University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 364
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1964 volume:
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im-presf sion Kim-presh-fxnl, n. 1. The
communication of a trait by an external
intiuence. 2. An indistinct, imprecise
remembrance, or opinion. 3. An imita-
tion or representation of salient features.
4. reiiection of tower in puddle.
niversit of Detroit ?35ed23,i2?f3SS.i1?g
versity make an im-
pression. Four years of study make an impression.
But, to say that these fleeting moments are the
complete story of the year would not be giving
much thought to the topic. For these effects were
caused by the many things that happened since
U-D was founded in 1877-the tradition of the
University. Even this is not enough, as the edu-
cational practices incorporated into U-D resulted
from the 400-year development of the Society of
Jesus, whose philosophy insists on English, theol-
ogy, and philosophy for all degrees.
Having this tradition, U-D does not rest on
it, does not let it dominate. 1964 is many people
in this urban Catholic Jesuit environment, each
adjusting to it and it adjusting to them-making
the tradition living, giving U-D 1964 individuality.
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Set in Jesuit
tradition, U-D 1964 retains its own identity
What -D offers,
students must utilize
Few people would question the noble-
ness of the U-D's Jesuit education, the
number of buildings, the dedication and
interest of a majority of the faculty, the
source of knowledge in and around the
area, and the opportunity for religious
services at U-D. But do these make a
university? The system doesn't have to
be adhered to. Buildings can be Hlled
physically. Teachers can be ignored.
Books can sit on shelves. Religion may
not become a part of life. The opportuni-
ties are present at U-D. But these don't
make U-D a university. The reaction, the
thought, the living in these opportunities
make the University. Since students are
in a constant turnover, each year emerges
as a distinct story.
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Students make each university
distinct and each year at a
university distinct. Therefore to
judge U-D 1964, one must look
at the students. To judge them
one must look at their activities.
As might be expected, the activi-
ties are many and varied: U-D
has 131 different organizations.
The list is headed by the
governing councils, which seek
to consolidate groups of similar
aims. The Student Council, repre-
senting all students, is the most
important. But there are also
nine other governing councils for
smaller U-D segments.
Social organizations are nu-
merous with 17 in total - 12
fraternities and 5 sororities.
Scholastic groups, though not
as well known, are numerous.
Honor societies, professional
groups, and study clubs exist in
Three political groups serve
the campus. 1964, being a presi-
dential-election year, saw them
get into the campus spotlight.
The University has six publi-
cations. Three serve the entire
campus and three serve segments
of the University.
U-D is not limited to its four
varsity sports. Students have
formed ski, horsemanship, and
Religious and service clubs
have small but dedicated mem-
berships, who do their work
quietly and efiiciently.
To come to a generalization
about the U-D student is seen to
be difficult, for he represents
many interests. The word most
often used is apathetic, but with
no more reason than the fact that
U-D doesn't have many boister-
ous all-student activities. But this
doesn't show apathy. It simply
shows that U-D is a university in
the true sense, many interests and
many activities, rather than one
interest and one activity.
Presidenfs death. Carnival-
, .. L . -
4 events mark -D 1964
The life of U-D students settles into a routine easily: classes Monday
through Friday, Saturday mixer, study, Union fun, weekend football or
basketball game, club meeting, outside jobs, tests, going to and from
school. Many activities, but still they become routine. Several events
break up this routine, get many students involved in them, and provide
students with a change of pace. 1964 saw four of these: two in the fall
and two in the spring semester. Three involved the Student Council:
Carnival, Homecoming, and the Council elections.
The fourth broke up the campus routine the most and certainly did
more to distinguish the 1963-64 year at U-D and in the United States:
the November 22 assassination of President John F. Kennedy. The
routine just stopped. Campus life was stilled in mourning. Classes were
cancelled. The football team didn't play. Knees were bent in disbelieving
prayers. The chapel was filled during midday. A Memorial Mass was
celebrated. Then, life returned to normalcy: students were thinking only
three more weeks remained before Christmas vacation.
Multiple personalities of youth unite
in ,Jesuit environment
The story of U-D is seen
to be the story of its people
and their activities. The stu-
dents are primarily Catholic,
and primarily from the De-
troit area. They're above
average in intelligence. They
do not want to be machines
on an assembly line and
teachers don't treat them as
such. Some are here to make
themselves ueducated men"
in the liberal arts tradition.
Others look at their courses
pragmatically - to see the
jobs they can get from them.
Others - admittedly a small
group-are here for the sake
of a degree and what society
gives for it. One thing they
all share is admiration 'for
the Jesuit educational sys-
tem. This cannot be over-
looked although Jesuits num-
ber only ten per cent of the
faculty. The Very Rev. Lau-
rence V. Britt, S.J., com-
pared this to the influence of
a missionary, who in a pagan
area, sets up missions, makes
converts and then moves on.
The parishioners might see
him rarely.But can hisinflu-
ence be denied?
University of Detroit
Table of Impressions
12 The University and the City
72 Arts and Professions
114 Professions and Arts
182 Campus Personality
184 In service
195 In government
236 In social life
Kenneth Jacques, editor-in-chiefg Pat-
rick Cadaret, managing editor, Dan
Minock, copy editor, Joseph Ziembo,
photography editorg Dominic Missimi,
Robert Thomas, layout editorsg Richard
Kattula, organizations editorg Joyce
Wolny, secretaryg Karen Davis, Norm
Perron, Rochelle LaPrise, Paul Gainor,
Paul Healy, Catherine Basich, Sally De-
Ronne, stajfg Joel Simmer, Thomas Wil-
liams, John Grates, sports stajji' William
Gilmore, Lawrence Delargy, David Ga-
briels, James Stewart, phot0graphy,' Rev.
James Magmer, S.J., moderator.
ALTHUUGH DISTINCT ENTITIES
Y uni 4 --"
IJ IJETRUIT GRUW IN STATURE
A City is made up of a growing and united
group of people with facilities equipped to
handle most of the needs of its populace. Due
to U-D's specialized goal, the education of a
somewhat varied student body, and due to its
position within the city of Detroit, a more
accurate designation of U-D would be a city
designed to fulfill particular needs of a seg-
ment of a larger and older city. But U-D has
departed a bit from the role of a strict city's
University. Out-of-town students have arrived
in greater numbers each fall, filling the resi-
dence halls to capacity. The overflow of men,
and all of the women, have been shunted to
off-campus residency. Present, too, are the
claims of every University to cityhood: a
library, a theatre, a bookstore, an athletic
stadium, social events, a multi-leveled admin-
istration, a union, and even the restaurants,
movie house, hotel, and drugstore that borrow
the University's name and which are used
enough to be included as a
part of U-D. Perhaps the
greatest single factor that
links U-D with the city is its
position as a self-supporting
working with its namesake,
the University has risen with
Detroit to its present stature.
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In tlze Memorial Building is the Challenge Fund office, where tlze complex communication network begins and ends.
The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., president of the University, receives
ll Challenge Fund check from Jolzn D. Leary.
Both the city of Detroit and U-D were built on the
concept of free enterprise. The growth of each has been
analogous in other respects also. They both began in
virtual wilderness. They have both developed industrial
and business facilities.
This mutual development hints at a meaningful rela-
tionship between city and university. According to the
Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., present chancellor and
former president, "the University from its very begin-
ning sought to fulfill the needs of the city."
Naturally, the city took advantage of the education
offered by U-D. But even so, in the period of the
depression and immediately after, the University had
to content itself with holding on to what it had, and
consolidating these resources.
The present development program began when Fr.
Steiner arrived in 1949. Between that time and 1960,
the following buildings were added to U-D: the Memo-
rial Building, Student Union, Reno Hall, Shiple Hall,
Briggs Building and the Radio-TV building.
So even before the Challenge Fund came into being,
the administration was looking ahead. With the in-
creasing enrollment, says Fr. Steiner, "U-D finally saw
a need to expand services to the needs."
From this need came the challenge fund, a 525,-
000,000 project, directed by city and university lead-
ers, and calling on all who have benefited from
U-D to 'Lhelp further improbabilities become plausible
First results of the Challenge fund now coming forth
are the Dental, Biology and Administration buildings.
. ' ' 'Millar
The growth of the Detroit skyline, the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., knows, is the prime reason that
U-D has found expansion necesstzryg the prime reason, too, that it has found expansion possible.
Richard P. Dorais times a student for a psychological test, one of many offered
to U-D students at the Psychological Center.
Frank A. Cairns plans the students' college schedule for the forthcoming semester.
Pre-College Counseling is an aid which saves t11e student time and eHort.
Joseph A. Berkowski, Director of Admissions, checks stndents' transcripts. On the
basis of these transcripts, the student is accepted or turned down.
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A high school student usually has but a vague
idea of what he wants after graduation. The job
of telling him he might want at U-D belongs to the
Pre-College Counseling Bureau.
The bureau, headed by Frank A. Cairns, per-
forms this function by correspondence, and by
answering the questions of nearly 5,800 visitors
per year. But essentially, the task of first-Contact
is handled by the four counselors who travel from
the bureau's office in the Science Building to high
schools in such places as Kentucky and Connecti-
cut, answering high school hopes with information,
both practical and idealistic.
Though the student may not know exactly what
he wants, Cairns and associates have a good idea,
both of what the student will need, and of what
U-D requires. Even if the potential U-D student
is interested in engineering or commerce, the
liberal arts courses are featured as the core of
Jesuit education. And, in most cases, the student
will have to present a "B" average from high
school to get this education.
So the dual purpose of Pre-College Counseling
is to offer the student a chance to judge the
et into -
University while it judges him. As such, said
Cairns, "it fthe Bureauj has been unique in
colleges around the country."
If a high school senior becomes enraptured
with U-D and writes for admission, the Registrar,
Mr. Joseph A. Berkowski, receives his applica-
tion. An average below a "C" is automatically
eliminated, But if a student rests between a "B"
and a "C," the decision is made on entrance and
placement tests taken during the summer. The
College of General Studies receives those who are
acceptable but need further preparation.
The entrance and placement tests taken during
the summer are administered by a stopwatch-
armed proctor from the Registrafs office, and
originate and are checked by the Psychological
Service Center, under the direction of Richard P.
Dorais. These tests are duplicated and sent to
pertinent files in the University. One more is kept
on file at the center.
The number of applications last year totaled
2,300. Of this number, 1,660 were accepted and
1,028 accepted their acceptance.
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Many high school seniors who are considering U-D as their future university
would like to know exaclly where Ihe Pre-College Counseling ofhce stays.
The freshman poses for his ID Card, try-
ing to appear unnaturally natural.
Finally the entering freshman is in class und inlrozlnced to Ilze routine of
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"Home," .s'ay.s' Rolufrt Frost, "is flu' place wlzerc, WIIUII you have I0
go tlzere, they have to ltllil' you in." .S'wm'Ii1ne.s', in a zlarkerzerl wimlmv,
one would wmzzler if llm RU.S'ltlt'IIt't' Hall ronnzx are juxt a place, paid
for and jar11i.s'l1c'zl, llllll the .s'11alc'nt.v sleep in and stlnly in. BH! Ilre lzvllse
systwzz, the Rc'.s'izle11c'c' Hall .S'llltlL'I1I'.S' fJllI'Ilt'llIllll0lI in c'ampu.x' ac'1iVi1ic'.s',
and the gelmral slate of Ilm infzmrzal mnnzs azrcfst to the inure valid
.8'llggc'.S'Il0H in l"l'o,s't's IILCYI line. "I slzoulcl lzare callvrl il SOHll'Il1lI1g you
sonzelmw lzavelft to tl6'SOI'1'C'."
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Except for brooms, the room-cleaning equipment lies dormant
until Christmas vacation and semester break.
Three buildings, huddled together on the south side of the
U-D campus, comprise the Residence Halls. Holden, the oldest
of the group, has the smallest capacity-177. Reno, further
south, is the next oldest. Home for co-op engineers at school,
Reno Hall has a
Halls, and also the
with room for 440
and home also for year-round students,
capacity of 320. Largest of the Residence
newest, Shiple Hall stands furthest south,
Claver House, the third floor of Holden Hall, aims for unity in all house
man. The close association
hall and at the mixers and
adjust himself to life and
Chmiel, secretaryg Wayne
undertakings to develop the whole Christian
with the members of this house, both in the
picnic held each year, helps the student to
other people. Pictured: Bottom Row: Ken
Janecek, vice-presidentg Robert Duniec, presidentg John Auger, treasurer.
Second Row: Dick LaFond, member-at-largeg Richard Cure, scholastic
chairman. Third row: Robert Ducar, homecoming chairman, Mike
Neary, athletic chairman, John Demetra, social chairman. Absent Mem-
bers: Jerry Dudley. Tony Vehar, religious chairman.
Campion House, consisting of the second and third floors of Shiple Hall,
seeks to provide a healthy environment for college men living away
from home. The house counts social, religious, and athletic activities
in its curricula. A financial aid program to benefit a poor family in
India was inaugurated last year. Pictured: Bottom Row: John Opincar,
member-at-large, Frank Wandzek, house advisor, Pete Prokop, president,
Mel Adams, treasurer. Second Row: Dave Sabo, assistant house advisor,
Doug Laurie, secretary, Mickey Farkas, member-at-largeg Ron Bedford,
rate campus corner
From this moderately secure position, the Residence Hall
students Cthey still persist in calling each other ndorm guys"J
venture into the world. Though they awaken later than most
carpool-oriented "dayhops," and though they get "home" earlier,
it is a general campus admission that Residence Hall students
are more active in campus affairs.
Regis House, section A, includes in its membership the fall and spring
residents of the basement and lirst floors of Reno Hall. Most of the
members are engineers who are continuing their scholastic education
between co-op periods. The purpose of the house is to foster spiritual,
academic, social, athletic, and intellectual development of its members.
Pic1m'ezl: Bottom Row: John Evans, Bill Barry, Bill Claus, Bernie
Wittman. Second Row: Tom James, Bill Fidurko, Ron Williams, Vinod
Bhasin. Third Row: Paul Gorski, Dan Courtine, Dick Speth. Fourth
Row: Ken Waichunas, Paul Mirski, Francis Scott, Dick Charlton.
Jogues House, occupying the pit and first Hoor of Shiple Hall, seeks
to provide an atmosphere for sound Christian living. The house holds a
number of mixers and picnics and climaxes the year with a graduation
party. Bi-weekly meetings are held to better integrate the members into
the life of the house. Pictured: Bottom Row: Andy Spitz, secretary,
Robert Tansky, presidentg Tom Woods, vice-presidentg Joseph O'Brien,
treasurer. Second Row: Ron Bartson, special-events chairmang Gordon
Glick, social chairmang Richard Faist, infirmariang Frank McKenna,
those of -
Accommodations for out-of-town male
students require more than a set of build-
ings separated from the rest of the cam-
pus. House advisors, chaplains, Union
cooks, and many other people in many
other functions all work separately sup-
plying the Residence hall student with
necessary help, discipline, food and rec-
reation. Important in the coordination of
these efforts, and in the administration
of the residence halls themselves, is the
director of men's housing, Paul E. Paule.
Assisting Paule is Joseph M. Donog-
hue, an associate director, and James
Motz, assistant to the director.
'This is our city," said Paule. "Any
problem of a city has a counterpart in
the residence hall and the campus lifef'
Paul E. Paule, director of men's hous-
ing, pairs students in the rooms.
Aquinas House: Pictured: Bottom Row: James
Murphy, house advisor, Ronald Fasca, athletic
chairman, Michael Warejko, member at large,
Earl Duignan, president. Second Row: Philip
Micham, member at large: Louis Shanks, relig-
DaVinci House, section B, situated on the second and
third floors of Reno Hall. Pictured: Bottom Row.'
Joseph Slavic, Bob Barma, Joe Medwetz, Paul Sharon,
Marty Wanielista, Vince Krepps, Jerry Roscoe, Chris
Fette, Al Rodriguez. Second Row: Mike Colavita,
Steve Stemak, Bill Semenuk, Bob Burke, Larry Diehl,
John Litzelman, Al Flejzor, Dan Briehl, Raghu
Singh, John Babiel, John Lundy. Third Row: Larry
Bober, Jim Swelgin, Bob Dalton, Rich Rikowski, Tom
James, Edwin Mack, Bob Sliwa, Ed Prozeller, Mike
Stiso, Stan Dobrinsky, Bill Hartnett. Fourth Row:
Phil Falcone, Frank Reynolds, Gene Czarcinski, Tom
Zukowski, Tom Nelson, Jim Deviny, Tom Toenjes,
Ralph Thomann, Mike Dundorf, David Calderone,
John Shimshack, Chester Basaman, John Bennett,
Regis House, section B, consists of the summer and
winter occupants of the basement and first floor of
Reno Hall. The majority of its members are engi-
neering students. Pictured: Bottom Row: Tom Briar,
Ken Drosson, Tom Galantowicz, Bob Appel. Second
Row: Don Brough, David Benzing, Ron Ferguson,
Phil Millar, David Kaiser, Mike Buckley, Joe Splaine,
Fred Hoffman, Bob Nowak. Third Row.' Larry
Antinone, Vinod Bhasin, Ray Raparelli, Pete Steve.
David Beck, David Perozek, Ted Schwallie, Paul
Wilson, Dan Minarik, Fourth Row: Pat Pagni. Jim
Serdenis, Bill Doran, Tony Cicero, Clyde Evans, Pat
Donohue, Jim Schnitter, C. David Buren, Tom Berg,
Tom Wolph, Al Fisher, David Long. Fifth Row.'
Ed Putt, Ed Paddock, Bill Johns, Paul Gieske, Martin
Matthews, Bill Schlageter, Wayne Harlach, Paul
Ernzen, John Mahank, Bernard Toth, Tom Culbert-
son, Gene Piontek, Paul Alt, Dick Sachalich.
ious chairmang Patrick Morrissy, secretaryg
Wayne Sorenson, scholastic chairman. Third
Row: Timothy Owens, member at large: Ray-
mond Micham, social chairmang William Farmer,
assistant House advisor.
Neil Soeder uses the study room to assimilate
an especially dijfficult lesson.
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Jim Howie admires the Slziple Clzrisrmas tree briefly. Pre-Christmas tests determined brevity.
DaVinci House, section A, is com-
posed of the fall and spring residents
of the second and third floors of
Reno Hall. It holds house mixers and
an annual picnic. Pictured: Bofrom
Row: Thomas Sullivang James Dayton,
vice-presidentg John Donovan, presi-
dentg Donald Sherony, treasurerg Chris-
topher Fitte, house advisor. Second
Row: Edward Lyons, religious ad-
visory John Censioso, member at
largeg Charles Bassaman, social chair-
man, Albert Rodriguez, asst. house
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find phones in use
The essential problem of residence hall life must seem, at times,
to be a deficit of dimes. Coke machines use dimes and so do candy
bar machines. Linked with a quarter, a dime achieves the power
of a pack of cigarettes.
Another function of dimes-and one not to be ignored-is in a
pay telephone. These rest in various positions within the three
residence halls, instruments in the residence hall students' rather
complex social lives. But not only are the phones used for com-
munication with coedsg they are also used to order pizzas, to call
home, and even to call a friend for help on an assignment.
Busy hours-from seven to ten each evening. Topics dis-
cussed-seliool, the world Sill1lIlf0l1, mm'-uh-Ilzings.
Sometimes phones are all being used, as here in the Shiple lobby. So you have to wait. And wait. And-ho-hum-wait.
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In addition to having a student
government in the Inter-
Residence Hall Council and the
respective house officers, the
residence halls have functional
administrative posts filled by
students. Called house advisors,
these students are assigned one to
a floor. For each house - which
usually consists of two successive
floors - there is ahouse advisor
According to Richard Cole, the
Head Resident Advisor for Shiple
Hall, the house advisor's first
duty is "to the students." Their
duties include guidance and coun-
seling, discipline and the function
of a "referral agency." But, Cole
adds, "we try to maintain an ad-
visory relationship-with a de-
emphasis on discipline."
This, of course, calls for a
careful selection of house advis-
ors. They have to be able to
maintain their studies, for they
are virtually on 24-hour call,
They definitely need maturity,
preferably senior or graduate
school maturity, but exceptional
juniors are sometimes chosen. Be-
sides this, the U-D residence hall
advisor must have an 'LA-1 per-
sonality"g not just the exterior
gloss of diplomacy, but also a
"genuine desire to help others."
Like all house advisors, Mike Maslylz takes some time to learn
about the students under him.
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Mu Champron leaves the ltztchen at dmner time Its hard to face nme gzrls prepatmg
mae different meals rangmg from n armed up squash to half cooked spaghetti
Kathy Chappelle writes a letter
home to Cincinnati 0l1l0
At Champion the gnla make a
habzl of sharzng Letters are no
Out of Town Coed Club IS an orgamzatlon open to
'lll U D women boardmg m approved housing 'md
attendmg the Umverslty The purpose of the club
rs to help the coeds become acquainted wlth each
other and wlth Umversrty hfe To do thus
Orrentatlon dmner for out of town freshmen gurls
rs held each September along wxth several soclal
events mcludlng a dmner dance Pzcmred Bottom
Ron Marsha Genette Mary Fmch treasurer Pat
Flood recordmg secretary Ruth Fttch president
Sarajane Myers vlce president Kathy Schnelder
Second Ron Sue Trudell Peggy Collms Kathy
Chappelle Eileen I-leckman Barb Sherony Sonja
ORegan Maureen Moore Thua' Row Mary Jo
Hevert Sharon Yonaltes Sarah Foster Mary
Cuslck Mary Jo McCorm1ck Kay McGuxre Barb
Bronsberg Mary Lou Boylon Fourth Ron
Martha Decraene Sandy Walsh Susan Battagha
Sharon Bennett Maureen Casey Elame Schaefer
Paulette Benkey Margaret Shatos Mary Lou
Dunne Absent Members Dormda Young social
chairman Jeanne Sangell correspondmg secre
tary Paula Belyan Patrtcta Boyce Marge Noble
Mary Lou G1bb0HS Sheha Carey Nancy Vaughn
Retmnmg from a weekend home Ann Byers
rs greeted by JoAnne LaFlamme
"I could take a bus, but who
wants to take a bus?"
A very good question. Behind
it is the explanation of the car-
It's a functional system. Many
students cannot drive a car every
day and so find a carpool an
ideal solution to transportation
And, though a bus might be as
suitable, a lot of students enjoy
the social life that has grown with
the carpool tradition. They are
almost organizations, with their
Complex organizations too.
Some are divided into sections,
and, following the railroad time-
table motif further, some sched-
ules are seven pages long.
So there are problems too. One
afternoon, a Tower reporter
stood in the lot at the C8cF Build-
ing. He noted two different per-
sonalities being left behind. One
coed, despairing, said: 'KI just got
left." Another, also a coed, said
decisively, "Stop, you link!"
The day has a way of starting all over again u hen you can go home
NOUPARKING IN AISLE'
Day sruclenrs gather in tired clusters near rheir cars. The rime is 3 p.m.
.M vs, u
Carpools have an uztrzcate athletzc proglam. Maybe he forgot he drove.
. ' -
Clzemisttv II4 scene of many Iatge classes has an emptg Ioolr as one student finds his recluse for study. Test at 12?
11a m Thursda -the weekend cometh
The Week, let us say, has
been a hard one. Let us say
too, that the week has con-
tained several tests.
But it's 11 a.m., Thursday,
the one hour in the week with
no class scheduled. A feeling
of leisure strikes you and the
weekend is nearly here.
You may be busy. You may
have a test at noon. You could
have a meeting of some sort.
More likely though, you are
of the leisured class. So you go
to the Union. Or back to your
room, if you live in the resi-
Whatever your situation, no
matter how many free periods
you have during the week,
Thursday at 11:00 is different.
Itis a promise of a better, more
leisured life, named Saturday
The cook at Leo's must hustle at II a.n1. to feed hungry students.
Most students pile into the Union cafeteria or Rath
Free time is study time. These
young men find quiet places
away from the din for some
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skeller during the free period for lunch, coyfee and conversation.
The W0n1en's Student League found the free period a good time to
discuss plans for the League sponsored "Sadie Sl1ufj'1'e."
l l."IX,f T
Direcior Don Large has led the growth of Ilze group from
50 in 1954 to over 100 in 1964. In ten years he has built
the number of shows from four to 45.
The U-D Chorus, on the upswing for the past
few years, has grown from a mere shadow of its
former self, becoming comparable to the choral
societies of larger universities in both size and
But excellence is not achieved without work.
The Chorus rehearses eight and one-half hours
weekly-more before important concerts.
Director Don Large has led the growth of the
U-D Chorus from a membership of 50 in 1953 to
107 this year. In 1953, the group changed its name
from the Choral Society and since has worked from
four annual performances to 45. Looking from
this satisfying past to a hopeful future, Large said:
"With the increased facilities fthe Student Activi-
ties Buildingj, we're looking forward to having a
male glee club, a girl's glee club, and an alumni
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U-D Chorus: Pictured: Bottom Row: Bev Owens, Judy Borucki,
Kathy Moore, Germaine Doelle, Mary Haney, Eileen Kemp, Elaine
Charest, Pietrina Polizzi, Marie Edwards, Diane Jackson, Judy Kerr,
Trudy Bradfield, Janet Pauli, Mary Brinkman, Sue Kreinbring. Second
Row: Doris Goleniak, Gloria Daigue, Judy Dennehy, Elaine Tokarski,
Beth Bloom, Sara Foster, Mary Wetterstroen, Mary Sue Maloney,
Nickie Biondo, Carol Perry, Bernadette Rydzewski, Ann Hauke, Judy
Shell, Jeanette Langell. Third Row: Andrea Bates, Nancy Deisenroth,
Marilyn Schultes, Pat Gainor, Marlene Neme, Sue Rieden, Judy
Dean of Men Thomas A. Emmet, who now ad-
ministrates the activities of the Chorus, said: "I
see the Chorus as a tool in the media of public
relations . . . I think the Chorus is one of the most
important groups at this University, and this has
been the Chorus's best year."
The group, already known locally and through-
out the state, plans to "make the national scenev
through the efforts of Emmet, who, like Large,
Chorus president Paul Gainor commented on
another dimension of the group when he said:
"Chorus members enjoy their rehearsals and shows
because they love to sing. But behind the scenes
you find that the Chorus is a social organization
too. Trips, parties, hayrides, and an annual dinner
dance lift the Chorus from its performing role
into what it essentially is-a group of friends."
fx .4 if
Springer, Julie Mehlenbacher, Cheryl Miseveth, Diana Zyskowski,
Marilyn Johnson, Marge Rayniak, Judy Zayt. Fourth Row: Richard
Frank, Chip Bremer, Paul Jesson, Jim Murphy, Jerry Borousky. Fifth
Row: Paul Studkey, Vince Siragusa, Steve Baranski, Louis Shanks,
Jim Goebel, Greg Gruska, Joe Burless, Terry Burt, Ron Beltz, Bill
Hutchinson, Larry Latuszek, Bob Edwards, Mike Rossmy, Ed Hoff-
man, Larry Taliaferro. Sixth Row: Mike Doherty, Mike Dundorf,
Paul Gauthier, Paul Gainor, Rick Teevens, Joe Slowik, Will McLeod,
Al Giles, Mike Richard, Myron Wisniewski, Tom Moran.
The "Singing Titans," a 21-voice group, is the cream of the crop. Featuring
choreography, this superb group performs informally before elite audiences.
The greatest reward the Chorus has to oHer is the simple pleasure of singing.
Even formally, the members share in the warmth of a song.
students to theatre
Marking the 85th year of theatre at U-D this year, the
Players presented four plays: Giradouxls Ondine and Gogol's
Inspector General in the first semester, Shakespeare's King
John and Williams' The Glass Menagerie in the second.
The Players operate on the Repertory system, which means
that two plays are presented at one time. During a semester,
these plays alternate on Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights
for several weekends.
The Players, President Mark White says, are here "to
enrich and cultivate a love of theatre among all studentsf'
Hence, one of White's goals this year was to raise student
attendance which had sunk to 10'Za of the total.
More students are seeing the repertory productions this
year, and for a definite reason. The Players have been in the
campus spotlight quite a bit. Campus publications are now
more aware of the Players and their participations in campus
"This exposure to the public actually beganf, says White,
"last year during Carnival with 'The Disestablishmentf a
satirical, but much-enjoyed piece of nonsense." This year, the
Players won the Organizational Fair display award during
Orientation and were represented in the Homecoming Queen's
The results of this success in campus activities are, not only
increased student attendance, but also increased membership.
Called Player Apprentices, 40 new members will complete 60
hours of theatre work within two semesters, and then become
full-fledged Players. This is relatively easy, considering that
some work more than 200 hours per semester.
f'Only about SOM of the members act in the repertory
productions," says White. He added that this does not mean
the rest are frustrated, for acting is only one of the many
theatrical interests pursued by the Players. Directing, costum-
ing, technical work and business work are some of the other
But besides this, and besides the repertory productions,
there are various one-acts staged for a closed and highly
critical audience: other players. Part of White's policy as
president this year is to expand the one-act program to pro-
vide more opportunities for would-be actors, actresses and
At the end of the year, at the Playeris banquet, an award
is presented to the most promising apprentice. This award,
the Father Daniel A. Lord Award, has separate male and
female divisions. The basis for the award is the total attitude
of the person and his contribution in time and talent to the
But it is the repertory productions through which the
campus knows the Players. These plays receive generally
excellent reviews. Favorable reviews can't help but generate
enthusiasm within the company, and, in like manner, enthusi-
asm in a company can't help but produce good performances.
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Romantic Harold Thrasher cannot decide between mother Sandy
Hanak or daughter Holly Hood. The scene is from Inspector
Associate James Savedes starred as the Mayor in Inspector.
Detroiter Editor Arthur Dulemba allows his
staff an almost complete freedom.
Typical of the busy staff, L. Robert Kovacs is
poetry editor and an active Player.
"A general interest magazine," says
Campus Detroiter editor Art Dulemba,
"does not confine itself to covering any
one particular area of reader interest."
Such is the range of the Detroiter-
from articles on the constitution to poetry
to fiction to science. Such has been its
range since it began, in 1960.
One of Dulemba's goals this year is, in
general terms, "to improve the general
interest concept, solidified by last year's
editor, Marge Shannon." To accomplish
this, the magazine was enlarged from a
previous average of 16 pages to the pres-
ent 44. 'tSize is an obvious thing," says
Dulemba, "but size is also a very subtle
thing." Explaining, he said that a small
magazine is necessarily going to eliminate
good material. Then, instead of emphasiz-
ing quality, it emphasizes the "general
Another aid to the Detroiter's improve-
ment is, according to Dulemba, the com-
petence of the staff. "Each editor has
contributed his own individuality to the
magazine." Citing specific examples, Du-
lemba mentioned Joe Ziembo, photog-
raphy editorg Tom Malleis, feature editorg
Frank Richard , layout editor, and Made-
leine Spehar, iiction editor.
Speaking of his own work, Dulemba
terms it "more administrative." By this
he means that his efforts must go toward
unifying the staffs eiforts. "I put in be-
tween 15 and 25 hours a week on
magazine. But I'm not alone."
Not only has the staff worked on the
Detroiter throughout the school year, but
a skeleton crew also worked during the
summer. "T he plan was to have the
October issue completed by September.
We almost achieved it and we did get a
half-issue head start."
Dulembais other main goal this year
is to "establish continuity," to avoid hav-
ing the "magazine graduate." In almost
every department, he has tried to place
an underclassman. He also switched edit-
orships at midyear. "If next year's editor
comes from the present staiff' says Du-
lemba, "he will be experienced. If he
does not come from the present staif, he
will at least have experienced people
Hands reaching for the Christmas issue
of the Detroiter take three of the 5500
copies printed each issue.
An innovation fI1iS year is the "Insight" series, consisting of a series of taped dialogues on topics of collegiate concern.
Campus Detroiter is the U-D student magazine of general interest. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Thomas Blaszakg Michael J. Heffernang Arthur Dulemba, Jr..
editor-in-chiefg Thomas R. Malleis, feature editorg Patricia Flood, article editor.
Second Row: Judy Dennehy, Betty Crawford, Ann Byers, Patricia Ennis. Third
Row: Mike Richardg Pat Keenang Madeleine Spehar, fiction editorg Sharon
Kedzierski, art editorg Frank Richard, layout directorg Nancy Diesenroth.
Absent Members: Joseph Ziembo, photography editorg William Gilmoreg Law-
rence Delargyg Mary E. Pieg Pat Keenang L. Robert Kovacsg DeWitt Hendricksg
John P. Husseyg Thomas G. Jones, Jr., article editorg Richard Kubinskig Mary
Ann McMickeng Jim Fiebigg Judy Boruchig Cathy Callahang Nancy Carbonneaug
Cathy Carricsg Michael Gerardg Mike Richardsg Steve Rybickig Richard
Schmittg Thomas Williamsg Vincent Siragusag James W. Malleisg circulation
editorg Robert Hurlbert, promotion editor.
The Periodical Room is quiet, conducive to studying. Some try,' some fail, others give up without trying.
I Q .
Llbrar 2 lntelleotuall refreshing
A Pug um?
The University's seal is modeled on
the family seal of Ignatius, founder
of the Jesuits.
The library offers the students an
extensive selection of microfilms.
Mark Hopkins said, "The ideal college consists of a log with
an instructor at one end and a student at the other." Despite
Mr. Hopkins' disdain for buildings and books, a modern school
needs a Student Union and a Faculty Lounge where student and
teacher can refresh themselves and socialize. But more important,
todayls university needs a growing library where student and
teacher can intellectually refresh themselves and socialize with
the giant minds of the past and present.
Assisting students and professors to satisfy their intellectual
hunger, U-D furnishes four libraries CMain, Law, Dental, C8tFJ
with upwards of 280,000 books which are administered by a
full-time staff of 40 persons, aided by 45 student assistants. The
staff holds 16 graduate degrees: three doctorates and 13 masters,
with six more nearing completion. Each academic degree means
more professional help can be offered to the patrons of the
The main library provides service for 79 hours in a normal
week, and an average of 600 books are circulated each day. In
1953, 40,000 books were lent out. In 1963, the total was over
160,000, a 400 percent increase that rises each year.
Students complain at times about the closed-stacks operation
in the main library, but the yearly statistics show that 81 percent
of the books requested were provided. This ratio is ten percent
above what is considered good. As the library grows, adding about
15,000 volumes yearly, its essential value as a center for study
and research increases immeasurably.
In the summer of 1963, Robert J. Kearns, S.J., director of U-D
Libraries, visited many European libraries. He said, "I saw huge
libraries in which it took three days for students to get a book.
In others, one needed a letter from the director to enter the
reading rooms. But in all these places I noted a studious atmos-
phere of maturity and dignity. The students treated their libraries
almost as intellectual cathedrals."
lncised high on the facade of U-D's main library is the motto:
"Scientia lux e matura-Sapientia lumen de cctelo." In every
library one expects to find books on many subjects. But especially
in a Jesuit university will one find books containing knowledge
derived from reason and research, as well as books stressing the
supernatural wisdom gained from the Catholic faith and tradition.
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"We have," said the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt,
S.J., "long recognized research as an integral part of
the U-D role as a center of learning." With these
words, Fr. Britt, explained the need for creating a
genuine motivating environment for research.
This environment, and the consequent faculty re-
search interests, have been stimulated and are con-
tinuing to expand throughout the University. A variety
of top level influences are responsible for this change,
one of these being the centralization of a simplified,
sponsored research administration at the graduate dean's
fthe Rev. James V. McGlynn, S.J.J level.
To estimate the amount of research being done here
would be impossible. But, speaking strictly in terms of
science and engineering research, U-D has more than
85 active researchers who have accounted for more
than 400 publications, including articles, books and
industrial reports, and who, says Ralph E. Trese, U-D's
research director, have given U-D "as progressive a
research development activity as any University in the
Ruherla Dcfulcer, ll lub ll.Y.l'f.Yflll1l of Prof. Jun J. Krzlurm, inspc'c'l.s'
lllll0l'!Ilfi0,lJI'lIf7lIS for u cunt-er slmly.
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The busy coordination, placement and personnel department requires three secretaries.
Donald C. Hunt is the director of the coordination and placement ojice,
which is especially busy with the co-op engineers.
No! only does the placement office handle
campus jobs, but if also helps the student to
summer, part-time and vacation jobs.
U-D slzldenls find jobs through the 00'ice
number of places, such as along Livernais,
west of U-D.
Students seeking summer jobs, Christmas va-
cation jobs, on-campus or off-campus jobs can
apply at the Coordination, Placement and Per-
sonnel Department located in the Engineering
building and directed by Donald C. Hunt.
But temporary student jobs are merely part of
one function of this department, often called the
Placement Bureau. Included also in this first
function is the placement of all seniors and all
alumni who wish to find a job opportunity in the
three or four tons of job information sent to the
Placement Bureau each year by more than 500
Obliged to contact employers through this de-
partment are these receiving Teacher Certifica-
tion. These students have to file credentials, with
faculty recommendations, in the Placement ofiice.
These credentials are available to anyone who
interviews the prospective teacher.
Another facet of Hunt's work is the coordina-
tion of co-op engineers with firms ready to "place
them in career-oriented jobs." Sometimes, accord-
ing to Hunt, these jobs are "even more specific
than their major."
The department arranges interviews on campus
for co-op bound engineers, and the interviewers
hire on U-D ground. The co-ops' work ranges
from sub-professional to semi-professional tasks
all over the country. Some of the co-ops do work
"classified by the government or their company."
There is yet a third function of this depart-
ment. This function involves the personnel of the
University. The employment ofiice is responsible
for hiring all non-faculty help, and for handling
insurance and retirement plans for faculty mem-
bers. The principal interest of the oflice, how-
ever, is directed off-campus.
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Pool and ping-pong players pass away hundreds of hours in the Union's only games room, located in the basement.
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Dean of Women Helen Kean converses with Judy Dennehy and Mary Connelly.
Henry Anderson, director of food services, and Ken-
neth Shaw, head cook, check on the evening dinner.
From early morning to Iate at night, the Rathskeller
caters to hurried and relaxing students.
1 was srttlng ln the un1on
rt was school and terrlbly dull
mslde warm and laughmg The frlendly
walls hold nolse people screamlng for
hot dogs whlspermg funny thlnks llke
bean soup pseudos wander through
therr roles searchmg for a coke to
lgnore or coffee drops 1nto glasses
that shlne lonely from dlrt
u remember always remember that you
are Intellectual, must grneve much
u smoke IS blue breaths breathmg on
e heads then wander to the celhng
to dle the unsure death of the lgnored
books too but on the floor ready to
trrp 626198 who feels the un1mportance
of Newman hked school or thlrty four
percent of the populatron read war news
rather SIP and chatter eat and rattle
to the crowd agamst the crowd
who would care rf could care
not the crowd and not who
1 was Sitting 1n the un1on
lt was school and terrlbly dull
The Berlzn Wall M as a controverszal toptc during
the first semester of school Students sazd the wall
wasted a great deal of needed space M1 Anderson
said 11 didn t
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walk without sobbing-walk without joy
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The Union means something to practically everyone. Some day students see it as
the base of all operations. Most residence hall students eat there.
The state of the
Student Union Manager, Henry Anderson, now
in his second year at U-D, considers an ideal
Union to be a campus community center.
To a certain extent, this ideal is realized at
U-D. Student Council oilices and the Dean of
Men's oflice are in the Union. Various social and
cultural events are held upstairs in the Ballroom.
Downstairs are the pool and ping-pong tables.
But, to the normal student, the Union is just
a place to go between classes-the union of food
This conception of the Union caused trouble
early this year. In an effort to draw Union
finances out of the red, Anderson had a con-
veyor belt installed in the center of the dining
room, thus eliminating busboy services. Some
objected to this elimination, but on the assump-
tion that fewer U-D students were working. This,
according to Anderson, is not true. The help was
reduced, but the reduction adversely affected only
the full-time help. There is actually more student
help now than during last year.
Other students complained that the belt, and
the partitions that accompanied it, split up the
day students from the boarders. Anderson said,
the partitions were to hide the contents of the
belt from the weaker-stomached eaters. "But," he
added, 'Tm open for suggestions."
Leaving the Union to go to class, these students are
quickly replaced by others, coming from class, who make
the same noises and are replaced eventually also.
basis of -Dis
Whatever other coniiicting qualities are
ascribed to mixers, one must admit that
these affairs, held in the basement of
Shiple Hall or in the Student Union ball-
room, are the basis of U-D's social life.
Other on-campus events, like basketball
games, plays, poetry readings, and hoot-
enannies, are either sporadic, seasonal,
or limited in student response. But mix-
ers are held each weekend Cexcept during
Lentj and seem to promise to come each
For mixers are to mix. Some segments
of the U-D population, such as the car-
less, date-less Residence hall student,
would lind the social situation impossible
except for the mixers.
Another reason for the mixer's popu-
larity undoubtedly stems from the in-
formal atmosphere pervading them. The
lights are dim and fewg the floor has a
semi-shine and numerous shuffle marks.
But people seem to rely on hearing more
than anything else.
The music is listened to, and danced
to, of course. But people, also, are lis-
tened to, and even walked around for.
In fact, walking, or searchless wandering,
is one of the main mixer activities.
Mos! mixer-goers will never wear their lzcmcl'-smlnp as
easily as does this enjoy-wlmt-I-pay-for student.
U-D students think a live
band - even three or four
pieces - is quite pleasing.
' "iF 1
One might ask them why they smile. They
might answerg they might not. Perhaps the
cokes taste good.
A normal mixer scene, com-
plete with tlze crowd loving
the dark and the band slllk-
ing in the bright lights.
Slow dances are the reasons that many
people come to the mixers.
Political Union has as its purpose the perpetua-
tion of the ideals of the American two-party
system and the encouragement of active interest
in governmental affairs on the part of students.
Each member, in addition to belonging to the
Political Union, also belongs to one of the
subordinate committees - either the Young
Republicans or the Young Democrats. They
jointly sponsor a mixer annually in the name
of the Political Union. Pictured: Bottom Row:
Mike Whittyg Don Berschback, vice president:
George Kendall, presidentg Marilyn DeVereg
Steve Winchell. Second Row: Ed Miller, Richard
Niborsky, Paul Massaron, Pat Bradley.
Young Democrats Club is open to liberals who
want to help Democrats get elected to otlice.
The group sponsors speakers on campus. It
holds election night rallies in addition to the
party held each semester and the monthly
meetings. The club makes an annual trip to the
state convention. Pictured: Bottom Row: George
Kendallg Ed Mintline, lst vice chairmang M. D.
Whitty, presidentg Herb Harmon, 2nd vice
chairmang Paul Massaron, treasurer. Second
Row: Pat Burke, Conrad Egan, Lorrie Tremper,
John Horan, Gene Schulte. Third Row.' Joe
Breimayer, Bill Jagger, Barry Goldstone, Pat
McTige, Jim Masceri.
Young Republicans Club trains young people as
effective political workers and leaders. Pictured:
Bottom Row: James Weirg Sherry Royg Patricia
Bradley, secretaryg Edward Miller, 2nd vice
presidentg Richard Niborski, treasurerg Marilyn
Devere, lst vice presidentg Jerry Dumong
Stephen Winchell, presidentg Bob Bernardong
Kathy Rashidg Peggy O'Kaneg Elfrieda Schultzg
Mary Hartman. Second Row: Ward Mc-
Donoughg Kathleen McDowellg James Cam-
bellg Charles Whiteg Timothy Sullivang William
Vivianog Michael Ryang Tom O'Neilg Dave
Beckg James Broadg newsletter. Third Row:
Gerard Sudakowskig J. Patrick Hughesg Aarni
Kurikkag Jim Watsong Abe Harbg Violet Poppg
Mary Ann Verdig Cathy Petersg Sandra Hanakg
Dick Morgang Jane McDonoughg Donald
Berschback, public relationsg William Johns.
Fourth Row: Robert Pearlg Joe Kramerg Ed-
ward Kowalewskig John Sadag Joseph Bueseg
Richard Sakulichg Gail Grinderg Carolyn Poppg
Charles Backeg Mike Cavanaughg Gene Cloughg
Dan O'Connor, policyg Paul Mirski.
With the addition of the Catholic Council on
Civil Liberties CCCCLJ, U-D now has four
political organizations on campus, the others
are the Young Democrats CY-DJ, the Young
Republicans CY-RJ, and the Political Union.
The latter has as its primary function the
regulation of the activities of the Y-R and Y-D
as well as to seek new programs which will
stimulate partisan and non-partisan political
action on the part of U-D students. Normally,
it is fairly successful in this endeavor: the Y-D
and Y-R can retain gentlemanly relations. But
not this year. 1964, being an election year
bringing a rise in interest among students in
Senator Barry Goldwater and conservatism, saw
the opposing political factions just about tear to
shreds the organization of the Political Union
and the Student Council. The open warfare,
which didn,t come to a head until February,
seemed inevitable long ,before then: the Y-R
president was a member of the John Birch
Society, and the Y-D's, on the T0wer's organi-
zation questionnaire, listed as their only school-
wide project this year an anti-Goldwater move-
The trouble came to the fore when a motion
was made at a Student Council meeting for the
dismissal of James Broad from the Council
because of his Birch aililiations. This was fol-
lowed by a motion for a dismissal of the Y-D
member who asked for Broadis dismissal. Then
came more than three hours of debate that re-
sulted in all of the Council members but one
being under investigation.
The same night, at a meeting of the Political
Union, a movement for the impeachment of
Broad was made and Y-D members of the Union
walked out of the meeting refusing to sit on
the same board with the Y-Rs while they al-
lowed members of the Birch group on their
With these actions, the Political Union's an-
swer to a Tower question asked earlier in the
year seemed quite ironic. To the question
"How does your organization fit in with your
idea of a university'?,' they replied: "A Uni-
versity, if it is to truly fulfill the ideals of
education rather than merely indoctrinate its
students, must provide them, not only with
classroom instruction but with opportunity for
meaningful discussion of and participation in
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With the rise in fanfare for conservatism, Barry GoIdwater's views came under
the scrutiny of many students in the election year.
Catholic Council on Civil Liberties is a campus organization founded to improve
conditions in church and state, and promote peace, and individual rights. The
council initiated a symposia on religion and civil liberties, held on March 12.
Pictured' Paul Massaron, executive secretary, M. D. Whitty, presidentg Conrad
Egan, membership chairman. Absent members: Gene Schulte, Frank Barresig Tony
Guiffreg Tim Holland, vice president, Lorrie Tremper, secretary, Dr. Norbert
Gossman, moderator, Jim Przystupg Jim Broad, Bill Rush, George Kendall.
Human Relations Club
speaks a ainst prejudice
"In the Human Relations Clubf'
says President Paul Murray, "we
have a three-fold educational task
- to educate high school students,
to educate the campus, and to edu-
The group, which began in 1951
on the downtown campus, is re-
lated to both the World Service
Club and the NAACP. Thus, activi-
ties such as a tutorial program for
high-school dropouts come to the
attention of the Human Relations
The achievement of both goals
necessitates a varied program. Vari-
ous speakers come to the U-D
campus, and club members repre-
sent U-D on human relations com-
But the most important activity,
explains Murray, is the series of
talks given by club members to
high school students. These talks,
given to "promote better human re-
lationshipsj' were held at 13 high
schools during the first semester of
Club, as well as "the breaking down
of all of the sources of prejudice."
1963-64, and they reached approxi-
mately 1600 students.
Human Relations Club presents a Catholic and patriotic attitude to high school
students and operates as a service and speakers bureau for the Catholic Interracial
Council. It seeks to create an awareness of Detroit's racial problems on campus
and off by sponsoring a series of speakers for the entire university and by having
members speak at least once a month before a high school audience. It participated
in the College Workshop in Human Relations at Battle Creek on October 24, 25,
and 26. Pictzzred: Bottom Row: Rev. A. E. Loveley, SJ., moderatorg Karen Davis,
secretaryg Adam Koslofsky. Second Row: Rodger Bell, Paul Murray, president.
Absent Members: A1 Stines, Sharleen Watters, John Steinmeyer, Jacqueline Croom,
Marilyn Anderson, Dean Lutz.
Human Relations Club members go out to the people
1' I 'H
National Association for the Advancement of Colored People seeks to inform students of the
problems affecting the Negro and other minority groups. The ninety-five members attend
bi-monthly meetings. Pictured: Botlom Row: Lorana Trempa, executive treasurerg Lucius
Tripp, executive presidentg Marian Chandler, executive secretaryg Donald Chandler, executive
vice president. Second Row: Adam Koslofskyg Paul Murrayg Frank Brown, education chair-
mang Conrad Egang Jennifer Morris. Third Row: Kathleen Esher, Paul Massaron, Michael
Whitty, William McLeod, Homer Turner. Absent Members: David Adamsg Ann Bayg Louise
Breidenichg Alvin Brooksg Patrick Burkeg William Rushg Llorens Chenevertg Robert Camblin,
architecture instructor: John Daltong Robert Dawsong Charles Draper, membership chairmang
Thomas Denommeg Raymond Guzallg George Kendallg Lawrence Kingg Edward Knightg
William Laurence: Bruno Leon, architecture dept. chairmang Rev. E. A. Loveley, S.J.g Rev.
John Malone, S.J.g Winnie McCarthyg Clarence McRipleyg Jerrold Marshg Mike Metevierg
John Reidg Leo Reid: William Rushg William Sarverg Paul Sparreg Gilbert Studingerg
Godfrey Tetug James Trippg Martha Williamsg Anthony Osteikag Lorenzo Toddg Louis Loveg
Hank Rogersg Robert Jackson: Samuel Thorntong William Hutchinsong Chelita Ann Clink-
scaleg Cheryl Mortong Robert Maherg Rae Fortunatog Dolores Weberg Allthea Belfong Joseph
Breimaverg Charles Gibsonq Robert Dudleyg Willa Branhamq Dennis Standhardtg Paul
Jessong Henry Lopez: Edwin Rutkowski, political science dept. chairmang Rev. Laurence
Cross, S.J., moderator.
International Relations Club seeks to increase
awareness of and knowledge in the field of
international relations through study and dis-
cussion. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jo Anne Jack-
son, vice presidentg George VanDeuseng Peter
Abbo, treasurerg Mike Richards. Second Row:
Gene Abbog Larry Greeng James Brenner,
'ZV T "
The maintenance building, once the U-D Held
house, is the home of the print shop.
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Raymond Steinburg, print shop worker, runs
the paper-cutting machine.
Stephen A. Trupiano, University Business Man-
ager, talks shop over the telephone.
A center of
Where is your student ID card made?
A good guess would be the U-D print
shop, located in the Maintenance Build-
ing. This is a small Cinder-block struc-
ture next to Titan Stadium, one of the
busiest places on campus, and the home
of the print shop, the mailing room, the
business manager's and purchasing man-
ager's offices, the department of Build-
ings and Grounds, the lost and found
ohice and the stationery store.
The print shop alone is quite an oper-
ation. Some examples of print shop
productions are examinations, theatre
programs, and the soft-cover "Moral
Behind the print shop are the offices
of Stephen Trupiano, University busi-
ness manager, and Roy W. Reid, Uni-
versity purchasing agent. Reid also
handles the publication of books written
by faculty members if they wish to pub-
lish them through U-D.
Also in the maintenance building is the
, Y 'ixzx'
department of Buildings and Grounds.
Robert L. Bonin has been superintendent
of this department since 1951. He has
seen U-D grow since then to twice its
previous size while the maintenance
facilities remained the same.
These facilities consist of a garage
with a few attached rooms such as the
paint shop and the storage rooms. Bonin
has 1l7pfull-time and 20 part-time jan-
itors and cleaning women under his
Peggy Link operates staplmg machine on U D Student Handbook
Ojice workers Mary Kulwicki Agnes Katzer fPurclzasmg Agents
secretaryj, and Joan T encza tend to their paperwork
Roy Rumfelt sfacks stock just 00' 350 ogset machine
Don Dmzko, a former Tower editor,
headed the VN in the Hrs! semester.
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Frank Stelly checks the paper at the
printers before "putting it to bed."
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Varsity News: Pictured: Bottom Row:
Lou Kostiwg Jim Fiebigg Dewitt Hen-
ricksg Donald Danko, editor-in-chiefg
C. Robert Woessner, moderatorg Ron
Karle, layout editor, Sandy Walshg
Sandy Skorupski. Second Row: Sheila
Gogul, Sue Norton, Gail Horan,
Nancy Patten, Elaine Schaefer, Sue
Hemmen, Judi Lang, Betty Crawford,
Patti Ennis, Steve Inkrott. Third Row:
Chuck McDonaldg Glen O'Krayg Dick
Clarkeg Sharon Kedzierski, managing
editorg Bill Goodman, copy editorg
Dick McKnightg Ann Byersg Larry
Delargy, photo editor. Fourth Row:
Dale Jablonskig Ray McBethg Frank
Stellyg Dennis Mel-lughg Dick Hicke.
' VN: U-D's Telstar
Nearly 6,000 copies of the Varsity News, the U-D
student newspaper, appear twice a week, on Tuesday
and Friday, at various points on the campus. But, besides
this, quite a few papers are sent to prospective students.
C. Robert Woessner, journalism instructor and moder-
ator of the paper, thinks that a college newspaper has two
basic purposes. First, to educate: "possible profession
. . . teaches responsibility and maturity." This, according
to Woessner, is the long range product of the Varsity
News. A more immediate goal of the newspaper is "to
inform the University community, not only the students
and faculty, but also the parents of the students."
The staff of the Varsity News, says Woessner, is full
of people of "a strange calibre." Their work is expected,
often criticized, and rarely appreciated. Partly because
the reader is more apt to generalize an opinion, to ignore
the technical excellences.
Speaking of the work of the editors under first semester
editor, Donald Danko and second semester editor, James
Grifiith, Woessner said that watching them work has been
particularly satisfying, he has watched them develop since
he arrived two years ago.
Copy deadline for the VN is 3 p.m. At this time all
stories must be in so they can be edited by the VN
moderator, editors and journalism students.
Just like any city newspaper, the heart of the VN is its reporting
staff, which is quite busy as the 3 p.m. deadline nears.
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The diversified duties of Bill Rabe, Public Information Office director, is typified in this picture, taken in the Gravity Research Laboratory.
P. I. O. bring U-D to the outside world
of the Department of Public Informa-
tion. This is not only an unwieldy name
for what is not really a broadcasting sta-
tion, but it is also a partially student-
operated organization. The director,
Tom Bennett, supervised the programs
that are taped and sent to station in the
states. Tapes are even sent around the
world via the Armed Forces Radio
"Altogether, millions listen to our
work. And we don't need rating services
to know that," said Bennett.
The purpose of the Radio Station,
according to Wilmer T. Rabe, is to "pro-
mote the University through communica-
tion, both informational and educational.
Another purpose is, obviously, to train
interested students in actual work at the
station. Together, these students are re-
ferred to as members of the Broadcast-
ing Guild, which, Rabe says, "keeps
getting declared inactive by the student
council because they have no formal
While the Radio Service sends tapes,
P.I.O., centered west of Holden Hall,
sends releases about U-D to newspapers
and magazines, It's not always such a
formal arrangement though. Sometimes
a late evening visitor will find nothing
else open. "They see our lights," says
Rabe, 'land we try to help them."
In theory, P.I.O. is a link with the un-
knowing outside world, leaving the only
slightly unknowing VN and Tower to
find their own news. "In practice," says
Rabe, "there is a slight interplay."
One other way that P.I.O. spreads
U-D to the outside world is through the
achievements of its students. Their home
town newspapers receive information on
all their activities.
This information comes partly from
the VN. "We always double-check thisj'
says Rabe. f'No sense in compounding
errors." Which is no special insult to the
VN. Only a precept of good journalism.
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At 17, Ken Jacques became U-D's youngest editor. He
was also named the best writer on student publications.
Tower tells of -
The 185 ft. tower at the heart of the McNicho1s
Campus is the traditional symbol of U-D. At its
base is the Journalism Building. In the basement
of this building is the yearbook oilice, where each
year a group of students gets together and tries to
tell the story of U-D. 1964 was no exception. In
May, 1963, two and one-half months into its own
special March to March year, the staff, headed by
Ken Jacques, was named by the Faculty Board on
Student Publications. Using as their basis that
nothing should be done because "that's the way it
was done last yearf' they sought to reappraise
U-D and capture its '64 mood. With this in mind
they redesigned the office for functional purposes,
painted it for the first time in years, and tried to
show intelligently in 352 pages the four campuses,
eight colleges, 10,795 students, 614 faculty, 131
organizations, and myriad events which make U-D
1964 what it is.
Rev. James Magmer, S.J., chairman of the Jour-
nalism Department, moderated the elforts.
Managing Editor Pat Cadaret and Pltotograplzy Editor Joe
Ziembo check negatives. Bill Gilmore, Larry Delargy,
Dave Gabriels and Jim Stewart worked under lliem.
All 'H' " --
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Bob Thomas and Nick Missimi handlea' the layouts for the yearbook. With this
job went the task of planning all pictures for the 352-page book.
Copy Editor Dan Minock handled most of the
interviewing and writing for the Tower.
Newcomers to the Tower staff Paul Healy, Joel Simmer, Paul Gainor and Tom
Williams get briefed by Editor Ken Jacques. Otlzer first-year people were Dick
Kattula, organizations editor, Rochelle LaPrise and John Grates.
1 " MILLER
Y. Ill' HXSTORY
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F arron places Arts 111 PBPSPCCTIVC
An mvestlgatlon profllmg the JCSUII college graduate came
to the followmg conclus1ons The 1deal JCSUII college
graduate fman or womanl should have achreved a level
of academ1c matur1ty conslstent w1th certam mtellectual
qual1t1es He must have the ab1l1ty to analyze, syntheslze
and evaluate evrdence 1n pursu1t of truth he must also be
able to d1st1ngu1sh var1ous types of evldence assoclated w1th
dnferent kmds of methodologies 1n the humamstrc and sclen
trhc d1sc1pl1nes He should have a speclal competence IH one
of these d1sc1pl1nes 1n order to g1ve depth to hrs learmng 1n
one area of 1nvest1gat1on When 1n possesslon of evldence,
he should be able to communlcate It effectlvely He should
also have an understandmg of and be able to evaluate h1s
own culture cllS llterature art and phllosophyl both 1n ltS
hlstorxcal development and
1n 1ts present structure he
should also have some ac
quamtance Wlth and appre
c1at1on of other cultures
F1nally he should have a
deep understand1ng of hlS
Falth that w1ll glve h1m a
umfled VICW of l1fe an aware
ness of the Church as con
tmumg Chr1sts redemptlve
actlon and a clear perceptlon
of hrs proper role as a mem
ber of the Church
Speakmg of Jesu1t graduates
generally It apphes to grad
uates of JCSUII Arts colleges
more easnly and more par
trcularly for these cons1der
man unnversally and th1s IS
the part1cular 1f not ex
clus1ve a1m cons1derat1on
of the Arts College Un1ver
sal knowledge asserts Rev
Malcolm Carron SJ Arts
dean and v1ce pres1dent of academ1c affarrs IS man s goal
The means the methods the dlsclpllnes to th1s goal are five
1n number the humanltres mathematlcs phllosophy theol
ogy and sc1ence Cboth natural and soc1alJ Fr Carron con
tends that the whole unlverse can be learned through- them
Not just one but all of them Thls IS where the weakness
of secular un1vers1t1es comes to the fore oplnes Fr Carron
Speakmg of the1r 1gnor1ng of theology he says If you
knock out one you dont have unlversal knowledge
Havmg set up a system mcorporatmg these fundamental
means along w1th the speclal JCSUII emphasls on commum
catlon Fr Carron says he IS constantly besxeged by
vxronmental pressures to change It He C1tCd the sputnlk
as lead1ng to the recent overemphasls on sc1ence U D he
ays trres to keep a balance m the total system The pro
ram 1n the 30s IS almost 1dent1cal to the AB program
ow he pomted out It has undergone several changes,
oth of a professxonal and a sclentrflc nature but has re
urned m each case to the l1beral status The former he
Ass! Arls Dean Peter Roddy lmndles freshmen pre l'EgISfI'lJIl0ll
sald IS a struggle to put the apphed eng1neer1ng law
e c rn the framework too soon F1rst man must get the
methods he mamtalns, and then once he has the approaches,
he can make h1s way
Fr Carron m speakrng of arts colleges 1n general, made
mentlon of a survey whlch gave some of the surprlsmg
charactenstlcs of the countrys top arts colleges very few
organlzatlons alma mater means nothmg place
not very well kept up students not neat soc1al
act1v1t1es are not well planned lectures are well attended
students are not embarrassed to go for all As
httle cheatlng not much study1ng together plenty
of questxons by teachers No attempt IS made here to judge
the val1d1ty of these conclus1ons or thelr apphcatlon to U D
One trend 1n modern llb
eral schools wh1ch U D IS not
follow1ng IS the dr1ft to more
professlonal courses Fr Car
ron says We are not
mfluenced by professxonal
programs We tell them what
to take He rllustrated th1s
by p0lI1tlIlg out that even
pre med pre dental students
follow a regular degree pro
The common student fos
tered cr1t1c1sm of the Arts
enough that lt IS too general
has been answered above
But perhaps a more succ1nct
answer has been g1ven by
Earl J McGrath In h1s Lzb
eral Educatzon ln the Pro
fesszons he quotes John
Stuart M111 To have a gen
eral knowledge of a subject
IS to know only IIS leadlng
truths but to know these not
superiic1ally but thoroughly so as to have a true conceptlon
of the subject 1n IIS great features leavmg the mmor detalls
to those who requrre them for the purposes of thelr speclal
There IS no 1ncompat1b1l1ty between know1ng a WldC
range of subjects up to th1s pomt and some one subject
wlth the completeness requlred by those who make It thelr
pr1nc1pal occupatlon It IS th1s comb1nat1on whlch glves an
enllghtened public a body of cultlvated mtellects, each
taught by IIS attamments IH 1ts own provmce what real
knowledge 1S and know1ng enough of other subjects to be
able to dlscern who are those that know them better
McGrath concludes th1s po1nt thus Though It IS doubtless
true as Whrtehead observed that a merely well lnformed
man IS the most useless boor on Gods earth It IS no less
true today that the lgnorant man IS a menace to hlmself
and to h1s fellow c1t1zens It IS th1S 1gnorance wh1ch the
Arts College seeks to overcome w1th IIS requlrements ln the
five areas of knowledge 75
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Courses required in '
Like all students at the University,
students in the College of Arts and
Sciences have academic requirements dis-
tinct from their major or minor iields of
interest - English, theology, and philoso-
phy, history, science or math, foreign
language, speech, and fine arts.
