonahoom. Third Row: Judy Manning, Mary Gibbons, Teri Tedesco, Betty Frost, Linda Lennert, Kathy Zawadski, Bobbi Miller, Nancy Beh, Carole Chiamp. Fourth Row: Marynell Coonen, Trudie Walters, Eileen McKeever, Jan Selinske, Ginny MacDonald, Marge Beeckman, Diane McMahon, Marlene Banas, Janet Karle. Absent Members: Barbara Blackwell, recording secretary, Nancy Kroehnke, pledge-mistressg Helen Cottrellg Carol Markowsky, chaplaing Mary Kay Kramer, Betty Pyzikg Vivian Vogt, Sue Waltersg Terry DiGregorio. nit . . . the Aim Within roups The greater percentage of the campus or- ganizations hold as one of their major aims the idea of bringing their members into a closer bond of friendship with one another. Through their closely-knit activities during the year, Theta Phi Alpha, a national social sorority, Sigma Pi national social fraternity, and the U-D veterans, an ex-GI club, have achieved their purpose of charitable unity within the group. SIQIHC Pl is a national social fraternity. It was founded at the Vincennes University in 1897. Pictured: Bottom Row: Henry Maher, historiang Patrick O'Leary, president, William Thompson, sgt.-at-arms, Edward Rut- kowski, secretary, Dr. John Kabara, moderator. Second Row: Ralph Fasano, Jeffrey Ryan, Grant Walters, Samuel Rae, George Fischer, John Kolly, William Sasena. Third Row: Thomas Weber, Dennis Weir, Matthew Millen- bach, Robert Was, Bruce Carrico, Richard Nettke, John Sauk. Fourth Row: James Dandy, Joseph Smulsky, Timothy DeConinck, Robert Ronzi, Patrick Currier, Ronald Moquin, Jeffrey Schmidt, Michael Katulski, Gary Laskey. Absent Members: Donald Housey, John Campbell. SJ Theta is a national social sorority, founded for the purpose of advancing the interests of Catholic college women in religious, educational and social matters. Membership is now open to all coeds who have completed one semester at U-D and are in good scholastic standing. Pictured: Bottom Row: Liz Frederick, Lynn Bourassa, Kathy Quinn, Laurie Sands, Mary Ann Higgins, Mary Miller. Second Row: Anna Marie DeMarco, Elinor Ovies, Pat Sullivan, Judy Allston, Mary Ann Charles. Third Row: Mary Brad Stephenson, Cindy Moloney, Judy Carson, Delia Barton, Barb Manga, Karen Knoth. EX Q W xxsgx -:X-5 ty vs 5 g:,,l,. SS X XNXXNS X New leisure l 'wb ,uv U'D Veterans Assoclahonl popularly known around campus as the "XGI Club" is primarily a social organization. The Club's purposes are: to preserve the memories and incidents of associations made in the armed forces: to promote mutual helpfulness. The organization has sponsored many social activities throughout the year. Among these were football parties, picnics, hay- rides and ice skating parties. Pictured: Bottom Row: Norm Doherty, vice-presi- dent, Zenner Grzegorek, presidentg Mr. Lawrence Rudick, moderator. Second Row: Dick Bassett, Terry Zielinski, Tony Shevock, Carl Miller. Third Row: Chris Roney, Gerry Farkas, Jim Murray. Absent Members: Ron Dziurds, George King, Dick Marentette, Russ Rey, Jim Surles, Ray Storm. Theta Phl is a national social sorority. It participates in all campus activities such as Homecoming, Christmas Week, Carnival, and the Easter Basket contest. It co-sponsors the Christmas Ball. At the Honors Convocation, Theta Phi gives an annual Theology award to a deserving Freshman. Among other activi- ties this sorority holds bake sales for the benefit of the Glenmary Missionaries, promotes the Apostleship of Prayer each month, and has an annual Parent-Daughter Communion Breakfast. Each year the members of Theta Phi Alpha elect the "Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi" from the campus men. Pictured: Bottom Row: Joyce Vanneste, historian, Anne Toth, pledgemistressg Patricia Nolan, recording secretary, Irene Randall, presidentg Nancy Colaizzi, vice-presidentg Marge Toth, corresponding secre- taryg Anne Marie Pozzini, treasurer. Second Row: Joan Larin, Marge Metzger, senior panhellenic delegate, Mary Jo Stein, sgt.-at-arms: Peggy Kramer, marshal: Betty Breen, junior panhellenic delegate, Sue Sullivang Barbara Daly. Third Row: Joann Donohoe, Ann Hawthorne, Betsy Norton, Mary Brennan, Sharon Noonan. Fourth Row: Chris Green, Judy Grove, Mary Grace Warner, Dorothy Kotcher, Hope Ulch, Elaine Blakeslee. Absent Members: Carole Addy, Carole Hoyt. 'K orning to Midnight OD "Un the Air" With thirty-tive student broadcasters handling the programs, WUOD, inter- residence hall radio station, serves the McNichols campus. The station operates on 700 Kilocycles AM by means of carrier current radio. In January the station increased its output from 20 to 100 watts. Under Dennis LaBelle and Dan O'Brien, the studio has seen many additions this year - a transmitter, two turntables, a preamplitication system and a com- plete card catalog. During the year the station gave full coverage to the Bonlire, the Reserve Officer Training Corps queen contest, and the football games. "Good Morning Spectacular," "Soundboard,,, "Classical Corner," and the daily Rathskeller broad- casts make up the station's regular format. 4 Broadcasting 112 hours a week, WUOD's "mike" men are constantly kept busy with script writing, hours of tape recording and just plain "talking," Dennis LaBelle, WUOD station manager prepares lzis script before "air time I 's ,Kr . 3 Yfsxxx -3.5 AXE, A favorite of most students is the live broadcast from the Rathskeller every afternoon from 2 p.rn. till 4 p.m. and in the evening, 8 p.m. till I0 p.m. " 73 , 1 - ' - 1 I t I , u 4 5 ' 3 5 i 1 . I 4 x 1 as ,,,,, X-:: . ,, Qizi s, ,M A , 5,1 3 . M5 Lt, ' fi e :fi .zzfq 4 or ,I i A--3 A .hw f:"1cL1'f5 ,AN M., WUOD L 'x Going into the final stretch of the day, a student disc- jockey soothes the troubled minds of his late-evening listeners with classical music. The radio station broadcasts from eight in the morning till midniglzt. wnngr ....,,. ..,, , + "xx N dw W Q... S. . :yy Z ! e , i Q 2 s 9 2 it 'ka . Q and an--M "-mf' "COHee with cream, please." Hundreds of students pass these urns three times daily. pw .qi " gmail? -, Q., 'X H V- -. ,agisgai f'QiggMl1 W ' .'- "' - .1-.xav!..dNs.'v,m, -1 Terri Tedesco, Arts iunior, purchases a special gift at the Student Union Annex. 5 has ln their leisure moments, U-D's "pool sharks" find the Union a worthwhile place to pass time. The recreation room is located in the basement. hanges ark Union This Year The Student Union, where over 6,000 students congregate daily, underwent many changes this year, as a result of Mr. Bernard Casey replacing Mr. Bruce Lemon as building manager. Among his lirst projects Mr. Casey had the SU repainted. He then supervised the remodeling of the SU basement, changing it into a college "Rathskeller,'. His remodeling continued on the main iloor with the addition of the Fireside Room. On the second lloor he added drapes along the windows of the Ball- room, and remodeled the conference rooms. "You can really 'feel' the dif- ferencef, remarked one U-D coed who summed up the feelings of the students. i ff' W l l f' a 1 , f' v r ' 1 U9 'FP ,Y 'mm ,,-. i in ls 5'- Bernard M. Casey, Building Manager and Food Director, was primarily responsible for the renova- tion of the Student Union Building. an VW Q A5 One would think that Carny was the biggest accomplishment arny Unfurls In Americana Atmosphere 'li .4uu .gs IMJMW W T E U-D ever made. The prospective success gave this person a terribly swelled head. Equipped with paint brushes, bunting and staple guns, 1,300 U-D students tromped into the State Fairgrounds to begin their work for the 13th annual Spring Carnival. And there was plenty of work to be done . . . Joe Wenzler, Arts junior, headed the crews of workers for the midway attractions. Execut- ing the theme "Tribute to the USA,', the students began constructing the one hundred booths that would dot the midway of the '62 Carny, and provide entertainment for the participants. The traditional pace was set. Paint splashed and thumbs ached from the pain of wayward hammers, as students raced with the clock to have the booths ready by Friday evening. By 6:00 May 11, their work had ended. They had built the renowned streets of America: Woodward, Peach St., Broadway, Route 66, and Basin St., where soon thousands of people would crowd through the booths and begin enjoying the many fun-filled activities of Carny along the streets of America. Their deadline was met. Everything was ready. Another carnival would soon be underway. in 'YQHHQ my 'T U 5223s. E? ff 1 1 I' mr' .If - x Af. Coke 7 U.,., 1 ,Hap L, fag ww, aw NW 3, X KZ 1 W! ffi' 1 4' fi , , o 1 .af fi- '. 'Q mg ,, , G.. ,-gkygvfgvgglw. 33' ,-.V ,fl Q. .3 JK , 1 ,f -.- . ff 'J .g.?i?'S'ff ' ' f Q At v wr .W C+ wfq-N ,mf a ' f 41 .. I 4 K . W f Y, wg Q.. , Q- ,iiwbl H01 1 s P' -Aida,--w r'. , f N s The Jie, A 1 I 1f1QsnAsH J ' . r f . f":'f.- F I L... their Spirited tempo rules at Carny "Step right this way folks," exelaims at student lvarlser. "Win a prize for the little girlli' Echoing tliroughtuit the State Fairgrounds, these familiar words marked the opening of Spring Carnival, Friday May ll. This year's theme, "Tribute to the USA", prevailed over U-D's Colorful city of Barker Bills. Highlights ol' the xxeels- end fair were the two Friday Concerts featuring the Four Freshmen and the Presidents Ball with the Billy May Or- chestra which was held Saturday night in the Coliseum, Reigning over the ball were the Carny King, Art Ciagne. and the Carny Oueen, Penny Maelnnes. Four Fl'L'.XlIIllt'I1 enjoy a friemliy chat with several cotfils and dates after their il'l'l'ij' l7Ill.SlAL'tli perfornzancv. Royalty strolls atnia'.st lighthearted Cwarny subjects. One of the busiest booths at Carny allows students to relieve their frustrations. Zany calls attract customers to numerous fraternity booths along the midway. 890 end t 1 the lodge. Snow Beckons Skiers Ninety strong, the U-D Ski Club glided, slipped, tumbled and flipped their way through another adventurous ski season. Equipped with skis, parkas, and plenty of padding, the Ski Club, led by its president, Anthony Antonelli, sponsored two trips, one during the Christmas vacation to Manistique, and the second to Boyne City. Anxious for the arrival of cold weather, the ski club is antici- pating the activities of next year's skiing agenda which includes a trip to Aspen, Colorado. The Ski Club is moderated by Fr. William F. Ennen. with his first time down the slope, especially when he realizes that he possesses two left skis. . t i fl? I 5 ji ,ttf , fi, -, 5. sg t 'gt is 'Raimi V535 ff N - Q "lf you think this is bac! . . . just wait till you get to tlze hill!" 'I ,3,, I - - 1 e ,Q 'WV' Q, fr' . , . H . 1 g I K 2 1 i 5? 55" ' xv, JAWS" sus., ... L: ' V 1' - Q ,,,,, a 'lm X 5. 4 w 'UZ ' we 5 W l our 4 . W, , . sf W-I--. Waiting for the laggers, a group of Ski Club members prepare to "go up." Ready for tlze slope, a U-D Coed catches lzer breath before the descent. I' X X we -' tn - . Q.--! Q t .4.,, Qg Q +m-W 193 C eerleaders Show the Wa With School Spirit "Give a yell, give a yell ..., " and that's precisely what the Uni- versity of Detroit cheering troupe did during the 1962-63 school year. lt was a gray year for the Titan teams, but its spirited cheerleaders - though many times only the cheerleaders -- never failed to give the team that needed backing when things were tough. Something to remember will be the wildfire of spirit they enkindled during the U-D- Kentucky game with their "Who took the nozzle?,' cheer. U'D sk' Pictured: Bottom Row: Jim Heffernan, Linda Lennertg Joann Grudag Gloria Daigue, secretaryg Tony Antonelli, president, Bill Seydel, vice-presi- dent, Cathy Carrico, treasurerg Bill Warner, Henry Kassen. Second Row: Barb Dudek, Roberta Henke, Liz Warner-Dunlop, Jonn Gorski, Tom Connelly, John Baenziger, John Shallal, Kathy Kurtz, Marlys Janssen. Third Row: Jim Fitzgerald, Pat O'Hara, George Andries, Ernie DuMoucnelle, Phil Hannaford, Bob Hawley. Absent Mem- bers: Kathy Wholihan, Don Ancypa, Leon Zdan, Mike Schultes, Chuck Derry, Sharon Maust, C. F. Leary, Fred Kotcher, Madryn Haun, LeRoy Johnson, Shirley Glass, Laurie Girard, Mary Jo Finan, Mike Donnelly, Tom Dixon, Jim Coleman, Barbara Brown, Betty Andel, Maggie Mclntyre, Pat O'Donnell, Peter Pashis, Mary Alice Pembelski, Michael Whiteford, Ben Tisco, Sylvia Thompson. U-D skl was organized two years ago to promote interest in skiing among university students. The organization plans ski trips and offers the financial and social benefits of a large organized group. The club sponsors a mixer in conjunction with the Sailing Club, an Open House in early fall, and a dinner dance at the end of the skiing season. It also participates in Spring Carnival and the Easter Basket drive. Pictured: Bottom Row: Ann McCartney, Carolyn Roman, Tom Marshall, Sandy Mirek, Tom Skinner, Bill Hasey. Second Row: Kathy Curtin, Aileen Meesmann, Patti Thompson, Jack Nuccio, Tony Zerilli, Kathy Rutt, June Sine. Third Row: Lucy Schaible, Gerry Wyrick, Denny Foley, Tom Daly, Jim Martin, Mary Grace Warner-Dunlop, Carol Koester. QYX ' X Qtxsfs Xxx X X-x tx st t, W 19 , ,. X' M44 .gf xi K sis swwg isx wkks sz leisure U-D cheel'IeCdil1g Squad is an or- ganization whose purpose is to help sponsor or spearhead activities 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 academic standing. After a specified period of training, prospective 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. Pictured: Bottom Row: Rosie Harrg Diane Kaminski, co-captaing Lori Ca- selli, co-captain. Second Row: Barbara Manga, Bar- bara Major. Third Row: Mary Jane Funke, Judy Dennehy, Vera Brodie. Fourth Row: Hope Ulch, Mike Makulski, Marion Kaiser. Polud Club: founded in 1945, was first formed to keep old Polish traditions alive here on campus. Today with this aim still foremost in mind. the club sponsors the annual "Wigilia" at which members, their parents, and distinguished guests join in the traditional Polish Christmas dinner. The club also participates in campus- wide activities such as the Christmas and Easter basket drives, homecoming, and spring carnival. Pictured: Bot- tom Row: George Prybys, treasurerg Tom Olkowski, vice-presidentg Jerry Kowalewski, presidentg Pat Nie- goski, corresponding secretaryg Dennis Hafeli, recreation secretaryg Tom Tomala, sergeant-at-arms. Second Row: Barb Dudek, Barb Peploski, Sandy Olszewski, Donna Waluk, Joann Manhold, Barb Dombrowski. Third Row: Dick Gorno, Ed Krol, Dennis Burke, Phil Laffey, John Green, Norm Dollar, Ken Gugala, Ray Dembek, John Gaulin. Fourth Row: Jim Briske, John Dedischew, Kevin Heintz, Bob Zukowski, Doug Pawlowski, Bob Brat- kowski, Mike Brautigan, Ken Bolsterstein, Tom Las- kowski. 2? 1 -- fe-ze .fn ea-Q 5 655252 ff Z I Y, V ,za 'Q f-a gf 96. - ggi if as 69 55 Life 81 leisure was initiated at U-D in 1921. The club purchased its present aircraft in 1949, and has been updating the equipment of the Cessna 120 ever since. It is proud of its no-injury record, which is being maintained by rigid safety regula- tions. Pictured: Bottom Row: John Seger, secre- taryg Larry Banas, treasurerg William Hanney, Jr., president, Glen Smith, vice president. Second Row: Bill Fahl, Bill Bagaria, Ilene Nowicki, John Pelland, Mark Boron. Absent Members: William Hoban, moderatorg Al Anderson, Gene Wilczakg Ted Bauer, Don Mittlehauserg Chuck Ward, Dr. John Manning: Nils Buusg Dan Conleyg James Fowler, Joseph Gillis, Aire Groenveld, Ronald Prebenda: Charles Reaverg Edward Shields: Michael Smigulec: William Smith, Jr., Raymond Thibeaultg Tom Pawlickg Rob- ert Martin, Dennis Jacobsg Jerome Tislerg George Raphael. SJQITIC is a national social sorority which strives for character development and scholastic attainment in its members. Tri Sig holds a raflie for the North Carolina Memorial Hospital's wing for young victims of polio. Pictured: Bottom Row: Nancy Malfant, keeper of the gradesg Kay Ghesquire, corresponding secretary, Shirley Szpunar, recording sec- retary, Carol Chesney, president, Kathleen Harrington, vice president, Judy Chapman, treasurer, Fr. Albright, S.J., moderator. Second Row: Mollie McGlaughlin, Karen Fadina, Sharon Mitan, Judy Dennehy, Nada Sertick, Nancy Chenhall, Jeanne Love, Linda Basacchi. Third Row: Carolyn Cailotto, Carol Vossberg, Sharon Mac, Beverly Bryll, Corinne Vorland, Barbara Block, Judy Johnson, Gwen Hartung, Julie Dilworth. Fourth Row: Maria DeStefano, Lynise Laige, Marilyn Hamann, Angela Pasquale, Janet Sommers, Carolyn Tushis, Carolyn Ritter, Nancy Varga, Diane Leslie, Kathy Prendergast, Lori Caselli. Absent Members: Lyndy Baker, Mary Flanagan, Patricia Gainor, Theresa Grzanka, Cindy Nepjuk, Barbara Stoe, Para Trovato, Susan MacKenzie, Susan Santilli. Greeks Demonstrate Spiritual Side Fraternities and sororities are frequently categorized as "party groupsv or "status seekers? However, Greeks aren't just joined in social bonds. They also unite in spiritual endeavors. Magi, for example, boasts the recitation of the rosary as one of their frequent activities. Delta Zeta and Tri-Sig practice the corporal works of mercy by contributing money and service to the needy. Delta Zeta: Piclurecl: Bottom Row: Gerry Durak, Kathy McDermott. corr. sec., Sue Meagher, treas.3 Mary Connelly, vice pres.: Pam Rich. pres., Pat Menendez. vice pres., Sue Sullivan, rec. sec.3 Jo Slowin. Sec-ond Row: Ann Pacitti. Rosie Sciarrotta, Cherie Seibert, Diane Kasper. Terry Griffith, Kathy Menge, Christine Kinmont, Adele Fischioni, Jeanette Gabel. Third Row: Mary Ann Elias. Diane Wittbrodt, Lorraine Wnuk. Carol Barkham. Mary Ann Zito, Mary Lou Zorn. Carol Meyer, Felicia Gayewski, Nancy Hohendorf, Sue Fitzgerald, Carol Lulenski. Fourth Row: Julie Mehlenbacher. Pat Hart, Rosalie Bryk, Carol Lindeman. Camille Serocki, Gloria Sheskaitis, Barbara Chmura, Sue Kruszewski. Marlene Ezack, Rosemary Hartsig, Pat Strzelewicz, Pat Creed. Absent Menzbersx' Carolyn Ammann. Joanne Cau, Shirley Glass, Sue Hanses, Mary Ellen Pie, Ellen Sabo, Mary Ann Witkowski, Grace DiBella. Magl, local social fraternity, maintains as its goal the academic. social. and personal excellence of its members. Magis 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 the Easter Ball, recited the Rosary during October and May in the University chapel, and presents scholarship key awards to the most outstanding freshman and senior in the Arts college. Pictured' Borzom Row: Raymond Panzica, historiang Eugene Kowalski, secretary: Richard Mularoni, presidentg Donald Pierce, pledgemasterg Albert Lorenzo. treasurer. Second Row: Joseph Drobot, Richard Danckaert. Donald Barnhorst. Russell Whitehead. Jack Har- rington, Chester Simeon. Third Row: John Rowley, Jim Flemming. Alfred Snow, Gordon Snavely, Philip Mularoni. Absenl Members: Roderick Shearer, moderatorg John Skurnowicz, vice-president: Daniel Bohn. Jim Lennane: Ed- ward Moylang James Motz, David Patriag Michael Kramer, Reginald Millerg Donald Miller. AACP Gains Campus Recognition After a year long struggle, the U-D chap- ter of the National Association for Advance- ment of Colored People was finally approved by the Faculty Board on Student Affairs and 'ar the Student Council. The group was organ- ized to inform the campus of the social prob- lems encountered by Negroes and the steps being taken to provide a solution. Delta is an international social fraternity. Delt Sig has won the Greek Sing three years in a row and this year their Homecoming queen can- didate was selected Queen. Besides sponsoring the an- nual Bob-Lo Cruise, Delt Sig contributes a S300 schol- arship to the University. Pic-turea'.' Bottom Row: Russ Kruckemeyerg John Vargas, sergeant-at-armsg Patrick Hardwick, presidentg Tom Connelly, vice-presidentg Jim Williams. Second Row: Robert Heaman, Harry DeBash, Frank Tautin, Mike Hughes. Third Row: John Mullet, William McAskin. Absent Members: Don Banksg Dave Bodnarg John Grilling Mike Keefeg Raymond Kryviekyg Chester Kurasg Harry Luscombeg Denis Lynch, record- ing secretaryg Robert Walkerg Robert Seaton, treasurerg Bill Youngg Bob Ditrichg Mike Falinskig Dave Giesg Dan Kennedyg Mike Reistererg John Hoppg William Bu- chanan, Dennis Sinclairg Martin Hannigan, correspond- ing secretary. U-D National Association for Advancement of COl0l'ed People was organized to pursue important social goals through a program of action and education. Pic-tnrea'.' Bottom Row: Charles Cotmang Jerrold Marsh, treasurer, George Kendall. publicity chairman. Second Row: William Rush, Michael Whitty. Absent Members: Dr. Harold Spaeth, moderatorg Winifred McCarthy, presidentg Tolbert Small, vice-president: Patrick Burke, secretaryg John Reidg Paul Sparreg Lucius Trippg Bill Bushg Don Chandlerg Marian Chandler: John Daltong Thomas Draper, Conrad Egang Robert Jacksong Lawrence Kingg Martha King, Edward Knight, Michael Kohlerg William Lawrenceg Rev. Edward Loveley, S.J.3 Clarence McRipley: Mike Metevierg Clark Okulskig Martha Perryg Gilbert Studingerg James Trippg Martha Williams. tgatiizati tas life 81 leisure U'D Bridge Club, beginning its first full year of operation. has promoted a great deal of enthusiasm for this most popular of card games. The club affords its members opportunities to compete for awards not only among themselves but also with some of the finest players in the area through trips to the "open" duplicate clubs of the city. For beginners, the club offers lessons. For more advanced players, there are various intercollegiate tournaments. Pictured: Bottom Row: William DuMouchel. director of membership: Gerard LaCombe, treasurerg Patrick Harrigan, chairman, William Buhl, vice-chairman. Second Row: Anthony Wehman, Cecilia Schultz. Robert Marten, John Nuccio. Third Row: William Arlinghaus, Robert Pearl, John Wethy. John Laitala. Absent Members: Denis Latkowski, director of games, Anne Bieniewskig Arthur Burdettg Donald Burdettg Oswald Cordesg Kenneth Demickg Fred Dickowg Robert Kropfg Thomas Letog Martin McGafTeyg Carol Morgan: Brian Simetg Roger Spaethg Paul Sporerg Rose Testag John Weisz. Tau Kappa EPSHOI1, an international social fraternity, builds men by creating and maintaining an atmosphere of intellectual accomplishment. demo- cracy, responsibility, congeniality, social activity, and brotherhood. TKE takes an active part in the Mayor's Committee to Keep Detroit Beautiful. This project is climaxed by the annual TKE mixer at which the coming year's Miss Keep Detroit Beautiful is crowned. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jim Kelly, sergeant-at-arms, Jim Haag, chaplain, Mike Whitty, historiang Tony Guiffre, vice-presidentg Paul Cola- truglio, presidentg Joe Petrini, pledgemasterg Tom O'Sullivan. secretary: Bill Rush. treasurer. Second Row: Paul Gorski, Jim Sansoterra. Mike Bradley. Tom Reilly, Joe D'Angelo, Bob Moldovan, Ken Plonke, Jeff Williams. Third Row: Gene Schulte. Ray Tomasetti, Dave Lehmkuhl, Kelly Sullivan, Gary Sheridan. Frank Laughlin. Jake Cooley. Absent Members: Chuck Wilkie, Jim Ruhl, Jim Jackson. X 1 t F? 199 O0 5 K , 1, 'A x ' :. 'I '25 L fs fu Mit.-nh . ,dx -'xxx L T :xl A ' , ! A . 1 2 . Dental Image C Changing f'He has been a fine student. He has sound ideas. He commands the respect of his classmates and is able to get them to work for him. He will certainly make a good professional man." This is how Dr. Henry F. Dziuba, director of clinics at the U-D Dental School, describes John William Meara, twenty-four year old member of the Take-over Generation in Professions. John, who did his undergraduate work at Notre Dame, received his D.D.S. degree from U-D in June. The Senior Class and Dental Student Council president will do graduate work in his specialty, oral surgery. 'Graduate schools to which he applied received my highest recommendations," says Dr. A. Raymond Baralt, Dental School dean. 'tJohn has been an excellent class leader. He has been thoroughly interested in the transitional phase of the Dental School." CThe old building will be torn down to allow for the Chrysler Freeway. The new one will be ready for classes in September.J 'tGreat strides are being made to update the physical aspect of the new schoolf' says John. Research will be carried on there with the aid of radioactive materials and U-D's first electron microscope. In addition, belt-driven engines will give way to air-operated dental units. 4'But more important," he says, 'cis the change in dentistry itself. The change in buildings symbolizes the rapid growth of dentistry from the neophyte stage to its present development as a health profession which truly combines science and art. The old image of the dentist must make way for the new breed of dentists - men and women who are true scientists. Dental students now study the entire human body, bearing in mind that the anatomy, pathology, and physiology of the oral cavity must not be considered an entity in itself but must be examined and treated in light of its relationship with the patient's general well-being." Every dentist has a grave responsibility - a challenge. The oral cavity and adjacent connecting structures represent a critical area of the body. They prepare food for digestion. They carry air to the lungs. They help make up "the face" we present to the world. These structures and these functions the dentist must protect. This responsibility means a life filled with a special challenge - a challenge which John Meara seems most capable of answering. 1 I, Crowded around a table in the Dental Sc'hooI's Cafeteria, these students take a breather between exams. 1 A,.........s .... . , . 1 it , Q 1 ' f 1 f 'V X ,af 5 , W X 35,5 Z 1 I rn , f t 5 ,J .2 ,2 V V, I .X 11, , f l In between classes ana' labs, this student Catches up on some of his homework in the Dental School Library. Dental School In Michigan, there are only two schools of dentistry . . . U of M and U-D. And, in Detroit, over 50 per cent of the dentists are graduates of the U-D Dental School. After two years in an Arts college, the dental student spends four years studying the science and practice of dentistry. At the end of this six year period, he receives the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Upper class students gain practical experience by working on patients, under the supervision of faculty members, in the clinic. About 300 patients per day take advantage of this low cost clinic. When the school moves to its new quarters, this figure is expected to grow to 500 per day. 202 "Since mom won't pay any attention to me, I might just as well look for something else to do around here." When students run into problems, instructors are ready to help. ,f ' ,, ' ff" F' W 'UK J ' f Q '-1 IQ ,- sin., . . 03 .1 204 5 Q , , 4 E f 4 v ' 7 ' 7'-. Tlze Chrysler Building was acquired at a cost of 31,336,925 to replace Dinan Hall. Dental School completes last year in old building As of June l, the Dental School will set up business in the former Chrysler Building on East Jefferson. By then remodeling to prepare the building for use as a dental school and clinic will be completed. Ninety-nine new dental chair units will replace the old ones. Dean Baralt reported that the units were adapted from the manu- facturer's standard design and subsequently these modifications were incorporated into a new design called the U-D Model. The old drill units will be replaced by modern high speed air driven drills. The assistant dean of the dental school is Professor S. G. Applegate. Dr. Baralt denial school dean and Gary Milan siop for a couple of nzlnntes to look over one of the new dental chan units if D, W 111 Q, II ""'r!iy lla! Dinan Hall will make way for an intercliange of the Clirysler E.rpre.s.s'way. L Ii W- --t fr 'N - St' Apolhna Gulld has been established this year to help pro- vide opportunities for the spiritual development of the faculty and students at the Dental School. The Guild participates in the promotion of the apostleship of prayer and mission activities. It also sponsors a dental school picnic and the annual retreat for dental students. as well as a communion breakfast. Pit-- t111'ea'.' Bottom Raw: Paul Kuenz, recording secretary: Rev. Charles Wideman. SJ., moderator: Charles Owens, president. Second Row: Kenneth Mercltel, vice- presidentg Thomas Schmidt, treasurer, Henry Burkhardt, corresponding secretary. OITIGQC was the first dental fraternity at U-D. It was established in 1933. The fraternity is dedicated to maintaining the standards of the profession and to the encouragement of science. Pictured: Bottom Row: Larry Sandler. sgt. at armsg Richard Litt, corresponding secretaryg Robert Ruby, presidentg Michael Aron- wits, vice presidentg Joel Grand, recording secretary. Second Row: Leslie Cohen, Allen Shorr, Jack Dorfman, David Katz, Russel Horton, Robert Share. Third Row: Harold Sriro, Gary Rosenblatt, Philip Cohen, Norton Bicoll, Martin Rosenbaum. Larry Skolnick, Donald Sherman. Fourth Row: Robert Heller. Milt Gordon. Mark Saidman, Eugene Sklar, Paul Raskin, Jack Jackson, Larry Haber, Philip Meizels. Seymour Stern. Absent Members: Larry Coggan, Jerry Garenraich, Edward Kroll. Ben Levine, Gary Milan. Fred Muroff, Dennis Ormond, Martin Schwartz, Henry Citron, Robert Eisenberg, Burton Faudem, Burny Kahan. Mitchell Sabin, Allen Warnkic, Fred Wassermann, Michael Meskin, Albert Sasson. 'fs 1 ' x Q Ag - e g 5,1 ' if' 3 5 , : sf f :If -2 X 525 , 5252-gig N Q K s N A ., ,x, x ,,,.Q fN'x ,px 3-nfvdlvwi These freshmen law students show varied degrees of attention as they listen to the lecture of Professor John W. McAuliffe. aw School Graduates of the U-D Law School fill twenty judgeships in the city, county, and federal judi- ciaries. A justice of the State Supreme Court and two Detroit councilmen are also graduates of U-D. The present Detroit mayor, Jerome Cava- nagh, and his predecessor, Louis Miriani, were products of the school. "So many of our graduates have taken part in government," says the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., "that some people think we have a course aiming at a takeover. It is just the natural result of the university and the community work- ing together on common goals." The Law Sclzool building is located on East JEHEVSOH. Dean Louis H. Charbonneau is in his third year as head of Law School. 0 Professionalism Accented t Jefferson Campus U-D's Jefferson campus organizations accent professionalism. The Dental Hygienist Association adheres to rigorous medical standards while preparing student hygienists for quality post-graduate work. The Dental Student Council co-ordinates Dental College activities while promoting a feeling of harmony between its students and faculty. Incorporated in 1959, the Inn of St. Ives eastside headquarters offers law students an atmosphere of resident companionship and profes- sional study - a must for aspiring lawyers. The lI'll'l of sf. IVQS was incorporated in 1959 for the avowed pur- pose to provide housing and eating facilities for the law students of the University. Located on Detroit's east side, the Inn offers to its residents a companionship of law and learning intertwined with a legal and professional atmosphere found only where law students gather. The Inn of St. Ives is governed by a five man board of directors elected yearly by the residents. Pictured: Bottom Row: John Davey, Thomas Plunkett, presidentg David Betz, house managerg Val Saph, secretaryg Charles Cooper, vice-president. Second Row: John Szymanski, B. J. Tally, Michael George, Patrick O'Leary. Third Row: Joseph Deegan, John Kowalski, Stanley Kazul. A ' V 4 f ' t e tee g, 1' Kr' , P M , f , , , 5 f 1 jr agfggiwggg .Qs W f A , , I f I 4 , A Q Qyfyt yjyg S 2 J. fi , f ee J 11 Y A ,',. ,. Ig if fl y I R f N ' ll Q . 1, 5 jf tl I -, ...L Junior American Dental Hygienist Association which upholds the highest standards of the Dental Hygiene profession, prepared the students for graduation to a professional standing. Membership is open to all student dental hygienists. Members of the JADHA work together as a pro- fessional group and sponsor an annual Christmas party for the students of Sts. Peter and Paul Jesuit school. Also an annual affair is the Dental Hygiene Dance held in January. Pictured: Bottom Row: Patricia Borgg Cynthia Lustigg Mary Nell Farrong Tracey Maynard. social chairmang Laurie Larkin, sgt.-at-armsg Janet Shaw, secretary: Patricia Toll, president: Dee Colby, vice-presidentg Patricia Steckley, treasurerg Elaine Edmonds, historiang Barbara Jaroszg Delores Masetg Catherine Bida. Second Row: Jo Ann Buydens, Patricia Moar. Joan Ladd, Janet Leitz, Patricia Cenkner, Barbara Boes, Michaelene Sivak. Ruth McGonigal, Patricia Beaudrie, Kathleen McCarty, Judy Armstrong. Third Row: Sonja Drouil- lard, Carol Setla, Shirley Levine, Martha Roff, Mary Ann Hamel, Susanne Rudel, Phyllis Lefcourt, Mary Mansfield, Janet Burns. 2... ca. as QF: fh XFX ms ?Q, X Xflliegsf " . ff QW 1 X571 We , 6? err., W, fffafmfl I 7' v 'f 01 ff M 14, 10' 1 fly 4 1 Professional 'ns-1-4' 1.21 fin 6: 'x 19 Q.. l ' ' 1 if ,li ,- ,,,-,..- i l' f 4 i A l as v-an s 'l Y 2 t Y' n,tec5g?',- az- - .i -ie it -f. f ,, X N s""2 s + i Y-3 ' as N I X ai' T4 te Dental Student Council acts as the student governing body at the University's Dental School. Besides exerting student control over all dental school organizations and their activities it aims to promote the students' interests and harmony between the student and faculty. The two main social functions of the council are the annual stu- dent-faculty Odonto Ball, and the annual golf day. Pictured: Bottom Row: Bill Laurie, senior class vice- president, John Meara, senior class president, Jim Delaney, junior class president. Second Row: Tony Dietz, sophomore vice-presidentg Kathy Green, sen- ior hygienist president, Patricia Toll, freshman hygienist president, Gerry Corona, freshman class president. Third Row: Norman T. Carrico, sopho- more class president. Absent Members: Burton Fau- dem, junior class vice-president, George Beltsas, freshman class vice-president. Junior American Dental Hygienist ASSOCICHOI1 promotes professionalism. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jacqueline Graham, Madeline Weishaarg Geraldine Frederick, Judy Pugliseg Heather Duke, treas- urerg Lynda Roberts, secretary, Kathleen Green. presi- dent, Diane Kijek, vice-president, Christine Newton: Marjorie Toth, Pamela Wallaceg Donna Brittain. Second Row: Yvonne Felix. Sandra Schoenherr, Barbara Kinsky, Nancy Fedder, Kathleen Preuss, Carol Nacker, Rosalie Miceli, Elaine Latkowski. Martha Watt, Anne Carter, Marguerite Mosher. Third Row: Susan Trese, Sandra Row, Bernadine Russ, Sharon Plumb, Suann Beaudoin, Patricia Grifhs, Margaret Corbett, Susan Jukuri, Cynthia Bowen. Absent Members: Dorothy Scully, Shirley Von Gruengen. N S XS sw ss ssssss sssssx KQ Professional W Del'l'G DGHU, the largest international dental fraternity, has as its objective to keep high the standards of dentistry by inculcating in the minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit of fraternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical and professional progress. Bi-monthly meetings are held. Pictured: Bottom Row: Charles Williams, pledge captaing Clark Vredenburg, treasurer, Theodore Binkowski, historiang Gerald Sikora, worthy masterg Peter Smith, scribe, Thomas Cook, tylerg James Delaney, junior page. Second Row: Thomas Littlefield, James Elliott, Curtis Hood, John Meara, Matthew Stump- hauzer, John Dirks. Third Row: William Savard, Richard Laburn, Thomas Sullivan, Phillip Sheridan, Patrick Flynn. Absent Members: Richard Lesnau, grand masterg Ronald Sierota, senior page, John Demeyer, Gary Hall, Harry Komajda, Harold Marderosian, Kenneth Retford, Robert Turk, Frank Bonner, Donald Esper, Gerald Lyons, Henry Mote, Tymon Totte, Darrell Wotta, Robert Lum, Michael McElligatt, Bernard Tishkowski, Nils Korsnes, Fred McDonald, Stephen Patterson, Lawrence Swantko, David Wilson. Moot Court Board is an organization of law students who conduct a program aimed at developing proiiciency in oral argument. The Board prepares fictional cases, which are argued by the law student before a panel of judges, com- posed of actual judges and practicing attorneys obtained by the Board. Applications for membership are accepted each semester from students who have at least one semester of legal education. The members are chosen from those possessing scholastic and leadership ability. Each year the graduating members of the Board receive a gavel mounted on a plaque. Pictured: Bottom Row: Robert A. Sanregret, faculty moderatorg Arthur G. Brauer, chairman, Alice L. Robie, secretaryg Robert W. Larin, vice-chairmang Richard J. Abood, treasurer. Second Row: Ronald A. Fries, J. Patrick O'Leary, Gordon S. Gilman, Sheldon H. Beck. Third Row: Anthony J. Beltmca, Owen Galligan, Arthur Reibel. Absent Members: Joseph Zanglin, Martin Les man. Groups Expand n alass Studies Delta Sigma Delta, an international dental fraternity, Psi Omega, also a dental fraternity, and the Moot Court Board, an organization of University of Detroit law students, strive to acquire a professional atmosphere in their activities and their work on the Jefferson Campus. Psi Omega is a professional dental fraternity. Its primary objectives are to aid the school chapters and members and to foster the advancement of dental edu- cation. This includes: cultivation of the members' pro- fessional qualities, furthering their scientific endeavors. and surrounding each member with many loyal friends. Pictured: Bottom Row: Mickey Fynnski, Greg Prybis, Don Hawes, Stan Majewski. Bob Valice, Phil Macuno- vich, Dan Cetnar. Don Mittlehauser, Bill Hershay, George Gholdoian. Second Row: Thomas Laboe, Joe Kehoe, George Kaspar, Nick Chames, George Carusoe, James Sumwalt, Clem Kubik, John Michkovits. Third Row: John Stewart, Norm Carrico. Ken Norwick, George Grein, Charles Munk, Harry Morris, Bob Unsworth, Frank Cain, Absent Members: Dr. Jerome Rochong Dr. Stephen Washelak, deputy counselor, Bob Klymg Bill Kennaryg Leonard Wegrzyn. Psi OITICQG sponsors clinics and lectures by distinguished men both from within and from without the dental profession. In addition it sponsors several social functions, including the Pre-Lenten Ball for all students and faculty of the dental school. