University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 360

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1965 volume:

'Sb iid' A 1 A ' 1 ' A f W ' f'., -0 . , ' ' -v - -f.' r Q if' 'wi-' 1- a -- x ' M 1 2' ' Q 1 , . , -" f Q ' A 1 A PW-N" ' A ,- rv I. . V "Uh km 'I It .lr . . I J 4 - ,. 4? Q. 5 gi " gd.a.M5,,p ' f x ll , .1 t, J i A Nl' ' 'asf V. 15' I ' x. 9 C y A 1 gf . ' 1 x , . V! J X ,Q fl- L' , 4 .. 0' Q ,A QA' .. .Q,' , 1- Q ' A i A , 's ' 2' 1 f ,J ' ' w' -ug 1, g ' . f 1, bw I' ww W fs -ma. 1, 0 Q' , .qw I G arp IX., R vw. 4 0 4: vu", -, v - . xg, ,. U 15 ir , w w ,- ,. 5 W 'ea' N aft N' Y.: c - in , Q ff' -'hr-1 'Q' qt' 'G A N .11 v ,A C ' 0 1 Q Q in y , ' .fgvm wr B ilvffi M '41 gf W, . is sir' In , .' i 4' z X fgnw ' ,WVW M 9 10 4, 4 I . , .1 77,01 ,, ,v I, .QV 'lv' 2 '94, W fn fi? , 73, a 521- 'AWN Q 'R A f 1 I Q 2' xnxx' l' I 5? -'55 f 1 .ln.' W' A f' . . in nj 'Ps f all 1' .1 if The lower, traditional U-D landmark, is seen i I A ,Q J fp I 4? Z I' s f? f 5' 9 Ihrough Fisher Founlain, Tower 1965 Volume 34 Universify of Defroif Defroii, Michigan A generat10n of u fe "Labels for college genera- tions are always risky. To call earlier college eras simply the Silly or Silent generations was to exaggerate. But I think it is fair to describe yours as a generation of unusually genuine and intense concern for social justice and intellectual freedom." Robert F. Kennedy 1964 Marquette Commencement North America and South America, depicted on the cover, representthe perimeter of western civilization and the area in which the concerned generation is operating. rf-f 'P WB-.. ' I L,-'r'Qv 4 A-,KJ Y, . ,, 'A ,, ,I 5 I . X R . ., K. J' IA, V ,X we Ili, 31' i '34 l' js ' ' The place Uf.S'Illlfl' isn'1 1l1enm.s-1 iHIp0l'If1lIl fbclor. C"las.ve.s' are lhc' f7C1.V?Sfl'0I7l which knmvledge is purxued. 4 5 1 xx Q. 5 Concern shown for oneself Robert Kennedy describes the present college generation as one of "unusually genuine and intense concern with social justice." It is easy to see ramifications of this concern for others at U-D: practically every organization on campus lists at least one service project. But this concern for others doesn't just mean giving assistance to those experiencing hard times. It also means developing oneself to one's fullest potential. If the geometrical postulate-sa the whole is equal to the sum of its parts--r applies here, it means that society can mature only at the rate that its individual members do. In coming to this Jesuit university, students place themselves in an environment conducive to maximum maturity. All undergraduate degree programs have requirements in theology and philosophy. More liberally oriented, the Arts College requires courses in history, a social science, speech, English, a foreign lan- guage, Fine Arts, and math or science. The chance to development oneself extends beyond the classroom and enables one to attain his true self. Reg1'straI1'011 is Ihe-formal prmwx Ofgvlllillg inm clr1s,s'es. After skillful nzaneuvering. John Walxon has an easy Iwo agauixr Purdue' W Www: X ,B The U D Dania! Salma!c'm1IrihuIt',S'a major .vervice 10 Detroit by educating a majarilgx' Qflhc Clif-1".Y a'erzI1'.x'r.x'. Ll' D ,vlzlclerilx learn by Il'Ut'f1I'lIIQ in Detroit .s't'l11ml.s1 vena: A wono THAT EXPRESSES ACTlON Sll'lPLE PREDICATEI WHAT is me suaiecr ore interest in people, than ideas Writing of a "New Breed" of college student which he feels was "all but invisible five years ago," the Rev. Andrew M. Greeley, SJ., notes that they "'are more interested in people than in ideas." He finds them almost "without a coherent political philosophy." Nationally, Fr. Greeley recognizes the "New Breed" in the volunteers for "the Peace Corps, the Extension home missions, and especially the various inner city student programs." Like Fr. Greeley, T. E. Blackburn, editor of the Marqaetle UHl'V6f.91'I'l' Magazine, finds a "large part of the cause and symbol" of these students in the person of John F. Kennedy. Of the late President, Blackburn writes: "He came into office with a youthful administration pledged 'to get the country moving againf The men around him were not long removed from campuses themselves." He points out that one of the first things Kennedy did was "to launch the peace corps and for the first time in memory someone 'up there' told the college student how he could help." Some U-D students worked in poor areas in Mexico and Alaska. Others worked in Detroit's blighted zones. Others spoke to high school students on human relations. ,. .inn f-nw' The Engineering College l7I0k6'.Y.I7I'ClL'IlC'C1l t'0l1lfl'l7ZlllUI7S in Ihe Mofur Cl-lvl.. The '64-65 seasonlvfrsl show, Antigone, was an excellent example Qfthe Repermry Thealrefs' cunzimnenl In qualilgl -. 'Ii gs 't -, ,v' v gk f - .. L , AY , is A, e ' 1 A 1 3 'sf is 1' . Y 'f-' 3 i fl ' 3 A ' R j 'CQ A 'Cx A, KI ,V ,fin if The nzcinbx' fapels nf Lll7I.V6'f.S'll,1' life bring rnany e,x'pre.s'sirn1s In .S'lllClC'l1lLfUC'L'.S'. I qu? by Y L., W A Sponsored by the Slzideizl Council, Model UN sessions give 500 high school students Z0 show skills in 1'r1terr1aI1'0hal diploivzacy. UAD ojjers reserve Qfjieer training in both the army and lhe air force. Here army cadets march in the amzualhela' day. 35 sl Law School students get courtroom practice in Moo! Court proceedings. Vil- Evidence of national concern indicated In his commencement address at Marquette University, Robert Ken- nedy, then Attorney General, noted this about the activist student of the '6O's: "Peace marchers or college civil rights demonstrations may not always express their concerns in the wisest or most effective manner, but it is clear that those concerns are deeply felt." The school credo, which all the stu- dents espouse, "inculcates this con- cern with all the essential liberties of American Democracy and takes open and frank issue with all brands of spurious democracy." The Univer- sity's aim to develop the "whole man" certainly fits in with good citizenship. The University, many of its depart- ments, and many student organiza- tions have national commitments and memberships. Federal research grants indicate this too, as do the ROTC, programs like the Model UN, and organizations such as the Young Democrats and Young Republicans. It is a move to get away from the type ofperson that J. Robert Gppenheimcr, the noted scientist and peace worker, feels he was early in his life: "l was almost wholly divorced from the contemporary scene in the country l never read a newspaper or magazine like Time or Harper'sg I had no radio, no telephone: I learned of the stock market crash in the fall of l929 only long after the event .... " 9 Tower 1965 I Introduction 12 University and the City 46 Arts and Sciences 80 Professional Schools 1 114 Professional Schools I1 148 Service and Spiritual Activities 182 Student Government 216 Social Life 250 Sports 284 Seniors 318 Appendices Tawersraff: Kenneth Jacques, editor-1'n-elziefq Dominic Missimi, managing 6Cfl'f0I',' Robert Thomas, layout edizorq Maureen Schaffner, Copy edirorq Lawrence Delargy,photograph-1' ec1'1'I0r,' Philip Vaughn, organiza- tions edimrq James Przystup, Timothy O'Donnell, sports edilorsg Patti Ennis, Elizabeth Dwaihy, feature 6'CllI'I0f.S',' Daniel Minock. academic 6d1'IOI',' Mary Lou Thomas,p1'crure e00rd1'nal0r,' Sally DeRonne, secretarlvf Nancy Mayornick, Frederick lnscho, Judith Cook, Robert Cross, Frederick Cross, Patrick Cadaret, Rochelle Laprise, Suzanne Hemmen, Joseph Ziembo, Patricia Rublein, Mary Lepine, Paul Hussey, Ronald Karle, Leslie Gordon, Paul Healey, Ellen Shipley, John Grates, Russell Whitehead, Daniel Zinnikas, Chester Roberts, Lou Kostiw, William Gilmore, Joel Simmer, Anne Marie McPharlin, slaffg Peter Kusnerz, eoverq Br, Andrew Dugan, S.J., Rev. Howard Gray, S.J., Joseph Janis, S.J., William Haskins, S.J., Patrick OlLeary, N.S.J., Thomas Williams, N.S.J., James Russo, N.S.J., Calomhiere slaffg Dorothy Ervinyk, Mary Jo Farrell, Judith Lynne, Diane Keuken, Mary Jo Vander Plas, Christine Leide, Annita Castiglione, George Bletsas, Larry Himebaugh, Nancy Dixon, Dolores Ankley, Elaine Stuart, Edward Nowatka, Dental slaff. Rev. James Magmer, S.J., James Thompson, moderators. 10 fm ig I The area af man's d?V6f0fJI716'I1I mast easily seen is that comingfrom the science lahoralorie -,-'rinse-1aQ Q I Maw?-gt W , Vee, , , ,f 8 at 1,1 rss, f an ,P 5 , . . I af . ' I 5 5 , if if fr 'Q' With the Vatican Council spearheading 6'C'ZllH6'l'l1l'IH non Catholics Iake a look ar CwCIll1Uf1'C'l'.i'l7I. ill idealism win? 1964-65 was, a year of great change. The Second Vatican Council opened the way for Mass in the vernacular. Lyndon B. Johnson was elected President in a landslide and began calling for a "Great Society." Khrusehev was deposed in Russia. Nehru died in India. One can't, without error, predict the events of tomorrow. but this doesn't stop one from won- dering where western civilization and the world is heading and what influence the "New Breed" will have in its getting there, The social concern of this group has been evidenced, but it takes more than concern to solve the dilemmas of modern society. In addition, the "New Breed" must resolve its incon- sistencies. Rev. Andrew Greeley, SJ., admitting some puzzle- ment over the groups, probes them in this way: "They are a paradoxical bunch, supremely self-confident, yet anxious and restless: they are organizationally efficient and yet often diplomatically tactlessg they are eager to engage in dialogue and yet frequently inarticulate in what they want to say: they are without ideology and yet insistent on freedom, they are generous with the poor and suffering and terribly harsh in their judgements of their elders and superiors: they are ecu- menical to the core and yet astonishingly parochial in their tastes and fashions: they want desperately to love but are not sure that they know how to love." The "New Breed" has its problems. Fr. Greeley doesn't believe there are too many of them, but they are "making so much noise that one hardly has time to notice the majority." One can only hope they won't lose the idealism college students are noted for, X X X X X X X XQ1 X X XXXXXQX- Q. X X-NX X XXX XXXX 1 XXX, NXQXX X Xswfigsgz ' XNXSXX XXXNXSX-. SXXXX X NQ 0. XNXSY - X f XXX Q 4 . . XX XX. XSXXQQ X Xigrlsfi x M ,I X ,. Sg t iilliigi ' f' X , V W 4 XX .XXX Xxx f X SX, ,V . ESQ, XXXXXXX XXX f -XX XXXXXX , 1 WV ffl , 3 'WW 7 76 yy 1 Q Vffa f,,, , f gm: -f ' X' X ,X J f, wyf ,Aa .XV f,Zf2fjf,:2iZ gifi, 2,fjf'l:f2Xj,f 635.39 'QPQ-111'f,fa1,425Qvg - f X- WW! E '13 XZ- ffff gfff, QJXXQ v W fmx fififyfff . .3 'it 5' 5,553 3583 'V . J :V -'-' Q f 'wg vfjgluf,-v,.' ., ef vp I - xffwgigyy gggii, 5, jeff, fy. +gQ,R 2 M plz:-IZZWQN . 4 ?,f1z.31,,. xii Pisa iw" 'X A QQ iflgjf.-' frait i-flax.: sf 52 X :,,fsg.M' 'vffvxff'-'V,'f,x, jg.: ' - W f15i1fif2tfw3wY3mY?:,g''T 1 j X' rg.. A' 'ivvfw 7 50225 liteaif :Y 2" s s W, Mwgw. -1 s ,v .Q X jf M r' 4?Z2?3Hf?:ii7s?f-.iii 'l3fP3wEYSi'r H X Q f ..' " '- '. ,,w:,fe' w :1-:sit vf M sys? . f H iiiifyiyi 'titf fvfifx ,A A ,,.-wyljyi, -vig xygqqif if. ,ra iff Q 4 EBL v at , am., .rf I tis? M25 ,-aff 'f Ai 0,1 Z n 4 xx f nf' ? ' Q , wifisgxfff wiwfaaa 1 ,,., fy gms H W, 'iiiwrgixgirefif . m ill..-V. wfiscbfs va 4fF3:A:f Z' W . 2 , QW: - z ii X iLife not suspended in college' Noting that U-D is an urban univer- sity seems to be belaboring a point which is obvious in the school's name. Some implications of this fact, however, aren't so obvious. Many labels are being pinned on the current college classeathe New Breed, the Concerned Generation, etc. One person, who thought his class of the '50's was the Silent Generation, gave what he considers the difference between his group and the present group. He said in the Marquette Universitvi' Magazine: "The simple truism is that life does not hang in suspension while a student is in college. Today's students realize this. We did not. We regarded college as a prep- aration for life . . If this is true, a city university provides a milieu for the socially conscious individual. There are three million people in the Detroit area, many needing help. Whether or not their wait for help will end depends on this college generation. U-D students can't deny they have the opportunity for social work. They are part of a large city with large problems before them. 'Q' 5 Y V -xl My ',,' 'W 4.-. I 'rw t , I.. VY x M , , -' . f 5. 1 , f -. . fi . , -"'3Ts-eff T is O., 5 it M . - . 2. er fa, kv I , ' , fr f if-.M.," -1, . No I ,si 'ff' 3 1 " ' 1, ' ,- ' X Aw' 1. , .K Q A? 5 . . f 1 I A . . , gg .. i u : , 55,1 1 ' -, -3-K' ,, s 1 J 'YF 4 . - I ye.. as 3 , -S . . . xx J : N Sk i , 1 1 ..... H 'ix .5 . sv, .1 I ff -,N 1- If .gr fx if .f N-A so-'v"' P, leaf V ,. I. """"T The Very Rev. Laurence V. Brill, SJ., is prexident of U- D. I4 'Constant academic improving' During the first semester of the 1964-5 school year, two administrative decisions rocked the U-D student body: inter- collegiate football was dropped, and a short time later, tuition was raised. Far from the emotions that governed part of the student body, the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, SJ., president of the Uni- versity, analyzed the situation. Though his thoughts are of the particular problems, they tran- scend these and go on to touch the very essence of U-D's challenges. He spoke of the difficulty of communicating the reasons for the administrationis action. The problem is essentially financial. Ten years ago, the budget totaled two and one-half million dollars. Now, it is four times that. "Expenses are con- stantly increasingf' said Fr. Britt, "and they will continue to increase." To meet rising costs, a pri- vate school such as U-D must withdraw from certain areas. "An institution that goes on add- ing will be outmoded." There are areas, of course, that must not be abandoned. U-D must serve the city in which and by which it exists. By establishing such schools as the Dental School and the Com- merce college, and also by di- rectly aiding the community with projects such as the Urban Studies Center, the University serves the city. More basic, however, is the obligation to "constant aca- demic improvement." Here, the private school must be able to compete with the state school. "When we're talking about ex- cellence," said Fr. Britt, "we're talking about faculty and teaching." Ax Q X N , ' ,firm ff '15 , X X Y Left I0 right: Dr. Franc'i.s' Arlirzghaus, v11'e-prexiderzl for studenl affairs. specializes in modern European history. John Mulmy ix C'lU'I'6'I1ll'l' VlL'6'-f7f?.S'l'lI'E'lIl for developmenr, alumni, ana' vwrznizuzilrv relalimzx, Rev. DC1Vl'lI' Meier, SJ., ix vice-prexidenl for l'7ll,S'l'lIt'.X'.S' affairs. Vice-presiflelll for avaclenziu afiairx Rev. Malcolm Carmn, SJ., is alw dean uf' Ihe College of Arts ana' Sciences. Top left Ia righl: M, Joxeplz Donnghue, dean af rnen, also arlrninix- ters the Health Service and Center, .4s,vix1ar1l Dean of Men R. Rnherl Barna is fnoderamr af lhe Inlerfralernity Cxflllllflhl. Bumnn rmvp Dean of Women Helen Kean is chairman of lhe Cmnnlillee an Student 0fgUHI4ZUll!2I1.S'. Mary Ward, fl.Y.Yl.YItUIl dean nf wfnnen, .vervex as moderalor af the Panlzelleniv Cozuicil, I5 ., x s Q25 " E NS Ps x the ggffgif fl X E i its , li 24 2 is f.: , i. ... ww- ua, y. Q sx s if t s g ' e. ass - e ssl i si, 2 gs SS at 1 y-fs x T X 7 fl nmifcf of Ilic pftzmicil rlt1lHIHlli.N'I!'lllfUII Bldg T X Challenge Fund nears goal "All my life lliiiigs' have bored me and people have interested me . . . because people are tremendously important in themselves." This sincere interest and faith in people, the per- sonal credo of University Chancellor Rev. Celestin J. Steiner. SJ.. has been one ofthe more significant fac- tors in the building of the goodwill which has made possible the success of U-D's Challenge Fund. As of January 15. l965. three years ofthe five year period had been completed. At that point, 56.25 mil- lion of the SIU million goal had been realized in money and pledges. There was assurance that the SIU million goal would be achieved. "During the past six months, the emphasis of the Challenge lfund has been placed on what is known as the 'fourth Phasef The objective of this phase is to personally contact every alumnus in the greater Detroit area. Despite conjectures to the contrary at the time of the l,lmversity's decision to drop football. we are con- fident that this phase will result in 1190 per cent partici- pation on the part of the greater Detroit alumni." ln assessing the reasons forthe success of the Fund, ltr. Steiner places most emphasis on "the development ofa favorable climate, through personal contacts with students, alumni and civic leaders." Into this "favorable climate." U-D has projected an image of community service. "We are a privately sup- ported university, serving the greater Detroit commu- nity in a number of ways: in business, in industry, in proyiding dentists. judges . . . As the city of Detroit grew. so ll-D grew . , . lf the image of Detroit is of a dynamic city. so is lf-D a dynamic institution." I fiiicryili f'!im1wl!or Rui f't'ft'XIIIl .l .S'lt'im'r is uizrrwillgi' clmirmun 6 lltlHl'll!L'l' fmitl tlriii' it of Ilia' ' 'N iK, X Y X Xg X 'Sw X Q X KAN 1 7 Y Recording and filing the donations and pledges to the Challenge Fund drive keep the clerical staff busy. This office worker carefully sorts the circulars before mailing them. W , N ZR . - 2 Sf 1 A xv ,, ifikvfl: F our centers serve new students New students coming to U-D have one thing in common they all come in contact with the Admission's and Registrar's Offices, the Psychological and Health Service Centers. A freshman's first meeting with U-D usu- ally is through the Admissions Office, headed by Fred Shadrick. The office's primary func- tion is to counsel high school students who are considering entering college. Throughout the year, Admissions representatives attend College Days in most parts of Michigan as well as Northern Ohio, giving the students information concerning the college life at U-D. Most of the correspondence between the University and interested high school seniors or graduates is handled by the Registrar's Office. Here, under the direction of Joseph A. Berkowski, registration data, grade tran- scripts, and numerous other records are kept on file. "Up until the past year, admissions were also part of the Registrar's business, but with the establishment of the new Admis- sions Office, we can now concentrate our attention on matters dealing more specifically with registration," Berkowski said. An important part of the university is the service it renders in the fields of both mental and physical health. Students can find the answers to their questions about a choice of vocation, their abilities and interests at the Psychological Service Center. This center is one of seven such counseling bureaus in Michigan which are accredited by the Amer- ican Board on Counseling Services. The U-D service, which was organized in 1952, inter- viewed approximately 2,600 people in 1964, and thoroughly tested almost 43,000 in that same year. Although its primary purpose is treating the injuries and illnesses of resident students, the U-D Health Service Center is open to all who attend the University. Under the super- vision of Dr. John Shuey, M.D., and Mrs. Cecelia Champion, R.N,, regular medical care is given when necessary, numerous rec- ords are kept, and a blood bank is main- tained for students. I8 Slzzdenl record-keeping duties belong to Registrar Joseph Berkowski The Admissions Office under Fred Shadrick was created this year to centralize pre-college guidance and admittance programs. t F, L k hw ,puff-I XA X i i I X51 if 'W' f I 'N . i E I If High blood pressure already? Freshman Phil Vaughn receives treatment from Cecelia Champion at the Univer- sity Health Center. Psychological Services Center Director Richard Dorais dis- cusses an aptitude test with a new student. I9 '3i"""g ' , WN, The tale of closed sections is a favorite among jieslzman, Illlfflldfllg Al Zerpsr, , - V ,.,f.. ,,.,, M, .,.., Q M, fa , if J -Q ?.:vM? Q f X , 4 I ,yi v w, vs sk 0,9 'f 19092, ,- , ., cw,-. ,,,, AM Mm, Nw MM. ,,,, ,xl an e f f,v!l Q, .II ,BW fl. N- Lines lead I0 S0lH6IlIfHg evezztually l Xl, i f.. 1 i R V If s i ff , : t f' f ' ,, ' , 4 Q' -"' R 'H' 1751 I ' V .H 'F f ' ' .rf Q A 1 . gg. 1 ll . A ' 1 f' j I MI ' ,,,... lv , ' U - QS.. . N' 'QQ A V ' T -NX ., 5' WN l' vi- i I . X5 ! lift fl K xx XX Regard registration as 'labyrinth of confusion' Registration is inevitably and unavoidably chaotic. Ifyou ask Director of Registration Joseph A. Mansour why. he might indicate the thousands of students, the myriad of courses and sections for which they register, and the 16 full registration periods. If you ask the average registration-confused student why, he will point duinbly to students waiting in seem- ingly endless lines for the multitude of cards to be filled out. Or he might indicate tables full of frustrated students inking out the answers to the repetitious questions presented on the cards. However, as any veteran of the University knows well, a few years ago the confusion of registration was more than double what it is now. In previous years, Mansour points out, both sides of 20 cards had to be filled out by the student. Since the installation of IBM computers only five cards are completed at registration. Actually registration has gotten to the point where most of the confusion is in the preconceived notion of freshmen who have "heard" about the medley of closed classes, cruel advisors, and labyrinth of equally confused people. Another source of confusion exists in the minds of upperclassmen who have experienced one or two lamentable late registrations when all their classes were closed. In the near future, Mansour says, the student should be able to completely register for class in what is now considered the preregistration period. Although this will mean considerably less work for the student it will create a number of problems for the Registration Department. In addition to assigning students to classes, the depart- ment also has the task of scheduling classes, sections, and rooms: scheduling final exams, and processing grades. C0-0ra'1'l1at1'11g l'!?gliSffl1ll'Ul1 keeps Direcmr J osepli M ansour hzzsy. L... .as fx-- mni Night gives illusor facade to People who deliver your milk in the morning, read your gas meter in the afternoon, and direct you in traffic all day long might well be lining up with you at registration, studying at the same table in the Library, or sitting near you in evening classes. For evening students at the University are an entirely different breed than the day hops or dorm students who ordi- narily attend day school. They bring with them at night an atmosphere that seems to transpose the Evening School to something more than an institution where a degree or social fulfillment are imminent. The campus becomes a romantic place, where dreams of education and sublimation from intellectually drab daytime occupations can be had. The University at night shows an illusory facade that disappears when the sun rises. Windows throw Sludrnlx galhr r aramid Ihr hriglillt 111 Briggs Blllflflllf, lallting and crammuig before evening claxse.x'. ,, - campu luminous light on the darkened campus . . . the chapel, with the odor of melted wax and fresh flowers, illuminates the path to Sacred Heart Square with warm colors . . . close groups of couples gathered around Fisher Fountain may be discussing nothing more romantic than math or economics but give an air of intimacy. When the University officially turns off its lights at 10 p.m. cleaning women and maintenance men are not the only nocturnal creatures who inhabit the campus. Working lights are also shining from the windows of late working deans, the computer center, the office of registration and scheduling, and . . . the Journalism Building where editors are still working against deadlines. H., .,, . .Mi .i xx'3 tw VH 1' 13 i rsif?fEi Yfiiiiwf 11 r'fJff-:Wi of mfg gg fe: l1,t'2v,'M 'pi .t -wgritxi tlffftx. zxifsiwf : ft 'ul 'Fq.vfy2'EA iffggn Q.fi,Q-V1.1 YK' Eva i- 3?,a?i-1251.1 ggi? Q, rw 'U W'-f K'-2334 yearn i., ,ww We XY Iv' 'wig' M . Nw - jfgg-fel:--, i iw- Arg ,: 1 Q-F,-f If 31130 Q 1 'xfifeiaidl E Y! as .il .tin 'gl chin if fits: .affflf P Y'li?3!f 740 rf' " A' 121 E f, A-2' he lr.11z,,u b'w:i,M ' Wx. Q . t " .F .1 X, -,Q +4 '1' 1 ffdig' A +q Q: f-si ,at mee., J ., ,q. mgaiixtflikw - ll' 'f ili5'tg1fi tif' 'vltizwi ,gffgtajffl zfiwi f . w,.i A , Wagga 2 fig sl QQ .M LQ ,fi . Fisher Fountain strikingly reflects the UIIIIUX- phere of U-D at night. hff"r-:QV 531 Q 4 Q ?! lt ag 5-f Shrine lights illuminate thefar west end ofthe MeNirlwls eanzpzis. a night lah. A square light synzbolicalli "burns the midnight oil front of U-Div library. Future Chemists pour over test tubes in - 1. - .Lx v.,, - ww . ,dj Q 5, 1 Kan .', wut ' 2 ' it , 311' g I ff' 1. . "" vm-f - The three dormitories, Shiple, Reno and Holden H O Halls. make up a small nation within U-D. This nation has its own organized governing body. Paul E. Paule, di- O rector of student housing, is in charge of the general ad- g ministration of the eleven houses in the dorms. . Government in the residence halls is based on the house system. A house is comprised of the residents of one or two floors within a dorm. Each of the eleven houses elects officers to represent them. The president and vice president of each house are automatically members 'Q 1 1. 'x..' . .ug -ff---rr' HQ" A f 1 fe. if .,,,. - we .. 2 , , .4 .,,.w.g 'NF L l , , . t--.1 moz. ,. ii, ,,,. juuusqisgi ,V i ,, . Q ..,... 5,4 ' -uv 4 f , ' Y, , fy 1 . , - '-fa 'f ' 4 A ' ..,. -l M.. Q i 1 1 , 1 , .. . M, M ra f-1 - '..a.a....,... ..-M -yug 4- - 1 uw-...M .-.. :Y-, .ff -1. , L., -ff- .....,. ..-- 1 f.n-,v,a-.-- 'f--mn-M -- 1 U v ' ,461-' "'.- , . s e I n - tm l li , A A ' M. . 4 W1 - .J -I, , I, A E Z , ,V , 4 a . 2. - . . .2 , . -Mi '- 5. 1' 1 H 4 A V s I 5 JLZQWM-f ' :gf A,.- ,,, , . M..,.,. gl ,, .L W ,.,,t.-,..r 1, aafeaaa V . Ml. W -im-J . .,,-.-,,- .W .M 1 F3 . Y .0 in 'M .X aww-H .4 - . Qf.lf,mwmwi1f','fv. V44-wfifafaz F ,V fu-vwfmv 4--5 f T or-H f, we +1m'S-Y'f'1'iA"'t""t"'W""9""1'M"""" M' "i"""f"W""'W"w"""""""'4P' ""W""' V"T""f' 'V " ' W" W' ' W' ' . f N 'A . t A.: , in 4 ..,, s H 1 ' A Y ' ' - " I ' 1 ' W i gg V ' i' ' ' "4 ' T if K - i f K4 M E I - an 5 1- Q 4- ' ', A' f ' if ww f 1 Q .4 fa. v xii Mn fm my W, 4, ,Wiring M ,Egg-pqfq-V of ...V WM-we mv-'nw'-'uv-v+ff,fov f . swam, -W .nm -New .,. f'f:'?, we 17 , . ,, m.n.,,,,,,,,,,.., Home to hundreds of U-D men means Shiple or Reno Hall where the residenls find work, FQSI, and recrealion. Campion House, second and third floors of Shiple Hall, an- nually participates in the intramural athletic program. Bottom row: Harv Rossing, treasurerg Steve Boles, presidentg Pete Kain, vice-president: Mike Matthews, secretary. Second row: Mike Murray, president of judicial boardg Jim O'Connell, secretary of judicial boardg Ken Cooneyg Fred Metherell, athletic chairman. Third row: Rick Antonacci, scholastic chairmang Tom Beer, member at largeg Pete Hanleyg Dick Gillisse, social chairmang Pete Kay, religious chairman. i 26 A i if 3 -L 1 A A,Af : if AIA, 1 of the Inter Residence Hall Council, the actual governing body of the three dorms. Each residence house has a U-D senior or grad stu- dent acting as a House Advisor. These advisors help to care for the dorm student's needs. The residents of Shiple, Holden and Reno comprise a closely-knit nation in the U-D universe, bound together by the ties of friendship and common goals. The resident students, being from out of town, are forced to be very in- dependent and are solely responsible for their success. 57- N-4 f , -.., ...W .4 K ,... Q I gg? . The Studi' halls provide a retreat front restlesx roommates' orjoint c'rammt'ng. Aquinas House consists of the fourth and fifth floors of Shiple Hall. It sponsors a number of activities for its residents plus a picnic for fresh- man dorm students. Bottom row: Dan Ranly, vice-president: Dick La- Fond, president: Steve LaGrassa, member at large. Second row: Ted Dobski, treasurer, Bill Farmer, house advisorg Ray Seiwick, member at large, John Clark, secretary. I Southwell House, which is the second floor of Holden Hall, besides sponsoring the normal House activities, also held a Christmas Party for a number of orphans. Bottom row: Ken Flesse, vice-president: Don Burk- hardt, treasurer, Sandy Skorupski, sweetheart: Javier Gisbert. secretary: Mike Lefebvre, president. Second row: Bob Krueger, Tom Soissong Rafael Garcia, religious chairman: Tom Lawniczak. Third row: Skip DeMarsh, sergeant at armsg Gene Zandeg Dan Daniels, social chairman. Absent members: Fred Murphy, athletic chairman: Don Ceppi, special events chairman: Bill Sarver, judicial board chairman: Bob Daniec, house advisor. 27 -9 Residents involved in varied activities Much of the activity on campus centers around the three buildings located south of the main part of the McNichols campus- Reno, Shiple and Holden Halls. ln addition to actively participa- ting in Homecoming, Spring Carnival, and other campus events, the dorms also sponsor activities which are strictly for resident students. Each house in the dorms fields an intramural team in as many as four- teen dilferent sports, Both house and organization teams compete to gain the coveted "All Sports Trophy," given to the team which wins the most championships in one year. At Christmas time, the Inter- Residence Hall Council sponsors a contest for the best decorated window in each of the dorms. Once a year, usually in the spring, all of the parents are invited to come and spend the weekend to see the University. Each of the houses spon- sor special activities in conjunction with this Parents' Weekend. In addition, there are parties, pic- nics, mixers, open houses, and trips to sports events sponsored by the re- sident students. Life in the dorms is not all social, however, Most houses have some sort of tutoring system or study program for their members, and Regency Heights and Claver Houses give spe- cial scholarship awards to those who attain the highest averages. Religiously, the members of each house are free to participate in special retreats, Forty Hours and First Friday Vigils as well as Mass, confessions, and rosary, which are held daily. Often a gum! rural gania is u fC'fl't'.X'l1l'lI,Lf break jrwn .YlIlIfli6'S. Il might even seem i if Z EX ' It ' ' pq- ' 'W ,jf 1 , i .gay .fit X ' if hellvr In .wmzv U D card .X'lIClI'lx.S', 28 L """ W The phones in the dorms are in c'onIinuous use during Ihe average hours, as the UMD men keep lhe Coeds happy. Part of dorm life includes washing your own Clothes, and here is a budding homemaker drying his laundry. 'll DaVinci House comprises the residents of the second and third floors ol Reno Hull. They have two picnics each year, ti huyride, Christmas party, senior party, freshman dance and u toy drive. Borrom row: Chet Basuman, president: Ed Lyons. treusurerg John Wloszczynuk, vice- president: Jack Volt, secretary. Seuond row: Art Purkerg Jim Euzziog Fred Orland, Ed Paddock, Lou Hancock, Greg Feierleil. Third row: George Weiskopfg Don Nltikuchg Pete Kelferg Don Ellis: Andy Coleman. Fourlh row: Al Rodriguez: Paul Gieskeg Ed Eziberg Charlie Vergtig Tony Buchinger. Regis House consists of the basement und first floor of Reno Hall. The majority of its members are co-op engineers. Bollom row: Pat Flynn, vice presidentg Joe Marino, tretisurerg Vin Bhusin, presidentg Bert Schwurtzg Ky Culbertson, secretary. Second row: Put Ptignig Jim Kelly: Dave Beck: Don Domizio, Ron DeNadai. Third row: Ed Ruthinowskig Paul Butlukg Ted Ewaldg Marty Muthewsg Dave Perozek 29 .swf Ire- C' .f Regency Heights, sixth and seventh floors of Shiple Hall, sponsored Black Bart, the cannon fired after a U-D touchdown. Bottom rowg Bob Giroux, member at largeg Tom Grabowski, treasurerg Mike McGunn, vice-president: Al Sylva, secretaryg Mike Hoch, house advisor. Second row: Bob Purcell: Joe Learman, member at largeg Gary Carlesong Gene Huck. Absent members: Arnie Elzyg Mike Cavanaughg Ray Thiebeault. an 'Q Jogues House comprises the basement and first floor of Shiple Hall. It is composed primarily of upperclassmen. Terry Page, vice-presidentg Tom Woods, president, Dale Wachowiak, secretaryg John Watson, treasurer. DaVinci House is the second and third floors of Reno Hall. Mostly upperclassmen, they actively participate in all University functions including intramurals and Homecoming. Bottom row: Larry Bober, secretaryg Jim Swelgin, vice-presidentg Mike Carrier, presidentg Al Rodriguez. Sec'or1drow.' Dave Bureng Paul Alt, Fred Zuzickyg Bill Hart- nett: Norm Getz. Third row: Matt Cavallog Paul Gieskeg Ed Paddockg Chet Basamang Mike Nagle, Frank Reynolds, Q-'nv , if NWN xx 01" :L Q. wg g t 5 new t sas., ei? 5 i' - M' x Much time is spent in the television room, forgetting. Going home for a vacation means packing plenty of clothes which usually results in a wholesale upheaval in the room. 6 ittle strict religion, "Celebrating Mass, hearing confessions six nights a week and minor counselingmfeethese are the duties of a residence hall chaplain. Rev. Joseph Kuntz, SJ., who has been chaplain in Shiple for three years, strongly affirms that going away to college is "one of the greatest experiences that a guy can have. For the first time, he is totally on his own." Concerning the religious aspect, he added, "There is not a tremendous amount of strict re- ligion. We let the boys take the direction." This direction has led, among other things, to a vigil from 7 to I2 p.m. before the first Friday of each month as well as the celebration of one Mass daily in each of the halls and three on Sunday. In Reno, the boys lead in the recitation of the rosary four nights a week. "Being a residence hall chap- lain has been a very rewarding experience for me personally," states Fr. Kuntz. "There is a great deal of satisfaction con- nected with this type of work." Wendell Smith is found shaving in the morning, pretending he is on TV. Talking on the phone flar hours requires relaxalimz. 32 t iw JW. fu, me f W ,M 4 ,, . Q. , .,,f,, fy -a 3 S ,WW -S it fWW ' ,, f. . f2,,,, V44 -MQ: X f6Y giQNvk 6 ut-of-town coeds lead confusing life Trying to find a quiet place to study . . . putting together imagina- tive meals from almost nothing . . . four girls vying for one mirror . . . shouts ofjoy signifying the arrival of an allowance . . . calls home fcollect, of coursej when homesick or broke . . . doing laundry for the first time . . . these are a few of the things familiar to the out-of-town coed. New experiences, confusion, and occasional utter chaos mark the lives ofthese girls. Most of them will agree that studying is often very difficult, and when things get too trying, books are abandoned completely, and out come records, radios and guitars. Since they do live close to campus, these coeds are able to take a major part in activities. They are often campus leaders and almost all are active in at least one organization. Membership in the Out-of-Town Coed Club is open to any girl attend- ing UYD who is in approved off- campus housing. Girls housing is directed and coordinated by Dean of Women Helen Kean. Each girl receives a list of approved homes and is free to choose where she would like to stay. After their freshman year, and with the consent of their parents, many girls decide to live in apartments rather than in private homes. The housing system, confusing as it may seem, works out well for the coeds. The inconveniences they may face are offset by the valuable ex- perience of being almost completely on their own. A mature girl gains a lot by this independence, and, if a girl isn't prepared for it, she discovers that, as one coed so aptly remarked, "You grow up fast." x if JI f v 53? Pls- s Hectic Sunday mornings usually mean 1:00 Mass at Gesu. Talking on the phone jbr hours requires lata! relaxation. "Success al last," declares Kathy Chappelle, as she finishes cooking. , K ' X X 'W ,K wgkx s wg w B at s c, ' ss ,. .ss lf X . X E. Q K iw X as fs- we ,f - . s , N- -, L,-if ,-. affix t P Xxxhxsf f ' 4' 't ' 2 ff' ' X s ec- R Wav S ' iw K5 lg, sw , A ,, R, X , -NJ.: cwsw My 31,4 W Qt x cw X. it sa t opml ix Y X 2 Ss. 'ak N jf? ' ' qi ,S ?ff5"v:f W W E tm WY 'Nw -t at , 0:15 if The Out-of-Town Coeds Club was designed to help orient new girls to U D and to provide unity among all out of town girls. They participate in the annual Easter Basket and Christmas Basket drives and sponsor mixers, parties and the annual touch football game with the St. Francis Club.Bo11mnrmv: Nancy Woehlerg Kern Walshg Kathy Chap- pelle: Sue Trudell, corresponding secretaryg Sarah Foster, recording secretary: Dede Young, presidentg Marty DeCraene, vice-president: Kathy Schneider: Carol Hubertyt Jan Swintg Second row: Marilyn Rahillyg Carolyn Jcaklesg Joan Daultg Peggy Collinsg Doris Uehleing Kitty McCracken: Sue Battagliag Doris Walshg Carol Knopesg Nancy Gaulg Third row: Ginger Weschlerg Mary Peters: Dorothy Leinsg Betty Buckg Marilyn Zahmg Rita Murtaughg Elaine Schaefer: Kathy Ranierg Fran Mussg Mary Lou Dunne. 33 65? ...iw-v -. 2. inunninwivisrwmx T twigs'-3 NINE., l John ll tlL'fIt'l'IllllIIH, 41.nnt'1'z1rv projtmszn' of 6'L'UlIUHIl'L',k, leciclzex u hzz.i'ir1e.v.s' IIKJIIITIIITVIIYIITUII cozuive for .vec're1urie.v on Fridugt' evenifigs. Add adult education Many adults feel a need to have more current information concerning their life or profession. ln September, 1964, the University Center for Continuing Education was opened to fulfill such a need. For ten years, the University offered non-credit courses for adults, under the auspices of the Institute for Business Services. Previouslythis service dealt primarily with Commerce and Finance courses, The new Center has expanded the courses offered into other major areas ol knowledge: arts and humanitiesg sciencesg engineering: architectureg denistryg law and business. Courses are offered in the evenings from 7 to 9 p.m., and are eight weeks in length. Some students take two or three courses during the eight week period. The program has two pre-requisitesg one, that the student be an adult and, two, that he have an interest and desire in learning. He does not have to possess a college degree. No records are asked for and in many of the courses a final exam is not given. "This center is for self-development," Dr. Clyde T. Hardwick, dean of the University Center for Continuing Education said. "lt is complementary education." Hardwick started the Adult education program in December of l954. He believes that "in a fast changing world of today you cannot be educated in l930 for I964. Our courses help the 1930 grad catch up with his times." A majority of the courses are taught by University faculty, but some are taught by expert professional men in the community. Many classes do not have a text book. The Center, which enrolls about 2700 students, strives to act asa stimulus to encourage a personal development in the adult student. Hardwick believes, "lt is never too late to learn." 34 Dr. Clyde T. Hardwick is the first dealz of CC'IlICl' for Continuing EdllL'ClIl0l1, wlzich he in.sl1'I11ledir1 IQ64. its 5 ee., P,-',,,m-A ,l1 - Jiixikr Q ir m, Dr. HICZHHI' Turner, plzilwmplr-1' ulzairnzcuz, parI1'c'ipc11ez1'1'r1 fha new arlx area uf' Ilze Cldllff edzzcalion program by I6'0L'lIl'lIg fl wurxe in effeczzw thinking. ,q,4,.,,w,qA.,n:vmyvaw1nm1vMf.qpwXxsww Q44 0-A-0' s,-N..-0 W A. ,- L V-,-1-:nm . .q,,, un.-. V ,A W , ,. -tiff. ,.:' 1 'v 3 1'izeuwr-pwpzzlizr Rrzw-mukx will lmllerx 1611111 up wilh Ihe C'llI'l'6'iIl l'Ll2't'. Il1f'nl1wAQrf'ur1 xllplwrx " . V fl" I- , ' 1' W lj X w Wx. . i r X .,A. ' .f . ,Ugg ,fr M am I' A 3 1 HM, 1 . lf v, 1 ar, M53 we mm ' , X5 ',', AN' 2 ,I . ., M ' New mg wx Q ' 'A Q ff 36 ,J I! E rich year .s'ec'.s' Ihr' advcrzl of r1ewfad.x' smile arejizsl paswirzgkfa11c1'e.s',' .wmze will remain In bemirze c'lc1.s'.s'ic.v. C'an1el-Colored bla:erAs' give Ih6'fE'll0w.v a new look for iheir uldfavorile, while lhe 1er1rii.s'-.s'hne.s'- w1'1hou1-.s'm'k.v fad may have been pronzplecl by the dorm .s'lua'erzI.s" dis- lC1,Yl?fIIl' doing launclruv. The girls like luf'y-slackingvcl legs in bright-huecl pallerns. 7 Q Y fr 4 X. Han.. 41' 5 ,,. ,mm 'rmw' lm 4. Ni W Wk is K wi 1 ""'5'1-M 1 1 . I I I 1 I P 5 H E 5 1. a I i N 4 1 4 a i , I fa. ,M , . U., ., ,.-.., .V Nha: .. H-tm, ww., ,--, Q11 Thejukebox in lhe Rathskeller reflects current taste in canzpus music. t ss if Pads add color to U-D scene From geometrically-patterned legs, reminiscent of the "roaring twenties," to the mad world of "madras," U-Dites went almost as "collegiate" as they could go on a big city campus. Many of the more "daring" coeds donned nylons for the first timeethat is gun-metal black, cocoa brown and mustard yellow patterned nylons. U-D males and females popularized olive green and teal blue slickers. Primarily a rain coat, this rubberized, hooded wrap was worn in the sun, the heat, and even the snow. Madras went rampant at U-D as all over the coun- try last year. Sport coats, parkas, shirts, headbands, purses, cigarette cases . . . all showed a hint of this novel Indian plaideall guaranteed to "bleed" if washed. Although there are no slopes in the U-D area, ski parkas were especially popular among U-D men. The baby doll curls of the Shirley Temple era have been chopped, as U-D coeds did everything possible to make their tresses straight. The theatrical influence of ascots and dickies among both sexes encircled the necks of students. With all of these newly-sometimes hesitantly- adopted fads, many of the old favorites from brown loafers, V-neck sweaters, and knee socks to leather cigarette cases, plain navy blue, brown and black, and the basic chesterfield coat were still considered "Vogue" among even the best dressed U-Dite. ..x:'g,rr-Q.-'f ' Plaid HIUdI'US-'YCZIFFEIII rage of lhe fashion world appeared everywhere on campzzs. f' i 37 ' Q 1 1 'x f L-3 Job placement a ailable Over 550 recruiters from 400 different government, industrial, business and educational agencies throughout the nation come to U-D to participate in the annual spring interviews. The representatives meet with interested seniors and alumni vt ho seek employment with their firms. These appointments are scheduled by the Coordination and Placement Bureau, a University service securing jobs for seniors, co-op engineers, and students wanting part-time and summer work. This office, under the direction of Donald C. Hunt, is responsible for providing the coordination of co-op engineers with firms according to the job specifications. Some of the co-ops work outside of the Detroit area on jobs which take them throughout the United States. Donald Finn, supervisor of teaching placement and student employ- ment. explained that the placement office receives all types of personnel requests from employers for part-time and summer-work. These employers offer various wage scales for skilled or non-skilled workers. "We actually go out and seek positions for our students," he said, "and all this service is free to employers and students." This department is also responsible for hiring all non-faculty personnel for the University. ln addition, they handle insurance and retirement plans for non-faculty and faculty members. ii-1-W Q -m S54 jjunl-! gs, " ' W sun ff -K 1- . I 4 '- ' -'ef-'-'-M' ----1"--MM'-'W'vMm " "" . . , ' - ' . . " r " "" V. . , , , . Q gg Dmmlfl Hun! is clireclnr nf Cnurdilialirnz and PfClC'6'HIC'lII. Qulle u few U-lJ.s'1z1fIc'l1l.vfind work In the l.ihrar-V. Here srmie of them keep of'- c'11p1'r'cJ at lhe ffwr huxzr t'ira'ulaI1'nn zlexlv. 38 REIT '-li The Engineering Building holmes Plauenienl. 1' if rx ,. Y' Q. 1 Journalism student Sue Henzmen takes a Cravk at her prqfesxion while working onthe copy desk of The Delruil Daily Press. 4 3 x -,"'f,tV,l, ': -sv.. .f1,,.,5 V. AE, A .' Ll fm, 4 fm.: , ,,. We . x mf7WN,f,.1,fe, - ,4 -ggqf, . .4 zz 2,-fem. - X 1 .. :,- x,Qyafg4 MAW, ,...ki- M .e , , ,, - ' I ' V1 Jn 'ff11'.'g1,1i'- 54 W' WEN, 'A J f , 1- 3 5:1 e 1 mwg Af . , ,- I were ,, ,. .. - ,...,W,, ..-........f.,...q.w.w.1u.n.n V Q B P - -1, N .1 ,4,.,,N. ., f F Y - ' 1 L x xy. ' Y' . .KQ2g:.CJ-kafiifi'-iiin.4.f.a ' X ,,,,,g11 ' 1 Surrounded by piles of paper, Don MaeQueen, assistant PIO direetor, Cheeks over copy before mailing it to the press. Tom Bennett, director of tlze Radio Program Service, is also a director, producer and a composer. 'lf SWWWOOQ: .X. xt.- Tony Reda, director of TV, stands before the wheels of progress in U-D's TV studio in the Smith Building. PIO, Radio-TV carr U-D topics The Public Information Office, radio and television com- bine efforts to bring U-D to the outside world. In doing this, they also serve an academic purpose. "To inform the public of the activities of students and personnel at U-D is the purpose of the PIO," says Wilmer T. Rabe, director. PIO releases information about activities, sports and academics to newspapers, magazines and journals of special interest. PIO not only reaches the general public but also the prospective college student. News of special achieve- ments is sent to hometown newspapers about U-D students from that area or state. Actually the organization has been in existence since 1920 and has rapidly expanded since. Various campus groups get publicity through PIO. In most instances, says Rabe, it is the responsibility of the organization to con- tact PIO. Each year PIO is responsible for the thousands of stories printed about U-D, its students and its faculty. Anthony Reda, director of television, says the TV is used for open and closed circuits with concentrated efforts on the latter. Five course lectures are played back to the Briggs Building three times a day. As for open circuit, Mr. Reda says there were plans for this in early 1965. These plans are part of channel 56, U-D being one of 16 members. Part of this plan includes 32 programs which should help the teacher in conducting classrooms with more efficiency. As for the students' part, Mr. Reda says, "We need stu- dents in all departments preferably Radio and TV majors. The radio, under the direction of Rabe, designs informa- tive and educational programs for public service, such as "Word for Today" and "Books in Review." The radio is heard in 73 cities, 27 states, totaling 163 broadcasts a day. f wi Director Bill Robe labors diligently over lost minute copy at the Public Information Office. LQ. 'A f jlVE,1Lgffbhi25as, 5 41 H'l1enconditions gel a bit crowded, even the index fables provide a place I0 .Yllllll-V. ""'?--.gk ' i.':Q l,,-I v 1, sh V -QQ., 'im' '- .I ' q"" I , - Qyfkfff. , -Q'4f4vmw..w,f , 7 '- rin." au, i. Sludents utilize the library for many lhings, some of them nol loo inlelleetual. Microfilm and microfilm readers provide at'- ee.s'.s' lo valuable reference malerial. ...- lik Librar continues to add Under the direction of the Rev. Robert J. Kearns, S.J., the library at U-D is constantly reorganizing to ad- hereto modern trends and adjust to an expanding student body. Founded in 1949, the library em- ploys almost 90 full-time and student librarians who are constantly at work locating and checking out the 700 books which are circulated daily. The library now consists of 285,000 books to which 15,000 new books are added annually. "For some time the library staff has been studying the feasibility of reclassifying our book collection from the Dewey Decimal System to that of the Library of Congress. For the past few years the Dewey Decimal System has been inadequate because of spe- cialized books in science and tech- nology," Fr. Kearns reports. "This Library of Congress System will per- mit a more balanced collection with if S x 15,000 books annuall less splitting of subject areas? A new feature in the library is a light board which indicates to the student that the book he has requested has been located. Besides the new additions, many old treasures are located in the Rare Book Room. This room contains 1800 books, many of which are first edi- tions, but because of their age, scar- city or fragile condition, they are rarely seen by undergraduates. U-D also has three specialized libraries located on the Jefferson Campus. The Commerce and Finance Library serves 1200 evening students specializing in the many facets of the business world. The Law Library is frequented by many attorneys as well as the students it serves, while the Dental Library's 12,000 books aid those working on the research proj- ects carried on by the dental division. Q 'Q 2 1 it X2 f Wiiiliiluv Q 3 The Rev. Robert Kearns, S.J., is director of U-D's libraries. He also serves on the Faculty Board on Student Publications. A student with good intentions tries to combine a relaxed body with study. 43 2 af 'W -f'."w fi eff fi '7i1 .f 21" -Q "1 ' 'KT' ' aa' ff 4 1' ,Puig if ,sim . gy. 3-1'Zif,ni:!?'Qa ,gg:2fj..,?,!!9?x,,'g' 5672! 1-U pgs" ggffzsgvy off all ,efftv ,Ie ff "1fM"af9 ft ', ff' Q cn' 151954,-Q W' 2.19 at 'Q' 'L J' 1711,-f'v'fXw3"5'43f'e 7 ie" 'ws 1 FZ, 'W ' gg i 9- Q43 3'-f' if 'fi' "' is ""'i' 0 f"'w.1.' :di 1' " gf'Q 9?-I 1. an I -'Ik 'MJ f ' -.hair I 1 4 ,RK A',f'9'c' O 'ul 9? Q! f I JK., 'M .s 'Eff 4'svA,i'g ."f 9,14 . N Qs ff., 'uf ,JY Rw11111g1mAw'v 13 nm' nf Ilzc IIILIII-14 .XL'l'1'I'L'L'A' C1VL1l'fL1f7fL' In U-D XIl1lfc'l1lA' In the A1C1flZIE'lIOIZC'6 Building. 92 , - ,pf-f' , .'i'I' f-- 1 ff. , Sl1'l7l'IL'lI fl lrupzufm, l111H'1'Sl'll' HIIXIAIILWX f'l'la11a4sgv1', d1'.w11.s1w.x' lflc' .s'111dz'111 um! fflfllllrl' f7tll'!.l'l1Q ladffllzfx uillz lm w1'f'4'1c11'1'. llvlwl Hull. IMA xllzzsxwfllzxg, HIllllt1Ifjl'l'llf Ilzv prim Almp, 111c1lw,s'.x'111'u IIICII 1110 1111112111 f7l'C'.S',S' u Ill pmpur VIIIIIIIIIIVZ Lvlllflvlfllll lnfffm' ftfllllf L',XClIlI.S' lmvf' 111 ,7l'l1l'l'lllL'fl. N-1-ug 3 1 Q 2 wvbg Small building has many tasks Good things, as well as necessary ones, come in small packages. The busy depart- ments of the Maintenance Building are a liv- ing example of this well-worn phrase. How does a student rent a locker? Where is the lost and found? Questions like this are answered in no time when the Maintenance Building is only minutes away from anywhere on cam- pus. Dwarfed by the mighty Titan Stadium, this building holds the print shop, mailing room, and stationery store as well as offices for the university business manager, Stephen Trupiano and University purchasing agent, Roy W. Reid. Credit for one of the cleanest campuses in the city goes to thirteen year super- intendent Robert L. Bonin and his staff who are ever-diligent in their tasks for the Depart- ment of Buildings and Grounds. This staff of 117 full time and 20 part time janitors repairs, paints and maintains all buildings and surrounding areas at U-D. The mailing room is quite an important service as it takes care of all outgoing mail for each building on campus. Dick Masarang and four other printers run a fast-moving print shop which is eager to serve students and teachers alike. 4,g-WWWWW X. XX, fx NX 5 . A M., , ,, M, 5. . tr lv jf, ' ... -.4 4 ' sv- ... Q m: 5' T 'W JZ! L fa ,W mach- 1, 0 0. ' , ,. . ,,, .Y H I Almosl hidden in the slzczclow of Timm SICldl'Zll71, the Mczirzlezzumse Blllifffl-llg lIUI1.X6.X Ill? SICJITOIIQI'-1' slore, prinl shop, nzailirzg rounz C1lIfI'lllIfl'6'l',S'fI,1' 1l7Zl.S'I'lIE',S',Y tJffl't'L'S. U1Il'V6'l'Sfl'1'.I7llI'L'l1CJSI'Hg f1g6III, Roi' W Reid, wizh his ever-'1zre.ve11r cigar. clzecks Ilze pZlI'L'l1C1S6 reqz41's'1'ti0n.s'from the ElZgfIIE"6"l'fI1g Deparlmenl. it E - SA E .U WfW'v14444Rbtf hr 'Nur an '-... l 4-.., Al "" 'Q , v In-,r .- ,,, AA A A 44 i - x I W V I .M N V i M 9 Wi Y w I v I . 1 Q 'iii -1, , Yfzki- Q -sYi5'Ssf23 X Va X ii Q Lligi-igginlx :swf 3 1 ' Q X , QQRWSQNX 'W zx ff-was :X Xi, , xxxxxwx, A. N Fix XX X5NxQx 1 S3 ' iw Qggvf . W 1 -QNX 1' if N .4 X VXQYAEI. X x XXX! Ts xy? XXx,f 35313. ,gpg X454 rye-1 1 .. ' N big 3... QGQQS. , - Q, 1: 5 I -gg ' . ,j.Y7P,I, w-"Qu , 1-,:,5 v - I I '..wA.-'Ci'-,-v, ' V w 56 6 ii 1. H, -5 x Arts relote reality Present conjecture into the aim of man's knowledge relates that it is doub- ling every fifteen years. What does this mean for the liberal arts tradition in uni- versities today? The tradition itself is ancient. An individual man can't know everything in the world, but by working out the principles and methods of proce- dure in the major areas of knowledge and relating them, he can understand and solve individual problems he is con- fronted with. In this sense, an Arts and Sciences education is a real preparation for life. It is not overly concerned with minutiae, but is seeking a broad view of the world. When this view is attained, when the student has the many and varied aspects of the world put in per- spective, he then can better apply him- self to existing circumstances. Thus the Arts student isn't divorced from reality: with course requirementsw in social sci- ence, philosophy, theology, physical sci- ence, fine arts, a foreign language, and history, he is delving deeper into it. 'v:f. -JN' ' if .tg l sliifdwi ii f gift ,s. 5a1Sf'W2aw-M , lf-f 'T'5'i121:?4i" V: iygzx5.'swts tif?--2' iwfaiglilfft " ivfxgfifsf F2 ,V ,m:3!lY"'!"Kfffi4e QQ! wi, vb My -Q, it 579 iff' VmV,.'S't A .awww it M,- vf ia?-sand: 544 L Sigma, ig .f f, sw 5 an T- 1 .gm We ' ' Z Exrfb ' 5 5113225 . , , g we Ya. 'it N ,wg 4583 , vu as fffiilzc- at pf: ,Qtr w..,i?rw'2. S353 Q Ysfm,'St:g, Y " Q ,..V. 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' 5- 1 .,V, ,Z .' 1 - I- 2-1-, l-.sg 1 V' ' , , 1 J:V,'52-'-1 -V'QQ-':'1.?f".v-QfiS.,nfg-S 34' , , H W ff 1 x . wmvzw "T V iff '5 ' 4 JK ' , V X N -..Q ,N -Alok Yv " f A ' wt fx . yy Mfg, , fig! V 1f9'?'X A' a i I ' , Y L 4 5 1 1 , j ' .-w..,..m...1.m. ,V,V , , f .. , ., af , A ,f I 'ZZ r w 5 1 1 1 I W 1 f Ia 1 ,Wm 1 F " ff I fs ' ' 4 A i , 2,1 'zfggify , , 4 Q, iw f- i A 4 f 1 7 w n 4 f ff' , ff' f 1 AT ' gf ,, iw , . W X 64, 5 Y W 4, ' X , ,K 4 r ASW Z M , K ? xx X if l x xf 1 Q 48 College of A rts ana' S eiertees Touch reality vicariousl At the center of U-D's educa- tional system stands the College of Arts and Sciences, 2,041 students are affilitated in this college. The end of the liberal arts educa- tion, said Fr. Carron, is to teach the student "what his goals in life are . . . It is a way of touching reality vicariously . . . a pipeline to re- ality." But this can be said of any study. The difference is that a liberal education attempts to touch on all of reality, use all "pipelines" There are five of these: philosophy, the- ology, science, the humanities, and mathematics. Fr. Carron described them as "the ancient ways in which man probes the world." Perfect knowledge in any of these fields is impossible. Consequently, educators have begun to stress "prin- ciples and methods rather than facts and figuresf, placing the responsi- bility of knowing directly on the student. But does this stressing of prin- ciples and responsibility of applica- tion mean that the ideal arts student can be defined in this direction? To answer the question, Fr. Carron pointed out that, although U-D is second in the state on the basis of admission standards, it still seeks 'ta cross-section of personalities." In this cross-section, "high grades are not the sole impetus." It is im- possible to pinpoint the ideal arts student on the basis of grades alone. Sketching an outline of the ideal, Fr. Carron mentioned voracious reading in spite of a heavy load of class hours, involvement in extra- curricular activities, and a prefer- ence for the more demanding teachers. One other quality of the ideal Arts student is his ability to forget his committment to a specific voca- tion. Due to a "tremendous sense of insecurity," this detachment is diffi- cult to attain. Another factor which keeps students "oriented toward both vocation and education" is the temptation to pragmatism. f if . tag LLLH 1 J-,,,....s.,- 5 ,i 5152 Y s s f. S .w::,is.3. ni .m.4S r .. - 'sw' -. - y us N. Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J., lleftj, is dean of the Arts College. Assistant Dean Peter Rodclv handles freshman registration. 49 The Rex Lawreme J Cross S J server as chairman ofthe Department of Sociology and Social Work. Sociology has A growing department, Sociology, headed by the Rev. Lawrence Cross, S.J., has now approximately 60 majors. Forty of these are working for a degree in sociology. The other 20 are working for a degree, and plan a career, in social work. The essential difference between the two fields, explained Fr. Cross, is that sociology is a science and is "concerned with knowledge for its own sake and the sake of society," while social work is an "art, the technique of helping people to help themselves." Each approaches social problems in its characteristic way. They are concrete for the social worker, but the sociologist 5 X Wk: two fields studies them from a speculative point of view. The social work student is, says Fr. Cross, usually thinking definitely of a career in social work such as federalized programs, or welfare programs. But even here, there is an increasing demand for social workers with a Masters degree. This is the terminal degree. The career that the student of socio- logy is preparing for is more difficult to pinpoint. Many are working for teacher certification, and some hope to teach in college. Work in government and in industry are also important. Some even enter sales work. 1 l ig.t.,1f,'-it ., s-xy, , A Xl s . ,ge Q35-35161 ' ..t. e.g.xi??