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educational system, the College of Ar
and Sciences aims at reaching the who
man, his intellect, his will, his sens
his emotions, his imagination, his aesthet
sensibilities, his memory and his powe
of expression. This is the reason for tl
Regarded as the heart of the Jesu
epartments for a.b. degree
The requirements vary slightly for the
several degrees in the Arts College, but
for the standard A.B. degree, the re-
quirements are as follows: English, 12
credit hoursg fine arts, 4, language, 8,
history, 6g math or science, 6-8g philoso-
and theology, 9.
These requirements help to make men
phy, 185 social science, 65 speech, 2g
free, free from the bonds of ignorance.
In the words of the Rev. Malcolm Car-
ron, S.J., dean of the college,a "man with
narrow knowledge is bound in."
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The Rev. Edmund J. Hartmann, SJ., is the popular director of the
Honors program. Here he talks with Kathy Koss.
Small classes and lectures are aids to learning. But both aids require
concentration as a minimum effort.
The U-D Honors program, completing its second year, is
comprised of 50 members from the Arts college.
In accordance with the Jesuit tradition of education, the
Honors Program seeks to give the student the opportunity for
a liberal education which is both extensive and intensive. This
education is carried on through advanced Honors sections of
required courses by a selected staff of teachers. In their last two
years, the students' work in their major field is complemented
by Honors Seminars in which they can express and discuss the
ideas they have formulated by other classes and outside reading.
The Honors Program also offers its members the intimacy of
a community of students who are similar in initiative, sensitivity
and intellectual alertness. This closeness leads to group co-
operation in individual or organization-sponsored projects, and
in such varied activities as theatre parties, amateur sports, book
discussion groups, and participation in lectures and exhibits.
Even though the Honors Program student must carry a 3.3
average during his first year, and is expected to take part in
activities sponsored by the group, many quickly find time to
participate in other campus activities, often as olhcers.
The Honors Program, then, although its basis is academic
and intellectual, was not set up to isolate its members from
normal campus life, but rather to nurture the qualities of excel-
lence and eloquence in promising students. As its director, the
Rev. Edmund J. Hartmann, S.J., has said, the Honors Program
is "an adventure in learning shared by students and teachers-
an adventure which, through the improvement of the individual
student, will lead to the improvement of his fellow students at
the University of Detroit, and his fellow citizens in the com-
unities of man and God."
Nikki Gecleon, sophomore honors student, was
zz 4.0 student in her freshman year.
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Relaxation: pen in hand, notebook present, twirling glasses
Dr. Edwin Rutkowski teaches their "Man in.Society" course.
Al Raden deliberates the meaning of that last
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Some classes build basics, like Ilzis one in Reading Techniques.
Special counseling is given to the CGS student.
Lu, srsslldllgp p
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93? of CGS
Since its inception in 1954, the College
of General Studies has enrolled approxi-
mately 20 per cent of all incoming freshmen
classes. These students, according to the
1963-64 CGS bulletin, have been admitted
"on a quasi-probationary status with special
opportunities and facilities to develop . . .
potential. The techniques used are extra
hours of class contact . . . close supervision,
. . . assignment to non-credit remedial
courses if the need for such is indicated."
Everett M. Steinbach, dean of the Col-
lege of General Studies, says that 'Lthe norms
for transfer into other colleges of the Uni-
versity are adequate? Supporting this as-
sertion are statistics showing that less than
seven percent of CGS students fail after
transfer into a degree-granting college of
In its ten years of existence, the College
of General Studies has not only provided a
chance for an education to deserving stu-
dents who would not have been otherwise
admitted, but CGS has helped to raise the
overall academic standard at U-D. "There
are people teaching in this University who
started in CGS," says Dean Steinbach. This
has been accomplished by taking the un-
prepared students, preparing them with
special aids, as mentioned above, and ad-
vancing them when they are ready to com-
pete with others on the other's level.
Everyone studies and everyone
talks of how they study, how much,
and what they could do if they studied
'Tm an excellent crammerf' said
one student with a 3.8 average. "But
if I try to stay above my work, I
This method, known as pressure
studying, is widely used, with widely
varying results. For some, pressure
studying generates little enthusiasm
for school, low marks and potential
ulcers. For others, busy with activi-
ties, cramming is the answer and a
source of pride.
"Pride especiallyj' said one resi-
dent hall student, "when I stay up
all night for a paper or a pair of
tests. There's such a good feeling
about staying up all nightf'
Crammers are usually proud of
their ability to catch up in one night.
Those with good work habits are
equally proud of their ability to work
hard and consistently. "I am not
really that intelligent," says one stu-
dent, "but I work hard enough so it
This coed catches her study like Edison did
his sleep: in snatclzes.
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People do not smile when they study.
But they do not frown either.
Actually, they do not think about
either smiling or frowning.
They are busy.
They are thinking about how mad they
were at Joe, or
they are considering the snow
and how they will spend the summer.
But they are detached-they neither
smile nor frown. So, sometimes, they
slip-lose their identity-and study.
Some say that a good student can study anywhere. This student shut Olll the world by immersing himself in work.
Political science an
asset to student citizen
"Political science," says De-
partment Chairman Edwin H.
Rutkowski, 'tis an integral part
of a liberal arts training. No per-
son should feel he has acquired
a full knowledge of man unless
he has also studied man's political
nature. Despite the fact that there
is no direct vocational use for
political science, it is nevertheless
a valuable study because all stu-
dents as citizens will be called
upon to contribute to the welfare
of their community. Political
science gives them knowledge
with which to make these con-
tributions larger and better."
For Conrad Egan, one of about
50 declared majors, political
science has given a somewhat di-
verse background for the work
he is immediately interested in-
community organization. For his
long range goal, a political career,
Egan believes his major helps one
by imparting humility in belief.
Secondly, it gives one knowledge
of, and respect for, the "human
Third, says Egan, political
science assists one in becoming
"mature . . . intelligent, and
Political Science Department
members are Edwin H. Rutkow-
ski, chainnang Tibor Payzsg Da-
nato J. Puglieseg Hung-Chao Tai,
and William F. Stumer.
Dr. Edwin H. Ratkowski, head of the political science department, discusses the results of the march on Washington
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of Modern Politics" was open to the public.
Famous polilical scientisl Leo Slrauss lectured.
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The Old Testament of the Bible is studied in the new theology program.
A new program of required courses was in-
troduced into the theology department this
year. Instead of the previous system of 4 two-
hour courses, students are now required to
complete 3 three-hour semesters.
The Rev. Louis J. Larch, S.J., acting chair-
man of the theology department, says: "Stu-
dents seem to be taking to the program with
more enthusiasm than in the past." In general,
the first two courses, which concentrate on the
Bible, are completed in the students' first year,
and the final course, which will require knowl-
edge of philosophy, will be taken in the stu-
dents, senior year.
The following were on the theology faculty
this year: Rev. Leo D. Sullivan, S.J., chair-
man, Louis J. Larch, S.J., acting chairmang
Rev. Vincent L. Brennan, S.J.g Rev. Edward
J. Hodous, S.J., Rev. John I. Malone, S.J.g
Rev. Arthur E. Loveley, S.J., Rev. Edward M.
Loveley, S.J., Rev. George C. Maynard, S.J.,
Rev. E. V. McClear, S.J.g Rev. Hugh F. Smith,
S.J., Rev. George S. Chehayl, S.J.g Rev. Wil-
liam H. Berdan, S.J.g Rev. Walter B. Dimond,
S.J.g Rev. William J. Ennen, S.J., Rev. Thomas
F. Ankenbrandt, S.J.g Rev. James M. Kuntz,
S.J.g and Rev. Philip T. Mooney, S.J.
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The Rev. Louis I. Larch, SJ., is the acting chairman Dr. Walter H. Turner, chairman of the Philosophy Department, explains why theology
of the Theology Department.
"Pushing reality back to its principles"
is the way that department chairman
Walter H. Turner describes philosophy.
He adds that the study of philosophy
never deals with one limited aspect of
reality, but rather with the whole of
what is real.
Since philosophy studies this "whole,"
it "integrates the intellectual life of
the student? It is, adds Dr. Turner,
especially related to theology. "Theol-
ogy couldn't be understood without
Robert Richardson, philosophy ma-
jor, says that "philosophy provides a
necessitates philosophical study.
base of principles upon which to act and
speak and think? In doing so, he says,
philosophy "lends stability to one's
Arts students are required to take
from 15-18 hours of philosophy. Rich-
ardson, who began his college career as
an engineering student, believes that this
is hardly enough to touch philosophy's
surface. "Most of the students with
whom I have had contact don't appre-
ciate the value of philosophy in every-
Dr. Turner, speaking of changes with-
in the department, foresees the institu-
tion of committees to continuously in-
vestigate department policies.
lncluded in the philosophy depart-
ment, which serves approximately 15
declared majors, are Walter H. Turner,
chairman, Rev. Jerome G. Lemmer,
S.J.g Rev. Remi J. Belleperche, S.J.g
Rev. Norbert J. Huetter, S.J., Kato P.
Payzsg Rev. Jules J. Toner, S. J.g Carlo
A. Grassi, Rev. J. V. McGlynn, S.J.g
Rev. Norman W. Moeller, S.J.g Vaughan
Adams, Anton Donosog Rev. John V.
Hopkins, S.J.g Hellmuth Kommuellerg
Laurence Foss, James P. Glisping and
Wallace E. Northover.
. .....,.,,. '-
In a liberal education, says the Rev.
Lawrence J. Cross, S.J., chairman of the
Sociology and Social Work Depart-
ment, a knowledge of man "is of su-
preme importancef' The science of
sociology, which studies man's relation-
ship with social institutions, imparts a
knowledge of man, complementing other
studies, such as literature, history, and
Apart from basic concepts, Fr. Cross
attempts to teach approximately 65 de-
clared majors, "the ability to View self
and society with a certain detachment."
Sociology fights this uethnocentrism,
based on the assumption that our way
is the right way."
James Martin, senior sociology ma-
jor, believes that "a few courses in
sociology would be beneficial to any-
onef' Originally a history major, Martin
switched to sociology after taking two
courses in it. He plans to teach sociol-
ogy on the college level.
Teaching sociology are Fr. Cross,
chairmang Jerome J. Rozychig Rev.
Robert N. Hinks, SJ., Charlotte Zim-
mermang Lawrence K. Kersteng Ruth
Thome, Charles Hergstebeckg John J.
Paonessag Thomas H. Patten, and Jerry
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The Rev. Lawrence J. Cross, SJ.
Psi Chi, national honorary society
in psychology, sponsors guest
speakers, panel discussions by
faculty members and students,
movies of current interest, and
organized trips to local guidance
centers. Pictured: Botton Row:
Dr. James J. Freer, moderatorg
Reeta Holliday, secretary, Charles
McElman, vice-presidentg Alan
Rickfelder, president, Robert
Kapture, treasurer. Second Row:
Roberta Miller, Frank Wandzek,
Anne Enderby, Molly McLaugh-
lin. Third Row: Alan Weiten-
berner, Helen Sanecki, Eddie
Gibbs, Rosemary Lemke, Rich-
ard Cole. Fourth Row: Ronald
Malleis, Thomas Olkowski, Joseph
Buese, Pam Rich, Edward Ptak.
, chairman of the department of sociology, walks toward his ojice in the Janisse Building.
Several research projects are carried on.
Rev. Charles A. Wvisgerber is dmirniun of the psychology department.
With nearly 80 declared majors, and uncounted
minors, psychology is a popular undergraduate study.
Attempting to explain this popularity, Ronald Malleis,
a January graduate, mentions the end product: "better
knowledge of self." Malleis was a math major, but
enjoyed English and history as much or more than
the sciences. The social science approach, he found,
combines the attraction of an art and a science. Though
he considers himself an exception, since "most 'psych'
students shy away from the natural sciences," the psy-
chology profession itself "has tried to borrow the
respect and authority of natural sciences by being as
objective as possiblef'
Undergraduate psychology majors do not automatic-
ally enter the professional field after graduation. Ac-
cording to the Rev. Charles A. Weisgerber, S.J.,
department chairman, only about 20 per cent go on
to graduate school. Except for personnel work in
industry, he continued, there is "no direct channel"
for undergraduate majors.
The future of the youthful science is unpredictable,
says Fr. Weisgerber. But "the opportunities and the
needs are tremendousf' Malleis plans to attend graduate
school, and to teach, counsel on the college level, or
do clinical work, perhaps a combination of two of
Possible developments in the Psychology Department
emphasize programmed learning. Also, says Fr. Weis-
gerber, more audio-visual aids could be introduced,
with the goal of allowing students to progress in a
flexible program. Too, there is a possibility of a sim-
plified program, so as to eliminate overlapping courses.
Instruction in the Department comes from the Rev.
Charles A. Weisgerber, S.J., chairman, Justin Pikunasg
Daniel H. Jones, James J, Freerg Arthur G. Crynsg and
John J. Muller.
Like any science, psychology is in1c'rc.vtez1' in measurements. Thus: lab.
Ancient open the mind
The study of Latin and Greek effects, in the words of
the Rev. Edmund J. Hartmann, S.J., chairman of the
Classical Languages Department, an "opening of the
mind." Joanne Ruppe, Latin major, agrees, adding that
"the thoughts expressed in the Latin literature, as well
as the beauty of the expression, would be sufiicient
reason for its study."
Miss Ruppe, who was "almost certain" she wanted to
major in Latin when she came to U-D, plans to teach on
the high school level after graduation. Aware of the debt
modern society owes to Roman culture, she also realizes
the need "to have a working knowledge of classical litera-
ture" in order to understand English literature - "Its
allusions, symbolism, and mythological references."
In any degree program, the study of Latin or Greek
fulfills the language requirement.
Teaching Latin and Greek are the Rev. Edmund J.
Hartmann, S.J., chairman, Lawrence Giangrande, and
Rev. Hugh P. O'Neill, S.J.
Modern halt p rovincialism
French, German, Spanish, and Russian are offered by
the Modern Languages Department, both to liberal arts
students wishing to fulfill their language requirement, and
to about 60 declared majors. Joseph A. Fihn, chairman
of the department, states that the need of language study
by all students lies, not so much in the aspect of states
and beings of our experience, but rather in the "over-
coming of provincialism to which the student is heir.
This makes him a better citizen," adds Dr. Fihn. The
student becomes acquainted with another culture in its
diverse manifestations. Without this acquaintance, he
would be a "mono-cultural" person who accepts his
culture as the only possible one. On the other hand, a
"working intellectual atmosphere different from our own
raises the cultural plateau. All of these problems - and
results - are comprehended by the intention of an arts
Steven Schuesler, senior French major, admits that he
has "always had an admiration for a bilingual person."
But beyond "just the idea of knowing another language,"
and communicating with other people, Scheusler is in-
terested in the literature and culture of the French people,
much as other literature students are interested in other
languages and other cultures.
Faculty members are Joseph A. Fihn, chairman, Jose
E. Espinosa, Gordon L. Farrel, Gerald J. Charest, Bohdan
I. Lonchyna, John C. Prevost, Michael Capp, Marilyn
Lamond, Rev. Joseph Rekasi, O. Praem, Phyllis Ward,
Lloyd W. Wedberg, William Gonzales, Phil R. Love,
Arnold Klein, John J. Murphy, Robert G. Plamer, Philip
D. Stone, James L. Sherman, Monique B. Pitts.
Pan-American Club is established to interest the student body in Spanish
culture. The club sponsored the showing of some of the outstanding
Spanish movies of the last five years last year. The club also sponsors
parties during the semester. Pictured: Bottom Row: Tom Swezenski,
president, Terry Zarkis, treasurer, Fred Bohr, David Padilla, R. Patrie.
Second Row: Prof. G. Farrell, moderator, B. D. Owens, I. Finazzo,
Ramon Barcia, C. Zwiezynski, Elda Zabala. Third Row: J. L. Kraus, M.
E. Dodge, Nick Harris, Lou Shanks, George Denes, John Farrar,
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Physics Club seeks to provide an organization through which
students interested in physics can come into contact with one
another. Pictzzred: Bottom Row: Joseph Longo, treasurerg Gary
Wismer vice president Dr Gerhard A Bliss moderator Jerome
Pfeifer president Martin Alice secretary Second Ron Raymond
Dembek Carol Pizak Margaret Ann Hunter Andreas Blass
David Hancasky Richard Ratkus
Utcker James Choilte Ronald
Dennis Gallus Melvin fessmer
William Gilmore Marlin Ferer
Ronald Radzilowski Jo eph Lupa Paul Healey Thomas Mitchell
Tlmd Ron Dale Kent James
Srodawa Hans Wolterbeek
Edward Miller Fourth Row
Homer Turner Darin Groll
Sigma Pl Sigma was installed on the campus June 1963 as a
national physics honor society Members are nominated to the
organization on the basis of scholastic achievement in physics
Prczured Bottom Rom Ronald Radzilowski treasurer Joseph
secretary Second Ron Raymond Dembek James Choike Jerome
Pfeifer Hans Wolterbeek vice president Tlzzrd Row Dale Kent
Ronald Srodawa Homer Turner Edward Miller
Math Club seeks to recognize outstanding achievement in mathe
matics and to further the knowledge of mathematics among IIS
members The club made a tour of the Burroughs Computer Lab
on November 19 Pictured Boztom Ron Ron Srodawa vice
president Pat Creed secretary treasurer Jim Cholke president
Joseph Gillis moderator Second Row Dave Hancasky Marge
Benedict Hal Allen Carol Ann Pizak Bill Gilmore Marek
Frydrych Thzrd Row Ray Dembek Bill Banish George Dirn
berger Ken Fizette Joe Lupa John Lautz Andreas Blass Bill
DuMouchel F0ur!l1Ron Dick Kattula Greg Gruska B1llAr11ng
haus Frank Krupa Doug Pawlowslti Paul Healey
P ysics students
look to research
Of the typical physics student, Gerhard A. Blass, depart-
ment chairman, said, l'He wants to understand, that is his
An example of this type of student is Martin Alice, Physics
Club secretary, who speaks of the desire to have concrete
ideas of why things happen. "Yet there are," says Jerome
Pfeifer, Physics Club President, ahve dillerent theories explain-
ing the nucleus of an atom 5' The ability to mold hypothesis
into theory that corresponds with actuality is the challenge of
physics says Joseph Longo phys1cs club treasurer
Opportunities 1n the held of physics are expanding rapidly
to the needs of a technological age Research the answer to
these needs is one of the main concerns of the faculty Actually
says Dr Blass, research is one of the principal possible careers
for about 40 declared majors
The teaching faculty includes Gerhard A Blass chairman
Dan1elL Harmon John W Then Roy C Crane Rev Henry
C Gelm SJ Rev Vincent A Hagarman SJ Rev William
H Nichols SJ Nancy J Bow and William M Baker
Dr Gerhard A Blass is the Physics Deparrment clmuman
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Mathematics Department Chairman Dr. B. V. Ritchie directs one of the largest departments within the A Jr S College.
as an art,
About 100 students are declared math
majors. A "relatively large proportion,"
says Department Chairman B. V. Rit-
chie, will attend graduate school, and
will end up in the teaching profession
or in industry,
Math is the only major in the A8tS
college resulting in either an A.B. or a
B.S. degree. An insight into the art
of mathematics is provided by James
Chioke, a senior math major who plans
to teach on the college level and do
research. "I see mathematics as a game,"
he says, ua game which has . . . mystery,
. . . beauty ,... simplicity ,... excite-
ment ,... and a tremendous sense of
Faculty members are B. V. Ritchie,
chairman, Mary Jo M. Nichols, Edward
D. McCarthy, Lyle E. Mehlenbacher,
Emily C. Pixley, Caslav V. Stanojecic,
Norman Cornish, James B. Eckstein,
Joseph R. Gillis, Rev. Cletus F. Hart-
mann, S.J., Robert G. Kane, Marc A.
Laframboise, James F. Lanahan, Wil-
liam L. Lucas, Joseph A. Mansour,
Gerald E. Meike, Abraham Nemeth,
Nora Pernavs, Peter J. Roddy, Everette
M. Steinbach, Donato T. Teodore, Flor-
ence G. Tetreault, Harry R. Emery, Rita
A. Luptowski, Rev. John D. O'Neill,
S.J., and Raymond D. Travis.
Physics Students put classroom
knowledge to work in tl1e lab in
the Science Building.
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The Rev. Herman J. Muller, S.J., is the chairman of the History Department.
"History," says the Rev. Herman J.
Muller, S.J., department chairman, "is not
merely a story of war and strife. It is a
story of the way men live - in their
political, economic, religious, social, and
intellectual endeavors. lt delves into every
facet of human experience. Inasmuch as
it does so, it is a truly great integrator."
Who majors in history? Besides quite a
few students interested in teaching, there
are a large number of pre-law students in
history. For library work, government
positions, and a solid liberal arts educa-
tion, Fr. Muller reports that history is an
excellent field of concentration.
Nearly 160 students are now declared
history majors. One of them, senior Gloria
Malinowski, started out in chemistry, but
soon switched to history which, she
claims, has ualways been my favorite?
"It encompasses everything," Gloria
says. On the one hand, it provides a back-
ground for study in the social sciences and
the humanities. But "from my point of
view everything else is an auxiliary to
History Department faculty include the
Rev. Herman J. Muller, S.J., Francis A.
Arlinghausg Rev. Alphonse F. Kuhn, S.J.,
Rev. Charles E. Schrader, S.J., Norbert
J. Gossmang Fred H. Hayes, Clifford J.
Reutterg J. Michael Hayden, John J.
Droletg and Hamish A. Leach.
Historical Society seeks to encourage a study in appreciation of history and to sponsor
discussions concerning the problems and aspects of history. All interested students are
eligible to join. Pictured: Bottom Row: George Kendall, Mike Ronan, vice-president, treas-
urerg Dave DeGiustino. president, Dr. H. Leach, moderator, Gloria Malinowski, Pat
Hughes. Second Row: Pat McTighe, Dick Cure. John Michaud, Pat Burke, Kathy Ceru,
Gerald Marsh. Third Row: Mike Whitty, Larry Green, John Haas, Mike Dodge, Dot Mott.
Fourtlz Row: Jim Macera, Tom Swezenski, John Wozniak, John Higgens, Pat Currier, Jim
Mclnnes. Absent members: Jim LeBlanc, Karen Davis, George Smrtka, Bob Hurlbert,
Marie Grey, Dale Rustoni.
Phi Alpha Theta, national history honorary society on campus, seeks to increase its mem-
bers' interest and motivation in seeking the truth of history via lectures and small group
discussions. Pictured: Bottom Row: Rev. Alphonse Kuhn, S.J., Patricia Bradley, historiang
Gloria Malinowski, secretary-treasurer, Mary Kay Roeg Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., mod-
erator. Second Row: Betty Frost, David Zukowski, Daniel Henry, Karen Fitzpatrick, Suzanne
Sullivan, Joanne Krajenke. Third Row: Dale Rustoni, Don Michielutti, David DeGiustino,
Michael Whitty, John Wozniak, Rudolph Volkman, James Mulholland. Absent members:
George Smrtka, presidentg Barbara Scully, vice-president, Joanne Barthg Bruno Chiapparog
Gloria Formentig Robert Fredericksg Jerry Kilarg Kathleen Konopkag Suzanna Mikulag
Cornelia Ringleg Rosemary Sullivang Phyllis Szewczykg Thomas Wietchyg Russell Reyg
Rev. Charles Schrader, S.J., Dr. Francis Arlinghaus.
With an understanding of geography,
says Marjorie S. Goodman, department
chairman, Hthere is no region of the liberal
arts that will not be somewhat clarified."
ln learning about the "tremendous differ-
ences of the earth," one also learns about
political problems, economics, history, and
even the chemical composition of the soil.
Denis Eble, senior geography major,
terms his specialty "human ecology," and
he compares it to history in the matter that
it contains. "But," he says, "geography
studies man today-vibrantlw Actually, he
admits that he switched to geography after
he took courses in it for his social science
requirement. He had been a chemistry
major before that, with hopes of going to
A .student reads the European trip notices.
dental school. Now, he plans to attend
graduate school and finally teach or enter
There are four principal areas, says Dr.
Goodman, that geography majors can
enter: intelligence agencies, private indus-
try, governmental agencies, and teaching.
U-D,s geography department is young,
and quite small. The first two graduates
left last year, and Dr. Goodman says that
there are now four majors. Still, the de-
partment is planning a tour of Europe this
summer. Eight countries will be covered in
eight weeks, reports Dr. Goodman.
Comprising the geography faculty are
Dr. Goodman, chairmang and Eleanor
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Dr. Marjorie S. Goodman is cltairman of the Geography Department.
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Tower secretary Joyce Wolny introduces laughter with zz smile.
Funny things are funnier with some peopleg flmnier too, if they are said in the
right place and at the right time.
One laughs when words are 100 slow
and need replacing. One laughs
when explanations would be too tedious
to be wise. One laughs
I0 be human,
W V and maybe belief.
One has a difhcult time mak-
ing any definite statement about
laughter on the U-D campus.
It doesn't restrict itself to
health or happiness. Here, on the
quiet velvet of the morning cam-
pus, two pairs of tired eyes are
wending their frightened way to
a morning test, laughing.
Nor does laughter depend on
where one is. There is a mullled
type of laughter in the library
and a less muiiled type in the
halls between classes. Laughter
at a witty teacher, during class,
is apt to be least muffled.
But, though laughter' exists
nearly everywhere, it is in the
Union where laughter is typically
warm and thick, like typical
Union-bean soup. One would go
there to find out what people
A smokestack disguised as a
handless clock . . . philosophy
classes . . . a football team . . .
a good joke . . . a terrible joke
. . . what George's girl, Sally, said
when she left . . . what she might
have said instead.
They won't laugh at every-
thing, one might notice. True
tragedies and things not meant to
be funny are rarely even smiled
at. But say something ridiculous,
with elements of incongruity care-
fully webbed into plausibility. Say
something human, hiding your
true motive as carefully as pos-
sible, and -
They are laughing.
Lambda Iota Tau is a national honorary society for students
majoring in English and foreign languages, represented at U-D
by Theta Chapter. Its purpose is to maintain a high standard
of excellence by students in the study of literature. The group
sponsors lectures and panel discussions for the general campus
and co-sponsors an essay contest with the Campus Detroiter.
Pictured: Bottom Row: James Griffith, Michael Heffernan,
presidentg Diane Kasper, vice-president, Arthur Dulemba. Sec-
ond Row: Louis Shanks, Thomas Malleis, Sharon Kedzierski.
Absent Members: Jeanne Love, secretary-treasurerg George
Keithg Holly Hoodg Elaine Tokarskig John Steponaitisg James
Drakeg Robert Kovacg Suzanne Lipsinskig Regina Stefaniakg
Patricia Strzelewiczg Kathleen Mooreg Richard Randolph,
Catherine Scheiderg Antoinette Siniarski.
Edmund Burke Study Club studies the lifetime and thought of
Edmund Burke, 18th century parliamentarian. The club holds
discussions on contemporary and historical problems related to
Burke's philosophy. Pictured: Bottom Row: Dr. Peter J. Stanlis,
moderatorg Dick Cureg Mike Whittyg Steve Winchell. Second
Row: Nancy Pattong Thomas Malleis, presidentg Regina Stefa-
niak, recording secretaryg Arthur Dulemba.
Mrs. J. O. Smith had tt book of short stories published this year.
English Literature Club, in its first full year on the campus, seeks to further
the knowledge of literature on the part of its members through a series of
discussions on work of literary comment. Pictured: Bottom Row: Sonja
O'Regan, secretaryg Dolores Cislo, president. Second Row: Nancy Mayor-
nick, Mary Cooney, Agnes Kattula, Mary Kusik, Mildred Shoeber. Third
Row: Don Masse, Lou Shanks, Tony Dinger, Gerald Bush, John Cencioso,
Frank Stelly. Absent members: Bill Fader, vice-presidentg Marcel Guenia,
Gerald Denofskyg Nicolyn Biondog Margaret Smithg Madana Sexton.
Mr. Clyde P. Craine, English Deparimenr chairman, has a degree from Oxford.
J!! l!! I!! J!!
a human being'
The study of English, says Department Chair-
man Clyde P. Craine, creates "an avenue to
fulfillment as a human beingf' Such fulfillment
consists "both in a man's ability to communi-
cate with his fellows . . . and in the increased
knowledge and understanding of humanity."
One cannot, of course, split these two facets.
They overlap and complement one another.
As Michael Heifernan, senior English major,
says: "All man knows can be expressed in
language. When he has learned to manipulate
this language in a progressively more human
fashion, he creates literaturef'
Extensive changes in the English program on
both the lower and the upper-division courses,
went into effect this year. Instead of a two-
semester survey course for English majors and
minors in their sophomore year, there are now
five survey courses at the upper-division level,
four in English Literature, and one in Ameri-
can Literature. All five are required of the
major, any two are required of the minor.
Each course is taught by two specialists in a
With close to 250 declared majors, the Eng-
lish department is the largest in the A 8: S
college. Mr. Craine contends that it is one of
the most practical. A degree in English, he
explains, is applicable to any sort of com-
munications work - law, advertising, and
journalism, it is, in fact, generally useful.
Heffernan, who explains his choice of major
by saying that "The view of the world through
literature is, to me, the most satisfying," plans
to teach literature on the college level.
The English staff includes C. P. Craine,
chairman, J. W. Schmittroth, Rev. J. P. Caine,
S.J., W. P. Godfrey, P. J. Stanlis, Sr. Bonaven-
ture, E. F. Grewe, Rev. H. S. Hughes, S.J.,
J. F. Mahoney, R. J. Reilly, J. J. Wey,
J. G. Boettcher, G. H. Boldes, J. T. Callow,
P. C. Callow, P. C. Diggles, L. E. Fittabile,
H. A. Gerrety, J. V. 1-lolleran, Rev. R. J.
Kearns, S.J., R. R. Kibildis, F. J. Poulsen,
E. J. Wolff, D. R. Brown, D. C. Coleman, A.
C. Fernelius, R. S. Julkowski, R. L. Kowalc-
zyk, J. L. McDonald, J. A. Reeds, and J. O.
Fine arts courses give students principles by which to judge such events as this display in the U-D library.
Fine arts please us,
help us understand
"To understand the culture, the spirit, the aims and ambitions of
any people at a given time, study their art.
"Literature," continued Aloysius G. Weimer, chairman of the Fine
Arts Department, "is only one phase of art." The plastic-arts are
another phase. But, where literature deals with abstract ideas, each
of the plastic arts deals with some aspect of sense experience. Paint-
ing, for example, emphasizes color and form. Whatever the form
though, "the artist means to record, to crystallize the substances
which evoke a pleasurable experience," said Dr. Weimer.
Not only do the plastic arts cause us to "thrill to their beauty,"
but they also "provide us with objects for contemplation?
The fine arts are studied in two ways. There is the technical
aspect of fine arts, the "how" of painting, sculpting, etc. Also, there
is the study of the history and the appreciation of fine arts. Both
types of art courses are offered at U-D, though neither course leads
to a major or a minor, and only the art appreciation courses are
required. "There is talk however," says Dr. Weimer, "of a major
and minor being offered in the history and the appreciation of
Instructors of fine arts are Aloysius G. fWeimer, chairman, Sharon
Rich, and John Guinn.
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Dr. Aloysius G. Weimer, Fine Arts Department clzairma
Patric L. Cavanaugh is chairman of the Health and Physical Education
Physical Education Club furthers and enriches the professional ideals and back-
ground of its members and provides a social atmosphere among them. The club
sponsored a health movie in the Rathskeller on December third. Two parties
are held each year. Pictzzred: Bottom Row: Rosemary Hartsig, corresponding
secretaryg Barbara Manga, presidentg Gail Miller, recording secretary. Second
Row: Mr. Taddonia, advisorg Bonney Schuettg Marilyn Hooverg Cynthia
Moloneyg Kathy Trainor: Pat Sullivang Gerry Wolakg Mr. Clark, advisor.
Third Row: Pat Cline, Peggy Lauer, Jean Sinclair, Mary Sommers, Loyal
Haight, Frank Orlando, Jerry Marszelek. Fourth Row: Mike Peltier, Richard
Barr, Mike Walderszak, Dick Dzik, Paul MacLaughlin, Fred Beier, Gary
Vischer, Keith Spicer, Ed Greeves. Absent member: Keith Winkeim.
status IS rlslng
The health and physical education curriculum,
says Patric L Cavanaugh department chairman, IS
designed to give a liberal arts background and to
present the student with a fairly comprehensive
knowledge of human anatomy We strive to
give adequate physical skills in several aC't1V1t1CS
plus the techniques and the methods for presenting
these activities to elementary and secondary school
There are approximately 80 mayors in the health
and physical education department, which is included
under the Teacher Education division headed by
Walter B Kolesnik According to John Hoye, physi
cal education major, our Job after graduation
IS to educate through the physical aspect
Studies 1n physical education, and IH the physical
education arts comprise 37 hours of the curriculum
leading to a B S in education The remainder of the
program is composed of liberal arts courses which
Cavanaugh says are on the practical rather than
the theoretical side But he adds it is a special
lzed area that the students will teach
Hoye, who wishes to teach health education and
to do research believes that the physical education
major status is rising, maturing as a profession all
the time He himself became interested in physical
education m high school after being highly im
pressed with competent coaching While at U D
however, he has discovered his major to be much
different from what he originally envisioned
Now Hoye is interested in conducting tests in
fitness and in muscular development in order to
arrive at a sound basis for the existence of various
Cavanaugh anticipates laboratory space in the
soon to be begun biology building There he be
lieves research can be carried on with the aid of
outside research grants
He would also like about 30 more majors since
there is definitely more jobs available than graduates
to fill them
Faculty includes Cavanaugh Dominick Taddonlo,
Ruth Sweezey, and Phyllis Douglas
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in 7 7 th percentile
"A pivotal sciencen is the term
used by the Rev. R. Gerald Al-
bright, S.J., biology department
chairman, to describe the science
of life. By this, Fr. Albright is
referring to the relationship that
biology has with both natural and
Speaking of the appeal of bi-
ology, Kaye Ghesquiere, senior
biology major, mentioned the
'cuniqueness of living things."
Miss Ghesquiere views with ap-
preciation the opportunity to
"work from the smallest living
things to larger organisms-to see
how intricate and inter-related is
every functioning part."
Miss Ghesquiere plans to teach
high school biology. 'The more
qualified teachers know things
that they want to share with peo-
ple. The more they know, the
better it will be for the students."
Besides teaching, on all levels,
some of the 201 declared majors
will enter the medical, dental, or
research professions. According
to Fr. Albright, U-D's biology
students are getting good train-
ing. "Of all the biology majors
over the country, our students
rate in the 77th percentile," he
Besides Fr. Albright, the bi-
ology teaching faculty includes
Lester P. Cooneng Rev. Charles
J. Wideman, S.J.g Rev. Paulinus
F. Forsthoefel, SJ., J. Donald
LaCroix, Robert J. Smith, Robert
M. Twedtg Pauline J. Woody and
Lawrence J. Hatzenbeler,
Laboratory periods intensify the theoretical concepts intro
duced during lectures.
The Rev. R. Gerald Albright, SJ., Biology Department chairman, makes a careful inventory of materials.
Wx "Lk Wk '
Alpha Epsilon Delta, international pre-medical, pre-dental honor
society. seeks to foster greater association of pre-medical and
pre-dental students in an atmosphere of brotherhood and
cooperation. In addition to making various trips to medical
schools and laboratories in the Detroit and Ann Arbor areas,
the members also hold a number of rush and stag parties each
semester, climaxing the year with a spring initiation and
awards banquet. Pictured: Bottom Row: Rev. R. G. Albright,
S.J., moderator, Ed Schulte, corresponding secretary, John
Manica. president, Gary Meyer. treasurer, John Medicus, vice-
president. Second Row: Chris Najarian. Pete Ajluni, Fred
Capaldi. Ben Alcorn. Denny Szymanski, Bert Sadowski. Ed
Lipke. Third Row: Dave Wronski. Len Haduck, Mike James,
Leon Zdan. John Strobl, Denny Assenmacher, Tom Welch.
Chemical Society, nationally affiliated. seeks to stimulate scien-
tific interests and inquiry among students of chemistry. The
components of the year for the society are a banquet, one or
two parties, and a field trip. Last year a trip was made to the
Ford Research Lab. Pictured: Bottom Row: Dick Ramboff,
president, Barb Sommer, vice-president, Sharon Everett, secre-
tary, Mike Baker. treasurer. Second Row: Tom O'Sullivan,
Larry Latuszek, John Sofranski, Prof. D. M. Caney, mod-
erator. Third Row: Jim Herman, Ron Rolfe, Joe Lupa, Frank
Krupa, Ron Radzilowski. Absent member: Ed Kansa.
Medical Technology Club seeks to promote friendship among
girls interested in this field. The trips to the hospital in con-
junction with the club were the most significant accomplish-
ments made by the members this year. Pictured: Bottom Row:
Mary Ann Harabin, secretary-treasurer, Carolle Michaud,
vice-president, Vera Brodie, president, Betty Reuter, publicity
chairman. Second Row: Harriet Panaretos, Touran Razi, Mary
Bea Schneider, Pat Carra. Third Row: Judy Dennehy, Joanne
Wismer, Betty Brady, Sandra Tormalia, Dianne Wittbrodt.
Fourth Row: Sandra Major, Pat Schimmer, Martha Beka-
larczyk, Sue Kreinbring. Marilyn Anderson.
Dr. Everette L. Henderson, chnirnmn of the Chemistry Department, has
been at U-D for nearly 32 years.
Chem has 2 programs
Chemistry majors are divided into two groups. In one group
are the professional chemistry students. These are certified, upon
graduation, by the American Chemical Society. Everette L. Hen-
derson, chairman of the department, explains that, although the
A.C.S. requires only 34 hours of chemistry for certification, U-D
requires 45 hours.
The other group, comprised of the standard B.S. degree chem-
istry students Cpre-medical, pre-dentalj, are required to com-
plete 32 hours. The general stiffening of the curriculum three years
ago has influenced each chemistry student.
Coupled with new scientific instruments, and a most capable
teaching staff, this strengthening has produced better trained
students such as Edward J. Kansa. Dr. Henderson reports that
Kansa, a senior, has had four offers from different graduate
schools to go on for his doctorate there. He is especially in-
terested in theoretical chemistry and physical chemistry. "Chem-
istry," he says, "is a wide open held, especially in theory and
research." But "math has to progress further. Any science has
to be thoroughly mathematical."
Always interested in science, Kansa states that he decided to
major in chemistry during his senior year in high school. "It is
a wide open field," he says, Uespecially where theory is involvedf,
Teaching members of the chemistry department include Everette
L. Henderson, chairman, Donald J. Kenney, F. Leslie Bates,
Desmond M. Carney, John F. Deupree, Walter Wagner, Jon J.
Kabara, Leon Rand, Anton Szutka, Richard W. Balek, Edgard
F. Bertaut, John A. McLean, James I. Salach, Rev. Lawrence B.
Schumm, S.J., and Joseph V. Swisher.
Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic society, was
officially established on campus on November 9, 1963. Members
worked for three years to transform the former Men's Press Club
into the present organization. Eligible for membership are junior
and senior students majoring or minoring in journalism and
members of the former press club. The society spionsors an annual
publicity clinic in addition to presenting the Charles L. Sanders
Award and the Lee J. Smits Scholarship. Charter members: Bot-
tom Row: Joel Simmer: Dale Jablonskig Don Danko, presidentg
Ron Karleg Frank Stelly. Second Row: Dewitt Henricks, historian,
sergeant at arms: Lou Kostiwg Dick McKnightg Rev. James
Magmer, S.J.. moderator. Third Row: Clarke Smith, C. Robert
Woessner, moderatorg Bill Goodman, Dick Hicke, treasurerg Jim
l l . . .
Women's Press Club promotes professional standards of journalism
and aims toward the maintenance of such standards in the mem-
bers' post-graduate careers. This year the club helped the Detroit
Student Press Association and published seven issues of the
DSPA Commentator, the association news letter. The club helped
Sigma Delta Chi at DSPA conventions and co-sponsored a Com-
munion Breakfast with them. Bake sales in the dorms were
initiated this year. Pictured: Bottom Row: Rocky LaPrise, treasurerg
Ann Byersg Betty Crawford, secretaryg Patti Ennis, presidentg Pat
Flood. Second Row: Elaine Schaeferg Nancy Patten, historiang Sue
Hemmeng Sharon Kedzierskig Madeleine Spehar, vice-president,
Academy of Radio-TV Students prepare for work in the field
of mass communications. The members are responsible for some
of the productions that come out of the Smith broadcasting center.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Joseph Schulteg Pat Gainor, recording
secretaryg Thomas Tomala, presidentg Carol Zweizynski, treas-
urerg Paul Fullerg Charles Perry. Second Row: Greg Strausg Peter
Murphyg Charles Anderson, moderator, William Murphy, faculty
advisor. Absent members: Dan O'Brien, vice-presidentg Chester
Roberts: Dennis Israelg Lawrence Fogliattig Timothy Hollandg
Editors from the Detroit province discuss how to better the Jesuit
Integration of the areas of communication arts, says William
J. Murphy, coordinator, is now being discussed. A new program
would present basic courses as about half of the new require-
ment. The other half adds Murphy, would concentrate in one of
the four areas.
There are approximately 55 majors in thc communications
arts departments. About 25 of these are specializing in radio-tv,
of which Murphy is chairman. "In our department we teach
the student how to communicate within our frame of reference?
But the medium of radio-tv, Murphy adds, is not the only
difference between this department and other communication
arts. There are, he says, "studies of audience receptivity being
Pi Kappa Delta, forensic society, encourages excellence in forensic
activities: oratory, debate, interpretive reading, discussion, extemporane-
ous speaking. The debate team placed second in the Brandeis University
debate tournament, while another team won 6-0 at the Pi Kappa Delta
national tournament. The society presents the Skinner Award each year
to the debater distinguishing himself in competition with his fellow
debaters. Pictured: Bottom Row: Michael Heffernan, Professor Thomas
H. Usher, moderator, Robert Pearl. Second Row: Donald Masse, George
Smrtka, Diana Dyskowski, Thomas Malleis. Third Row: Frank McKull-za,
Lawrence Green, Arthur Dulemba. Absent members: William Check,
presidentg Timothy Hollandg Sandy Menzies, Rev. Herman Hughes, S.J.,
Mark White, a radio-tv major, says that the field 'talways
intrigued mef' Murphy says that the radio-tv facilities are "un-
surpassed at any American university."
Closely connected with the radio-tv department is theatre.
The chairman, the Rev. James P. Caine, S.J., says that "the
theatre is an integral part of a liberal education because it deals
directly with the dramatic literature of all ages and many
nations. Some of the profoundest thoughts on manis condition
are contained in this dramatic literature? The theatre empha-
sizes performing as well as understanding because "a liberal
education which does not indirectly look toward the practical
and the useful is not really liberal." This stress on the total
play is, to senior Nancy Carbonneau, part of the appeal of
theatre. Miss Carbonneau, who hopes to direct a childrens'
theatre, was once a English major.
Basic to both radio-tv and theatre is the study of speech.
"Speech is the living skill," says department chairman Henry C.
Schneidewind, "speech is the whole man communicating, relating
to his fellow man." But, he added, most people misunderstand
speech. "The art of speaking is never an art of seeming."
William M. Goodman, speech major, says "I like to talk."
But, he adds, that the speech course is not easy. As Mr. Schneide-
wind said, the study of speech is "total activityf,
At the opposite end of the communications spectrum is jour-
nalism. But, says the Rev. James Magmer, S.J., journalism is
no longer primarily a newspaper training." So writing skills,
which most people equate with journalism, must be augmented
with other general communications skills. Donald Danko, senior
journalism major, agrees. Once a philosophy major, Danko says
"philosophy teaches man to think, but a thinking man cannot
Teachers in the communication arts department include Mr.
Murphy, coordinator and radio-tv chairman, Charles Anderson,
and Sr. I. Marie Wulftange. Theatre: Fr. Caine, chairman,
Evelyn S. Macqueeng James Rodgers, and Daniel P. Lomax.
Speech: Mr. Schneidewind, chairman, Thomas Usher, Lawrence
W. Rudick, and John P. Owdziej. Journalism: Fr. Magmerg and
C. Robert Woessner.
The held of journalism keeps Rev. James Magmer, S.J., chair-
man of the Journalism Department, constantly on the move.
Rev. James P. Caine, S.J., is Theatre Department chairman.
Mr. James Murphy explains tlze complications of a TV camera
Murphy is chairtnali of the Radio-TV Department.
Mr. Henry C. Schneidewind is the Speech Department chairman.
Pinwheels, the Air Force ROTC Rifle Team, is a college affiliate
of the National Rifle Association as a member of the Intra-
Service League. Pictured: Bottom Row: SSgt. V. E. Busby,
coach, Nino Novelli, secretary, Tom Phillips, treasurer, Mary
Ann Verdi, sweetheart, Dave Selegan, Mike Long, president,
TSgt. R. Draves. Second Row: Jim Slazanski, Nick Bagierek,
Tom Meyer, Jim Dandy, Len Daley. Third Row.' Ed Soellner,
Larry Bush, Francis Albers, John Nieman. Fourtlz Row: Jim
Ash, Anthony Wahl, Ken Waichunas, Manuel Bascuas, Major
Roger Sonneborn, moderator.
Gendarmes, the combined ROTC Drill Team, represents the
University in intercollegiate drill competitions. Pictured: Boi-
tom Row: John King, Dan Conlan, Mary Ann Verdi, sweet-
heart, Bill Goodman, moderator, Mary Kay Roe, sweetheart,
Al Flejzor, Al Rodriquez. Second Row: Chip Bremer, Ron
Gieleghem, Jim Lane, Ed Faber, Tom Brancheau, Jim Serdenis.
Third Row: Mike Ala, Andy Spitz, Paul Siebold, Pat Gibbons,
Dennis Majkowski, Kevin Pickles, Len Daley. Fourth Row:
Capt. Dale M. Bell, Army commander, Paul Baldy, Gary Van
De Putte, Les Kool, Jerry Conover, Jim Sark, M!Sgt. Roger
O. Putnam, Army coach, Capt. Robert G. Stein, Air Force
moderator. Absent Members: T!Sgt. Antonio Bobillo, Air
Force coach, Felicia Gayewski, sweetheart, Frank Catalano,
Chuck Sturtevant, Ed Sofranko, Bill Williams, Tony Lafata,
Bill Mulcahy, Rick May, Stan Zaleski, John Alcott, Ed Bitten-
bender, Norm Baumann, Joe Myszka, Paul Ronan, Walt
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ROTC program is
ROTC training of ers opportunities
At U-D, as at 247 other Universities throughout the nation
and Puerto Rico, Reserve Oiiicer Training Corps instruction is
split into two two-year phases.
The first two-year phase is called the Basic Course. It is a
prerequisite for the Advanced Course, which is the second two-
year phase. In the Basic Course this year, there are 273 cadets.
To enter the advanced course, these cadets will have to apply
and be selected. Selection is made on the basis of exhibition of
initiative, conduct in class, and use of rank.
215 juniors and seniors are enrolled in the Advanced ROTC
Course this year. "Retention," says Lt. Col. Albert I. Brey, "is
excellent." In the neighborhood of 70 percent of basic cadets
enter the Advanced Course.
The end result and purpose of Army ROTC is the commission-
ing of second lieutenants in the U. S. Army. This commission
entails either two years active duty or six months reserve duty.
For each program, a period on active reserve necessarily follows,
this length of time is determined by the amount of active duty
The six month program is applied for by 20-25 percent of the
cadets. Approval depends upon such things as the needs of the
service, and the state of world affairs.
Chances for promotion are presently enhanced by the retire-
ment of a number of World War II oflicers. Because of the gaps
they will leave, the ROTC trained cadet has a good chance of
becoming a captain in three years or less.
This opportunity is not confined to Engineering graduates. Says
Col. Brey, "there is just as much a need for any man who proves
himself useful as a leader and officer."
more than a uniform
Education rounded through AFROTC
One of approximately 170 universities offering AFROTC, U-D
ranks 36th in total production of Air Force officers. Lt. Col. Paul
M. Huber, professor of Air Science, says that a graduate of U-D
and the AFROTC course has the "same status" as a graduate of
the Air Force Academy.
To achieve this status, which consists of a commission as
second lieutenant in the United States Air Force, the cadet must
successfully complete a four-year course in Air Science as well as
graduate from U-D. The first two years are spent in the Basic
Course which is primarily orientation in Air Force organization
and emphasis on Leadership Laboratories. The Leadership Lab-
oratories are educational experiences both for the student and
for the teachers since they are taught by the Advanced Course
cadets. But military' subjects are only about 40 percent of the
total curriculum, the other 60 percent being taken up with such
subjects as management, communication, basic law and aerospace
systems. The cadets are taught by the members of the Detachment
staff, all Air Force commissioned ofiicers possessing at least a
baccalaureate degree. In addition, they have graduated from the
USAF Academic Instructor's Course, which prepares instructors
for assignments in AFROTC, AF Academy and at AF bases.
The Detachment staff seeks, in Col. Huber's words, 'Lto aug-
ment the individual cadet's basic college major with those skills
we feel are necessary to make him an effective Air Force officer.
Thus, our concentration is on executive, rather than military sub-
jects." But, the basic college major determines the cadet's job in
the Air Force. In fact, a survey reports that since 1960 only one
oflicer of U-D's AFROTC program has served in a job out of
his field. "And this," says Col. Huber, "was at his request."
Rifles, Army ROTC Drill Team, is a military fraternal organi-
zation. Piciured: Boilom Row: Michael Ala, William Good-
mang Mary Kay Roe, Rifie's Sweetheartg William Hallahan,
president. Second Row: Thomas Brancheau, Paul Seibold,
Gerald Conover, James Serdenis, Andrew Spitz. T lzird Row:
Edward Sofranko, John Hretz, Stanley Dluzin, John Auger,
Patrick Gibbons. Fourth Row: Capt. Dale Bell, moderator,
Thomas Moong Arthur Kerscheng Thomas Pickles, Roger
Thunderbirds, the AFROTC Drill Team, was founded to teach
the cadets proficiency in drill and to instill in them a sense of
responsibility and pride. In addition to the local parades and
drill competitions attended by the Thunderbirds, the members
have activities ranging from horseback riding to the annual
picnic. Pictured: Bottom Row: Sgt. Beauld Dysart, Al Rodri-
gez, James Oss, Gary Van dePutte, Carol Campanella, Dennis
Majkowski, Dan Conlan, Bill Hutchinson, Orest Kohut, Vince
D'allesand. Second Row: Len Daly, Orest Bilyj, Frank Upton,
Steve Austin, Mike Warejko, Don Orr, Manuel Bascuas, Ron
Gieleghem, John King. Third Row: Les Kool, Mike McCarthy,
Karl Adamski, Bob Williams, Ray McBeth, Bruno Nowicki,
Tony Carmen, Michael LaFronzo, Thomas Ozarski, Benny
Mrozek, Ed Faber. Fourth Row: Paul Baldy, Bill Lightfoot,
Leslie Bates, Walt Severa, Dick Cowley, Dick Kowalski, Darin
Groll, Bill Bergea, Bill Ort, Pat Miller, Ray Baralt, Captain
Military stages review
and awards presentation
The extravagent and annual
ROTC Field Day was held Sunday,
May 5, 1963 in the U-D stadium
under a full-shining sun.
The event, the culmination of a
year's military activity, is a formal
review and a presentation of awards
to cadets for achievement in leader-
ship, performance, and academics.
Among the 2,200 spectators were
the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt,
S.J., president of U-D, and the Rev.
Malcolm J. Carron, S.J., academic
vice-president. Fr. Britt gave the
welcoming address and Fr. Carron
Among the features of the formal
review were the marching of the
entire drill corps around the stadium
and exhibitions by the U-D Angel
Flight, the Army Rifles, the Air
Force Thunderbirds, and the Gen-
darmes Drill Team, composed of
both Army and Air Force Cadets.
Following the event, which lasted
two hours, a reception was held in
the Student Union Rathskeller.
The following were recipients of
awards: the president's award, re-
ceived by Paul Coesfeld, Nicholas
Manderfield, and William Schildg
The Society of American Military
Engineers award presented to Jo-
seph Salintg the Achievement award,
given to Daniel Conlan and James
The Rifle Team expert marks-
manship trophy was given to Donald
Leedle, Richard Lasocki and John
Niemang the U-D leadership sabre
was given to William Schild.
The Association of the U. S.
Army Award was presented to
Michael Pennuccig the Sons of the
American Revolution award was
presented to John Tripoli.
The Department of the Army
superior cadet award was presented
to Cadets Leroy Schmoke, Howard
Troost, David Sabo, Christopher
Curcio, Phillip Norusis, William
Hallahan and William Schild.
Association of the U. S. Army is a professional organi-
zation which adds to the cadets' Army background.
Pictured: Boriom Row: Ken Niemczyk, secretaryg John
Hretz, acting president. Second Row: Nicholas Nagrantg
William Hallahang John Auger, treasurer. Third Row:
Dennis McNeil, Michael Pennucci. Absent Members:
Bill Crean, Bill Gruebner, Frank McKenna, Bob San-
derson, Bill Swift.
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Flintlocks, the Army ROTC Rifle iii 1
Team. The group highlighted its '
year with a trip to Culver Military
Academy. Pictured: Bottom Row:
Dave Sabog Dan Luteg Nick Har-
ris, presidentg Henry Prager, treas-
urerg Joe Wills. Second Row: Mike
Alag Robert Serrag Robert Suder-
fieldg Dave Anghilanteg George
Denesg Sgt. Huffman, coach. Third
Row: Kevin McKenna, Paul Sei-
bold, Harry Burgess, Robert
The front of the drill corps passes the full stands in the long-lined march al the ROTC Field Day.
Sophomore AFROTC students question an officer concerning the merifs of an Air Force career.
Cadets learn basic drill patterns, not just to form
geometric patterns, but to work together as a unit.
Arnold Air Society is a national air force honor society.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Carol Campanelli, AFROTC
Queeng Robert Klan, information oflicerg Dennis Maj-
kowski, executive ofticerg Clemens Bremer, Jr., com-
manderg James Sark, conclave senior delegateg Carol
Piekarski, sweetheart. Second Row: Timothy Panian, opera-
tions oflicerg James Ash, comptrollerg Dennis Huser,
adjutant-recorderg Leonard Daley, pledgemasterg Third
Row: Rev. Edward J. Hodous, S.J., chaplaing Roger
Naeyartg John Meyerg Michael Richardg Bernard Mrozik.
Fourth Row: Lawrence Bush, Thomas Phillips, Nino
Novelli, Louis V. DiPalma, Dennis Sedlock. Absent
Members: James T. Mulvehill, David Selegan, William
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Not only does Angel Flight act as a service organization, but they are also
adept at drilling, marclzing, and appearing very pretty.
Angel Flight is a coed auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society of the Air Force ROTC.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Toni Gulowski, information officer, Carolyn Wilhelm,
administrative otlicerg Carol Campanelli, liaison oflicerg Elaine Hoppe, com-
manderg Jan Ceglarek, comptrollerg Nichel Jurick, executive oilicer. Second Row:
Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderatorg Anne Pacittig Willa Branhamg Carol Ann
Zinnikasg Helen McDonald, Gail Grinder. Third Row: Capt. Robert G. Stein,
moderatorg Dawn Jurickg Carolyn Popp, Shirley Kuderg Carol Zwiezynskig
Geretha Malcom. Absent Member: Carol Valasek.
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win top awards
Crisp blue uniforms and precision group march-
ing are not the exclusive possessions of male Air
Force members. Angel Flight, the coed auxiliary
of the AFROTC's Arnold Air Society, is U-Dis
chapter in a 52-member, nation-wide organization.
The U-D squadron was named the "most out-
standing" in the nation at the eighth annual national
Angel Flight conclave in Buffalo, New York, in
May of 1963. At the same convention, Lt. Col.
Elaine Hoppe of U-D was named the most out-
standing Angel Flight commander in the Michigan-
The purposes of Angel Flight are partly educa-
tional-the coeds sponsor guest speakers-and
partly service. Angel Flight endeavors to promote
interest and progress in U-D, the Air Force, and
the Arnold Air Society. This is accomplished by
helping with the Military Ball, the campus Blood
Drive, the Spring Hat Fair, and by serving as
hostesses and ushers for various campus activities.
Elaine Hoppe, commander of U-D's Angel Flight, receives the trophy for
having the best squadron, in the United States.
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Though a library serves the writer in a hundred subtle ways, references are the basic source of its usefulness.
Writers love the security of another's thoughts: a
dictionary, an erieyclopedia, a magazine article that is
even the splattered opinions of volatile
friencls will do. The security of another's habits too,
are imitutecl-cigarettes, a way of standing.
All ruses. But ruses
that work, that flatter the writer into weaving his own
thoughts with great thoughts into something coherent,
something apparently original.
Few professions are as inviting as the pro-
fession of writer. Few labors are as strenu-
ously avoided as is writing.
This is an easily explained paradox. Every
U-D student is a writer to the extent that his
term papers, lab reports, essay tests, and
English requirement forces him to be. But
not every student is successful in his 'attempt
to express immortal thoughts on mortal
Joy awaits the writer though, from two
different aspects. If he is a verbal genius,
there is the ecstasy of creation. Even if he
is something less than a poet, there can be
joy in writing - the especial joy of finally
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are of science allows the dentist to understand and appreciate theory.
Proper scientific method is a necessity uhether
A dental student concentrates on
an immediate problem.
A mechanical interest helps the dental student understand his equipment.
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An excellent education is reported to be given by
the dental school's faculty.
Dr. A. Raymond Baralt became Dental
School dean in 1961. Since that time, he
has transferred the institution out of the old
and doomed Dinan Hall into the converted
Chrysler Corporation Building. The transfer,
and a coincidental acceleration of the research
program, resulted in a general improvement
But even amid the luxury of a brand new
clinic and laboratory equipment, the four
year dentistry program has not lessened in
dilliculty. Dennis Weir, thrashing in the fresh-
man curriculum, says "after studying, sleep-
ing and eating, there isn't much time or
energy left. . . I definitely find this harder
than undergraduate work."
The first two years' study consists of 50
percent "basic" sciences. These do not dupli-
cate undergraduate courses, however, because
they depend on general knowledge of biology,
chemistry and physics.
Work in the third and fourth years centers
in the clinical area. This is not only hypo-
thetical field of study, but also a 98 chair
clinic. Regarded as a way to give authentic
dental practice, the clinic also serves the
community by providing low-cost dental care.
Dean Baralt claims that 75 percent of the
dentists in Detroit graduate from the U-D
Dental School. In addition, the school offers
post-graduate and graduate work in five
specialties, such as children's dentistry and
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The alert student never drops water into
acid, never drops water, never . , .
Childrens' dentistry, a specialty in itself,
is also a way to learn patience.
A pipette is a handy tool for measuring
precise amounts of solutions.
Models of molars are just the thing for the
soon-to-be-gentle beginning dentists.
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The microscope Iab has accommodations for 80
students and for eight different sciences.
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Sunday, October 26, was the day that the reno-
vated Dental School building was dedicated.
In the summer of 1963, when
Dinan Hall was leveled to permit
the passage of a freeway ex-
change, U-D Dental School trans-
ferred to a solid, four storied
building, purchased from the
To equip the new location with
nearly all new facilities cost more
than S2 million. These new facili-
ties allowed, and even demanded,
that new ideas tit them to best
advantage. One of these ideas is
a single microscope lab, equipped
to handle eight different science
courses. This, says Dr. A. Ray-
mond Baralt, Dental School dean,
is supposed to be impractical. It
has functioned ideally.
All classrooms in the new
building are equipped with closed
circuit television sets. This, says
Dr. Baralt, aids the relatively
minute demonstrations that den-
tistry uses so often.
Three years ago, with the im-
pending change of residence, the
Dental School began to revive its
research program. EE500,000 has
been procured on grants. The
construction of research facilities
took one-third of this sum. The
rest went directly into the re-
The changes have, in general,
been received with appreciation
by the student body. Speaking of
the working conditions, one den-
tal student called them "greatly
improved." Another, a first year
dental hygienist, said that al-
though she had no direct experi-
ence in Dinan Hall, she was sure
that the atmosphere in the new
building was as good or better.
The large, 92-chair clinic is the daily
site of education and healing.
Annamae S. Manning is the director of the
dental hygienists and the dental assistants.