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jim Tanakag Claude Rickg Richard Laurie, treasurerg Don Brosky, Jr., grand mastery Larry Cox, grand masterg Donald Fox, secretary, Frank Cortig Stayner I-laller. Second Row: Andrew Fulgenzig William Herhseyg Mike Flynng Tom Fillarg Daniel Scanlan, chaplaing H. Douglas Jonesg Jerry Albusg Dennis De Palma. SX Professional O O I Xl PSI Phl promotes intellectual and edu- cational advancement, moral rectitude, social unity and mutual assistance among dental students. To be eligible for this national dental fraternity, students must have completed two semesters of dental work. Pictured: Bottom Row: Charles Owens, pledge mas- ter, Charles Norman, corresponding secretary, Ed- ward Snella, president, Henry Burkhardt, vice-presi- dent, Al Majewski, recording secretary, Eric Ander- son, treasurer. Second Row: Paul Kuenz, Charles Weber, Dick Berstner, Bill Jardine, Tom Reinick, Edward Mathein. Third Row: Milt Thacker, Tom Schmidt, Ken Pawlicki, Bill Schmitz, Dave Petipren, Jim Wielinga. Absent Members: George Ross, Rob- ert Mulvihill, Ben Ridings. Gamma is 3 national pro- fessional legal fraternity. To qualify for membership, male students must have completed one semester of law and be in good academic standing. Its social calendar in- cludes a Founders' Day Banquet, a dance, a golf tourna- ment and an alumni picnic. Pictured: Bottom Row: George Asher, Michael Gergely, John Gallagher, Vincent Sadowski, Anthony Bellanca, quaestor, Gordon Gilman, chancellor, Richard Abood, judex, Terrence Keating, praetor, Robert Sanregret, Mansour Shamo, John Bales, Timothy Binan. Second Row: Vel Saph, John Deibel, Bernard Lampeer, John Burns, Arthur Brauer, lictor, Robert Rennell, Gerald Surowiec, Sheldon Beck, Thomas Plunkett, David Betz, Charles Cooper. Third Row: John Ladue, Michael George, Murry Chodak, Owen Galligan, tipstave, Frank Prass, John Gudgel, bailiff, Albert Duke, Gus Cifelli, sheriff, Robert Larin, Arthur Reibel. Absent Members: Prof. William Kelly Joyce, moderator, John Garney, Robert Cole, John Cummings, Robert Sund- heim, recorder, George Cully, Martin Leshman, Law- genciqe Tunney, Charles Brown, John Colbeck, Norman ar at. Q 5 X Q Q- - XRSNSXSRS X XS Extracurricular Activities ice lraduates Bus Outside the classroom, Jellerson campus students can hnd numer- ous extra-curricular activities to occupy their time. The Law Journal, a yearly compilation of scholarly legal writing, and Dental Spectrum 2 a junior professional newspaper, are the downtown campus publica- tions. Dental and Law fraternities, such as Xi Psi Phi and Gamma Eta Gamma, serve as social outlets for the graduate students. I-UW JOUYHCI is an annual 750-page compilation of scholarly legal writing administered and edited wholly by a student editorial board. In the edition appear articles and symposia by acknowledged authorities in every area of lawg analyses of recent, significant cases from the nation's highest courtsg comments on Michigan law and reviews of books of interest to the profession. Pictured: Bottom Row: Samuel Torina, faculty moderatorg Thomas Plunkett, managing editor, John Deibel, editor-in- chiefg Noel Haberek, managing editor, Dennis Pheney, reviews editor: Mary Ellen Crusoe, advertising and subscriptions editor. Second Row: Thomas Eggleston: Val Saphg Donna Robertsg Elizabeth Gersich, business secretary: Thea Rossi. Third Row: Joseph Clancyg John Burns, Robert Rennell, articles editor, Eugene Nowak, Michael George, Michigan editor, John Stenger, recent decisions editor. Del1'l'Ul SPeC'l'l'Ul'l1 is the Dental School newspaper. Begun in 1961, the publication is moderated by Dr. Marvin Revzin. Its purpose is to bring to U-D dental students and alumni current dental news. The Spectrum also pro- vides the means through which professionals, faculty, and students can reach each and every individual connected with dentistry with their opinions and ideas. Pictured: Bottom Row: Anthony Dietz, circulation managerg Leslie Cohen. associate editorg Sue Beaudoin, associate editor, Charles Norman, editorial board chairman, Charles Williams, editor-in-chiefg Leon Stein, managing editorg Patrick Flynn, associate editor. Second Row: Sandra Schoenherr, Susan Jukuri, Margaret Corbett, Heather Duke, Carol Nacker. Third Row: Rosalie Margaret Toth, Theodore Binkowski, Sue Trese, Judy Puglise. Absent Members: associate editors: Leonard Wegrzyn, Paul Raskin, Gordon Rick, Kenneth Retford, Michael Flynn, Dan Scanlan, Dan Kavanaugh, Stan Majewski, Bill Schmitz, Morton Bicoli, Charles Owens, Cynthia Lustig. 1 . nw , 4 ' .' 'W'-'Q W' V ' ' 2' A HP 1 , 4, I 'wg X y . 1- wwe, E 'J , 4' f,,, uh, . , K in -' Q 5 iq, x5,..,m', xx: P .. W. , 'll 'Q-we ggf, 5, , W A -. writ NJ ' ki 1 ,A J I L hewm "' an ' . ' Q 1 9 ' 4 A f V e 6 -' ' JF r H W3 1 3 4 4, W , x ff' ,Li 'K 'f' vw f e . ,fb I , 9 '1 1 F 5 v fm. M A 4 1, X , WS , gn t r 3 i 4x ..uw,.,. I 'hmmm , In A . , ,.. i 'Et' 1 r lf "N A I b I '77""'5fA"4"v1-m'4,.4,,,,,,,4NY Q vw,,,g,x,I ,, Q x f' 1, f , r A -w1y1mannf..m,ad6, Y , K x f , -K , 4- 4. ,J 1 ,. 19' h , W qt . N. flex fx' , ' ' L at ,, ' ' a ' , ' L+ an I ,f ,f I A 'Q 4 I Qmnwyf mx ,MM W ,ww ...,,, i ' 'X 3 .' f' Q' R ,cx fv 41-ff W , A W yd..-A Q, 5 ' . I A np Q ,Var A Q , , ,:g,Q,,,, V , ZA f P VA fi an-:gf V if a 5 . N ' I f gn ,. . sf W if ,uf b .X , - - f de , , 1 ' Q A A f 4 V f , if f ' 1, . xa- -wqxwvgl 95 vw' t 9' ,, 'ff 13' S , 4 ax, , Y' W 'V "4r"'Q' f 474W "' Y' ,x,w,- K : X . C ' , '4 W 1 :A X ' fL1' i3f X W. sag fy i 4 ,f A' I ,1 C' gn, f ' ff" : , I A '- f' H , K V J :vb WWm2b2,?gf,44 J 1. I , fijfw, 1 V ,, , , ,f4fw2,M,,,,Vf '0??2.y Zzvfs f-.1 ,,ff1xQv,,,3iw,,f:,6 Mr. V aff.. ly, V W! 9' '14 f w f-ff, W,-4.5. 5 gf, ff . ,, V, ,.," V I - mf., f! , X? -I ' M Q .1 x , , f ,L ,V . ' ' f ' , L f ' .3 Q, V ,. ,, , -' ' yt, L V, - ' C ' ' M iiifl, '4 . xg .f , ,5 X, My ' 0 ,ww , J ff ' 4, , frrfzi k X . , 'H 325' ff? - ' W ' A, Q b , Q N- W Z' 4 1, ,d ,, My il., k wig 9, V 'Y , VM' fi f ?+ 'wx-Xie zwMa,W5fW F ' - 'Y 5 Y f gi . W5 - if 1 , , ' vw , 'L .v ',f"'K , Q, X ' , . ' ,, ,gh ,,W,,-,f, ,- . ,K x mmmwyzfw. ,,wg.. fwamJ4f fW+wwf.swr-wyewyaawgixvvfvwfwffwf-m.2-, 'wang . . . Q 1, f W , -. gf - Q ,. ,W H " 7 f :G f K 5 .N be F? ' 5 P V V 32 v .N .4033 N.. .,-MM' , N N ,,,,vn.-0-WV"""" I gi ,ei ef: . 21. 1., -rf.. ef. few "' - at - . X wt -7: .1 --. 1 il- 1 ' - - x-- .wn iw' 1. ,., ,,, I ,f V i ,I LY, . he vi.. iw If 1 at 1 V -, H, f 'Iv lx 1: :L 'i ' 1 ff 1 rl '-Z' - "HV I Times Crying For leadership "The times are crying for leadership," says James Brickley, a lecturer in the Political Science Department of the Evening Division, a member of Detroit's Common Council, and a member of U-D's Take-over Generation 1963. The thirty-four year old father of five gained much acclaim in the past year for his introduction of the Unscrupulous Realty Ordinance. This controversial bill, which was eventually enacted, made it a crime for real estate men to induce home sales by suggesting that a neighborhood is about to undergo a racial, religious, or ethnic change. Brickley doesn't believe this will solve the problem of segregation. 6'But it is a step in the right direction," he says. The U-D Law School graduate maintains that the solution lies in "open occupancy,', which would allow Negroes to move into any neighborhood "if they are able to do so economically and socially." Brickley expressed these views to U-D students in the Student Union Ballroom October 3. Brickley, who has "always been interested in politics," doesn't consider himself a community leader against prejudice. He will, however, back the campaign against it and is hopeful that some housing anti-discrimination legislation will be passed. Concerning Detroit, Brickley feels the things which have already changed -- and will continue to change - the trends of the city are: a better convention area, Industrial Development, and Port Development. Brickley believes that there is a "definite change in the kind of leadership the American people are seeking. The kind of leadership sought is not emotional, particularly in politics. The day of the haranguer is gone. I think modern leaders will take more of an objective, dispassionate, and clearer direction." 1. UI 0 .NM- A .A Y-Q3 . 3-,5f,.,W - 5 . Muna ,,,,,,x ' ,V qv 1 X if fi P 'V C , 4 ?' ikk Q, Q K , D Z' 0 qw' if - W 'Ti , wx, W5 ,VY ff wg1A-xiii? X' 4 Q2-,,w,QN..gNm fr Q an Q 2 v - wage V: -Q fi 'M ', Q- W xl Gil . . . , XN Q .V .W4 . my , N X, ., 4, at Q , Evening Following the death of Dean O'Reag,an, Howard A. Ward was appointed Associate Dean and Director of the Evening College of Commerce and Finance. Previous to his appointment, Dean Ward was professor of Finance and Associate Director of the Institute of Business Serv- ices on the uptown campus. He has been a faculty member at U-D from 1952-1954, and from 1957 to the present time. ln the interim he was em- ployed by the Chrysler Corporation. Dean Ward, who received his Ph.D. from St. Louis University, is co-editor of the text- book, Ffllllllfllll Mczmlgement. Workers go home street lights come on night armies but fo: Wzzlz eierv new senzesler, the used book .store is ci popular Spol. mmf f0f?5!f ro Ziififlli W 505151 if 1 .., Z' Mm few flax . 'f 4 Lit , 'I-qs A pre-class snack cures those late class grunzbles. Recipients of their own hard work, the 1661673011 Campus students benefit by the library which they equipped. A C8517 student does research work in the new library. -vfvwlfgf S LM, ,V ,Z 6 Kg, A-we v ,Af fx ll' st ?""9 Et if 7 , ff-'is nf' It Q! iii Mffs. , Pr it WH, mi' f.' - W -,V 'Wie Y' .5533 'ff' 9 I . fm. .,1,,:J V4 - sms!! Evening CMF 0 ers Liberal Arts courses The College of Commerce and Finance Evening Division was organized in 1916 primarily to meet the demand for specialized training in the fields of accounting and busi- ness administration. Though the Evening student is given courses concentrating in his commercial field, approximately fifty-percent of the courses are in Liberal Arts in order to give a well- balanced education. September of 1962 saw plenty of action on the part of C8113 Evening students. Start- ing with a vacant study room, the students brought in hundreds of books to begin the C8zF Evening Division library. Evening Stuclenrs .soon learn Ilmt to sfzzcly alone afier 9:00 cIoe.s'n't uc'c'on1pI1'sl1 very niucli. --1.1 """!" 0 The basement of the Union's a good place to study . . .at night. Charles F. Leichtweis is assistant director of the McNichols Evening Dzvision. He is also an ass't. professor of education. Wg N li UU U13 11 naw, lv' X '- 'lu " Q-l 41. 1? i Ni l 6 W-.. J Kappa Psi, national professional fraternity was chartered as the Epsilon Zeta chapter at U-D in 1958 at the Evening C8zF College. The objectives of the fraternity are to foster scientific research in the field of com- merce, accounting, and finance: to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals thereing and to promote courses leading to degrees in business administration in institutions of college rank. The Epsilon Zeta chapter awards annually a gold scholarship key to the male student in the Evening College of Commerce and Finance, who, at the completion of his junior year, has attained the highest scholastic average. Picturea': Kneeling: Alex Rogos. Bob Ingram, Bob McCabe, Ben Hagler. Bob Johnson. Bill Miller, John McGowan, Rudy Galasso. Standing: John Barret. George Pipa, Jim Kaiser, Dick Gallagher, Harold Lozen, Lorenzo Curtis, Al Dubeuque, Bob Gwodz, Jim Miller, Dick Johnson, Bill Carrico, Don Kaiser, Ed Oliver, Bob Borthwick. Dan Boccia, John Knecht, Bob Schmude, Fred Brabender, Dick Bieser, Jack Legal, John Schenk, Dave Thompson. Commerce and Finance Evening Division COUYICII is the governing body for approximately 1200 students. The Coun- cil is composed of four members from each of the three Commerce 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 20 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 annual dance in October, runs an open house each year for the families of the students, and monitors senior class elections. Picturea': Bolmm Row: Lowe Curtis, Liberty Bondg Diana Comelg Ray Dombrowskig Jerry Williams, president, Mike Groseg Mathilda Driesg Anastasia Dore, Patricia Pytel. Second Row: Dick La Faive, Frank O'Brien, John Judge, Floyd Riley, Ed Oliver, Ben Hagler, William Enricco, Charles Bauer, Benjamin Blake. Q hai 5, Urganizations Evening 0 8. F Phl GGITIIHC NU, a professional sorority of women in commerce, was founded in February of 1924. It was organized to foster high ideals and create a center of culture. It aims at promoting scholastic achievement, upholds the interest of our Alma Mater, and encourages interests in school activities and professional enterprises. Picmrea'.' Elizabeth Chengg Annhelene Villagomezg Anastasia Dore, secretaryg Mathilda Dries, vice-presidentg Liberty Bond, president, Edna M. Dill, treasurer, Patricia A. Pytel, scribe, Shirley J. Bradleyg Elizabeth Veigl. nm, - IN.. Downtowners JIVBH Opportunit to Lead Like the other colleges at the University, the Jefferson Campus Evening CZQF Division offers ample opportunity to develop leadership to the students through its organizations. Whether as a member of the Student Council or of Delta Sigma Pi, a sister in Phi Gamma Nu or a brother of Alpha Kappa Psi, they all add up to a greater appreciation of leadership. Delta SIQIUC PI is an inter- national professional fraternity in the field of Commerce and Business Ad- ministration. The Gamma Rho chapter serves the Evening Commerson and Fi- nance school at the Jefferson campus. In addition to developing the moral, social, and intellectual aspects of its members. the fraternity endeavors to promote a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commer- cial welfare of the community. Besides participation in all of the school func- tions, Delta Sigma Pi also sponsors a model business within the chapter, pro- fessional programs and tours, and pro- vides many future business contacts. Pictured: Bottom Row: William Riceg Fred Bihung Walter Colby. faculty ad- visor: Edward S. Rychelewski, president, Frank O'Brien, vice-president, James Caffrey, Jr.g Robert Elder, regional director, Truman Banks. Second Row: Lionel Robinson: Dan O'Neillg Floyd Riley, senior class presidentg Jim Megelg John Bias, Raymond Winke: Carmen Delvecchiog Clarence Fistlerg Otto Hall: Tom Pletta, Larry Koperag Gerald Lisg John Dubose: William Hendry: Robert Gallandtg Charles Bauer. Thomas Czubajg Dick Plagensg Ray Dombrow- skig Douglas Smith, John Hanlon. 1 V vi milf, Y ws ww A, , , - Y ,,p'5-X ' if Mg -Suk Q , ' 1 E, " SM I . .wfwki li. S. Q K , Q 'V' , 1 ,kd if 3,-gg 1' .P :..., 024 4, 5 1-+4 ff- H Rv ws L 'f m fg ,Liv ww f f. ,',, ., .- ,'. - 1, 5- Wg, ,. X, M 'Sif y .. W -- "mx, , ,',5"f QQ! ' Lffbt-v 'v J . ,,' 1 2? 1 ff r qfb,e fl .. qwyw, .. .f:fSv.v . . X wiki, . , Q k 2? M 'N if 1 f N4 is SN, " 5 T9 1 ,J 'W K We ff RQ, V4 ,,. NX fivwagafg JE wig' 1 U' wi if 4 ' "' 'K 2 xv 'X 'S f 1 2,11 fx . w 5' f lv f Q x ' f M w -"' V751-:4gQff'-I fi: , "fi m'W' 3 N fm:'qnf,.f f Government Ilynamic Efforts Get Results "He combines everything you look for in a college man. He's studious. He has ideas, and he knows how to express himself." 6'He's an example of the type of leader a Catholic university desires to produce." These comments from Helen Kean, dean of women and Thomas Emmet, dean of men, describe George Edward Ward, twenty-two year old English major from Saginaw, Michigan. U-D students recognize George's sense of leadership too. He was secretary of Delta Phi Epsilon, president of the Inter- Residence Hall Council and president of Alpha Sigma Nu. His biggest achievement came in his election as Student Council President. In this capacity, Dean Emmet says that "George has been one of the most energetic student presidents U-D has had in my fifteen years here. He has had especially great success in bringing national speakers on campus. Attendance figures at the assemblies have indicated that his efforts have not gone unappreciatedf' George says that he didn't become active in campus life "with a well-defined purpose. But the more intimate my association with the University became, the more compelling became my feeling of responsibility to my fellow students and to the University." "Working with as many people as I have has also taught me a lot, says George. "It's just amazing how many ways there are of looking at one thing. My exposure to many different points of view has made me more tolerant and not so inclined to jump to hasty conclusions. As a leader, I think that many times I have had to act as an abrasive force. People have many, many ideas, and I try to synthesize them with the common goal of the particular organization. Once this is done, once a definite purpose has been established, once I have won people over to the cause, I then try to move swiftly to effect the plan. UI am very thankful that I did become active on campus," says George. The University is grateful too for his efforts and salutes him as a member of the Take-over Generation in Government. I D , 1 . lil " fr ' 1 " f' Q A ,X.X.," ' ..- . , '.' T ' F P ,Q ,,QWf"" 'WT ,M-s. Wx v. , -If rg . M Q 3 71' iff ' T K 4 ' I f- wx ffm, , A- , 4-,1.:'w ' ,gezfyfv - g, yy 'Xvj,q,,, ,' 1 . , ff sw I W' 'Y' ' I xp, ,, ' " -V 1f,,,Q:1Q12M ax ,lap , ,e ' Q xfff,Wxp',4,,C',,'f X 1 vvffifbf-'Ai 5722 f ,ff,m .f.:1f:,a .s xl Mi. 42.42, Jwfa Wi Fr- wiki? :gig ,Q ,A V1 I J,. Fr. Britt's qualities of leadership and wisdom are often called into play by his administrative duties. r. Britfs Schedule: Demanding ne In his second year as University President, the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., met face to face with many crucial problems and challenges. Among them was the University of Detroit Challenge Fund Campaign which went into full swing in 1963. As one of the workers in the Leadership phase of the Fund program, Fr. Britt spent many evenings meeting and talking with prospective donors to the program. Dinner engagements, speaking appointments, committee meetings, and personal conferences with business men, educa- tional heads, administrative personnel, friends, fellow Jesuits, or students fill the other evenings. Always beginning his day with Mass, Fr. Britt arrives at the office early, reads his mail, and dictates letters and memos to his secretary, Mrs. Doherty. Mrs. Doherty has worked with Fr. Britt since he was Dean of the College of Arts and Science in 1956. Among Fr. Britt's activities that are primarily connected with the U-D students are the Mass of the Holy Ghost, the Presi- dent's Advisory Council, and Freshman Orientation. During the Mass of the Holy Ghost, the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., delivered an.address encouraging students to make the new semester the best ever by placing their faith and trust in God. , 2 227 Miss Helen Kean, dean of women, is responsible for the morale of the women students Mr. Joseph Berkowski, registrar, is the chairman of the committee on admissions. Able Leaders Handle Administrative Positions Student activities, problems, and records are handled by live key administrators at the University of Detroit. The Science Building houses the Treasurer, Rev. David E. Meier, S.J. His ofhce handles all the hnancial transactions of the University-a gigantic task which has been aided considerably by IBM registration. Joseph A. Berkowski, whose ofiice is also in the Science Building, maintains the students' records. U-D's Registrar and Director of Admis- sions, he also handles recommendations for teaching certificates. The Dean of Men, Thomas Emmet, is responsible for the coordination of all male activities. His office is on the first tioor of the Student Union Building. Mr. Emmet considers himself "the man in the middlei' regarding student-faculty relations. The Dean of Women, Miss Helen Kean, and her assistant, Miss Roberta Geist, are in charge of all coed activities. They also provide counselling for women students. Miss Geist, a 1960 U-D graduate, is the first full time assistant dean of women here. The position was added in order to meet the expanding needs of the University. The idea of registration with IBM originated under the Rev. David Meier, S. J., treasurer i I ,4"" 15 B I 1 ,,. A", url C iya' IU I U. z 1 ,. Q QW fx QW fx .if l yi' - Q ,r tr" 1 .M,.4h.... Lf ,-, 'W W 4 ' ff ' J . 1 . .. ff., une- .4 ,W 5 .X W 4sv iw 5,4-"z 'A Aa Y If -.ff,f9?f':41 n -, :W 'f 'I '11QyIf1K' f, Q2 '-S 'E I 'f 'Wyiiwiz ,mg , . N. , Lf: f: . P ,iff .ff HV .,.v.3!, ' 'Z I --u f, 'S' 1,1-,'- I' ' '-Q1-3' 1 ' J, . 4 ,U 1 :ff ? , 7 a xy I, .- .Y ' g .. .1-' ,Q ., ,. ,. 1 .f f .. Y' , ,fo ja 91 I , -X , A 1+ . 5 5 1 ' 45, '- -Q -.I'?!s4i1'3H.:.:f'f" " 7 4.1-r-nM A!-3' fg- , A -- -j' ,' .E,-,.' . , ky. Y.-:', 3.4-, 351 ,lv Q g- ,.1 V -f 1'5fL,f'fP . ...J- .., , , -!,,. -pq .vw ' 1 .3 .-,.,, ff! ,F 1 '!,'l ', 'JT isp, : 1 3 i'.:"'1. ' J . . 'fx . iv ' ,, f ..,..m H5375 , '2- ff K ' K ll". , 5- , .QQ 71. -'35 51. 5 'IK' 5 , 'IC .. ll .1 i v ' j yua-' C ' V 'Tl' V. 1' X , 4.5 --, .L , , . ,. . . . .V :lb . V, 1 yu ,Mg 1 7139 1 Q'- sr is MW- as 'ia K X Y H 2. 5 5 x. o 5 Q fi i 1 58 1 wfx E N s U 5'1" . 1. Q 3 I N 'A v -Q .s wg .Q KY K . 5 af ' H .rg ...- vi. XM X'y wh , GV f 'R 4 fW , . , Q! nn f Ward follows up on campaign promises As Student Council president, George Ward was an unusual executive. Like most politicians, he made many promises, but unlike most politi- cians, he carried them out once elected. In his campaign, he aimed at improving the Council's student relations, the cultural climate on campus, and the University's public image. Each of these ideas became a reality. Under Ward, the Council personalized itself. Art exhibits, noted speakers, and a concert by pianist Marek J ablonski fulhlled the second promise. U-D's public image was en- riched by its appearance on the GE College Bowl TV series and by the Council's "Get-out-the-vote" campaign. In this last massive project, the Coun- cil co-ordinated the phoning of all Detroit resi- dents in an effort to spur a large turnout in the gubernatorial elections. Sponsored by tlze U-D Student Council, Polish pianist Marek Jablonski gave a concert February 26. Students lent their time and voices for the "Get-out-the-vote" campaign. The Council used high school and college students for tlze massive task. 1 K. -fi A if ' C' -WWA- .WQNK 41114 G . I X 'W W W S Ox ' L M' 9' A ' ' X. A iffsff X Q, V q . 8 X X X . z. Q' S X givin XA fx x 'A A X V ", My f u 'x 'Q "lib, Q, 1 if W -Q, 1'-"'..3 ix, ,.-,f x ca - VL 1 g ,XXV x X ' HQ, A , X X 1: ,aw " e . - . - 9, -:N -if-1. X Av,- in , Wm' A 1 ' X ,av-.f ' K V. -...A-A .Q , .y' I juq . QCD ., 4 , J- . f ,Q VMHY .4 ... 1-'-' l r ":" . - F31 ww' J 0 4 ,wif Q, .Q 3 id: q ,Q sz- f' gf 'J-'? 1 sf " 1 we ,J ,N I i fk W, , x -, L,A..-1-Ja. ' A Freshman nzeeiirzgs aren't all work: Diane Podkowa ana' Pat Headriclf react I0 a wirly remark at the March meeting. 1 fi rr W, E Y "0-5... N L w I 1 1 1? fr 4 I I L '-54' Q. -.. . N. X541- ., Vw C 1 is ,y Q! 5 'QR . ,af 1 p, 'K-.. 41 " 5 gi. -"tif fx-ig I " eff . gig A . -Q F , R x X. ,wa 'Wu -4, Efforts of Organizations Are Co-ordinated The University recognizes many organizations on campus. Each of these groups has its own purpose. However, common interests often lead them to mutually sponsor events of university-wide concern. The task of co-ordinating their eiiorts falls on the organizations pic- tured on these pages. The lnterfraternity Council and the Panhellenic Council consolidate the Greeks' efforts. The Student Council of Engi- neering and Architecture co-ordinates the activities of its member organizations, while the Student Council controls the workings of the entire enrollment. Student COUHCII Pictured: Bottom Row: John Ennest, Sue Nardone, recording secretary, Conrad Egan, vice-president, David Sommerfield, treasurer, Patricia Nolan, corresponding secretary, Arthur Dulemba. Second Row: Douglas Christie, Anthony Onesto, Richard Mularoni, Donald Egan, Raymond Weiden- bach, Bryan Dandernault, John Wagner, Thomas Weisenberger. Third Row: Joseph Saline, Michael Gergely, Thomas Welch, William Rush, Dorothy Kotcher, Timothy Sullivan, Richard Charlton, Michael Whitty. Absent Members: Fr. Vincent Hagarman, S.J., moderator, Janice Selinske, Susan Firestone, Mary C. Connelly, Daniel Scanlon, Ray Dombroski. PGl'lI'leIIenlC COUHCII composed of two delegates from each sorority, maintains sorority life and intersorority activity on campus by making rules governing rushing, pledging and initiation in cooperation with the University administration. The Council endeavors to introduce sorority life to all students on campus through an annual tea, joins with the Interfraternity Council in sponsoring social functions, awards a scholastic trophy, sponsors the Christmas Basket Contest and offers assistance in organizational work for the Directory. Pictured: Bottom Row: Geraldine Durak, Jo Slowin, treasurer, Sylvia Mentley, vice-president, Kathie Prendergast, secretary. Second Row: Mary K. McNamee, Betty Breen, Marge Metzger, Carolyn Cailotto. Absent Members: Helen Cotrell, president, Claudia Kolowich, Miss Roberta Geist, moderator. ss ss XSi .x VW , f 1 1' , -fi, X :ggi it-Qfsf1,X X t. X-use-Q sg xv Rexx li' E X Government . l L. 41 Student Council of Engineer- ing Und Al'CI'll'l'eC'l'Ul'e helps develop a professional attitude among the student engineers. It facilitates contact between the faculty and the student body by serving as a representative panel for the airing of all problems or complaints of the students, and promotes and publicizes the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture both on and off the U-D campus by sponsoring activities of college interest. Pictured: Bottom Row: Frank Woodbridge, activities chairman, William Schild, corresponding secretaryg Bernard Reckman, presidentg Dwight Johnson, secretary-treasurer. Second Row: Art Guil- met, Gerry Strobel, Thomas Franchi, William Bray, Sal LaBella, Marty Mostyn. Third Row: Richard Charlton, George Thomassy, Ed Eick, Ted Collins, Joe Saline. Absent Members: Perry Root, Larry Jameson, Dick Salturelli, Frank Laughling, Jim Rhodes, Stan Dominiak, Bill Claus, and Vic De- Mattia. Il'lfel'fl'Gl'el'l1l'l'y cOUl1Cll is composed of two delegates from each of the fraternities that are recognized on campus. It provides a medium of unified action for the individual fraternities, determines and enforces the regulations governing rushing and pledging. and encourages high scholastic standards. Pictured: Bottom Row: Bernard Smith, Paul Colatruglio, Tony Guiffre, vice-presidentg Terry Stapleton, president, Denny Lynch, secretaryg Roger Allen. Second Row: Ted Chmielewski, Pat Owens, Gary McClellan, Dan Cahill, Wayne Gerigk, Don Halstead, Louis Marchinda. Third Row: Ed Rutkowski, Dick Nibroski, Leonard Nawrocki, Clarke Smith, Al Giles, Mike Kanaskie, Pat O'Leary. sss sxssssssx kv Government Young Republicans has as its purpose to interest and activate college students in government and politics, specifically in the Republican Party and its principles. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jack Ennest, James Broad, Newsletter editor, Dick Poehlman, campaign, Donald Halstead, treasurer, Daniel Wertz, president, Daniel O'Connor, first vice-president, Therese Tedesco, secretary, Steve Winchell, Walt Czarnecki, campus affairs. Second Row: Ann Marie DeMarco, Bob Miller, Elfreida Schultz. Vicki Bruzy, Kathleen McDowell, Kathleen Zanglin, Sue Sullivan, Mike Opper, Mike Ryan, Pat Bradley, Lynice Laige, Virginia Fellrath. Third Row: Tom Weisenberger, Ron Hakim, Dave Etzkorn, John Wieferman, Dick Niborski, Denny Tymosko, Chuck Backe, Ted Moskel, Donald Berschback, public relations, Gary Mirto, Ed Kowalewski. Fourth Row: Mike Lyons, Pat Hughes, Joe Gibbons, Tim Sullivan, Ray Lyons, Dick Sakulich, Paul Mirski, Bob Richardson, Bob Pearl, John Pack, Tom Lyons. Absent Members: Sue Walters, second vice-president, Mr. Alfred Cavanaugh, moderator, John Reid, Paul Kuzniar, Gerald DesHarnias, Dede Young, Bob Squires, Lillian Seller, Patricia Kemp, Dan Bohn, Jane McDonough, Ron Westerman, Paul Bibeau, Brian Dandenault, Don Egan, Sue Carr, Ward McDonough, Bob Santello. YOUl'lg Del'l10C I'G'l'iC was founded as an affiliate of the Young Democrats of Michigan and College Young Democrats of Michigan. Pictured: Bottom Row: Mary Anne McMicken, Gail Grinder, secretary, Barbara Williams, chairman, Frank Rozak, second vice-chairman, William Rush, Michael Metevier, political union vice-chairman. Second Row: Joan Krehlik, Nancy Grachowski, Pat Creed, Mary Anne O'Kane, Diane McMahon. Third Row: Robert Siddall, Pete Selwood, Shirley Kuder, Michael Whitty, Michael Kohler. Absent Members: George Kendall, first vice-chairman, Tom VanLente, treasurer, Dolores Aniszki, Bill Bush, Edward Connell, Joe Farrug, Margie Hess, Bill Jagger, Larry Koss, Tom Metevier, John Mukalla, Kathleen Walker, Judie Shell, William Beauchamp, Mary Ann Combetta: Mike Esker, Immaculate Finazzo, Toni Gulowski, Herman Hoffmann, Carole Kosnik, Paul Massaron. im 9 Developing The Whole an A college education is more than the knowledge acquired from text books and class notes. It is the development of the whole man and his ability to cope with an improve his society. These are the facets of man's nature that campus-level political organizations seek to stimulate. ESP' Women Students' League is govern- ed by a board of elected officers and representatives of the women undergraduate students enrolled in day school. Annual activities include the Coed Welcome Tea. the Sadie Shuffle. the Campus Christmas Party. and Dad and Daughter Night. An annual scholarship award is given to a deserving woman student. Pictured: Bottom Row: Judy Bonahoom, corresponding secretary: Caryl Markowicz, president: Betty Breen, vice-president: Linda Lennert. treasurer: Lauranne Sands, C84F representative. Second Row: Catherine Andries, CGS representative: Barbara Andrysiak, CSLF representative: Diana Zys- kowski, sophomore representative: Judy Grove, senior representative: Sharon Mac, junior representative. Absent Members: Helen Cottrell, recording secretary: Marge Toth, dental school representative: Helen Kean. moderator. gpaxsw f : i .vw l fk Ymbf E1 PQ an l"N 4-Y D Q1 POIlflCUI UHIOI1 strives to create in the students an awareness of the political issues of the day and to foster incentive to promote the political philosophy of their choice. The Union which consists of chairman, vice-chairman, and the officers of the Young Republicans and the Young Democrats set up a schedule of non-partisan speakers. Pictured: Bottom Row: Donald Halstead: Therese Tedesco: Richard Poehlman. chairman: Barbara Williams: Gail Grinder. Second Row: William Rush. George Kendall. Daniel O'Connor, Daniel Wertz. Absent Members: Susan Walters: Michael Metevier, vice- president. 4-T 9 O M W QT' ga r e V '15-'L 2 Rev. Hugh F. .S'm1'Il1, SJ., f'.Y!'C'lIfl'l'U 1'ic'c'-plusiclcffzf, llllllllltif sc'l10Im'- .Xfllf?.S', 4Lfl'llIIfA', lfmlls urzcl .x'w'x'cfl as forciglz .xfmlelzt aa'x'i.ver. i ,f 5 L 4 , F i if -S i z , ' f . 4 4 Z! : Us -mu gn Rev. Ccflcfslill J. Sleiner, SJ., former f7l'C,S'fllL'l1I of ffm Ul1fl'C'l'.S'ifj', IS now l'lIlIllC'CHUl' uz clmrge of devvlopnzent. John R. A1IlIl'Oj', whose offficc ix in Briggs 133, is vice-p1'e.s'ic1'e11t for clevelopnzwzi, allllctics, llllllllllf, and COHIHZIIIZIIJ' relations. EL . r ,. ,fx ,. j X VF ff Z3 U -1' D Acmtwc couv.x,,y,o,, 5,5 -'K' ffyfie? XL-X o , 9 u ' fail? I F I x 1 ' I f - H 'W 1 4,1-'bu " in s ..,, an iki'-'-'N 'Tl lT M'M5 ll 1 ll I of 3 -2 i i , LFT.-i-.A Q l-ftzflwsr, if 5 5 All office llmfs always lviisy . . the Clmllenge Furla' o,tfit'e. This is Room 223 of the lliemorial Bllflllifllg, the Clmllcnge Fund office, Challenge Fund The Challenge Fund reached the half-way mark of its f'Bl0,000,000 goal this year. With that achieve- ment, the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, president of the University, announced that construction ol' both the Biology Research and Administration buildings would begin in 1963. "A grant of S500,000 from the Ford Motor Company as well as a Chal- lenge Fund gift of s3tJo,oou from the Kresge Foun- dation assured the major amount needed for the Biology Research building." said James Duchine, director of the Challenge Fund Office. The decision to build the Administration Building was based on an anonymous gift of f5750,000 designated for this project. U-D launched its Challenge Fund Campaign for expansion of campus facilities in the fall of 1961. The money from the first phase of this project will be used for the construction of five buildings as well as faculty salaries, student scholarships, and student loan funds. wliicli IIIIIILHES the f7l1I7CI'l1'0I'k i11i'0li'ed in linritlling niillions of dollars. ' G "ff ' 5 7 A' 'W ' 5.313 3 1, , ,fait ' f ,ig ,Q ' 1 y ' ,q e , 'hi C ' -,ws 4931 gf? ,ww A b x N 1 X ff I av . wg . ,-. nei+va','?""F 1, -mv ...4-. 2 , 4 vlullqwg-f .pgs-eww ff ..,-01 mf' N M-mx, A f, wu- 1 3.2M--A A, 1. N-4, W-,eagv SERV 2 , - EW' 1 h ' . , P. ,x . gh 3 , my A, x ' X-K ' X 35551, 4 s .. M M 135 .li 4' L - ,. , as .Q .X .- . . ' war . x , 1 '94, is in sl.. A . wh ' K 111,11 .gli .Mi 'Xi . .A .x fl '- .. t. f fx'-:N ff ,si , V. wgigr 'X 532- .V . , a . 35,-wgii 43 f w vfsgv fails. Q- ,M X 1Ai.YvTr'2' ww" QM ,gg "g,.L'Jf . -T35 .Q ask ff, :fu K "fi . y It . gsm ffm! . . . 2532, 1 C r Kwai. A 451 ' , , f . - -.5 2 X ' Qgigw x . .x . . w ,. ,gg ,fl M Jw w , , r 1:33 f 'i 5 Sponsored by the Young Democrats, Emil Mazey, secretary-treasurer of the United Auto Workers, presents his views on lahor and world affairs. Detroit Common Councilman James Brickley speaks to a few interested listen- ers. after explaining his "Block-busting" proposal in the Union Ballroom. Brtckley stressed the need of open oc'c'upanc'y in all neighborhoods. Jvkgr-' . ...,,. , QQWUA 321-1 512:55 . Art Buehwala' chatted with U-D's journalists in the VN office. C. Carroll Hollis visited U-D in Ocmher, while E. M. Deborah, of Ghana, was here early in 1962. 4 'Wf ' , 'v NAL -'Y' ' 5 ,K h , xx if' 5 X X . .gpg 9 '-qw Q . 'K' .lxgzg gyym,-N..." A :,qpw3N,.N ' tAow,f, i Qu Q0 my f 5 Q-" Av SH'-"Jak-.x. A1- . fa 'wc ciffig 31 . if H 7'f 31,-Q. ww., K ,K 5:174- , Wg-5 --- f., ' I fl? JXP, lr ' W 'wggh an f ?f4 it W iw 5 1 1 a uw 4' :lf I ,T . 3 a L' f , ' f , , xyw S.. Q ! C s,: +1 L. Efwtx I . 'F 6 3 , N 5 , , .. fm Y., X, H . , lwg I 1 'Q 'F- Zfgfi . 7 ,. X' y K 1 L A, . A W' "M K, if n,QMXgQk i 'alfa I F - ' 'miii w ' A 2. b K I, V. 'FF - , M, . x X--v"fP'-JA . ,, fx f lhunrf if fffzf 5 'JL' Athletics 'Nation's Finest Passer' "The greatest football player the Titans have had since the days of the great Lloyd Brazil" is one of the many labels tagged on U-D's All American quarterback Gerald Eugene Gross. The 5-10, 170 lb. gridder has also been compared to "little Eddie LeBaron" and Bobby Layne of professional league fame because of his size and passing accuracy. The 1962 football season saw the Bay City product selected as the Most Valuable Player on the All-Catholic All-American team, his third consecutive season on the honor squad. Pinpoint passing and smart play-calling won him numerous fans from among the thousands who watched him perform on two nationally televised post-season games. Gerry was named as the most valuable player on his team in both the North-South Shrine game and the Senior Bowl game. He completed 14 of 28 passes for 162 yards and two touchdowns in the Shrine game and set three passing records in the Mobile, Alabama classic by hitting on 24 of 42 passes for 317 yards. Gerry's work in the post season affairs earned him a shot at the signal-calling spot of the Cleveland Browns of the National Football League. His first claim to fame came in his sophomore year when he was rushed into action during the Boston College game to replace the injured Bob Lusky. Gerry's efforts gave the Titans a 19-17 come- from-behind victory. The gridders eventually won all the remaining games on the schedule, with the exception of the Michigan State contest, to end the season with a 7-2 mark. Although he started in only five games that season, he finished the year with 1,229 yards to rank in the nation's top twenty total offense list. The 1961 season saw Gerry improve his feats as he picked up 1,240 yards in just six games to lead the nation in total offense. His injury in the Army game robbed him of the opportunity to increase his yardage total and gain the national crown for the year. Even with the injury, Gerry was ranked fourth and was named Michigan's athlete of the year. Many U-D passing and total yardage records have fallen during Gerry's tenure at U-D, giving rise to Army coach Don Hollender's statement that 'fGross is the finest passing quarterback in the nation." 