- gi'-ti .write 'sw , ,.x-.Zfw Dr. John F. Mahoney completes his frst year as English Department head. Lambda Iota Tau was organized to recognize and encourage excellence in the study of literature. They meet every two weeks to study and discuss papers submitted by the members. Bottom row: Elaine Tokarski, treasurerg Barbara Lotitog James Zappeng Paul Seibold. Second row: Mary S. Maloneyg John Steponaitis, presidentg John Ditsky, moderator. The group is an English and Modern Language honor society. Stud literature "English is a misnomer. What we are really engaged in is a study ofliteraturef' However, according to John F. Mahoney, chairman of the English Department, only a small percentage of English majors are "deeply and thoroughly committedl' to the study of litera- ture. "Others see it as a means to an end." That end is usually ajob in teaching, law, gov- ernment service, public relations, advertising, per- sonnel-"in fact, there's almost nothing you can't apply for and get consideration with an English major. Since it is the most well-intrenched of the humanities, its humanistic training equips a stu- dent in many ways for many positions." "In America, English is the traditional major." It has the greatest potential of prospective teach- ers and the number of its majors is constantly in- creasing. Another ofits distinctions is that English presents 'lthe only possibility, except for fine arts, for majoring in the Arts-all other subjects are in the sciencesf, In commenting on the new English curricu- lum initiated last year, Dr. Mahoney describes it as a new program not only in this University, but in America in general. "It represents for the de- partment and its courses, two distinct kinds of teaching. Instead ofthe old emphasis on dialogue and small classes, the new form underscores "team-teaching" and formal lectures to large groups. The discussion and questions eliminated here are then carried over into the senior semi- nars, ideally limited to 25 students. In this way, the surveys serve as a foundation for the electives to build on." English Literature Club was organized to further interest in literature through lectures and discussions. The I5 members of the organization sponsor theatre parties and fellowship opportunity assemblies. Bottom row: Gail Blairg Janet Motyka, vice presidentg Millie Schober, president: Nancy Mayornick, secretary. Second row: Bob Murphy, Mary Cooney: Marie Oros. 51 f"5f'i Historical Society it as founded in 1962 to further historical under- standing among students. Activities of the society include Quodli- bets, tield trips and gifts of historical documents to the University library. Bfftlrml ron: Don Mott, vice presidentg Gail Chop, treasurerg Kathy Ceru. secretary: Patrick Hughes, president: Rev. Herman Nluller. SJ, moderator. Sc'tm1drmi'.' Mike Dodge: Allen McCreedy1 Bob 1-'redericksg Nancy Mayornick. Tlzird rmv: Jim LeBIancl John Talposg Ren Jacques: George VanDusen. Fourth nmx' Jerry Kilerl John Higginsg Larry Greeng Harry Burgess. Phi Alpha Theta, national history honor society, works to explore the many facets ol' history through lectures, tours and discussions. Bottom row: Dolores Larysg Tom Wietchy, historian: Sandy Osh- nock, secretary-treasurer: Joanne Barth, presidentg Herman Muller, SJ., moderator. SL't'llllCf row: Mary K. Roe: Mike Dodgeg Stella Petersg Kathy Cerug Bob Fredericksg Nancy Mayornickg Marian Chandler. Third rmv: Joanne Krajenke: George VanDusen1 Jim Prfystupi Al McCreedy1 Louis Bridenstineg Mary Polakowski. Fourth row: Gene Lavigne: Rudy Volkmang Jim LeBlancg Leo Reid: John HigginsgPatHughes1KenJacques. The Rev. Herman J. Muller. SJ., r'ha1'rtr1ar1 rj U-lfx I-ltstorgt' Depart- ment, t'on.s'tarttl,V .strives for L'.Yf7l1l'I- .tion and e.x'cellerzt'e in his department. tGreat coordinator of liberal education' What do people do with a history major? According to Rev. Herman J. Muller, S.J., chairman of History Department, the majority go into teaching on all lev- els and into law. Many others enter government serviceg li- brary, archives, or newspaper work: two recent co-ed gradu- ates have taken positions with the Detroit Historical Museum. However, the merits of studying history have a much broader application. "We should study history for its own sake because we, as Americans, as leaders or the world com- munity, must know our nation as well as those we are leading. It's inconceivable that a college student should graduate with- out some knowledge of American history." To be a good historian a student has to know philosophy, literature, art, and theology. History binds these studies go- gether-it becomes the great coordinator of a liberal college education. 'tThat's one reason why it's so interesting-it studies people and what people do in every facet of their lives." In order to learn more about these related fields of study, history majors take recommended minors in political science, social studies, English, and the modern languages. 6'The historian, by applying this knowledge to local and world events, should keep up his interest in and do his part for the community. "However, this community interest," Fr. Muller adds, "is the job of every college student, not just the history major." Besides the growing number of undergraduate majors in history, this year totaling approximately 295, "the department is also proud ofthe very large number of students who have gone on into doctoral studies in history and in law." New courses will be offered next year in the History of France, 1715 to the Present, Germany in Modern Times, 1648 to the Present, and Ancient History. -. ..4v"'f - C . ,wr , f, ' , ag: f ta ff' V 12. - ' ftax'a:f,, X ,as ' 'IQ 59' fi. 1.-.e M A. . Zvi? , 3 rt . gt fm W - as Q W' 1' Xa f rm, , it ' E v . if lg- li '," ... uf , 2- , nj' . A M Q . Chairman ofthe Geography Department is Dr. Marjorie Goodman. YIM., Geograph has large enrollment rise The Geography Department is probably the least known, but fastest growing, department in the College of Arts and Sciences. This is due to the fact that certain geography courses have been made mandatory for some majors, such as education, but mainly because earth science, or Geography I, now satisfies the freshman math- science requirement. Naturally, since the Earth Science class is so large 11685, most of this in- crease has been in underclassmen. However, Marjorie S. Goodman, the chairman ofthe department, feels that this increase will soon carry over into upper division work. Since U-D be- came the first Jesuit university in America to have a geography depart- ment fl958j, there has always been a small number of students who would decide to major in geography after having taken a course in it. Dr. Good- man feels that with the rise in under- classmen there will be a proportionate rise in upper division students. In today's world it is certain that anyone who may decide to take geog- graphy, either as a major or just for background, will not have any trouble in applying his knowledge. A person who has had some geography, with his tendency to want to find places on maps, is better able to place knowl- edge which he may gain in other courses into its proper perspective. Not only this, but professional geog- raphers are in demand in education, business, and government agencies. 53 -4-""""' ' V Y- af t . . 1: E Pfiffff 1 gf 5 1 vii' M. ' my "uf tl if ,K ,jk cv 45 . :L , ifpr' H 'EERE x if Y i as ' W mx Y fl is A. J -IS' if f 'msg TNQ, is Rev. Frank P. Lihvar, SJ. 54 .fe X X X fm if -N1 x Aw ..-Q-H' Axsunzing duties as acting head af the Classical Language Department The Modern Language Department is under the direction of Chairman Joseph A. Fihn, who teaches German. 'Languages tap resources of other cultures' "Classical languages should be the core of the humanities." They serve as a mental discipline, stimulate a greater appreciation of art and the clas- sics, and make people more broad-minded and sympathetic in their dealings with others. In a more practical vein, continues Rev. Frank Lihvar, S.J., acting chairman of the Classical Languages Department, "classical studies, by mak- ing a student a better human being, prepares him for practically any job." With 15 majors this year and more anticipated, the department is making an effort to expand the number of courses offered, especially in Greek studies. "We would also like to have a graduate program in the near future? The department of Modern Languages, headed by Joseph A. Fihn, is "attempting to provide stu- dents with an opportunity to acquire a new linguis- tic medium. But language is an instrument for tap- ping the resources of another culture, and so we employ language in courses like cultural history, life and language .... " Not only do the approximately 1325 students achieve a facility in Spanish, French, and German, they also gain a better knowledge of English. "In very few other disciplines must a student apply himself as consistently as in a modern language. He comes to appreciate his own language better and in the process of analyzing a foreign language, he achieves an enrichment of his own." Language majors, besides being "cultivated students in the deepest, broadest sense of word," follow careers in teaching, government and foreign service, industry, and the Peace Corps. In speaking of language's cultural aspects, Dr. Fihn continues, "No one culture, our own in- cluded, provides us with infinite varieties of human behavior and thought. The language student real- izes an alternate set of institutions equally valid and the recognition of these cultural alternates broadens the whole horizon of the student." German Club was organized to familiarize its members with life and customs in German-speaking countries. The 20 members sponsor an annual Christmas Party and a picnic in the spring. Bottom row: Evelyn Ellman, moderatorg Paul Stevens, presidentg Julie Mehlenbacher, vice presidentg Dave Wojakg Ann Parsons. Second row: Jim Gaeschkeg Eva Fischerg Dianne Hylandg Walt Jedenag Kathy Kelly, secretary. Pan American Club promotes Spanish and South American culture and the speak- ing ofthe language through constant usage, movies, slides and discussions. Bottom row: Nan Tartamella, treasurerg Ann Bay, vice presidentg Mary Polakowski, secre- tary, William Gonzales, moderatorg Andy Bonior, president. Second row: Carol Zwierzinskig Karen Christie, Marge Messina: Marge Siegerg Elaine Tokarski. Third row: Jim Grossg Mike Dodgeg Gary Winstong Joe Avallone. Le Cercle Francais instills an appreciation of French life and culture in it members. Throughout the year, they sponsor a Christmas party and spring picnic, attend plays, Alliance Francaise and lectures. It has 22 members. Bottom row: Janet Franczekg Mary S. Maloney, vice presidentg Carmen Campo, secretary: Ken Pear-- sall, president. Second rom -'.- Arnold Klein, moderatorg Mary McAlleng Gail Horan, Camille Kusinier. Third row: Allen McCreedy3 Julie Mehlenbacherg Paul Stevensg John Gibbons. Absent menzbersg Jim Mclnnisg Kathy Gillespie: Carol Janczarekg Sr. Theresa Marcellag Pat Waling Paul Misevethg Diana Skuzenskig Marge Pa- quetteg Don Enderbyg Bill Headley: Saulins Kaunelisg Agnes Kattulag Joan Gasio- rekg Maria Lonchyna. lmr w vctea1itfma:v- fam s'sw1i . -...f.z'2.+a The 4.0's All A'sA impossible! It's not really a super-human feat, according to two coeds who have main- tained a -1.0 ever since they entered the University. Nikki Gedeon, Arts junior, admitted that she felt being in the Honors Program helped her a great deal, A math major and French minor, Miss Gedeon feels the most important part of her education is that she is now learning to apply many of the principles she has learned in her classes to every- day life. She is a member of the Amateur Radio Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, mathematics honorary fraternity, and the International Students Club. In her "spare" time, she sews, knits, and cooks. "I study intensively and effectively, although I am sporadic in my study hab- its." admits Regina Stefaniak, Arts senior. Although Miss Stefaniak does study "when she feels like it," she has main- tained a 4.0 average at U D. This auburn-haired math major is a member of the Edmund Burke Study Club, Lambda Iota Tau, and secretary of Pi Mu Epsilon. Hooking rugs, reading English lit- erature fespecially John Donnel, listen- ing to classical music, and sewing are her favorite hobbies. Miss Stefaniak is not constantly con- scious of her all A average. "It is a bauble it doesn't matter if it breaks." Both coeds seem to agree on one main point any college student who really puts forth an effort in his studies can do well. 56 ,i s v, s 1 f I , gg is Q s ' Hs? Vo VZ slilissf vos f Us I, U Q li, . 1' 'Lv S' X as Num Y fs' tb X is X i W' xl ei gi 'ibm f' ' X ISA 'x ,wg ' ,M .lf 'X Q 51 fy is R V if, 'A 1 0, V, gf . ti, e HN -' - s , n .X te . N assi? ' rr, Nia wi -.s.. A X fl sa si: 35, . 1: . i'sS,,s'i:' sg, s. Q X? r I X . if 4 'IE I 'ifszff A , 2? ,gi 4' s 5 If ,N X' in , if gg ,S s- A .vltnlerir reporl cards' reflect C'0I1Sli.S'lE'I1L'wl'. 2? WW V 5 Q 1 3 A. 71 Z W Q ., K X . I 1 I k i i i A reward for A-SlllC7'6IIIS7.VIUC'k privileges. 'sw 4 Y ,..,,,....L M-We-dauuuiimhf 1 . """'-.ix -- ,M New 1 An0therA-paper-one ofa longline in lhe career ofa 4.0. 4.0 grades require many hours in the library. 57 , Alpha Epsilon Delta is an international pre-medical, pre- dental honor society. Bottom row: Santiago Pastranag Chris Najzirian. treasurer: Peter Ajlurii. presidentg Frank Shoebel, secretary: Ed Schulte. vice president: Rev. R. J. Albright, SJ., moderator. Sei'orz41'rmv.- Ben Allcorng Don Burkhardtg John Manicag Dennis Szymanskig Frank Sawicki. Tl11'rflroii'.' Gerry Archambeaug Joe Gibbons: Paul Calligarog Ed Bernackig Bert Sadowski, corresponding secretary. iolog fits in man plans Biology, with around 200 majors, is the larg- est science department in the College of Arts and Sciences. The major reason for biology's popular- ity is the large variety of fields that it prepares one for. Many pre-med and pre-dental students take it because it fits into the curriculum of their pro- fessional programs very well. Persons who intend to be professional biologists find that there are opportunities in many fields. There is always a demand for biology teachers at both the high school and the college level. Demand for research biologists is increasing as other facets of our tech- nology advance. The Civil Service employs many biologists in its health services. Medical technolo- gists need a solid base of biology. Finally, the pharmaceutical industry needs biologists for research. The usual minor for a biology major is chem- istry. Most students also take some physics. Since biology can lead into so many varied fields, how- ever, students who are going into a highly special- ized field may take a minor which more closely relates to their respective field. The department ofbiology itselfhas a definite objective. This is to provide a broad base of knowledge in biological science and to interest qualified students in advanced studies in biology. Secondarily, the department aims to prepare well trained pre-medical and pre-dental students. The final aim of the department is to develop a well rounded man. This is accomplished by giving bi- ology majors a solid foundation in the liberal arts. The average graduate has the training neces- sary to get a job in the many professions open to him, and he had has a liberal enough education so that he will not be a mere automation. He is, in short, a liberally educated man. 58 S N224 ' 1. ,.,,... ,. ...uc 1, ' -fi. , . ,Y . Um.. ,A . - . , M, . s--,.-,- I 5 1 K Jgffgz, -.-yvqeifryv, -2. 5151 . ,Q s e, fa' -,gi -' ' w 2 ' i Tlx zz -.z 'L" ' . stigiai Q , M.. If liz " . 'Qs f it ' :.'r:,t,,. , fv V., , at-V Way .- t gf Completing another year as chairman of the Biology Department is the Rev. R. Gerard Albright, SJ. Directing the activities of the Chemistry Department is its chairman Everette L. Henderson. i , m Medical Technology Club acquaints the student, through in- formal lectures, with the various aspects of medical technol- ogy. Bottom row: Cathy Feehan, publicity chairman: Pat Carra, secretary-treasurer: Charlette Guntensperger, presi- dent: Sandy Tormala, vice-president: Sue Kreinbring, ser- geant at arms. Second row: Mary A. Stansfieldg Dorothy Leinsg Marianne Saulinog Ann Craves. Third row: Emilie Hretzg Joanne Wismer: Pat Warmang Cindy Walters. Chem plans P . .program Because ofthe large number of highly trained chemists to be found today, and because of the complex nature of their work, it is very unusual for anyone with less than a Ph.D. to be doing ad- vanced, or independent chemical research work. In this highly competitive field U-D's Chemistry department has a record to be proud ofg at least 50 per cent ofits professional chemistry graduates have gone on to advanced studies, and at least 70 per cent of its students to receive their M.S. have gone on to study for their Ph.D. Furthermore, the chairman of the department, Everette Hen- derson, has been working toward a Ph.D. pro- gram inthe department since 1957. This program will begin next fall. The student taking chemistry soon finds that he has certain advantages. The first of these is that the scientific method learned in the study of chemistry aids students in applying logic to their courses in the humanities. Secondly, and prob- ably the most important advantage, the faculty of the department are always ready to aid their stu- dents in academic problems. This is perhaps best summed up by Dr. Henderson, who says, "The whole philosophy of the department is service to the students." After a chemist has graduated he can find jobs almost anywhere. All the manufacturing indus- tries need chemists for control and research work, as well as many agencies of the federal govern- ment. The type of work he will be doing, how- ever, depends largely upon the degree which he holds. Bachelors are largely restricted to control work, and Masters to minor research work. It is only the Ph.D. which qualifies a person for ad- vanced research. 59 Pi Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics honor society. BIIIIHHI ron: Greg Gruska. second vice presidenti Bill Du- Nlouchel. presidenti Dr. limily C, Pisley. moderator: George Dirnherger. treasurer, SL'L'tUItfI'Ul1'.' Mary Sue Maloney: Bert Raden. Charlie Raza. Tl11'n1'rmi-J Gary Wismer1 Larry Zettell Paul Healeyg Dick Antonaccig Dennis Greywall. Math Club has fifteen members and meets every three weeks. Its main program this year was a series of "Mathematical Problems" seminars. BOIIOIH row: Joseph Gillis, moderator: Greg Gruska, president: George Dirnberger, vice president: Andreas Blass, secretary. Sevmza' row: Dave Hancasky, Dick Kauffman, Al Raden. Tl1ira'ruw.' Marty Fererg George Knigag Carol Pizaki Pete Coscarellig .lim Foosg Marek Frydrych. ath. l ll stresses theor The Math Department is one of wg, the larger departments at U-D. Be- sides approximately 200 majors. it serves students from the four colleges at the McNichols campus. B. V. Ritchie. in his second year as chairman of the Math Department, says that a spatial program has been instituted. This program exists to give freshman and sophomore math ma- jors an opportunity to learn more theory, instead of just problem solv- ing. lt is Habstractionga most majors are more interested, or at least more at home, with it." Dr. Ritchie says it requires "a very special type of intelligence." Many math students continue studies in graduate school, and even- tually teach. Other important chan- nels of mathematical ability are industry and government. ln previous years, says Dr. Ritchie, all math majors automatically "took physics as their minor." But now, with specialized relationships between math and other fields appearing, there are other choices, such as economics and psychology. fu' Dr. B. V. Rflfhllf' f'IlIl1f1ff'lC'dhfS,S'0L'0lZliYl'6"Ul' as chair- man ofthe MUll1?IllUll'C'.S' Ijl'f7!lI'1IH0l7I. 60 1 .ff M, ' pas , ZA! 1932767 ,,..-'41 gi Students introduced to art, art criticism The Fine Arts Department, headed by Aloysius G. Weimer, chairman, offers at present nei- ther a major nor a minor. The majority of students in the Arts college, however, are required to take two courses. The aim of these two courses is to introduce the student to both the principles of art and art criticism, and the main works of art. In this way, the aesthetic sensibility is developed. Dr. Weimer maintains that to understand the spirit of a cul- ture, one should study their art of which literature is but "one phase." The plastic arts, in con- trast to the abstract ideas of literature emphasize an aspect of sense experience. The Fine Arts Department continues under the chairmanship of Aloysius G. Weimer. I ' ,, k , AN- 7 ,- of Mwvf . fy r .4 , V? 31 2 Z3 t ' '-zz,,M n 5 Q fr .d""' ' Dr. Gerhard Blass is chairman ofthe Physics Deparlmenl. Sigma Pi Sigma is an honor society founded to give recognition to outstanding Physics students. The twenty- one members together with the Physics Club, sponsor an annual banquet every Spring to induct new members. Bollom row: William DuMouchel, secretary, Paul Rohan, vice presidentg Gary Wismer, president, Dr. Gerhard Blass, moderatorg Dennis Greywall, treasurer. Second row ".' Jim Petersg Richard Palinkasg Tony Pawlickig Bill Winterg Marty Alice. Third row: Hans Walterbeekg Cliff Wintersg Dennis Baker, Jerry Pfeifer. 62 , mass X , . X - M ' 512- L ' .fiflza ' . -.s-s ..t t . s me 4 l 1 btain grant Our world is a scientific one. Great advances have been made recently in all areas relating to the sciences, es- pecially in physics. These advances have greatly enhanced the role of the physicist. U-D's Physics Department, which graduates about fifteen students a year, presently has around thirty per- sons studying for masters degrees. A new professor in nuclear physics, Dr. Lunham Tang, has recently been added to the staff. The Atomic Energy Commission has given the department a grant of Sl0,000, while the National Science Foundation has given it a matching-fund grant of S5,000. Not the least of the department's resources, however, is its students. Most of them come into college with a basicinterest in some aspect of physics, and it is the department which helps to develop and guide this interest. "We provide equipment and a solid foundation of instruction for the stu- dents," says the head of the depart- ment, Dr. Gerhard A. Blass. Although physics students usually minor in math, physics acts to broad- en the whole aspect of the man, not just his scientific one. Dr. Blass says that "physics is concerned with the whole universe . . . it is hard to spend one's life in physics without becoming a philosopher." In its pragmatic aspects, physics affords an excellent opportunity for employment. The physicist can find jobs in government, research, adminis- tration of projects, teaching, to name just a few. In the final analysis, though, physics is basically a science, and a way of life, not just a source of income. The physicist is anxious to understand the world around himself, and it is his understanding of it which improves life for us. ' I 5 I 5 I I I I ., W.. . , ,,,,,.g.,x, .ma--w-W ! 2' 2 1 'Ur " The Rev. Leo Sullivan, S.J., returned to active chairmanship of the Theology Dept. Theology is an integrator . . . along with philosophy, it is THE integrating factor in a Catholic education. "Our knowledge is incomplete without the study of God because He is the source of all other subjects. In this way theology relates to all other fields: history, sociology, and to the sciences, where we study God's work." During the past two years, the study of theology at U-D has taken on a scrip- tural approach. In assessing the change, Rev. Leo D. Sullivan, SJ., head of the department, explains: "In the doctrinal approach, we were treating subjects which the students had had before and 'thought' they knew all about. Religion was too catechetical, too abstract-Christ wasn't personal enough." Now with the scrip- tures, "we're studying God's historical, concrete plan for salvation. Our objective is the students' knowledge of the scriptures and the constitution of the church." The spirit of liberalism, evident since Vatican II, "began long ago in scriptural studies. Our department as a whole is in the liberal spirit." Evidence of this trend is seen in the department's plans for the future. "We would like more laymen on our teaching staff to dissipate the 'clericalness' . . . the cut and dried answers . . . Laymen would be more aware of the application of theology in a layman's life . . . perhaps they would inspire more confidence in the students . . . " To further this end, the department has initiated a program leading to the masters degree, covering the whole field of theology. "We're experimenting . . . theology will develop, but we don't know how." .1x'x .. l l.l Dissipating the clerical im age' 6 Physics Club participates in the Visiting Sci- entist program of the American Institute of Physics. Bottom row: Dennis Gallus: vice presi- dent: Paul Rohan, president: Tony Pawlicki. treasurer: Carol Pizak, secretary: Dr. Gerhard Blass, moderator: Dave Hancasky. Second row: Den Greywall: Gary Wismerg Hans Wolterbeek: Bill Winter: Marty Alice: John Sanchez. Third row: Joe Hamlin: Bob Boersma: Jerry Herman: Jim Foosg John Callahan: Mel Tesmer: Jerry Pfeiffer. 63 Prepare fph s ed' teachers As public and private high schools across the nation are increasing in size and number, they are creating more and more job openings for coaches and physical education teachers. It is the job of U-D's physical education department to supply these coaches and teachers. The 70 students in the department are trained to become teachers through instruction in physi- cal education in particular and in various courses which are related to teaching, such as psychology, history, speech, and English, in general. Patric Cavanaugh, chairman, feels that the best second area of specialization for a physical education major, besides his automatic minor in health, is biology, while the other sciences and speech are also recommended. The interest of the majors in the department in physical education is natural, otherwise they would not be in it. The department itself, however, helps to further develop this interest by making the class- es interesting, by using the latest and best informa- tion available in the field, as well as by sponsoring certain outside activities for the students which are related to physical education. Among these are the Physical Education Club, and various outside jobs which the students may hold. At U-D, then, the Physical Education Depart- ment tries to fill the high schools' need for physical education teachers and coaches by training young men in physical education while at the same time giving them a liberal education in teaching and related fields. It aids in developing the physical education major's interest in his field, and, in the end, turns out a teacher who, because of his train- ing and sports ability, will be a valuable addition to any school's staff. 64 Patric Cavanaugh chairs the Heallh and Physical Education Department. The Physical Education Club was organized to aid majors in that field realize the potentials of the profession. It puts out the Physical Education Newsletter. Bolmm row: Bonnie Schuett1 Peggy Lauerg Marilyn Hoover, recording secretary. Second row: Dominic Taddonio, moderator: Gail Miller, corresponding secretary, Pat Leonikg Barb Murray. Third row: Adriel Fenton, Joe Beliang Mike Peltier, presi- dent: Pete Maloney. . . , f-,nw ' .,: A . . f 4 Q t it J. , il f . Q f Y. 1 5 'F t J' . y Q . .Q awk K . A , A. , D , 'f 'W 1- , . gl, St if NA , Y 0-gl 5- wt , a ijt - ,fit sl ' a' i t M . ' V I .V ,.txaWe""' N ,wx ii .N f ts Wea R s . A , p W W aww, -v Z ,,,4,,+Xsww's 5 , Heading U-D's active Political Science Department is Chairman Edwin H. Rulkowski. Practical politics stressed The field which, quite possibly, commands the greatest interest among students today is that ofpublic affairs. The department of Political Science at U-D intends to take this natural interest and develop it. Doing this, the department performs two important services: first, that ofpreparing students forjobs in the civil service, and in the government in general, and second that of alerting students in other fields to the problems faced in a very serious area oftheir adult lives. In order to accomplish this the department emphasizes the practical applica- tions ofthe theories it teaches. ln the words of its chairman, Edwin H. Rutkowski, "The department is deeply involved with eventsg it keeps its feet on the ground." With the rapid increase in the number ofpersons employed by the government, the student who has received this training for public affairs finds no problem in getting a job in the Civil Service. Besides direct government work, however, there are other fields in which a political science major can find employment, such as business, law, and party politics. In order to meet the requirements for these vari- ous fields, a person majoring in political science can minor in any number of fields, ranging from history and economics to English and philosophy, as well as taking specialized courses in the political science curriculum itself, such as foreign affairs and public administration. 65 Pi Kappa Delta, forensic society. provides the opportunity for and fosters participation in, intramural and intercollegiate debate, dis- cussion. oratory. extempore speaking and oral interpretation by stu- dents of the University. Bottom row: Cheryl Hicks: Sharon Bennettg Carol Hubertyg Diane Daubleg Francine Loverdeg Thomas H. Usher, moderator and director of Forensics. Second row: Charles Dause, debate coach: Carl Martlingag Steve Rygielg Gary Price: Jim Harring- tong Kelly Burke: Michael Jarosz. Sigma Delta Chi is a journalism society designed to promote pro- fessional journalism at U-D. It teaches at the Detroit Student Press Association trainships, edits the Student Directory, and participates in the production of a radio show. There are twenty-one members in the organization. Bottom row: Steve Inkrott, presidentg Frank Stelly. secretaryg Ray Birks, treasurer. Second row: Ron Weisbrugg Dick Clarkg Ken Jacques. Third row: Dale Jablonskig Dick Mclinightg Ron Karle. Women's Press Club was organized to promote professional jour- nalistic standards. The students teach at the Detroit Student Press Association trainshops and edit the high school anthology section of the Campus Detroiter. lt is currently aiding a needy family in Holy Trinity Parish. Bottom row: Sue Hemmen. corresponding secretaryg Rochelle LaPrise, recording secretary: Nancy Patten, president: Betty Crawford, vice presidentg Patti Ennis. Second row: Kathy Karasg Betty Bradyg Maureen Schaffnerg Cathy Basich. Third row: Gail Horang Rosemary Kolielskig Sally DeRonne. Absent members: Made- line Spehar, treasurerg Beth Dwaihyg Mary Jo Burke. '57 'M C23 Chairman of the Journalism Department ana' director of the Detroit Student Press Association is Rev. James Magmer, S.J. Chairman of the Theatre Department, Rev. James Caine, S.J., also teaches English. 6Communications needed to live' "The education of the '60's and '70's must be con- cerned with mass communication. We're living in an age where oral communications training is necessary just to fit a person to live in society." The four Com- munication Arts Departments of U-D strive to give this training within the framework of a liberal arts education. "In a society like ours where oral communication is so important," continues Rev. Thomas J. Maher, S.J., chairman of the Speech Department, "speech is emi- nently practical because through it, we create impres- sions of ourselves on others." This year's five speech minors take sixteen hours of speech courses plus a broad base in other communica- tion arts areas. Rather than preparing students for any specific field, speech "prepares you to do the best you can in any profession you choose." The Radio-TV department, under the chairmanship of William J. Murphy, trains students for careers in educational TV, in radio and television studios, in ad- vertising agencies, and in public relations positions. About fifteen per cent of Radio-TV majors go on for their masters andfor doctoral degrees. Recom- mended cognate courses for the approximately twenty- five majors include theatre, journalism, and commerce and finance courses. The department strives to main- tain a balance between courses of laboratory work and practical theory and writing. "In the future, we would like to offer courses in film making because of its im- portance commercially and educationally." According to Rev. James P. Caine, S.J., department head, theatre has two purposes. Directly, it aims to give a liberal education through drama. Indirectly, it prepares the student for theatre, especially educational theatre, for jobs on all school levels, for community groups, and for professional theatre. 'sTheatre is integrally united to a liberal arts edu- cation. It is the art of literature and stage production and involves crafts of costume, painting, scenery, and design." "We're primarily concerned with training students to be leaders in the field of editorial journalism." Sec- ondly, the Department of Journalism, headed by Rev. James Magmer, S.J., trains its students, including ap- proximately thirty-eight majors, to "handle any pro- fessional writing or editing job they will encounter, whethertheir careers are injournalism or another field." To further this aim, a program of public relations has been instituted in the Evening Division, while a Business and Industrial Journalism Series has been added to the Center for Continuing Education. New Communication Arts faculty include: Charles Dause, Speech, Nancy Denovan, Radio-TV, DeWitt Henricks and James Thompson, Journalism, and Alan Jorgenson and Albert Ronke, Theatre. William Murphy is chairman of the radio-TV area of the Communication Arts Department. Rev. Thomas Maher, S.J., is in his first year as Speech Department chairman. He succeeded Henri' Schneidewind. W Q XS. this e I it ' Y- 67 mei Q swf Flintlocks is the Army ROTC Rifle Team. They sponsor an Invitational Rifle Match for local high school teams. Bolton: row: Dick Ervin, Ken Juip, Dick Schroeder, Ken Sanka, Howie Troost, Mike Steinmetz, Hank Prager, Tony Kubien. Second row: John Stepzinski, Jim Timpa, Mike Walsh, Joe Devina, Bill Starrs. Third row: John Brennan, Tom Messing, Harry Burgess, Frank McCarroll1 Sgt. Chester Huffman. I .. Arnold Air Society is a national honor society designed to further the purpose, mission, traditions and concepts of the USAF. They cosponsor the Blood Drive and the Military Ball with other ROTC units. Bottom row: Les Kool, Comptroller, Dennis Majkowski, commander, Marilyn Johnson, sweetheart, Len Daley, executive officer, Don Mott, operations officer, Ron Polomski, information officer. Second row: Chip Bremer, Dick Racette, Ray McBeth, Tom Ozarski, Bill Hutchinson. Third row: Dick Cowley, Dave Matthews, Larry Washington, Pete Theisen. Fourth row: Bill Ekakiadis, Tony Baralt, Bill Lightfoor, Les Bates, athletic director, Bob Orlando. Gendarmes is the University's drill team. They compete in intercollegi- ate drill meets, perform honor guards, and appear in many parades. Bol- mm row: Dennis Majkowski, Les Kool, Len Daley, Paul Baldy, Marty Stiles. sweetheart, Gary VanDePutte, Bill Goodman, commander, Pat Hughes, Al Rodriguez, executive officer, Bob Francek, Peggy Lauer sweetheart. Second row: Stan Zaleski, Paul Siebold, Tom Brancheau, Mike Williams, Crest Bilyj, Tom Ozarski, Ed Sofranko, Glen Caron, Steve Austin. Third row: Mike Ala, advisor, Chuck Kaiser, Bill Ekakiadis, Bill Hutchinson, Jim Lane, Rick Racette, Bill Lightfoot, Ray McBeth. Fuurih rnw: Major Dale M, Bell, moderator, SfSgt. James Busby, AF coach, Tony Baralt, Les Bates, Dick Cowley, Dick Kowalski, MfSgt. Roger Putman. Army coach, Capt. Robert G. Stein, AF moderator. v S Ll. Col. Warren Cerrone is chairman of the Departmenl Qf Aerospace Studies in the Reserve Offieer Training C orps. ROTC program Although U-D's Army and Air Force programs vary widely in their set-up, they have similar goals, and their cadets receive common benefits. Each program aims to help college men develop the leadership skills and the management ability which are necessary in the making of an effective officer. Besides this, both of the programs are designed to guide qualified young men into professional careers in the Army or Air Force, respectively. To meet these objectives, however, the programs em- ploy different means. The Air Force, with about 425 cadets, instructs its cadets in the weapons systems that it uses, its staff organization, the principles of leadership, military law, military diplomacy and international affairs, while the Army emphasizes tactics, military law, the use of small arms, and Army organization. Both programs give the cadets practical experience in leadership and the customs of the service during their weekly drill sessions. Cadets who take either of these programs receive sub- stantial benefits from it. The advanced corps, especially, are, as a rule, more responsible, more aggressive, and make LI. Col. Albert Brey is Chairman of U-D's Army ROTC program. nave similarities better leaders than students who are not in ROTC. Be- sides this, when a cadet has a problem he finds that the staff of his respective corps is always ready to aid him. The advantages gained from ROTC are not confined to the cadet's school year alone, however. Both Lt.fCol. Warren Cerrone, chairman of the Air Force ROTC pro- gram, and Lt.fCol. Albert Brey, chairman of the Army ROTC program, emphasize that the military training a person receives in college will greatly aid him in his later life. Active service in the Army or Air Force, of course, offers a rewarding career to many ROTC graduates and excellent experience to those who do not become career officers. The effectiveness of U-D's ROTC programs can perhaps best be gauged by the type of citizens they develop. Both programs have many activities which are designed to work together with the regular courses in increasing the interest of the cadet, in getting him used to cooperating with others, and in developing his leader- ship abilities. These qualities, when developed to the fullest by ROTC, create responsible, active citizens, the kind who are a credit to any community. l I . ezee L - .. Rifles, founded at U-D in l952, has an exhibition team which competes in drill competition around the country. Bollom row: W. Michael Williams, president: Marty Stiles, sweetheart: Robert Francek, treasurer: Tom Bransheau, secretary. Second row: Michael J. Ala, William Goodman, Harry Minor, John D. Auger, Glenn Caron. Michael Cap- puccitti. Third row: Stanley Zaleski, J. Patrick Hughes, Stanley Dudugin, Robert Luij, Kenneth Spenser, Thomas Hart, Paul Seibold. Ftlllflll row,- Major Dale M. Bell, M. Sgt. Roger Putnam, Bomar Sprauer, Edward Sofranko, John Hretz, Philip Girardin, Gregg Tighe, James Nulty. . JH Q. an-. .. - 91 V. Counter Insurgency stresses techniques in combatting guerilla warfare. Bollom row: John Hretz: Gerard DeCatrelL Thomas Hart: Major Michael Zifcak: Thomas Jones: Michael Hill: J. Patrick Hughes. Second row: Mitchell Jarosz: Richard Ervin: Joseph Lupa: Harry Minor: Ralph Favale. Thunderbird Drill Team teaches freshman AFROTC cadets precision drill and straight drill. They participate in drill meets at Case Tech, Michigan State and the U-D Invitational meet. Bottom row: John Stopka: Joe Greene: Bill Mullen: Adam Peiknik: SfSgt. Dennis Hackett: Lt. Gary VanDePutte: Peggy Lauer: TfSgt. Mike Warejko: Tom Lucas: Tom Voelnerg Dennis Sammartino: Art Pope: Ed Hermann: Mike Dodyka. Second row: Ed Mitchell: Gordon Aitken: Lee Majewski: Tom Gielgham: Jerry Nroszkewycz: Bill Trudeau: Jack Bronka: Dennis Burns: Mike Stypula: John Oisen: Dan Lukas: Jerry Sikorski. Third row: Paul Leptic: Tom Swierk: Eric Locke: Bill Hubeny: Dick McQuade: TfSgt. Tom Ozarski: William B. Ford: John K. Byrd: Paul T. Galaxy: Jim Sieber: Mike Znosko: Frank Garabis: Bill Murray: Robin Ungar: Joe Skora: Capt. Robert Stein. Fourth row: Tom Ewing: Chuck Orley: John Kachorek: Jim Sperl: Marvin Gersabeck: Ray Siwiec: Jerry Walsh: Bill Morrow: Steve McPherson: Jerry Polek: Tom Voss: Sol Dantzler: Tom Snyder: Chuck Tyler: TfSgt. Dysart. He l'IlI6'IIl1'6'd In Slllclill hui 111611 umifurlahlt bed proved 1'rres1'.s'table', asting time A logical conclusion, after observing the schedule of classes and extracurricular ac- tivities of most students, would be that stu- dents don't waste time because they haven't the time to waste. Yet, upon closer observa- tion, one might get the impression that wast- ing time is an omnipresent element of student life. In other words, students not only waste time, but they even look for time to waste. Wasting time involves an element of re- laxation for most students. For some it is an escape from the reality of what must be done academically. Others, an exceedingly small minority, try to enhance their image with the notoriety of an unusually high rate of cut classes. Many spots on campus, everywhere from the "playpen" in the University Library to the Student Union Rathskeller, make up the scene for wasting time. Prime times for loaf- ing are the ten minute breaks between classesg the period is too brief to use as study time, butjust long enough to while away the min- utes knitting in the lounges or indulging in a well deserved cigarette. A novel is often more tempting than the required math course, and much time is wasted, or at least spent on outside reading instead of required material. The Student Union's pool room and cafete- ria, the numerous restaurants and pubs sur- rounding the University, are also scenes where student's activities for inactivitiesj are devoted to relaxation . . . or . . . wasting time. The nmsl pmfilnhlv way nf wasting lime while Catching up on local news is .simply In fall ufrienrli new I 'S+ in J xg Q we S me ff ' N . The Student Union isn't the best plaee on campus to study. A I know I should be sludvingfor that math test I have tomorrow but Lazy sunny days along with inviting green grass and a back-supporting tree provide a per- feet opportunilyfor procrastination. Z in fuaiw' -: .rn1nz'33.J'Q1 1rlrfs'l!:f't Dl unrrlrunzlv-:,Ir1.l l l l 4 2 -irq u gn-f. -1- -1,-.AL sych has 140 majors The department of Psychol- ogy at U-D has more than 140 undergraduate majors. Courses offered cover two general areas of psychology: industrial psy- chology and clinical psychology. Industrial psychology is busi- ness-oriented. Students seeking a degree in it must obtain a minor in business administration. Dan- iel R. Jones, in his first year as chairman of the Department, says that there is an expanding need for psychologists in indus- try. They are used in the placing, training, and the testing of per- sonnel, in human engineering, and even in labor relations. The other general area of psychology studied at U-D is clinical psychology which is "more mental-health oriented." Here, the minor is ordinarily bi- ology or sociology. But Dr. Jones does not ignore the impor- tance ofthe humanities. "I do not feel the humanities can be over-rated," he says. 72 Daniel W. .loner completes his-firsl year as Chairman of the Psychology Depl The Philosophy Department is headed by Chairman Walter H. Turner. 6 courses required The philosophy department, though it can claim only 20 ma- jors, is nevertheless a vital and large part of the University. All undergraduate students must take philosophy courses, ranging from the six hours that engi- neers take to the 18 hours that constitute a minor in philosophy, which every student seeking an A.B. is required to complete. The first two courses-meta- physics and the philosophy of man-are basic. They explore ra- tionally the ideas philosophers in general and St. Thomas Aqui- nas in particular have had on being, God and man. Two cour- ses are required in moral phi- losophy for all Arts students. The other two required courses survey contemporary philoso- phies and look at philosophy in regard to one's major field of study. Philosophy is described by its chairman, Walter H. Turner as "pushing reality back to its principles." Dr. Turner relates that since philosophy studies the whole of what is real, it inte- grates one's intellectual life. Phi Sigma Tau is a national philosophy honor society. Annually they co-sponsor the Aquinas Day Lecture, Questions Disputatae and Phi- losophy Quodlibets. The 17 members meet 12 times each semester. Boztom row: George Miehlsg Peter Kempelg John Steinmeyer, vice president, Pat Hughes. Second row: Robert L. Richardson, presi- dentg Earl Vogel. 73 7 1 Y-'92-kv., -au' ' ' 1 W M X- 1'f',5,t.,z' 1 K iw Qi n. we .,g. -, 'favfqgj-,wf..1 y.,g'7,. fr af, 'i fr f...Ev5t as ' Z ' t e ' ff it 1+ age I l X 1 2-: + 5 , tram as a mi, ft Q ,.:..s 12, 35 ww . t gm 'ff-,...'f. ' .t V, - M' . ft., sa-i t t ,at 1 " Qgitf t. gg at 8+ f Dr. Walter Kolesrzik is chairman ofthe Education Department. Student Education Association has three major programs: Future Teacher Workshop, Christmas program for underprivileged children, and a banquet. Bottom row: Mrs. J. H. Espinosa, moderatorg Mary Bednark, secretary: Ken Pearsall, vice presidentg Kathy Rafferty, presidentg Marilyn Bacyinski, treasurer, Marge Paquetteg Charlene Ahern, historian. Semnd row: Martha Cooneyg Ginny Blow: Margaret McHughg Mary J. Burkeg Grace Bommarito. Third row: Rose Sniezekg Barbara Busby: Marcia Payne: Connie Borosg Mary E. Kopytekg Sue Carruthers. Fourth mw: Tom Sosnowskig John Burkeg Cindy Sajewskig Carol Kahan. Absent menthers: Bridget Aherng Fred Beierg Bob Owensg Kathy Gillespieg MaryAnn DeCruydtg Barb Musialg Cindy Churski. 74 1-vttwf A53 Q4 .. , .is X -5. Q Q if-: V , ,gtagg f ,, 'J ifign E43 xi-'N .r X, ., f, Mag, , -wwf' 41 .w ' t , I f .2.S3AiQ4,5.-t ' li 'gif n , - ff, A, gp , . , X ,V.., . ,gt Maggy L 5 gf.,-,igfsr 1000 tudent in education "To turn out the best teachers in the state." This, according to Dr. Walter B. Kolesnik, its head, is the object of U-D's Education Department. "However, it's notjust the Education Depart- ment that turns out teachers. It's the whole college-the philosophy, history, English, and many other departments-working with our de- partment-who share the responsibility for turn- ing out competent teachers." Because the Education Department places such emphasis in a sound academic background, liberal arts studies are accented, while education courses are kept to the minimum required by the state for certification. The education courses begin with an overall introduction to education and teaching which gives the student a much clearer notion of Ameri- can education, its origins, operations, and prob- lems. Next, educational psychology courses are designed to impart a better understanding of hu- man behavior and development. These are fol- lowed by appropriate methods courses and student teaching. As of this last year, the department is requir- ing every prospective teacher to take both the new math and science courses, whereas formerly only one of these was required. Dr. Kolesnik ex- plains this scientific acceleration in terms of "the tremendously big developments in our own life- time." Besides the approximately one thousand undergraduates in teacher education, most of whom are majoring in English or history, the department has nearly another thousand gradu- ate students earning their master degrees to apply towards positions as guidance counselors, school administrators, or toward "just becoming better teachers." E M' isfiwliti 53' r 1 Q Q - f W . gill: i t .L var: -1g...gr. . s Combine teaching, learning Who are U-D's student teachers? Hamilton J. Robichaud, Director of Student Teaching, describes them as people of enthusiasm, good health, wholesome attitudes, good depth in their subject matter, and "an effervescence that bubbles over and is contagious to the students." Most importantly, they have to like children. "They don't have to love them, but they must like them in order to get along with them." To determine whether or not they do like children, the 400-500 prospective teachers are exposed to classroom sit- uations many times before actually student-teaching. They must accumulate twenty-five hours of work experience with children through recreational, church, or other volunteer services. During the education- al psychology courses, and their first methods courses, they are engaged in weekly observations of students at their chosen level of instruction. When actually student-teaching, they continue their own education through a second bloc of methods courses and a weekly two-hour observation period. Observations are still carried on at this level "in order to acquaint the stu- dent teacher with another point of view beside that of the critic teacher with whom they are working. This variety is useful in gaining different approaches and techniques." "Student teaching itself is THE ex- perience, where the students actually take over the class under the supervision of the school's critic teacher and a Univer- sity supervisor. Each weekday morning for three hours, Mike Ronan taught at Marquette school. 75 7,311 - 1 QT' 7 ,, '- , ,I EXW f 4 Q , Fellow lzmmr .VIINIIUIIIA liver: In Paul Healcy in the L'ylll,0l7 ...... ,gf 5 f , 5, f 'vs ffl ,,f' 2 ff ' ,MM in 4 Q ,,, , M , f Q qw: ,, gm Cx 1 'mf ' W. ' LAM ! I 'Q ,,,,,Q-dM"' E f f? v H f , E if , f :N , , , oifsf HL K 'M Sl unwa- , ,,A,..-if f ,Z , .-,sm iff? gif s , ...ff lr, MW K , . V , f Mi ' wif 6 Z' W Q' 'S ' V ' if fir nv, ,uf 5,1 J Rev. .lnlm V, llnpluns, S..l, is H urmrx Program c1'irc'c'I0r, Q44 5 M2356 ' In ufldzmnz lu regular 4'lus.w.v, lmzwrs .vlzfclelzls c1Ilc'Ilzf.Ve'Nll4I7I1rS. ...Ai I 76 r V A mum-me, .r s 4! wg-ww Challenge top students The Honors Program was born out of the uneasy re-eval- uation which swept all levels of American education, when it was realized that the system was too often unchallenging for many highly-gifted students. The community of scholars in which the individual could begin to develop his potentiali- ties among peers was non-exist- ent. In 1962, the administration decided to actualize the dream andfoundedtheHonorsProgram. Uniting the educational philosophies of Loyola and Newman, the program has been evolving rapidly toward the goal, revising courses, semester after semester. The student, when invited to join, finds that the approach to education is rather different. The emphasis is on what he does and thinks rather than the abil- ity to repeat the professor's knowledge. For the first two years, he is a member of small sections, with teachers chosen for their ability to force students to do their own thinking. In the upper classes, the burden shifts even more to the student and he has the opportunity to work on a research project in his major field and participate in a four semester seminar course on the knowledge of western civilization throughout the past twenty centuries. gf sanyo? H 77 i 5 1 l ! i 1 I n P 7 X 1 1 College of General S Zuclies Aware of trials of a e "A great ferment is taking place, a developing awareness of the kinds of social problems of our age. Col- lege students are expressing some- thing not restricted to college alone, but a phenomenon manifest through- out our whole culture." In these terms, Everett M. Stein- bach, dean of the College of General Studies and professor of mathe- matics, outlined a changing social environment. "Evidence of this change is re- flected in the recent revisions in the English and theology curriculum," revisions designed to keep apace of the growing intellectual awareness of the "new alert student." "As a 'sub- division' handling 520 students of the Arts, Engineering, and Commerce colleges, we are not isolated." More specifically, CGS functions as "ajunior college for students who need remedial work." They are referred to CGS on the basis of their application, exams, previous scholastic record, and per- sonal interviews. "A case by case decision is made concerning each student." Dean Steinbach, now in his nineteenth year at U-D, has served as CGS Dean since its inception in 1954. He describes the ideal of the college as "having every student go on to the other colleges" and the ideal student as "one who realizes his full potential in CGS." To accomplish these aims, CGS offers programs of courses which are modifications of the programs of- fered in the regular colleges. The essential differences consist of spending additional hours of class time in certain basic degree-credit courses, reduction of the degree- credit loadg and nondegree-credit courses in Orientation and Study Aids and Skills area. Depending on their grades, stu- dents may transfer to the regular colleges after completion of one, two, three or a maximum of four semesters. -s-FSP .,4, Everelt M. Steinbach lleftl, dean of the College of General Studies, is an assiszont professor of mathematics. He is assisted by Lorne F ox. 79 1-7 " 'f -' , T .V -JEQWZ'--I Y L3'f'fi1 ,, 31 1, '-T51 ' 5 '35 N -'S' . F XTX X X X ' '- ' 'f , ' ' 31243131 f45rr'fl-3 ' M- 1-an SSN? 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X I X,'42'Y112f Mme:-f'2 Q1-,asm WN ' 3, f rxxeg ' 'AsN1rf,,2-wwf X N1w',-ww X NW M '- 7 Ja ,-,fffi . ., . ,,7,5X3,,u5g,5,Q,Wx, x ,XL 5, W 2503 7 ,A.fXQZg3gSg,56 M. S56 5fg '3Q N4 ,,ff51jg,1S -- yw,3i?y .y 5,-.3 " f. 3 fx" als, U' , , , , -',Q::5-fi-SQ-fell ' 5 .323 1, Q. f , vb X ,xiw5:..,ffg, -131115, f gy' , ' Q fry xwx w 1-1-,J w'1w5v.:mQ?s -falmf x gvl, Km R m X .z MW- 1 ' , , A -. ' W M Y - X Q ffk ww. 5. 355 X . .. ,Q ', . f W 41 - : Q: X . - X- cr- ,. -'g fir , Q - f 'V X . .M . f 'fu g- gf, gh ,314-f ,f ,,s:-,, aw, .,.,'NxarXN "" " ,fl-2' '-K an --.2'-.137 . .. - , 2 ,. 'fu ,, 'H , , -wx f' 'A pairs: zragsgg. ,-:g ' 2 .li if ' 'A 1 , . , vs I' . - gm - , . , 'ill-fi f wnfyy. X . ' 'gx I L . V 6' 1 . jiajfi - ' 1 Q fvx , 5,34 I 1.17 f ,1'?:'i5' :V -A .:.':."1Z S T ,Ti 'fluff "f-2,-2. A . ,.',.3gIgXg,, 11, .'It,: ' U1 -.f1 A . , N 1 ,r ' 1 Q 4 Q 5 , Ax,5,x,. 4 , My , We M . .4 Tu. u r f P35 - "' tw.-., ,afifff 1 'J f,,w,,,., ,. IS: 'M ' af, nm . 'J fi' f Q V 'f xc.-, . 4 'FP' + S . 1 -AM, f Q' ' Sm . mn. .XX f w ss X W. . ...N . , Q .v ,gg if Qu -W X. sn , 9 Xfaisf-'. 4. az ,. Professionol M., sv' 5:55 rggrsgkgsgfg Qaggv 2,531-1 xl". ai? . .M I, 4 k . , 4 Q ft 4 l . 1 .,q,'aasw...g:i,.1a'fwfe. 2fs.,g'g5.gs A s g ,, Q, t , , ggifi iv: si V- s' 5WiX'NS5f."WkT45'2'17'ifeX'?X??gj.s2fll"7f'?"." 'A ' ' iff s' . ' t swsgs :jay-1325? ...Q . X5 X--xg if-fo f will 3 gt:-1- -2-W ,Q ,Y ,5.,.g.ie5?? .. .,,,..... N.. A, . M? ' " "' ' 135 'Q ,I . -- qw- V pts? W, V. .rl 13153: ff x Zn. , f,t'f'3'?5I537?5i3gf'Wbzsk.QgLs.,Qg3"jgi1Q!yTx V: X xx A . , V H . X A W ,... V r - ,I ,f.,2.,.,. ,, -V ..g.,...s... .gg ,zyx.N-g..,:1.:.:,.J..,-, . ,., I W Y g.. . ,Y . ,sw ' 5 .YQ -, :5g?.JQ33'gg q5gsg.Av.?.?,i,.ig .wg ,I fp ,WN ww. .. - .. . 4 if A ' fe.,',sA+aifw,-., u 7 5 ., 'Stir-5y:4g,.5 a,,,.,. .M Q -0- -415.11 Nia ".'Ki.,:.Sk v.s,:Q,u,g ' malt: sf - - f fscfw uv HX was nX'fi?f,.,gitQ5s:3Q5Q I r ' W -. M m'.x'7"l'?-"'fYrHf'gmvemvg3r-3.1.3. f .W 'g'su KiWwwrwrxA . .. p ,, . .. f,,..,.g.,.,V,.y-3,32-yu5sw,m ml M. , M p F pw" " uw MW, V ' W' A lrgprfgww MN 'Wh -mx A , . f P. ,,.c.,,, , v.rs...... - X a t ...M , ,. " 1. f H tgp "ee I x g.- or -ws - is l 's' , f 3 i 'sli- A -in , ,gy ,V I X.xa ,if hxzrvsii 34, 5, ' U 'ixrjtqi is . 15 my 5 lg is '13 I ' IQQQLF: f r . . ,. . lf EQ 13- Q. i . Q, f ' .. gt -sv.. f if 3' we sz . ,, 5 ' .. is , F 1 A ,265-'-" v Q: "gal X. ,. ' 'l A'WQ4ga?,.13f:xa-...K ' ' .rf 1 yn f ' "F 'rr if-viSu.fZ',14,, a'11"..s,f?f:' . x:s..M. .- , . , E I t 5' . .... l1QkWlsQ,ggs5sg. .,Y M -W -mg N i s - 4 S " ,fg .Emi K, D ' , 54jfgiiT2.5's xv: ,' , ww. 703 f 'Wh WW' ogy- 'Q--... gf. NIH. Wm... ' ,ew- N .-we - .. ...sax fm' rm H.. - K . "QQ " 'f' Rm' ' , -Q Q "NAD . """"' M p,,,f-fd an-.F mmabi? new .. . ,N 'Qin ,Qs sf ',5N.l" , .' in... l schools odopt U-D consists of more than its liberal arts college. It has several specialized schools. Three of them are considered in this section: the College of Engineering, School of Architecture, and Colombiere College. These colleges resulted from a recognition of Detroit's needs by the U-D administration. This is particularly seen in the changes made with regard to Engineering and Architecture this year. Formerly considered as one college, they became separate schools in the 1964-65 school year to better realize their varying functions. U-Dls close relation with the city of Detroit is also seen in another change being made in the Engineering College. The Aeronautical Engineering Department is currently being phased out, because most firms interested in this type of student are located on the West Coast. The Engineering College thought it would be better to concentrate on the four departments which have major in- dustrial interests in the Detroit area. At Colombiere College,Jesuit scholastics take the first years of their training. V? Y if ,J ...gg N X-Z3-,ff mm, 7 :si lgfgx Y It Q .gp - 5 " ' . " Ts ip. , T "" .2 ,- sr., 44. is ss. xx X Egajf' Qfxiifsx it as Y I , QQ? g ig f ls, 'mf as 4 2, Q sg sg 'Q We 2 E Xb Af: '5 gk 3 5 M fs 'H Q ,Y s Hg 4 ., gig K ME: fvgyzf if Q nf ,, xt li xx se f Q, Q '4' A l 3323 . ' is wi fi . ' 1 W R . , tx ! s '. ,' g" P Sr i . 33 ie E 4355! fi 3, lljsm EWS jim fy as fr E NB fzy X vw si it? 4 , v Vlxl r gl i 5 Q gfsraig f li RS in k s :w if 2 gag a . Qi gg we i 1 tx SI Wi 1 .wifi if X ss- wg ,ss ag , mein , ts. N. . sf we .N in aft 4.4 gg V ki f . 4 W 51:42 Q wr X ff , gn ' raigfyfl J lf Wie. . fiaftlfk. s ss, Aa . X ' 2 3 . , U, .fu - 4-1 ,- . , v s, . VIE s as si s 52- ii5v:i3? l 'fi '?H5 2 xii 355 4 5 4 ,rf r,34,3A.! ,l l ,x, A- . VE .Xlis .gs f - 1- f 'rl Sq, gf 4? 5 is .gf ' 1 Aff " gggaf .3 ' we if 2.2 ' - 1.2.2 , dl, .t 1 ' W 3 . rs, Q-ga fl., isiif 2 N V- I F : Vs 5 4221 5 -.-,- Q . .my wi l , it as 5 S2 N, Xi Q31 -. - .. Sill ll !f iss" ' f rff' ' n l, . A. ..-R+.. ... l . X.. lla 5 5 1' ' r fist ' 2, ww s iafi lik l gn . gig: ....,...,,,Q., ..., ... if -.ry .:f:,1',-,,. , 4. fi-fl: Ea: ., , i-3,.,:5:.s.,i-. 53,1 .. 5 . 55,51 t ,I 1 Wm ...ssc , . .,.vH.x,' .. .Zi-6 . " -We i 3' fr .. 'situ N- . .., Mas? X 3 3 l v.--9 . ..., 2. - me 1- :-s .s-:IA gs K-ff, .. ...M sf... 3' - .v .. . . W.. .,. ..' ,. ,X ,off w,..:.4 '?'. 