Assistant program added
The dental hygiene student Wears a
white uniform. The dental assistant
student wears a light striped uniform.
On sight, this is how one might dis-
tinguish the two types of female stu-
dents at the Dental School. But there
are other differences.
Hygienists must complete two years
of study and be registered by the state.
Nearly 50 percent have done college
Work before coming to the Dental
School. In their first year, they con-
centrate on sciences. During the second
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year they concentrate on the clinical
aspects of hygiene.
Assistants attend school for one
year and are not registered by the
Both groups are directed by Anna-
mae S. Manning. The dental hygienists
began in 1950. Mrs. Manning estimates
about 350 graduates since then. The
dental assistants began their program
this year, with 15 students. The capa-
city each year is 36, the same as the
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Some of the clinical operations can be performed by dental hygienists. For this reason,
they must be licensed by the state.
In the clinic, the students work only on patients who have been
diagnosed as potentially helpful cases.
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A dental hygiene student visits the
small, but attractive chapel.
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Hygienists and dentists work together.
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Alpha Omega is dedicated to help maintain the standards of the dental
profession and aid in the encouragement of science. The fraternity
holds an annual Barn Dance. The highlight of the year is the pledge
initiation dance held this year at Hillcrest Country Club. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Larry Haber, treasurerg Burt Faudom, June formal
chairman, Rick Litt, vice-presidentg Russ Horton, recording secretary,
Joel Grand, presidentg Norm Lynn, corresponding secretaryg Phil
Cohen, clinic chairman. Second Row: Mitch Sabin, lab chairmang
Fred Wassermang Les Coheng Al Sassong Harvey Ellisg Jerry Aronoff,
Milt Gordon, lab chairman. Third Row: Larry Skolnick, Myron Cohen,
Ray Katz, Mike Meskin, Bob Heller, Garry Rosenblatt. Fourth Row:
Jerry Gerenraichg Henry Citron, sergeant at arms, Mike Aronwitzg
Dental Spectrum is the Dental School newspaper. Its purpose is to bring
to U-D dental students and alumni current dental news. The Spectrum
also provides the means through which professionals, faculty, and stu-
dents can reach each and every individual connected with dentistry with
their opinions and ideas. Pictured: Bottom Row: Jim Delaneyg Annette
Snellag Charles Norman, editor-in-chief, Tony Dietz, circulation man-
ager, Annita Castiglioneg Patrick Flynn, managing editor. Second Row:
Ted Binkowskig Bert Faudemg Ian Leitzg Michaelene Sivakg Pat Tollg
Phil Sheridan, associate editor. Third Row: Bruce Fleck, chairman of
the board of editorsg Tom Cook. Absent nzembers: Dr. Marvin Revzin,
moderatorg Stephen Patterson, business manager, Paul Raskin, art direc-
torg Mike Flynng Dennis DePalmag Bill Schmitzg Charles Owensg Henry
Moteg Paul Mulling Elaine Edmonds, Sue Maloneg Irene Zimmerman,
St. Appolina Guild seeks to promote a religious atmosphere at the U-D
Dental school by carrying out such tasks as holding an annual com-
munion breakfast, assisting at the dental school retreat, and promoting
the Apostleship of Prayer at the dental school. Pictured: Bottom Row:
Kenneth Merkel, vice-presidentg Charles Normang Thomas Schmidt,
presidentg Rev. Charles J. Wideman, S.J., moderatorg Paul Kuenz,
secretaryg Thomas Reineck. Second Row: Charles Owens, treasurerg
Edward Matheing Kenneth Pawlickig Yedvard Essayang Richard
Xi Psi Phi, national dental fraternity, promotes educational advance-
ment and social unity among dental students. The fraternity holds a
dance and parties during the semester. Speakers are brought in to
speak on phases of dentistry. Pictured: Bottom Row: Bill Schmitz,
editorg Charles Owens, secretaryg Charles Norman, presidentg Thomas
Reineck, treasurerg Robert Gerstnerg Alvin Majewski, vice-president.
Second Row: Dave Petipren, Thomas Schmidt, Edward Mathein,
Kenneth Pawlicki, Paul Kuenz, James Wielinga.
fill time of
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Junior American Dental Association seeks to uphold the highest standards of the
Dental Hygiene profession and to prepare the students for graduation to a
professional standing. The junior group co-sponsors a benefit dance each year to
add a scholarship fund for hygienists. Pictured: Bottom Row: Cynthia Lustigg
JoAnn Buydensg Mary Nell Farron, Michaelene Sivak, social chairmang Janet
Shaw, vice-presidentg Pat Toll, presidentg Martha Roff, secretaryg Pat Steckley,
treasurerg Barbara Bossiog Catherine Bida. Second Row: Ruth McGonigal, Mary
Mansfield, Pat Cenkner, Pat Moar, Barbara Boes, Dee Colby, Judith Armstrong,
Barbara Jarosz, Joan Ladd, Carol Setla. Third Row: Mary Hamel, Kathleen
McCarty, Sonja Drouillard, Loretta Larkin, Janet Jean Leitz, Tracey Maynard,
Pat Beaudrie, Shirley Levine, Pat Laske, Suzanne Rudel. Absent members: Janet
Burns, Delores Masetg Elaine Edmonds, historian.
Psi Omega, Delta Mu chapter, is a professional dental fraternity at U-D whose
new chapter house is located at 321 East Grand Blvd. Pictured: Bonom Row: Tony
Dietz, Greg Prybis, Jon Pelland. Jim Sumwalt, grand masterg Bob Klym, Willard
Hershey, Don Hawes, Mike Flynn. Second Row: Tom Laboe, Joe Kehoe, Bob
Unsworth,-Ed Borninski, John Michkovits, Dennis DePalma, Norm Carrico,
Harry Morris. Third Row: Jim Tanaka, Yedvard Essayan, Bill Kennary, George
Grein, George Gholdoian, Bill Maddock, Nick Moisides, Charles Munk, Jim
Hayosh, Bill Quinlan. Absent members: Bob Najarian, John Pastorek, Don Wisner,
Al Bredin, Don Brosky. Dan Cetnar, Anselmo Corti, Phil Macunovich, Claude
Rick, Jr., grand master, Jerry Albus, Frank Cain, Doug Jones, Clem Kubik,
Stan Majewski, Don Mittlehauser, secretary, Ken Norwick, treasurerg Gerald
Corona, Bob Dear, Vince Finazzo, John Kecskes, Bob Kobylarz.
Student American Dental Association is a national organization of dental students.
It seeks to encourage public health and to promote the art and science of dentistry.
Each year the group sponsors a Christmas party for the students of Sts. Peter and
Paul School. Pictured: Botiom Row: Kristina Woroszg Sandy Ethredge, Janice Hew-
song Suzanne Maloneg Mary Kay McGauley, treasurer, Annita Castiglione, vice-
presidentg Elaine Stuart, president: Dorothy Ervinck, secretary, Judy Lynneg Nancy
Dixong Florence McCIoskeyg Virginia Wash. Second Row: Mary Ann Cameron,
Kathryn Wackleyg Pat Berlesg Mary Nowatnag Jill Naimarkg Mary Ann Greng Kath-
leen Huberg Etta Bestermang Elaine Demetrag Elaine Wasung. Third Row: Jacque-
line Pomann, Rose Ann Getner, Mary Jo Farrell, Elizabeth Niziolek, Dolores
Ankley, Diane Wilson, Carol Latkowski, Irene Zimmerman, Shirley Wencley, Bar-
bara Bobiney, Judy Brindle. Absent members: Joanne LaFlamme, Nancy Monaghan.
4 i b Q l' I'
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In the law course, said one student, 'iyou have to be prepared -- every day."
The U-D School of Law began in 1912, and
graduated 43 students in 1963. These graduates,
says Louis H. Charbonneau, dean, have "at-
tained success, not only in our city and state, but
in other parts of the United States and the world."
Partly, at least, this success is a result of the
high entrance requirement set by the college.
"The two recognized accrediting bodies," says
Dean Charbonneau, "require a minimum of three-
quarters of the work needed for an undergrad-
uate degree, usually 90 hoursfl But, he added, a
student presenting this minimum at the U-D Law
School is usually not acceptable. As an example,
he cited the 1963 freshman class. Of 72 students,
only five lacked an undergraduate degree.
Recommended for the student's pre-legal edu-
cation, says Dean Charbonneau in the ,64-'65
bulletin, is "a broad cultural background in Eng-
lish and American government and history, in
economics and the social science, and in loic,
philosophy and the scientific method . . . A
knowledge of accounting will also be found
The skills that these pre-legal studies help to
develop are "the ability to read, to comprehend,
and to write," says Dean Charbonneau, Th
academic stress, he explains, is on 'Lcase books
rather than textbooks," because "the law schoo
course is meant to develop a sound approach t
the analysis of legal problems." Some students
of course, take a few weeks to adjust to thi
method of learning."
Eighty semester hours are required to finis
the law school curriculum. For the day schoo
student, classes are from 8:30 am, and the cours
lasts for three years. For the night law student
whose class schedule extends from 5:30 pm t
7:20 pm, these 80 hours are completed in fou
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Law students, full of untested rules and rhetoric, face an impartial audience in Moot Court judges.
Learn law b trial
The annual Moot Court Arguments were held in the City-
County Building, Friday and Saturday, November 15-16. This
intra-school competition featured 14 schools from Illinois, Indiana,
Ohio and Michigan.
Robert Larin, president of the Moot Court Board, explained
that the event gives students the chance "to present orally,
arguments based on professional skills."
Six U-D Law students were divided into two teams of three
members each. Robert F. Golen, Francis L. Walsh and Jeannette
Paskin formed one team, which defeated the University of
Toledo on Friday, but lost to the University of Michigan in the
second round Saturday. The other team, with John Burns, Tim
Dinan and John OlLeary, was defeated in Friday's first round,
also by U-M.
Moot Court Arguments are held in the spring also. The fall
arguments include a Moot Court Trial for seniors only.
To be convincing, an argument must be substantiated by former decisions
on cases essentially similar.
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Gamma Eta Gamma is a national legal fraternity open to U-D law students.
It holds an annual Christmas dance, an annual golf outing, and a founders day
banquet. Pictured: Bottom Row: Val Saph, lictor, James Ryan, judex, John
Morad, quaestor, Murray Chodak, chancellor, Norm Farhat, praetor, Bob
Martin, bailiff, Ken Frankland, recorder. Second Row: Tim Dinan, Jerry
Surowiec, Mike Kelly, John Fitzgerald, John Blakeslee, Bob Golen, Bob Sanre-
gret, faculty, Pat Young, Jim Huddleston, faculty moderator. Third Row: Chuck
Brown, John Bales, Bernard Lampear, John Carlin, Louis Bridenstine, Steve
VanderClay, Tom Grubba, Jim Goulding, Dan Szura, Bob Rhead, Dick
Abood. Fourth Row: Albert Duke, Jim Nowicki, Mike Gergely, Paul Kasper,
Bob Larin, Gilbert Amelio, Larry Tunney, George Cully, Greg Arsulowicz, Bob
Rennell, Dean Ellis, Mike George, Stan Kazul.
Law Journal publishes tive issues annually which together constitute one volume
of approximately seven-hundred pages. Each volume is composed of many
articles by legal scholars, book reviews, and student notes and comments. The
staff has an annual banquet at which various awards are presented. Only the
most qualified students who also have the time to devote to the Journal are
accepted for membership. Pictured: Bottom Row: Kenneth P. Frankland, Robert
J. Rennell, editor-in-chief, Elizabeth A. Gersieh, advertising and subscription
editor, John H. Stenger, managing editor and business manager, John R. Blakeslee.
Second Row: John F. Milan, Thomas G. Grubba, Thea A. Rossi, managing editor,
Eugene F. Nowak, student writing editor, Donna J. Roberts, book review editor,
Steven D. VanderClay. Third Row: John W. Wolf, Jr., John E. Fitzgerald, John
S. Szymanski, Michael B. George, Dennis Donohue, Val A. Saph. Absent mem-
bers: John F. Burns, articles editor.
Law students form
and a court board
Moot Court Board of Directors prepares and submits to law students real
cases which contain disputed questions of law. The student must then not
only research the case and prepare a written brief thereon, but also must
argue it before a panel of practicing attorneys. The board also organizes and
conducts mock jury trials for the benefit of law school seniors. Picrured:
Botlom Row: Robert Golen, publicity directorg Robert Sanregret, moderatorg
Jeanette Paskin, secretaryg Robert Larin, chairmang Louis Bridenstine, treas-
urer. Second Row: George Cully, Murray Chodak, Gerald Surowiec, Norman
Farhat. Absent members: Alice Robie, vice-chairmang Owen Galligang Robert
Browng Stephen Haymen.
.f3 AD, 111'
Delta Theta Phi, national professional legal fraternity, acts as a bond to solidify the relationship between
law students. The fraternity holds a Christmas party and a founder's day dance each year. Pictured:
Bolrom Row: Roger Canzano, master of ritualg E. H. Johnson, clerk of the exchequerg Bob Potere,
deang Terry Sheehan, vice deang Frank Walsh, tribuneg George Lilly, bailiff. Second Row: Bob Beecher,
Dick Coe, John Potvin, Daniel J. VanAntwerp, Earl Mossner, George Grove. Absent members: Bob
Chimside, clerk of the rollsg Stan Bartnicki.
Some of the Evening Division students find parking
condilions just bad enough to take a bus.
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Evening Division ha
There are three classes of stu-
dents attending night classes on
U-D's main campus. First, there
are students attending graduate
school courses, having no connec-
tion at all with the McNichols Eve-
ning Division. The second class
includes those students enrolled in
the day school who, for one rea-
son or another, are taking night
courses. These students take Eve-
ning Division courses with ofiicially
registered night school students,
who, according to Dr. Francis A.
Arlinghaus, dean of the McNichols
Evening Division, "are misunder-
stood . . .Most people try to build
too great a gap between the day
and night schools. It is not the
purpose of the Evening Division
to present adult education courses.
Like the other divisions, We are
here to grant degrees."
It is from the large number of
adults registered in night courses
that the impression of adult educa-
tion comes. It is from the working
status of these adults, coupled with
a presumed long absence from
studies that leads to this opinion:
"snap courses. . .not as hard as
day sehool's purpose
Lights and dark steps and pretty girls lend a
certain charm to the campus.
Dr. Francis A. Arlingliaus, dean of tlie McNichols Eve
ning Division, steps outside the Briggs Building.
"This,,' said Dr. Arlinghaus,
"simply is not true." Standard-
lowering is never suggested to a
teacher. An adjustment perhaps,
something like-put a weekend
between the date an assignment is
given and the date it is due."
The teachers who staff the Eve-
ning Division are largely C85 per-
centl members of the daytime
faculty. The remainder, the part-
time teachers, ordinarily have held
their position for ten to twelve
years, generally work elsewhere
during the day, and according to
Dr. Arlinghaus, "love their work."
They have to love it. If they
should miss a class, the students
are apt to complain."
"That,,, said Dr. Arlinghaus, "is
perhaps because of the distance
driven for a single class. It could
also be that Evening Division stu-
dent is paying his own way, and
wishes to be presented with his
"In any case," he continued,
"we always try to find a substitute
Assistant director of the Eve-
ning Division is Charles Leicht-
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Joseph Williams is a
the Ni ht
history major, g
and a father of four.
Framed in darkness, chemistry studenfs of tl1e
McNicl1oIs Evening Division work in the well-lit
laboratories of llze Clzemisiry building.
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Joe Ends the library a good place to study history.
- -Qthe essence of congenialit '
"The manner in which I approach
serious thinking is the one I use when I
play an extemporaneous solo. That is, I
sit quietly and let thoughts pass through
my mind. When a thought of interest
manifests itself, my mind attaches to
the idea and a process of analysis and
synthesis takes place. The result is new
light on some question which is com-
parable-in a sense-to the impro-
visations one produces in playing an
With these words Joseph Williams re-
veals the association process that ac-
counts for his aptitudes in both music
and academics. A member of Alpha
Sigma Nu, Joe has completed his re-
quired hours in the McNichols Evening
Division. He earned a 4.0 average in
the '63 spring semester.
This success was achieved despite the
fact that Joe is married, and is support-
ing a six-membered family. To do this,
he is currently working two jobs. A
studio musician during the daylight
hours, Joe also works in the evenings
Cwhen he isn't attending classesj as a
jazz musician. During the summer con-
cert season, Joe plays classical music
with the Leroy Smith orchestra.
Since '47, after playing in a Navy
Band, Joe has been a professional
musician. His instruments are the bass
violin and the tuba. He has played with
such groups as the Charley Parker Band,
with such personages as Sarah Vaughan,
and Dinah Washington.
Joe has attended U-D since 1957,
when he was one of the original TV
students. Not content to be just a stu-
dent at the University, Joe has partici-
pated in the band, and now he does the
recording for the repertory theater.
Graduating in June, '63, Joe plans to
teach history to high school students.
"History is the most important study,
because it is the embodiment of all
Further, Joe says, "Every American
should be aware of the western heritage,
of which t0day's society is a result. As
a result of this knowledge, he can see
today's problem in a clear perspective."
Joe is especially concerned with the
dropout problem at the high school level.
After he graduates, music will be subor-
dinated to his teaching career, though
music would provide a better living.
Classes done, Joe usually fakes a bus home. His wife attends courses at Wayne.
A time for decision: During the 30-day retreat at the beginning of
his training, Torn Shannon reflects on his calling.
A practical aspect of novice life - the experiment of teaching catechism.
Joe Janis tliscusses class with another professional.
Colombiere College forms a part of the Universityis network
of professional schools. Here young men begin the process of
becoming professional Jesuits, men dedicated to implementing
in the Twentieth Century the vision and techniques of a 400-
year-old Order. Colombiere, in effect, provides the university
and high-school instructors, the retreat masters and writers,
the financial managers and building superintendents of tomor-
row's Society of Jesus.
The Jesuit Novitiate constitutes the first two years of this
process. A careful balance between theory and practice marks
this stage of Jesuit training. The Jesuit novice, both the priest
candidate and the brother candidate, familiarizes himself with
the history and the obligations of his Order, and with the
special demands that will be made upon him as a priest or
brother. At the same time, through practical experience he
learns something of the civilization in which he will work and
of its needs.
At Colombiere, for example, under the direction of the
Master of Novices, the Rev. Nicholas Predovich, S.J., the
The Colombiere campus lies a few miles north of Pontiac.
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A student is tested for acceptance into this
division during his sophomore year, and he ap-
plies for student teaching in his junior year, when
he takes another examination. After graduation,
he is screened and the University sends a recom-
mendation to the state for his certification.
Working hand in hand with the former Edu-
cation Department and the present Teacher
Education Division is the Student Education
Association. This 30 member group sponsors an
annual Future Teachers' Association Workshop
at U-D, speakers, informal discussions, and tutor-
ing of potential high-school dropouts. All these
activities are geared to the student's future in
The SEA is affiliated with other groups on
every level. The annual workshop is sponsored
especially for the Future Teachers Association
chapters in the Detroit area.
The subtle distinction between the teacher edu-
cation program and the department of education
has been amplified, clarified, and coordinated with
the installation of a new Division of Teacher
This division, under Dr. Walter B. Kolesnik,
professor of educational psychology, is the link
between three departments: the A8zS Education
Department, the A8zS Health and Physical Edu-
cation Department, and the C8cF Secretarial
Science and Education Department. As such, it
is, in the words of the Rev. Malcolm Carron,
S.J., 'ia refinement, a part of a larger reorganiza-
tion within the Universityf,
The education division is on a lower organi-
zational level than a college, but a higher level
than a department. Approximately 250 students
will graduate from the department this year. The
majority of these students will be from the A848
Replacing Hanlon as chairman of the education department, Dr. Walter
B. Kolesnik also became head of the new Teacher Education Division.
Dr. James M. Hanlon served as chairman of the Education
Department and director of Teacher Education.
Student Education Association, a professional affiliate, seeks to promote an understanding of the teach-
ing profession and to stimulate interest in teaching as a career. Meeting every three weeks, the group
also takes underprivileged children on an outing at Christmas time and sponsors a Future Teachers'
Workshop for one thousand high school students in the fall. Pictured: Bottom Row: Pete Kinnahan,
F.T.A. Workshop chairmang Kathy Rafferty, historiang Gloria Malinowski, vice-presidentg Sue Sullivan,
presidentg Bob Marting Terry Zarkis. Second Row: Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderatorg Diane Kasperg
Charlene Ahern. Third Row: Kathy Freeman, Marilynn Bacyinski, Sharon Mahoney, Carolyn Ammann,
Patti Strzelewicz, Mary Bednarek. Fourth Row: Shirley Kuder, Jan Ceglarek, Tom Sosnowski, Cynthia
Sajewski, Chuck Krause, Ken Pearsall, John Burke. Absent Members: Katy McDowell, corresponding
secretaryg Madonna Sexton, recording secretaryg Marge Paquette, treasurerg Patricia Lewisg Geraldine
Wolakg Mary Lou Cichowiczg Charles Ottog Don Trupianog Andrea Petersong Mary Anne Vander-
Hoeveng Daniel Zinnikas.
Waiting to begin class, the practice teacher finds himself nervously recalling
his education courses.
Student teacher views
Michael Ronan, one of over 200 student t
during the '63 fall semester, taught the fifth g
Marquette school for three hours each weekday morn-
ing. A history major, Ronan experienced his first
teaching Contact with the elementary classroom in
September on a credit-hour basis, and, he says, "en-
joyed it, as I expected to."
Besides the practical education provided by
teaching, Ronan also took some courses. The maxi-
mum number of credit hours he was allowed
was 15, counting the three he earned teaching. The
reason for this is easily seen: Ronan spent,
teaching time, 116 hours per evening in class p
Ronan was one of the last to teach under the ol'
program in which the student teaches for three credi
hours for two semesters. In the new program, th
student teaches one semester for six credit hours
Ronan says, 'The people teaching in the new prograr
will find it easier."
Comparing his teaching experiences with his obser
vations on college education, Ronan, a senior, say
that the principal difference was that "In college, on
is given the knowledge with a minimum of st
the learning process. But in elementary education, th
teacher should take more interest in the child, givin
him knowledge by 'spoon feeding'."
The foresl of hands provides encouragement as the class responds to an unsettled problem.
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Pressed for time, the smdent-feacher prepares himself for afternoon classes at U-D.
ll" -'l Individual class participaiion gives the child a
SIMPLE 'fi-Ev Q, chance to develop poise and confidence before
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consist of 700 students
The new dean of the College of Commerce and Finance, Dr. Bernard F.
Landuyt, operates by what he terms "a democratic administration." "I seek
and use the advice and counsel not only of department heads, but also of the
individual faculty members and of various committees of the faculty. My
administrative staff is grouped into an administrative council, which meets once
a month to advise the dean on matters of policy?
The range of Dean Landuyt's administration is the undergraduate College
of Commerce and Finance on the McNichols campus, which consists of about
700 students distributed among three main departments.
The Department of Accounting, headed by Professor Linn W. Hobbs, func-
tions partly to introduce freshmen to business. "Accounting is basicallyj' says
Professor Hobbs, "the language of business." But it is more than the "mechanics
of debit and credit." There is "an increasing trend toward integration with
higher math." Besides this, accounting is emphasizing "more what we can do,
less what we did do."
Another department in the College of Commerce and Finance is the Depart-
ment of Management and Marketing. The chairman is Professor Edward D.
"Whenever two people engage in anything," says Professor Wickersham,
"there has to be a managerial function." This function consists in planning,
organizing, directing, coordinating, and controlling men, money, machines,
methods, and materials.
Marketing, which is also offered by this department as a major, "is the
study of the problem of putting goods and services into the hands of users."
A department of the college, Economics and Business Administration, services
the A8zS students also.. Professor Desire Barath, the new chairman of the
department, says that "economics is a fundamental discipline? Today, especially,
there is a great need for trained economistsf'
Another possible major in the economics department is hnance, a branch of
economics which concentrates on the aspect of exchange.
Not every Commerce and Finance student, however, is obligated to major in
one of the departments above. A degree in General Business is possible which
consists of a portion of all the disciplines offered in the college.
Dr. B. F. Landuyt, dean of the College of Commerce and Finance, takes
time to discuss the problem of a CJLF student.
Professor Desire Barath, chairman of the Economics department,sl1ows students that
math is an essential Dart of the courses.
Professor Edward D. Wickerslmm is clmirmalz
of the Managing and Marketing department.
Acting chairman of the Accounting department
is Asst. Professor Linn W. Hobbs.
Pi Sigma Epsilon, national professional management and marketing fraternity,
brings majors in these fields together to further their profession. Pictured:
Botzom Row: Gary Sheridang Thomas Skinner, recording secretaryg Robert
Tansky, vice-presidentg Edmund Kowalewski, presidentg Terry Kelly, treasurerg
John Fisher, historian. Second Row: Timi Clarke, publicity direetorg Robert
Pincketg Dennis Lamontg Edward Mintline, sergeant-at-arms. Third Row:
Richard Johnson, Joel Garfield, Robert Kramer, George Thomas, Robert Sid-
dall, David Etzkorn. Absent Members: Gary Majarian, corresponding secretaryg
Jim Jermanusg Joseph Sweeneyg Mark Wemhoffg Tony Kwilosg Thomas Verho-
nowitzg Dick Sloang Charles Beermang John Neubeckerg Charles Jankowski.
Clyde T. Hnrclwick is director of U-D's IBS lleparlment
The IBS courses are conducted by the department faculty and by businessmen
throughout the Detroit area.
Better eit businessmen
In any university today, explains Dr. Clyde T. Hardwick, director
of U-D's Institute for Business Services, "general education is the rule.
But IBS education is to specifics, what we offer is an extension of
regular University offerings, specifically tailored for community and
IBS was founded nine years ago by the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ.,
as a community service. Since then, it has served 23,000 adults from
more than 2,000 local companies. Today, over 200 courses are offered
on an eight week basis. For each one of these 200 courses, 3,000
brochures are printed. In the course of a year, 250,000 brochures are
sent to businesses around the city.
Today too, the courses are broadening out from their original C 8t F
basis. "U-D's is one of the largest Catholic education groups in adult
educationfl says Dr. Hardwick.
IBS appeals to several different groups. Some companies pay
25-30fZ1 of their employees' tuition, in an effort to upgrade their work.
Other individuals - Arts graduates, alumni, executives - enroll to
become acquainted or reacquainted with newer aspects of their jobs.
Still others, who missed college because of the depression or war,
take IBS courses as an introduction to a degree course. Since, for the
most part, there are no exams and no grades, there is none of the
tension connected with a degree program.
But, as Dr. Hardwick admits, "education for educationls sake is here
and there is no real substitute for a real degree." Therefore, any IBS
student who is willing and able to do so is encouraged to enter one of
the colleges of the University.
Phi Beta Lambda, national, professional, and social organization, purposes to develop competent
business leaders. Pictured: Bottom Row: Cecilia Longeway, presidentg Carol Sue Pienta, his-
toriang Rose Marie Avromovich, past presidentg Theresa Lipka, treasurer, Henrietta Boguslow,
corresponding secretary. Second Row: Nancy Fernand, Nora Ranan, Patricia Logulski, Gale
Honifon, Barbara Andrysiak, vice-president, Petrina Paliggi. Third Row: Maureen McPharlin,
Barbara Bronsberg, Barbara Sherony, Meril Ann Utter, Sandy Merguda, Bernadette Rydzew-
ski, Nancy Alicin. Fourth Row: Karen Minidis, Paulette Benkey, Beverly Balanowski, Mary
O'Rielly, Violet Papp, Carol Wagner, Barbara Smith, Karen Papp, Collette Gray.
ore C8117 student teachers
Though there are no basic changes
within the Secretarial Science Depart-
ment this year, Dr. George E. Martin,
the head of the department, notes an
increase in the number of student
teachers to 21. Except for this facet
of Secretarial Science, enrollment has
remained the same.
The only degree oifered, so far, is in
teacher training. But Dr. Bernard
Landuyt, dean of the C8zF college, is
considering adding other business edu-
The reason that girls enroll in the
non-degree program is that they are
looking for better positions. A student
with only one year of training at U-D
can earn 3510 per week more than a
girl with only high school training. In
the same manner, a girl with two years
of training can earn from 51315-S20
more than the high school trainee.
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, attended the national district convention in
Cleveland, the fraternity had a number of parties for its members, a dinner dance, and
attended various professional dinners. Pictured: Bottom Row: Richard Fradetteg Patrick
Fitzsimmons, secretaryg Robert Spansky, treasurerg Edward Phillips, presidentg William
Patrick Ryder, vice-presidentg James Donahue, master of ritualsg Rev. Joseph Dempsey, S.J.,
moderator. Second Row: John Tosch, Jack Van Vliet, Charles Southard, Walter Stacey, Ted
Mieczkowski. Third Row: Bernard Nienberg, John Powers, Ernie Pecora, Edward Dixon, Lynn
Nellenbach, Kenneth Brown. Fourth Row: Brent Stahlbush, Thomas Puchalski, Gary Mac-
Lean, Leonard Nawrocki, David Kaucheck, Thomas Golden.
C Sr F organizations
Delta Phi Epsilon, national professional foreign service
fraternity, seeks to satisfy the social and professional
interests of anyone interested in foreign service. The
members in particular seek to promote interest in
the Peace Corps. The groups holds two dinner
dances, two stag banquets, co-sponsors the Turkey
Trot, has a bowling tournament, and runs about
thirty parties a year in promoting foreign service.
Pictured: Bottom Row: John Blake, treasurerg Dick
Bania, presidentg Don Caruso, vice-presidentg Jim
Przystup, secretaryg Rick Molitor, pledge-master.
Second Row: Skip Delisle, Roger LaRose, Bob Bez-
thal, Marvin Mualem. Third Row: Bob Maroski, Jim
Calogeras, Tim Doherty, Don Trupiano. Fourth Row:
Jerry Blake, Larry Prewtke, Gerry Peznowski, Walt
Unti, Horst Aver. Absent Members: Joe Miscione,
Brian Ramaut, Jim Kraus, Gary McClellan, Joe
Melcher, Bill Malcahy, Tom Snider.
Delta Sigma Pi, international professional fraternity, is open for member-
ship to all fulltime male students in the College of Commerce and
Finance. Among the activities sponsored by the Theta chapter are
campus lectures, industrial tours, a Christmas party for underprivileged
children, and the annual Fall Frolic mixer. The highlight of the year's
social activities is the Spring Formal held at the close of the school
year. Pictured: Bottom Row: Fred Dery, treasurerg Charles Lauhoff,
senior vice-presidentg Douglas Christie, presidentg Steve Winchell,
chancellor-historian. Second Row: Pete Abbo, George LaForest, John
Danis, Chuck Elser. Third Row: Frank Bova, Bruce Lamb, Fred Bren-
ner, Richard Niborski, Tom Kostecke. Fourth Row: Gerald Glaza, Bill
Kneptle, Hugh Bohle, William Hordishinsky, Tom Hutton, Ralph
Koblinski. Absent Members: Donald Halstead, junior vice-presidentg
Gil Gerhard, secretaryg Dwight Bandemerg Jerry Dvonchg Dave Glaving
Gerald Gruskag Roger Jankowiakg Ronald Lipiecg Robert Millerg
Daniel O'Connorg Joseph Santavicca.
Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary professional accounting fraternity for
men and women, fosters interest in the accounting profession and serves
as a connection between the members and the accounting profession.
In advancing the education of its members, Beta Alpha Psi sponsored a
number of speakers and made a tour of Arthur Anderson 8: Co.,
National Public Accounting Firm and a tour of I.B.M. Corp. The
fraternity has a meeting every other week on its yearly agenda, as well
as a banquet and a number of parties. Pictured: Bottom Row: Mr.
Leonard Plachta, moderatorg William Beauchamp, vice-presidentg Ann
Pacitti, recording secretaryg S. Thomas A. Cianciolo, presidentg Richard
Recktenwald, corresponding secretaryg Richard Faist, treasurerg Prof.
Linn Hobbs. Second Row: Charles MacDonald, publicity chairman,
Donald Ide, pledge-masterg Robert Stauchura, historiang Edward Phillips.
Absent Members: Dr. Charlton Schoeffer, Prof. John McManus, Con-
rad Ankiel, Thomas Berent, John Danis, William Dillon, Joseph Drobot,
Jerry Foster, Shirley Glass, Edward Gray, Thomas Hindelang, Terence
Kelly, Jerome Kondalski, David Lindley, Al Lorenzo, David Murphy,
Leonard Sznewajs, John Van Vliet, Thomas Weisenberger, Chester
Beta Gamma Sigma, national commerce and business scholastic honor
society, encourages and rewards scholarship and accomplishments
among students of business administration, promotes the advancement
of education in the art and science of business, and fosters integrity in
the conduct of business operations. Seniors and juniors elected to Beta
Gamma Sigma hold one meeting a year-a spring banquet to accept
and honor newly elected members. Pictured: Bottom Row: Leonard
Plachta, secretary-treasurerg Ann Pacittig Thomas Usher, assistant
professor of speech. Second Row: S. Thomas Cianciolo, Richard Faist,
Richard Sloan. Absent Members: Dr. Edward Wickersham, president,
Gary Abrahamg Charles Beermang William Bucholzg Ronald Burley,
Albert Callewaertg Alice Carr, William Crong Kenneth Gagalag Thomas
Grossmang Richard Hitchinghamg Paul Huber, Delphine Kleing Charles
Lauhoffg Harry Luscombe, Jr.g Gerald Pedlawg P. Joseph Phillipg John
VanVlietg Robert Walshg Thomas Weisenbergerg Dean Lloyd Fitzgerald,
Students should be exposed to somethmg more
than 20 percent necktle markups sald Dr Howard
Ward dean of the Evemng College of Commerce
and Fmance m explammg the reasons for the Arts
requlrements m hrs college Hrs students take about
40 percent Arts courses Thls IS desprte the fact that
many of the schools 1208 students began therr
colleve cducatlon wlth the alm of taklng just one
or two courses to help them ln the1r work
These students as well as the1r College dlffer
strlklngly from U D s other colleges The most obv1
ous dlfference IS the students age The presldent of
the Evening C8zF Student Councll IS older than the
dean The average age of the graduatmg class IS
35 wtth the average student bemg 28 Generally
they are settled down most of the men are marrled
and have chlldren Havlng a more serlous mtent of
purpose they are lookmg for Job advancement
Courses are presented ln a more practlcal manner
and are taught by professlonal people For example
money and bankmg courses are taught by bankers
On the average the Evemng C8cF student takes
about seven years to get hrs degree
Wrth these many drfferences a surpr1s1ng fact IS
that these downtown students are bemg better mte
grated mto the Umverslty as a whole They have
Morad and they also have all the prerogatlves of
the day students they get the Tower free and
have free access to athletlc events
Dean Ward completlng hls Hrst year as dean
found h1s most pleasant experlence to be the degree
of actxvxty and sp1r1t among students desplte therr
worklng 40 hours per week He says he IS amazed
at the constant wlllmgness of the fraternltles and
sororltles to help thelr college
Several physlcal changes marked therr school thxs
year The classroom bulldmg constructed 1n 1887
and stlll very servlceable accordlng to the dean was
palnted and refurbrshed and 1ts parkmg space was
doubled The major currlculum change was the revl
slon of the program for the marketmg majors An
lmportant addltlon ln the recognltlon of scholarshrp
was the establlshmg of the evening honor soclety
Alpha Slgma Lambda on that campus
Clmstmas tune IS pre regzstrarzon tune rn the CJLF ofjlce
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Alpha Kappa Psi runs the used-book sfore.
Togetherness to an extreme
"We have a unique system," says William H. Hopton, Evening C 8a F senior.
He is speaking of the study program that has sprung up between himself and
Ronald C. Laginess, another senior.
Both are married, both have three children, and consequently, both have prob-
lems studying. So they study together, and their wives visit in another room.
"It's almost a forced program," says Laginess.
More than their study system is unique. Hopton and Laginess have been close
friends since the third grade. They delivered the same newspaper, attended the
same high school, and played the same sports. Joining the army in 1954, they
were placed in separate divisions, but met accidentally in Fort Leonard Wood,
They have attended U-D since 1958, and are majoring in Business Manage-
ment. Their education has been partially financed by the corporation for which
they work - National Steel. Members of the Evening C 8: F student council,
they have each made the dean's list frequently, and are grateful to their wives
"for their sacrifices."
Only their part-time ambitions differ. Both wish to remain with National Steel,
but Hopton is interested in returning to U-D as an instructor, and Laginess "might
eventually go into city politics."
Laginess believes that one of the differences between the night student and
the day student is "a different social outlook. We don't have to get dates. We
have to get baby sitters. Sometimes we wonder if baby sitters aren't harder
Two close friemls: Bill Hapron and Ron Laginess.
C621-' students gel ll quick bire ro eat before classes
The 500 Bm' is ll favorite Imngont after classes.
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Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business
in universities on the part of students. The Gamma Rho chapter awards a scholar-
ship key annually to the graduating senior with the highest scholastic average. The
chapter has an annual Rose Dinner Dance to honor the Rose Queen of the chapter.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Tom Plettag Tom Czubajg Ron Hamel, president, Mike
Reillyg Jim Morgang Tom Eschrich, treasurer. Second Row: Leon Winn, Tony
Grudzenski, Fred Bihun, Dick Eschrich, Ken Koch, Bob Mahern. Third Row: Doug
Smith, Bob Borror, Clark O'Neill, John Kirsh, Jim Dean. Fourllz Row: John Bias,
Jerry Lis, Larry Kopera, Bob Purkey, Ron Podder. Absent 0j7iC6I'S.' Jim Allen,
secretaryg Chuck Bauer, efficiency chairman, Dick Crowley, senior vice president,
Ray Dombrowski, professional chairman, John DuBose, social chairman, Ted Fistler,
charitable chairman, Tom Hall, scholarship chairmang Bill Hendry, junior vice
presidentg Dick Plagens, chancellor.
Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional fraternity,
seeks to further the individual welfare of members.
Each year it holds two pledge parties, two initia-
tion banquets, one membership Christmas party,
one charity Christmas party, and a senior dinner
dance. Picmred: Boztom Row: Robert Browng
Jerome Jozwiak, Charles Sochowicz, vice president,
Richard Bieser, presidentg John Barrett, treasurer,
John Knecht, master of rituals, Herman Shoemaker,
secretaryg Richard Mazur. Second Row: Robert
McCabe. Lyle Mullin, Jack Legel, Philip Boland,
James Kaiser, Edward Milnarich. Third Row:
Richard Gallagher, William Miller, Thaddeus Al-
berts, John Schenk, Jack Kutchen, Wilbur Gou-
dreau. Ronald Sweetland, Lorenzo Curtis, Robert
Johnson, Robert Schmude, Robin Elzerman, John
Comer, George Pipa. Absenr members: Louis Auer-
bach, Fred Brabander, Roger Carl, Bill Carrico,
Bill Castleman, Albert Dubuque, Ken Gabriel, Vic
Hayes, Dick Langlois, Joe Litka, Harold Lozen,
Tom Miller, Albert Nollet, Frank Penney.
Evening C 8: F Senior Officers are elected to make arrangements
for all graduating seniors which include preparing for two
senior assemblies, class rings, class pictures, and the senior
banquet. Candidates are elected by the two fraternities and
from the independents with the approval of the dean. Pictured:
Tom Eschrich, treasurerg Liberty Bond, secretary, Mike Reilly,
presidentg Ted Alberts, vice president.
Phi Gamma Nu, professional commerce sorority, seeks to bind
the members of the fraternity into closer friendship and
loyalty to one another and to encourage participation in
school activities. The sorority members serve coffee and
cookies to registration workers and provide at least two
parties for the aged. Pictured: Bottom Row: Cecilia Scott,
Ann O'Grady, Mary Kontolombros, Margaret Keith, Alwynn
Reese, Mathilda Dries. Second Row: Shirley Bradley, Eliza-
beth Veigl, Liberty Bond, Patricia Pytel, Anastasia Dore.
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The professional engineer's primary
job is to think. Concern for man and his
fate is always the engineer or architect's
For this reason, the College of En-
gineering and Architecture strives to
develop in its students a broad knowl-
edge of the art of application. To
achieve this, a trend toward standardized
courses is seen in the curriculum offered
to freshmen and sophomore engineers
This curriculum is directed toward
courses offered by the College of Arts
and Sciences. Through this curriculum,
the beginning engineering and architec-
ture students receive general knowledge
of math, chemistry and physics which
will be later extended and applied in
their upper division courses and co-op
jobs. During these first two years, the
only engineering-oriented courses offered
to standard students are those in the
department of engineering graphics.
Functioning toward the development of
the whole man, courses in theology and
English are required.
During the three years of co-op train-
ing, the students in all departments again
take the common courses of philosophy
and engineering mechanics.
But it is here, in the co-op training,
that the students begin to take courses
in their field of specialization. These
fields number six: Aeronautical, Archi-
tcctural, Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and
Mechanical Engineering. All are based
on the laws learned in the common
courses, and all courses taught in these
specific fields are merely elaborations of
basics. But these basics are too num-
erous to include in the realm of any
Dean of the College of Engineering and
Arclziteclure is John Uieker.
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Jasper Gerardi is the personable assistant dean of the College of Engineering.
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Graphics and mechanics,
taken b all cn incers
As service departments, engineering mechanics and graphics are associated
with all engineering students, Correspondingly, they are also the only two
engineering departments which do not offer a degree. Instead, these service
departments offer basic courses to engineering students which would be
impractical or impossible for the individual departments to cover adequately.
Since the graphics courses are offered only to pre-co-op students, this
department has the second purpose of stimulating the beginning engineer
student. A sense of identity with the engineering department is necessary for
the student to maintain interest in his field.
Basically, graphics is an engineering tool of communication. With this in
mind, the Engineering Graphics Department is currently revising its program,
stressing the necessity of a knowledge of linear communication rather than the
skills and techniques of drawing. Expression of the student's creative ideas
in a graphical manner is the matter of the second course, after a basic course
in drawing and descriptive geometry.
Chairman of Engineering Graphics is Paul M. Reinhard. Other instructors
are C. C. Cooley, Wayne Felbarth, Earl Zulauf, F. M. Woodsworth, and the
Rev. E. J. Dowling, S.J.
Unlike the graphics courses, engineering mechanics courses teach students
only on the co-op level. According to Donald A. DaDeppo, Ph.D., head
of Engineering Mechanics, the objects of the department are to "make the
engineers aware of the problems they will encounter and then to make them
aware of the principles and techniques of analyzing them." Aiding these
purposes are the laboratory sections ollered in conjunction with the courses
on strength and materials.
Instructors teaching Engineering Mechanics are Louis S. Clock, George M.
Kurajian, Herman E. Mayrose, Clayton J. Pajot, Robert Schmidt, and
Stanislaw R. Uniechowski.
Next they incorporate the circuit in the computer and it then solves the equation in
the form of a graph. At right, the student compares the results with his own.
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Graphics Iabs are too short to allow mistakes,
Students hand itz program diagrams to Prof. Wood-
worth's secretary who feeds them to the computer
The department of Architecture, contained at
present within the College of Engineering and
Architecture, will eventually become a college in
its own right.
Bruno Leon, the department chairman, speaks
of the event as coming "relatively soon." He
explains that the need for it is logical since archi-
tecture is diiferent from engineering, with "differ-
ent standards of accreditation."
Basically, says Leon, Hengineering is involved
with the making of something, not necessarily
concerned with why it is made? Architecture,
though, is the use of symbolic elements with social
aims. "If one doesn't have the intention of spirit,"
explains Leon, "his work will not be art, will not
concern itself with all men."
Because it is an art, architecture stresses the
liberal side of education far more than engineer-
ing. Leon says that freshmen entering architecture
at U-D "become relatively overwhelmed when
they find that architecture is not a specialized
area." But, he explains further, they quickly orient
themselves and discover eventually that they like
architecture better this way.
Architects are needed in today's society, says
Leon, as any "group of creative people are needed.
The materialism dominant in the modern society
needs this spirit?
Seven faculty members serve a present 160
students. Ten students will graduate from the
six-year program this year.
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Prof. Bruno Leon, chairman of the architecture department, advises students.
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Intricate designs, though merely composites ol
simpler elements, reflect the attitudes of the
architect and his society.
A flair for
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drawing is a pre-requisite in the art of architecture. But many
ate the artist of any medium with a man having insurance on
inspiration. Which is- well, ask any architect.
Mechanical drawing is a prime aid for one who works in any of
the visual arts. Architecture is no exception.
Architecture students are obviously aware of their position half-
way between engineering and aesthetics.
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American Society of Mechanical Engineers, sec-
tion B, is comprised of the members of the
engineering organization who are active during
the summer and winter. Pictured: Bottom Row:
Anthony Cicero, chairmang Thomas Brier, sec-
retary-treasurer. Second Row: Charles DeLand,
Eugene Piontek, Vinod Bhasin, Robert Poisson.
Third Row: John Makara, Thomas Nelson,
Frank Gondoly, John Mahank, Edward Pad-
In second year, program attracts 400
In 1ts second attempt an open
house sponsored by the Engmeer
mg College proved hrghly suc
cessful last year More than 400
students attended the sessions
Exhlbtts were presented by
Aeronautlcal, Chemlcal, Ctvll,
Electrxcal, and Mechanlcal en
gmeermg as well as the Graphlcs,
MCCh3H1CS, and AfChltCCtUfC de
Speakers from mdustry, the
U D faculty and engmeermg
students d1scussed the branches
of engmeermg and answer queues
about the professlon The hlgh
schoolers were pleased at what
was shown and explarned to them
1n an atmosphere that was ln
formal The cooperatlon of the
engmeerlng students was the key
to thls, as they were the closest
m age to those attendmg and
better apprecrated thelr problems
The attendance was five tlmes
that of the prevlous year Jasper
Gerardr, asslstant engmeertng
dean Sald that ' the great turnout
shows the fine attttude of U D
students It helps the engmeermg
professron when somethmg 1S
done by students because they
want to mstead of belng told to
Eaclz Engtneetmg department presented tts speclalty with
lectures by faculty members and projesszonuls und cz dzs
cusszon wztlz cz co op engzneerxng student
More than 400 luglz school students attended the Engtneer mg
Open House on March 9 1963
Amencan Institute of Chemical Engineers, sectlon B Plc
tured Bottom Row Hank Naour Phrl Larson Harry Logs
don Dave Benzmg Ron Ferguson Second Row Joe Slavtk
Ilm Kaman John Coleman Tom Wolph Bob Sltwa Jlm
Serdenls Steve Stelmak Al Kott Thzrd Row Mtke Stls
B111 Heenan Jack Curro George Stlfel Ed Donzlla Jlm
Broad Ralph Thoman Ted Gardella Dave Long Sylvere
Coussement B111 Johns Al Kozlowskt
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Met by a variety of equipment within the Engineering Build-
ing, high school studenls left impressed.
The Slide Rule Dinner Committee has as its purpose the
organization of the annual Slide Rule dinner for the Engi-
neering College. The Slide Rule Dinner includes the honors
convocation for the College of Engineering and Architecture.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Frank Woodbridge, chairmang Dave
Kujawa, assistant chairman. Second Row: Vinod Bhasing Bob
Georgeg Don Stingg Dave Bacinskig Prof. Clement J. Freund,
moderator. Third Row: Gary Kelly, Ed Peters, Jim Baron,
Jim Womac, Ron Pakula. Absent Members: Phil Falcone,
Dick Satarelli, Ted Chmielewski, Dick Stievater.
Groups see Q
The courses and textbooks which teach the
mechanics of engineering do not impress even
the most responsive student with the spirit of
the profession. This spirit of leadership, loyalty,
and service to the profession and society can
be developed only by direct Contact with the
profession. It is this which the 15 professional
organizations of the College of Engineering try
Through the various programs of these groups,
the member is first given deep insights into
his own chosen work, making him more effec-
tive upon graduation. He is brought to the
realization that in this increasingly complex tech-
nological world, the well educated man cannot
think only of his own interests but must realize,
appreciate and fulfill his duty to society.
The active member has the chance to de-
velop the sense of initiative and leadership
which will assure his success after graduation
and will prove an asset for the entire school
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, section A, is the fall-spring section of the repre-
sentative society in America for engineers and specialists in all the air and space sciences. Members
participate in regional student technical paper competitions. The group also sponsors speakers from
industry who informs the group of the work he is doing. Pictured: Bottom Row: James Ashleyg
Michael Delaney, secretaryg Frederick Povinelli, chairmang David Selegang Richard Rutkowski. Second
Row: James Yarros, Stanley Dominiak, Peter Asilo, Donald Stava, Martin Alice, John Williams. Third
Row: Bruce Paquette, Joseph Calogeras, Eugene Timperman, Kenneth Waichunas, William Bagaria,
Anthony Vasek, Dennis Sedlock. Fourth Row: George Weisskopf, Michael Zielinski, John Nieman,
Robert Hultman, Michael Pennucci, John Cencioso, Thomas Sullivan, Leon Krukoski.
Society of Automotive Engineers, section B, is the summer-winter section
of the professional society on campus. Pictured: Bottom Row: Fred Hoff-
mang Ed Paddock, recording secretary, treasurer, Norm Pilcher, vice-
chairmang Joe Splain, corresponding secretaryg Phil Millar, Vinod Bhasin.
Second Row: Ted Schwallie, Larry Antinone, Mike Marr, Raghu Singh,
Tom Berg, Charles DeLand, Don Ciofani. Third Row: Bill Doran, John
Makara, Marty Matthews, Ed Putt, Rick Rikoski, Bob Poisson, Bob
Dalton, Dave Beck. Fourth Row: John Bennett, John Shimshack, Bernie
Toth, Wayne Harlack, Ken Barker, Paul Ernzen, Frank Gondoly, John
Mahank, Dave Bacinski, Tom James. Absent Members: Joe Marino, Ed
Society of Automotive Engineers, section A, is comprised of the mem-
bers of the organization which aims for the dissemination of technical
information on engineering advancement in the fields of ground, air and
space equipment. The organization has a social with the ASME after
the final exams and participates in an exhibition at Cobo Hall in January
of each year. A number of trips were made this year to auto plants and
to New York, Boston and Cleveland. Pictured: Bottom Row: William
T. Vogt, corresponding secretaryg Wayne E. Meyer, chairmang Andrew
R. Basile, recording secretary and treasurer. Second Row: James J. Mon-
dock, Paul S. Jollar, Arnold R. Hagen. Third Row: Edward J. Peters,
Bruce A. Roquette, James Olsen, Michael J. Zielinski, Richard M.
Charlton. Fourth Row: Joe O. Fix, Leo E. Fix, Robert W. Haltman,
John Evans, Dick Speth.
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, section B, is the
summer-winter section of the air and space sciences organization. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Larry Diehl, Patrick Pagni, vice chairmang Thomas Culbert-
son, secretary, treasurerg Larry Bober. Second Row: Daniel Briel, Ray-
mond Paparelli, Gary Mosey, Paul Wilson. Third Row: Duane Beaulieu,
Jim Deviny, Gene Czarcinski, Joe Medwitz.
American Institute of Electrical Engineers, sec-
tion A, fosters a professional attitude among
electrical engineering students and aids the
members in keeping abreast with current devel-
opments through an organized program of
motion pictures and speakers. Pictured: Bottom
Row: George Thomassy, presidentg Thomas
Schultz, secretary, William Claus, vice presi-
dentg Melvin Wruble, recording secretary. Sec-
ond Row: Paul Gorski, William Barry, Richard
Ciaramittaro, Joseph Rygiel, Kenneth Siarkie-
wicz, Donald Noga, Edmund Chung. Third
Row: Joseph Manira, Donald Sting, Daniel
Materazzi, Robert Bechtel, Angelo Rufrano,
Edward Laskowski, Frederick Orland, David
Ratino. Fourth Row: Mark Boron, Richard
Speth, James Baron, James Dayton, John San-
ders, Ronald Williams, Harry Ohn, James Brin-
ning, Earl Vogel, Michael Madden. Absent
Members: Leonard Skwiera, Bernard Stueckse,
Edward Lyons, Kenneth Greywall, Donald
Cole, Roy Sabin, Frank Woodbridge, Bernard
Smith, Gary Kelly, Joseph Kerchinsky, Michael
Hudak, Philip Norusis, A. C. Raptis. Michael
Adeon, Harry Klancer, Ronald Tomaszewski,
Casey Lopata, James Kulwicki, Richard Lascki,
Jerry Young, Francis Siu, Richard Slawinski,
Albert Kelsch, Ronald Nosek, Steve Gwiney,
Society of American Military Engineers, section A, is
formed to foster military engineering and to provide the
engineering education the student would not ordinarily
get in the classroom. Pictured: Bottom Row: Albert Rod-
riguezg Ted Veenhius, vice presidentg Joseph Schumacher,
corresponding secretaryg Joseph Rygiel, recording sec-
retaryg Lt. Col. Albert Brey, U. S. Army, moderatorg
Dennis Varian. Second Row: Gerald Kazmierczk, Ed-
ward Faber, Martin.Seitz, Daniel Moore-gif Samuel Ste-
phens, John Pfeiffer. Tlzird Row: Clemens Bremerg Stan
Zelasny, social chairmang Joseph Duchitasg Michael
Khamig Peter Syzmerskyg Michael Takog Eugene Stoma-
natog Edward Chung, parliamentarian. Fourth Row:
Roger Naeyert, James Uicker, Dennis Huser, R. Joseph
Yeats, Nicholas Nagrant, Richard Belmonte, Larry
Migillespie, Donald Haijsman, Charles DeLamb, Dennis
The Society of American Military Engineers, section B, is
comprised of the members of the engineering society
who are active during the summer and winter. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Charles P. DeLandg William P. Semenuk,
corresponding secretaryg Joseph M. Medwetz, recording
secretaryg Paul A. Mueller, vice president. Second Row:
Edwin A. Mack, Thomas G. Wolph, John C. Litzelman,
Daniel P. Minarik, Martin P. Wanliesta, R. Donald
Brough. Third Row: James C. Schnitter, Thomas F.
Brier, Eugene A. Piontek, John M. Schimshack, Philip
A. Falcone, William E. Bray. Daniel P. Duhan, Law-
rence A. Mohr, Nicholas Talotta.
American Institute of Architects seeks to improve the image of the student architect
on campus. The group worked on Carnival by planning the midway and constructing
booths. Pictured: Bottom Row.' Ken Kingg John Wodarskig Bernard Arensg Ken
Niemcyzg John Fatichg Jim Keyesg Armen Garbooshiang Harvey Shapirog Tom
Moran, presidentg Ron Gilleng Mike Bourneg Neil Learyg Ralph Maffucci. Second
Row: Al Beckerg John Reiuterg Tom Anglewiczg Frank Dolasinskig Francis Scottg
Jennifer Morrisg Kathleen Zawadskig Vincent Lyonsg Don Schieble, recording secre-
taryg Ted Zarczewskig Dave Fleming. Third Row: August Caringi, Rosario Agosta,
Louis Stippich, Peter Kren, Eddie Decatrel, Terry Hajduk, Rodger Zeman, Keith
Schraedel, Bob Maher, John Hellmann, Alan Bublys. Fourth Row: Jack Gonyog Ray
Reidyg Nevils Leimanisg Jim Howieg Peter Kayg Will McLeodg John Muellerg Ron
Topolewskig Fred Bidigareg Mike Kaiserg Bob Mazeikag Pete Herzogg Paul Oumarig
Mike McGunn3 Tom Carletong Bob Marcenkowskig Denny Pochalskig Jim Ryan.
Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honor society, selects both undergraduate and alumni of the engi-
neering College for membership on the basis of character and scholastic standing. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Rene Robert, cataloguerg William Schlageter, vice-presidentg John Curro, recording
secretary. Second Row: David Benzing, Michael Stiso, Ronald Burek, David Kaiser, Martin Wanie-
lista, Ray Raparelli. Third Row: Larry Diehl, Alan Kott, David Perozek, Daniel Minarik, Patrick
Pagni, William Fleming, Norman Pilcher. Fourth Row: James Janky, Patrick Donohue, David
Calderone, Robert Lentz, Thomas Galantowicz, Leonard Behr, Phillip Falcone, Robert Nowak,
Chi Epsilon, section A, national civil engineering honor fraternity, is the fall-spring section of the
national civil engineering honor fraternity. Membership is open to juniors, pre-seniors, and seniors
who are majoring in civil engineering and are in the top third of their respective classes. The section
assigns projects for new members to do and ends the initiation period with a party and ceremonies.
Pictured: Everard Joering, vice-presidentg Charles Salley, secretaryg Benedict Tiseo, editor.
Eta Kappa Nu, section A, is the fall-
spring division of the national elec-
trical engineering honor society. The
society sponsors a banquet in conjunc-
tion with the acceptance of new mem-
bers. Membership is limited to those
electrical engineers with a high scho-
lastic average. The group aids students
in need of scholastic help and aids
high school students in the selection
of their technical fields. It sponsored
a campus-wide Communion Breakfa
in the spring. Pictured: Bottom Row
Mike Madden, corresponding seen
taryg Donald W. Sting, presidentg .lc
Rygiel, bridge correspondentg Joh
Sanders, treasurer. Second Roi
James Womac, George Thomassy
Mike Hudak, Conrad Grudzinski, E+
mund Chung, Absent Member: Me
vin Wrubel, recording secretary.
Chi Epsilon, section B, is the summer-
winter section of the national civil
engineering honor fraternity. It initi-
ates the members of its own section
through pledge projects and an
initiation party. Pictured: Bottom
Row: Philip Falcone, presidentg David
Calderone, treasurerj Second Row:
Bill Pearson, Bob Kushmar, Martin
Eta Kappa Nu, section B, is composed
of the electrical engineers attending
the University during the summer and
winter. The section sponsors its own
initiation banquet for its own section
members. Pictured: Bottom Row:
David Kaiserg Edward Prozellerg
Leonard Behr, vice-presidentg Robert
Appelg William Schlageter. Second
Row: Michael Buckley, Patrick Don-
oghue, John Shallal, David Perozek.
Third Row: Richard Rikoski, Kenneth
Sroka, Thomas Galantowicz, John
Pi Tau Sigma, section B, is open to
aeronautical and mechanical engineer-
ing students attending the University
during the summer and Winter who
fulfill the requirements of the frater-
nity in regard to ability, scholarship
and personality. Free tutorial classes
and slide rule instruction classes have
been conducted by the organization.
A Mechanical Engineering Handbook
is awarded each year to the sopho-
more mechanical or engineering stu-
dent with the highest average. Pic-
tured: Bottom Row: Ted Chmielew-
skig Phil Millarg Norm Pilcher, treas-
urerg John Litzelman. Second Row:
Larry Antinone, Bob Lentz, Dan
133 -A I? 'hw
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Engineering honor societies
at Slide Rule Dinner
Gamma Eta Epsilon, section A, is the fall-
spring section of the local chemical engi-
neering honor society. Membership is lim-
ited to chemical engineering students with
at least a 3.0 cumulative average who have
reached their junior year. New members
must go through a four week pledge period
after which they are initiated at a party.
The society co-sponsors a dinner and awards
a prize to the student who arrives at the
correct solution to an engineering problem.
Pictm-ell: Bottom Row: Gerald Kazmier-
czakg Don Sherony, vice-president: Richard
Sakulich, secretaryg Peter Wu. Second Row:
Tony Wehman, Ken Bladzik, Bob Bernar-
don, Gary Baccaro.
One type of organization of which there
are many on the U-D campus land of
which the University would like moreb is
the honor society. Although not as well
known and as well publicized as other
organizations on campus, they carry out
the task of giving honor to those who are
making the most of the intellectual oppor-
tunities at U-Dg those who are using the
University for its highest purposes -- that
of getting a sound education.
For the University as a whole, there is
Pi Tau Sigma, section A, is the fall and
spring section of the national honorary
mechanical engineering fraternity on cam-
pus. Each year, the fraternity holds an initia-
tion banquet and runs a carnival booth in
the spring. Members are chosen on the
basis of engineering ability, scholarship, and
personality. Meetings are held once a month.
In offering suggestions and criticisms to their
fellow engineers, the members help develop
the professional abilities of their fellows.
Piciureds Boitom Row: William Hallahan,
corresponding secretary, Frederick Povi-
nelli, presidentg Bernard Wittman, recording
secretary, Peter Asilo, vice-president. Second
Row: John Williams, James Calogeras, Wil-
liam Fidurko, Robert Clute. Absent Mem-
bers: Stanley Dominiak, Robert George,
only one honor fraternity - Alpha Sigma
Nu, the national Jesuit honor society.
Each college then has its own individual
honor groups to recognize students out-
standing in their own major fields of inter-
est. The College of Engineering and
Architecture is slightly different. In addi-
tion to honor groups in individual de-
partments, it also has one for the college
as a whole - Tau Beta Pi.
The honor societies for the civil, chemi-
cal, electrical, and mechanical engineering
Gamma Eta Epsilon, section B, is the
summer-fall section of the chemical
engineering honor society. It conducts
a pledge period and initiation party
for the new members in its own sec-
tion. Pictured: Bottom Row: Richard
Sakulich, David Long, Michael Stiso.
Second Row: David Benzing, Alan
Kott, Edward Dondzila, Syluere
Coussement, Michael Dundorf, John
departments are Chi Epsilon, Gamma Eta
Epsilon, Eta Kappa Nu, and Pi Tau
Not only do these organizations bring
together students united in a serious ap-
proach to learning, but they also present
awards to the top engineering students at
the annual Slide Rule Dinner. Award
winners in 1963 were Gerald Slagis, Jo-
seph Corrado, Joseph Rygiel, William
Rivard, William Podolski, and Gary
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Everyone likes the idea of a free period
at 11:00 a.m. each Thursday. Twice a
year, this period is occupied by the Mass
of the Holy Ghost in the Memorial Build-
ing. Noon classes are canceled.