4 Intramurals Offer the Student A Choice of 2 1 Different Sports All-Sports Champion Sigma Phi Epsilon HTIIEFEYS more than one way of getting at that quarlerbackf' From tossing free throws to play- ing quarterback on a touch-football team, the U-D student had a chance to participate in 21 different intra- mural sports over the year. The IM program is headed by Pat- ric Cavanaugh, who is also U-D's physical education director. The student intramural director is Jim Surles, while his two assistants are Richard Barr and Mike Peltier. Trophies are awarded to tourna- ment and league winners in the vari- out sports. Points are then awarded in each sport, and the unit with the highest total at year's end is the All- Sports champion. Sigma Phi Epsilon won the title for 1961-62, followed by Alpha Chi and Ex-champ Tau Kappa Epsilon. l' f , ,, , V ff ' f , WT 4111 , . mn ,rw A' M, ,. A , A, - fy ,gxewf Q 5:33 M in has i.gzgm2""'g, p,1,Q"L, 'ff in , wpu. 1 f ,mtv f .Q Wx ' U45 f N f w ' ai: K-iW,ss2fw"0 ' -milfs wif: f f M, , .'.,,,f.4fg ,. .aA' fyf,Ff ,. 'Ati Milfs :f .f Y x ,. ,Mi l' si. ,rl-lQK,gg ' ' W iv J fins rw 023. rf f -www ,mf "' Mi 10 , AYQ-'fo 'F' awk!- 'Wifi .gl Hilti 'P N wg .5 It 'Qfa ff. ff. ws.. , . ' , . we s 4 Sex ' 3' A0571 mfg' N 714. x wi .wg an ,av -v.. E 'N "J at ,Jw ' -1 99 K, H' M Sw iz- '19?"'k .5 a '93 6 ,fl Quaid' shr- ,. I Vx ,ie 4 1, 1 2?--v if .4 it 'kill -'JI' 1 f ' 3' 1 - .. Y. ,Jn , xl A i ,Qg, ?,Q , ., gf. b ' f" 1 f'r " ,gflffix ,N -jg Q A , ' . gsm ii Af - . . H, ' ' ' ' ' H24 1 ,if ,, 4 ' Mal , 'Tw 5' '.'l" N. ' ' , A M 4. if, .8 4 I ,iq 3- unlqljgiv 'I ' 14,g,f4,pfrfi A, X 5 , M. gf gf I, .'., f I. Gb z A .1 I ig, 5 - . . 1 4, 5 H 3' f"'f ' WM? V U: ', '..,1 fa 3 4, , ..,:xf1w, , 7451 v sv my ' - iV 3. - .E .' f2..,' I . A .4 -HW' rg! " .Fill-v With blazing speed, U-D downed its first I4 opponents. Record 24- Wins For Titans Termed by coach Lloyd Brazil as his "greatest" team, the 1962 Titans ran up a school record of 24 victories and received a NCAA tourney bid for the fourth straight year. Shrugging off the loss of pitcher Dave DeBusschere and third baseman Frank Corej to the professional ranks, U-D streaked past its first 14 opponents before Michigan State halted them, 7-3. Seven more triumphs followed and then Bowling Green gave U-D its second scar, 3-2. The Michigan State loss was avenged later as the Titans out-slugged the Spartans 16-1 1. Twin triumphs were also registered over powerful Michigan. U-D was not as fortunate in the NCAA tourney. Illinois eked out a 2-1 win and then Michigan, the eventual NCAA champion, eliminated Detroit, 6-12. The Titans finished the season with a 24-4 mark. s. ..- . - 1 - "1 - - - . ' -"'..v,,4,.g .-tag,-5 QA... f ' ' f - 'mf' .1-sf " . ,im Glen Goode deftly handled the first lvase job for the third straight year They didn't have wings, but the Titans literally fiew around the bases. In his I7 years and 186 victories, head Coach Lloyd Brazil has had many discussions with the men in blue. ,'r I -- -.,, Q97 John Hoye lashes a double against Toledo. The third baseman played all 28 games, batting .297 Craig, Zuccaro, .iZa,,g,?,m .ii Bibeau and Bartling INNIQZ3 4 5637 9m veoozooo lead a host UET3 Z 6 3 Z of stars fa Detroit 17 Olivet ,....... ..... 2 "The big thing is pitching," said coach Detroit 6 Olivet .......t .... . O Lloyd Brazil before the start of the sea- Detroit 11 Alma ..... ..... 0 son, and a "big thing" it was. Detroit 7 Alma ..... .... , 0 The staff started oli with nothing but a Detroit 3 Toledo .......,. .,... 1 lot of fire and determination, and ended Detroit 19 Kalamazoo ...... ..... 3 up with "pure" class. Detroit 6 Kalamazoo ...i.. .... . 0 Headed by Pete Craig C8-IJ, Ed Mier Detroit 14 Adrian ......... ..... 6 Q7-21 and Dan Osinski Q6-lj, they com- Detroit 17 Hillsdale ..... ,..., 5 piled a 3.27 ERA. Craig posted 60 strike- Detroit 5 Michigan ............ ..... 1 outs in 77 innings to lead the Crew of Detroit 10 Bowling Green ..,......... 7 righthanders in that department, Detroit 9 Albion i............... ..... 4 The two losses suffered by Mier were Detroit 10 Albion ........,..........,.... 4 the first of his collegiate career. He fin- Detroit 8 Eastern Michigan ........ 7 ished his three years with a 12-2 record. Detroit 3 Michigan State ............ 7 Sophomore Ricco Zuccaro took the Detroit 16 Hillsdale .............. ..... 3 team batting title away from Paul Bibeau, Detroit 12 Wayne State ........ ..... 2 last year's NCAA batting champion. Detroit 11 Wayne State ........ ..... 3 Zuccaro also finished with the triple Detroit 2 Michigan ...................i 0 crown as he led the team with 40 RBI's Detroit 11 Eastern Michigan ........ 3 and five home runs to go with his .391 Detroit 7 Adrian ............,,.......,.. 4 average. Detroit 8 Toledo ........,....,.. ..... 4 Bibeau finished with a .351 batting Detroit 2 Bowling Green ............ 3 mark while Glen Goode hit .34O. Detroit 16 Michigan State ............ 11 Catcher Bill Bartling joined the majors Detroit 15 Central Michigan ........ 5 by signing a contract with the Kansas City Detroit 13 Central Michigan ........ 7 Athletics. 'tBart" was U-Dis first string Detroit 1 Illinois ......,................ , 2 backstop for two years. Detroit 6 Michigan ........ ......., 1 2 The scoreboard tells the story. A ballet? Not quite . . . a foul ball caused these contortions. wn-- Mier fights for every pitch as his record shows. He won seven games, striking out 51. is . s 'l "It's under there somewhere." Catcher Bill a Bartling and his Wayne State opponent Can't . seem to find the ball anywhere. 6 . ' I Y v 476f,f1.1AgQf?'i -1 Y I I t fx ' Ng 9 --x -1 14 ' mm!.,.4Q':v5,L. l Mn A . . 'C K. Q: . ' ' K -54 ' "" Q" J ' ,.- ' L. -. if ' 1 . ,- . . X fu. .4--' . , , . .t 1' -is-A '-.s.-,,., , - - , : - ., y,-1 .. 1,,- L i N 3, ,9'.-,. - - . 1-g , .-" -, V ,, , 1 'N f ' - -. Q f -. - Y ' .4 -,Ax,4-3' -:'5lw-f--' .5 J ,, .--T -1' : ' .- ' +'.:,,' 4: . .. ' -,. - ' 5 ' ' sf '- . . , P .. ,- ,,, Av ,Q ,A . . - , - Y ., Af . If ' - ,S we, . . f. Q - ?ff1"+4w",'b "Q ' 'f , - ' . fe , I , 'v - ... ' ' -4 -' , f",-F. - , ,fr ab.:-' Pima- 44-.f . - .u..f.f..,:1--fliieu-all .., Q. .. ,a Ziiccaro seldom walked to first. He led the team with 43 hits. urs avi ' ,.gc'aiF' Q i -1' ,ae ' M -Q 'S-f.efsst1."W--' "'1'Qg:?'?f339?3? , ye- A ., . - K- ,P 5'- . : , 'df 531.43-' v4:?,,.sJla,:"f 'V Q ,Y en' .iff ff , 1 ,L QM ,, rf e1:"A"9-'.5, " "fir, Q ' f gg., A wi 14 I Q64-1"'v' if , . -4,- W. ,1,. , -4, ,GN J ,- . if , - ,H A in uf B and ,. vu- , ir , Q, W x A vu.: . SO M 2, : ,, ,w'.f,,4 are .3 .RF ' . r -I q.41lf"i'aHI"xW.Yv,,fFff1 V Q, i a Ag wx, 'bg , --' -was 1 .W L.. t"M-Q.. fuz- , K W f:,n.f4ffJ':fV"f.?bf '-f.'T"M+f A ' , . 1- Q of- f .9 - Q f W .3 44 Q ,fi X .4 ff , Q K.. A , Qx is-:ke 'av 'RO' , Af , A W 5 ,LJ I -' 3 Us . -' I 1, 'sn '22-:X We Fi, ' .44 E., in A--Seat.-.-su.....ql.P','f Q N WIUIQ' ,. ,. . 'QV .M-xwv f.:r:.:q' ,,,, W nv-,V ,A V V oN"W"""" T3 V' Q , 1 3 xx "' E-, ' in-an N C . 1 ,jf--+ W 'A -.... 1 r W f . 41 FTRUIT yy Clarke Smith tleftl hacks away from the lunge of a lVlichiKQan State epeeixt. The Titaiis heat the .S'partali.v for the fifth straight time. Fencing Team: fleft to right! George Fainiq Captain Dick Comarf Coach Dick Perryq Larry Palaclinoq Frank Lnvasf Vic TlIl'llSll0ff,' John Brace: Conrad Egan: Clarke Snzithg Dave Wroriskiq Dick Hellmatzg Jim Gohelf Toni Kostecke: Jerry Sarowiec, Freshnzafz Coach. -nw X, w ff Q 'f 2, Q i if ? Tennis C0-Captain Dick Light- lmcly, retarninle a serve, made his best slzowirzg of the year Il!Ql1lI1Sf Central MlC'llI'glllI, H'll1IIllI,Q 6-2, 6-1. U-D won the match by a score of 6-3. -c? Q, X' if 9' lx It A 5 fa- it F Y Q, i 5 mills' 5 ii . wa, F r a 5 F -i JJ' xx fl . I-'if 1 '7 WX' A A It 'I I lx '31-Q Q 4 5 l 1 ps f f:ir ar 1 ggfcw tr.a tts fil tt. Qtr iaxL.j'Qe tk: . 35' f YQ tsl ,1 XX J ' i , ',A,,ha5 ma .sf my l Q I n - . 1i W 1 fx Sr 5 in ML v H ii M "A" ,fi " l 1'-'lv-xx l HH 4 "'U"-""'ei "D i X HU 5 g gg ls,XQx5.s,,Xx q 1' 5 y fl Ill l l l-Lg. illi A 5 - . ,, ,Hu . Q. fl- t. llltmut .3 sim Wi ie . ., -sew. '-anW,',:,S"O-x .gg 'f ffl' au --M A f ids itll? t 'lyixlllli -.r.w- 1 , . vu. Feneers Develop a Complex, Netters 6 - Fencing Coach Dick Perry is getting an awfully one-sided view of life. He seldom knows what it's like to lose. For the tenth straight season his swordsmen finished over the .500 mark. In beating Iowa, Indiana, North Carolina, Duke, Ohio State and Michigan State while chalking up ll wins, the fencers tasted defeat only live times. Captain Dick Comar finished the year with a 45-3 mark, just one victory away from the school record set last year by Jerry Fitzgerald. Along with Comar, Perry will lose foilsman Frank Lovas C36-123 and epeeist Conrad Egan C31-159 next season, but six starters are scheduled to return. In their linal year of competition, the netters compiled a 6-5 record, but sufTered three shut- outs. Oberg and Tally led the offense. Conrad Egan led the epeeists for the second year. "1 say there, ole chap. These U-D boys are something." 1 . 2 "" ' Rst . v, - ,xg x A l iwh . AN 'N f 1-Su M PY' Q' M 'fd W "Y"W'4",' ' ' 'X ' Jf".". F L wwf 4, ,H H . ' N M VM, ,.A A ' ' N , e .4 , . , 1- nw' ' f QW 'nfl " ' , ' J 'riwwf twf ma v ' - 3 1' :Eli V' if 1 5 A ,., mer-wffff3Y '4."'f K ' f ' - ' mx-awww W TW, M W HM 4, we an 'w'Mu , .V , f , at 1-vw V X 'IWKW f t .W . Inf- t It 1, .ox f t, t wtf iw wow .W 1 I MM ,X I ' T Q WWWZMC' , ' , t f L 'X T jf f -wr, 1 , , K 1 1' -V that W t f e f fr' 4 , , f ff . ,f , f I V t .K ,Af V 05,5 4 ff, 7,75 4 X ,WWE vw W V nv-. ff fm VK if XfW,?i" 'iv it-1 tfxvfa, . t 1 . , 'J' if Hy D . ,. .4 45 . 5 My f ,M AN 5 444,541 V In , N , Y y X. , hy .nn W f W 2 Qgfgga fw ' Q f ' W ww , V-:, ,,gf,f',1.ttfZ, xg -w h 1 , V A 'yi ,aww , i gy, -4 44 ,J .dw g-A .. , W WMV I, 14 4. ,X v 7, ,Q , H , f fn, , worthy Q r . ,. . i A MMP f. With feet flying, this Titan gives the broad jump a last ditch eyjfort. Among the sophomores, Darryle Jones did his best in the 880 yard dash where he was clocked at 2:01. Other sophs who did well their last season were Len Flatley, Jerry Robichaud, and Ted Bytner. Bob Heck found few moments like this with the Titans in the ead , 4"f ,gap AAA Q pf? .1 gk mm- --an xhs WI W 4 lv . . . Q-fsqmuvf' -an In Senior Larry Koss tees off another fine year. Koss, the golf 1eam's captain, led the squad in points for tlze second year. indermen, Golfers Have Losing Finales The end came on a sour note for two of U-D's "depart- ing four." With the dropping of four varsity sports last spring, the Titan track and golf squads ended a combined total of over 70 years of competition. Both teams posted losing seasons. The cindermen romped to an 88-32 victory over Toledo to begin the year. The triumph proved to be the last vic- tory the Titans would ever taste. The victory came on the strength of Chuck Mattson, who took four events, and Len Flatley and Bob Mroski who were double winners. Successive defeats followed at the hands of Eastern Michigan, Wayne State, Central Michigan, and Bowling Green to give U-D a final 1-4 mark. Three school records were set during the year, two by Mattson, who finished his career holding three Titan all- time marks. The new records by Mattson were established in the 120 high hurdles 115.65 and the 120 low hurdles C23.7 on a turnl. Flatley tossed the discus 153 feet for the other entry on the record books. The golfers ran a parallel course for their "finale" After opening with a 9-9 tie against Western Michigan, the links- men were defeated seven straight times, including an 18-0 shutout to Michigan State. Lettermen on the team which ended the season 0-7-1 were Larry Koss and Bill Reidy. Professor William K. Joyce retired with the end of the season to end 27 years in the coaching ranks. Len Flatley fleftj and teammate Tom Arrow- smillz gave U-D a good one-two piznclnin Ihle discus. Flalley broke Ilic U-D record twice, his second toss going 153 feel. M.f" - Q f '91 V N H'-ning.. . . us , , , , . tl'-rv., , ' -"' . W- " - ' . . if .t k ' I It-1. 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Qgff .fi ,A , ".f"r,,g .Nygf 'bf ,Ii f J ' ' ' F B- ' fy - 'X V Q- 4,3 f 1404 x 4.3" 'A N ff' SX Mfgisiiip- fs 'I Q A ,Xfv ' ..Q ji ,IAP ,q 'M lik- '- Iv 2 -f'lgf"V - 'M -'-' E' -,353 1-Wg... 3 Hqe323J" A- ,gm-iii.. 1 by f' .- 1 'tif' t 5'-SLU, , .' ri'-,-N, .- K '- fi ' f - .r ff if K-' fa-.' ii" th X' A 1 If " Q' -hrs -9 Nw off i ', -P .Qf, ' gpx, Ll, TJ:-, r yy nf.. I KJ v h,"'li.x Y'Clf"5i it ' - -"LX JW' 'K'-,stair-'1 ', JET ,qs f .. 'i:",.QQ,q.f,ix,,I1:g. iq? .F uQiliN,.",!:il-its' :f,l' ss-ii -gtg. E 'L AAS " A .I ' . 54,5 2- Nikki! iv, lan, viyzglllx 2:12 '-' gg in 1 Yi fi f ' 'iq ,fhtiivi V. I X V' ' "iq Y, f- cizquh- UI ing Pictured: Bottom Row: Joan McDonaldg Jack Otrompke Com modore Charles Duggang Fleet Captain Bob Niederoestg Mary Jane Smith recording secretary. Second Row: Carol Romang Mary Ann Maskeryg Pat Creedg Barbara Dudek Mary Jo Bauser. Third Row: Marc Greeniag Karen Columbiag Sharon Mahoney Mike Chekag Jack Ewersg Sandy Majorg Katie McDowell. Fourth Row. Bob Barna Joe Kokoskag Ernie DuMouchelleg Ned Asamg Joe Styaertg Pete Kinnahan Absent Members: Sharon Poppert, corresponding secretaryg Ray Cotter, treasurerg Joyce Wolny The Sailing Club provides oppor- tunities for its members to get to- gether for summer outings as well as competing "under the sail." Sailing Pictured: Bottom Row: Herman Hoff- man, Anne Boyelon, Karen Dearden, Fran Kadela, Bill Klinge. Second Row: Brian Regan, Clarke Smith, Vice Com- modore Jerry Denofsky, Jerry Albers. K T W7 west Collegiate Sailors Call Salts " p-and-Comingw Club The Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association has called the U-D Sailing Club "the up-and- coming" club in the association. The Club well deserves the recognition, for although sailing was dropped as a varsity sport last spring, U-D's salts have continued to participate in intra- and inter- collegiate sailing as well as their regular sailing activities. They have also formed an alumni sail- ing association for graduate sailors. The salts maintain a private site on Belle Isle where they sail tech dingies, the standard col- legiate boat. They participated in the Timmie Angsten Me- morial Regatta after finishing third in the area "A" eliminations last November, and also in the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Association champion- ships. In other competition, U-D's sailors finished second in both their own and Wayne State's Re- gatta, and fourth in the Michigan Regatta. With sails twisted in the breeze and the Detroit skyline for a background, the U-D salts clip along in their own regatta which was eventually won by Wayne State. "She starts, she moves, she seems to feel -- the thrill of life along her keel." l W N59 x Q, 3 '-W Q ' U2 3' 'of 'o , .. , ,011 -1.54 .!, ' 1 1 E Q A l 'ff Q. ' , A '5" X. Av 3 , 1 Y VW , K igim 1 I - . A' ff P A ,GY , ti Sw s ' ' A' li 6, 1 6" W, .4- ,,',5hi' . A V , - A 5 I Q. J if "" V, .FL F Q. 4 , F . A all ' Q in H 1 ,J ' H' gun' .M 2 'Q If 45 ' .019 , V . 1-M ' if -4 Af? 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V g,3,,,p ,ik , V .6 4, M Q. ,V 6- 3, 3 . ,,f- 4 ,,, -, M -' -N , ZW v , 415, ,, Q , " 1" -1 .E 3' 5 iwywf' ' " '. f 7 ' ' " - 39? ' x, W ' ' 3 ' ,Q -Q ' ' .r -1 ' 'N - ,-J' -1' ' ,',g.,,f 'f' . 'vii' . , , -I, V V1 , 1- MV Q' F Lx'-4' -, N X - 7'ViVVV,V., ., VVEV - A .., NF J' ' 'lf ,S-Q, Y 'dv I N 71- W , Q., 1, w. .3 K 1 v K ', , ,, ,A V xv , - f:f"' -,-' f 'gf N it 1 fi f Q r vv , y . , A ' Q , 54.435 , , if 'lu ff R ,1',f', 2 0 ' , , ' ,ffmf K V -' . 7 ' g ,A .Q x . 1 ,,,.-. v ,.v-' , 4,01 ,ff eil 5 . V . u , . gy iw A-nl --.1 fa 7 X 'A- 6' I 1, N " , . fn , A W sf, r .: 3 M-f , V ax' . Q1 7' Q ' , 6 V an V , Q 'X -Q A , .. , ' NL 'Q Af 5? L fx Q ' X X " r. A it x, y xi X .E .3 A . n . , . ,, . A hz v i . 4 I , wg 3 x "'3..5 1 1 N. ' r f WY If ' lf' . 1 , ' ' A ' r 'I r'. I, ' h, QV' .U 1 1 , 'i: , , V ag i '.., I I V ! . 1 If ', - ,.'f5i51w , 2' W , u, f, 1 W. g f V M .5 W is 'e ' . A ' ,Q 1 ,404 4 , y X q Y. 3.4 ' ' W J A M iv K -1 ' vg.'P?'. v 1, 4. f . . f' V - . 1' 5 . M s ei? 'H ' " Q I xfllfif' ' , J 4 . K i V, X, , ml' v , lv, ,gf gp, ,. , ,, N- ' Wfwrfg Y' , A ,V W ' f , 1: lf ,, - -1 - :WM 4 ' A l 2 px, ' rl-"' f f ' 'Q 1 + . Aff' N , A - '-f ,,.wh r' .' ,gy U ff' A . ,H V A132341-g".' ?p'f . Q I 1' .' ," I a ,+ " ' viQ'4"4 " , p' I , , WF - 1' - -1 of 'S ' V Yagi ,Jas MVA 'Y I . M rl, -kqfpg 'J , k 1 A 'Q fl A, I . . MFA. if ' w ' , Tiff x Ulu X 755, A, 1 . -f' 4' P A A, Q 3 - V 4 ' -vf ' J f x 4 'Q - . ' , 14" ., ? P 1 , Am?" K Q1 4 Q , A . . ' Vi- , f 4 Hi my , ill QE'-1 .ig I 4 , ,s,. 'V k Q' A-' 'J 1 af , ng M, I .Q f 1 , . . , . . . often looked over, but always remembered. i When Gross came to.U-D, he ar- rived unnoticed by the outstanding colleges in the nation. But he has since left ia mark which can never be erased . . . i . . . a mark which saw him attempt 476 passes, complete 236 for 3,329 yards in three years - all Titan records. . . . a mark which saw him hon- ored on November 17, Gerry Gross Day at U-D. I . . . a mark which saw his selection to Time Magazines All-American team. He earned the most valuable player award in both the North-South and Senior Bowl games. Here Gross slips around South Carolina end Ken Lester. 3 , gf. a -f v 'O 1 -13", H 3 i I i gl ' . .3 Sigh: ,',, . t me we ,233 N. if 1' N 7 . v' 6' if , Lt 1 f'fgs"A Aan V my -- fag", 'il ' ,fix U. ,qv njii:'.?,dk. we '- 4 U. Q' 'wi-ofa .' uv fi V .i-,, ls .4 Q-H 9' ' , I I 'Rf . i'.',,,"4gl Q ,gf Us ' " , V J N r Kx.'V 1 vi, 1: ne , V L 'ff I fn-5 3,1 . , , - 5' 'mg ' nw i 'J -, 5 ev , 'fi.,,,es T 4-'iv "' x Q ,L 'fs1Y.l.'f-'if 'r ff, --'ef i'ek.,7 , , - 'Y 'T' ' ' .,: A ',, .-'.' l1Laf'3,'g . :iii -itll, ' , .472 Qi' 2 ' 1 I ' , '!74?ii?wLriimii'J :A , ifgw gg,,,Q,':v4-. ,ff it ,Q ,,, ,. "WH, , " AV, 'hp...,,7.3g If ,ri . ,Af ff. -1- 3' I - rfiiwty , J' 1 ' 1 1 4 as. . - -- ff ev' f Q X. " ,gmc . , f'. , 4,1 f , -s -, " ' ' I-' ' ,Q-t J' I f ,p 'Q . y J i is f "F :. f EL 'Q victim f t - - 3. at y 3 . 1. v wr, to Q i t 'W Q- 3 uf' 1' 3 f -if-s.--at Q, ,!v'1?,f 1 3 gi w ' t 3 3- V gsgglv, t K ' ff ' -i ' P A ff 'f,v'5 4' ti --t Pvt .1 Q to 1 f r ,fi . 3 M, - 4 1. g. , 1 i X t W, . fx' .3 I b .A Maia, :Muir F I ,V, P V A ,A V , ,, , Whi e It Wasrft Another Tourney Year, Donit Forget . . . It was a season of experimentation for the Titans--a year of discovery and failure. For the iirst time in three years U-D wasn't invited to a post-season tourney. But the some- times exciting, sometimes lackluster Titans had some unforgettable moments in a 14-12 year. One was the second half splurge against Xavier which saw U-D come from 13 points down to a 93-75 victory. And then there was the 75-foot set shot by Indiana's Steve Reden- baugh at the end of the first half in the Hoosier victory. Wild enthusiasm followed the Red and White after they jumped out in front of Michigan, 12-1, and went on to win handily. And, of course, no one who was there can forget co-captain George McDaniel's Hnal ap- pearance in the Chicago tilt. The Wolverines Bill Buntin a'oesn't trust Schramm. Iwo Jima was never like this. Watson and Dzik l50l help Downs lon the floorl and the Irish's Walt Sahm, while another Titan holds the invisible flag. X X fm mlm' ' mv l . . in .4-5 .Q NN -Xxx 0 - f f 1 1., - -1, "fail-3 ' 'Haig-f f 1 A S, L' ar X lg. -M.. nag 15 'UU 24 1. 9-C .QQQQPK 1'x, sate. 'P l 3 1,11 4 936' 'I 14424 'll V11 Y. H I 'bt' .. W sb If 4 1 'Y 's it 'uw 'W ft Q L3 X 'M-,A ,M , 4 i9-"'- N1 e.-.QQ ,.,avvP"" 'gl ,. ,,.r " 1, ,lg 1 4, S. QQ ' rx of ' I Q 'WK . sb n s 5 2: H 1 A My 1 is ., ff Y ,M . X -my , ' vs. 5 ,' Y K . ' . if Q he ia , sf f ' . ,s W- ' :ya fx y M, E, f - V! Ar 7. Mx , xxx. '49 wiv 2" I , fjk,ifLQ" 1 'G 42 x ' Agyfyw '- A f W , f,g:ff,s ll fl . rf' , ., A fi h fy-,f,11af?A3' , 'I M ffff' :rw 'JJ' ss. v f- ' M Wm A fx fjggai.. A Cv - ,W-45:3 , . 1 f ff hw ., ' f , N X Q Q a '1 'ff' ' 'N-sv-,M F54 M y,g.,A,,4 I fj,,M ,e- ,, 4 I' ' ,f LW i'2"d1,ffX , . ef lay. :isa X K ' aiu . f 'Af-' N232 X Y 253 ',,j'g,":Q A ,ff . 1 mg, Y is YW '- s ,.. V, ,, x 1 4 1 gi , , x . A. Q ,JW ,954 lv , -I 4' Q, 2 1 lu 41 ' 2 A, R- X, ,Av 4 1 gg , V A fs M -5 . U Ex ', 1.35325 - , . .. ,, , , , I - ., ' - x,J2 f Vfflfz ' ' . .9 few, WW fffyjiif . . QE' ' . , .112 M Vgc -B ,fs .4 5 f-I X e ,QA- , b M .,:,v . r ' 5 A , .' ig , X ig M QW, . 4 Jlif f ' X b 1 f t ' ' , if , 2' ' ,A 1.51 3 'jeffd .Q j,,.g,,:f:-3-,QMKN f f 'f Au ' xxx? .I --N K , ' 4' .,.,"'f6'hfx W" , , .V i 1-I-:Q'5.,.-Q , Y ' ,," Af .fx-xxx W- 1 A 1 - f 4'-MH, - fxw-Wh. ,. 5 , . ' 4 ,QW 7'- MKYWN' Vwqygv 313 if K v w v. ' , 'Wlrf-A X ' 'Q I, 'J -,jr . Q. V ' , 4 " W' V "m "'ig ' v .' 'A 'A J' . ' J 4. ' f , - - ' N' '71 . , -. ,,,..y3:1 1 -L 1 fggurvf Y-F V fb, -r -,W ' ' ff-Wi, wp, ' 5 L.awf:"'M'-'V Y ., ' +6 W' wx? x 4,i4W i,5iX1iQwQ.,g :Wh ix, ,Www Q x ". A 5 f' -f ,A Y : 'fy' -qu-+431 gy- 'ww Nw:-fi" " w Jw , 'm, QQ, ,--,, f FHM: 1 f. f ' If , Uv "2 M VM Km sg,?'1+:'3V'0rw V f "M ' af V g ' 2 Q -X, fig- f - N -,M M Wagga-', 5 "?:n4x..hi XX szla' 4,7 ,x ii N , ,,.,,,5,Wf W ---- . we-Q 36,1 Z ., 4 x V 4 X v , W A ww,Ri14,'2fvf5jigv.f? aQW,Mwfw,g4ef .A,fGhV?in?vgj7x awk. Q ' - .fw -.m.'-.'-:Gr.-- Zamixixlfnsmi -'M-Af if A Q . il , fm +26 ,gn , f- Q .. . 4, f., f- V ..,..imnm- Frank Metzger, business manager, has charge of tickets for athletic' events. Dorothy Jessop, Athletic' Dept. secretary . . . maker of the Memorial Bldg. PPIIIIUIIIS. Sports Publicity Director Walt Doherty is finishing his fourth year of informing the press about U-D. . ,Ag 5 ?...zI,.Y . f?.,t,.-,i- A f Q - ueiywlfl fidfffaf 1 """i'f7f?wfsf1!iffe ,H l ..' 4. ..-w Wl 'D' 5 .5 - WM-,,,.,.--'f"' 'f-"""'t M ,. .J-'-if ,Aw ' s , 'MA , , .wr V - I fr ,. taht 3 4 chic e ent Un learning' This section of the Tower, the Achievement section, recognizes the accomplishments of U-D's graduating class. The long anticipated moment - Commencement -- has finally arrived. This is the big achievement. But there were many other accomplishments by the 1963 class on the road to their degrees. Embodying many achievements herself, twenty-one year old Pamela Ann Rich symbolizes the achievement of the Class of 1963. f'She's one of the finest girl leaders the University has had," says Dean of Men Thomas Emmet in saluting this member of the Take-over Generation. "Pam's first motivation is academic, but she is able to combine the co-curricular with it," says Helen Kean, dean of women. Indeed, she does combine both. With a quality point average of 3.25, Pam has made the Deanis list every semester. This is quite an achievement in itself. However, the Detroit-born psychology major has also served as president of Delta Zeta, vice-president of Gamma Pi Epsilon, secretary of Psi Chi, and recording secretary of the Student Council. She has also served on the Homecoming and Carnival committees. Her great success in both curricular and extracurricular activities earned recognition for her in lVbo's Ufbo Among Studevzts in Ameriemz Colleges and Universities. Pam will teach in elementary schools upon graduation. 'Teaching is a very rewarding field," she says. f'I'm fond of children and enjoy working with them. lt's a very responsible job also: a teacher is everything to her students and exerts a great influence in shaping their minds. She must recognize this infiuence, this power in molding minds, and have a strong set of ideals to pass on to her students? Pam feels that her big challenge after earning her A.B. degree is to 'fkeep on learning." She plans to get a master's degree in educational administration. But she wasn't referring only to "learning" in the classroom. "College," she says, "is not an end: it's just a beginning. After college, a person is on his own: he must always keep his mind open and never let it become stagnant." I J-is ,-., X .'--""f6 i'it5 j Q 'ff' . . , :"'f"f"' ' if :fi ' - X H i ff W' ' 7 ,ffm Nfl... ,, Q' Ju 5 .. 4 uf s ' NVMQ h -GQ,-2 'bm A' ni z 1 'ilk 'iff' 2 5 , A X "'5' M W 4 , ,gurl Q. 3 5 j IZ A, , If , g,,,, 'A , IAF, ,WM-IIAIAQ IIIIAIIIIIIII Q,.m,'i?I I L2 I' I 1 MI I ,I . ,I If z -' I, Ag, , A 4 'A- - , If A ,. Z A ,Af , E, , .A 4,1 ,Ui v A ,. ,,,I, W ,X fr 126 WW-if if ' K ,W 4 1 ? Af Aj 1 1. Af . IA ,. I, J I I4 IIZWII Iwi 1 II I II I I I , II -III, I. I I , I III AIQII I II III . A 457 .fy A, W 4 f ' f 'Y' . " ' A A A A I I I , ,II I X ya II ,QIIIIAII I QI A MIA I I ,f I II II: if I , , I I LI, . 1 I 1 JF? A' ' , fA?"f iff' AA- A A 1 ' A AA 'f A A . , ,,,S.,, A1 f 'A A .A A A A A Q A A , A 1 A2 I . . I , I -f :NSW awry, XI eb IRI . II A Q I, I ,Q kd. I 231- , I III II I I ,t,,,i,, I up J ,I I W 4 ,, I A II I I 'Y ..I I I, . lair, I I, I, I KI II I, II I I W 4 I , , v' I 5 , M, I TMI .qw ft! , .. QM, , 13 , ' ' i , , ,, I ni, AI , AA' -A I A A ,I A, ff sw Q 1 A Q ' f A A 'A A, A ' ' 'W W ' If if 1 :lit A V ' 'W 'A P1515 jf: V h N 'V I A 1 'l'3'Zi3' , 4 ' 5' Af 'Y ' ff X f f Q A ' I I Sfff 'iff f A 1 A MW?"""" Wi A MAAAAAAAAA , w. Aa 2V'.p55?Q, 2..vf.QfQf,f V W A f X, " I 9' H W' fj:iaZA?' "2sk9ii:,f'f"f6ifg1v1ZgFASW77ffff fn' HQ I I , M , A y ' K A -.If N, .-A ., 5 A ,Wy q, ,Iv5,.fI , - 5 , f A A, .f U. I I v- , , , - ,f I , , ,A ij .A I T AI Q- if , , A A , I . , , if II W AA ' " X mx "AA""4iA'1'Af.fwf , f fi . Awne'.. :Aff I . , ' A ,. ' A.-A ' 4 - ,A , I . I eff JW' f 'A I A -I J I ,I J,-ff f P' ' by I I, I A I .b 'lb ff, 'f I ,X li' . ,V I Wx: WI I,+,gw 1 .Q 4 ,I 35' fav, A f -I 'za' 3 I Kr 57' II II 2 Alf- 3 ,gl y A ,Z I If I " 9 I A -"AWA A A , . J fm AM A 1- f A AA A AAA Q , 51 . gf' JW I " AW' S t Vw if sd In f X H1 ' ' gh t' 0 Mvfw '4 ' Q , W A' " Aw M-2 , A fm' ' 7 4 , A A 1- -4 1 . A A ' , , . 'N , 'f 'X I I fu " f' 4 'U' . , -. 'M V , A f , ' 1 ZW A1 A" f. ' QW M 'Aix as wg " f l' G1 7 ' idk Af' A K f ' . 'I J K I I . I I I K , I Xa Zilgn, QIIIAII . ,J A R yIIII, I .Aff AWN. 1 g v . - " I 113, , A I , I , I . A -X K I. 4 Ifg ...N ,f ' . A if A WM" ""' A W E Q Q. f ' A f .ir i 5 Q f Mfg, , x W -ry 5 gf' ' :gp Z1 ,1f. A4-Ivvf' 'iw . ' , f , , h,,,,,,, I , I :Z I I I ' " V W , f X' K 1 2 X' fy 2 A ,A . f A ' A V7 A , A Af ff , I A, I I , ,jj f II If I II . I I A ,I W I I I I I ' ' I II , A AA A 1 A , n A I X MW i ' ' In A "' Au' A A A ' ' A A A gr ' A - , K I V In 06, 'N , fig S' ,-. ws. . Fllifw .M MH f 11 f , k M,-Qf4"41'f6:v in D W KM? 339. A .1 . f, QQ' 3 vm, A A .- ,n ,A Y Xi" fix- 1' I, pf. I ,,,.,q, - , mg. f-f, , gh f . 1 ' v f ' x 4- . X . -a-M x , n . 5 ., KMC, -.-A W. 43 zgw Q, 5 Y A u .dll mg f 2 n04!'Y"" , A M p- '1f,. A. -. K , ,xtw k V ' E va- ' ,: ' t if .JI V 0 9 . . -V f fiimn. f ' a l 1, 2 ' -A ' . L Q .IAY7 K 1 usa ' s .-1.5-,f - fi Q N .Il e-1 , 'wt RS, -,.- -m. zh. H. D . -:..Y:,- '. .'.'S1' Wil'-'P f..d,- - z, v4 ' . if ,Y-.. ,.-- ..U. .vw ,,..'5-, ,ku .14 , 2 -',-nffk. 'fy '.1?gEf-,- I 1.-'.E.f. afinfl - 1 1, .J- ' "df ., , ' 1 'W 1. , ,, V I .mb I ,A 'V 1331 - I-+m..,.,,,, .,aq:1A gawkmh 'K M-mm.. eg! f,,,awasy f fi ,t ,alfa 1 I William Kelly Joyce, University Commencement Marshal, addresses the 1962 graduates. Those who keep try i'Success" was the theme of the main address given to U-D graduates by David T. Marantette. I-le told the Class of 1962 that they had already gained a certain measure of success "by complet- ing their prescribed courses at the University of Detroit." "Anything in life worth having is worth working for," he continued. "ln ing achieve 6Success ' these times in this country, you still have the right to say, 'This is what l choose. This is what I most want to accomplishj and unless your goal is against the laws of God or society, you can achieve it. You have everything to gain and noth- ing to lose by trying. Success is achieved and maintained by those who keep trying." continued .digg X ' ? 3 4 Donna M. Alter :ef,., me 'fi ' PWFQ in A J... ? Christine Bieniek 'Aw 1 Dennis K. Boyle 'WZ wx is as Beverly J. Bryll Nancy L. Chenhall lf Joan Barnes 'UQ Sandra Biggs Q9 ,eau vi his rr. l Margaret E. Branigan Daniel R. Cahill Carol A. Chesney Thomas J. Connelly Kay T. Cornell Davnd W Barney J. Delores G Mary H BarrowS Bauer Benavldes Benz Carol M. Boehne Mi 'ki ' Donna E. Brittain Anne Donna C. Calrns Calvin Gerald Kenneth D. Patrrcla A Nancy E Paul A Rlchard A John M Cl6l'pllOWSkl Ciszewski Claramunt Colalzzx Colatruglno Comar Comella 1 Helen A Cindy J. Ellleen P Phyllls L Barbara A John P Donald Cottrell Courtney Cross Daxly Daly Darby Dauphin O A 84 S continued Francis P. DeBenedictis X lax 'vs crm' Nancy B. DeCaIuwe a6,gi.,w X. VW, I Mary A. DeCorte 'ii' Julie E. Gretchen J. DiBiase Dickerhoff rw.: . . , V: w: ---'- I , 13-1. . Theresa A. Anne M. Enderby Fellrath H "r- t r,r .. 1 We QL. X .ii N ii i Q 3' , f 5 . . Rosemarie Dennis L. Gancer Gannon Theresa R. Griffith l Sy Judith A. Grove Marcel R. Didier Susan J Firestone I . ' ff .. Patricia M. Garrity Theresa E. Grzanka Patrick J. Kathleen A. Thomas C. Harrigan Harrington Harrison 7-K Marlene J. DeLeo 1 . . if J ' S T'-Jr Q. TQ? gy 5. .gg X ss xxkssu' Julie M. Dilworth A "Eff X i Susan A. Fitzgerald .sq-5 Angeline M. Giambattista Margaret M. Guernsey Ann M. Hawthorne ., il' 4-2-0' 2. azz' LEM' f ,Rxfi N Gerald O. Des Harnais Edwin B. DeWindt Bernadette M. DeMuch Nancy M. Marilyn A. Yvette J. Dossin Dubritsky Ducharme ' ,tl M V- + 4 Vera A. James M. Germaine A Frale Fry Fuhrman Martha F. Grant Mary V. Albert L. Gibbons Giles Susanne G. Hanses James J. Sharon M. Haag Halligan Edward J. Frank D. James L. Hayes Heckler Heffernan Mary A. Hinds Robert J. Hribar Anne M. Huber QI' Jolhn P. Hussey Charles S. ltzoe Barbara A. Jakubialx Av.s'i.x'rf'cl ivy J. A. Bl'l'ii0l1'.S'kl.. Re,g'i.s'!i'41l'. Fr. Lu11rer1c'e V. Brill pi'e.w1ir.s' ll .Yflltlvlll will: his nzlrclz-t1'e.sirezl clegree. Twelve students graduate with highest praise Students who graduated Summa cum laude from U-D in 1962 are: Arts and Science-Francis Arlinghaus, Robert Cunico. Joyce Goldin, Margaret Lynch, Angela Maurer, and Donald Samullg Engineering and Architecture - Robert Scullen and Samuel Hamilton: Com- merce and Finance-Arthur Ciagne. Gerald Pedlaw, and William Herbertg School of Law -Timothy Stock. Slililiglit fi11t1'.x' in wuy UIIIU ll clfhxerletl .sec'ii0n of sears us -!.II'fltiIIlIfC'.X, llfIl'il1-Q 1'ec'eii'ed their CiUtQI'l'I?.S', proceed lmck to ilivir pluufs. y continued 281 A S4 S Continued Xa... For Robert J. William J. Jalxuhiec Janeeelt .W 45' M JJ J "., , me J if ' ,LLQ y J 1 Duane J. James M. Jennings Johimsthal "' ee , 'is 'el 'LQ f i Marion C. Diane J. Kaiser Kaminski Elinor A. Stanley M. Kuniszewki Kasuda Wm! fe if Kathleen V. Edward F. Kehoe Kelly 'sim .5 wx., -mf J Patricia W. Kemp .ppm-,Y 82, Peter .larziclxas --smug. Norman W. Juchno lbg R N ti' w J u d i I h M . Kaminski e"'V+ Michael T. Keefe 552 "...:. " 5 4 ., Nw . - -N ' 5, . D. James P. Kelly NS QM. June K. Kendall C'0lI.QI'6'AQllIilILQ on the main terrace of the Studelzt Union Biiildirig, faculty and friemls engage in u few moments of pr'e-lu-eulxfust Clltlffillg. Father Laurence Britt, Pl'l'.S'ilfC'I1l of the UlIil'6I'.S'l'lj', pre- .vidcd ut the C'0l71IIIllHi0II Breakfcist, and Father James A1uKQnzer, Clmirnmfz of the J0nrnuli.wr1 Department. .wpoke about the "Je.s'11i1 image." Sll1Ifff'l'S c'lic'l4 and reels roll as the '62 grudimtes begin the pf'0c'e.x'.x'i011 into the 1Vlemoriul Blllvillillg. Cuuglit forever by this yollrzg IIIOVIUU-IIItllx6'l' ure the proud IIIOIHCIIIS of the l,287 .S'fll4l6IIf.Y who 1'ec'eii'ezl their dE'tQI'6'C'.S during the spring COI7JIll?l1L'6l7ll'llf. 282 l Fr. Magmer urges graduates to be flesuit' in spirit On Thursday, June I4, 1962, the seniors offered a Mass of Thanksgiv- ing at Gesu Church. Following the Mass, a Communion Breakfast was held in the Student Union Ballroom. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., presided, and the Rev. James Magmer, S.J., spoke to the assembly. "Everyone," said Fr. Magmer, "is talking about his image today, so I thought I might talk about the Jesuit image. An image, you know, is sup- posed to be the common impression or idea everyone has about a partic- ular person or institution. I doubt, though, whether, in this common sense, there is a Jesuit image. Were I to ask a number of you what your idea of Jesuit is, I don't think I would get one stock, common, pat answer." 'LBut, since Jesuit education is dis- tinctive in preparing young men and women for a life of Christian Action, then the Jesuit image, in its simplest form, ought to be Christian Action . . .There is one more thing that must be said about the Jesuit image: it is not the exclusive property of the Jesuit . . . lt belongs to all the men and women who come into serious Contact with the Jesuits." Fr. Magmer closed his talk by urging the graduates to "become in- volved" in Catholic Action, to aspire -like the Blackrobes who taught them-to be "knights personally devoted to Christ." fi.. r . lf .. ,M . ,. l"' fi -A-A, k- Z'-if t . F' . it' It fx A R s if I John S. Kilmek Cielaltl M, Kohler S Mary E. Kotcher 'F , I Russell C. Kruckemeyer Gerald M. Lacombe xi' Mary K. Kramer lx 'V' Y-.-3 Eugene A. Krzeminski 'S'-' ei ,-.-. if 3 Joseph K . lioreck I, J 'Am Q., V' -v 9 f X' Nancy J. Kroehnke I' . Paul E. Kuznar Nancy A. Lalflamme Barbara K. Lanckor Nancy M. LePlae Barbara A. Lanctot I'-Na.. Stephen E. Lesz 15 Janet Lamerato Elizabeth J. Laurence ,W Eileen M. Livernois Convocation Honors Students The College of Arts and Sciences honored its best students at a four-centuries-old ceremony May 28 in the Student Union ballroom. More than 250 students received awards at the Honors Convocation, which dates back to 1557. The Very Rev. William N. Kelley, S.J., presi- dent of Marquette University, delivered the principal address, and the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., passed out the awards to the stu- dents. A total of twelve seniors received Dean's keys for outstanding leadership, scholarship and service to the University. The annual McLeod Memorial Award went 10 Rose Tesla, the junior with the lziglzesl average. Pictured with Miss Testa is Mrs. Mc'Le0a', who erzdowea' the award. i' an A 84 S continued 'NJ 'ae- F 4 r H? ii f 'iw f Frank J. Denis J. Lovas Lynch at iw' T"""?' Kathryn A. Lyon .l .. yr. .51 5 Q U. 4.igif,...,. N, "- f '-y'w Jin! J, Yi? Irene C. McCormick William G. McAskin K' ,.,f f ,K 5 .2 uf . Kathleen McDermott Christine A. Judy A. McCarthy McCarthy . Q gf ww'--s ,,,,..,...-e Robert E. Michael J. McGill McGivney Katherine N. McGowan ffl agp, if rv:-1 fm Y S 'KYs.... Ernest O. Mary K. McLaughlin McNamee s-wif' . K. . A Mary A. Nancy M. Magi Malfant 'VE ,Y 2 ..?q,xJ.::xfi.iA .H if fr's+?53.QQSf' Caryl A. Elaine M. Markowicz Marzolo Casmira B. Mac 'SN .. R ., .14 l . Nicholas W. Manderfield Susan E. McGrath Susan M. MacKenzie Deanna M. Mangiapane 'D- A -s Mary Ann Micheal E. Maskery M aslyn .,, if-.iC'L. l Al .ve sd x X PX fm 1,- 'J "H-V , 1 ' vu has . ,4 - Patricia M. Matusko fr was, Y"',.,t,1f' Robert J. Miller Ronald A Assunda R. Nagle Nardone Mary E Mary Lou if H Q J 3 2 d fly- Nichols 4. is ff-1 Richard Novak ,S ,A ,g.,- N sh SA. Jax ' I . .U ,E Q 2 Tv- xi, ,., Patrick H Agnes L. OLeary Orgren iii, 1 K Patricia L. Menendez an-Q Z , J I W 1. - Way 8 A Joseph Moreno A .7-fa .-8: A I 'Lg 'ak 'Fx , 2 "' XX ef nl rw I gf .f jf ar W, Cynthia A. Nepjuk -at - 1 . I Patricia A. Nolan Sara M O Donnell ggfgysgg ,. A g.-:L ..,: P I P. ,.. '-ar I Z?- Margaret A. Metzger Mary Jo Mosteller xl Sharon A. Neuman 'UR Sharon M. Noonan A '97 Clark J Okulski Paul R. Pagel Richard I. Pakiz er condnued A 8a S continued Ruth A. Palmer Raymond P. Panzica K s 1-f Irene G. Pascoe Qfimmi.. V for-Qs sw' Ronald H. Valerie E. Richard H Pode Pokorski Poupard -ff? Anne M. Pawlik Anne 'M Pozzini '? s. a M . X YL 331.-'ZA tae? ' M Marilynn E. Donald K. Christine F. Pettit Pierce Plein '95 X. Katherine E. Prendergast 3.1" l Eileen T. Joanne M. Purcell Raedle AVQTE 4.5 il! Mary A. Charles K. Alice V. Brian T Michael P. Pamela A. Jerry J. Rallo Reaver Reekstin Regan Reisterer Rich Rimelspach S' CT' Wy A eww . A X Stephen C. Robert E. Patricia A. Petra E. Mary K. Mary J. Kathleen C. Roehm Ronzi Rossi Rozner Rusinack Sajan Salter wa. "' 8919 W' -...J .,. L K Mary Ann Elizabeth A. John I. Richard B. Gary F. Ronald W. Charles D. Sandora Santeiu Sauk Scala Schaub Schoof Schrader , Qgglwwt ? 