2 ,z - ' wsf' wmwwawxwf- wa, College ofEngineer1'rzg ake knowledge useful Speaking of the practical ideal of the 1350 students enrolled in U-D's College of Engineering, Dean John J. Uicker said: "The engineer isn't satisfied just 'to know'g he wants to implement his knowledge to an utili- tarian purpose. "Everywhere you look the pro- duction of the engineer is making a tremendous impact on society" . . . in office buildings, household uten- sils, space exploration, surgical in- struments . . . "he is of much greater importance than people realize." A U-D faculty member since 1940, Dean Uicker has served in his present capacity since l962. Looking to the future, he plans "the continuation of an already effective development of engineering faculty and student body and fuller realization of available mathematical and scientific knowledge for engi- neering purposes. The development of a strong graduate program, cou- pled with the growth of basic re- search in engineering problems, is necessary to enable us to bring to and keep in our faculty the strongest engineering scholarship." To actualize these aims, the col- lege has effected the conversion of the co-op program into a tri-semester system to allow more implementa- tion of liberal arts in the engineering program. Arts courses, constituting twenty per cent of his studies, pro- vide the engineer with an under- standing of this society in which he will apply his technical skills. The engineering student of the Sixties is on the threshold of the Space Age-an age which tends to render the training he receives today obsolete in ten years. Aware of this "acceleration of obsolescence," the College of En- gineering "strives to build on an already strong foundation to keep abreast of the times." Result: the technically skilled and socially competent manAthe engineer. Dean John Uicker llefll is a professor of me- chanical engineering. Jasper Gerardi moved up to associate dean lhis year. 83 l .Q , , sign ,gtwigg X 3? ,ss Q5 i . . .WM 4. -V A. ffi . i - . r Qt 3 0 3 1 it 1 x xi 4 as 4 x ss L AIN f fa is -N, -, R SW xr- z is .,,- ,, X ! Z2 G 'K 2:35 1 'Y i 1- f 9 . ' fig Awgfiii I ', xr- Engineering goes to 'common core, Things are changing in the College of Engineering. This year all the departments are adopting a "com- mon core" curriculum in which all students will study the same basic courses, together with the specialized requirements of their majors. This plan will eliminate the wasted time and effort of teaching the same courses. under different titles, to majors in different fields. Because of the many special charac- teristics of Architecture, the Department of Archi- tecture has been moved out of the College and has become a separate school. The Department of Aero- nautical Engineering is being phased out. Finally the entire college is going onto a trimester program next year, together with the rest of the University. Besides these College-wide changes, several of the individual departments have undergone changes re- cently or are expecting some in the near future. Electrical Engineering has modified its curriculum so that a greater emphasis is now being placed on the physical sciences. Chemical Engineering is hoping to move out of the Chemistry building in the near future, into its own facilities, and Aeronautical Engineering's students who will not graduate this year will move into Mechanical Engineering. One thing that has not changed, and will not change, however, is the attitude of the faculty to- wards the students. The heads of all of the depart- ments emphasize that the doors of their faculty are always open to students with problems, be they con- cerning classwork or personal. The professors gener- ally feel, as does Leon S. Kowalczyk, head of the Chemical Engineering, that "the worst students are those who don't come to the faculty for help." In the long run, therefore, the departments of the College of Engineering are trying to teach old, estab- lished principals using new methods. The many changes being adopted this year will enable all of the departments, from Civil, the smallest, to Mechanical, the largest, to give their students the same basic knowledge needed for engineering, together with the specific skills needed for their particular specialty, and the personal guidance needed to form the com- pletely developed man. The basic aim of each depart- ment towards its particular students was probably best expressed by the head of the department of Mechanical Engineering, Arthur C. Haman, when he explained that the aim of his department was to produce students capable of acquiring further knowl- edge themselves. Heading the four erzgmeerirzg deparlmerzls are: Lean KI1l1'0lL':.l'k, chem- icalp Arthur Hanian, mechanical: Elihu Geer, C'I.l'fl.' T. Janisz, electrical. Edward Szczepaniak is Chairman of A6I'0l10llI1'f'0f Engineering. wliich is being phased 0111. 85 all t QQ is Afler Ilia engirzeers program cmrzfrwzzlvr problems, the xecreflaryf1'nal1':e.t lhe process. Graphic, mechanics give basic courses to engineers Today's engineer must have a solid footing in the basics of his profession. This is what the College of Engineer- ing's two service departments, Graph- ics and Engineering Mechanics, at- tempt to give him. While it is true that these two departments have no students majoring in them. they do not grant degrees, it is also true that at some time or other every engineer- ing student takes courses from them. The basic role of these two depart- ments is to give the students of the degree-granting departments instruc- tion in the basic skills of engineering. ln order to fulfill this role the depart- ment of Graphics, under Paul Rein- hard. instructs students in design concepts while the department of En- gineering Mechanics, under Donald DaDeppo, concerns itself with the concepts and theories of mechanics. Like the rest of the college, these two departments have been growing and modifying. Serving as chairman of lhe engirievring IlI6f'lII1I1l4f'.S' IQ?f7ClI'll7Il'HI, is Donald DaDc'ppn. 86 Graphics has ceased to concen- trate mainly on drawing and now places great emphasis on design con- cepts and the use of computers. Engi- neering mechanics extended itself a couple of years ago to include courses on the graduate level. In short, the two non-degree granting departments are vital elements of the College and, as such, will continue to provide the same, modern education that they always have. K Siu hazy' , A if xv M iw-'GP' xxx fix KN A seldom-seen sightma lonely "pit" anda sludenl hard at work in the midst of quiet machines ' , was 3 ' vi .' L W, f f' ,, Graphics is a required course for all engineers. Engineers sometimes disprove theories. Too many hands a'on'1 spoil lhe stew and a haU dozen heads are betler Ihan one. 87 Heading the Engineering Graphics Deparlmenl is Paul M . Reinhara'. All IIlH1 : L.1l.1:s1:nnl'dzJ,Ls13"1r.:1 Engineers sta united "We are, we are, we are the en- gineers' '... begins the traditional engineering songa-Afonly one of the many uniting forces binding this closely-knit core of University life. Inhabitants mainly of Reno Hall, these technologically-minded youths are enrolled in five phases of the engineering curriculum eecivil, elec- trical, mechanical, chemical, and aeronautical. f G7 f' ff W Lab pcrzmls' are spwzl in Ihr' "pil" working wilh Il1C14'171Al1?S t'f1t1Hl'll4Ql'IlIl! In the 6lI!QfIIL'l'l'fIIIQ SIIIIIUIII, and Hl'l',S'lffil'flIKQ In the .fl rl x YIIIIIUIII. Often seen in large ten-gallon hats, or navy berets, these slide rule "slinging" males, are usually found in the engineering building-an empty room, studying, the "pit," or on the third floor. Wherever else they are found, they seem to be togetherAexcept, perhaps for that occasional stray one who wanders into the Student Union. He is likely to be sipping a cup of coffeewhile he manipulates a slide rule, his graphics text book, and five sheets of graph paper. The upper division engineers leave campus for half a year on the co-op system. This tends to make them close, but in smaller groups. Their academic year doesn't conform with the rest of the campus, which consequently thinks of them as "different" l W1 ,gf 88 11,51 ' 'f Q W Q, ffl , f rv i 4. - za " Gia? 7 , '!ce5:,, yi, f af, Wm-wmv-:nv F SN gnu- X ww rx X 1 'M ' ia., , . Engineering stua'ents never seem t0 be far front their slide rules ana' graph paper, even in the Union. S gn M my ll N lm nl""" Prospeetive engineers stick together, even in Reno Hall which they have practically to thenzxelves. After being in cla,v.ve.s' with engineers all day, an engineer fina'.v ltinzselfstill with them at "home"-eRen0 Hall, 89 Evening Engineering Student Association coordinates and pro- motes activities with day school and other evening school organizations. They act as a contact between faculty and evening school student body. The fifty-six members hold an awards dance each year. Bottom row: Andy Nagy. recording secretary-treasurer: Grant MacVeighg Tony Kuchta, vice president. Second row: Bill Adam, president: Joe Duchene, corresponding secretary. Society of Automotive Engineers is a student branch of the profes- sional society. Bottom row: Al Flejzorg Joe Marino. corresponding secretaryg lid Paddock, secretaryg Jim Kelly, treasurer. Second row: Walt Gerstnerg Dave Beckg Vinod Bhasing Don Domisio: Ed Ruthinow- ski. Third row: Ron Readg Chet Basamang Dick Bouchardg Ed Puttg Marty Matthews. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers keeps engineers up to date with developments in both the electrical and electronics fields, Bottom row: John Shallalg Ray Broughg Bill Flemingg Jim Swelgin. treasurerg Paul Alt, vice chairmang Bob Mazzola, chairmang Bill Cole, corresponding secretaryg Mike Carrier, secretaryg Ted Ewald. Second row: Dave Bureng Milt Meiningerg Don DeCosterg Joe Yevonishong Jim Jankyg Bill Hartnettg Paul McKenzieg Len Gasiorek. Third row: Nick Talottaz Tony Stengerg John Babielg Ralph Macheskyg Don Nadong Mike Nagleg Jose Alvarerg Mike Buckley. Fourth row: Jim Stewartg Paul Gieskeg Dave Perozekg Jim Nagmerg Pat Flynng Paul Mueller: Jim Thompsong Jim Witte1Joc Geck. American Society of Chemical Engineers encourages the mainten- ance of a high professional standard among engineering students. The group sponsors a banquet for the outgoing senior class. Bottom row: Tom Wolphg Walt Podolski. vice presidentg Matt Cavallo, secretary- treasurer. Second row: George Stifelg Bob Sliwag Norm Beloin. Third rowp Bill O'Neilg Dick Sakulichg Ted Gardellag Jack Curro. Gamma Eta Epsilon is a local chemical engineering honor society. Bottom rowq Robert Bernardon, secretaryg Anthony Wehman. vice presi- dent. Second row: Gerald Kazmierczakg Harvy Learmang Ken Bladzikg William Johns. Third row: Gerald Brochowskig Dennis Machg George Wilkinsg Gary Baccarog Peter Wu. Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honor society, the engineers' Phi Beta Kappa. Scholarships and character are the characteristics looked for in undergraduates. Alumni can get in through their professional attain- ments.Bo1zom row: Gerald Kazmierczakg Anthony Joering, cataloguerg Michael Madden, recording secretaryg John Sanders, vice presidentg Don Sherony, corresponding secretary: Edward Chung. Second row: Richard Rutkowskig Michael Hudakg David Diolg Joseph Rygielg Ken Siarkiewicz. Third row: Conrad Gradzinskig Lawrence Pietrzakg Benedict Tiseog Robert Bernardong Ronald Gielegheimg Daniel Courtine. Fourth row: George Weisskopfg Joseph Materazzig William Flemingg Chuck Salley, Jr.g Gary Baccaro. li XNLJ A 'DCHITECT Detroit Councilman James Brickley gives the main talk at the Slide Rule Dinner. il gi E, l i P x L I I Slide Rule Dinner fetes WP engineers i 91 Thomassy i top engineer George Thomassy, an electrical en- gineer, was named Engineer of the Year at the thirty-second annual Slide Rule Dinner. Thomassy, whose quality point average is 3.5, is a member of the In- stitute of Electrical and Electronic En- gineers, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Tuyere, and Eta Kappa Nu. Detroit Councilman James Brickley, the main speaker, told of Detroit's po- tential for the engineer. Circuit Court Judge Joseph Rashid served as emcee. Other award winners included Mi- chael Stiso, Walter Podolski, Frank Serra, Phil Falcone, Thomas Nelson, Jess Soloman, Norman Pilcher, Fred Povin- elli, Stanley Dominiak, Mel Wrubel, and George Thomassy receives the "Engineer ol' the Year" award from Dean John Uicker. Slide Rule Dinner Committee is organized for the sole purpose of organizing the honors convocation ol' the Engineering College. It has twelve members and met seven times to arrange for the thirty-third annual dinner. 80110111 run? Dave Tomaykog Mike Macourekg Vinod Bhasing Date Kugiawa, chairniang Dave Bacinski. Svmml mtv: Jerry Cvrceneg Tom lranehig l'd Paddockg Ron Pakula. Thin! row: Paul Gieskel Chet Basa- man1Cfhuck Salley, 92 Joseph Geek. t H.. - ' E THE Styli' Vwiblt. ' , an -WEEE , 32m !lltlllUALl , :fri Theta Tau, the oldest professional engineering fraternity in the United States, presents an achievement award to the freshman with the most im- proved quality point average. Bottom row: Vinod Bhasin, social chairman, Joe Marino, Lou Urban. Second row: Ed Paddock, Ron DeNadig Paul Alt, John Babialg Dick Bouchard: Norm Beloin. Third row: Fred Schwarg Matt Cavallog Ed Puttg Ron Read: Ron Weslowski. Robert George, president of the Engineering Student council, addresses his fellow engineers mar PRESENTS 'HL gtg 'cc v -IDE RULE DINNER f Tis . 51 . American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics tries to facilitate the interchange of technical ideas among aerospace engineers. It has semi-monthly meetings, and its activities include field trips, films and guest lectures. Boltom row: Larry Diehl: Larry Boberg Dan Briehlg Pat Pagni. Second row: Joe Tothg Jim Vandenboschg Paul Wilson. Third row: Ed Mulatzg Jim Devinyg Tom Culbertson: Ray Raparelli. An Engineering Handbook was presented bythe Rev. Norman Moeller, SJ A long line of dignitaries sits at the head table for the Slide Rule Dinner. tw -. . M' . ss X ft' at fax ,gg I Qi 1 f is 'NJ N,,,,.-n...,. , A , an fm , GNN? F azz ,l I 'ft Pi Tau Sigma, a national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, publishes the Engineering Newx. To the mechanical or aeronautical stu dent with the best grades as a sophomore. it awards a mechanical engin eering handbook. Bottom row: Chet Basamang Ed Ruthinowskig Al Rod riguez. Second row: Joe Marino: Dave Beck: Ed Paddock: Don Domino Third row: All Flejzorg Jim Kellyi Marty Matthewsg Dick Bouchard. 'IV 93 Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honor society. Scholarship and character are the qualities used in selection.B0110m rowg John Shallalg Mike Madden, secretary: John Sanders, vice president: Pat Pagni, pres- ident: Marty Matthews, treasurer: Larry Diehl. Second row: Ed Mulare: Jack Curro: Tony Stengerg Paul Alt: Dave Perozekg Frank Reynolds: Jim Janky: Len Gas- iorek. Third mir: Jim O'Connorg Larry Bober: Walt Poldowskig John Marino: Paul Wilson: Ralph Ma- cheskyg Mike Buckley. Fourth row: Bob Mazzolag Matt Cavallo: Dick Sakulich: Dick Klimaszewskig Bill Flem- ing: Ray Raparelli: Don Nadon. American Society of Civil Engineers aims to promote interest and competition in its field. At the annual Slide Rule Dinner. it presents an incentive award to the civil engineer showing the greatest increase in his quality point average. Blllllllll mw: Dave Tomaykog Jim Lauer, treasurer: Lou Ur- ban. vice president: Norm Getz. secretary: Ron DeNadai. Sec'or1drim'.' Dave Tieken: John Gorski: Jim Foley: Pete Nar- savage: Joe Zielulaz Jack Seagull. Third row: Paul Butlak: Len Scfesnyp Larry Janowiak: Ned Foley: Henry Fedders: Ron Wessel: Fred Zazylki. 5 94 ngineers join in everal professional societies Eta Kappa Nu, a national electrical engineering honor society, sponsors a Communion Breakfast in the spring and awards an engineering handbook to the junior electrical engineer- ing student with the highest scholastic average in his first two years. Bottom row: Mike Buckley: Mike Madden, president: John Shallal, corresponding secretary: Don Decoster: Paul McKenzie. Second row: Bob Mazzola: Paul Alt: Milt Meininger: Tony Stenger: Len Gasiorekg David Perozek. Third row: Ralph Machesky: Joe Geck: Jim Janky: Jim Witte: Jose Alvorez. Fourth row: John Sanders: Paul Ronan: Paul Mueller: Bill Fleming. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers publicizes recent develop- ments in electrical engineering. The group has its own paper, Short Circuit. sponsors industrial trips. and has several guest lecturers, BUIIOHI row: Leonard O'Boyle: Jack Volk: Ronald Tomaszewski: Ralph Vitaglianag Edward Lyons: Richard Ciaramitaro, corresponding secretary: Joseph Rygiel, president: John Sanders. vice president: Bernard Streberger, recording secretary: Edmund Chung, treasurer: Frederick Orlando. Second row: Kenneth Siarkiewicz: Mike Hudak: Edwin McElear- ney: David Diol: Ronald Williams: Philip Norusis: Michael Madden: James Dayton: Alphonse Cascone: Donald Noga: Thomas Lavoy: Daryl Jones. Third row: Thomas Zuchowski: Charles Krueger: Conrad Grudzinski: Edward Laskowski: Louis Cloran: George Smith: Jose Alvarez: Leonard Skwiera: Joseph Briemayerg James Janky: John Petrilla: Franklin Urban: Anthony Stenger. Fourth row: Earl Vogel: Thomas Moroney: Harold Klanger: Daniel Arlen: Vincent Wohlheiter: Daniel Mateeazzi: Ronald Nosek: Paul Zeman: Joseph Kerchinski: Dennis Boruta: James Brining: Richard Slavinski: Leonard Suchyta: Vincent Magnotta. 95 v .-, ia! F' V rf F5 i -2 1 ,M f - ' tw Q' 53 1 - K - fi. Tuyere, an engineering social fraternity, sponsors the Christmas Ball and presents the Tuyere Award to an out- standing senior. The group still holds the aim of its founders "a united effort toward good fellowship and high scholastic standing." Bob Tacinag Bill Flemingg John Shallalg Dave Tomako. 3'5- Society of American Military Engineers QSAMEJ participates in events which complement the engineering program, It meets weekly and presents several awards, the highest being the national SAME award to the outstanding senior engineering ROTC cadet. Bottom row: Nick Talottag Paul Mueller: Walt Podolski. Second row: Milt Meiningerg John Gorski1Al Rodriguez. E' ft? . Gamma Eta Epsilon is a local chemical engineering honor society. Its members, who must have completed two semes- ters at U D. arc selected on the basis of scholarship and character. Butmm mw: John Curro, vice presidentg Walter PULlOlSlil.S6L'UI1Cff0l1'.' Bob Tacinag Dick Sakulichg Matt Cavallo. 96 i""l Y Mike West tests how much stress the metal can take. American Society of Mechanical Engineers is affiliated with the pro- fessional society of the same name. Bottom row: Walt Gerstner, Tom Nelson, Frank Reynolds, Dick Klimaszewski, Dick Bouchard. Second row: Marty Matthews, Ed Paddock, Vinod Bhasin, Joe Marino, Al Rodriguez. Third row: Ed Putt, Chet Basaman, Ron Read, Ed Ruthinowski. X 5 . v- - RA W , ., -Q N A Q use X. . was g ,B X x, M . is sf' - S. 5 K Q Chuck Deland runs the conlrols in the Fruehauf Corp. dvnanometer lab. combine 01' K, tud Mike Wes! tests Ihe .support for a trailar at Fruehauf Corp. ""'s- ,sv , x wk. In the research deparlmenl, Dennis Bernia does design work. 97 nll""' -. ngineers di cuss jobs Distinguishing the College of Engineering and the School of Archi- tecture from U-D's other colleges is its program allowing students to alter- nate classes with work periods in their upper division years. The pro- gram extends the time needed for a student to graduate- five years for engineers and six years for architects ---but it enables students to see the practical aspect of classroom and textbook material. The co-op program is required of both the engineers and the architects. Job openings aren't limited to the Detroit area. but extend throughout the United States. Pat Cadaret. mechanical engineer- ingjunior. feels that the program is a great advantage to U-D. to the stu- dent. and to the company. He works at Fruehauf Corporation in Detroit. In addition to the practical work ex- perience he has acquired, he feels he has learned much about public relations. "Although I work in the corporate engineering and research department, I am required to conduct daily liaison with cost, purchasing, and manufacturing groups. Each studies the project from different aspects. Working with these men every day, we became quite informal." Joe Geck. from Detroit. chose to work in Dallas, Texas. An electrical engineer, he notes that "Texas Instru- ment is the leader in the field of semi- conductors in the United States." Geek also enjoyed being on his own for a few months, although because of living expenses and tuition, he was usually "broke" when he returned home. His brother. Paul Geck, a mechanical engineering junior, worked at Ford's Scientific Labora- tory. His job enables him to see how his "individual courses work in the practical situation of the type found in industry." He has had several jobs therei a programmer in computer applications and a draftsman and technician in the chassis component department. 98 Society of American Military Engineers sponsors events complementary to the engineering program. Bormm row: Ed Faber, treasurerg Lt. Col. Albert J. Brey. moderatorg Mike Tako. presidentg Nick Nagrant. corresponding secretaryg Ed Chung, recording secretary. Setanta' row: Jim Uicker. Jerry Kazmierczak. Greg Duda. Ron Gieleghem. Joe Rygiel. Third row: Don Haijsman, lien Wilkins. Tom Franchi. Ted Veenhius. Theta Tau is the nation's oldest professional engineering fraternity. lt presents an achievement award to the freshman with the most improved quality point average. Bolmm row.- Dean Clement, J. Freund. moderatorg Dan Gaulin, pledgemasterg Don Morgan, vice presidentg Ed Paddock, presidentg Joe Breimayer, secretaryg Bill Goga, treasurer. Second row: Bob Hoehl, Denny Boruta, Bill Grimm. Don Noga. Karl Adamski. Tl'IliI'CfI'0l1'.' Marty Mostyn, Paul LaHoud, Fred Downs. Tom Werner. American Society of Mechanical Engineers is open to students majoring in mechanical engineering with an adequate average. Bottom mir: Paul Tollarg Don Haijsman, program chair- mang Frank Stelmack, chairmang Vincent Gostlewski, membership chairman: Jim Mondock. Sct'0m1'mw.' John Wlozczyna, Tom Delozier, Bill Vogt. Third row: Kelly Sullivan, Chet Basaman, Don Morgan, Jim Duchene, Chet Wroblewski, Dave Basinski. Fourth row: Leo Fix. Pete Keffer. Larry Slimak, Bob Lenhart. s Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity. Bottom row: Dean C. J. Freund: Dave Bacinskig Dennis Gahryg Tom Delozier: Larry Slimakg Pete Keffer. Second row: Al Rodriguez, Frank Stelmack. Jim Armstrong, Jim Mondock. Paul McVicar. Jim Metzger, John Kopera. Third rowg Grant MacVeigh. Chet Basaman, John Wloszczyna, Ed Callan. Fourth row: Rober Giellis, George Wieskopf, Tony Vasek, Tony Kutcha. Paul Ernzen. Tom Lester. Ron Gieleghem, Rich Rutkowski. American Society for Civil Engineers is a professional organization to promote competition in the field of engineering. Bottom row: Bill Reedg Bill Gogag Larry Pietrrak. president: Fred Downs. treasurer: Louis Berrag Marty Mostyn. SeConc1'row.' Bill Grimm, Toni Joering, Dave Cassara, Tom Werner. Tom Franchi. Third row.- Paul Knab, Louis Hancock. Ben Tiseo, Jim Pasikowski, Ted Veehuis. Jim Burkholder. Fourth row: Tom O'Toole. Ed Platt, Tom Sinelli, Chuck Salley. Joe Ligas, Paul LaHoud. Society of Automotive Engineers is a student branch ofthe professional society of the same name. Bottom row: Vince Gostowskig Dan Stock, chair- mang W. T. Vogt, vice chairman1 Frank Stelmack, treasurerg John Reedy. corresponding secretary. Second row: Jim Mondock. Jim Armstrong. Jerry Greene, Paul McVicar, Jim Duchene. Third row: Kelly Sullivan, Paul Tolar. Chet Basaman. Don Morgan. John Wlosrczyna, Chet Wrobleski. Fourth row: Leo Fix, Don Borus. Paul Eruzen, Dave Balinski, Dave Kujawa. Tom Hyrb. 99 J S C . 1. fl li J i: l ff lf 1 1 .5 l J ll ti li lt J 9 4 z 3 5 E c l !3 .4 D i ii it t l l rl Qi 2 J tl it wi it 9, I 5 l ,, El, El 2 5, E fl 9 el gl ' l l li r 5 sl l l l l Q 1 Il ill is S , 1 , l l l l il sl Q l l American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics facilitates the interchange of technical ideas among aerospace engineers. Bolroin row: Rich Rutkowskig George Weiss- kopf, secretary-treasurerg Mike Delaney, chairmang Mike Macourek. Second rowg Mikelielinski, John Nieman, John Wloszczyna, .lim Metzger, Bruce Paquette. Third row: Don Makuch, Tony Vasek, Bob Hultman, Chuck Quenneyille. American Institute of Chemical Engi- neering cosponsors "The Pipeline," a chemical engineering newspaper. Bottom row: Denny Barthg Gerry Kazmierczak, secretaryg Tony Wehman, president: Bert Schwartz: Mike Rheaume. Second row: Ken Wilkins, Don Sherony, Art Cichowski, Ed Faber, Ken Bladzik, Denny Mach, Nick Harris. Third row: Pete Killen, George Wilkins, Bob Bernardon, Gerry Brochowski, Harvey Learman, Gary Baccaro, Willie Johns. Tuyere is the oldest engineering social fraternity at U-D. They present the Tuyere award at the Slide Rule Dinner. Boztorn row: Rich Ciaramitarog Ron Gieleghem, executive grand masterg Tom Franchi, grand masterg Ron Pakula, grand scribe: Tom Hyrb, master of finance. Second row: Dave Tomayko, .lim Armstrong, Jerry Greene, Paul McVicar. Third row: Al Sant, Tom McMahon, Herman Damiani, Larry Drzal, Mike Tako. Fourth row: Dave Bacinski, Bill Fleming, Dave Kujawa, Don Borus. ngineers furthered in five organizations Chi Epsilon is a national civil engineering honor fraternity whose members are selected from the upper third of the classes. BOIIOHZ row: Ten Tiseo, associate editorg Larry Pietrzak, vice presidentg Chuck Salley, president: Bill Goga, secretary. Second row: Tom Franchig Louis Hancock, treasurerg Tom O'Toole3 Tony Joering. Eta Kappa Nu is the national electrical en- gineering honor society with membership by invitation only. 30110111 row: Ralph Vitagliano, Dick Ciaramitaro, treasurerg Mike Madden, president: Joe Rygiel, vice president: Earl Vogel. Second row: Ron Williams, Jim lanky, Mike Hudak, Ken Siarkewicz. Third row: Dan Muterazzi, Tony Stenger, John Sanders, Ed Chung, Bernie Streberger. 101 l 4 , i l l i l 1 A l l E a 5 Z 5 3 2 il 5 F B 5 3 M,,...uusn:4x:m1 5 li 3 I la ll ll il ll ll ,fl ll i li l ll l i, :i ll ll li ls l l 1 I 1 l l l I l l i i i i i A friend to the engineering students The engineers are the one general group of students who are immediately identifiable: slide rule flying from the belt ofa student on the run . . . brown-bagged lunches to be swallowed in a matter of minutes . . . piles of books containing tables. formulas, and endless experiments and projects . . . lights glowing in the Engineering Building throughout the night . . . and Fr. Moeller with his never-empty tin of donuts and coffee pot . . . typical scenes in the engineering student's life. Almost any engineers daily account includes at least some mention of Rev. Norman W. Moeller, S.J. Officially, his duties include being an associate professor of philosophy, director of spiritual activities for resident students, director of the Apostle- ship of Prayer, moderator of the Engineering Co-op Sodality, ad- visor of Phi Sigma Kappa frater- nity, a member of the Religious Activities Committee, the Fac- ulty Board of Student Publica- tions and chaplain of Reno Hall. In his "spare" time, Fr. Moe- ller serves as confidant, inspira- tion, encourager, and helpmate to any of the l l84 engineers who approach him. Students in the College of Engineering relate endless stories ,, 4 , Q- ft. ss,-,xsf Q -. f we ' . E xis t - , ' "fl ' V V ssl- . t S K 4, -, A wer- wig-A-rr Q - xt , M l m . .-' 6- , ,ay '. t 3,4 ,1 X fist: f f-y is ,, ym xxix kt wg , ., Ag ,Q T by a lso ' 'A at Rwzn Hall, hung Ihr' ,THINK for nmvl fl',Xl'll0l7I C'llllfflIl't'l'.X', is vi.viIed gf-fC'fflll'l1flVl' ht' Rei' ,VUFHIUII .Uf1z'll4'r, S .I l02 of occasions when, working on all-night projects in the Engin- eering Building, Fr. Moeller stayed up with them with supplies of coffee, No-Doz, and encour- agement. Father always seems to have plenty of time to sit, chat, and have coffee and cookies with students who seek his advice or company. Blue Key, a national activities honor fraternity, initi- ated him into the organization this year as an honorary mem- ber, terming him, in the words of Blue Key moderator, Thomas Emmet, dean of the McNichols Evening Division, "a modera- tor's moderator." 'CY' nv" 0""e f!f:,,.' H e ti? iw - Z We . .. rv' X egg. 5 i . ,.., A ff' ,i ,gi 1, 'mike 'f gv33gk.v'S 3 ,, .- ..P . 5533513253 Wffiiii ' ' 1 Q, i 5915131 Q if' 1 2, ' if iw SQ., 4, 3 iii ei? ' ' , ' 1' W Wewlaf tiff ii ,, v ig ,yi- f Se- ? if frlggf I,-:ni 45545 ya J ,i Q wma 15 ,gm f ,X-,, ge heyy , it iijggkfggil N-' 'Wiki 'j+al txgft-fSffq:'5.,,-5' ,".- sf'-N 'Hiv fs' my -wr t K-gr. nL.r,,-M33 3 at 1 4, sang Citgo icy ,if V. 291-cliff? i . :Q-N-so ,vt !..m,..?r-4 "'W.,,twt'i:2ff mf 'wg ft 'ff'- .xi ,.,i,q,, 3,?HZ45'zt ,Y va.. A M V. .ss Wi g,,,, tt ef- ,. , aww ' city iff: tt- 'T rif f xl. 3 x ah gig, Q i ' K ' f KT fx I , 'lggi x 74. Rev. Norman Moeller. S.J,, ,. f, lxgfxwg f-iii' ' t 0 4" i QW, N teaches philoxopli-1 to the engineer.s', and on his bullelin board appear perlinenl "Peanuts" Cartoons. An engineer is advised by Rev. Norman Moeller, S.J., in his office. Several engineers chat with Rev. Norman Moeller, S.J., over coffee in the Union. 103 RW nl 0315-11. Nah -s z,, . 'bu ,, Vw W x..,w1 x, ,Na-K. ' xxx ck, .Jw ku 'Ag . ,. X H Q. fa , i 5 71 1 -f " i W0 ' Z Q' me X 'Q '- 'R X 'B S nf. 'X School of A rohileolure Evolving to distant ideal When it was announced, in the spring of 1964, that the Department of Architecture was separating from the College of Engineering, exuber- ant architecture students placed letters in the latticed window of the Engineering building tthird floorl, spelling out "College of Architec- ture." There is a slight technical error in this exuberance. According to Bruno Leon, former chairman and present dean, archi- tecture has been set up as a school. A college, he said, has its own service departments, teaching the liberal arts courses. But architecture stu- dents still receive their philosophy, history, etc. from Arts College. But the important point is the separation from Engineering. Point- ing out the differences between engineer and architect, Mr. Leon said that an architect is "between an Engineer and a Liberal arts stu- dent," and "an architect does not necessarily make a good engineer." Another advantage in the separa- tion is the opportunity for the School of Architecture to gain an even wider recognition and respect than it does at the present time. There is a hint of growth in the contrast between the 1964 freshman class 1805 and the 1964 graduating class 1185, and also in the addition of two new faculty members: Robert Tucker and Albert Pierson. In the past five years, Mr. Leon has noticed that students are evolv- ing toward some distant, but quite well-defined, ideal. "There is a slight indication that we are moving to a state where students are more in- volved with final principles." It is this evolution, perhaps, this concern with the abstract, and the relationship of abstract and con- crete, which best justifies the School of Architecture. "The beginning of the Architect's work," says Mr. Leon, "is closer to the liberal arts. His work ends closer to engineering." Bruno Leon, appoinlea' dean in 1116 spring of 1964 when Arc'l11'IeClz4re become a svlzool, is a registered architect in Ihree slafer. 105 - l fi Oil'-,?w'Ll6i: ' The Jlfl'1S of The De artrnent of Arclft ct ' ' there are universal principles in? architecture. 'ihzselriarirziiiplegeiiiigatliccilieiigmioti: vghiiefbethai 'Wil dfmf l'0'll.lll9 'l5lUl'9 ef me-0-' his PSUCliOlOQu. his intellect and hi: emotions ciuuse believe that architecture. or anu other art form, is' not a thing' upon itself' but that' it hae social responsibilities.. 'We believe these disciplines are means to anienid which is tha 5 expression ,of the spirit of man and that that expression should be oriented towiai-de a dettnition ot the- phusical environment in such terms as to enlighten understanding of the unioue values ot life. This implies more than training in the technical aspects of architecture and we tale recognition of this fact. . We reiect mechanistic-technological orientations for their own salce but we equallu reiect spurious philosophies whic would denu these social forces. We view these factors as the most signihcant tools in our vocahular . and stimulate a fundamental understanding of these forces in' order to direct and im 'lenient them in keeping with f 'W a philosophic base that recognizes human values as the motivation. i . We believe that an architect must l, Man individual with interests that encompass the entire range of signmcant activities which are related to the human 'ti' condition, The man of broad principles rather than the one who is dissolved in details is the person we wish to educate. The person who realizes that t architecture is his method of sumbolizing values for all men rather than an 'ffl esoteric few is the one we stimulate. , g fail Sirnplu stated, our program is based upon the idea i ' inter-relationship in all creative areas and avoids consideration isolation from the social organism and, therefore, of human The huge prologue located on lhe secondfloor of Engineering explains the purpose of the A rchitecture Department. A good architecture student may not be a good engineer las was stated previouslyl, but he would D C 3' n n almost certainly be a good liberal arts student. The reason, according to Bruno Leon, Dean of . the School of Architecture, is that the good architec- ture student and the good liberal arts student "go beyond function to purpose." This transcendance of the apparent requires intelligence, ofcourse, but Leon ' reports that the liberal arts student tspecifically the fine arts studentl has a greater measureable intelli- gence than the strictly functional person. . This desire to probe, the trait of both the archi- tect, and the liberally educated man, heeds only to be intensified to realize the idea. Speaking of the ideal architecture student, Mr. Leon mentioned that he is a "good citizen, aware of his responsibility to the community." In the second place, the ideal architecture student is one who will question, who wishes to probe into all patterns of behavior." 106 'Vw .1-l A. .....-an-" ,-anv""" Prof. Jerzy Staniszkis comments on the design of one of his students. The Architecture student is usually seen with his portfolio and tackle box, symbols of his work. The wooden table becomes Architecture student. a second home I N Q, to the 4? ' "Hgxk": - X-lf. .W 'Mx Architects take look at themselves The Architecture student at U-D like the Architecture faculty, tends to regard himself as much more closely related to the Arts student than to the Engineering student. Bob MacKinnon, a second-year Architecture student, feels that he can communicate with the Arts student much better than with an engineer. "They know exactly what I mean." The engineer, on the other hand, "has a different type of mind. But he is valuable too." The majority of the Architecture students agree with this judgment. "Architects have to be more interested in form than in structural signifi- cance," says Mike lVIcGunn, another second- year student. This distinction between the two fields is one of the main causes, and justifications for the newly formed School of Architecture. "The school," says John Hellmann, third-year student, is a little more autonomous." Seeking accreditation from the American In- stitute of Architecture, the School of Architecture measures its strength partly in terms of a formal- informal relationship between student and teacher. Architecture classes, says Jim Howie, third- year student, "are more like drafting-room seminars than anything else." Mike McGunn attributed the closeness of students with teachers to the small size of the School. An example of this relationship was cited by Jim Howie. He said that one Friday night an instructor stayed at school till midnight helping students with their projects. Silling becomes tiresome .wmzelimes even lo the mos! serious sludenls. l08 swam? liisxf N. W I 4 ' 31 ,,,', Q e 'V 2' 1 f, -5 Y . W sun-an Projects are sometimes left for the masses to hover over, Symbol of the department is the "Nauti- 1us"shell. Hip out. Hand on knee. A comfortable position by any sketcher's standards. r 1 1 K 1 ' 1 Q 'e Qi 2 .Q 'x E3 xg! gi 3 ,Q in 2 5 ii M, 5? LZ Ji 3 Ei 5 .3 2 11 ., . 3 , 5 6 I , 4 3 1 3: 4, E 5 ,QW 4 E 2 V 3 E Q ls E 1 E 'r it 'r lx 2 Q 2 " it a In pimizzg an zifiwmvuniieu' hm! un Ilia parm, Daw Sclzerrler .v,1'n1huii4'c1ii,1' uhkfrx his' mia! day 0f.s'vrvi1'e In Chrixz. During Ilze iblasx, his gif! of hreua' will be 1i1f1'1.2Ul1'ff11i76'Br11il'clIlzf Biunzi gf Chriml wlzicii, in Iurri, he will rewive ul L'flHlHIlUliUll. .1 .lwziir ,wn1i'r1uri'm1'x nmrrzhzg mciiilciiimi cnuhim him tu we lzix life in Mike Miller tcfczclzes Christian a'm'1ri1zf' In a .YIlldE'I1fkfi'Ol7I Our Llllfl' of fwnpwiiw wlqlil Ilzv l'L'XI nf niaiilximi. the Lakes parilvlz. iN-,Wip gff v ,5,g3,igf A. Q'6u,,15'M ' V lgif' fffwi, .. 4' Awaffz- i 4.1 , . Win 0-wan M,-,... I1 E i ""'--.. IIU Colombiere X, 4,2 ,Q ew 0 0 ,I gb Q tr 2111 IS J . - ' F' 9. ' 4' A "' S . . . The statistics of Colombiere College are easy to 3 , . A,fl. fa . . . . ig lgffttgvf ' 1 tabulate: a Jesuit seminary located in Clarkston, Mich- , W V . . . . . ' i t - 'W igan, affiliated with U-D as an associated college, V , J g I' gg, A ' 4 . .4 jx ,.,k. ,A Q Q P.. 1 Y possessing its own student body of 125 men and , ,xg vw faculty of seven full-time Jesuit professors and two Q , ' A laymen. Within its modern, yellow-brick building, ' classes in Greek, Latin, English, education, history, speech, modern languages, mathematics, and theology are heldeso, too, are lectures on the Jesuit traditions and ideals, on missionary activity in the modern Church, on the need for religious leadership in the social revolution of our day. It is easy to state all these things. It is harder to catch the spirit which animates this Jesuit seminary. For you cannot spell out an attitude, a set of allegiances and challenges, a life- long commitment to hand oneself over to the work of the Church in this century. Yet the following pages have attempted to do this: to catch the spirit of Colombiere. There is no question that Colombiere College de- rives its unique spirit from its liturgical life: from its daily mental prayer, from its Mass and Communion, from its Bible Vigils. Such orientation is in accord with the mind and heart of Vatican Il. It is a spirit of community-consciousness of a group of men who share the same fundamental ambitions and dedications. Ron T0I7lfL'li1l' ana' Ed Bobinehak provide a more than adequale aceonzpaninient jbr a Colombiere hoolenanny. Frank Met: checks a drive by Tom Scheer: while goalie Fred McGinne.rs guards the cage. ti.. P lll .X A . J. . J r J- ' f ' s riests, prepared The separation of the seminary is meant to concentrate the young Jesuit's intellectual and religious growth into clearly defined and apostolically organ- ized areas. lfor the young Jesuit is being trained to take his place as part ofa large organization within the Church and not as an individual member. If he is sepa- rated now, it is to intensify his sense of serxice to the family of man. to sharpen his natural talents for future work as a Jesuit priest or as a Jesuit brother. Practically speaking. of course. even such concentration and intensification need concrete encounters with the family of man. During the first two years these encounters take the shape of a series of apostolic Hexperinientsi' in which the young Jesuit seminarian and brother meets situations somewhat parallel to those that will be his later in as a priest or older brother. Strengthened by a growing spiritual life. the Jesuit-in-training enters the realm ofthe suffering. the unlearned. and the derelict. ln a social atmosphere radi- cally unlike that of the College. he learns the poignant lesson of sacrifice through the giving ofhimself. Saturday-morning Christian Doctrine class is usually the first teaching experience a trying but satisfying en- counter with the very young. Assisting high-school retreats at the Jesuit retreat house in Bloomfield Hills presents an opportunity for the young Jesuit to contact men only a year or two younger than himself. and to reflect on the differences of perspective he finds there. The Jesuit novice finds other confron- tations with the family of man: while serving fora month as an orderly at St. .loseph's Hospital. lflint. while working with the poor and destitute at Holy Trinity Parish in the slums of Detroit. and while acting as "big brother" to children from broken homes at the St. lfrancis Home in Detroit. In the two years following these apos- tolic encounters, the Jesuit seminarian devotes his time and energy primarily to intellectual formation encounters with men in different civilizations and eras through his literary. historical. and linguistic studies. ll2 R - - fs' 1 1 me qs Nr ' F i "iii 'L iii. i J - so 4 .v'13:Ek?mm The lihrczri' III CJl1ftlHIhl'L'I'L' prm'iu'e.s' tl hast' for fl.S'.X'f.QlII7It'lll.K' in Greek l1l'.NIUl"l'. fDl'.YlI'I1t'Il'1IlI.S' ovczzr in .lesuil .Yl'HIl'lIl1l'l'6".X', may 7il't1flIl'lIjZ in lhe .wacizll apo,v1olare: Br. Wayrze Welling plays "big hrollivrn Io If7c'.t'6 t'l1Ila'rw1 from f7I'UlyL'll llnrilex. fx l i . "', f' 'MM K, fn-Y-' ' gif . a, J 4, 2 , 1 V . 11- 411' 40" Colonel John Haule gazes in disbelief as General Jim Riley describev adventures through time and space in "Visit to a Small Planet." Preparationsfor an intellectual apostolate: Larry Stinn compares the Catholic to the scienttjic-humanist approach in philosophy. Br. Gerry Pryor, former Detroit art teacher, explains' to Jack Haule and Budd Johnson, thewhne points ofpainting. ll3 f 1 ' 1 - 1 1 , . . . H I , V, 1. 1, r U I f , ini-f " .., sf.-I ,-:..," . 1.-:jg ft l z:Y,lV'f4. x A " 1-A g ,I K . . A. .xfj f ' 3111 X ,"l .-7-v. . fwvf . 1,111 . .11 1 1 - , . fm ,. 5 ."15jjE1 1-,h-f,':'?'2f--51135121 Ax MX :,,y,QffaA-.- -,,-gr Q, . : W3 f affw vrfxgr-1-' '- -1' ' ff-f f2f6'?v: iv -ef 112- . -, - .--'Q x affp-1.f,-r ,xv-1 n , . .img -. , .Q , 3' s -1,-1, :,f-1'5'4'C5fl2.Xx, f,1' .4 '. 1.19 ,if -7115"-S 6 J ' 1, 'Q 1 1 1. fy glvg,-1 1,-I a., 7,1-R954 F 1 , V+ - 'fggf ,gi-.T"5fff'T' 1 - 'I'-"iv :C-A-if' V ' rf HU.-. ',',v ..iQy5'L5 ' ' 1 'C-.Fa '7 f ,, Drab, - . 1 .1-I-Kxy' 'l .-435211 A-. .A-11.1 ,Q M, 1-11..1f,p. .mm- wg., . M1 I , , f1u-v.a mr 'vu U-1 'vu in 1-ax nu -- ,-H ,V W u pm wc n 61'-vw' ocxlnn nu ww M4-411.1m vw us-wo v .Leu up tsrmulswn-195: .f 4 v 1 1 v 1 . ff!-4,-f x4,,Ai A . f ' R. a 1,.N..1 H., ,.. ... M., .. ,....,W..1 . ., M. ..X. 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'TN N 1 1 1 1 4 1 1 H- E .nassmmfu-W 1, .-1n+uy.w-urn-A KM., ., m- --Aw A-rr' ' . .. , p...,.. o..,. n.....L rm.. --N, .. - ' ffw 'MQ jd' Colleges serve Detroit In previous sections, the Tower has covered the Arts College, Engineering College, the School of Architecture, and the Colombiere College. This section considers the remainder of U-D's pro- fessional schools. Three of these are on the Downtown campus, the Evening Col- lege of Commerce and Finance, Law School, and Dental School. Two are on the McNichols campus-Commerce and Finance and the McNichols Evening Di- vision. Having professional Curriculums, these schools are more easily recognized by the people of Detroit as performing a service for them. The Evening College of Commerce and Finance is located min- utes from the central downtown area, en- abling people working down there to get out of work, grab a quick snack, and get to classes easily. A majority of Detroit's dentists and lawyers come from U-D's two professional schools. The Dental School, which also operates a clinic, moved into a new building last year which enabled it to update, expand, and better its programs. 1 , V i II6 College of Commerce ana' Finance ' ore than mere computer' Once, a successful businessman was one who knew how many hogs a bolt of cloth was worth. These days are gone forever, though, and today's businessman must have an understanding of the principles of management, as well as those of mathematics. Not only this, but he must also have a liberal education, that he might not become merely a "me- chanical computerf' but will be able to understand and appreciate that which does not have a direct bearing on business. Under the leadership of Bernard Landuyt, dean for the past two years, U-D's College of Commerce and Finance is meeting these requisites in the preparation of tomorrowls business leaders. In order to do this the College is presently putting more emphasis on leadership science and quantative methods. As for the liberal arts, all of the 759 undergraduate students in the college take over 5076 of their courses in the College of Arts 84 Sciences. In today's world of high-pressure business, an undergraduate degree may not be enough. The college meets the needs of these persons as well, through the Graduate School. There are today 444 C8LF students in the Graduate School. Dean Landuyt, speaking from his 27 years in the department, has certain definite ideas on students in general, and the college in particular. He feels that the students whom he encounters today are much more sophisticated than their predecessors, that is they are exhibiting a much healthier attitude toward their studies and toward life in general. He says that the most important job of his college is to maintain liberal- ness of education while at the same time giving the student sufficient practical training to serve the de- mands of business. Probably that part of the dean's philosophy which deals with the difficulty of college today is what his students will agree with the most: "College is harder now than when I went through." Bernara' Landuyi lleftj, Cdl? dean, is a pro- fessor of economics. A.S'SI'.S'lUIII Dean Leonard D. Maliel specializes in Public Finance. 117 J .-1.s1wc1'a1e f mlees-.wr Richard E, C:ar11erAI fs' chairman Qf the A ceazmling IJ6'f7lII'IIlI6'I1I. Pmfeymr Edward H'11'lx erxlmnz Ls' plzairnzan uf Ihe A1C1lIClgFIH0lZI and Markeling Depurlmenl. -K 'x 118 George Martin is Chairman QI the Business Edueatiorz and Secretarial Science Deparlmenl. mi 410: .fv- l .wif C SL balances liberal, professional requisites The principle which guided the four departments of Commerce and Finance through 1964, was summed up by Richard Czarnecki Accounting chairman: "It is necessary to keep a proper balance be- tween the general knowledge which should be possessed by all edu- cated men. and the technical and professional knowledge needed as the entrance requirements to the professions of commerce and finance." In the Department of Marketing and Managing under Dr. Edward D. Wickersham, approximately 75 Marketing majors learned "why people buy and how they can be motivated to buy particular goods and services," while the same number of Managing majors were concerned with "why people work." In addition, an "honors curriculum" was initiated this year em- phasizing quantative methods of analysis and functional aspects of business enterprise." "The accountant attempts to perfect financial information to provide for the most efficient allocation of resources and thereby promotes the well-being of all society," says Czarnecki in summariz- ing his program. The fact that there is "a greater demand for our people than those of any other school in Michigan" attests to the high standards met by 115 students in the Business Education and Secretarial Science programs headed by Dr. George Martin. According to Professor Desire Barath, chairman ofthe Economics Department, an increased interest in graduate work has brought a 20 percent increase in the enrollment of 170 economics, mathemati- cal economics and finance majors. Noting the increase of arts students in economics, Dr. Barath explained, "Knowledge of economic affairs is an essential qualifica- tion for citizenship. No one can vote or talk intelligently without some knowledge of the economic basis of our country." Chairman of the Economics Department, Professor Desire Barath, is a member ofthe American Economic Association. Y Delta Sigma Pi, professional fraternity in commerce and business administration, sponsored a Christmas Party for underprivileged children and brought Lewis Gilbert on campus to speak. Borrow roiig Jerry Dvonchg Tom Kosteckeg Dr. Leonard Plachta. moderatorg Roger Jankowiak. presidentg Fred Brennerg Ron Lipiec, co-moderator: Gerry Glaza, Setomi row: Dan Holdwickg Bill Hordishinskyg Joe Briguliog Pete Abbog Dave Bentley. Third row: Doug Morreg Kevin Heintzg Javier Ciisbertg Chuck Elser. Fourth row: Mike Brennerg Leo Fixg Jeff Jorisseng John Danis. Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary fraternity in business education. It has six mem- bers, meets once a month and sponsors an annual dinner. Bottom row: Carole Addy, historiang Bill Hordisinskyg Edna Kraly, president. Second row: Beve Bolanowski, secretaryg Henrietta Boguslavv, vice president. Absent menzbers: Elaine Blakeslee. Phi Beta Lambda, a professional secretarial service society, sponsors a muscular dystrophy drive and lends secretarial service to the Student Council and Carnival. Bottom row: Mary Malkovvskig Barb Smithg Barb Paquctte. treasurerg Rose Avramovich. vice presidentg Carol Pineta. president: Henrietta Boguslawg Jan Dombrowski. reporter: Paul Benkey, historian. .S'ecrn1clroii'.' Pat Carrelli Cathy Chenhallg Marilyn Black: Gail llanifang Pat Rogulskig Connie Renierg Sharon Snydcrg Gail Yettawl Barb Busby. Third row: Dolly Krinockg Barb Schererg Sandy Miszudag Edna Kralyg Pietrina Poliffig Bev Fitzpatrickg Nancy Zai- toniag Kathy Mclbevittg Cathy Musial1 Barb Sherony. I-'ozirzlz ron: Phil Muellerg Ruth Payneg Kathy Trurang Pat Sehimmerg Collette Grayeg Beve Bolanowskig Mary Lou Dunneg Joanne Cirossog Helen Drobekg Arlene Michnal. l2O Classes supplemented Interest in topics not covered in class is not limited to textbook reading and course discussion. Evidence of this is seen in the College of Commerce and Finance by the em- ergence of numerous student professional organizations. In the current academic year, there are six such groups. These include a business frater- nity, Alpha Kappa Psi: an honorary account- ing fraternity, Beta Alpha Psig a foreign service fraternity, Delta Phi Epsilong a com- merce fraternity, Delta Sigma Pig a business education fraternity, Pi Dmega Pig and a secretarial service sorority, Phi Beta Lambda. There is also a scholastic honor society in business-Beta Gamma Sigma. Beta Alpha Psi, a national honorary professional accounting frater- nity. audits the Student Council books and assists in the University- sponsored Accounting Conference, Bottom row: Jerry Kondalskig Tom Hindelang. secretary: Conrad Ankiel, president: John Danis. vice- president: Dr, Linn W. Hobbs, moderator. Second row: Joe Vella, Mary Lou Dunne. Shirley Glass, Tim Doherty. Third row: Sal Cianciolo. Fred Brenner. Bob Hynovs. Delta Phi Epsilon, national professional foreign service fraternity. handles the orientation of foreign students on campus. This year the group promoted the Peace Corps for a week. serving as an informa- tion service for the Corps. Bollom row: Mickey Hellrung: Don Caruso: Roger LaRose: Dr. Stanislaw Budzinowski, moderator: Charles Delisle: Robert Hawley. Second row: Allen McCreedyg Don Mazriowskig Jim Dailey: Tom Ryan: Gerry Blake. Third row: Bruce Robertson: Gary Berger: Walt Unti: Tim Doherty: Jim Przystup: Dan Zinnikas. 5 'ZMH ' 1 1 115, 9 it ,E ,AQ ... Alpha Kappa Psi, founded in 1904, is the oldest professional business fraternity. The group has thirty- five members. At Thanksgiving, it conducted a turkey drive for needy families. Bottom row: Rev. Joseph Dempsey, S.J.: Sam Dixon, secretary: Barnie Nienberg. vice president: Dan Darnell, president: Fred Schultz. treasurer: Wally Stacey, master of rituals: Cam Cor- bett, chapter advisor. Second row: Charles Southard: Jim Donahue: Ted Mieczkowskig Tom Kunkel: John Toschg Denny Walsh. Third row: Bob Spansky: Charles LaFevre: Chuck Simpson: Bob Kisiel: Tom Golden: Lynn Mellenbach. Fourth row: Gary MacLean: Tom Henn: Tom Puchalskig Jim McGraw: Tom Sanderson: Ernie Pecora. -new fa... tg-F5g.!2 W0 QW 'J' r '13 121 do teachers teach? Although teaching such professions as engineering or a modern language is not as materially profitable as working out in these fields. teaching seems to offer "much more" than these fields can supply. "I enjoy my studies and bringing the fruits of those studies to young people." said Joseph A. Fihn. chairman of the Modern Language Department. By entering the teaching profession. "I was able to combine an opportunity for self-improvement and service." Fihn feels that "most of us grow up in a mono-lingual societyeeit is our ten- dency to think that our culture and lan- guage is the only one. When we study other cultures, our horizons are broad- ened. making us feel at home in a larger world." From a scientific point of view, Ar- thur C. Haman. assistant professor of mechanical engineering. finds that "teaching gives considerable psychic gratification." The main disadvantage the youthful professor sees in this profession is the "system under which we now operate," referring to the present semester system. He feels the new tri-mester method will be much more advantageous, especially to the co-op engineering students. Viewed in terms of the future, he finds that there are many fringe benefits connected with teaching. He mentions the great deal of academic freedom in- volved in his work, as well as the oppor- tunity it will offer to his five children who will be able to attend the University tuition free because their father teaches here. With all of their formal education and background. neither of the two in- structors would change his position, real- izing the certain element of charity in- volved herein, as well as the opportuni- ties for the cross-fertilization of knowledge. l22 ., Q., ,..c.W ,X 'tw"'v'.'is-2. . Q. "'-"YV : X'?'u3N2f?w':'??f'ii 1 X A t 12? 4 . . 71 X. . - t -- WT '3 X-ssffkfj 1 Q .. ' . .. s X. ,. MTF' wwf N NIM f ' t a. 4 W ga.- fi ' XSS . XS vfjay :ty fff' 1 A zip X Q xx GQ, swf .X K, ffrqfff, " X " -5 -f,f'l r,gC'. "" ' ii . X , " " ' H fi- as H ti: ljwmf . ,ggkws xl , 'Q t va .gi 5' ' 4 f , E' , 0 N y X r ' gf' X Fwy 'mm Q . ' f 3-1 -' fix' T X "M YF - X, .. X Vi . .XXX f ' , it ' z.: ts, " X ws -is Q H , ' t we , 1 Y ,eggs Q' in e it ,. t , V- ' .. ', 7 Y nm. X ygbkws rf' 'nr X ' - SFC' v , X Qyv, , gl f , an t th . .. . N N my ?inXXXtQ:,?.:SxXS,w: V , V- j ..,, ' T kt, t .N , , wig! Assistant Professor John Drolet lectures in medieval history. Engineering teachers might find higher salaries in in- dustry, but not the "psychic gratUicati0n" of teaching. Evening C di F teachers open combine the commerce practice and teaching, the former during the day, the latter at night. C 4 X 1 ' X X f 1 f 3 Q 1 X X X new 4 if , ,, ,X x W A ' ,. in K :X .Aw ,. N, X X X X 0 ,f X s-R lf-. 'ti S31 - Oggjgfx Wm NX f X 'ffm X XYXS J 1 124 u Law School Charbonneau retires At the beginning of the Spring semester, the Rev. Paul Harbrecht, S.J., succeeded Louis Charbonneau as Dean of the Law School. Charbonneau, after five years as dean, returned to private practice after his retirement. He said that he would probably associate with his son, Frank, and Frank Kennedy, both attornies in general practice. At a dinner given in his honor by the Law Association and the Student Bar Association at the Veteran's Memorial Building, Charbonneau was honored by many of the cityls prominent lawyers and citizens, among whom was Detroit's Mayor, Jerome P. Cavanaugh, a graduate of U-D's Law School. Charbonneau has been credited with the increased enrollment of both the day and night divisions of the Law School. When he took over as dean in 1960, there was a total of 54 students, four being evening students. Today, there are 265 stu- dents, l30 in the Evening Division. Also to his credit is the increased number of students who are now passing the Bar Examination. A larger number passed this year than previously. "I'd like to see the Law School go forward. I'm sure it will," Char- bonneau said. Fr. Harbrecht taught as an as- sistant professor at U-D in 1960 and 1961. Previous to this, he was Re- search Project Director for the Twentieth Century Fund in legal matters and an assistant professor at St. Louis University. On his leave of absence in 1961 from U-D, Fr. Harbrecht returned as Research Director for Twentieth Century. The culmination of this project will be published in his latest book, Power, Ownership ana' Properly in Modern Capitalism. Fr. Harbrecht, who specializes in antitrust and corporation law, is a member of the American Bar Association,the District of Columbia Bar, National Jesuit Institute of Social Order, and Phi Alpha Delta, a national law fraternity. Rev. Paul P. Harbrecht, S.J,, labovel. became new dean of the Law School, replacing reliring dean, Louis Charbonneau, K leji 1, who will resume private practice. 125 ,. 1 , ,W D6ll'0I'I Pmhare Judge, the Hun, Ira liazqfrrzarz. confers wizh Iwo Mic'l11'grm aI1ornej's serving asjudges in the M001 Court trial. Gordon Snavely prevents his case In l26 9 Y' fs 4 f Y li Ihejudges. Moot Court presides "Hear ye, hear ye, The Supreme Court of the State of Hosmer is now in sessionf, A legal atmosphere covers the Law School class rooms as the bailiff in each court stands and calls the Moot Court to order. Law students appear before qualified judges in a test of their ability to present the law, to answer questions and to regain their logical presen- tation after interruption. Robert Golen, Law senior, described the court as "a student-run or- ganization, that attempts to give law students an opportunity to prepare and orally argue a hypothetical legal controversy before prominent mem- bers ofthe Michigan Bar Association." Prior to the arguments, thejudges are briefed by Robert A. Sansregret, moderator of the National Moot Court Team. Sansregret stresses that the oral argument should be marked on presen- tation alone. The determination of the law on the issues has no effect on which participants are declared winners. During the presentation of each student, the judges ask relevant, chal- lenging questions to test the contestant and clarify his position on the law. After the arguments, the contestants leave the courtrooms to allow the judges to discuss their decision alone. Then the judges recall the contest- ants to announce the winners and discuss the strengths and weaknesses of the students' presentation. Donald Housey, Law freshman, faced the Moot Court competition for the first time this year. "I thought it would be butterflies, but it wasn't." He said he liked the "outside-the-classroom technique" and plans on en- tering moot court competition on an extra-curricular basis. fm.,-5-NM . A ',5:cf"?.,4 Each "attorney" prepares a short rebuttal. Law students carefully listen to the judges' comments. awww' Qs , x N X K 5 ix N as Six- 'Q A' E s w....,4 , .M M.. wg.. 'Fl it t X, w. aa x ,, 'W , ve ,f Grganization unite law student fa-1 xv Law Journal, published five times a year, is a thousand page review of current legal problems. Bnrmm row: John Blakesleeg Tom Grubba. managing editor: Dennis Donohue. editor-in-chief: Ken Frankland, managing and business editorl John Fitzgerald, Second raw: Tom Schrader, Lee Franklin, Molly Ann Abramson: Ron Mastej. Third row: James Sullivan, Stan Slazinski. Absent member: William Rheaume. Gamma Eta Gamma is a national professional legal fraternity. Bortom row: Prof. William Joyce, Prof. Robert Sansregretg Norman Furhat, judexg Robert Golen, praetorg John Morad, chancellor, Daniel Bohn, quaestor: Jerry Levine, Charles Potter, James Huddleston, moderator. Second row: Patrick Young, John Carlin, John Grudge, John Milan, Robert Rhead, John Fitzgerald, Stanley Gates, David Grissom. Third row: John Blakesley. James Ryan, Mike Kelly, Jim Hand, Leonard Kaplan, Robert Jassay. Fourlh row: Russell Jarrett, Edward Meth, Marvin Daitch, Dean Ellis, Charles Brown, Michael Gergeley, Bernard Lanyure, Murray Chodak, Stanley Kazue. 