Everyone likes that.
The purpose of the Solemn High cere-
mony, held September 26, 1963, was to
ask for blessings upon the new school
lt is diflicult to say how many like that
idea, but an estimated two-thirds of the
McNichols Campus day students liked it
well enough to attend the Mass.
Silence falls onto fhe worsliipers as Ilie Commun:
CIUIIS await their turn to receive.
T hrce retreatants are using their mediration period well.
36 retreats fill
"A retreat is considered part of a
Jesuit education," says the Rev. Arthur
E. Loveley, S. J., director of retreats.
"An eight-day retreat is a condensation
of The Spiritual Exercises Cof St. Ignatius
Loyolaj, and a weekend retreat is a very
great condensationg but even a weekend
retreat can accomplish great changes."
Of the 36 school-scheduled retreats,
34 are the weekend variety. Seven of
these are "closed" retreats, held at Colom-
biere College or Reparatrix convent.
The rest are f'open," held in the cam-
pus chapel or in the chapel of Shiple Hall.
Retreat masters are volunteers and all
receive about the same training. Some,
naturally, have more aptitude for the
work. Realizing the student's disappoint-
ment when a retreat master has no impact
on him, Fr. Loveley says that the best
approach is to remember that there are
three factors entering into the success of
any retreat. The retreat master's natural
skills are only one of these factors. The
retreatantis disposition is another. God's
Grace is the third. These last two can
counterbalance any failure in communi-
cation between retreatant and retreat
Privacy and concenlration are rather difficult to attain in a two-day, open retreat. It is not im-
possible, however, if the individual is serious and the rules, signs, and suggestions obeyed.
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Sodality of the Immaculate Conception provides a well-rounded way of life for Catholics who
seek to sanctify themselves, sanctify others, and defend the Church. The Sodality holds
weekly meetings and made a trip to Colombiere College for a day of motivation. The bull
sessions during the Lenten period stimulate discussion among the sodalists. Each member
must go through a candidacy and probationary period of orientation to the sodality way of
life. Pictured: Bottom Row: Ellen Michaelsg Dorothy Dowdg Len Daley, prefectg Mary
Broad, secretaryg Hal Allen, treasurerg Gloria Malinowskig Eileen Heckmang Rev. A. E.
Loveley, S.J., director. Second Row: Mary Finch, Ellen Shipley, Barb Sommer, Herb Harmon,
Tom VanLente, Carol Pizak, Marge Benedict, Sue Battaglia. Third Row: Mary Jane Seidlg
Marge Lauerg Mary Ann Yeskog John Opincarg Rev. Ankenbrandt, S.J., moderator, Jim Taubeg
Mel Wrubelg Maureen Casey. Fourth Row: Sandra Rich, Paul Calligaro, Fred Metherell, John
Lautz, Tom Sosnowski, Conrad Egan, Paul Jesson, Bob Kloeppel, Darin Groll, Paul Healey.
Absent Members: Helen McDonald, vice-prefectg Marilyn Antonoff, secretaryg Anne Maria
Dwaihyg Karen Fogliattig Gail Farrell: Jeanne Langellg Tom Luellemang Tom Magulikg John
Shallalg Marge Taubeg Basil Taubeg Sharleen Wattersg Jim Womac.
Confraternity of Christian Doctrine seeks to expound Catholic doctrine, to actively engage in
apostolic work, and to benefit their spiritual lives. The primary purpose of the group is to
teach catechism to the youths at the Wayne County Detention Home. Pictured: Bottom Row:
Sharleen Watters, Anne Slyker, secretaryg Robert Richardson, presidentg Michael Bergin, treas-
urerg Mary Finch. Second Row: James Breismeister, Margaret Taube, Margaret Benedict, Frank
Piontek. Absent members: Sharon Bennett, vice-presidentg Robert Hagenmaierg John Ciarami-
tarog John Victoryg George Dirnbergerg Richard I-Iaveyg Leonard O,Krayg Richard Powers,
John Breslin, Martha Decraeneg Mary Jo Hebert.
CCD aim to
Two groups on campus - the Con-
fraternity of Christian Doctrine CCCDJ
and the Sodality - seek to make their
faith living by participating in Catholic
The CCD supplies lay teachers for
those people - children and adults -
interested in the Catholic faith but who
are unable to obtain it through the
Catholic schools. This year most of
their effort went into teaching young-
sters of the Wayne County Detention
The Sodality doesn't consider itself
an organization, but rather a way of
life. It has weekly meetings. Sundays
at noon, they have gospel inquiries. In
addition, they promote daily spiritual
reading, frequent Mass, and have a
day of recollection every two months.
This year their aim was to get people
discussing religion - not arguing for
Catholicism but talking together in the
spirit of ecurnenism. In conjunction
with this, they had a Protestant min-
ister, a Jewish rabbi, and an Orthodox
priest speak at their meetings. In
February, high school students - 2000
of them - came from all over the state
to attend the Sodality's Institute on
involvement in community affairs -
another aspect of living their religion.
During Lent, the Sodality sponsored
its annual Bull Sessions. Their subject
was inter-religious dialogue. Their
guests included Dr. William Be Vier
of the Detroit Bible Institute, the
United Campus Christian Fellowship,
Gamma Delta, a Lutheran group,
Baha'i World Faith Club, and Wesley
House, a Methodist group. The latter
four were from Wayne State University.
In February 2 000 high school students came for the Hrgh School Sodalrty Instzture Thev broke up znto 200 circles to dxscuss
Smnll groups are llze hear! of the Bull Sesszons
Dr Wlllmm BQVIEI addressed the flSl Bull Session
Semor George Wright dzscusscs ecumemsm
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A U-D student tutors a high school girl.
Students from U-D work on an old home.
The World Service Club, says Presi-
dent L. Glenn O'Kray, is a "group orient-
ated toward making the campus more
aware of the opportunities for humani-
tarian service in the community and the
Not necessarily a Catholic organiza-
tion, the club still conducts several proj-
ects aiding parishes, missions, etc. But
primarily, the World Service Club works
in conjunction with other humanitarian
groups. With the Detroit tutorial pro-
gram, the club is tutoring high school
dropouts. Also, several times a semester,
members spend weekends repairing old
houses in Royal Oak Township with stu-
dents from neighboring universities. Be-
sides service to the community, this activ-
ity also broadens the students involved.
This broadening is a very desirable
effect of world service. O,Kray reports
the planning of programs in Mexico and
in Alaska for summering students.
O'Kray, who worked in Alaska last
summer, says that the club would have
to raise 3300 for every student going to
Mexico. Other groups facing this prob-
lem though, have proved that the solution
is easier to realize than it might seem.
Stutleuts do census work for a parish
was attended by 400
An Open House, conducted at St. Tlterestfs Parish,
non-Catholics. Tlte affair was sponsored by U-D's World Service Club.
World Service Club is organized to give the U. of D. student opportunities for social
action in community and throughout the world. The goal of the club this year was
to place one hundred students to work in poor parishes, to have Hfty teach high school
dropouts, and to have fifty go to missions. The club is open to any student who wants
part to make the world better. Pictured: Bottom Row:
to fulfill his desire to do his
Dorothy Dowdg Glenn O'Kray, presidentg Nicky Jurick, corresponding secretaryg George
Wright. vice presidentg Rev. A. E, Loveley, SJ., moderator. Second Row: Barbara
Sommers, Anne Slyker, Jim Walsh. Third Row: Jim Taube, Kathy Ceru, Joe Kropa,
Pat O'Hara. Fourth Row: DeWitte Hendricks, Conrad Egan, Frank Lupa, Anne
Parsons. Absent Members: Bill Faderg Leo Littleg Steve Schuslerg Barb Klineg Marge
McNameeg Helen McDonald, recording secretaryg Marge Taube.
Polud Club seeks to promote brotherhood among students of Polish heritage and to keep
alive Polish traditions. The club sponsors a Christmas basket drive, a Christmas party,
and a "Wigilia," a Christmas dinner-dance, on Christmas Eve. Any student of Polish
heritage is eligible for membership. Pictured: Bottom Row: Tom Olkowski, president:
Carolyn Roman, corresponding secretaryg Tom Tomala, recording secretary. Second
Row: Barb Busby, Diane Plajstek, Pat Niegoski. Third Row: Mary Lou Boylan, Jerry
Denofsky, Dick Elliott. Absent members: George Keith, treasurerg Den Hafeli, vice
presidentg Bob Bratkowski.
The shrine glows with light and marble. Many students are embarrassed to pray. Others find relief in a short visit.
Solitude is often sought but seldom found. Our Lady of Lourdes shrine gives students an opportunity to meditateg to be alone.
"Religious compound" is the name that the Rev. Celes-
tin J. Steiner, S.J., gave to the space between the library
and the Briggs building. Set in the center of the academic
portion of U-D, the religious compound is a symbol of
the central purpose of the University.
At the west end of the area, the statue of the Sacred
Heart stands in the middle of Sacred Heart Square. A
brick sidewalk marches westward from this, under high
maples, to the new shrine, completed in June, 1963.
The shrine of 0ur Lady of Lourdes was built because
of a life-long devotion to Our Blessed Mother by George
A. Gardella, Sr., who had no special location in mind.
U-D was finally chosen, Fr. Steiner suggested Our Lady
of Lourdes, and the situation, in Fr. Steiner's words,
became "ideally located for us and for him."
Sacred Heart Square is no longer the eye-catcher of the campus. Fisher
Fountain and the new shrine have stolen its popularity.
Architecture of shrine provokes campus comments
"When it was first constructed,"
said one student, "I saw no pur-
pose in it. But now I see it has
a meaning on campus. It is the
symbol of a Catholic University."
The student was speaking of
the Shrine to Our Lady of
Lourdes, constructed last summer
with funds donated specifically
for that purpose.
Most students have no real
opinion of the building. Those
who do are iniluenced by what
they have heard about it, by their
acceptance of new things in gen-
eral and by their mood when
they speak of it.
Criticism isn't hard to find.
Most of it shows ignorance of
the facts, revolving around the
construction of something as
"useless" as a shrine when the
challenge fund is supposed to aim
at necessary additions.
"I think it's ugly," said some-
one. It reminds me of a mauso-
leumf' This is the aesthetic criti-
cism, harder to cope with since
the architecture department joins
in saying that it is not in the best
tradition of design.
But a growing number are cau-
tiously complimenting the struc-
ture. "It's peaceful, restful . . . in
The remarks often oppose each
other. "It doesn't blend." "I like
the balance between the old and
the new." Possibly the comment
offered by one nun studying at
U-D is a signal of future opinion.
"It lifts your morale to go there."
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Hopeful candidates promise
Tony Onesto oflicially announced his intentions to
run for president of the U-D Student Council, March
Onesto promised an anti-closed door policy. Insist-
ing on council effort concerning student desires, and
the needs of the campus, Onesto mentioned such imme-
diate attention-getters as tuition, lunch tickets, and a
ground repair program.
He felt most strongly for immediate action on a
tuition freeze program to be initiated as soon as pos-
sible. Onesto called for a "Students' Council" with the
establishment of a "Direct Line Policy"g vocational
talks by prominent businessmen, and alumni to aid
students in the selection of a career.
The direct aim that Onesto was pushing, however,
was to form U-D into a solid unit.
The other candidates on his slate were Tim Clarke,
vice-president, Sal Cianciolo, treasurer, Judy Allston,
corresponding secretary, and Sandy Hanak, recording
all good things for 25 votes, or less
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On March 19, 1963, Conrad Egan announced his
candidacy for Student Council President for the April
Egan's aim was to give Hresponsible leadership that
will keep the students on the move and put U-D on
Egan designed his platform to include the establish-
ment of a coordinating council for campus governing
bodies, financial assistance to campus organizations and
establishment of an administrative agency. To put U-D
on the map, Egan's platform was to include the enlarge-
ment of the people-to-people program, establishment
of the great decisions, program, and the presentation
of a film festival.
Through his platform Egan wished to induce the
student body to become active in campus affairs.
The other candidates on his slate were Joe Buese,
vice-president, Kay Harrington, corresponding secre-
tary, Ken Monroe, treasurer, and Mickey Toth, record-
Art Dulemba promoted the belief that "if something
is worth doing, use every effort and every ounce of
your energy to get it done."
He announced his candidacy March 15. The major
objective on which Dulemba based his campaign was
to promote a closer union between the student body
and the University Student Council.
Dulemba, who was very active in student activities,
cited cooperation and coordination as the keys to a
successful Council year.
Besides cooperation, Dulemba's platform emphasized
the formation of a Student Advisory Board to the
Council. Other points of his platform included the pre-
sentation of a student symposium, elimination of Coun-
cil members-at-large, and reduction of the basis for
The other candidates on his slate were Bob I-lurlbert,
vice-president, Doug Christie, treasurer, Judy Dennehy,
corresponding secretary, and Nancy Hohendorf, record-
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Many appeals-physical and
psychic-employed to win votes
" .ye-is "
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Wide-eyed freshmen . . . forget about
classes . . . "President Kennedy says . . .
Governor Romney says . . . vote for '. . .'
blue ribbons, orange bookmarks, yellow
"Vote for . . ." . . . folksingers . . . add
more noise . . . use a gimmick . . . Blue rib-
bons . . . orange bookmarks.
Voting deadline is 4 p.m. Quiet Union . . .
messy floors . . . crossed fingers . . . someone
Then . . . Yellow badges! Yellow Badges!
That was election day, Thursday, April 4.
Or was it? Dr. Harold Spaeth, analyzing the
campaign in the Varsity News, said that,
since 1959, candidates have been "more seri-
ously-minded and intellectually orientatedf'
This seems to contradict the opinion of
the letters written to the VN after the elec-
tions. All decried the appeal to the emotions
and other unintellectual faculties.
Perhaps none of the students are able to
remember before 1959.
But nearly all can remember 1963 and the
variations in campaigning procedure.
One candidate feted his flock with hot
dogs and cokes. Another was subtle. He
asked a psychologist what color would attract
mosts readily. "Orange," was the answer and
so, orange were his bookmarks. For the third
candidate, it was a smile. A smile and a
shaking of many hands.
But they converged into noise on the day
of election. For that one day, the Student
Union became a showplace for beautiful girls
cooing: "And who are you going to vote for?l'
For one day, Dean Emmet left the campus.
And at the end of that day, there were tired
people and tired posters. There was an old
president standing in the Union with news of
the new one, Conrad Egan.
nk 9-UE 'QQTO
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at-"' - uh
ways and means
lts Constitution says that the Student Coun-
cil is the 'lhighest body of student self-govern-
ment." lt represents the student body in matters
of University-wide concern. It doesn't define
matter of University-wide concern. So Council
powers theoretically are unlimited in scope.
With such a broad basis for action, the Con-
stitution provides for three standing commit-
tees: Student Affairs, Student Government,
and Public Relations. The Student Affairs
Committee, under Pete Ajluni, is responsible
for cultural, religious, and athletic aliairs on
campus. The Student Government Committee,
under Bill Rush, is responsible for the investi-
gations and appropriate reports concerning the
legal and constitutional nature of acts by the
Student Council and all other student campus
organizations. The Public Relations Committee,
under Vince Lyons, is responsible for provid-
ing the Student Council with assistance in
publicity and public relations.
These committees along with the Council
Cabinet form the foundation from which the
Council activities 'fpresented in the next 22
pagesj arise. Although ideally, ideas for
Council activities should come from the dele-
gates and the students they represent, prac-
tically they havenlt. The Council representatives
all have office hours, but their constituents
have failed to use these opportunities to see
them. So for the most part the executive board
has had to decide what the Council should
and would do.
Council President Conrad Egan believes his
role is to uactualize other people's ideas." He
says he has "to be willing to listen, to pick
brains, and to gather ideas." When questions
arise, he must know where to find the answers.
As president, he feels it is incumbent upon him
to see the over-all picture of U-D. He must
interact with U-D officials. He must keep in
touch with students and must be able to sense
particular situations in relation to student needs.
In his opinion, the basic limitation on the
Student Council, just as any other legislative
body, is the maturity of the people involved.
He feels on the whole they are becoming more
mature, as stricter entrance requirements indi-
cate. As a more mature student becomes
'fcommon" at U-D, Egan believes the Council
will then move into new areas of activity be-
cause the administration and faculty will be
more acquiescent to the ideas of the more
mature student body.
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The Council constitution became an object of inreresl when all Council members
save one were under investigation.
University Student Council is the highest body of student government at U-D.
lt is composed of five major oflicers elected at large from the student body during
the annual April student government electionsg nine representatives from the
College of Arts and Sciences, three representatives from the College of Commerce
and Financeg six representatives from the College of Engineering and Architectureg
one representative from each of the three downtown campus councils-Dental
School, Law School, and Evening College of Commerce and Financeg and the
president of the Freshman Council. Piemretl: Bottom Row: Tim Sullivan, vice-
presidentg Michele Toth, recording secretaryg Judy Dennehy, corresponding secre-
tary, Conrad Egan, president, Doug Christie, treasurer. Sec-mul Row: Ann Pacittig
Art Dulembag Ward McDonough: Jim LaBlancg Mary Kay Burkeg Marlene Banasg
Camille Serockig Jim Gritlithg Rev. Vincent Hagarman. S.J., moderator. Third Row:
Dave DeGiustino, Pat Keenan. Jim Sark. Tom VanLente, Jim Broad, Ted Veen-
hius, Tom Anglewicz, Ken Monroe. Fonrtli Roar: Bill Beauchamp, Pete Ajluni, Bill
Arlinghaus, Bill Rush, Bill Cooney, Gene Schulte, Mike James. Fifili Row: Herb
Harmon, Jerry Albers, Vince Lyons, Jim Mondock, Gordon Snavely. Abseni mem-
bers: Len Hopkins, Don Smith.
Activities of the student council do not depend upon past
The Student Directory, published hy a committee of the Stuflelzt
Cotmeil, helps journalists with basic 1'llCI.Y and l1lllHC'.Y.
traditions. New traditions and new ideas evolve from the varied
interests of a student body. Says Student Council President Conrad
Egan of the birth of these ideas, "Ideally, they should be the
result of the representatives' relationship with the student body."
But what actually happens, Egan admits, is that "ideas originate
from the standing chairman, from the president himself, and
sometimes from the vice-president."
Examples of such ideas are the Courtesy Card program and
the Film Festival. The Courtesy Cards, a system of procuring
discounts for U-D students in some of the leading Detroit stores,
were sold at the beginning of the fall semester. Beginning in the
spring semester, the Film festival committee presented some of
the world's great movies to U-D.
But other ideas have arisen from the student body itself and
now promise to change one or another aspect of the U-D campus.
Included is the 31,000 Rev. Celestin J. Steiner Scholarship, the
investigation of the cut system, and the concert series. Concerning
these, Egan says, "The spark for these activities has come from
the students themselves. They are beginning to realize their
Prior to the sltowing of "Two Women," Jack Httssey explztilts the moi'ie'.r
art. The film, slwwn Fl'lJI'lII!I'y 26, was the first in the him festival.
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One of Ilze events at the collncil-spolzsorecl Orielzlation Week is a pep t1S.YEllIl7ly for new fres
New Council activities in 1964
augment U-D traditions
By no means are all of the
Student Council activities as
grandiose as Homecoming and
Spring Carnival. Some council
members are not involved with
these activities in the least way,
but with minor - almost un-
noticed - tasks.
The '63-'64 Student Directory,
and Almanac, edited by Don
Ancypa, is an example of an un-
heralded activity, and the result
of what Council president Con-
rad Egan terms 'ta growing num-
ber of personally mature college
Other examples of this matur-
ity exists in almost all of the
minor committees of the Student
Council from the Great Decisions
Program committee to the Stu-
dent Activities Building Board.
"All of these activities," says
Egan, 'shave been or are in the
process of being carried out in
an excellent manner." But, he
added, the excellent manner
doesn't really seem exceptional,
either to student or to worker.
Everyone seems to expect things
to be done well. Prevalent matur-
ity, says Egan, is the explanation
of this "professional manner."
lmzen sluzlents on thc Varsily football held
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Chatting now with Dave DeGiustin0,
Ralph Enckeli, UN Finnish ambassa-
dor, later gave the main MUN address.
A delegate analyzes a MUN resolution
before committing his country.
Model UN: 3
yearas work of
In October of 1962, the Model United
Nations staff mailed approximately 75 letters
to the social studies' heads of high schools
in and close to Detroit. Inside these letters
were registration forms for the MUN assem-
bly held the weekend of April 28, 1963. The
schools were asked to choose the country
they wanted to represent, and list several
4'Naturally," said Dave DeGiustino, the
secretary-general, "all schools wanted to be
the delegation from the United States, Rus-
sia, or Great Britain? For a fair distribution,
the MUN staff could rely only on experience
gained from previous assemblies. "The more
important posts went to the more dependable
schools," DeGiustino explained.
After the high schools received their as-
signments, their real work began. They were
expected to view the world from "their coun-
try,s" point of view. In order to get the
knowledge of this properly, they sent letters
to the various embassies in New York, did
library research, and conducted seminars.
Back at U-D, the MUN staff was also
preparing. Although listed as a Student
Council project, this work didn't involve
them much. "They backed the project," De-
Giustino explained, but finances came from
the 3515 registration fee for each school.
The MUN staff is a year-round group,
meaning that main posts are never unfilled.
These few were sufficient for the preparatory
correspondence and planning, but on the
weekend of the assembly, many typists and
secretaries were needed. The problem of help
was attacked in October. Letters sent to
campus organizations resulted in plenty of
workers for the three days. These people
werenit really integrated into the MUN sys-
tem. One meeting in March was enough to
acqaint them with their tasks.
One part-time worker, John Grubba, has
served MUN since its origin. As president
of the General Assembly in 1963, Grubba
had to make much use of his knowledge of
diplomacy. "Some of these kids were smart,"
said DeGiustino. "It was John's business to
drag them out of their diplomatic loopholesf'
Others just tried to be the center of attention,
making many minor points of order and
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The delegate from India addresses the assemltly.
Major speakers were given five minutes, minor
speakers three to facilitate the convention.
A Ceylon representative goes over Gl1ana's report
on the question of race relations in Soutlz Africa.
T he Presidenfs request for silence went llnlieedezl.
Delegates from ll countries came in native garb,
which gave a world-wide look to the assembly.
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Homecoming week, November 3-9,
1963, was highlighted by 24 beautiful
queen candidates, a U-D upset over
Xavier, and a semi-formal dance Satur-
day night, the "Seaside Pageant."
Does beauty really require noise?
One might think so watching the
queen candidates' parade, November
7. Twenty-four organizations, hoping
to capture students, votes for their can-
didate, paraded shining cars and smil-
ing Coeds during the class exchanges.
At 5 p.m. the same day, 24 became
ten on the basis of student voting. That
night, on the basis of the judges' de-
cision at the Royalty Tea, ten became
five. Friday, November 8, the Rev.
Laurence V. Britt, S.J., U-D president,
announced the live.
TWG,-1.-,e.fvy2 ,. :sg J.,
Michele Toth, supported by Phi
Sigma Kappa, became Homecoming
queen, with the following coeds in her
court: Kaye Albert, the U-D players,
Judy Dennehy, St. Francis Club, Beth
Dwaihy, Campion House, Sandy Ma-
sonis, Delta Sigma Pi.
"A Commercial Look at U-D," the
Homecoming theme, gave members of
organizations a basis for float ideas.
Twenty-seven floats were constructed,
each depicting a different TV commer-
cial. The creative efforts were dis-
played at the Homecoming parade
Thursday evening. Later, during the
pep rally in the Memorial Building, the
St. Francis Club took honors for the
best overall float, with their "Muskies,
breakfast of champions" creation.
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Claver House had the best float from
the residence halls, and the Ski Club
the best from an independent organiza-
tion. Theta Phi Alpha and Theta Xi
won the respective sorority and fratern-
And U-D won the football game,
making all the work worthwhile. Queen
Michele and her court were presented
and paraded during the halftime show,
which also featured the winning floats.
Saturday night, the "Seaside Pa-
geant" drew 1500 students to the
Memorial building. The Danny Baker
Orchestra with I an Wynn, female solo-
ist, kept the gala spirit alive. Comedian
Paul Lennon entertained at the dance,
and Michele Toth and her court made
their final appearance.
The U-D Players support their candidate, Kaye Albert, with
culture and gusto.
Queen Michele Toth ana' Conrad Egan dance at the "Seaside Pageant" Saturday night.
The St. Francis Club, led by President Mike Dundorf, hovers
near their candidate for queen, Judy Dennehy.
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reigns as 1963
"They want no ravishing beauty, no pure sophisti-
cate. What U-D wants in a Homecoming Queen is
someone who represents what they are and what they
hope to be."
These are the words of Michele Toth, junior English
major and Homecoming Queen of 1963. Having seen
the Homecoming Queens of the past four years,
"Mickey," who was sponsored by Phi Sigma Kappa
fraternity, has decided that, though each of them had
individual characteristics that appealed to the students,
all were alike in that they all were natural, and in
their naturalness, U-D students saw something of
what they are.
Asked if the honor she received had affected her
in daily campus life, Mickey admitted that she rarely
thought of it. "Sometimes I do. Once I was walking
in the Union - wearing my glasses - and I heard
someone say something like, 'oh, she wears glasses.,
Something like that does make me remember. But I
don't dare assume anything, my friends wouldn't let
If one must search for reasons why the brown-
haired, blue-eyed coed became Homecoming Queen,
one must remember that she is not an eight-to-two
student at U-D. She is the recording secretary for the
student council, won the "Miss Keep Detroit Beauti-
full' contest last spring, and is a member of Theta Phi
Alpha sorority. Besides this, she modeled for the
Freshmen Fashion Show this year.
Mickey believes that students want to know who
a Homecoming Queen candidate is, not just what she
looks like. "It never occurred to me to be anything
else than what I am," she said of the pre-election
period. But she admitted that the same questions,
repeated so many times, had the tendency to make
her sound somewhat artificial to herself. "How much
can you say. I answered them sincerely the first time,
and the second and third times. But after that, I felt
funny about saying the same things?
Eventual court member Kaye Albert parades
around campus during one of the many class breaks.
Escorted by Student Council Vice-President Tim
Sullivan, Beth Dwailty walks toward midfield.
Homecoming Chairman Ward McDonough and
Sandy Masonis take the royal march at the Dance.
Sponsored by the St. Francis Club, Judy Dennelly
radiates her joy at being in the Queen's Court.
Ag , . My .- . '
The frames of dead floats fold passers-by that Homecoming had
ended, while weather helped make Siberia a mulri-colored mess.
Ward McDonough, Homecoming chairman, submits his
report Io the Sludent Council.
Fr. Steiner says
Me Donough praises
'fresh ideas' of
More than seven hundred couples enjoyed the Atlanlic City almos-
phere at the annual Homecoming Dance.
"I thought that this year's Horne-
coming was the best of any during
my years at U-D. There aren't
many football games at U-D in
which the quarterback has to call
"I think' Homecoming ran
smoothly this year. Some very tal-
ented people worked as heads of
sub-committees. Everyone had his
own ideas, fresh ideas."
Speaking are two people, alike
in that each played an important
role in the '63 Homecoming, dif-
ferent in that each is speaking of
a different aspect of Homecoming
From the Rev. Celestin J.
Steiner, SJ., comes the first quote.
He spoke at the pep rally Thursday
night after the Homecoming Float
parade. Some say he is partly re-
sponsible for the football teamls
victory over Xavier.
The person behind the second
quote is Ward McDonough, Home-
coming General Chairman. He is
the coordinator of 10 subcommit-
tees which all together make up
the Homecoming Committee.
Two students try their hand at flower arranging as they
add final touches to the Royalty alcove.
Ardent backers show the students that there is always
room for one more voter for their candidate.
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The music of the Hal Harris Jazz Trio
seduced many potential foot-tappers.
The pianist helps Mathis find one of the
high notes in "The Twelfth of Never."
Except for the shafts of spotlights bending from
the elevated stage, the main area of the Memorial
Building was dark.
Someone from the Hal Harris Jazz Trio stepped
into the lights, looked out over the crowd and
announced "Moon Riverf' It was a version of
"Moon River," anyway. Everyone seemed to like
They seemed to like the comedian, Don Sher-
man, also. L'Welcome to Detroit," he said. "Gate-
way to Flint," he added. The audience reared back
and relaxed, creating strange patterns with their
Earlier, a voice from the loudspeaker had
warned smokers. "Fire regulations forbid . . ."
Mathis came from the left and seemed to talk
his way into song, the words liaming suddenly
into his easy and fervent style. "Until the Twelfth
of Never . . . I must be going. . . I've forgotten-
He finished once and the people called him
back to the microphone. He finished again, and
they clapped until their hands were hot.
It was warm outside, as Friday nights in May
are expected to be. West of Memorial Building
Midway was being waged.
Funny how the carnival music seemed to rise
up, twist, and fall into the crowd. Funny how one
wanted to run from it.
Escorted down a corridor in the Memorial Building,
Mathis prepares to face the audience and earn the five-
mtnute ovation he received.
The bandleader of the Hal Harris Jag: Trio
introduces "Moon River."
fun " nder
the Big Top"
The '63 Carnival Under the Big Top settled on the
U-D campus for the weekend of May 3-5. In the
Memorial Building, Friday night, Johnny Mathis enter-
tained, on Saturday night, the Carny Ball was held.
Midway was outside Friday night, and lucky to be.
It was ferris-wheel weather, nice enough to be com-
pletely ignored. People stood in mounds around the
games and concessions, they were thinking of last year's
fun and next year's, seeing people they thought they
knew, ignoring the time.
Saturday tried to be nice and, for the afternoon Mid-
way, the double-header baseball game, and the varsity-
alumni football game, Saturday was nice.
But 7 p.m. fell on Detroit with dark misery.
And rumored hopes in the tents: "Gravel, we'll hll
up the holes. This can't last." Nor could some of the
tents. What the rain didnlt soften or soak or spoil, the
wind knocked down.
Carny had folded and nearly slid away by 9 p.m.,
which ruined plans for the come-late-to-dance-set. But
there were legends of people falling in the mud to be
discussed. And so Mary Brad Stephenson and Pat
O'Leary could reign joyfully under the balloons and
the big top of the Memorial Building, which was all
that was left.
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Dental School Council is the representa-
tive voice of the student body to the
administration. It provides government
and leadership for all classes of dental
students, dental hygiene students and
dental assistant students. The member-
ship is composed of all class officers and
the presidents of all dental student organ-
izations. This year the student council
drafted a constitution to work from.
Official student council functions include
the Odonto Ball and the Honors Award
Dinner. Pictlu-ezl.' Bottom Row: Jim El-
liott, treasurerg Jim Delaney, presidentg
Burt Faudem, vice president: Charles
Norman. Second Row: Jan Shaw. Pat
Toll. Annette Lemerise, Vicki Moran,
Annita Castiglione. Third Row: Frank
Tautin, Saule Buivydas, Joel Grand. AI:-
Tautin, Saule Buivydas, Joel Grand.
Absent nmmhwxa' Tony Dietz, secretaryg
Michael Meskin: Jerry Corona. parlia-
mentariang James Greenlees.
Student Bar Association Board of Gov-
ernors promotes and stimulates activities
in which the faculty and the students of
the school of law have a common inter-
est. The student bar has an annual ban-
quet as well as one dance each semester.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Mike Kelly, Sec-
retaryg John Bales, presidentg Gerald
Surowiec, vice president, John Szymanski
treasurer. Second Row: Thomas Grubba,
John Morad, John Blakeslee, John Car-
lin, James Ryan. Third Row: Patrick
Young, Kenneth Frankland, James Hand,
Timothy Dinan, John Fitzgerald, John
Stenger, William Donovan. Absent mem-
bers: Mike Cavanaugh, Beausejour Tally.
Commerce and Finance Evening Student
Council provides a liaison between
faculty and student on a class level and
a social level. The Council functions by
presenting student or school problems to
the Dean, discussing them and drawing
conclusions beneficial to all involved.
This year the Council solved the parking
problem by working out an easier and
more systematic method. The Council
holds an annual dinner-dance, a tuition.-
award rafhe each semester, a communion
breakfast and a retreat. The Council is
composed of representatives from the
three downtown organizations, the Senior
Class president and the treasurer, and six
appointees of the Dean. Pictured: Bottom
Row: E. Veigelg Liberty Bond, secretaryg
P. Pytelg A. Dore, J. Jerome Williams,
president. Second Row: T. Pletta, T.
Grudzinski, J. Schenk, W. Hopton, R.
Johnson. Third Row: M. Reilly, L. Winn,
Ron Laginess, John Judge, G. Pipa.
Unlike the McNichols Campus which
has a governing body for all of its 4,589
undergraduate day students, the Jeffer-
son campuses have no single governing
body for their 1,766 students. But like
the McNichols campus, they do have
governing organizations for smaller seg-
ments of their community. These are
three in number, representing each of
the downtown colleges: the Dental Stu-
dent Council, the Evening C8tF Student
Council, and -the 'Student Bar Asso-
The Dental Student Council provides
government and leadership for the den-
tistry students, the dental hygienists, and
the dental assistants. Made up of the
class ofhcers and the presidents of all
dental organizations, it has 35 members
and meets weekly. It iinally drafted a
constitution, this year, and sponsored
two major events: the Odonto Ball, a
school-wide student faculty dance and
an Honors Awards Dinner. It also parti-
cipated in the American Dental Associa-
The Evening C8zF Student Council
has 20 members who work together
to provide a link of communication
throughout the school in all its func-
tions and activities. They also worked
closely with the Tower staff to see that
errors made in previous years were not
Having a membership of 18, the
Student Bar Association Board of Gov-
ernors stimulates activities in which the
faculty and the students of the School
of Law have a common interest. Their
purpose is to encourage law students'
participation in both Law School and
The president of each of the down-
town governing councils is a voting
member of the University Student
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The Evening CAZF Student Council worked closely with the Tower on its pages. Here Liberty
Bona' and J. Jerome Williams, Council president, check to see if their seniors are properly
identified. They were.
Christmas Party provides fun
for 'kidsf young and old
in many activities
Pictured is the Coed Tea, held in Jun
Daughter Tea ai the Latin Quarter.
e. Held in May was the Mothei
Why do the coeds need a league?
Actually, explains Gloria Daigue,
president of the Women Students'
League, the men had a league too
-once. They called it a union.
Miss Daigue feels that the need
for men to band together has les-
sened since then, primarily because
more organizations cater to the
more numerous masculine sex.
All coeds belong to the Women
Students' League. Whether they are
regular members or associate mem-
bers depends upon their status as
a student. The coed day student
is an automatic regular member.
The formal structure of the
womens student league calls for
the traditional number of oilicers
CSD, and for 10 elected representa-
tives. Every activity, of course, is
headed by a chairman. Three of
these perennial activities have
chairmen who automatically be-
come "non-voting league board
members": The League Lites, a
newspaper published five times per
year, the big-little sister program,
which links the freshmen girls with
the wisdom of an upperclassmang
and the publicity department.
The League offers, in Miss
Daigue's words, a "full program
from September to June." This
program extends to the traditional
activities, such as the Freshmen
'Welcome Tea, the Sadie Shuiile,
the Christmas party for the under-
privileged, and the Mother-Daugh-
ter Tea, which alternates each year
with a Father-Daughter affair.
"What we aim atf' says Miss
Daigue, "is a three-fold program:
spiritual, social, intellectual." Vari-
ous activities, such as masses, bi-
weekly open meetings, coffee
hours, reinforce the accuracy of
the traditional events in meeting
The number of coeds using the
facilities of the Women's Student
League is, of course, diilicult to
calculate. Says Miss Daigue, "Ev-
ery girl comes into contact with
the League sometime during the
year. We have much to offer, a
great number of girls come to see
us and take advantage of their
opportunity. Itls a shame though,
that more don't . . ."
mi 1 ti
Women Students League: Pictured: Bottom Row: Ann
McCartney, treasurerg Gloria Daigue, president, Carolyn
Cailotto, vice-president. Second Row: Donna Majauskas,
Bev Bolanowski, Maggie Lutz, Carolyn Lindemann, Barb
Major. Absent Members: Elaine Gravelle, Sharon Ma-
honey, Judy Springer, Mary Ellen Hughes, Rene Zim-
merman, Gerry Bork and Kate Brennan.
Spring, 1963, saw the Coeds raising money for
the Mother-Daughter Tea.
Gloria Daigue was elected president of the Women
Students League in April, 1963, defeating three hopefuls.
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Student Council of Engineering and Architecture is the governing council
for those in the College of Engineering and Architecture. The Council
annually sponsors orientation programs for incoming freshmen engineers
and transfer students and promotes a tutoring program in mathematics
and science for those students who desire help. Pictured: Bottom Row: Ted
Chmielewski, recording secretary, treasurer, Bob George, presidentg Bill
Bray, vice-president. Second Row: Marty Wanielista, Mike Stise. Joe
Medwitz, Nat Listed, Rick Rikowski, Ken Krossen, Ron Ferguson. Third
Row: Ed Zdankewicz, Bob Appel, John Curre, Phil Falcone, Tony Cicero,
Chuck DeLand, Dave Bacinski. Fourth Row: Al Fisherg Jack Karkosakg
Jack Sculleng Bob Lentz, Tom Galantowiczg Bill Schlageterg Mike Dundorfg
Ken Srokag Len Behr, Engineering News co-editor.
Inter-Residence Hall Council, the governing body presiding over the three
men's dormitories on campus, seeks to better the activities and functions
of those men housed in the dorms by promoting the intellectual, religious,
social, and physical growth of those in the dorms. The IRHC sponsors
social mixers, Parents' Weekend, and a scholarship dinner for those in the
residence halls. Membership is composed of the top two officers of each
of the nine dorm houses. Pictured: Bottom Row: Tim Clarke, treasurerg
Jack Ennest, presidentg Brian Kilbane, vice-presidentg Jim Haas, secretary.
Second Row: Bill Barry, Wayne Janacek, Mike Cavanaugh, Neil Leary.
Third Row: Bill Claus, Pete Prokop, Bob Duniec, Earl Duignan, Ron Bed-
ford. Fourth Row: Bob Tansky, John Donovan, Bob Walsh, Jim Dayton,
George Halter, John O'Connor. Absent members: Angi Velasquez, Martin
Wanielista, Vince Krepps, Tom Tortorello, Tim Holland.
Inter-residence Hall Council members work for unity
Freshman council presidential candidate Richard LaFond campaigns on election dav Noiembef 22
Three governing bodies on the U-D campus cater to minority
groups-the Student Council of Engineering and Architecture
represents about 1500 students, and the Inter-Residence Hall
Council and the Freshman Council represent approximately
1100 each. A
As representatives of minority groups, each council mirrors
some unique problems. For the SCEA, reports president Rob-
ert George, the biggest problem is "the different academic cal-
endar" that the engineering students use. Time is also the
factor in one of the Freshman Council's biggest problems,
reports president Richard Schmitt. Because of the Christmas
and semester breaks, there are only three school weeks from
the election of the council to the beginning of the second
The chief problem that faces the IRHC, says president John
Ennest, is "trying to remain as de-centralized as possible, by
allowing houses to come up with their own ideas." Essentially
then, the IRHC is a coordinating council, but has to maintain
governing power if it is to fulfill its function.
The Engineering Council sponsors high school tours.
Freshman Council is elected in November of each year to get
freshmen into school activities by interesting them in school
events and activities. The council sponsors a mixer and a com-
munion breakfast for the entire freshman class. Pictured: Bottom
Row: Pete Kain, vice presidentg Ellen Michaels, corresponding
secretaryg Dick Schmitt, presidentg Kitty Devine, recording secre-
taryg Gordy Glick, treasurer. Second Row: Betsy Bauer, Joann
Levigne, Lois Long, Judi Kerr, Linda Hurlbert. Third Row: Pete
Arkison, George Stadler, Dan Leahy, Dick Kattula. Fourth Row:
Ted Libby, Jack Oliver, Bill Crowley, Bob Heuser, Tom Beer.
Absent members: Ed Moore, Linda Knoth, Mike Dietrich.
Gordon Snavely, '63-'64 president of the Inter-Fraternity Council,
is a member of Magi fraternity.
Interfraternity Council is the governing council for all fraternities
on campus. Pictured: Bottom Row: Ted Mieczkowskig Dick Nibor-
ski, secretaryg Gordon Snavely, presidentg Ed Phillipsg Roger Allen,
vice-presidentg Clarke Smith, treasurer, Terry Kelly. Second Row:
Mike Tomlanovich, Wayne Gerik, Jim McDonald, David Beck,
George Henel, Ted Chmielewski, Dick Bania, Mike Whitty. Third
Row: Tim Clarke, Gerry Schmotzer, Bob Loosvelt, Dick Sakulich,
Fred Downs, John Blake, Ed Rutkowski.
Panhellenic Council, the governing body of sororities on campus,
is composed of two delegates from each sorority. It maintains
sorority life and intersorority life on campus by making rules gov-
erning rushing, pledging and initiation in cooperation with the
University administration. Pictured: Bottom Row: Marie Gray, vice-
presidentg Betty Breen, presidentg Barbara Major, secretaryg Molly
McGlaughlin, treasurer. Second Row: Laurie Girard, Teri Tedesco,
Carol Lindeman, Felicia Gayewski, Karen Knoth. Absent member:
Mary Beth McCarthy.
Social activities during the IFC and Panhellenic Council co-sponsored
Greek Week include dances.
Governing bodies which coordinate the social Greek
activities on campus are the Interfraternity Council, which
coordinates about 500 male members of fraternities, and
the Panhellenic Council, which coordinates approximately
Betty Breen, president of the Panhellenic Council, clai
no relationship with the general student body as such. Su
port is given to campus activities, of course, but the ma'
concern is the "guidance and regulationn of the five soci
Activities carried on by the Panhellenic Council incluc
. I . . .H
. . . I
rushing programs, both spring and fall, the writing of t
campus organizations' section in the Student Directory, a.
two seminars - summer and winter -for sorority member
f greek 'soeials'
The president of the Interfraternity Council, Gordon
Snavely, maintains that "one of the failing beliefs in fraterni-
ties today is that they should service only their members.
The IFC is attempting to address itself to the entire student
bodyf, This year, adds Snavely, will be considered success-
ful "if we have increased our service to the student body
as a whole."
This year, the IFC sponsored a golf tourney, adopted a
new constitution, and published a Greek information book-
let entitled Greek Spirit. Besides this, the IFC participated
in the national IFC conferences in New York, and won the
annual National Inter-Fraternity Conference Contest. This
award has never been won before by a Catholic college.
Last year, U-D was runner-up in this contest.
Betty Breen, president of the Panlzellenic Council, is also president
of Gamma Pi Epsilon, Jesuit honor society.
Another co-sponsored event, the Winter Carnival, was intended for
all U-D students, and may become cz campus tradition.
- I 1:13.
Skis, snow, Alpine valley, Winter Carnival!
"We wished to create a pro-
gram that would interest all stu-
Speaking is Gordon Snavely,
president of the Interfraternity
Council, which co-sponsored the
Winter Carnival with the Pan-
hellenic Council. The event he
is speaking of took place during
semester break, on the Weekend
of February 7-9.
On February 7, Friday, a pro-
gram of snowball fights, sled
races, etc., was scheduled for the
Varsity practice field on the U-D
campus. Unfortunately, there was
Festivities were to continue
the second day, at Alpine Valley
ski resort. These were, in Snave-
ly's words, "relatively successful."
Trophies were won by Delta
Phi Epsilon and Theta Phi Alpha.
Of the future of the Winter
Carnival, Snavely thought it
"could become the biggest single
project of the future IFC ad-
Winter-loving students fry on skis at Alpine Valley. Overall winner of the skiing evenfs was Tim T
epas of the St. Francis Club.
Everyone who goes up hopes he can come down.
Some very shameless part of man wants a ski lodge I0 loaf in.
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Twelve social fraternities and five social
sororities play an important part in U-Dls
campus life. Some zealous members might
even claim that the campus does not live
unless the Greeks breathe. Others, opposed
to fraternities and sororities, might say that
Greek activity, though it seems to involve the
whole campus, really involves only those
who wear funny-lettered sweatshirts.
Actually, obvious facts seem to donate
partial truth to both sides in this often
emotional issue The majority of students
are not members of a social fraternity or
sorority But a majority of the leaders on
campus do belong to the Greeks
Too there are actually few anti Greeks
Most students retain a rather pliable atti
tude toward fraternities and sororitles This
majority is the actual quarry in the annual
Greek Games the obvious quarry in the
semi annual Greek Week and the eventual
quarry in almost all manifestations of Greek
life and achievements. It is by these methods
that social Greek organizations reach out to
But it is a curiously one-sided view that
potential members are shown at this first
meeting. Everything that the Greeks do
seems to be done for the sake of the organi-
zations glory. This is the anti-Greek's will-
ing assumption. They convince themselves
that no good deed is hidden from non-Greek
The result IS that the anti Greek does not
see the worth of fraternities and sororlties
on the U D scene He does not notice that
the Greek organizations take a numbered
student develop him or her 1nto a person
ality and watch him or her become active
member of not only a fraternity or a sorority
but also of a University
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Sigma Pi, national social fraternity, seeks to
promote scholarship, encourage chivalry, de-
velop character, and diffuse culture in the
service of God and man. It co-sponsors the
Easter Ball, holds winter and spring dinner
dances, and conducts an Orchid Queen contest
and a pledge princess contest. Pictured: Bot-
rom Row: Dr. Jon J. Kabara, moderatorg
Thomas Weber, vice presidentg Edward Rut-
kowski, presidentg Joseph Becker, treasurer,
Richard Nehke, historian. Second Row: Donald
Wells, Thomas Maher, Donald Housey, Bud
Walters, Michael Johnson. Third Row: John
Dee, John Ivanko, William Wilde, William
Klinge, Michael Kaiser, William Sasena. Fourth
Row: Harold Fitzpatrick, Patrick Currier, Keith
Schradel, Ted Dobski, Jerry Kowalski, Thomas
Tortorello, James Dandy. Absent Members:
Robert Betleyg Bruce Carricog Ralph Fasamg
John Kollyg Matthew Millenbachg Henry Naourg
Michael Katulski, secretaryg Sam Raeg Jeifrey
Ryang Albert Sabog Rudy Volkmang Robert
There's something shameful about
forgetting how to climb trees.
Trial by ordeal
Pledging duckwalkers slander the crisp autumn air, and fill the tangy morning with the longing for sleep.
Sorority pledges don't play football much though
it must have seemed easter to them at times
Coordination like this deserves a double pledge period and a 200 yd. football field.
Precise pledging customs vary, but ordinarily, the pledge is in-
structed in the history and tradition of the fraternity or sorority.
Becoming acquainted with fraternity brothers or sorority sisters
is another aspect of pledging. Not only do the members judge the
pledge's compatability with the group, but they also measure the
variety of his interests. On the other hand the pledge is also in-
terested in knowing the interests and goals of the other members
of the group.
The pledge is usually assigned to gmenial tasks, such as serving
his or her dominators in the Student Union. These tasks are at
once an indicator of future loyalty to fraternity or sorority. Also,
they guage humility.
Reaction to pledging ranges from a cautious 'Lit wasn't really
bad" to the thoroughly exuberant ". . . enjoyed it, wouldnit mind
doing it over again." Most were of the opinion that their marks had
stayed about the same during pledging. Others lamented a slight
drop, and rarely a pledge reported a raise in grades.
L 1 ji. y sum.:
"The hounds are closer. If I can just reach the river and
swim to Canada, I'll be safe."
Puslzups before the brothers vs. tired pledges football game have a way of being extremely half-hearted.
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Chi Sigma Phi, section B, is composed of those members
of the social fraternity who attend the University during
the summer and winter months. Pictured: Bottom Row
John Coleman, treasurer, Philip Falcone, vice presidentg
Ron Wesolowski, corresponding secretary. Second Row
Harry Logsdon, Steve Stelmack, Vinod Bhasin. Third Row:
Bill Heenan, Ralph Thomann, Paul Sharon.
Chi Sigma Phi, is a local engineering social fraternity. The fraternity has about
six parties a quarter, including a dinner dance, and runs one mixer each year.
Pictured: Botzom Row: Bob Adamczykg Richard Salturelli, president, William
Grimm, recording secretary, Ronald Read. Second Row: William Goga, ath-
letic chairman, Ray Breling Dennis McHighg Don Morgan, social director.
Third Row: Dennis Boruta, Joseph Breimayer, Fred Downs, Martin Mostyn,
Delta Zeta sorority seems proud of its Greek Night display in the womens' gym in the Memorial Building.
Alpha Chi, local social fraternity, is open to all male students in
good standing with the University. Holding an average of three
social events a month, the fraternity holds a dinner dance, com-
munion -and alumni breakfast, golf outing, hay rides, parties and
football trips. Pictured: Bottom Row: Wayne Gerich, treasurer,
George Walkosky, presidentg Dennis Shaw, vice presidentg Phogge
McDonald, secretaryg Second Row: Bill Burtg Ron Williams, pledge- ."'
rnasterg Mike O'Neill. Third Row: Mike Tomlonovichg Pat McTigueg .,
Jim Kavanaugh, president ex-oliiciog Fred Beier, sergeant-at-arms.
Fourth Row: Jim Fenbert, historian, Mike Walderzakg Mike Schleeg
Ron Bogeyevacg Arnold Palmer, Bill Stanforth.
Awards shown, tradition
explained at Greek Night
The activities of the fifth annual Greek
Week began at 11:50 a.m., Monday, Septem-
ber 23, with the traditional Olympic torch-
lighting ceremony. Following this, six mara-
thon runners carried the tire to a six-foot torch
on the Student Union steps. Then Tom Storen,
event chairman, welcomed everyone to the
traditional series of events.
The week's social functions began at 7:30
p.m. Monday with a Greek banquet at Monte's
Rathskeller, and ended Sunday morning Sep-
tember 29, at l a.m. with the conclusion of
the Olympic Ball, held at the Leland Hotel
and featuring Eddie Santini's band. Between
these two events were the mixer Friday night
after the U-D-Northern Michigan football
game, and the ever-popular Greek Sing
Strictly in the interest of students not be-
longing to a social fraternity or sorority was
Greek Night Wednesday and the display and
distribution of material in the Union each
weekday from ll a.m. to 2 p.m.
Partly to acquaint the campus with Greek
ways, and partly to satisfy the competitive
spirit of fratemity members, various Greek
games were offered, including chariot races
on Tuesday and Wednesday fthe final heats
were raced during halftime of the Friday night
football gamej, and the discus throw, tandem,
sack, and the three-legged races, and egg toss,
and a javelin Cbroomstickj throw following
the Mass of the Holy Ghost Thursday.
Peter J. Roddy, assislant dean of the Arts college, is
moderator of Magi.
Magi, local social fraternity, has as its purpose the scholastic, religious, and social development
of its members. It holds about eight parties a year and sponsors the Easter Ball. It highlights
its year with a communion breakfast on January 6, feast of the Epiphany. Pictured: Bottom
Row: Gary Lahey, historiang Pete Saputo, pledgemasterg Al Lorenzo, presidentg Reg Miller,
treasurerg Al Snow, vice presidentg Mike Kramer, secretary. Second Row: Peter J. Roddy,
moderatorg Phil Mularonig Larry Doyleg Chet Siemion. Third Row: Fred Schmidt, Ken
MacKay, Mike LaRose, Jack Herrinton. Fourth Row: Gordon Snavely, Bob Loosvelt, Frank
Nardi. Absent Members: Tim Foley, Dick Danckaert, Don Barnhorst, Russ Whitehead, John
Rowley, Walt Michnal, Larry Foggliatti.
Delta Sigma Phi, international social fraternity, strives to create in its membership a bond of
close and sincere friendship. It holds a Carnation Ball, its formal dinner dance, in addition
to the more than fifteen parties held each year and the Senior week Bob-Lo cruise. Each
semester the fraternity is the guest of various chapter houses in the Michigan-Ohio area.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Jim Williams, recording secretaryg John I-Iopp, presidentg Bob Heaman,
vice presidentg Jim Brosseau, corresponding secretary. Second Row: Ted Schwallie, Bob Dit-
rich, John Ogurek, Dave Beck, Dave Clarke. Third Row: Steve Hanson, pledgemasterg Dave
Giesg Harry DeBashg Dan Stanczykg Al Flejzor. Fourth Row: Dennis Sinclair, John Grifhn,
Don Sherony, John Baenziger, John Stillman, Chet Basaman. Absent Members: Mike Falinski,
treasurerg Dave Bodnar, sergeant-at-arms, John Bennettg Tom Zukowskig Ron Greeng Martin
Hannigan, Dan Kennedyg Keith Mahalakg Bill Young.
Delta Zeta, national social sorority, strives for the moral, intellectual, and social development
of its members. In addition to fulfilling its goals, the sorority hopes to raise funds for the
Galledet College for the Deaf. Pictured: Bottom Row: Ann Pacittig Rose Sciarrotta, record-
ing secretaryg Pat Hart, treasurer, Carolyn Lindeman, 2nd vice presidentg Patti Strel, presidentg
Jan Gable, lst vice president, Mary Ann Zito, corresponding secretaryg Dianne Wittbrodt,
historiang Carolyn Roman. Second Row: Dede Young, Loretta Kopicko, Sandar Menzies,
Barb Saville, Mary Ellen Pie, Sue Bolton, Sharon Poppert, Pat Zuziak, Adele Fischioni, Diane
Kasper, Felicia Gayewski. Third Row: Mary Kedzior, Edna Kraly, Nancy Hohendorf, Carol
Barkham, Pat Creed, Rosemary Hartsig, Julie Mehlenbacher, Suzie Kruszewski, Marlene
Ezack, Lorraine Wnuk, Barb Chmura. Fourtlz Row: Carolyn Ammann, Camille Serocki, Sue
Sullivan, Marty DeCraene, Gloria Sheskaitis, Rosalie Bryk, Sue Rieden, Kathy Menge, Judy
Springer, Mary Ellen Hughes, Judy Cialek. Absent Members: Mary C. Connelly, Mert Elias,
Shirley Glass, Jo Slowin.
I .Fr S 0
Opinions concerning the off-campus
fraternity and sorority parties vary.
For the anti-Greek, parties are the
soft rug that forms the basis for the
Whole Greek system. Pull the rug
out, this person might say, and the
Greeks will collapse. The fraternity or
sorority member, on the other hand,
would argue that parties are not the
most important activity of the Greeks.
But in spite of the debated role of
parties in the entire hierarchy of
Greek values, they doubtlessly play
a dominant part in the social life of
the social fraternity and sorority. One
fraternity reported 15 parties during
Still, Greeks can point to the lack
of fraternity and sorority houses at
U-D, and mention that the gatherings
take place at a willing member's
house. And, since some members can-
not stage parties, either through lack
of space, or because they are out-of-
town students, the Greeks can assert
that unity is manifested, rather than
sustained, by their parties.
Most gatherings are date affairs.
A non-date party is either a mixer
or a rush party.
Greek gatherings bring people close together to laugh at elephant jokes Refreshments sometimes come m p1 etty contaznefs
Reading certain albums often "beats" playing them.
Tuyere, section B, is comprised of the students active in the local social
engineering fraternity during the summer and winter. Pictured: Bottom
Row: Robert George, Leonard Behr, Bernard Smith. Second Row: Ted
Chmielewski, William Fleming, John Scullen, David Bacinski.
Tuyere, section A, is the spring-fall section of the engineering social
fraternity. The aim of the fraternity is embodied in the words, "a united
effort toward good fellowship and high scholastic standing? The fraternity
sponsors the Christmas Ball and holds one or two parties a month, in
addition to a dinner dance in June. Pictured: Bottom Row.' Dave Kujawa,
treasurer: Bernard Smith, presidentg Tom Franchi, secretary, Dave Bacin-
ski, pledgemaster. Second Row: Bob George, Richard Ciaramitaro, James
Armstrong, Kenneth Tyler, James Soltesz. Third Row: Frank Woodbridge,
Ted Chmielewski, Gerald Greene, Lawrence Drzal, Al Sant, Ron Pakula.
Fourth Row: George Thomassy, Ron Gieleghem, Dennis Cotter, James
Womac, Thomas Hyrb. Absent Members: Leonard Beke, William Flem-
ing, John Sculler, John Shallal, Robert Tacina.
Theta Xi, social fraternity, seeks to promote fraternal interest, scholastic
achievement, and social and cultural training among its members, and to
encourage the participation of its members in intramural sports and
other campus sponsored events. It holds about ten parties a year, including
mixers, house parties and a dinner dance. It also holds an Easter party
for underprivileged children and works for Goodwill Industries. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Bill McGrail, social chairmang Lawrence Murphy, treasurerg
Frank Brochert, president, Charlie Angell, vice presidentg John Kokoszka,
historiang Donald Cote, corresponding secretary. Second Row: Louis
Berra, Tom Basacchi, Peter Asilo, Richard Cuselli, C. James Martel.
Third Row: Dave Sabo, Michael Awood, Bill Azar, Jim Nellis, Matthew
Dowd. Fourth Row: Robert Pasquale, Jerry Wolski, Leonard Piner, Dave
Kuretich, Dominic D'alfonso. Absent members: Thomas Foleyg Bill
Harrisong Joseph Kokoszkag J. James McGrathg Tony Pump.
Theta Phi Alpha, national social so-
rority, was founded for the purpose
of advancing the interests of Catholic
college women in religious, social and
educational matters. The sorority
sponsors mixers and the Christmas
Ball with fraternities and a kite flying
contest. Pictured: Bottom Row.' Betty
Breen, panhellenic representative,
Chris Green, spring pledemistressg
Elaine Blakeslee, corresponding sec-
retaryg Mary Miller, vice-presidentg
Judy Allston, presidentg Joann Dono-
hoe, treasurerg Anna Marie DeMarco,
fall pledgemistressg Karen Knoth,
panhellenic representativeg Dorothy
Kotcher, historian. Second Row:
Carole Addy, Ellen Crowley, Joanne
Krajenke, Nancy Sullivan, Barbara
Manga, Susie Norton, Maureen
Moore, Sarajane Meyers. Third Row:
Liz Frederick, Peggy Kramer, Pat
Sullivan, Betsy Norton, Sheila Carey,
Liz Warner-Dunlop, Mickey Kapecky,
Sue Sullivan, Mary Brennan, Kathy
Quinn. Absent members: Lyna
Bourassag Mary Ann Charlesg Judy
Carson, Mary Ann Higgens.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, primarily a social fraternity, also
stresses the intellectual and moral development of
its members by fostering the spirit of brotherhood.
It sponsors a mixer each year and has a party about
once a week. It also sponsors a founder's day project
and has a dinner dance in honor of newly initiated
members. Pictured: Bottom Row: Tim Sullivan, re-
corderg Ward McDonough, vice-presidentg Pat Ennis,
sweetheart, Gene Leich, presidentg Jim Mondock.
Second Row: Jim McDonald, Dick Gorno, Bob
Kroener, Joe Wagner, Bert Schwartz, Kevin Hurley.
Third Row: Rich Podolski, Herb Harmon, Jack Wag-
ner, John Wieferman, Mike Doonan, Ed Leroux, Ron
Mateja. Fourth Row: Tom Lardner, Mike Whitehead,
Jim Campbell, Bill Viviano, Themis Karnezis, John
Conley, Gene Boivin, Art Carinci, Bob Milia. Absent
Members: Bob Duniecg Ned Foley, Denny Gahryg
John Gaulg Birney Hoytg Tom Lyons, secretaryg Bill
McGrailg Lou Paceg Phil Stackpooleg Don Sting, Jack
Trainor, treasurerg Ron Wesserg Gary Borushko.
Tau Kappa Epsilon is an international social fraternity.
The fraternity takes an active part in the mayor's
committee to Keep Detroit Beautiful by sponsoring
a Keep Detroit Beautiful dance. The group also puts
on a Christmas party for a poor parish. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Frank Laughlin, chaplaing Dave Lem-
khul, secretary, Mike Whitty, presidentg Gene Schulte,
vice president, Jim Ruhl, sergeant-at-armsg Tom
O'Sullivang Tony Guiffre. Second Row: Paul Gorski,
Gene Hollo, Gary Meyer, Joe D'Ange1o, John Ma-
nica, Paul Massaron. Third Row: Bill Rush, Miles
Stepanovich, Ken Plonka, John Horan, Bob Caracci-
olo, Denny Assenmacher, Bob Garry. Fourth Row:
Rick Wilkieg Joe Tedorskyg Jerry Schmotzer, pledge-
masterg Joe Manicag Dave Cassarag George Stierling
Kelly Sullivang Oz Cordes, historiang Pete Ansana.
Kappa Theta, international social fraternity for
men, strives to bring students into a broth-
relationship, to promote the spirit of good
and to encourage the attainment of high
standing. Pictured: Bottom Row: John
George Kostell, secretary, John Ruh, treas-
homas Lyttle, pledgcmaster, James Grrliith,
James Sheag James Serdenis. Second Row:
Donovan, George. Kapture, Michael Maslyn,
Barr, Glenn O'Kray, Thomas Bartosiewicz,
Karle. Third Row: James Kronk, Paul Yamil-
Robert Siddall, Robert Womac, Edward
Richard Hicke, Gerald Conover. Fourth
Charles Hofgartner, Denis LeFevre, David
Robert Zimmerer, William Crean, Louis Clo-
Clarke Smith, Richard Sakulich, Peter Neydon,
Supina, David Wronski.