'V ""'Y Tu' Shirley A. Barbara A. Cynthia A. Patricia A. Marge R. Ann J. Susan M. Schroeder Schulte Scholtz Secora Shannon Shaw Shefferly PM 5. xl q i. , .fL John Skirgaudas Paul G. Sparre Margaret M. Sullivan Francis J. Thibodeau HONORS continued .. T, 'TV ., AL John S.. Stanley H. John G. Skurnowicz Slazinski Smeggil 'f ggk 5. -- ff' fi in 5 Jennie Stemiger James L. Kathleen M. Spratke Steffes ...EW li Ji Q--I-"f Cynthia C. Szymanski Michael A. Edward T. Sweeney Szabo 'Q Mary Ann William C. Mary Lou Thomas Thompson Tonin 'lx ' 'E J ff we X'-af ,fr 1' K.. as "' gr gi. o . ' - " 'fn' N, 1 .I . Gerald T. Sorek ix FS i 8-A tv' rf J Mary B. Stephenson Catherine Szynal in iq 6:7 X -J .Q 4' ' . ' I . a I-r - . v .1 R Q, 2 Mary M. Topolsky Thomas F. Robert J. Soulcw Sparling .., A " A X3 6. 'J' r V if ,J rf Barbara H. Mary L. Stoe Studer ik Hn? 1. , I n I Susan M. Rose B. Terbrueggen Testa Anne M. Fara J. Toth Trovato Other honors in 1962 went to Frank Arlinghaus, who had the highest seholaslic average of any second semester senior at G1 the University, and Arthur Ciagne, president of the Blue Key Honor Fraternity. 'S CII A 8: S continued Soeiologists Explore Religion nd Famil in odern Times Together with the Friends of the Library, the Sociology Department sponsored a Convocation at the U-D campus March 29-30. As a follow-up to the l96l "Creative Minds in the Crisis of Freedom" Convocation, three re- nowned sociologists lectured and directed two panel discussions in order to review the question of "Re- ligion and the Family in the Crisis of Our Times." Dr. Carle Zimmerman, a member of the Harvard faculty, and Rev. John Thomas, S.J., of St. Louis University lectured to the assembly during the two- day concourse. Dr. Jack Curtis of Marquette dis- cussed the modern problems with the panel during the two question-answer sessions. mghywz' arf' fiw ww ' z we QUN f Victoria C. Dennis J. Hope A. Sue A. Joyce A. Turco Tymoczko Ulch Vachon Vanneste 'fit I ' If . A ,,,. , . .X mv JW Q . ff X 1' 12:5 .ZA ' 's f. It I Michael L. Corrine R. Volstromer Vorland 5 1 mx... i'C2"',f Carol H. Alexandra A. George E. Katherine Thomas L. Carolyn A. Norbert C. Vossberg Walter Ward Warford Weber Wenta Widman 'U' 2592 lt ' f .7 l f i James L. Dorothy A. Charles A. John H. Nancy A. Patricia A. Thomas G. it Wieber Wilfinger Wilkie Wyatt Zajac Zaleski Zinnikas j 8 end ' , , l ' 4 lt. if Panel discussions highlighted the Convocation. Dr. Jerome Rozycki, Dr. Carle Zimmerman, Dr. Abram Spiro, Dr. Charlotte Zimmernzan, Fr John Thomas, ana' Dr. Jack Curtis are probing our changing world. f " 1 1, ', K .l 0 I s f f' f ahh 04,1 .3 k 3 if f . .iq . i. 9? V ' K ,E ,W ki , f I 1 1 ,A 5 iris if l i if iq: ' ' t ,if gg, V -f' fm 1 v V n ' wif 5 f A 5 ,. A Y 1 ff J ,. ., 5, ' .W N it Dr. Carle C. Zimmerman. an associate professor of So- ciology at Harvard, addressed the Convocation twice. His topics included "The Creative Role of the lVlodern Family" ana' "The Rise of the Intelligentsiaf' Speaking to an estimated 400 people in the Student Union ballroom, Fr. Thomas said that many people are aban- doning their personal philosophies because they fail to recognize that tlzeir general philosophies must be applied differently in today's changing world. continued 289 s Candidates or Degrees College of Law ani'-my Charles Y. Cooper fix 54 ff: . mg -f-,..f-e2fg Q ??Eif'5Q1-igfi' ff Gilbert A. Donohue s?"ff" VJ' Michael J. McGann William A. Ortman Mary E Crusoe 9 1 5 Sheldon H. Anthony J. Arthur G. Beck Bellanca Brauer - sr X Lewis Joseph H. Brooke Clancy L . " ...NX g H '5f"A if J I "S" sf John G. Joseph E. John W. Cummings Deegan Deibel "FN its 'CZ' Ronald A. Aloysius F. Noel B. Terrence E. Fries Gazdecki Haberek Keating William P. Charles J. Joseph F. Dominic R. Marks Moceri Mullaney Ortisi 'lS...Jr,y, Dennis J. Thomas G. David K. Robert E. Pheney Plunkett Ryan Weiss end J. il if u Fr. John Thomas: America is most religious, secular nation in world Rev. John L. Thomas, SJ., closed the l962 Sociology Convocation with his address, "The Church in an Afflu- ent Society." Fr. Thomas said that America is "the most religious nation in history" and at the same time "the most secu- lar nation of the world." He based this paradox on the fact that religion is only a consolation or tranquilizer for many Americans. Americans don't realize the serious implications of religion in their life. Although we see an increasing num- ber of churchgoers, this doesn't seem to change our basic attitude which, he said, is one of omission. The Christian doctrine has tradi- tionally been transmitted from gener- ation to generation, but we fail in making the daily practical applica- tions. Every generation has the same duty - reinterpretation of the esternal doctrine, and, concluded Fr. Thomas, this is not the role of Churchmen, but inn--5 continued this is everyones responsibility. WUOD, U-D'.s' raclio station, is Iapiiig Fr. Tliomas' aa'rlre.s'.s for a later broailcast. In liis final aclilress of tlie Coiivoeariori, Fr. Tliomax stared' Ilia! we do not liave a failure of beliefs iii our .soriely but a failure of application of rliese beliefs. .sm , 'X' J" ' W... 5 lc! "' Andrew G. Abdulahat Roger C. Acho Adem Agnelly Candidates I . 1 f X A ' A Degrees I fl Edward J. John H. Wolfgang Albers Andrews Arnold 0 0 Englneerlng ee eel rrrr 2 . 0 Arehlteeture ' 'J A Philip S. Lawrence S. Kenneth J. Babel Banas Barnes ., w Qi,.., ,sg 1""'? Alfred T. Allan F. Bruce C. Donald R. John R. Batey Beaupre Beck Belle Benefiel A Q Jerome C. Bobrowslxi Thomas E. Blum Robert O. William J. Richard G. Billner Biter Bloomfield RM.-dk .I j- Vincent T. George F. Donald P. Joseph F. William J. Brusca Buchkowski Burch Burns Burns William H. Clemens W. Berger Bierl Roy J. Ronald J. Brock ert Bruniger William C. William J. Buschor Butter more Leo M. William M. Campagna Campenni 1' , 'N FN- 'l ' L 4 ef? ,V If ,. Ln v f 'rn-wr 1 .fr Thomas R. Jack F. Caraher Carr my Q James R. Raymond F. Carroll Cobb 83354 17. Daniel J. John P. Conley Connolly Ng : aw 5 'K 4 K James A Joseph A. Corpus Corrado David A. John J. Daigler Daly continued Dr. Zimmerman: Society will seek its lemlers rom the ranks of scientists and scholars Explaining the 'lnew intelligentsiau to the U-D Sociology Convocation. Dr. Carle C. Zimmerman stated. "Society will be compelled to seek its leaders from the ranks ofthe scientists and scholars." Dr. Zimmerman pointed out the characteristics ol' the "new intelligentsiaf' "They will be recruited from the masses." he said. "because we need more leaders than ever before." He also added that the new leaders will inherit the system ol' values that their parents had set up and that they will be an anxious group, tending to have a "lack of delicacy." The doctor explained their sense of noblesse oblige, that is, how the new leaders will be inliuenced by only the well-informed people. "This 'new intelligentsia' will make mistakes," he concluded. "but. however, compared to the mistakes of the leaders of the past . . . the mistakes will indeed be minor." AI Iliff C'oi1i'oc'r1Iior1'.s secorzrl panel tlisc'11.s.xioi1, Dr. Judy Cifrrix, at profwsor nf ,sociology ii! Marquette, ar1su'r'r.x' ii qlmxlion from the iiirzliclicc C'UlIt'l'l'lIlIItL' the HIIUH' lllll'lll.L'L'lIf.SllI.H "1 O 0 Q P Y Q 4 ENGINEERING continued X . . 4,., ."i' .Q . 44- , , Q----.YW fren 211 gr 'Q 1 f 'I 4 Peter A. Victor Andre. L. Robert J. Michael B. Anthony H. Robert F. Danner DeMatt1a DeVill1ers Donnelly Dougherty Dragoni Drittler 4' tea f.?3'1Ge- X k Q mr' Bl li...-ff Lino. P. Edward W. George R. Fred L. Joseph T. Franklin H. Joseph O. Ebeyer Eick Fagan Fcldmeier Finnan Fish Fix V .-J. . s. f., "sf Q aff- .1 ' f A N i i Ya Richard V. Jerome A. Joseph D. Hugh M. Edward J. Walter J. James A. Fletcher Forner Fowler Gallagher Gaul Giroux Gorcyca f K. Thomas G. John A. Jerry M. Gorton Gracki Greyerbiehl Z :ir Q54 Razz, 'V' f W if N- av., W 1' i f , X gk. . K or Peter H. Gerald F. Frank P. Havstad Herbert Higgins wiv., tg can i fi William G. Arthur J. Herbert A. Kenneth R. Gude Guilmet Hagan Haslinger ..,. , ...M sk.. 1 ww gym ii.?'Q . , ""-N 35.5 - 'I John E. Thomas J. Thomas C. J. Larry Higgins Hildebrandt Hoogerhyde Jameson 4 X r1.C"""' r .a-Q. K. Corydon M. Dwight T. Joseph M. Thomas J. James M. Frederick C. John J. Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Jordan Justice Karkosak 5151251 I, 4... li We Thomas W. Edward M. Gerald M. Katofiasc Kavetsky Kimmins 'NIM' W- V Qtr'-rf Steven J. Krofchok William C. Kosco Richard F. Koschmed er '59, Q-N-7 Q 111 Patrick T. King I' f' ""'J ' N . ' 'nf s. . Salvatore A. La Bella 4 Ai Richard F. Adriano P. Robert D. Liller Lott Lozina ' ww. a -f'.. , - 233 A -fn 2, ' Q " ' X T- . J ,X Z V Q . L,i'ifw-Q.. Richard W. Charles M. Louis F. McGuire Magrum Majchrzak ..2Ll Sa ugh- sb' qv" Philip. C. Robert W. Donald A. Marriott Marwin Mateczun Thomas B. John T. Gerard P. Olendef Pe0Ples Peplowski Charles D. Lynch 'W' 1:-gggr Eugene F. Mancini . W K -. -, ...,. x .t- ,. . wif? if Sheldon H. Moore J r. A U :' . ' wsfflm pg -Nw' ' ' ' 7.3 1 -if .. .,..,. Thomas M. Kiwior Justin J. Laborde QS' .4 Q' f Eur gap I I al 1 Y gt :' ivigv,6 - x pg Bernard J. Lysakowski 95"-f' Donald M. Marano 1 X 1 . , f av' l na Q '1 ,ft . p. 6 . QQV 1 ,HA Vg J 'Sf ""' ,fl NX Joseph P. Bohdan Knight Kordubzx X S. . I, s-Q, A h X Gerald J. Lalka 'Cf' . ' Conni M. Langdeau Donald L. McGraw Gerald P. McAndrew P urn '33 .32 4-' ! Ken 5 ,I-3.-fslf -if ci'r ff I 1 'S Jr-'Q , ' Q A Louis C. John J. Marchinda Jr. Marino . 1 Lawrence D. Morris 'J-3 Perry E. Norman C. Phelan Picard Anthony V. John J. Neglia Nowakowski Fx QQ as sw 5- John J. Prough Richard J. Poljan Jr. continued ENGINEERING continued ,f 2 . Q , Wa 4 ' Q QV Vi .gfhr ' J -AAE 1 Bernard J. Stephen W. John L. Reckman Rinn Rizzardi Y- . LE . Q 2 A Patrick E. Oscar C. Ellen M. Ryan Saad Sabo y , A . lc 1 , sa, , 'U s' , D Mary C. Robertson Joseph P. Saline gb. Cvffi. 4 i:,k4'3? ..JL James A. Rogers 1+," '.-1 -ref' g il Robert D. Sassak . , 4. ' .- gn Lili f L2 V I if Q5 " if , I A V, 'rg Nicholas M. James M. Rossi Rossman , . li! Q rr. 1 an-""! V ..-- ' Luke J. Scheer '-aa' Gerald C. Slagis Gerald A. Lawrence E. Donald E. Thomas W. Seguin Shaljean Shereda Sheridan .X ..:. ., ,,": 5 ku L, 5 E aqua .. I Q-1'-sq - .. 'F M .' if F1 .. S XT. Q in Q: W T 2? ,,gA,, ., Yr . it was-J Nick B. Sliz 1 F 4 'xr' . .-1, """llb. 'magna' ' .s William J. Schild Dennis J. Smith n Y. Eugene J. Edward J. Thomas M. Marvin A. Robert S. Gerald A. James A. Soule Spall Steinbauer Stibich Storen Strobel Supina ' x are as -fait as - 2, f E 5 it 'tr if i if-r '4"' Timothy P. Richard M. Thomas A. Sweeney Szary Tamblyn an-Ill! 'H' CW 2-asa Roy J. Fred M. Clement A. John R. Toth Tulfile Tulley Ureel y 7 q 'W' if , 3 i.u'Wxunw 'ir' L A i 1 A 1 Frank J. Thomas John R. William P. Ronald A. Vincent T. Robert E. Walsh Werenski Wilde Wilson Yates Zahornasky Zayko CII 296 l -D in College Bowl ' 1962 saw the university participate in a new kind of bowl. Unlike the Rose Bowl or any ol' the other athletic contests, this game involved the brains- not the brawn. Representing U-D, three men and one co-ed matched wits with Northeastern University in the General Electric College Bowl held October 21 in New York City. Winning a decisive victory over the Boston university, the U-D team became the overnight pride of Detroit. Coached by Dr. Norbert J. Gossman, associate professor of History, the team downed their opponent 285-lltl, Composing the intellectual foursome were Robert Peale, Regina Stefaniak, Jack Hussey and Dennis Gannon, captain of the team. By a score of 240-110, a strong Brooklyn College team ended U-D's attempt for the five week championship. For their fine performance, U-D's team received two thousand dollars in scholarships for the university as well as meriting the praise of the faculty and students. Dennis Gannon ana' Regina Stefaniuk 4li.s'c' Ilie eurreril que.s'1iorz. Q- , v-ivy U ,. 'L ' I 1 v lt, 1 . Lezill ll I, if-1 College Bowl participants, Regina Stefaniak, Jack Hussey, Robert Pearl and Dennis Gannon relax on a coffee break in a New York driigstore. Dennis Gannon, eapmin, erams during a break. 5 C 4 ,z ' xx all .X I Q ., , b. 298 Sis.. MN' O.. V , ,. fe- . ,ef .sw 4.5 A John L. Norman A. Robert K. Abele Augustine Babboni " ' f " ' 4, ?fvY Candidates or Degrees. 'fe We ' xxx Jjr l rw Y i College Of -x James A. Ludwig Ezio I. Barlage Bastianelli Bisogni Commerce eone . ang. - and W F inanee Paul K. John IT. Brenkert Carlin 151 T W f . rg. ' 3 M X W gn 1 . L I Q, I 'F :um is N' ll .. Q rar' - . S -ex A . Ns ' v 4 i NW' - 'fftjfv I r gi' Y, ,g use s 1.-gp. . K, - x if' W 'WN' Michael A. Chekal ,Alu Q27 A... . fy-....-0 James A. Norman V. James D. Jon P. Frank A. Michael J. Clement Cure Curtis Dady Dettloff Devine 5 'gl . , .J . i 1-Q . Q-, si. Us gg: . M ' M . x . A4 I Geraldine Donald J. Charles T. Thomas E. Edward P. Daniel J. Durak Egan Erger Ervin Evert Fedorko 1 A R Kenneth L. Gagala .,,.,,.,.5 iw... 5 James J. Rudolph Louis P. Richard L. Joan L. Gaffke Galasso Garza Gee Geer Truman L. Banks it, Robert G. Black ew Edward Cherney '!""""' John R. Dodson -an Tim P. J ! Forwell Hi' 7 rl if 1 .1 'X - r 1 1 f. . 5 x A Q Lawrence A. i Gekiere v' . , i if 'ff' John R. Gerhard ag. B' W Jerry J. Hanlon Ka' l David A. Hatty 1-" Richard J. Hitchingham Gerald E. Homeszyn .0-q, GU Robert W. J assoy Stanley A. Gerald S. Green Gruska C. Patrick Earl P. Hardwick Harper f' J me " 1 Patricia L. Charles F. Heatherson Herbert is '1 James A. Robert L. Hobley Hogan Q 49- .J f . ,f Arthur H. Daniel J. Houle Hulgrave lx . : N . V4 sf Lonny J. Edward M. .Jay Johns continued . . wr fe-g!FZ l ff. The Guatemalan delegation is being briefed on the AFROTC prnlernni ut U-D. G Q C O I Dlgmtarles V lSlt - Foreign dignitaries from the Guatemalan Air Force visited U-D in mid-October as part of their tour of the United States. U-D was the University chosen to acquaint the delegation with America's Air Force Reserve Officers Training program. Fol- lowing a tour of the McNichols campus, the Guatemalans were introduced to the different phases of U-D's Air Force Depart- ment. At a briefing with the Angel Flight, the airmen were given a send-olT speech in Spanish by Carole Kosnik. The Detroit Free Press lieadline indicates the significance of the visit to the United States by the Gltaremalrin airmen. f' 'were ' . . ,snug-veg-y QR av- ' 1 U X-U01 si J' 1 N803 T f 300 C SL F continued N36 'X Michael J. Terrence K. Jolly Kanaskie Wx Stanley A. Lawrence S. Koss Kowalski 5-Q... .L xv! ,v . -v Kathleen B. Kearney ,ax gag at-N 4. . X.. ' .ex 'Sie Q5 K' t Q if w ma 'X N' 3 X 17 X X . 4 Robert E. Krinock W twiwmi of , wg Qi' . Robert A. Kennedy Edwin F. Kryman Q80 X Ea Q Philip A. John J. Harry R. Raymond M. Leik Lesnek Luscombe Lyons vidi- 'luis Gerald H. Jack B. McMaster McNeely ls Raymond A. Mac Donald 'RP Cyril E. Magnus R e - Raymond F. Walter B. Nick A. Rocco V. Marshke Mason Merucci Messana 1' in L fre Roger W. Raymond L. Robert E. Kerwin Knapp Kondalski Gerald L. Thomas V. Dominic J. Langwerowski Larabell LaRosa Robert H. Gary E. Roderick D. Lyons McClellan McKnight 1 AFR ' . f". 'B Walter A. Silvio A. Magreta Marcozzi ,S 'Q mn. Richard L. Marentette ' WF' i5v""s X Charles L. James G. Miller Miller James R. Millward Norman E. John R. William C. Henry A. Brian J. Richard P. Thomas J. Mink Mlodzik Moco Mollicone Molloy Mularoni Mulligan 1 . . v , QL. 1 ,,,- Aaah Thomas R. Muncie if Q w, I u. Q-- 52,1 IL Leonard J. Nawrocki Q.. Ronald S. Novak T7 5' 'Q' Delphine F. William E. Richard J. Pietrzak Pinkerton Poehlman ,sa .Q 3 llllwn " . - r' i. Robert J. Radtke ,. A 2 VN .-gf R Nick Scavone James D. Shanahan Shirley A. Szpunar as Irene M. Randall Larry F. Schehr 1-4' - S-sw 5 W 4 J 3 , Dennis C. Rasch Thomas W. Schervish Judith L. Shannon Norman R. Szumplawski David W. Sommerfeld as-gy - H .ww K . I. RD- . if . A .A F51 Qs' Margaret E. Thomas R Ronald W. Nowiclxi '1 e f .wi " I 'S 5- I 7 N... J if 'ze Q Marvin P. Power . 'Vw U Richard D. Recchia .3 . E . 151.5 its . . J.,- L,..-Y R1 Russell W. Schoenherr I 4 . ' FL' , . fo ll' ! aa Denis Robert S. louis R. O'Cionnor Odcn Pace A- 'ua 4-- . 3,-. fl A -sf l X , James M Jerry A. Nohlc J. Prescott Prihoda Pruett tg-:J f- A , ,I i' William E. Floyd Rohert A. Rice Riley Santello Vs W-1' is .' 3 .SA ' William E. Jack H. Robert J. Scholtz Scott Seaton rm 'L it H' J ' V uf 7 l ' ii 1 Alfred J. Margaret A. Terrence W. James W. Sottrel Spencer Stapleton Sturon Ai lllv .Z David B. Raymond M. Donald J. Louis J. Thompson Tomasetti Ulrich Vella continued -D Stadium Se s Scene for nnual ROTC Field Da The average student's knowledge of the Reserve Officer Training Corps CROTCJ is contained in the realization that daily he sees young men walking about the campus in distinguished-looking uniforms. On May 6, 1962, the annual ROTC Field Day gave U-D students a glimpse of what the Corps is really like. Through drill exhibitions, the Army and Air Force groups showed the training they had received throughout the year. Also on this day, certain cadets re- ceived awards for extraordinary achieve- ment. Commenting on the Field Day, Major Thomas E. Novak said, 'tWhat we are doing is giving a military review so people will have an idea of what the ROTC is." The Air Force ROTC nmkes an impressive entrance onto the parade grounds at the annual Field Day. f 4 1 Mmm f 3 Wmfe.-1.5,g Ngjgm, -Q lf W. . - A . Vw,,3,..,ag,,,, L, , Q , 5 V! 'J 'ff' 'f .MQW 1 ' 1 ' , ,WCW RW 13 f -,A ft y r-HQY1 U ' 'N . i- s Q i 1 ,, , ,E X' V ., It J..W,p?:' X- t ff f, ppm f Q ,, . ,4 . 2, ' ' Wfx 44 ,K ,074 . f Cy WY ,O Cv: if .f 1 VM, ,, V X ,W ,rw f' . .wif 755 . K ,A ' f W' Wlfnw , 2 Q - f f J n, ,wp f f 1 M , V ffkf WW wx ,ff Q Q -2 -1. germ ,I f in ni, t 'Zu j, -s , ,, e v,,. With his baton poised, the leader of the Army band directs the marchers. if FC lr - 1 K 'K . X, 'aww -'fr Q , ,- se ,Vg 71. ATL A 17, if Ze ,M , grin In Q "'wf'iiL ' 13.4" M ' QQ' ,...nln9b1 1' The Army-Air Force Color Guards, bearing the flags of the United States, U-D, Army and Air Force, lead the review before the grandstand. An enthusiastic trumpeteer performs for the crowd. The tuba player concentrates on his music as he marches on. 11? x.,-., g'-iw N.-',,,f" C St F continued yy., M., Wi Y' . if-M-v g Franlt H. Joseph l.. Voellscr Walton . ,. ,,., ,,k,,,.tg,g4, .,1r"' QA: in Raymond J. Daniel W. Weidenbach Wertz Dudley G. LeRoy D. Williams Winkler yew 1 Joseph W. Wnetrzak Joseph A. Wozniak Numa' Michael J. Robert L. Yagley Yeokum Q--wi Jack C. Philip R. Younke Zink 304 en r f -5,3 ,W ., , . W . If .. . I , M af 4 f , MU , 4 , i y ' A ' 11 A Cry, f M. . ,f ' , f ff w6 WWW ,Wim W i . . f ' 'L , ,W y f 1' W, f ' J .ff QZHQN 'Za ' ,If .ot ps .M w t , Q ' I 'mmf tw, wa: . , , 9 V Review staged by 800 cadets lends pageantry to RUTC Field Day The ROTC Field Day proved to be an exciting and rewarding day for the cadets, their parents and officers. Be- ginning at 2 p.m., more than 800 cadets marched into Titan Stadium with the Fort Wayne Army Band. Then the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., gave the invocation and welcoming address. After this followed an inspection of the troops by Fr. Britt and the presentation of awards. The events of the day closed with the review of the Army and Air Force units, honoring the Corps com- manders, Lt. Col. Paul Huber and Lt. Col. Granville Bussey, and several ex- hibitions by the drill teams. Cadets enter formation behind the Color Guard as they prepare to receive awards for their accontplislinzents during the past year. 41141344 .MQW , -e14'!M"f -. - ' U 'VWLQ , -xv xv ' f,,w,'.,,,,q,,,d - A , x W , Q ' 1 +nw'H-mqfi, ,- . ' wwf ?'512w2'1Y,,A ' -f,,X Q , 4,X Y-fb fm-1, -my A , 1 0 lIll'lHlV'l',S nf Iflr' ,'1l'l' lun 1' RUYT' frlfllmmx nic' us ffllj fwlm lwfzfra' Iliff lt'!lVt'H'lIllAL' xluml. l?ui.x'z'zl lligfl lvz'fm'z' Ifll' RUTF' l'Ull1f7tI!I1't'S, flu' Ngflmlmz will MMIII .XIQIIIII Iflf' YYUIIILL' l'!Ill!'fX info tII'lfUlI. 1 ,, u, v Sa r 4 ',,.x v- !! 'W' 4 4 s eg' . TP P 9" 1 , . , 'W Q. if el? . s lb, I Candidates or Degrees Commerce and Finance Evening ivision 1 v , Sw 1. lk 31- 430616- Gerald A. Arthur T. Russell P. Flynn Goray Gorgon Rl' 'Quan' Richard J. Johnson Jack W. Imerzel Louis J. Hollow 44' Gordon R. Leonard P. Massey Melise Thomas W. Masserang T ch ea A 'G' Q' X ' f A liz, i i'-' " lx -'fl . L f x A :YYY 1 Steve Ronald J. Daniel J. Robert D. Arsman Bebes Boccia Borthwick ,Q Ii tm - 8 9 J .. . Qvrs 'map Robert J. Irving B. Burr Chasnick www- f ax. g ,, 'tfflcdf fi , ?+YiSi:'?:' mixjff Carmen J. Edna M. Delvecchio Dill Michael J. Grose 'NST' Paul G. Kemp s . A.-N A James B. Milby ..h wh. L. et? 4 ',..-v Reginald M. Crossley ,. ,ar if ,- l"" J It Jia.. xi I if .. Sis I ls Albert D. Dinatale in new Richard R. Czapla Mathilda A. Dries Robert J. Ben F. Robert E. Gwodz Hagler Herta 19 l Thomas J. Krause 53 l N. Charles L. Miller -we X Kenneth H. Albert V. Lashmet Lintner .xg Robert S. Emett N. Mrozinslxi Mullin X ., . ,li Vx . , XD 1 5 7 V l Donald W. Dennis M. Joseph A. Murphy Nicholas Nledblllli 'rms Sv? Wm- Edward J. Oliver Matteo Oddo Frank X. O'Brien King-E-:pi tv-nf Victor C. Poleni Donald T. Piiieger Thadeus S. Pastuszka s.,.,- Edward B. Frank J. Edward S. Rapin Rapin Rychlewski John P. Henry B. Herbert Slone Trumble Wallace Philip J. Leo P. Wydick Ziegler SH ll L' I gg . s V: 1' xl l I l i v , Y H I l ir l 'l 4' "' v' .'- tl' , i ar i . 4 4 ' :HH ffl. A lucky ROTC member I'l'C'6I'l'l'S his .svcofzd "award" of the day from one of the sweetlzeurrs ai the Field Day in U-D Smtlizmz. Top cadets are doubly rewarded "The chief function of the ROTC Field Day is to give recogni- tion to outstanding cadets," said Major Thomas Novak. This purpose was certainly kept in mind as many local and national agencies presented awards to U-D's top cadets for outstanding achievement. Each cadet who received an award was also given a kiss by one of the Army or Air Force sweethearts. Bur all good things 11111.91 end. A sweellzcart turns lzomewurd, alone. 'rt we rr ' - .ww ' - , . 'r '-'ff' vie' ,.2wss'i 4' -' .. ,asa -fag.-2 WE' f f:-- M X may '.-fa. - .ggi V M 'V' QQ. 2 Y. f' -75, , , ,Q yy '- ,-iq ,gifggsif-.-f-ehffrgf,-54,1 . N 9. "?f,t.1f'.Al12t ,'S',J5ff .-., .tm-,gt .-'- . '-Y ,V . ' 4 " ' ' .K , K -vs. f "NYJ, A A "f ' e"s. , 14- 22,33-'iitat Q'-12" ""5'. of .gg ., , .. M " . ' -A-'51 T " M 'N if S Q ' f .Qa'iM"'.5Q'3fxi ' "A ifqiy' , ' , A 1 -ii Q " . sc . . ' V e- s. x Z 'Ml . w . Q ' 1" 'Ss' M ' .. A. ' A f 'V f sfvtf- . as M- t A- . A . T , r .Q . 4 A 1 'fe-A -1 - -. A . T A a T - . .I A W if-we-f.ww.a. iz . N ' ' " v Q ' . , , ,af ,tt f. Q V - 5 ,-,LJ . -9 ' ,V M--,M V 0 .s iraqi by Sw' J F ' , '. Q K? . V . .,-2.1.14 we-, t. . , I , .-Qtew, .gpm g. v Q. Am,v.,,.,-,,x - ' 5 K D I .. . .3,5.. " -Jtgsm. -eg - Y 1 ,' v- ag p . . f - . .-. J. .. . , . . M iff-?.1"t'i7'f r i. A - -1: I ' T mm 1-,.. '35 ,yt NW 'f ai" '- ff Ewa ' ' A ' L, sa continued 307 V -lf' I! l ia l 4 Candidates or Degrees Professional School of Dentistry l A ei- -ff' 'ge V -.4 x J " , 4-Q Y gy ? we-as iw.-A . Q J il Jack M. Charles R. Donald P. Andrew N. Dorfman Drader Fox Fulgenzi "3 my :L W David R. Daniel Harry J. Richard W. Katz Kavanaugh Komajda Laurie if -'gl as-.. i-u-A Robert C. Harold R. Michael J. John W. Lum Marderosian McElliott Meara 308 Norton J. Bicoll is-f-..a-2 Q. J. 373 W Q -.W 'l N 3 v .Q . Henry A- George J. BLlflil'l2ifdI Carling V X . 3, g. . W wc. A ' 1 , 4 af Q"r ls fi ffiiitzgjgjg NX Q 2 f . we I George R. Nicholas A. Lawrence M. CZITLISO Cham6S Cgggan 1,5 . : 'X' 'X xxib qii ' . ' D I nm. . V 1 Aan. K, ,Ph 31' X L-QZYN gl l . 4 .b 'T"1'..51 J """"' M- .3- I Lawrence K. John H. Jack L. Cox DeMeyer Derderian sw f- X., . wk, N N 1 xl D' - - EX' Garry E. Edward P. George F. Hall Holtzhouse Kaspar .53 .X 'WNY R X QQ Richard L. Lesnau I Philip Meizels 2:23- Robert J. Benjamin M. LeVasseur Levine Gary M. Charles E, Milan Miller Robert Fredrick I. Mulvihill Muroff. 4 ., - - - ,Tri it - Ronald B. James F. Muske Oles Q' ' -+..- ' A ' ' Dennis C. Grace M. Ormond Patrico .,- A : W ' . V " I 1 Peter J. Ronald W. Polidori Rakecky Robert A. Roberts Kenneth H. Retford ' s Martin L. George R. Rosenbaum Ross continued U-D's Drill team denzorzstrafes Ilie precision which has made llzem one of Ilze top oilffils in Micliigan. Precise marching exhibited by RUTC drill teams Following the blare of trum- pets from the Ft. Wayne Army Band, 800 cadets marched into U-D stadium for the annual ROTC Field Day. After the inspection of troops and the presentation of awards, drill team exhibitions were pre- sented. The Army, Air Force, and Angel Flight gave strong per- formances, but the Varsity Drill Team. which was fourth in Mich- igan competition last year and claims the two best cadets in the state, captured the hearty ap- proval of the audience with their precision stepping. Aside from all the virile pag- eantry, the "prettiest" drill was presented by Angel Flight, the coed auxiliary of AFROTC. Out of formation at last, llzese cadels leave llze Field Day festivilies. W1 H..-. lmeiif 'inssli FQ!! ' 0 Dentistry continued gig' as-4 Ugg. ' fo John G. Larry J. Daniel J. Ross Sandler Scanlan , 'X E 3- ' If ' if Q ' ,pf Kjmfi L s :l ag: :X A - Robert A. Donald B. Dominick N. Share Sherman Shoha be-QQ x ' X . - r '- X is-s ' Qs- . ., i I Rodney C. Ronald H Gerald J. Shroyer Sierota Sikora iw X uw.,- A ,gn if 'lik iw' S Y Jerald J. Harold Leon D. Sosnowski Sriro Stein l l Qws .Ca 3- Ys,,,. 3 .YA Roger J. Schoenherr 3035 Allen Shorr X if "Hens Edward F. Snella John K. Stewart Charles J. Bernard E. Robert J. Robert J. Thomason Tishkowski Turck Valice areers Begin At the end of a concentrated two-year course of study and clinical practice, thirty-two coeds participated in the Commencement exercises in the Student Union Ballroom. The degrees they received were symbolic of their readiness to begin their careers as dental hygienists and dental assistants. Fr. Widemun, Denial regent, offers Ilze invocarion. gang Henry S. Charles W. Charles F, Vaughn Weber Williams CII . SC' mx!! bl ' if fi "en, 3 'S 15 AF 3 ,I Y X fx. 5 0 riff if.-Q-ww, . 4-D 1 Q u at L. ,Q xx ga am. , r J! F! x Candidates or Degrees School of Dental giene Barbara J. Kinsky Sharon K. Plumb X. ' 1 Dorothy A. Scully .I 'IN fm' . 'SEV xf Elaine M. Latkowski fi AYUN of ".FWr 1 ix . - . ., it ' A :W 6' Q Q, .,,, l Kathleen J. Preuss Suann S. Beaudoin ,wang 4n'A X NW! Q 'ws Heather A. Duke Kathleen M. Green 5. Rosalie A. Miceli Cynthia J . Bowen Nancy R. Fedder Patricia J. Griffis ' fm. t we G' Jean M. Moote Donna E. Brlttam " K sw ' , ky 2 Yvonne M. Felix Gloria J . Jackson Marguerite F. Mosher , X. gyff-zfkggzg! gs -X-X UV ',A. Judith C. Lynda K. Sandra K. Puglise Roberts Row Gail M. Marjorie E. Susan M. Pamela L. Sellers Toth Trese Wallace ' N Anne R. Margaret J. Carter Corbett X . X i Geraldine J. Jacqueline A. Frederick Graham Susan M. Diane J. Jukuri Kijek NCSM -4' YM Carol J . Christine A. Nacker Newton Bernadine A. Sandra L. Russ Schoenherr Martha J. Madeline M. Watt Weishaar CII The C0111IHC'lIC'l'Hlf'lll Illltll'l'S.S 11'11.s , ,nf ,,. .Qll'L'll hy Dr. C. Roy Brno Jfbf M f . .,, , . f-elif" l,l'tlll 81111111 of Ifll' lD1'11I11l .S'1'l11ml wel- 1'111111's Iflt' 4Ql'flllll11fl'X 111111 lllkll' p111'1'11l.x'. Coeds excel in dental work Recognized at the 1962 Commencement exercise as being the outstanding Dental Hygiene students in the Class of 1962 were Jill Fisher, Nancy Ujczak. lrene Linenberg, and Gail Viogt. This high position in their class enabled them to become members ol' Sigma Phi Alpha, the Dental Hygiene honor society which is seeking ollicial recognition from the University. Dr. S. Applegarv, A.s'.xi.s411111I Deniz of the U-D D1'11111l Sclzuol, p1'e.w111.s the 1962 Denial Hvullli Am11'1l 111 M111',v M. .S'1c1'11. . S XX s Q X X X M Tau, national honor so- ciety in Philosophy, was founded in 1955. Its pur- poses are: to award distinction to students having high scholarship and personal interest in philoso- phy, to provide opportunity for the publication of student research papers of merit, to popularize in- terest in philosophy. Pictured: Bottom Row: Brian Regan, Marjorie Shea, secretary, Dale L. Kent, president, John Comella. Second Row: Russell Rey, Reeta Holliday, Betty Warner, William Biter, Al- bert Chicorel. Absent Members: Dr. Walter H. Turner, moderator, George Berger, Julie Bethuy, Carole Case, Paul Colatruglio, Eugene Cord, An- ton Donoso, Bruce Francis, Robert Gullo, Frederic Haas, John Hand, Willard Kendall, Lawrence Leon- ard, Thomas Losoncy, Alice Lunn, Veronica Lyons, Gertrude McLaughlin, John Miller, Carolyn Mirek, Michael Neville, Joanne Raedle, Richard Remski, Russel Rey, Michaeleen Robichaud, Alice Rogers, Carl Visintainer, Edward Wiley, Edwina Wronski. Tau Beta Pl is the national engineering so- ciety founded in 1885. For those interested in advanced study in engineering, it maintains an extensive library of graduate school catalogues. Each year it presents awards at the Slide Rule Dinner to the scholastically highest freshman and sophomore engineering students. Pictured: Bottom Row: Frank Woodbridge, Jim Rhodes, recording secretary, James Womac, cataloguer, Bob George, treasurer, George Thomassy, corresponding sec- retary, Tom Tamblyn, vice president, Bill Kosco. Second Row: Rene Robert, Joe Ryiegel, Bill Biter, Larry Jame- son, Mel Wrubel, Gerry Strobel, Bob Donnely, Tom Kiwior. Third Row: Bill Schild, Bob Drittler, Paul Dillon, William Rivard, George Fagan, Jack Carr, Ber- nard Reckman, Bill Hallahan, Terry Peoples. Absent Members: Gary Kelly, Norm Picard, president, Fred Povinelli, Jim Sobczak, Joe Sullivan, John Ware. utstanding tudents Band Together National honor societies, which have as their primary purpose the rv Y- J' 4-fx C57 promotion of interest and achievement in particular fields, are also active in many campus-wide activities. Awards are presented to students who have distinguished themselves academically. The organi- zations sponsor speakers who are invited to advance new ideas and clarify old ones for members and non-members alike. Moreover, com- munication with other campuses is furthered through conventions and other joint activities. GUITIITIU PI EPSIIOI1 is a national Jesuit honor society for women students who have distinguished themselves in scholarship, loyalty, and service to the University. Membership is limited to full time women who are at least second semester juniors and have earned at least a 3.0 cumulative quality average and are outstanding in campus activities. This year the organization has worked on the Coed Welcome Tea and is sponsoring a trip to Ann Arbor to see Handel's A4c.s'.smli. Pictured: Bottom Row: Pam Rich, vice-president: Anne Enderby. president: Irene Randall, treasurer, Maryann Maskery, secretary. .S'ec0mI Row: Sue Terbrueggen, Mary Ellen Kotcher, Barbara Lanctot. Absent Menzlversx Mary Brad Stephenson. Rose Testa, Patricia Nolan. 'S 01 LGl'nbda Iota Tau is the national literary honorary society for students majoring in English and the modern languages. Requirements for membership in the University of Detroit's Theta chapter are: junior standing. a minimum over-all average of 3.0, and at least a 3.2 in the major field of study. Initiation into the organization consists of reading an original critical paper dealing with a literary topic, or presenting an original work: poetry, fiction. or essay, Picrured: Bofrom Row: Mary McNamee: Germaine Fuhrman, presidentg Barbara Lanctot, secretary-treasurerg Mrs. Agnes Ogren. Second Row: James Griffith, Sandra Biggs, Mary Ann Maskery, Suzanne Lipsinski, Susan Craine. Richard Randolph. Third Row: Carol Matonic, Sharon Kedzierski, Antoinette Siniarski, Catherine Schneider, Mary Ellen Kotcher. Absent Members: James Drake, Arthur Dulemba, Michael Heffernan, Patricia Hennessy, Diane Kasper. Jeanne Love, Kathleen Moore, Mary Ellen Pie, Patricia Strzelewicz, Stephen Roehm, Joseph Kokoszka, Dr. Peter J. Stanlis, Mr. H. A. Gerrety. f ,Ay f 3, .4 , Q Ft- Jin. I " f I ,H jf ' av . my A . ,' -'IT-Mfg, I, ' 5- I lf. '..,f+5fkg, gi?54.2'. U.u1'fz5q, X, X. , , ,. ,X ,, ,, r. Q . ,wg 1 UU 14 .Up , HANK f,'3,,.y qflfz, , 1' . ,1,,1 ,,- ',4,1 , - -X, H ,tv F YQ N 92 v1X4:5??.??v X ' gH:f'4qS4 , E 1 .tfiftf-1, .W fm H ...vX11v, , vs 4 ., - . 1 , - - , , 5w.,mz',? .1 51,122 :X , V,-.Jr-,, X XZf,f?,'4: H255 ' , ILC 'fviyr ' 1 .flu ',-319 -.3 gy fin, x . ,, ff- ,rf .. 9 , fi" A 1 f ,X .,, wh. AXQQQI. i ', , . . , , , . ,Q , fr ' , f I 4-V. f , ' f X ,X ,W , ,Q , WWW, X ,gy f .Ji Fri. , ,LiW.',,1.X 6 vffwywf -my ,,j52'fiw 1 ,.,p. zf '. N, , , V w + ,A , , 5 fi A A Mg-swf: - qw, 5, fwf. .. 1, I I, 3 I . , X , 4, , aw: ,waz 5 ' f M, X ' Wm r-99, ,'.ff:, ' f -. 4 1 , X - '.' L", 4x'1'Jw QLV1, .WZVA X XX ,, A ..iLf,f7, 1 L. "" f, 1 f:',.A", ff Y' Xl:3',,n,, K- WH, V3 fa J' K x 'w'i':7f.' ,, ,E .+X"w 'Z' XA V 1 'Q XXX QS . f 1'..,ff '. f sa. 1 ,,f .Xxx fi up ,Q Q5 ,X ' X ' if w:f.'as4gJ'fW fW' 9' ZA V. 2.5 :Al X Adil ' 'fm-z, f A' Xs- f Q3., fff, fCN'LV ,523 7' ' . , f -F 'x sim, gg - f. A ,VXX A ly, 73:1 rewfxxf, ,W - f, kim-xg f.15X-:,, ,X Xhg :-,Xa f , ., , X fflfk , .V ., Q0 X. of ,' SM' K X X' ' , f A 4 Q X Wx f X nf f 4' .-.9 , X Sf, 1 H 'J v , X fr: as h if VX: if NX , W ' ,, nw AW, .Si g'i':yQLX. f 1 ' X ,aww Xiggp X-EvEfQf44xsi,f 'f ,X ' Lv A -' X 251 ,fig-an 'Q ,I , X X gjgt' AQSSSJ, M ,S ,, . , N 'Tux 5-grglglilf .4 1 ff ,Q Y ,N 5,1 , au .L , ,V f Y' ,V Ss.. N fx X5 4 X , XQNZ , :wx V-JV, N uw if W X ,X W 1 XX a Alumni IJetrnit's Energetic f Mayor Today's Take-over Generation is yesterday's student. Many University alumni number prominently among todayls leaders in government, the professions, and business. The Honorable Jerome P. Cavanagh, mayor of Detroit, is an outstanding example of these leaders. A graduate of both the Arts College and the Law School, he has stated that Hlf I do nothing else Qduring my term in ollicej but awaken an awareness in the people of what this city means to them, I will consider myself eminently successful? However, as mayor he has begun to accomplish this and has done much more. He has revised the tax structure and is currently trying to balance Detroit's annual budget and reduce its deficit. He is also taking an active role in attracting new industries, conventions and visitors to the city. In short, he is giving the City of Detroit energetic leadership. For his role in trying to revitalize and stabilize Detroit's economy, the Tower names Mr. Cavanagh to its Take-over Generation 1963. Other outstanding alumni include the Lieutenant Governor and Attorney General of Michigan, a State Supreme Court Justice, a U. S. Congressman, two members of Detroit's Common Council, as well as innumerable judges Ccity, state, and federalj, the president-elect of the American Medical Association, engineers, lawyers, dentists and educators. In addition to these leaders, there are the rest of the 33,000 alumni in all phases of business and industry who are using their talents and education to improve the world around them. They are prime examples of the quality of U-Dls educators. 3 Ido Mencotti, baritone, acknowledges the applause with Valter Poole and the Detroit Symphony Orchestra. lvlencotti, a U-D graduate, termed home- town audiences as the most "difhCuIt". 1 Q F d Alumni and friends filled the Ford Auditorium to enjoy an evening of music. Auditorium to Hear Make Detroit Debut Filling the cultural needs of the alumni, the University Alumni and Alumnae Associations co-sponsored "An Evening at the Detroit Symphonyi' in January. The evening featured the Detroit Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Valter Poole and soloist Ido Mencotti. Mencotti, a former U of D football player, returned from operatic successes in Italy and New York to make his debut with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra. Mencotti was a fullback on the Titan eleven in 1948, and upon graduation in 1949 decided to make a life's work out of what had been a part time advocation, singing. He studied first at Juliard School of Music and then in Rome and made his debut in Viterbo, Italy in 1955. l 1 Mrs. Eugene Wielock, president of the Alumnae and Dr. Norberf G. Gorski, Symphony general Clmirman, examine relurns. 319 3 The Metropolitan Alumni Club meets monthly at a luncheon and sponsors monthly speakers of national reputation. Featuring University alumni activities and the people behind the activities Numbering 33,000, the majority of which reside in the Metropolitan Detroit area, alumni activities are varied and comprehensive. , They include service projects for the University and the community as well as purely social projects for the enjoy- ment of the members. They range from the spiritual fthe annual Communion Mass and Breakfastj, to professional dinners for alumni of each of the colleges, to aiding the University in the current Challenge Fund Campaign. University alumni are scattered throughout the world, however. This is shown by the letters received from Europe, Asia, and South America as well as all parts of the United States. In response to the widespread movements of the alumni, alumni chapters have been formed in Buffalo, New York City, Los Angeles, Cleveland, Washington, D. C., Chicago, Philadelphia, Milwaukee, Toledo, Bay City-Saginaw-Mid- land and Grand Rapids-Lansing. Alumni filled Gesu Church for the annual Alumni Family Mass and Communion Breakfast held April 1, 1962. Vxf, !'