128 i rm XJ Gamma Eta Gamma is a national professional legal fraternity. lt sponsors a Founders Day Banquet, a Christmas Dance, and a golf tournament. Bormni mn-3 Ed Oberle, Paul Kasper, Dick Bourgan, Tom Schrader. Jim Carnego. Ken Gulden. Second row: B. J. Talley. John Ciesliga, Louis Bridenstine, Ken Frankland. John Howsner. Tom Grubba. Third row: Dan Szura. Eugene Stassen, Jim Nowicki, Stan Slazinski. Bob Martin, Larry Bogus. '-5 Delta Theta Phi is a national professional legal fraternity. Bottom row: George Lilly, Earl Moss- ner, John Monaghan, Don Egan. Second row: Stan Bartnicki, Ron Mastej, Ed Brady, Jr., Wil- liam Tripp, John Neberle. Third row: Eric Prell- witz, Bob Hribar, Jim Sullivan, John Dougherty. Moot Court Board prepares and submits to law students legal cases which contain disputed questions of law. Bonom row: Pat Young, Norm Farhat, Lou Bridenstine, Jr., Jim Carnago, Ed Oberle. Second row: Jeannette Paskin, John Carlin, Jr., John Hausner, John Dougherty. Third row: Robert Sanregret. 129 mf .2 . ,...,q..,, ., , -if f ,,-'-JI l- z' . 5 1 , 'F 113.454, Q Ar' 3 aw. - . gig, H. xv Jews. M, mr, ,, QU?-i1',, Q Q X aww, gg rf f is gg W , 5 'wx .xii 2 Jfmlui f f X5 diary, , ,- VJ 1-,R ' Hi' - 2 - -iw, ' fm 3 130 51 5 School of Dentistry y Y, 'gf Stress teamwork concept "The rigid professional program of the dental student does not permit him to become involved in too many extracurricular activities." But Dean A. Raymond Baralt feels his students make up for this when they graduate and assume positions of leadership in the com- munity. As dean of one of U-D's younger dental schools tit began in 19325, Dean Baralt is proud of more than the fine new building. The Dental School stresses a concept called team dentistry. Working with dental hy- gienists and dental assistants, the dentist no longer stands alone. "With the aid of a dental assist- ant, who takes one year of trainingf says Dr. Baralt, "a dentist can in- crease his production by fifty percent. And when the dentist is assisted by the specialized two-year education of the dental hygienist, he is able to increase his role in preventive dentistry." The Dental School has been fill- ing this need of the practicing dentist for several years. In 1949, the school graduated its first class of dental assistants and four years later, the first dental hygienists received their certificates. Another element, which is gain- ing in importance for both the in- structor and the student Cas well as the practicing dentistj is research. The layout of the year-old dental school building provides outstanding facilities for this purpose. The school has received S250,000 in research grants from the U.S. Public Health Service for student training, research workers and technicians. The new building also provides an increased flexibility for improved dental education, such as the use of television for demonstration and teaching. U-D's Dental School was the first in the country to be com- pletely equipped with air-driven, high speed hand pieces tdrillsj which mean quicker, more efficient opera- tion with more patient comfort. 35 i 'ff Q ? ag ff f 51' i . f Rf f l V. . , , , . ht Q2 'T Y ' 67 'Q 755. W. ' gf Suk . IMG is My Q . x ,tc M. ,H Z 2 if, , W ' 1 X . ' , rg, 5 S. a ,rr t 1 S or if ' a' s N " 1' , . . JMS is Q' g .1 .ik u V131 l , ggi: Q . ss " jr: ' :V f .Q Q 3' Q . ' W XL' I . ,agp A ,L 85 A 1 sf ig 4 . 'J .1 ggi ivU..J'iw?, , s " 'f ' i Y , v at 1 5 za 3 f ,, af f , UZ' gpm if' ii. W Dean for four years, Dr. A, Raymond Baralt fleflj was instrumental in the renovation of :he dental school. Helm' Dziuba is assislanl dean. 131 ,,.,-- .-.,-- fox! -'ew SEM' 'S ,Near L . i t M--w ., 5? i l .ru 4 Q.. J I I s, f . f . ? i 9 l 8 l I I Xfwifz jugs F' 3 -'1""' .-""'-'J' 3 ' 4 Szzideni axxi.vla11I.x' learn office procedure, Trained assislaiils quicken dental service. .4nnanme M anning ix direemr of Ihe ll.l'lQI't'lIf.Vl.S' and U.Y.X'f.S'llllll.Y. Team converges Efficiency in dentistry has the effect of giving the best possible care at the lowest cost and least strain on the dentist. This efficiency in serving dental patients has been accomplished at the Dental School by suc- cessfully integrating the dental assistant, dental hygiene and dental student programs into one smooth learn-by- working program. A look at the responsibilities of these three related but distinct fields illustrates the point. The dental assistants are trained in all aspects of chairside assisting, record keeping and radiography. The primary responsibilities of the hygienist lie in preparing the patient for the dentist and his assistant. Her duties are cleaning the patient's teeth, charting C'linieai imrlr inmlve,x nmni' liandxx Technique is inzporlanl, L-If J I! P A l . R - l ,mir 2 Precision is needed. W I xx Q. 's set. ,i 14- A patienfs smile means a lot to the student. in ingle aim the mouth, taking radiographs and helping to develop a sound program of oral hygiene for the patient. By virtue of their comprehensive training, the dental stu- dents are entrusted with the task of co-ordinating the efforts of the auxiliary personnel. The first two years of the dental student's curric- ulum and the first year of the dental hygienist's cur- riculum are devoted to the basic sciences and dental laboratory techniques in both theory and practice. It is the application of this knowledge and skill to the actual clinical cases which provides the student with the most valuable part of his or her training. The Dental School has modern air-driven dental equipment and closed circuit television in all laboratories. Important procedures are on slides. r...i:xl::eszv. l . 'FE ff lfagv Q T .:,.v4.w,w L -4-'IH 4 l -M... ...W awww- M . lv Wig. X. gi e ' i ks ite.. if' . i A ' v .. . Q. 'V QL' 17' V 'x . W We it ,. Vital skills are taught in soplzomore lah. l X " f ' it 2 . f 5 f a v . g QW Z.. W . 33391 AH ,'!- 43: ,. vt' .sy . 'IQ :WP .af at mi ' - Miele , wt :fit Q 1 Q. Q4 ' Sri l P- Q by 4 ,FK new U. 1'-N i .U . 3 ' ' ' ,. 511 me IB' ,Y- V V .W fi 4 . 55 1 aa. Z' f MBA. at max... .:., ,ffog W' few., Ziwm Lt' if "Good afternoon, appomtnzeril desk. " Students' work is done lll1dC'I'Sllf7C'l'l'lS1'UII. ,M ,W 125:44 gf ffm F. l ,V P . Xi Psi Phi, 11 national dental fraternity, sponsors an Easter dance. Bolzom roti-3 Paul Kuenzg Thomas Schmidt, treasurer: Edward Mathein, editor: J. Thomas Reineck, president: Kenneth Pawlicki, vice-president: Robert Sei- gart. secretary. Set-mia' row: Steve Crocker: Zane Osborne: William Jardine: Dax-id Wheeker: David Petipreng Ernest Class: Charles Owens. Third row: Robert Mulvihill: James Wielinga: A. Ben Ridingsg William Schmitz: Henry Van Looy: Nick Skata: Richard Gerstner. St. Appolonia Guild, named after the patron saint of dentistry, sponsors an annual retreat and Communion Breakfast. Bolrom row: Christine Marti- nelli: Thomas Reineck: Jeannine Leville: Gerald Corona, president: Dolores Ankley, vice president: Christine Leide: Charles Ownens, treasurer: Patricia Berles: secretary. Second row: Paul Kuenz: Harriet Haver: Ernest Glass: Robert Najarian: Florence McClosl-cy: Bethany Hunt: Stephen Crocker. Third row: Richard Gerstner: Thomas Schmidt: William Schmitz: Kathleen Lark: Timothy DeConinck: James Notarnicola: James Wielinga. Psi Omega, a professional dental fraternity, sponsors the Pre-Lenten Ball. BUIIOIII row' Joseph Smulsky: Vincent Finazzo: Ken Norwick, president: Gerry Corona, vice president: Clem Kubik, editor: John Mitchkovits: Harry Morris, treasurer. Second row: Paul Gerrish, house manager: Jim Notarni- cola: Robert Unsworth: Jim Sumwalt: Greg Prybisg John Pastarek: Berg Najarian: Don Fitzgibbon: John Sauk: Chuck Munk, chaplain. Third row: Robert Ronzig John Tinette: Tim DeConinck: James Hayosh: Tony Dietz: Bill Quinlan: James Gallagher. fn.. Alpha Omega is a national dental fraternity. Bottom row: Jay Slomovitz. corresponding secretary: Richard Litt, president: Carl Schwartz, vice president: Myron Cohen, treasurer: Stuart Fel- handler. Second row: Michael Meskin: Russel Horton: Herbert Greenberg: Alan Lasser: Thomas Kuhn. Third row: Leslie Cohen: Lawrence Haber: Harvey Ellis: Michael Kohleviter: Marvin Alpiner. Fourth row: Gary Rosenblatt: Jack Jackson: Stuart Goodstein: Stuart Cohen. Dentists, hygienists, assistant form seven tudent organizations Q Delta Sigma Delta was the first fraternity in the field of dentistry. Bottom row: Paul Brecht Tom Sullivan: George Bletsas: Tom Littlefield: Vic Studer: Tom Borgula: Del Eichler: Gene Wu Walt Flagg. Second row: Pete Goldberg: Wayne Kramer: Winston Wood: Rich Klein: Gordon Steuck: Jim Greer: Jim Donley: Paul Lewis: Andrew Loukas. Third row: Ken Byrski: Matt Slump- hauzwe: Bob Henman: Jack Bender: Tom Miloch: Jim Greenlees: Brent Chaszar. Fourth row. Dave Wilson: Karl Riendquist: Bud Loeher: Lee Ansheutz: Loren Gardner. All X,g1z A of -gt g . 5 1.-f r My ,, tv. -. H . ,Q We ,,.. ff' c ff :ff Eat 5 P . 7' I fe Q. 0 fi 4... , Jw I , K g at 61 ' A ,GT f f f ff ' 3 9, ff t If ' N t I l J J N I ,, Il 5 '71 . 'gf N V if , l Z. il? 4, ,ykff . 1' 4 J r E H fy!! 4 g f tr f it i, 4 24 .Mr 6 if fue "' 4 Qi' .. if 1 - , 1 . I , , . w - t. 1, ...., l l 1 .ul M.. : vwi x Junior American Dental Hygienist Asso- ciation promotes professional standards in the field of dental hygiene. Bottom row: Janice Hewson: Sue Malone: Judy Lynne: lrene Zim- merman, vice president: Annita Castiglione. president: Elaine Demetra, parlimentarian: Mary Kay McGauley, treasurer: Mary Ann Gren: Kathy Huber. Second row: Elizabeth Niziolek: Kathryn Waekly: Shirley Wencley: Elaine Wasung: Judy Brindle: Patricia Berles: Florence McClosky. Third row: Mary Cameron: Barbara Bobiney: Joanne LaFlamme: Carol Latkowski: Virginia Wash: Mary Joe Ferrell: Diane Wilson. Fourth row: Kristina Woroszl Sandra Ethredge: Nancy Dixon: Elaine Stuart: Dolores Ankley. Absent rttetrzbersx' Dorothy Ervinck, secretary: Nancy Monaghan: Mary Nowotna: Jacqueline Pomann. Freshman Dental Hygienists are the first- year students in the school of dental hygiene. Bottom ron t'.' Peggy Beake: Mary Jo Vanderplas: Bethany Hunt, vice president: Anita Stathopou- los, president: Penny Zaren, secretary: Diane Barr, treasurer: Kathy Reynolds: Charlene Buss. Second row: Sally Reizian: Chris Mar- tinelle: Debbie Widigan: Judy Konzai: Deanne Miller: Beverly Federson: Barbara Hull: Jean Gears: Anne Kukes. Third row: Mary Ander- son: Harriet Haver: Janice Kasper: Trudy Palmateer: Chris Leide: Cathy Clark: Janet Stafford: Georgia Vitick. Fourth row: Jo Ann Stukkie: Barbara Brenton: Lee Eastin: Carol Willemin: Etta Besterman: Aggie Cacka: Susan Palmer. Absent membem: Noel Ajluni: Jackie Olivier: Diane Wronck. 135 fs gd? g I , 1. si N. H5 S ' Q if 3' ff fi f ,Y XY , S 'jf' i n iris 3 'Saws li? '5 'Z s' .f' jr at is 'S iq E 9 Q52 3 5, i 5 " iff ss ra- S ' Z f, -. x , ,f T, Z 1 57: M f K M 9 JN5 x 4 .J if 1' sq' X4 3 . 'w ir 'bw -eq Y A 'ta' " 'au-.i jjj 4 P' f Research is the first step in writing a paper. All major "One picture is worth a thousand words," or so many students would like to think. However, the faculty members ofevery department somehow prefer the latter means ofcommunication. Words- thousands of wordsaare written by every student who, regardless of his course of study must prepare countless reports, essays and papers. The idea that English and Journalism majors are the only students involved in extensive writing projects has become a discarded notion. its-'i 1 '1 P xxxxz' 'xffq A" "N l Q-5,55 N X Writing the paper from 0ne's many reference books and notes seems to be the hardest task for mast students. I'CqUl1'C H1U,Cl'1 Wfltlllg fjjfijjjrflijf if 'he f'f1fff'Wf"' af An introduction to U-D's writing style and requirements is presented to every student in his freshman English courses Cthey alone require a total of over 10,000 written wordsb. In sophomore year, two more English courses are re- quired: but papers and other written projects do not end with the sophomore year. Rather, the student becomes re- signed to the fact that his courses involve extensive research. This probing and examination is necessarily followed by written reports. Before graduation, psychology stu- dents must carefully note the reactions of experimental subjects and hand in pre- pared conclusions to their instructors in written form. Biology students trace a family's inherited idiosyncrasies and record them with other relevant observa- tions in a required written report. By the time he graduates, every U-D student, from the College of Commerce and Finance to the School of Architecture, is well acquainted with term papers, book reports and research papers. f fin 551' . A M- .f, X 'ssYe4XfgiQEf,, ' xv- Q A X ,, Q - .. 1 4 VN, x A M cN ichols Evening Division Emmet named night dean On the surface, the McNichols Evening Division seems to be a rather simple affair, with classes held on weeknights attended by married people Qage 301 interested in gaining a degree. But, besides the weeknight ses- sions, Saturday morning classes are also a part of the Evening Division. Also, some of the students taking courses at night on the McNichols campus have no affiliation at all with the Evening Division. Dean Thomas A. Emmet, in his first year as head of the Evening Di- vision, said that it is "really an inte- gral part of both the Arts and the Engineering Colleges." He added that other divisions of U-D - the Grad- uate School, and the Center for Con- tinuing Education-also offer night courses and are separate from the Evening Division. As for the type of student who attends the classes offered by the Evening Division, they are not able to be typified as married people working for a degree. Dean Emmet describes his student body as "heterogenous,', ranging from nuns to boys out of high school who work during the day, to day school students. There are, besides the degree-seekers, Unclassified stu- dents, "guests," and students taking postgraduate courses Cnot Graduate Schooll. "There are as many objec- tives in the Evening Division as there are students." A variety of students usually means a variety of problems. The Division, says Dean Emmet, is at- tempting to "improve counseling services and relationships for its 1715 students." Ways in which this objective is being reached are through an Even- ing Division Newsletter, a proposed form of Evening Student Govern- ment, and the shunting of students to their major office. f N li of 'Qu-qi Dean Thomas Emmet fleftj is a member of the University Council. Charles F. Leichtweis, as- sistant director, is an assistant professor of education. 139 1 V -..,., Y-1-I--.-1'1" , I .- -43 wav, .99'.?1.' ,, 1 f t '- ' I .. 'si 'r? , W'--" ck It '11 v 4 'g ' 1 ' 1 F Z V x I 1 1 r 1 K Q -'-w-i",1f5,Q 34? . mdf -Qwuwwzm Si A a 4 3: Q Q S- 1 X ismqmt xi A xx X s Y Wnrk clmze, night .s'1uder1I.s' enzer the libraryfor some pre-class 51111111 Lar1j1'c'r.v, xm're'Iz1ric',v, hz1,vif1e,s'.m1el1, l1011,s'e'u'ive,v Q . . 4 ewrzzdzg clz1.s,we.x are a L'I'U.S'.Y-.S'6'C'f1'llI1 Qf penpfv l,lI pur.x'zu'1 r4l'fIcfgruc.s' or jll.YI more lefurrzing. at Q- 'lu X f " ' -: X, 'Q , N - ,xv- K 140 ' U-D's evening students For many people, the day starts at 8:30 and ends at 5:30. But for the student in the eve- ning division at U-D, the day continues as much as six or seven hours longer. The evening school student also endures more pressure than most day students on campus. Some have families with whom they must share their time. Many of the students in the evening division now maintain full-time jobs and are eager to learn so that they may get ahead and keep up with advancing trendsin business and other fields. At present, there are over 1700 students enrolled in the evening division. Jim Bleau, CSLF junior, says that his classes in the evening division consist of mature, adult ideas. Bleau a transfer from a day school, also remarked that often the discussions in class re- late directly to the job that he now has. Not all night school students are adults, however. A fair per- centage of them are day students who, for any number of reasons, decided to take one or more of their courses at night. Many graduate courses are offered only in the evening. Although the night school student may not be on campus for many of the daytime activ- ities, he is still an integral part of the student body. xx 'R Nighrschool students hurry home from work . . , to rush to class. Lights in the Briggs Building rejflecl the l1C'll.VfI,l' of U-D's campus at night. l4l ,ww ,-fmg, ,- ef' 51 'i Y :QX gig, GW .. .,,. H . A s. f. df yin f. QW 2' X3- Qf ig X Mgww ZX, Mf- J' f 2 35 + Ax X ff 1 I ,, .,i,ff, 4? X-E Evening College of Coinineree ana' Finance fNeed more than facts' "The average night school stu- dent," says Evening Commerce and Finance Dean Howard Ward, "has the added benefit of age, maturity, and experience, making him more receptive to truly meaningful activity than his counterpart in the day school." He cites the activities of the school's professional sorority and two professional fraternities. Besides their professional activities, the three organizations take an active interest in the community's under- privileged youngsters. But Dean Ward realizes that his night people, many professionals in their own right, are seeking to better themselves by attending school while holding full-time jobs. And he is seeking to give them every benefit of a college education. "Today's college graduate needs more than just facts," he says. Thus forty per- cent of a typical Evening C 8a F class load are subjects in the liberal arts, "Mostly because of accreditation," he admits. "But because the College is accredited, our graduates are ac- cepted by employers anywhere in the United States at face value." Dean Ward is proud that U-D has the only fully accredited com- merce school in the Detroit area. Dean Ward's Downtown Cam- pus can point to an added bonus. Every fourth student can walk from his place of employment to classes in Dowling Hall and fifty percent work within a four-mile radius of the building. The Dean is also pleased with the 299 students attend- ing his night school who were not enrolled last year. Total enrollment is l,225. Fifty percent of the students re- ceive some type of tuition grant from their employers. One student, paying his tuition now, will be fully reim- bursed by his employer at graduation. Dean Ward, in his second year, says that by next year, half of his faculty teaching business courses will be Ph.D.'s. V ' Dr. Howard A. Ward lleftl, dean of Evening CAZF, is co-author of the book Financial Management. Herbert J. Marr is assistant dean. 143 Classes complete bus da s That U-D is a "city university" is felt much more by evening students on the Jefferson cam- pus than it is by those who attend classes during the day. When the day student arrives at 8 a.m., the street lights are still shining over dew-covered grounds. But at 6:30 p.m., when the CSLF stu- dents begin school downtown, campus lights just begin to glow and they reflect . . . tired faces and worn . . . faces of daytime butchers and salesmen and bank tellers and . . . new husbands. Evening students are sensitive to the sights, sounds, and odors of their surroundings . . . not always stale factory smells, there are . . . the smell of freshly-baked bread . . . the cheap perfume of a neighboring coed . . . the expensive scent of another . . . and . . . Old Spice. . . . A small cafeteria on the downtown campus and nearby pubs often provide the working stu- dents' evening meal . . . a meal which is swallowed almost whole . . . a meal which has long ago lost its taste. And the evening student feels . . . tired . . . and so do all of his instructors . . . and so does his family when he finally gets home. The evening student feels a real necessity for education and so . . . the evening student truly feels that "all this is well worth it." Evenirzg Cd F c'u1zr,w.s' are zmuzlfqi' 101142111 hi' men with practical f7ll,S'1'IIl'.l'.Y v,x'per1'ez1rc Nw mark har giivw EVf'lII-Hg Cd? F .S'llllfL'NI.Y ll L"l1flIlL'6' I0 wil belwewz work r1ricIt'fu.x',x'0.s' M The Evening C6217 Senior Reeeptiun and Ball was held December I3, The 500 Bar is the hangouf of Ihe nigh! commerce andfinanee stzlderzls. Q w Nw: eeii A W . ,, ,Lg . 2 f fi ,. eff 'J if Wk? 'ff 01' The Evening Cd? F Siudenl Cnziizeil hold iheir nmnihlrx' nieeling erm- fx FT! pl : fl TT Alpha Kappa Psi. national profes- sional fraternity, was chartered in N524 f in thc lzxening CRF college to foster scientific research in the fields of coni- merce. accounting. and finance. Borrimi ftkltf .-Xl lxelpinskig l.ou Auerbach: Robin L.llCFlllL1llQ Wilbur Goudreau: lflerinan Shoemaker: lffrank Penney: Chuck Valdez: Bob Broun. Scimztl row' Dick Bartkow- ski: Larry Nlulxaney: l-Bred Brahanderg Rick Berchulei ,lack Legel: Milt Nanker- xis: Pat Nexxtoni Pat Gannon. Tlimi' row: Bob Johnson: .larncs Raiser: Chet liosnialskig :lim Wolfe: Tcd Bocrsig: Gerald Warfynskii Terry Rooney: Al DuBuque, Fonrrlz mir: William Hargan: John lsnccht: Richard Bieser: Bill Castleinang Don laden: Gerald Petty: Harold Lofen. My l 'L'-7' 'Nev rv- See 'N Effer is a newspaper that reports on the activities of the Evening CSLF students. Bnllom mwy Al Kelpinski: Mary Kontolambrasg Ken Gemuend. editor: Alwynne Reese: Frank Penney. Sevmztl mir: Dick Crowley: Bob Johnson: Dan McCafferty: Paul Hess. Delta Sigma Pi, an international professional fraternity. conducts a model business and provides future business contacts. Bullnm mir: Larry Zbanek: Dick Iischrich: Bill Hendry: Doug Smith: Tom Clubajg Steve Varga: Jim Dean: Tom Hall. .S'ut'ruiil rim: Bob Mahern: Barry Strauss: Dick Crowley: Tom Hartnett: Bob Hendry: Dick Wandoff: Dick Plagens. Tl11'r1lmu': Roy Davis: Milton Mitchell: .lerry Selkc: Tony Grudinski: Will Williamson. lfourlll ww: Bob Dunowski: Jerry King: Bob Trepanier: .lohn lfisheri loc Claycomb. Ray Winke: ? f ff , by ., 421, J' .A 4 ii qfyflillf : X lin My A, sy V g i wwf -. 1 , ' ,fm - 1 ,I iw: abkr ,ff ,f ff-my-. i iii, Q, ' ff: ' 'X ., 1 . t -..WMMYM fszs l fyfttt f Phi Gamma Nu is a professional commerce sorority organized to further interest in civic and professional enter- prise. Boimm row: Betty Kinney: Mary Kontolambras, treasurer: Cecelia Scott, vice president: Ann O'Grady, president: Pat Pytel, scribe: Alwynne Reese, secre- tery, Seconcl row: Betty Cheng: Ethel Barron: Shirley Bradley: Betty Viegl: Margaret Plagens. Third row: Irene Paruszkiewicz: Dorothy Scannell: Marge Seifert: Eileen Donnelly: Dorothy Carlen. alla 3 fv""'H9 .fer 'te-a..J ' s L -gp- COFIIFUCI zheom' is an integral part of commerce Courses. 'Cf fig-7 V. xv- . Alpha Sigma Lambda is an honor society for evening students. Bottom row: Elizabeth Cheng, Cecelia Scott, Vic Silles, Ron Buehler, Shirley Bradley, Margaret Plagens. Second row: Dave Krnszowski, Al Williams, Chuck Valdez, Michael Borowiec. Third row: Gerald Burr, Ken Pullis, William Nelson, Raymond LaFerle, Dennis Szaladzinski. Night CSLF students form honor, nv ir, o social groups 147 ,..,h WHY Jain The WYE SHT! WIVHYSWY xv. Av N X . , X ' wx , szwrgg Y SN QPHHJQ XXX v '-'tri' WKQQ X IX " fyffg 2 x 3 K XAGNXA --SXXQ f X ' ' K HSIEHLI 4? Wig' if KNIGHT S ST.-Drwf fain H1 -LPM JM HM If-J? wax Lv' fun pf tu PEACE c0RP5 WEEK nec 6-12 upnucammmwcamvu UAHPA7 4 :ww 52119151 s rvrnffrr rw uf PLACENEIIT rm SCHBBLE S2 F4gz.vQL Kam X. . ' than -HD UFKMKVZT G Uh Ugg nm-"'-'Jn ,gpm 1 9 M! New Breed is seen eosily This section of the book is the one most easily applicable to the theme of the '65 Tower. It takes in many aspects of student service and participation in the world around them. Included in this sec- tion are the three student publications, the Chorus, Players, political groups, service organizations, and religious ac- tivities. The three editors-in-chief of stu- dent publications, in submitting their policies to the Faculty Board on Student Publications, all agreed that their pri- mary purpose was to perform a service to the University community. The Chorus and the Players are both interested in en- tertainment, in performing and providing enjoyment for others. The 1964-65 school year, being a presidential election year, had special significance for the campus political groups. Both the Young Demo- crats and the Young Republicans were actively involved in the campaign. The service organizations best typify what Rev. Andrew Greeley, S.J., was getting at in his article on the New Breed. Ex- amples of their activity are numerous. ass, in ecumenical spirit, opens year l-ollovning the liturgical re- forms that have been recom- mended by the Ecumenical Council, the Mass of the Holy Spirit officially opened the 1964 fall semester. The very Rev. Lawrence V. Britt, SJ., Univer- sity president, was the celebrant. The most noticeable change was the fact that the celebrant vx as facing the congregation. Rev. Thomas A. Blackburn, SJ., director of religious affairs, said that this was the first time it had been done in this annual Mass. Before the consecration, eight students participated in an offertory procession, placing on the altar offerings symbolic of their dedication to U-D and to their studies. Among the sym- bols consecrated were a football, a slide rule, flowers, books, diplomas and drawing instru- ments. Another innovation occurred at the Communion when, instead of kneeling down to receive the host, students formed double lines and received the Eucharist standing up. The Mass of the Holy Spirit is a tradition of Jesuit education. lt's practice here dates back to the founding of U-D in 1877. Hn' nilvimfz twllvcliml ulfurrfs t'l'L'l"l'UllC' u tfltlllbt' In Ml1l.41fllt'f'f7.H Hia' lwji Rm' l.tlIlI't'lIt't' lf Bltlill, .S..l., vlrmws ilu' ,miter nf Ilia' llwli' Spirll. , lDU l U ..,..g1n.--ff-. 1 tl! sw gk rx fb , -nf, if VW" ,Q iw ,KL W A. W! ws no 1 rh , f 4 0 f .Z3k'zf1ZzJi2w,f,5:v,!9 -, .ik JPE- 4' div ag. 1 G'-fl '5- f fn ' iw? 5,-5 Ll, l .1 Y-"" api' VN changes format U-D was the scene of several significant developments in 1964-65. New buildings and schools were started. Several long traditions came to an end. One of the latter group was the format change in the instru- ment that records the other changesethe Varsity News, the twice- weekly student newspaper. Dale Jablonski, first semester editor, and Steve lnkrott, second semester editor, were responsible for the change. Their aim was to give the U-D community an attractive, easy to read, and modern looking tabloid. To achieve this, they did several things: column and cut-off rules were dropped: the name plate was changed from an old English text to Bodoni Bold Italicg the headline schedule was changed from a modern Roman face to Metro Bold for display and Metro Light and Tempo Italic for work headlines. The result was that the paper was more open in appearance with the added white space in the layout. The paper was involved in one major controversy-its coverage of the administrations decision to drop football and the ensuing stu- dents' reaction. The VN used a two-line 120-point headline on the front page and devoted a major percentage of the paper to that story. The administration charged the VN with irresponsibility, yellow jour- nalism, and onesidedness in its reporting. The VN defended its hand- ling of the story, terming it unbiased and holding that the student comments that it printed were representative of student feeling over the issue. The VN also had two new moderators this year. After C. Robert Woessner left U-D to accept a position on a newspaper, Rev. James Magmer, S.J., Journalism Department chairman moderated the paper for the first semester and Dewitt Henricks for the second. Q ki l52 Frarztically typing to get her story in before the 3 p.m. dead- line' is VN reporter Cathy Basich. The Varsity News is a tabloid size newspaper published twice weekly, September through May. lt has won "All Ameri- can" from the Associated College Press. This year's editors were Dale Jablonski and Steve lnkrott, both journalism majors. Bottom row: Mary Lou Thomas, Betty Brady, Rochelle La- Prise, Patti Ennis, Cathy Basichg Second row: Frank Stelly, Kathy Karas, Betty Crawford, Rosemary Kozielski, Gail Horan, Sue Hemmen, Dale Jablonski, editor-in-chiefg Third row: Mike Niemann, Paul Poljan, sports editor: Ron Weisburg, copy editorg Nancy Patten, Judi Kerr, asst. news editorg Ken Jacques, Sally DeRonne, Dick Clarkg Fourth row: Gerry Blozi- tis, Jerry Kissel, John Joly, Larry Delargy, Steve Inkrott, edi- torial director, Dick McKnight, asst. editorial director, Tom Beagen, managing editorg Ray Birks, news editor. ll . Ea'it0r-in-ehieffor the seenna' semester. Steve Inkrutt, el1et'ks to see if the tzrticles' wlzieh were turned in fit into the space l7I'0l'I't!'6'Lf, Paul Poiiatz held the position Qf Sp0l'I.S' editor for the first semester and copy editor for the second semester. ' Dale Jahlwiski fin baekgroundi, first .semester ed1't11r-ir1-vlzief, talks to a reporter at the Clif?-1' desk. Editorial Director, Tom Beagen won the Lee J. Smits I'VI'1AICI".S' Sclwlurship for his H'I'l'lfVZgSl,1'lE'. 'X 5 153 , fy i e r NOVEBBER SRD 'T F'lL'I'l0'Vi GOOD FRIDAY 1 V V 0 I 'E . 3 Ursine. r,uamfrDmx1m:. E i- j XYFfTll'RE Lou ooanfw Unit' Clifirglz mix llie wplznnmrf' tfafimr nf the Cirlrzplzv lJvlm1'lw', l . rf 5 '7 1 if 9 if S' P E PPS' :f - L' " a" if Q S is gf idnv' 5' . fe--f AORN A r x f J t, , r gi Z iff Wffffqw 6 -' i""'i-on 70' I5-1 Q- aw' ,W,A,2aw.3 w es: ag 1 "" ff' ' ' ,el 1 , ,i , LW' , A J ff L nn, j, gi' K 3 ,E tau? fx? 5 gf. ' ,X 6: A Clough edit "The Campus Detroiter has an obligation not only to its readers, but also to the University. Trying to fulfill both responsibilities involves the tal- ents of some 25 people over a time span oftwo semesters." In broadening his initial comment, Editor Gene Clough explained that the student body demands that the magazine take an intelligent and forthright stand on issues. In producing five issues with this philosophy in mind, there is bound to be a certain number of editorial changes P 1 'W wlsiwk 'il I, ' ,153 :slit Q Nick Missinzi and Dean Gengle discuss pictures for a layout, Copy editor Larry D6'fUfg'1'kQtlt'.9' over the December isszze, Detroiter Accordingly, Clough announced in the February issue Dean Gengle's promotion to photography editor and Dan lVIinock's assumption ofthe fic- tion and poetry editorial post. Adopting, in part, the goals of last year's editor, Art Dulemba, the Campus Delroiler has several fresh- men, along with new additions from the ranks of upperclassmen, on this year's staff. Long range goals are to build up a "bank" of material ready for publication at a moment's noticeg and to eventually bring the Campus Detroiler out on a monthly basis. ,SX H34 if Campus Detroiter is U-D's general interest magazine. Ballon: row: Dale Stock: Gene Clough, editor: Patti Ennis: Larry Delargy, copy editorg Second mw: Cheryl Wrynn, secretary: Nancy Patten: Betty Crawfordg Sue Hemmeng Dick Clark1 Third row: Ken Jacquesg Cathy Basichg Bob Fredericksg Chet Robertsg Dean Cvengleg Marge Maruschak: Sally DeRonne. ,4h.vw11 nienzhersx' John lngleson. Nick Missimi, Bob Kovac, Kathy Rainier, Dan Minock. Barbara Kary. Richard Schmitt. Richard Sakulich, Jeanne Stumpf. 155 1 1 llfimiifif. llzytmir, llltlllrlfliilg Urfllitl' tint! Il1rt't'-i't't1r mm em'nilu'r, ulitu Lt rf- wt' lflrll tr!! fwfr' mt.'It'r1'ulx tm rurlrli fort: .lt'.1rlfHit'. .unanswe- Sqft Q if T lx'w1Jc1t'qz10.x', a junior lzisrorwi' major, er1'iIen' llze Ybwer for the S'f'L'Ulllf3'fI'L1lfl1I -rear. I G l l l i l l 4 l i l l l l .4 l i l l l l l ,i I i I i Tower record 65 chool year l96-1-65 was a year of many signifi- cant developments at U-D. The School of Architecture was inaugurated. Foot- ball was dropped, Tuition was raised. A much enlarged scholarship program was instituted. Construction began on the Fisher Administration Building. juniors, sophomores, and freshmen were assigned editorial positions. Patti Ennis, feature editor. and .lim Przystup, sports editor, were seniors. Juniors in- cluded Nick Missimi, managing editor, Tim O'Donnell, sports editor, Dan Mi- nock, academic editor, and Beth Dwai- hy, feature editor. Layout editor Bob Thomas and photography editor Larry Delargy were both sophomores. Copy editor Maureen Schaffner and organi- zations editor Phil Vaughn earned their positions as freshmen. The Tower also received a new moderator. Rev. James Magmer, SJ., journalism chairman, named James Thompson to succeed him as moderator. These constituted the major stories at U-D this year. Together with several other changes and the regular occur- rences at the University, they provided the topics forthe '65 Tower. The Tower, like the University, made changes. The school year began with something new - a staff dinner and discussion on the boolcs organization. To lend better staff continuity, seniors, Phi! Vuizglzn, orgur11:uri'm1.v wlilur, rum' Sally Dc' Rnrimf, Tower .YC't'f6'IClf-l', mnzpile the fI1fUI'HIl1ll'0I1 1111 L'-DR l5U.v1utIw11 Ill',Qtllll'fClIfUlI.X'. linfv Tlmnzux, luimrl wlrlnr, and Lurri' lJvlz1r,Qj', plmlngrclplij' edilor, Cnnfkfr In Sea' Ilia! picllrres' and lui our plum uniform. ...L lug sd' ,AW -4. f, s. aff Q3 r ' . 'Kr 2 41- f v ce-rr ' iiijlrl X X X PZ W X w,. 5?Y S :mm K -'M N X 1 -:J F. Q , t Q X f 1, Y Al Y Q my 1' ef.. , t mt xii, m . K 5314 . fm 'X .W Q 1 4 vas! ,ra sr f' , :m1,ff"m1 1 ri 5 N ,Q x , 1 tif W, 'E Q .- uf. Alibi wer t sw X t . "f 1- N X513 tt tv "j, b Q is fi x Q ggi, . ., A ,,fNx" I hiv' 'Hr shag ,S W ' 'Wk N , my , to ty, , iam get N.. sumfkgyg . . . N L, XE' Q, Qlsluuu - Nw 1 , ' I iv K A ,Q 'st '- - X .s "gtg ' -, ,..,, t fm,-, :wg-34?X.fq4.,h3s 1gfs .., f A , K . Q A g.r.-r-i,-.-s-,s w .I-:,4f1g.5 wx ffsl tflss .F-3 -1 X X COP-1' Pdliflll' Maureen Sclzaffzzer t'l1et'k.s' ilu' fclvrs in one of her reporieriv stories. Tower, the University's yearbook, is published each May. Its main purpose is to present a lresh, intelligent view ol' the Campus. Bottom row: Maureen Schaffner, copy editorg Bob Thomas, layout editor: Ken Jacques. editor-in-chief: Larry Delargy. photography editorg Sally DeRonne, secretary Phil Vaughn. organizations editor. Second rmv: Joe Ziemboz Nancy Mayornick: Sue Hemmeng Chet Roberts: Patti Ennis: Mary Thomas. Third row: Dan Minoek: Jim Przystupg Dan Zinni- kas: Russ Whitehead: Ron Karle1Rochelle LaPrise. 157 Puzzlmg order of a mess Most basketsjusl aren I big enough to catch everylhing lhrown their way. Confusion is a state of mind. It's something students carry around with them and it per- meates the atmosphere they work in. This confusion is manifested in various chaotic disarrangements in various locations on campus: from obvious University showplaces to obscure office hide-a-ways. It's an essential element of the four or more years of University life: it defeats the student early in his college career or, paradoxically, orders his entire future. Strangely enough, these messes resulting from confusion are most evident in faculty and administrative offices. Notable exceptions are the blatant student jungles of chaos created as a result of . . . homecoming floats and football games . . . carnivals and midways . . . student council elections . . . publica- tion activities and pictures and copy and layouts . . . and . . . discarded candy wrappers. ln due proportion to their superior positions, faculty and administrators create messes more subtle, almost more refined. Their messes are truly classic affairs . . . the maze of learned publications stacked into mountainous heaps of literature . . . myriads of cards to be filled out in the office of Registration in various degrees of disarray . . . hundreds of term papers . . . pilesofexamsthatmustbechecked and graded by villainous instructors . . . and empty, brown-ringed coffee cups. What a mess! But an exclamation heard more often might be "You've cleaned up my mess and now I can't find a thing!" There is a certain mysterious order and logic to the confusion at the University. its ,gt , -z L5 i J" A Q . i1,fi,a,a: X A , xv ,, 5 'fmkgl , -Q 'W .1031 X S , . xg- P. . V xggx ,E , ,fu fy 5- V' is .kd ' . , 'gy X .Wx X . .ix ,i Hg. Z, - g Z AE. , .1 K 2 2 225 v if n f ' ' WD, g,.a 1 W bfi . - - ,A win.. F' x 5 ' W sw vw Q, K' 1' ' J QE H 1. G, ..y,, 1 W' f www. llml lluifiri ix -lrfzofpln' llfl ".S'tl1fmf Inf' ll lam H 5 1 at i - I , UUM1! in A 7 4'Cf'. ,J QE l l71ft't'lrn'.ftlH1t'x Rurflquri lizlfvflw Illc' IfIt'llIl't'fVt1Ir1rIls tll'l'lvlL'. l " 'll1ili1m1n1t'r" flllfl tlrrfiw Ullffll for nnlltt'-zip l-or l'ult'f lxvmpw! nmkt'-up mmm fm w1llrv!i'11r'u fun' -I' ' . gg . -.'.' 5' I I 4, .I ,. 'gi -fb, , V, 'T ' fr ' ' v l ln' -- Sfllvfl-IX and nmrlulv mingle' as the t'z1.i'l of" WIftl.N'llllIIIIf'I' Niglzlfx Dream " lake tlreirflllal how. -D repertor theatre No sooner had the "King John" costumes been put away when plans for the summer theatre began. Players and Players Associates, a community theatre group in assoc- iation with the U-D Theatre, began their plans in early spring. Because of the popularity of "Glass Menagerie," the Tennessee Williams drama was held over. Added to their repertory was Shakespeare's "Midsummer Night's Dream," which was given kudos by Detroit critic Jay Carr who de- scribed the production as "lively sprites on a spree." No sooner had leaves fallen than a winter and spring season was announced: Anouilh's "Anti- gone," Moliere's "School For Wives," Mc Leish's l'J,B.," and Shaw's "Misalliance." James Rodgers, acting director ofthe Repertory Theatre and Alan Jorgensen, assistant director, began consultations with Mary Alice Duquette, costumiere and Designer Bert Ronke. For the two Designers four sets and more than fifty costumes would have to be con- the cycle structed for the four plays. For Rev. James Caine, SJ., moderator ofthe Players and chair- man of the Theatre Department, plays and players have become so closely related that his jobs get bigger annually. Producer, fi- nancier, professor, advisor and con- sultant are but a few of his titles. No sooner had the lights dimmed on "J.B." and the cos- tumes put away than another sum- mer was being planned. For the repertory company the cycle had started again. Players are noted for their year-round presentation of outstanding dramas. Bolmm rnw: Tom Marsh, 2nd member at--large: Marge Paquet, recording secretary: Dominic Missimi, vice president: Paul Devlin, presidentg Hilarly DePolo. corresponding secretaryg Bob Fredericks, treasurerg Mary Jo Lee, lst member atelargeg Second raw: Julie Aratag Chet Roberts: Pat Kearney: Nancy Dudkag Ann Morgang Third row: Carol Moska, Helen Belisleg Elaine Carlinig Jim Zappeng Jonn Lautzg Ken Kreugerg Jim Sampsong Fourth row: Bill Lightfoot: Chuck Derry: .lean Stumpf: Rosalind Hayword. The Carnul' Show is the Players' chance I0 direct a1zc1'pr0a'ut'e an 0I'ligfIlCZfSh0l1', ,S x sage: if M.,-si sp X i fx, 57,5 gg L X TL W 'hui 3,-.!' JQVAX l6l 416 w T Sofillivl Tflltfgl' Brtulffiefzf felltfx ll xufl, 12017116 l1'Ht'lIl1I.lll!t'X SIl'PIt"Y "Pe0pfe." limit' of the Clzortu' riimilverx' are aeeoni- pctriieti hi' HIllYIt'litYIl.S' from the Chorus itself. lmtrzmieiits range from ivmiiox and the ham' to L1L't'Ul'lj1'1lll and guitar. vf' f F l-12, - S S wi xr-, ,rm S, gm? The Singing Titan.v are the major group witlzin the Chorus. The group travels throughout the Detroit areagfor special eorzuertx and guest appearanees. Chorus serves The Chorus, a mixed group of about ninety voices, is an organization which well represents the spirit of UeeD. It serves as an ambassador of good will for the University both on and off campus. This Christmas, a group of twelve Chrous members, called the Madrigal Singers, provided the entertainment for three Madrigal Dinners. In addition, the Chorus sings at various University-sponsored events such as basketball games, banquets, and the Honors Convocation. This year's off-campus program included con- certs for the Grosse Pointe Crisis Club, Knights of Columbus, and a weekend trip in the spring. Q. FW m - ... ... R Y 2 as ambassador But the Chorus is also a social organization. This year for the first time, a Chorus Camp was held early in September to give the group a head start on learning new material in addition to providing three days of fun. Besides the Camp, parties, trips, hootennanies, and an annual dinner dance all help to bind the Chorus into a closely- knit group. The most devoted fan of the group is Rev. Jospeh A. Foley, S.J., its moderator. In recog- nition of all the interest and time he has given to the Chorus, Fr. Foley was presented with a plaque at this year's Christmas concert. Chorus: BOIIUIH row: Rev. Joseph Foley, S.J.: Vanetta Doughty: Carol Perry: Connie Szkilg Maureen Nolan: Elaine Charest: Sue Marsh: Dona Laketek: Gaye Aud: Julie Mehlen- bacher: Elaine Tokarski: Mary Haney: Judy Berg: Sue Oskowskig Doris Goleniak: Marie Edwards: Betsy Palombit: Jan Shell: Trudy Bradfield: Pietrina Palizzi: Cora Dolgner: Don Large. Second row: Sue Kreinbringl Andrea Bates: Mar lene Neme: Jan Kujansky: Sharon Danielak: Sheryl Miseveth Mary Kay Markowicz: Pamela Parker: Kathy Pettinger Charlene Meredith: Judy Zayti: Judy Springer: Scubi Krister Mary Ann Stanefield: Carol Nowak: Jeanne Langell: Mary Sue Maloney: Diane Zyskowski. Third row: Ann Hauke: Velma Matoshko: Sue Rieden: Marilyn Boehne: Bob Sliwin- ski: Bill Riccobono: Ray McBeth: Jerry Sedick: Dennis Burns: Bob Kayscn: Jim Goebel: Larry Talia ferrog Myron Wisniewski: Ron Polomsky: Tom Bennett: Clay Shumard: Judy Thompson: Diane Jack Q 3 The UfD Chorus features severa 3 MUl0.9hk0ffIII'.Yh6.9 a selection. New f.Y0f0I'.S'I.Y in their corzcerl programs. Above, Velma song Andi Geha: Christine Baranski. Fourzh row: Paul Stuckey: Joe Slowik: John Craven: Ron Beltz: Bob Schmitz: Steve Baranski: Chip Bremer: Paul Jessong Jim Fitzgerald: Glenn Wisiewski: Paul Gain or: Chuck Baier: John Conley: Chuck Ryntz: Mike Richard: Gerry Borovsky: Lou Shanks: Jim Ferner: Wally Burns: Frank Gesinski: Greg Gruska: Vince Siragusa: Dennis Bender. 163 1 .Nz . X 3 Nm L, E iv: ii I I I I Eff l I XII lllidfff Begin vitall new approach to spiritualit l . The location of the Shrine of Our Lady frf Lourdes enables one to visit between classes. Rev. Joseph Foley. SJ., University chaplain, has advised U-D students for several decades. A student prays quietly in the CcQF chapel. In trying to determine a religious atti- tude on campus, Rev. Thomas Blackburn, S.J., points our several facts which indi- cate that religion on campus needs a revitalization. Of l0,000 students in l964, there were three religious vocations. Required theology courses suffered because of a student attitude of indiffer- ence or contempt. Attendance at daily Mass was small. Lay apostolate action tbeyond "social" Christmas and Easter drivesj was almost unheard of. Intellectual participation in spiritual exercises, completely dependent upon indi- vidual prerogative or personal conscience, was therefore widely ignored. Fr. Blackburn believes that the new generation of college students is universally rejecting Faith, often labeling it "blind," and that apostasy is not an uncommon trend on modern American college campuses. What is U-D doing to combat the trend? Fr. Blackburn points out that a new, a "vitally new," approach to spirituality is taking place. Theology courses are being uniformly programmed with new re- evaluation and re-emphasis. And, most important, applied theology is taking the place of a strictly theoretical view. These are part of his "attempt to make religion vital." In line with this were the changes in Church liturgy and a down to earth ap- proach to the yearly retreats. These pro- grams themselves won't end indiffence, but Fr. Blackburn hopes they will provide students with an intellectual incentive to develop and practice their faith. 165 ' '39-WJ ,ig'Q"i"4R,, QV 'mg JD ' 3.3. 1 ,J wr'-L ,,jj11'.,,Jgwi-Q! . 7 ,lf .lu wif, ,ffnrg N-f,'Jj'f.. X ' 1 ,. AQ, in 1 f- fn .'2,- 'E-'LYS ' ESE? 1 ' -. 4' fl +4 wslm 1 . 1 f wx mi .mph 4, ,A , is . , V, . l .ilx X' A I-Q 'lk Av: we Y ,IW vga, ,,..-f-f1- I66 Four group Work for indi idual, social right Catholic Council on Civil Liberties is a campus organization founded to improve conditions in Church and State, and to promote peace and individual rights. Bolmm row: Mark Maillouxg Frank Barressig Gene Schulte, president: Dick Jannelle. Servmd row: George Wallaceg Mary Ann Battanig Bob Blau. Third row: Mary Rushg Igor Babinsky. A hxenl H16'lIIhc'l'.' Paul Massaron, secretary. 5 getting them acquainted with American traditions flnterested 'ri people' "More interested in people than ideas." This is hott Rev. Andrew TNI. Greeley. Sal., described the college student of today. U-D has several or- ganizations which are outstanding evemplifica- tions of Ir. Q3reeley's helicf. Among them are the Human Relations Club. the International Stu- dents fkssociation. the International Relations Cluh. and the University Education Corps. The Human Relations Club. founded in I95I, seeks to insure the personal dignity of all men and to eliminate all forms of racism. To do this. they sponsor field trips. vyork camps. group discus- sions and social activities for their members. The purpose ol the International Students Association is to promote cultural and social un- derstanding ofthe students of all nations at U-D. and ideals. Membership in the International Relations Club is open to any student who has completed one semester and is interested in studying foreign affairs. The University Education Corps is a commit- tee of the World Service Organization, which operates a volunteer program for Detroit par- ishes. civic groups. and social work agencies mainly through films and speakers, study and discussions. International Students Association assimilates foreign students into the social and cultural life of the University. B0lIIlllll'1lM'.' Ratilal .Ianig Andrea Tynang ElfriedaSchul1g I.en Daley. vice presidentg Cy Thannikary, presidentg Mary Ifinch, secretaryg Dan Zinni- kas. treasurer. Jayant Parmerg Rasesh Desai. Sl't'llIIlfl'IJI1',' John Burkeg Har Singhg Mike Dodgeg Nandalike Shettyg Dehahrata Mirra. Tlzinl rung' Chao Nan l.ug Bharat Shresthai A. NI. Amin. Rahim Ahdulag Siegfried Ciraessclg Mohan Deorag Harcndra Gandhig Marek I'rydrych1 Ilarish Dcsaix Javier Ciishert. I68 Human Relations Club strives to promote, on and off campus, the acceptance and practice of ideals of brotherly harmony among members of all groups. The ten members function as the speaker! bureau of the Catholic Interracial Council of Detroit. These workshops are mainly for high school Stu- dents. Bottom row: Rev. A. Loveley. SJ.. moderator: Ann Onomusg Bill Lawrence. president: Karen Davisg Sandy Anderson, recroding secretary. Secofm' row: Harry Minorg Larry Washington: vice president: Paul Murray. Absent memhcfrsf Marilyn Andersong Clyde Evans. treasurerg Roger Bell. University Education Corps was organized to tutor underprivileged children and inspire them to seek higher education. They direct club activities. supervise gym classes and go on field trips. The sixty-five members also sponsor a Christmas party for all tutors and their students. Bottom row: Connie Boris: Nancy Gaul: Bob Kloeppelg Eileen Heckmang Pat O'Hara1 Kathy Decker. Sefuonu' row: Lisa Carter: Roberta Marin: Gail Blair: Rosemary Norgardg Jeanne Langellg Third row: George Knigag Don Williams: Molly Flaherty: Marianne Battanig Joan Dureckog Christine Gut: Maureen Casey. Fourth row: Tom Toenjesg Ken Sperkag Tom Sosnowskig Tony Sincicg Chuck Southardg Terry Higginsg Marek Frydrych. International Relations Club seeks to increase awareness of and knowledge in the field of national foreign affairs. The ten members sponsor speakers and films in international relations topics. Bottom row: Mary Antoung Peter Abbo, presidentg Tom Kostecke. Second row: Larry Green, vice president: Jim Boebel. Absent members: .loe Bourbeaug George Vandusen, secretary-treasurerg Dr. Edwin Rutkowski, moderator. 169 - s 4. 1 'F '.f in-:':n1-ww ff. . ' 2 . 2 S . 1 x o i fb: Yew Irxvwl' ...-. sf. his 'ffm-wana--wr ,,1-.asf - vu-.v-,gs-.kv Q' f - Z Q 3 ' Zfigfiri 1 .fi s 5 4 5 . . .. yn, .. , , V. i 5 3 L Q if , wi " 'Q A ' .- J I f " ' I . ' jf 1 I 2 T , " .1 a ...g . , f' ' if ' 5 4 ei F -fr fi:- Qs. 6f"""'X-4 . ,Q 1 - :www :lam Walking toward CQQF and a "weekend with God" are a group of students about to begin their retreat. Silence, an integral part of past retreats, was abandoned in favor of more group discussions. Directing "courses in campus Christianity" was Rev. T. A. Black- burn. S. J., whose new approach to retreats reflected the current changes in the liturgy. Retreats undergo adaptation I used to think of the retreats as something Ihad to go to, as something I didnlt get much out of. But this year . . . well . . . it was different . . . it really was worthwhile. The reason for the difference is found in Rev. T. A. Blackburn, SJ., director of reli- gious affairs, and his new approach to campus retreats. "First of all, they're not retreats. They're 'Courses in Campus Christianityf the develop- ment of a person-to-person relationship with Jesus Christ. We're experimenting . . . trying to evolve the type of spirituality adapted to the unique circumstances of college life in the sixties. Our purpose is to combine Catholic ideals with the secular environment in prob- lems of sex, studies, home life, etc. We want to get away from the formalism and negativism in the Catholic faith and back to a positive approach . . . we have to see what it is to 'live Christ'." In the open week-end retreats, there was no accent on silence. Rather students were en- couraged to talk and to discuss the lectures among themselves. Instead of a single retreat master, a variety of speakers, specialists in their areas, spoke to the groups. "We attempted to get speakers who would talk to college people on their own 'wave- length'g dynamic people who would under- stand the students and be sympathetic towards their problems." "We're very pleased with student response. It proves there's a great potential in every human being for a deep commitment to Christ. l7l g y rssiste-af. ai has f 1 I The Lenten Bull St',Y.Ylvl1I1,S', ,S'f70lI.S'UI'C'tl by llle' Sllllfllllyl Xllllllllfllf' re- IIHKQIIIIZLX' dlS'C'll.V.X'l'!Il1, 172 Sl1lfll'c'f.Y are faxcizrflling In little boys, as the annual Child- reI1'.r C'hri.v1ma.s' Parly proved. Action fulfills ideals Students, alumni, and adminis- trators who formulate ideals today are actually planning the realities of tomorrow's University. The establishment of a college in the wilderness and its growth to a major University in the fifth largest city in America was an ideal which has become a reality. The develop- ment of that University along with the people, the city, and the times keeps its ideals and endeavors modern and progressive. The U-D student is constantly approached by challenges, and he is expected to make himself known by success, or at least by endeavor. He is surrounded not only by un- fulfilled ideals, but also by the successful realities and the men who made them, and are still making them possible. Every opportunity is made avail- able to the student to establish him- self as an individual in his own mind and in the minds of others. All of these are ideals which be- come real only through actionethe kind of ideal action that constitutes a Jesuit education. Several U-D s1ua'ent.v leach catechism to grade school pupils as does Mary Thomas here. 'N-.... A'y - WY' Young Democrats tries to spread the growth and influence of the Democratic Party, to increase party responsibility, and to provide ineaniiigful political actiyity for its membership. Bollmz row: Dave Wollockg Nlarls Maillouxg lfrank Baresip Gene Schulte: Dick Jannette. Setmiif row. Sue Trudellg Chris Weilerg Mary Ann Battanig Mary Rush. Tlfird romp llugh lzlongg Bob Richardson: Betty lflynng Olaf Podorskyg Bob Blatf. Young Republicans promote the principles of their party at U D and encourage students to take an active part in the Republican Party. Bnlmm mwg Bob Fredericksg Sherry Roy, Jim Broad. presidentg Gail Joswakg l.eo Reid. Sl't'lIlld row: Vic Paganig Ralph Fryzekkag Doug Mooreg Al Riedyg Brian Cunningham. Tl11'rflrnu'.' John Higginsg Ed Paddock: Walt Skotynskyg Jim Payylak. Ahiwiz niwrzhcri' Mike Ryan, lid Boutrous, Dede Young, secretaryg Harry Hart- mang lzd Moorei Paul Mirski, treasurer, Bill Gorscg Dick Newton, Fred Armstrongg Jim Sheag Mike Kirtq Art Pope1 Chris Mehlingg Gerry Pcplowskig Joe Wasserman, Henry Gerhardg Agnes I-'oleyg Pete Dengjag Greg Bruno: John Lobbia. l74 .124 ., ,g.-. . . ,' .ffm .-C. ,x .,c , X,w.Ng: c,v,,wdN,:A,, ilk. YES.. ilu ,P sg. glzkj HQ3gi.5 --we ss-QJA. -. xl '- W sis' ' . .ii :I hi'?"'ElbYQ3ff x31.f:9Ri35fQglSiQQNXiX-iw." 'I i' GEN Wim .Ns-gs:-:P-.v-s.:w.ei,x--Qsixtxmm '- -3-fa .fwfr sf. .1 " fsssfl-1:-akfwfferv at AX' 1.1 E ..,i ,. M12-1--5, Qigsas N?".frf'+9-.i-'---Q'-'fXiX:f.T.ifi-Nssiigk .tts B 5942 ' . '- .I qv- -1 'A ' fE?..fQv.Ky-f3:Tl.,3S.,...Q5,twxg Sgwwgl -, s. ex Q, .Q , 1- 5, W 'f,j:q.-mi' .ft?'l,1fgt:jxljT'xYQ-.S".T' '- X 3231:-2. V ' if . 3. WW:-Qti :Jf its im his K xiii' K- 4:-Qigliig-53Qf3SQ?fQx5A ' xg .-N51 T. . 1-'i QQ Qty.. 'ififlkilfif ,gc,q.'st..5.-.355:5:i: .915 thi-j.'15:3:'-g , lp" :ig '-'gg .I-:gag-'QNEPS'-sg"X--apic:fs.-QQ... 'NY N'-:if ' g jg ,gg .-: -21fsassss:fsfR-Sxrzs1f1s1:.:5.sss:s-X-1sfF1siKzs XfsT4..:1- - f i 51213:-41 ,5:Q-:-:ggi-I-Qi-.14-'2-zszffi5 shi-:Y rc.: ' ' - -2-N ,. ,.:-Ms,-, . , 3-.1 .,., L -. -' 3. ffEY?-.HQBSEIiIitf5':S21E53T':i3?IBfA33iff2i:f'tM'ic" f 5555: 'ii'.'E 'fs w.-lib 5. Kwik- V . btw QE' ..v:,i"2i,Ig""igI-72215:g::::5tf:gI 'gI:':f1g:'zl::Q1rg el: : Y. 'lgfggi 1, V "EQ::Sf:Qigfc3Q:eQ:j3'f:3fc 5gfl5'-.Q:5?:1:f:f:2I"k- 'g '.v:g..: ft-U' fil I-Q. 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'I 1. b , - .:::3t,5,.:1?5A :mg-51:g,g.55.5-xs:a?afgwligqilgvA., . -. if-.f55ggqg,5:3:,:., icq . it-.f.-.-. , v: .-.,A:g.if.' .- - - V-4.3. -I-T-' 'N ' .3ii?:3ET53..... if .1535 'f:Q:Egf':Q1:1:-- 4:,:ffr7tf:f:Q:f71:'k':Q.-12:Sg."-Q..'-4 '7:E:f1j:':f:2-'I ,, ,zz pf if if DFL' '-7-tv:-f -' ,-4-I-2'-'-'s '-'-'--" - - Im' , it .i 'gp1-.5:gtg:g.-531-:.Q.,':Q.3 :3:3,:yg5:5gF'5:gf!'i:5:: ,ijI'?f:'-2 55, . eff- ftfzf -:gl .if52EjEE:':j2S2Eff"'E1itf?1?F .1 x'2f5iE65" .-gtg.-:':2gI1I, gi-fjv'51i.5.,,:gfA1.i13.4-1-gyfgv'?:.g2.i5gc2Q"rQ:2:f:-''-ri' ,3:'-l'l:l:3?-I ' 25" ', 1- "i'f:'L3:k-:itil':2:f: '-fqbiif'fi"f1fi1'1'1Z5'7:1:'fZf :7fE'.3'3:5:J ' . "-ziffi' ' fig .1 4-gy ,-,li wwf,-,,,,. .H, ,,.,... ,,,, - -,-,-.,-,. if.-.,.!.',Y..!. 4 , -,f ,- ga ':f:-Q:-5:1510-L-:-:gi:-:.-Sak:-:-Ifi:-:-.A.f9-'.4.-j,4xg5'4Wf-- , g 'gr-1- 55952515:gg.5,5125:gigffnggzggrggaggggf,-Ejkgftrpgg:Q155... .. 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A . 1 if-Q13 S V if ' :rg-.e.g.3.g.-,xl xx.,- Zp, '.i1,Ss'N.x-.53 -1,352-1-iietfxvti -.1-:sift R'fS:2:P- 'kfirif '1.1:1:E QS: wi.- NV-fe Ci '2355' X xx ' ix: j gr, .,5:':W2fE1E4r2:?1f' if f X , V .f.f'fil 77f:f.'9f?f5fJf,li1 lfifii. l H7:l'Z:5:'ii7f.' iff i tif If '. if 2 fi: ' , ,giqzlpvg X V' j.:.:.:,-1 "Fa7'l:1:Z JZ' ' 4 if -""-"f"'1'T:.l'2'C"39f' ':7:7..i- ' 'f1:C-23CffZ5?fZl:5i7:f'iZ- 1 -:-211-22115:-:f 5i:ffQ4E',' , ,., f :- '.A.o,-f-'-.,, ,QI ,g,gf3.5.4 :V-t: -':+"C:fM5:j - f .f'.-.f'Zy,g.j,,. 5121. fa1Qf2w.f:fwf234rf'f15 is 'kit ,Sf . :ffiiigl Wil TZSLZQ' ' Pres1'r1'e11I Lyndon Johnson was the gfkzvorile of UefD sludenls aworriizzg 10 the mock eleclion. U-D oters In a presidential year when political philosophies clashed violently on the national scene, UAD became the battle- ground for a smaller war in which the two contending student political groups struggled to gain a place in "the main- stream of American thinking." Gene Schulte, Young Democrats president, and Jim Broad, president of the Young Republicans, engaged in de- bates through the VN and in a "great debate" sponsored by the Student Union Board. While Broad propounded the party's conservative philosophy, a splinter group, "Young Republicans for John- son," formed under Gary Mirto, to split the party ranks---mirroring a similar split on the national level. A mock elec- tion polling faculty-student preference further reflected the national trend, giving Johnson 62.5 per cent of the vote, while Romney compiled a landslide of 78.2 per cent. Aside from the election excitement, Schulte feels there is general political apathyg "U-D students lack the political sophistication of those at Wayne or U-M." Relatively few are actively in- volved in political programs. "Day stu- dents either don't care what's going on or don't want to be bothered with making time to find out." l i choose LBJ Prior to the elections, Gov. George Romney visited U-D to discuss the role of the private university in Michigan. U-D's Young Republicans waged a vociferoux campaign for their favorite, Senator Barry Goldwater ofA rizona. Governor George ROI71I16'.1"S gubernatorial opponent, Neil Staebler, received an award from U-D's Catholic Council on Civil Liberties. nf .1 , v A f G .1 .J , Q' w ' l , I , I 223 . Yv- 1 tg af In 'Ia' v if ,M il: if v t af ' ' . ' A ..f,e V-f lll 1l1t Lfllllt Illc lalf sl 111 116111111 PQIIIIFITIFIII is available for Ihe .VILld6IIIS' use. Clinic serves cit of Detroit The dental services provided by the U-D Den- tal School have contributed to a great extent in recognizing community dental health problems. The new Dental School offers many excep- tional facilities for the students to gain an insight into the various fields of dentistry. Each student has the opportunity to consult with specialists to furnish each patient with the optimum care that modern dentistry has to offer. The patient as well as the student becomes fa- X-ra.1'.s' delerrnine L'l2llCffll'Illl.S' wlzich 4111111111 he f'ffI1fCGff-1' ohxerifed. miliar with his dental needs and the ways in which to maintain his maximum oral health. The departments of the diagnosis, surgery, radiography, and pathology are also being uti- lized by many practitioners in the Detroit area. Saliva and tissue samples can be sent into the schoolto be examined in the pathology laboratory. Each of these special services facilitates in the diagnosis and treatment of the patients dental defects. PrQfe.vx1'a11al and prQle,vs1'm1c1l-10-he make l1I1lIlAl'S6.S', ff' cash'---ple The slzzdelzm di.veu.vs and plan eaeh vase with the a'0cl0r.v hefbre Ihe work begins. Early eduealion wards offfear. H, 7, 4:0 Y 1 JW Patient llIltfC'l'.YIUlIdI'II.Q is par! of Ihe appnifzlmenl. ML K 'I HE ' 'X-'vsw-.1-5 vm wwygyqigrgqw W Jerri' Bln:iIi.s' goes over page make-up in his workshop class. Slide lectures are given al a workshop assembly. DSPA lets collegians teach and travel Student journalists get the feeling of what it's like on the other side of the desk as instructors for the Detroit Student Press Association CDSPAJ. High school students come to U-D at the beginning ofeach semester for up- to-date instruction about their school newspapers and yearbooks. For stu- dents who can't make it to the Uni- versity, the DSPA goes to them in the form of road crews. Groups of ten to l2journaIism students accompany the Rev. James Magmer, SJ., on teaching I78 tours to New York, Illinois, Indiana, and Ohio. Members of the road crew find an investigation of the city's intellectual atmosphere significantly beneficial. They usually arrive on a Friday night, and immediately commence their in- tellectual investigation. After grasping the city's atmosphere, they retire to one of the crew member's hotel room and thoroughly discuss the intellectual inclinations that their students will most likely exhibit. Each member of the crew believes in a good night's sleep, at least two hours ofit. Following a thorough slide lecture given by Fr. Magmer, the high school students are exposed to their instruc- tors who reveal the latest develop- ments in newswriting, copy reading, layout, sports writing and editing. Not only does the student- instructor demonstrate the best possi- ble method of writing, layout, and editing, but he does a little public re- lations work for U-D. High school students in Chicago listen to Beth Dwaihy discussfeature writing. Journalists from Chicago-area high schools register for train- ing in their field. ' . W, .fa --M -,Y 1 in ft ' '36-. 