Phi Sigma Kappa, national social fraternity, seeks to promote brotherhood, to stimulate
scholarship, and to develop character. It holds about 10 parties and mixers a semester,
highlighted by a Monte Carlo party and an alumni active party. The fraternity makes
a group closed retreat at Colombiere and this year initiated a project to assist at St.
Boniface parish. Pictured: Bottom Row: Kenneth Monroe, William Roscoe, Thomas
Murphy, Thomas Anglewicz, Leonard Suchyta, Murray Callahan, John Tobin. Second
Row: George Henel, Joe Sienkiewicz, John Hanaway, Bill Kelley, Kenneth Barget.
Third Row: Roger Alleng John Connell, secretary, Tom Storen, vice-presidentg William
Cooney, Fred Bidigareg George Jacobseng Timothy Mally.
Sigma Sigma Sigma is a national,
social, panhellenic sorority. In addi-
tion to its dinner dances, it holds in-
formal and formal initiations, parent-
daughter communion breakfast,
founder's day banquet, and a Robbie
Page memorial fund project. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Rev. R. G. Albright,
S. J., moderatorg Kaye Ghesquier, cor-
responding secretaryg Judy Dennehy,
treasurer, Carolyn Cailotto, president,
Diane Leslie, vice-presidentg Jeanne
Love, recording secretary, Carolyn
Tushis, keeper-of-the-grades. Second
Row: Barbara Major, Judy Johnson,
Sharon Mac, Lynise Laige, Karen
Fadina, Carol Serafano, Patti Ennis,
Maria DeStefano, Dolly Fazekas.
Third Row: Ann Halley, Fran Mon-
ske, Jackie Kinn, Kathy Curtin, Nada
Sertich, Lynn Ritter, Mary Kennedy,
Joanne McKindles, Molly McGlaugh-
lin. Fourth Row: Vera Brodie, Ilka
Kovacich, Cindy Chesney, Patti
Thompson, Mary Jo Bekema, Pat
Gainor, Kathy Kurtz, Linda Basacchi,
Cindy Churski. Absent Members: Bev
Gausden, Mary Kay Jendrisak.
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A valid objection could readily be made
to the theory that Greek social organiza-
tions are interested only in their own
fraternity's or sorority's social life. The
Greeks are involved in literally everything.
Individual Greeks traditionally reach
some of the top student religious, political,
and social posts on campus. Together, too,
they originate and support the major
campus traditions CSpring Carnival, Home-
coming, Greek Weekj.
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The Greeks vie with one another in several ways
--for best homecoming fioat, for pledges, for
best parties, for best reputation.
Bridge Club seeks to foster the understanding and playable knowledge of bridge, to produce
representatives for intercollegiate competition, and to hold University championships.
The club made a trip to the University of Cincinnati Intercollegiate Tournament this year.
Pictured: Bottom Row: John Wethy, treasurerg Bill Buhl, games directorg Bill DuMouchel,
presidentg Bill Arlinghaus, vice-presidentg Rev. Vincent Brennan, S. J., moderator. Second
Row: Ginny Peterg Eileen Hickmang Ilene Nowickig Margie Smithg George Stechschulte,
membership director. Third Row: Don Burdett, Tony Wehman, Ed Hoffman, Bob Pearl,
Art Burdett, Jeanette Manning. Fourth Row: Pat McStein, Peter Arkison, Jim Wall,
Roger Spaeth, George Dirnberger. Absent Members: Ann Bieniewski, Denis Latkowski,
Chuck Backe, Brian Simet, Gerard Lacombe, Nada Sirtich, Phil Johnson, Mary Olesnik,
Marty McKay, Jim Lacey, Mary Kay Waliko.
Alpha Phi Omega provides service to the campus, community, and nation. It runs the
Student Book Exchange and sponsors the Ugly Man on Campus contest. The fraternity
breaks up its year of working on registration, at the Mass of the Holy Ghost, and by
having more than fifteen parties during the year. Pictured' Bottom Row: R. Wummel,
first vice presidentg J. Shaening, second vice president, E. Kowalewski, recording secre-
taryg A. Harb, parliamentariang K. Ping. Second Row: G. Lamonte, L. Lapmang G. Kellyg
C. Stone, treasurerg J. Ceru. Absent Members: J. Bouvy, C. Berdan, F. Catalano,
B. Dirker, J. Gilhood, T. Gosur, J. Gottschalh, S. Poniatonski, J. Shea, B. Xeras,
F. Garlicki, J. Kraus.
Kappa Beta Gamma, national social sorority, seeks to uphold the interest of the University,
to promote a spirit of friendship and loyalty among members, and to encourage scholar-
ship. The sorority holds about three or four parties a semester, including mixers with
fraternities, date parties, hen parties, and climaxes the year with a dinner dance. Pictured:
Bottom Row: Laurie Girard, junior Panhellenic representativeg Judy Bonahoom, vice
presidentg Jackie Cuncic, recording secretary, Barbara Blackwell, corresponding secretaryg
Maggie Lutz, president, Marlene Banas, social chairmang Eileen McKeever, historiang
Sylvia Mentley, treasurerg Ann McCartney, pledgemistress. Second Row: Marynell
Cooneng Bobbie Millerg Virginia Messana, custodiang Kathy Zawadski, Carol Markowskyg
Nancy Behg Sharon VanTornhoutg Mary Kay Burke, publicity chairmang Fran Loverde,
parliamentariang Teri Tedesco, senior Panhellenic representative. Third Row: Cyndy
Zawadski, Jan Karle, Linda Lennert, Terry DiGregorio, Mary Helen Carbert, Paula
Calandro, Judy Varani, Diane Bauer, Carolyn Schultz, Nancy Swiderski, Carol Hughes.
Fourth Row: Ginny MacDonald, Mary Kay Roe, Donna Long, Pat McKanna, Cathy
Pawlowski, Judy Manning, Brenda Massaroni, Diane McMahon, Carole Chiamp, Jan
Genoni, Pat Knowlton.
,Xxx , ,IE
Chrislmas baskets are just one of many ways in which Greek Organizalions make Ilzemselves a credit to the U-D campus.
The difference between a social fra-
ternity or sorority, and a service frater-
nity or sorority, remains an unclear
one. Both types have social aspects.
Certainly, too, both have service
aspects. This is a fact that is often
overlooked. As mentioned previously
though, the work done by Greek or-
ganizations and communicated to non-
Greek individuals is often mistaken for
a vain attempt to shine in the public's
smile, or to outdo other fraternities
and sororities. To a certain extent,
these accusations are true. But in order
to keep them from becoming sweeping
an generalized, it is necesary to reject
the single-sided theory of Greek life.
One must understand that, inside the
Greek organization, there is an element
of unity and "meta-social" concern.
Often there are study-aid programs
insituted. Often, too, the organization
participates in intramural games. Per-
haps even more important than these
intellectual and physical balances, a
spiritual program usually becomes a
part of a fraternity's functions, includ-
ing such activities as rosaries, closed
retreats, and communion breakfasts.
It becomes evident then, that it is
extremely unfair to judge service activ-
ities such as parish work, Christmas
or other drives, speaker programs, and
ushering at campus events by a single
side of a four-sided foundation.
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gets new home
at least three times daily for meals. "We meet
more than any other group on campus." The
bond is close. Sincere too. "Everyone has a
key, we never think twice about it."
It's a lotlike home. The cook, Mrs. Delia
Allen, is a gray-haired lady of around sixty. A
mother of live and grandmother of twenty, she
has found herself another family here. "When
you know them for four or live years, they get to
be like your ownf' she admits. She has been there
for 12 years.
The role of the organization on campus has
been a matter of contention among other students.
Having many members in key positions of student
government, it has been labeled a "power blocf'
The fellows agree that this controversy as splashed
across the pages of the Varsity News didn't do
the Club's image any good. One member insists
it is "a matter of being called to power." Most of
the fellows share this opinion. They say they don't
misuse their power but employ it to better the
What makes the Club a power bloc? The mem-
bers attribute this to unity and the 'ikind of people
we havef, Normally the Club has between 70
and 80 members. "But," they ask, "what are
these against 6,000'?"
The group's feelings on the matter were
summed up by a member: "Many people say We're
a power bloc, but deep-down they respect usf,
Bill Scharf, drying, and Vince Lyons, smoking, discover
the conveniences of a modern kitchen.
St. Francis Club. Pictured: Boffom Row: Stan Dobrinsky, Ed Soellner, Tim Tepas.
Second Row: Jeff Crowell, Tom Woods, Bob Tansky, Gerry Albers, John Green,
Russ Belle, Joe Cavanaugh. Third Row: Bill Johns, Jim Haas, Tim Reardon,
Bill Scharf, Rich Belmonte, Dean Stehle, Dick Brickner, Dave Morgan, George
Stadler. Fourth Row: Bill Flynn, Tom Uchison, Mike James, Tom Welch, Ken
Waichunas, Ron Clouse, Bob Walsh, Mel Wrubel, Ed Moore.
St. Francis Club. Pictured: Bottom Row: Martin Mathews, vice-presidentg Michael
Dundorf, presidentg William Doran, secretary, Michael Marr. Second Row:
Patrick Pagni, Stanley Dobrinsky, William Schlageter, Thomas Nelsong Brian
St. Francis Club. Pictured: Borrom Row: Vince Lyons, publicity charimang Bill
Doran, secretaryg Mike Dundorf, presidentg Martin Mathews, vice-president, Fran
Scott, custodiang Dick Charlton, membership chairmang Tom Weisenberger, pur-
chasing chairman. Second Row: Tony Onestog Nick Klingg Tom Nelson: Dick
Duwel, sergeant-at-armsg Chuck Brunhofer, social chairman, Gene Rynkowskig
Jack Ennest, treasurer. Third Row: John Holtgrieve, Dewitt Henricks, Bob
Sedlak, Denny Varian, Ron Polomsky, Ray Birks, Karl Morahan, Jerry Ruddy.
Third Row: Tom VanLente, George Halter, Ray Hamilton, Tom Shultz, Paul
Rapai, John Satarino, Jim Flavin, Tim Clarke, Frank McKulka. Abseni Mem-
bers: L. B. Schumm, S,J., moderator, Pete Balbog Denny Burkeg Joe Druffelg Mike
I-larringtong Greg Hieb, Jim Killorang Ron Malming Mike Marrg Brian Miller,
Mike Watson, Tom Ruftingg Bob Reinerg Jim O'Connorg John Weisz.
flies KN PN D th
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A Wolverine base-runner takes his lead as Don Having a slider which Tiger Manager Charlie Dressen called "better than that of
Deptula concentrates on the batter. most major Ieagaersf' Pete Craig struck out the side five times against Albion.
Titans miss N AA tournament first tim
Ricco Zucarro makes the most of a Michigan State miscue. Later he didn't neea' a break as he led 00' the 13th inning with a long triple to
left-center and scored the winning run on Cliff R0thr0ck's belt over the left fielcier's head.
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Being waved in by the third base
coach, .lim Fitgerald heads home.
Ho Hum. Another run for Michigan.
The Wolverines won this one 14-2.
hits leading hitters
midway in season
The merit of the Titan nine can-
not be pinpointed in any one par-
ticular game, just as it cannot be
said that any one player's error or
strikeout or mistake in judgment
was in any sense responsible for the
team's failure to make the NCAA
playoffs last season.
But one does not have to be a
baseball coach or a World Series
expert to see where U-D fell out of
consideration for an NCAA berth.
It was a six-game span immediately
following the midpoint of the sea-
son. Of these games, U-D won
only one, a 13-inning affair with
Michigan State. The other five
games were somewhat disastrous.
U-D was shut out three times, was
clobbered by Michigan and was
nipped by Wayne State.
Statistics show the collapse in
better perspective. During that span,
the Titans averaged less than two
runs per game, While yielding a total
of 34. Six Titan regulars, who aver-
aged .302 for the season, went 16
for 123 in this period, a meager .130
clip. Hardly enough to win.
'63 BASEBALL RECORD
WF? -.. -
A I9 ...., ..... 5
.13 gag1em.'Michigan 6
T11 ,... . ii ..,.. g ..L .... .. . 3
' T5 l .... Q . if
-.i.. - 3
6 Way1ieState1'.f..g. . as
A15 -:Ealamamoi ,.... . . Q2i
Bowling Green S... 6
lil? 'iiiillsdaleef ............ . .
3 cgnllggale ..,., ....,.. .... p 1
7 Bowling-Green ........ . g6
T .... , .... . .... . 5
,Oi ,... ., 1 2
'Michigan .State ..... S 3
.... ,... .... . . 14
i 5 WayQieiSgate ..,t. .. . 6
i ill ..... 3
l-Q, lYIichigan,,State,.,..,., . A6
.1-1 filldlayuii .,.'.,. ..... ...... . ' 7
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' ' Kraus and John Ho e et
Ass't Coach Bob Miller, Jim y g
together to correct Jim's control trouble.
A near perfect Spartan bunt looks as If Il might gzve Don Deptula and Pete Crazg trouble houeyer Don vs as able to successfully field the
ball and tl1r0w the runner out Play lllse thzs gave U D a hard fought 4 3 vtctory
This Spartan from Michigan State goes all
out to get to thud safely Hrs EHOIIS are tn
vauz however as Don Deptula has the ball
waztzng for htm The game n as as close av
this play with U D llllllllllg
Ron Bourdeau dulls one to light center
This Titan from Windsor I1 asnt a regular
but he did get In 13 games and hlt 250
Titan thudsacker Don Deptula takes
the throw from center fiela' too late
to do anything about the Unuerwty
of Michigan player coming at him
A pocket book was part of the gear as this lad and Iassie prepare for a
day on the Detroit River.
It takes an able hand to handle
A sailor listlessly spends a
Monday afternoon on the dock.
,: Q .
A. Vi li ly
V lx A
naw. - '
Each year one of twenty-four midwest schools is
chosen to sail against schools in the east. This year U-D
was elected to participate, going to Annapolis for the
Competitive racing is only part of the program the
sailing club offers. Commodore Jack Otrompke said,
"The club's purpose is to promote sailing as a sportf,
Those who are interested in sailing, but do not know
how, are welcome to join the club.
Beginners attend "shore schooll' to learn the com-
ponents of the vessels and of sailing. Later they are
taken aboard ship and coached by the racing teams.
More than fifty students take advantage of what the
salts have to offer.
The club owns tive sailboats donated by the school
and rents a Belle Isle site from the city for one dollar
annually. On the site the club built its own boathouse,
doing all the work in its spare time.
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U D finished filst 111 the area A Tommie Angaten Clzampzonshlps with Mlchlgan second and Wayne Stale tlurd
Sallmg Club came ln thxrd m the Tlmmxe Angsten
Champlonshlp at the Chicago Yacht Club IH the
fall Pzcturea' Bottom Row Jerry Denofsky, vxce
Commodore, Tom Olkowskl, treasurer, Jack
Otrompke commodore, Barb Krlgner, correspond
mg secretary, Dick Elllott fleet captain, L12
Warner Dunlop, recordmg secretary Second Row
Dan Kommeth Louise Brexdenlch, Susan Sall,
Llnda Roack Carolyn Crew, Kathy Tack, Mary
Jo Bauser, Donna Waluk Marilyn Devere, Dick
Hoffman Thzrd Row Sharon Mahoney, Joe Schultes,
Dave Kujawa, Tom Tomala Marjorle Smlth Sha
ron Poppert, Carol Campanelll, Bob Owens, Bev
Owens, John Dedlscher, Walt Jedena Fourth Row
Dawn Jurlck, Ernxe DuMouchelle, B111 Sulhvan,
Curt Stone, Tom Goetz, Tom Harrington, Ray Cot
ter, Dan Rozmys, Dlane Hyland, Bob Nlcderoest,
U -I "3 of
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is his first
The Chicago meet was decided in the closing bouts.
"What do I try next?"
wonders Dave Wronski.
Tom Kostecke makes use
of the fieche.
Captain George Faini is
in full command.
Without their masters:
just hunks of steel.
Coach Perry checks.
Notre Dame, looking
worried, won easily.
1 t 'w i 'A
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X it ax n
L. L i hlhffr
" 4' 'SL
,each Perry now has a 177 56 lifetime record
The '64 fencing season was
the most disappointing at U-D
for head fencing coach, Richard
Perry. Since 1954, he has com-
piled a 117-56 won-loss record
and has built many nationally-
ranked teams. His best season-
16-2 -- came in 1955.
Coach Perry's worst season,
came in this, his only one dipping
below the .500 mark, with a 6-7
record. The losses were to Ober-
lin, Ohio State, Wayne State,
Notre Dame, Illinois, Iowa, and
Michigan State. Among U-D's
victories were Chicago, Wiscon-
sin, Case Tech, and Pennsylvania.
This year's team was led in
foil and overall by senior George
Faini, the team's captain. Senior
Mike Dougherty and sophomores
Paul Baldy and Jim Dieter
rounded out the foil team.
Heading the epee squad was
senior Clarke Smith, followed by
juniors Dave Wronski and Tom
Kostecke and sophomore Jim
John Bruce, a junior, led the
U-D sabres, aided by juniors Bill
Boucher, Vic Turoshoff and se-
nior Dick Hellman.
A xery disappointed Paul Baldy congratulates the xtctor Quiet before the tempest.
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'2,,g,9,.f,f 11 - I x ,Titan cagers
xg gW,,,,,1,,.,,. 1 .
" .. ' -f x ' 2
I with 14-11 Slate 1 '
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iii il 1'
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QPU-.1 . ,
Park Richardson and his defensive mates await the late-
game offensive drive of Christian Brothers.
Co-captain Dick Dzik puts in a
little-needed free throw for the
Titans in the Hillsdale encounter.
U-D won 92-46, witlz Dzik scor-
ing an easy 23 points.
"Whose planes are they?" John
Watson and two bewildered
Christian Brothers defenders
seem to be wondering. Actually,
they are waiting to see if Wat-
son's twisting layup shot will
spin out or in the hoop for two.
Due to the general athletic letdown
that came with U-D's football squad,
the advent of the snow tlurries ushered
in a renewed spirit of sports enthusi-
asm. For at long last it seemed that
the Titans had finally come up with
a major athletic team to be cheered
rather than chuckled about.
The schedule was purely a mixed
blessing with a fair number of "cinch"
games interspersed with some of the
most formidable basketball competition
in the nation. Early on the docket was
a contest with Loyola of Chicago, last
winter's National Collegiate Athletic
Association champion. The University
of Michigan, early season favorites to
f g."j.vi ., ' .,
An unidentifiable U-D player is stopped
no gain on this play by two Penn State
The bowl games were four days away.
.--W .r ...
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After getting olj' to a so-so start, Al Ceclz, mixing hu jump shot wxth drtvmg luyups averaged more than 25 p0lI1tS in his lax! I0 games
Purdue .,... 1 ...4...
Sani Erancgsco State ....... ..
Holy Crossy ......
Penn State ......
MlCh1gB.H ...... 4, , . 7,
Westefrni Ontario .....
Notre Dame ............, .,...
Cathoiiic University .... .
Toleqlg ...... , ...... .. .
St. Bonaventure . .. .
Villanova . .yy,iii, ..,. 1
Dayton ... T y ........
Xavier ..., .... 1
Ivzlarquette N ,.,y
Bowling Green 1 , ..,.
Coach Bob Cnlilmn tries to reinvigorate his fired Tiialzs late in the game.
The much-maligned Timn deferzre wasn'r botlzerecl by Western Onmrio, 115-43.
many close tilts
1964 was a paradoxical basketball season.
A very average won-lost record of 14-11 belies
the thrills which were rarely missing in a Titan
It was fast basketball that Coach Bob Calihan
ordered and it was a fast brand of basketball
that his cagers served up. The run-and-shoot
style zoomed U-D to the number one in the
nation in the scoring column.
Eleven times the 100 point barrier was
smashed as the Titans averaged a stunning 96
points a contest.
But the Titan scoring machine failed to
register victories against its more formidable
competitiong and only two games-the initial
114-104 victory at Notre Dame and the 111-81
pasting of highly touted St. Bonaventure - can
be described as upsets.
The rest of the season proceeded along its
expected pathways. The Titans effectively
crushed their underdog rivals, as witness the
115-43 trouncing of Western Ontario as the
school scoring record of 113 points set the
previous week was broken.
Detroit played in the big time too this sea-
son. Four of the teams they played were ranked
among the nation's top ten at the time of the
contests. The Titans often came perilously close
to victories over favored opponents. On Decem-
ber 7, U-D came face to face with the number
one team in the country, Chicago Loyola, and
almost produced the major upset of the early
season. lt took the Ramblers a jittery overtime
to get out a 113-108 win over a fired-up but
foul-ridden Detroit squad.
Probably the most thrilling and heartbreak-
ing game of the year was the second Xavier
victory over the Titans. Both teams virtually
burned up the nets as the Muskies pulled out a
114-112 victory on a last-second fade-away
jump shot. The 226 points scored in the mara-
thon became an all-time Memorial Building
"So near yet so farf' This was the story of
Titan basketball 1963-64. Only the Michigan
and Indiana games were truly runaways for the
At the season's end, students' thoughts were,
"If only U-D could play the season over againf'
But these thoughts followed every loss, as Titan
fans thought of their cagers only at their best
while ignoring-or trying to ignore-them at
QV N' A'
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With help from Dorie Murrey, wlzo is wary of the ref, Terry Page wreslles muscularly for ball control
Titans tumble in own tourney
A total of 11,200 fans watched U-D reach
the finals of the 12th annual Motor City
Tournament, only to see them lose to a
defensively-strong Penn State team in the title
tilt. Although U-D didn't win, the tournament
was a big boost to Coach Bob Calihan, the
tourney's originator, as the attendance doubled
that of the previous year.
The opening game between Western and
Penn Sate was decided by State,s zone de-
fense, combined with the shooting of Bob
Donato and Bob Weiss. Together they put in
53 points in their 97-92 overtime victory.
Holy Cross seemed no match for U-D in
the nightcap, as U-D breezed to a 99-83
victory. The opponent's only bright spot was
John Wendelken, who tallied 33 points while
putting on an excellent ball-handling display.
The championship game saw Penn State
come from a nine point half-time deficit to
sneak by U-D 88-83. Bob Weiss pulled Penn
State ahead of the Titans with a hot spree
with live minutes remaining in the game. He
scored 35 points.
An impressive 56 points and 36 rebounds
during the tournament earned Dick Dzik a
forward spot on the All-Tourney Team.
Dorie Murray, playing with a I6-stitch gash
in his right hand, retrieved 24 rebounds in
gaining the all-tourney center position.
The team was rounded out by Bob Weiss
of Penn Stateg Manny Newsome of Western
Michigang and John Wendelken of Holy
Cross. All of these measure under 6'l".
- - AQ
Fl ing, ridin
The U-D Riding Club and the U-D Flying Club
envelop approximately 76 members. Seeking to de-
velop their interest in a particular activity which is
unusual, and hence exciting, the members of these
two clubs have effected a curious reversal of historical
pattern. Where the horse preceded the airplane by
untold centuries, at U-D the airplane, represented by
the Flying Club, has preceded the newly-spawned
Riding Club. ln fact, the U-D Flying Club is the
oldest university flying club in the United States.
The two organizations, neither of which require
a pledge period for membership, carry on extensive
activities pertinent to their respective interests. Con-
tests, trips, meetings, and sometimes even parties
combine in a calendar of events designed to stimulate
friendships between members, friendships built on at
least one common interest.
Flying Club seeks to promote and stimulate iiying among
college students and to offer accessibility to an airplane at
a reasonable cost. Last year the club installed S800 worth
of new radio equipment in the club's airplane. The club
participates in the flying meets and annual queen selection
of the National Intercollegiate Flying Association, in addi-
tion to holding club picnics and flying meets with other
universities in this area. Pictured: Bottom Row: William
Bagaria, president, Ilene Nowicki, secretary, Jerome Tisler,
treasurerg Mark Boron, vice president. Second Row: William
Haney, Jr.g Theodore Bajerg Rick Nowickig Patrick Roache,
moderator. Third Row: John Neiman, Dan Haller, Jim
Riding Club promotes all facets of equestrian activities. The club rides at
Klentner Riding Academy. Pictured: Bottom Row: Karen Kastelyg Gene Abbog
Neil Learhy, vice presidentg Ilene Nowicki, corresponding secretary, Charles
Southard, presidentg Nancy Patten, recording secretary, Jim Hines, treasurer.
Second Row: Kay Cordes, Mary Ann Vander Hoeven, Pat Carra, Joan Archam-
bault, Marcia Iannarelli, Kathy Shada. Fran Jokubatis, Carol Kaminskas, Peter
Abbo. Third Row: Roberta Miller, Louise Thibodeau, Joanne Buccellato, Bar-
bara Smith, Nijole Jaskulis, Cynthia Laney, Pam Olesik, Carolynn Bryant.
Carol Barkham, Pat Porter. Fourth Row: Jim Strye, Dick Ustick, Pat Currier
Tom Carson, Jerry Darga, Bill Hordishinsky, Harry Burgess. Absent members:
Mary Antoun, Alana Balzano, Ernst Bille, Guy Bohr, Judy Borucki, Joe
Bourbeau, Bea Crona, Dorothy Dowd, Dick Joseph, Cheryle Kamalay, Ed
Ligeski, Carole Ligeski, Kathy McDowell.
-.N , img-4
'L . Li 'N
The U-D Flying Club is dedicated to the proposition that 23 operators of
an airplane can live mitch cheaper than one.
Zest for the intramural program has skyrocketed in recent years. Over 1500
students-twice the number from six years ago-participated in the popular sports
-football, basketball and softball-and in the other sports, from handball and
wrestling to badminton and tennis. Students compete both as "independents" and
as members of organizationsg each organization has a manager.
This year, for the iirst time, the intramural system became an entirely student-
handled activity with a modicum of faculty advice and administration. For the
first time too, individual teams have furnished their own referees for the different
events. The novel idea "has worked out very well," according to Patric Cavanaugh,
Another new aspect to this year's intramural department program is the unique
"extramural competition" with Michigan State University, Oakland branch, and
with Windsor University. Participation in this special arrangement is open to any
student in the U-D intramural program, and competition is carried on only between
intramural athletes from different schools.
All-out compezirion is the inevitable intramural rule.
. f gli? '
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Handball may look easy, but nmtclzes give another Impression.
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Tense moments-maybe a championship balances.
Praclicirzg before games.
Team scoring is the basis for
Three games end at once.
5 4- lm
Ski Club promotes all facets of skiing at the University
and stimulates and helps cultivate an avid interest in
skiing among students. Pictured: Bottom Row: Sharon
Maust, treasurerg Laurie Girard, secretaryg Tom Mar-
shall, presidentg Joann Gruda, vice presidentg Bill Hasey,
social chairman. Second row: Henry Kassen, Tom
Skinner, Roger LaRose, Jim Martin, Carolyn Roman,
Bev Owens, Mary Ann Harabin, Marlys Janssen. Third
Row: Mary Sylvester, John Gorski, Robert Tansky,
Patricia O'Donnell, Cathie Rutt, Jim Kramer, Elbie
Jay, Gloria Daigue. Fourth Row: John Wethy, Joe
Schultes, Leon Zdan, Chuck Derry, Pat O'Hara, Ernie
DuMouchelle, John Baenziger, Liz Warner-Dunlop,
At Alpine Valley Ski Resort, one of the Ski Clubs
favorite resort areas, skiers wait in lethargy.
When the wind and the mill meet 1116 SNOW
and the skier, spring is coming.
Even on clottded days, the snow is bril-
liant and some skiers wear their status-
ruisiug sun glasses. Others squint.
One of the most popular organizations at
U-D is the Ski Club. With a total member-
ship of over 70 and an active skier list num-
bering 40 or 50, it is also one of the largest
Two major trips are planned each year-
during Christmas and semester breaks.
Greatly reduced group rates ease the finan-
cial strain, and members furnish car cara-
This year, the Ski Club visited the slopes
outside Buffalo, New York. The four and
one-half days stay included lessons on the
line points of the sport by expert instructors.
A social group, the Ski Club is not limited
to gathering around white hills and warm
hearths. Parties shorten the summer wait,
an an annual kite-flying contest is partial
reimbursement for the winter's loss.
Slttus say that their sport is easier than it Ski territory is notoriously pretty from the top of tt hill. From the bottom of the hill, however,
looks and ewan more exciting. Sli' fF"f'f0"5' 15 Only Saff-
Q... , M W
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with 2-6-1 slate
A season with but one victory and eight
defeats, be they frustratingly close or ridicu-
lously ill-matched, is a nightmare for any foot-
ball coach. This spectre of defeat haunted
Coach John Idzik long after the '62 season
had ended. But as the '63 season dawned in
mid-August, it brought along a glimmer of
hope for a resurrection from the dregs of
The debut, however, proved discouraging.
Bowling Green, going to the airways for its
yardage, victimized the Titans 27-14.
The Titan eleven returned to Detroit and,
after a shaky first quarter, rolled up 409
yards in defeating outmanned Northern Michi-
The following week, U-D came head to head
with Boston College and the nation's leading
collegiate passer, Jack Concannon. With stu-
dent spirit high, Detroit was definitely primed
for an upset. And an upset U-D almost en-
joyed. They outplayed Boston, held Concannon
to a paltry 50 yards passing, but still wound
up on the short end of a 20-12 score. They
had bested Boston in every statistic except the
most important one..
J ourneying to Kentucky, the Titans encoun-
tered an opponent considerably more game-
mellowed that wasted no time in running over
a continued on page 286 e
U-D'5 2-6-1 record made tlze '63 football
season a long one for Coach John Idzik.
Football: Pictured: Bottom Row: Dick
Kennedy, line coachg Lou Pace, Dick
Johnson, Mike Walderzak, Dennis
Shaw, John Idzik, head coachg Bob
Koval, George Walkosky, Ed Greeves,
Joe Clark, defensive coach. Second
Row: Jerry Dudley, John Hoye, Ron
Bishop, John Everly, Paul McLaugh-
lin, Fred Beier, Gary Wilkie, Joe
D'Angelo, Tom Zientak. Third Row:
Dick Alge, Fred Lauck, Bob Duniec,
Joe Hilt, Jim Gillespie, Steve Myers,
John Straka, Larry Dressell, Bob
Burghardt, Arnold Elzy. Fourth Row:
Rich Toriello, Mike Randall, Bill
Stanforth, Leo Rossi, Dan Kozlowski,
Tom Law, Al Sabo, Jim Chorba, Carl
Dull, Bob Caracciolo. Fifth Row:
Dennis Assenmacher, Fred Murphy,
Cliff Rothrock, Dan Wiggen, Bill
Madaya, Jim Dinverno, Bill Vaughn,
Paul Poljan, Myles Stepanovich, Ed-
ward Condon, Jim Tripp. Sixth Row:
Tom Siedlaczek, Steve Mass, Bob
Rice, Bill Krantz, Ed Drewianny,
Gary Vischer, Mickey Farkas, Ted
Collins, Bob Lynch, Dave Vitalli.
Seventh Row: Bob Lundy, trainerg
Greg Kreutzer, line coachg Tony Han-
ley, backfield coachg Gary Banks,
freshmen coach, Dave Nusz, line
Junior fullback Fred Beier cuts past
a Northern Michigan defender,
A hne running quarterback, sophomore Bill Madaya exercised the option play often.
o continued from page 285 Q
Looking for another win to quench its
victory drought, the Titans met the only
team they had beaten the previous sea-
son - the Bearcats of Cincinnati. But
rather than the glory of victory, Detroit
sustained a 35-0 humbling.
Their spirit still not daunted, they
went on their third consecutive road
trip - this time to Dayton - in des-
perate search for victory number two.
Although outrushing Dayton by the mar-
gin of 265 to 53 yards, they were able
to procure no more than a 14-14 tie.
Detroit then ventured to Texas to
face winless Houston. They were beaten
soundly, 55-18. Houston had control of
the ball 11 times, scored 8 times,
amassed 456 yards, and never punted.
Titan Stadium had been empty for
five weeks when the U-D squad returned
to its friendly turf to meet Villanova.
Costly late-game errors, however, wrote
the record of a 28-14 loss.
Battered beneath their 1-6-1 record,
the Titans prepared for their Home-
coming battle with highly-touted Xavier,
which was looking forward to a bowl
A full week of extraordinary campus
spirit, highlighted by a mile-long parade
and a gigantic student pep rally in the
Memorial Building set the stage for the
All-Catholic All-American guard Bob Koval, who usually led the Titans in unassisted tackles, wrestles a Xavier player to the turf.
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The Cheerleaders direct the cheering at
football, basketball, and other athletic
events and at rallies sponsored by the
University. Constantly striving to add to
and improve the cheers, this year they
added trampoline cheers. Pictured: Bot-
tom Row: Barbara Manga, Judy Dennehy,
co-captains. Second Row: Bonney Schuett,
Joan Mackie, Vera Brodie. Third Row:
Maureen McPharlan, Liz Heidemann, Bev
Bolanowski, Gail Miller.
Lknifl' g i.,
Tackle Mike Waltferzak takes it easy
in the lockerroom prior to the game.
As the players wage their battles on the gridiron, many other activities are carried on in the stands.
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Tense Titan players review game strategy minutes
prior to the opening kickog.
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At the game
It,s Friday night. 8:15. The Titans are
playing. 14,000 fans sit on slat seats and
await the opening kick-off. Drums rever-
berate excitedly. 22 heavily padded num-
bers will keep running into each other,
grunting loudly as they steam over the
scrimmage line, bobble finger-tip passes
. . . Blood will be drawn, whistles will be
blown, referees will be hissed, and full-
backs will be defied.
But while the crushing and the smashing
and the battering are taking place, other
interesting dramas are occurring almost un-
noticed, uncared about.
Young students and old alumni gather in
huddled masses to tell their latest jokes,
to discuss their jobs, to chuckle about the
slaughter before them, to speak in antici-
pation of an upcoming party or to remorse
about the latest test.
The cheerleaders are doing cartwheels.
Yelling a cheer, pleading for response.
There is a popcorn stand with yellow
lights and a grim-looking woman inside.
Outside a cub scout holds a quarter aloft,
trying to make the lady see that he was
the first in line.
A football bench across a cinder track.
Backs of red and white helmets are cover-
ing crewcuts and battle scars. Athletes
are pacing, spitting, stomping, freezing,
cursing, watching. Standing in their midst,
their leader, wearing an overcoat and an
air of calmness.
The sweet tang of Coca-Cola. Popcorn
spilled beneath the seat. More laughs and
a few yawns. And always the monotonous
background music: "Sno-cones! Anybody
Third and eight. Six minutes to play.
Behind by twelve. A lone trumpet wails
out, and a sprinkling of spectator yells
out a hoarse "Charge!"
Photographers peering into cameras.
Policemen standing around watching with
hands folded behind their backs. A sports-
caster who always sounds interested.
The clock runs out. The stars of the
drama trot from the field. Some are dirty
and cut. Others are unscathed. All are
relieved. Another football score has en-
tered the record books.
Eve1'yone's leaving. Seventeen past ten.
Everyone's gone. The lights are dimmed,
and a lonely wind blows through Titan
Stadium. Only the crushed popcom boxes
The battle has been fought.
The only things remaining are
memories and an emptying
With the President dead, thi- flag hangs
at lzalf-mast in the empty stadium.
PreSide11t'S death stuns U
"We would have only been go-
ing through the motions," reflected
a Titan quarterback sadly on the
day of the funeral of the assassin-
ated President John F. Kennedy.
He was speaking of how the foot-
ball squad felt about the adminis-
tration's cancellation of the U-D-
Toledo football game the day after
the President's murder. His feelings
were also those of a stunned U-D
campus. Their hearts and minds
didn't seem to be in their physical
actions. When words of the shoot-
ing reached students, a disbelieving
"You're kidding?" reply came back.
But they weren't being kidded. Si-
lence became the rule then as stu-
dents crowded around radios to get
details, to get encouraging news.
The chapel was filled during mid-
day with students begging for en-
couraging news, news which they
weren't going to receive. The Presi-
dent was dead. Students with tests
later in the day ignored studying
for them. 'fl-low can I study
philosophy now?" they mournfully
Instead of the usual "thank-God-
it's-Friday" attitude, there were
feelings of despair, of wondering
about life, its value and things that
had seemed so important before.
A President's life had ended. So
had U-D's football season. So had
the students' spirit. But life went on.
And students soon became a part
of it again.
Despite the fact that all classes were canceled, thousands came to U-D for the memorial Mass
Following the Mass in the Memorial
Building, a 21-gun salute was giveth
When the tragedy first became known
students did all they could to help
Listening to the news broadcast in
the Union, students tried to hope.
'64 SENIURS EXPRESS U-D"
Seniors are the dominant expressions of
U-D. They have been in the U-D Jesuit edu-
cational system four years and reflect better
than the underclassmen that system's aspira-
tions and ideals. But they are on their way
out. The end of their life at U-D is in sight.
Others are waiting to replace them. Still others
wait behind the soon-to-be-seniors.
The seniors then are seen to be only part of
a large group. What distinguishes them is a
recognition of, or participation within, life
beyond the diploma, and by a still-active par-
ticipation within the academic and social life
of the University. While still in school, they're
thinking of the many things that lie before
them. Marriage with its joys and responsibili-
ties. A job that will suit them for many years.
Graduate school that will enable them to ful-
fill themselves intellectually in their chosen
field. Life itself with its many political, social,
economic, psychological and religious aspects.
Seniors, however, don't be-
come lost in their thoughts
about the future. They don't
become victims of their own
attempted predictions. The
constant pressures of their
studies keep them from this,
keep them in the reality that
Rev. Laurence V. Brirt, S.J., wrzlches
his first graduating class go through.
With the departure from U-D
by the Class of '64, the Rev.
Laurence V. Britt, S.J., saw the
first graduating class to complete
its four years during his tenure.
Fr. Britt took the presidential
post in October 1960, succeeding
the Rev. Celestin Steiner, S.J.,
who remained at U-D as chan-
With his first class graduated,
Fr. Britt reviewed his years in
otiice. g'There's no substantial
change in the type of student," he
said. "Of course, as president,"
he continued, UI donit think in
terms of individual classes. I have
to be looking 5 or 10 years
Looking at this year's class as
contrasted to graduates of a few
years ago, Fr. Britt thought that
the basic difference was a greater
emphasis on students' assumption
of the responsibilities for their
education. This, related Fr. Britt,
is mirrored in the fact that the
number of students dropped for
scholastic failure is diminishing,
in the fact that more students
make the honor rollg and in the
fact that more interest is shown
for speakers on campus and
The '64 Class was the first to be under Fr. Britt four years.
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Citron Cohen Cook Corti Cosgrove Delaney DePaIma Elliott
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Eisenberg Esper Faudem Fillar Fleck Flynn Foote Gager
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George-S. Arthur W. Milton Joel Curtis H. Warren E. Bernard S. Edward J.
Gholdoian Gotts Gordon Grand Hood Johnson Kahan Kohout
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Nils J. George 0. Richard K. Phillip P. Alvin J. Larry J. Gerald B. David F.
Korsnes Kowalk LaBurn Macunovich Majewski Malcheff McAdoo McDonald
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Barbara Henry R. Paul Robert Charles G. Stephen J. Paul D. Stanley E.
Moskaitis Mote Mullin Mulvihill Norman Patterson Raskin Reynolds
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Claude G. Mitchell E. Mark H Phillip J. Larry.A. Peter D. Jerald J. Lawrence N.
Rick Sabin Saidman Sheridan Skolmck Smith Sosnowski Swantko
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Tanaka Totte Valenti Vredenburg Warmck Wassermann Williams Wotta
,64 grads see essential
structures grow up,
grow familiar to them
The Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., said that he has made
no radical changes from policy initiated previous to his
appointment as President. This doesn't mean that U-D has
remained static. Quite the reverse. U-D has undergone many
changes in Fr. Britt's tenure, during the four years the '64
graduates have spent at U-D.
Since U-D has remained essentially the same in this period
-a Jesuit university designed to allow individuals to attain
their maximum potential-the seniors would probably not be
able to recall if asked: "What's different at U-D from your
freshman year?" But that's the way changes are made. They
seem big at the time, soon are fitted into the pattern of
campus life, become a part of the routine, and then aren't
A list of the changes would probably prove interesting
and amaze most seniors . . .
the construction of Shiple Hall,
the appointment of four new deans,
the conversion of the Union basement into a refined Rath-
the raising of more than 5 million dollars for the Chal-
the raising of tuition from S317 to S27 per credit hour,
the dropping of the band, track, tennis and golf,
the installing of Fisher Fountain,
the initiation of the Honors Program.
Quite a few. But that's not all. The list wasn't meant
to be exhaustive. One that wasn't mentioned and is perhaps
the most profound change is probably the one the seniors
are least aware of - the change in themselves.
Seven-story high Shiple Hall accommodates 444 male students.
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Patricia G. Catherine P. Barbara J. Patricia M. Barbara M.
Beaudrie Blda Boes Borg Bossio
Janet T. Joann B. Patricia L. Dee S. Sonja J. Elaine M.
B'-'FHS Buydens Cenkner Colby Drouillard Edmonds
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Mary Nell Mary Ann Barbara L. Joan K. Laurie L. Patricia A.
Farrow Hamel Jarosz Ladd Larkin Laske
Janet J. Shirley A. Cynthia A. Mary H. Dolores L. Tracey R
Leitz Levine Lustig Mansfield Maset Maynard
'K ' Patricia A. Martha A. Susanne F. Carol A, Janet R. Michaelene H.
Moat ROE Rudel Setla Shaw Sivak
The Fisher Fountain was blessed in 1960. Il has served as a major campus landmark since.
Kathleen Ruth M.
Patricia J. Patricia E.
Candidates or degrees
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Alberts Alfonsi Allen Barrett Basilico
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John P. Raymond J. Frederick S. Anastasia Hilliard
Didur Dombrowski Dominick Dore Downs
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Eschrich Gabriel Gallagher Gervasone Gilmore
Victor R. Earl C. John J. Herbert A. William H.
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Patrlcla James P Marne K Michael J Kenneth A Thomas J
Pylel Quinlan Rellly Reilly Rutha Sadowskx
Carl J Hanz F Raymond A Charles Joseph C Joseph L
Schornaek Schuster Smytka Solios Sopko Stablle
Robert D Delano A Elrzabeth I Louis S Augusune M Gerald J
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Robert D Rubye D Davld C Richard C Mrchael J Bruce M
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Donald L. Jerome M. William E. Charles M, Hubert J.
Banks Beale Beauchamp Beerman Bohle
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Elaine R, Suzanne M, Dale D. Charles Douglas J. Edward C. Thomas S. John T.
Bourassa Carr Curlcr Cavanaugh Christie Christie Cianciolo Conley
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Paul W. Michael T. Rifrhafd J- Rfibefi J. Daniel L. Frederick J. David A, Richard R.
Cusmano Daly Damaske D Angelo Del-n-ing Dery Eizkom Faisg
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Suzanne Paul W. James R. James W. William P. Werner F. Donald R. Marilyn A-
Forlino George Geroux Goebel Greenway Grundei Halstead Hamann
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Martin G. Leonard D. Donald J. Timothy M. D0l121ld E- RiCh3l'l-l H- James J- Jlldilh M'
Hannigan Hopkins Housey Hutton lde Janetlca Jermanus Johnson
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William G. Ralph E. Raymond J. Shirley A. Charles F. William J Dvnilld Ffi1nCiS H-
Knepile Koblinski Kraus Kuder L21Llh0ff Lubaway MZIIKOWICZ McKenna
sets mood of
at Senior Ball
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Reflections on the
quiet warmth of a
cold spring night
A shivery spring evening greeted
the seniors in their last social event
as U-D students. With the breeze
blowing in from the Detroit River,
Cobo Hall, the site of the Senior
Ball, had a discomfort that was even
more acute than in the rest of the
city. The coldness, however, wasn't
just in the weather, that evening of
June 6. Few people were at the
dance in its early stages. It seemed
like quite an uneventful evening.
Gradually a few more people began
to filter in. The affair never really
became 'Lswingingn though.
It was a quiet night.
The Jerry Fenby Five was provid-
ing soft music, but most people just
listened. The quiet might have been
of contemplation. Perhaps, the soon-
to-be alumni were thinking of their
future. Perhaps they were reminis-
cing over their years at U-D. Per-
haps with the responsibilities of
college off their shoulders, they were
just enjoying themselves, glad exams
were finally done with, simply re-
laxing. Whatever the reasons, a
lively spirit just wasnlt there. Quiet
reigned. Not a gloomy quiet though.
It seemed enjoyable. A relaxing
quiet . . .
The couple, their arms around
one another, peering across the cold
river to Windsor,
Ambling slowly down the long
Watching the ripples in the pool
around Carl Milles' Sunglitter,
Gliding rhythmically across the
Leaning cheek to cheek on the
lounge eyeing the reflections from
the stately windows . . .
Then suddenly it was over. That
simple. They were leaving the quiet
warmth of Cobo Hall.
Into the coldness outside.
Tlirougli a stately window outside the ballroom of Cobo Hall where the '63 Senior Ball was lielil
Bob McGill and Kaye Albert gaze quietly across the Detroit River to Windsor, Ontario.
. 1, I,
1 '1 ,
John Macunovich and Aileen
Ea' Szabo and Pat Menendez cha! A couple dances to a slow time
Campbell pause at the entrance.
outside the cocktail loun,Qe. played by the Jerry Fenby Five.
Dinners and drinks were
served to the seniors at
the Ball. For the dinner
seniors lined up and made
their own food choices.
The line, however, was
rather long, reminding
one of the lines in the
Union during peak hours:
and service was slow.
Drinks were served
throughout the night in
a corner of the ballroom
at expensive but non-
With a piercing wind blowing in from the Detroit River, accenting
the coldness of the lime 6 night, not all seniors were prepared.
Len Hopkins and Sonja Anderson make the best of it.
The quiet mood of the evening
is seen easily front the outside.
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More than 100 couples enjoy their
last U-D social event as students.
lt's over. Jack Hussey and his date
leave the '63 Senior Ball.
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Marun R. Miles R. David A.
Mualem Muhlada Murphy
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Irvin N. Ann M. Edward J.
Otis Pacitti Phillips
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Margaret L. Richard J. Daniel J.
Rayniak Recktenwald Rozmys
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Richard E. George F. Gary J.
Schraeger Schulte Jr. Sheridan
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Clarke J. Gordon A. Stanley M.
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James A. Elizabeth A. Charles F.
Stepanian Straka Stys
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Kenneth J. Edward J. Barbara R.
Wethy Wieferman Jr. Williams
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Rings are tiny things, and the perfect size for
u well-lvmpped graduation present.
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'sl J Robert E. John L.
Tansky Van Vliet Jr.
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Douglas J. Robert V.
ME 65 A'
Emotions are easily cauglzl with lhe hands.
The feelings here are evident.
As recently as ten years ago, most
Coeds put off marriage until two to five
years after collegeg today, though, the
trend is toward engagement during the
senior year, with marriage soon after
Helen Kean, dean of women, attrib-
utes this to women's changing attitude
toward a career, from an occupation
before marriage to one concurrent with
her duties as wife and mother, or per-
haps as a profession to return to after
the children are grown.
Miss Kean also feels the informal
atmosphere of campus life doesn't
leave much chance for a moonlight
and roses romance-especially when
the date who was smooth and charm-
ing the night of the Homecoming
Dance sits next to you in an 8:00
a.m. history lecture-a poor basis for
Most of the students who marry
choose to live in Detroit. The one
exception to this tendency seems to
be among the co-op engineers, who
evidently stumble across "greener pas-
tures" in their travels to different parts
of the country.
. , 2
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Kehoe place flowers at the feet of Onr Lady. Olher young couples,
like the Kehoe's, are expected to return lo lhe shrine on the day of their nmrriage.
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engineering grad, Estes said that man-
agement positions in GM call for a tech-
nological background, more so than 'in
Using statistics to back his asser-
tion, Estes told of a large number
of high ranking executives in the GM or-
ganization who were originally educated
in a scientiiic or Engineering discipline.
After Estes' speech, Engineering and
Architecture Student Council President
Bernard Reckman announced the award
The top award, "Engineer of the
Year," was captured by William Schild,
Chemical Engineering senior. This
award, given to a graduating engineer,
is based on the candidates academic
achievements, leadership ability, person-
ality, and extra-curricular activities.
Gerald Slagis received another sought-
after honor, the Chi Sigma Phi Honor
Key, given to the engineering senior with
the highest quality point average for the
With the highest quality point average
in his freshman year, Walter Podolski
received the Tau Beta Pi award.
Toward the end of the semester, on
Sunday, May 19, the Honors Convoca-
tion occurred in the Student Union Ball-
room, sponsored by the College of Arts
The Reverend Francis J. Smith, S.J.,
assistant professor of English at Colom-
biere College, spoke to the recipients of
the awards. Drawing a distinction be-
tween the idealism of Catcher in the Rye
and the "Mad Magazine mind," Father
Smith appealed to youth to stop the
spread of boredom, which is "aging our
young people before their time."
Sixteen seniors who combined high
scholarship with outstanding leadership
and service to the University were
awarded Deanls keys: Donna Calvin,
Helen Cottrell, Sue Firestone, Rosemarie
Gancer, Dennis Gannon, Jack Hussey,
Joseph Kraiewski, Denis Lynch, Robert
McGill, Caryl Markowicz, Mary Ann
Maskery, Pam Rich, Mary Brad Ste-
phenson, Sue Terbrueggen, Rose Testa,
and George Ward.
The Howard Walsh Memorial Award,
for the senior with the greatest proli-
ciency in English language and literature
went to Patricia Hennessy.
Sophomore, Bob Pearl, the outstand-
ing debater in the gold medal debate,
was awarded the Skinner Debate medal.
Kathleen Moore, junior, won first
place in the U-D writing awards. Second
place went to Micheal Hefferman, who
also won the Catholic Poetry Society of
America award and an Intercollegiate
0 r degrees
S C h 0 Ol Ggnige J. Jtfahr: A. Rgbert J. Tinlgothy E. Ricig1aigdlH. Vglliam M.
s er a es rown man is e onovan
Michael B. Elizabeth A. Stephen P. John B. Robert W.
George Gersich Hayman Ladue Larin
1 i i X
in g J i t
,Q ' J 2
John A. Thomas M. Eugene F. John P. John F. Robert J. Donna J. Alice L.
McColgan McMahon Nowak O'Leary Potvin Rennell Roberts Robie
Thea A. Val A. Terrance P. Michael B. John H. Wayne T. Gerald S. Francis L.
Rossi Saph Sheehan Small Stenger Stewart Surowiec Walsh
honor top seniors
Excellence in scholarship, loyalty and service are
the norms that determine the membership of the
two national Jesuit honor societies at U-D.
According to Betty Breen, president of Gamma
Pi Epsilon Cfor womenj, and Arthur Dulemba,
president of Alpha Sigma Nu Cfor menj, the schol-
arship requiremenl is at least a 3.0 average. Loyalty,
in Dulemba's words, "is measured by service. And
that usually amounts to making some sort of splash
on the campus scene."
Activities of the two groups are limited. Most of
the members, said Miss Breen, "don't have the
time." Dulemba agreed, adding that it would be
"foolish to create an activity that another group
The choosing of new members is one activity in
which the two groups must function, since the mem-
bers are chosen from the junior class and the turn-
Alplm Sigma Nu membersllip is the highest aware! presented to U-D men.
A i L
, wer y
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over is complete.
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Jacqueline Martin B. Harold A. Judy J. Carolynn J.
Agosta Alice Allen Allston Amman
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Donald C. Dolores R. Maria G. Michael W. Judith A.
Ancypa Aniszko Baiorunas Baker Ball
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Linda J. Barbara A. Elizabeth A. Joseph W. Margaret V
Busacchi Bauer Bawol Becker Beeckman
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Iilalhgiiclisziei Bloggiaa arlgolf Bonahoom Boruckl
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Gamma Pi Epsilon, national Jesuit honor society,
for women, is organized for students who have
distinguished themselves in scholarship. service
and loyalty to the University. It provides the
entertainment at the coed welcome tea and edits
the booklet, Coeds on Cnmplls. PiCflll'l'U'.' B01-
tom Row: Ann Pacitti, treasurerg Betty Breen,
president: Diane Kasper, secretary. Secoml Row:
Marilyn Hasey. Linda Lennert. Judy Borucki,
Mollie MeGlaughlin. Absent Member: Ruth
Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honor society. is
organized to honor male students who distinguish
themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Thomas Loges, treasurerg
Arthur Dulemba, presidentg George Wright, sec-
retary. Secoml Row: Conrad Egan, Joseph Wil-
liams. Philip Sheridan, James Griffith, Ray
Dombrowski. Absent Members: Robert George,
vice-presidentg Charles M. Beerman, Tom Wei-
senberger, William Schlageter, Frank Wood-
bridge, George Thomassy, Robert Rennell,
Eugene Nowak, Jerome Williams, Robert J.
Kurzawa, Theodore Binkowski, Rev. Herman J.
Muller, S.J., moderator.
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Patricia C. Betty Antoinette L.
Bradley Breen Brock
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Mary K. Judy A. Kenneth R-
Carey Carson Cass
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James R. Robert A. Carolyn J,
Choike Cislo Cloutier
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Patricia J. Jacqueline J. Patrick G.
Creed Cuncic Currier
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Joseph H. Theodore A. Robert W. Carolyn A.
Buese Bytnar Cahill Cailotto
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Janina E. Diane A. Albert E. Mary Ann
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Mary Ann F. Mary C. Marynell Raymond R.
Combetta Connelly Coonen Cotter. Jr.
A L . YE A I
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Eleanor L. Gloria J. Donald E. Mary J.
Curtin Daigue Danko DeBacker
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At 31 Joseph Krmeuslti graduated from U-D. For this heroic man, who is blind
and crippled the people attending gave the evening's longest and loudest ovation.
The two main speakers of U-D's 80th
Commencement, held Thursday, June
13, 1963, had much in common.
Both were graduates of U-D, class of
'33. Both had become presidents of
Dr. Edward R. Annis, one of the
speakers and president of the American
Medical Association, capsuled a per-
sonal code when, during his Commence-
ment Address, he said the graduate has
"an opportunity to start a life-long pro-
cess of education?
The University, allirming that Dr.
Annis had capitalized on his "opportun-
ity," awarded him with an honorary
Doctor of Science degree, presented by
the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ.,
president of the University.
And the other main speaker. In the
traditional President's message to the
1,283 who received degrees, Father Britt
spoke of the "often heroic" sacrifices
that many had made to earn their edu-
cation. These sacrihces, he said to the
graduates and a Memorial Building filled
with more people than any U-D basket-
ball game had ever attracted, "speak
well for you."
A I V
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Gail F. James C. John J.
Farrell Fazioli Fencsak
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Ruth A. Gloria M.. James M.
Fitch Formenlt Friederichs
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Patricia A. Betty L. Jeanette J.
Friel Frost Gable
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George Janet R. Geraldine M.
Geddis Genoni Gerhardstein
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Virginia K. John F. Carolyn M.
Ghesquiere Gilhool Glowdowski
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William M. Cecelia E. Marie T.
Goodman Gorka Gray
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Edwin A. James M. Gail A,
Greeves Griffith Grinder
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Gulowski Gut Haas Haberski Haduck Hageman E123-fig Rogxssgi A'
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Madryn M. Robert J. Michael J. DeWitt J. James A. Mary A. Elaine C. Paul
Ha'-m Hellman HCHCFHBH Henricks Herman Higgins Hoppe Horbal
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Palricia M. Lorraine J. JoAnne Leroy E. Nancy K. Nichel L. Gerald M. Edward J.
Hunter lflllllens Jackson Jolson Jones Jurick Kaminski Kansa
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Kapture Karle Kasper Katulski Kedzierski Kelly Kelly Kerho
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Kinmom Kinnahan Klemczak Konopko Kotcher Kowalewski Kramer Kramer
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Krehlik Kubinski Kvedaras Kulha Lanzetta Lennert Lelo Lindeman
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Top seniors earn fellowships
The normal conception of a teaching
fellow is a someone who lives in a g'stall"
in C8tF 04. He, or she, is usually an English
teacher, is supposed to be taking courses
too, and is horribly interested in books that
freshmen have never heard of.
To a certain extent, Donna Alter, Arts
'63, a first year fellow, does fit this descrip-
tion. She is an English teacher, does have an
office in C8zF 04, and is carrying six hours
in the '63 fall semester.
"It's a great deal of Work," says Miss
Alter, "but the opportunity to teach while
working on my M.A. is wonderful."
She is an assistant in two English 21
Cspecial college writingj sections, like nine
other first year English fellows.
Because Miss Alter is expected to give
half of her academic time to the department,
she finds the work can be harrying. "lt is
like anything, though. You have to schedule
your time to keep up with the workf'
teaching fellows. James V. Pinto, second
year fellow, feels that he was pressured at
first. He adds that now he is able to relax
and enjoy the work he is doing.
Pinto is a graduate of St. Xavier's Col-
lege, Bombay, India, where he majored in
micro-biology and chemistry. Since he has
been educated wholly by Jesuits, and since
he had a friend at U-D, Pinto applied here
for a chemistry fellowship two years ago.
He is carrying six hours a semester, teach-
ing 12 hours of laboratory a week, and
hopes to complete his course requirements
for his M.S. in the spring semester.
Both Miss Alter and Pinto, and all of the
107 graduate fellows, are granted free tui-
tion, Besides this, most fees are remitted
and an annual stipend is granted ranging
from S1600 to 51800, depending on the
16 departments offer fellowships, but not
all for teaching. Some are lab supervisors.
Pressure, it seems, is a problem for all
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Carol A. Thomas R. Robert L.
Markowsky Marshall Martin
Others assist the faculty in research.
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Malinowski Mallets Mansmpane
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A consmnt flood of both students and teaching fellows keeps CAZF 04 in consfant motion.
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Robert I. Bedard, executive secretary for the alumni relations, received
an MBA from U-D in 1962.
The alumni office sent out over 1,600,000 pieces of mail in '63,
A house on Petoskey avenue, south of the Student
Union, encases the Alumni Department. Here, Robert
Bedard, the executive secretary for alumni relations, and
his staff of five, endeavor to maintain contacts with
approximately 33,000 former students.
Mainly, this contact comes from the department's pub-
lications, mailed free of charge to all alumni. A four-
page newspaper, the Alumni News, appears eight times
each year. Besides this, the 44-52 page U-D Alumni
Magazine is published three times annually.
Contained within the magazine are articles of general
interest, news and features concerning the University-
its growth and main events-and reports on the successes
of members of the alumni. CAccording to Bedard, a
modest-unresearched-estimate would place at least 150
graduates as presidents of corporationsj
Closely connected with the Alumni Department is the
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John J, Dennis F. Francis V. John W. Philip A. Ronald J. Christopher William J.
Donovan Dundon Dwyer Evans Jr. Falcone Ferguson Fette Fidurko
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Fislileitt Jr. Fix Galantowicz Gehan George Ghanbian Gondoly Gorskl
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gpgfewall Gi-uebnau Gurney Jr. Hagen Hahn Hallahan Harlach Heemm
Housing Ihe alumni office is the job of this house.
Alumni Association. Since a majority of the U-D grad-
uates C22,500j live within metropolitan Detroit, the
opportunity for alumni to conduct activities together is
not as limited as it is for other large universities.
The Alumni Association sponsors such events as the
football and basketball banquets, various concerts and
an annual alumni day on Monday of Senior Week. Be-
sides these social activities, the association sponsors a
communion breakfast each year.
The spirit of the alumni is probably alien to the student
while he is still engrossed with the reality of campus life.
In a report issued by Bedard, this factor is illuminated:
". . .a time lapse of approximately three to seven years
will prevail from time of graduation before an alumnus
or alumna will reaiiiliate their ties to their Alma Mater."
The Alumni Department is the means to aid the former
student become reacquainted with U-D.
Clifford Cadaret, reading the Alumni Magazine, graduated from U D
in 1925 with a civil engineering degree.
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RING UUT U-D INDIVIDUALS
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We honor ilu' U of IJ Courtesy Curr!
Specific names and specific events, as their
memory is buried under today's myriad occur-
rences, lose a good deal of their individuating
qualities and are clustered with other specific
names and events. The personality of singulars
-this year's carnival, this year's Engineering
graduates -fades as other personalities come
with their urgent messages.
The Tower, wrinkled pictures in the Memo-
rial Building, nameplates, and all art oppose
this aging and forgetting. But in doing this, all
build upon a tradition-the remnants of
former needs, former names, former events.
U-D's traditions are created by the work of
students. Individual effort created the Spring
Carnival, is creating the Winter Carnival, will
create the who-knows-what. But the individual
effort will be forgotten - with few exceptions
- and the tradition will live as if it were not
begun by anything but spontaneous human
nature. The Senior Directory shows the in-
dividual responsible. The In-
dex tells where their effort
has been recorded. The Di-
rectory, although a laborious-
to - read listing of 900
students and their activities,
makes students more than
numbers by identifying them
and their achievements.
Agosta, Jacqueline, A.B., English, Detroit.
Alice, Martin B., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club.
Allen, Harold A., B.S., Mathematics, Wixom, Sodality,
German Club, Mathematics Club.
Allston, Judy J., A.B., English, Birmingham, Theta Phi
Alpha, president, Carnival.
Ammann, Carolyn J., A.B., History, Livonia, Delta
Zeta, History Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Education
Ancypa, Donald C., A.B., English, Warren, Ski Club,
Aniszko, Dolores R., A.B., English, Detroit, Young
Bajorunas, Maria G., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit.