.I.r.':n. I The Los Angeles chapter of the alumni receives a copy of tlze U-D seal from the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., president, at a dinner meeting. s.5f-X. -in-4 AQX 5 Q . v A-AX i Lf.. LL . J N' A KY Ur 1 E' 9 W ' IB11 fo John R. Mulroy, vice-president in Robert J. Bedard, executive secretary charge of Alumni relations, Univer- for Alumni relations, University of sity of Detroit. Detroit. ES. if . lv-Q . ' 9----Inv i-11',jff" .-All-df! Charles R. Rutherford, president Mrs. Eugene L. lHelenI Wieloclc, pre- University of Detroit Alumni Asso- sident, University of Detroit Alumnae ciation - patent attorney. Association. 3 I 1 if l' AIIVBTIISIII l Many Miles To G0 3 I ': A man named Robert Lee Frost died on January 29, 1963. News '- of his death reached millions of people. But the real tribute to Robert Frost was that the millions cared. The poet's mission was to people: it carried him past the boundaries of his homeland, past the superficial boundaries of politics and diplomacies. But Frost directed the first heat of his energies toward youth. He served as poet-teacher at the universities of Michigan, Yale, Harvard, Amhurst and Dartmouth: he taught at . I Breadloaf College in Connecticut every summer until his death. -i Detroit was the last link on Frost's 'gchain of cities." 6 Crowds iilled the U-D Memorial Bldg. to capacity for his lecture V-5 of November 14, 1962. This was Frost's last public appearance. Robert Frost has come into the clearing. For the Take-Over Generation, still traveling through the woods, he leaves a goal: '4But I have promises to keep and miles to go before I sleep." Michael Heffernan, one of three U-D students commissioned to , , . . . . .tg write poems for Frosts Detroit visit, wrote another poem which it appeared in the Campus Detroiter: X I ' I IN MEMORY OF ROBERT FROST The effort of dissolving: of turning I' To salt and wind: the tumbling minute Of last speaking: of becoming and of Torment: of dissolution: the spreading of digestive lime Over full days and many words and breathings That have no echoes: Today, what there was of him suffocated And had no words: but something Else ran off like a colt drinking wind. 1 .5 , fl f r I X 5 I fi I .3 l W J 1 ff fl I 9. 1 f , W 'M ' + T i 4-'4!2f':wfF wg x W as 'M " RQ5 ' tb bg . 1 f-Mmm fic? as Q , Y ' H, ' 9 W-K-A , . ' "?:. fx! 'Yi 'r. k E 1 1' ww' 'Nmff MQ 1 T Q at , S Q 1 from., f k Q ,-fzsf 4 vga L , 4, Nb X , by x gf A lf ' ,, 'I L fm 7 1 1- gl E ' N lm ix wwf' fn' -. ,, , xx ai ffm' NK? r HA? .gm 'ul 43,5325 4 E? H 'ma 1 ol, in , K, "f'1B"f fin-ffs. K. W 5. fl' r 1 s QID 'Q f -F Q . 3 r ii 'E 324 Compliments of GEORGE F. DIEHL GERALD D. DIEHL EllIOTT'S Suppliers to the ARC H ITECT Und by this sign before the middle ages. E N C5 I N E E R . ln business today it can often be recognized B. K. ELLIOTT CO. Detroit Pittsburgh Cleveldnd Buffalo Birmingham Qireatihe intellert was recognized in the form of companies which are rapidly expanding and widely diversified. To adequately insure against the intricate and sometimes- unapparent risks involved requires intimate communications and the broadest possible GENERAL HANDLING, Inc. Detroit, Michigan assembly of specialists. DIA provides both and then applies the creative view Industricl Commerciol and which results in measurable added values. I lnstitutioriol Ventilotion Deffolt lnsufamfe A86'nCYf Fisher Building, Detroit 2, Michigan. F. J. o'TooLE co. DIA K .EI6Cl'i'1.CfI! 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Elizabeth St. WO 3-1190 26 CALLING SENIOR MEN AND WOMEN Like to get in on the ground floor and stay there? Sorry, we canit help you. But We do have lots of room for Iirst-rate seniors who want to get places fast in the communications industry. Seniors with a flair for science, en- gineering, business, accounting, management and personnel work. s You can find out how you fit into this business in just one interview. See your Place- ment Counselor now and arrange a talk with our representatives - they visit the campus regularly. Or call our College Placement Oflice in Detroit - 961-1235. MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY An Equal Opportunity Employer 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 9143 Hubbell VErmont 8-3200 DETROIT 28 FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY PRINTING ond ENGRAVING 644 SELDEN AVENUE TEmple 3-5009 H. J. CAULKINS AND CC. Dental Supplier THE RANSQM AND RANDCLPH CC. Dental Egugbment and fulbplief BEST WTSHES TO CLASS COITlpIim6I1TS of A Friend OF T963 . Even B f re the Telephone- ASSISTANT CASHIER We Were Heating the Homes of Detroit FENKELL-FAIRFIELD OFFICE 3 e v THE DETROIT BANK A it we V AND TRUST COMPANY 4 I BROS.. INC. KQENIG COAL 8: SUPPLY CO. Since 7870 Main Office: 1486 GRATIOT T Iephone WO. I-158 3 328 BRENNAN Company BUILDING DETROIT ooNsTRUoT1oN .........-.... RAGER POLICE 8. DETECTIVE SERVICE 314 Michigan Theatre Building DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN SCHNURR ELECTRIC COMPANY Commercial- Industrial and Power Wiring WQOCIWGYCI 3-2613 10111 Grand River we 3-8659 I-ioBAN 8. coMPANY JH" Mofef' 81 50" WHOLESALE FRUIT 8. VEGETABLE 1599 E. Warren, Detroit 7 DEALERS Wholesalers of Quality Eggs and Butter '710' Dmsden Ave' Demi' 5 Office Phone LA 6-2640 Res. DR 1-4247 HEINEMAN 8. LOVETT CO. INC. Waterproofing Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbster 3-7161 R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY Steam and Hot Water Specialties Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning Controls Air Distribution Equipment 333' FULLER S. E. 1120 W. BALTIMORE AVE. GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2, MICH. E 8. G REFRIGERATION 8. APPLIANCE SERVICE 1630 LAWNDALE VI 2-2252 Your Guarantee to Quality Food Products Packed Expressly for the Finest Hotels, Restaurants, Institutions GEORGE MIESEL 8. SON CO. Wholesale Grocers-6000 Buchanan TA 5-7990 SUPERIOR POTATO CHIPS CRISP - EN - IZED for longer lasting freshness TE 4-0800 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. MILTON HARRIS Compliments of BAKER'S GAS 8. SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL GASSES ' WELDING EQUIPMENT CARBON DIOXIDE GAS to FIRE EXTINGUISHERS 2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, Michigan, WO 2-8570 Branch 4091 Jefterson, Ecorse, Michigan, DU 3-5690 IMPORTERS AND BLENDERS OF FAMOUS ROYAL YORK COFFEE Baci-IARAS Bkos. corrisis co. 134 W. VERNOR HWY. ISI :QW I Tx, fl If- Is 45 I It was only a matter of sixty-five seconds on Marclz 17, 1962 that the Irish contingent of the St. Francis Club had its first victory over the Germans in the eating society's annual Tug-of-War. The Sons of Erin took the hrst two pulls, one in fifteen seconds and the other in fifty, to humble tlze Krauts ana' even tlze Tug-of-War series at 7-7 after fourteen years of dueling. As part of tlzeir prize of winning, th 1r'sh i dth 'ltt ' dd' I e 1 ga ne e rtgz o remain supreme an Ictate tze menu for the Day's celebration, Irish stew witlz corned beef and cabbage. ali' IJIIIII SIZWJRIJ iff. i I I I - fl - .4 .-. ..' 'ARI JZ - E- W4 , i POWER 22 BEHIND E R F THE TOWER U S E L O O ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL I 0 COAL I- I SELECT DOMESTIC L FUEL B u STERLING COAL R N C 0 . E R 6500 KERCHEVAL - LO 7-4380 S A L L Y A R D s CITY WIDE DELIVERY CUDA UNIFORM CO. INC. f' T I fr. , TS. WL' 5' AI C - V,...:. ,,.,, :jg , ulu, 1 gi I I 'ff SEHEEISYWQW FI E-I1 , 'I' 'T L "' 5 TED cuDA 6059 Schaefer Rd. 0 Dearborn, Mich. o LUzon 2-OOO7 MORGAN-WATT PAINTING CO. 18361 Weaver BR 2-3959 3 330 1963 Tower Patrons DR. SAM ABRAMSON JOSEPH S. AGNELLO, ESQ. DR. WILLIAM E. ALTON, D'35 DR. LEE ANDARY, D'56 DR. FRED A. ANTCZAK, D'55 GERVID ATKINSON, ESQ. DR. FREDERICK G. AUMANN, D,41 J. CONNOR AUSTIN, ESQ. EDWARD M. BABCOCK, ESQ. DR. G. RAYBURNE BAIRD, DJ36 DR. RICHARD W. BALSER, D'46 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 DR. STEPHEN E. BAYNAI, D'57 DR. ROBERT BECKER, D,59 WILLIAM A. BEDROSIAN, ESQ. BOTSFORD INN MR. and MRS. THOMAS T. BRENNAN, JR. DR. C. ROY BROOKS, D'53 WILLIAM D. BRUSSTAR, ESQ. DAVID E. BURGESS, ESQ. MR. J. H. BURRESS CAHILL CAMERA SERVICE WILLIAM O. CAIN, ESQ. DR. LIONEL D. CARON, D'51 JOHN F. CAVANAUGH, ESQ. PETER I. CHIRCO, ESQ. DR. ANTRANIG S. CHURUKIAN, D'58 DR. EUGENE L. CISLO, D'57 CITY TOWEL SERVICE DR. MURRAY A. CLARK, D'52 NORMAN J. COHEN, ESQ. DR. ROBERT E. COLEMAN, D'37 PAUL S. COLLRIN, ESQ. DR. JOHN V. COMELLA, D'36 S. GERALD CONKLIN, ESQ. JOHN J. CONLEY, ESQ. DR. THOMAS M. COOK, D'6O GERALD J. COTTER, ESO. DR. and MRS. R. GERALD COYLE JOSEPH LEONARD CRAIG, ESQ. DR. JOSEPH A. DE PERRO, D'45 DR. ARTHUR L. DE ROSIER, D'4O DETROIT NUMBERING MACHINE CORP DR. ROBERT K. DEVINE, D'53 DR. CHARLES DITKOFF, D'41 BUELL DOELLE, ESQ. DR. SARA DOLIN, D'6O BRUNO F. DOMZALSKI, ESQ. LAWRENCE E. DONOHUE, ESQ. ANDREW F. DOWD, ESQ. THOMAS P. DOWD, ESQ. ANDREW R. DRANCHAK, ESQ. WALTER F. DROLLINGER, ESQ. LEO F. DROLSHAGEN, ESQ. DR. THOMAS DUNHAM, D'59 CAPT. JOEL L. DUNSKY, D'60 PATRICK J. EGAN, 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. FEDOROWICZ, D55 CHARLES J. FELLRATH, ESQ. JAMES F. FINN, ESQ. DR. EDWARD J. FISCH, D'41 WENDELL C. FLYNN, ESQ. JOHN L. FRANCIS, ESQ. DR. ALEX FRANK, D'4O DR. DAVID FREEDMAN, D'4O DR. HAIG D. GARABEDIAN, D'50 KALEM E. GARIAN, ESQ. DR. SEYMOUR GELB, D'37 DR. MORTON S. GERENRAICH, D56 ri- , 'Y 'iffaj' mm..- ,. f'-"" I Y cj 4 '.. 4 s 1 n av' 2f,Q,Q-- Q' A5?""' .P il. '45 I. I p lt. : ' l Q A I K - 5.-" -eh.,-1 I "? SY - - 1963 Tower Patrons DR. and MRS. WILLIAM H. GIBBS, JR. WILLIAM D. GILBRIDE, ESQ. BERNARD GIRARD, ESQ. DR. SAMUEL GLOSSMAN, D'44 DR. JOHN C. GODWIN, D'43 MORTON C. GOLDBERG, ESQ. DON J. GOODROW, ESQ. DR. MEYER H. GREEN, D'44 DR. JOHN P. HAMEL, D'59 MR. ARTHUR P. HANLON DR. SIMON HARRISON, DJ39 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 STUART D. HUBBELL, ESQ. ROBERT J. HUMMEL, ESQ. HYDE Sc BOBBIO, INC. DR. MARTIN M. JACOBS, D'36 DR. RUDOLPH L. JANNIK, D'54 HARRY H. JANOWER, ESQ. A. T. JONES 84 SON, INC. CHESTER J. KACZMAREK, ESQ DR. M. A. KALDER, D'39 DR. BERNARD P. KEAN, D'56 FRANCIS J. KELLY, ESQ. DR. THOMAS W. KELLY, D,54 DR. RICHARD L. KELSO, D'51 DR. HARRY KEMS, D'45 FRANK I. KENNEDY, ESQ. DR. JOHN KENZIE, D'57 DR. JOHN S. KOERBER, D,52 ROBERT L. KOPERSKI, ESQ. DR. HENRY F. KOPICKO, D,42 DR. JAMES R. KRANZ, D,58 KROTT 84 BILETI KRUN-CHEE POTATO CHIP CO. WALTER S. KUKULSKI, D.D.S. DAVID E. KULL, ESQ. DR. ROBERT A. KURCZ, D'58 DR. LOUIS T. KURTIS, D'54 HON. A. J. KURTZ DR. HENRY E. LENDEN, D'54 DR. R. J. LEVEILLE, D757 DR. FRED V. LEVERSUCH, D'43 DR. MORRIS J. LIEFER, D540 DR. SAUL G. LIEFER, D'45 DR. and MRS. BENJAMIN LISKOWSKI DR. ROBERT R. LOKAR, D'60 DR. VICTOR J. MANSOR, D'45 RUDOLPH L. MARAS, ESQ. PHILLIP MARCO, ESQ. DR. FRED W. MARE, D'49 A. J. MARSHALL CO. DR. ROBERT M. MARSHALL, D'46 JAMES P. MATTIMOE, ESQ. DR. JOHN PAUL MEHALL, D'58 DR. PAUL J. MENTAG, D'47 DR. NORMAN V. MITCHELL, D'54 DR. EDWARD MOELLER, JR., D'36 RODMAN C. MOESTA, ESQ. ED 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 WILLIAM MURRAY, ESQ. DR. JAMES F. NAGY, D'59 DR. JOHN G. NATSIS, D,57 PHILIP J. NEUDECK, ESQ. DANIEL P. O'BRIEN, ESQ. JOSEPH J. OLDANI, ESQ. ERNEST L. OLIVARES, ESQ. ALBERT A. OLIVETO, ESQ. RALPH J. OSBORNE, ESQ. CONSUL OF HAITI IRVING PALMAN, ESQ. ,nV. V- I A ,. lil! A , 1 Va- fv"'f""V:f3f2' 'g':"" , I ,fffo '2-+?1."'1 -3-QA? i ,' .:..,, - 332114 - -l.f,""4 .. gg.. 1 - s , qmmiastx , ,Rf'E,s"52-' A .dl There 's no place like home Construction of the new St. Francis Club Building fell victim to several "roadblocks," Securing a loan was the first of many problems. The architect had to make several alterations in the plans and the actual cost exceeded the estimates by about 320,000. But things went well for awhile. And in January the work was a couple of weeks ahead of schedule. But more delays resulted when some defective materials were rejected. At last report the building was a month over the estimated completion date and the finish work hadn't even started. ef'-44' N-.I+ inf ff -V-"" R A f it of. ' J I , XDR. i Xx ' 5 1 4 1 V 1 ha, . P Q Y . Q 3 s 12 IJFQTLX TY fa k . , l l Q r ,,, an 5 I . Q svn -,Qi f 2 fb 2 . 9' k,lXb ii I tx- 5 fi? was '- L 1 iff? 5 V 1 ' x an I 5' 'Q' xii? U 5 ,Q Q W rn ff u ' n , -. ,, 5 lv ' 1' Q' .L 44 H I ' K " A S 'is fig u U f Q .I , Hg " , R 4 f 'Z 'T I My 'K ,Q 4 V V Q 3 N -,Q Y' 1 nf ...., 1 4 wi' +- A A ,X , fi ' 1 5 4 wi ! ' ' ky 1 Q Q Q? as g 631 ' 1 4 ,Q pw ,lm 1 T .-,' 'l ' 4 I , it CA' iw'54fQf? 1-W , J at A I Q ff vu .-Y 4 . ,. aye' V V- 'fa 1 ,1 Y ' f ' IF. i ff J 1963 Tower Patrons ARMAND A. PALOMBO, ESQ. HON. WALTER A. PARUK DR. PAUL PENSLER, D'42 DR. JAMES DAVID PFEIFER, D'58 PINKERTON'S NATIONAL DETECTIV E CASS PIOTROWSKI, ESO. DR. and MRS. DONALD K. POKORNY DR. RAY POLLARD, D'35 DR. RICHARD POSLER, D'55 MALCOLM P. PROPHIT, ESQ. DR. and MRS. JOSEPH L. RASAK RALEIGH R. RAUBOLT, ESQ. DR. and MRS. ROBERT K. RIZK HAROLD J. ROACH, D.D.S. GEORGE F. ROBERTS, ESQ. JULIAN P. RODGERS, JR. CARL P. ROEHL, ESQ. DR. ROBERT L. ROESER, D'46 DR. OSCAR J. ROOS, D'42 DR. JULIAN S. ROSENTHAL, D'57 IRVING W. SCHLUSSEL, ESQ. DR. RAYMOND J. SCHNEIDERS, D'53 DR. STANLEY SCZECHOWSKI, D,55 WILLIAM J. SHEEHY, ESQ. DR. PHILLIP M. SHERMAN, D'4O DR. LEO SHIPKO, D'51 DR. DAVID I. SILVER, D'41 GERALD C. SIMON, ESQ. AGENCY DR. and MRS. DANIEL J. SKONEY DR. KENNETH D. SMITH, D'52 DR. RICHARD W. SNOWDEN, D'58 DR. RALPH SOPHIEA, D'47 DR. ALBERT P. SPAN, D'56 DR. FRED A. STEIN, D'37 DR. SAMUEL DAVID STOCKMAN, D'58 DR. SEYMORE B. SWARTZ, D'5O DR. ANTHONY SZUBA, D'44 B. J. TALLY, ESQ. DR. WAINWRIGHT M. TAYLOR, D'42 DR. WILLIAM A. TEICHMAN, D'41 DR. and MRS. VICTOR THOMAS DR. JOHN J. TOTON, D'53 JACK TRENTACOSTA, ESQ. DR. STEPHEN W. TURANSKY, D'6O TURNER ENGINEERING CO. DR. PAUL M. VAUGHT, D'57 WILLIAM B. WARD, ESQ. WATERSTON'S MACHINE 8z SUPPLY DR. RALPH R. WEISS, D'50 JAMES C. WETZEL, ESQ. THOMAS J. WING, ESQ. DR. CURTIS E. WINTERS, D'4O ERNEST C. WUNSCH, ESQ. DR. ROBERT J. ZOBL, D'54 DR. ROLAND T. ZURAWSKI, D'35 33 33 en'or Di ectory X Campus 'Personalized' The Senior Directory lists U-D's 1963 graduating class. It gives the graduate's name, degree, major, and place of residence. In addition, it gives the activities a person participated in at U-D. One of the more active - and more successfully active - seniors is Caryl Ann Markowicz. '4My extracurricular activities make the campus smaller," sums up Caryl on the value of her participation in campus organizations. HU-D has 11,984 students. It's easy for incoming students to become lost in this bigness. Getting involved in campus affairs personalizes the University. It makes you feel that you're an individual who is a part of things, who belongs. If I didn't become really involved in campus affairs, I feel there would have been a definite void in my college lifef, Caryl certainly didn't have a void in her college life. The twenty-one year old history major served as Women Students' League president, sang in the Chorus, and was in Angel Flight. The attractive coed - she was an Air Force ROTC sweetheart - proved to be a real leader. 'fShe is creative," says Dean of Women Helen Kean. "She has the ability to think through a situation and come to a sound conclusion on what action to take. Not only are her ideas original, but they are also practical and not farfetchedf' With all her enthusiasm, Caryl's main quality is her ability to handle herself in any situation. 4'She knows how to express herself,', says Miss Kean. "She can give orders without offending people. I would call this poise, this charm, this persuasiveness her outstanding trait. It makes her a real leader." Caryl Ann Markowicz . . . an active person . . . a leader . . . intelligent . . persuasive . . . a member of U-D's Take-over Generation 1963. ff' px fx """" if Q V x. .. fffliw. ' . A as 9 gf? . ""ffM,,,..ff1.. its .P .,,.d,.5 his mvum Q: . x ff-QM, . . " f. -+..,, - I , 5-gi .. -Q -I , -s.:.m xx V, 'Q-7 --.Nh 1 I . I l if-lETf?f"' X K V , L4 :Nr Y, fl? gi-QA,e:,wx' '. X! A-.. E, b'1u6.,,w-1 f X 3, 3 Senior Director A rts and Sciences Alter, Donna M., A.B., English, Detroit. Barnes, Joan, A.B., Psychology, River Rouge. Barrows, David W., Ph.B., History, Detroit. Bauer, Barney J., B.S., Physics, Grosse Pointe Woods, Physics Club, president, Mathematics Club, Chemistry Club. Benavides, Dolores G., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Benz, Mary H., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit. Bieniek, Christine M., B.S., Biology, Pleasant Ridge, Angel Flight, German Club. Biggs, Sandra K., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Block, Barbara A., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ski Club, Royalty Committee, Secretary, Spring Carvinal. Boehne, Carol M., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Chorus, Confraternity of Christian Doctrine. Bohn, F. Daniel, Ph.B., Political Science, Detroit, Magi, Blue Key, Student Council, Young Republicans. Bonkowski, Russell J., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit. Boyle, Dennis K., A.B., Radio-TV, Detroit, W-RHS, Business Manager, Alpha Epsilon Rho. Branigan, Margaret E., A.B., English, Auburn, Out-of-Town Coeds, Bridge Club. Breitner, Colleen A., A.B., English, Monroe, Out-of-Town Coeds. Brittain, Donna E., Certificate, Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Bruttell, Margaret M., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Tech- nology Club. Bruzy, Victoria P., Ph.B., Political Science, Detroit, Young Republicans. Bryll, Beverly J., A.B., English, Harper Woods, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Directory chairman. Cahill, Daniel R., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Alpha Chi. Cairns, Anne, A.B., English, Lincoln Park. Calvin, Donna C., Ph.B., Journalism, Dearborn, Varsity News, Women's Press Club, Young Horizons, Dental Spectrum, Who's Who. Campo, Sandra l., Ph.B., Sociology, Berkley, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Chorus. Carrier, Judith M., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Young Democrats, Red Cross Board, Out-of-Town Coeds. Cassata, Nanette, A.B., English, Dearborn. Chapman, Judith A., Ph.B., Geography, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Chapp, Eugene, J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Chenhall, Nancy, l.., A.B., English, St. Clair Shores, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Chesney Carol A., A.B., French, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Chorus, Le Cercle Francais. Cierpilowski, Gerald, B.S., Biology, Detroit. Ciszewski, Kenneth D., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta. Claramunt, Patricia A., A.B., History, Dearborn, Chorus. Colaizzi, Nancy E., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Theta Phi Alpha, treas- urer, vice-president, Carnival, National Education Association. Colatruglio, Paul A., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Sigma Tau, Psi Chi. Comar, Richard A., B.S., Biology, Detroit, St. Francis Club, Fencing team. Comella, John M., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Nu, Mathe- matics Club, Physics Club, Sodality. Connelly, Thomas J., A.B., Philosophy, Franklin, Delta Sigma Phi, Young Democrats, Ski Club, Spring Carnival, Homecoming. Cornell, Kay T., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Cottrell, Helen A., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Pan- hellenic Council. Courtney, Cindy J., A.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Young Democrats. Cross, Eilleen P., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe Shores, Kappa Beta Gamma, Young Republicans, Women's League Christmas party, pub- licity chairman. Daily, Phyllis L., A.B., Psychology, Union Lake, Theta Phi Alpha, Out-of-Town Coeds, Red Cross, Parent's Week-end, Carnival. Daly, Barbara A., A.B., History, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, American- ism, chairman, Christmas Party, decoration chairman, Rushing, chairman. Darby, John P., B.S., Chemistry, Lapeer, Chemistry Club. Dauphin, Donald, A.B., Political Science, Detroit. DeBenedictis, Francis P., A.B., English, Detroit. DeCaluwe, Nancy B., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn, Chorus. DeCorte, Mary A., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Deleo, Marlene I., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Tech- nologist Club. DeMuch, Bernadette M., Ph.B., Social Work, Warren. DesHarnais, Gerald O., A.B., English, Lincoln Park. DeWindt, Edwin B., Ph.B., History, Wyandotte, Phi Alpha Theta. DiBiase, Julie E., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Dickerholt, Gretchen J., Ph.B., Social Work, Detroit, Young Democrats, Volunteer Bureau. Didier, Marcel R., A.B., French, Garden City, LeCercle Francais, presi- dent, Panamericano Club. Dilworth, Julie M., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ski Club, Young Democrats. Dossin, Nancy M., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe Park. Dubritsky, Marilyn A., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Varsity News, Women's Press Club. Ducharme, Yvette J., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Enderby, Theresa A., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Psi Chi, Confraternity of Christian Doctrine. Fellrath, Anne M., Ph.B., English, Farmington, Players. Firestone, Susan J., A.B., Sociology, Ida, Out-of-Town Coeds, presi- dent, Student Advisory Board. Fitzgerald, Susan A., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta. Frale, Vera A., A.B., English, Hamtramck, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Young Democrats. Fry, James M., B.S., Mathematics, lnkster, Mathematics Club, Car Pool, president. Fuhrman, Germaine A., Ph.B., English, Amherst, Ohio, Lambda Iota Tau, Secretary. Gancer, Rosemarie, A.B., Latin, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau. Gannon, Dennis L., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Woods, Phi Alpha Theta. Garrity, Patricia M., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Young Democrats. Giambattista, Angeline M., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Psi Chi. Gibbons, Mary V., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Con- fraternity of Christian Doctrine, Orientation. Giles, Albert l., A.B., Political Science, West Palm Beach, Florida, Phi Kappa Theta, lnterfraternity Council, Pi Kappa Delta, Rifle Club, Blue Key, Association of U. S. Army. Grant, Martha F., B.S., Mathematics, Southfield, Mathematics Club. Griffith, Theresa R., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Delta Zeta, vice-president, Medical Technology Club, Sailing Club, skipper. Grove, Judith A., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Women's League, senior representative, Young Democrats, Carnival, co-chair- man of booth, Greek Ball, decoration committee, Homecoming, deco- ration committee. Grzanlca, Theresa E., A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Polish Club, Student Council Office, secretary. Guernsey, Margaret M., Ph.B., Spanish, Bay City, Out-of-Town Coeds, Spanish Club, Young Democrats. Haag, James J., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Woods, Tau Kappa Epsi- lon, Greek Games, chairman. Halligan, Sharon M., A.B., Sociology, Westlake, Ohio, Out-of-Town Coeds, Young Democrats, Intramurals l 81 2. Hanses, Susanne G., B.S., Chemistry, Dearborn, Delta Zeta. Harrigan, Patrick J., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta, Bridge Club, president. Harrington, Kathleen A., A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Harrison, Thomas C., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta, Associa- tion U. S. Army, Drill Team. Hawthorne, Ann M., Ph.B., Spanish, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Young Democrats, Ski Club. Hayes, Edward J., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Heckler, Frank D., A.B., English, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Football. Heffernan, James l.., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus. Hinds, Mary A., A.B., English, Southfield. Hribar, Robert J., Ph.B., Political Science, East Detroit. Huber, Anne M., B.S., Mathematics, Ferndale, Mathematics Club, Physics Club, Sodality. HusseY.John P., A.B., English, Detroit, Campus Detroiter, associate editor,: Broadcasting Guild, Young Democrats. ltzoe, Charles S., A.B., History, New Freedom, Pennsylvania, Phi Sigma Kappa. Jakubiak, Barbara A., B.S., Mathematics, Dearborn, Mathematics Club. Jacubiec, Robert J., B.S., Chemistry, Dearborn, Chemistry Club. Janecek, William J., B.S., Mathematics, Pontiac, Mathematics Club, Physics Club. Jarackas, Peter, B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Jennings, Duane J., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Johimsthal, James M., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Psi Chi. Juchno, Norman W., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Kaiser, Marion C., B.S., Physical Education, Berkley, Women's League, Players, Physical Education Club, Feature Baton Twirler, Reserve Cheerleader. Kaminski, Diane J., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Cheerleader, co-captain. Kaminski, Judith M., B.S., Mathematics, Utica, Mathematics Club, Physics Club, Sodality. Kaniszewski, Elinor A., A.B., Spanish, Saginaw, Out-of-Town Coeds, Spanish Club, secretary. Kasuda, Stanley M., B.S., Mathematics, East Detroit, Band. A 8a S Graduates continued Keefe, Michael T., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Kehoe, Kathleen V., A.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, pI'eSlClef1f- Kelly, Edward F., A.B., Radio and Television, Riverside, Illinois, Chi- cago Club, president, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WRHS, station manager, Young Republicans. Kelly, James P., A.B., Mathematics, Royal Oak, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Kemp, Patricia W., A.B., Television, Bloomfield Hills, WTVS, director and script writer. Kendall, June K., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, parlia- mentarian. Kiiek, Diane J., Certificate, Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American Dental Hygienists Association. Klimek, John S., B.S., Physics, Detroit. Kohler, Gerald M., A.B., History, Rochester, Student Education Associa- tion, Young Democrats. Koreck, Joseph C., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Kotcher, Mary Ellen, A.B., English, Grosse Pointe, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Lambda Iota Tau, Women's League Christmas Party, chairman, Orien- tation, group leader. Kramer, Mary K., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Kroehnke, Nancy J., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Legion of Mary. Kruckemeyer, Russell C., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi. Krzeminski, Eugene A., A.B., English, Detroit. Kuznar, Paul E., B.S., Mathematics, Buffalo, New York. LaCombe, Gerard M., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Mathematics Club, Bridge Club, treasurer. LaFlamme, Nancy, A., A.B., History, Linwood, Out-of-Town Coeds, Young Democrats, Student Association. Lamerato, Janet, A.B., Political Science, Hamtramck, Human Relations Club. Lanckor, Barbara, Ph.B., Geography, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League, president. Lanctot, Barbara, Ph.B., English, Detroit, Players, Lambda Iota Tau, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Broadcasting Guild, Varsity News. Laurence, Elizabeth J., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit, Red Cross Board, Young Democrats, National Education Association. LePlae, Nancy M., A.B., English, Detroit. Lesz, Stephen E., Ph.B., Psychology, Economics, Management, Detroit- Psi Chi, Society for the Advancement of Management. livernois, Eileen M., A.B., Mathematics, Livonia, Student Directory- League Lights. Lovas, Frank J., B.S., Chemistry, Fairview Park, Ohio, Chemistry Club, Varsity Fencing Team. Lynch, Denis J., A.B., Psychology, Highland Park, Delta Sigma Phi, Psi Chi, Young Democrats, lnterfraternity Council. Lyon, Kathryn A., A.B., History, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha. McAskin, William G., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi. McCarthy, Christine A., A.B., English, Detroit, Le Cercle Francais. McCarthy, Judy A., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, vice- president. McCormick, Irene C., Ph.B., English, Detroit. McDermott, Kathleen, A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta. McGill, Robert E., Ph.B., Theatre, Detroit, Players. McGivney, Michael J., Ph.B., Political Science, Detroit, Flintlocks Rifle Team. McGowan, Katherine N., A.B., Social Work, Birmingham. McGrath, Susan E., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. McLaughlin, Ernest O., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. McNamee, Mary K., A.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Sailing Club. Mac, Casimira B., Ph.B., History, Detroit. MacKenzie, Susan M., A.B., German, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Le Cercle Francais, German Club. Magi, Mary M., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Malfant, Nancy M., Ph.B., English, Southfield, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Manderfield, Nicholas W., B.S., Biology, Southfield, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC Rifle Team, Military Ball, committee chairman. Mangiapane, Deanna M., A.B., History, Detroit. Markowicz, Caryl A., A.B., History, Detroit, Angel Flight, Women's League, vice-president. Marzolo, Elaine M., A.B., Philosophy, Dearborn. Maskery, Mary Ann, A.B., English, Detroit, Pi Kappa Delta, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Varsity News. Maslyn Michael E., B.S., Chemistry, Phelps, New York, Student Coun- cil, lnterfraternity Council, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Theta, Blue Key, President's Advisory Cabinet, Young Democrats, Who's Who Award Publication. Matonic, Carol A., A.B. English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, correspond- ing secretary, music chairman, Pan-Hellenic Council, League Lites, Lambda Iota Tau, Tower, senior editor. Matusko, Patricia M., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau. Menendez, Patricia L., B.S., Biology, Farmington, Delta Zeta, Medical Technology Club, Women's League, Players. Metzger, Margaret A., Ph.B., English, Dearborn, Theta Phi Alpha. Mikosz, James J., Ph.B., Sociology, Warren. Miller, Robert J., B.S., Physics, Ironton, Ohio, Physics Club, Young Republicans, Campion House Officer. Moreno, Joseph, Ph.B., Philosophy, Detroit. Mosteller, Mary Jo, B.S., Mathematics, Alger, Out-of-Town Coeds. Nagle, Ronald A., A.B., English, Sylvania, Ohio. r r Nardone, Assunda R., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Sodality, Student Coun- cil. Nepiuk, Cynthia A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Neuman, Sharon A., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Woods, Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League, representative. Newton, Mary E., Ph.B., Social Work, Grosse Pointe Park, Volunteer Bureau, Sailing Club. Nichols, Mary Lou, Ph.B., Psychology, Grosse Ile. Nolan, Patricia A., B.S., Biology, Birmingham, Theta Phi Alpha, re- cording secretary, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pan Hellenic Council, Out-of- Town Coeds, Tower, staff, Student Council, corresponding secretary. Noonan, Sharon M., B.S., Biology, Union Lake, Theta Phi Alpha, Out-of-Town Coeds. Novak, Christina M., Ph.B., French, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, record- ing secretary, Who's Who Award Publication, Student Council, League Lites, editor, Le Cercle Francais, Christmas Week, chairman. Novak, Richard, A.B., Psychology, Detroit. O'Donnell, Sara M., A.B., History, Grosse Ile. Okulski, Clark, J., B.S., Biology, Hamtramck. O'Leary, Patrick H., B.S., Chemistry, Southfield, Sigma Pi, president, Alpha Epsilon Delta, lnterfraternity Council. Orgren, Agnes L., A.B., English, Detroit. Pagel, Paul R., Ph.B., Social Work, Detroit. Pakizer, Richard J., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Physics Club. Palmer, Ruth A., Ph.B., Spanish, Grosse Pointe, Alpha Sigma Tau, pledge mistress. Panzica, Raymond P., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Magi. Pascoe, Irene G., Ph.B., Political Science, Dearborn, Young Republi- cans. Pawlik, Anne M., Ph.B., Social Work, Hamtramck, Angel Flight, Polud Club, Women's League. Pettit, Marilynn E., Ph.B., History, Ferndale. Pierce, Donald K., A.B., English, Detroit, Magi, Young Republicans, IFC Delegate, Orientation Week, Greek Week. Plein, Christine F., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Pode, Ronald H., A.B., Political Science, East Detroit, Student Educa- tion Association. Pokorski, Valerie E., Ph.B., English, Detroit. Poupard, Richard H., B.S., Chemistry, Allen Park. Pozzini, Anne M., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, treasurer, Model UN, secretary of General Assembly, Chorus, Orientation, chair- man of Freshman Welcome Dance. Prendergast, Katherine E., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan Hellenic Council, representative. Purcell, Eileen T., A.B., History, Detroit, Young Democrats, Volunteer Work. Raedle, Joanne M., Ph.B., Philosophy, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Pan Hellenic Council, Sodality, Phi Sigma Tau. Rallo, Mary A., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Young Democrats, Carnival. Reaver, Charles K., A.B., Philosophy, Detroit. Reekstin, Alice V., B.S., Biology, Farmington, Alpha Sigma Tau. Regan, Brian T., A.B., German, Detroit, Sailing Club, German Club. Reisterer, Michael P., A.B., English, Kalamazoo, Delta Sigma Phi. Rich, Pamela A., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Delta Zeta, president, Student Council, recording secretary, Who's Who Award Publication, Gamma Pi Epsilon, vice-president, Student Education Association, Psi Chi. Rimelspach, Jerry J., B.S., Chemistry, Freemont, Ohio, Chemistry Club, German Club. Roehm, Stephen C., Ph. B., English, Berkley, Lambda Iota Tau, presi- dent. Ronzi, Robert E., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Sigma Pi, treasurer, Alpha Epsilon Delta, treasurer. Rossi, Patricia A., A.B., English, Detroit. Rozner, Petra E., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn, Young Republicans. Rusinack, Mary Kathryn, Ph.B., History, Detroit. Saian, Mary J., Ph.B., Spanish, Grosse Pointe Park, Alpha Sigma Tau. Salter,'Kathleen C., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Mathematics Club. Sandora, Mary Ann, A.B., Geography, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. Santein, Elizabeth A., A.B., English, Dearborn, Young Democrats, Vol- unteer Bureau. Sauk, John J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sigma Pi, lnterfraternity Council. Scala, Richard B., A.B., Mathematics, Birmingham, Chorus, Model UN. Schaub, Gary F., Ph.B., Theatre, Detroit, Players, vice-president, Play- ers Associates, Broadcasting Guild. Schoof, Ronald W., A.B., Political Science, Detroit. Schrader, Charles D., A.B., Philosophy, Toledo, Ohio, Le Cercle Fran- cais, Sailing Club. Schroeder, Shirley A., B.S., Biology, Farmington. Schulte, Barbara A., Ph.B., History, Detroit. Schultz, Cynthia A., Ph.B., Spanish, Detroit, Angel Flight, Spanish Club, Sailing Club. Secora, Patricia A., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit. Shannon, Marge R., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Tower, Varsity News, Campus Detroiter, Chorus. Shaw, Ann J., A.B., English, Detroit, Varsity News, reporter, society editor, cartoonist, editorial board, Women's Press Club, historian, Campus Detroiter, editor, Tower, art and lay-out manager, Young Horizons, editor. Shefferly, Susan M., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe, Chorus. Skirgaudas, John, B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. A 84 S Graduates continued 339 340 A 8L S Graduates continued Skurnowicz, John S., A.B., English, Frackville, Pennsylvania, Magi, Frosh Football. Slazinski, Stanley H., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Ski Club. Smeggil, John G., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chemistry Club, Band. Sorek, Gerald T., Ph.B., Spanish, lnkster. Soules, Thomas F., B.S., Chemistry, Physics, Grosse Pointe Woods. Sparling, Robert J., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Sparre, Paul G., A.B., History, Royal Oak, Young Democrats, Foreign Relations. Spratke, James L., A.B., English, Detroit, Varsity News, reporter, Tower, copy writer. Steftes, Kathleen M., Ph.B., English, Grosse Pointe Woods, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Steiniger, Jennie, A.B., Latin, Detroit, Student Education Association. Stephenson, Mary B., Ph.B., English, Bloomfield Hills, Theta Phi Alpha, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Carnival, ticket chairman, Homecoming Royalty Tea. Stoe, Barbara H., B.S., Mathematics, Livonia, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Directory, Dad-Daughter Night, Freshman Orientation, League Lites, Greek Week. Studer, Mary L., A.