'f':i ' f M4 Wm st.. Q ggggf. M, Xt, S i '- I X 179 ,V Firxl in the series, Leon Bibb, jblk l'I7IHIC'U'l'Ul? approvaljrolzz Ihe fIlldf6'l1L't". yjnggr M-0,1 Flamenco guitarisl Ccnlnv Montoya broughl his art I0 UWD X XX XY5 Q25 of Q 1'WuVQf11li4'w11l1' wslunlvzl, Jaw Mnfifzu and lm' Bullets E.X'f?CIlI1Pfl'X AQCIVK' u fl'6'f.1', 1100!-.x'mn1piII,Q' f'U'H'f"'f f1fSPw1fSf1 dU'7f'f'- QQ fm 180 ' 'ilk' Charles Aidnzan was Ihe director of lhe touring CONIPUIZ-1' of "Spoon River Anllzolog-V. " Town, Gown series begins To supplement the education of University students, enrich the cul- tural life of alumni, and vary the mode of the community's choice of entertainment-these are the reasons behind the formation of the "Town and Gown" series and the reasons why it will become a permanent part of the University's cultural life. "Town and Gown," an innovation of Rev. Herman S. Hughes, S.J., is a concert series, which, beginning in February featured talent from diverse forms of entertainment. The term it- self has medieval origins. It refers to medieval Oxford University students CGownl who held the townspeople fTownJ in mutual animosity, Fr. Hughes said, "ln those days it was a term of division, however, in our case, Iwould like it to reflect the relation- ship between the University and the community. This program is not only for the students and alumni, but for the rest of the community as well . . . A University should make a contribution to the cultural education of its community." Performers of this year's series were: Leon Bibb, a nationally known folk singer, Carlos Montoya, world renowned flamenco guitarist, the original Broadway cast of the Spoon River Anthology, the Bailes Espanoles of Jose Molina, and jazz artists, Dave Brubeck and Duke Ellington. If sellout crowds are any indication of success, then there is no doubt that the "Town and Gown" cultural series will be integrated into the University's permanent cultural program. VW Q' . 2 , T -N B , Rev. Herman Hughes, SJ., was Ihe erealor of the Town and Gown Coneerl .veries ,QR ps, is 1 A , gym, 1 W I 2 'X ,, With Dave Brubeck, Duke Ellingmn fpfel climax ed lhe SLlC'L'9.S'.S:flll series, 181 V'Y'X" YUI - - . - , ., . xX ,4.. 4 Q NW , fx .f X. , . x f..-, N , . .. . uymlfgs MSX . - Q . fy ,QM ,, ,. , fl ,N x5,gx,qIf,gx4 - u 9,4-'i,y',,y5.iig57 Y , iwmg-mf ,ry 1 g -. ggi, .l,-:RWM-5-,,Q,,,,, V , W x , ' xx -541-in -'W ' ' v- , xxx' 52' QVHNN -f 'fxj W9 ,J fgwwl 'EQ fww 'xxx J 15' .Y ,mfs 5 ..,'f'E5 wy,y3:s'w 'fy' Fixx 'Ad '.-f.1i.1,3.+' , -Q Q y" 7,f1 MQ! ' 3' ,LN1 'Sm,eyz"jQ TRS -3' res'-3Y'w.Q-.ASX5 -f'.f,Z5s3ffwiQ,w?fJ, f'55wf.X, V z Qgw-,.q-,5,:H-M 2' W , ,, , -Sgwyx Lwf.','. Sw X XSSMLJ 1vQz,1 . Hg' W K.xQw,fQ-QS, .ag-W N35.aL,'fgHw5Q?5'fi22?:,- 5-sq Agf.,x5g9: Q4 5 ' x 'zrwgsgk 1 wg-, 1 ,jzf :xx-.1 X :J yyiy 5 ,, Q e, ,fQ91'ff4 -'bgw'?zg'qgXg:f wggngxgg ' mqsf' Q - x . A- Xffffcvv ' ' xf ffMw:k"?WYtV" ug f -- ,x - Y .QSNJFV -'14-zJ'gW?x:s f 'f!XXMS1'fiL33?-2?'W'?1x?f WNY' ' , -,fswgeg x,-vvfli fx" ' , -,gag V Pxf,xgff'j1. X 4 1. x ,, x 5-gwfqzzmfqx XS3,'IZjf"3f3g1 wpQ-"1QAg:25"1 :1,, W,:g,.,4,x ,y,p:f.x'gg- .. Q wimswf.-psxwwyf-xfyqwma ':wf-e- 4'f?21x .exiwni 2-wmv-f 'aff' A-'ixv K , ,ravi -' "'RY:msf2SQx5 ' fl ' 'Swv-'1f. H AdfMEwki?zf'1:MQW' vw -bu fm' f:w,,:.,f- -uaisggg' up '.::1w:m,f11g' sw.: :N 1:.f..- x ,,,mf1g..' 1, wqgfqzfzfg4xggf-sa",3-1Sqzy-- .ww ww wk " 'MMR-gf vjfux, jf Q' :A--gy '95 4 ,S qfuj-455:-2g1.,6fw.f,.-',1f,,-' L, ww.. A155 - , Q5-gfgwp g5iw:f-my 4-.w'f3v sp- f in-fy Q l N.-x:'i,?: :M-Ny ,.x2,73X- 'fff X J1.1w2'.v,f-0,31 'sa ixvwwng, :mJifj" F. x 1 VQ'yyip xxrx ,jf.:,', wif W -'yi'- ' . 1 . ' , .. Ll'Wl,f',!ff' haf 1 L,,,Sv,Lgp1:,. . V , Y - ww ,iI,gf,f,, Vg-m:,xgfx-X,1gx 1 V N :QA , N ,mwtxgfvwxw 'wnag fn. A1 vgy, gNE:g'v f f 'f x l f 1 . Q-T9 YH -,Q 1,9 2-1 .f -A ,g-,xgyx-sgrgx yfiffwf XXX 3-my .M hem: ,.1..J.4f.z-:,. 351, if 'jf ,gf 1 kj, ,vigil -1 M 3 . , ,... MM.fL,.A. ,..,M,,nMi -.af,vgi,mvit1-,,:f 553:55 'QJYA1 '- .QMQN ff 'f-A., , l0 groups O 4 unite students Student government organizations, by the very fact of their existence, reflect social concern. Students come to U-D from many areas throughout the world. They find that they have many common interests, and unite to get them accom- plished-feeling there is strength in num- bers having purpose. The governing organizations in this section are those that arise from natural organizations of students as students. They include the University Student Council, the Engi- neering Student Council, the Evening C Sc F Student Council, the Dental Stu- dent Council, the Student Bar Associa- tion, Inter-Residence Hall Council, and the Freshman Council. The areas of stu- dents that these groups represent are evident in their names. These groups are responsible for the major campus tradi- tions in their particular segment of cam- pus. The Student Council sponsors the biggest events, Carnival and Homecom- ing. The Engineering Council makes ar- rangements for the annual Slide Rule Dinner. S ,X 2:60. , fgigifefg J 1 X . S 1 :fd '.f,,,'41g, , ,A r , at , , ,, ,wx .dw- R ,f v, XM., gl ifiicn e- V ,N ft , aff is s M si 71 .r 1. - ww, ..s,,.,,. i 4 19',jfL5QfQ55,9 9 fTx'5:'q-'- "Xi 4 X1 'r Eh" n . W. Zigi, Wav' it 5612 ,Jai sf . , ,Q yas: :rfggtss ' SN, v ' Q f, s, 4 ' --AW A X if A X i ga' , .1 . 4 -- -.fm-1 .. ,M ,,4,,j ,af . . va,- ,tsgsi--nx1,t1: i2J.,,,v,xQ SVQYQ tftgi v , fx , .K fi'-13-.4 - is ' N33 5 ,V , ,,,x.s,, ,- ,A ,. ' wid. 0.1. .,,'6s3 .' f t.,n0.,1fg 1 -3 Wai N . Va, fe ':i.?fq12:sg, 'W l vs, yL.x,,.b ,Vg ff, -- t fl, iff-,sri W'-gif H ' ' 511, 3553 55,64 s . -.yegff F5 .ff 47M.9:' 7 :ZX ., ,sn , f '-5 1, ',: w.--44,44 Student Bar Association promotex actiy- itiex in which layy School studentx faculty haye .1 common interest, BUIIHHI Rong Prof, J. lluddlexton, moderator. .lohn Blalteslee. .lames Ry an. preag ,lohn l-itfgeraldg Cynthia Schroeder. .Sctiifitf Rini ,lim llond, Michael Kelly. Patrich X oung, .lohn Carlin. .lohn Nlorad. Html Roni lom Schroder, .lerry leyine. Don Bohm, larry Bogux. Tom Grubba, lfniirrli Rini' Don Egan. Robert llribar, ,lim Sullivan, Ken Hanltland, lzd Brady, Dental Student Council serves aa liaison betyyeen dental students and facultyf. Borlnni roiip Dr, lzdyyard Katulski, moderatori Annita Castiglione. corresponding secretary: James Greenlees. treasurerg Anthony Dietz, president: ,lerry Albus. vice president, Diane Kuecken, recording secretary. .S'ccoii11' noi: Gary Rosen- blatt. Richard l,itt. David Willson, John Reineck. lidward Bayfleran, Edward Secord. Third mir: Donna Krueger, Anita Stathopoulas, Diane Barr, Bethany Hunt, Penelope Zarem, Mary Kay NlcGauley', Dorothy lgrvinclx, lrene Zimmerman, Alexandra Lucyik, Jean Sellers. Fourlh mir: Michael Flynn, lfrank Tautin, William Broun. Robert Davis, Thomas Little- field, Kenneth Norwiclt, Thomas Kuhn. Richard Nettlxe. Absent members' William Quinlan, Robert Kobylarf, Gene Yuhas, louis llarrell, Gerald Corona. Student Council of the Evening Ctktl is the focal point of contact between the student body' and the adminiatration. BIIIIHHI mir: Al Kelp- inski, vice-president, Lecilia Scottg Alwynne Reese, recording wecretaryt l'red Brabander. president: Anne O'Gradyf. corresponding secretary Prank Penney, trcaaurer. .Sctwitf mic: Mary' Kontolambras. Ken Ciemuendl Rick Berchulei Steve Varga. Tlifrd mit" Barry' Strausx Don l'den3 Dick Crowlevg Bob John- son, Dan Mcfaffertyg Paul llcsx .lim Bakerg .lohn Morad. axst. Dean of Men, fthiwil nicm- hf'rs1'Al NolletgfieorgePowelll Ron Podder, 184 hr The Odonto Ball was planned by these students: bottom row: Barbara Bobiney, James Sumwalt, Dr. Marvin Reuzin, Irene Zimmerman, Chris- tine Martinelli. Second row: Timothy DeConinek, Chuck Owens, An- drew Loukas, Lee Anschuetz, Bob Bolio, Tom Storen, Joe Sienkiewicz. Arrangements for the Dental School 's Christmas Party were handled by: Bottom row: Judith Lynne, Dolores Radtosh, Irene Zimmerman. Second row: David Wilson, Dr. Edward Katulski. .ft f ,f :Q "' I W":'4 'M 4 , ,f 4 e ffyyf- ' This group ofstudenls assenihlerl the pages about the Dental School in the Tower. Bottom Row: Annita Castiglione, George Bletsas. Seuonil Row: Dolores Anlrley, Mari' Jo Farrell, Diane Kuevkew, Elaine Stuart. Third Roux' Edward Nowatka, Judith Lynne, Larry lxiniehonglt, A Dorothy Ervinclt, Nanci' Dixon. Govern downtown organizations Promoting the common interests of faculty and students on the professional, social, religious, and educational levels is the function of the governing councils of three downtown divisions. The Commerce and Finance Evening Division Council is composed of twenty members: four members representing each of the three C8LF business fraternities, six independent members selected by the dean, and the president and treas- urer of the Senior Class. Its president, Fred Brabander, notes, "The Council acts as a liaison between the students and faculty in discussing and solving any problems which may arise." Socially, the Council holds an annual dinner-dance, a tuition award raffle each semester, a communion breakfast, and a retreat. Under president Jim Ryan, the Student Bar Association encourages law students' participation in all university affairs. This year, a wide range of activities included a Freshman Orientation program for Law School, a Fall Frolic Dance, a closed retreat, a St. Thomas More Communion breakfast, the Spring Dance, and Senior Banquet. "In conjunction with the Law Association, we also took part in a testimonial dinner to honor retiring Law School Dean, Louis H. Char- bonneau," Ryan added. The primary objective of the Dental School Student Council is to develop a sense of joint responsibility on the part of students, faculty, and management of the Dental College by working together. Made up of dental, dental hygiene,and dental assistant class officers, and the presidents of all dental organizations, it has thirty-five members. Some of the events sponsored by it are: the Welcome Dance, Odonto Ball, Honors Awards Night, Inter-fraternity Night, and the Christmas Party. I L, .I ' ,-,yy . wry'-,1 .-, 141' .' .1 :Eur 1 F I , 0 , ,. . .2 3, 1 x. .af- ,j .1 1 V ,, " I. ',, .N-L tv ., 4. ' V . V, , N , Y 1 X Y QQQJKWJ-L F' 1 i2'C7"f0!' gfifle' xxffiw gf 0 HEP' fs v Um' frm!-wrc' u1111fnJ1'g11w' fl'lll.Xl7t'X Iflg ply4'11'fn1 u lzilc I'Ufll.Y1'lI.Q. Ylze IWJ-1-65 lv1'cx11fw11 uf ilu' Slllzfvlll Cffznzcil, Bill Ruxlz Kleflk clcfvcllcfzf Pele' lxwllpel lm' Iliff pm1'!1'rff1, ljliltllllxij wlllplz L'tllIZf1'lftIIL'.X' In mic' fm'ufm11's Ialxw qulle Cl lull nl ,XL'I'lvUll.S' ufrzmlvmlmfz. 186 f ni W" 7 4 f 1353: Q, a f f-wi, ,inf 4 ,W ,, ,, W we ,, 1, ush wins Council presidency Two weeks before Student Council elec- tions there were no names in the center circle. and few hints at who would be running. On March 24, Bill Rush, Council government committee chairman, announced his candidacy and slate. On April 2, an independent candidate for president, Peter Kempel, entered the race. Rush ran as a reform candidate. He cam- paigned with the position of completely re- organizing student government with emphasis on student initiative and responsibility. Kempel ran on a platform of "guild feder- alism' which would divide the student body into "roughly thirty-six guilds corresponding to the various academic departments found on the McNichols day school campus." Lack of student interest in the top positions on Council was accentuated by the large num- ber of candidates seeking representative jobs. Seventy-four students raced for the seventeen Council positions. In the lowest voting turnout in recent years, Rush was elected president, handily: Dede Young edged Sharon VanTornhout, for corresponding secretaryg and Beve Bolanowski defeated Karen Knoth for recording secretary. John Connell was elected vice-president and Pete Prokop, treasurer. Both ran without opposition. There were the usual loud speakers ringing. banners flying and would-be campus leaders handing out information. But the usual crowds were not there. The only crowds were found on the second floor of the Union-waiting up to a half-hour to vote. ' vm. A crowded Urzi01zf1'rsI-floor awaits eleclian re.s'ulI.s'gfk1r Cillllllclif and l'l'UHIl1II'S League. Candidates Carolyn Roman and Beve B0lClHUl1'.Ylxl' f1'i.s'c'z1.v.s' pulilit'k1'r1g. 187 avr ' h :.S' L fm .. .sf ,A ,Q - 1 J M' 1:-ff: . x ,ENV '- L, wig rlmf ,' J . . A jf 5 'jf . si: 'Q2f'lE'f'j,1f:- I 5,51--:N gr! C4 , 421 ' 'a s,Qf4g.'413zi s 1 n .lfvy ,:. fir., Y 2 P' s I '- 4 ,fypi 5-.n I, I. , if ::3'Y'4.f 5 A' 4 Lf, 3-rw! .1- - . '1 J f f I ' - , 1 5 J . V -Q 1 J' v Q: f 7 .-ffl: .J. 1,4 , ..L 5-' v 1 ,. ..., 1..- ,lr 2 7 -': 'fl' ' "F,-"1 5 ' moi. 545.1 3 'f' ,f 1 J, ' , .. , i f sf 4' , Q . ms - i 125 - , J A .. 'I ., gf, 1 M' ' ',"?:.V3i' Q mygk. ' -1. . Q f . W 4 4 h , ' 1 , :,'E3If.f,,,3-gif . . . Q. 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X 31 xJ5J"' 'H K , ,x 'ax' lf"'Ay.X.'jl"' 7' Jwiafqh' Y,-,..f--' MMRMX ff UW' Q llf4'Xl!lfL'Ill .lf,lzmm1'x nulimzul lumlsliflc mu l'llIfl'L'UIL'll in CvlllHIL'lAl'.Y nmvlx 6'l6'4'liUll. lzmlz Xpflllij, Cffzrmll xpmzwrx ilu' .'1lrul4'l UN in ilu' Afl'IIIHl'l'lIl Bzzilzfirlg. IXX 9 Con-Con highlight Student Council year The University Student Council is the highest student governing board on campus, having jurisdiction over all other Councils and organizations. Through the four stand- ing committees, Public Relations, Student Affairs, Government, and Finance, Council tries to fairly represent the rights of each student on campus. One of the most important innovations this year was the establishment of an Aca- demic Advisory Committee. "This has worked out rather well. Through this we hope to initiate a teacher evaluation pro- gram by which the instructor will receive constructive comments about his teaching methods," states Bill Rush, Council presi- dent. The activity which has received the most notice during the past year is the rewriting of the Council constitution. This will be approved by the student body in a general election. "I feel that this new constitution gives more power to the president. He be- comes responsible for all of the activities, but he is not essentially a chairman any more. It is based on the Parliamentary system, where he merely sits in on all of the discussions." Rush added. "The constitution will also set up a judicial system to handle any student disciplinary problems." Council also mediated in a dispute about pledging in the dorms between the Inter Residence Hall Council and the Inter- Fraternity Council by outlining the specific jurisdictions of each council. ig' .f -..if-W Bill Rush direcled Ct1llIIL'1'l at'Iir1'lie.s' , W 1 1 70 f t . Wf' I f . 1 1 1 1-fffa Wa . ' f I ' Wi.. V , fl" f Honzecunzing ir .vporzsored bt' Cnunfil, which also had its mrrespwzdzlig . "T ...uk S8L'I'6II1l'v1' Dede Young rznzjbr queen. 7 5 . ,,, 1,5 ,. ff ' . 49. 1 1, f-ZJJW Q' 'gl 1A f'Ql2gfi?b .-..f"itg'XxS2 5? Le. V. .tv 4 , ' ' J 7 ' bi 4' " -5 1 ' .- ' 1 . ,, ' -K ' . ' t '- f . 1 5 ' ,f 21554 151 Y'- fl 3 MJ ? ' 4 .1 . f , .fx J f A ? -'ff 'fp ? ?':'2A,:1f5f?Efi3,gq2-Sig 1 ' f ' " .. l ft V fx: 7 -6' . gf r f 2 P Cami al 1964 bursts with three days of merr making f 4 1 3 G vflfz P'+-nm is ww, U'-"'iv1nn' L Ill' his nil sfgq F' if K ,V I J f2f,f:-- f. ' ,: lj .- x ff ' , . Q' -ig . fgfazff-5Q-,Y 'f1:,.Mp2""3: ' - 57.11,-ji'Z.,,, .4 " if . 'Lj,"L-,"1z-.- ' " '- -x ,, ' 1 'K -f -, ' ,, ' J' Xxx .LQEQI AI A, ,, :K . awifs. . ' .. Y . R, w i R 'iw 'ff " 1: ff? 3? ,f ,.' ':-' , ' . fir 1' 5 , ,f ,V .w r 4 s L.. ,ggi - 1 4 fl 75' I 5 .,u.,,,,, 'f I 'J-159: zwfpifs' f '- A 1 ,,' . 1 fuqqt ,,- 5, .f rg . ,, -1 " u,:'3 .,,' .. 1211 fd fl 'J' ' 1 .IKM f Y ,QA Ax r JC 1 33 o Yi: , -4:21191 ' ff 5, ?v,c ,gf1,..3x:vf: 54 'i V-'f?TS?f , ,Q 1, , A if A-251 Iv-li 6335: , gy. , Q' tm' -H Z 4 A T2ggv A -. r -' ,Z- 'ff . f N " igx 'A 9 'V f' 'hy' f .sf -'L Ja V . die, M924-?,. n - 'z-,ny-fly ,V ' 'ff'-me M. Mi, V . 'Z f 5 1 :X , if MM, as NW J sig A .4 . A I, . 45' Y N '13 S lj +A- W 1 . Q . V A Jw ' 1 1 ., E a . 5 X 3 ' I f. 'ts - M ' S an 4 k I ". ' X f R Y 4' - t I 5 , , WM, wb., .1 V.. x M I 6 v . .V . . Q 1 ' .W A , 7 .. ff--9-xv' 5 . 311 f. X5 V .A wggyi.. V V Q t E Q Q i? , ,M r :W V' Ya fi. i V f 5 1 f 2 N M, Q, Ll Ll TO 60 Hn' HIZIHINIUV1 ff! um' rurnnu! Ilzc funx fuel l'f1 f, vw 3 . , . .fp 525 HS 52' x dv WQl't'tIl lun um! u 5lf1,N05pmflr lm' C'n1u1f'1'l, ' 192 Ken Monroe fb , fu? V lr ' 1 ..:,, If Qui . f xtbrk v f f n 1' .SYl'llllNIfl'IL'tJ 1110 lzvfglzl In WIIIVUII ilu' '64 C'fH'lI.1' l!1v.xul1 II pvppw' slzrlfwr prnvlclchx' tl .X'L'C'lllt' llllillgh .S'UII1L'H'lIl1l 'I lqmlzlz'-zlm1'f1 View uf ilu' HIl'tfH'llVl' and L'CIllIf7ll.X'. 41 1 i ..v1 heads Carny committee in work for fun "Step right up and have a real ball, . . . " which was what everyone Could do as warm and sunny weather graced C arny week-end. Carny usually means many "kids," kids who l1'lf6fC1Sl rides, balloons, cotton Candi: bright lights, plenty of noise and much laughter. lt poured and drizzled all week. At 9:15 a.m. Fri- day the sun came out and shined throughout the weekend, enabling the Spring Carnival to realize a gross return of 569,770asecond only to the 581,000 figure of 1954. Ken Monroe, Carny chairman, attributed success to the weather, student response, committee coopera- tion, and the most profitable midway in Carny history. Planning for this spring event began in the sum- mer of 1963, under the leadership of special events chairman, Dennis Adams. This committee endeav- ored to get Bob Hope to perform at the Carnival. Hope, however, had a previous booking, preventing him from coming on campus. When school resumed in the fall, the remaining Carny chairmen were selected and the contract was signed for the door prizee U21 515,000 home. ln January, 1964, the midway was laid out under the leadership of George Halter. The midway gross was 5l9,000, as compared to about 59,000 the year before. "lt is also the first year in Carny history that every booth made money," said Monroe. In January, tickets for the Carnival were sent out to all U-D students to sell. Publicity, under the chair- manship of Sharon Yonaites and Gary Sheridan, also began at this time, with contacts being made with the local radio and television stations and Detroit's daily newspapers. In the early part of March, contracts for midway tents, concessions and food were signed. Also at this time, it was announced that Peter Nero and The Four Saints were going to appear on the opening night of Carnival. The middle of March brought the announcement of the King and Queen candidates. The first judging took place on the second of April, with the final choices being made in the last week of Aprila- Camille Serocki and Gordon Snavely. Ticket returns brought in 544,000, largely attrib- uted to the efforts of Terry Kelly, funds chairman. 193 3 iendii 2 m6 . sl vu 31.2 'J 1 1 it a 1 Carny Week filled with fun lfrom dripping sundaes to heaping box lunches. the "International tillage" theme ol the lilo-1 Spring Carniyal was carried throughout the entire Carny week. ending in a noisy. sawdust-filled, crowded Midway. "Sundae Monday" opened the week with gallons of ice cream and gooey toppings being concocted into wild ice cream sundaes in keeping with the Carniyal theme. Tuesday was "Surprise Day" with many students being driyen to and from classes by Carnival King and Queen. Gordon Snavely and Camille Serocki, in the new Mustangs loaned to them by Ford Motor Co. for the occasion. On "Wild Wednesday." Delta Zeta sorority danced away with awards in the Charleston, Soc and Cha-Cha. Magi fraternity and Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority wriggled off with the Twist and Ball-and- Chain segments. Thursday, an electric shaver was awarded to Roger Allen. for growing the best beard. Hundreds ol curious, anxious people thronged into the Midway to visit everything from the ring toss booth to the miniature golf area and the entic- ing "Near Beer" concession 1.4 percent alcoholic contentl. For the first time, Carnival remained open all day Sunday. The freshman-sponsored sock hop Sun- day afternoon terminated the much-planned for, much-worried about, much-toiled over Carnival. l.utl1 in llll' tlll,'L', f7l'l'llllf7,X llit' lwsl plat if lm' u girl ullli tl lull, nm' 141 46 ylHflt'Hl lmnllly Ulf, ilu' prim' nl gllllllt' .... " 77115 .sc1cli.x'I1't' .rcwlze was' L'UIllll1llCIll'l' l'C'0lIC1l'l6'l7' will: Hlrul czllirprzy lc'lltlt'l'.t. I94 any., Gund- Devil" Tl' .y'l1rm', 'u v ,i Y M ' JP I glam? 54 , tim , 1. wh 'iv Bklllllfl C"l'CI'-1' nvniwi llIt'l'U'A' a nicifz, lflillllllf In help Iris belle ring Ilia bell. ix A I 1 Y- 0, 'Q fly flclfl ul llzclr ,SClll'l'll'lIl nfvitfw of 1964, llzt' l'lu,Vw',x ypnnl Ilia UIJUIIIIU W., - i ,X , Meg , Inylmix Q J , , A V 'I 3- X' . - R Q K,-ezfgemg -x ,KVLMYLKF J Sak N . "' . Aw if !. fiL.....:ffLi4f1f ,- .-' 5, "H"-"Z: -.kj I, 5' Committees: mean to an end or excuses for maetivit 7 I Arn wnmr, Gllfl' Mlrm, wrwdf1.s' L'lILH'l'lIltHI nf Cml-C'm1'.v lL'gf.X'flllI'V6' L'UI7ZlIlflfL'9. Vlw-Cfzzzfrnzml llvrh llurmmz nzmlv 1110 Cvlllllllllf HIUIIVIHI HIHIIIINQ fm' CD11-C'n11, 1 l96 Clzarlwze WeI:el and Bah Hurlhcfrl read reports. Committees, committees, and committees to form committees . . . Are the University's governing coun- cils becoming so bogged down in committeesthat they often find govern- ing a difficult task? Bill Rush, Student Council presi- dent, feels that "there are too many committees-that's why we're present- ly working on the Con-Con. A re- vision of the present constitution will divide the Council into a three branch government, with the President work- ing closer with the various com- mitteesf' From a feminine point of view. Laurie Girard, Pan-Hellenic Council president, believes that "the success of a committee lies in the leadership qualities of the individuallsl in charge." She added, "The people in charge are responsible to the student body or our committee system would be a farce." Primarily, Miss Girard feels that a committee should aid the governing body under which it operates. yet things should not be given to a com- mittee just to get rid ol' them. "Com- munication between the operating committee and the main governing body is the most important factor." Bill Rush recognizes C011-CON executive C0ll1H1lll6'6' clzairman Dennis Varian while Pele 1X,t'Hlf7C'l, Paul ll1C1.VSUl'UlI, and Herb Harnmn liivlen, 197 -ci 1 .. "427?21 1 lg! f ie: gm ?Lf -,v4 wg' , ,Z .,., ,fd MQ! 52 ,, . .J ' :mg-r, V M . ,ff , ,gf if -4 UQ.. 5 W5 ' 1 4 H QQ: .gg , 3. 32 b . A I , A "3 SEQ' , A -'4, M 1 , H, H I AN , - I , K M lm. ,,, ,,w.m,.a-ws, X. ,M 1 ' ' - N 2 . s W "W .m,. l- , W Q 1 N ' I W, 4 -. 5, ,V 4, , V u 64 J 1 I4 . f V ' 4 xx ,x uv' wh" A Y ,Y 4... tn AA.A. .. J ' Vis? Alumni come home to parades A unique kind of excitement generated everywhere on campus during the week of October nineteenth: Homecoming week. Following the over-all theme of Fantasy- land, 22 floats were readied for judging Oc- tober 22. After a parade, the winners of the float contest were announced at a pep rally held in the Memorial Building. Regis House took the honors for the best over-all float. In the lower and upper organiza- tion divisions, Delta Phi Epsilon and the St. Francis Club took first places respectively. Aquinas House won first prize among the resi- dence halls and Kappa Beta Gamma among sororities. Every Homecoming must have a queen, and some 26 coeds were prepared to make Balloons banners and crepe paper ribbons bedeck the cars as candidates parade around campus. sure that Homecoming '64 would be complete. Parading between classes and campaigning through the organizations that sponsored them, these girls made themselves known by name to almost everyone on campus. Finally, as one freshman put it, "The luck and charm of the Irish seemed to captivate the whole student body," as Maureen Moore was chosen to bear the title of Homecoming Queen 1964. Climaxing the long week-end, Miss Moore reigned over the final moments of Homecom- ing at the dance with music provided by Mack Pitt and his Orchestra. Mike James, an Arts senior, was chairman of the Student Council committee which was responsible for the Homecoming success. v w A 1 i I 1 1x1inl . M. S 5 5 'A A ig 4 ,eff V ,., S' x 5 f f. -. , - 9 X + ' I 1 x Q x X R Ax , xx x r 2- X 'Q A 4 X I- S I v ,M if Q - S1 Q ., XX Q ,V N - QSM, V x, , Q fi NN xg., b X x Q 'fx X X z , I X xx X Q Q B X I PY N X X sig SX! 'A X X 3 X 2 f W Qi N A A, N I . Q X X N if 3 1 v .N .xy V-Ml ,NJ "SH ,gf i 4 :QI K .gil A3 Q A 5'N 1 I V4 , 115 'WI'-, 5 '2f,.1 .ge ' g QSM ' ,mx :Q ME' .1 AQ, ' Vai 'J ,U X . ffffvfz 1 :fl 11 xiii Q. psf S , A rg x 4 1 I 4 xg is f GN' J' NM ,aa , .259 S f. fn' fha gy! '9 4 5 Om 5 WKM N 5 J ,M .rv A fp nwxgl Wkswf X f W 14 ' 'Q .vbizfwrie E jim ,WI N Q 555534 W wwf, . fn A Wt! A S! 'ii A s 1 , . X, , -3.45. . , X , LST!" wtf 1" :rw ' - T 9+ QQ '1,'fw' 1 , 5, 4 .V ,. i. ,. :gm g - - 1. X A U! X xv! 5Li4Q:J'x1g33' - x' ' "'-25 C5si,Q ?"',: 'W'gg,ga, A nf ,i -. U FMS , ,V it-hi nk fig! , ,L Q g 4' ', f m., ,X-.5 : ' fx, Aw. , f' - . r ., ' Vxlffxlvf la wa, flhi f' f .fzmmifl '--I ' Q :' 21-4, ' 1 x 'w2,f,A5qf , I-e Y , ,' " 'Q ', .f A "ul: f . f n 1 X -.1 -Q- , Ay JI. ', 4 ,f ff -mm , ,, f 1 4' " QA H , w Q aff' Miz., MI: ' . . 'f i 1 S , ri , V. 1 , , 1 agp, ,Q 1 4 fly ' J . fum: x, fl --' . A , - Q,,,fv.w X V JW " 'ig Ql iif' W N I wa: w 61 1 ,J . A 41 3 V G., I , , ,Q . Q 5 , ,, f w, I X ,- Q 4. Q0 fj,frg.', ,1 1 ,, v 5 , M , w cp , -f .4 R R I 0UE'i: .j 'Sf Nxi- ii :Si 'i AI W .gg -mb? Fi 4. mil it N. 5 if L Regis House boys go "all out" in campaigning for their candidates: signs, loud speakers, roses, deco- rated cars. Maureen Moore makes her entrance on the arm of Bill Rush, Student Council president. In -.gi . w. . " gi fills T7 is , w Nyxlgqimm . 3 W i X, ,S .- -i Q i si' Q if .j g N ' i i "1 X' 'x -5 . X h 1 . wi ,A i . x'Af Miss Moore reigns as Queen Sincere, self-confident and above all, typical. The girl who lits this description to the letter is lovely Maureen Moore, U-D's 1964 Homecoming Queen. Sponsored by Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Miss Moore was amazed at the hard work the boys did for her in the campaign. "They were all so interested." And understand- ably so. They had a winning candidate. She feels that the most mem- orable and thrilling moment of her reign was Saturday night at the Coronation. "I was so happy because my brother and my par- ents were there and I know they were proud. When I gave my speech, I meant everything I said. I was so grateful that I was able to express my thanks myself and not through someone else." An Artsjunior, she is majoring in English and minoring in psy- chology. She hopes to go to Graduate School for her masters and later go into teaching or guidance work. The queen and her court: Diane Podkowa, Barbara Bobineyp Maureen Moore, queen: Dede Young: and Sharon Van Tornhout X 1' . fi 1 . . ,sf if , ,ffwif I 5 ,PN " .sf5, .N ' -P ax kx Qi Q . , X 0 'Q , , ' v if S Qs' -'QF' X nip-mm 'FH X J' ,, I an I 4- 'I R , ' it mi Delegates from Brazil ana' Chad stana' to have their votes Counted. 550 take part in MUN On the weekend of April 24, 1964, approximately 550 high school students gathered on the U-D campus to participate in the fifth annual Model United Nations CMUNJ. These students were the chosen representatives of sixty-two public and parochial high schools in Detroit, its suburbs and Windsor. Sponsored by the U-D Student Council, its purpose was to make today's young adults more aware of the issues presently be- fore the UN, while following precise parliamentary procedure. Each five-man delegation was expected to take the actual position of the country which it represented on the topics debated. Several delegations representing countries from the same world power bloc coordinated their presentations so that they worked together just as the actual nations did. They began writing to the individual embassies in New York for information more than four months before the convocation. "The quality as well as the amount of the high school stu- dent's work was very good." Secretary-General James LeBlanc remarked. "They were very well prepared, and presented their nation's policies extremely well." In addition to the high school delegates, more than one hun- dred U-D students aided in the organization of the MUN. Le- Blanc said, "I consider the amount of enthusiasm on the part of the college students very satisfying. I really didn't expect that much active support." The highlight of Saturday's General Assembly was the address by the Honorable Mehdi Vakil, the Ambassador of Iran to the United Nations. Among the current topics discussed were the representation of China, a permanent UN police forceg disarmamentg the Portugese African Territories, and the Security Council. John L. Grubba, who acted as president of the General Assem- bly, has served in this capacity since the MUN was first started in 1960. A group leader, Carolyn Sieffes, is called upon la explain many facels of life at U-D to herfreshnzan charges. Mary Ann Sprys labovej heads a lively group of freshmen men on their campus 1 tour. Carolyn Steffes llefli explains the orienlation schedule to John Murray, w 1 Y' who is in group CGS 40. rientation gives glimpse of college "Orientation: a preview or a glimpse of what to expect from college, both academically and socially." These were the words used by John Connell, the general chairman, to describe this year's Freshman Orientation program. Conferences, meetings, mixers and shows were used to acquaint the incoming freshmen with various aspects of U-D life. In addition to the usual mixers and the patio party, a new event was added to the Orientation schedule: a hootenanny, featuring the New Fron- tier Singers. "All the social activities were well attended," Connell remarked. One night during the week, the majority of the clubs on campus "displayed their wares" at the Student Organizational Fair to acquaint the freshmen with their aims and ideals. A fitting finale to the Orientation Week was the freshman welcome dance, "Rhapsody in Red, White and Blue," with Tommy Baldwin and his Orchestra. W jr X rg Q iiffifisi ' s Q R 1 of 9: f' xx . , ,. ' Q of " ss?fYrst f f-arifi i emi .. Diamond patterned nylons and the popular "frug" are sights often seen at all U-D mixers, including orientation. 205 xxx X 5 X QQ -A.: Q Sb . XX. Q Students look at councils 'f 1 KV' W W Constitution delegates sit alone as they work out a constitution for the .student boafy. Despite complaints that "They don'I a'o anything," Council meetings are attendedfonly by SC members. Something keeps students away: is it apathy. . .or indifference. . .or what? U-D students have varying opinions concerning the effectiveness and purposes of the major campus governing councils. MargaretMcNamee, Artsjunior, "would like to see the Student Council do more things academically." It is effective, con- sidering the communication problem it has in reaching all the students. She feels that it gained respect when its members displayed the ability to mediate the Inter-Fraternity Council-Inter-Residence Hall Council problem. "When I first came to U-D, it was very nice to have something even before orienta- tion began," said Peggy Simon, CGS fresh- man, in regard to the "Melon Party" sponsored by the Women Students' League. She feels that it seems easier for everyone to participate in League activities because of the closeness within this organization. Tim Clarke, CSLF junior, finds the Inter Residence Hall Council very effective in its realm as "the men know each other well because they live together." This closer bond provides better cooperation. "Our council is one of the best in the country. Many other schools copy our system." Larry Delargy, Arts sophomore, finds the Inter Fraternity Council of much worth as it "brings fraternities on campus to- gether." "It performs a real service to the University, as well as acquainting inde- pendents with the operations of Greek life." x.. h , Enthusiasm arouna' Council elections soon evaporates. s srl + I .,,g f t t I vit I fa 207 9 208 57 Y wie- Student nion Board prospers in fir tyear 2 E? 6 W if A 'P 1 I .Q X Z Z I 6 ZQfifgL"'Kf'.4 ,4 uf . v 's 4. - and S'-sq V, ga 1 , w-W li: '7 I' . ffl, ' .H45w,51f'vm4 ,. 1 Om' of Ihr' .S'UB'x major Cll'fl'Vl'll'6'S' fx ilu' Cfllllfllllflf exlzihil lfl'.S'f?lC1,l'C'd on Ilia .s'uc'o111lfY1mr of flu' Lfllllllll, I' ,QA 4, I Q. V., if f J fo ,G I . . X 4 if W K 4129, AXA, 59,f-,M -Q 436' W ' K' -,M ,g...,x4W3g 4 537 W 3 lf. ., 'wq'ff, ,gg 3552 ,' x ," Q., , ,,,,, .LG ,WM . . Y.,.MfM4f,lQ UN., ,....,,a,,q 4, gr 1 vm ,jabs A-65? 'PGP 4 Q' Aa: 4 U The major corzlribzmon of Ihe SUB was lhe opening of the Red Door. ' I SUB b "C ll e Bowl" with SC President Bill Rush as nzoderaror Hoping to achieve an inrellecluai competition among Lf-D's clubs, tie egan a 0 eg Chairman Dennis Varian 0ver.s'ee.f Ihe business al a SUB bard meeling. ""' i-. .fx EH if ...E Continuit is unique feature In the spring of 1964 the Student Council approved plans to establish a Student Union Board tSUBl. Dennis Varian, SUB president. states, "We have tried to provide a social, cultural, recreational and educational program for the University centered around the Student Union Building. "So far, it has turned out bigger than we ever expected in its first year of operation." More than one hundred people are directly in- volved under the direction of the SUB Execu- tive Committee, composed of twelve students and three faculty members. "We feel that we have devised an effective and unique election system which will provide continuity as well as experience and compe- tency in the chairmen." Three chairmen are re-elected by the Board along with five addi- tional committee members who have done at least twenty hours of work for the SUB. One member is elected as a representative of each college on campus by the student body, and one is appointed by the Student Council. "The three faculty members are there for guidance, but they remain only voting mem- bers," Varian commented. "We feel that there is better faculty-student communication and cooperation in this type of arrangement." Gutstanding SUB activities included a College Bowl, coffee hours, election marathon, and entertainment in the Red Door as well as promotion of the Town and Gown cultural series. lfnr Ihr' Rm! llunr flvwr ilu' Slfli vllfm' u rvzl and while' xlripw mul f'l1f'r'Ax it IIUIHC' The "7'l1rmA God llfs' l'.I'l'litlrl"' l?lfXi6'I',X' imrc' a .Qft'IlI wat' Ill rvlvfzw X Inc flaw nl prcwrzzrv 210 HQ' omen's League lead coed activities iialhxfif Q L NewAssi.v1anz Dean Qf Women Mary Kay Ward was introducecl' I0 1110 wm'.v af Ilze Melon Parll G6'IIl'l1g inm the HI1l'f.YIH of Ilzingx were mezlx am their falhers' al lhc' L6'fIAQll6".X' Dad-Duzzglzrer Niglzl 2 - l . I-KM:-x,.i - 3 ' fW4B"I'r.r K 91, O' I . 5 l ' S, ..1Yf . F ' " , X si K X 'YB ' fist 'P H? ff? 'Inj -.hy z Q fi if fs 'r -:L yi-.j' 51 l 213 ' X rt-5 ,h ' -I 1' .Q Z1 1 'Q' I, .-W' iff-'?1',...:.: - , J, fwixff-', 'xx H J L- we ,f , t 1 i if 9 Af,.a,,.,,,,,Q If X. 3 :J ,m-I 1, Q K g - K fr F3414 , W, Q, 4 ' 1563: K , , t 5,1 H , C i:i:A i3v,tq g 1 Q, :g a s ' g ' llmziwlk l.t'tIAL'Ilt' pwslzfwil it .-lim .lfL'Clt1I'Il1t'Vl'. 01112111 to CHI "There is a need for someone to look out for the coed's interests . . . especially in a Jesuit University where men outnumber women." With this need in mind, Ann McCartney assumed the l96-l-65 presidency of the Women Students' League "to promote the interests of U-D coeds . . . to express the female point of view in University affairs , . . and to insure a well-rounded education by providing op- portunities for girls to get leadership positions." The League itself is the largest student organiza- tion on campus. composed of the approximately 2200 women students of the University. one half of whom, as full-time students, participate actively in the League and the other half of whom participate as associate members. Of primary interest this year was a fall series of pro- grams for high school seniors entitled "Woman to Woman." designed to give them an idea of life at U-D by meeting coeds, touring the campus. and observing classes. According to Miss McCartney, "We want to advertise U-D and the opportunities it affords women. "All activities are aimed at helping a coed to grow morally. socially. and intellectually so that she is a further credit to herself. her parents, and her University." And. ofcourse. to insure that U-D coeds, though outnumbered, will not be outvoiced. The Chnl H'ulum14' Tau is 41 flilllc' fur new t'ot'zl.i' In nice! L'llc'lI nllwr uppcrt fussnivn, ami. , . B,"ll0C".v, rfb' X'-. ,lj . -Q 2l2 :P , ,ma ,tmp ig, , 1. t . f 4 ,QW ' A-rt 4 K fi- ,, 1 F 1 if .Q ' ' .1 as , D- s b if iv, uf. F? x Z Kg my N 3 X N i, 'Hs 5 we . Y? f L .- U l Rounding up votes in her .s'11t'c'c's.x'fiil hid for League office, Pam' Ennix carn- paignx in the Union Rallzxkelfcir, S Q aff his mm? You bet l'l'S nice I0 have a Illllfffllllflliff' dau' -ijzzsl ask an-i' girl at Dad'.v Night. wflfiihwiww Betty Breen and Sue Hemmen wagerfwirh dadfs' nmnelix Women's League sponsors the Coed Welcome Tea, Sadie Shuffle, High School Day, Mother- Daughter Luncheon, Christmas Party, Communion Breakfast, and the Leadership Retreat. Binmni row: Cyndy Zawadski. corresponding secretaryg Julie Mehlenbacher. recording secretary Ann McCartney, president: Elaine Gravelle, treasurer: Patti Ennis, vice president. Sviwm' rout Lois Jordan, Kate Brennan, Marie Oros, Carol Sue Pienta. Third row: Barb Paquette, Barb Lotito, Janet Motyka, Mary Dossin. ,fix saith in Three councils govern campus segments Engineering Student Council, the engineers governing body, sponsors Engineering Week in March, which includes the Slide Rule Dinner and a high school convention. Bormm mtv: Pat Pagni, lid Paddock, Marty Matthews, vice president. Dave Beck, Dave Perozek, Vinod Bhasin. Secfmd row: Bert Schwartz, Len Gasiorek, Paul Alt, Dick Bouchard. Ron Reed. Third row: Jim Kelly, Tom Nelson, Ned Foley, Paul Gieski, Ed Ruthinonski. Il-1 The major governing body on campus is the Student Council. Under this, however, there are several other bodies which concern themselves with certain specific student groups. The Engineering Student Council acts pri- marily as a coordinating body for engineer- ing student activities. Like the general Student Council, it is undergoing changes under the president, Tom Franchi. A com- mittee has been appointed to evaluate and study changes which may be needed in its basic structure and functions. Another one of the special Councils is the Inter-Residence Hall Council QIRI-ICB, which aims to provide functions for dorm students and to encourage participation in the dorm system. According to president Earl Duig- nan, the major project which the IRHC engaged in this year was an attempt to ban extreme forms of fraternity pledging from the dorms. The final special governing body men- tioned here is the Freshman Council. Mike Murrey, president, stated that its purpose is "To prepare the first year students for positions of leadership in other divisions of student government and to provide represen- tation for freshman." This organization play- ed a major role in promoting the student trip to the U-DASt. Bonaventure basketball game. The different governing bodies have different purposes and interests, but they are all faced with one common problema- student support. Murrey sums this up very well when he states, "Any government can be as successful as people want it to be." Engineering Student Council is the governing body for the engineers. lt was organized to develop a professional attitude among student engineers, to co-ordinate and promote activities of the member organizations, and to facilitate con- tact between the faculty and student body. Bottom row: Prof. Clement Freund, Chuck Salley, corresponding secretary, Tom Franchi, president: Ron Pakula, treasurerg William Adam. Second row: Richard Ciaramitaro, Ben Tiseo, Mike Mac- ourek, Joe Riegel, Eddie Chung. Third row: Peter Wu. Larry Pietrzak, John Sanders, Paul Giesky, Chet Basaman, Ed Paddock, Jim Dayton. ,uw-. ,mv xx-N M-is 1' Oulslandlng engmeerv ii ere honored ar the 57nd annual Slide Rule Dinner sponsored bi Ihe Enginec ring Sludenl C'ounc'il. Inter-Residence Hall Council governs the nine houses in the residence hulls. It operates the Residence Hall radio station, WUOD. Bollonz row: lim Halas. secrelaryg Earl Duignun, presidenlz Mike Cuvunuugh, Vice presidenlg Joseph Furrug, moderator. Ser-om! row: Ernie Eustin, Chet Busumun, Tom Woods, John Auger. Mike MeGunn, Third row: Tony Winger, John Wlosz- czynu, Dun Runly, Jerry Lucur. Dick Lukond. Fourllr row: Terry Page, Tom Cavunaugh. Carmen Arciere. Mike Lelfebvre, Ken Flesse, Arnold Elfey. A hS6'IIl mem- bers: Tim Clark Ctreasurerj, Steve Boles, Pete Kain, Milt Carrier, Jim Swelgin, Vinod Bhusin, Put Flynn. Dan O'Brien. 215 N Q5 N X 1 --....,..... ..,.....,...,..,M-. 1? -1-41W f 2 40' ,f K 1 , . N. W., 6, 1. ..,., ,1,.,r...+fc- inf, ': V' ,,:f"5.frs , e NWN 'wjswwfg A , We 8112. c",f3a?'gg-fy, v ta ,fig 'tiff xx f :JY my ' ffl-fwfswilikrk, '-5 V. ,1.,, 'T if Q' j ,Ou is Y! Sociol life onimotes U-D compus Gutside of the major campus social traditions like Carnival, the Military Ball, Homecoming, and the yearly dinner dances sponsored by most campus organ- izations, social life at U-D centers around the fraternities and sororities. With the exception perhaps of the St. Francis Club, the Greeks form the most cohesive and boisterously spirited groups on campus. There are eighteen such groups on campus. They have their own governing organizations-the Interfra- ternity Council and the Pan Hellenic Council. Their major activities collec- tively include Greek Week and Winter Carnival. Greek Week acquaints non- Greeks with the system and tries to per- suade them to go through a rather igno- ble period of pledging to attain the status of being a "Greek," Not allowed to have fraternity or sorority houses at U-D, most of the groups activities center in homes of individual members. Although the Greeks primary purpose is fun for themselves, most of the groups have one charity project. 3 fs! gsm 1-L, it is it N .2 Q NW rm' .W s was Agassi , 1 ,5',g..,- ,, f ll if 1,2 fi, 2 if 4. , lk . VWQMS 545. at s 24, ,. -1 Tis 4 5..- x Q: -tw Q '. '97 , V V .-Q. -331, N rzzgfsfvfg . wi. Xa 5 if at, A5555-' wir hw, 31 Q. - ' 'gya 3 ' Q' , S ., Q . .3 +5 JS 1 x Q x E ,f i rr c '15 wif Wars Ui f t ff I lib ' A Q52 xg 1? 1 W Z. S5 J .1 ,J ,alan Sgwf 5 , ' A, 1' :A ,sy ff " f T4 t sag : 'af 4 if 'K yi, as g N Q 3.55 NM i 5 2 QV x ' 2 5 4 la 555 il r ui .th w ' ff V 341 r .-Si 1 if aaa J. .v ue , fr 3 if W. 7' '51 1 gfQ?WQ wiv W wi. -. ' f- lag Q -uf. ly k 5 -cf, S , A ., rp til. Q, 5, . 5 S , l mgwvw :I QM... , gy 'fwffh :bg ,,15?, he . '-33424 :cl sf, r .433 -1 .. U-. 4 -ss, -. . .v gitfg ff . . YRS 2 my K Ng 5 'K E 1 1. ng .i 3?"Zi' as-as Y, ,s mga, ...p g- aaa 1 is 3 az, l. it f .xw - ...M .fsv ' .te ,isa 55.554 A C .- .i1"'f 1 . ew? , M, .5 .- 5 MZZQQ ff... it at ,f -JI. ,QM Q i Q S x o, , ,. -fs : 7 :ggi 5eSxl?g2W 's' H119 3 13.53 i if :Z i WM? 4 1 ' ' w x, X 1.32 K M , ,. . . " was ss . . ' "L ' ,Q ,ni ,, at , F54 "'g if ' 5 Wa i . ' ' , ' 'viii ,: Yr .9 4, -. ? is " . s- - f na. vvtzffww. 112 tix - ,ff Le :stfrk - f-fffgs51'.a , -bas,-f-Q 2 .. ,z Sang 5 if' A ff K ,., ,,,,.,,, . 1464?-' W N., z.555..g, 1.53 . :saw l I- ' .Mei If, b- 1, my cz., 1 ,.,.,15:sg ' 512025. 9 f.- 'hsia . Q , .k 49135 M y V li , 2 l ij? is I 4' x 3 ,L 39 Q.: 2 cf 'i at .5 ..,, Q ,. 4? 4 "" ' sw nk V A :- 153 gg--an ff y ' 1 4, . ee.-44 -5 .,.,. . figs, . .45 ,N i 5542 ', V gg :QR : 'ffL51,'- FN Q' , ig, H ,I , ' af V 'T , I - "'.""B :iff M -f.,'f A .A 'mafu V I in fr? a I' av it .ilu if I K X 4 - , +R. .,., 5 , .. v 'uw' g4.M ML!,'::k's' x X A fn nun V-.4 Z F199 V 'fwgf1"4' 1- Www. V515 .4 Q 43,5 my lg 1. '2 1: ga, f' g i 4 2 f 2,3 wi , , , LN-4 .'-4 -N, Qbrhnsureqwmmfwfwww -R.-.,1..., M. 1 w...x- me-qs 1, f H a . l M v -f- rf ff 5 Y15'f5?5? Q, ,,,f -ww, Q, ':'. L-in . 1 '34 pw, ,yr . M W 1 diff'-I , , , f., 'Wi ' ,f .,,., , ' 5 . f ,, : ff0+ , I, v44V, ,' fc 'f ,j N 433 47' ai ' , ,, wi, 74, I-,fu , .z I m , 11? 'Q 14 , A WW?'5:.se - 1 . ' ' M-L,,.qQ N "V""fwu-4. raternities, sororities set pace in social life Kappa Bela Gamma s Judl Jurgev Seems I0 he lzaumg a lltllv hi! of Imuhle. but She nent on I0 141111171 Inc lcle race 219 -L ,Vi-0 by ---....... ,-Y Li Y r Q' , , fs. -K f' -Q ' "' Q-,......-....-....,..,.,-,,As A- 3. Hn' Nl'llIil"lI!lt' ligliimig of ilu' Olliinpn' Ionli nnlrkcil lflt' lwglfrfriflg of lf'Jt' NIXIIIti'llH1llllfll'1't'flx ll wk all l sl? i D' I' Providing a medium ol' unified action for the Greek or- ganizations, as well as acting as governing bodies are the Pan- hellenic Council and the lnter-Fraternity Council QIFCJ. The Panhellenic Council, composed of two junior and senior delegates from each sorority, governs all live of these Greek organizations on campus, while maintaining interso- rority relations within the University. The Council cooperates with the administration in preserving high social standards, and in making rules governing rushing. pledging, and initia- tions to uphold this standard. Activities carried on by the Panhellenic Council include rushing programs, both spring and fall, and two seminars summer and winter eeee for sorority members. It also holds an annual open house tea to acquaint freshmen girls with the various sororities on campus. sponsors the Christmas Basket Drive, and presents a scholarship cup to the sorority with the highest scholastic average lor the school year. This past year, it discontinued the contest that was previously connected with MVN Sill ulmlx Lfullzur In lt'tll1'lll in flu' slml it firm! lo tim-1 llzt' n'l1t't'lfn1r1vni' rtlw Pan-Hellenic Council Is thc governing hotly ol' sororities I on ctllttptxs llicrc :irc ten nicnihcrs, composed t1l.lLllTlUl' and FN senior tlelegates lrom each sorority lhcy sponsor the spring ind liill rush, C hrislnias liaskcl llroc, Circck Week and a l'.inhcllcin-, scniin.ir liolrofn ron Barh Nlaior. vice prcsidcntl laura Ciirartl. president. Pam licda, secretary. .Sawmill l'Illl'f ' 15 'Nlary 'Nlcfarlhv trcasiircr Nlziurccn Nloorcl Mary Roulcl Sharon Nan lornhotit llnrtl ron' Mary Brennan, Ilvwnl Hll'HIll1'l' l Cllclll fiaxcxx slsl 220 5 on ,,. 4:-an '5 .Y V 5 A My X .1 . 1,12 zffkifv ,Q-V, 1,5 the Christmas Basket Drive. Instead, the sororities brought in different types of food. and the baskets were made up from these donations. For the first time this past year. the Interlraternity Council has passed a regulation permitting "open rush" among the local, national, service and professional fraternities on campus. This means that fraternities may rush prospective members all year round. but may only conduct pledging at the designated periods of the school year. The IFC is composed of two delegates from each U-D fraternity chapter. lt provides a medium of unified action for the individual fraternities. determines and enforces the regula- tions governing rushing and pledging. and has the power to penalize violators of Inter-Fraternity Council legislations. The main goal of the IFC this year has been to strengthen the fraternity on campus. as well as to stimulate good faith and will among all fraternities at U-D. IFC, Pan-Hel give Greeks unit Aww UDP Inter-Fraternity Council represents the fraternities in matters of University-xxidc concern. They co-sponsor the IFC-Panhel mixer and participate in the leitlgerald Cont- munity Council Project. Bnlfnm row: Daxe Tomaykoi Dave Beck. sccretaryi Bob Loosvelt. treasurer: Roger Allen, presi- enti Jerry Conover. vice-president: John lngleson. Svtwul rim! Bob Plantag lfred Brennerl Bob Frcdericks: Bert Schwartz: Herb Harmon1Gil Glick, Tllinl rmv: Tony Exxilosi Mike Brennerl Roger Ulvelingi bd Paddockg Frank Upton: Pete Grant. Fnurzlz row: Roger LaRose: Tom Henn: Dave Sowag Jerry Schmotferg Joe Tedorski1 Bob Peplowskil Arnie lilly. 221 AM 5 llzv "l1'rmw1 l4lIrm1',"ul1 umzzzul vpnrl nf Ilzc Grvvlx I Oli nzpllw, in muulz mzxlifr Hlllbllwl Ilzcm flmlcf. 1 1 i A Sigma Phi Epsilon is u national social frater- mty Thcy pnrliuipgilc in Homccoming, Greek Wuuk. limi Qmnugil Chrixlrnus party There urc lhlrly-mx mcmrwrs in the urggmilzllion, lfnllmll mu Vwqird N1clDurmugh1 Bill Mcliruil, lrcus- , urur, Cicnc Bwlxlng prcxldcnli Bob IJLIDICC. vicc r prcxadcrrl, .Skrwnl ffm' ,lim Mumioukg Paul W Ncxwmj ,Nyc Shyrikug Kun Kmdl. Tlzinl rnw: B1IlR4ip4uI1Bcrl Suhxxgirlfg Make Ncury. l'vUlII'lll mu' Bob Krucricri Kun ,fXIN.iFCVNSQ Mikc Vuyxidg Kcxm Ilurlcy. I E I I r 222 Or v d s, S E l I kill:- - 4 fu ,i,3,i,,. ., ..,.,., , Half llli' hallle ix HIIl.YIi'l'lilltQ up Ilzv zzwrc In YIUFI. I-'ur Ilzc' girls, Ilze lim L'UlIIt'.X' in IIUI XLTIIIIAQ wlzvrc' ,mu are going 2 Ilmnlx God Introduction given to Greek wa of life The sixth annual Greek Week opened on a Sunday with the members of the sororities and fraternities attending Mass in the C8LF Chapel, followed by a Communion Breakfast. This event marked the beginning of a week set aside by U-D's Greek organizations to re-enact the tradi- tional events of ancient Greek culture. A marathon run, including a traditional torch lighting ceremony, occurred Monday. With togas flying, four fra- ternity members ran the gamut of the campus to light the huge torch on the steps of the Student Union. Cultural aspects of Greek life were spotlighted on Tues- day-Greek Nightmas sorority and fraternity members explained the benefits of Greek life to potential Greeks. At 7:30 p.m., rushees circulated among displays in the SU Ballroom to form a general impression about Greek life. followed by the presentation of eleven Greek scholarships and achievement awards. Greek sing took place Wednesday evening. with Theta Phi Alpha taking first prize in the sorority division and Phi Sigma Kappa in the fraternity section. Pseudo-athletes participated in the Greek Games Thursday, with a new activityaea tricycle race around Fisher Fountain for coeds only. Theta Phi Alpha was the overall winner. Winding up the unique week of fun was a mixer on Friday evening and the Greek Ball on Saturday. 223 'TAFI Delta Sigma Phi is a n.ition.tl social fraternity with thirty-sexen members, They it-nsor thc Bob-I o Cruise and an Orpltairs Dax each semester for the boys from tl e St I rancis Ilome. ffrlllillll mu' .loc Pufo. sergeant-at-armsg Bob I-redericks. t eordmg secretary. Date Beck. corresponding secretary. Dave Gies. presidentg ID in lxennetly. treasurer. Bob Plantf. rush chairman1 .lim Brousseau. vice- cstdcnt .Xltyfffltff-.ni Chet Stexcnsi Dennis fkroni Dick Chikotal Dan Stancfykl d Schxtallte. Gary N.indcI'utte1 Date Iiulli Him! mn: Dick Weberi :Xl Flegiforg loin lrtpoltg .lohn Ugurekg .Iohn Baenfiger. social chairmang .lim Bursicki I nf-tli not .lack Stangerg Stexe lillllSOlii.lOl1l'I Ilopp. pledgemasteri Dave Whitby in Sheronyi Chet Basam.tn1.lohn Wanek. .tllvwfir HIt'IIIf7L'l'K.' Iirnie Buckley. Don Domino. Dennis I ren. Ron Circe. John Stillman. Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity founded in l925. ushers at the Xl iss ol' the Holy Spirit and registration and is the official delegation for the Peace Corps on campus. The Student Book Exchange and the Ugly Man contest ire tit o more of their regular protects. 1311110111 rmiy' Raymond Rogalski, treasurer: I rome Brandeberry. first tice president: Izdmund Kowalski. presidentg Lawrence elargy second tice prestdentg Wolgang Weber, corresponding secretary. Svtvunl' not A Kenneth lsmgg Ronald Wummeli Ronald Tatusg ,lohn Ceru. 7'l11'nlmn': Bud rrarag l outs lbefiennaro. recording secretary: .lohn Rossg Gerald Dueharmeg cial chairman, I-'ffnrlli mn: l,esllc Iioolg Lawrence Caplin, flhwftf HlL'lIlf76'I'.S,' Nlicbael Ishamig Donald I arri Abe Harbe: .lames Shea1CirantlaMo Delta Zeta, national social sorority. sponsors the annual Turkey Trot. They aid c Ciaullztdct College for thc deaf and hold an Iiastcr Basket Drive for local Itmilies lfnlnffn nut: Pat Ilart. recording secretaryg Rosalie Bryk. lst vice- prcsidcntg C arolyn Roman. prestdcnti Pat Zufiak. treasurer: .lulie Mehlenbacher. rrcspondmg secretary. .S't'tm1tlmtv5 Beve BoIanowski1 Iidna Kralyg Sandy Men- 'si K iiroljtn Saxage: -Miele I-ischiom1 fiflliftf rfnv ,lan Smigielskii Judy Springerg c Reiden. Marty Def raeneg .Iudy Thompsong I-clicta Ciaycskig Pam Reda. lonrlli mn Sue Baltagltaj Barb Iotltol .ludyf ialek. Greeks prove generou in services In addition to furthering the academic. social. and cultural sides of their members. sororities and fraternities also perform services. Roger Allen, president of the Inter-Fraternity Council IIFCJ says: "Service is very much a part of Greek life. more so than some people might think." Almost all the Greek organizations on campus participate in some form of Christmas and Easter Basket Drive. aiding needy families in the Detroit area. But, several have additional charitable proj- ects which they carry on throughout the entire year. To name just a few. Alpha Sigma Tau sup- ports the Pine Settlement School in Kentucky, while Theta Phi Alpha aids the Glenmary Home Missions. The polio patients at North Carolina Memorial Hospital receive gifts and cards from Sigma Sigma Sigma. Other groups raise funds to benefit deaf or orphaned children. Phi Sigma Kappa participates in the Inter-City Peace Corps through St. Boniface parish. and Phi Kappa Theta belongs to the Foster Parent Plan. Alpha Phi Omega performs a service which benefits most studentse the book exchange. Its members also serve as ushers at the Mass of the Holy Ghost. Not all services are for others. however. Both the IFC and the Panhellenic Council offer a special award for the fraternity and sorority which main- tains the highest collective academic average. Many individual Greek organizations also give awards to the member who has the highest scho- lastic average. Della Phi' Epnlmz n'a,s'c1 wimzw' and lawr with l1'rxr-prize wimiing and burning Hrmzecrmzing float. ,iw Alpha Sigma Tau, national social sorority. co- sponsored thc Bob-Lo Crtiisc and a l4oundcr's Day Ban- ivy.. Mountain Scttlcincnt schools in Kentucky. linllmn ron social chairman. Betty Crawford. cditor. Him! mn, fichg Diannc Hyland. .'ll7St'Ill Hlt'llIfH'l'X.' lfran .lolxuhaitis Andrea Tynan. corresponding sccrctary: Gerry Parusg lax Adainsl Bcx Oxxcnsg Anna Pctroniz Kathy Scracino Marilyn Rigbcy. MW" Phi Sigma Kappa s0c1'alfraIe'r1z1'I.1', ax well as IHOSI nllzer Gree'k.s', rally in Iliff lI6'0I of H0l7lC't'I2l?ll'lI.Q Qzzcfen cnmperirimz. 225 duct. Tlicir national charitics arc tlic Pcnland thc Pinc Mary Mcfarthy, trcasurcrg Dotty Dowd. xicc prcsidcnti Barb Busby. prcsidcntg Mary Roulc. rccording sccrctary. St't'n11zfr'oiv.' Marilyn Johnson. historiang Kathy Ccrti. Mariannc Santo. Gail Chop: .lcannc Parusg Marilyn Slo- stuns, Tenzplefs is a jkzvorile snack spot for dorm students. I an places to relax Social life at U-D is not confined to the boundaries of the campus. It reaches out into the cityg and the larg- er community feels its relation to the campus, too. Children ride through campus on their bicycles as if it were their private park. Surrounding busi- nesses are related by name . . . U-D Pizzeria, Varsity Theater, University Plymouth and Varsity Barber Shop. And all of these are patronized by day students, day hops, instructors and administrators. Other off campus "headquarters" for University people are Temple's for breakfast, Leo's for lunch and Pancho's Villa for dinner . . . and the Golden Twenties . . . the Stadium . . . the Venice . . . Key West . . . Day's End . . . and the Faculty Club for a myriad of other purposes. The Student Union, naturally, is the center of student social activities- from 7 a.m. when dorm student's have breakfast 'till well past midnight when the last lecture or foreign film ends. Students find off beat places to socializeg the Library is one of them. Women's lounges have become knit- ting and gossiping centers. Park benches and small dry spots under large trees are favorite meeting places. A bit specialized, but always opened to new faces and personalities, are the Player's Green Room and the offices of the Varsity News, Tower and Detroiter. -and E at if IMT 011 T UBMARINE If 226 1 ah The Golden Twenties gives U-D students a good opportunity to get a lift between classes After getting out of classes and going to lockers, students either study or relax. The former occupies most breaks, but the latter occupies a few. On campus, the Union is the main socializing place. But because of its limited capacity, and be- cause of individual preferences, several spots along Livernois attract U-D cus- tomers. These include the U-D Pizzeria, Leo's Grill, Temple's, the Golden Twenties and the Venice. Greeks help make Carny enioyment lor all who attend it. But the lun bclore the actual ey ent. lt is at this time that each ol the sororities and lratcrnitics on campus decide exactly what type ol' a booth it is going to haye. Throughout the long Illt c trclully w orlsedout. revised. and re-planned. fashioned dunking booth ol' Delta Phi Epsi- lon. Another popular one was Alpha Phi Omega's pie throw. For lilly' cents, anyone could throw a cream pie at a BMOC or BWOC. And forthe nominal lee ol' Sl. he could rub it in. The members of each Greek organiza- ll-lD's Spring Carniyal is a weekend ol and the work start many. many weeks tion selected candidates lor Carnival King and Queen. The announcement ol' the can- didates marked the beginning ol' the all-out wnths belore Carny opens. the details are Imaginations rtin wild trying to think of interesting booths which would catch the campaigning lor which the Greeks are eye and the money ol' passersby. The end products ol' these considerations ranged famous. Magi l'raternity's entries, Gordon Snavely and Camille Serocki. were chosen lrom .