Baker, Michael W., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chemistry
Ball, Judith A., A.B., Political Science, Cincinnati, Ohio,
Barnes, William L., B.S., Mathematics, Washington,
D.C., Alpha Chi.
Barr, Richard G., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit,
Physical Education Club, Student Director of Intra-
Bartson, Ronald J., A.B., Political Science, Fremont,
Basacchi, Linda J., A.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma
Bauer, Barbara A., A.B., English, Detroit.
Bawol, Elizabeth A., A.B., English, Detroit.
Becker, Joseph W., B.S., Biology, Grosse Pointe, Sigma
Pi, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Beeckman, Margaret V., B.S., Medical Technology, De-
troit, Kappa Beta Gamma.
Berschback, Don R., A.B., Psychology, Grosse Pointe
Park, Young Republicans.
Biando, Nicolyn M., A.B., Sociology, St. Clair Shores,
English Literature Study Club, Intramurals.
Biske, Harry J., B.S., Mathematics, Hamtramck, ROTC
Blackwell, Barbara J., A.B., Sociology, Birmingham,
Kappa Beta Gamma.
Boggia, Marlene J., A.B., English, East Detroit.
Bolf, Marilynn J., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Chorus, Young
Bonahoom, Judith L., A.B., Spanish, Grosse Pointe,
Kappa Beta Gamma, vice-president, Women's League,
Borucki, Judith E., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Chorus, Sing-
ing Titans, Campus Detroiter, French Club, secretary,
Gamma Pi Epsilon.
Bradley, Patricia C., A.B., History, Harrisburg, Pa.
Breen, Betty, A.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha,
Gamma Pi Epsilon, Women's Student League, vice-
president, Panhellenic Council, Coed Welcome Teo, co-
Brock, Antoinette L., A.B., Mathematics, Birmingham.
Buese, Joseph H., A.B., Psychology, Alma, Campion
House, president, Inter-Residence Hall Council, public
relations chairman, WUOD, Young Republicans.
Bytnar, Theodore A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Phi
Cahill, Robert W., A.B., Psychology, Farmington.
Cailotto, Carolyn A., A.B., English, Harper Woods,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, Women's League, vice-
president, Bowling League, president.
Carbert, Mary Helen, A.B., English, Royal Oak, Kappa
Beta Gamma, Student Council, secretarial staff.
Carey, Mary K., B.S., Biology, Grosse Pointe Park.
Carson, Judy A., A.B., Mathematics, Allen Park, Theta
Phi Alpha, Red Cross Board, Army ROTC Sweetheart,
Borden Scholarship, Kappa Beta Gamma Scholarship
Cass, Kenneth R., A.B., Political Science, Detroit,
Chorus, publicity director.
Ceglarek, Janina E., A.B., History, Royal Oak, Angel
Cerano, Diane A., A.B., Psychology, Hamtramck, Young
Chabot, Albert E., A.B., English, Detroit, Model United
Nations, assistant secretory-general, Sociology Club,
Contraternity of Christian Doctrine.
Champ, Carole L., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Charles, Mary Ann, A.B., English, Green Bay, Wiscon-
sin, Theta Phi Alpha.
Choike, James R., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Mathe-
Cislo, Robert A., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit.
Cloutier, Carolyn J., A.B., English, Detroit.
Combetta, Mary Ann, A.B., History, Detroit.
Connelly, Mary C., A.B., History, Franklin, Delta Zeta,
2nd vice-president, social chairman, Student Council,
student affairs chairman, Orientation, Homecoming
Queen, Model United Nations, assistant secretary gen-
eral, Who's Who, Young Democrats, Phi Alpha Theta,
Coonen, Marynell, A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gamma, Greek Week, Sadie Shuffle.
Cotter, Raymond R. Jr., A.B., History, Detroit, Sailing
Cottrel, Dorothy L., A.B., History, Detroit.
Creed, Patricia J., A.B., Mathematics, Latin, Detroit,
Delta Zeta, Phi Sigma Tau, Mathematics Club, Phil-
osophy Club, Sailing Club, Young Democrats, Spring
Cuncic, Jacqueline J., A.B., French, East Detroit, Kappa
Beta Gamma, Welcome Tea, reception chairman.
Currier, Patrick G., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe, Sigma
Pi, Orientation, Historical Society.
Curtin, Eleanor L., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus,
Doigue, Gloria J., A.B., Social Work, Detroit, Chorus,
treasurer, Ski Club, secretary, Women Student's League,
Danko, Donald E., A.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsity
News, editor-in-chief, managing editor, Tower, editor-
in-chief, managing editor, Men's Press Club, president,
Sigma Delta Chi, Who's Who, Detroit Student Press
Association, executive secretary, Spring Carnival, pub-
licity committee chairman, Student Publications Board,
President's Student Advisory Council, Blue Key.
DeBacker, Mary J., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit.
Dedischew, John D., A.B., Political Science, Flint, Re-
gency Heights House, treasurer, Regency Review,
editor, Borgia House, social chairman, Polud Club,
Deisenroth, Nancy S., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus,
Women's Press Club.
Delonis, Richard L., A.B., Political Science, Dearborn,
International Relations Club.
Dembek, Raymond F., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit,
Mathematics Club, Physics Club, Polud Club.
Denes, George, B.S., Biology, Detroit, Rifle Team,
Spanish Club, Players.
Dennehy, Judith C., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Sigma Sigma
Sigma, treasurer, Student Council, corresponding secre-
tary, Chorus, Cheerleaders, co-captain, Medical Tech-
nology Club, treasurer, French Club, treasurer, Campus
Denafsky, Gerald L., A.B., Political Science, Detroit,
Sailing Club, English Literature Club.
DiGiovanni, Anthony M., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit.
DiGregorio, Marina T., A.B., English, East Detroit,
Kappa Beta Gamma, Student Education Association.
Doetsch, Frederick R. Jr., A.B., English, Detroit.
Dudek, Marilyn D., A.B., History, Detroit, Chorus, Pi
Dugan, Jaan M., A.B., Psychology, Detroit.
Dulemba, Arthur W. Jr., A.B., English, Detroit, Foren-
sic Society, vice-president, Pi Kappa Delta, Alpha
Sigma Nu, Student Council, Players, Campus Detroiter,
editor-in-chief, Who's Who.
Dupke, Ann C., A.B., English, Berkley.
Egan, Conrad E., A.B., Political Science, Oak Park,
Student Council, vice-president, president, Sodality,
president, Fencing Team, NAACP, Human Relations
Club, vice-president, AFROTC, master sergeant, Arnold
Air Society, treasurer, World Service Club, vice-presi-
dent, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key.
Ehrler, Gloria J., A.B., English, St. Clair Shores, Young
Democrats, English Club, Student Education Association.
Einberger, Mary C., A.B., History, Royal Oak.
Elias, Mary A., B.S., Medical Technology, Toledo, Ohio,
Delta Zeta, Out of town Coeds, Medical Technology
Etue, Judith K., A.B., English, Detroit.
Everett, Sharon A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chemistry
Ezack, Marlene M., B.S., Mathematics, Farmington,
Fader, William J., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn, English
Literature Club, vice-president, World Service Club.
Farrell, Gail F., A.B., English, Farmington, Sodality.
Fazioli, James C., Ph.B., Psychology, Detroit, Alpha
Chi, lnterfraternity Council, Carnival.
Fencsak, John J., A.B., Radio-TV, Miami Beach, Florida,
Delta Sigma Phi.
Fitch, Ruth A., B.S., Biology, Plymouth, Ohio, Out of
Town Coeds, Gamma Pi Epsilon.
Formenti, Gloria M., A.B., History, Detroit, History
Friederichs, James M., B.S., Biology, Monroe, Intra-
Friel, Patricia A., A.B., English, East Detroit.
Frost, Betty L., A.B., History, Stow, Ohio, Kappa Beta
Gamma, Phi Alpha Theta, Young Democrats.
Gable, Jeanette J., A.B., History, Dearborn, Delta
Zeta, International Relations Club, Sailing Club.
Geddis, George, A.B., History, Farmington.
Genoni, Janet R., B.S., Medical Technology, Grosse
Pointe Farms,lKappd Beta Gamma.
Gerhardstein, Geraldine M., A.B., English, Detroit,
Ghesquiere, Virginia K., B.S., Biology, Grosse Pointe,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, corresponding secretary.
Gilhool, John F., A.B., Sociology, Dearborn, ,Alpha Phi
Omega, president, lnterfraternity Council, treasurer,
Young Democrats, Sociology Club.
Glodowski, Carolyn M., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Angel
Flight, Panamerican Club.
Goodman, William M., A.B., Speech, Detroit, Rifles,
Drill Team, Forensic Sodality, Military Ball, Committee
Chairman, A.U.S.A., secretary, Orientation, Blue Key,
Sigma Delta Chi.
Gorka, Cecelia E., A.B., English, Detroit, Carnival.
Gray, Marie T., A.B., History, Oak Park, Alpha Sigma
Tau, pledge mistress, Historical Society, corresponding
secretary, Public information Office, student reporter.
Greeves, Edwin A., B.S., Physical Education, Washing-
ton, D.C., Varsity Football, Alpha Chi, Physical Educa-
Griffith, James M., A.B., English, Dearborn Heights,
Phi Kappa Theta, president, Men's Press Club, vice-
president, Alpha Sigma Nu, Varsity News, managing
editor, Lambda Iota Tau, DSPA, staff member, Home-
coming, publicity committee, Spring Carnival, co-
choirmon prize committee, Orientation.
Grinder, Gail A., A.B., Psychology, Livonia, Angel
Flight, Young Democrats, Military Boll.
Gulowski, Antoinette F., A.B., English, Detroit, Angel
Flight, Young Democrats.
Gut, Camille, B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Alpha
Sigma Tau, Medical Technology Club, Christmas Party,
Haas, John M., A.B., History, Cleveland, Ohio, Aquinas
House, board of governors, Historical Society.
Haberski, Mary Ann L., A.B., French, East Detroit,
Angel Flight, Le Cercle Francais.
Haduck, Leonard A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Alpha
Hageman, Eleanor M., B.S., Medical Technology, De-
troit, Medical Technology Club.
Harris, Carol A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Alpha
Hartsig, Rosemary A., B.S., Physical Education, War-
ren, Delta Zeta, Physical Education Club, correspond-
Haun, Madryn M., A.B., English, Detroit, Ski Club.
I-Ieaman, Robert J., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Sigma
Heffernan, Michael J., A.B., English, Detroit, Campus
Henricks, DeWitt J., A.B., Journalism, Adrian, St. Fran-
cis Club, Men's Press Club, historian, Varsity News,
editorial director, Campus Detroiter, feature editor,
article editor, World Service Club.
Herman, James A., B.S., Chemistry, Royal Oak.
Higgins, Mary A., A.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi
Hoppe, Elaine C., A.B., Sociology, Warren, Angel
League, editor, publicity chairman, Student Council.
Horbal, Paul, A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, NAACP.
Hunter, Patricia M., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit.
commander, information officer, Women's
lmpens, Lorraine J., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Philos-
Jackson, JoAnne, A.B., History, Wyandotte, Interna-
tional Relations Club, lnternational Students Associa-
tion, Student Council, people to people committee.
Jolson, Leroy E., A.B., History, Park Forest, Illinois,
Inter-Residence Hall Council, athletics committee chair-
man, Varsity Basketball.
Jones, Nancy K., A.B., History, Allen Park, Sigma
Jurick, Nichel l., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Angel
Flight, World Service Club.
Kaminski, Gerald M., A.B., Political Science, Ham-
Kansa, Edward J., B.S., Chemistry, Center Line, Chem-
Kopture, George, A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Kappa
Theta, International Relations Club.
Korle, Janet A., A.B., History, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Kasper, Diane C., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe Farms,
Delta Zeta, publicity chairman, Gamma Pi Epsilon,
secretary, Student Education Association, corresponding
secretary, president, Lambda Iota Tau.
Katulski, Michael E., A.B., English, Dearborn, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Sigma Pi.
Kedzierski, Sharon M., A.B., English, East Detroit,
Lambda Iota Tau, Varsity News, Campus Detroiter,
Student Directory, Women's Press Club, Young Hori-
zons, editor, Young Democrats.
Kelly, Kathleen A., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Sadie Shuffle,
decoration chairman, Mother-Daughter Luncheon, ticket
Kelly, Mary E., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit.
Kerho, Paul F., A.B., French, Welland, Ontario.
Kinmont, Christine L., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit,
Delta Zeta, Medical Technology Club.
Kinnahan, Peter P., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Student
Education Association, Sailing Club.
Klemczak, Gordon S., A.B., Philosophy, Detroit.
Konopka, Kathleen A., A.B., History, Royal Oak, Phi
Alpha Theta, Historical Society.
Kutcher, Dorothy L., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe,
Student Council, Coed of the Month, Homecoming,
secretary, Carnival, co-chairman dance committee,
Motor City Tournament Queen, Theta Phi Alpha.
Kowalewski, Gerald H., B.S., Biology, Dearborn, Polud
Kramer, Denis R., Ph.B., History, Harbor Beach.
Kramer, Margaret J., A.B., Mathematics, Milan, Ohio,
Theta Phi Alpha, marshall.
Krehlik, Joan C., A.B., English, Martins Ferry, Ohio,
Young Democrats, Out of Town Coeds.
Kubinski, Richard J., Ph.B., Journalism, Detroit, Cam-
pus Detroiter, Varsity News.
Kulha, George J., A.B., Journalism, Detroit, Varsity
News, editor, Tower, sports editor, Men's Press Club,
treasurer, vice-president, Freshmen Football, Faculty
Board of Student Publications, Blue Key.
Kvedoras, Virginia D., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Sodality.
Lanxetta, Maryann, A.B., Sociology, Detroit.
Lennert, Maryann, A.B., Sociology, Detroit.
Lennert, Linda M., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Kappa
Beta Gamma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Women's League,
treasurer, Ski Club.
Leto, Thomas L., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe, Bond,
president, WUOD, sports director, Bridge Club.
lindeman, Carolyn K., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta
Zeta, 2nd vice-president, Women's League, correspond-
ing secretary, Confraternity of Christian Doctrine.
Lipke, Edward J., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon
Lipinski, Suzanne, A.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Delta,
Phi Sigma Tau, Model United Nations, Radio, Lambda
Iota Tau, Intercollegiate Essay Contest, first prize.
LoCicero, Vincent F., A.B., Political Science, Grosse
Logos, Thomas J., B.S., Chemistry, New Baltimore,
Alpha Sigma Nu, Campion House, treasurer.
Longo, Joseph T., B.S., Physics, Ferndale, Physics Club,
treasurer, Broadcasting Guild.
love, Jeanne C., A.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma
Sigma, recording secretary, Players, Young Democrats,
Student Council, secretary staff.
lynch, Dennis J., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit.
Mac, Sharon M., A.B., French, Grosse Pointe Park,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Education Association,
Greek Week, Orientation, Women's League Board.
Macera, James, A.B., History, New Rochelle, New
Macleod, Viola M., A.B., Social Work, Detroit.
Malcom, Geretha M., Ph.B., English, Detroit, Angel
Malinowski, Gloria Jean R., A.B., History, Detroit,
Sodality, Phi Alpha Theta, secretary, treasurer, Student
Education Association, vice-president, Historical So-
ciety, German Club, Model United Nations, chairman
Malleis, Thomas, A.B., English, Detroit.
Mangiapane, Deanna M., A.B., History, Detroit, His-
Manning, Sandra K., A.B., German, Southfield, Play-
ers, German Club.
Marciniak, Barbara A., A.B., History, Utica, Angel
Flight, Young Democrats, Student Education Associa-
tion, Spring Carnival, decoration committee.
Markowsky, Carol A., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa
Marshall, Thomas R., A.B., Radio-TV, Detroit, Ski Club,
Student Directory, Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Martin, Robert L., A.B., English, Detroit.
Massaroni, Brenda M., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa
McCormick, Mary Jo, B.S., Mathematics, Carleton,
Chorus, Out of Town Coeds.
McGaffey, David C., A.B., English, Birmingham, Play-
ers, Bridge Club, Writers Club, Detroit Folklore Society.
McGlaughlin, Mary M., A.B., Psychology, Wyandotte,
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Out of Town Coeds, Carnival,
McKondry, Marilyn A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit.
McKeown, Dolores M., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit.
McKindles, Joanne, A.B., English, Detroit.
McMahon, Diane J., A.B., English, Cleveland Heights,
Ohio, Kappa Beta Gamma, Young Democrats, Out of
McMicken, MaryAnne, A.B., Political Science, Detroit,
Varsity News, Campus Detroiter, Women's Press Club,
McNerney, Maureen L., B.S., Mathematics, Charleston,
Mcllipley, Clarence Jr., B.S., Chemistry, Ferndale.
Mengie, Kathie S., B.S., Medical Technology, St. Clair
Shores, Delta Zeta, Medical Technology Club.
Mentley, Sylvia M., A.B., English, East Detroit, Kappa
Beta Gamma, Panhellenic Council.
Meyer, Carol A., B.S., Biology, Dearborn.
Mianecki, Daniel J., B.S., Biology, Mt. Clemens.
Mikesell, Charles F., A.B., History, Detroit, Historical
Miller, John H., B.S., Chemistry, Romeo, Young Repub-
licans, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Miller, Reginald T., B.S., Physics, Pinconning, Magi,
Miller, Roberto, F., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Kappa
Beta Gamma, Psi Chi.
Mitan, Sharon L., A.B., English, Center Line, Sigma
Moloney, Edmond E., Ph.B., Spanish, Detroit, Contrater-
nity of Christian Doctrine, president.
Monfette, Constance L., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit.
Moore, Beverly P., A.B., Sociology, Detroit.
Moore, Kathleen M., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus,
Lambda lota Tau, English Literature Club.
Mosby, James B., B.S., Mathematics, Richmond, Virginia.
Moseley, James L., A.B., English, Detroit.
Mualem, Alice R., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Park.
Mueller, Peter J., A.B., German, Detroit.
Mulholland, James J., A.B., Economics, Detroit.
Murphy, James L., A.B., Philosophy, Grand Ledge,
Murphy, Mary A., B.S., Biology, Dearborn, Medical
Murphy, Peter W., B.S., Chemistry, Birmingham.
Niegoski, Patricia S., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Sailing
Club, Polud Club.
Nowicki, Ilene, J., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Flying Club,
Bridge Club, Horsemonship Club.
O'Kane, Mary Anne, A.B., Social Work, Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania, Out of Town Coeds, Young Democrats.
0'Kray, Glen L., A.B., History, Dearborn, Phi Kappa
Theta, Confroternity of Christian Doctrine, World Serv-
ice Club, Young Republicans.
0'Leary, Charleen, A.B., History, Detroit.
Olkowski, Thomas T., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Polud
Club, Sailing Club, Young Democrats, Psi Chi, Orien-
Onesto, Anthony J., A.B., Political Science, Chicago,
lllinois, St. Francis Club, Student Council, Carnival.
Ososkie, Jerome, B.S., Physics, Wyandotte.
O'5ullivan, Thomas P., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Tau
Kappa Epsilon, Chemistry Club, Track, Fencing.
Porus, Geraldine M., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Alpha
Sigma Tau, Sodality.
Pasquale, Angela L., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus,
Young Democrats, Bowling League, Sigma Sigma
Pawlowski, Douglas J., B.S., Mathematics, Birmingham,
Mathematics Club, Polud Club.
Powlowski, Elizabeth A., A.B., History, Detroit, Alpha
Sigma Tau, custodian, historian, Polud Club, Historical
Pelensky, Michael O., A.B., French, Toronto, Ontario,
Piet, Marlene V., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Alpha Sigma
Tau, custodian, corresponding secretary, Polud Club,
corresponding secretary, Greek Night, chairman.
Piotrowski, Dennis N., A.B., History, Detroit.
Poledink, Paul J., A.B., English, Detroit.
Pousho, Gerald G., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Orientation.
Radzilowski, Ronald H., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chem-
ical Society, president, Physics Club, American Chemical
Society, student affiliate, American Institute of Physics,
Romboff, Richard, B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chemical
Society, Physics Club.
Lambda lata Tau.
G., A.B., English, Farmington,
Dean of Men Thomas Emmet leads the procession
Ratynski, Christa J., B.S., Medical Technology, Wyan-
dotte, Medical Technology Club.
Richard, Michael A., A.B., Political Science, Detroit,
Chorus, Arnold Air Society, Pi Kappa Delta, Interna-
tional Relations Club, Military Ball Committee.
Riordan, Daniel L., Ph.B., Radio-TV, Detroit, Alpha Chi,
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Varsity News.
Roberts, Chester A. Jr., A.B., Radio-TV, Detroit, WUOD,
announcer, Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Roberts, William J., B.S., Mathematics, Lincoln Park.
Ronan, Michael J., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe, Model
United Nations, Historical Society.
Rustoni, Dale A., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha
Theta, Historical Society, Student Education Association,
Rutkowski, Edward J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Sigma
Pi, president, secretary, lnterfraternity Council, secre--
tary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, vice-president, Ski Club,
president, Greek Sing Chairman.
Saam, Carl E., A.B., History, Oak Park, Historical
Sakuta, Sharon A., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit,
Challenge Fund Drive.
Salogar, Bob J., A.B., Communications, Bay City,
Chorus, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WUOD.
Schaetzl, Crescentia M., A.B., English, Detroit, Sailing
Schneider, Carole M., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe
Woods, Sailing Club, English Literature Club.
Schneider, Catherine A., A.B., English, Detroit, Lambda
Iota Tau, Christmas Party, decoration chairman.
Schulien, Doris L., A.B., Sociology, Detroit.
Schulte, Joseph L., Ph.B., Radio-TV, Detroit.
Schulte, Paul S., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Park.
Schultz, Carolyn M., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gamma, treasurer, Senior Week, secretary, Orientation.
Sciorrotta, Rose, A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Delta
Zeta, Spring Carnival, secretary.
Seller, Lillian Y., Ph.B., German, Detroit, German
Club, Spring Carnival.
Serocki, Camille I., A.B., Speech, Detroit, Delta Zeta,
Chorus, Student Council.
Sexton, Madonna M., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus,
Student Education Association.
Seydel, William, A.B., Communications Arts, Birming-
ham, Ski Club.
Shanklin, Katy L., A.B., History, Detroit, Angel Flight.
Shaw, Dennis P., B.S., Physical Education, Birming-
ham, Alpha Chi, Young Democrats, Football.
Siemion, Chester C., B.S., Chemistry, Grand Rapids,
Sienkiewicz, Joseph A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Phi
Siniarski, Antoinette F., A.B., English, Latin, Detroit,
Lambda Iota Tau.
Slowin, Carolyn J., B.S., Medical Technology, Dear-
born, Delta Zeta, Medical Technology Club.
Smith, Thomas E., A.B., Psychology, Detroit.
Smrtka, George M., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha
Theta, Pi Kappa Delta, Historical Society.
Sniechowski, James E., A.B., Radio-TV, Detroit, Players,
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Alpha Chi, WUOD.
Sommer, Barbara A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Sodal-
ity, Chemistry Club.
Sprague, Joseph T., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit.
Stack, Richard F., A.B., English, Detroit, Broadcasting
Guild, Lambda lota Tau, English Club.
Stein, Mary J., A.B., English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha.
Steyaert, Johnny W., A.B., French, Ferndale, French
Stock, Donald M., A.B., History, Detroit.
Strassburg, Linda M., B.S., Biology, Mt. Clemens.
Strobl, John J., Jr., B.S., Chemistry, Roseville.
Strzelewicz, Patricia A., A.B., English, Hamtramck,
Delta Zeta, president, Lambda Iota Tau.
Sullivan, Patye J., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit,
Theta Phi Alpha, Physical Education Club.
Sullivan, Rosemary, A.B., History, Livonia.
Sullivan, Suzanne T., A.B., History, Detroit, Delta
Zeta, recording secretary, Phi Alpha Theta, Student
Education Association, recording secretary, Young
Republicans, Historical Society.
Sullivan, Timothy J., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Student Council, His-
Swezenski, Thomas A., A.B., Spanish, Chicago, Illinois,
Tafelski, Helen C., B.S., Biology, Dearborn, Sodality,
World Service Club, Medical Technology Club.
Taube, James F., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Sodality,
vice-president, World Service Club, International Stu-
dent Association, Student Council, German Club,
Tedesco, Therese M., A.B., Psychology, Staten Island,
New York, Kappa Beta Gamma, Young Republicans,
Out of Town Coeds, Spring Carnival.
Tomala, Thomas H., A.B., Radio-TV, lnkster, Alpha
Epsilon Rho, Sailing Club, Polud Club.
Turner, Homer, Jr., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club,
NAACP, Amateur Radio Association.
Uchison, Thomas J., A.B., Social Work, Chicago, llli-
nois, St. Francis Club, Chicago Club, Intramurals.
Vertin, Frank W., A.B., Economics, Clawson.
Vezina, Sharon L., B.S., Medical Technology, Grosse
Pointe Park, Medical Technology Club, Young Demo-
Vogt, Vivian E., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gamma, Medical Technology.
Waluk, Donna G., A.B., English, Detroit, Polud Club,
Ski Club, English Literature Club.
Weber, Thomas L., A. B., Psychology, Detroit, Sigma
Pi, Ski Club.
Wersching, Jean Marie, B.S., Mathematics, Detroit,
Alpha Sigma Tau, treasurer.
White, Mark W., A.B., Radio-TV, Fostoria, Ohio, Players.
Whitty, Michael D., A.B., History, Grosse Pointe Park,
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Council,
Who's Who, Historical Society, Model United Notions.
Williams, James M., A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Delta
Witkowski, Mary Ann, A.B., English, Detroit, Delta
Zeta, English Literature Club.
Wolski, Anthony J., A.B., Psychology, East Chicago,
Indiana, Theta Xi, lnterfraternity Council, representa-
tive, Carnival, Young Democrats, Parents Weekend
Wolterbeek, Hans W., B.S., Physics, Port Huron,
Physics Club, Carnival, Campion House.
Wozniak, John S., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha
Theta, Historical Society.
Wright, George H., A.B., English, Berkley, World
Service Club, president, Alpha Sigma Nu, Student
Activities Building Board.
Wyrod, Anita M., Ph.B., History, Harper Woods,
Young Democrats, Historical Society, Sailing Club.
Young, Walter E., A.B., History, Detroit, Carnival.
Youngblood, Thomas P., B.S., Chemistry, Grosse Pointe
Woods, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Zabala, Elda, A.B., French, Detroit, Panamerican Club.
Zacharias, Andrew, A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, His-
Zorkis, Theresa M., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Student
Education Association, Panomerican Club.
Zdon, Leon J., B.S., Chemistry, East Detroit, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Ski Club, Intramurals, Freshman Foot-
Zerilli, Anthony V., A.B., History, St. Clair Shores,
Ski Club, Historical Society.
Ziembo, Joseph J., A.B., English, Detroit, Varsity News,
Tower, Campus Detroiter.
Zito, Mary Ann, A.B., English, Royal Oak, Model
United Nations, Delta Zeta, corresponding secretary.
to Gesu for the Mass prior to the Communion Breakfast.
- L - lil..-
Acles, Richard D., B.B.A., Accounting, Southfield.
Adams, William A., B.B.A., Accounting, Garden City.
Affholter, Roger W., B.B.A., Accounting, Rockwood.
Alberts, Ted J., B.B.A., Accounting, Allen Park, Alpha
Alexander, Robert A., B.B.A., Management, Warren.
Alfonsi, Virginia, B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, American
Society of Women Accountants.
Allen, James R., B.B.A., Business Management, Wind-
Amlin, Thomas D., B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Canada.
Ancick, Valent F., B.B.A., Management, Mt. Clemens.
Barrett, John R., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha
Basilica, John R., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit.
Beaton, John D., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Roseville.
Bias, John, B.B.A., Marketing, Warren, Delta Sigma Pi.
Biernat, Roger A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Bihun, Fred E., B.B.A., Marketing, Dearborn, Delta
Blaszkowski, Gerald P., B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Bond, Liberty, C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, St.
Clair Shores, Phi Gamma Nu, Student Council, Senior
Bouvier, Winston E., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren.
Breault, William J., B.S., Accounting, Dearborn.
Brocki, Edmund R , B.B.A., Accounting, Utica.
Burkheiser, Thomas l.., B.B.A., Accounting, Livonia.
Burr, Gerald S., B.B.A., Accounting, Mt. Clemens.
Burrows, Gerald N., B.B.A., Accounting, Windsor, Ontario.
Caffrey, James A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta
Sigma Pi, vice-president, Student Council.
Carl, Roger E., B.B.A., Accounting, Livonia.
Ciganelc, Donald J., B.B.A., Accounting, Ferndale.
Clancy, Michael J., B.B.A., Accounting, Southfield.
Coleman, John J., B.B.A., Accounting, Northville.
Collocn, Donald J., B.B.A., Management, Birmingham.
Cross, Robert W., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Curtis, Lorenzo D., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shroes,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Council.
Davenport, Frederick J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Dawe, Wesley, B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Devlin, John P., B.B.A., Industrial Management, Detroit.
Didur, John P., B.B.A., Industrial Management, St.
Dombrowski, Raymond J., B.B.A., Accounting, East
Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Student
Dominick, Frederick S., B.B.A., Management, Warren.
Donaldson, Gordon F., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Dore, Anastasia, B.B.A., Management, River Rouge,
Phi Gamma Nu, Zeta Chapter, secretary, Student
Downs, Hilliard V., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Drouillard, Charles H., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Drazan, Douglas F., B.B.A., Accounting, Taylor.
Eason, James G., B.B.A., Accounting, Mt. Clemens.
Egerer, Dan F., B.B.A., Management, Warren.
Eschrich, Thomas J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta
Sigma Pi, Senior Class Treasurer.
Faloter, Lawrence B., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren.
Gabriel, Kenneth E., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha
Gallagher, Richard T., B.S., Business Administration,
Roseville, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Garza, Louis P., B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Gervasone, Carl V., B.S., Marketing, Utica.
Gilmore, Donald E., B.B.A., Business Management,
Gougherty, William T., B.S., Accounting, Lincoln Park.
Grifka, Norman R., B.B.A., Accounting, Mt. Clemens,
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Grudzinski, Anthony A., B.B.A., Marketing, Hazel Park,
Delta Sigma Pi.
Guzdziol, Robert J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Hartel, Lawrence A., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren.
Hayes, Victor R., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores,
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Heinbrodt Earl C., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Hess, John J., B.B.A., Business Management, Dearborn.
Hinchman, Herbert A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Holewinski, Gerald, B.B.A., Accounting, Allen Park.
Hopton, William H., B.B.A., Management, Gibraltar,
Jacobus, Byron G., B.B.A., Marketing, Clowson.
Johnson, Richard C., B.B.A., Accounting, Taylor.
Jones, Lloyd R., B.B.A., Management, Madison Heights.
Kirsch, John B., B.B.A., Management, Harper Woods.
Koelzer, Leonard J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations,
Knauss, Earl E., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Kost, Roger R., B.B.A., Management, Madison Heights,
Delta Sigma Pi.
Kummerl, Richard C., B.B.A., Business Management,
Kutchen, John, B.B.A., Accounting, Warren.
LaFaive, Richard E., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Student
Laginess, Ronald C., B.B.A., Business Management,
laramee, Roger S., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Livonia.
Lepak, Richard A., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Delta
Litka, Joseph F., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Loch, Peter J., B.B.A., Management, Warren.
Lohmann, William K., B.B.A., Management, Warren.
Lopus, Victor J., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit
lozen, Bertram, B.B.A., Accounting, Utica.
Lucas, Harold L., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Utica.
Luzac, Robert J., B.B.A., Accounting, Lincoln Park
MacDonald, Gordon S., B.B.A., Marketing, Birmingham.
Macoit, Donald K., B.B.A., Management, Livonia.
MacPhee, Glen D., B.B.A., Accounting, Berkley, Delta
Manzo, Vincent I., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Margsh, Richard W., B.B.A., Business Management,
Mattes, Donald A., B.B.A., Marketing, Warren.
Mazurek, Richard P., B.B.A., Accounting, Madison
McAllen, John J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit.
McGilIivary, James R., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair
McGrath, John F., B.B.A., Accounting, Garden City.
McGraw, Gerald, B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores.
Megel, James M., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Meehan, Michael G., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit.
Melise, Leonard P., B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Milnarich, Edward J., B.B.A., Accounting, River Rouge,
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Miller, William J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha
Kappa Psi, St. Francis Club.
Moir, William J., B.B.A., Marketing, St. Clair Shores.
Morgan, James J., B.B.A., Management, Dearborn,
Delta Sigma Pi.
Murphy, Michael J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Mys, Robert H., B.B.A., Business Administration, Center
Nichols, Frederick .l., B.B.A., Management, Mt. Clemens.
Novak, Ronald S., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn.
0'Brien, Phillip J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
O'Neill, Daniel C., B.B.A., Marketing, Dearborn, Delta
Oliver, Brian M., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit.
Olszewski, Edward M. Jr., B.B.A., Accounting, Farm-
Pascoe, Ronald T., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Pauly, Robert N., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Perrell, William F., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Peters, Conrad, B.B.A., Accounting, Utica.
Pierce, Beniamin F., B.B.A., Management, Lincoln Park.
Pipa, George, B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Pitcher, Ronald A., B.S., Management, St. Clair Shores.
Pletta, Thomas H., B.B.A., Accounting, Center Line.
Pope, Michael A., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores.
Pytel, Patricia A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Phi
Gamma Nu, treasurer, Student Council.
Quick, Ronald E., B.B.A., Marketing, Grosse Pointe.
Quinlan, James P., B.B.A., Business Management,
Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Rajic, Fedor, B.B.A., Management, Riverside, Ontario.
Raynal, William A., B.B.A., Management, Warren.
Reilly, Marie K., B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Reilly, Michael J., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit,
Delta Sigma Pi.
Robinson, Lionel R., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Wayne.
Rutha, Kenneth A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Sadowski, Thomas J., B.B.A., Business Management,
Schenk, John R., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha
Schmude, Robert R., B.S., Accounting, Pontiac, Alpha
Schornack, Carl J., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit.
Schuster, Hanz F., B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Smerdon, Jack N., B.B.A., Industrial Relations.
Smith, Lee A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Smytka, Raymond A., B.S., Management, Detroit.
Sochowicz, Charles, B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit.
Sofios, Charles, B.B.A., Labor Relations, Dearborn.
Sopko, Joseph C., B.B.A., Management, Detroit.
Stobile, L. Joseph, B.B.A., Business Management, St.
Stein, William J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Swantek, Richard E., B.B.A., Marketing, Warren.
Szuba, Robert D., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren.
Valenti, Delano A., B.B.A., Accounting, Southfield.
Veigl, Elizabeth I., B.B.A., Business Management,
Detroit, Phi Gamma Nu.
Vella, Louis S., B.B.A., Marketing, Birmingham.
Vitale, Augustine M., B.B.A., Industrial Relations,
Wonket, Gerald J., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores.
Wash, Joseph M., B.B.A., Management, Trenton.
Weber, Peter M., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit.
Wilberding, Joseph H., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit.
Williams, J. Jerome, B.B.A., Marketing, Alpha Sigma
Nu, Student Council, president, Who's Who.
Wilusz, Robert D., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Carnival,
midway committee, Freshman Welcome Dance, co-
chairman, Veteran Association.
Witten, Rubye D., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Detroit.
Wurm, David C., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit.
Wyman, Richard C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Busi-
ness Administration, Detroit.
Yagley, Michael J., B.B.A., Accounting, Delta Sigma
Zollner, Bruce M., B.B.A., Accounting, Pontiac, Alpha
Two seniors find time to get away for awhile
by themselves at the Senior Ball.
College 0 Commerce and Finance
Abba, Eugene P., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Andrysiak, Barbara M., B.S., Business Education,
Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, president, Women's League,
Business Education Department, student secretary,
Orientation Group Leader.
Azar, William J., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Theta
Xi, treasurer, l.F.C.
Bak, Bernard E., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Balamucki, Henry J., B.S., Accounting, Melvindale.
Banks, Donald L., B.S., Economics, Farmington, Delta
Sigma Phi, Young Republicans, Marketing Club.
Beale, Jerome M., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Beauchamp, E. William, B.S., Accounting, Ferndale,
Beta Alpha Psi, Young Democrats, Carnival, special
events chairman, Homecoming.
Beerman, Charles M., B.S., Management, Huntington
Woods, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi
Bohle, Hubert J., B.S., Economics, Grosse Pointe, Delta
Bourassa, Elaine R., B.S., General Business, Royal Oak,
Theta Phi Alpha.
Carr, Suzanne M., B.S., General Business, Birmingham,
Young Republicans, Homecoming Court, Carnival Dance
Carter, Dale D., B.S., Marketing, Rochester.
Cavanaugh, Charles, B.S., Accounting, Steubenville,
Ohio, Clover House.
Christie, Douglas J., B.S., Industrial Management,
Ferndale, Delta Sigma Pi. Student Council, treasurer.
Christie, Edward C., B.S., Economics, Wyandotte,
Kappa Sigma Kappa, Theta Xi.
Cianciolo, S. Thomas, B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta
Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma.
Conley, John T., B.S., Finance, Lockport, New York,
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Cusmano, Paul W., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Daly, Michael T., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Damasko, Richard J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
D'Angelo, Robert J., B.S., Finance, Steubenville, Ohio.
Dehring, Daniel L., B.S., Marketing, Detroit.
Dery, Frederick J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta
Etzkorn, David A., B.S., Industrial Management, Del-
phos, Ohio, Young Republicans, Homecoming, House
Dance Committee, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Young Republi-
cans's Social Committee.
Faist, Richard R., B.S., Accounting, Fremont, Ohio,
Beta Alpha Psi, Southwell House, treasurer, Parent's
Fortino, Suzanne, B.S., Finance, Mt. Pleasant, Kappa
George, Paul W., B.S., industrial Management, South-
field, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Geroux, James R., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta
Sigma Pi, Homecoming.
Goebel, James W., B.S., Economics, Livonia, Fencing,
Greenway, William P., B.S., Management, Roseville,
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Grundei, Werner F., B.S.,
Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi.
Halstead, Donald R., B.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi,
Inter-Fraternity Council, Young Republicans, treasurer,
Hannigan, Martin G., Jr., B.S., Accountnig, Detroit,
Delta Sigma Phi.
Hopkins, Leonard D., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit,
Phi Sigma Kappa, president, Sentinel, Student Council.
Housey, Donald J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Sigma
Hutton, Timothy M., B.S., Management, Grosse Pointe
Farms, Delta Sigma Pi, S.A.M., Intramurals.
lde, Donald E., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha
Janetka, Richard H., B.S., Management, Cicero, Illinois.
Jermanus, James J., B.S., Management, Detroit, Pi
Johnson, Judith M., B.S., Business Education, Detroit,
Sigma Sigma Sigma.
Knepfle, William G., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta
Koblinski, Ralph E., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta
Kraus, Raymond J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Phi
Kuder, Shirley A., B.S., Business Education, Detroit,
Angel Flight, S.E.A., Phi Beta Lambda, Pi Omega Pi,
Lauhoff, Charles F., B.S., Industrial Management, De-
troit, Delta Sigma Pi, Young Republicans.
Lubaway, William J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Tower,
editor-in-chief, Men's Press Club, secretary.
Malkowicz, Donald M., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
McDowell, Kathleen M., B.S., Business Education, De-
troit, Sailing Club, Young Republicans, S.E.A., Horse-
Armstrong, Judith A., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn.
Beaudrie, Patricia G., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Ameri-
can Dental Hygienists Association.
Bida, Catherine P., Dental Hygiene, Royal Oak, Ameri-
can Dental Hygienists Association.
Boas, Barbara J., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Borg, Patricia M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit.
Bossio, Barbara M., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn, Ameri-
can Dental Hygienists Association.
Burns, Janet T., Dental Hygiene, Trenton.
Buydens, Joann B., Dental Hygiene, Detroit.
Conkner, Patricia L., Dental Hygiene, Southfield, Ameri-
can Dental Hygienists Association.
Colby, Dee S., Dental Hygiene, Springfield, illinois.
Drouillard, Sonia J., Dental Hygiene, Garden City.
Edmonds, Elaine M., Dental Hygiene, St. Clair Shores.
Farrow, Mary Nell, Dental Hygiene, Detroit.
Hamel, Mary Ann, Dental Hygiene, Grosse Pointe Park,
American Dental Hygienists Association.
Jarosz, Barbara L., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn.
Ladd, Joan K., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Larkin, Laurie L., Dental Hygiene, Lansing.
Laske, Patricia A., Dental Hygiene, Hamtramck, Ameri-
can Dental Hygienists Association.
Leitz, Janet J., Dental Hygiene, Saginaw, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Levine, Shirley A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit.
Lustig, Cynthia A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Mansfield, Mary H., Dental Hygiene, Grosse Pointe
Maset, Dolores L., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn.
Maynard, Tracey R., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
McCarty, Kathleen, Dental Hygiene, Bloomfield Hills,
American Dental Hygienists Association.
McGonigal, Ruth M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Moor, Patricia A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit.
Roff, Martha A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association, Women's League Board.
Rudel, Susanne F., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Setla, Carol A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, American
Dental Hygienists Association.
Shaw, Janet R., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Freshman
Sivak, Michaelene H., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Ameri-
can Dental Hygienists Association, Spectrum.
Stelkley, Patricia J., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Freshman
Toll, Patricia E., Dental Hygiene, Northville.
McKenna, Francis H., B.S., Accounting, Saginaw, Army
R.O.T.C., Association U.S. Army.
Morgan, Robert J., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Chorus.
Muolem, Marun R., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pointe
Park, Delta Phi Epsilon, corresponding secretory.
Muhlada, Miles R., B.S., Accounting, Hamtramck,
Chorus, Young Democrats.
Murphy, David A., B.S., Accounting, Grand Blanc.
O'Brien, Joseph M., B.S., Accounting, Mansfield, Ohio,
Varsity Tennis, Aquinas House, treasurer.
0'Connor, Daniel P., B.S., Finance, Edwardsburg, Delta
Sigma Pi, Young Republicans, Political Union.
Otis, lrvin N., B.B.A., Business Administration, Detroit.
Pacitti, Ann M., B.S., Accounting, Dearborn, Delta
Zeta, Angel Flight, Beta Alpha Psi, Gamma Pi Epsi-
lon, treasurer, Soclality, Young Democrats, Beta
Gamma Sigma, Christmas Week Chairman, Big-Little
Sister Chairman, Carnival, funds chairman, Student
Council, secretarial staff, Spring Co-ed Welcome Tea,
Phillips, Edward J., B.S., Accounting, Royal Oak, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi.
Pytlak, Kenneth S., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Quinley, Warren F., B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
Rayniak, Margaret L., B.S., Industrial Management,
Recktenwald, Richard J., B.S., Accounting, Fremont,
Ohio, Beta Alpha Psi.
Rozmys, Daniel J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Sailing
Ryder, William P., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha
Kappa Psi, vice-president.
Sarvis, Norman G., B.S., Accounting, Berkley, A.F.
Schraeger, Richard E., B.S., Accounting, Dertoit.
Schulte, George F, Jr., B.S., Finance, St. Clair Shores,
Delta Sigma Pi, Young Republicans.
Sheridan, Gary J., B.S., Industrial Management, Farm-
ington, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
Siddall, Robert L., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Phi Kappa
Theta, Young Democrats, Sailing Club.
Skinner, Edward T., B.B.A., Marketing, East Lansing,
Pi Sigma Epsilon, Ski Club, Broadcasting Guild.
Smith, J. Clarke, B.S., Economics, Detroit, Phi Kappa
Theta, lnterfraternity Council, Men's Press Club, Soil-
ing Club, Homecoming, publicity chairman, Fencing.
Snovely, Gordon A., B.S., Accounting, Royal Oak,
l.F.C., president, Student Council, Magi.
Sochalski, Stanley M., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Dearborn.
Spansky, Robert A., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Alpha
Kappa Psi, treasurer.
Stachura, Robert R., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta
Stepanian, James A., BgB.A., Industrial Relations, De-
Straka, Elizabeth A., B.S., Business Education, Detroit,
Phi Beta Lambda.
Stys, Charles F., B.S., Accounting, Harper Woods.
Tansky, Robert E., B.S., Management, Jackson, St.
Francis Club, Polud Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Skiing
Club, Young Republicans.
VanVliet, John L., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi.
Vintland, Dennis G., B.S., General Business, Detroit,
Pi Sigma Epsilon, Horseback Club.
Upite, Viesturs P., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Delta Sigma
Walkosky, George J., B.S., General Business, Steuben-
ville, Ohio, Alpha Chi, Football.
Wethy, Kenneth J., B.S., Finance, Flint, Ski Club, Bridge
Club, Regency Review.
Wieferman, Edward J., Jr., B.S., Management, Grosse
Pointe, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, Regency
Williams, Barbara R., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Young
Democrats, Model United Notions, Political Union, ln-
ternational Relations Club.
Winebrenner, Douglas J., B.S., Accounting, East Detroit.
Winiecki, Robert V., B.S., General Business, Chicago,
Wolf, Daniel L., B.S., Accounting, Endwell, New York.
reesuekn' ' 111 I , I Ig
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Approxzmately 65 semor gzrls attended the Coed Tea durmg Semor Week to say good bye
to Dear: of Women Helen Kean and several other faculty members
chool 0 Dentistry
Aronwlts, M:chael H DDS Detro:t Alpha Omega
recordmg secretary v:::e pres:dent
Barr Ronald W DDS Nov: Sen:or Class Treasurer
Behnan Ramsey E DDS Detro:t Delta Ph: Eps:lon
Blnkowsk: Theodore A DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma
Delta pres:dent h:stor:an Alpha S:gma Nu
Bonner Frank E DDS Pont:ac Delta S:gma Delta
Freshman Class Treasurer
Born:nsk: Edward R D D S Detro:t Ps: Omega, Alpha
Bredm Alan R DDS Detro:t
Br:tt John R D D S St Cla:r Shores
Brosky, Donald R DDS Detro:t Ps: Omega Sopho
more and Jun:ar Class Secretary
Cetnar, Dan:eI, D D S Dearborn Ps: Omega
C:tron, Henry L D D S Southf:eld
Cohen, Ph:I:p W DDS Detro:t Alpha Omega Stu
dent Amer:can Dental Assoc:at:on
Cook Thomas A DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
Student Amerncan Dental Assoc:at:on presrdent
Cosgrove Robert L DDS Mad:son He:ghts Delta
Delaney James R Jr DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma
Delta Honors D:nner chalrman Sophomore Jumor
Semor Class Presldent Dental Student Counc:I, pres:dent
DePalma, Denn:s H DDS St Clarr Shores Ps:
Drou:IIard Charles BBA Account:ng Detro:t
ElI:ott, James R DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
v:ce pres:dent Semor Class Secretary
E:senber Robert A D DS Oak Park Alpha Omega
Esper, Donald R DD S Dearborn Delta S:gma Delta
Alpha Ph: Omega
Essayan Y dvard DDS Detro:t
Faudem, Burton D DDS Oak Park Alpha Omega
Sen:or Class V:ce Presadent Dental Student Councul
Student Amer:can Dental Assoc:at:on
F:IIar Thomas F DDS East Detro:t Ps
Student Amerlcan Dental Assoc:at:on
Fleck Bruce F DDS Scotts
Flynn, Patrrck J D D S Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
Foote, Dan:el L DDS Dearborn
Gager Raymond G DDS Lans:ng
Gerenrmch Jerome, DDS Oak Park
Gotts Arthur W , D D S Detro:t
GhoIdo:an George S DDS Detro:t Ps: Omega
Gordon M:Iton DDS Detro:t
Grand Joel, DDS Detro:t Alpha Omega secretary
pres:dent Jun:or Class Treasurer
Hood Curt:s H DDS Southheld Delta S:gma Delta
Student Amer:can Dental Assoc:at:on
Johnson, Warren E D D S Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
Kahan, Bernard S DDS Oak Park Alpha Omega
Kohout, Edward J D D S Traverse C:ty
Student Amerlcan Dental Assoc:at:on
Kowalk George O D D S Detro:t
La Burn Rrchard K D D S Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
Macunov:ch Ph:II:p P DDS Detro:t Ps: Omega Tau
Magewsk: Alv:n J D D S Detro:t X: Ps: Ph:
Malcheff Larry .l DDS Temperance
McAdao, Gerald B D D S Detro:t
McDonald F Dav:d, DDS Detro:t Dental Spectrum
Moska:t:s, Barbara M D D S Detro:t
Mote, Henry R, D DS Madlson He:ghts, Delta S:gma
Mullm, Paul D DDS Royal Oak Student American
MuIv:h:ll Robert W D DS Detro:t X: Ps: Ph:
Norman, Charles G DDS Detro:t Dental Spectrum
N:Is J DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
Patterson, Stephen J DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma
Rask:n P ul D DDS Vallego Cal:forn:a Alpha
Omega Dental Spectrum assoc:ate ed:tor Student
Amer:can Dental Assoc:at:on
Reynolds, Stanley E D D S Royal Oak
Rlck Claude G D DS Farm:ngton, Ps: Omega
Sabln Mltchell E DDS Oak Park Alpha Omega
Sandman, Mark H D D S Oak Park Alpha Omega
Sherrdan Ph:II: .I DDS Allen Park Alpha Epsrlon
Delta secretary Alpha S:gma Nu treasurer Delta
S:gma Delta secretary
Skolmck Larry A DDS Detro:t Alpha Omega
Sm:th PeterD DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
Sosnowsk: Jerald J DDS Detro:t S:gma Ph: Eps:Ion
Swantka Lawrence N DDS Dearborn Delta S:gma
Tanaka James DDS El Cerr:to Callforma Ps
Totte, Tymon C DDS Grosse Po:nte Shores Delta
Valent: JohnT DDS Detro:t
Vredenburg Clark D
Delta S:gma Delta
Warnlck Allan J DDS
Wassermann Fredenc H DDS Southfveld Alpha
Omega Ph: S:gma Delta
W:lI:ams Carl M DDS Royal Oak
Wotta Darrell D DDS Detro:t Delta S:gma Delta
DDS Grosse Po:nte Park
Oak Park, Ph: S:gma Delta
Abood, Rrchard J L L B Detro:t
Asher, George J L L B L:von:a
Ba es, J hn A L L B Detro:t
Gamma Student Bar Assoc:at:on, pres:dent
Beauchamp, Norman D L L B Marysv:Ile
Brown Robert J , LL B Detro:t Gamma Eta Gamma
Burns, John Franc:s, L L S Detro:t
Canepa, Joseph E L L B Kew Gardens New York
Connolly, John P L L B Detro:t
Cully, George H .lr L L B , Trenton
D:nan, Tlmothy E L L B Detro:t
D:steI, Rrchard H L L B Grosse Po:nte Park
Donovan, W:II:am M L L B Detro:t, Gamma Eta
Gamma Alpha Ph: Omega Student Bar Assoc:at:on
Eggleston Thomas J L L B Detro:t
Gallagher, John A L L B Dearborn
Galllgan, Owen J L L B Detro:t
George, M:chaeI B L LB Fl:nt Gamma Eta Gamma,
Gersmh, Elnzabeth A L L B H:ghland Park Law
Journal, bus:ness secretary advert:s:ng subscr:pt:on
ed:tor Kappa Beta P: Jumor Class secretary
Goldman Martln R L L B Detrolt
Gvazda Melvm G L L B Detrolt
Hand, John R , L L B Dearborn
Hayman, Stephen F L L B Detro:t Gamma a
Gamma Moot Court board of edltors
Koehler Jerome S LL B W:ndsor Ontorlo
LaDue, John B L L B Dearborn, Gamma Eta Gamma,
Student Bar Assoc:at:on
Lam: Robert W L L B St Cla:r Shores
Lascoe, John S L L B Chesterton, Indaana
L:ppman, Noel L L L B Detro:t
McCoIgon, John A L L B , Sogmaw
McElroy John P Jr LLB Detro:t
McMahon Thomas M L L B Detro:t
Nowak, Eugene F L L B Detro:t Alpha S:gma Nu
O Leary, John P L L B Fort Dodge, Iowa Moot
Court, board of d:rectars Jun:or Class pres:dent Fresh
man Class v:ce pres:dent Inn of St Ives
Ph:Il:ps, Ronald L L L B Detro:t
Potere Robert F L L B Rochester
Potv:n John F L L B Grosse Po:nte Park Delta Theta
Prass Frank E L L B Garden C:ty
Mag: Gamma Eta
Gamma, Alpha S:gma Nu Law Journal ed:tor :n ch:ef
Robert, Donna J LLB East Detro:t Law Journal
book rev:ew ed:tor Student Bar Assoc:at:on
Rob:e AI:ce L LLB Toledo Oh:o Moot Court board
of d:rectars Student Bar Assoc:at:on
Rockwell Thomas P LLB St Clalr Shores
Rossl, Thea A L L B Detro:t Student Bar Assoc:at:on
recordmg secretary Law Journal, managlng ed:tor
Kappa Beta P:
Ryan, Joseph E L L B Detro:t
Saph Val A L L B Marme C:ty Gamma Eta Gamma,
Law Journal Inn of St Ives
Shamo Mansour J L L B Detro:t
Sheehan, Terrance P L L B Detro:t Delta Theta Ph:
Snmmons, Curtnss W L L B Detro:t
Small, Mrchael B L L B , Detro:t Gamma Eta Gamma
Stenger, John H LLB Detro:t Law Journal recent
declslons managlng and bus:ness ed:tor Student Bar
Assoc:at:on board of d:rectars Freshman Class treas
urer Clarence M Burton Scholarsh:p
Stevenson A Robert, LL B B:rm:ngham
Stewart, Wayne T I. L B Ut:ca Gamma Eta Gamma
Student Bar Assoc:at:on
Surowlec, Gerald S L L B Detro:t, Gamma Eta
Gamma, Student Bar Assoc:at:on
Szymanskl, John S L L B Alpena
Tunney, Lawrence A L L B St Cla:r Shores
Walsh Franc:s L LLB Pleasant R:dge Delta Theta
Ph: Alpha S:gma Nu P: Kappa Delta Forensrc Socrety
Wolf John W Jr L L B Grosse Po:nte Park
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When one's big brother is graduating, few
obstacles stop one from capturing the event.
Abernethy, James J., B.A., Architecture, Detroit, A.l.A.,
Anderschat, Richard W., B.M.E., Mechanical, Riverside,
Illinois, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Regis House.
Appel, Robert L., B.E.E., Electrical, Lancaster, New
York, I.E.E.E., secretary, Eta Kappa Nu, Student Coun-
cil of Engineering and Architecture, Inter-Residence
Hall Council, Regis House, vice-president, Intramurals.
Antinone, Lawrence E., B.S., Mechanical, Steubenville,
Ohio, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., Ski Club.
Argenta, John P., B.A., Architecture, Detroit, A.l.A.
Ashley, James B., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Ferndale, Insti-
tute of Aerospace Sciences.
Asilo, Peter J., B.A.E., Aeronautical, St. Clair Shores,
Theta Xi, Pi Tau Sigma, vice-president.
Bacher, Ronald T., B.M.E., Mechanical, Elyria, Ohio,
Phi Kappa Theta.
Barker, Kenneth J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Birmingham,
A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Alpha Chi.
Baron, James A., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, I.E.E.E.
Barry, William J., B.E.E., Electrical, Norwalk, Connecti-
cut, I.E.E.E., Regis House.
Bauman, Keith S., B.A., Architecture, Detroit, A.l.A.
Beaulieu, Duane A., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit.
Bechtel, Robert T., B.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland, Ohio,
Delta Phi Epsilon, I.E.E.E., Davinci House, board of
Behr, Leonard W., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Tau Beta
Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, vice-president, I.E.E.E., vice-chair-
man, Tuyere, executive grand master, Engineering
Bennett, John R., B.M.E., Mechanical, Dunkirk, New
York, Delta Sigma Phi.
Benzing, David L., 8.Ch.E., Chemical, Cheektowaga,
New York, A.I.Ch.E., A.C.S., Tau Beta Pi, Intramurals.
Berg, Thomas A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Kenmore, New
Birkmeier, Joseph L., B.C.E., Civil, New Lathrop,
Bittenbender, Edward H., B.C.E., Civil, Phoebus, Vir-
ginia, Rifles, Drill Team, A.S.C.E.
Bona, Louis J., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, A.l.E.E.-
Boron, Mark A., B.E.E., Electrical, Massillon, Ohio,
Flying Club, I.E.E.E., l.A.S.
Brasile, Frank J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Dertoit, A.S.M.E.,
Bray, William E., B.M.E., Mechanical, Royal Oak,
Student Council of Engineering and Architecture,
vice-president, S.A.M.E., vice-president, secretary, Engi-
neering News, Carnival.
Brier, Thomas F., B.M.E., Mechanical, Scranton, Penn-
sylvania, A.S.M.E., secretary, treasurer, S.A.M.E.
Burcz, Lawrence D., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tau
Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma.
Burek, Ronald K., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Tau Beta
Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E.
Calderone, David R., B.C.E., Civil, Dunmore, Pennsyl-
vania, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, A.S.C.E., Intramurals.
Caldeeras, James E., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Cleveland,
Ohio, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Delta Phi Epsilon,
Carter, Thomas J., B.C.E., Civil, Monmouth, Illinois,
Casey, Norman S., B.C.E., Civil, Cleveland, Ohio, Delta
Phi Epsilon, A.S.C.E.
Catalano, Frank J., B.E.E., Electrical, Bayside, New
York, Alpha Phi Omega, U-D Drill Team.
Cavanaugh, Joseph E., B.C.E., Civil, Rouseville, Pennsyl-
vania, St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E., Carnival.
Chmielewski, Thaddeus E., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit.
Cicero, Anthony W., B.M.E., Mechanical, Dunmore,
Pennsylvania, A.S.M.E., Rifles.
Ciofani, Donald A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, S.A.E.
Clark, Thomas J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Dearborn.
Claus, William J., B.E.E., Electrical, Rochester, New
Colavita, Michael M., B.C.E., Civil, East Orange, New
Coleman, John H., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, Chi Sigma
Phi, A.I.Ch.E., l.F.C.
Connelly, James F., B.E.E., Electrical, Lincoln Park,
Cooper, Donald R., B.M.E., Mechanical, Allen Park,
Coussement, Sylvere H., B.Ch.E., Chemical, St. Clair
Shores, X.G.I. Club, president, A.l.Ch.E., Slide Rule
Costello, Thomas F., B.M.E., Mechanical, Lexington,
Massachusetts, Arnold Air Society, S.A.E., S.A.M.E.,
Flying Club, A.S.M.E.
Crosson, Kenneth L., B.E.E., Electrical, Eggertsville, New
York, I.E.E.E., Student Council of Engineering and Ar-
chitecture, Regis House, board of governors.
Cxarcinski, Eugene A., B.E.E., Electrical, Buffalo, New
York, I.E.E.E., A.I.A.A., Short Circuits, editor.
Dalton, Robert, A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Grand Rapids,
Deland, Charles P., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit,
S.A.M.E., treasurer, president, A.S.M.E., Student Coun-
cil of Engineering and Architecture.
Dobrinsky, Stanley J., B.C.E., Civil, South Amboy, New
Jersey, St. Francis Club, A.S.C.E.
Dominiak, Stanley W., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Detroit, Pi
Tau Sigma, l.A.S.
Dondzila, Edward J., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Ypsilanti,
Donoghue, Patrick J., B.E.E., Electrical, Mt. Pleasant,
Tau Beta Pi, Regis House, board of governors, Eta
Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E.
Donovan, John J., B.E.E., Electrical, New York, New
York, Phi Kappa Theta, Drill Team.
Dundon, Dennis F., B.A., Architecture, Buffalo, New
York, St. Francis Club.
Evans, John W., B.M.E., Mechanical, Orchard Park, New
York, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
Dwyer, Francis V., B.M.E., Mechanical, East Detroit,
Falcone, Philip A., B.C.E., Civil, East Orange, New Jer-
sey, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Chi Sigma Phi, S.A.M.E.,
Davinci House, A.S.C.E.
Ferguson, Ronald J., B.Ch.E., Chemical, West Seneca,
New York, A.l.Ch.E., Intramurals, Dorm Activities,
Fette, Christopher F., B.M.E., Mechanical, Connellsville,
Pennsylvania, Pi Tau Sigma.
Fidurko, William J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Olean, New
York, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Regis House,
Reno Hall, board of governors, Intramurals.
Fisher, Alvin l., Jr., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Rochester, New
York, A.l.Ch.E, president, Engineering Student Council,
Regis House, board of governors, Rifles, Slide Rule
Fix, Joe, B.E., Engineering, Detroit.
Galantowicz, Thomas A., B.E.E., Electrical, Buffalo, New
York, Tau Beta Pi, I.E.E.E., Regis House, president,
l.R.H.C., Eta Kappa Nu, Intramural.
Gehan, Calvin P., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, I.E.E.E.