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Varsity News, Student Directory, Women's Press Club. Sullivan, Margaret M., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Tech- nology Club, Sigma Delta. Sweeney, Michael A., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Alpha Chi, Young Democrats. Szabo, Edward T., A.B., Journalism, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi, Varsity News, Tower, Men's Press Club. Szymanski, Cynthia C., Ph.B., History, Dearborn, Alpha Sigma Tau, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Directory, Varsity News, Young Democrats, Polud Club. Szynal, Catherine, Ph.B., Sociology, Dearborn, Mission Volunteer Or- ganization, Sodality, vice-prefect, Student Education Association. Terbrueggen, Susan M., B.S., Medical Technology, St. Clair Shores, Theta Phi Alpha, corresponding secretary, Medical Technology Club, vice-president, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Air Force Sweetheart. Testa, Rose B., B.S., Mathematics, Akron, Ohio, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Mathematics Club, Bridge Club. Thibodeau, Francis J., A.B., English, Detroit. Thomas, Mary Ann C., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Sodality, Medical Technology Club. Thompson, William C., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Sigma Pi, Alpha Epsi- lon Delta. Tonin, Mary Lou, Ph.B., History, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau. Topolsky, Mary M., A.B., History, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Players. Toth, Ann M., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Women's League, corresponding secretary. Trovato, Fara J., Ph.B., History, St. Clair Shores, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Turco, Victoria C., Ph.B., History, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma . Tymoczko, Dennis J., A.B., English, Detroit, lnterfraternity Council, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Ulch, Hope A., B.S., Physical Education, Utica, Theta Phi Alpha, Maiorette, Physical Education Club, vice-president. Vachon, Sue A., Ph.B., History, Royal Oak, National Education Association. Vanneste, Joyce A., Ph.B., Psychology, Grosse Pointe, Theta Phi Alpha, Young Republicans. Volstromer, Michael L., Ph.B., Mathematics, Detroit. Vorland, Corinne R., A.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Council, secretary, Women's Student League. Vossberg, Carol H., A.B., English, Pleasant Ridge, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Waller, Alexandra A., Ph.B., English, Royal Oak, Army Sweetheart i960-6l. Ward, George E., A.B., English, Saginaw, Delta Phi Epsilon, Student Council, president, Inter-Residence Hall Council, president, Alpha Sigma Nu, president, Debate. Warford, Katherine, Ph.B., English, Cincinnati, Ohio, Varsity News, Women's Press Club, Campus Detroiter. Weber, Thomas L., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Sigma Pi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Ski Club. Wenta, Carolyn A., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Student Directory, distribution editor, Etiquette Chairman. Widman, Norbert C., A.B., Psychology, Fremont, Ohio, St. Francis Club. Wieber, James L., A.B., Latin, Fowler, Young Republicans, Aquinas House. Wilfinger, Dorothy A., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Wilkie, Charles A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Chem- istry Club, German Club. Wyatt, John H., A.B., Philosophy, Geneva, New York. Zaiac, Nancy A., A.B., English, Detroit. Zaleski, Patricia A., A.B., English, Detroit, Confraternity of Christian Doctrine. Zinnikas, Thomas G., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Commerce and Finance, Day Abele, John L., B.S., Finance, Detroit. Augustine, Norman M., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Polud Club. Babboni, Robert K., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Banks, Truman L., B.B.A., Business Management, Mt. Clemens, Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council. Barlage, James A., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Bastianelli, Ludwig, B.S., General Business, Detroit. Bisogni, Ezio I., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Drayton Plains. Black, Robert G., B.S., Marketing, Windsor, Ontario, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club, Society for the Advancement of Management. Brenkert, Paul K., B.S., Industrial Management, Detroit. Carlin, John T., B.B.A., Management, Livonia. Chekal, Michael A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Sailing Club. Cherney, Edward, B.S., Finance, Roseville, Delta Sigma Pi, president, Pi Omega Pi, president, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Student Council. Clement, James A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi. Cure, Norman V., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Curtis, James D., B.S., Accounting, Birmingham. Dady, Jon P., B.S., Economics, Birmingham, Alpha Chi, treasurer, lnterfraternity Council, Men's Union Board of Governors, Freshman Orientation, group leader. Dettlofli, Frank A., B.S., Finance, East Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Devine, Michael J., B.S., Finance, Detroit. Dodson, John R., B.S., Marketing, Dearborn, Sodality, Durak, Geraldine, B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Zeta. Egan, Donald J., B.S., Economics, Ithaca, New York, Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Student Council, representative, SAM, Spring Carnival, pub- Iicity committee's business manager. Erger, Charles T., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Ervin, Thomas E., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pointe Park, Pi Sigma Ep- silon, Polud Club. Evert, Edward P., B.S., Economics, Chicago, Illinois, St. Francis Club, SAM. Fedorko, Daniel J., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta. Forwell, Tim P., B.S., Management, Kitchener, Ontario, SAM, Sailing Club. Gagala, Kenneth L., B.S., Accounting, Harper Woods, Polud Club, Beta Alpha Psi, SAM. Gaffke, James J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Galasso, Rudolph, B.B.A., Accounting, East Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Council. Garza, Louis P., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Gee, Richard L., B.B.A., Accounting, Southgate, Geer, Joan L., B.S., Business Education, Howell, Band, Out-of-Town Coeds. Gekiere, Lawrence A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Gerhard, John R., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Kappa Sigma Kappa, treasurer. Green, Stanley A., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Dearborn. Gruska, Gerald S., B.S., Business Administration, Dearborn, Delta Sigma Pi, Chorus, Flintlocks. Hanlon, Jerry J., B.B.A., Business Administration, Detroit. Hardwick, C. Patrick, A.B., General Business, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, president, Young Democrats, SAM, Carnival, assistant fund chair- man, Homecoming. Harper, Earl P., B.S., General Business, Detroit, AFROTC Advance Corps., SAM. Hatty, David A., B.S., General Business, Detroit. Heatherson, Patricia L., Certiticate, Secretarial Science, Birmingham. Herbert, Charles F., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Hitchingham, Richard J., B.S., Finance, Royal Oak, Alpha Kappa Psi. Hobley, James A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Mar- keting Club, SAM. Hogan, Robert L., B.B.A., Business Management, Wayne. Homeszyn, Gerald E., B.B.A., Management, Wayne. Houle, Arthur H., B.S., Marketing, Point Lambton, Ontario, Pi Sigma Epsilon, publicity director, Varsity Baseball, Marketing Club. Hulgrave, Daniel J., B.S., Finance, Detroit. Jassoy, Robert W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Jay, Lonny J., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pointe Park, Delta Phi Epsilon. Johns, Edward M., B.B.A., Marketing, Roseville. Jolly, Terrence K., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Chi. Kanaskie, Michael J., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Kearney, Kathleen B., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau. Kennedy, Robert A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Kerwin, W. Roger, B.S., Economics, Dearborn, Alpha Chi, vice- president, Young Republicans. Knapp, Raymond L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Kondalski, Robert E., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Koss, Lawrence S., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Varsity Golf, Young Democrats, Campion House Board. Kowalski, Stanley A., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Krinock, Robert E., B.S., Economics, Detroit. Kryman, Edwin F., B.S., Management, Batavia, New York, Inter- Residence Hall Council, SAM. Langwerowski, Gerald L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, lnterfraternity Council. Larabell, Thomas V., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta, Student Council, SAM. LaRosa, Dominic J., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon, vice-president, Car Pool, executive committee, Orientation, group leader, Phi Beta Lambda, Foreign Student Orientation Program. C 84 F Graduates continued Leik, Philip A., B.S., lndustrial Management, Portland, Delta Sigma Pi. Lesnek, John J., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Luscombe, Harry R., Jr., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi. Lyons, Raymond M., B.S., Economics, Birmingham, Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Young Republicans, Marketing Club, Orientation Committee, SAM, Homecoming Committee. Lyons, Robert H., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Alpha Chi. McClellan, Gary E., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pointe Woods, Delta Phi Epsilon. McKnight, Roderick D., B.S., Marketing, Harper Woods, Kappa Sigma Kappa. McMaster, Gerard H., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council. McNeely, Jack B., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn. MacDonald, Raymond A., B.S., Marketing, Allen Park, Pi Sigma Ep- silon, Alpha Phi Omega, treasurer, vice-president, Marketing Club, Management Club. Magnus, Cyril E., B.B.A., Marketing, Garden City. Magreta, Walter A., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Marconi, Silvio A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Marentette, Richard L., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Ex-GI Club, Management Club, Marketing Club. Marshke, Raymond F., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Varsity Track, Student Council, treasurer, Finance Committee. Mason, Walter B., B.S., Economics, Livonia, Phi Sigma Kappa, Inter- fraternity Council, Greek Week Committee. Merucci, Nick A., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Messana, Rocco V., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Miller, Charles L., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Intermural Sports. Miller, James G., B.B.A., Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Millward, James R., B.S., Economics, Warren, SAM. Mink, Norman E., B.B.A., Accounting, Wyandotte. Mlodzik, John R., B.B.A., Management, Southgate. Moco, William C., B.S., Marketing, River Rouge, Delta Sigma Pi, Interfraternity Council, Greek Week Committee. Mollicone, Henry A., B.S., Accounting, East Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Molloy, Brian J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Mularon, Richard P., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Magi, pledgemaster, Student Council, Blue Key. Mulligan, Thomas J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Muncie, Thomas R., B.S., Accounting, Howell. Nawrocki, Leonard J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Novak, Ronald S., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn. Nowicki, Ronald W., B.S., Business Administration, East Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. O'Connor, Denis, B.S., Finance, San Francisco, California, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Oden, Robert S., B.S., Management, Detroit. Pace, Louis R., B.S., General Business, Buffalo, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Varsity Football. Pietrzak, Delphine F., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Young Democrats, Women Students' League, Beta Gamma Sigma. Pinkerton, William E., B.S., Economics, Birmingham, Phi Sigma Kappa, Blue Key, Who's Who Award Publication, Homecoming, Spring Carnival. Poehlman, Richard J., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Men's Union Board of Governors, Spring Carnival, committee chairman. Power, Marvin P., B.S., Accounting, Dearborn, SAM. Prescott, James M., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Prihoda, Jerry A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Mar- keting Club, Intramural Baseball. Pruett, Noble J., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Radtke, Robert J., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pointe Woods, Beta Alpha Psi. Randall, Irene M., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Young Democrats, Greek Ball, co-chairman, Spring Carnival Committee, Homecoming Committee. Rasch, Dennis C., B.S., Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Recchia, Richard D., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Mar- keting Club. Rice, William E., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi Gamma Rho. Riley, Floyd, B.B.A., Management, Taylor, Delta Sigma Pi, Senior Class President. Santello, Robert A., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Management Club, Marketing Club. Scavone, Nick, B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Management Club. Schehr, Lawrence F., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Schervish, Thomas W., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pointe Farms, Pi Sigma Epsilon, treasurer, Detroit Rifles, president, Military Ball, committee co-chairman, lnterfraternity Council, iudicial committee, Spring Car- nival, booth chairman. Schoenherr, Russell W., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Varsity Basketball. Scholtz, William E., B.S., Accounting, Dearborn, Sailing Club, Army Drill Team. Scott, Jack H., B.S., Marketing, Windsor, Ontario, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Marketing Club, Management Club. Seaton, Robert J., B.S., Management, Nankin Township, Delta Si ma 9 Phi, treasurer, Pinwheels, AFROTC Rifle Team, Freshmen Orienta- tion, Greek Week, business manager, SAM, Military Ball Committee, Intramurals, Bob-Lo Cruise. Shanahan, James D., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Shannon, Judith L., Certificate, Secretarial Science, Detroit, Chorus, publicity chairman, Tower, secretary, Phi Beta Lambda, Varsity News, Campus Detroiter, Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, Homecoming. Sommerfeld, David W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Student Council, treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi, president. Sottrel, Alfred J., B.S., Management, Detroit, Management Club, SAM. Spencer, Margaret A., B.S., Economics, Elk Rapids, Out-of-Town Coeds, International Relations Club. Stapleton, Terrence W., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Magi, vice-president, lnterfraternity Council, vice-president, Blue Key, Spring Carnival, special event chairman. Sturon, James A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Szpunar, Shirley A., B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, recording secretary, Women Students' League Szumplawski, Norman R., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Thomas, Margaret E., B.S., Business Education, Dearborn, Young Democrats. Thompson, David B., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Spring Carnival, downtown representative, Sailing Club. Tomasetti, Raymond M., B.S., Finance, Olyphant, Pennsylvania, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Ulrich, Donald J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Vella, Louis S., B.B.A., Marketing, Birmingham. Voelker, H. Frank, B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Walton, Joseph L., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi, Young Democrats. Weidenbach, Raymond J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. Wertz, Daniel W., B.S., Accounting, Chicago, Illinois, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Chicago Club, Campion House, Political Union. Williams, Dudley G., B.S., Accounting, Jamaica, West Indies, Foreign Students Association, Spanish Club. Winkler, LeRoy D., B.S., Management, Walled Lake, SAM. Wnetrzak, Joseph W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi. Wozniak, Joseph A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Yagley, Michael J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Yeokum, Robert L., B.B.A., Accounting, Troy. Younke, Jack C., B.B.A., Management, Grosse Pointe Woods, Alpha Kappa Psi. Zink, Philip R., B.S., Finance, Detroit, ROTC, Carpool, president. Commerce and Finance, Evening Arsman, Steve, B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Bebes, Ronald, B.S., Accounting, Dearborn. Boccia, Daniel J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Borthwick, Robert D., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Burr, Robert J., B.B.A., Accounting, Roseville. Chasnick, Irving B., B.B.A., Accounting, Southfield, Alpha Kappa Psi. Crossley, Reginald M., B.B.A., Management, Riverside, Ontario. Czapla, Richard R., B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Canada. Delvecchio, Carmen J., B.B.A., Management, Dearborn, Alpha Sigma Nu, Delta Sigma Pi. Dill, Edna M., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Gamma Nu. DiNatale, Albert D., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Dries, Mathilda A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Senior Class, secre- tary, Phi Gamma Nu, scribe, president, U-D Bowling League, Student Council, downtown campus, Great Books Club. Flynn, Russell P., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn. Goray, Gerald A., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Gorgon, Arthur T., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Grose, Michael J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Senior Class, treasurer, Student Council, Delta Sigma Pi, Bowling League. Gwodz, Robert J., B.B.A., Accounting, Roseville, Alpha Kappa Psi. Hagler, Ben F., B.B.A., Business Management, Dearborn, Alpha Kappa Psi. Herta, Robert E., B.B.A., Business Management, St. Clair Shores. Hollow, Louis J., B.B.A., Marketing, Dearborn. Imerzel, Jack W., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Johnson, Richard J., B.B.A., Accounting, Farmington, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu. Kemp, Paul G., B.B.A., Business Management, St. Clair Shores. Krause, Thomas S., B.B.A., Accounting, Lincoln Park. Lashmet, Kenneth H., B.B.A., Accounting, Berkley, Delta Sigma Pi. Lintner, Albert V., B.B.A., Accounting, Roseville. Masserang, Thomas W., B.B.A., Accounting, Wayne. Massey, Gordon R., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Windsor, Ontario. Melise, Leonard P., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit. Milby, James B., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren. Miller, Charles L., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit: Sodality, Alpha Kappa Psi, Spring Carvinal, Bowling League, Intramural Sports, Student Council, representative. Mrozinski, Robert S., B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Mullin, Emett N., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Wayne. Murphy, Donald W., B.B.A., Management, St. Clair Shores. Nicholas, Dennis M., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit. C 84 F Graduates continued 4 34 C 84 F Graduates continued Niedbala, Joseph A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. O'Brien, Frank, B.B.A., Management, Royal Oak, Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council. Oddo, Matteo, B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Oliver, Edward J., B.B.A., Marketing, Roseville, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Council, vice president. Pastuszka, Thadeus S., B.B.A., Marketing, Dearborn. Pflieger, Donald T., B.S., Accounting, lnkster. Poleni, Victor C., B.B.A., Management, St. Clair Shores. Rapin, Edward B., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit. Rapin, Frank J., B.S., Business Management, Livonia. Rychlewski, Edward S., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Senior Class, vice president, Delta Sigma Pi. Slone, John P., B.B.A., Accounting, Roseville. Trumble, Henry B., B.B.A., Management, Southfield, Delta Sigma Pi. Wallace, Herbert, B.B.A., Management, Detroit. Wydick, Philip J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Ziegler, Leo P., B.B.A., Business Administration, Detroit. Dentistry Bicoll, Norton J., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Burkhardt, Henry A., D.D.S., St. Clair Shores, Xi Psi Phi. Carlino, George J., D.D.S., St. Clair Shores, Psi Omega Caruso, George R., D.D.S., Lansing, Psi Omega. Chames, Nicholas A., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Coggan, Lawrence M., D.D.S., Oak Park, Phi Sigma Delta, Omega. Alpha Cox, Lawrence K., D.D.S., Adrian, Psi Omega, social chairman, grand master, SADA, chairman graduate research committee. DeMeyer, John H., D.D.S., St. Clair Shores, Delta Sigma Delta. Derderian, Jack L., D.D.S., Detroit. Dorfman, Jack M, D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega, Phi Sigma Delta. Drader, Charles B., D.D.S., Cathedral City, California. Fox, Donald P., D.D.S., Detroit. Fulgenzi, Andrew N., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Hall, Gary E., D.D.S., Royal Oak, Delta Sigma Delta. Holtzhouse, Edward P., D.D.S., Detroit. Kaspar, George F., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Katz, David R., D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Komaida, Harry, D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Laurie, Richard W., D.D.S., Inkster, Psi Omega, treasurer, Senior Class vice president. Lesnau, Richard L., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu. LeVasseur, Robert J., D.D.S., Detroit. Levine, Benjamin M., D.D.S., Windsor, Ontario, Alpha Omega. Lum, Robert C., D.D.S., Flint. Marderosian, Harold R., D.D.S., Birmingham, Delta Sigma Delta, Sophomore Class, president, Freshman Class, secretary. McElligatt, Michael J., D.D.S., Birmingham, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Sigma Delta. Meara, John W., D.D.S., Pleasant Ridge, Delta Sigma Delta, Senior Class president. Meizels, Philip, D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Milan, Gary M., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Miller, Charles, D.D.S., Garden City, SADA. Mulvihill, Robert W., D.D.S., Detroit. Muroff, Fredrick I., D.D.S., Windsor, Ontario, Alpha Omega. Muske, Ronald B., D.D.S., Detroit. Oles, James F., D.D.S., Detroit, SADA, chairman. Ormond, Dennis C., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega, Junior Class, vice president. Polidori, Peter J., D.D.S., Detroit. Rakecky, Ronald W., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega, Sigma Phi Epsilon, SADA, president. Retford, Kenneth H., D.D.S., Harper Woods, Delta Sigma Delta, SADA, Dental Spectrum. Rick, Paul G., D.D.S., Detroit. ' Roberts, Robert A., D.D.S., Wyandotte. Rosenbaum, Martin L., D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Ross, George R., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Ross, John G., D.D.S., Detroit. Sandler, Larry J., D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega, Phi Sigma Delta. Scanlan, Daniel J., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega, SADA, treasurer. Schoenherr, Roger J., D.D.S., Center Line. Share, Robert A., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega, vice president. Sherman, Donald B., D.D.S., Detroit, Phi Sigma Delta, Alpha Omega, Dental Spectrum. Shoha, Dominick N., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Shorr, Allen, D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega, Phi Sigma Delta. Shroyer, Rodney C., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe Park. Sierota, Ronald H., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, Dental Spectrum. Sikora, Gerald J., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Snella, Edward F., D.D.S., Detroit, Magi, Xi Psi Phi, pledge master, corresponding secretary, Junior Class, treasurer. Sosnowski, Jerald J., D.D.S., Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sriro, Harold, D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega, SADA. Stein, Leon D., D.D.S., Detroit. Stewart. John K., D.D.S., Tarzana, California, Psi Omega. Thoma son, Charles J., D.D.S., Worthington, Kentucky. Tishkowski, Bernard E., D.D.S., Dearborn, Delta Sigma Delta. Turck, Robert J., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Valice, Robert J., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Vaughn, Henry S., D.D.S., Detroit. Weber, Charles W., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Williams, Charles F., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, Spectrum. Dental Hygienists Beaudoin, Suann S., Certificate, Owosso, Freshmen Class, president, Out-of-Town Coeds. Bowen, Cynthia J., Certificate, Dearborn, Women Students League, American Dental Hygienists Association Carter, Anne R., Certificate, East Lansing. Corbett, Margaret J., Certificate, Dearborn, Freshmen Class, treasurer, SADA, Spectrum, American Dental Hygienists Association. Duke, Heather A., Certificate, Grosse Pointe Woods, American Dental Hygienists Association. Fedder, Nancy R., Certificate, Burt, American Dental Hygienists Asso- ciation, Women Students League. Felix, Yvonne M., Certificate, Detroit. Frederick, Geraldine J., Certificate, St. Clair Shores. Graham, Jacqueline A., Certificate, Ferndale, American Dental Hygien- ists Association. Green, Kathleen M., Certificate, Detroit. Griffis, Patricia J., Certificate, Flint. Jackson, Gloria J., Certificate, Lincoln Park. Jukuri, Susan M., Certificate, Detroit, American Dental Hygienists Association, Women Students League. Kinsky, Barbara J., Certificate, Allen Park. Laske, Patricia A., Certificate, Warren. Latkowski, Elaine M., Certificate, Royal Oak. Miceli, Rosalie A., Certificate, Detroit, Spectrum, reporter. Moote, Jean M., Certificate, Detroit. Mosher, Marguerite F., Certificate, Grosse Pointe. Nacker, Carol J., Certificate, Livonia. Newton, Christine A., Certificate, Manila, Philippine Islands, Out-of- Town Coeds. Patrico, Grace M., Certificate, Detroit, Gamma Sigma Sigma Plumb, Sharon K., Certificate, Columbiaville, Out-of-Town Coeds. Preuss, Kathleen J., Certificate, Detroit. Puglise, Judith C., Certificate, Detroit. Roberts, Lynda K., Certificate, Detroit. Row, Sandra K., Certificate, Windsor, Ontario. Russ, Bernadine A., Certificate, Detroit. Schoenherr, Sandra L., Certificate, Warren. Scully, Dorothy A., Certificate, Marine City. Sellers, Gail M., Certificate, Grosse Pointe Woods. Toth, Mariorie E., Certificate, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, corresponding secretary, Women Students League, representative, Senior Class, social chairman. Trese, Susan M., Certificate, Detroit, American Dental Hygienists Asso- ciation, Women Students League. Wallace, Pamela L., Certificate, Detroit. Watt, Martha J., Certificate, Detroit. Weishaar, Madeline M., Certificate, Detroit. Engineering Acho, Andrew G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Highland Park, ASME, presi- dent, SAE, Engineering Student Council, U-D Radio Broadcasting Guild, Sr. Director, Varsity News, Men's Press Club, Tower Staff, Student Athletic Advisory Board, Slide Rule Dinner Committee. Adem, Abdulahat, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, ISA, AIEE-IRE. Agnelly, Roger C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Grosse Ile, AIEE-IRE. Albers, Edward J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Louisville, Kentucky, St. Fran- cis Club, AIEE-IRE. Andrews, John H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Chicago, Illinois, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chicago Club, DaVinci House, Young Republicans. Arnold, Wolfgang, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, St. Clair Shores, Chi Sigma Phi, ASME, Slide Rule Dinner. Babel, Philip S., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Dearborn. Banas, Lawrence St., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, U-D Flying Club, treasurer, Pi Sigma Epsilon, ASME. Barnes, Kenneth J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Fraser. Batey, Alfred T., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Windsor, Ontario, IAS. Beaupre, Allan F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Grosse Pointe Farms, AIEE-IRE. Beck, Bruce C., B.S.C.E., Civil, Windsor, Ontario. Belle, Donald R., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Dayton, Ohio, St. Francis Club, Spring Carnival, Men's Union, secretary. Beneael, John R., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit. Berger, William H., Jr., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE, secretary, Spring Carnival. Bierl, Clemens W., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Flint, St. Francis Club, AIEE-IRE. Billner, Robert O., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Grosse Pointe Woods, AIEE. Biter, William J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, St. Petersburg, Florida, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE. Bloomfield, Richard G., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Wyandotte. Blum, Thomas E., B.A.E.E., Physics, Grosse Pointe, IAS. Bobrowski, Jerome C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Scranton, Pennsylvania, AIEE-IRE Engineering Graduates continued Brollert, Roy J., B.S.A., Architecture, Warren, AIA, vice president. Bruniger, Ronald J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, North Bergen, New Jersey, AIEE-IRE. Brusca, Vincent T., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Brooklyn, New York, IAS, Intramurals, Dormitory Council. Buchkowski, George F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC, ASME. Burch, Donald P., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Dearborn, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC. Burns, Joseph F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Memphis, Evening ESA. Burns, William J., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Santa Ana, California, Phi Kappa Theta, AICHE. Buschor, William C., B.S.A., Architecture, Delphos, Ohio, Delta Phi Epsilon, AIA. Buttermore, William J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Flushing, New York, Phi Sigma Kappa, Model U-N, ASME, SAE. Campagna, Leo M., B.S.C.E., Civil, Buffalo, New York, ASCE. Campenni, William M., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Pittston, Pennsylvania, AIEE-IRE. Caraher, Thomas R., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Detroit, AICHE. Carr, Jack F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Toledo, Ohio, Eta Kappa Nu. Carroll, James R., B.S.C.E., Civil, Cincinnati, Ohio, DaVinci House, pres- ident, Chi Sigma Phi, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, Inter-Residence Hall Council, Intramurals. Cobb, Raymond F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Conley, Daniel J., B.S.C.E., Civil, Lockport, New York, St. Francis Club, ASCE, Flying Club, Pu-I. Connolly, John P., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit. Corpus, James A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Williamsville, New York, AIEE-IRE. Corrado, Joseph A., B.S.C.E., Civil, Union Beach, New Jersey, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE, Chi Epsilon. Daigler, David A., B.S.C.E., Civil, East Amherst, New York, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE. Daly, John J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, IRE. Danner, Peter A., B.S.A., Architecture, Detroit, AIA. DeMattia, Victor A., Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Reno Hall Dormitory Council, Spring Carnival Publicity, Intramurals, basketball, football, softball, SAE. DeVilliers, Andre L, B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tuyere Fraternity, ASME. Donnelly, Robert J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Dearborn, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE. Dougherty, Michael B., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Cuyahoga Fa'lls, Ohio, SAME, Fencing Team, IAS. Dragoni, Anthony H., Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Briarcliff Manor, New York, Phi Kappa, Theta, U-D Rifles, U-D Drill Team. Drittler, Robert F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Dearborn, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. Ebeier, Lino P., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Detroit, Sodality, AICHE. Eick, Edward W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Grand Rapids, Blue Key, cor- responding secretary, ASME, president, St. Francis Club, publicity chairman, ESC, Junior Prom, General chairman, Varsity News, Spring Carnival, special events chairman, Tower, Men's Union, corresponding secretary, Slide Rule Dinner, ticket chairman, SAAB. Fagan, George R., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa NU, AIEE-IRE. Feldmeier, Fred l., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, ASME, Intramural, softball. Finnan, Joseph T., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Avoca,Pennsylvania. Fish, Franklin H., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Monroe, Tau Beta Pi, AIEE-IRE. Fix, Joseph O., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Monroe, SAE, ASME. Fletcher, Richard J., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Utica, AICHE. Forner, Jerome A., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Chelsea, IAS, Pi Tau Sigma. Fowler, Joseph D., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Berkley, AFROTC Rifle Team. Gallagher, Hugh M., B.S.C.E., Civil, Cleveland, Ohio, Delta Phi Epsilon, ASCE. Gaul, Edward J., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Westchester,,Illinois, St. Fran- cis Club, AIA. Giroux, Walter J., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Dearborn, Chi Sigma Phi, AICHE. Gorcyca, James A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Gorton, Thomas G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Prairie Village, Kansas, Pi Tau Sigma. Gracki, John A., B.S.A.E., Physics, Warren. Greyerbiehl, Jerry M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Flint, ASME, IAS. Gude, William G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Cleveland Hts., Ohio, Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals. Guilmet, Arthur J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Pi Tau Sigma. Hagan, Herbert A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Louisville, Kentucky. Haslinger, Kenneth R., B.S.C.E., Civil, Fremont, Ohio, ASCE, Chi Epsi- lon, Delta Phi Epsilon. Havstad, Peter H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Dearborn. Herbert, Gerald F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit. Higgins, Frank P., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Garden City, New York, IAS. Higgins, John E., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Detroit, Tuyere Fraternity, Track Team, ASCE. Hildebrandt, Thomas J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Pi Tau Sigma. Hoogerhyde, Thomas C., B.S.C.E., Civil, Grand Rapids, Tau Beta Pi. Jameson, J. larry, B.S.C.E., Chemical, Elizabethtown, Kentucky, Phi Sigma Kappa, Gamma Eta Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, AICHE. Johnson, Corydon M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, West Islip, New York, Delta Sigma Phi. Johnson, Dwight T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi, Engi- neering Student Council, AIEE. Johnson, Joseph M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Taylor, ASME, SAE, Evening Engineering Student Association. Johnson, Thomas J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Royal Oak, ASME, Evening Engineering Student Association. Jordan, James M., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Yonkers, New York, IAS. Justice, Frederick