-Xlpha Sigma Tau's "Near Beer" con- as the W6-l royal couple. cession 1.04 alcoholic contentl to the old ' ' A G A 7 ii i V ' C 1 ,T if in N . - e rg". I - M hu-Q T qi. I f .ay v ,h I WJ V ' nw I, T i ' i it T i it Yung l . :J L 1 Theta Xi, national social lraternity. sponsors an laster l'.irty lor lntlerpriyileged 1, liildren and iaff concerts lor muscular distrophy. lin!- rffni not lony Pump. historian: .lohn Kokosf- ka. :ice president: Dean Robinson. presidenti loin loley. corresponding secretary. Mike feriilal. sileltll chairman .Sbfwitl run' Bill Nlcfirrnl, lbomini-, IJ Xllonso. treasurer. .lim Nll Him! mn lim Srnieytlya. Chet VN roblewskig lime Sonya. liini Nliirasky. Roger SIXXllyIClxQ loin l ,iler lomlli mn lJr. C harles leiclitwcis llttitlct it ir '77 --4 Theta Phi Alpha, national social sorority. sponsors the annual Christmas Ball. They' participate in Christmas and l'aster Basket projects and send donations to the Gleninary missions. Brilliant min Nlickey Kapccki. marshalg Betsy Nortong Mary Miller. recording secretaryl Carole Addyf. vice presi- dentg Sue Sulliyan. president: Mickey' Toth. treasurerg Karen Knoth.corresponding secretary: Cindy Xlaloneyg l llen Crowley. historian. Setmitf mir: Arlene Cecinnig Betsy Bauer: Joyce Miehaelg Karen Ruthkowskii Sue Brady: lou Brosseaug Kitty Devineg AnnaMarie DeMarcog Carolyn Caretti. Thin! rim Nlaureen Nflooreg .ludi Kerr: Kathy !anglin1 Linda Blumg Kathy Reissg Sarajane Meyers: Carolyn Popp. Diane Doylei I ll l-rederiek. lfnurlli nm: Midge lrwing .loey Krayienkcg Joann Donohoeg Sheila Carey. Peg Sullivan: Vy Poppg Mary' Brennang Maggie Mclntyrei Gayle Watts: JoAnn Mass. .flfmffil Hlt'Hlflt'l' lsabel Nici ann mach. lor1ili.ts.teell1,llIll Nlarttl. Don C ite sv? -fm, Jivfss, liner 'USER' if VMW- S.. 'Wim'- 'M s G 15-sf5'f'r4,A vp- 1.1 YT, ,gp -WK ii . .l g I l 'Q-. as f J' :Q .1 ,151 '-':,:. Q A 3.9-.,q:, -.5 Q ET Q 'i'..f'Au' T116 t'l'1'. "TNI VUIH' xl!'UIll.QI1l.l" KL'L'NIt'tf In fu' tl t'I'utizf-j?fc'tJst'l' 111 .-llplm C'l11"i C'urr1i'lmn1l1. 71"ri' f'u,Qv, lilurz forwurtl. ll1lxt'N tl ,xlml all l-DK .l5lf7l'lilIQ Cltll'llIA1'Ilf'.N f7ll.N'rlxc'If7c1ff lim fllftllfl, "E--...Nah V , Q. QNX BQZGJAS at 1' wi f 1 r ' ' at 752. Q.: Q Q qv X? i -if -.....,,,,x ii-ah ..,, ,.,,,,, g , 5 M' X ' ""'-'Q-..,,,, Jil! Sigma Pi, national social fratcrnity: participatcs in thc Orchid Ball. and the Easter Ball. Thc plcdgc classes donatc xx hcclchairs to hospitals and the mcmbcrs hold a Christmas Party lor rc- tardcd children. Bulmnz mtv: Tcd Dobslxi. sccrclaryi Bob Was, president: Phil Mar, yicc prcsidcnt: Bill Wildc. hcrald, .S'ut'm1il row: Mikc Graff: Bob Hathan: .lcrry Kowalski: Mikc Kaiscrg Russ Messina. TlIl,l'tfI'l1H'.' Joc Xclcfhilx: Tom Bowman: Tip Hansen: Rudy Volkman: l-rank Upton: Jim Olcslxc, tlhwnl lllUlIIhL'l',K.' Bob Bctlcyi Larry' Bishop: Bill Champion: ,lack Dcci Ralph lfasano: Harry' l'illlPLllI'lClil.lOl1I1 Garctlxa: Dick Kcllcyi Bill lilingc. Larry Labadic: Dick Lappin: John Marsh: Lcc Murphy: Sam Rac: Al Sabo: Davc Schcrvishi Don Wclls: Dr. J. Kabora, modcrator: Tim Naconie, chaptcr archoni Gcorgc Fisher. alumni controllcr. 229 Magi, .1 hmm! wuml fl'.lICFI11lf, um YOLIITUCG .ll L'-D in Wlh. 1hC INNCIHX-NCXCII INClllbLII'N JNNINI .if A CUVPUIALIIC CUININLIIUOII B411 lilflflmz 1-.Au Ciul kihdx. Phul XlLl'.lVOI1I. Prcsidcnli Don 9d1u1hlc,Y11NLor1m, Boh X1UI'Q.lIlQQiUI'LiUI1 Lihck. plcdgcmgu- Icr .S1'U1,'1.f1'.fxu Guy l,LlI1CfQ Buh lomxclli Cilchn Klmlcr- h.1LlN.,lOhH lhglcmh Hmm! wh Pulcr .I Roddy. INOLiCfLllOl'Q ,lohh Rmxlq. .xlumm scurclgxryi Rusx XXhnLchcud: I-Ted 9 lxmmcr xmc-pr'cvdc11IL .luck QJLIICV, xccrclgarxi Al Smm. lrcmnlrxgr. Iullm Bllcmhl, .loc f.llWl'lflUQ 1lIU Polcv ,lgnclx HCFV1HIUI1,.lOl'II1KIHQQ ,-Xl lorcnfog Kun N1ilClxLlfQ.liITl Moni- Q lllll Crclghioh Pclkm rch, L-.xhtml UH Lhc tcm! of thu Nlgngl Ami NPUHNOF thc lynx " A uhmldxg Pele Pgnppmi Roh Shuhga, ,Ifmvu mwufww' Mnkc yn-+9901 my x Q fi, rf f l'f'mpwl1'u' Gn'wAs IUMA wwf' flu' zlixplclzl' nf II'Uf7lII't'.K ul Grvvlx Nlflzl. 230 Phi Kappa Theta is an international social fraternity for Catholic men. They sponsor an autumn mixer and are also involved in the Foster Parent Plan. Boiron: row: Charlie Hof- gartner1 Ron Karleg Pete Neydong Bob Barr: Rev. J. M, Kuntf, S.J., Dr. D. L. Harmon. Sermza' mir: Mike Dodge, John Ruh, Tom Lipps, Jim Shea. Tl11'rtlmw.' Bob Reinhardg Bob Womacg Jim Keyes, Roger Ulvelingg George Kostell, president. Fnurili row: Jim Kronk, Denny Lelfevreg Jerry Supina1 Bill Creang Frank Faturg Dave Wronski.,4hxw11 mem- bers: Ned Asamg Tom Bartosiewicz, John Bresling Jerry Con- overg Dick Hickeg John Keeblerg Dave Kuhttr1 John Masig John Medicusg Ed Mularzg Dick Sakulichg Paul Yamilkowskig Bob Zimmerer. Parties C'0I1Sll'IllI6" a large par! QfiAfJ'CII6'l'l1fI.1' life. From relatively violent "health" week-ends to the wearing of large blue bows, prospective Greeks sacrifice much to become active members of the various Greek organizations on campus. Fraternity pledges are most often seen donned in beanies, carrying boxes or pocketfuls of candy, cigarettes, and matches for hungry, smoking members. Most groups require their pledges to put in one hour a day in the Union to serve the actives. Pledging isn't all work and trouble for the future members. Parties are given almost every week, where pledges are treated equally with the actives. A traditional party required by most of the fraternities is the "Pledge-Active" party, where they present a skit in which they mimic idiosyncrasies of the actives. Perhaps the girls are a bit more lenient, but sorority pledges have many of the same duties. The female pledges also perform service projects, visit other chapters, and go through a most thorough program of pledge education. During this period they must learn information regard- ing their sorority and its history. They also become equal with members during "hen parties" as well as the "Pledge-Active" party. All in all, it's a time the pledges never, never forget. . Pledging, parties: Greek bond of unity 231 it l l .V ..a:.:z--wana! T 'll 1 l l 1 3 I f, wif I ifrg, . ii! in rn into 'i Alpha Chi ts .i loeal soeial lraterniti lounded in I926. llie tilunini ol 'xlphzi Cilii annually present some deserving student with .1 seholarship grant Hilllolll ron' lerri Melsayi San tourtine, lioh Reltielg George .-Xndriesi Bill lsrantf, St't'oml row Nlilse U'Neill, seeretarxi lred Beieri Dennis lgeidig 'lioni law Bill Liartortlii xiee president1 Roh Burghardt. Tlzrrtl ron: Diet. Bogdanslsi, Jerry lang ,lerry ltueg Carl lfontanag Carl Dull: loin liorlset Nlielsei l-arlsas. f'HlIl'llI mir- ,lohn lfxerlyi Bill Xulsi Xrnie llfeyi treasureri George Sehxiartfg Boh ljeploxxslstl Nlilse Randall Phi Sigma Delta, national soeial fraternity, promotes seholastie aehiexenient among its members. They participate in the Mareh ol' Dimes. United Jewish Appeal. Bishop's Re- liel lfund and the Toreh Drive. Bolmni mit: Larry Mortong Boh Cihapniels. treasurer: Mike leimond. presidentg Ivan Green. viee-presidenti John Blanehard. secretary: Bruno VN enoroixski, parlianieritarian. .S'et'm1tl roii-g Tom Ciaraniitarog Riehard lrigelhartg .lini MeMahon1 Dr. Donald llorviitf. moderator, Tlirm' mit: Terrx lliueinsg Rieh Curei llarrv Burgessi Boh l' raneels. Phi Sigma Kappa ls .i national soeial traternity, The forty- sis rneinhers pledged 'Sltllitl to the Riehard Difiiaeonia Me- rnorril .ind thex partieipate in the lntra-f ity Peaee Corps. lliex sponsor the "Xliss lseep Detroit lieautilui Mixer" and them produee the annual Carni nioxie liolloni mir: Boh li1Ies,Xlilse Nluellei. lsen Nlonroe. presidentl loni Oilleu, 'siee president. Ntewe VN'aIlQ Pete Ciranti Murray Ciallalian, 'smfffitl not lrxinls Dolasinslsig George llenel: ,lolin llana- wis, lred lsottlier. seeretaryg lioni Murphy: Roger Allen. Him! not lou Nlessiiuaeeg Ciene laxignei Nlllse fliljtflll lint Nlalli.. lred Nlelluehi .lerry 'lohing len Sueliyta, it was , Rss V-....... Q' Au up 1 N, sM,5,,ZA6 Q . .mv ""' 45" Y ,gags A s Ivsfiii' is , 'W D 11' flftlltfli pledge CII! Gliult t'll1iU-l'L'll t'lvt1ril1'ig Illf7fl'X fm' the HlIt'ff7fllfH nielizfnwi' i x i Slug? Kappa Beta Gamma is a national social sorority. The forty-one members hold a semi-annual service project, the Dad-Daughter Dinner and a Mother- Daughter communion breakfast. Bottom row: Eileen McKeever, recording secretary: Mary Kay Burke, corresponding secretary: Laurie Girard, vice-president: Donna Long, social chairman: Pat McKenna, presi- dent, Virg Messana, treasurer: Fran Loverde, publi- city, Sharon VanTornhout, Secmzd row: Barb Bronsbergg Judy Jurges, chaplain: Jenny Tobiczyk: Pat Carrellg Janey Swiderski: Pat Nowell. Third row: Carol Spinskig Liz Church, Mary Ann Yesko: Lois Long: Charlene Ennersg Cathy Pawlowskig Connie Renierg Peggy O'Kane. Fourth row: Kath Koss, custodian, Cyndy Zawadskig Susan Stofferg Mary Lynn Learmont: Ellen Michaels: Nancy Ginorti: Diane Bauerg Mary Dossin1Carolynne Kanir. raditions enlivened With pretty, smiling queens and attractive, elaborate booths. Greek organizations are among the most active participants in annual Homecoming and Carni- val events. For the last time this past year, many of the fraternities on cam- pus selected popular coeds to rep- resent them in annual Homecom- ing and Carnival queen contests, For the Homecoming contest, the organization truly treats its queen as a veritable member of royalty, showering the lucky girl with flowers, gifts and, perhaps, most important of all, the undivided attention of its 30 to 50 male members. During the week of elections, the prospective queens are seen donned in corsages and their best dresses, riding atop beautiful convertibles. ln addition to the construction ol Homecoming floats by the vari- ous Greek organizations, con- struction also takes place in the spring, with the erection ol' Carni- val booths. Much hammering, painting, and pounding goes into this fun project, with the end re- sult being nothing short of pro- fessionalism. At this time, each fraternity and sorority selects a male and female candidate to rep- resent them in the Carnival King and Queen contest, with the win- ners receiving not only campus renown but city-wide recognition as well. Yes, Homecoming and Carni- val time are periods of much stress and work, but it's all worth it to the Greeks, because it aids in the sponsorship of fra- ternalism and love, symbolic of the Greek tradition. Running, walking, lazzgliizzg, free:mg -A lpha Phi OIIIEKQCILS "health" ii't't'Aw1u'. 233 'Mx -Af The f'rt'v'iHit1fi llkfltwiitf l9um't'l1t'lpt In .wt'i'f1lll' oriwil I.llc' mm llfflillllt The C'lir1'xlim1s Ptlfltl' is ll pftfclxlllll l'Hl6'l'flllI'6' for t'tc1HI-uvirfl XIlHft'lIlN. . " '11, bf . . - f. -.A-,f,, , f ' -.1 f1,gg,1A4Ai-. V V. V. ., mg. 2 . 5 5- gg l , y 2 1 tm. .N -I Y . .t,K,,,4 'Y .ali lloimrx Nligfll it an evefiilig filled wilh pride and reward. rvwllecliwi of llzingx paw! arm' expecla- Imn of NIIVIIKQX' In l'UlHE'. i lil if l .yi lil T 3 175 couples enjo the Odonto Ball Social events intermingle throughout the dental year. The Freshman Welcome dance initiates the newcomers to the joys and personalities of their fellow students. Dental fraternity parties. mixers. and several formal dances take place often. Of all the various functions which occur through- out the year. Honors Night best exemplifies the purpose and desires of both student and faculty. lt is an occasion where deserving students are rewarded not only for their academic standing but also for services they have rendered to enhance their chosen profession. An aura of pride and beauty prevailed over this year's Odonto Ball. Highlight of the Dental School's social calendar, the event expresses the students' desire for social graces. The elaborate Penthouse of the Hillcrest Country Club was the scene of this gala affair, December 7, 1964, which 350 people attended. Radiant Queen Barbara Bobiney reigned over the en- tire evening along with her lovely court. The crowning of Miss Bobiney and the Royal Parade climaxed the night, memorable for the dental students. l 1 E El E E Odonlo Queen Barbara Bnh1'ne,1' nzarvhes with Stzzdenr CwUllIlt'lAf PFQWIIKIIGIII Tnnl' D1'el:. ,- m 1 X: Vi Royal Parade: Joanne LaFlan1rne, James Sunzwallg Jllffl' Lynne, Janzex Greezzleesy' Annila C'!l.K'lfxQlfUlI?, Frank Tauling Elaine Waxung, Edward Barlurwz. 235 arious social needs served 1 U 5 U QLN Ull X ' U U lo U ery e tl woiti i Y lm iro . emoria tx iz .. ei -Te f thiet' ar'- Q 'tiefyrnild XirSoei' T. e ' o T T or 'Illl!'lllOITS 'ire eoneerie ' i 'i inuiet 't arts. The Radio Amateur R . ' L gt V L R 't tht. ' are or yyish to X- eome amateur radio operators. Members ol' the Broadeaxting Guild are trained in seript writing, announeing. and direeting as yyell as sound elleets, program editing. tape dubbing and eontrols, l i . l l l ll it il , l l l Angel Flight ix a nationally alliliated eoed auxiliary ol' Arnold Radio Amateur Association is an organization ol' students yy ho are or wish to Xir Soeiety. They aid ROTC unitx yxith the Military Ball and the become amateur radio operators. The station WSLGA will send messages any'- annual blood driye. They xponsor a llat lfair, Military' Ball where in the U. S. or Canada lor U-D students. Bulmni mit: Tony' Gedeon. viee l laxhion Slioyi and Chriytinay and l1axter baskets. limlimi mir: prexidentg Ralph ljfyltfllxill Nikki Gedeon. secretary. treasurerg Tom Walillxog .lane Keeler. Iiaixon ollieerg Mary Cuxiek. information ollieeri Marty Seitf. .gl't'Illlfll'1Hl'f Bernie Stueekerg Tom Toenjes, trusteeg Dave Niehols, Carol Nalayelt. eomptrollerg Dawn Jurielt. exeeutive ollieerg .alliwfil llIc'llll7L'l',y.' Bob Kaminslti. presidentg Bill lislterg .lim Gallagherg Rafael Carol Campanelli. eommanderg Mrx. .lulia lzxpinoia. moderator. Gareiag .lohn Augenxteing Pete Schmitt: Tom Sehneiderg lid Hermang Dave Buren. y .Slaiiiitf mn Peg l.auer1 Cindy Wiforltg Rosemary' Kofielskii Milxel'upe1a. l VN illa Branliani. llimf rim' Capt. Robert Stein. moderator: Nlarie Noxyaltoyyyltii Carol fXXlClyl1NlxlQ Carolyn Wilhelm: Carol finnilyas, rllmvil 111t'fii!it'1'v lrudy' Bradlieldl .loan Duraekog llelen MelDonald1 Bernie Pollardg Cindy Chester. l 1 , 1 l 4 l l l i i r l U-D Broadcasting Guild is an organization of stud- ents who participate in the production of sixteen weekly broadcasts of U-D Radio Program Service. Botmm row: Thomas Bennett. moderator: Jeanne Stumpf: Tom Marsh. president: Mary Stuart: Chuck Derry. Second row: Chet Roberts, director: Mike Klaus- ing: Bob Fredericks: Dale Jablonski. director. Third row: Mike Znosko: Don Beebe: Dan O'Brien. Sigma Sigma Sigma is a national social sorority. They donate a large sum ol' money annually to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund lor child polio victims. The forty members sponsor mixers and a dinner dance and they sell basketball programs. Hmmm mum' Rev. R.G. Albright. SJ.. moderator: Kathy Rath: Kathy Kurtz. corresponding secretary: Barb- ara Major, president: Patti Ennis. Sl'L'IIII!1'I'1llt'.' Kathy Daksg Sandy Masonis: Linda Hurl- bert: Carol Ciasperut: Darlene Melfordi Carol Peterson: Cindy Churski. lillllfll mtv: ,lane Sine: Joanne Montagne: Carla karron: lilka Kovacich: Ann Halley: Dolly l'iL1!t3lxLlSQ Diane Feliks. Fnurrlz mug' Vera Brodie: Patti Thompson: Carolyn Tushis: Pam Olesik: Kathy Curtin: Cindy Chesney: Maureen McPharlin. 5-'MX 237 l Il ll l ii i l I i l i I l l i l A i I l C i l l i 2 Spring Militar Ball has world theme "International A l964" sparked the scene ofthe spring, 1964 Military Ball, held at Cobo Hall. Mingling among the girls in their long gowns and the men in their uniforms and tuxedos, were the members of the Inter- national Students Association who were in- vited to attend dressed in their respective native garb. The Mack Pitt Orchestra, with singer Shirley Bolt, played that evening. The Jerry Fenby Five alternated with them in order to provide continous music and entertainment. Reigning over the l4th annual Ball were Regina Jarackas and Dawn Jurick, Arts sophomores, who were officially crowned as Army and Air Force Queens, respectively. Miss .larackas was attended by sweethearts Marty Stiles, Alana Balzano, and Violetta Majouskas. Miss Jurick's court of sweet- hearts was composed of Margaret Lauer, Elka Kovacich and Marilyn Johnson. Preparations for the December, 1964, Military Ball required an endless amount of committee work, all under the direction of General Co-Chairmen Paul Siebold tArmyJ and Leonard Daley tAir Forcel. Other Air Force committee chairmen were: Orchestra and Programs, Donald Mott, Materials, Les- lie Koolg Publicity, Raymond McBethg Tick- ets, Raymond Baralt. Army chairmen were: Materials, Patrick Hughesg Publicity, Patrick Gibbons, Tickets, Stanley Zaleski. Cade! Coniniander William Hallahan wax the escort for A I'I7I.l' Sweetheart Regina Jarar'ka.r. With all due pomp, LI. Col. James Kulwicki leaa's the Air Force Sweetheart, Dawn .lurirlx through the Air Force Guard of Honor. Couples danced to the music ofthe Mack Pitt Orchestra and the Jerry Fenhy Five, The Detroit River adds a special feature to the dancefa place for quiet, soft-spoken talk. 239 Q I 3 i X 4 7: yas" 1 Evil ' a I N'-,. 4' .l Xi' Lan' 4 'SJ RQTC revel at Cobo Hall "Boot camp will never be like this," said one of the 900 people who attended the Fall, 1964 Mili- tary Ball. The 16-piece Glenn Miller Orchestra conducted the coronation overture and the coronation waltz, with the crowning of Charlene Enners, Air Force Queen, and Kathy Williams, Army Queen. While the Orchestra played the Air Force Song, Cadet Col. Francis Rodriguez escorted Queen Charlene to the podium to receive her crown from the 1964 Queen, Dawn Jurick. "Over There," was the theme played by the Or- chestra as Queen Kathleen was escorted by Cadet Col. Gerald Conover to the stage to receive her tiara from retiring Queen Regina Jarackas. Army Sweethearts, Marty Stiles, Anna Poto- lowsky, and Cathy Basich, along with Air Force Sweethearts, Barbara Bronsberg, Patricia Carra and Jane Keefer, joined in the Coronation waltz. On cold, cloudy, and windy days, the candi- dates vying for the title of Queen proudly walked with escorts at 8 a.m. in the various drill exercises. During the halftime of the U-DAVirginia Mili- tary Institute football game, the pretty coeds rode around the field in convertibles. "For anyone who hasn't experienced it, riding in a half-time parade at a football game is a thrill beyond belief-a little cold but who cares?" re- flects Cathy Basich, Army Sweetheart. As others waltz across thefloor, two non-conformists break into thefrug Military Balls lend a romantic atmosphere to Cabo Hallg need we say more? -X. f I xgx ' xx l J X 10:50, r-i-n-g-then ten minutes before the next fifty-minute run In th1s brlef mterval between classes U D students do any thmg from debatmg what candy bar to buy from the vendmg machlnes to last mlnute crammlng for that blg exam they should have prepared for the mght before Among the more popular ln between class pastlmes seems to be gatherlng about the sldewalk ln front of the C 84 F Bulldlng Representatlves from varrous orgamzatlons marnly male crowd the sldewalks dlscusslng that F they just got on an economlcs test or whom they asked out for Saturday nlght Standlng ln thls locatlon lS an addrtlonal vantage polnt for these observers watchmg the book beleaguered Coeds plle out of the bulldlngs The C 84 F Bulldmg also stores a clubhouse for coeds the Women s Lounge on the second floor In thrs perfumed scented Students catch a breath of fresh air, or enjoy a Cigarette break on the library steps before venturing inside to study. On the way to meet friends in the Union, some .students try to avoid puddles. 242 WN- 2321? smile-filled enclosure, girls cluster about the mirrors, brushing and combing their hair and applying or re-applying fresh makeup and lipstick, while discussing a new dress, or their latest male "victim," When the weather is pleasant, many students sit on the benches located on the cobblestone road leading to the Shrine. And when the weather is sunny or cloudy, many congregate on the Library steps, exchanging bits of "Wisdom," Often times, if one stops to chat on his way "Into" the Library, rather than on the way "out," he is sidetracked and ends up in the Union, rooted immovably for the remainder of the hour. There still are, however, many who take advantage of this lfl44 part of the day to stop in the Chapel to light a candle and say a prayer, or to get to class a bit ahead of time to look over their notes from the day before. Interlude between classes just isn't long enough Students pourfrom the CcQF Building out onto the rain-washed walks on the way to study or socialize. sw 5 . . q, I V ,f is A? 2f2"'rf Qin? jim Jhwmk from ll frm. In l p Hz., lzuzuli al the Club is wrwtl hzzffcl .vI,i'lv In Ilia nzeniherx. Tlmugli Iliff coolvs prepare Iliff meal, niwulwrx .wrvu fowl, clear Inlvlvs and wrislz di.vl1e.s'. llll' f'M'llf"'11"11 ffl ilu' Tug-nl'-War ix only equalled by Ilia' lfC1ll'1ill0lIfll clorzriybrnnk lfrut'-Ihr-rlll. as Iliff IIIPII-Il'l.S'lI like In call 11.2 244 SFC is more Across Livernois from the Science Building stands the modern clubhouse of the St. Francis Club, home away from home for more than seven- ty out-of-town students. Established in l94O to provide meals for stud- ents from outside of Detroit, the Club also spon- sors intra-club activities, including several dances. Perhaps the biggest event of the year for Club members is the annual St. Patrick's Day Tug-of War. Held in Titan Stadium on or near March 17, the Tug is between two factions of the Club, divid- ed into Irish and Germans. The Germans won last year's Tug to hold on to their lead in the fifteen year series. A new tradition was started this year when the Out-of-Town Coeds challenged the Club to a foot- ball game. Led by Arts sophomore Kathy Chap- Mg Q 41,-'gym J f ,. 3V?' han eating club pell, the girls crushed them 24-18. The Club also helps the Alumni Association with publicity for the annual Alumni concert with the Detroit Symphony. This year, members made phone calls to all the alumni in connection with the event. Another Club project is the sale of Christmas Cards for the Jesuit missions in Patna, India. Dur- ing the past two years, the Club has raised more than S800 for the mission, one of the largest on the sub-continent. Homecoming is traditionally a time of activity around the clubhouse as the members work on their float. An indication of their success is the three years it has won the independent trophy, as was the case last year. St. Francis Club is a student eating cooperative. Bollom row: John Atkins: Nick Kling: Jerry Ruddy, sergeat at arms: Jeff Crowell: Denny Varian, vice pres- ident: Beve Bolanowski, sweetheart: Chuck Brunhofer, president: Willy Johns. custodian: Russ Belle: Mike James: John Weisz. secretary: Gene Rynkowski, Second row: Tim Tepas: Jim Kehoe: Jim Lacey: Joe Emilio: Fran Scott: Terry Dermody: John Satarino: Jim DuMouchel: Rich Belmonte: Rog Woodling: Tom Woodlingg Tom Woods: Fred Murphy, Third row: Ron Polomsky: Brian Miller: Tim Clarke: Jim Haas: Bob Serra: Bob Sedlak: John Green: Dick Charlton: Bob Heuser: Ron Fasca: Ron Bedford: John Farrar: Denny Kohlof: Carl Morahan. Fourth row: Ed Moore: Bud Clements: Lou Kostiw: Vince Lyons: Tom Soisson: John Holtgrieve: Ray Hamilton: Jim Rowie: Tom Van Lente: Ron Clouse: Pete Kain: John Safranski: Jim Wahl: Mike Bestor: Pat Morrissy: Tom Moran. Ah- senl nzenibersx Gerry Albers: Ray Birks: Dick Brickner: Denny Burke: Mike Czape: Bill Doran: George Halter: Mike Harrington: Mike James: Ron Malmin: Mike McCarthy: Frank McKulka: Don McKitrick: Charlie Merz: Pete Prokop: Paul Rapai: Bob Renier: Tom Ruffing: George Stadler: Dean Stehle: treasurer: Mike Watson: Dave Morgan: Dan Ryan. St. Francis Club is a student eating cooperative designed to provide low cost food, recreation and mutual assistance among its seventy members. The proceeds from their Christmas card sales are donated to the Jesuit Patna Missions. Bottom row: Pat Pagni, Greg Heib, Mike Marr, Marty Mathews. Second row: Jim O'Con- nor, Den Burke, Jim Killoran, Tom Nelson. 245 Mixers looked at in man Wa s 2 What is a mixer? Different people describe it in different ways. To the average freshman, a mixer is a "dance that you go to in order to meet more people," while to the more experienced upperclassman, it serves as way for high school girls to meet college guys." But as all students know, or should know, mixers comprise a good part of the life at U-D. Even though the day students may not fully appreciate them, mixers are the carless dorm student's hope for an active social life. Why are mixers held? They are held to publicize important events, such as the announce- ment ofthe Homecoming queen and her court at the Royalty Mixer, or to celebrate a holiday. But more often than not, they are held for no special reasonee except for an organization to raise money. Time and again, it has been proved that the safest way to increase a club's treasury at U-D is to sponsor a mixer. When are these mixers held? Almost every Friday or Saturday night, except during Lent, one can hear the music of the "D-Fenders," the "Discords" or some similar rock and roll band echoing and re-echoing through- out the Student Union. This is a mixer. Fa.vt cifzfitw' are fine but lhe slow ones are greal for t'l1It'f1fl7A2 your hrealh. .ri l lr was If xl 3 wx. ws " X Y. X, V. 15' V!!! 7 ' 5 S-em .x 6 rf if:f"f'z Il few ua W , XJ!! wi-V 53 I 'Sf 1 1 Q 1' A sv S, I, V lx xx S15 1 .. U ,, 4, If "Nun-f J 'f 2? .Aff 'W 5 'F f M ' in , im' in w r? ' ,2- 53" ' W . In . , ' 1: A f f..,.,,, fr MW 4, fx su 'w,,Q, w v.r 44 Q . f ff 12,1 Ceremonially, the plum pudding is brought in with all the pomp andfire ofan Arthurian banquet. nion recalls l6th centur A fanfare of trumpets and an appropriate verse sung by the Chorus introduced each course of U-D's first Madrigal Dinner Concert. Madrigal singing, done without instrumental backing, originated in Italy, and was taken to Eng- land in the 16th century. It soon became popular among all the classes and was established as a tra- ditional Christmas season festivity. Revival of this ancient feast at U-D was brought about by Henry Anderson, Student Union manager, the Student Union Board and the Cho- rus, under the direction of Don Large. According to Anderson it was revived "to fill the void where there was no real Christmas pro- gram. It is going to be an annual event," Ander- son said, "and next year we hope more students will take part." Nearly a thousand people participated in the three dinners held December 5, 6, and 8, 1964, in the SU Ballroom. The Madrigal concert was taped and presented Christmas Day as a special feature on the Morning Show QWJBKJ. iw Hinr- 'mi 6.1: MW- tl' -is lvxwf' alll'-. J staff. Two costumed characters propose a toast to the approaching season, 249 91' 1 Y Y f w iff? Z ,FX D, U3 ' fl: -I Y x-432 X 1 w 1 1 ' , Xs Rm ' - as . y.,, xg j ,j :fed X A was W gl flfffk A 'git 1' fgglf 1 , Q .ww 7 N Q 4351-4, fi 'ft ,,5i,521gf'?FY5.iii'ffj vt , fx R C-tx, , "fr ' ' i 'Sttffitw--.',f,f:2M?s:fF,.tx- 'Z P K bggxig-Q.A.,A ,,B,g+g5rkf55,3gs,x1s Q .3 , RX x W f , 1 1,5 Pu-EQSSW 1 M Q X 'ff it X r-its X t t im-tr's, ,Q , , lam, ,vxfgf .""4- 2' wwgt W',mx-"'.- sfoxwq.-X fs A 2 15, Q' Q :sg-,, ,aj - , c -. .X 5 de X , f . ti, iw-is1Xx, ,s-,tts G is lm ., ts , .M t., ., f . :SW aLfpw,r-fr:1rx-- ,J f' J'i g.f,?wf:sls-ef R's.,MQ wtf, rm, H951 g?g2,,5R5,55'5a,3 -pw at X , .r ., ,. ,,f,,,s gg tx Kei y X df' xx s , , Q My, X ty, ' ' Sports unleosh emotions With most schools, sports are the rallying point for the diverse elements on campus. The teams are something that most students can identify with, cheer for, live for, and vicariously play for. They're a release from pent-up emo- tions and provide a break from the week- ly procession of classes. U-D had four intercollegiate sports providing these outlets in the 1964-65 school yearvfoot- ball, basketball, fencing and baseball. The first two were the ones students got the most excited about, as students rose and fell emotionally as the fortunes of their team rose or faltered. Baseball and fencing both attracted a few loyalists, but certainly didn't get university-wide sup- port. They did, of course, provide a chal- lenge and satisfaction for the partici- pants. Both sports were de-emphasized this past year-athletic scholarships were dropped. At the end of the football sea- son this sport was dropped because of financial losses. In addition to the inter- collegiate sports, U-D has fourteen in- tramural sports and four student organi- zations devoted to sports. ? X 5 I E 'A 'J i x.. I 'uv 1 Elf 5231559 QW- x r V 'I " V 5 5. x ' Q ' X Q A ' X,,,,,Q,..,..-www-'wm.Q 1. V' X Q QM X M C m,,........-.f..h...4..,. 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Z ,f qgg -,V v i, 3 , f 5:: Xg,.,g g z. 3,j2,. wfwrfx vw w,gxwfMwMv,QQMgwwQw mmmnsm. 3 ,V + X' - 53, N nav, wx, . , X . i 'GP Ni' 4'2'S,f ...wi 1 I Cutclzer Julzrz flIl.1'6',ffl1d.V a rwvel may tu b6'f1I lhe heat in the Tflans open- air Lfllgrllll aff ll11'nlhu,ve, ,-11 new rilrglzz, Dam Dcplula Il'l'L'.K' In clwrk I'If.S'.S'WI'l1g an an outside pitch. Al far rlglzl, wzrulzzmg me Lau Rudunzxki dis lcuxs' the urm that hmu ht him five' l . P . X 8 X l'l'L'lIH'lL'X and rm ln,x',w.x In IQ64. r w 1' M fi, 252 ,-fs, i I 1 X . For the second year in a row the Titans failed to make the National Col- legiate Athletic Association 1NCAAJ baseball playoffs. It wasn't that the '64 Titans were a bad ball club. Far from it, while their 21-6 record at first look would seem to argue that it was a great year, a closer look at the quality of the opposition shows that the Titans played much win- ning ball against poor teams. As far as the season went with teams of U-D caliber, the Titans were only able to post a .500 mark. A passing record but certainly not one to impress NCAA offi- cials. The '64 Titans were undeniably well loaded with talent. Senior centerfielder Ricco Zuccaro finished his three-year stint on a superb note. Zuccaro ended his career with a .373 batting average, good enough to lead the club. He also led the team in hits, doubles and triples. Sopho- more Tom Siedlaczeck sparkled as a newcomer in the field at third base and at the bat with .363 batting average, second only to Zuccaro and with team leading totals of 28 runs batted in and I2 stolen bases. Sophomore first-baseman Tom Engel developed with a .317 batting mark. The excellent mound corps was led by Bill Stanforth 11.37 earned run aver- age 1ERAJ and 6-2 recordj, Lou Radom- ski 12.20 ERA and 5-0 recordj, and Arnie Jent 12.62 ERA with a 5-0 recordl. 1 victories fail to impress NCAA officials yy. 0415 1 'uri' 5' 1 " 'g A P yr. ,. ,, . I ao? . X l ' 253 899' f. . H, ' '- 'Is . P 1, . . . 4 f - ' P ., M- ,,'JI:'i?'gf's-vtv'gs1f'F -fr" 4 , " ,J ' V l' fflx' .4 Q w "1 ,aX"'tft?'t 'if' Tk Y i 1 1 Q, ,- ,N Q , tl A i,,,,,w3,M,, wpyuiv ur .xi . 'Aj 'B H41x,,,3.,,.3d,g,,g,,.sf.o. '-+.y5,"pn.g,f , 4.-sgQ?"?'N,,"3hilf in -A . , H. - 'r' fr 'R t, wifes. l A ,- fmpf.-...... 4...,.,,v.,,a-'.,.-,- ., i " 4 A ,- V .x,,"'s,fg0'5, . "' '-4 " I ' A 'W Agn M 1 Q. ,,5,'1:1l'5lf?""' l.'k?w'sQ,,, -1-fix ,Q lg, il:-An: A X1 fly, ' 4, if l, x,f'j.j"'sgS:v-ifsgiif V981 :nf ,fav-. YY, . ' - . - at , ai 'I - 5- "'i'f' . "Wi J' Wm- lwfi.-'Y ,1'.. J' '53, 53" sw' '7t3'2H-'mail-4f'W."fFf ' '. , . ' . -1 ff"4Q.iv1nQV A .l'.?',b'i'5 -45.16 . 1,451 134 2,H"1l?':fL lv if '3.'i9"fu "5!'55,2l-i:g:?'f'l 21:3 gsfihiielffgkk. iiixig-v? .5-F 3 Swv . Arnie .lenI's bus! pilcli was hisjk1.s'1hall, which he used to strike 0111 55 batters, an average of one an inning over the season. itan players analyze their successes, failures And that was baseball 1964 at U-D as spectators saw it. But how did the team feel about the past season and its performance? Don Deptula: "lt was a good team, a scrambling team, a team that lost a few rough ones it should have won and won a few it ought to have lost." Tom Siedlaczeck: "For quite a few of us it was our first year of college ball and naturally at the start we were a bit shaky. But we won our early games and started to believe in ourselves." All three admitted that the team was often guilty of fielding lapses that hurt the club in the close ones. But as "Sled" pointed out. it was a young team which had to make some adjustments in coming from the sandlots to college ball. Speaking of the top players, Denny Deptula said: "We were 25-l strong on the hill. Boys like Bill Stanforth, Lou Radomski, and Arnie Jent were always tough. They would come up with the big game when we needed it." His brother Don felt: "We were tough with the sticks. Two soph- omores, Tom Engel and Tom Siedlaczek, both hit over .300 and were tough in the clutch to go along with Zuccaro and Hoyef' But the season finished on a disappointing note. Don Deptu- la commented: "As far as our overall record goes, you can't say it was poor. But it was a record run up against poor op- position. We never beat really good teams. Perhaps it was a combination of a good record against mediocre opposition and our inability to beat a top team that kept us out of the NCAA." it ,vga 22 25 1 V I 'QW' 4 1 t v .J in 'V Em .,- ' ,. . R , - T ".- lS,!4'k""Yiil "WWE gfgmi i 'V ix ' hm 'flex .:.,..' .ya YQ' Athletic Director and Coach Lloyd Brazil and Assistant Coach Bob Miller confer over some pre-game strategy for the Titans, T'-an 4 c uf, . at .- . 'L '4 , 'FA Q, - rv- Sophonzore Rich Rl13'l7I'0'gE'l.Y a free ride to first base. Harry Brin.va'en, one of many sophomores who contributed to the Titan 's success, walls on a coming pilch. X--. S as N Wayne . . Ferris. . Ferris. . Toledo . . . Kalamazoo , Kalamazoo . . . Eastern Mighican. . Hillsdale ..... Hillsdale ..... Michigan State . Hillsdale .... Hillsdale . . Ferris. . . Ferris. . Alma . . Alma . . Albion . . Albion ...... Bowling Green . Eastern Michigan Notre Dame. . . Bowling Green . Toledo ...... Michigan. . Michigan ..... Central Michigan Central Michigan They 1 0 2 ll 8 0 6 4 3 5 2 4 4 0 1 2 1 5 3 3 3 3 10 ll 5 2 3 255 .qu-.mu-I :wi 111-IRQ' Q :ASX i E i x A bfi X awry 1 1' VQQM Av if , I ,L 152 ' lt tw lnzlftmtu, and u 11110 tlzv f7lt'1-1't'l'.X mtult tl14't't'h1'4'c1tl1, Cvtltlfll .lnlttl ltf:tA Ai,'ll6'.X over his ,vc'c'nt11f l1affLSl"f1fl'.L',l', llltttl stzulwztx hlfffkvtl tralfit' U11 the l.udtgf' v.x'pres.m'ay in protest against droppingfmthall. "We want flltllhflllfi Nu, U-D will nut have varsity football unynzorej the students must be content with the Vurxttl' Ctrzcfnza. 256 ' Gary Wilkie H41 and an uriiderztified player lzil Ilze Dayton player. Jim Cliorha lll l, Rielz Toriello l66l, and Leo Rossi l50l stand by. Titan football ends riotously For the third season in a row, fall proved bleak for U-D sports enthusiasts. The Titan eleven, in the third year of Coach John Idzik's rebuilding program, suffered through a 3-7 campaign. Aver- age attendance dwindled to ll,290 per game, resulting in a loss of 565,000 The latter factor led to the season's most dis- heartening announcement, Nov. 30, 1964. The Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J., U-D president, said: "After care- ful appraisal of its most recently com- pleted football season and detailed re- view of the program over the past ten years, the President and Trustees of the U-D have now been compelled to make the decision to discontinue the Univer- sity's program of intercollegiate football." The major reason was monetary. U-D, "as a private institution, with always limited financial resources, mounting academic costs, and demands for many expanded programs," didn't have the funds "required to continue subsidizing collegiate football." Continued on page 259 Thefun is over, everyone is Cold, and besides, Ihe police are getting inzpalienl, so il's hack lo U-D. 257 5 .4 nzajnrbfclrmr in U- DK' pass zlefftfrzse was saph Tom Beier, here krzockirzg the ball away in the end :one Soph end Tom Beer was a defensive stalwart as well as an offensive threat. Beer and Fred Lauek pill the clamps an this Dayton ball carrier. itan close with 3-7 slate Continued from page 257 Student reaction varied. Many, es- pecially those who didn't attend the games, didn't care and quietly supported the administration. Many were disillu- sioned. One said: "It hurts . . . like an elevator falling beneath you . . . a sick, empty feeling and when it hits Others condemned the decision and rioted for two nights, screaming, run- ning, and blocking traffic on McNichols, Livernois, and the John Lodge freeway. The rioters totaled about eight hundred the first night and one thousand the second. Post mortem solutions were pro- posed, but proved too little and too late. Alumni President Sidney Hirschfield said he was disappointed because "the alumni were not asked formally, or in- formally about such a decision." The season itself could be summed up in one word, ualmostf' The Titans almost beat Kentucky, Miami, Wichita, Xavier, and Boston College, but just could not come up with the big plays when they needed them most. Coach Id- zik had hoped his squad-laden heavily with sophomores and juniors-would jell this year. The Titansjourneyed to Kentucky for their first game. Three touchdown under- dogs, U-D stayed even with the Wildcats until three minutes to go when Kentucky scored their winning touchdown. Continued on page 261 . Fullbaek Fred Beier picks up valuable yardage against Dayton. 1. z.,, 2 U3 ,gig ' -X 5 gggfizlli 525 fig, M1521 efiigsi eg-95,3 QQ Q ' gli: fy. 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Denny ,4.S'.S'FI7IllI1L'll6l' has clear sailing nn his way Io a big gain. 260 i Near upsets mark season Continued from page 259 Two psychological factors contri- buted heavily in the game. It was the Titan's top foe. Kentucky, on the other hand, had a date the following week with Mississippi, then ranked number one nationally, and expected an easy game with U-D. After squeezing past the Titans, they went on to dump the Rebels. In their first home game, U-D showed a devastating running attack in over- powering Toledo 22-6 in a steady, hard rain. Fullback Fred Beier ran 50 yards on the game's second play for the Titans first score. Cincinnati then came to Detroit and humbled the Titans, 19-0. It was strictly an offensive game, but the Titans couldn't get across the goal line, as did the Bear- cats. Two deflected passes resulting in interceptions, and a fumble stopped U-D inside the 30 yardline. The next game was a nightmare for the Titans. Playing away from home for the second time, U-D was routed 34-0 by Villanova. The Wildcats scored all their points in the first half. Wichita handed the Titans their third consecutive defeat, 8-7, in wind-blown Wichita. The game was marked by con- troversy over Wichita's winning points in the closing minutes. Helped by penalties, the Wheatshockers scored with 3 and one-half minutes to play. Their attempted two-point conversion failed, but, because of a penalty, they got a second chance. The Titans returned home for their next3 games. Homecoming was a delight. The Titans rolled up a 21-0 lead, and beat Dayton 21-6. The next game started the same way, U-D taking the ball fifty- nine yards to lead 7-0 over favored Miami. But this was the only offensive they could muster, and the Hurricanes, behind the passing of Bob Biletnikov Q20-285, eked out a 10-7 victory. The Titan's last home game proved their last victory, an easy 28-7 decision over Vir- ginia Military Institute. Fresh from the VMI victory, U-D sustained its offense against Xavier, but their defense couldn't hold and the Titans bowed 37-28. The next game was the reverse, the Titans scored but one touchdown and lost to Boston College 17-9. The VMI game was one offew lhal Coach John ldzik Could warch COIN!!-1 'Rising' for a game 262 February X marked the big date in the Titan's hopes for a tourney bid. The Fight- ing lrish of Notre Dame entered the lN1emorial Building with definite ideas about upsetting the hopes of the Titan followers. Last December IO. the Irish had routed the U-D team 108-89 on their home court. The memory and the sting of this defeat were still clear in the minds of the players. Lou Hyatt. the leading scorer, knew that he would be facing one of the toughest guards in the nation in Larry Sheffield. In the first game against U-D this year, Shef- field had scored thirty-seven points and had been a general thorn in the side of the whole U-D team for the past two seasons. It would be up to Hyatt to defense him while scoring himself. Before the game he planned how he would defend against him if possible. Bill Sarver, sixth man, said that games come one by one and they are all equally important when vying for a tourney spot. Sarver readied himself for the contest with a relaxing evening of television viewing. Co- captain John Watson and Bill Downs went along with Sarver's view and said that they too took it as just another game. They practiced as usual and just relaxed the day before the game. Whatever the means, the result was satisfactory a 77 74 U-D win. 6 'Y llum' .llurrvr .vlmirx agifllzi' in lifl'l'lilIlQ pus: three rlfvpullvllly. 11.4, . R321 S 'A y 3' 9.1 x.?M 1 .5 'She Arq- 1 ,Sf I Egg' ' wif Q' H SM ,ggwart-1 " Q1 5524 A mx. "'Z25?.' ag, r - X wi iff: X laid 'J ,v ii-E1 ff ' fin.: ., fb 534, W, . .fm , :Q ' 3 'f inf? ,. PM , s x x X-'swfx N 'eg 'Z 4' F Q. X Xu- ,1, X. XX .4 - .::,f:Q Q flfflfgiffyi ge QM, mgzaqyys ,gif W. ,L ., x,.,., 4 'M 94?13f15Ti -gi 515351 i -.Y JZ, x" 1' Mb . f ,ffisagvijw 5- ' ,Lxgfgigee , ,V We ' ,Qi 3 -,epiwg Ji, A. f Q 1 Q 15 241 if ' Art' few. 4:12, ex 2 V7 Q 3 X 'S Q, X4 gh +1 315:16 egigiiis PBX ,53,gm,p, - fcffffl 3. qiy1g,svx,:f Q W ,f W xx S N , X The fllUfHI7IFHI of the plaxerv 1011 begmv af the opening rip-aff when the TIIUIIV plal for keeps A nzzvsed free throw rebnzmdv hlgh over Frank Verlovee, Jim Boyre .- - r If lil '..1f1f -.lr ,H- -t-um .. ' 1 - , am,-sg A.: .fu -ffrf-I .1 ,-- -, ,,-fp.. 14 :Y-:l 1,f"l ' W ,.,Ff..:'jEf1,?'L' Y .. .. 1 ' 1'J . ,I ,h .- .':f - f 1, .f. 1 r 1 A . V -...:" .-...I , ,. 1 ,-,gt-',f r. ..g 150.-1 g xv --.. 1. - 73' - ' fl' -, ff ' . ' '.:-,. .-.f. .,.-.Yr 1 . . ,,.,..,-. .1-,-:, . s - 1 - . 6 , ..f, ,.-.g :-1, -X ,' .2 1-1-,Q-.,. f, - if -, ' - 'LQ' f. I. v.1,T,4.. .,, , 5.w,:,,r gf. '- flh., ..' fy.. mm. .. ,. H, ,I ,.. Y f- ... 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A1 - fr 2 'Q rw'- Q-1 Vg 3-:V P V, .QB ,"9Q' 7: 't -- -"f -"YN A 'V V , v - -NB.-uhm, L' I,-I 'Q 3? 51 K.. 'fi4"Af43.f 'fSn9g'f7:i- f' 5' ' ' ' .HJ ', ?f.ggii:f -gf, QZS1.-lf: gf ' v. QQIL, '-Qlvisq-5,325 x 4.-Axvxbj I i, - 4 JA" V L 'O , 1 ' . 1 V 1. ',.LdiJ'l ' if-, 4 x, E 2: 4 ,Y as. 1, .-I Axs'-K ,,,..-fc .ltd f7,94' 5 ff 5',.',v5 .MZ- .W nf ,-r .4 ,Q -vb if 5.7 gif. ' D , ' "Lf, f M - ' 'f Q 1 A- , X U , r 7' ' n - I0 Y ' . Q., ar I 1 y . ,,rf',. . gf D , W- """""'-....., WW ff 'fi 1' .Y L mf if . 2. 2 3 f wfif' 1 sJ'xf'5,g'E K 1CT"x3q"" 'xfwfixl -R1 .--M, 1 x 1 if I ug. -'N wi' , W 1 I '45 ' A Af 'fx + 1 1 gift? H4 , ' Q 4 Tfifyf Z ,X A A lm, 'x my 9-Q 5. ' V 3. " f. " 41, "'fsY' fi if f Y fs? fgf . ?lv ,IJ a ' 4 J- n W ' 5 , 1 xx Fine Titan record brings IT bid Bids to both the National Collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation basketball tournament and the National Invita- tional Tourney QNITJ came as a result of the Titan's fine 19-7 record. U-D Coach Bob Calihan accepted the latter offer as it was the first one extended. In the tourney. the Titans won one game and made it to the quarterfinals for the first time in the schooI's history. Lou Hyatt and John Schramm paced U-D to the 93-86 victory over LaSalle. Hyatt hit for thirty points, and Schramm came off the bench to control the backboards and score in double figures. New York University eliminated U-D from the tourney. 87-76. With a veteran squad taking the floor to start the 1964-65 basketball campaign, expectations for a success- ful season seemed well-grounded. Co-captains Terry Page and John Watson along with John Schramm had two years varsity experience under their belts. Lou Hyatt and Dorie Murrey were returning after fine sophomore years. A strong bench led by Jim Boyce, Bill "Leaper" Sarver, Frank Vertovec and Bill Downs was ready to step in and fill the gap should the starters falter. The twenty-six game schedule opened December I with the Titans playing host to a troublesome Purdue five led by All-American Dave Schellhase and Bob Perkheiser. In a see-saw battle the Titans went down to defeat 84-Sl. The Titans then routed Christian Brothers and John Carroll before running into a buzz-saw at Notre Dame. The next seven games saw the Titans play at a .571 clip dropping Western Ontario, Xavier, Colorado State and Valparaiso, and losing to Indiana, Penn State and Minnesota. Coach Bob Calihan, after losing the Motor City Tournament, went to his bench. Jim Boyce, a 6-5 junior college transfer, was plugged into the starting line-up. And while the move did not bring immediate results, the Titans losing to Minnesota 81-66, the team did catch fire after downing Canisius. Led by the all-around play- making of Boyce, the sharpshooting of Hyatt and the rebounding of Murrey and Page, the Titans reeled off ten victories in eleven games losing only to Villanova in the last four seconds 72--70, despite Murrey's arena record-setting total of thirty rebounds. In the winning streak the Titans dumped four highly touted mid-west independents: Dayton, Xavier, Notre Dame and Loyola of Chicago. When Nulrff Damefr Larry Slzcfflkfltl gn! in s'l1fmr1'11g ruzzge. Ilia 7ii1un.s had Q za' I'6'Cl.X'UIl In he c'nm'ernea', ax are Lou llyull and Jim Brzvltc' nn this pint. 267 ii I -1 Anka .- l 1 v l s' l ,-, .Ly X, .r The Iililflflt' Iri' 1114361lllcltlftlvclfx goirigril l1flHIlf7 fm!! lllltfL'l' flu' U-D lmxlwr. l.n11 HK1'r11I hr'gl'l1.s' Io lzeml zlnwri Ilia riglil mit' as Dorie AflH'l'E"l' Iip.x' Illt' hall ro l John lllzlwn ii 11174-' Terri' Pr1gr'r1f1rfJ1'111 lfuV1't't'pI'12Ic't'I lllt' lf'-D lvusltcfl. 26 Penn State edges U- in otor City tourney again Penn State, for the second straight year, won the Motor City Tournament by drop- ping the Titans 75-73. The Nittany Lions had reached the finals by edging Houston 59- 57. U-D had downed a much smaller Valpar- aiso Squad 59-56. The U-D Valparaiso contest, billed as a high scoring "run-and-gun" attraction, never got off the ground. Valparaiso switched to a slow-down. deliberate offense against the taller Titan squad. lt soon degenerated into a crawl. The score after five minutes stood 6- 4, U-D leading, and at the half, 26-24, U-D still leading. The Penn State-Houston game was close all the way, too. Joe Hamood, hitting for all his fourteen points in the second half. spark- ed a late Houston surge. Having tied the game, Houston took control of the ball and tried to work for the last shot. They missed with l7 seconds left. and Penn State took the rebound and scored to win the game. ln the Houston-Valparaiso consolation game, both teams "burned the chords," Houston hitting fifty per cent of their shots, Valparaiso on fifty seven per cent of theirs. The see-saw contest was won by Houston 84-8l. A well-coached, well-disciplined Penn State five took advantage of an error-prone Titan squad in the finals. U-D had twenty- eight turnovers in the tourney. Penn State took an early l0-2 lead and was never head- ed, though the Titans did tie the score 60-60 with nine minutes to go. Then, U-D was hit by trouble at the free throw line. Time after time. U-D failed to hit on the one-and-one situations that would have given them the lead. Despite its inability to win the big one, the Titans salvaged something by placing Lou Hyatt, Dorie Murrey and Jim Boyce in the all-tournament team along with Penn State's Bob Weiss and Carver Clinton. :u.n,.:.nslz ' .z -' 1 . .0- Q- Q 1-. ' ,M ., , , Y , , , 5 -' Q x Q VA nuvv 5 U 4 ,V ru -,Q 1 y. ,wif . 4' il' w I 'O imp- JN: 1 'IQ . 'Q LQN, -,V4 Qfxfig, V ' A Q N f . ,,, L Q 15. fy 0 i xg fi L , in if 0ff j1ri4QL: vs 1 ,l , as , V .frm ! fi 'f ,.,1g I . MN Q I , , ,AMW , . ,J1yll5'Y'? 1-M'Q""'F""ltn1' v. :m,,wr. A vs., deemphwized fu C0"ach Perry's last,seasQn EW 0 fe Feneers finish ith IO-5 slate Finishing his twelfth and final season as the coach ol the fenc- ing team. Dick Perry leaves U-D on a winning note, The '65 lenc- ing season gave coach Perry his elexenth winning year. falling he- low the ,itltl mark only' once. Tltls year's squad compiled a ltl 5 record whieh hoasted wins oxer Nlichigan State. lndiana. Wisconsin. Case. lowa. lfenn. Oherlin. Indiana Tech. Chicago. and Wayne State. The Titans lost only to Air Force. lllinois. Notre Dame. all three nationally' ranked in the top ten. Ohio State. and Wiseonsin. in a rematch. With ten wins. coach Perry"s won-lost record for twelve years is an amazing IZX ol. with his best year coming in l955 when his team won I6 while losing only' two. This ytear's squad, however, accomplished something no other U-D fencing team had ever done . . .they heat Wayne State. Leading the Titans this year were captain John Bruce in sabre. Jim Alel in foil. and Dave Wron- ski in epee. With the departure of only three veterans. Bruce, Wronski. and Tom Kostecke. epee. coach Perry will leave eleven men. all with considerable ex- perience. lor next ytear's eoach Jerry Surowiec. And so. alter twelve years ol' hard and devoted work to young. eager college men and the Uni- versity. coach Richard .l. Perry, who had been jokingly' called "the old manu hy this yearls squad as well as hy past teams. departs from Detroit hut leaves his will and determination as measurements lor others to lollowf. 272 l ' ' T V KM ' 2 s : , . . N- . f ,gs 1 mm . -1 . 1 ,, sim Ny A N wh , K Rag N11 . Jgixvs . . msc, Q s s, s .asv 4 s swan. N ,yy ' Q 5 fs- s Q, fs s s Wwsswlsgtsfi IJIIUHIIXQ Wilfl cpm' ix L1 Hit1lIt'l' ol xplil .Yc't'tlIItf.K unc! fllL'lI0.X. xl .v11t't't'.i'.i'f11l fIHlAQ6 iriilz Illt' Upvc' ix CI IIITNAQ of form mul I'lIvl'IlIHI. sw sage -:st X .ass Q e r s T 'VW K. K ,- M is s 1 3 . . .sN...,v Q , S sv ' .tsl s ir' f , 'S X , y ,A,swss.,.. N y NK ws. .M-.gs R 40 wi N9 MM 7- Wfyww, If f 3? 5 ii WZ: 2 fpz M' rf ,af W A w W Wx NW!! , ,v 3200 students compete in 14 intramural ports The intramural teams may not be dressea' zuzifbrnzly. hu! Ihfll U'06'.S'II'l affeci Ihe cffarl 611161d6'Ie?I'IHl,IIOIfUH Ih6'w1'f?llI inm lhe game. 273 M- , jf.,-nfqlvf , Ererrrnir' lfltus In plat: and here lhe l7l'lIl'll ix full nf men fzzzxinus In get in gurm' will lei fha' IIll7CI' f7ll1l'l'I'X res! 27-1 Sig Wins trophy While everybody supports the varsity at U-D, intramural sports are also big business. Around 1600 amateur ath- letes sign up each semester to participate in these sports. The many sports offered include touch football, golf, tennis, bowling, badminton, handball, softball, volleyball, and basketball. The winners in the spring semester of 1963-65 were: golf, Jim Killoran of Sigma Phi Epsilon, tennis doubles, McDonald-Barnes of Alpha Chi, bowling, the Borgia Bucs num- ber 5 team, softball, the Mouse- men, Volleyball, Phi Sigma Kappa, badminton singles, Frank McKulka of St. Francis Club, handball singles, Philip Norusis of the Army ROTC, handball doubles, Richard Niborski-George Keith of Delta Sigma Pi, basketball, Alpha Chi. First semester of l964-65 produced these winners: touch football, Phi Sigma Kappa, golf, Jack Trainor of Sigma Phi Epsilon, tennis singles, Bob Hellrung, Delta Phi Epsilon, badminton singles, Mike Zerafa ofTheta Xi, badminton doubles, Fred Murphy-Dan Ryan of the St. Francis Club, handball singles, Phil Norusis, an inde- pendent, and handball doubles, Adam Sujdak-Paul Healey, who are both independents. Sigma Phi Epsilon, a national social fraternity, took the all- sports trophy for the leading organizational participant in the l963-64 school year. The handball courts in the Memorial Building are constantly in usep here il's doubles competition. X ,ef ff:- .jf if .ff rf tx My N H Q. yn: . layv I i':'5'i ,U 'Q ,, f' ,Bldg f Lwffflfgili -if -' if "V ily' i "lf :vu Jr wifi.: fi' A it . nf 3 ' ,fy Y . ,ffl , , , . , ' . N 1 . in 'Jekyll argl , 'T li ' sg-rf .,,i 6, -f 4 if its Altlmuglz lIf1pp6'fll'S Ihe Vex! won'I fil, Iliis fallow WC1.YjllSI in a hurry Bill Madeira leaps' in an allcnipl andforgol whai he was doing. In block his uppmzwzlfv fmnp xlml, -1: fl .-I ,lm 5-nf W ., iq v Handball is a demanding individual game. Wiki! f H , il' f 'U 4 vi 1 'y f .wg - rg, , , V: H V - W' 27, if WS if 1 ' , sf? is V13 mmf. f 1 JM ' xr .M Hn-Y- '!3L'l-is -YNY . , ' ' L. -M.. ,1,,, f x i fu '1' if f Wim www Q ,Zim Wm Away. R WW, H . up Z hff"?Z L, V 'P ,Y , :vffi X ' 4 , gx 4 I 4 ff .f -lQf'?'f':: , N- ,Q ' 'frffi iff' f L25 5' 1 X . ' I' . ,Z Zh ,M C Grlwlingf wrnzzfzluqcx Ulltlhff' Cllllfll Bah Cwtllfllllll In fl'1IlIUIlI flzluiv in 1116IHIIIIIIXf1UIIc'l'lI.S', .lfllIl.1',Qfll7I0.S' have been wan ur lm! al Ihe free IIIIYJN' linv, so lnul xlmoring is an zhzpormnl phavc' Offlllrl' f7I'ClL'Il,f'c' ,Vt',K'.S'I'UII. 276 5 wi 5... 2 s -zu ff, 31,-' 'FI y fig- 1 1 x jg: .-1. if 'iw 'N FQH 'N ' , -3. I . 2 l .ff , lg ,gs 'Q . s , X N . W f The team goes through numerous drills' I0 perfeut f itan cagers drill dail Practice for the U-D team started officially October 15. This left a month and a half for the players to ready themselves for Purdue. It also gives the Titan mentor, Bob Cali- han a chance to set his starting line-up. Practices themselves usually run for two and one half hours beginn- ing at 3 p.m. The first players arrive and shoot just to get loose. Then there are the traditional t'dog" lines when the whole team has gathered. Then Coach Calihan may have a new offense to show. Or it might be a special type of defense which would be employed against a player like Steve Thomas of Xavier or Bob Weiss from Penn State. Afterthis portion of the practice, the players try to perfect their foul shooting and rebounding --three players to each basket. Then there will be a scrim- mage between the first and the second string or the first team against the freshmen. These scrim- mages are played under actual game conditions to prepare the players for the competition they will meet. During the scrimmage the total number of shots and points, and the rebounds are re- corded and a season long record kept. The last portion of practice is spent in doing wind sprints. After these, the players are free to go but some stay to work out their own rf . it --w..,,,.,.,,, wea nesses. r,.sa N N in fundamentals. " fifth A A Q X M ' it All out competition among teammates keeps the team liuxtlitig in practice as well as games. 4 ks .f X 277 . gg' ,-gi' ' 5 m Q Q ,Pt Sailing Club. a student organization, competes intercollegiately. Bnmmi row: E Walter .ludenag Tom Harrington. treasurerg Bev Owens. Secretaryg Cindy 1 Waltcrsi Prof Budfinowski. moderator1 Joe Schultes, commodoreg Paul Kaiser. .Skwfritl row Dan l.ukas1 Jack Brankag Ellen Shipleyg Buzz Plajstekg Nlarck lerydrych: Mike Youngbloodg Neil Mullalyl Tl1IAf'lI'I'Ult',' Ann Brcnnang Ann llaukcg Sandy Scchaverg Rowie Loughmanlg Mike Longg Roger livclingg Kathy Scrracinog Chuck Ryntfg Tom Tomakichg lfuurlli row: BIll.lCflllll1gNQ llcrb fimmcrsg Dick Brennang lfrank Panyard, vice com- modorcflomfioetf1Nlikc SCl'lLlllC'sQlfllflkNllllL1lTlS1ALlLll1lSUdYlLili, 278 Sailor compete and have fun This was the year of fifths for Titan sailors. Inter- collegiate sailing, opening in Ohio State in the later part of October, saw the Titans take fifth place. The following weekend, the Titans hosted the Woman's Championship and took fifth. Carry Price Memorial Regatta was held in Ann Arbor where the team fought its way to fifth place. ln the International held in Lake St. Clair, Mike Schultes and Bill Jennings took a fifth place out of the fifteen competing Canadian and American Schools. The final regatta of the year hosted by Michigan State was prevented by a broken mast and snowy weather. The important regatta of the Area Eliminations, which decided the teams to go the Chicago Timmie Angsten Invitational. was hosted by the Titan sailors. Despite the skilled maneuvering of Mike Schultes and his mate Earl Williams, the team was eliminated in a tight race for third place by Purdue. Membership this year was bolstered up by a good number of the freshman class. They showed strong interest in the technical aspects of sailing and found enjoyment in "skippering" and the other activities of the club. New ws 3,1 N' 1' i yi :fi Q wi Y X, fx , N N qw 3 S 'lx Q 3.x Q. -FP Fa Y, Y' .ET any , A MQ R g, 1 sf! X 33 f- of fwgln f 'Gigi ,gmgwi-igffswfma Milf .H 4 3 '39 if 23, Mb wet J swwf"f'53w' I J A k sum A good lurnoul is 6'Vl'd6'I7l on this parlicular afternoon. LLISI minute details are taken Care of before U-D's sailors take to the waler. 1 1 .,,., I S gi Q. Some' .Vail and then some si! and walch, walvlzlng for Ilzeir lllfll In Ifllit' lhe helm and show what Ihey can do. Wirh everytlzing reacll' Io go, these Iwo sailing club nzwzzherx look ,fllI'WUl'll Io cz gouzl day and an exciling cruise. 279 ,Q-f' il AW 'mv-fn 1 W 5 'QP' -in-+ nf ,w tamhvq.. J ' any - al' , . L' .av A "' -jp, ., . F W - ' 1 v- x " .sf . 1 ,Ig up - ' , - ' 4, .pa . N Am , - ' V i . I, i - , ' Wlill ljfffvfu' ,1l1'Hf'r fIll?If7N l1'mm11'1' ul ilu' lfuff slum uf ilu' IXIIIIIIHNI' Rl'1l1'l14Q ,f1fuzl4'll11'. 