George, Robert J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tuyere,
Tau Beta Pi, treasurer, Alpha Sigma Nu, Slide Rule Din-
ner, Student Cauncil of Engineering and Architecture,
Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
Gharibian, Ara, B.M.E., Mechancial, Detroit, S.A.E.
Gondoly, Frank A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Wayne,
Gorski, Peter P., B.E.E., Electrical, McKees Rocks, Penn-
sylvania, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Intromurals, I.R.H.C.,
Parents' Weekend, chairman, I.E.E.E.
Greywall, Kenneth J., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit.
Gruebnau, William C., B.C.E., Civil, Chicago, Illinois,
Davinci House, Rifles, A.S.C.E., Association of U.S.
Army, Drill Team, Chi Epsilon.
Gurney, Stephen P., Jr., B.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland,
Ohio, A.I.E.E., I.A.S.
Hagen, Arnold R., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, A.S.M.E.,
Hahn, Lawrence J., B.C.E., Civil, Park Hills, Kentucky,
Phi Kappa Theta, A.S.C.E., Intramurals.
Hallahan, William J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Mt. Vernon,
New York, Rifles, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Associa-
tion of U. S. Army, A.S.M.E., Drill Team.
Harlach, Wayne T., B.M.E., Mechanical, Buffalo, New
Heenar, William A., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Lincoln Park,
Chi Sigma Phi, A,I.Ch.E., Inter-Fraternity Council, Band.
Hellmann, Richard L., B.M.E., Mechanical, Toledo, Ohio,
Horn, James H., B.C.E., Civil, Cleveland, Ohio, Chi
Sigma Phi, A.S.C.E.
Howe, Graydon R., B.A., Architecture, Ontario, Canada.
Iacofano, Dennis A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Cleveland,
Ohio, Intramurals, S.A.E.
James, Thomas N., B.M.E., Mechanical, Buffalo, New
York, Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E.
Janak, Edward A., Jr., B.C.E., Civil, Lackawanna, New
York, A.S.C.E., Intramurals.
Jones, James D., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, A.S.M.E.,
Juras, Michael F., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, S.A.E.,
Kaiser, David J., B.E.E., Electrical, Muskegon, Tau Beta
Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E. 1
Kaman, James A., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Wyandotte,
Kay, Raymond L., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, A.S.M.E.,
Kelly, Gary M., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Alpha Phi
Omega, Tau Beta Pi, I.E.E.E.
Kelsch, Albert L., B.E.E., Electrical, Lake Leelanau, So-
dality, Eta Kappa Nu, Young Republicans, I.E.E.E.,
Kilcline, John P., B.M.E., Mechanical, St. Clair Shores,
A.S.M.E., secretary, E.E.S.A., secretary.
Krepps, Vincent P., B.E.E., Electrical, York, Pennsylva-
nia, I.E.E.E., Davinci House, vice-president.
Krukoski, Leon M., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Thraop, Penn-
Kushman, Robert L., B.C.E., Civil, Norwood, Ohio, Chi
Larson, Philip A., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, A.l.Ch.E.,
Lenart, Robert S., B.M.E., Mechanical, Windsor, Ontario,
Lentz, Robert T., B.M.E., Mechanical, Roseville, Pi Tau
Sigma, Tau Beta Pi.
Litzelman, John C., B.M.E., Mechanical, Dushore, Penn-
sylvania, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
livers, Joseph A., B.E.E., Electrical, Cox's Creek, Ken-
tucky, St. Francis Club.
Logsdon, Harold G., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, Chi
sigma Phi, A.1.ch.E.
Long, David E., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Mansfield, Ohio,
Gamma Eta Epsilon, president, A.I.Ch.E., Regis House,
Lundy, John T., B.M.E., Mechanical, Bay City, Chi Sigma
Mack, Edwin A., B.E.E., Electrical, Saginaw, I.E.E.E.,
S.A.M.E., Radio Amateur Association.
Magovlick, Thomas P., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit,
Mahank, John C., B.M.E., Mechanical, Saginaw,
A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Arnold Air Society.
Makara, John N., B.M.E., Mechanical, Dearborn Hgts.,
A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.l.A.A.
Monica, Joseph D., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Tau Kappa
Martone, Thomas F., B.A., Architecture, Cheektowaga,
New York, Phi Sigma Kappa, A.l.A.
Maruschak, John, B.E.E., Electrical, Harper Woods,
Masserang, Gregory J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Southfield,
Evening Engineering Student Association, A.S.M.E.
Mastropietro, Michael A., B.C.E., Civil, Auburn, New
York, A.S.C.E., Ski Club.
Mata, Joseph G., B.E.E., Electrical, Allen Park, I.E.E.E.
McCarran, Gerald E., B.M.E., Mechanical, Grosse Pointe,
Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
McEntyre, Peter K., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Brooklyn, New
York, A.I.Ch.E., l.R.H.C.
McMahon, Michael J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Cleveland,
Ohio, Regis House, board of governors, A.S.M.E., Intra-
Medwetz, Joseph M., B.E.E., Electrical, White Haven,
Pennsylvania, S.A.M.E., I.E.E.E., Davinci House, board
Mendenhall, Reginald E., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit,
Millar, Philip J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Crestwood, Illinois,
Pi Tau Epsilon.
Miller, Frederick P., B.M.E., Mechanical, Aurora, New
York, S.A.M.E., Intramurals, Ski Club.
Minarik, Daniel P., B.M.E., Mechanical, Fairview Park,
Ohio, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.M.E., A.S.M.E.,
Miscione, Joseph M., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Brooklyn,
New York, I.A.S., Delta Phi Epsilon.
Moeller, William A., B.E.E., Electrical, Chesterland,
Naour, Henry G., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Detroit, Sigma Pi,
Thunderbird Drill Team, Pinwheels.
Nemshick, Lawrence J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit,
Nowak, Robert J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Saginaw, Tau
Olson, James R., B.M.E., Mechanical, East Detroit,
A.S.M.E., S.A.E., E.E.S.A.
Pancio, Paul J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Olean, New York,
S.A.E., A.S.M.E., Intramurals, Regis House.
Paskus, John, B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tennis.
Patchett, David R., B.E.E., Electrical, Dearborn, I.E.E.E.
Pearson, Harold W., B.C.E., Civil, Windsor, Ontario, Chi
Pennucci, Michael A., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Mamaron-
eck, New York, Rifles, I.A.S., Association of U. S.
Perkins, David L., B.C.E., Civil, Detroit, A.S.C.E.
Peters, Edward J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, A.S.M.E.,
Petulli, Carmine D., B.A., Architecture, Buffalo, New
Peznowski, Jerome F., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Wilkes-
Barre, Pennsylvania, Delta Phi Epsilon, I.A.S.
Pickles, Kevin, B.E.E., Electrical, Valley Stream, New
York, I.E.E.E., Rifles, Drill Team.
Pilcher, Norman L., Jr., B.M.E., Mechanical, Ferndale,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, S.A.E.
Piner, Leonard J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Royal Oak,
l.F.C., Theta Xi, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
Piontek, Eugene A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Lackawanna,
New York, A.S.M.E., S.A.M.E.
Pohl, Ronald R., B.M.E., Mechanical, Albion, A.S.M.E.,
Poisson, Robert A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Tecumseh, On-
tario, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
Povinelli, Frederick P., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Farmington,
Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, I.A.S.
Prozeller, Edward F., B.E.E., Electrical, Jamestown, New
York, I.E.E.E., Eta Kappa Nu.
Raidl, Francis R., B.M.E., Mechanical, Chicago, Illinois,
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Ratino, David A., B.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland Hts.,
Rauch, Valclemar, B.E.E., Electrical, Windsor, Ontario.
Reiner, Thomas F., B.C.E., Civil, Lakewood, Ohio,
Rikoski, Richard A., B.E.E., Electrical, Luzerne, Pennsyl-
vania, I.E.E.E., S.A.E., Eta Kappa Nu.
Robert, Rene M., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tau Beta
Roll, Robert R., B.C.E., Civil, St. Clair Shores, A.S.C.E.
Roney, Christopher J., B.C.E., Civil, Detroit, Veteran's
Association, vice-president, treasurer, A.S.C.E., Slide
Rule Dinner, program chairman.
Roscoe, Gerald S., B.E.E., Electrical, Scranton, Pennsyl-
vania, I.E.E.E., Davinci House, treasurer.
Roy, Martin H., B.C.E., Civil, Jonesboro, Arkansas,
Rufrano, Angelo R., B.E.E., Electrical, Saddle Brook,
New Jersey, I.E.E.E.
Salturelli, Richard A., B.C.E., Civil, Harper Woods, Chi
Sigma Phi, president, A.S.C.E., Intramurals, Intra-
Fraternity Council, Engineering Student Council.
Sambrano, Ernest P., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, St.
Schlageter, William J. Jr., B.E.E., Electrical, Toledo,
Ohio, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Eta Kappa Nu,
I.E.E.E., Apostleship of Prayer, St. Francis Club.
Schuch, Lawrence J., B.E.E., Electrical, East Detroit,
Schwartz, Robert W., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Eta
Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E.
Schnitter, James C. Jr., B.E.E., Electrical, Buffalo, New
York, Intramurals, S.A.M.E., I.E.E.E.
Scipione Frederick J., B.E.E., Electrical, Ferndale, I.E.E.E.
Scullen, John P., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tuyere.
Sedlock, Dennis R., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Smithfield,
Pennsylvania, Arnold Air Society, I.A.S.
Selegan, David R., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Detroit, Arnold
Air Society, I.A.S., Rifles.
Serdenis, James G., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Rochester, New
York, Phi Kappa Theta, Rifles.
Sharon, Paul D., B.C.E., Civil, Arcade, New York, Chi
Sigma Phi, A.S.C.E., Davinci House, secretary, Intra-
Shosterkin, Denis P., B.E.E., Electrical, Roseville, I.E.E.E.
Shimshack, John M., B.M.E., Mechanical, Lockport, New
York, S.A.E., 5.A.M.E.
Shuey, Donald W., B.A., Architecture, Melbourne, Flo-
Shultz, Thomas G., B.E.E., Electrical, Fostoria, Ohio, St.
Francis Club, I.E.E.E.
Silousky, Frank J., B.C.E., Civil, Chicago, Illinois, Delta
Phi Epsilon, WUOD, disc jockey, A.S.C.E.
Singh, Raghu B., B.M.E., Mechanical, Patna, Bihar, ln-
dia, A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
Slovik, Joseph P., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Galt, Ontario,
Smith, Bernard J., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Tuyere,
I.E.E.E., I.F.C., Slide Rule Dinner.
Smith, Russell J., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, A.l.E.E.-
Sommer, Jerome J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit.
Speth, Richard C., B.E.E., Electrical, Kenmore, New
York, I.E.E.E., Regis House.
Splain, Joseph R., B.M.E., Mechanical, Eldred, Pennsyl-
vania, S.A.E., A.S.M.E.
Sroka, Kenneth J., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, I.E.E.E.
Stava, Donald J., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Berwyn, Illinois,
Stelmak, Stephen J.,
Ohio, Chi Sigma Phi, A.I.Ch.E.
Stemnock, Thomas M., B.C.E., Civil, South Bend, Indi-
Stephens, John P., B.C.E., Civil, West Hempstead, New
York, Ski Club, A.S.C.E.
Steve, John P., B.E.E., Electrical, Flint, I.E.E.E., Regis
Sting, Don W., B.E.E., Electrical, Saginaw, Sigma Phi
Epsilon, I.E.E.E., S.A.E., Eta Kappa Nu, president.
Stiso, Michael J. Jr., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Rahway, New
Jersey, A.I.Ch.E., Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon,
vice-president, treasurer, S.C.E.A.
Sullivan, Joseph W., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tau
Beta Pi, A.S.M.E.
Sumperer, Joseph F., B.M.E., Mechanical, Arverne, New
Studinger, Gilbert P., P.A.B., Psychology, Detroit.
Swint, Robert L., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Evening
Engineering Student Association.
Thomann, Ralph J., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Flushing, New
York, A.l.Ch.E., Chi Sigma Phi.
Thomassy, George E., B.E.E., Electrical, Hanover, Penn-
sylvania, Tau Beta Pi, president, corresponding secre-
tary, Eta Kappa Nu, vice-president, Alpha Sigma Nu,
I.E.E.E., president, S.C.E.A., Davinci House, academic
chairman, Tuyere, Freshman Football.
Timperman, Eugene L., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Cincinnati,
Todd, Lorenzo E., B.M.E., Mechanical, Toledo, Ohio,
B.Ch.E., Chemical, Cleveland,
S.A.E., A.S.M.E., N.A.A.C.P.
Tomolak, Thomas, B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, A.S.M.E.,
Toth, Bernard J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Toledo, Ohio,
Van Etten, William R., B.Ch.E., Chemical, Royal Oak.
Van Slambrook, Robert T., B.E.E., Electrical, East De-
troit, I.E.E.E., Band.
Vasiulis, Vylius, B.A., Architecture, Detroit, Rifles, Drill
Verkon, Ronald P., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, A.I.E.E.
Voletti, Lawrence J., B.M.E., Mechanical, Detroit, Tuy-
ere, Sailing Club.
Wade, Bruce R. B.A., Architecture, Garden City.
Wanielista, Martin P., B.C.E., Civil, Avoca, Pennsylva-
nia, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Apostleship of Prayer,
S.A.M.E., S.C.E., Davinci House, president, Student
Council of Engineering and Architecture.
Wenzler, Joseph L., B.M.E., Mechanical, Toledo, Ohio,
St. Francis Club, S.A.M.E., A.S.M.E., Student Council,
Williams, John E., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Detroit, A.I.A.A.
Wittman, Bernard A., B.M.E., Mechanical, Spencerport,
New York, A.S.M.E., S.A.M.E., Davinci House, treasurer,
Regis House, board of governors, Pi Tau Sigma, Intra-
Womac, James F., B.E.E., Electrical, Cleveland, Ohio,
Tuyere, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Sodality, S.C.E.A.
Woodbridge, Francis S., B.E.E., Electrical, Brighton, Tuy-
ere, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Eta Kappa Nu,
S.C.E.A., Slide Rule Dinner.
Wrubel, Melvin P., B.E.E., Electrical, Ubly, St. Francis
Club, Sodality, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E.
Yorros, James F., B.A.E., Aeronautical, Scranton, Penn-
Young, William C., B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Pinwheels,
Zdankiewicz, Edward, B.E.E., Electrical, Detroit, Band,
Zimmer, John M., B.C.E., Civil, Kenmore, New York,
A.S.C.E., vice-president, S.A.M.E., Intramurals, Ski Club.
Zukowski, Thomas A., B.E.E., Electrical, Chicago, Illi-
nois, I.E.E.E., Delta Sigma Phi.
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DR. LIONEL D. CARON
THOMAS P. CASEY
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DR. MORRIS A. RUBIN, D.D.S.
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DR. RALPH E. STANIFER
DR. FRED A. STEIN
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DR. ANTHONY SZUBA
HON. FRANK S. SZYMANSKI
B. J . TALLY
DR. JOSEPH E. TAPERT
DR. WAINWRIGHT M. TAYLOR
ROBERT J. TEAGAN, JR.
DR. WILLIAM A. TEICHMAN
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DANIEL J. TINDALL, JR.
PHILIP J. TOCCO
DR. JOHN J. TOTON
DR. LUBOMYR TRESHNEVSKY
DR. STEPHEN W. TURANSKY
TURNER ENGINEERING COMPANY
464 BRAINARD ST., DET. 1, MICH.
JAMES JOSEPH TURRIN
MILLARD M. VANDERMEER
PAUL M. VAUGHT
C. M. VERBIEST C8LF '23
SALVATORE M. VERMILION
DAVID ALDON WALLACE
MR. AND MRS. FREDERICK J . WARD
DR. EDWARD WARNER
DR. WILLIAM L. WARREN
WATERSTON'S MACHINE 8a SUPPLY CO
GEORGE C. WEDGE
CARL M. WEIDEMAN, CIRCUIT JUDGE
JOSEPH L. WHELAN, M.D.
DR. W. C. WHITEMAN
DR. RICHARD D. WILLIAMS
ELROY R. WOOLF, D.D.S.
JOSEPH R. ZANGLIN
STANLEY W. ZDRAL, D.D.S.
DR. ROBERT J. ZOBL, D.D.S.
DR. JACK ZONDER
CLASS OF I964
QQ Q'9.+3'fXjQQ'i,S Saws
Detroit - Cleveland - Grand Rapids
Members of the Air Science
course in Military Justice staged
a mock trial in the Fireside
Room of the Student Union on
Monday, 2 March. The case of
Boston Commonwealth vs. Web-
ster, renowned in the 18th cen-
tury, was re-tried under modern
military court methods. The
Court found Dr. Webster inno-
cent after a stormy session in
which the Law Officer, Captain
Gilbert N. Amelio, found the
trial counsel in contempt.
EN A - A
Blue Key is a national honor fraternity which was established
to recognize outstanding student leaders of campus activities.
Pictured: Bottom Row: Tim Sullivang Tom Weisenbergerg Mike
Maslyn, president, Fred McEvoyg Don Dankog George Kulhag
Jack Ennest. Second Row: Pete Ajluni, Charles Norman, James
Delaney, Tom Welch, Dave DeGiustino, Clarke Smith, Bill Good-
man, Jack Bales, Jerome Williams, Frank Woodbridge. Third Row:
Mike Whitty, Bill Bray, Leonard Behr, Gordon Snavely, Marty
Matthews, Conrad Egan, Mike Heffernan, Dick Charlton. Absent
members: Norm Carrico, Tom Connelly, Art Dulemba, Mike Dun-
dorf, James Griffith, Leonard Hopkins, Bob Johnson, Tom Malleis,
Candidates "' 'M
School J 'dJ J '
Abba, Eugene P., 300
Abernathy, James J., 318
Abaop, Dick, 130
Abraham, Gary, 153
Adamczyk, Bob, 170, 244
Adams, Dennis, 251 I
Addy, Carole, 250
Adeon, Michael, 176
Administration 14, 15
Agosto, Jacqueline, 308
Agosto, Rosario, 177
Ahern, Charlene, 143
Ahern, Gary, 140
Ahlquist, Robert, 165
Ajluni, Pete, 103, 201, 343
Ala, Mike, '67, 108, 109
Albers, Francis, 108
Albers, Gerry, 201, 257
Albert, Kaye, 40, 41, 208, 209, 211, 302
Alberti, Eve, 91
Alberts, Thaddeus, 160 161, 298
Albright, S.J., R. Gerald, 102, 103, 251
Alcorn, Ben, 103
Alcott, John, 108, 109
Alef, Jim, 269
Aleski, Stanley, 109
Alfaro, John, 92
Alfonsi, Virginia, 298
Alge, Richard, 28, 285
Alice, Martin, 92, 174, 308
Alicin, Nancy, 150
Allen, Mrs. Delia, 256
Allen, Hal, 92, 188
Allen, Harold A., 308
Allen, Jim, 160, 298
Allen, Roger, 232, 251
Allston, Judy, 196, 250, 308
Alpha Kappa Psi, 160
Alpha Sigma Nu, 180, 181, 309
Alt, Paul, 244
Alter, Donna, 314
Amelia, Gilbert, 130
American Institute of Aeronautics
and Astronautics, 174
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers, Sect. A, 176
American lnstitute of Electrical
Engineers, Sect. B, 176
American Institute of Architects, 177
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers, Sect. B, 172
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers, Sect. A, 173
. ,ig , YI
VR1rl?'l'f'. QA' - -A
ini V 9'
Dianne Terry Ann
X ,. - ' , i
Geraldine Kathryn Annette Carolyn
Iacoboni Kalus Lemerise Mahem
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55 : I T,
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Rafaela Judith Annette Nancy
Rivera Schmantowsky Snella Wilson
American Society of Civil
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Sect. A, 170
American Society of Mechanical
Engineers, Sect. B, 171
Ammann, Carolyn, 143, 246, 308
Ancypa, Don, 204, 308
Anderschat, Richard, 318
Anderson, Mr. Charles, 104
Anderson, Henry, 54, 55, 257
Anderson, Marilyn, 103
Anderson, Sonja, 303
Andrysiak, Barbara, 150, 300
Angel Flight, 110, 111
Angell, Charles, 249
Anghilante, Dave, 108
Anglewicz, Tom, 177, 201, 215
Aniszko, Dolores, 308
Ankenbrandt, SJ., Thomas, 86, 188
Ankiel, Conrad, 153
Ankley, Dolores, 123
Annis, Dr. Edward R., 31, 310, 311, 319
Anson, Pete, 250
Antinone, Larry, 175, 180, 318
Antonoff, Marilyn, 188
Appel, Robert L., 176, 179, 230, 318
Arata, Jule, 41
Arens, Bernard, 177
Argenta, John, 318
Arkinson, Pete, 231, 253
Arlinghaus, Dr. Francis, 94, 132, 133
Arlinghaus, William, 92, 201, 253
Armstrong, James, 249
Armstrong, Judith, 123, 297
Aronoff, Jerry, 122
Aronwits, Mike, 122, 294
Arsulowicz, Greg, 130
Arts and Science, 74-113
Asam, Edward, 251
Ash, Jim, 108, 110
Asher, George, 307
Ashley, James, 174, 318
Asilo, Peter, 174, 181, 249, 318
Askin, Andy, 28
Assenmacher, Denny, 103, 250, 285
Auerbach, Louis, 160
Auger, John D., 108, 109
Aver, Horst, 152
Avramovich, Rose Marie, 150
Awaad, Michael, 249
Azar, Bill, 249, 300
Baadley, Patricia, 309
Babiel, John, 176, 244
Baccaro, Gary, 180
Bacinski, Dave, 175, 230, 249
Bacher, Ronald, 251, 318
Backe, Chuck, 92, 253
Bacyinski, Marilynn, 143
Baenziger, John, 246, 282
Bagaria, William, 174, 244
Bagierek, Nick, 188
Bajorunas, Maria, 308
Bak, Bernard, 300
Baker, Danny, 208
Baker, Mike, 103, 308
Balamucki, Henry J., 300
Balanowski, Beverly, 150
Balbo, Pete, 257
Baldy, Paul, 108, 269
Balek, Richard, 103
Bales, John, 130, 224, 304, 343
Ball, Judith, 308
Banas, Marlene, 201, 253
Bania, Dick, 152, 232
Banish, Bill, 92
Banks, Donald L., 300
Banks, Gary, 285
Baralt, Raymond A., 116, 117, 119
Baranski, Steve, 39
Barath, Desire, 141
Barcia, Ramon, 90, 170
Barexz, Barbara, 123
Barget, Kenneth, 251
Barker, Kenneth, 175, 318
Barkham, Coral, 246
Barna, Bob, 265
Barnes, William l.., 308
Barnhorst, Don, 246
Baron, James, 176, 318
Barr, Richard, 101, 308
Barr, Robert, 28, 251
Barr, Ronald W., 294
Barresi, Frank, 61
Barrett, John, 160, 298
Barry, William, 176, 230, 318
Barth, Joanne, 94
Bartnicki, Stan, 131
Bartosiewicz, Thomas, 251
Bartson, Ron, 25, 308
Basacchi, Linda, 251, 308
Basacchi, Tom, 249
Basaman, John, 246
Bascuas, Manuel, 108
Basich, Catherine, 11
Basile, Anclrew, R., 175
Basilica, John R., 298
Basin, Vinod, 244
Bates, Andrea, 39
Bates, F. Leslie, 103
Battaglia, Susan, 33, 188
Bauer, Barbara, 308
Bauer, Betsy, 231
Bauer, Brother, SJ., 139
Bauer, Chuck, 160
Bauer, Diana, 253
Bauman, Keith, 318
Baumann, Norm, 67, 108
Bauser, Mary Jo, 265
Bawal, Elizabeth A., 308
Beale, Jerome, 300
Beaton, John D., 298
Beauchamp, William, 153, 201
Beaudrei, Pat, 123, 297
Beaulieu, Duane, 176, 318
Bechtel, Robert, 176, 318
Beck, Dave, 175, 232, 246
Becker, Al, 177
Becker, Joseph W., 308
Bedard, Robert J., 320
Bedford, Ran, 230
Bednarek, Mary, 143
Beecher, Bob, 131
Beeckman, Margatet V., 308
Beer, Tom, 231
Beerman, Charles, 148, 153, 300, 3
Berschbaek, Don R., 308
Beh, Nancy, 253
Behnan, Ramsey E., 294
Behr, Leonard, 178, 179, 230,
249, 318, 343
Beier, Fred, 285
Bekalarczyk, Martha, 103
Beke, Leonard, 249
Bekema, Mary Jo, 251
Bell, Capt. Dale M., 108, 109
Belle, Don, 257
Belle, Russ, 257
Belleperche, S.J., Remi, 87
Belmonte, Richard, 177, 257
Belain, Norm, 244
Beltz, Ron, 39
Belyan, Paula, 33
Benedict, Marge, 92, 188
Benkey, Paulette, 33, 150
Bennett, John, 175, 246, 318
Bennett, Sharon, 33, 188
Bennett, Thomas, 69
Benzig, Dave, 172, 178, 181, 318
Berdan, C., 253
Berdan, 5.J., William H., 86
Bernet, Thomas, 153
Berg, Tom, 175, 318
Bergin, Michael, 188
Berhardstein, Geraldine M., 311
Berkowski, Joseph A., 18, 19
Berles, Pat, 123
Bernardon, Bob, 173, 180
Berra, Louis, 249 '
Berschback, Don R., 308
Bertaut, Edward F., 103
Besterman, Etta, 123
Beta Alpha Psi, 153
Beta Gamma Sigma, 153
BeVier, Dr. William, 188, 189
Bezthal, Bob, 152
Bhasin, Vinod V., 171, 175, 244
Bias, John, 160, 298
Bida, Catherine, 123, 297
Bidigare, Fred, 177, 251
Bieniewski, Ann, 253 '
Bier, Fred, 101
Biernot, Roger A., 298
Bieser, Richard, 160
Bihun, Fred, 160, 298
Binkowski, Ted, 122, 294, 309
Biondo, Nickle, 39, 98, 308
Birkmeier, Joseph, 318
Birks, Ray, 28, 67, 104, 257
Bishop, Ran, 285
Biske, Harry J., 308
Bittenbender, Ed, 108, 109, 318
Blackwell, Barbara, 253, 308
Bladzik, Ken, 180
Blake, Jerry, 152
Blake, John, 232
Blakeslee, Elaine, 250
Blokeslee, John R., 130, 224
Blass, Andreas, 92
Blass, Dr. Gerhard A., 92
Blaszak, Thomas, 45
Bloom, Beth, 39
Boon, Louis J., 318
Bobillo, Antonio, 108
Bobiney, Barbara, 123
Bodnar, Dave, 246
Boes, Barbara, 123, 297
Boettcher, J. G., 99
Boggia, Marlene J., 308
Boguslaw, Henrietta J., 150
Bohle, Hubert J., 300
Bohr, Fred, 90
Boivin, Gene, 250
Boland, Philip, 160
Bolonowski, Bev, 227
Bolcles, G. H., 99
Bolt, Marilynn, 308
Bolger, George, 92
Bolton, Sue, 246
Bommarito, Grace, 103
Bonahoom, Judy, 253, 308
Bonaventure, Sister, 99
Bond, Liberty, 161, 224, 298
Bonin, Robert L., 65
Bonner, Frank E., 294
Boordeau, Ron, 263
Borg, Pat, 91, 297
Bork, Gerry, 227
Borninski, Edward R., 294
Boron, Mark, 176, 318
Borousky, Jerry, 39
Borrer, Bob, 160
Borst, Joe, 28
Borucki, Judy, 34, 45, 308, 309
Borushko, Gary, 250
Boruta, Dennis, 244
Bossio, Barbara, 123, 297
Bouchard, Richard, 244
Baurassa, Elaine R., 300
Bourassa, Lyna, 250
Bourcher, Bill, 269
Bourne, Mike, 177
Bouvier, Winston E., 298
Bouvy, V., 253
Bow, Nancy J., 92
Boyce, Patricia, 33
Boylan, Mary Lou, 33
Brabancler, Fred, 160
Bradlield, Trucly, 39, 41
Bradley, Patricia, 94, 309
Bradley, Shirley, 161
Brady, Betty, 103
Brancheau, Tom, 108, 109
Brandberry, Jerome, 92
Branham, Willa, 110
Brasile, Frank J., 318
Bravelle, Elaine, 227
Bray, William, 177, 230, 318, 343
Breault, William J., 298
Bredin, Alan R., 294
Breen, Betty, 232, 233, 250,
Breiclenich, Louise, 265
Breimayer, Joseph, 244
Breismeister, James, 188
Brelin, Ray, 244
Bremer, Chip, 39, 108, 110, 177
Brennan, Kate, 227
Brennan, Mary, 250
Brennan, S.J., Vincent, 86, 253
Breslin, John, 188, 251
Bretz, Jeff, 265
Brey, Lt, Col. Albert, 177
Brickner, Dick, 257
Bridestine, Louis, 130, 131
Brier, Thomas F., 171, 177, 318
Bright, Preston, 67
Brindle, Judy, 123
Brinkman, Mary, 39
Brinning, James, 176
Britt, John R., 294
Britt, S.J., Laurence V., 11, 14, 15, 16,
48, 184, 294, 296, 306, 311
Broad, Jim, 61, 172, 201
Broad, Mary, 188
Brochert, Frank, 249
Brochowski, Jerry, 173
Brock, Antoinette L., 309
Brodie, Vera, 103, 251
Bronsberg, Barb, 33, 150
Brasky, Donald R., 294
Brosseau, Jim, 246
Brough, Donald, 176, 177
Brown, Chuck, 130
Brown, D. R., 99
Brown, Kenneth, 150
Brown, Rober, 131, 160
Brownlee, Mary Ann, 42
Bruce, Jim, 269
Brunhofer, Chuck, 257
Brush, James, 106
Brzenk, Eleanor, 95
Buber, Norman E., 109
s, Alan, 177
Buckley, Michael, 176, 179
Bucholz, William, 153
Buese, Joseph, 88, 197, 309
Buhl, Bill, 253
Buivydas, Saule, 224
Burcz, Lawrence, 318
tt, Art, 253
tt, Don, 253
Burek, Ronald, 176, 178, 318
Buren, Charles D., 176
ss, Harry, 108
artdt, Bob, 285
Burless, Joe, 28, 39
Burke, Denny, 257
Burke, John, 143
Burke, Mary Kay, 201, 253
Burke, Pat, 94
Burke, Robert, 176
Burkhardt, Donald, 28
Burley, Ronald, 153
Burns, Jan, 122, 123, 297
Burns, John, 128, 150
Gerald S., 298
Burrows, Gerald N., 298
Terr 28 39
1 Y: 1
Busby, V. E., 108
Larry, 108, 110
Buszczak, Dave, 265
Buydens, JoAnn, 123, 297
Byers, Ann, 32, 45, 67, 104
Bytnar, Ted, 251, 309
Cavanaugh, Charles, 300
Cavanaugh, Joseph, 170, 257, 318
Cavanaugh, Mike, 28, 224, 230
Cavanaugh, Patric L., 101
Cech, Al, 272, 275
Ceglarek, Jan, 110, 143, 309
Cenciosa, John, 98, 174
Cenkner, Pat, 123, 297
Cerano, Diane A., 309
Ceru, J., 253
Ceru, Kathy, 91, 94
Cetnar, Daniel, 294
Chabot, Albert A., 309
Challenge Fund, 16, 17
Champ, Carole L., 309
Champion, Mrs. Cecilia, 32, 33
Chappc. Karen, 41
Chappell, Kathy, 32, 33, 41
Charest, Elaine, 39
Charest, Gerald J., 90
Charles, Mary Ann, 250, 309
Charlton, R., 170, 175, 257, 343
Check, Bill, 41, 104
Chehayl, S.J., Rev. George S., 86
Chesney, Cindy, 251
Chiamp, Carole, 253
Chiapparo, Bruno, 94
Chiaapetta, Frank, 173
Chi Epsilon, Section A, 178
Chi Epsilon, Section B, 179
Chi Epsilon, 180
Chimside, Bob, 131
Chmielewski, Ted, 180, 230, 232,
Chmura, Barb, 246
Chodak, Murray, 130, 131
Choike, James, 92, 93, 309
Chorba, Jim, 285
Chorus, 38, 39
Chrisman, Chuck, 41
Christie, Doug, 201, 300
Chung, Edmund, 176, 177, 178
Chursli, Cindy, 251
Cialek, Judy, 246
Cianciolo, Sal, 153, 196, 300
Ciaramitaro, John, 176, 188, 249
Cianciolo, S. Thomas, 153
Cicero, Anthony W., 171, 230, 318
Cichowicz, Mary Lou, 143
Ciotani, Don, 175, 318
Costigen, Pat, 251
Cote, Donald, 249
Cotter, Dennis, 249
Cotter, Ray, 265, 309
Cottrel, Dorothy, 309
Cadaret, Clifford, 321
Cadaret, Pat, 11, 71
Cadotte, Mike, 176
Caffery, J., 224, 298
Cahill, Robert W., 309
Cailott, Carolyn, 227, 251, 309
Caine, S.J., James, 99, 105
Calandro, Paula, 103, 253
Caldeeras, James E., 318
Calderone, David, 170, 178, 179, 318
Calihan, Bob, 272, 275, 276, 277
Callahan, Cathy, 45
Callahan, Murray, 251
Callewaert, Albert, 153
Calligaro, Paul, 188
Callaw, J. T., 99
Calogeras, Jim, 152, 181
Calogeras, Joseph, 174
Calpin, Eric, 251
Cairns, Frank A., 18
Calvin, Donna, 307
Cameron, Mary Ann, 41, 123
Camponelli, Carol, 110, 265
Campbell, Aileen, 303
Campbell, Jim, 250
Campus, Detroiter, 44, 45
Coney, D. M., 103
Canzana, Roger, 131
Capaldi, Fred, 103
Capp, Michael, 90
Caracciolo, Bob, 250, 285
Carbert, Mary Helen, 253, 309
Carbonneau, Nancy, 41, 42, 45
Carey, Mary K., 309
Cislo, Dolores, 98
Cislo, Robert A., 309
Henry, 122, 295
Clark, Dick, 104
Clark, Evelynn, 41
Clark, Mr. Joe, 101, 285
Clark, Robert, 28
Clark, Thomas J., 318
Clarke, Dave, 246
Clarke, Dick, 67
Clarke, Tim, 148, 196, 230, 232, 257
Clarke, Tam, 219
Classical Languages, 90, 91
Claus, William J., 318
Clear, Michael, 109
Cline, Pat, 101
Clock, Louis S., 16
Cottrell, Helen, 307
Coussement, Sylvere, 172, 181, 318
Craig, Pete, 260, 261, 263
Craine, Clyde P., 99
Crane, Roy C., 92
Crawford, Betty, 45, 67, 104
Crean, Bill, 108
Creed, Pat, 92, 246, 309
Crew, Carolyn, 265
Cron, William, 153
Cross, S.J., Rev. Lawrence J., 88, 89
Crosson, Kenneth L., 318
Crouillard, Sonia J., 297
Crawley, Bill, 231
Crowley, Dick, 160
Crowley, Ellen, 250
Crowell, Jeff, 257
Cryna, Arthur G., 89
Cully, George, 130, 131
Cuncic, Jackie, 253, 309
Curcio, Christopher, 106
Cure, Dick, 94
Cure, Norm, 251
Curre, John, 230
Currier, Pat, 94, 309
Curro, Jack, 172, 178, 181
Curtin, Eleanor L., 309
Curtin, Kathy, 251
Curtis, Lorenzo, 160, 298
Cuselli, Richard, 249
Cusick, Mary, 33
Cusmano, Paul W., 300
Czarzinski, Eugine, 176, 318
Czuboj, Tom, 160
DaDeppo, Donald A., 16
Doigue, Gloria, 39, 226, 227,
Daley, Len, 108, 110, 188
D'Alfonso, Dominic, 249
Dalski, Cathy, 67
Dalton, Bob, 175, 318
Daly, Michael T., 300
Damaske, Richard J., 300
D'Amico, S.J., Robert, 141
Danckaert, Dick, 246
Dandy, Jim, 108
Danes, George, 90
D'AngeIo, Joe, 250, 285, 300
Danis, John, 153
Danko, Don, 66, 67, 104, 309, 343
Davis Karen, 11, 94
Dawe, Weseley, 298
Dayton, James, 176, 230
Dean, Jim, 160
DeBacker, Mary J., 309
DeBash, Harry, 246
Decatrel, Eddie, 177
Decroene, Martha, 33, 188, 246
Dedischew, John, 265, 309
Degiustino, Dave, 91, 94, 201, 206, 343
Carey, Sheila, 33, 250
Carinci, Art, 250
Caringi, August, 177
Ro er 0
. 9 . 16
Carleton, Tom, 177
Carlin, John, 130
Carlini, Elaine, 41
Carney, Desmond M. ,103
Carpools, 34, 35
Carra, Pat, 103
Carrell, Pat, 253
Carrico, Bill, 160
Carrico, Norm, 343
Carrics, Cathy, 45
Carrier, Michael, 176, 251
Claus, William, 176, 230
Clause, Ron, 257
Clute, Robert, 181
Cloutisr, Carolyn J., 309
Coe, Dick, 131
Coesfeld, Paul, 106
Cohen, Les, 122
Cohen, Myron, 122
Cohen, Phil, 122, 295
Colavita, Michael M., 318
Colby, Dee, 123. 297
Cale, Donald, 176
Cole, Richard, 31, B8
Coleman, D. C., 99
Coleman, John, 172, 244, 318
Collins, PGQQY. 32, 33
Collins, Ted, 285
College of General Studies, 80, 81
Colombe, John, 28
Columbia, Karen, 90
Combetta, Mary Anne F., 309
Comer, John, 160
Commerce and Finance, 147, 300
Commerce and Finance Evening,
Concannon, Jack, 285
Condon, Edward, 285
Conlon, Daniel, 106, 108
Conley, John, 250, 300
Connell, John F., 214, 251, 318
Connelly. Mary C., 54, 214, 215,
PCRC 433 YB 364 MSS NO 857
Connelly, Tam, 218, 343
Conover, Jerry, 108, 109, 251
Dehring, Daniel L., 300
Deisenroth, Nancy, 39, 104, 310
Deland, Charles, 171, 175, 177, 230, 318
Delaney, Jim, 122, 224, 295, 343
Delaney, Michael 174
Delargy, Lawrence, 11, 45, 67, 71
Delisle, Skip, 152
Delonis, Richard, 310
Delta Sigma Pi, 160
Demaray, Thomas E., 109
DeMarco, Anna Marie, 250
DeMattio, Bob, 251
Dembek, Roy, 92, 310
Demetra, Elaine, 123
Dempsey, S.J., Joseph, 150
Denes, George, 108, 310
Dennehy, Judy, 39, 45, 54, 103, 201,
208, 209, 211 251, 310
Denofsky, Jerry, 98, 265, 310
Dental School, 116-123
Dental Spectrum, 122
Carron, S.J., Malcolm, 14, 15, 74,
Carson, Judy, 250, 309
Carter, Dale D., 300
Carter, Thomas J., 318
Caruso, Dan, 152
Casey, Maureen, 33, 188
Casey, Norman S., 318
Cass, Kenneth, 309
Cassara, Dave, 170, 251
Castiglione, Annita, 122, 123, 224
Castleman, Bill, 160, 224
Catalano, Frank, 108, 253, 318
Couallo, Matthew, 244
Cook, Tom, 122, 295
Colvin C., 16
Lester P., 102
Coanen, Marynell, 253, 309
Cooney, Bill, 201, 251
Cooney, Mary, 98
Cooper, Donald R., 318
Cordes, Oz, 250
Cornish, Norman, 93
Corona, Jerry, 224
Corrado, Joseph, 180
DePalma, Dennis, 122, 295
DePolo, Hilary, 41
Deptula, Don, 260, 261, 263
DeRocher, Greg, 41, 91
DeRanne, Sally, 11
DeRoo, Tom, 28
DesRosiere, Mary, 103
Derry, Charles, 41, 282
Dery, Frederick J., 300
DeStefano, Marie, 103, 251
Deupree, John F., 103
Devere, Marilyn, 265
Devine, Kitty, 231
Devlin, John P., 298
Devlin, Paul, 41, 42
Didur, John P., 298
Diehl, Larry, 178
Diesenroth, Nancy, 45
Dieter, Jim, 269
Dietrich, Mike, 231
Dietz, Tony, 122, 224
Digenis, Costas, 91
Diggles, P.C., 99
DiGiavanni, Anthony M., 310
DiGregorio, Marina T., 310
DiGregario, Terry, 253
Dillon, William, 153
Corti, Anselmo, 295
Cosgrove, Robert L., 295
Costello, Thomas F., 318
DiMaggio, Frank, 170
Dimond, S.J., Walter B., 86
Dinan, Tim, 128, 130, 224, 307
"Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and
Colleges" is published each year to give recognition to potential
leaders of American democracy. The 39 U-D students selected
were chosen by an eight member facultyfstudent board on the
basis of academic success, activities, loyalty. and contributions
to the University. Picturea'.' Bottom Row: Dorothy Kotcher, Maggie
Lutz, Carolyn Cailotto, Liberty Bond, Ann Pacitti, Camille Serocki.
Second Row: Gloria Daigue, Ruth Fitch, George Wright, Art
Dulemba, Robert George, Mike Maslyn, Pete Ajluni, Elaine Hoppe.
Third Row: George Thomassy, Conrad Egan, Doug Christie, Al
Lorenzo, Bill Beauchamp, Tom Storen, Gordon Snavely, Don
Danko, Jim Griffith, Bill Rush, Dave DeGiustino, Tim Sullivan.
Absent Members: Judy Allston, Betty Breen, Judy Dennehy, Mike
Dundorf, Jack Ennest, Mike Heffernan, George Kulha, Vince
Lyons, Barbara Marciniak, Ken Monroe, Mickey Toth, George
Walkowsky, Jerome Williams.
Espinosa, Jose E., 90
Espinosa, Mrs. Julia, 110, 143
Essayan, Yedward, 122, 295
Estes, E. M., 306
Eta Kappa Nu, Section A, 178
Eta Kappa Nu, Section 8, 179
Eta Kappa Nu, 180
Ethredge, Sandy, 123
Etue, Judith, K., 310
Etzkorn, David, 148, 300
Evand, John, 175, 320
Evans, Clyde, 178
Evening C and F Senior Officers, 161
Everett, Sharon, 103, 310
Everly, John, 285
Ezack, Marlene, 246, 310
Faber, Ed, 108, 173, 177
Facone, Phidip, 244
Fader, Bill, 98, 310
Fadina, Karen, 251
Faini, George, 109, 268, 269
Faist, Richard, 25, 153, 300
Falcone, Philip, 170, 177, 178, 179,
Falinski, Mike, 246
Farhat, Norm, 130, 131
Farkas, Mickey, 285
Farrel, Gordon L., 90
Farrell, Gail F., 90, 188, 311
Farrell, S.J., Rev. James, 141
Farrell, Mary Jo, 123
Farrar, John, 90
Farron, Mary Nell, 123, 297
Fatich, John, 177
Faudem, Bert, 122, 224, 295
Fazekas, Dolly, 251
Fazioli, James C., 311
Felbarth, Wayne, 16
Felinski, Michael, 214
Fencsak, John J., 311
Ferer, Martin, 92
Ferguson, Ron, 172, 230, 320
Fernld, Nancy L., 150
Fernelius, A. C., 99
Fette, Christopher F., 320
Fidurko, William, 170, 181, 320
Fiebig, Jim, 45, 67, 104
Fihn, Joseph A., 90, 91
Fillar, Thomas F., 295
Finazzo, Immaculate, 90, 103
Finch, Mary, 33, 188
Fine Arts, 100
Gallagher, Richard T., 160, 298
n, Owen, 131
Gamma Eta Epsilon, 180
Gamma Eta Epsilon, Section B, 181
Gancer, Rosemarie, 307
Gannon, Dennis, 307
shian, Armen, 177
a, George A., Sr., 193
Gardella, Ted, 172
Garfield, Joel, 148
Gorlicki, F., 253
Gates, Jim, 139
Gaul, John, 250
n, Beverly, 251
Gauthier, Paul, 39
Gayewski, Felicia, 108, 232, 246
Geddis, George, 311
Gedeon, Nikki, 79
Geer, Elihu, 163, 164, 165
Gehan, Calvin P., 176, 320
Gelin, Rev. Henry C., 92
Genette, Marsha, 33
Janet R., 253, 311
George, Bob, 230, 249
George, Michael B., 130, 307
George, Paul W., 300
George, Robert, 170, 181, 309, 320
Gerardi, Jasper, 163, 172
Gerenraich, Jerome, 122, 295
Gergely, Mike, 130
Gerik, Wayne, 232
Geroux, James R., 300
Gerrety, H. A., 99
Gersich, Elizabeth A., 130, 307
r, Richard, 122
r, Robert, 122
Gervasone, Carl V., 298
Rose Ann, 123
Gharibian, Ara, 320
Ghesquire, Kaye, 102, 251
Ghesquiere, Virginia K., 311
Gholdoian, George S., 295
Giongrande, Lawrence, 90
Gibbons, Mary Lou, 33
Gibbons, Patrick C., 108, 109
Gibbs, Eddie, 88
em, Ron, 108, 249
Gies, Dave, 246
Gieska, Paul, 176
Gildea, Dave, 28
Giles, Al, 39
Dinger, Tony, 98
Dinverno, Jim, 285
DiPalma, Louis V., 110
Dirker, B., 253
Dirnberger, George, 92, 188, 253
Distel, Richard H., 307
Ditrich, Bob, 246
Dixon, Edward, 150
Dixon, Nancy, 123
Dluzin, Stanley, 109
Dobrinsky, Stanley, 170, 257, 318
Dodge, Mike, 90, 94
Doelle, Germaine, 39
Doetsh, Frederick R. Jr., 310
Doherty, Mike, 39
Doherty, Tim, 152
Dolasinski, Frank, 177
Dombrowski, Ray, 160, 298, 309
Dominiak, Stanley, 174, 181, 318
Dominick, Frederick S., 298
Donohue, James, 150
Donato, Bob, 277
Dondzila, Ed, 172, 181, 318
Donoghue, Joseph M., 24
Donoghue, Patrick, 176, 318
Donohoe, Dennis, 130
Donohoe, Joann, 250
Donohue, Patrick, 178, 179
Donovan, John, 230, 251, 320
Donovan, William, 224, 307
Doonan, Mike, 250
Dorais, Richard P., 18, 19
Doran, Bill, 175, 257
Dore, Anastasia, 161, 224, 298
Dormstetter, Donald, 244
Dougherty, Mike, 269
Doughty, Vanetta, 38
Douglas, Phyllis, 101
Dowd, Dorothy, 103, 188
Dowd, Matthew, 249
Dowel, Dick, 257
Dowling, S.J., Edward J., 16
Downs, Fred, 170, 232, 244
Downs, Hillard, 298
Doyle, Larry, 246
Drader, Charles B., 295
Drake, James, 98
Draves, Sgt. R., 108
Drazan, Douglas F., 298
Dressell, Larry, 285
Dressen, Charlie, 260
Drewianny, Ed, 285
Dries, Mathilda, 161
Drobot, Joseph, 153
Drolet, John, 94
Drouillard, Sonia, 123, 297
Druffel, Joe, 257
Drzol, Lawrence, 249
Dubuque, Albert, 160
Duchitas, Joseph, 177
Dudek, Marilyn D., 310
Dudley, Jerry, 285
Duffy, Lawrence, 109
Dugan, Joan M., 310
Duhon, Daniel P., 177
Duignan, Earl, 230
Duke, Albert, 130
Dulembo, Art, 41, 44, 45, 98, 104,
197, 201, 308, 309, 343
Dull, Carl, 285
DuMouchel, Bill, 92, 253
DuMouchelle, Ernie, 265, 282
Dundon, Dennis F., 320
Dundorf, Mike, 39, 181, 209, 230,
Duniec, Bob, 230, 250, 285
Dunlop, Mary Grace, 250
Dunne, Mary Lou, 33
Dupke, Ann C., 310
Durano, Guy, 251
Dwaihy, Anne Marie, 91, 188
Dwaihy, Beth, 67, 208, 211
Dwyer, Frank, 170, 320
Dyskowski, Diana, 104
Dzik, Dick, 101, 272, 276
Eason, James G., 298
Eckstein, James B., 93
Edmonds, Elaine, 122, 123, 297
Edwards, Bob, 39
Edwards, Marie, 39
Egan, Conrad, 61, 84, 188, 197, 199,
201, 204, 209, 309, 310, 343
Egerer, Don F., 298
Ehrler, Gloria J., 310
Einberger, Mary C., 310
Eisenber, Robert A., 295
Elias, Mary A., 310
Elias, Mert, 246
Eliot, Sonny, 234
Elliott, Dick, 265
Elliott, James R., 224, 295
Ellis, Dean, 130
Ellis, Harvey, 122
Elzerman, Robin, 160
Elzy, Arnold, 28, 285
Emery, Harry R., 93
Emmet, Thomas A., 20, 38, 199, 328
Enckell, Ralph, 206
Enderby, Anne, 88
Engineering and Architecture, 162-181
English, 98, 99
Ennen, S.J., William J., 86
Ennest, Jack, 230, 231, 257, 343
Ennis, Pni, 45, 67, 104, 250, 251
Ernzen, Paul, 175
Ervinck, Dorthy, 123
Eschrich, Dick, 1'60
Esenricn, Tom, 160, 161, 224, 298
Esper, Donald R., 295
Firestone, Sue, 307
Fischioni, Adele, 214, 246
Fisher, Al, 230, 320
Fisher, John, 148
Fistler, Ted, 160
Fitch, Ruth A., 33, 309, 311
Fittabile, L. E., 99
Fitzgerald, Dean Lloyd, 153
Fitzgerald, Jim, 262
Fitzgerald, John E., 130, 224
Fitzpatrick, Karen, 94
Fitzsimmons, Patrick, 150
Fix, Joe O., 170, 175, 320
Fix, Leo E., 175
Fizette, Ken, 92
Flavin, Jim, 257
Fleck, Bruce, 122, 295
Flejzor, Al, 108, 246
Fleming, Dave, 177
Fleming, Larry, 28
Fleming, William, 176, 178, 249
Flood, Pat, 33, 45, 104
Flynn, Bill, 257
Flynn, Mike, 122
Flynn, Patrick, 122, 295
Fogliatti, Karen, 188
Fogiotti, Lawrence, 104, 246
Foley, Ned, 250
Foley, Thomas, 249
Foley, Tim, 246
Foley, Rev. Joseph F., S.J., 184
Foote, Daniel L., 295
Formenti, Gloria, 94, 311
Forsthoerel, Rev. Paulinus F., S.J., 102
Fortino, Suzie, 253, 300
Foss, Laurence, 87
Foster, Jerry, 153
Foster, Sarah, 32, 33, 39, 67
Frodette, Richard, 150
Franchi, Robert, 108
Franchi, Tom, 170, 249, 265
Frank, Richard, 39
Frankland, Kenneth P., 130, 224
Frederick, Liz, 250
Fredericks, Robert, 41, 94
Freeman, Kathy, 143
Freer, Dr. James J., 88, 89
Friederichs, James M., 322
Gable, Jeanette J., 246, 311
Gabriel, Kenneth E., 160, 298
Gabriels, Dave, 11, 71
Gagala, Kenneth, 153
Gager, Raymond G., 295
Gahry, Denny, 250
Goinor, Pat, 39, 104, 251
Gainor, Paul, 11, 38, 39, 71
Galantowicz, Thomas A., 176, 178,
179, 230, 320
Gilhool, John F., 311
Gilhood, J., 253
Gillen, Ron, 177
Gillespie, Jim, 285
Gillis, Joseph R., 92, 93
Gilmore, Bill, 11, 45, 71, 92
Gilmore, Donald E., 298
Girard, Laurie, 91, 232, 253, 282
Glass Shirley, 153, 246
Glick, Gordon, 25, 231
Glispin, James P., 87
Glowdowski, Carolyn M., 311
Godfrey, W. P., 99
Goebel, James W., 39, 218, 300
Goetz, Tom, 265
Goga, William, 170, 244
Gogul, Sheila, 67
Golden, Thomas, 150
Goldwater, Barry, 61
Golen, Robert F., 128, 131
Goleniak, Doris, 39
Gondoly, Frank A., 171, 175, 320
Gonyo, Jack 177
Gonzales, William 90
Goodman, Marjorie S., 95
Goodman, William M., 67, 104, 108
109, 311, 343
Gordon, Milton, 122, 295
Gorka, Cecelia E., 311
Gorno, Dick, 250
Gorski, John, 282
Gorski, Paul, 176, 250
Gorski, Peter P., 320
Gossman, Dr. Norbert, 61, 94
Gosur, T., 253
Gotts, Arthur W., 295
Gottschalk, V., 253
Goudreau, Wilbur, 160
Gougherty, William T., 298
Goulding, Jim, 130
Graduate School, 312-315
Grand, Joel, 122, 224, 295
Grant, Pete, 251
Grassi, Carlo A., 87
Grates, John, 11, 71
Gray, Collette, 150
Gray, Edward, 153
Gray, Rev. Howard, S.J., 140
Gray, Marie T., 311
Green, Chris, 250
Green, John, 257
Green, Lawrence, 94, 104
Green, Ron, 246
Greene, Gerald, 249
Greenlees, James, 224
Greenway, William P., 300
Greeves, Edwin A., 285, 311
Gren, Mary Ann, 123
Grern, William, 251
Grewe, E. F., 99, 101
Grey, Marie, 94, 232
Greywall, Dennis, 92
Greywall, Kenneth, 176, 320
Grifa, Norman R., 298
Griffith, James, 343
Griffith, James M., 98, 104, 201, 2
306, 309, 311
Griffin, John, 246
Grimm, William, 170, 244
Grinder, Gail A., 110, 311
Groll, Darin, 92, 188
Grossman, Thomas, 153
Grove, George, 131
Grubba, John, 206
Grubba, Thomas, 130, 224
Gruda, Joann, 282
Grudei, Werner F., 300
Grudzinski, Anthony A., 298
Grudzinski, Conrad, 178
Grudzinski, Tony, 160, 224
Gruebnau, William, 109, 320
Gruebner, Bill, 108
Gruska, Greg, 39, 92
Guenia, Marcel, 98 .