C., Jr., B.S.C.E., Chemical, CIark's Green, Pennsyl- vania, AICHE, "Pipeline", CHE NEWS. Karkosak, John J., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Cleveland, Ohio, St. Francis Club, SAME, IAS. Katofiasc, Thomas W., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Dearborn, AICHE. Kavetsky, Edward M., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit. Kimmins, Gerald M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Baldwin, L. I., New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, SAE, IAS, ASME, Parent's Weekend Committee. King, Patrick T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Chicago, Illinois, Phi Kappa Theta, AIEE-IRE, Chicago Club. Kiwior, Thomas M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi. Knight, Joseph P., B.S.C.E., Civil, Chicago, Illinois, Chicago Club, Intramurals. Korduba, Bohdan, B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Kochmedev, Richard F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, East Detroit, AIEE-IRE. Kosco, William C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. Krofchok, Steven J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit. l.aBella, Salvatore A., B.S.C.E., Civil, Rochester, New York, ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Inter Hall Residence Council. laborde, Justin J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Hamden, Connecticut. lalka, Gerald J., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Lackawanna, New York, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AICHE, Reno Hall Dormitory, Council, Regis House, vice president. langdeau, Conni M., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Allen Park, AICHE, corres- ponding secretary. Liller, Richard F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Cleveland, Ohio, Phi Sigma Kappa. Lott, Adriano P., B.S.C.E., Civil, Bronx, New York, Phi Kappa Theta, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, U-D Drill Team. lozina, Robert D., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Niagara Falls, New York, Delta Phi Epsilon, ASME, SAE. lynch, Charles D., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit. lysakowski, Bernard J., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Ford City, Pennsylvania, Student Chapter AIA. McAndrew, Gerald P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Archibald, Pennsylvania, AIEE-IRE. McGraw, Donald l.., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Mt. Clemens, ASME. McGuire, Richard W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Band. Magrum, Charles M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Williamsville, New York, Phi Sigma Kappa, U-D Rifles Maichrzak, louis F., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Buffalo, New York, Tau Beta Pi, Intramurals. Mancini, Eugene F., B.S.C.E., Civil, Watertown, New York, ASCE Marano, Don M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Arnold Air City. Marchinda, louis C., Jr., B.S.C.E., Civil, Buffalo, New York, Chi Sigma Phi, DaVinci, secretary, Intramurals, ASCE. Marino, John J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Port Chester, New York, St. Francis Club, SAME, Army ROTC, Arnold Air Society, IRE. Marriott, Philip C., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Band, AFROTC, Thun- derbird Drill Team. Marwin, Robert W., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi, Slide Rule Dinner. Mateczun, Donald A., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Buffalo, New York, St. Francis Club, AICHE. Moore, Sheldon H., Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Evanston, Illinois, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Morris, lawrence D., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Detroit, AIA. Neglia,Anthony V., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Bayside, New York, AIEE, treas- urer, ROTC. Nowakowski, John J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Chicago, Illinois, AIEE-IRE. Olender, Thomas B., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Toledo, Ohio, Rifles, Cho- rus, Student Council, Phi Kappa Theta, SAME, AIA, Spring Carnival, publicity. Peoples, John T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Euclid, Ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE-IRE. Peplowski, Gerard P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta, AIEE-IRE. Phelan, Perry E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit Picard, Norman C., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Linwood, Phi Sigma Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, president, Gamma Eta Epsilon, vice president, AICHE, Alpha Sigma Nu. Polian, Richard J., Jr., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Washington, Student Chapter AIA. Prough, John J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, National City, AIEE-IRE. Reckman, Bernard J., Jr., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Detroit, Engineering Student Council, Alpha Sigma Nu, Honors Council, Tau Beta Pi, Knights of Columbus, XGI Club, AICHE, Gamma Eta Epsilon, Engi- neering Week, chairman. Rinn, Stephen W., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical 8. Physics, Royal Oak. Rizzardi, John l., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, ASME. Robertson, Mary C., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Birmingham, Chemical Society, AICHE, Model U-N. Engineering Graduates continued 343 344 Engineering Graduates continued Rogers, James A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE, Chairman, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, SAME. Rossi, Nicholas M., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Hoboken, New Jersey, AIEE- IRE, SAME, Tau Beta Pi. Rossman, James M., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Allen Park, Phi Kappa Theta, Drill Team. Ryan, Patrick E., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Buffalo, New York, IAS, sec- retary, treasurer, Pi Tau Sigma. Saad, Oscar C., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Adena, Ohio, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Em Epsilon, Alas. Sabo, Ellen M., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit, Delta Zeta, ASCHE. Saline, Joseph P., Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Port Chester, New York, St. Francis Club, SAME, Blue Key, Student Council, Da Vinci House, AAS, Pinwheels Rifle Team, Student Council of Engineering and Archi- tecture, ASME, Thunderbirds Drill Team, SAE, Spring Carnival. Sassak, Robert D., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Dearborn, AIA. Scheer, Luke J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Royal Oak, AIEE-IRE. Schild, William J., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Flushing, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Gamma Eta Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Stu- dent Council of Engineering and Architecture, AICHE, Rifles. Seguin, Gerald A., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, AIEE-IRE, treasurer. Shaliean, Lawrence E., B.S.A.E., Aeronauntical, Douglaston, New York. Shereda, Donald E., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Detroit. Sheridan, Thomas W., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Allen Park, Gamma Eta Epsi- Ion, Tau Beta Pi, AICHE. Slagis, Gerald C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Sliz, Nick B., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Blasdell, New York, Eta Kappa Nu. Smith, Dennis J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, St. Clair Shores. Soule, Eugene J., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Chicago, Illinois Spall, Edward J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Carbondale, Pennsylvania, AIEE. Steinbauer, Thomas M., B.S.C.E., Civil, Rockville, Maryland, ASCE. Stibich, Marvin A., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Detroit. Storen, Robert S., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, ASCE. Strobel, Gerald A., B.S.C.E., Civil, Hamburg, New York, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE, Chi Epsilon. Supina, James A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Ionia, Phi Kappa Theta, Pi Tau Sigma, SAE, ASME. Sweeney, Timothy P., B.S.A.E., Aeronautical, Detroit. Szary, Richard M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit. Tamblyn, Thomas A., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit, Chi Sigma Phi, Chi Epsi- lon, vice president, Tau Beta Pi, vice president, ASCE, president. Toth, Roy J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Lincoln Park, AIEE, Chi Sigma Phi. Tuffile, Fred M., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Uniondale, Long Island, New York, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AICHE. Tulley, Clement A., B.S.A.E., Architecture, Cleveland, Ohio, AIA, Delta Phi Epsilon. Urul, Joan R., B.S.C.E., Civil, Detroit. Walsh, Frank J., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Scranton, Pennsylvania, AIEE-IRE. Werenski, Thomas A., B.S.C.E., Chemical, Detroit, AICHE. Wilde, John R., B.S.E.E., Aeronautical, Birmingham, Registration, In- tramurals, IAS, Phi Kappa Theta. Wilson, William P., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Glen Cove, New York, Phi Kappa Theta, Rifles. Yates, Ronald A., B.S.C.E., Civil, Lyndon, Kentucky. Zahornasky, Vincent T., B.S.E.E., Electrical, Moscow, Pennsylvania, AIEE-IRE. Zayko, Robert E., B.S.C.E., Civil, Grand Rapids, Reno Hall, treasurer, Sports, chairman, Homecoming Float, ASCE. Law Beck, Sheldon H., L.L.B., Detroit, Moot Court, Board of Directors, Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Association. Bellanca, Anthony J., L.L.B., Detroit, Moot Court, Board of Directors, Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Association, Loquators. Brauer, Arthur G., L.L.B., New York, New York, Moot Court, chairman, Gamma Eta Gamma. Brooke, Lewis, L.L.B., Livonia, Delta Theta Phi, Moot Court, Board of Directors. Clancy, Joseph H., L.L.B., Ferndale, Law Journal, Delta Theta Phi. Cooper, Charles Y., L.L.B., Flint. Crusoe, Mary E., L.L.B., Northville, Kappa Beta Pi, Law Journal, ad- vertising and subscription editor, Freshman Class, treasurer, Senior Class, president. Cummings, John G., L.L.B., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court. Deegan, Joseph E., L.L.B., Romeo. Deibel, John W., L.L.B., Barberton, Ohio, Law Journal, editor, Gamma Eta Gamma, Inn of St. Ives, president, Alpha Sigma Nu. Donohue, Gilbert A., L.L.B., Dearborn. Fries, Ronald A., L.L.B., Kalamazoo, Moot Court, Board of Directors. Gazdecki, Aloysius F., L.L.B., Detroit. Haberek, Noel B., L.L.B., Hamtramck, Alpha Sigma Nu, Law Journal. Keating, Terrence E., L.L.B., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court, Board of Directors. McGann, Michael J., L.L.B., Royal Oak, Student Bar Association, secre- tary, Delta Theta Phi, vice-dean. Marks, William P., L.L.B., Grosse Pointe Park, Gamma Eta Gamma, Freshman and Junior Class, president. Moceri, Charles J., L.L.B., Grosse Pointe Woods. Mullaney, Joseph F., L.L.B., Livonia, Student Bar Association, Delta Theta Phi. Ortisi, Dominic R., L.L.B., Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Association. Ortman, William A., L.L.B., Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, dean. Pheney, Dennis J., L.L.B., Farmington, Law Journal, review editor, Delta Theta Phi. Plunkett, Thomas G., L.L.B., Covington, Kentucky, Law Journal, busi- ness editor, managing editor, Gamma Eta Gamma, Inn of St. Ives, president. Ryan, David K., L.L.B., Detroit. Weiss, Robert E., L.L.B., Flint, Student Bar Association. A Abbo, Peter, 95 Abood, Richard J., 210, 212 Abraham, Gary, 92 Acho, Andy, 69, 80, 126, 127, 134, 136, 139 Adam, William, 135 Adamczyk, Robert, 125 Adams, Evelyn, 181 Addy, Carol, 183 Adem, Abdulahat, 133 Agosta, Rosario, 124 Ahlquist, Robert, 120 Ala, Mike, 150 Albers, Edward, 132, 176, 178 Albers, Gerry, 234, 258 Albright, S.J., R.G., 35, 196 Albus, Jerry, 211 Alforo, John, 54, 76, 77 Alice, Martin, 54 Allen, Harold, 15, 53 Allen, Roger, 237 Allston, Judy, 182 Alonzo, Richard, 126 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 52 Alpha Kappa Psi, 171, 222, 223 Alpha Omega, 205 Alpha Sigma Nu, 44 Alpha Sigma Tau, 181 Alumni, 316-321 Alysis, Ann, 136 American Institute of Architects, 138 American Institute of Chemical Engineers, 137 American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers, 132, 133 American Society of Civil Engineers, 137 American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 139 1963 Tower Index Ammann, Carolyn, 50, 197 Ancypa, Don, 81, 194 Andel, Betty, 194 Anderson, AI, 196 Anderson, Eric, 212 Andrews, Jack, 126, 164 Andries, Catherine, 239 Andries, George, 194 Andrysiak, Barbara, 95, 239 Angel Flight, 150 Angell, Charlie, 180 Aniszko, Dolores, 238 Antinoff, Marilyn, 104 Antonelli, Anthony, 192, 194 Applegate, Dr., 311, 313 Applegate, S. G., 204 Aquinas House, 165 Architecture, 128 Arlinghaus, Francis, 220, 221, 281, 287 Arlinghaus, William, 53, 54, 198 Armstrong, Judy, 208 Arnold Air Society, 151 Arnold, Wolfgang, 125, 126, 134, 139 Aronwits, Michael, 205 Arrowsmith, Tom, 260, 262 Arstikaitis, Arunas, 138 Arts and Science Commencement, 276, 281 Arts and Science Communion Breakfast, 282, 283 Arts and Science Dean, 10, 11 Asam, Ned, 165, 258 Asher, George, 212 Ashley, Jim, 126 Asilo, Pete, 127, 133, 180 Assenmacher, Dennis, 262 Athletics, 246, 247 August, Richard, 136 Augustine, Norman, 92, 93 Aukwell, Quincy, 136 Avromovich, Rose Marie, 95 Azar, Bill, 180 Azarewicz, Joseph, 120 B Babboni, Robert, 94 Babrowski, Jerome, 132 Baburn, Richard, 210 Bacher, Ron, 145, 179 Bacinski, Dave, 134, 135 Backe, Charles, 54, 165, 238 Bacynski, Marilynn, 15 Baenziger, Edward, 135 Baenziger, John, 194 Bagaria, Bill, 196 Bagel, Chet, 136 Bailey, Paul, 17, 104 Boker, Bob, 52 Baker, Lyndy, 196 Baker, M., 55 Balbo, Pete, 178 Baldwin, Kenneth, 58 Baldy, Paul, 138, 149 Bales, John, 212 Banas, Lawrence, 94, 196 Banas, Marlene, 181 Band, 30, 31 Bania, Dick, 92 Banks, Don, 198 Banks Truman, 223 emit, of. A. Raymond, 204, 313 Barath, Dr. Desire, 86 Barkham, Carol, 197 Barna, Bob, 176, 258 Barnhorst, Donald, 197 Barrett, John, 222 Barry, Bill, 136 Bartling, Bill, 252. 253 Barton, Delia, 182 Bartosiewicz, Tom, 165 Basacchi, Linda, 196 Basacchi, Tom, 180 Baseball, 250-253 Basile, Andrew, 126 Basketball, 266-271 Basset, Dick, 183 Batey, Thomas, 127 Battani, Vick, 260 Bauer, Barney, 53-55 Bauer, Charles, 222 Bauer, Ted, 196 Baumann, Norman, 148 Bauser, Mary Jo, 17, 258 Beadle, Terrance, 135 Bean, Ludlow, 136 Beauchamp, William, 238 Beaudoin, Sue, 209, 213 Beaudrie, Patricia, 208 Bechtel, Bob, 92 Beck, Sheldon, 210, 212 Becker, Joe, 52 Bedard, Robert, 321 Bednash, Thomas, 132, 176 Beeckman, Marge, 181 Beerman, Charles, 94 Beernsey, Mary, 95 Beford, Ronald, 149 Beh, Nancy, 181 Behr, Leonard, 132, 135 Beier, Fred, 166,-210 Bellanca, Anthony, 210, 212 Belle, Don, 136, 178 Belle, Russ, 179 Beltz, Roland, 138 Belyan, Paula, 95, 177 Bender, Denny, 20 Benedict, Arthur, 166 Bennett, Dave, 136, 179 Bennett, Sharon, 105, 177 Bennett, Tom, 30 Bentz, Jerome, 55 Bremer, Roy, 120, 122 Berch, James, 53 Berdan, Charles, 105 Berdan, S.J., William, 6, 99, 110, 111 Berger, George, 314 Berger, William, 132 Bergin, Steve, 234 Bergner, Rudolph, 86 Berkenbosch, Rev. John, 20 Berkowski, Joseph, 224, 281 Bernia, Dennis, 145, 149 Berra, Louis, 180 Berschback, Donald, 238 Berstner, Dick, 212 Bertaut, Edward, 35 Bertinelli, Leonard, 15 Bertrand, Bonnie, 95, 171 Bethuy, Julia, 314 Betsas, George, 209 Betz, David, 208, 209, 212 Bhasin, Vinod, 125, 126, 134, 139, 176 Bibeau, Paul, 238 Bicoll, Morton, 205, 213 Bida, Catherine, 208 Bieniek, Christine, 150 Bieniewski, Anne, 198 Bierl, Clem, 136, 179 Bieser, Dick, 222 Biggs, Sandra, 15, 315 Bihun, Fred, 223 Binan, Timothy, 212 Binkowski, Michele, 95 Binkowski, Ted, 210, 213 Biology, 34-36 Biske, Harry, 145, 149 Bistak, Leo, 134, 137 Bitagliano, Ralph, 54 Biter, William, 125, 134 Bittenbender, Ed, 145, 150 Black, Gerald, 94 Blackwell, Barbara, 181 Blake, Benjamin, 222 Blake, John, 92 Blakeslee, Elaine, 183 Blakeslee, Robert, 120 Blass, Dr. Gerhard, 36, 37, 54 Block, Barbara, 196 Blood Drive, 102, 103 Bloom, Beth, 95 Blum, Thomas, 127 Bober, Norm, 150 Bobillo, Antonio, 140 Bobrowski, Jerome, 176 Bobski, Ted, 165 Boccia, Dan, 222 Baden, Don, 92 Bodnar, Dave, 198 Bodo, Roger, 80 Boehne, Carol, 20, 105 Boehne, Marilyn, 20 Boes, Barbara, 208 Boguslaw, Henrietta, 95 Bohn, Daniel, 197, 238 Bohr, James, 136 Bolanowski, Beverly, 95 Bolanowski, Eugene, 58 Boles, Stephen, 138 Bolger, John, 180 Bolterstein, Ken, 195 Bolz, Tom, 246, 262 Bonahoom, Judy, 181, 239 Bonaventure, Sr. Mary, 24, 29 Bond, Liberty, 222, 223 Bondy, Robert, 285 Bonfire, 154 Bonk, Carl, 112 Bonner, Frank, 210 Borescki, William, 138 Borfman, Jack, 205 Borg, Patricia, 15, 208 Borgia House, 166 Boron, Mark, 136, 196 Borovsky, Gerry, 20 Borrows, Jim, 133 Borthwick, Bob, 222 Borucki, Judy, 15 Borus, Don, 148, 150 Bosisineau, Joseph, 105 Bcurassa, Lynn, 182 Bourne, Michael, 138 Bouvy, James, 105 Bova, Frank, 95 Bowen, Cynthia, 209 Box, Leonard, 136 Boyce, Bob, 180 Boyce, Pat, 20, 177 Boyle, Dennis, 80, 277 Boyle, Tom, 80 Boylon, Anne, 177, 258 Brabander, Fred, 222 Braboski, Walter, 149 Bradley, Mike, 199 Bradley, Patricia, 52, 177, 238 Bradley, Shirley, 223 Brady, Mike, 53, 165 Bratkowski, Bob, 195 Brauch, Kathy, 95 Brauer, Arthur, 210, 212 Brautigan, Michael, 195 Bray, William, 138, 237 Brazil, Lloyd, 251, 272 Breen, Betty, 183, 236, 239 Brelin, Raymond, 125 Bremer, Clemens, 138, 149, 151 Brennan, Mary, 183 Brennan, S.J., Vincent, 99 Brenner, Fred, 95 Breslin, Arthur, 138 Brewitt, Biejay, 94 Brickley, James, 242, 243 Bridge Club, 198 Brier, Thomas, 138 Briggs, Allan, 138, 145 Brinkman, Anthony, 138 Briske, Jim, 195 Britt, S.J., Laurence V., 28, 98, 207, 226, 227, 241, 245, 277, 281, 284, 304, 321 Brittain, Donna, 209 Brittain, Pamela, 209 Broad, James, 238 Broad, Mary, 104 Brochert, Frank, 180 Brodie, Vera, 54, 195 Brogan, Michael, 105 Bronsberg, Barbara, 95 Brooks, C. Roy, 313 Brosky, Don, Jr., 211 Brothers, Janice, 54 Brough, Donald, 138 Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Barbara, 194 Charles, 136, 212 Donald, 93 Jim, 269 Sally, 13 Tom, 176 Catalano, Frank, 105, 150 Cau, Joanne, 197 Cavalier Company, 148 Cavanagh, Jerome, 207 Cavanaugh, Alfred, 238 Cavanaugh, Charles, 164 Cavanaugh, Carry, 167 Cavanaugh, Joseph, 137, 179 Cavanaugh, Pat, 272 Cech, Al, 270 Cencioso, John, 126, 176 Cenkner, Patricia, 208 Cetnar, Dan, 211 Challenge Fund, 240, 241 Chames, Nick, 211 Chandler, Don, 199 Chandler, Marian, 199 Chandrakant, Dave, 167 Chapman, Judy, 196 Chapp, Gene, 52 Charbonneau, Louis H., 207 Charest, Gerald Charles, Mary Ann, 182 Charlton, Richard, 139, 176, 179, 236, 237 Chau, Phan Thein, 167 Check, William, 58, 94 INDEX Cordes, Oswald, 17, 198 Carej, Frank, 251 Cornell, Kay, 181 Corona, Gerry, 209 Corti, Frank, 211 Costello, Thomas, 126, 151 Cote, Don, 180 Cotman, Charles, 199 Cotter, Leo, 135 Cotter, Ray, 258 Cottrell, Dorothy, 20 Cottrell, Helen, 181, 236, 239 Counselling, 40, 41 Courtine, Dan, 126 Cousino, Ron, 234 Coussement, Sylvere, 134 Cox, Larry, 211 Craig, Fran, 95 Craig, Pete, 252 Craine, Clyde P., 12, 16 Craine, S.J., James, Rev., 24 Craine, Susan, 15, 315 Crean, William, 126, 145, 148, 150 Creed, Pat, 53, 197, 238, 258 Creedon, Sharron, 95 Cross, Eilleen, 181 Cross, S.J., Lawrence J., 46 Bruce, John, 254 Brunhofer, Chuck, 178 Bruniger, Ronald, 132, 176 Bruno, Robert, 151 Brush, James, 149 Bruzy, Vicki, 105, 238 Bryant, Carolyn, 17 Bryk, Rosalie, 197 Bryll, Beverly, 196 Bublys, Algimantas, 138 Buchanan, William, 198 Buchkowski, George, 151 Buchwald, Art, 242, 243 Budzinowski, Stanislaw, 86, 92 Buese, Joe, 164, 177 Bufka, Toni, 20, 177 Buhl, William, 198 Bundschuh, Rev. William, S.J., 117 Burch, Donald, 151 Burdett, Arthur, 198 Burdett, Donald, 198 Burgwin, Richard, Dr., 61 Burke, Dennis, 195 Burke, John, 17 Burke, Patrick, 199 Burkhardt, Henry, 205, 212 Burns, Bill, 137, 179 Burns, Janet, 208 Burns, John, 212, 213 Busby, Barbara, 95, 181 Bush, Bill, 199, 238 Bussey, Granville W., 138, 14 Butler, Connie, 95, 177 Butler, Michael, 116 Buus, Nils, 196 Buydens, JoAnn, 208 Byers, Ann, 66, 69 Bytnar, Ted, 256 C Caffrey, James, 223 Cagar, Hazelton lSgt1, 140 Cahill, Dan, 180, 237 Cailotto, Carolyn, 196, 236 Cain, Frank, 211 Calandro, Paula, 54, 181 Calderone, David, 137 Calihan, Bob, 270 Callahan, Kathy, 181 Calligaro, Paul, 104 Callow, James, 24 Calogeras, James, 92 Calpin, Eric, 178 Calvin, Donna, 66, 76, 77, 81 Camblin, Robert, 131 Cameron, Mary Ann, 94 Camp, John, 127 Campanelli, Carol, 146 Campau, Jack, 120 Campbell, Aileen, 61 Campbell, John, 182 Campus Detroiter, 76, 77 Cqpaldi, Fred, 52 Caraher, Tom, 134, 137 Carbert, Mary Helen, 181 Carbonneau, Nancy, 94 Card, Donna, 285 Carey, Mike, 92 Carey, Sheila, 177 Carlini, Elaine, 54, 94 Carney, D., 55 Carnival, 188, 191 Carr, Jack, 125, 314 Carr, Sue, 238 Carrico, Bill, 222 Carrico, Bruce, 182 Carrico, Cathy, 194 Carrico, Norman T., 209, 211 Carrier, Jerry, 180 Carrier, Jim, 180 Carrier, Judi, 177 Carroll, James, 124, 125, 137 Carroll, Lucille, 22, 23 Carron, S.J., Malcolm, 10, 11 Carson, Judy, 182 Carter, Anne, 209 Caruso George 211 Case, Carole, 314 Caselli, Lori, 95, 195, 196 Casey, Bernard, 183 Casey, Norm, 93 Cash, Al, 268 1, 304 Cheerleaders, 194 Chehayl, S.J., George, 99 Chekal, Mike, 258 Chemical Society, 54, 55 Chemistry, 34, 35 Cheng, Elizabeth, 223 Chenhall, Nancy, 196 Cherney, Edward, 95 Chesney, Shirley, 196 Chiado, John, 135 Chiamp, Carole, 181 Chicorel, Albert, 314 Chmielewski, Thadeus, 132, 135, 237 Chmura, Barbara, 197 Chodak, Murray, 212 Choike, Jim, 53 Chorus, 20, 21 Christian, Larry, 13 Christie, Douglas, 95, 236 Christie, Ed, 180 Christmas Party, 106, 107 Chung, Edmund, 136 Church, Liz Chute, George, 120 Ciagne, Art, 191, 281, 287 Cichowski, Art, 137, 176 Cipelli, Gus, 212 Ciszewski, Kenneth, 52 Citron, Henry, 205 Clancy, Joseph, 213 Clarke, Tim, 165, 234 Clarke, Tom, 92, 106, 135 Claus, William, 133, 136, 176, 237 Claver House, 167 Cleary, James, 52 Clement, James, 92 Clinckemaillie, Guido, 167 Cochran, Calvin, 148 Coesfeld, Paul, 151 Coggan, Larry, 205 Cohen, Leslie, 205, 213 Cohen, Philip, 205 Colaizzi, Nancy, 183 Colatruglio, Paul, 55, 199, 237, 314 Colbeck, John, 212 Colburn, Harry, 164, 176 Colby, Dee, 208 Colby, Walter, 223 Cole, Robert, 212 Cole, William, 134 Coleman, Donald, 13 Coleman, Jim, 194 Coleman, John, 125, 137 Collingwood Studio, 7 Collins, Larry, 234 Collins, Ted, 135, 139, 237 Colly, George, 212 Colombiere, 112, 113, 114, 115 Columbia, Karen, 15, 258 Comar, Dick, 254, 255 Combetta, Mary Ann, 238 Camel, Diana, 222 Comella, John, 53, 54, 314 Commerce 8- Finance, 82, 83 Commerce 8- Finance Evening Division, 219 Commerce 8- Finance Evening Division Council, 222 Communication Arts, 56, 57 Compenni, Bill, 136 Contraternity of Christian Doctrine, 100, 101 Conlan, Dan, 148 Crowley, Tom, 180 Crusoe, Mary Ellen, 213 Culbertson, Tom, 126, 176 Cumm ings, John, 212 Cuncic, Jackie, 181 Cunice, Robert, 281 Curcio, Christopher, 148, 150 Currie r, Patrick, 182 Cusmano, Paul, 20 Curtin Curtin , Eleanor, 20 Kathy, 194 Curtis, Donald, 92 Curtis, Jack, Dr., 289, 293 Curtis, Lorenzo, 222 Curtis, Lowe, 222 Czape, Mike, 165, 178 Czarci nski, Gene, 132 Czarnecki, Richard, 84, 85 Czarnecki, Walt, 238 Czilli, Fran, 95 D Dabish, Jeanette, 15, 94 Daczka, A. M., 55 Dady, Jon, 180 Daigue, Gloria, 20, 194 Daily, Phyllis, 177 Conley, Dan, 196 Connell, Edward, 238 Connelly, Mary, 106, 171, 172, 173, 175, 194, 236 Connelly, Tom, 194, 198 Connolly, John, 127 Connolly, Walt, 268, 270 Conover, Jerry, 145, 148, 150, 178 Conway, John, 137 Cook, Thomas, 210 Cool, Gomar, 136 Cooley, Colvin, 120 Cooley, Jake, 199 Coonen, Dr. L. P., 35 Coonen, Marynell, 181 Cooper, Charles, 209, 212 Cooper, Clark, 208 Cooper, Robert, 58, 151 Copeland, Clarice, 150 Corbett, Margaret, 209, 213 Cord, Eugene, 55, 314 Daley, Leonard, 104, 149 Dalfonso, Domenic, 180 Dalton, John, 199 Daly, Barbara, 183 Daly, Mike, 180 Daly, Tom, 194 Damin, Maria, 20 Danckaert, Richard, 197 Dandenault, Bryan, 236, 238 Dandy, James, 53, 139, 151, 182 D'Angelo, Joe, 199, 262 Danis, John, 95 Danko, Donald, 7, 67, 69, 80 Donner, Peter, 138 Dansa, E., 55 Dauber, Dick, 127 Davenport, Edward, 120 Davey, John, 208, 209 Davison, Edward, 149, 151 Dean, Arthur, 242 Dean, Miles, 92 Dearden, Karen, 177, 258 DeBash, Harry, 198 DeBroglie, Timothy, 136 DeBusschere, Dave, 270 DeCaluwe, Nancy 104 DeConinck, Timotliy, 52, 182 DeCraene, Martha, 105, 177 Dedischew, John, 195 Dedlock, Dennis, 151 Deegan, Joseph, 208, 209 DeGiustino, David, 15 Deibel, John, 212, 213 Deinsenworth, Nancy, 20 Deisenroth, Nancy, 81 Deland, Charles, 127, 138 Delaney, James, 209, 210 Delaney, Mike, 126 Delecki, Dan, 137 Delisle, Donald, 92, 135 Delta Sigma Delta, 210, 211 Delta Sigma Phi, 198 Delta Sigma Pi, 95, 223 Delta Zeta, 197 Deluca, Tom, 55 DeMarco, Anna Marie, 53, 182, 238 DeMattia, Victor, 126, 237 Dembek, Ray, 53, 195 Demetra, John, 149 Demeyer, John, 210 Demick, Kenneth, 198 Dempsey, S.J., Joseph, 86, 93, 179 Demuch, Bernadette, 104 Denes, George, 53, 94 Dennehy, Judy, 20, 54, 76, 77, 195, 196 Denotsky, Jerry, 258 Dental Hygiene Commencement, 310, 311, 312, 313 Dental School, 202, 204 Dental Spectrum, 213 Dental Student Council, 209 DePalma, Dennis, 211 DePolo, Faith, 105 DePolo, Hilary, 94 34 Fasano, Ra Fitzsimmon 346 INDEX Derry, Charles, 80, 194 Dery, Fred, 95 DesHarnais, Gerald, 238 DeStefano, Maria, 196 Detroit Student Press Association KDSPAJ, 78, 79 Dettloff, Frank, 95 Devereoux, Jim, 92 DeVilliers, Andre, 126, 135 Devlin, Paul, 94 DeWilde, Andries, 122 DeWindt, Edwin, 52 Diamond, S.J., Walter, 99 Diation, Ray, 136 DiBella, Grace, 197 DiBiase, Julianne, 55 Dickerhoff, Gretchen, 104 Dickow, Fred, 198 Didier, Marcel, 15, 53 Dietz, Anthony, 209, 213 Digenis, Costas, 15 DiGregorio, Terry, 181 Dillon, Paul, 137, 314 Dilworth, Julie, 196 Dimizo, Don, 127 Dimmer, Richard, 93 Dinan Hall, 205 Diol, David, 136, 176 DiPalma, Louis, 151 Dirker, Brian, 105 Dirks, John, 210 Ditrich, Bob, 198 Dixon, Tom, 194 Dobrinsky, Stanislaus, 137, 178 Dodson, John, 104 Doelle, Germaine, 17 Doherty, Mike, 20, 165 Doherty, Norman, 92, 183 Doherty, Tim, 93 Doherty, Walter, 272 Dolasinski, Frank, 138 Dollar, Norm, 195 Dombowski, Barb, 195 Dombrowski, Ray, 222, 236 Dominiak, Stan, 126, 237 Don, B'wana, 136 Donahue, Dennis, 52 Donnelly, Mike, 194 Donius, Ken, 92 Donnelly, Robert, 125, 314 Donohoe, Joann, 183 Donohue, James, 93 Donoso, Anton, 314 Donovan, John, 150 Dooley, Tom, 136 Dorais, Richard P., 40 Doran, William, 139, 179 Dore, Anastasia, 223 Doueling, Oscar, 136 Doughty, Jim, 271 Doughty, Vanetta, 20 Dowd, Dorothy, 104, 181 Dowd, Matt, 180 Downs, Bill, 269, 270 Dragoni, Tony, 145, 179 Drake, James, 315 Draper, Thomas, 199 Draves, Richard R. lSgt1, 140, 151 Dreutzer, Greg, 166 Dries, Mathilda, 222, 223 Drill Team, 145 Drittler, Bob, 125, 314 Drobot, Joseph, 197 Drouillard, Sonia, 208 Drummond, John, 55 Drummond, Larry, 178 Drzal, Lawrence, 149 Dubuque, Al, 222 Duchene, Joseph, 135 Duchine, James, 241 Dudek, Barbara, 194, 195, 258 Dudek, Mary, 58 Dueweke, John, 126, 151 Dueweke, Paul, 54 Duffy, Laurence, 145, 148 Dugan, Joan, 55 Duggan, Charles, 258 Duke, Albert, 212 Duke, Heather, 209, 213 Dulemba, Arthur, 58, 76, 77, 94, 236, 315 Dumouchel, Bill, 53 DuMouchelle, Ernie, 194, 198, 258 DuMouchelle, Rosemary, 20 Dunbar, Frances, 61 Dundorf, Mike, 20, 179 Dunne, Tad, 114 Duquette, Mary Alice, 94 Durak, Geraldine, 197, 236 Durand, Guy, 178 Dustin, C.S.S.R., Joseph, 242 Duwel, Dick, 178 Dwaihy, Anne, 15 Dwyer, Frank, 135 Dziedzic, Tim, 17 Dzik, Dick, 269, 270, 271 Dziurda, Ron, 183 E Ebejer, Lino, 104 Edmonds, Elaine, 208 Education, 16 Egan, Conrad, 100, 107, 199, 230, 236, 254, 255 Egan, Donald, 236, 238 Eggleston, Thomas, 213 Eick, Edward, 126, 139, 179, 237 Eisenberg, Robert, 205 Elder, Robert, 223 Elias, Mary Ann, 54, 177, 197 Elliott, James, 210 Elliott, Tiger, 136 Ellis, Don, 180 Ellman, Frau, 15 El-Sobbagh, Hassan, 120 Emery, Harry, 168 Emery, Judy, 76, 77, 81 Emmet, Thomas, 224, 225 Enderby, Anne, 55, 315 Engineering, 118, 119, 122, 123, 294, 295 Engineering Convocation, 292, 293 English Department, 12 Ennen, S.J., William, 99, 192 Ennest, Jack, 164, 165, 178, 236, 238 Ennis, Patti, 66, 69, 81 Enricco, William, 222 Erhardt, Richard, 135 Ernzen, Paul, 127 Ervin, Thomas, 94 Esker, Mike, 238 Esper, Donald, 210 Espinosa, Jose, 24 Espinosa, Mrs. Julia, 17, 24, 150, 181 Etzkorn, Dave, 238 European Tour, 50, 51 Evening Engineering Student Assoc., 135 Evers, Ted, 125 Evert, Ed, 179 Ewers, Jack, 166, 258 Ezack, Marlene, 197 F Faber, Edward, 138, 145, 149 Faculty Coffee Hour, 28, 29 Fadina, Karen, 107, 196 Fagan, George, 125, 314 Fahl, Bill, 196 Faini, George, 164, 166, 254 Falcone, Phillip, 124, 125, 137, 138 Falinski, M Farad, Hen ike, 198 r 136 Yr Farhat, Norman, 212 Farkas, Gerald, 55, 183 Farley, Joh n A., 22 Farrell, Gordon, 14, 24, 53 Farron, Ma ry Nell, 208 Fa rrug, Joe, 238 lph, 182 Faudem, Burton, 205, 209 Fawler, James, 196 Faye, Judith, 131 Fazioli, Jim, 180 Fedder, Nancy, 209 Feinberg, Charles E., 244 Felbarth, Wayne, 120 Felix, Yvonne, 209 Fellrath, Virginia, 20, 95, 238 Fencing, 254, 255 Ferlo, George, 7 Ferrante, Ted, 136 Fette, Christopher, 125, 176 Fidurko, William, 139, 176, 178 Fiebig, Jim, 66, 76, 77, 80 Fihn, Joseph, 14, 24 Fillar, Tom, 211 Finan, Mary Jo, 194 Finazzo, Immaculate, 238 Finch, Mary, 105, 177 Fine Arts, 13 Finster, Sidney, 136 Firestone, Nancy, 177 Firestone, Susan, 177, 236 Fischer, George, 182 Fischioni, Adele, 197 Fisher, Al, 134 Fitch, Ruth, 177 Fitzgerald, Jerry, 95, 255 Fitzgerald, Jim, 194 Fitzgerald, lloyd, 84 Fitzgerald, Sue, 197 Fitzgibbon, Michael, 138, 149 Fitzpatrick, Karen, 52 s, Fran, 177 Fitzsimmons, Patrick, 93 Fix, John, 94 Fix, Leo, 126 Flanagan, Mary, 196 Flatley, Len, 256, 257 Flavin, Jim, 178, 234 Flavin, John, 179 Flavin, William, 138, 149, 151 Fleming, Gerald, 95 Fleming, Jim, 197 Fleming, William, 135 Flood, Pat, 105, 177 Flying Club, 196 Flynn, Jim, 270, 271 Flynn, Michael, 211, 213 Flynn, Patrick, 210, 213 Flynnski, Mickey, 211 Foley, Denny, 194 Foley, S.J., Joseph, 107 Football, 260-265 Fortino, Suzy, 181 Fortunato, Rae, 94 Foster, Bernard, 136 Foster, Jerry, 92, 178 Fox, Donald, 211 Fox, Jon, 80 Fox, Lorne, 18 Fradette, Richard, 93 Francechelli, Tony, 127, 133 Franchi, Thomas, 135, 138, 237 Francis, Bruce, 55, 314 Franklin, Sue, 171, 172, 173 Freda, Don, 180 Frederick, Geraldine, 209 Frederick, Liz, 182 Fredericks, Bob, 94 Freeman, Kathy, 20 Freer, Dr. James, 55 Freihaut, Bart, 271 Freshman Student Council, 234, 235 Fries, Ronald, 210 Fritsch, Barbara, 54 Frost, Betty, 181 Frost, Robert, 6, 242, 244, 245, 322, 323 Fry, James, 53, 104 Fryzelka, Ralph, 134, 138, 149 Fuhrman, Germaine, 315 Fulgenzi, Andrew, 211 Funke, Mary Jane, 195 Future Teachers' Workshop, 17 G Gable, Jeanette, 197 Gabriels, David, 7, 70, 71 Gabrysh, James, 95 Gagala, Ken, 92, 195 Gainor, Pat, 20, 196 Gainor, Paul, 20 Galasso, Rudy, 222 Gallagher, Dick, 222 Gallagher, Don, 162 Gallagher, Hugh, 93 Gallagher, James, 134 Gallagher, John, 212 Galligan, Owen, 210, 212 Gamma Eta Epsilon, 137 Gamma Eta Gamma, 212 Gancer, Rosemarie, 181 Gannon, Dennis, 297 Gardner, David, 15 Garenraich, Jerry, 205 Garney, John, 212 Garrity, Pat, 181 Garstka, John, 138 Gasiorek, Len, 149 Gaul, Ed, 178 Gaulin, John, 195 Gauthier, Paul, 20 Gauttschaulk, John, 105 Gayewski, Felicia, 171, 197 Gayney, Sue, 95 Geer, Elihu, 120, 122 Geist, Roberta, 224, 225, 236 Gekiere, Lawrence, 93 Generous, Hetero, 136 Genette, Mike, 20, 76, 77 Genoni, Janet, 181 Geography, 44, 45 George, Michael, 209, 210, 212, 213 George, Paul, 93 George, Robert, 132, 134, 135, 139, 314 Geran, George, 148 Geran, Pat, 145, 150 Gergely, Michael, 212, 236 Gerhard, Gilbert, 95 Gerhard, John, 180 Gerharclstein, Gerry, 20 Gerigk, Wayne, 180, 237 Geroux, James, 95 Gerrety, H. A., 315 Gersich, Elizabeth, 213 Gesinski, Frank, 20 Ghesquiere, Kay, 196 Gholdoian, George, 211 Giagrande, Lawrence, 24 Giambattista, Angeline, 55 Gibbons, Joe, 238 Gibbons, Marylou, 94, 105, 181 Gieleghem, Ronald, 138, 145, 149 Gies, Dave, 198 Gieske, Paul, 176 Giles, Albert, 58, 237 Gilhool, John, 105 Gill, Edna, 223 Gillen, Ronald, 138 Gillis, Joseph, 53, 196 Gilman, Gordon, 210, 212 Gilmore, William, 7, 70, 71, 234 Ginger, Johnny, 136 Girard, Laurie, 181, 194 Giroux, Walter, 125 Gladkauskas, Al, 94 Glass, Shirley, 194, 197 Glovin, Dave, 95 Glink, Arnold, 136 Glodowski, Carolyn, 150 Godfrey, Jack, 180 Godfrey, William, 24 Goebel, James, 20, 254 Goga, Bill, 176 Goldin, Joyce, 281 Golf, 256, 257 Gonzales, William, 14 Goode, Glen, 251, 252 Goodman, Marjorie, 44 Goodman, William, 58, 67, 145, 146, 148, 150 Gora, Gerry, 180 Gordon, Milt, 205 Gorno, Dick, 195 Gorski, Dan, 176 Gorski, John, 194 Gorski, Dr. Norbert, 319 Gorski, Paul, 136, 199 Gorton, Thomas, 126, 127, 133 Gossman, Norbert, 297 Gosur, Ted, 105 Grachowski, Nancy, 238 Grad School, 22f25 Graham, Jacqueline, 209 Grain, George, 211 Grand, Joel, 205 Gray, Marie, 181 Grech, Roger, 180 Greek Week, 156-159 Green, Chris, 177, 183 Green, John, 149, 195 Green, Kathleen, 209 Green, S.J., Lawrence, 58, 129 Greenia, Marc, 258 Greeves, Ed, 180, 262 Grewe, Eugene, 24 Greyerbiehl, Jerry, 127 Griese, S.J., Raymond, 99 Griffin, John, 198 Griffis, Patricia, 209 Griffith, Jim, 67, 69, 80, 179, 315 Griffith, Terry, 197 Grimm, William, 125 Grinder, Gail, 150, 238, 239 Grachowski, Nancy, 17 Groenueld, Aire, 196 Groh, Joseph, 55 Grose, Mike, 222 Gross, Gerry, 260, 262, 264, 265 Grove, Judy, 183, 239 Gruda, Joann, 194 Gruebnau, Bill, 145, 148, 150 Grundei, Werner, 95 Gruska, Gerry, 20, 95 Gruska, Greg, 20, 53 Grzanka, Theresa, 196 Grzegorek, Zenner, 55, 183 Guard, Dave, 136 Guardo, Carol, 55 Gude, Bill, 127, 133 Gudebski, Henry, 120 Gudgel, John, 212 Guernsey, Marge, 177 Guernsey, Mary, 177 Guiffre, Tony, 199, 237 Guilmet, Arthur, 127, 132, 133, 237 Gullo, Robert, 314 Gulowski, Antoinette, 150, 238 Gusway, John, 149 Gut, Camille, 181 Guzall, Ray, 15 Gwodz, Bob, 222 H Haag, James, 199 Haas, Frederic, 314 Haas, James, 178 Haber, Larry, 205 Haberek, Noel, 213 Haberski, Maryann, 150 Hackett, Dennis, 140, 151 Hafeli, Dennis, 195 Hagar, David, 151 Hagarman, S.J., Vincent, 236 Hageman, Eleanor, 54 Hagemann, Lawrence, 134 Haggerty, William, 149 Hagler, Ben, 222 Hahn, Lawrence, 178 Haines, Karen, 95 Hakim, Ronald, 238 Hall, Gary, 210 Hallahan, William, 139, 145, 148, 150, 314 Haller, Stayner, 211 Halstead, Donald, 95, 237, 238, 2 9 Haman, Arthur, 120, 139 Hamann, Marilyn, 196 Hamel, Mary Ann, 208 Hamilton, Samuel, 281 Hammer, Mike, 136 Hanak, Sandra, 94, 146 Hancasky, David, 53 Hancock, Lewis, 176 Hand, John, 314 Haney, Mary, 20, 145, 150 Hanley, George, 140, 150 Hanley, Robert, 138 Hanlon, James, 16, 17 Hannaford, Philip, 194 Hanney, William, 196 Hannigan, Martin, 198 Hanses, Sue, 197 Hanssen, Marlys, 194 Harabin, Mary Ann, 54 Harbrecht, Paul, 40 Hardwick, Clyde, 84, 87, 89 Hardwick, Patrick, 198 Hardy, John, 136 Harmon, Daniel, 37, 105 Harmon, Herbert, 55, 167 Harpenau, Carroll, 55 Harr, Rosie, 195 Harrigan, Patrick, 52, 198 Harrington, Jack, 197 Harrington, Kathleen, 196 Harrington, Michael, 179 Harris, Carol, 181 Harrison, William, 180 Hart, Patricia, 197 Harthorn, Donald, 105 Hartmann, S.J., Edmund, 42 Hartsig, Rosemary, 197 Hartung, Gwen, 196 Hasey, Marilyn, 104 Hasey, William, 194 Haslinger, Kenneth, 92, 124 Haun, Madryn, 194 Hawes, Donald, 211 Hawley, Robert, 165, 194 Hawthorne, Ann, 183 Hayes, Jack, 234 Headrick, Pat, 234, 235 Heaman, Robert, 198 Hebert, Raymond, 145, 150 Heck, Bob, 256 Hedges, Otto, 86 Heenan, William, 125 Heffernan, James, 20, 194 Heffernan, Michael, 58, 76, 77, 315 Heintz, Kevin, 195 Heller, Robert, 205 Hellman, Richard, 125, 254 Henderson, Everette, 35 Hendricks, DeWitt, 66, 76, 77 Henel, George, 148, 234 Henke, Roberta, 20, 194 Henle, S.J., Fred, 114 Hennessy, Patricia, 315 Henze, Joseph, 262 Herbert, Charles, 93 Herbert, William, 281 Hershey, Willard, 211 Hess, Margie, 238 Heutter, S.J., Norbert, 105 Hicke, Dick, 66, 80 Hicks, Barbara, 94 Hieb, Gregory, 149, 151, 167, 178 Higgins, Frank, 127 Higgins, John, 135 Higgins, Mary Ann, 182 Hildebrandt, Thomas, 132 History, 44, 45 Hitchingham, Richard, 93 Hoban, William, 196 Hobbs, Linn, 86, 92 Hobley, James, 94 Hodus, S.J., Edward, 99, 151 Hogfmann, Herman, 53, 167, 238, 58 Hoffmann, Theodore, 86 Hohendorf, Nancy, 197 Holland, Timothy, 80 Holliday, Reeta, 55, 314 Hollis, C. Carroll, 242, 243 Homecoming, 170-175 Honors-A8-S, 284-287 Honors Program, 42, 43 Hood, Curtis, 210 Hood, Holly, 15, 94 Hopkins, Sheila, 20 Hopp, John, 198 Hoppe, Elaine, 150 Horn, James, 124, 125, 137 Hornung, W. P., 122 Horton, Russell, 205 Houle, Arthur, 94 Housey, Donald, 182 Howie, James, 138 Hoye, John, 252 Hoyt, Carole, 183 Hretz, John, 145, 148, 150 Huber, Anne, 53, 54, 104 Huber, Paul, 141, 304 Hudak, George, 132 Huetter, S.J., Norbert, 110, 111 Hug, Clarice, 105 Hughes, Michael, 53, 55, 198, 246 Hughes, Patrick, 238 Hunter, Margaret, 17, 54 Hurlbert, Robert, 234 Huser, Dennis, 128 Hussey, Jack, 76, 