280 Vi, Qhwmxyheuawnrdlre . .,,..w x M.. www ., , . N "NWN ' "' ww' - A M M, I V , nl- The Riding Club and their Queen candidate, A Jana Bt1l:ano, attracted attention with this transportation in the Honieuonifrig Parade. Sport men ride, fly In its second year at U-D, the Riding Club has lessons once a week for Be- ginners, Walk, Trot. Canter, Inter- mediate, and Jumping. Most of the lessons are either taken at the State Fair Grounds or Klintners during the winter months in an enclosed area. During the spring and summer months the members go on trail rides and hay rides and have several picnics. Classes on horse care are also taken by some members. Activities of the club are not limited to just riding: other social functions in- clude parties, skiing, a dinner dance, Spring Carnival booth, an active part in Homecoming and various charitable activities. On Orphan's Day, each mem- ber pays for a child from the St. Francis Home for Boys to go riding. The Riding Club holds a horse show annually offering various awards for jumping and riding. Most of the riding is done on the English saddle, however, there is a Western division. The Flying Club is the oldest col- legiate club of its kind. It provides low- cost flying lessons. It has its own plane. ff' S, Flying Club has a ground school and offers flying lessons. It has twenty-five active members. Bottom rowg Ilene Nowicki, secretary: Bill Fahl. presidentg Ron Jakary. vice president. Second row: Toni Vasekg Diane Vasekg John Nieman. Third row: Tom Doyle, vice president: Ernie Eustong Jim Fowler, Dennis Jacobs. Riding Club, with fifty members, goes on several trail rides, hayrides. and sleigh rides. Bottom row: Rachial Luttong Nancy Patten. recording secretary: Jim Staple. treasurer: Carol Kaminskas, corresponding secretary: Harry Burgess, president: Kay Cordes. vice presidentg Donna Pytlakg Daniel Ruggiero. Second row: Mary Desrossierg Louise Thebedeaug Fran Jokubritisg Jean Sinclair: Chuck Southardg Neil Learyg Ralph Maffuccig Joanne Grosso. Third row: Phil Peters: Dennis Doboyg Bob Scheetzg Bill Sanchyz Ron Widlakg Walt Wietechag Hans Wolterlinkg Len Nuvolni: Connie Rzonka. , .Q is ht A if . i . .,, E Aw vp- .4 ltlmzzgh i1'.v 1101 mo inzporrant In haveguoa'fnrn1 on the rope low, it does 1'nzpres's the .vrragglers al llze boltom of Ilze hill. 90 thrive in snow The Ski Club was re-organized on campus in 1960, and thanks to the active members and moderator, Rev. W. J. Ennen, S.J., has provided ninety U-D students the fun and experience of skiing. In October, the Ski Club holds its yearly open house. Last ,, year's open house increased the membership 50 per cent. The ski trips provide a challenge to experienced skiers and provide an introduction to the sport for beginners. Movies, lessons, and ski warm-ups in the fall prepare the skiers for a winter of fun. Ski trips form most of the club's winter events. There is a semester break trip which gives participants a week of fun and a chance to see ski resorts outside of Michigan. After the snow is gone, the U-D skiers participate in a dinner dance in April. There is also a Spring kite flying contest in addition to a summer canoe trip. "The club has many things planned for the future," says President Fred Arnold. "We hope to organize a ski team next year and to enter in competition. There is a great possibility of a trip to Colorado or to Talisman in Canada. This year we produced our own ski movie. The club gives students a chance to meet without the strain of academic surroundings and pro- vides informal fun for anyone who likes to meet other U-D students." 282 Q Ms. Y' 'takin m4w,Mg K Mg' "rin-v un. wif-x Nffjfg fytzjm Qc ,Q L N, , A :,, . X K ii A . V Y N ,I l. K 1 V L -, 5 . J , . . sf ,l L F E il i , gb, Dy. , il ' arte. V, I N, e V T l 1 If QL ,. 57 . X . , K - f , ,K . K- v 1 'if t 3 J l, ,fy i EN : "il ' 1' "Y ' f 11 5 '-:- " u"fQ"'z" x WW' Y "' 'Q' Q' 1- X xi J. K -N , 1 N, 5.. 5 ,, , A , -' Sl E 'V ' " , 1. V i t.. . , 1 'Maxx 'Q , , xg, , D V- ,Q , Y A y.51,u, , f ',.Q , t"s Mhfi. v nr ' 0 sg?-Q3 ' A f ,S 31 ,Y L -,, .I J ,fu-"t'R4:s x,,,..-"" 'Y M...-"' J.- There's a little bit of the show-off in every skier, be he novice or ace. The basic problem ofstanding upright on skis defies intensified instruction. Ski Club is in its fifth year of re-organization at U-D. Bottom row: Joela Acrig Mary McCarthy, secretaryg Fred Arnold, presidentg Pat O'Hara, vice presidentg Sharon Faustg Sheila Gogulg treasurer: Paula Barzone. Second row: Julie Mehlenbacherg Jim Bramerg Marge MeKayg Jan Shellg Nanci Loosveltg Betty Brady: Tom Jacobg Marilyn Zahm. Third row: Ken Sperkag Bill Reid: Jim Marting Marlys Jansseng Julie Cicchinig Mary Harabing Bill Haseyg .lim Caseyg George Bolger. Fourth row: Brian O'Connor: Gene Osting Don Olingerg Don Vanzieleghemg John Baenzigerg Jim Coughling Steve Shulmang Fred Schmidtg Al Burns. 283 3 AMC S 9. fi ,V sw. ? Q 4, . gi -11 1 iw", X fl-:wwt N iii -' va., R yflffigff- X -xM,51J . ,sly tfifgz- if ff 3.55 . zyit ew. . ,.- .. Y XESS2- ,gs it-aw s ff-- ..-0-"""'MW " if-is .wi- sh-""" ' . .Mr af' Y l ff- .. V A, f- . f -y . 1 fu? . Q f fm- ,G-4-if A 1-Y . --5 - '-'ff' " rt 'IV T' ' .uf . 1 33-A1 . JU' ,fb ff hir, QQ! 1 it 41 . 5 5, f - J f' H 3. if- fl:-"gryZ..'-u 9 " if i 6 N fb , . 1,-. 1 e -f :J X A ., fi'Yi W ' ag Y i , . Q. I z vyib wi Q ' Q, 1 - -' 5 wg , - -w . g I . f ' ' i 1 A . . r Q , ,af .. . - , My .,1f-.2 r A , 1 i .1 '. I ,' ' i ,X V , . flaw - 5, ,fm 9 I . r Q . safe, ., . ' U Begg, .ig nl' 7' r f K 1 kt- 'tj iz '.""" i u x.. an- :H is 'i ' "' 'nh' f ' - ' '34 'Q W 75" 5 . s U- A Qwavdw Seniors look to future Because they have been under the Jes- uits for their entire college career-- varying from four to six years depending on their college and major-seniors are the leading expressions of U-D and its educational philosophy. Their role is somewhat puzzling. They are the student leaders, but they are soon to be replaced. They occupy the top positions now, but are soon to be put aside. They just about have a degree. The past is behind them. They tend to forget the present to con- centrate on the future, a future which holds a myriad of things before them. For some it will be graduation and im- mediate employment. Others will go on to graduate school. Many will marry right away: a few will wait until they are in a more secure position. They won't forget U-D3 it will be so close to them that it will be a part of them without their consciously reflecting on it all the time. Still feeling a part of U-D, most of them won't become active as alumni right away. They don't consider them- selves that far removed. Calzdidaiesfor Degrees School of Dental Hygiene Dolores lx ,. - .lt . ... A I A A. i 1 Xi 'N' '- it iv -2 gd, if 6 i Cynthia! .-Xnklcy Baskerville ,--. 'T' '0'w""Z rv Q- Q, if . --- "vw Q L m Q P.itriti.i IJ Barbara M Bcrlcs Bobincy fm' we If . v. v '5 S .. .2 Qmxm . I., , -4 W' ., .lg -S . if -. ,,,f W , Nl X Marjorie A C Carlu 'M 'J 7 . u'1 Q- k . diff' FP ng 5' ' :I ' ' ' ., i I ' X ., , .LP .fr il ' 5 " an I Uonnvi Nl Ilaincl C, rc.ikb,iuni Ucniclrgi . -Q W uv I - , fs -v 7- an 1 "7, ul, ' ' 'J I X XYZ, I-lHf'lll13 A S.ir1dl'ii.l I rv It Ilhrcdt 286 1 -4: sf ,rs lf, 1 it ' 1 'WQVT "if '-0, r-2bti5,,1 EC,-5:25 "'2? r'3"f' ag: 4 . 4 . Nm Born in Hungary, an exile from HiIler's Ierror, Dr. Edward Teller adopted Ihe United Srales in 1935 and has been "a devaled .von ever since. " Dr. Teller calls for humanism in nuclear age Commencement-June ll, l964emarked the beginning in a new school for 1,449 graduates. "lt's like starting out as a fresh- man againeonly this time you're playing for keeps," one graduate said of his entry into the business world. This world, by the year 2000, will be one of peace, either be- cause another country will en- force it or because man will come to an enlightenment, pre- dicted nuclear physicist, Dr. Edward Teller. In the main ad- dress he stressed life as it will be in the nuclear age. Noting how science is slowly coming to master the secrets of nature, he pointed out that the only thing the scientist is sure of is that the world is changing. "ln a short time, scientists will control man's oldest conversation piece --- the weather," he lighthearted- ly reminded his audience. Teller told the graduates it was their job to make the world peace- ful through their acquired knowledge. Teller, the "father of the hydrogen bomb," received an honorary degree of Doctor of Science from the very Rev. Lau- rence V. Britt, SJ. In presenting Teller for the degree, the Rev. James Mc- Glynn, SJ., Graduate School dean, emphasized his philosophy that the scientist should not shut himself up in the quiet of his laboratory. Breaking the formal atmos- phere of commencement, Ron- ald Verkon brought a comic relief to the long and serious ceremony when he took his small daughter up to receive his de- gree. The little Miss Verkon was dressed in the traditional cap and gown. She eagerly accepted her father's degree from Fr. Britt. .. -Q-.t In view of the nuclear arms race, Dr. Teller warns "that a scientist-king would be an even greater calamity than Plato's philosopher-king. " ya Fl' v 'ag K 3 ,N T Fe?-Q ?-dwarf ilk ww N C U-D's 1964 graduates listen intently to Dr. Teller. The coveted object of four years of "blood, sweat ana' tears": George Kulha receives his diplornafrom the Very Rev. Laurence V, Britt, S.J. in -we ...Wg WW ini is 1.-I Q Kgs ,Z ' ' 1 . '2 ' x we w-A 1, i 4 b 51, '- ve. Q 'K' "" 4 'Q' A- 2. J iltffgwfi i. x X Gall lx Mary A Faustlch Cjrcn i . ' - X X af , - Nix .w,,.g, av Kathleen M. Barbara A Huber Janssen sa J' , ef'-. -1' W jf J , Q ly Am Diane Cir JoAnne M. Kuecken LaHamme i' " .il - e LPL Af' N" 631 - ' .fb ,..fM Q' f . -M - 35 .1, ' ,WRW , ci Carol A. Jeannine C. Latkowski Leveille ., -L ..,. H 5 'Rf U, Q, ,.. 1 . , 3 -.N , . 'X A 5 'YW i if ' P' 4. . wflv sag A ' ., ,Q . ni 5' Judith A. Suzanne C. Lynne Malone J. T tx f X ' wa ' rf, ' f 1 3 X fi X Nl ' f A .4 . . A ' -Q f .. , i 55.2 Q J 4 in rr-gwa., Q L r f 5 Cymhial Michale A. Mazur McBain gxg4Qg1ji' ' - AV4-V . ---- li? Ll!-, dy ' . -T Q' A ' . gf- www Mary K, Nancy M. Mcfjauley Monaghan . 1 f ' MM 4 ski, , . .. Janice D, Hcwsun x X '- aw' iw ..ai,f:'l2 J 14 0 Donna G. Krueger l Kathleen A. Lark ..ffMr,,,, V 'XE Y . .J 'N' 9+ ' ik? 'MN -t V Alexandra Lucyk ff.-ef an .V wi. ...ai . Q M -MW 49- l wh ..-. 4 MJ A -....,. I. Marilyn Masurak Jig, X ' gitxfgw .11 an X Ri. P tw- Horence B McCloskey Ev hlirabclh M, Nitiolek 287 SCHOOL Ol- DliNT.,Xl- HYGll:NE continued ., Y C 4 Q :TQ ' K 4 53 4 1 'A is . an . Ti :fi .4 4 C 01 'af ,f A I, 5 an 1 ales t , ' it f Xlary X lactiuclinc Xl lx.1lhlccnR Rosario jon KA Xtwwi l'om.inn Price S 1 f Agosta Atkins Q l G O O I ff Ei'--.-"Q, if "' 7- 5 ' ' 5' --1 , T A' . I I If 1tCQjtl I I C "' W, 1 'jf , w e I i , I .- ,J . .'-ff' A -'ff -f .loin l innc.'X Dennis V, DanielA, Sellers Stcwns Bender Fosglt n.' , Q: lu Af F f'9S ye '. If l lalnc R lamcc l- Sluarl Tantony 4,.f 1' .1 fi -' A ' .'.zf." f 'f 4 4 ev ugh -W , -f ' ,f Julia lx l'L1tKyA largonxki Wucklcv S 3- SQ 'L' . . 'TBP , , .i V My Q 1 ! Y' Q14 A Y . I L X xfllglflld l Ildmql Wash Vt .Hung 1L., V I 517 Hal- X li - Sliirlcz X Duane lr XM.-ruff, Wilson All X '. . fl 'r ,-. -N X- 0 -u vo. K ... 4' V IXrlxilri.1Nl Irgng R Wufiiv Zurnrncrvnm 288 2 " 1, Y 2 . 3 f 1 -,. :lf W N i-we if' .. Mm, Cobo Hallfr erzlrance lights shine down on carefree couples as they stroll Outside the ballroom. 'J pt, x ,dx 4 . J-u"C'l"6H Tmiul' Di Ginvumzi ana' Jim Clzuilce with their dates purlakv of 1,16 buffet style dinner. Senior take final whirl Senior Week traditionally bustles with activity as seniors take one final fling during the interim between final exams and graduation. C 8: F senior Ann Pacitti directed 1964 activities as part of aI Student Council program. Activities began with a Dean of Wo- men's Tea, June 9, at Western Golf and Country Club. The following evening,I Delta Sigma Phi sponsored its annual moonlight cruise to Bob-Lo Island. The social highlight of the final weekl came with the Senior Ball. A cocktail hour, dancing, and a buffet featured the evening. Toward the end of the eveningf the seniors of the year were named: Con-Q rad Egan and Judy Dennehy in Arts: George Thomassy in Engineeringg and: Gordon Snavely and Ann Pacitti irf Commerce and Finance. I l 1 l Il Ca11a'1'a'aIesf0r Degrees raduate Ronald J. Bordui sf K 1 U 9. A me- Kenneth Gugalu Philip Marriott - -wr ,. I' SQ' -G. S1-lf wel sh Rlchurd T. Cole School B.1byA. hlupumkul l ' X X wa wk: n, xl 'W' x .Q gl 3 3 ..w N , 4. Y xizftjgz' 'x . . l Q Cqlwrldu V5 Luu rcnccl lxroen. Jr Lcmun fl 1' 'fa' -,Fa 'gif-, 1 l W ff. g? Rf' f '- h N is E N Frurlk Fmnk X Nesllco Oluvcro sf' ! . Alfred J, Pruvcncher Y uua1flVl. Shumnun Serene SllI'l'UlHIdI'I7g.S' wh Roy VN. Reid, lr. Vt illlum R, Shovnlcr FlIC'lllH'Ug9 Couples I0 C1ZlfC'If-1' rerrzizzisce al Ifle Senior Ball. Cfcorge M. RlClxLlN A I 1 3 Joseph N Sweeney J 2: if yy Q--4-Y l Sr, lgndllux M. VluIfIa.1ge 289 Calzdzdaies for degrees Dental School 'G 'Fx .hw- Rleh.irdJ CJCTNJDCI' .323 Tyr, di Willidm A. Jardine -J . iv ,,, .gin .A K, I Thomds W. Littlefield to 41 X ,'- 1 " U -.J xx If NV Jerry J, Albus qt. JZ., 2, V Nichnlm l Moisldcs 'A' .M- - 1 ll' Greg-irj, K. Fry-his sl We , A1 1-V P R, F' . N-.sv Erie T. Anderson QIPQ' ima on vim l l f Lee Anschuetz K, .i'.0' ,-r. J. 'miie ' ia , 1 -257: , .....s, Y W.. Q X q.., Robert Bolio Frank Cain 1 -'I' w . , . I , V l fi.- I M.: Mb fi, " - I t W... - 5,35 Xxx i 1 A1 Leslie C. Anthony R, John F. RobertG. Donald J. Cohen Dietz Dirks Eliussen Fitzgibbon fy ' 'I . .X .-.Zta - 1 5 ' ' A 1 Qi . K. , f es -. A my " ff 'V' 59' ' N fl. 'N 'N . F ' . Li ' .J fs , se i S S- . fa, ' X A W' . . X f 19 '--fefiiiffifi A Peter D. Liiwrcnce M. James M. Willard J. Robert M, Russell S. Goldberg Huber Hayosh Hershey Heller Horton . -:eau sw f, , . i ' f - J ff 1 . if 4. 3 fest fe. ,QA ' Q' 'ze ' .lla f X ' ' .JVC -A Q XA - l 1 . "" ' gs 2' T' -rf" 9 ' ', " Ti lt Joseph C Robert Wayne Clement M. Paul Thomas A. Kehoe Klym Kramer Kubik Kuentz Laboe an ,I A 1 .2 f Q , .' ' 'E 'A , , 'f'l"' 'If' A A "lll V li T . . 1:94, rs. WY lv M " 55 JN y ' 1. f l ik' ' J i 1, -:i-,Q,., V , . William Stanislaus Z. Edward A. Kenneth Michael E, John Muddoek Mujewski Mathcin Merckel Meskin Michkovits an , X .ga 1, 4. ll , 3 1 :Q if , Iwi , m mfg!!-,l A J .fill HRW! U Robert Charles F. Kenneth Charles E, Kenneth F. M'-WVIN Mulvihill Munk Norwlclt Owens Pawlicki , f'..,,K p 'l ,ways . 'Y ,rx r Ji ',,. i J- ,L "H, I fm fi 171 Y 2 gk y 'Y 4 it -Vi 54 fv- G . . ..-W v' ' ' f Q. We We ee A - as ' lu "5"Z"', W, 1. g fmy, 4. R .W , , . . JH i V 1- . V 15.7 5. ,meg-V-,g,1.. Dllgmdfj J- Tl10m21S P.iul G. A. Ben Gary R. William B. Rdmdlfutn Rcincuk Rick Ridings Rosenblatt Schmitz N- e ew-uw 5 Norman Carrico 'wiv' mf' Michael Flynn Q. V1 J 1 H gap John R, Jackson -119' Richard A. Litt of . MQW 4 Ng 5 s T? Donald Mittlehauser John F. Pelland Thomas P. Sullivan 552 f X ,ff fy ,lffefyfssfrs ' X ff ff XX 1 ff Q4 X zz Z1 ff ,flgfx ffxx f,f 2 'Z , sf, , . - I 4... .. . 1 41. Jimi. H F . Vw AX, Kilt 1 XS I it N SX SX JL X' X x bxx if 'ST 'N .XX bf SXSW Q xxxX N x Q ess N x 5 XX- . S is Q Q XX li -4 X :Q :Ili -S"-Q. N kv., Time changes many Ihingsfthe home of the Dental School surveyed by Dean Baralle or the lives of those looking back over lheir U-D years at U-D. The Adnzminrarion Building began in 1964. i t X ww? i ,ae a-un.. My ,a.M,.,. -' ' ww-A ,,... nm .x ---We ., ,Y ,aaa . luis.-b .,..., ..m. - - --11-iw 1 3, ""' ...... 'N' h "' .em , XR 3' .v-. V vi .,...,..........- , W A t A V ,J W c... .m...nn.-. W V A .uh N 'Sq -1 if H f ruin lla M Y an " -ms- ""' 'I sa f 3 I 7 5 4 fn- , , an-1 Q . 1 t oa.,l olo, , y HQQKUIQIUQIIQQ' ' L . f f i Q vrmiffs sms., :w as A weve-, - A slrueture with no futurewa stadium with no Ieam. Seniors review their year at Universit James E, Sumwall ,,.-Q James .l. David W. Wielinga Willson A new building for the Dental School . .the shrine of Our Lady of Lourdes . . . dropping football . . . the School of Architecture . . . changes in adminis- tration . . . yes, U-D has changed physically during the past four years, but the greater change has come within the students themselves. Paul Poljan, Arts senior, feels that his personal growth has extended to such areas as the spiritual and physical as well as the intellectual. "When I was a freshman," said Poljan, "everyone seemed so intellectual, and now it doesn't seem that way at all- I feel that I myself have grown intellectually." Honor student Marie Oros, Arts senior, believes that college has broadened her outlook on life. "It has made me realize how much I don't know." "The more courses you take, the more you realize that the world isn't so 'cut and dried,' " relates Jerry Blozitis, Arts senior. "I'm sorry that I won't be a part of the up-and-coming U-D, with all of its new buildings that have been only a 'drawing table reality' up until now." When asked how he thought the Uni- versity as a whole has changed, one bright-eyed male pondered thoughtfully for a moment, then stated: "The tuition has gone up .... " 291 was S Campus building The Walter O. Briggs Building is designated as the center for instruction in the Arts and Sciences. But students purchase their books from the Bookstore in its basement. Does C Sc F signify Commerce and Finance? Certainly, but the chapel on its first floor is the scene of weekend retreats, daily visits, and hourly masses. The Science Building houses the very unscien- tific Dean of Women's, Bursar's, Auditor's, and Registrar's offices. When the Players perform inside, they do it on the third floor of the University Library, next door to the psychology experiment lab. Hundreds of high school students are tested in the audi- toriums of the Science and Chemistry Buildings. Melodies from Brahms, Beethoven, and Bach flow from the Engineering Building where a course in music apprecia- tion is taught to Arts students. Athletics is taught in the . Lf-fi 'S Z, B gk Q-ff ! fig, if - X , QT' f ' 'Q find many strange uses Memorial Building, the university's center for sports. But rooms labeled ROTC and AFROTC are found on the second floor of the Memorial Building. Lansing Reilly Hall, the Jesuit residence, receives more telephone calls than any other building: the operators are there. Less official, but still unusual, are the uses students put to the buildings. It's not unusual to find at least three or four students engrossed in study, sitting in the bleachers of the basketball stands. Many students, finding the Union quieter than the Library, get more accomplished in the cafeteria, or Rathskeller. Probably the most incongruous use of a single building is the Journalism Building where, in the Varsity News office, students eat, sleep and study and in the Tower office where the editor holds ping-pong tournaments. , ' K , X' We 0 C it ., ,516 12 ' ' f A-'WAN iaafzmfe. aff, :wir ,QQ Wigan 7 .mi Ejg,,gafiQgf.,if fwfr" Y a e sw ,iiilfhsy hi 4 iii fzyzkfai-ag Lzfwtf 03? . by iizigiffdgikf liiwgwflf? fsww Y 'M aim: assi: hi 02916 E42 imxigi v VY" 1 dj ini' 3 4 K l ' Ca1zc1'1'a'c1Ies i Robert 'l jer Degrees i College 1 of Engineering i, 2.3 car' .,,,.... - Paul M. All ca 433' , rf? . A g, lv M'-:F J ifvln' .u i 1' -'-T51 L. .- 4' I ' l,. A l Bruce T John J. I Aslurilu Bahicl J l 5. Q ,ga Q g ez, V. '4 I , 1' f Dpi . 15, 7 W Thornasl Q harlex L kenneth C. David J. Vinod lx. Bavnehi Bammian Bcaudrie Beck Bhasin . 'li ,.Mf'- - . Km- , . I Riehard VN Joseph l. Daniel C. James M James J. Bnaehard Brcinwycr Brichl Brining Broad i . H Q i . g. K ,J-'0w"f Q fm ,Gig 1 ' " 'J' -, v Z lr- I .,.- , ' A 1 ' K ' ' '75 ' 5, l 1 JUN N Nlluhrlul .l James B. Jerome B. Milton J. Borllnwlder 4 adolle C arricr Qgirrier Currier 1 Q Q3 V 1 , will!! 4x 'fr 3, . PM i v 4 1- J Q ' X -.4. J Rl'-ll-1l'l J 'Xilliur l Wzillcr .I if - 4. llmmue AV I i.ii.irnii,ir-r 1 irliowvlri Losnimxkiwlr Courlinc Cfulhcrlson ' """ ' 3- 6? QQ 'Q-I ' . A-s .W 4. J Hg .J Jariica I Nlirhael l ldmund J. 'l homax R James lx ll-ijrlon liularngx Dcllcrl Dcloficr Dcviny i X l Jose A, Alvarez , ,, .. , f if . 8 I N 31 1' ,, Kenneth E. Daniel B, Anderson Arlen gk A rg, f Men g we . J fe el f H. M if Jil' f O ary P. Baccuro David P. WilliamJ. BZlClllhlKI Bagaria Kenneth R. Bladzik LawrenceJ. Dennis F. Bober Boruta R. Donald Brough .. +4-fa, Alphonse A. Cabcone F 4 . ' 1 John U, Curro fi Larry A, Diehl Charles Nl, MichaelG, Brunhofer Buckley ,f f 'IX fra- "" , J!" , --ff' .. . M . 1' David R. Matthew Cassara Cavallo '53 ...M Lee E. James W. Czerniawskl ,Dandy --.qv Frank S. David J. DiMaggio Diol '45 Donald J. Frederick H. Michael Domizio Downs Dundorf Allen M. William J. Patrick J. Flejzor Fleming Flynn William J. Goga . ff. f 'Lui' Z ' lf , L-. .. - 'sm f-F -- - Cx I +I, A .ff J 4 2:22 Y 1 f . William F. Lewis F. G rim m H a ncock . f Y 1, i QR f 1 1 ei J' Q Paul M. Ernzen Thomas A. Franchi i-riwzlisgw ' -.J .,, . , 4 Ki' ' X .. gi.. William E. Harrison 1 , as d5i?". . ,gi I -W' -i"' : h E, Ernest Theodore J. Edward M. Euston Ewald Faber X VA rv j. 5, Q . r if Q K.. ' V Anthony T. Walter E. Ronald A. Gardella Gerstner Gieleghem Q. 'J V? uf C .53- .x'4Q3- f f William H. Herrick John L. Hopp .. ff' ' 4 f, g. A5 ig, J' 12' Robert W. James M. Hultman Janky James B. Joseph F. Kelly Kerchinsky 16- S Ernest J. Laginess, Jr. Brian E. Lane Richard A. Klimaszewski Frank J. Laughlin Everard A. William A. Joering Johns Alan J. Herrmann Themis N Karnezis r William T. Higgins Gerald S. Kazmierczak Paul E. Clarence W. Alfred J. Robert A. Knab Konopatzki Kozlowski Kroener Qi IM Paul M. Frederick A. Joseph F. Ralph C. La Houd Lech Ligas Machesky L60 li. Fix we-fe if 7... PaulJ. Gieske 1 iz ' x A . k Frederick L. Hoffmann ,, 'K S ' ',s'l7 ' '. Peter A. Keffer J .- if-"F9 T " i W H 4 David A. Kujawa Q1 .QL Q N .zW'6f'. ' i .fr ' '- . J . Michael N. Macourek .. 31 J S' R' Q. William D, Michael J. Donald Joseph R. Michael E. Daniel J. Martin L. Rgbey-1A4 MacLennan Madden Makuch Marino Marr Materazzi Mathews Mazzola 295 Sptftlltilzg UI cz ralv rlnuhfc' 111111 of normal t1't'lit'c'r,t'. Dr. Ralph Nltlmls C1CftfI'6'SA'c'0' Iflc' llmmrv Cmzmttzllmz nn Ilia ar1ufl1'.x1w11'r1g. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING continued Assembl honor top rts student Awards for academic achievement were presented to Arts students at the May Honors Convocation. A specialist in the art of listening, Dr. Ralph G. Nichols, addressed the Arts and Science Convocation. He breezed through his thirty-five-minute address at 200 words per minute without notes, or a break, to demon- strate a technique for effective listening. Pointing out that people simply don't listen, Dr. Nichols suggested schools give degrees in listening. "The greatest impediment to education is lack of communica- tion," he said. Special academic awards were presented to 15 stu- dents: Alpha Epsilon Delta Award, Francis Littleg Alpha Sigma Nu Award, William Arlinghaus: Borden Freshman Scholarship Award, Nikki Gedeong Charles L. Sanders Award, Kenneth Jacques: Father Malcolm Carron Edu- cation Award, Antoinette Siniarskig Gamma Pi Epsilon Sophomore Award, Martha DeCraeneg Howard Walsh Memorial Award. Michael Heffernan, Kappa Beta Gam- ma Freshman Scholarship Key, Nikki Gedeong Kappa Betta Gamma Senior Scholarship Key, Antoinette Siniar- skig Leon S. Johnson Mathematics Award, Andreas Blass, McLeod Memorial Award, George Dirnbergerg Magi Freshman Scholarship Award, James Alefg Magi Senior Key, William Arlinghausg Panhellenic Cup, Kappa Beta Gamma, Sigma Sigma Sigma Award, Mary Maloney. ,X T ff' ' , X . . , .-.tr ff It Q- 3. 1 rr 1 . . ' fm i 1 fl 5 1 r . ' f T Zz W ' , 9 ' ' Q, 1 .25 ' -Ai, ' M it, ,. , r mf., y 1 A in J ix 17,-. f gi ' is . ' 7 ma" W :Q-5. LX , M ' eg larrell larncv B Jinics I lhomas M. Donald R, Gary T. Martin D, Robert A, NIJ -irrntclx Nlederer N1 d It Moraslty Morgan Mosey Mostyn Mroskl me, l'i1Lll X Nlitlmcl I 'wluclligr Nagle Pj f-N I f ' Y f J '- g. ,"" Y 1 X rf K I 5 llunriit 'xl Ibtvimltl XX fllucre fllxufu 296 K fr L I I-t I lhmnas L. 'N rd Nelson 'i , , 4 fa , T? 2, ., .svilg hr' J John lx Donald I1 Philip T. - Ronald S. Nieman Noga Norusls Nosck J,-in in 1, I-uw-.fa M Patrick .L James C. David M. Richard P. ll l l lriddotk, Jr Pugni Puslkowski Perozek PICKOS . ,ax 2 ikki Gedeon maintained a 4.0 average to earn the Bnrdvzz Freslznzan Svlzfzlrzrslzip award. Rev. Malcolm Carrwz, S. J.,pre.ve11IxiI to her. -4' .M as N. Lawrence M. hdwurd l., Charles h Pietrzuk Putt Ouenncvrlle ,..,.. Aw I., A 52" ,f 1 ,sk q fm . Lys? f.g4q',w5,5q 1, ,J Charles J , Ruffu ,. 'r-X .wi-X -. www E 0' ww' , rf I , ,V V , W' lg William C. Albert lz. hdwurd A, Rrchtnrd A. Rivard Rodriguez Ruthinowski Rulkowskr I 4 4 v.: -,i"1hu.,.. -I-N if. . , . -, N: . ,. 'ff' R- . f . . tr J .Af-ie" . rt We 'f-P 4' V " 1 Robert F. Joseph V, Theodore S, Bertrand B Sanke Schultes Schwulhe Schwartz, Jr. , ' gl f J. , f,,f ,,,' ff " , 4 M ,QW A f . 4 . fav fi ,.. W , M t-f,, -- ' if 0 f ' 0 J' i , , ' Q ! ,A - -,Q 3 4 I .fi , Raymond S, ,-Xposlolos C. l'rz1nc1sJ. l,1mrcnue ll 'Rupurcllr Ruplls Rcynoldx Rrchurdx fm, N .allis- ft ,5 .: ' ,f , W, if Joseph C. Richard M. Charles A. John VK, Rygrel Sukuhch Sulley Sanders ran QF., 1 wwf -' --fn ff-'12 tmv, 1 ,ff .lt ,. il' 3 Lawrence P, Vl lllmrn P Dennis A. John A Sehuck Semenuk Sevukrx Shullul 297 C O L, l, lzti E O lf if 34 I Don l Sh . CFU "-Q lah Thorna l Singer Prami Slma l Ste GAG I ,Q .,, Jurncs l Stimach Anthon ngcr NGIN EPQRING continued Jack J Shifter Nav' Leonard S. Skwiera 'Wir XC" Robert .l. Sliwu James J. Stewart A I If -J Q- i' 1 rt, Daniel M. Stock -A 'ar f lcuntirdf Dennis lx 'ut S hyta Sullivan . 1 ,N lib. Nwg 5,651.3 .ig Kenneth R. Siarkiewlcz Lawrence E. Slimak Q A , . , 'V xii' f fi' L" , -Q4 ,--my Frank P, Stelmuck George R. Stllel DesideriusA Strakovits LW? ar . 5,01 a.- 'Q lamcsll. Swelgin gil NN nllhim K, Norman Robert R. S fl S l T .MMI 298 .Slit nnv LlCll'liI Dr. Norberl J. Gassniari, assodate professor of liislor-v received the graduates vote for Teacher Qflf16 Yearfmni lhe College 0fA rls and Sciences. Seniors name best profs "He's really interesting." "He has a sense of humor." "He's the only teacher I've stayed awake for in an 8 o'clock class." The comments range from half-joking to serious, but they all describe at least one of the three more popular professors on campus. They were chosen in the spring of 1964 by the graduating seniors. The Arts and Sciences graduates selected Dr. Norbert J. Gossman, of the history department. The majority commented, "I-le's clear, well- organized, and easy to follow. You can tell he really likes his subject- he's enthusiastic about it." A few other seniors added, "He gives good, stiff tests, but he's never unjustAhe always covers the material in class first," and "He really has a sense of humor." In Commerce and Finance, the class of 1964 chose Dr. I-I. Theodore Hoffman, professor of economics, as its ideal teacher. As one C 8: F senior said, "He is one of the most experienced and interesting profes- sors on campus." Another agreed, g'He is one of the few teachers who gives his students a real desire to learn for the sake of knowledge itself, The outgoing engineers picked Arthur C. Haman, of mechanical en- gineering. Several agreed, "He knows his thermo tthermodynamicsj and gets it across in plain English," and, 'tHe makes the class interesting with practical application." One wry engineer remarked, "You know, you like to cut 8 o'clock classes-I get up for his." The choices of the class of 1964 are heartily seconded by this year's undergraduates. Perhaps the most important tribute to these three men can be summed up in a statement which seems to reflect the consensus of opinion about them: "lf you want to learn, he's really worth getting." Yearfrom the engineers. toms? 'Nu 'WW fx 'Q 'agp-.e,,,,,,-Q-gr 'cJiFgraa'uates Chose Dr. H. Theodore Hoffman as the Teacher of the Year. Hoffman, NN 'X W T X professor of economics, specializes in economics theory, 2 , , ' ' pq. VN . ,ur Nicholas J. Talotta Charles F. Verga Paul J. Wilson James E, Ben Thomas J. Paul S. Joseph James V. Anthony G. Tatem Tiseo Toenjes Tollar Toth VundenBossche Vasek 4' W .ia ' afar , J 4. Earl J. Kenneth P. Anthony T. George A. Thomas C. Kenneth W. Ronald F. Vogel Waichunas Wehman Weiskopf Werner Wilkins Williams ' W' ff ." A 'i 'wb' ti o x , D . gnu . A' u BM ,ff J. Anthony Thomas M. Winger Wolf Thomas G, Chester WH Joseph H. James J. Paul R. Wolph Wroblewski Yevonishon Zagacki Zeman 299 His effeelive nzelhod of explaining rhernzoa',1'nan1it'.s' and aulonzolive engineering wonfor Arthur C. Hanzan lhe lille of Teacher of the lk Cazzdldalesfer Degrees Colle e of Commerce and Finance ,W l l l1 I 1 1 1 l I E l . . I1 l 1 l l l ' ' 'wr '39 'ii QV. g ff.. live 1 1 Cmryf lred l. C..1Io1.1 QAPLIJCJI l L rftfriojv JZ- 1 , C gh 1 QV ij' 'X N. -.., 'J ir "' ' 1 'lim 'Y - 751 -,'?l"-.e- John Lrnmcx N Ufmrllllll Dlrlxurrro 1 l l 1 779' .. 1 of v. ,. fra fv- f rf 1 1 N.. . ,. lmnlm fr Ulm B lr.rml11 K,1ll -?l'T'-KWQRX . JMB? , 'T V . 3 . 1 J 00' 1 I, 1' 7 .vffr 'lf ff? .fl lhwrlmxl PJUI A. N llcnn Hemp l l l ,M I fr MuryAnn Ccclxowskl . ..e, IQWMIQXI, Z I 1 1 '-5 -QQ 16. f t , 1. tl. no Theodore A Dohslu -'tial z,-' Jurncm A. Ci low ncy we me ,Aff 'v 'NX J 1.1 ,,.- Q 1 Richard P. Lhexter -..,, f 'N 1. Trmolhy J. Dohcrly 'ef' Q 2 . r f' 1 1 xi. 'lm s rw: -V s , R-'gfe ,ei , AQ , Rf' 'N -Z" f- ' L . 7 . 1' 'cf' E' ' 'Q' ""r"- Q "x1iH' .rf Mags? I I if 3 5 WWI . ' " ' .J 129: , x I I . by ,A ff, 5 , Peter Carole I. Conr.1dJ. JR1gh4,rd 1,4 'lhlm Add? Anklel Bassett .fm HZ' ' J pa, . , 5-7" 2 . ' N33 :' A 'U W ., V , V .,. l X V. N f '-' A . fr gggrl J ll 1 f ' x 1 ' lldwfd Dj Vl'U?1'f1C W Herman J. Henr1eurr.l. Blnkowskl Blrkmeier Bohuk,Jr. B0gu5Iuyy . - im., 7'1" 'Fl 3l.fL,lf. M, . Vi if .. A,, ' 1 all xv? VY A f 1. Vai 'Nm ' X .1 Z 1 Q Q R Beverly J. Bolunowslu fe. Joseph D. Connolly fc- MX 1 W z Z Mary l. Dunne 'WSJ rank Crumhko .Q,,, 'IWW Cruorbul Halter Jr . vi? Q . I n 1,09 ki AN , 97 1 kenneth A Braun . Domenrc D'Alfonso 5 -e" Af: . 'JW .1- . rr.-2-ezvf' 2 0 ' Jerome .l. Dvonch AbeW. Harb 'IhomusJ Richard S Ronald P, Roger R. lllndclzlng llunl jugncf hmkowiuk Fred VK. Brenner Rrchurd L. Dunckucrl r ki. 5 . Iyge.. John A. llisher if l l 1 3 Wllllldm J. llusey xv is . . if LY ri f 52' 5,3 M S William R. Kelley Barbara A Busby John V. Danis ...xl ., 'Jr 1 'Viz fl Robert J. Forbex , X . J Vi Z., .I John P, Herrinton Daniel J, Kennedy Jerome B. Kondalski fi Gif" Eugene F. Leich ITL? J. Michael McLean Patrick F. O'Hara ..., fa g, . .V . fi aw ', 1 Lewis C. Rudel ' . WU :wr F'- , 4-:Fm x. Ars Thomas S. Edmund R, Edna l. Michael P. George U. Dennis D, James T. Kostecke Kowalewski Kraly Kramer La l orest, Jr. Lamont Lasky I 4, 'W 1 ff ' Q. .1 12 ' , if , , J A 16 . 'si ff' ffm? axe. M. N 3 3h if Jw- i 'fi 1 'W ' W! 'X .5 L. f i i ' 1 ,K 'Y S2 Theresa F. Albert L. Margaret M. Gary T. Robert L, Joseph A. Ward la Lipka Lorenzo Lutz MacLean Magiera Mancini McDonough .. za.. 4? .J f' f gm 44, W2 'lf-A f iq i ff? 4 5. yi . Z fx: -We wwf ii 5 Theodore T. Kenneth J. Philip L. Lawrence J. John E. Lynn J. Bernard A. Mieczkowski Monroe Mularoni Murphy Nantais Nellenbach Nienberg y f 5 r - V- Q' fre 52- if. . ' aim W' We ' 7' M.. - Eli, 442 7 . f BarbaraJ. CarolS. Dennis R. Henryl. Thomasl Thomas A. Raymondj. Paquette Pienta Pollard Prager Pughalgki Reilly Rogalski f .f 39,3 X - ,,l , ,,,, 443 I , .. ., V J . 6, nw' ,..121.i, .AS I, will ,l fy , 3 rf - , wwf ,W M, ZW W V-I ny .V W? as , I f I .J f Y. I 'QQ ., f J fl,--27 ' - ' gf ff? "ia.i..,, d Q A 1 ' William R. Thomas A. LucyAA, James P. Charles E. June A. Janice M. Rush Ryan Schaible Sharer Sim son Sine Smi ielslti P E Q. . If W as-, f w h- iff' Q- li-W F. Wy ..,, 'V 'WW 5- Q .i ff A .15 , ft 4 V 5f2g'37A 'i..j :live-.!'f Alfred B. Edward J. John H, James R. James R. George M. Jerald D. Jack E. Snow Soma Straka Syuchell Stuart Thomas. Jr. Tobin Trainor 1 4:4 ,,- ,lf V la" ,A V4 4, ff 7 it . I ,S .5 fy .ff ' i Dale S, James R. Thomas E. William W. John G. Dale J. Jam J, Patricia A. TUCKCI' Uehlein Vern Wade Watson Watts Wcrber Zuziak 301 C a11r1'1'a'aIes for degrees School , Z-. 1 , Q, . H. l f ' Ne.. Q-.." " . . , 1 ' N' , . .1 E. C liarles ll Bron n 3 J .,.....-- Nherxtin B Conway .b Y -. -wr ' I sg , - e .257 Kenneth P l r.ililxl,Hltl fmt il't?t: 'X firrmc it vi .vi l lirl l Nl r r tra lc 2 ff f A of 21W ..,,,,, 5 PTY . .lol1Y1B Carlin Et 'rx , . 4 Y Jr Dennis Donohue , W- ff 'K Inari S Cialtn 'Wa' lx" RJ '17, lhtimas fi firnbha 1 Z . ,-3 Q i ltltiin l Uherlc 'f vw " 1 1' .,,....-e ,gc WKWK V 1 V ips' Lrregory T Robert X! AX rsulovl ie! Bccclicr .mG"N'-2 , - - 1 V . B 7: sw' EWS' cg f .tts M515 . Q - 3 x . . Ns. ,,,.t.49- .w ,ar John R louis H Blalteslee Britlenstine .ff -'ls 'V in lames V C arnago Norman C l'arhat lg iv-9 m E , , Ian1csS Ciouldini: 'DA' -,ff 3 xx. Adil l'v:ils H lolirixon fa , .. x Carl R ll uelielnian I X. , . ws ,....'-ff' M urray .I Chotlalx .- qw-ofa ,nfl sw , t Y t use John P. Fitzgerald ,gg . ., -i'4,,i.. . ,ag .Je ,, Q, . fi 51 t 2 P 7 1, t X t ,K David VN Grissom Michael ly Kelly Gamma Pi Epsilon is a national Jesuit honor society for women. Nine members are chosen for their outstanding scholastic achieve- ment together with loyalty and service to the University. Bnrmm row: Jo Ann Barth, vice president: Barb Major, treasurer: Carole Addy, president, Elaine Tokarski, secretary. Second' row: Betsy Norton' Mary Kay Roe: Nancy Hohendorfg Diane Zyskowski. Absent member: Sue Walters. Top tudents get honors U-D has several organizations which honor those students who have distinguished themselves in schol- arship, loyalty, and service to the University. Two of these, Alpha Sigma Nu and Gamma Pi Epsilon, are chapters of national Jesuit honor societies. Moderated by Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., honor frater- nity Alpha Sigma Nu presents an award to the organi- zation which has rendered the most service to U-D while maintaining a minimum average of 2.50. The members of Gamma Pi Epsilon, an honors sorority, edit the pamphlet "Coeds on Campus" to introduce new coeds to U-D's co-curricular activities. The Dean of Women, Helen Kean, is the moderator. Blue Key, moderated by Dean M. Joseph Donog- hue, is a national fraternity which honors those students who are campus leaders. In doing this, it seeks to develop later alumni leadership. Members of Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman honor fraternity, are enrolled each March on the basis of their first semester grades, and remain active through their sophomore year. Moderators are Peter Roddy and Rev. John Hopkins, S.J. ! let -as Q Y, i W' T 4 'Za' K a 1 Cieorge S William J. John F. John .l. lilly Miko Milan Nlorad I : I ,QT I ,K , 1 ' 5' '-.s W., e James D Talbot M B J, Daniel J. Steven D- Ryan Smith Tally VunAntwerp VanderClHy Blue Key is a national activities honor fraternity. Membership is based primarily on demonstrated organizational leadership. Bormm row: Len Hopking: Ken Monroe: George Kuhla: Mike Dundorf. president: All Nollet: Steve Varga. Second row: John Manica: Chuck Brunhofer: Herb Harmon: Bob Johnson: Al Kalpinski. Third mir: Tom Anglewicf: Dick Charlton: Mike Madden: Marty Matthews: Frank Penney: John Judge. Fourth row: Bill Cooney: Ken Jacques: Pete Prokov: George Halter: Tom Grubba: Lou Bridenstine. Filth rmtx' Bob Hurlbertg Roger Allen: Tony Dietz: Ken Frankland. Sixrlz row: George Bletwas: Jim Sumwalt: Dick Litt: Ron Gilleghem. Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman honor fraternity, was recently organized to honor outstanding freshman men in scholarship. The twenty-seven members offer their services in tutorial work. Borrow nm: Mike Bren- ner, treasurer: Myron Wisniewski, secretary: Bob Heuser, president: Tom Lipps, vice president: Patil Seibold, historian. Semrzd row: Peter Roddy, modera- tor: Al Raden: Bill Mauolini: Ernest Vitcllo, Third raw: George Schneider: Ken Jacques: Dennis Gallus: John Gibbons: Jim O'Toole. FOZIHJI row: Bob Schron: Andreas Blass: Mike Sullivan: Paul Petlewskig Charles Ryntz. Alpha Sigma Nu, founded at U D in W2-1, is a national Jesuit honor society. Organized to honor i male students who distinguish themselves in scholar- ship, loyalty, and service: the group is selected by the deans and president of the University. Burrow row: Rev. Herman Muller. S,J., Bill Bush. John Morad. Tom Littlefield, Leo Reid. Sammi' row: John Manica. Joe Rygiel, Mike Madden: Ron Gilleghem. Third nm: Bob Richardson. Ron Hamel, George Blctsas. John Sanders. Dennis Donohue, Doug Christie. 303 K .. v. 1 .' , 4'-1-,f ,i- , 21,1 ',j. ' M, zu VQUWY .JP 4 fr ,' F 4 ,-q "' 1:9 , ' ' G . I, -ug x . "-.,,ffj, . -- , v ,, .edx ., Y A gy, "'- sw.--ff , X vs. A 115. L 1..,,Qf 'VT L '32 3,9513 K, L' f 1 's l, f I Lf f 4 If .L 5 N f I 1 if 3 ,:. 4 ,, l t XR ! ,QF 1 I, 1 1393 2, W, ,Z V A. NW , ' I L.- ' my ,lm ,, Q-..,,.A,, ? Mhmxwmikxmx ... , , ,,,,,XW H . ,. .xxxxx Q , 5, -, .A ,..N,,,5f , ,WA Nw N' , 1 Y , ,AA, ,LS w 0 "A fx f A ,,,,..- J,,f.r- A QA' -5' ,, '....ef Y Hvllfl wirzzer um! ,www mum f1ll,X'lf'Il't'.V about rfzpidlrl' appmuclz- 2 I' W mg f1'rx1 XL'HIL'XIL'I' uuznzs, Q N X 1'l1mf1'm14fnf lfllll lung, wld walk mer In the UIIIIIHI is tlllfdjlil-1' dis- ? pulfmi hm' Ifznzzglzzx' nf tl warm yup uf coffee. r X Flrlltillllhg u II1'L't' Xlllldvl' .vpnl In Sllltfl' f.K'lZ'l hard-- 1 l'fY1't1ll,fI.' fC'l1H'l'!Il0lxl.llg, SQ I ' .7 , 1 'wmv "W Vw dp 'uv "' kit pusy in an .4aN-N N' ' ' l- "'M:"N-- -.:...m-. W N sh ww, A' 'N-...-M... 'W -..,k,.,.W,, PEM W , 9 W """W-0-.. , f " I 2 "M" , Q W' " "" W if k at W me Vf12 ' fvq- L Y .Mm W' 3 ,..,,,, AQ . 94 . n' i W K 'VT'-as 3 X- , -Q N M i M, , . 1. pn, ., , an . df ' ' V634 ,Q ikggsw- L Q WY , X ' 1 5 ' Q X! S 4 PM wf.g,, .4? 9 5 Q G, Q-W JF' ,. .iidlln ., if if , Mm E 1 I . S Q 304 E E 1 i l ,..,,.uus-...v-----v- ...W-. ............---su... . r -V N , if :- ' ' .M ,X , ,. M 5 11515 X' -,V 'ra ,HM ,V T --sw., 'M-M .f '-is 4-2 "Nun W X fa w sg A Y ,- ,, it hi' was -awww 1 .L . F wi' 1 ...c 'AN-vtigm c 1 " ...X bmw 'X -me ? is is. 9 5 Murph 'U .Wi Mn A .gg A f-Ayl- .wx -L.: Weather alters moods Whether to study or not to study . . . that is the oft-repeated question with seasonally vacillating answers. Typically Detroit weather -a conglomeration of four distinct seasons-influences both students' study habits and instructors' teach- ing methods. After a summer of comparative- ly inactive intellectual exercise, most students feel re-inspired to conquer the challenges of campus life. Trees purged of their leaves look down upon . . . fall registra- tion . . . eager freshmen . . . new classes . . . new faces . . . Homecoming parades . . . stu- dents studying, cramming . . .mid- semester grades . . . Frost covers the trees forming a white galleria which overhangs . . . slippery sidewalks . . . frozen roads . . . tardy students . . . exams and vacations . . . and the first and last glorious snows . . . That a campus can blossom with spring is evident when the leaves have returned with new life . . .the exodus en masse from the library and other cozy "study spots" where students hibernate ...aman...eatinglunch . ., with the trunk of a tree for his chair . . . and, the almost end of another year . . . Summer trees drip with dew on the early morning summer students and cool with their breeze the even- ing classrooms. And it's not unusu- al to see . . . a lecture being held under a tree . . . to a class whose minds are at the seashore . . . and an instructor who will inevitably balk, "It's not worth it and never will be . . . but how else can I pay for my new MG?" . . . eu1!"'N"'l t 9 " w.. - x'wJ.,..,-'-",dy.tQ. . -V isa--ff' - T i4i"'f . t . WN W' aw.. rw- . , - T -, ,,. tk-Y' v t Q ' ,QW 4' A rainy day makes the Union seein so nzzlchjkzrrlier away, but .ro much more in- vitingfand dry. Spring seenzs I0 bring in Ihe aztilude IAl1'h.1'-SfllCIl1'-WIIEII-W6iV6-g0I-f1-l7iC6-SllI1l1'l'- spot-I0-loaf " ----U... We it QQ l Ronald J Bartmri 4. in ls- Ca11a'1'efa1esf0r Degrees Colleg of rts and Sciences 41... Diane J. Bauer 'f"' "' V. J + 'Ox I, Jerorne E Brandchcrry Y 'A . ., 9 Daxid 'X Butlkovtski 'van -.L ..-W R t. ariil J Campanclli rv. 0.1 thrill.: A f linluoilc 306 ti Wx f - i ww- Vtilla R. Branham if 'wer ' 4 Z f-.kfmg as Bcrnitc 'l. Buluiida l fairnien Campo 'Q "" -vu. r-.4 V t 3 ,7 sl 'N Aff 'Nr' Q-, Mary lx f. 0leni.m v hvelyn A Buy Louise H. Breidcnich Arthur W. Burdett iii ' P' Q' UV" . 1-3-F ..f K I" . Catherine M Carrico M ary A C ooncy f t 3 . we fi ' -L X an-'- J Y if fx ik Peter I1 AFIJUHI 'ff l. " wx, fix ter' J .mi Marilyrin Bacyinski ,fj ',. ' I Q, Q f. w- 'vu b I' I' . I 9, 'ffm' '1 Mary J. Beddow Leo P. Brennan WL, 1, f 5 f g JW V . Y. wxffgg -Eff ' 5, 7 ' - ,- 2 ' . , 4-rf vs W Mary K. Burke t w I V ,. i . W ,... wmv ff . William A. Check gff5gfv1r:',gf.f ,z eye V - Y- 'T W. ,M Hlen T Crowley Q 'Hb W' r' 'Ara ' W' ' ""' , y R me i .456 y..-arf, I , ' J . J Michael J Roger Nlitrilyn R, Aid AJJCH Anigrlgff ff. b V , at S. , fx rfb, E .1 I, I -W .,,. 5 . C,... fog , J, ' f 1- X t A l I Walter P Kenneth ll Mary C. Balduck Baldwin, Jr, Barnes ,W 77W .Vw ,av ,, f a J Wiring . J 4 .,... ... Uerzild J. Blozitis Dalia Briedis Philip A. Byerly 'rr Susan R. Bolton a-Y Ja... James Briesmeister Paula A. Calandro Church 'za . 1 'W gi f ws..- .gg I fi , 9.5 1 Lililabeth M. 2 t' ,Sf Anna M. DcMarco 'Gi-Mp Barbara A. Chmura Charles D. Derry Andrev. J. Bonior Veronica R. Brodie ' .ith Joseph P. Callahan Robert E. Clark f f' fr L. Elaine C. DiMatteo '35 655 qw., Margaret li. Auer .wfwaqxw .siv- E X J, ag, Joanne M. Barth Michael O. Bourne Rosalie J. Bryk ,. .Q x Donald R. Cameron Carol A. Clayton Eric L. Dlugokinski Earl WI Duignan Bartholomew F. Fiumano Larry N. Gerbert qu... Ronald G. Hakim John V. Hinterman " Z? .., , A ,N J 4-qmxm. L William H. DuMouchel by .' K 4 . VN WN, ,, J W .. 2 -A . 1 if A Rae A, Fortunato "' Laivae' In 'L Charles J. Giannotti Sandra Hanak Michael J. Hoch Adam R. Jablonowski Ronald F. Karle Dale Z. Janlonski . 'lv' . B' . A Charles A. Kaza r fs. 1 .5-:Sc A IMI Nw " . if f . ,ff + I ws 'tl Qs l Q i J! f lE3NbVertdP. MEary J. Patricia A. Bruce M. Diane J. Nancy E. dl' 5 Edn EUNIS I-arrell Feliks Ferdinand Q V' ,EQ if .., f V , .. H ' W at mwway g - fr' WU W. ,s: 3 5 . fi - . - we , Ar' 'W i f' ,. L' ...any fr asa, K -4:-n ' ' K ,V an nj, N , ,,',rIF fxhf- an 1 ' A f yffahf 3 ff 4 Robert! H. Kathleen A, Joan J. Edith V, Louig PA Lenm, A- Fredericks Freeman Gasiorek GCISZ Gendernalik George A . 674.-fy, ,- f.-we . M . r f " 79' . M' fi i f A A ka., , M., Laiirie A. Lawrence M. Dennis S. JoAnn M. Gregory F. R0ber1P- Girard Green Greywall Gruda Gruska Gurney . fry!-' ' - . , ga ,fu I ' 'I .jg V .fri .. ' x X f - j ms- 1 2,33 -5 il ima Mary L. Patricia J. Mary Jo A. Eileen M. Lucy J. John E. Haney Hart Hebert Heckman Henry Higgins f ,. I W' ' fs f aw f ,M 2 1 . g, A ' ,f w w Vywfk, ey 'Nr we fn, f l J "'W""' "MM Y My 'R J if lim' Nancy A. DanielJ. Leonard D. Carol I. Marcia L. Stephen Hohendorf Holdwich Hopkins Hughes lannarelli lmkrgtt J gms' ,- ' It Q , A 'S ' f J, j V. we , . .A Jaffa A . . f as. 4 T -' f . ,1 , .. iff, 6 " . r :M3 ,. .ew ' "C, ' 4 X ' .ff J , Q . --r A l A Michael J. Richard A. Marlys M. Marilyn K. Carolyn L, John T. James Jannette Janssen Johnson Kahan Karcher 6? .J 131 ' A . ' if la. i ' ' Q , ig .1 - - an mi A ...A . ' w 1-cr V ' ' if . 'f qi ,- it - jf. , . Barbara J. Jerry W. Brian P. Walter H. Marilynn G. Karen P, Kevra Kilar Kilbane Kleusch Klucens Knoth 307 -. 5 1 ., 'V' .' Df w ff ha - : 'XXr F'?f t QD gy, . X5 n . 1. 5 .X . X , X 1 ' Xi ' V -.XX X 1 A 1X YQ. if f X if 3 , X X X 5- .2: K X ,WV XJ ,A mgrak-'V 14, 55 , :qw fu M7 A ff , R. 'Y .N ' 1 J V ' Xv 1, 25,5 7 ' , A13 ,f 4 , I 5.4, , X X H, , .-:w f Ss 9:2 ffxz' Zz: ' 1 Q , , 1.1, X ff 4 'X ,, ,, Mm I f' Q 4 'X fr, e X X X X, fo? Y X f x X1 , X 7g 1 f f i X X 1 f Q W! ' 41 U 1 X X N , ff, tx .xg X i , , if 7 X , X Aww .. ' , 318 Graduate S Choa! M 6Ca1iber of student rising, This yearw1964-the graduate School announced its first doctoral program. The Doctor of Chemistry degree is the one establishing the breakthrough in U-D education. Post-graduate degrees were con- ferred as early as 1921 at U-D. The majority of these were masters of law and commercial science. Between 1921 and 1930 only 12 masters of Arts and 18 masters of science de- grees were conferred. The graduate program was a de- partment of the Arts and Sciences College until 1932 when a separate graduate division was instituted. This division became a School in 1951. A total of 4,749 masters degrees have been conferred between 1931 and 1964. A major part of the graduate students are on a part-time status. Some of these students are the teach- ing fellows who supervise laboratory classes, teach, conduct quizzes and help teachers in grading papers. A number of graduate fellows are from foreign countries. There are about twenty-five students from twelve different countries studying during the 1964-65 school year. Prior to 1951, an honor point ratio of 2.5 in the major field was a prerequisite for admission to grad- uate study. Presently an overall ratio of 2.75 is required for admission. "The graduate school, like the rest of the University, has raised the standards of admissions," said the Rev. James McGlynn, SJ., Graduate School Dean. "As a result of the admission policy we have a small percent of graduate students in relation to the undergraduate level," he continued. "The caliber of the student has gone up and our requirements have moved correspondingly." mnmumwvww Rev. James MCG!-11111, SJ. flqftj, Grad Sclmal dean, is nzoderalor af Delta Sigma Plzi. John Farley is assiszarzl dean. 309 op seniors become teaching fellows Over the past ten years the number of Graduate Fellows has greatly in- creased. The purpose of the fellow- ships is to provide an opportunity for superior college graduates, who other- wise might not be able to afford it, to go on to graduate studies. As a Catholic graduate school with teaching fellows, there is a purpose in view of helping to form a body of potential teachers and scholars to service education and eventually to be- come intellectual leaders. A third purpose is to afford aca- demic assistance in the departments and thereby to receive valuable ex- perience in laboratory supervision, teaching on a college level, conduct- ing quizzes and helping teachers in Tlz Teuthing Fcllf t iffi t is Imam 41' in the hasmiuzz of lhe CQQF Bllllflffllg. grading papers in library or labora- tory research. During the year, participation in seminars or discussions on College Teaching is required of Fellows in most of the departments. The English Department conducts these discus- sions on a regular basis. The topics covered in the various seminars are Counselling Students, Planning a Course, Teaching Meth- ods, Testing the Results of Teaching, and College Teaching as a Profession. In addition to their teaching re- sponsibilities, the Fellows are also obligated to complete successfully their graduate studies. Most of the Fellows take their classes in late afternoons and evenings. Teaching Fellow Jack Hussey is found at his desk counseling a sludenl in English. e v kfiqi aww J fsW'N N 0 1 if " .fa x 4 Sharon J. Joan D. Patricia A. Mahoney Maicki Majaugkas 1 an X ': 1-- -l0hl'1 P Dan J James F Manica Marchiom Martin J-if -rr igfjgsqslasi , 1 Q. . . if iz, -rff F' , , rf ' . .. "R" .i of SQ J ir John G. Kokoszka B 'Sth Theresa A. Kress Camille D. Kusner Russell J. LeBlanc Barbara A. Major John Masi 4'-fi -449-av in ' ,Sm I i X x , . I9 Q-75, .,. l v ., . K i Judith A. Korytkowski .513 " -N 'wr Ffa? f I 53-' L. David W. Kuhar As. Lynise M. Laige . LV . , Q ii 9 . I1 , , ' as Q Q., Y.. it , K E OK A X Diane E. Leslie 'bw , 4' X X . Q. W ex 7 l r 1 Sandra A. Major Mary B. McCarthy 'yi vvv - , ' FZ J' , .y .6, ,b 1 ""Q N .. ' fifs. . G Sl W' XXX: Joanne K. Krajenke .5-3 iw, QA F , is ,, Q .. K. . A David L. Kull 'asf E ., . v his ' 1-'swax R 'few was l I A Dolores A. Larys Wffv me s.. QA, Donna F. Long vw, Richard J. Malacusky 141' A. G. McCartney Jane K. William J. Dennis T. Eileen A. Dennis J. John F. McDonough McGra1l, Jr. McHugh McKeever McNeil Modicus R. .l rf" new 3' 1 Joseph R. Kramer . RobertJ. Kuryawa ' ' 'L ' ' gg ' sa Q , fs TN fi fi B. E" it A si ' ' Kathryn S. Lazarecki . ,.-2 ' se' we ef Rodney A. Lubienski f . ,L V I 3 fha. 1 Mary S. Maloney l P . Ghislaine M. McCaughan Arleen M. Meesseman 311 COL L liQi lf -P .PX RTS .XN D SCI l:NCl1S continued i ' .ii .I ' ttyl' :A Nl - . gr, ce : Sv .-v ,I Z I I .I I . J Q - , 'gl ' A i N" , t ,- t fa -cv--v ' f-- ,- -t"" P' J 3, jaw r W i hd. W ' 4,55 - 1.5 A ii " ' Y, X, N. X Q, .lt.lt.i XI Iltrlenc J S1inelruA Virgtnt1i'X Cairolle M, Suzainnu M. Nlehlerihtelier Nlellord Menzies Mew.in.i Miehaiud Mikulu J' .. .,. ' 3 J. J . ' h. r ' A I ,ge :Selby 1. 1 J is :nj f- V ',,.,f1 5, , gi 5 Y? 73:5 t V 'i . - , Rfk V' ' ' - J J .19 . ' Q I V ' f F4 wi. " A ' I ' 'f aff' 'xx 4 9 Lg! V wg .J ! ..r' L V- if .1 A ' J.: gf. 5- 1 5 ' t V f. A J .lentnne Xl Q heryl .X Btirhuru I. Janet Joan M. Christopher B. Nltlmmn Nliweveth Morrow lwlotyka Nagrunt Nzijariun 'V' ' J - .. ,. .. 5Qj?QI"4 J 'Y' V, .,,V. 1' W A , -'., 92 -'sl' ','-,sei fqgj r - g.,. 5 . 1' Y ,,.:f - ' lv 5 ' A J ' 3 if Q U I --J ,gl v , 1 W ,ml is V . QL .. ,.. r K - W' 1 J , -- A sw 1" ww ' "T ., .,.. ' f-Af I QP Ctirrtvl .-X Arthur K. Elil,1hethH Helen M. Jerome S. Jaon G. TNoon.tn Northrop Norton Nowieki O'Connor Ogletree -'wwf' i h y 'A' - 1 , .-,Q 45114, A, fy ',. Q 1 4-1. 'Lu " A ' : ' .fr rf 'Af V i ff ' A 7 . b?"- 5' J' ,hs , ' P Q- X 4' 'N M Q ' ' - , N4 .1 ,Of A1 -an - ' 5 , ,ff .1 . gifs. A "H , ' ,L I V K STLJQ L 7 iii " 15. V 'f' EM .0 ie. , iv, G Q B.1rh.1rul Ann R Joseph R Anthony J M, Qtirol Helen A. Purlwr Pursonx Purtl.in Puwltekt Perry Peters . 1 ' A ty, , 4' ' 'l . fm 4. "' .Mt , M 'G+ 1 'l fl 1 ' , , '- - wg, 5 .2 M ,W h . 'V , " ""2' js' - 1 np-My ff" " ' ff We ' ' A 'ff M my 'ef L . A " 5 Ruhcrt H Mary A Sharon J. Joseph J. James C. Catherine M, l'l.itner Pulukowslti Poppert Puzo Reed Reiss V. L v-, A7 ' X.. rv- ' J , , ,1 1 A ll ' " X? ur fl., fi w ' Rnhertl Judith A Mury K Paul k Carolyn S. Hubert lg. Riehurdwn Ruden Rue Rohan Roman Sudowski , fn-I' A J 1 I ,fx 5 ali 6, a. - J.. . ta.. A . M vw- j T - xusvffr L, 2 " dv 4 W 1, , - Y J, 1 lrtnl- W John C, B.trh.ir.i Mildred A Bonney M. Eugene J. mvtieltt Srhtirlenltunip Sehimniel Sehoher Schuetl Schulte 312 . -,Aw . -.:..t e e' Q Ji D H553 , iw Q QN 41' ' -.i ,qfxyi :AR GLJIIM. MuryL. Miller Miller PM ff ,' W. '54 - ' pl? 1 CPA - 'K ,f A W Ann L, Margaret M Neph Noble 'ir q " ' .: , gf' . f ff. I.: ,X ,MM ff rw f gi f .15 -A - -1 f , wi 44 J I I i J Marie l:. Sandra M OWS Oshnoek ...gp : .2 V J 0 nt sr. ' Q51 .. " 'ME' Peter V. Phelan ivy Q...- Belty A. Reuter . '25,-' ,I I1 . ' ' gf -1:3 ,sl Peter G. Sakulas John P. Scott 1 Diana B. Plajslek Bennie A. Rhodes Susan L. Santilli Vincent J. Scullin t .. ,lxv Y ,. K V 'MK .,,. .of tiny if ,ua rr f Z ,-1 r ' f'- , -a -,,, .Q - 1-', 3- . ,V l,"fi'IJ11'. A "' 2' 5 "" ' . . A i 9 L L- .i I Qc- , 'J ' t " Y- ee' Q? fl "':- ., k X .4 .I W V: " W - . .I-'fi Nada R. Anne C, Marjorie A. Mary J. John P, Ronald J. George E. David B. Sertich Slyker Smith Smith Sprys Srodawa Stechschulle Steen at 1923. I v A 5,4 . 3' L-" R A , - . f 1 f L -T is X 'Z .. .wg , Q: fi " 1 ' A vt Q A-2 f ' if V' X , Y he-4' . 'A ,C . ff f .- . .iw ' V4 X v . 4. 1 Q f ' A Regina C. John K. Alfred V. Susan M. Patricia E. Matthew C Eniko M. Phyllis A. Stefaniak Steinmeyer Stines Sullivan Summers Switlik Szabo Szewczyk JW , . .,.,, , . f 1 5 I, Y: ...M gqyjqk , ,V X V '. 'Y .7 'X .L ' 5 V- f is V-f .. '- fe- if -- we Q 'ffi A ' A - - f Q ' Y p if .. A mf "' N i W' 4' 1 " ,L f y T7 7' A-W " fp- ,.'1r N . 'S I Q ug Sw. 1 . , W . ! ' 7,1 ' ' . -5 . 'v "My 4 f Q i , V' Q '-'P ' . 3 7 2 t L .. Q if . . gk. f 3.4. M. . .5 hi- . , . . Dennis C. Margaret M. .loan E. Patricia A. Raymond J. Barbara L. Patti Elaine J. Szymanski Taube Tencza Theisen Thibeault Thiel Thompson Tokarski f . ' . A fs Vlvt " e . ' . ' '22 11 . ..,. . , . L' . ff X ' 57' . 2 42 .- f 'C QL:-2' ' fr w W . 11" . .,, ff e f , ,. 4. . .V ' f ' "' f . in f W: sf- Q . . 1 . --we 2. l . f . 1 ?- H J. 3 X1 iz.--, i 'M 1, wa., W if W ff wa. if Wh. 7' ' WZ. 'GTXZZ' '. " ff 1 '1" f' -f ' W " ' f 'X M, ici. ff- Wm V V ,M 1 Z . I Wiec' , J A . , H t : . , - -fx , ' V Thomas Susan M. Emily M, Daniel L. Carolyn M. Allen G. Carol A. Jean M. Tomala Tomczyk Torongo Tschirhart Tushis Tybor Valasek Vai-ani 65 Q Rf? ..,,,, f. ,sw Q , ...Y . K? V3 Y V ..- V f "" 'Q ,Rm 1 - . xx, uri? i X I. I ...- fl., I . -qv' . Judith L. Christine A. Frank J. John V. Rudolf H. Dale G. Thomas L. Susan E. Varani Verdura Vertovec Victory Volkmann Wachowiak Walker Walters . 4.3 in . , K 1 k ft. A 4 XI, 2' A " if e We 'lwffa 'fe fi. mf . Ugg, Q .5 . -5' . -J My 'xx' y -M Qt-exif 1 I ' fl rf Ronald Thomas E. Carolyn F. Lynne M. William R. Gary L. Dianne M. Joyce L. Weisburg Wietchy Wilhelm Williston Winter Wismer Wittbrodt Wolny - .. . H" L2-ll A 'f e 'Te ea' A f- A Q V ' U '.: 0- QA f v ...N 1'-v ' Q?-is . ff .xi H xv ' . 1 x. Q ? . ' .. l N Richard T. Daivid D. Sandra M. Larry J. Judy A. Carol A. Carol A. A Diana JJ Wood Wronski Yamarind Zettel Zink Zinnikas Zwiezynski Zykowski 313 Ca1m'1'dales for degrees Commerce and Finance Evening ,sf it 4 X-.Qaaw Gerald F. Bllihl ai - W rllium C1 C .rrrrco 'wt I Philip Culaianni ff 1. . ' ' A ce' .kg Shrbcri S fourcx, Jr 1329533 4-f Richard J Dickmiinn 3l4 Charles F Boufford lered J. CNLISNLII' SE, X A . . John N Balthasar 'Se 4? t . A 4, -A Richard L. Berchule ,xl 'rw -" ,W Exif 'K Robert V. , . d l' its -A ' Brusn William G. Castleman CharlesJ. Bauer fs as we 'Q-ffv : 'w5iriQ '4 0 Richard R. Bleser I Tas Ronald J. Buehler , y i' Ti? ij t Q . J' ins' ,JY m. Albert S, Chester fp.. ms 1' Joseph V. John J. Robert G. Colasanli Coleman Cook , V t- ci' AI'ChlC T Rgy Cowan Ijgjvig Q.. , Il Arthur Dihillppu ff James Ci Duhurt in Nd we-'ev James T. dcCaussin 47' Joseph R. Dziuda Alumni pon or man activities During the past year, the Alumni has sponsored a ten- day trip to Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. In Septem- ber of 1965, a three week trip to Europe, centered around England, France, Germany, Switzerland and Italy is planned. Arrangements for these trips were made in the Alumni House under the direction of Robert J. Bedard, executive director of alumni relations. This department handles all of the functions relating to the Alumni and the Alumni Association and its affiliated organizations. The Alumni scholarship fund was increased this year with the sale of Christmas cards. The theme was a color photograph of Our Lady of Lourdes Shrine on campus, taken by Tony Spina of the Detroit Free Press. In addition to the concert featuring tenor Richard Tucker and the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, the Alumni Association has scheduled a communion breakfast, vari- ous metropolitan Alumni Club luncheons and several Faculty-Alumni Professional Dinner Meetings. .XX J xx 1 .. . i' , " . .sity T . ' 'N l"'-.4--M... '- -' , " x sri. R-. - X Fiffieffrc m1':'i'3' 155-Q N 'il X' gcxin ' xR,"1J'i x K ' V XXV, ' Q A. f 235 . . . .vQx",ey-2 3'- ' ' 'I Nay. W' J ,I-N X ! y 43? Q. 1 ff: H 4' J ses, -Q vw X VW. . Nb x ' X9 A xx x Q. .M ' f. Q. N. ,3 x xx x 'va 'aL 95,5- N! LVENING CSLF Continued 1,15 'MW Joseph M Frmigcr i Q-6" -49 5" 5 A Robert L Gutowski Robert W. Johnson fl ,X ' , ' :.. Q -'eye ..I M 'ff55"!-'Z' J f sw-My 1 ,M-,F 'ef' ,esrfyl V Q lawrence B Adalherto A. William G. Charles K. Fulater Ferrari Fell Furton ff I' ' 1 4 - V Y Q 'Q . 'gi Nga 1. A ' 3 f Lawrence M Benjamin E. Richard J. John K. Hallman Hayes Hayosh Hill 5 . Jerome L John P. Dimitri J. Earl E. Jozwiak Judge Kirill Knauss es ".. ig, ' V va, wav, A Trams : ' WI' t - Larry L. Paul P. Gordon S. M,John Loveday Lyons MacDonald Manceor , 'F i , 6 1 5. .4 ' N y rg, -A ,,..-J -N-' ,i ,X J Francis S. Richard C. Eugene J, Albert F. Mrachina Muhal Napolitan Nollet 'F' :N A -4' 'iff' ,, ZZ- A44 - fgiffp 1 5-2? , -if x - ' -1 'W' 4.1-Q' 6,7 U X- 3 ' . w. V! John George B. Kenneth A. Fedor Picri Powell Pullis Rajic ,,. . 'ffisv gp- 469 Mig ' 1 '+V if-' 3' , fe' :eg ss, v A .f ' -sf 1 ,- . 3 H im A it Eugene J Robert W Herman P. Douglas F. Schulte Shaffer Shoemaker Smith 316 3 jigs Roy J. Gaglio -t7 nf.-f is X X , ex .af "'9'f31':2- Daniel M. Holland was f NW i .... i aw. David R. Kruszewski 'HN .125 T Robert K. Daniel J, McCabe McCafferty SES V- X z. . ...,....wQ A . G Daniel R. Henry C. O'Connell Olszewski N W. 'si Alwynne M, Reese 'DP W3 Eiiifti. ' iykxii. YT- '-'EXSEZSJJ I 'fi Ml ' ' 1 ,vilidzk James Sullivan 'Uv Er..-W K Q 'sv I Allen Michaell Gersh Grohman - : - ,X .4 1 W , . . ' "Q "e 5 z ,X A Q5-" J " K R ' Graham J. William I. JHCKSOH Jenkins A Y .. "WF" . Q Lawrence R. William C. Lange Longhurst ill A ws ls. 'RSV V iz.: ne John F, Frederick J. McGuirk Monahan E5 . 5 if 43 5 i ..,.,.,,, . X fi Frank E. Stephen M. Penney Piejak . ,pw J Ulf' .. .s ' + in 'Cir-xr' Phillip F. Terry A, Chester M. Ringo Rooney Schreiber ' V377 Richard M. Susan lv . uw- 'W Robert F. Sweeney Ronald E. Sweetland As the State's only privately sup- ported university, U-D cannot de- pend on state funds to balance the margin collected in tuition and amount expended. The Challenge Fund has been successful because of the dedication of more than 1000 alumni who have assumed the responsibility of organ- izing various committees and person- ally soliciting alumni and commun- ity leaders. This past year the organization of the Fund was divided into commit- tees, each college of each year hav- ing its own chairman and own or- ganization. Entitled the Class Phase, this final stage of the Challenge Fund will find alumni calling on classmates from their own graduat- ing classes. In the earlier stages of the drive, organization was based in areas, with teams divided into neigh- borhood areas. ties rg U-D alumni gather at Kingsley Inn to kick Fund drive. fa! off the fourth and final phase of :he Challenge 'awk If was Daniel J. Robert L. Robert F. Ronald G. John A. Tierney Trepanier Vandergoore Viane Vidosh V ,!,,A In " . , 'U' "" '. Kendal J. Alfred J. Frank G. Russell G. Rf1ymOnCl G. Wilkinson Williams Willming Wilton Winke tif 'l f l B' -Fi i . y L, bd ap V 16, 4, A Q Rr-'mr V I Leon A. Rubye D, Lawrence J. James P, Thomas F. Winn Witlen Wlodkowski Wolfe Wright Challenge Fund: united effort Ran Thayer, reeen! U-D grad, is secretary of the Alurnni Fund. The chairman of the Alumni Class phase af the Challenge Fund is Merrill Hayden. i W-r-'W' 317 km ,Q .wg .ig 312- 1415: .V NS? ,sir .1 mud' 1 i E233 :Z " - fa ' g w 3 Biff' Y' 'I 'ft' W9 ' if iff? . 