Guiffre, Tony, 61, 250
Guinn, John, 108
Gulowski, Antoinette F., 110, 312
Gurney, Jr., Stephen P., 320
Gut, Camilleo, 312
Gutensperger, Charlotte, 103
Gwiney, Steve, 176
Haas, Jim, 230, 312
Haber, Larry, 122
Habersli, Mary Ann L., 312
Haduck, Len, 103, 312
Hogorman, Rev. Vincent A., S.J., 92
Hagen, Arnold R., 175, 320
Hageman, Eleanor M., 312
Hagenmaier, Robert, 188
Haggerty, Bill, 41
Hahn, Lawrence, 251, 320
Haight, Loyal, 101
Hoiismon, Donald, 177
Hajduk, Terry, 177
Hall, Tom, 160
Hallahan, William, 106, 108, 109,
Halley, Ann, 103, 251
Halstead, Donald R., 300
Halter, George, 28, 230, 257
Holtman, Robert W., 175
Haman, Arthur, 165
Hamann, Marilyn A., 300
Hamel, Mary, 123
Hand, James, 224
Hanley, Tony, 285
Hanlon, Dr. James M., 143
Harrington, Kay, 197
Harrington, Mike, 257
Harrington, Torn, 265
Harris, Carol A., 312
Harris, Nick, 90, 108, 173
Harrison, Bill, 249
Hart, Pat, 246
Hartmann, Rev. Cletus F., S.J., 93
Hartmann, Rev. Edmund, S.J., 79,
Hartnett, William, 176
Hortsig, Rosemary, 101, 246, 312
Hasey, Henry, 282
Hasey, Marilyn, 309
Hotzenbeler, Lawrence J., 102
Hauke, Ann, 39
Haun, Madryn M., 312
Havey, Richard, 188
Hawson, Wendell, 49
Hayden, J. Michael, 94
Hayes, Fred H., 94
Hayes, Vic, 160, 298
Hayes, Rev. William, S.J., 140
Haymen, Stephen, 131, 307
Healey, Paul, 11, 71, 92, 188
Heoman, Bob, 246, 312
Hebert, Mary Jo, 188
Heckman, Eileen, 33, 188
Heenan, Bill, 172, 244, 320
Heffernan, Michael J., 45, 98, 99,
307, 312, 343
Heinbrodt, Earl C., 298
Heller, Bob, 122
Hellman, Dick, 269, 320
Hellmann, John, 177
Hemmen, Sue, 67, 104
Henderson, Dr. Everette L., 103
Hendry, Bill, 160
Henel, George, 232, 251
Henricks, Dewitt, 45, 67, 104, 257,
Hennessy, Patricia, 307
Henry, Daniel, 94
Hergstebeck, Charles, B9
Herman, Jim, 103, 312
Herrington, Jack, 246
Herzog, Pete, 177
Hess, John J., 298
Heuser, Robert, 92, 231
Hewson, Janice, 123
Hevert, Mary Jo, 33
Hicke, Dick, 67, 104, 251
Hickman, Eileen, 253
Hieb, Greg, 257
Higgins, John, 94
Higgins, Mary A., 250, 312
Hilt, Joe, 285
Hinchman, Herbert A., 298
Hindelang, Thomas, 153
Hinks, Rev. Robert N., S.J., 89
Hitchinghom, Richard, 153
Hobbs, Linn W., 147, 153
Hodous, Rev. Edward J., S.J., 86, 1
Hoehl, Bob, 265
Hoffman, Dick, 265
Hoffman, Ed, 39, 253
Hoffman, Fred, 175
Hoffman, Sgt., 108
Hofgartner, Charles, 251
Hohendorf, Nancy, 104, 246
Holland, Tim, 61, 67, 104, 230
Holleron, J. V., 99
Holliday, Reeta, 88
Hollo, Gene, 250
Holtgrieve, John, 257
Honors Convocation, 306
Honors Program, 78, 79
Honos, Ed, 103
Hood, Holly, 40, 41, 91, 98
Hoover, Marilyn, 101
Hopkins, Rev. John V., S.J., 87
Hopkins, Len, 201, 251, 300, 303, 3
Hopkins, Mark, 46
Hopp, Bob, 67, 246
Hoppe, Elaine, 110, 111, 312
Hopton, W., 224, 298
Horan, Gail, 67
Horan, John, 250
Horn, James H., 320
Hornyar, Jeffrey, 251
Horton, Russ, 122
Howe, Graydon R., 320
Howie, Jim, 25, 28, 177
Haye, John, 101, 262, 285
Hood, Curtis H., 295
Horhal, Paul, 312
Housey, Donald J., 300
Hoyt, Birney, 250
Hretz, John, 108, 109
Huber, Paul M., 106
Huber, Kathleen, 123
Huber, Paul, 153
Hudak, Michael, 176, 178
Huddleston, Jim, 130
Jones, Nancy K., 312
Jones, Thomas G., 45
Jozwiak, Jerome, 160
Judge, J., 224
Julkowski, R. S., 99
Juras, Michael F., 320
Juricki, Dawn, 110, 265
Jurick, Nichel L., 110, 312
Kabera, Jon J., 48, 103
Kahn, Bernie, 122
Kahan, Bernard S., 295
Kain, Pere, 231
Korshes, Nils J., 295
Korth, Bill, 141
Kost, Roger R., 298
Kostecke, Tom, 268, 269
Kostell, George D., 251
Kostiw, Lou, 67, 104
Kotcher, Dorothy, 250, 312
Kotcher, Fred, 251
Kott, Al, 172, 178, 181
Kovacich, Dlka, 251
Kovacs, L. Robert, 44, 45, 98
Koval, Bob, 285, 286
Kowalczyk, Leon, 49, 165, 253
Kowalczyk, R. L., 99
Kowalewske, Edmund, 148
Kowalewski, Gerald H., 312
Kowalk, George O., 295
Kaiser, David, 176, 178, 179, 320
Kaiser, James, 160
Kaiser, Mile, 177
Kaman, Jim, 172, 320
Kaminski, Gerald M., 312
Kane, Robert G., 93
Kansa, Edward J., 103, 312
Kapecky, Mickey, 250
Kapture, George, 251, 312
Kapture, Robert, 88
Karkosak, Jack, 230
Karle, Jan, 253, 312
Karle, Ronald F., 67, 104, 251
Karnezis, Themis, 250
Kasper, Diane, 98, 143, 246, 309, 312
Kasper, Paul, 130
Kassen, Henry, 282
Kattula, Agnes, 98
Kozielski, Rosemary, 67
Kozlowski, Al, 172
Kozlowski, Dan, 285
Krajenke, Joanne, 94, 250
Kraiewske, Joseph, 307, 311
Kraly, Edna, 246
Kramer, Denis R., 312
Kramer, Jim, 282
Kramer, Marilyn, 251
Kramer, Mike, 246
Kramer, Peggy, 250
Kramer, Robert, 148
Krantz, Bill, 285
Krause, Chuck, 143
Kraus, J., 90, 152, 253, 262
Kraus, Raymond J., 300
Kotulski, Michael E., 321
Katz, Ray, 122
Katzer, Agnes, 65
Kaucheck, David, 150
Kauffman, Dick, 92
Kavanagh, Jim, 28
Richard, 11, 71, 92, 231
Huetter, Rev. Norbert J., S.J., 87, 253
Hughes, Carol, 253
Hughes, Rev. H. S., S.J., 99, 104
Hughes, Mary Ellen, 227, 246
Hughes, Pat, 94
Hultman, Robert, 174
Hunt, Donald, 50, 51
Hunter, Margaret Ann, 92, 103
Hunter, Patricia M., 312
Hurlbert, Robert, 49, 94
Hurlbert, Linda, 231
Hurley, Kevin, 250
Huser, Dennis, 110, 177
Hussey, Jack, 303, 307
Hussey, John P., 45
Hutchinson, Bill, 39
Hutton, Timothy M., 300
Hyland, Dianne, 265
Hyrb, Thomas, 249
lacofano, Dennis A., 320
lde, Donald, 153, 300
Idzik, John, 285, 286
lmpens, Lorraine J., 312
Ingram, Bob, 160
lnkrott, Steve, 67, 104
lrlbocher, Mike, 41
Israel, Dennis, 104
lzuzquiza, Rev. Jose M., S.J., 92
Jablonski, Dale, 67, 104
Jackson, Diane, 39
Jackson, Jo Anne, 312
Jacobsen, George, 251
Jacobus, Byron G., 298
Jacques, Kenneth, 11, 71, 104, 352
James, Mike, 28, 103, 201, 257
James, Thomas N., 175, 320
Janacek, Wayne, 230
Janak, Edward, 170, 320
Janetka, Richard H., 300
Janis, Rev. Joseph, S.J., 138
Jankowski, Charles, 148
Janky, James, 178
Janson, Dick, 41
Janssen, Marlys, 282
Jarosz, Barbara L., 297
Jaskulis, Nejole, 91
Jay, Elbie, 282
Jedena, Walt, 265, 282
Jendrisok, Mary Kay, 251
Jeramus, Jim, 148, 300
Jesson, Paul, 39, 188
Joening, Everard, 178
Johns, Bill, 172, 257
Johnson, Bob, 343
Johnson, Charles L., 298
Johnson, Dick, 285, 287
Johnson, E. H., 131
Johnson, Gwendolyn, 103
Johnson, Judith M., 251, 300
Johnson, Marilyn, 39
Johnson, Phil, 253
Johnson Richard 148 224 298
simon, Ruben, wo '
Jollar, Paul S., 175
Jolson, Leroy E., 312
Jones, Daniel H., 89
Jones, James D., 320
Kay, Peter, 177
Kay Raynond L., 320
Kazmierczak, Gerry, 173, 177, 180
Kazul, Stan, 130
Kean, Helen E., 54, 305, 331
Kearns, Rev. Robert J., S.J., 46, 47, 99
Kearney, Patricia, 41
Kedzierski, Sharon, 45, 67, 98, 104, 312
Kedzior, Mary, 246
Keebler, John, 251
Keenen, Pat, 45, 201
Kehoe, Joseph C., 305
Kehoe, Mrs. Joseph C., 305
Keith, George, 98
Keith, Margaret, 161
Kelley, Bill, 251
Kelly, Gary, 176, 253, 320
Kelly, Kathleen A., 312
Kelly, Mary E., 312
Kelly, Mike, 130, 224
Kelly, Terr 148 153 232
Y, , I
h, Albert, 176, 320
Kemp, Eileen, 39
Kendall, George, 61, 94
Kennedy, Dan, 246
Kennedy, Dick, 285
Kennedy, Pres., John F., 291
Kennedy, Mary, 103, 251
Kenney, Dr. Donald J., 49, 103
Kent, Dale, 92
Kerchijsky, Joseph, 176
Kerho, Paul F., 312
Kerr, Judy, 39, 67, 231
Kerschen, Arthur C., 109
Kersten, Lawrence K., 89
Keyes, Jim, 177
homi, Michael, 177
Kibildis, R. R., 99
Kilar, Jerry, 94
Kilbane, Brian, 230
Kilcline, John P., 320
Killoran, Jim, 257
King, John, ioa
King, Ken, 177
Kinmont, Christine L., 312
Kinn, Jackie, 251
Kinnahan, Pete, 143, 265, 312
Kirsh, John, 160, 298
Klan, Robert, 110
Klancer, Harry, 176
Klein, Arnold, 90
Klein, Delphine, 153
Klemczak, Gordon S., 312
Kling, Nick, 257
Kloeppel, Bob, 188
Knob, Paul, 170
Knecht, John, 160
Knepfle, William G., 300
Knoth, Linda, 231
Knoth, Karen, 232, 250
Knowlton, Pat, 253
Koblinsli, Ralph E., 300
Kobus, Christine, 103
Koch, Ken, 160
Koelzer, Leonard J., 298
Koester, Carol, 218
Kohout, Edward J., 295
Kokoszka, John, 249
Kokoszka, Joseph, 249
Kolesnik, Walter B., 101, 142, 143
Kommeth, Don, 265
Kondalske, Jerome, 153
Konopka, Kathleen, 94
Kool, Les, 108
Kopicko, Loretta, 246
Konopka, Kathleen A., 312
Kontolombros, Mary, 161
Kopera, Larry, 160
Kormueller, Hellmuth, 87
Krehlik, Joan C., 312
Kreinbring, Sue, 34, 103
Kren, Peter, 177
Krepps, Vincent, 176, 230, 320
Kreutz, Bill, 173
Kreutzer, Grek, 285
Krigner, Barbara, 265
Kroener, Bob, 170, 250
Kronk, James, 251
Krosson, Kenneth, 176, 230
Krukowski, Leon, 174, 320
Krupa, Frank, 92, 103
Kruszewski, Suzie, 246
Kubinski, Richard, 45, 312
Kuder, Shirley, 110, 143, 300
Kuedaras, Virginia D., 312
Kuenz, Paul, 122
Kuhar, David, 251
Kujawa, Dove, 249
Kulha, George, 104, 312, 343
Kuhn, Rev. Alphonose, S.J., 94
Kuiawa, Dave, 265
Kulha, George, 67
Kulwicki, James, 176
Kulwicke, Mary, 65
Kummerl, Richard C., 298
Kuntz, Rev. James, S.J., 86
Kuretich, Dave, 249
Kurijian, George M., 16
Kurtz, Kathy, 251
Kurzawa, Robert J., 309
Kushman, Robert, 170, 179, 320
Kusik, Mary, 98
Kusnier, Camille, 91
Kusnier, Lou, 91
Kutchen, Jack, 160
Kwilos, Tony, 143
LaBlanc, Jim, 201
LaBurn, Richard K., 295
Lacey, Jim, 253
Lacombe, Gerard, 253
LaCroix, J. Donald, 102
Ladd, Joan, 123, 297
Ladue, John B., 307
LoFaive, Richard E., 298
LoFatta, Anthony R., 108, 109
LoFlamme, Jo Anne, 32, 33, 123
LaFond, Richard, 230
laframboise, Marc A., 93
Lagell, Jeanne, 188
Laginess, R., 224, 298
Lahey, Gary, 246
Lahoud, Paul, 170, 244
Loige, Lyhise, 251
Lamond, Marilyn, 90
Lamont, Dennis, 148
Lamonte, G., 253
Lompear, Bernard, 130
Lanohan, James F., 93
Landuyt, Dr. Bernard F., 147, 15
Lane, Jim, 108
Lang, Judi, 67
Langell, Jeanette, 39
Langlois, Vic, 160
Lanzetto, Maryann, 312
Lapman, L., 253
La Prise, Rochelle, 11, 71, 104
Lorch, S.J., Rev. Louis, 86, 87
Lordner, Tom, 250
Large, Don, 38
Lorin, Bob, 128, 130, 131, 307
Larkin, Laurie L., 123, 297
LoRose, Mike, 246
LoRose, Roger, 152, 282
Larson, Phil, 172, 320
Loscki, Richard, 176
Lascoe, John S., 307
laske, Pat, 123, 297
Laskowski, Edward, 176
Lasocki, Richard, 106
Latkowski, Carol, 123
Latkowski, Denis, 253
Latuszek, Larry, 39, 103
Laughlin, Frank, 250
Lauhott, Charles, 153, 300
Lautz, John, 41, 92, 188
Lovck, Fred, 285
Lover, Marge, 101, 188
Law School, 124-131
Law, Tom, 285
Leach, Dr. H., 94
Leahy, Dan, 231
Learmen, Harvey, 173
Leary, John D., 16
Leary, Neil, 28, 177, 230
LeBlanc, Jim, 94
Lee, Mary Ja, 41
Leedle, Donald, 106
Lefeebvre, Mike, 28
LeFeure, Denis, 251
Legel, Jack, 160
Leich, Gene, 250
McKendry, Marilyn A., 313
Leimanis, Nevils, 177
Leitz, Jan, 122, 123, 297
Lemerise, Annette, 224
Lemke, Rosemary, 88
Lemkhul, Dave, 250
Lemmer, S.J., Rev. Jerome G., 87
Lenart, Robert S., 320
Lennert, Linda, 253, 309, 312
Lennon, Paul, 208
Lentz, Bob, 178, 180, 230, 320
Leon, Bruno, 168
Lepak, Richard A., 298
Leroux, Ed, 250
Leslie, Diane, 251
Lesnau, D.D.S., Richard L., 319
Leta, Thomas L., 312
Levigne, Joann, 231
Levine, Shirley, 123, 297
Lewis, Patricia, 143
Libby, Ted, 231
Ligas, Joe, 170
Lilly, George, 131
Lindemon, Carol, 227, 232, 246, 312
Lindley, David, 153
Lipke, Ed, 103
link, Margaret C., 65
Lipke, Theresa, 150
Lipke, Edward J., 312
Lipinske, Suzanne, 98, 312
Lis, Jerry, 160
Listed, Nat, 230
Litka, Joe, 160, 298
Litt, Rick, 122
Litzelman, John, 177, 180, 320
Livers, Joseph, 320
Lobbia, John, 251
Loch, P., 224
LoCicero, Vincent F., 312
Loges, Thomas, 309, 312
Logulski, Patricia, 150
Logsdon, Harold G., 172, 244, 320
Lonchyna, Bohdan I., 90
Long, David, 172, 181, 320
Long, Donna, 253
Long, Lois, 231
Long, Mike, 108
Longeway, Cecelia M., 150
Longo, Joseph, 92, 312
Loosvelt, Bob, 232, 246
Lopata, Casey, 176
Lopatiak, Adriana, 198
Lopus, Victop J., 299
Loren, Sophia, 202
Lorenzo, Al, 153, 246
Love, Jeanne, 98, 251, 312
Love, Phil R., 90
Loveley, S.J., Rev. Arthur E., 86,
Loveley, S.J., Rev. Edward M., 86
Loverich, Gene, 251
Loverde, Fran, 253
Lozen, Harold, 160
Lubaway, William J, 300
Lucas, William, 93
Luelleman, Tom, 188
Lukas, Harlkd L., 299
Lundy, Bob, 285
Lundy, John T., 322
Luptowski, Rita A., 93
Luscombe, Harry, 153
Lustig, Cynthia, 123, 297
Lupa, Joe, 92, 103
Lute, Dan, 108
Lutz, Maggie, 227, 253
Luzak, Robert J., 299
Lynch, Bob, 285
Lynch, Denis, 307, 312
Lynn, Norm, 122
Lynne, Judy, 123
Lyons, Edward, 176
Lyons, Tom, 250
Lyons, Vince, 177, 201, 257
Lyttle, Thomas, 251
Mac, Sharon, 251, 312
MacDonald, Charles, 153
MacDonald, Ginney, 253
MacDonald, Gordon S., 299
Macera, Jim, 94, 313
Mach, Dennis, 173
Mack, Arthur, 109
Mack, Edwin, 176, 177, 322
MacKay, Ken, 246
Mackinnon, Raun, 203
MacLaughlin, Paul, 101
MacLean, Gary, 150
MacLeod, Viola M., 313
MacPhee, Glen D., 299
MacQueen, Evelyn, 40, 41, 43
Macunovich, John, 303
Macunovich, Phillip P., 295
Madaya, Bill, 285
Madden, Mike, 176, 178
Mader, George, 41
Maifucci, Ralph, 177
Magmer, Rev. James, S.J., 11, 71,
Magovlick, Thomas P., 322
Magulik, Tom, 188
Mahalak, Keith, 246
Mahank, John C., 171, 175, 322
Maher, Bob, 177
Mahern, Bob, 160
Mahoney, J. F., 99
Mahoney, Sharon, 143, 225, 265
Maiarian, Gary, 148
Maiauskas, Donna, 227
Majewski, Alvin J., 122, 295
Majkowski, Dennis, 108, 110, 177
Major, Barb, 227, 232, 251
Major, Sandra, 103
Makara, John M., 171, 175, 322
Malcahy, Bill, 152
Malcheff, Larry, 295
Malcom, Geretha, 110, 313
Molinowski, Gloria, 94, 143, 188, 313
Malkowicz, David, 301
Malleis, James, 45
Malleis, Ron, 88, 89
Malleis, Tom, 41, 45, 98, 104, 313, 343
Mally, Timothy, 251
Malmin, Ron, 257
Malone, S.J., John, 86
Malone, Sue, 122, 123
Maloney, Cynthia, 250
Maloney, Mary Sue, 39, 91
Mandertield, Nicholas, 106
Manga, Barbara, 101, 250, 288
Mangiapane, Deanna, 313
Manica, Joe, 103, 176, 250, 322
Manning, Annamne, 120
Manning, Judy, 253
Manning, Sandra, 313
Mansfield, Mary H., 123, 297
Mansour, Joseph, 21, 97
Manteuffel, Pam, 103
Manzo, Vincent, 299
Morcenkowski, Bob, 177
Marciniak, Barbara, 313
Margsh, Richard, 299
Marino, Joseph, 175, 244
Markowicz, Caryl, 307
Markowsky, Carol, 253, 313
Markwardt, Gary, 180
Marr, Mike, 175, 257
Marsh, Gerald, 94
Marsh, Thomas, 40, 41
Marshall, Kathleen, 41
Marshall, Tom, 282, 313
Marszelek, Jerry, 101
Martel, James, 249
Martin, Bob, 130, 143, 313
Martin, George, 150, 151
Martin, Mary Ann, 41
Martin, Jim, 282
Martone, Tom, 251, 322
Marushak, John, 176, 179, 322
Mclset, Dolores, 123, 297
Masi, John, 251
Maskery, Mary Ann, 307
Maslyn, Mike, 31, 251, 343, 344
Masonis, Sandy, 208, 211
Mass of the Holy Ghost, 184, 185
Mass, Steve, 285
Massaron, Paul, 61, 250
Massaroni, Brenda, 253, 313
Mosse, Don, 98, 104
Masserang, Greg, 170, 322
Mastropietra, Michael, 322
Mata, Joseph, 322
Matejo, Ron, 250
Materazzi, Daniel, 176
Mathein, Ed, 122
Mathis, Johnny, 216, 220, 221
Matthews, Martin, 175, 257, 343
Matykowski, Karen, 41
May, Donna, 103
May, Rick, 108
Maynard, S.J., George C.
Maynard, Tracey, 123, 297
Mayornick, Nancy, 98
Mayrose, Herman, 16
Mazeika, Bob, 177
Mazur, Bob, 177
Mazur, Richard, 160
Mazzola, Robert, 176
McAdoo, Gerald B., 295
McAllen, John J., 299
McAlt, Paul, 176
McBeth, Roy, 67, 104
McCabe, Robert, 160
McCarran, Gerald, 181, 322
McCarthy, Edward D., 93
McCarthy, James, 28
J. Michael, 25
McCarthy, Mary Beth, 232
McCarthy, Mike, 91
McCartney, Anne, 227, 253
McCarty, Kathleen, 123, 297
McCear, Rev. E., S.J., 86
McClellan, Gary, 152
McCloskey, Florence, 123
McColgan, John A., 307
McCormick, Mary Jo, 33, 313
McCracken, Kitty, 32
McDonald, Chuck, 67
McDonald, David F., 295
McDonald, Helen, 110, 183
McDonald, Jim, 99, 232, 250
McDonough, Jane, 41
McDonough, Ward, 201, 211, 213, 250
McDowell, Katy, 143, 304
McElman, Charles, 88
McEntyre, Peter K., 322
McEvoy, Fred, 343
McGaftey, David C., 313
McGafiey, Paul, 43
McGauley, Mary Kay, 123
McGill, Bob, 302, 307
McGillivory, James R., 299
McGlaughlin, Mary M., 313
McGlaughlin, Mollie, 88, 232, 251, 309
McGlynn, Rev. J. V., S.J., 48, 87, 313
McGonical, Ruth, 123, 297
McGough, Pat, 28
McGrail, Bill, 249, 250
Moar, Patricia A., 123, 297
Model United Nations, 206-7
Modern Languages, 90-1
Moeller, Rev. Norman, S.J., 87, 251
Moeller, William A., 322
Mohr, Lawtence A., 177
Moir, William J., 299
Moinault, Nicole, 91
Molitar, Rick, 152
Moloney, Cynthia, 101
Moloney, Edmond E., 316
Monaghan, Nancy, 123
Manfette, Constance L., 316
Mondack, James L., 175, 201, 250
Monroe, Ken, 197, 201, 205, 257
Monske, Fran, 251
Montagne, Joanne, 251
Moon, Thomas, 109
Mooney, S.J., Philip, 86
McGrath, J. James, 249
McGrath, John F., 299
McGraw, Gerald, 299
McGuire, Kay, 33
McGuire, Pat, 41
McGunn, Mike, 177
McHugh, Dennis, 67, 244
McKanna, Pat, 253
McKay, Marty, 253
McKay, Terry, 28
Mctieever, Eileen, 253
Frank, 25, 108
McKeown, Dolores M., 313
McKindles, Joanne, 251, 313
McKnight, Dick, 67, 104
Frank, 104, 257
McLaughlin, Paul, 285
McLean, John A., 103
McLeod, Will, 39, 177
, Diane, 253, 313
McMahon, Michael J., 322
McMahon, Thomas M., 307
, Mary Anne, 45, 313
McNamee, Margie, 265
McNeil, Dennis, 108
Moore: Daniel, ,177
Moore, Ed, 231, 257
Kathy, 39 98 307, 316
Moore: Maureen, '33, '250
John, 130, 224
n, Earl, 257
Tom, 39, 177
, Dove, 257
Morgan, Don, 244
, Jim, 160, 299
Morgan, Robert, 304
Moraski, Bob, 152
Morris, Jennifer, 177
Mosby, James, 316
Moskaitas, Barbara, 295
Mostyn, Marty, 170, 244
Mote, Henry, 122, 295
Motor City Tournament, 277
Mott, Don, 94
Mountain, S.J., William J., 140
McNerney, Maureen L., 313
McNichols Evening Division, 132-37
McPharlin, Maureen, 150
McRipley, Clarence Jr., 313
McStein, Pot, 253
McTighe, Pat, 94
Medicus, John, 103, 251
Medwetz, Joe, 176, 177, 230, 322
Meehan, Michael G., 299
Mehlenbacher, Julie, 39, 91, 246
Mehlenbacher, Lyle, 93
Meier, Rev. David E., S.J., 14, 15
Meike, Gerald E., 93
Melcher, Joe, 152
Mendenhall, Reginald E., 322
Menendez, Pat, 303
Menge, Kathy, 246, 313
Men's Glee Club, 39
Mentley, Sylvia, 253, 313
Mentro, Bernie, 173
Menzies, Sandra, 246, 104
Merkel, Kenneth, 122
Meskin, Michael, 122, 224
Messana, Virginia, 253
Metherell, Fred, 188
Meyer, Carol A., 313
Meyer, Gary, 103, 250
Meyer, John, 110
Meyer, Tom, 108
Meyer, Wayne, 170, 175
Mianek, Daniel, 313
Michael, Joyce, 250
Michaels, Ellen, 188, 231
Michaud, Carolle, 103
Michaud, John, 91, 94
Michnal, Walt, 246
Mieczkowski, Ted, 150, 232
Migillespie, Larry, 177
Mikesell, Charles F., 313
Mikula, Suzanna, 94
Milia, Bob, 250
Milan, John R., 130
Millar, Phil, 175, 180, 322
Miller, Bob, 253, 262
Miller, Brian, 257
Miller, Edward, 92, 251
Miller, Frederick P., 322
Miller, Gail, 101
Miller, John H., 103, 313
Miller, Mary, 228, 250
Miller, Mike, 265
Miller, Reginald T., 92, 246, 316
Miller, Robert, 88
Miller, Roberta, 253, 316
Miller, Tom, 160
Miller, William, 160, 299
Milnarich, Edward, 160, 299
Dan, 177, 178, 180, 322
Mindis, Karen, 150
Minning, Jeanette, 253
Minock, Dan, 11, 28, 71, 104
Mirek, Sandy, 251
Mirshi, Paul, 41
Miscione, Joe, 152, 322
Misereth, Cheryl, 39
Missimi, Nick, 11, 41, 67, 71, 104
Sandra F., 150
Mitan, Sharon, 251, 316
, Alice, 316
Mualem, Marvin, 152, 304
Mueller, John, 177, 251
Mueller, Paul, 176, 177
Mueller, Peter, 316
Mueller, William, 176
Mularani, Phil, 246
Mulcahy, William, 108, 109
Mulholland, James, 94, 316
Muller, S.J., Herman, 94, 309
Muller, John J., 89
Mullin, Lyle, 160
Mullin, Paul, 122, 295
Mulroy, John, 14, 15
Mulvihill, James T., 110
Mulvihill, Robert W., 295
Murphy, David, 153, 304
Murphy, Fred, 28, 285
Murphy, James, 35, 109, 316
Murphy, John, 90
Murphy, Lawrence, 249
Murphy, Michael, 299
Murphy, Peter W., 104, 316
Murphy, Thomas, 251
Murphy, William, 104
Murray, Don, 28
Murray, Dorie, 273, 276, 277
Myers, Saraione, 33, 250
Myers, Steve, 285
Mys, Robert H., 299
Myszko, Joe, 108, 109
NaeYart, Roger, 110, 177
Nagle, Lawrence, 159
Nagrant, Nicholas, 108, 177
Naimark, Vill, 123
Najarian, Chris, 103
Naour, Hank, 172, 322
Narb, A., 253
Nardi, Frank, 246
Nawrocki, Leonard, 150
Nellenbach, Lynn, 150
Nellis, Jim, 249
Nelson, Thomas, 171, 257
Neme, Marlene, 39
Nemeth, Abraham, 93
Nemshick, Lawrence J., 322
Neubecker, John, 148
Newsome, Manny, 277
Neydon, Peter, 251
Niborski, Dick, 232
Nichols, Mary Jo, 93
Nichols, S.J., William, 92
Niederoest, Bob, 265
Niegoski, Patricia S., 316
Nieman, John, 106 108, 174
1, Ken, 1oa,' 177
Nienberg, Bernard, 150
Niziolek, Elizabeth, 123
Noble, Marge, 33
Noel, Charles, 43
Noga, Donald, 176, 244
Norman, Charles, 122, 244, 295, 34
S.J., Robert, 139
Northover, Wallace E., 87
Norton, Betsy, 250
Norton, Sue, 67, 250
Norusis, Philip, 106, 176
Novelli, Nino, 108, 110
Nowak, Eugene, 130, 307, 309
Nowak, Robert, 178, 322
Nowatna, Mary, 123
Nowicki, Helen, 265
Nowicki, Ilene, 253, 316
Nowicki, John, 130
Nusz, Dave, 285
O'Brien, Dan, 104
O'Brian, Joseph, 25, 304
O'Brien, Phillip, 299
O'Brien, Seamus, 42
Perron, Norm, 11
Perry, Carol, 39
Perry, Charles, 104
Perry, Coach Richard, 267-69
Peter, Ginny, 253
Peters, E., 170, 175, 322
Peterson, Andrea, 143
Petiden, Dave, 122
Petulli, Carmine D., 322
Peznowski, Gerry, 152
Peznowski, Jerome F., 322
Pfeifer, Jerome, 92
Pfiffer, John, 177
Phi Beta Lambda, 150
Phi Gamma Nu, 161
Ramboff, Dick, 92, 103
Randall, Mike, 285
Randolph, Richard, 98, 316
Rana, Leon, 103
Rapal, Paul, 257
Raparelli, Ray, 178
Raptis, A. C., 176
Raskin, Paul, 122, 295
Ratino, David, 176, 322
Ratkus, Richard, 92
Ratynski, Christa J., 316
Rauch, Valclemar, 322
Rayniak, Margaret, 39, 304
Razi, Touran, 103
Read, Ronald, 244
Reardon, Tim, 257
Ryan, James, 130, 224
Rybicki, Steve, 45
lliam P., 150, 304
Rydzewski, Bernadette, 39, 150
seph, 176, 177, 178, 180
i, Gene, 257
Saam, Carle E., 316
Sabin, Mitch, 122, 295
Sabin, Roy, 176
Sabo, David, 106, 108, 249
Saba, Eileen, 265
er, Jim, 257
Phillip, p., Joseph, 153
O'Conner, John, 230
O'Connor, Daniel, 304
O'Dea, Tom, 251
O'Donnell, Patricia, 282
O'Gracly, Ann, 161
Ogurek, John, 246
O'1'lara, Pat, 282
Ohm, Harry, 176
O'Kane, Mary Anne, 316
O'Kray, Glenn, 67, 104, 188, 251, 316
O'Leary, Charlene, 316
O'Leary, John, 128, 307
O'Leary, Pat, 216
Olenik, Mary, 253
Oliver, Jack, 231
Olkowski, Thomas, 88, 265, 316
Olsen, James, 175
Olson, James R., 170, 322
Olympic Ball, 246
Phillips, Edward J, 150, 232, 304
Phillipps, Thomas, 108, 110
Physical Education, 101
Pi Tau Sigma, 180, 181
Pi Tau Sigma, Section B, 180
Pickles, Kevin, 108, 322
Pickles, Thomas, 109
Pietrzak, Larry, 170
Pie, Mary Ellen, 45, 246
Piekarski, Carol, 110
Pienta, Carol S., 150
Pierce, Benjamin F., 299
Piersoll, Ken, 91
Piet, Marlene V., 316
Pikunas, Justin, 89
Pilcher, Norm, 175, 178, 180, 251, 322
Pincket, Robert, 148
Piner, Leonard J., 249, 322
Reckman, Bernard, 306, 307
Recktenwald, Richard J., 153, 304
Reda, Anthony, 68
Reeds, V. A., 99
Reese, Alwynn, 161
Registration, 20, 21
Reid, Roy W., 65
Reidy, Ray, 177
Reilly, Marie K., 299
Reilly, Mike, 160, 161, 224, 299
Reilly, R. V., 99
Reineck, Thomas, 122
Reiner, Bob, 257
Reiner, Thomas F., 322
Reinhard, Paul M., 49
Reiss, Tom, 141
Reiuter, John, 177
Rekasi, Rev. Joseph, S.J., 90
Rembelski, Alice, 103
O'Neill, Clark, 160
O'Neill, Daniel C., 299
O'Neill, S.J., Hugh, 90
O'Neill, S.J., John, 93
r, John, 188
O'Regan, Sonja, 33, 98
O'Rielly, Marry, 150
Orientation, 214, 215
Orland, Frederick, 176
o, Frank, 101
Ososkie, Jerome, 316
Tony, 196, 257, 316
Ping, K., 253
Pinto, James, 314
Piontek, Eugene A., 171, 177, 322
Piontek, Frank, 188
Piotrowski, Dennis M., 316
Pipa, George, 160, 224
Pitcher, Ronald A., 299
Pixley, Emily C., 93
Pizak, Carol Ann, 92, 188
Placement Bureau, 50-51
Plagens, Dick, 160
Plachta, Leonard, 153
Plamer, Robert G., 90
Remjord, Paul M., 16
Rennell, Robert, 130, 307, 309
Research, 48, 49
Residence Hall, 22-31
Retreats, 186, 187
Reuter, Betty, 103
Reutter, Clifford V., 94
Revzin, Dr. Marvin, 122
Rev, Russell, 94
Reynolds, Stanley E., 295
Rhead, Bob, 130
Rheaume, Mike, 173
Rice, Bob, 285
O'Sullivan, Thomas, 103, 250, 316
Otis, Irvin N., 304
O'Toole, Jim, 28
O'Toole, Tom, 170
O'Trompke, Jack, 265
Otto, Charles, 143
Oumari, Paul, 177
Out-of-Town Coeds, 32
Owens, Bev, 39, 98, 265, 282
Owens, Bob, 265
Owens, Charles, 122
Pace, Lau, 250, 285
Pacitti, Ann, 153, 201, 246, 304, 309
Paddock, Ed, 175, 244
Padilla, David, 90
Page, Terry, 277
Pagni, Patrick, 178, 257
Pajot, Clayton J., 16
Pakula, Ronald, 173, 249
Paliggi, Petrina, 150
Palitti, Anne, 110
Panaretos, Harriet, 103
Pancio, Paul J., 322
Panian, Timothy, 110
Paonessa, John J., 89
Popp, Karen, 150
Popp, Violet, 150
Paquet, Marge, 41, 143
Paquette, Bruce, 174
Parsons, Ann, 67
Parus, Geraldine M., 316
Pascoe, Ronald T., 299
Pasikowski, Jim, 170
Paskin, Jeannette, 128, 131
Pasquale, Angie, 251, 316
Pasquale, Robert, 249
Paskus, John, 322
Patchett, David R., 322
Patrie, R., 90
Patten, Nancy, 67, 104
Patten, Thomas, 89
Patterson, Stephen, 122, 295
Paule, Paul E., 24
Pauli, Janet, 34
Payzs, Tibor, 84
Payzs, Kato P., 87
Pawlicki, Kenneth, 122
Pawlowski, Cathy, 253
Pawlowski, Doug, 92, 316
Pawlowski, Elizabeth A., 316
Payzs, Tibor, 14
Pearl, Robert, 104, 253, 307
Pearsall, Ken, 143
Pearson, Bill, 170, 179
Pearson, Harold W., 322
Pecora, Ernie, 150
Pedlaw, Gerald, 153
Pelensky, Michael O., 316
Peltier, Mike, 101
Penney, Frank, 160
Pennicci, Michael, 106
Pennington, Dennis, 251
Pennucci, Michael, 108, 109, 174, 322
Penny, F., 224
Perkins, David, 170, 322
Perozek, David, 176, 178, 179
Perrell, William, 299
Pernaus, Nora, 93
Player Apprentices, 40
Players Associates, 43
Pletto, Thomas H., 160, 299
Plonka, Ken, 250
Plopa, Carol, 67
Pochalski, Denny, 177
Pocjan, Paul, 67
Podder, Ron, 160
Padolski, Rich, 250
Podolski, Walt, 108, 109, 306, 307
Podolski, William, 180
Pohl, Donald R., 322
Poissant, Jerry, 251
Poisson, Robert A., 170, 171, 175, 322
Poledink, Paul J., 316
Political Science, 84, 85
Polizzi, Pietrina, 39
Palian, Paul, 285
Polomsky, Ron, 257
Pomann, Jacqueline, 123
Poniatonski, S., 253
Pope, Michael A., 299
Popp, Carolyn, 110
Poppert, Sharon, 246, 265
Patere, Bob, 131
Potuin, John, 131, 307
Paulsen, F. J., 99
Pousho, Gerald G., 316
Povinelli, Frederick, 174, 181, 322
Powers, John, 150
Powers, Richard, 188
Praem, O., 90
Prager, Henry, 108
Pre-College Counseling, 18, 19
Predovich, S.J., Nicholas, 138, 318
Prevast, John C., 90
Prewtke, Larry, 150
Prozeller, Edward F., 176, 179, 322
Prokop, Peter, 230
Prystup, Jim, 61, 152
Psi Chi, 88
Ptak, Edward, 88
Putnam, Roger O.,
Purkey, Bob, 160
Putt, Edward, 176,
Office, 68, 69
Pugliese, Donato J., 84
Pump, Tony, 249
Putel, P., 224
Pytel, Patricia, 161,
Pytiok, Kenneth S.,
Quinlan, James, 160, 299
Quinley, Warren F., 304
Quinn, Kathy, 250
Robe, William T., 68, 69 '
Raden, Al, 79
Radio-TV, 68, 69
Radzilowski, Ronald, 92, 103, 316
Rafferty, Kathy, 143
Rahal, Leo, 92
Raidl, Francis R., 322
Ramault, Brian, 152
Rich, Pam, 88, 307
Rich, Sandra, 188
Rich, Sharon, 108
Richard, Frank, 45
Richard, Mike, 39, 45, 110, 316
Richardson, Park, 272
Richardson, Robert, 87, 188
Rick, Claude G., 295
Rickfelder, Alan, 88
Rieden, Sue, 39, 246
Rikoski, Richard A., 175, 176, 179,
Ringle, Cornelia, 94
Riordan, Daniel L., 316
Ritchie, B. V., 93
Ritter, Lynn, 251
Rivard, William, 100
Roack, Linda, 265
Robert, Rene, 178, 322
Roberts, Chester, 41, 104
Roberts, Donna, 130, 307
Roberts, William J., 316
Robie, Alice L., 131
Robinson, Dean, 249
Roddy, Peter J., 75, 93, 246
Rodgers, James, 40, 41, 43
Rodriguez, Albert, 108, 177
Roe, Mary Kaye, 94, 108, 109, 253
Roff, Martha, 123, 297
Ragos, Alexander, 160
Rohan, Paul, 92
Rolfe, Ron, 103
Roll, Robert, 170, 322
Roman, Carolyn, 246, 282
Ronan, Michael, 94, 144, 316
Ronan, Nora M.. 150
Ronan, Paul, 108
Raney, Christopher, 170, 322
Roquette, Bruce A., 175
Roscoe, Gerald S., 176, 322
Roscoe, William, 251
Rosenberg, Rev. Richard, S.J., 139
Rosenberg, Dick, 139
Rosenblott, Garry, 122
Rosenburg, Dick, 139
Roslinski, Lawrence, 251
Rossi, Thea A., 130
Rossi, Leo, 285
Rossmy, Mike, 39
Rothrock, Cliff, 260, 285
Rowley, John, 246
Roy, Martin H., 322
Rozmys, Daniel J., 265, 304
Rozycki, Jerome J., 89
Ruch, Bill, 201
Ruddy, Jerry, 257
Rudel, Suzanne, 123, 297
Ruffing, Tam, 257
Rufrana, Angelo R., 176, 322
Ruhl, Jim, 250
Rumfelt, Roy, 65
Rumps, Paul, 49
Run, John, 251
Ruppe, Joanne, 90
Rush, Bill, 61, 201, 250
Rustoni, Dale, 94, 316
Rutha, Kenneth A., 299
Ruthinowski, Ed, 175
Ruthkowski, Ed, 232, 316
Ruthkowski, Dr. Edwin, 79, 84
Ruthkowski, Richard, 174
Rutt, Cathie, 282
Sacred Heart Square, 192-94
Soda, Jack, 28
Sadie Shuffle, 228
Sadowski, Bert, 103
Sadowski, Thomas J., 299
Saidman, Mark H., 295
Sail, Susan, 265
Sailey, Charles, 178
Sailing Club, 265
St. Appoline Guild, 122
St. Francis Club, 256, 257
Saiewski, Cynthia, 143
Sakulich, Dick, 173
Sakulich, Richard, 180, 181, 232, 251
Sakuta, Sharon A., 316
Salach, James l., 103
Salint, Joseph, 106
Salley, Chuck, 170
Salogar, Bob J., 316
Solturelli, Richard, 244
Sambrano, Ernest P., 322
Samenuk, William, 110
Sampson, Jim, 41
Sanders, John, 176, 178
Sanderson, Bob, 108
Sanecki, Helen, 88
Sangell, Jeanne, 33
Sanregret, Robert, 131
Sant, Al, 249
Saph, Val A., 130, 307
Saputo, Pete, 246
Sark, Jim, 108, 110, 201
Sarvis, Norman G., 304
Sasson, Al, 122
Satarino, John, 28, 257
Savedes, James, 40
Saville, Barb, 246
Schaatzl, Crescentia M., 316
Schafer, Mike, 28
Schaeffer, Elaine, 32, 33, 67, 104
Scharf, Bill, 257
Scheider, Catherine, 98
Schenk, John R., 160, 224, 299
Schesturkin, Dennis, 176
Schieble, Don, 177
Schild, William, 106, 306, 307
Schimmer, Pat, 103
Schlageter, William J., 176, 178, 179
230, 257, 309, 322
Schmidt, Robert M., 16
Schmidt, Thomas, 122
Schmitt, Dick, 45, 231
Schmittroth, J. W., 99
Schmitz, Bill, 122
Schmoke, Leroy, 106
Schmotzer, Gerry, 232, 250
Schmude, Robert, 160, 299
Schneider, Carole, 316
Schneider, Catherine A., 316
Schneider, Kathy, 33
Schneider, Mary Bea, 103
Schneiderwind, Henry C., 105
Schnitter, James C., 176, 177
Schoebel, Frank, 28
Schaeffer, Charlton, 153
Schornock, Carl J., 299
Schraedel, Keith, 177
Schrader, S.J., Charles E., 94
Schraeger, Richard E., 305
Schramm, John, 28, 272, 276
Schuch, Lawrence J., 323
Schvesler, Steven, 90
Schuett, Bonney, 101
Schulien, Doris L., 316
Schulte, Ed, 103, 251
, Gene, 61, 201, 250
, George F., 304
, Joseph, 104, 316
Schulte, Paul S., 316
s, Joe, 170, 265, 282
, Marilyn, 39, 41
5, Mike, 265
, Carolyn M., 253, 316
Schultz, Thomas, 176
Schumacher, Joseph, 177
Schumm, S.J., Lawrence B., 103, 257
r, Hanz F., 299
lie, Ted, 175, 246
tz, Bert, 173, 250
tz, Robert W., 323
Sciarrotta, Rose, 316
Scipiane, Frederick J., 323
Scott, Cecilia, 161
Scott, Fran, 177, 257
Scullen, Jack, 230, 249, 323
Sculler, John, 249
Scully, Barbara, 94
Sedlock, Dennis, 110, 174, 323
Seibold, Paul M., 108, 109
Seidl, Mary Jane, 188
Seitz, Martin, 177
Selegan, Dave, 108, 110, 174
Selegar, David R., 323
Seller, Lillian Y., 316
Semenuk, William P., 176, 177, 244
Senior Ball, 301-303
Senior Directory, 326-33
Seppi, Fred, 92
Serofano, Carol, 251
Serdenis, James G., 108, 109, 172,
Serocki, Camille, 201, 246, 317
Serra, Robert, 108
Sertich, Nada, 251, 253
Service Building, 64-65
Setla, Carol A., 123, 297
Sedlak, Bob, 257
Sexton, Madonna, 143, 198, 317
Seydel, Jim, 67, 104
Seydel, William, 317
Shabey, Allan, 244
Shaening, John, 176, 179, 188,
Shanks, Louis, 39
Shannon, Tom, 138
Sharon, Paul, 244, 323
Shanklin, Katy L., 317
Shanks, Lou, 90, 98
Shannon, Marge, 44
Shapiro, Harvey, 177
Shatos, Margaret, 33
Shaw, Dennis, 285, 317
Shaw, Janet, 123, 224, 297
Shaw, Kenneth, 33
Shea, James, 251, 253
Sheehan, Terry, 131, 307
Sheridan, Gary, 148
Shell, Judy, 39
Sheridan, Gary J., 304
Sheridan, Phil, 122, 295, 309
Sherman, James L., 90
Sherony, Barb, 33, 150
Sherony, Don, 173, 180, 246
Sheskaitis, Gloria, 246
Shesterkin, Denis P., 323
shimsheck, John M., 175, 177, 323
Shipley, Ellen, 188
Shoeber, Mildred, 98
Shoemaker, Herman, 160
Shuey, Donald W., 323
Shultz, Thomas G., 257, 323
Shumard, Clay S., 38
Siarkiewixz, Kenneth, 176
Siddall, Robert L., 148, 251, 304
Siebald, Paul, 108
Siedlaczek, Tom, 285
Siemion, Chester, 246, 317
Sienkiewicz, Joseph A., 251, 317
Sigma Pi, 32
Silovsky, Frank J., 323
Simet, Brian, 253
Simmer, Joel, 11, 71, 104
Sinclair, Dennis, 246
Sinclair, Jean, 101
Singh, Raghu, 175, 323
Singing Titans, 39
Siniarski, Antoinette, 98
Siragusa, Vince, 39, 45
Siv, Francis, 176
Sivak, Michaelene, 122, 123, 297
Siwaiek, Roger, 249
Skinner, Edward, 304
Skinner, Tom, 148, 282
Skalnick, Larry A., 122, 295
Skorupski, Sandy, 67
Slagis, Gerald, 180, 306, 307
Slavik, Joe, 172, 323
Slavinski, Richard, 176
Slazanski, Jim, 108
Slide Rule Dinner, 180, 306
Sliwa, Bob, 172
Sloan, Richard, 148, 153
Slowik, Joe, 39
Slowin, Carolyn J., 317
Slowin, Jo, 246
Sonneborn, Major Roger, 108
Sopko, Joseph C., 299
Sosnowski, Tam, 188
Sosnowski, Jerald J., 295
Sauthard, Charles, 150
Spaeth, Dr. Harold, 199
Spaeth, Roger, 253
Spain, Joseph R., 323
Spansky, Robert A., 150, 304
Spehar, Madeline, 45, 104
Speth, Richard C., 175, 176, 323
Spicer, Keith, 101
Spitz, Andy, 108, 109
Splain, Joe, 175
Sprague, Joseph T., 317
Spring Carnival, 216
Springer, Judy, 34, 227, 246
Srodawa, Ronald, 92
Sroka, Kenneth, 176, 179, 230,
Stobile, Joseph L., 299
Stacey, Walter, 150
Stauchura, Robert, 153
Stachura, Robert R., 304
Stack, Richard F., 317
Stackpaole, Phil, 250
Stacller, George, 231, 257
Stahlbush, Brent, 150
Stanczyk, Dan, 246
Stanforth, Bill, 285
Sfanlis, P. J., 99
Stonajecic, Caslav V., 93
Stapleton, Ed, 139
Stava, Donald J., 174, 323
Stechscholte, George, 253
Steckley, Pat, 123
Stefaniak, Regina, 98
Stehle, Dean, 257
Stein, Mary Jo, 250, 317
Stein, Robert G., 108, 110
Stein, William J., 299
Steinlaack, Everette M., 81, 93
Steinburg, Raymond, 64
Steiner, Rev. Celestin J., 16, 17, 193,
212, 213, 256, 294
Stelkley, Patricia J., 297
Stelmack, Steve, 244
Stelmak, Stephen J., 323
Stelly, Frank, 66, 67, 98, 104
Stelmack, Steve, 172
Stemnock, Thomas M., 323
Stenger, John H., 130, 224, 307
Stepanian, James A., 304
Stepanovich, Myles, 250, 285
Stephens, Jahn P., 323
Stephens, Samuel, 177
Stephenson, Mary Brad, 216, 307
Steponaitis, John, 98
Steve, Peter, 176
Steve, John P., 323
Stewart, James, 11, 71, 176
Stewart, Wayne T., 307
Steyaert, John W., 91, 317
Stierlin, George, 250
Stitel, George, 172
Stillman, John, 246
Stimach, Jim, 249
Sting, Donald W.. 176, 178, 250, 323
Stippich, Louis, 177
Stise, Mike, 230
Stiso, Michael J., 172, 178, 181, 323
Stock, Donald, 317
Stomanato, Eugene, 177
Stone, Curt, 253, 265
Stone, Philip D., 90
Storen, Tom, 251
Straka, John, 285
Straka, Elizabeth A., 304
Strange, Donald, 92
Strassburg, Linda M., 317
Stratkoutis, Dick, 170
Straus, Greg, 104
Strauss, Leo, 85
Strel, Patricia A., 98, 143, 246, 317
Strobl, John J., 103, 317
Stuart, Elaine, 123
Student Council, 195, 223
Student Council Elections, 99, 196
Student Education Association, 143
Slyker, Anne, 188
Small, Michael B., 307
Smith, Barbara, 150
Smith, Bernard, 176, 249, 323
Smith, Clarke, 104, 232, 251, 269,
Smith, Don, 201
Smith, Doug, 160
Smith, S.J., Rev. Francis, 306, 307
Smith, S.J., Rev. Hugh F., 14, 15, 86
Smith, Mrs. J. O., 98
Smith, Joyce O., 99
Smith, Kenneth, 165
Margie, 253, 265
Mary Jane, 265
Peter D., 295
Robert J., 102
Thomas E., 317
, George, 94, 104, 317
Smytka, Raymond A., 299
Snavely, Gordon A., 122, 201, 232,
246, 304, 343
Sniechowski, James E., 317
Socholski, Stanley M., 304
Social Organizations, 236-55
Soeder, Neil, 25
Saering, E. A., 107
Sochowicz, Charles, 160 5UmPefe
Society of American Military
Engineers, 175, 177
Soellner, Ed, 108, 257
Sofios, Charles, 108, 299
Sofranski, John, 103
Soltesz, James, 249
Sommer, Barb A., 103, 188, 317
Sommers, Mary, 101
Student Union, 52-57, 257
Studkeyl, Paul, 39
Stueckse, Bernard, 176
Sturtevant, Chuck, 108, 109
Stutsman, Larry, 92
William F., 84
Stys, Charles F., 304
y, Peter, 177
Suclerfield, Robert, 108
Joseph W., 323
S.J., Rev. Leo D., 86
Sullivan, Mike, 28
Sullivan, Nancy, 250
Sullivan, Pat, 101, 250, 317
Sullivan, Rosemary, 94, 317
Sullivan, S.J., Sid, 139
Sullivan, Sue, 94, 143, 246, 250
Sullivan, Tim, 201, 211, 250, 317, 343
Sullivan, Thomas, 174
r, Joseph, 323
Supina, Gerald, 251, 224, 307
Swantek, Richard E., 299
Swantko, Lawrence N., 295
Sweeney, Joseph, 148
Sweezey, Ruth, 101
Sweetland, Ronald, 160
Swelgyn, Jim, 176
Swezenski, Tom, 90, 94, 317
Swiderski, Nancy, 253
Swift, Bill, 108
Swint, Robert L., 323
Swisher, Ph.D., Joseph V., 103
Sylvester, Mary, 282
Szabo, Edward, 303
Szalay, James, 251
Szewczyki, Phyllis, 94
Sznewajs, Leonard, 153
Szuba, Robert D., 299
Szura, Dan, 130
Szutko, Anton, 103
Szymanski, Denny, 103
Slymanski, John S., 130, 224
Tacina, Robert, 249
Tack, Kathy, 265
Taddonia, Mr., 101
Taddonio, Dominidk, 101
Tafelski, Helen C., 317
Tai, Hung-Chao, 84
Taka, Michael, 177
Taliaferro, Larry, 39
Tally, Beause Jour, 224
Talotta, Nicholas, 177
Tanaka, James, 295
Tansky, Bob, 25, 148, 230, 257,
Taube, Jim, 188, 317
Taube, Marge, 188
Tau Beta Pi, 178, 180, 181
Tausend, Lowell, 67
Tautin, Frank, 224
Tedesco, Teri, 232, 253
Tedesco, Therese M., 317
Tedorsky, Joe, 250
Teevens, Rick, 39
Tencza, Joan, 65
Teodore, Donato T., 93
Tepas, Tim, 235, 257
Terbrueggen, Sue, 307
Tesnor, James, 92
Tessmer, Melvin, 92
Testa, Rose, 307
Tetreault, Florence G., 93
Theisen, Patricia, 41
Then, John, 92
Theta Xi, 249
Thoman, Ralth, 172, 244, 323
Thomas, George, 148
Thomas, Robert, 11, 71
Thomassv, George, 176, 178, 249,
Thome, Ruth, 89
Thompson, Judy, 91
Thompson, Patti, 219, 251
Thrasher, Harold, 40, 41
Timperman, Eugene, 174, 323
Tiseo, Benedict, 170, 178
Tobias, Jerry J., 89
Tobin, Jerald, 251
Tobin, John, 251
Todd, Lorenzo, 323
Tokarski, Elaine, 39, 98
Tall, Pat, 122, 123, 224, 297
Tamala, Tom, 265, 317
Tomaszewski, Ronald, 176
Tomato, Thomas, 104
Tomlanavich, Mike, 232
Tomolak, Thomas, 323
Topolewski, Ran, 177
Toriello, Rich, 285
Tormalia, Sandra, 103
Tortorello, Tarn. 28, 230
Tasch, John, 150
Toth, Bernie, 175, 323
Toth. Mickey. 197, 198, 201, 208,
209, 211, 250
Totte, Tymon C., 295
Tower, 70, 71
Trainor, Jack, 250
Trainor, Kathy, 101
Travis, Raymond D., 93
Tremper, Lorrie, 61
Trese, Ralph E., 48
Tripoli, John, 106
Tripp, Jim, 285
Troost, Howard, 106
Trudell, Sue, 33
Trupiano, Don, 143, 152
Trupiano, Stephen A., 64, 65
Tunney, Larry, 130
Turner, Homer, 92, 317
Turner, Walter, 87
Turosheff, Viv, 269
Tushis, Carolyn, 251
Twedt, Robert M., 102
Tyler, Kenneth, 249
Uchison, Tam, 257, 317
Uicker, James, 92, 177
Uicker, John, 163
Uniechowski, Mrs. J., 47
Uiechowski, Stanislaw, 16
Unt, Walt, 152
Usher, Thomas, 104, 153
Utter, Meril Ann, 150
Valasek, Coral, 110
Vanlenti, John, 29.5
VanAntwerp, Daniel, 131
Van Arman, Don, 92
VanDePutte, Gary, 108
Vanderclay, Steve, 130
VanderHoeven, Mary Anne, 143
VanEtten, William R., 323
Van Lente, Tom, 188, 201, 257
Van Slambroak, Bob, 176
VanTornhout, Sharon, 253
VanVliet, Jack, 150, 153, 304
Varani, Judy, 253
Varian, Dennis, 177, 257
Varsity News, 66, 67
Vosek, Anthony, 174
Vasiulis, Vylius, 323
Vaughn, Bill, 285
Vaughn, Nancy, 33
Veenhius, Ted, 170, 177, 201
Veigl, Elizabeth, 161, 224, 299
Velaenti, Delano A., 299
Velasquez, Angelo, 28, 230
Vella, Louis, 299
Verdi, Mary Ann, 108
Vereecke, Frank, 28
Verhonwitz, Thomas, 148
Verkon, Ronald, 323
Vertin, Frank, 317
Vezina, Sharon, 317
Victory, John, 188
Viene, Jerry, 251
Vintland, Dennis G., 304
Vischer, Gary, 101, 285
Vitale, Augustine M., 299
Vitalli, Dave, 285, 286
Viviano, Bill, 250
Vogel, Earl, 176
Vogt, Vivian, 253, 317
Vogt, William, 175
Voletti, Lawrence J., 323
Volkman, Rudolph, 94
Vpit, Viesturs, 304
Vredenburg, Clark, 295
Wackley, Kathy, 123
Wade, Bruce, 323
Wagner, Carol, 150
Wagner, Jock, 250
Wagner, Joe, 250
Wagner, Sue, 41
Wagner, Walter, 103
Wahl, Anthony, 108
Waichunas, Ken, 108, 174, 257
Walderzok, Mike, 101, 285, 289
Waliko, Mary Kay, 253
Walker, S.J., Ara, 139
Wolkosky, George, 285, 304
Wall, Jim, 253
Walsh, Francis, 128, 131, 307
Walsh, Mike, 92
Walsh, Robert, 28, 153, 230, 257
Walsh, Sandy, 32, 33, 67
Walters, S.J., Bob, 141
Walters, Terry, 141
Walters, Trudie, 253
Waluk, Donna, 265, 317
Wandzek, Frank, 88
Wanielissta, Marty, 170, 177, 178
179, 230, 323
Wanket, Gerald J., 299
Ward, George, 307
Ward, Dr. Howard, 155, 158
Ward, Phyllis, 90
Warner-Dunlop, Liz, 250, 265, 282
Warnick, Allan J., 295
Wash, Virginia, 123
Wasserman, Fred, 122, 295
Wasung, Elaine, 123
Watson, John, 272
Watson, Mike, 257
Watters, Sharleen, 188
Weber, Thomas, 317
Wedberg, Lloyd, 90
Wehman, Tony, 173, 180, 253
Weimer, Aloysius, 100, 108
Weir, Dennis, 117
Weisburg, Ron, 104
Weisenberger, Tom, 153, 257, 309,
Weisgerber, S.J., Charles, 89
Weiss, Bob, 277
Weisskopf, George, 174
Weisz, John, 257
Weitenberner, Alan, 88
Welch, Tam, 103, 257, 343
Wemhoff, Mark, 148
Wencley, Shirley, 123
Wendt, Carol, 198
Wensler, Joe, 343
Wenzler, Joseph L., 323
Werner, Tom, 170, 244
Wersching, Jean Marie, 317
Wesolowski, Ron, 244
Wesser, Ron, 250
Wethy, John, 253, 282
Wethy, Kenneth J., 304
Wetterstrean, Mary, 39
Wey, J. J., 99
White, Mark W., 40, 41, 43, 317
Whitehead, Mike, 250
Whitehead, Russ, 67, 246
Whitty, Mike, 48, 94, 232, 250,
Who's Who, 344
Wickersham, Edward D., 147, 153
Wideman, S.J., Charles, 102, 122
Widgreen, Dick, 251
Wieterman, John, 250, 304
Wielinga, James, 122
Wietchy, Thomas, 94
formed in ROTC
The monthly meetings of the Student
Council are usually as exciting as the
meetings which are recorded in the
Congressional Record. Once in a while
however something humorous happens
which helps to liven the proceedings. One
occasion of this in the past year was when
an army ROTC group petitioned Council
for recognition as a campus organization.
They called themselves an anti-guerilla war-
fare group. Discussion about it was routine
until one student ta non-Council member
is allowed to speak once on any given
motionj wanted to know who the guerillas
were. He then sat down and waited for an-
other issue to be brought forth so he could
again provide Council with his penetrating
Wiggen, Dan, 285 Witten, Rubye, 299
Wilberding, Joseph, 299 Wittman, Bernard, 151, 323
Wilhelm, Carolyn, 110 Wlaclkowslci, Chester, 153
Wilkens, Ken, 173 Wnuk, Lorraine, 246
Wilkie, Gary, 285 Wodurski, John, 177
Wilkens, George, 173 Woessner, C. Robert, 67, 104
Wilkie, Rick, 250 Wolok, Geraldine, 101, 143
William, Joe, 136 Wolf, Daniel L., 304
Williams, Barbara, 304
Williams, Bill, 108
Williams, Carl, 295
Wolf, John W., 130
Wolff, E. J., 99
Wolfe, Jim, 160
Williams, Jock, 251 Wolny, Joyce L., 11, 96, 352
Williams, James M., 317 Wolph, Thomas G., 172, 177
Williams, Jerome, 225, 299, 309, 343 Wolski, Anthony J., 249, 317
Williams, Jim, 246 Wolterbeek, Hans, 92, 317
Williams, John, 161, 174, 323 Womac, James, 178, 188, 249, 323
Williams, Joseph, 135, 136, 137, 309 Womac, Robert, 251
Williams, Ron, 173, 176 Women's Student League, 226-229
Thomas, 11, 45, 71
Willis Joe, 108
Wilson, Diane, 32, 123
Wilusz, Robert D., 299
Winebrenner, Douglas J., 304
Winiecki, Robert V., 304
Winkeim, Keith, 101
Winn, leon, 160, 224
clrnival, 234, 235
Winter, William, 92
Wisniewski, Myron, 39
Wisork, Cindy, 67
Witkowski, Mary Ann, 317
t, Dianne, 103, 246
Wood, Pauline J., 102
Wood, Rich, 28
Woodbridge, Francis, 176, 249, 309,
Woods, Tom, 25, 257
Woodworth, F. M., 16
Worosz, Kristina, 123
Wotta, Darrell D., 295
Wozniak, John, 94, 317
Wozniak, Tom, 265
Wright, George, 189, 214, 309, 317
Wrobleski, Chester, 249
Wronski, Dave, 103, 251, 268, 269
Wrubel, Mel, 176, 178, 188, 257, 32
Wu, Peter, 173, 180
Wummel, R., 253
Wurm, David C., 299
Wussy, Wen.'ell, 183, 191, 262
Wyman, Richard C., 299
Wynn, Jan, 208
Wyrod, Anita, 317
Xeras, B., 253
Xi Psi Phi, 122
Yagley, Michael J., 299
Yamikowski, Paul, 251
Yarros, James F., 174, 323
Yeats, Joseph, 177
Yesko, Mary Ann, 92, 188
Yonaites, Sharon, 33
Young, Bill, 244
Young, Decie, 33, 67, 246
Young, Jerry, 176, 265
Young, Patrick, 224
Young, Walter, 317
Young, William, 323
Youngblood, Thomas, 317
Zabala, Elda, 90, 317
Zacharias, Andrew, 317
Zaleski, Stan, 108
Zappen, Jim, 41
Zarczewski, Ted, 177
Zarkis, Theresa, 317
Zarkis, Terry, 90, 143
Zawadski, Cyndy, 253
Zawadski, Kathy, 177, 253
Zayt, Judy, 39
Zdan, Leon, 103, 282, 317
Zdankewicz, Ed, 176, 230, 323
Zelasny, Stan, 177
Zeman, Redger, 177
Zerilli, Anthony V., 317
Zielinski, Michael, 174, 175
Ziembo, Joe, 11, 45, 71, 317
Zientak, Tom, 285
Zimmer, John, 323
Zimmerman, Charlotte, 89
Zimmerman, Irene, 122, 123
Zimmerman, Rene, 227
Zimmerer, Robert, 251
Zinnikas, Carol Ann, 110
Zinnikas, Daniel, 143
Zito, Mary Ann, 246, 317
Zallner, Bruce, 160
Zubowski, David, 94
Zucarro, Ricco, 260
Zukowski, Thomas, 176, 246, 323
Zulauf, Earl C., 16
Zuziak, Pat, 246
Zwiezynski, Carol, 90, 104, 110
Zyskowski, Diana, 39
At long last, Tower secretary Joyce Wolny receives the last bi! of copy - the letter from the editor below -to type up.
Tower editor pens his last letter
You are now finishing a book which took a year in the
making, a year of extracurricular work for the students listed
on page 11. The staff - a loyal one - was small. They
worked in spurts. Their enthusiasm was high in the be-
ginning. It was high at the end. In between it varied. With
a variety of social and academic pressures on them, they
couldn't maintain fever pitch all the time. As editor, I
didn't try to maintain it. The work that had to be done
didn't require it either. We had deadlines just about monthly
from September to March. The number of pages in each
corresponded roughly to the amount of pages in the twice-
weekly Varsity News for the same period of time. The staff,
at times, had more fun than they did work. But I didn't
clamp down. I didn't have to - even at deadline times.
The editors had jobs to do. They did them - both on the
Tower and scholastically. No one went on probation, and
our Arts editorial average was 3.03.
Work began on the book in March, 1963, right after
the '63 Tower was done. I thank '63 editor Bill Lubaway
for helping us get started right away and right. The editors
were named by the Faculty Board on Student Publications
in May. I thank them for risking the naming of a freshman
as editor-in-chief and for approving my suggestions for the
other editorial positions. By this time, Carnival, baseball,
Council elections, etc. were already history. Senior pictures
were taken in May. Co-op engineering organization pictures,
most faculty shots, and several hundred candids were taken
in the summer.
The bulk of the summer though was spent on jobs,
relaxing, and organizing the book. The latter had to be
done through an exchange of letters as the staff was scat-
tered in mid-western and eastern United States. By the time
September came around, 150 pages had been exchanged,
and plans for the book had been finalized.
The theme that was decided upon - impressions - was
felt to be both natural to a yearbook and fitting to our
plans. A yearbook is a series of impressions anyway.
Rather than weaken our ideas by an oversimplified theme,
we decided on the theme which conveyed just what we
wanted to do - give impressions of U-D. The variety of
reflection shots fit the theme. The impressions we hoped
they would bring across were several: a sense of mystery,
tradition, and of tradition blending with the present. The
mystery, we felt, was in figuring out how the picture was
taken. It was the tower as reflected in a puddle after a
rainfall. The sense of tradition was the tower. The sense of
tradition blending with the present was the water creating
a variety of patterns with the traditional tower. With this
as a basis, we asked questions about most aspects of the
University, trying to better our understanding of U-D so
that our book would be better and your reading would be
more informative and enjoyable.
Thus organized when classes were resumed, we moved
into production right away. We had seven deadlines. We
met them easily. By the time the last pages were completed,
we had taken 20,000 pictures, conducted several hundred
interviews, and had used 352 pages to tell the story of U-D.
The cooperation we had is amazing. Each dean, each
department chairman could hardly have been more helpful.
Some even checked over the copy concerning their depart-
ments. We enforced tighter rules on organizations this year,
and most responded favorably. We worked to have more
seniors get their pictures taken. The percentage doubled,
reaching 80 per cent.
I thank them all and hope the result is worth their effort.
I thank my staff, especially my editors, for their time-
consuming efforts. Their work made my job easy.
I thank the Tower moderator, Rev. James Magmer, S.J.,
chairman of the Journalism Department, for giving me the
opportunity to be yearbook editor at U-D.
I hope I have answered any question you might have
concerning the book. Thank you for reading it.
That has been my reward.
Kenneth R. Jacques
Editor, 1964 Tower
EDWARDS BROTIIF RS PIC
A ls l
...-.....-....,..... ,.-, ,-
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