77, 297 Hutton, Timothy, 95 Huycke, Daniel, 54 Hzcskiynski, Grover, 136 lanotti, Bridget, 17 Idzik, John, 260 Ingram, Bob, 222 lnn of St. Ives, 208, 209 Institute for Business Services, 89 Institute of Aerospace Sciences, 126, 127 lnterfraternity Council, 236, 237 International Student Assoc., 167 Inter-Residence Hall Council, 164 Intramurals, 248, 249 Israel, Dennis, 80 Itch, Hiromichi, 176 Itzoe, Charles, 148 Ivaan, Tom, 127 Ivan, Paul, 135 J Jablonowski, Bob, 80, 94 Jablonski, Dale, 80 Jablonski, Marek, 232, 233 Jackson, Arlene, 13 Jackson, Jack, 205 Jackson, Jim, 199 Jackson, Robert, 199 Jacobi, Hamilton, 136 Jacobs, Dennis, 196 Jacobs, Jerry, 76, 77 Jacques, Kenneth, 7, 66, 73, 80, 234 Jagger, Bill, 238 Jakubiak, Barbara, 53 Jakubiec, R., 55 James, Mike, 178, 179 Jameson, L., 55, 137, 176, 237, 314 Janak, Edward, 137 Janecek, Bill, 53, 54 Janisse, Denis, 116 Janisz, Taduesz, 120, 122 Jankowski, Charles, 94 Jardine, Bill, 212 Jarosz, Barbara, 208 Jassoy, Robert, 93 Jay, Lonny, 92 Jendrisak, Mary K., 95 Jessop, Dorothy, 273 Jefferson Campus, 217 Jogues House, 166 Johimsthal, James, 55 Johns, Joseph, 64 Johnson, Bob, 222 Johnson, Carl, 92 Johnson, Cory, 127 Johnson, Dick, 222 Johnson, Dwight, 125, 237 Johnson, Fred, 151 Johnson, Joseph, 135 Johnson, Judy, 196 Johnson, Leroy, 164, 194 Johnson, Marilyn, 181 Johnson, Thomas, 135 Johnston, Arthur, 7 Jolly, Terry, 180 Jones, Darryl, 256 Jones, H. Douglas, 211 Jones, Pat, 95 Jones, Thomas, 139 Jonke, Frank, 178 King, Paul, 178 Kinmont, Chris, 54, 197 Kinn, Jacqueline, 53 Kinnahan, Pete, 17, 258 Kinsky, Barbara, 209 Kirchner, R., 86 Kirn, James, 92 Kite Flying, 130, 131 Kiwior, Tom, 314 Klages, Dr. Roy, 94 Klein, Arnold, 14 Klimek, John, 54 Klinge, William, 104, 138, 149, 258 Klutz, Carl, 136 Klym, Bob, 211 Knab, Paul, 176 Knecht, John, 222 Knepfle, William, 95 Knight, Edward, 199 Knightly, William, 126 Knoth, Karen, 182 Knowlton, Pat, 181 Kobane, Rita, 95 Kobylinski, Leslie, 135 Koester, Carol, 194 Kohler, Gerald, 17 Kohler, Michael, 199, 238 Kokoszka, Joe, 258, 315 Kokoszka, John, 180 Kolesnik, W. B., 24 Koll John 52 182 Jordan, James, 127 Journalism, 64, 65 Joyce, William, 212, 257, 278 Judge, John, 222 Jukuri, Susan, 209, 213 Julkowski, Roger, 13 Juneau, Richard, 105 Junior American Dental Hygienist Assoc., 208, 209 Juras, Michael, 126 Jurick, Nichel, 150 K Kabara, Dr. Jon, 52, 182 Kablinski, Ralph, 95 Kadela, Fran, 177, 258, Kaham, Bunny, 205 Kaiser, Don, 222 Kaiser, Jim, 222 Kaiser, Marion, 195 Kaminski, Diane, 195 Kaminski, Judy, 53, 54, 104 Kanaskie, Michael, 93, 237 Kaniszewski, Elinor, 53 Kappa Beta Gamma, 159 Kapture, Bob, 55 Kapture, George, 178 Kaputnik, Roger, 136 Karkosak, John, 127, 138, 178 Karle, Janet, 181 Karle, Ron, 66, 80, 179 Kaspar, George, 211 Kasper, Diane, 17, 197, 315 Kassen, Henry, 194 Katulski, Mike, 52, 182 Katz, David, 205 Kauffman, Richard, 53 Kavanaugh, Dan, 213 Kavanaugh, Jim, 180 Kazmierczak, Gerald, 137, 176 Kazul, Stanley, 209 Kean, Helen, 224, 239 Kearney, Kathy, 181 Kearney, Pat, 94 Kearns, Robert, 26, 28 Keating, Terrence, 212 Kedena, Walter, 194 Kedzierski, Sharon, 66, 76, 81, 315 Keebler, John, 126, 151 Keefe, Mike, 52, 198 Kehoe, Joe, 211 Kehoe, Kay, 181 Keith, George, 76, 77 Kelleher, Bill, 20 Keller, Judith, 105 Kelley, Diane, 58 Kelley, Penny, 94 Kelley, S.J., William, 284 Kelly, Edward, 80, 166 Kelly, Gary, 105, 314 Kelly, Jim, 199 Y' 1 I Kolowich, Claudia, 181, 236 Komajda, Harry, 210 Komonytsky, 151 Kondalski, Robert, 94 Kool, Leslie, 149 Kopitzke, David, 126 Korsnes, Nils, 210 Kosco, Bill, 125, 314 Kosnik, Carole, 53, 150, 238, 299 Koss, Larry, 238, 257 Kostecke, Tom, 95, 254 Kostell, George, 149 Kostrewa, Gary, 94 Kostrzewa, Robert, 149 Kotcher, Dorothy, 183, 236 Kotcher, Fred, 194 Kotcher, Mary Ellen, 315 Kovac, Bob, 94 Koval, Bob, 246, 260, 262 Kowalczk, Leon S., 120, 122 Kowalewski, Edmund, 105, 238 Kowalewski, Jerry, 195 Kowalski, Eugene, 197 Kowalski, Jerome, 149 Kowalski, John, 208, 209 Krack, Elsie, 136 Kraiewski, Joe, 180 Kraly, Edna, 95 Kramer, Mary Kay, 181 Kramer, Michael, 197 Kramer, Peggy, 183 Krapf, Bob, 194 Kraszewski, Victor, 148 Kraus, Jim, 92 Krause, Robert, 168 Krebs, Lawrence, 135 Krehlik, Joan, 238 Kroehnke, Nancy, 105, 181 Kroha, Sharon, 95 Krol, Ed, 195, 205 Krapf, Robert, 198 Kruckemeyer, Russ, 198 Krukowski, Leo, 126 Kruszewski, Sue, 197 Kryman, Ed Kryvicky, Raymond, 198 Kubik, Clem, 211 Kubinski, Richard, 76, 77 Kucharski, Floyd, 66, 68, 80 Kuchta, Anthony, 135 Kucinski, Corinne, 95 Kuder, Shirley, 17, 95, 150, 238 Kuenz, Paul, 205, 212 Kuhn, S.J., A., 52 Kuipers, Frans, 151 Kuiawa, Dave, 134, 135 Kulha, George, 7, 67, 68, 80 Kulwicki, James, 149 Kulwicki, Phil, 126 Kummer, Fred, 126, 138 Kuntz, S.J., J. M., 99 Kurajian, George, 120 Kuras, Chester, 198 Kuretich, Dave, 180 Kurtz, Kathy, 194 INDEX Lanctot, Barbara, 94, 315 Land, Jim, 234 Landuyt, Bernard, 84, 85 Lane, James, 149 Langelier, Gerald, 148 Langlois, Lorne, 135 Langwerowski, Gerald, 93 Lanigan, Jim, 138 Lanzetta, Marilyn, 104 LaPalm, George, 120 Larabell, Thomas, 92, 179 Large, Don, 20 Larin, Joan, 183 Larin, Robert, 210.212 Larkin, Laurie, 208 LaRosa, Dominic, 92, 95 Larson, Phil, 137 Laskey, Gary, 182 Laskowski, Tom, 195 Lasocki, Richard, 151 Latkowski, Denis, 58, 198 Latkowski, Elaine, 209 Latona, Sal, 164 Laughlin, E., 55 Laughlin, Frank, 164, 199, 237 Laurie, Bill, 209 Laurie, Richard, 211 Law Convocation, 290, 291 Lauhoff, Charles, 95 Law Journal, 213 Lawrence, William, 199 Law School, 207 Leach, Hamish, 52 Leary, C. F., 194 Lecuyer, Christian, 15, 53, 167 Leedle, Donald, 151 Lefcourt, Phyllis, 208 LeFevre, Dennis, 179 Legel, Jack, 222 Lehmkuhl, Dave, 199 Leichtweis, Charles, 24, 180, 220, 221 Leik, Philip, 95 Leitz, Janet, 208 Lemanski, Dennis, 149 Lemmer, S.J., Jerome, 101 Lemmon, Bruce, 183 Lennane, Jim, 197 Lennert, Linda, 181, 194, 239 Lentz, Robert, 132 Lenz, Charles, 141 Leon, Bruno, 129 Leonard, Lawrence, 314 LePlae, Nancy, 17 Leshman, Martin, 210, 212 Leslie, Diane, 196 Lesnau, Richard, 210 Lesz, Stephen, 55 Lete, Thomas, 198 Letke, Leonard, 151 Levine, Ben, 205 Levine, Shirley, 208 Lewis, Fulton, 242 Library, 26, 27 Librizzi, Joe, 145 Lightbody, Dick, 254 Lindeman, Carol, 197 Linebaugh, Bruce, 53, 55, 165 Lipiec, Ronald, 95 Lipsinski, Suzanne, 315 Litt, Richard, 205 Littlefield, Thomas, 210 Litzelman, John, 138 Livernois, Eileen, 81 Livers, Fred, 176 Lobbia, John, 179 Loboe, Thomas, 211 Lochbiler, S.J., Marshall, 110, 111 Loges, Thomas, 177 Logsdon, Harry, 125 Long, Donald, 151, 177 Long, Michael, 151 Longeway, Celia, 95 Longeway, Diane, 58 Longo, Joseph, 54 Lorenzo, Albert, 197 Losoncy, Thomas, 314 Lott, Adriano, 124, 145, 150, 178 Lovas, Frank, 254, 255 Love, Jeanne, 196, 315 Love, Phil, 14 Loveley, S.J., Arthur, 101, 104 Loveley, S.J., Edward, 99, 199 Kelsch, Albert, 125, 133 Kemp, Eileen, 20 Kemp, Patricia, 238 Kendall, George, 199, 238, 239 Kendall, June, 181 Kendall, Willard, 314 Kennary, Bill, 211 Kennedy, Dan, 198 Kenney, Donald, Dr., 32, 33 Kent, Dale, 314 Kerho, Paul, 166 Kern, John, 165 Kibildis, Ralph, 24 Kielick, Joan, 177 Kiernan, Mike. 178 Kiiek, Diane, 209 Kilbane, Brian, 164 Kilcline, John, 135 Killoran, Jim, 179 Kimmins, Gerald, 126 King, George, 183 King, John, 148 King, Kenneth, 138, 149, 164, 177 King, Lawrence, 199 King, Martha, 199 Kusnier, Camille, 15 Kuzal, Stanley, 208 Kuzniar, Paul, 164, 238 L Lab, M. E., 136 LaBella, Sal, 124, 164. 17 LaBelIe, Denny, 164, 180 LaCombe, Gerard, 198 Ladd, Joan, 208 Laduc, John, 212 LaFaive, Dick, 222 Lafata, Tony, 138, 145 Laffay, Phil, 195 Lagrange, Sam, 136 Laige, Lynise, 196, 238 Laitala, John, 198 Lalanne, Jack, 136 Lalka, Gerald, 137 Lambda Iota Tau, 315 Lampear, Bernard, 212 6, 237 Lower, Jack, 180 Lower, Tom, 246 262 Lozen, Harold, 222 Lozina, Bob, 92, 126 Lubaway, Bill, 7, 70, 71, 73, 80 Lulenski, Carol, 197 Lum, Robert, 210 Lundy, Bob, 272 Lundy, John, 125 Lunn, Alice, 314 Lunn, Sir Arthur, 242 Luscombe, Harry, 198 Lustig, Cynthia, 208, 213 Lutostanske, Chester, 58 Lutz, Maggie, 181 Lynch Denis, 55, 81, 198, 237 Lynch, Margaret, 281 Lyons, Bob, 180 Lyons Gerald, 210 Lyons John, 55 Lyons Mike, 238 Lyons Ray, 238 Lyons Tom, 238 Lyons Veronica, 314 34 , Merdler, Mayros 348 INDEX Lyons, Vincent, 138, 179 Lyttle, Tom, 165, 179 M Mac, Sharon, 196, 239 MacDonald, Ginny, 181 MacDonald, Raymond, 94, 105 Mach, Dennis, 166 Maclnnes, Penny, 191 Mack, Edwin, 134 MacKenzie, Susan, 196 MacLean, Gart, 93 MacQueen, Donald, 74 MacQueen, Evelyn, 61 Macunovich, John, 94 Macunovich, Phil, 211 MacVeigh, James, 135 Madgett, S.J., A. Patrick, 116 Maffucci, Ralph, 138 Magi, 197 Magmer, S.J., James, 7, 64, 65, 80, 81, 282, 283 Magrum, Charles, 126 Maher, Henry, 182 Mahoney, John, 98 Mahoney, Sharon, 17, 258 Majewski, John, 149 Maiewski, Stan, 211, 213 Majkowski, Dennis, 138, 145, 149 Major, Barbara, 195 Major, Sandy, 258 Makuch, Don, 126 Makulski, Mike, 52, 195 Malachowski, Michael, 126 Malcom, Geretha, 150 Malfant, Nancy, 196 Maliet, Leonard, 86 Malinowski, Gloria, 104 Malleis, Ron, 55 Malleis, Thomas, 58 Malmin, Ron, 178 Maloney, Mary Sue, 20 Manderfield, Nicholas, 151 Manga, Barbara, 171, 182, 195 Manhold, John, 195 Manica, John, 52 Manning, Dr. John, 196 Manning, Judy, 181 Manning, Sandra, 15, 94 Mansfield, Mary, 208 Mansour, Joseph, 168 Manteuffel, Pamela, 54 Marantette, David, 278 Marantette, Thomas, 151 Marchand, Dennis, 94 Marchinda, Louis, 125, 133, 237 Marciniak, Barbara, 150 Marderosian, Harold, 210 Marentette, Richard, 94, 183 Marino, John, 132, 138, 176, 178 Mariotti, Richard, 149 Markowicz, Caryl, 150, 239 Markowsky, Carol, 181 McCarthy, Mary Beth, 181 McCarthy, Winifred, 199 McCartney, Ann, 181, 194 McCauley, John, 138 McClellan, Gary, 92, 237 McComas, Ron, 81 McCormick, Jerry, 180 McCormick, Mary Jo, 20 McDermott, Kathy, 197 McDonald, Fred, 210 McDonald, Helen, 104, 150 McDonald, James, 13 McDonald, Joan, 258 McDonald, John, 180 McDonough, Jane, 94, 171, 238 McDonough, Ward, 238 McDowell, Kathleen, 17, 238, 258 McElearney, Edward, 176 McElligatt, Michael, 210 McElman, Charles, 55 McEvoy, Fred, 55, 230 McGaffey, Don, 94 McGaffey, Martin, 198 McGaffey, Paul, 55, 94 McGill, Robert, 61, 94 McGlaughlin, Molly, 177, 196 Miscione, Joe, 92, 126 Missimi, Dominic, 7, 73 Mitan, Sharon, 145, 196 Mittlehouser, Don, 196, 211 Mleczko, David, 138 Moar, Patricia, 208 Moco, Bill, 95 Model UN, 48, 49 Modern 8- Classical Languages, 14, 15 Modolo, Robert, 135 Mohr, Larry, 132, 138, 176 Moldovan, Bob, 199 Molitor, Rick, 93 Mollicone, Henry, 92, 95 Moloney, Cindy, 182 Moloney, Edmond, 105 Monaghan, Joseph, 151 Monske, Fran, 17 Montgomery, Richard, 151 Moore, Kathy, 20, 315 Moore, Maureen, 177 Moot Court Board, 210 Moquin, Ronald, 182 Moran, Thomas, 138 Morehouse, John, 52 McGlynn, S.J., James, 22, 23 McGonigal, Ruth, 208 McGowan, John, 222 McGrail, Bill, 180 McGraw, Donald, 135 McGuire, Dick, 127 McGuire, Kay, 95, 177 McGuire, Larry, 15 McGuire Pat, 165 McHugh, Dennis, 125 McHugh, Richard, 120, 122, 126 Mclntyre, Maggie, 194 McKeever, Eileen, 181 McKendry, Marilynn, 54 McKenna, Francis, 148 McKenzie, Wayne, 17, 104 McKnigh McKnigh 1, Dick, 66, 69 1, Rod, 180 McKulka, Frank, 58 Morgan, Carol, 198 Morgan, David, 165, 179 Morgan, Donald, 125 Morris, Harry, 211 Morris, Joe, 94 Mosher, Marguerite, 209 Moskal, Ted, 126, 134, 238 Mostyn, Martin, 125, 237 Mote, Henry, 210 Motz, James, 197 Moylan, Edward, 197 Mroski, Bob, 257 Mualem, Marun, 92, 93 Mueller, Paul, 138 Mueller, Peter, 15 Muhlada, Miles, 20 Mukulla, John, 238 Mularoni, Eugene, 197 Mularoni, Philip, 197 Marr, Mike, 178 Marsh, Bob, 76, 77 Marsh, Jerrold, 199 Marsh, Tom, 94 Marshall, Tom, 80, 81, 194 Martel, Courtland, 149 Martel, Jim, 180 Marten, Robert, 198 Martin, Donald, 136 Martin, Inez, 311 Martin, Jerry, 179 Martin, Jim, 194 Martin, Joseph, 148 Martin, Mary Ann, 94 Martin, Robert, 17, 196 Marwin, Robert, 125, 134, 136 Masefink, John, 136 Maset, Dolores, 208 Maskery, Maryann, 58, 258, 315 McLaughlin, Gertrude, 314 McLaughlin, Paul, 180 McLeod, Mrs., 284 McLeod, Will, 138 McMahon, Diane, 177, 181, 238 McManus, John, 92 McMicken, Mary Ann, 76, 77, 81, 238 McNamara, Liz, 94 McNamee, Lawrence, 55 McNamee, Margaret, 58 McNamee, Mary K., 181, 236, 315 McNeil, Dennis, 148 McNichols Night School, 220, 221 McRipIey, Clarence, 199 McTigue, Pat, 180 Meagher, Mike, 20 Meagher, Sue, 197 Meara, John, 209, 210 Medical Technology Club, 54, 55 Medicus, John, 52 Medwetz, Joseph, 132, 138 Meek, Tom, 20 Meesman, Aileen, 194 Mehlenbacher, Julie, 15, 20, 197 Mehlenbacher, Lyle E., 37 Meier, S.J., David, 224 Meizeles, Philip, 205 Melaragni, Ronald, 151 Melcher, Joe, 92 Meloche, James, 149 Mencotti, Ido, 318, 319 Menendez, Pat, 197 Menge, Kathy, 54, 197 Mularoni, Richard, 236 Mularz, Edward, 165, 178 Muller, S.J., Herman, 44, 50, 52 Mullet, John, 198 Mulligan, Joe, 52, 55 Mulroy, John 240, 321 Mulvehill, James, 151 Mulvihill, Robert, 212 Munk, Charles, 211 Muroff, Fred, 205 Munson, Harrison, 270 Murphy, Dave, 166 Murphy, Jim, 20 Murphy, John, 14 Murphy, Larry, 180 Murphy, Mary Ann, 54 Murphy, Peter, 80 Murphy, Terry, 92, 164, 167 Murphy, William, 63, 80 Murray, Jim, 183 M ers Don 55 Y , , Myers, Saraiane, 177 Mysza, Jo Anne, 17 Myszka, Joe, 145, 150 N NAACP, 199 Nacker, Carol, 209, 213 Naeyaert, Roger, 138 Men's Press Club, 80 Mentley, Sylvia, 181, 235 Menzies, Lee, 180 Menzies, Sandra, 58 Merckel Kenneth, 205 Joseph, 120 Maslyn, Mike, 52, 179 Mason, Russell, 120 Mason, Walter, 166 Mass of the Holy Spirit, 98, 99 Masse, Donald, 58 Masserang, Gre90l'Y, 135 Mateczun, Don, 178 Matfey, Constance, 95 Mathein, Edward, 212 Mathematics, 36, 37 Mathematics Club, 53 Mathews, Marty, 179 Matically, Otto, 136 Matin, Diane, 20 Matonic, Carol, 7, 72, 131, 315 Matthews, Martin, 127 Mattson, Charles, 257 Matusko, Patricia, 181 Meskin, Michael, 205 Messana, Rocco, 92 Meter, Milli, 136 Metevier, Mike, 199, 238, 239 Metevier, Thomas, 47, 238 Metropolitan Alumni Club, 320 Metz, William, 58 Metzger, Frank, 272, 273 Metzger, Marge, 183, 236 Meyer, Carol, 197 Meyer, Wayne, 92, 126, 139 Miceli, Rosalie, 209 Michaud, Carole, 54 Michkovits, John, 211 Mier, Ed, 252, 253 Mihora, Dennis, 148 Milan, Gary, 204, 205 Military Ball, 146 Millenbach, Matthew, 182 Maurer, Angela, 281 Maurer, Edward, 138 Maust, Sharon, 194 May, John M., 86, 89 May, Richard, 53, 145, 148 Mayewski, Al, 212 Maynard, Tracey, 208 e, 1-1. E., 122 Miller, Bill, 222 Miller, Bobbi, 181 Miller, Carl, 183 Miller, Donald, 197 Miller, Edward, 54, 178 Miller, Jim, 222, 260 Miller, John, 314 Miller, Mary, 182 Mazey, Emil, 242, 243 Mazur, Thaddeus, 93 McAndrew, Gerald, 132, 176 McAskin, William, 198 McAuliffe, John W., 207 McCabe, Bob, 222 McCarthy, Christine, 15, 52 McCarthy, Judy, 181 McCarthy, Kathleen, 208 Miller, Reginald, 197 Miller, Robert, 54, 238 Minock, Dan, 7, 165 Miottel, Mike, 94 Mirek, Carolyn, 314 Mirek, Sandra, 95, 194 Miriani, Louis, 207 Mirski, Paul, 138, 238 Mirto, Gary, 238 Nagle, Robert, 135 Nagle, Ron, 166 Nagrant, Nicholas, 138, 148 Nardone, Sue, 104, 230, 236 National Science Foundation, 37 Navarre, John, 180 Nawicki, Ilene, 196 Nawrocki, Leonard, 93, 237 Ndeti, Pat, 176 Nellis, Jim, 180 Nelson, Tom, 127, 179 Nemann, Bob, 178 Neme, Marlene, 20 Nemocheck, Pat, 180 Nepjuk, Cindy, 196 Nettke, Richard, 182 Neuhauser, Rudolf, 14 Neville, Michael, 314 Newton, Chris, 177, 209 Niborski, Richard, 95, 237, 238 Nicks, Charles, 20 Niederoest, Bob, 258 Niedzielski, James, 125 Niegoski, Pat, 195 Niemczyk, Kenneth, 148 Night School, 214, 215 Nimarik, Daniel, 138 Noble, Margaret, 177 Noel, Leon, 104 Noga, Don, 176 Nolan, Patricia, 183, 230, 236, 315 Noonan, Sharon, 177, 183 Norman, Charles, 212, 213 Northrup, Robert, 148 Norton, Betsy, 15, 183 Norwick, Ken, 211 Novak, Chris, 181 Novak, Richard, 55 Novak, Thomas E., 140, 148, 302, 307 Noverke, T., 55 Nowak, Eugene, 213 Nowakowski, John, 132 Nowicki, Ronald, 95 Nuccio, Jack, 194, 198 O Oberg, Roger, 255 Obituaries, 116, 117 O'Brien, Dan, 180 O'Brien, Frank, 222, 223 O'Brien, Joe, 165 O'ConnelI, Francis, 120 O'Connor, Dan, 95, 238, 239 O'Connor, Jim, 176, 179 O'Donnell, Pat, 194 Oehler, Ken, 92 Ogg, Byron, 136 O'Hara, Pat, 194 O'Kane, Mary Ann, 177, 238 O'Kray, Glenn, 178 Okulski, Clark, 199 O'Leary, Patrick, 182, 208, 209, 210, 237 Olejnik, Thomas, 52, 58 Olender, Thomas, 179 Oliver, Ed, 222 Olkowski, Tom, 195 Ollis, Cory, 136 Olsen, Dennis, 151 Olson, James, 135, 139 Olszewski, Sandy, 195 O'Neil, Mike, 166 O'Neill, S.J., Hugh, 25 O'Neill, William, 151, 167 Onesto, Tony, 179, 236 Opper, Mike, 238 O'Regan, William, 116, 217 Orgren, Mrs. Agnes, 315 Ormond, Dennis, 205 Ort, Bill, 94 Ortega, Yvonne, 53 Osinski, Dan, 252 O'Sullivan, T., 55, 199 Oswald, Bob, 178 Otrompke, Jack, 258 Otto, Charles, 17 Ovies, Elinor, 171, 182 Owens, Beverly, 20 Owens, Charles, 205, 213, 212 Owens, Pat, 92, 237 P Pacitti, Ann, 92, 104, 150, 197 Pack, John, 238 Paddock, Ed, 127 Page, Terry, 269, 270 Pagni, Pat, 178 Pajda, Richard, 178 Pajot, Clayton, 120 Pakizer, Richard, 54 Paladino, Larry, 254 Palmer, Ferial, 177 Palmer, Robert, 14 Palmer, Ruth, 181 Panamerican Club, 53 Panci, Paul, 139 Panhellenic Council, 236 Panian, Timothy, 151 Panzia, Raymond, 197 Paquet, Margaret, 94 Paquette, Patrick, 151 Parin, Mike, 165 Parker, Pamela, 95 Parus, Gerry, 104, 181 Pashis, Peter, 194 Pasquale, Angela, 196 Paster, Irving, 86 Pastrana, Santiago, 53, 167 Patel, Rashmi, 167 Patria, David, 197 Patten, Nancy, 81 Patterson, Clifford, 53 Patterson, Stephen, 210 Paule, Paul E., 161 Paulsen, Frank, 13 Pawlick, Tom, 196 Pawlicki, Anthony, 54 Pawlicki, Ken, 212 Pawlik, Ann, 104, 150 Pawlowski, Betty, 181 Pawlowski, Doug, 53, 195 Paysz, Tibor, 47 Pearl, Robert, 58, 198, 238, 297 Pedlaw, Gerald, 281 Pelensky, Mike, 165 Pelland, John, 196 Peltzer, Dan, 105 Pembelski, Mary Alice, 194 Penuncci, Mike, 126, 145, 148, 150 Peoples, John, 125. 136 Peoples, Terry, 133, 178, 314 Peploski, Barbara, 195 Peplowski, Jerry, 136, 179 Perdue, John, 90 Perron, Norman, 7 Perry, Dick, 254, 255 Perry, Martha, 199 Peter, Paul, and Mary, 242 Peters, Dale, 138 Peters, Edward, 126 Petipren, Dave, 212 Petko, Eileen. 95 Petrini, Joe, 199 Peznowski, Jerry, 92, 126 Pezzuti, Jim, 127, 133 Pfiefer, Jerome, 54 Pflieger, Justine, 95 Phelan, Perry, 126 Pheney, Dennis, 213 Phi Alpha Theta, 52 Phi Beta Lambda, 95 Phi Gamma Nu, 223 Phillips, Edward, 92, 93 Philosophy, 38, 39 Phi Sigma Kappa, 159 Phi Sigma Tau, 314 Photographers, 70, 71 Physics, 36, 37 Physics Club, 54 Picard, Norman, 137, 314 Pichler, Herbert, 148 Pickles, Kevin, 145 Pie, Mary Ellen, 197, 315 Pierce, Donald, 197 Pierce, Mike, 139 Piet, Marlene, 181 Pi Kappa Delta, 58 Pilcherm, Norm, 127 Piner, Len, 180 Pinwheels, 151 Pipa, George, 222 Pi Sigma Epsilon, 94 Pi Tau Sigma, 132, 133 Placement Office, 90 Players, 60, 61, 94 Plonke, Ken, 199 Plum, Jens, 131 Plum, Milt, 136 Plumb, Sharon, 209 Plunkett, Thomas, 208, 209, 212, 213 Poderski, John, 55 Podkowa, Diane, 235 Podolski, Walt, 150 Poehlman, Dick, 238, 239 Political Science, 46, 47 Political Union, 239 Pollard, Bernice, 95 Polud Club, 195 Poniatowski, Stan, 15, 105 Poppert, Sharon, 258 Povinelli, Fred, 126, 314 Powell, Don, 76, 77 Powers, Richard, 105 Pozzini, Anne, 183 Prass, Frank, 212 Prebenda, Ronald, 196 Prendergast, Kathy, 196, 236 Prentke, Pat, 95 Prescott, James, 95 President's Coffee Hour, 28 Preuss, Kathleen, 209 Prevost, John, 24 Price, Dick, 165 Prihoda, Jerry, 94 Professions, 200, 201 Prozeller, Ed, 132 Prybis, Greg, 211 Prybys, George, 195 Psi Chi, 55 Psi Omega, 211 Psychological Services Center, 40, 41 Psychology, 38, 39 Public Information Office, 74, 75 Puchalski, Thomas, 93 Puglise, Judy, 209, 213 Putman, Roger, 145, 150 Puzo, Joe, 164, 165 Pytel, Patricia, 222, 223 Pyzik, Betty, 181 Q Quinn, Kathy, 182 Quinn, Mike, 234 R Robe, Bill, 74 Rabideau, Joseph, 55 Radio Amateur Association, 134 Radio-TV, 62, 63 Radtke, Robert, 92 Radzilowski, Ron, 54, 55 Rae, Samuel, 182 Raedle, Joanne, 181, 314 Rafferty, Kathy, 17 Rahal, Leo, 54 Ramboff, Richard, 54, 55 Randall, Irene, 183, 315 Randall, Richard, 136, 315 Raphael, George, 196 Raptis, Apostolos, 176 Rasinski, John, 166, 178 Raskin, Paul, 205, 213 Ratino, Dave, 136 Ratynski, Christa, 54 Ray, Mike, 164 Rayniak, Lorraine, 95 Rayniak, Marge, 20 Razi, Touran, 54 Read, Ron, 180 Reardon, Timothy, 138, 234 Reaver, Charles, 196 Recchia, Richard, 94 Reckman, Bernard, 55, 134, 137, 237, 314 Reda, Anthony, 62 Reeds, James, 13 Reekstin, Alice, 50, 81, 181 Regan, Brian, 15, 167, 258, 314 Regency Heights, 165 Registration, 168, 169 Reibel, Arthur, 210, 212 Reid, Donald, 55 Reid, John, 199, 238 Reiden, Sue, 20 Reidy, Bill, 178, 257 Reilly, Robert, 13, 24 Reilly, Tom, 199 Reiner, Bob, 179 Reinhard, Paul, 121 Reinick, Tom, 212 Reisterer, Mike, 198 Rekasi, O.P., Joseph Religion, 96, 97 Rembelski, Mary Alice, 54 Remski, Richard, 314 Rennell, Robert, 212, 213 Residence Halls, 163 Retford, Kenneth, 210, 213 Retreat, 109 Reuter, Betty, 54 Rey, Russell, 52, 183, 314 Reynolds, Nick, 136 Rhodes, James, 137, 237, 314 Rhodes, Mary, 94 Rho Iota Eta, 136 Rice, William, 223 Rich, Pam, 55, 197, 315 Richard, Michael, 20, 58, 151 Richardson, Bob, 238 Richart, Judy, 20 Rick, Gordon, 213 Rick, Claude, 211 Ricketts, Dick, 269 Rickfelder, Alan, 55 Rickwall, B., 139 Ridings, Ben, 212 Rifles Club, 150 Rikowski, Dick, 132 Riley, Floyd, 222 Riordan, Dan, 80, 180 Ristow, Bev, 20 Ritchie, B. V., 168 Kitter, Carolyn, 196 Rivard, William, 314 Rizzardi, John, 126 Roache, Patrick, 122 Robert, Rene, 314 Roberts, Chester, 134 Roberts, Donna, 213 Roberts , E. A., 86 Roberts, Lynda, 209 Robertson, M., 55 Robertson, Mary, 137 Robichaud, Jerry, 256 Robichaud, Michaeleen, 314 Robie, Alice L., 210 Robinson, Barbara, 131 Robinson, Dean, 176, 180 Rochon, Jerome, 211 Roddy, Peter J., 10, 11, 28 Roden, Jack, 80, 208 Rodman, S.J., Benedict, 116 Rodriguez, Albert, 138, 145, 149, 1 Rodriguez, Jose, 24 Roehm, Stephen, 315 Rogers, Alice, 314 Rogers, James, 132 Rogers, Philip, 135 Rogos, Alex, 222 Rohan, Paul, 54 Roman, Carolyn, 194, 258 Roman, Judy, 20 Romanczuk, Paul, 148 ROFUFISY, Gov. George, 242 Ronan, Paul, 145, 148, 150 Roney, Chris, 134, 183 Ronzi, Robert, 182 Root, Perry, 237 Rose, Paul, 105 Rosenbaum, Martin, 205 Rosenblatt, Gary, 205 Roslinski, Larry, 179 Ross, George, 212 Rossi, Nicholas, 132, 138, 176 Rossi, Pat, 171, 172, 173 Rossi, Thea, 213 Rossman, Jim, 145 150 Rostow, Walter, 242 Roulier, Caroline, 11 Row, Sandra, 209 Rowley, John, 149, 197 Rozak, Frank, 238 Rozner, Petra, 55 Rozycki, Jerome, 289 Ruby, Robert, 205 Rudel, Susanne, 208 Rudick, Lawrence, 58, 183 Ruffing, Tom, 178 Ruh, John, 178 Ruhl, Jim, 199 Rumps, Paul, 120, 122 Ruppe, Joanne, 58 Rush, William, 199, 236, 238, 239 Russ, Bernadine, 209 Russell, John, 84 Rustoni, Dale, 17, 52 Rutherford, Charles, 135, 321 Ruthkowski, Edwin H., 46, 52, 237 Rutkowski, Edward, 182 Rutkowski, Richard, 126, 176 Rutt, Kathy, 194 Ryan, Jeffery, 182 Ryan, Mike, 238 Ryan, Patrick, 127, 133 51 Ryan, Steve, 138 Ryan, Thomas, 149 Rychlewski, Edward, 223 Ryder, Patrick, 93 Rygiel, Joseph, 53, 55, 136, 138, 314 Rytatsyk, Donald, 94 S Saad, Oscar, 137 Sabin, Mitchell, 205 Sabin, Roy, 179 Sabo, Dave, 180 Sabo, Ellen, 197 Sadowski, Vincent, 212 Saganski, Doris, 20 Saidman, Mark, 205 Sailing Club, 258, 259 St. Apollonia Guild, 205 St. Charles, Thomas, 61 St. Francis Club, 329, 331, 333 Sajan, Mary, 181 Sakulich, Richard, 179, 238 Salach, James, 35 Salakas, Pete, 94 Salegar, Bob, 20 Saline, Joe, 126, 127, 138, 139, 151, 179, 236, 237 Salisbury, Dean, 55 Saloger, Robert, 80 Salter, Kathleen, 53 Salturelli, Richard, 125, 134, 237 Sambrano, Ernie, 178 Samulo, Donald, 281 Sanders, Doug, 176 Sanderson, Robert, 148, 150 Sandler, Larry, 205 Sandora, Mary Ann, 181 Sands, Laurie, 95, 182, 239 Sanregret, Robert A., 210, 212 Sansoterra, Jim, 199 Santavicca, Joseph, 95 Santeiu, Beth, 104 Santello, Bob, 238 Santilli, Susan, 196 Saph, Val, 208, 209, 212, 213 Sark, James, 151 Sarver, Bill, 270 Sasena, William, 182 Sasson, Albert, 205 Savard, William, 210 Sauk, John, 182 Scanlan, Daniel, 211, 213, 236 Schaible, Lucy, 194 Schamie, Walter, 242 Scharf, William, 138, 178 Schaub, Gary, 94 Schehr, Larry, 95 Schenk, John, 222 Scheible, Donald, 138 Schervish, Thomas, 94 Schild, Bill, 55, 134, 137, 237, 314 Schlageter, Bill, 178 Schlee, Mike, 180 Schmaltz, Bob, 136 Schmidt, Jeff, 52, 132 Schmitt, Thomas, 14, 205, 212 Schmitz, Bill, 212, 213 Schmude, Bob, 222 Schneider, Catherine, 315 Schneidewind, HenrY, 581 59 Schoeffler, Charlton, 86, 92 Schoenherr, S0f1dY, 171' 2091 213 Scholle, AUQU5'r 242 Schoonover, ReX1 120 Schradel, Keith, 149 Schrader, S.J., Charles, 52 Schramm, John, 270 Schueren, Kittie, 20 Schulte, Ed, 52 Schulte, Gene, 199 Schulte, George, 95 Schultes, Michael, 93, 194 Schultz, Carolyn, 181 Schultz, Cecilia, 198 Schultz, Tom, 15, 133, 179 Schulz, Elfreida, 238 Schwartz, Bert, 137 Schwartz, Martin, 205 Sciarrotta, Rose, 197 Scott, Frank, 178 Scott, Jack, 94 Scullen, John, 135 Scullen, Robert, 281 Scully, Dorothy, 209 Seabright, Sam, 127 Sears, Marilyn, 177 Seaton, Robert, 151, 198 Seawahl, William, 104, 148 Sebuck, Lawrence, 126 Secretarial Science, 87 Sedlock, Dennis, 126 Seger, John, 196 Seguin, Jerry, 132 Seibert, Cherie, 197 Selegan, David, 126, 151, 181, 236 Seller, Lillian, 15, 238 Selwood, Pete, 238 Semenuk, William, 151 Senior Interviews, 90, 91 Serdenis, J., 55, 145, 150, 178 Serocki, Camille, 20, 171, 197 Sertick, Nada, 196 Setla, Carol, 208 Sevakis, Dennis, 151 Sevelle, Barbara, 104 Sexton, Madonna, 17 INDEX Seydel, Bill, 194 Shah, Girish, 167 Shallal, John, 104, 194 Shamo, Mansour, 212 Shanahan, Mike, 178 Shane, Bob, 136 Shanklin, Katy, 150 Shannon, Judy, 20, 95, 105 Shannon, Marge, 65, 76, 77, 105 Shapiro, Harvey, 138 Share, Robert, 205 Sharer, James, 134 Sharley, Jean, 242 Sharon, Paul, 124, 125, 137 Shaw, Ann, 7, 72, 76, 77, 81 Shaw, Dennis, 180 Shaw, Janet, 208 Shea, Jim, 105, 178 Shea, Marjorie, 55, 314 Shearer, Roderick, 197 Sheehy, Jim, 234 Shell, Judy, 238 Sheridan, Gary, 199 Sheridan, Phillip, 210 Sheridan, Thomas, 137 Sherman, Donald, 205 Sherony, Barbara, 95 Sherony, Don, 137 Sheskaitis, Gloria, 197 Shevock, Tony, 183 Shields, Edward, 196 Shimshack, John, 127, 138 Shorr, Allen, 205 Shultz, Thomas, 136 Shumard, Clay, 20 Siarkiewicz, Ken, 136 Siddall, Robert, 238 Sieders, William, 93 Siener, Jerome, 138 Sieracki, Tim, 94 Sierota, Ronald, 210 Sigma Pi, 182 Sigma Sigma Sigma, 196, 197 Sikora, Gerald, 210 Silkovski, Frank, 92 Simeon, Chester, 197 Simet, Brian, 198 Simpson, Charles, 148 Sinclair, Dennis, 198 Sine, June, 194 Singer, James, 176 Singleton, Sandy, 20 Siniarski, Antoinette, 315 Sisoler, Gabriel, 148 Siu, Francis, 167 Sivak, Michaelene, 208 Ski Club, 192, 194 Skinner, Tom, 194 Sklar, Eugene, 205 Skolnick, Larry, 205 Skurnowicz, John, 197 Slick, Dave, 167 Slide Rule Dinner, 134 Sliz, Nicholas, 125, 133, 136, 176 Sloan, Richard, 94 Slowik, Joe, 20 Slowin, Carolyn, 197, 236 Slywka, Bohden, 149 Small, T., 55, 194 Smeggil, John, 54, 55 Smiertka, Richard, 94 Smigulec, Michael, 196 Smith Smith Smith Barbara, 95 Bernard, 135, 237 Building, T.V. Center, 62, 63 Smith, Clark, 80, 179, 237, 254, 258 Smith Donald, 131, 138 Smith, Glen, 196 Smith, S.J., Hugh, 240 Smith, John, 132, 136 Smith, Joyce, 13 Smith, Kenneth, 121 Smith, Mary Jane, 258 Smith, Peter, 210 Smith Robert, 139 Smith Ron, 176 Smith William, 196 Smits Lee 65 Smrtka, George, 52, 58 Smulsky, Joseph, 182 SnavelY, Gordon, 197 Snella, Edward, 212 Sniechowski, Jim, 80 Snow, Alfred, 197 Snyder, Tom, 92 Sobczak, Jim, 92, 314 Society of American Military Engineers, 138 Society of Automotive Engineers, 126, 127 Sociology, 46, 47 Sociology Convocation, 288, 289 Sodality, 100, 101 Sommer, B., 55, 194 Sommerfeld, Dick, 136 Sommerfield, Dave, 92, 230, 236 Sommers, Janet, 196 Soto, Miguel, 14 Spaeth, Dr. Harold, 199 Spaeth, Roger, 198 Spall, Edward, 133, 136 Spanslcy, Robert, 93 Sparling, Bob, 92 Sparre, Paul, 199 Speech, 58, 59 Spehar, Madeleine, 66, 76, 77, 81 Sperka, Kenneth, 53 Speth, Richard, 176 Spiro, Dr. Abram, 289 Splain, Joe, 127 Spock, Dr. B. W., 136 349 Vossberg, Carol, 196 3 Sporer, Paul, 198 Springer, Judy, 20 Squires, Bob, 238 Sriro, Harold, 205 Stahlbush, Brent, 93 Stanlis, Dr. Peter, 315 . Stapleton, Terry, 237 Stava, Don, 126 Steckley, Patricia, 208 Stefaniak, Regina, 297 Stehle, Dean, 177, 178 Stein, Leon, 213 Stein, Mary Jo, 183, 313 Stein, Richard, 140 Stein, Robert, 150 Steinbach, Everett, 18 Steinbauer, Tom, 134 Steiner, S.J., Celestin, 107, 145, 240 Steinmeyer, John, 81 Stella, Beverly, 95 Stenger, John, 213 Steo, William, 39 Stephenson, Mary Brad, 182, 315 Steponaitis, John, 15 Stern, Seymour, 205 Stevens, Kitty, 296 Stevens, Paul, 15 Stewart, James, 7, 70, 71 Stewart, John, 211 Steyaert, John, 15 Stillman, John, 149 Stimach, Jim, 125, 180 Sting, Don, 125, 136, 137 Stock, Sandy, 95 Stock, Timothy, 281 Stocker, Joseph, 104, 149 Stocker, William, 150 Stoe, Barbara, 81, 196 Stone, Curtis, 105 Stone, Philip, 14 Storm, Ray, 183 Straka, Betty, 95 Strauss, Henry, 138, 149 String, George, 139 Strobel, Gerald, 124, 133, 139, 176, 237, 314 Strzelewicz, Pat, 197, 315 Student Council, 223, 230, 231, 232, 233, 236 Student Council of Engineering and Architecture, 237 Student Directory, 81 Student Education Assoc., 16, 17 Studer, Mary, 50, 81, 181 Studinger, Gilbert, 199 Stumphauzer, Matthew, 210 Sturges, Dave, 127, 138 Sturon, James, 94 Sturtevant, Chuck, 145, 150 Styaert, Joe, 258 Styer, Jim, 66, 69 Tautin, Frank, 53, 198 Tedesco, Teri, 177, 181, 183, 238, Tee, Mary, 104 Teevens, Rick, 20 Teicher, Harold, 136 Teichman, Ray, 20, 52 Tekarski, Elaine, 20 Terbrueggen, Sue, 315 Tennis, 254, 255 Testa, Rose, 53, 198, 284, 315 Thakker, C. D., 167 Thacker, Milt, 212 Theilman, Dave, 92, 93 Teisen, Patti, 94 Theology, 99 Thersen, Pamela, 95 Theta Phi Alpha, 182, 183 Theta Xi, 159 Thibeault, Ray, 164, 196 Thomann, Ralph, 124, 125 Thomas, S.J., John, 289, 291 Thomassy George, 125, 136, 314 Thompson, Patti, 194 Thompson, Paul, 131 Thompson, Sylvia, 194 Thompson William 182 Thornton, lMike, 81 I 237 Suggins, Elwood, 136 Sullivan Joe, 314 Sullivan Kelly, 199 Sullivan S.J., Leo, 28, 99 Sullivan, Pat, 182 Sullivan, Sue, 17, 183, 197, 238 Sullivan Timothy, 178 Sullivan Tom 126 210 Sumwalt, James, 211 Sundheim, Robert, 212 Supina, 127, 132, 179 Surles, Jim, 183 Surowiec, Gerald, 212, 254 Swantko, Lawrence, 210 Swartz, Bill, 165 Sweeney, Mike, 180 Sweetheart's Ball, 157, 159 Swelgin, James, 132 Swentek, Nancy, 54 Swezenski, Thomas, 53 Swift, William, 148 Swine, Wallace, 136 Swint, Robert, 135 Szabo, Edward, 7, 70, 71, 80 Szatkiewicz, John, 138 Szcepaniak, Edward, 120 Szpunar, Shirley, 196 Szpunar, Wesley, 126 Szymanski, Cynthia, 52, 181 Szymanski, John, 208, 209 Szynal, Catherine, 104 T Tacina, Robert, 135 Taddonio, D. A., 24 Tafelski, Helen, 54 Taka, Michael, 138 Taliaterro, Larry, 20 Tally, B. J., 208, 255 Talpos, John, 61, 94 Tamblyn, Thomas, 124, 125, 314 Tanaka, Jim, 211 Taptish, Robert J., 30 Tar, Ed, 20 Tau Beta Pi, 314 Tau Kappa Epsilon, 198, 199 Taube, James, 104 Taube, Marge, 104 Thunderbirds, 148, 149 Timperman, Gene, 126 Tintinalli, Lenny, 20 Tisco, Ben, 194 Tishkowski, Bernard, 210 Tisler, Jerome, 196 Toll, Patricia, 208, 209 Toenjes, Thomas, 134 Tollar, Paul, 176 Tomala, Tom, 80, 195 Tomasetti, Ray, 199 Tomasulo, Andy, 132 Tomlanovich, Mike, 234 Tonin, Mary Lou, 181 Toppin, Mary Catherine, 52 Topolsky, Mary Margaret, 52 Torina, Samuel, 213 Tortorello, Thomas, 166 Toth, Ann, 183 Toth, Joseph, 151 Toth, Marge, 183, 209, 239 Toth Rosalie, 213 Toth, Roy, 125 Totte, Tymon, 210 Tower, 72, 73 Track, 256, 257 Trainor, Tim, 180 Tremonti, Philip, 149 Trese, Susan, 209, 213 Tripp, James, 199 Tripp, Lucius, 55, 199 Tron, Alec, 136 Troshynski, Brian, 105 Trost, Michael, 151 Trovato, Fara, 196 Tschirhart, Dan, 20 Tsi, Shan Yu, 120 Tucker, John, 126 Tuttile, Fred, 124, 125, 137 Tulley, Clem, 92, 93 Tunney, Lawrence, 212 Turashoff, Vic, 254 Turck, Robert, 210 Turco, Vicky, 181 Turner, Walter, 38, 39, 314 Tushis, Carolyn, 196 Tuyere, 135 Tymoczko, Dennis, 238 U Uchison, Tom, 179 Uehlein, Doris, 177 Uicker, James, 54 Uicker, John J., 121 Ulch, Hope, 183, 195 Uniechowski, Mrs. K., 26 Uniechowski, Stanislaw Unsworth, Bob, 211 Upite, Viesturs, 95 Usher, Thomas, 58 Utter, Marel Ann, 95 V Vahor, Robert, 139 Valente, Donald, 92 Valice, Bob, 211 Valukas, John, 149 Van DePutte, Gary, 149 VanHavermaat, Jim, 7, 70, 71 Vanlente, Tom, 238 Voneste, Joyce, 183 Van Slambrook, Charles, 131 Van Slambrook, Robert, 148 Van Vliet, Jack, 93 Varga, Charles, 96, 126 Varga, Nancy, 196 Vargas, John, 198 Vargo, Joseph, 131 Varian, David, 138 239 Varian, Dennis, 151 Varsity News, 66-69 Veenhuis, Ted, 138 Veigl, Elizabeth, 223 Veryser, Harry, 58 Veterans Association, XGl Club, 182, 183 Vezina, Sharon, 54 Victory, John, 105 Villagomez, Annhelene, 223 Villaire, David, 15 Vinetta, Lila, 15 Visintainer, Carl, 314 Vogt, Vivian, 181 Vogt, Williams, 126 Voletti, Lawrence, 135 Volpe, Dominic, 272 Von Gruenigen, Shirley, 209 Vorland, Corinne, 171, 172, 173, 196 Vredenburg, Clark, 210 W wuchowiuk, Dale, 94, 179 Wagner, Carol, 95 Wiley, Edward, 314 Wilk, Anthony, 15 Wilkie, Chuck, 199 Wilkie, Gary, 262 Wilkins, Kenneth, 138 Williams Williams Barbara, 238, 239 Charles, 210, 213 Williams Dudley, 167 Williams Jack, 126 Williams Jeff, 199 Williams, Jerry, 222 Williams, Jim, 198 Williams Martha, 199 Williams Ron, 180 Williams William 55, 145, 148, Wilson, David, 210 Wilson, William, 179 Winchell, Steve, 238 Winger, Anthony, 126 Winger, Jim, 127 Witkowski, Mary Ann, 197 Witt, Fred, 139 Wittbrodt, Diane, 54, 197 Wittenberg, Carol, 20 Wittman, Bernard, 132, 139, 176 Winter, William, 54 Wismer, Gary, 54 Wnetrzak, Joseph, 92, 93 Wagner, John, 236 Wagner, Joe, 137 Waichunas, Kenneth, 151, 176, 179 Walderzak, Mike, 164, 166, 180 Walilko, Thomas, 134, 138 Walker, Dennis, 135 Walker, Kathleen, 238 Walker, Robert, 198 Walkosky, George, 180 Wallace, Pamela, 209 Walsh, Frank, 133, 136, 137 Walsh, Robert, 178 Walsh, William, 148 Walters, Grant, 182 Walters, James, 149 Walters, Joan, 95 Walters, Sharleen, 105 Walters, Sue, 53, 181, 238, 239 Walters, Trudie, 181 Walton, Joseph, 92 Waluk, Donna, 195 Wanielista, Marty, 137, 138 Ward, Chuck, 196 Ward, George, 92, 175, 230 Ward, Howard, 217 Ward, Phyllis, 14 Ware, John, 314 Warford, Kay, 76, 77, 81 Warner, Betty, 314 Warner, William, 131, 138, 194 Warner-Dunlop, Liz, 194, 234 Warner, Mary Grace, 183, 194 Warnich, Allan, 205 Was, Robert, 182 Washelak, Dr. Stephen, 211 Wasiloff, Lucille, 15 Wassermann, Fred, 205 Watson, John, 270 Watson, Mike, 164, 176, 178 Watt, Martha, 209 Webber, Don, 7, 133, 176 Wnuck, Lorraine, 95, 197 Woessner, Robert, 64 Wojciechowski, Mieczyslaw, 120 Woicik, Mary Lou, 17 Wojtalik, Ray, 180 Wolanchuk, Donald, 149 Wolin, Patricia, 15 Wolny, Joyce, 7, 72, 258 Wolph, Thomas, 138 Wolski, Jerry, 180 Wolterbeek, Hans, 54 Womac, James, 125, 135, 314 Women Students' League, 239 Women's Press Club, 81 Wood, Pauline, 35 Woodbridge, Frank, 125, 134, 135, 136, 237, 314 Woodworth, F. M., 120 Wortman, Ted, 92 Wotta, Darrell, 210 Wozniak, John, 52 Wronski, Dave, 52, 254 Wronski, Edwina, 314 Wrubel, Melvin, 125, 133, 136, 179, 314 Wummel, Ronald, 105 WUOD, 184, 185 Wummer, John, 105 Wurtsmith, Maj. Gen. Paul, 151 Wyrick, Gerry, 194 X Xeros, Bob, 105 Xi Si Phi, 212 Y Yam, Douglas, 167 Weber, Charles, 212 Weber, Gary, 234 Weber, Thomas, 182 Wegrzyn, Leonard, 211, 213 Wehman, Tony, 137, 198 Weidenbach, Raymond, 92, 93, 236 Weimer, Aloysius, 13 Weir, Dennis, 52, 182 Weisenberger, Thomas, 92, 164, 165, 178, 236, 238 Weisgerber, S.J., Charles, 39 Weishaar, Madeline, 209 Weisskopf, George, 126 Weisz, John, 198, 234 Welch, Tom, 52, 179, 236 Yamilkoski, Paul, 150, 178 Yankovic, Linda, 94 Yarros, Jim, 126 Young, Carol, 94 Young, Dede, 177, 238 Young Democrats Club, 238 Young Republicans, 238 Young, Richard, 86 Young, Bill, 198 Youngblood, Tom, 52 Z Zabala, Elda, 53 Wells, Carl, 140 Wenta, Carolyn, 181 Wenzler, Joseph, 138, 179, 188 Werenski, Tom, 134, 137 Wersching, Jean, 181 Wertz, Dan, 164, 238, 239 West, Michael, 138 Westerman, Ron, 230, 238 Wethy, John, 194, 198 Wetzel, John, 135 Wey, James, 24 White, Mark, 61, 94 Whiteford, Michael, 194 Whitehead, John, 140 Whitehead, Russell, 197 Whitford, Bob, 180 Whitty, Michael, 52, 166, 199, 236, 238 Wholihan, Kathy, 194 Wickersham, Edward, 84, 85 Widman, Norb, 179 Wideman, S.J., Charles, 205, 310, 311 Wieferman, John, 238 Wielinga, Jim, 212 Wielock, Mrs. Eugene, 319, 321 Wiktor, Ron, 104 Wilczak, Gene, 196 Zahornasky, Vince, 133 Zaleski, Patricia, 105 Zambon, Carol, 20, 104 Zanglin, Joseph, 210 Zanglin, Kathy, 177, 238 Zarkis, Theresa, 17, 53 Zawadski, Kathleen, 7, 181 Zdan, Leon, 194 Zeleznik, Joe, 165 Zerilli, Tony, 194 Zielinski, Norb, 150 Zielinski, Terry, 183 Ziembo, Joseph, 7, 70, 71 Zimmer, John, 127, 137 Zimmerer, Robert, 178 Zimmerman, Dr. Carle, 289, 293 Zimmerman, Dr, Charlotte, 289 Zinnikas, Carol, 146 Zinger, William, 138 Ziolkowski, Shirley, 95 Zito, Mary Ann, 197 Zonca, Chuck, 20 Zorn, Mary Lou, 197 Zuccaro, Ricco, 252, 253 Zukowski, Bob, 195 Zygadlo, Claudette, 54 Zyskowski, Diana, 58, 239 Picture Credits Joe Ziembo: 97, 152, 214, 323, 337. 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University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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