'ii i f '. -f f wi ' 44-M581-f'f'i'f3s21YfS5 if li 3 C i 1?-N, fi-.tag Q 2-sQwwfurfxQv- .s V f - r .A Q -' 4f:224",N -'Xu -.ww Q -V M A. fs ay asset- Q- .- .,.,,., gi qu M at jk ,w.,g4,,Ws, ,. 1. Fri? NR' ? v 2i?ff'fl4?5C "'2:!tfi?fr'ti'f' Q , W f 5 ,fp , ,y . , gk. gf ,gzatxvgiw-f-ft r ' ' f Q. gage? psf g3,uf.,im5gs3,Sk2:- .. " -, C Vials f' 'f - LR.. flip: 5 ' ' 'E Q 236 - if time 1, tfk.Qf:5' W4 ,"Yg.g,, fxiflf, c - ' 13,-fisfffr .v -. 'J'fwx.sf J 4 s - 1 if , Q-.iw 'ffm 'T zu A we: im. viii: Q . ,, gg,.w 5, . 1, t N, ,f.,,.. fr. is.. .. ,.-fi Y ,. n m,.1s--sg aft., W tw , ,. .tx 4 wmv , .,"if,' 'sw .X . 5 Directory, oolvertising, index This section of the bookwthe Appen- dices includes the Senior Directory, the Index, and advertising. None of these seem to bear much relation to the theme of social concern in this book. Perhaps that is a reason for terming this section an appendices. But they do have some reference to it, especially the Senior Directory. This long list, which doesn't include all seniors but only those who had their picture taken for this book- certainly isn't pleasant to look at and as about as inspiring to read as a dictionary. But it does give credit in part where it is due. lt makes the graduating seniors more than numbers in an IBM computer. It gives their name, major, degree, place of residence and organizations for which they worked. Thus the Directory individ- uates the students somewhat, not to the extent that an existentialist might like as it doesn't give precisely what one did in the organization or what noteworthy things one did of himself without organi- zational affiliation. The index similarly records a few fleeting moments. A rls ana' SC1'e11c'es Xjluni, Peter li., BS Klienlzllrl l3L'llllll XI:'ll1.: lpsill-11 Ilella glrex1.ll.1.l l4I1.e lxel SULlIl.IlX XXI11-N XX ho Student I-:111.'I lIll1:11.eo1111r1e 1,l.:1:eeeI:.:1::::111 l1eyl:111.11:Lot1::l.:l .Xla,fXlit'haelJ., X ll Pllelioloel Deli:-11 R:lIel L1e11d.1rn:Ls II.11lIlXe1,L .Xllen, Roger. Xll leorlonlies Delrl-ll lllll Siem.: lx.:pp.1 p1'gy1li.1 1 '..,e-prel1tIe11t l1:le1lr.:1e1:'11tl L ou1:e1I, ilreyttlenl. -.ee-1l1'el1LIe1.1 .,ll11le1:t1o11 delegate L .:1111l.1l ll-l11:eL1ln11::e l di- XI.1'.l1l1l illllltly .XntonoI'f, Marilyn R., X I4 llllllxll lJe11o1l SotI.1I1tl Xuer, Margaret li., X B Soeillloel Del:-111 llaeyinski. Marilynn, B S Bioloel Detroit XlLfl'lll.lll L lull Nl11de1:lldt:L.1l1l11t XX.-.oe:.1t11111 Balduek. XX alter P., X I4 I neI1sI:,De'1o1l Halduin, Kenneth H. Jr.. X ll, lngllyh, l.Illll'tll7 Xllltllltf I-lrerllle Sotlevl Barnes, Mary L ., X B, lllytorl l1lo111.: liarih,Joanne M.. X B llIXllIlX, ljllllllll Ph: Xlplia lhela g'1rql1de11t ll.111111..1 l'1 lpyilorl lite-p1el1lIe1:t Student Io111:L:l, yeL1el.1rl l rell111:,:1: XXCIl.4llllC le.: Bartson, Ronald J., X B,PoI1t1e.1ISe1e1:ee,lrt-11111111 Hl1:o Hauer, Diane J., X H , l'llLlloloel Detroit lxapp.: Bet.: Lian:- ll'.I l'-:L ll: Bay, ltlelyn .X., X ll 'NlX.IlIlSl'l, lJe.1rIl1l1':: Pan- Xn1e1:L.11:Lll1Il l1l,e-pre-.1de::1 Heddon, Mary J., X ll Xlatllerilatley, Detroit S.11l111gL Inh Hlolitiss. Lreruld J., X B lllyllSll liller Rouee, X1Il'SllX Nelly liolton,5usan ll., X B lneliyli, Detroit Della fel.: Xoung Den-oeraly XXon1e1:Lle.1et1e Student l1,l11e.1t:o1: 1XswL:.:l1or1 B-onior, Andrew J., X B, Sp1:n1s.h, Detrolt Pan-Xn1er:La1: L lull prelettent Bourne, Michael U., .X ll lllltorl Xllllllllglllll, lXl.:rll.1::d Brandeberry, Jerome L., B N l'lll.:l.L Detroit Xlplia lllll Illl ee: l'I:j. L ll1I'l Branham, Willa ll., X li I llQllSlI leorye Xneel llielll N X Xl l' Hrvitlenieh, Louise ll.. X ls Soeioloel lJe11o11 S.11l111e L lull Brennan,l.eol'..l1x I I1L1111.1rl Detroit LI1L'1:11.IrlLlt1I'1 Hriedis, Dalia, li S I lleiziillrl Detroit Hriesnieister, James, XB, I'-llelioloel llflfllll Sol.1oloe'l X1..11le1. '. I ll:l1r.l1e11l1t'.oll Ilr1.l1.111Doel1111e l'l1l li: Hrodit-, Xt-roniea H., ISS Xled1e.1l leellnoloel lJL'.IllX1llll N31 .. S Ull :S1el..: XlelI:L.1IleLl111-:lr-ellIt1l': lllCL'l'lE.IIlL'l Hryk, Rosalie J., X If l'wlLl1oloel llelrlnl Dell.: feI.1,llLe- g'lr,.1:l1.'.' ll11I-lJ.111:I.ler 'Sight lllllllllllllllll L.IllIlX.ll Hut-lkoll ski, Dayid A., li S, l'I:ly1Ll. Detiolt I'l:ly1el Llull Xl X X Hulanda, Hernitw' 'l ., X I4 Soeiologl, In-:roll liurdt-tt,.1Xrtl:ur XX ., ll S 'Xl.:tl11:1:1.:I:L-. I ot-.lo1:.1 llllltt Bridge lllill lllll-.el Hurke, Mary K., X ll llIl1lI'lll. So11tl:I:el1l kappa Beta l:111.11l.: Hyerll. Philip X.. X li llllllwll llellllll Valandro, Paula .X., ll S Xle1Ill,.:I leeliiloloitl llTlflXL'l XXoo4Is l,1tl1l1l1el1I::1::1.: Xletlll, ll lffelllllllllel L lol: Lallahztn, Jost-ph l'., X ll, t:e1le1.1:ll1X Detroit Xoune l"3l"1'1l:, H.. Lame-ron, Donald H., XM, lI1l1orl, ll11:l11111to11. Xl.:yl.:Ll1:1- lljl'-. fampant'lli,L'arol J., X H So1,1.:l XX1l1l- ll111ler XXllo1Il XVI' .'ellI11111' Sl ll,.Iv lllel 'll.1ll1'1111. N-.lllllllll l11l: Lanipo, farmen. X ll lrerlell I 1.1 lletroll l1e11l,I: flull l l11Ill11llll.1lll1 Larrieo, L'::tht-rint- fXl., X ll l'1tl1o 1:::I leIe'.1y.1o11, l.1r1:111l1' SML .lm 1 .1 4111. 1l.,1:l.llt: L'ht-t'k,XXillian: .X., as llloll ii" . Il1'l1111I l'1 lxallp.: lJt'lI.1 l'll XlglI.1N1g1l 12,1 Inllllll, ll,-ol X'l1UF4'l'l,l'.lll2AllL'llI Xl., X ll l' .l.I1oI111't., lf :.- l111:l lL.:p1l.1li1'l.: f::111:11LI1lr11 L hn1ura,l5arhara X., X ll.l :11'I1.I: XX 11:e1: lleIl.1fel.1 Llark, Rolivrl l',., X ll , l llllllyll l':1:1l1.:1. 1 . , , laXton,L arol -X.. li X lll'lI'll'X ln,-lrllil l'I11Il.-,11pI:'.fI11Iu 320 ntverstt of 'vg a f . , , . X Sw X :A- S 352' XXX ' f -,wagff Llinkseale. L'helita QX., .X ll, llxslotl. Detroit. Delta S1g1:1.: llieta Slt1lIe11lL lltllletl N X XL lx.lllIL'lll.llIUll L'olenian, Mary K., X ll,l1lgl1sl1,L:1olyePointe L'ooney, Mary .-X., X li, I lIQllSll, lJL'.lllXllllI lnglixli l1le1.1lure L lulw Crowley, Ellen 'I'., X ll I nehyh, XXl.:ndotte. llltltl PI11 Xlplia Demart-o,1Xnna M., X B, l Ilgllxll, Detro1t lhet.1 Ph: Xlplia Xoune l1'ept:lil:La1:s XXonie1il league ll'USllllltIll XX eleotne lea, LIl'Lll.Ill'lll.lIl, Llreell XX eell, pulilieitl eliatrnian L .IlllIX.Il lltlllICLllllllllg Derry, L'harles D., .X B, Radio and lLflCXISllXll, Detroit XtadenilolR,:d1oa1':d lelel1l1onStt:denty l'l.:Xerx,SlL:Llt1lX DilXlatteo, Elaine L'.,.-XB,ll1llorl,1atl11't1p X 1ll.:ee Dlugokinski, liric L., .X B, Pylellologl, Dearhorn, Soeiologl Xeadenil lntratiitiraly Pl1Lh1 l,LllllLl L luh Duignan, Earl XX., 'X B, Xl.:tl1e1n.:t1ey, S.:1lLl:1ylLl, llliio Xqui- nal llouye, prelnlent lnterblielldenee llall Lo111:L1l. president. ll.IlClllS XXeelLe1:tl,eo-l.l1.:1r1n.:1: DufXlouehel, XX'illian1 H., HS, lXllllllCllI1llll,S, lI11:t Bridge L lt:h,prey1de::t,S::1ma llISIgllIll,SCLI'LIl.ll'X, lXlath L lub lidxxiards. Robert P., :X B, Ltllllllltlllltnllltlll Xrty Llrosye l'o1nte ligan, Mary J., .LX li. History, lJetro1t1 XXLDIHCIIAS league. Xlltlllg Den:oer.:tl, SlL1Ll11h, I t1tt1re leaehery' Xllottation Ennis, Patrieia A.. A B , l ngltlh, Detroit, Stgnia Sigma Signia. XXon'1e11 y Prev Lluh XXUlllCll y league. l1eeApres1dent, X.1rx:lX Nellx L.1:t:pt1slDelrt:1lL'r Farrell, Bruce M., 'X B, PlyLlloloeX.De:ro11 Feliks, Diane J., -X B. Soeial XXorlL, Detroit, XXo1::enl I eague l leLt1t1le Board 511111111 Slgllld Signia Ferdinand, Nancy E., X B , ll1ylorl,Soutl:I1eId Fiumano, Bartholomew F., .IX B, lngltlh, Detroit. llrlerlta- llllll Fortunato, Rae A., .-X B, l"SXClltll4ltlX, Detro1t, N X XL P Pl: Ll1:.llt:n1.1nRelations L luh Frederieks, Robert H., ll. .X B, Lnglilli, Soutlilteld. Delta S1gn1al'l:1,PI.:lerw, Ph: Alpha lhelxt. Xoung Repuhlieans, Inter- ll'.tlLJl'llllX L ot111e1l Freeman, Kathleen A., .X ll, lllglhll, Detroit. Lhorul. Stu- de11t lrdueation .Xssoeiatton Llasiorek, Joan J., .-X B,lre11el1,De.:rhorn Geist, lidith X'., A B, l ngl1sh,Detro1l Liendernalik, Louis P., BS., Profeylnlilal QllClllISllX. Royal Uztlx George, Letitia A., .IX B, l,at1n,XXl11ndotte Gerbert,LarryN.,BS,Pl1Xl:ex,l1lon1.1, Liianotti, Charles J..fX.B,ll1st1,1rl,Sot1tl:I1eld Girard, Laurie A., XB. l'LllllIL..Il Seienee, Lirolxe Pointe, kappa BetaL:an1n:.:, Pan-llellenit Louneil, repreyentatile, prey:- dent lreneh L luh Slli Lluh, seeretarl, Student linton Board, CXCX.lllIXCLllll1lllIllCC Green, Lawrence lX'l.,.1X B , lllslorl. Detroit, P1 lxappa Delta. Dehate lean: llistorl L luh, Model l N , lnternattotial Relations Llt1l7,Br1dgeLlt:b Llreyll all, Dennis S., B S, Phlylel, Detroit, Sllllllll P1 Sigma Pliysityl lulw Liruda, JoAnn M., li S , Biology, XX .ll'l'LIIl SIL: L lull Sadie Shul- Ile Student Direelorl Llruska, Gregory lf., B S, lXlLllllClllLIlILN, Deaihorn, Llloruw 'Xl.:tliL lull l'l:ls:LxLl11ll ll11:tloLlLx, l': Xlu l pltlon Gurney, Robert P., .fX li Pyyeliolopl, liroyle Pointe larnis, l'x1 L,lXI Hakim, Ronald Li., .VX B lliltorl, Detroit Il1ytor1e.:l Soetetl, lnter1:::l1o1111llielat1o1ilL ltih Ilanak, Sandra,.X lt , l1lgl1ll1 Dellllll l'l.:lerl Xonne Reptih. l1L.:t1x,l.:11:1l.:I.llonletoniiiie RLJIL NXXL'LjlllL'.ll'l Big-l1llle Six, ter lIl'lt'l.llll llfltlll-lllllll Haney, Mary L., .IX ll , l nglilh, Det1o1t,L lioruy Hart, Patrieia J., .-X li, lnglilli. last Detroit, Della feta, l1L'.:st1rer,xeL1el.1rX S.:1l1nyLl11h, Student lLlllL.llIl'lI XSSLlLIllllllll, LllIL'lll.tlItlll Hebert, Mary Jo A., .X ll Soenal XXorlL, Bay Lily, L onfrater- nill ol L lII'ISlI.Ill l1IlLll'llIL',SLjt.fUl1ll'X Out of lLlXXll L oedy llllCl" 1:.1I:o11.1I Slullenl .Xs-.oL1.:l1o1: Ht-eknian, liileen M., :X Il, lngllyli, loledo, Ohio, Sotlality. lir1tleeL luh Henry, Lucy J., .IX B , lliylorl, lilfllllllglllllll lliggins, John li., .IX ll, lliylory, L :1:L11:1:.:t1, LJl:1o1 llislorieal Soeietl Xflune lleptlhlltaiis Hinternian, John X'., B S . lflUlllX1X. laellyon. llot-h,MiehaelJ., BS,B1ologl,J11Lllso1:, Hohendorf, Nancy A., :X ll, Radio and lClCXlSlllfl, Detroit. Delta feta, XlLC'lllC'wILlClll L1.:11111:11 P1 lpxilon Alpha lpsilon lili:l.L.:tli1X:1l,lJrlt't:l.1lItlt1,llotlleuiltiltiy r . x Holdwiek, Daniel J., .X B, lJSX'Ll'lUlUXlX-lXlLlll.lgClllClll, Ruth, iXllL.lllg.ll'I Delt.:S1gn1.:P1,puhl1L1tl Lliairinan Hopkins, Leonard D., .fX.B, Phlloyophl. Detroit, Ph: Sigma lx.1pp.1. Blue lxel, Student L ottneil Hughes, L'aroI I., 'X B, lllSlLll'X, Detroit lxapp.: Beta L1111111:1.:,Lliaplain lannarelli, Marcia L., :X B. Slkltll XX ork Llroyle Pointe XXoodx, Players, XX onienx BtlXXllllg league treasurer Riding L lull lnkrott, Stephen A., .X B .lot1rn1:l1sn1. L1landorI.LXh1o. X alrwtty Nelly. editorial LllI'CLjllll, Siem.: Delta Xlll, president Detroit Stt1de11tl'relx XNSULILIUUIX Jablonowski, Adam R., .IX B, Pylehologl, Dearborn Heights, Players Jablonski, Dale Z., .X B, ,lOtlYll.IllSlll. ll.lll1lY.lIllLlx, Sigma Dell.: L hi, historian, Xaryitl Nells. editor 11: eliiel -ltlXXCl', eopl editor, Student Union Board James, Michael J., BS, Biology, Brooklyn, Ohio, Student L4lLlllLIl, .Xlpha lpyilon Dellag .Xlpha Sigma Nu. St lraneiy Lluh, purehasine agent, cultural direetor, Irish tug-ol-llar eapta1n.l'arents XXeelLend, t.o-Lliatrtnati LJr1e11l.1t:on Soutlillell llouse. yoL11:l ehairnian Jannette, Richard A., A B, lltxtorl, last Detroit, Xoung Denioeratx,L,:tl1ol:e Lot1ne1loIL1l:lltherltey Janssen, Marlys M., fX.B,, Soeiologl. Birniinghani, SlL1Lluh. Johnson, Marilyn K., A B , l nglish, l arniington. Xlpha Sigma: -l1lLl,LllUl'LlS, Arnold Air Society, llleetheart. SX Ml , SXXCCll"lCLlfl. Kahan, Carolyn L., fX.B. Matliematies, Detroit. Saihng Llub. Karcher, John T., ,X H,Pslel:ologl,Detro1t Karle, Ronald F., Ph B, .lourn1ll1s1n, Dearborn. Ph: kappa 1 heta, Stein.: Delta L h1,X .ll'SllX Nelly Raza, Charles A., B S, lXllJll'lClllLlllt.S, lrlint Kevra, Barbara J., .IX B,, lXl.lll'lCl'llLlllCS, Detroit Kilar, Jerry XX'., .-X B, lltxtorl. Detroit, Ph: Alpha lheta Kilbane, Brian P., A B., lXfl1:tl:e1nat1es, ClCX'CltlllL.l, LIl:1oL Inter- Residenee Hall Louneil, liee-president, Soutlillell House, president, Kleuseh, Walter H., :X B., lliltorl, Detroit, lllSl0I'lL.ll Soeletlz Ph: .-Xlpha Theta Xonng Repuhlieanl International Relations L luh. Klucens, Marilynn LL., .X B , SOClDlLlgX,c1l'LlSSC l'o11:te Knoth, Karen P.. 1X.H, l-nglilh, Detrlnt, lheta lllll Alpha: Student L-:non Board, yeeretarl, L.tfllIXLll. Lil-sjlltllllllilll, Sadie Sliutlle, eo-Lhairnian, Student Direetorl. Kokoszka, John Ll., BS., Prolellioiiul L lleiniltry. Berkley: L .:rn1l',:l,L:reelL XX eell, lliet.: X1,li:ltor1a11,lite-president I I 1 1 1 1 I X .1 :1 fe H Vw' o 2 U7 E: L. i: rn. :. :r ir' ?' F17 I Z C fl- :i C ,U , S ggyzre .., l,.f. A -yy 'I . , .5-,ff -W 1 . 5337, .:5IsQ..f' A't's'tFf:"?'f-5 e .e . ,Wm-J up-3-s., , , eb? f '-.P 421' ..,?fi2fX2f..sg-5 .f.c..,, ,Q 'p .-fs :ws ' f : .,if7', 57 kc- ., 1, ,w.QeeS5Q .,, f.. s 7191 wma-. ,,.... vi I. tg. . . M ,yfrz2"f' , ., ,V-.4 .Q ,, , . . ,., gfeif .eww , ilt,Q,ls 3151: 4 -Q ifecgfkift-Zhi if . cf' wr' E41 - - .telic-f' f A Q,..,Vg. sciwli 'sf' 1- Mayer? il ii f B . ' 52:3-rg. E .1 Q 321312 ,. :fs E. 1 .mf . ..,a.ggef I ..- .- .-.1c.,.s4: MQW? if iiffe. 1 fr- . n ,. ay,-, ,.. f.f'i .'. fig? :lwol 95,5 'Z' , Q-Qf1s,.'2.kl ,g it , 1, J, CU' - I CVC A aj: 03' ,f m ,'.g3,94,h5.g. ,135 -lgaizslf a fi . -s if 94 .H GY Cfwlfilxi 1 .' :N ,t 5442115- iwjirs' 'S ' " yz,-fc. I fc-f.'.s4t - if r.'L4rQf. V' W -VH W N. , V ff . . .A gya. F 1 :35.'wiiiit ...S-.,m.s,., . Hes. s ierican Club: N oung Democrats: Riding Club. ajenke, Joanne K.. AB.. History. Detroit: Theta Phi Alpha. ial chairman: Phi Alpha Theta. amer, Joseph R., AB., Political Science. Grosse Pointe 'kg Pi Sigma Epsilon: Young Republicans. ess, Theresa A., A.B., History. Detroit. thar, David W., AB , Psychology, Joliet, Illinois: Phi lsappa eta. ill, David L., AB.. Political Science. lrarmington1 Sailing ib: Delta Sigma Phi, Orientation. .rzawa, Robert J., A.B., Mathematics, Dearborn Heights, iha Sigma Nu. isnier, Camille D., AB., French, Detroit: Le Cercle l-ran- s, treasurer. ige, Lynise M., A.B., English, Southfield, Sigma Sigma ma. rys, Dolores A., A.B., History, Detroit, Le Cercle Francais. zarecki, Kathleen S., A.B., Psychology, NN arren: Band, jorette. Blanc, Russell J., A.B., English. Detroit. slie, Diane E., A.B., English, Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma. ng, Donna F.. AB.. Social NN ork. Detroit, lsappa Beta mma. bienski, Rodney A., AB.. History, Detroit: Phi Alpha Zta. thoney, Sharon J., AB.. English. Detroit. NN omenis League, ling Club: Student Education Association. iicki, Joan D., B S., Biology, Detroit. ijauskas. Patricia A., AB., History, Detroit: Sigma Sigma ma. ijor, Barbara A., A.B., Sociology. Allen Park: Sigma Sigma ma, president, NN omen's league: Gamma Pi Epsilon. treasurer, ihellenic Council, secretary. tjor, Sandra A., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit: Medical :hnology Club. tlacusky, Richard J., B.S.. Mathematics, East Detroit: entation,Registrat1on,N oung Democrats. iloney, Mary S., BS., Mathematics. Detroit: Pi Mu Epsilon: Jrusi Le Cercle Francais. vice-president, Lambda Iota Tau. mica, John, B.S., Biology, Grosse Pointe, Tau Kappa silong Players. irchioni, Dan J., A.B.. Political Science, Harper VN oods. irtin, James F., A.B., Sociology, Detroit: Sociology Acad- y'. president. tsi, John, AB., Latin, Detroit: Phi Kappa Theta. Donald Danko receives his degree from the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J. McCarthy, Mary B., B.S., Chemistry. Detroit: Alpha Sigma Tau: Skt C lub: Panhellenlc Council: Student Directory. McCartney, Ann G., AB., Mathematics, Birmingham. lsappa Beta Gamma: VN omen's League, treasurer, president: Skt C lub. McCaughen, Ghislaine M., A.B.. l-rench. Detroit. McDonough, Jane K., AB., English, Detroit: Players, Home- coming McGrail, William J., Jr., AB.. English, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon. McHugh, Dennis T., A.B., English, Cicero, Illinois: Theta Tau. Narsity Nevis. McKeever, Eileen A.. A.B.. History, Detroit, lsappa Beta Gamma. McNeil, Dennis J., .A.B, History, Royal Oak: Tau lsappa Epsilon. Medicus, John F., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi lxappa Theta. Meeseman, Arleen M., B.S., Biology, St. Clair Shores: Ski Club: Chorus. Mehlenbacher, Julia M., A.B., French, Berkley, Delta Zeta, secretary: NN omen's League, secretary: Chorus. Singing Titans, German Club, vice-president, French Club Melford, Darlene J., A.B., English, Detroitl Sigma Sigma Sigma, yyomeris League, Carnival. Menzies, Sandra A., AB., English, Detroit: Delta Zeta, Pi Kappa Delta, vice-president, secretaryt Forensic Society. Pan American Club. Messana, Virginia A., AB., History, Detroit: lsappa Beta Gamma: VN omen's League. Michaud, Carolle M., BS., Medical Technology, Detroit: Med- ical Technology C lub. vice-president. Mikula, Suzanna M., A.B., History, Detroit: Phi Alpha T heta. Miller, Gail M., B.S, Physical Education. Detroit: Physical Education C lub. Cheerleader Miller, Mary L., A.B.. English, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha. vice- president, secretary: Sadie Shuffle,chairman. Milostan, Joanne M., A.B., Latin. Detroit, Pi Kappa Delta. Miseveth, Cheryl A.. BS., Mathematics, Detroit: Chorus Morrow, Barbara L., A.B., Mathematics. Detroit: NN omen's league. Motyka, Janet, A.B., English. Detroit: English C lub, vice- presrdent: NN omen's League, publicity chairman, Model United Nations, secretary, page. Nagrant, Joan M., AB.. English, Detroit. Ski Club: Student Education Association. VN omen's League. Najarian, Christopher B., B.S., Chemistry, Highland Park. Alpha Epsilon Delta: Homecoming: Student Council. Neph, Ann L., B S , Education, Livonia, Phi Alpha Theta. Noble, Margaret M., .AB., English, Toledo, Ohio: Out ol Tovyn Coeds: Pan American Club. Noonan, Carrol A., B.S.. Physical Education, Detroit, Chorus: Physical Education Club. Northrop, Arthur K., BS., Mathematics, Lincoln Park. Norton, Elizabeth H., A.B., French, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha: Gamma Pi Epsilon, Womens League, chairman-Christmas partyl Le Cercle Francais. Nowicki, Helen M., B.S.. Chemistry, Southfield: Sailing Club: Le Cercle lerancais: Philosophy' C lub: Chemistry Club. O'Connor, Jerome S., AB., Psychology, Detroit. Ogletree, Joan G., A.B., Social VN'orlt, Detroit. Oros, Marie E., A.B.,Engl1sh, Detroit: English Club: NN omen's League, Orientation: Model United Nations. Oshnock, Sandra M., AB., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta. Parker, Barbara E., B.S.. Mathematics. Detroit. Parsons, Ann R., AB.. German. Detroit: German Club. NN omen's League. Partlan, Joseph R., B.S.. Biology. Birmingham. Pawlicki, Anthony J., BS., Physics, Neyyport, Michigan: Sigma Pi Sigma: Physics Club: Alpha Sigma Nu. Perry, M. Carol, AB., Latin, Detroit, Chorus. Peters, Helen A., AB., English, Detroit: Angel l-light: Soclalityi VN orld Seryice Club: Orientation. Phelan, Peter V., B.S.. Mathematics, Royal Oak. Plajstek, Diana B., A.B.. English, Detroit: German Club: Polud Club: Sailing Club. Platner, Robert B., A B., Economics, Detroit. Polakowski, Mary A., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Pan American Club, secretary. Poppert, Sharon J., AB., English, Birmingham, Delta Zeta: Sailing Club. Puzo,Joseph J., AB., Psychology, lrlushing, lseyy York: Delta Sigma Phi, sergeant-at-arms. Inter-Residence Hall Council, secre- tary, Aquinas House, president, Student Activities Building Board. Reed, James C., AB.. Soctology, Dctrolt' Sociology Acatlcmy Reiss, Catherine M., AB , History, Detroit. T hcta Phi Alpha. social chairman: Homecoming: Carnival. Reuter, Betty A., BS., Medical Technology. Detroit, Medical Technology Club1Carniyal. Rhodes, Bennie A., AB., History, Detroit: Historical Society: Chorus. Richardson, Robert L., A.B, Philosophy. Detroit, Conlrater- nity' of Christian Doctrine: Alpha Sigma Nu. N oung Democrats. Roden, Judith A., AB., Mathematics, Detroit: Noung Demo- crats. Roe, Mary K., AB., History, Detroit: Kappa Beta Ciamnia, Phi Alpha Theta. Gamma Pi Epsilon, Student Council. Rohan, Paul E., B.S, Physics, Franklin: Sigma Pi Sigma, vice-president: Physics Club, president. Roman, Carolyn S., B.S.. Chemistry, Dearborn Heights, Delta Zeta,president1 Riding Club. Ski Club, Sailing Club, NN omen's League. Sadowski, Hubert F., B Biology, Dearborn. Nlpha l-psilon Delta. Sakalas, Peter G., B.S, Biology, Grosse Pointe larmsi T .tu Kappa Epsilon, Players Santilli, Susan L., AB., Psychology, VNarren. Sigma Sigma Sigma, vice-president. Sawicki, Frank W., BS., Biology, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Scharfenkamp. John C., A.B., Psychology, Pontiac Schimmel, Barbara, AB., English, Detroit. Schober, Mildred A., A B., English. Llticag English Literature Club. Schuett, Bonney M., B.S.. Physical Education. Royal Oak. Cheerleader, Physical Education Club. Schulte, Eugene J., A.B.. Political Science. Grosse Pointe VNoodsg Tau lsappa Epsilon, prcstdcnt: Student Council. Noting Democrats, president: Catholic Council on Coil Libcrttcs. NAACP: Student Linton Governing Board. lluman Relations Club. Scott, John P., A B.. History, Detroit. Scullin, Vincent J., B.S.. Mathematics, Cleveland, Ohio Sertich, Nada R., AB., English, Royal Oak: Sigma Sigma Sigma. Slyker, Anne C., AB., English, East Detroit, VNorld Service Club: Confraternity of Christian Doctrine. Smith, Marjorie A., AB., English. Birmingham: English Liter- ature Club: Bridge Club, Sailing C lub Smith, Mary J., A.B , Sociology, Detroit, Sailing Club. VNorld Service Club. Sprys, John P., A.B., English, Detroit. Srodawa, Ronald J., B.S.. Mathematics. Detroit. Mathematics Clttb: Sigma Pi Sigma: Physics Club: MAA, ACM Stechschulte. George E., AB , German. Oyyosso. Bridge Club, German Club. Steen, David B., A B., Sociology, Berkley. Stefaniak, Regina C., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit: Edmund Burke Study Club: Alpha Sigma Tau. Steinmeyer, John K., AB., Philosophy, Taylor, Philosophy Club. Stines, Alfred V., B.S.. Biology. Detroit: Human Relations Club. Sullivan, Susan M., AB., Psychology, Southfield: Theta Phi Alpha. Summers, Patricia E., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Contra- ternity of Christian Doctrine. Switlik, Matthew C., A.B., History, Three Rivers: Historical Society: Szabo, Eniko M., B.S., Biology, Detroit Szewczyk. Phyllis A., A.B., History, Detroit: Phi Alpha Theta. Szymanski, Dennis C., B.S.. Biology, Dearborn Heights: Alpha Epsilon Delta1Polud club: Sociology Academy. Taube, Margaret M., AB., Mathematics. Detroit. Sodality: World Service Club, Confraternity' of Christian Doctrine. Orientation. Tencza, Joan E., A.B., Psychology. St Clair Shores. Theisen, Patricia A., AB., English, Southfield: Carnival: Players. Thibeault, Raymond J., AB., Political Science, Neyyportz Inter-Residence Hall Council: l'reshman l-oothall: lntramurals. l--lying Club: Young Democrats. Thiel, Barbara L., A.B., English. Detroit, luturc lcachers' Association: NN omen's League. Thompson, Patti, A.B., HistoryfEducation, Pleasant Ridge: Sigma Sigma Sigma: Carnival. campus activities, chairman, Greek Vteekj Orientation. 321 Tokurski, liluine J., X li spanish ltttrw.. 1 initus lanilitla loki I ra tiainnr I I'i l ttstliitl Spanislit lnli liomala. Thomas. X li , R itll... I X. Detroit Tornczy k. Susan Nl.. X It I .itin Detroit XX .nizen s l eague Torongo. Emily Nl., Xli lltrlrirx lletlslet Sorlality sailing 1 las 'lst'hlrl1ttt'l, Daniel l... X Ii I'sX,liologX lititli Xlitliigati l. riorus, Delta Phi I psilon I'si Xt 'lushis, Carolyn Nl., X Ii Ili-st--rX, latliroo Xillaee Sienna sims .M .,. 'ly bor, .Xllen ti., It s Iln-I wt lnl. -.ttr Xt1lzisek,Carol A., X li tiernian Detroit Xneel lltglit in- !ti1'it.it:o':iillieer tretizi in t liili XXonten s league Nlgtllllltllltlll represeiii me X'arani.Jvan Nl., X It llisiort D,-tion Yarani. -luditli l.., Xli Inelisli Sotnltlielil rsappa lleta ti i.i.t. .i Xertlura. Christini- .X., X ls I iiglisti Detroit Xertoyec, Frank J., Xl! Xlatlteniattts Ilniliutst Illinois ll.rsl,,'ll'I.ill Xictory. John ll.. X I5 lkrtlroliiex Detroit Ski tlulw ton' trfiethits .rt t lirzstran Doetrine llistott liirniinuliani Stenia Ili Yolkmann, Rudolf ll., X ll I'in Xlptia llieta treini in t, lub l'sXi.liol-lex loletlo lilito Psi t lit Writ-hoo iak, Dale G., X I4 Walker. Thomtis L., X It lkteholoex Detroit thorns Waltus. Susan IC., X H I tenth Dearborn lxappa lteta trirmn i ti inrina Pi I pol-in Weisburti, Ronald J., X It lournalisni Detroit loner Xar- sitx News Nlgllitt l'i Sigma Delta tln Xlplia lpsilon llelta tlmerleailer Stiiileiit llueetort Wietehy, Thomas E., .-X B . lllsttitj. Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta Wilhelm, Carolyn F., A I3 , Soeiology, Detroit. Angel lrlight Williston, Lynne M., A Ii , Sociology, Detroit VX'inter, Vhilliam R., B S, Physies, Detroit, PhXsies Q luh, Sigma Phi Sigma Wismer, Gary L., B Pliysies, Detroit, Physics Club. Sigma Pi Sigma Wittbrodt. Dianne M., BS, Medical leehnology, Detroiti Delta feta, historian, Medieal leehnologj, Club, Ireshman Stu- dent C ouneil Wolny,Joyce L., IX I-3, Sotiologt, Detroit, loner, secretary, Sailtngt luh W'ood, Richard T., A H , Radio and lelevision, C helsea, Alpha I pstlon Rho Soutliisell llouse. exeeuttxe hoard Wronski, David D., BS, Biology, Detroit, Alpha lpstlon Delta. Phi Isappa llieta, I enting learn, Sodality Yamarind, Sandra M., A ll, German, Oalt Park, German tluh, XX ornenk I eague1 Larnhda Iota lau Zettel, Larry J., Il S , TXIathemattts, Detroit Zink, Judy A., 'X H . I nglish. Detroit, Sailing C luh Zinnikas, Carol A., B S. lXIathematits, Detroit, .Angel Ilight. XX omen s l eague. International Students Association Zwiezynski, Carol A., A li, Radio and Television, Detroit1 Angel I light, Alpha l-psilon Rho, treasurer Zyl-cowski, Diana J., H S , C hemistry, Detroit Ganinia Pi Irpsi- lon, Pt Isappa Delta, C horus, XXonien's league, C hemistry C luh, Debate leam Gmduole School Bordui, Ronald J., NI H A . l'tonoinies,"l inante, Detroit Cole, Richard T., Nl rX, Industrial Psyehology, Saginaw, Psi thi, 'Sigma Phi I psilon Klapumkal, Baby A., M S , Pliysies, Detroit Gagala, Kenneth L., Nl 'X , I'eonomn.s, Ilarper XXoods S Choo! Uf L CI W Arsulowiez, Gregory T.,l D , l.au,Grosse Pointe Park, Gam ma I ta Gamma Beecher, Robert W., .I D . Lao. Ann Arhor, Delta Theta Phi. Blakeslee, John R., I D , lain, XXyandotte, Lair Journal, Stu dent Bar Association, vice-president, Gamma Izta Gamma. Bridenstine, Louis H., Jr., I D, Law, Detroit, Moot Court, board of directors, Gamma l'ta Gamma Brawn, Charles H.. ID, law, Detroit, Gamma Ita Gamma Student Bar Association, Vice-president, semor elass Carlin, John B.,Jr., ID, lan, Detroit, Student Bar Assoeia tion, Gamma Lta Gamma Carnago, James V., JD , Lavs, Detroit, Moot C ourt, board o dtreetors, Gamma l'ta Gamma I Chodak, Murray J., IIB., lan, Huntington Vloods, Gamma I-ta Gamma. ehaneellorg Moot Court. board of directors, Secretary, fresh man elass Conway, Sherwin B., JD, Lao, Detroit, Gamma Lta C i a nt ma Donohue, Dennis, ID., Law, Dearborn, Phi .Alpha Theta, Alpha S1gmaNu, lain .lonrnul, editor-in-ehief Fachat, Norman C., Ll B , Law, Lansing, Gamma l'ta Gamma Moot Court, hoard of directors, Fitzgerald, John E., ,l D., law, Detroit, Student Bar Assoeia tion, treasurer, Lua Journal, articles editor, President, junio class. Gamma bla Gamma, Blue Key I' Frankland, Kenneth P., Ll B, Lavi, Grosse Pointe Woods, Gamma Pla Gamma, Student Bar Assoeiation, Luii' Journal Galin,Gary S., I D., law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Stu dent Bar Association Goulding, James S., Ll B , lam, Detroit, Gamma I-ta Gamma. Grissom, David W., J D . I aw. Detroit, Gamma Lta Gamma Grove, George A., JD., Lau, Detroit. Delta Theta Phi. Grubba, Thomas G., JD.. law, Hamtramck, Lair Journal, managing editor, Student Bar Association, Gamma lita Gamma. Johnson, Evald H., JD., I aw, Inkster, Delta Theta Phi Kelly, Michael F., J D. Law, Detroit, Gamma Ita Gamma, Student Bar Assoeiation. Lilly, George S., I D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, Magi Miko, William J., J D., Law, Wyandotte lVlilan,John F., ll B, Law, Allen Park, Law Journal. Gamma Lta Gamma, Student Bar Association. Morad,John J.,J D, Law, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Nu, Studen Har Assottatton, Gamma Ha Gamma, Blue Key. Mossner. Earl A., .l.D., Law. Detroit, Delta Theta Phi. Oberle, Edwin F., ID., Law, Grand Rapids, Moot Court board of directors, Gamma Lta Gamma Ruebelman, Carl R., JD , l aw, St, L lair Shores. Ryan, James D., JD, Law, Detroit, Gamma I-ta Gamma Student Bar Assoeiatton, American law Student Assoeiation Smith, Talbot M., I l.B., Law, Ann Arbor Tally, B. J., Jr., J D., Law, Bay City, Gamma I-ta Gamma. VanAntwerp, Daniel J.,J D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi Vander Clay, Stephen D., JD, Law, Detroit, Low .lormiul Gamma l1taGamma. Kroen, Charles W., Jr., M A . Industrial Psyehology, Salem, Nlassathusetts Leman, Lawrence J., X1 li 'X , I inante, XX.irren Marriott, Philip, 'wt S . !X1.ithernaiits, Detroit Nestico, Frank, FVI 'X , Psythtilogy, Detroit f Ulivero, Frank V., M ISf'X, leonomies K Management, Detroit o Dentistry Provencher, Alfred J., X1 HA, Business Atlministration, ,, Dearborn Reid. Roy,-lr., 'XI I1rX Nlarlteting dt Business Ailmrnistration, I .rthrtip X illage Rickus, George Nl., Jr.,N'I A , Psytliology, Wilton, ftlllllkfkllr tut, Psrr In Shamoun, Yousif Nl., 'XI Sfhl , t hemi-.al Ingineering, Detroit Showler, William K., N1 A , Psyehology, laylor Sweeney- J0Si'Dl1 N., Nl A, Itononitts, tiarderi tits: I't Sigma I pstlon A Wulftange, Sr. Ignatius Marie, Ph D., tommuniealion Arts, ftnetnnati, Ohio 322 Albus. Jerry, D D S , Detroit Anderson, Eric T., D.D S , Ontario, Canada, Xi Psi Phi. Anschuctz, Lee, D D S., Southfield lioblio, Robert, D D S , Detroit Cain, Frank, D D S . Detroit Carrico, Norman, D D S., Detroit. Cohen, Leslie C., D D S . Detroit Dietz, Tony, D D S , Detroit Dirks, John F., D.D.S.. Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. lilirisscn, Robert G., D D S . Detroit t Seniors pray before the Louru'e.t' Slzrrne. Fitzgibbon, Donald J., DD S . Lineoln Park, Psi Omega. Flynn, Michael, D.D S., Detroit. Gerstner, Richard J., DDS., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi, American Society ol Denistry lor Q hildren, Student American Dental Assoeiation Goldberg, Peter D., D DS , Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Haber, Lawrence lVl., DDS., Oalt Park: Alpha Omega. llayosh, James lVl., D D S . St C lair Shores, Psi Omega, Hershey, Willard J., D D.S., Detroit. Heller, Robert M. D DS., Detroitg Alpha Omega. Horton, Russell J., D DS., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Jackson, Jack, D D.S . Detroit. Jardine, William A., D DS., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi, Kehoe, Joseph C., D.D S., Qonneaut. Ohio, Psi Omega. Klym, Robert, DDS , Detroit. Kramer, Wayne, D.D S., Detroit. Kubik, Clement Nl., DDS., Detroit, Phi lsappa Theta, Psi Omega. Kuenz, Paul, D DS . Detroit. Laboe, Thomas A., D.D.S., Monroel Psi Omega. Litt, Richard A., D.D.S.. Detroit, Alpha Omega, president: Alpha Sigma Nu. Littlefield, Thomas W., D.D.S., lzast Detroit: Delta Sigma Delta, treasurer, grand master: Alpha Sigma Nu, treasurer: Blue Key: Student American Dental Association, secretary. Maddock, William, D.D.S.. Royal Oak, Majewski, Stanislaus Z., D.D.S., Detroit. Psi Omega. Dental Spectrum. Mathein, Edward A., D,D.S., Jackson: Xi Psi Phi, St. Appolonia Guild, Junior American Dental Association. Merckel, Kenneth, D.D.S.. Detroit. Meskin, Michael E., D.D.S., Detroit: Alpha Omega. Michkovits, John, D.D.S., Detroit. Mittlehauser, Don, D.D.S., Garden City. Moisides, Nicholas T., D.D.S., Mt. Clemens: Psi Omega, Student American Dental Association, secretary. Morris, Harry G., D.D.S., Detroit: Psi Omega. treasurer. Mulvihill, Robert, D.D.S., Detroit. Munk, Charles F., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe: Psi Omega. Norwick, Kenneth, D.D.S., Garden City. Owens, Charles E., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. pledge master. secretary: St. Apollonia Guild, president: Alpha Epsilon Delta. School Uf Dental Hygiene Anklcy, Dolores K., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Baskerville, Cynthia J.. Dental Assistant, Detroit. Baylor, Janice K., Dental Assistant, Garden City Berles, Patricia D., Dental Hygiene, lgast l ansing Bobiney, Barbara M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit Brindle, Judith A., Dental Hygiene, Birmingham. Cameron, Mary A., Dental Hygiene. l-armington. Carlu, Marjorie A., Dental Assistant, yy arren. Castiglione, Annita M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Creakbaum, Donna M., Dental Assistant, Allen Park. Demetra, Elaine L., Dental Hygiene. Birmingham Dixon, Nancy J., Dental Hygiene, Birmingham Ervinck, Dorothy A., Dental Hygiene. Detroit. Ethredge, Sandra J.. Dental Hygiene, l-erndale. Farrell, Maryjo E., Dental Hygiene. Grand Rapids. Faustich, Gail F., Dental Assistant, Detroit, Gren, MaryAnn, Dental Hygiene, Detroit Hewson, Janice D., Dental Hygiene. Ontario Huber, Kathleen M., Dental Hygiene. Detroit Janssen, Barbara A., Dental Assistant, Farmington Krueger, Donna G., Dental Assistant, Vt arren. Kuecken. G. Diane, Dental Assistant, St Clair Shores. La Flamme, JoAnne M., Dental Hygiene. Liyonia Lark, Kathleen A., Dental Assistant. Detroit. Latkowski, Carol A., Dental Hygiene. Royal Oak. Leveille, Jeannine C., Dental Assistant, Detroit Lucyk, Alexandra, Dental Assistant, Detroit. Lynne, Judith A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Malone, Suzanne C., Dental Hygiene, St Clair Shores, Junior Dental Hygienist Association: yy oman's League. Masurak, Marilyn, Dental Assistant, Dearborn Heights. Mazur, Cynthia J., Dental Assistant, Detroit. McBain, Michale A., Dental Assistant, Detroit McCloskey, Florence B., Dental Hygiene, Columbia Station, Ohio, McGauley, MaryKay. Dental Hygiene, Royal Oak. Monaghan, Nancy M., Dental Hygiene. Detroit Niziolek, Elizabeth M., Dental Hygiene. Detroit Nowotna, Mary A., Dental Hygiene. St, Clair Shores. Pomann, Jacqueline M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit: Junior American Dental Association. Price, Kathleen R., Dental Assistant, Detroit, Sellers, Jean, Dental Assistant. Ferndale. Stevens, Jeanne A., Dental Assistant, Detroit Stuart, Elaine R., Dental Hygiene, San Francisco, California Tantony, Janice F., Dental Assistant. Grosse Pointe ykoods. Targonski, Julia K., Dental Assistant, VN yandottc. Wackley, Kitty A., Dental Hygiene. St. Clair Shores Wash, Virginia L., Dental Hygiene. Last Lansing. Wasung, Elaine E., Dental Hygiene. Hamtramck Wencly, Shirley A., Dental Hygiene, Oak Park. Wilson, Diane C., Dental Hygiene, lucson,Ari1ona Worosz, Kristina M., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn lletglils Zimmerman, Irene R., Dental Hygiene. Detroit Pawlicki, Kenneth F., D.D.S.. Toledo, Ohio: Xi Psi Phi, vice- president, St. Appolonia Guild. Pelland, John F., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe Park: Psi Omega. Prybis, Gregory C., D.D.S., Detroit, Student American Dental Association: Psi Omega, Ramstrum, Dagmar D., D.D,S., Detroit, Reineck, J. Thomas, D.D.S., l-remont, Ohio, Xi Psi Phi. president, treasurer. Rick, Paul G., D.D.S., Detroit. Ridings, A. Ben, D.D.S., Farmington, Xi Psi Phi. Rosenblatt,Gary R., D,D.S., Detroit: Alpha Omega, Student Council: Phi Sigma Delta Scmita, William B., D.DS, San Marino, California: Psi Psi Phi. Sullivan, Thomas P., D.D.S., Detroit: Delta Sigma Delta, Sumwalt, James E., D.D S., St. Clair Shores: Psi Omega Unsworth, Robert O., Jr., D.D.S., Allen Park: Psi Omega. Wielinga, James J., D.D.S., Birmingham: Psi Psi Phi. Willson, David W., D.D.S.. Detroit: Delta Sigma Delta. Commerce and F inonee Evening Balthasar, John N., B Management, Dearborn. Bauer, Charles J., B.B.A., Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Bcrchule. Richard L., B.B A, Accounting, Detroit, Alpha lsappa Psi. Bieser, Richard R., B.B.A.. Industrial Relations, Detroit: Alpha lsappa Psi, president. Vice-President, senior class. Bilski, Gerald F., B.B.A ,Accounting, Detroit. Boufford, Charles F., B.B.A,, lncltistrial Relations. Royal Oak. Brown, Robert V., B.B.A., Accounting. Utica: Alpha lsappa Psi. Buehler, Ronald J., B B A., Marketing, Detroit. Alpha Sigma Lambda, treasurer: Alpha Sigma Nu, Carrico, William G.. B B.A, Accounting, Detroit. Alpha lsappa Psi: Student Council Cassar, Fred J., B A., Management, Livonia Castleman, William G., B.B A, Management, lincoln Park: Alpha lsappa Psi: Student Council. Chester, Albert S., B BA. Business Management. Crrossc Pointe Farms Colaianni, Philip, A B, Accounting, Detroit. Alpha lsappa Psi. Colasanti, Joseph V., B.B A.. Accounting. St. Clair Shores. Coleman, John J., BS., Accounting. Northville. Cook, Robert G., B.B A., Btisiness Management, l1ast Detroit. Courey, Shiben S., Jr., A B., Management. Detroit, Cowan, Archie T., B B A . Accounting. Detroit Davis, Roy F., B.B.A.. Business Management, C latyson deCaussin, James T., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Dickmann, Richard J., BS., Accounting, Detroit DiFilippo, Arthur, B.A., Marketing, Roseyille. Duhart, James G., B.B.A., Management, Southgate Dziuda, Joseph R., B BS.. Accounting, Detroit. Ermiger, Joseph M., B.B.A.. Management, Allen Park Falater, Lawrence B., B.B.A., Accounting, Vliarren. Farrari, Adalberto A., B.B.A , Accounting, Detroit. Fett, William G., B.B.A.. Accounting, Mt Clemens. Furton, Charles K., B BA., Industrial Relations. Grosse Pointe Woods. Gaglio, Roy J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Gersh, Allen, B.B.A.. Marketing, Detroit. Phi Sigma Delta Grohman, Michael J., B.B,A,, Accounting. Royal Oak Gutowski, Robert L., B.B A.. Marketing, Royal Oak: Alumni Assoc, of Delta Pi lsappa. Hallman, Lawrence M., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores Hayes, Benjamin E.. B B.A,, Accounting, Berkley, Mich Hayosh, Richard J., B.B,A., Business Management, Grosse Pointe Vt oods Hill, John K., B B.A., Accounting, C layyson Holland, Daniel M., B.B.A , Industrial Relations, Royal Oak Jackson. Graham, BS . Accounting, Detroit. Jenkins, Johnson William I., B A., Marketing, Taylor Robert W., B B.A., Marketing, Royal Oak: President. senior class, Alpha lsappa Psi, president. secretary. Blue lseyi Student Council, Vt hols Vt ho, Jozwiak, Jerome L., B.S, Marketing. Detroit, Alpha lsappa Psi. Judge, John D., B,B.A, Accounting, Detroit: Student Council Kirill, Dimitri, B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit Knauss, Earl E., B.B.A.. Accounting. Detroit Kruszewski, David R., BBA., Accounting. Dearborn. Alpha Sigma Lambda Lange, Lawrence R., B.B.A , Accounting, Roseville. Longhurst, William C., B BA.. Accounting, Detroit. Loveday, Larry L., B.B,A., Business Management, Berkley. Lyons, Paul P., Accounting, Livonia, MacDonald, Gordon S., B.B.A., Marketing, Birmingham Manceor, M. John, M.B,A., Accounting, Dearborn. Alpha Sigma Lambda. Alpha Sigma Nu McCabe, Robert K., B BA., Accounting, Roseyille. Alpha lxappa Psi McCafferty, Daniel J., B.B.A.. Accounting, Detroit. McGuirk, John F., B B.A.. Management, Berkley. Monahan, Frederick J., B.B.A.. Marketing, Allen Park, Alpha Kappa Psi. Mrachina, Francis S., BS., Management, Roseville. Muhal, Richard C., A B., Management. Detroit Napolitan, Eugene J., BB..-X , Marketing, Detroit. 323 Nollet, Albert F., BB X Business Xllntgeinciit. Warren X-rili.1N'gr1..i latizlmla klpha lxappa Psi Secretary sent-tr class Nltitieitt L trtintil tl't'onnell, Daniel R., -X B Httsllttjss Nlanagerncnt, XX attic Olszeuski, Henry C., B li X Xtcoiiiiting Detroit Penney, Frank li., .X B, Business Nl.m.tgcinciit, St t lair sim-ict Ntiitlciit ttrtiiitil trcastirci' Xlplia lxappa Psi, treasurer senior class Xriiictl l t-rtcs Nl.ili.tgciiicnt Xssoc Piejak, Stephen Nl., li lt X , Xlarketing Detroit Picri, John, B B X, Business Nl.in.igcmcrit Xlaircii Delta Night.. l'i Powell. George B., Bti X Business Xl.in.igcment, Detroit Xlplil Sigma l .iiiibtla Nltitleiit L otiticil Pullis, Kenneth A., BB X. -Xcctvuntirig, Detroit -Xlplia Nlgllhi l .inibda Xlplia Sigma 'Nu Rajic, Fedor. B li AX, Business ?Xl.in.igemeiit, Rixersitlc, tlntaritt Reese, Alu ynne Nl., B B X, Acctitiritiiig. Grosse Pointe Xl nvlv tis Phi Litiriinia Nu Student Q otinctl Ringo, Phillip F., X B , klanagemcnt, Detroit' Rillcs Rooney, Terry .-X., B ll X . tkctounting, Detroit Schreiber, Chester Nl., B B X , Nctounting. ll .irrcn Schulte, Eugene J.. B B X. Xttotinting. Detroit Shaffer, Robert W., li B X 'Xccotinting Detroit Shoemaker, Herman P., B B X. Xccttunimg, Grosse llc. Xlpha lxappa Psi Smith, Douglas F., .tx li Marketing, Detroit. Delta Sigma Pt Sullivan, James, A B , .-Xcctttintiiig. -Xlleli Park Susan, Richard Nl., B B VX Wtxcctttinting. St-uthlielcl Sweeney, Robert F., B B 'X , -Xccounting, Detroit. Sweetland, Ronald B B A Business M.in.tgement XX arren, Alpha kappa l'si Tierney, Daniel J., X ll. Business Administration Detroit Trepanier, Robert L., B B X. Txlaiiagement. Detroit Delta Sigmti P1 Yan Der Goore, Robert F., B B AX . Marketing, Detroit Yiane, Ronald G.. B B 'X , Management, St. Clair Shores Yidosh, John A., B B A , Industrial Relations, Detroit Wilkinson, Kendal J., B B A , Marketing. Detroit Williams, Alfred J., BBA , Business Management, Detroit, -Xlpha Sigma Nu. 'Xlpha Sigma L.imbdaL National Association til Acc-.turllants Willrning, Frank G., B B .-X , Management. Garden C ily Wilton, Russell, B B A . Accounting, VK .irrcn Winke, Raymond G., B B A, Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi Winn, Leon A., B B .NX . Business Management, VN .irren Student Ctiur1cll.St:e't1 l-ffcr, editor, Delta Sigma P13 Blue lxey Witten, Rubye D., B H A ,Accounting Detroit. Wlodkowski, Lawrence J., B BA ,Accounting Detroit Wolfe, James P., B B A.. Marketing, Royal Oak, Alpha lxappa Psi Wright, Thomas F., B B A . Accounting, Detroit Commerce Finance Abbo, Peter, B S, Xlirkcting, Detroit Delta Sigma l'i. lntcr- fl,llltll'l.tlRCl.tllt1llNCltll7,l'1TtINlLlClll.l,1f,llllt2g..li,l.5lLltiClll Qtvtmctl Riding! lub Addy, Carole l., B S , Business lzducation. Grosse Pointe Park. lheta Phi Alpha. Ciaiiiriia l't lpsiltrri, president, Pt Omcga Pi. Sadie Shulllc Ankiel, Conrad J., B S, Accounting, Allen Park. Beta Alpha Psi. president Beta Ciariirim Sigma Bassett, Richard l.., B S , l inancc. Detroit Binkowski, lidw ard D., B S, General Business, Detroit. Pi Sigma l psil-in Birkmeier, vtatnt- Y., B S, Accounting, New lothrtip liohak, Herman J.. Jr., B H , Nlarketing. Detroit Boguslaw, Henrietta J., BS. Business l-ducation, Detroit, Phi Beta lamhtla, secretary, l'i Omega Pi Holanowski, Beverly J., BS, Business lclucatiun, Detroit, llelta feta, Student ktllll'll.li. l'lii Beta l,.imlitl.i. Cliecrlcatlcrs, Xkonierrs l caguc Braun, Kenneth A., B S . Marketing, Royal Oak Alpha kappa Psi Brunner, Fred W., ll S. Accounting, Saginaw. Delta Sigma l'i. secretary Busby, Barbara A., B S, Business l'tlut.ition, Detroit, Xlplia Sigma lan, l'li1 Beta l .inibtla Caloia, Gary C., B S, Accounting, frrtvssc Pointe Vtttttds 324 Capaldi, Fred l., B S , l tttnomics, Southfield Ceekowski, Mary A., B S, Marketing. Detroit Sigma Sigma Sigma Phi Beta l .imbtla Chester, Richard P., B S lzcononiics, Detroit Connolly, Joseph D., B S . Accounting, Dearborn D'Alfonso, Domenic. B Management, Lincoln Park, Theta Xi, treasurer, lnter-l-raternity Council, Carnival, treasurer. Danckaert, Richard E., BS, Lconomics. St. t lair Slioresi Magi Danis, John V., BS, -Xccotinting. Detroit, Dclta Sigma Pi. Beta Alpha Psi .-Xlplia Sigma Nu: Beta Gamma Sigma Demaght, John, B N,l'lllt1llCC,l'tlNlljEll'Oll. Dinverno, James A., B N, Accounting, Grosse Pointe Park, lUUll'l.lll Dobski, Theodore A., BS, Economics, Pontiac, Sigma Pi, secretary. lreshiiiaii Council. Greek Sing, chairman. Aquinas House, judicial hoard. Doherty, Timothy J., BS , Accounting, Grosse Pointe, Delta Phi Epsilon Dunne, Mary L., BS.. Accounting, Grand Rapids, Out-ol- 'lottn C oeds. History C lub, Model United Nations, Student Council, secretarial stall Dvonch, Jerome J., B S, Accounting, Hat Rock. Delta Sigma Pi. Fisher, John A., B S, Marketing, Detroit. Pi Sigma lgpsilon, Sailing Club. Carnival Forbes, Robert J., BS., Marketing, Detroit, Young Demo- cratsi Beta Gamma Sigma. Franchi, Frank U., BS., Finance, Detroit Gill, Don B.. BS ,Accounting Berkley' Glowney, James A., BS. linance, Royal Oak. Gumbko, Frank E., B S., Marketing, Detroit Halter, Parma. Ohio: St lrancis Club. Carnival, chairman. Inter- George Jr., BS., Industrial Management, Residence Hall Council, Pi Sigma Epsilon Harb, Abe W., BS, linance. Detroit: Alpha Phi Omega, Noting Republicans Hasey, William J., BS. Marketing, Birmingham, Freshman Council1Ski Club Herrinton, John P., BS., Accounting, Detroit, Magi: Orientation, lrcshmaii Council, vice-president, Greek Vteckg Carnival Henn, Thomas J., BS, Management. Dearborn, Alpha kappa Psi. Hense, Paul A., B S , General Business, Hint Hindelang, Thomas J., B S., Accounting, Dctrtut. Bela Alpha Psi, secretary, publicity chairman, Hurst, Richard S., BS , Accounting. Detroit. Jagner, Ronald P., B BA , Finance, Detroit Jankowiak, Roger, R., BS., hcononiics, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi, Kelley, William R., BS., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma lxappa, l-ootball Kennedy, Daniel J., Marketing, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi. treasurer, Student Council, Inter-l raternity Councill OrientationL Carnival Kondalski, Jerome B., BS., Accounting, Dctroiti Beta Alpha Psi Kostecke, Thomas S., BS., Public Administration, Detroitg Delta Sigma Pig lenctng, Assistant Sports Information Director. Kowalewski, Edmund R., BS., Industrial Management, Detroit, Pi Sigma lzpsilon, president, Alpha Phi Omega, presidentg Student Union Governing Board, Young Republicans, lnter-l raternity Council Kraly, Edna I., BS, Business bducation, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Phi Beta Lambda, Kramer, Michael P., BS., Economics and Business Adminis- tration, Harper NN oods, Magi La Forest, George U., BS., Accounting, Livonia, Delta Sigma Pt, Young Democrats Lamont, Dennis D., BS., Lconomics, Detroit. Pi Sigma Lpsilon, Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma, Carnival. Lasky, James T., BS, Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Chi. Leich, Eugene F., BS, l-mance, Huntington Wootlsg Sigma Phi l:pslltin,prcstdt:Iit1Young Republicans Lipka, Theresa F., BS.. Business Education, Hamtramck, Phi Beta Lambda, treasurer. Lorenzo, Albert L.. BS., Accounting, Detroit, Magi, presidenti Beta Alpha Psi, Blue lxey, Alpha Sigma Nu, H lnft ll lm, Carnival. treasurer, Greek Vl cek, treasurer. llllCl-l'l'LllCl'f'llly Council. Orientation Lutz, Margaret M., B S. Business hducation, Detroit. kappa Beta Gamma, president, custotliarn Vlonien's League, secretary, Mother-Daughter lea, chairman, Senior Week, co-chairman, Carnival, lllllfil ltlm, llomecoming, Orientation, Sadie Shulflcg Greek Vleek. MacLean, Gary T., BS., Accounting, l-armingtoni Alpha kappa Psi. Magiera, Robert L., B S., Accounting, Vtyandottc. Mancini, Joseph A., BS , lmancc, Harper Woods. McDonough, Ward F., BS., Marketing, Detroit: Sigma Phi lpsilon, Young Republicans. Homecoming, chairman, Student Activities Building Board McLean, J. Michael, BS., Accounting, Livonia. Mieczkowski, Theodore T., B.S., Management, Steubenville, Ohiog Allpha Kappa Psi, Inter-Fraternity Council. Monroe, Kenneth J., BS., Finance, Southfield, Carnival, chairman, Homecoming, Phi Sigma lxappa, president, Blue Key, secretary, treasurer, Student Council, ll'lm't H lm Mularoni, Philip L., BS., Management, Detroit, Magi, president. Murphy, Lawrence J., BS., Accounting, Allen Park' Theta Psi. Nantais, John E., BS, Accounting, -Detroit. Young Republicans. Nellenbach, Lynn J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha kappa Psi. Nienberg, Bernard A., BS., Finance, Glandorf, Ohio, Alpha lxappa Psi. O'Hara, Patrick F., BS., Accounting, Detroit, Ski Club, vice-president, Young Democrats, World Service Club, president: Orientation, Student Directory. Paquette, Barbara J., BS., General Business, Grosse Pointe Park, Phi Beta Lambda, W omen's League. Pienta, Carol S., BS., General Business, Huntington W oods, Phi Beta Lambda, president, Ski Club, Student Council, secretary, VNomen's League, Carnival. Pollard, Dennis R., BS., Finance, Lathrup Village. Prager, Henry J., BS., Public Administration, Detroit, Flintlocks, viceepresidentg Rifle Team, co-captain. Puchalski, Thomas J., BS., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha lxappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi Reilly, Thomas A., BS, Accounting, Grosse Pointe Park, Tau lxappa Epsilon, Intramurals. Rogalski, Raymond J., BS., Management, Detroit, Alpha Phi Omega. Rudel, Lewis C., BS., General Business, Detroit. Rush, William R., BS.. Accounting. Mt Pleasant Student Council, president, Blue lxey, Tau lxappa Epsilon, Young Democrats: Model United Nations, chairman, CCCL, Ryan, Thomas A., B.S , Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Schaible, Lucy A., B.S., General Business, Grosse Pointe, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Carnival. Sharer, James P., BS., Economics, Detroit, Amateur Radio Association. Simpson, Charles E., BS., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Sine, June A., BS., Marketing. Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta. Ski Club, N oung Republicans Smigielski, Janice M., B.S.. Business lgducation, hast Detroit, Delta Zetag Phi Beta Lambda. Snow, Alfred B., BS., Accounting, Royal Oak, Magi. Soma, Edward J., BS., Finance, Union Lake. Straka, John H., B.S., General Business, Greensburg, Pennsylvania, Football, Alpha Chi. Stuchell, James R., BS., Accounting, Royal Oak. Stuart, James R., BS., Accounting. Detroit. Thomas, George M., Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit: Pi Sigma Epsilon. Tobin, Jerald D., BS., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Trainor, Jack E., BS.. Accounting. Royal Oak, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Tucker, Dale S.. BS . hconom1cs,Clawson. Uehlein, James R., B.S., Accounting. Chesaning. Vern, Thomas E., BS., Accounting, Bay City, Pi Sigma Epsilon1Beta Alpha Psi, Sailing Club, Ski Club. Wade, William W., BS., Marketing, Detroit, American Marketing Association Watson, John G., BS., General Business, York, Pennsylvania, Basketball. Watts, Dale J., B.S,, tconomics, Dearborn, Beta Gamma Sigma. Werber, Jay J., BS.. Accounting, Detroit. Zuziak, Patricia A., BS., Business Education, Detroit, Delta Zeta, treasurer: C hecrleader, Phi Beta Lambda. School Of A rchitecture Agosta, Rosario, B.Arch., Architecture, Detroit, AIA. Atkins, Jon K., B.Arch., Architecture, Windsor, Ontario, AIA. Bender, Dennis V., B.Arch, Architecture, Franklin, AIA: Chorus. Fosett, Daniel A., B.Arch., Architecture, Detroit, AIA, College Of Erzgineerirzg Adamczyk, Robert T., B S,, C ivil Engineering. NX arren. ASC l. Theta Tau Alt. Paul M., B.E E, Electrical Engineering, Dupont, Pennsylxania. Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu1 Thcta Tau, Eta lxappa Nug lEl:E, vice-chairman. Alvarez, Jose A., BEE, Electrical Engineering, Detroitg Eta lxappa Nu, Anderson, Kenneth E., B,M.l:. Mechanical Engineering. Olean, New N orlt, SAE. Arlen, Daniel B., B.E.E , Electrical Engineering, Detroit: ll LL Astarita, Bruce T., B.E,E., Electrical Engineering, Norvtallt, OhioglEl1L. Babiel, John J.. B.E,L, Electrical Engineering, Stallord Springa,Connect1cut, Theta Tau. IEEE, Baccaro, Gary P., B.Ch.E , Chemical Engineering, Rochester. New York, AlChE, Gamma Eta Epsilon. Bacinski, David F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Southfield, Tuyereg Pi Tau Sigma, SL l 'Kg lnter-l-raterntty Council. ASME Bagaria, William J., B AE., Aeronautical Engineering, South Euclid, Ohio. Theta Taug Flying Club Basacchi, Thomas L., B,A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Detroitg Theta Xig AIAA Basaman, Charles C., B.M,E., Mechanical Engineering, Elizabeth, New Jersey, Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Tau Sigmal Da Ninci House, board of governors, president. S-XE. ASME1 SC EAL lntramuralsQ Inter-Residence Hall Council. Beaudrie, Kenneth C., BME., Mechanical Engineering, River Rouge, Beck, David, J., B.M li., Mechanical Engineering. Pittsburgh, Pennsylxania, Delta Sigma Phi, secretary, Student Council. lnter-lrraternity Council. Reno Hall. hoard of goiernors. Young Republicans1SC EA Bhasin, Vinod K., B.M,E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Regis House, president, Theta Tau. SAE, ASME, lntcr- Residence Hall Councilg Slidc Rule DinncrL SC EA: Orientationi Carnival. Bladzik, Kenneth R., B.Ch.E,. Chemical Engineering. Dearborn, Gamma Eta Eps1lon,AlChE Bober, Lawrence J., B.A E., Aeronautical Engineering. Lorain, Ohio, Tau Beta Pt, AIAA. Boruta, Dennis F., B,E,E., Electrical Engineering, Grand Rapids: Theta TauL IEEE. Bouchard, Richard W., BME, Mechanical Engineering. Millinocket, Maine, Theta Tau, SAEQ ASME: Inter-Residence Hall Council, Breimayer, Joseph F., B,E.E,, Electrical Engineering. Beldingg Theta Tau: NAAC Pg Young Democrats, Briehl, Daniel C., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Bellevue. Ohio, AIAA. Homecoming, Carnival. Brining, James M., B,E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Detroitg IEEE. Broad, James J., B.Ch,E., Chemical Engineering, Midland. Young Republicans, president, Student Council, AlChE1 SCEA Brough, R. Donald, B,E E., Electrical Engineering. Manlius, Nev, York, SAME. IEEE, Brunhofer, Charles M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. River Edge, New Jersey, St. l-rancis Clubg Student Counctlg SCEA, Buckley, Michael G., B EE., Electrical Engineering, Detroiti Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nug IEEE. Burkholder, James A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. Traverse City. Cadotte, Michael J., B.E.E,, Electrical Engineering, Detroit, IEEE. Carrier, James B., B,M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Detroit, Alpha Ch1.SAE:CarnivalL Intramurals. Carrier, Jerome B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Alpha Chi1ASME. Carrier, Milton J., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Rome, New Yorkg Phi Sigma Kappa, IEEE, secretary, Da Vinci House, president, Cascone, Alphonse A., B.E.E,. Electrical Engineering, Hauppauge, New York. Cassara, David R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Rochester, New York, Tau Kappa Epsilon: ASC E: Ski Club. Cavallo, Matthew, B.S., Chemical Engineering, Staten Island, New Yorkg Theta Tau. Tau Beta Pig Gamma Eta Epsilon, AILhE, Ciaramitaro, Richard J., BEE., Electrical Engineering, St. Clair Shoresg Tuyereg Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer1 IEEE, secretary. Cichowski, Arthur E., B.Ch,E.. Chemical Engineering. Batavia, New Yorkg AlChE. is -nv'-' Dr. Edward Teller ada're.t'ses the '64 Commencement in the crowded Memorial Buildirzg gall' all 2 M 'KI' Q it rf XX 'L r N f 3.151 I Senlor.r, with f7f1fL'III.S' andfrieziclv, lake a ll1.S'I look at Lnsnovs ski, Walter J., Jr., B M I , Mechanical I ngineeriiig Iletrvtt Lourtinc, Daniel F., BAI , Aeronautical lngineertng liulfalo. New Tork Alphal hi, IAS, AIAA L'ulbt-rtson. Thomas A., B Al , Aeronautical Engineering Loxington, lxcnlticliw, AIAA, Regis llouse, secretary Intramurals Lurro. John fi., BL hl , Lltclttlcal Inginccring, Detroit Iau Beta Pi, Li,imni.i I ta I psilon All hl, Xlpha Sigma Nu Lzerniawski, Lee Fl., Bl I . llcctrical lngineering flevelantl. Uhr-I II I I . Intramurals Uilfldy. James W.. li NI I' . Metlianical lngineermg, Detroit N lINlI'v Ne'-As. I'l.i'.crs, Pinvxhcels, Sigma I'i. ASNII Dayton, James L., BI I , Ilectrical Engineering, lloisell ll I I Inter-Rcsitlcnce Ilall L ounctl Delaney, Michael T., B A I , Aeronautical I nginecring Rochester, New lork, AIAA. secretary Dellert, Edmund J., B M I , Nlechanical I neinccring firceley, l'ennv.l'..iiii.i Delozier, Thomas R., B M I . Nlcchantcal Ingincering lkctroit, I'i IauSign1,i,presiflcnt. ASNII Dcviny. James El., HAI , Aeronautical I nginecrtng Rochester. Nc'-A York Al-XIX. Drill leant Diehl. Larry A.. li A I', Aeronautical Inginccrtng, I'linl I to Heli l't, .-Xl XIX DiMaggio, Frank S., BL l,, Livil lngineering, Vkyanctoite Diol. David J., Ill I , llectrical lnginecring, lorcst l..ilsc' Iau Ilcla Pt. IS N, II I I Domizio, Donald J., BNII. Nleclianical lnginecring, Iiutlalo, New Norl-., Regis llousc, social cl-.,,rrm,in, lrltf,imUf,iIc' IJcIl.t Sicnia I'ht. XSNII ,S-XI 326 U-D Ccmznzerzcenzent mornirtg. Downs, Frederick H.. BL .I ,, Livil Engineering, Dunmore Pennsylvania, Theta Tau, ASL I , Inter-Eraternity Louncil. Dundorf, Michael, B Lh lx., Lhemical Engineering, Dumont New Jersey, St. Erancis Lluh, AILhE, Tati Beta Pt, Lhorus, Student Louncil, Liamma Eta Epsilon, Blue lxeyg Vlho's Who, SL EA, Ernzen, Paul M., BM E., Mechanical Engineering, Naper ville, Illinois, SAI , Pi Tau Sigma, Euston, E. Ernest, B,A.I'., Aeronautical Engineering, lxansas Lily, Missouri, AIAA, Regis House, vice-president. Ewald, Theodore J., BI .E., Electrical Engineering. L lcveland, Ohio' Intramurals Faber, Edward M., B.LhI , Lhemical lngineering, Sharon Pennsylvania, SAM lx, AIL hl.: Liendarmes. Fix, Leo E., B S., Engineering, Monroe, Delta Sigma Pi, SAI' ASME. Flejzor, Allen M., BS., Mechanical Engineering, Wallington New Jersey, Delta Sigma Ph, Larnival, SAE, Lrcndarmes. Fleming, William J., B lzlx, Electrical Engineering, Detroit lau Beta Pt, Iuyere, IEEE, Flynn, Patrick J., B.E lx, Electrical Engineering, Lileveland Uhio Regis llousc, vice-president, Inter-Residence llall Louncil Il I Ig Intramurals, Parents' VI eek, chairman. Franchi, Thomas A., BL ,l,,, Livil Engineering, Detroit Iuyerci ASL It SAME: SL I-A, Sailing Lluh Llardclla, Anthony T., BL h,I-., Lhcmical Engineering Brooklyn, New TorIs1AlL hl Gcrstner, Walter E., BM I., Mechanical Engineering Detroit, ASMI , SAE U-ieleghem, Ronald A., BM E. Mechamcal Engineering, Detroit. Tuycre, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, SA ME, Liendarmes, Thunderbirds. Gieske, Paul J., BEL., Electrical Engineering, South Eort Mitchell, lsentucky, IEEE, SL EA. Goga, William J.. B L L., Livil Engineering, NN illoughby, Ohio, Theta Tau, L lu Epsilon, ASL E, Grimm, William F., B.L.E., Livil Engineering, Flushing, New York, Theta Tau, ASL E. Hancock, Lewis F., BL E, Livil Engineering, Isansas Lily, Missouri, Lhi Epsilon, ASL li Harrison, William BM E., Mechanical Engineering, Royal Oak, Theta Ai. Herrick, William H., BA.L , Aeronautical Engineering, Allen Park, AIAA. Herrmann, Alan J., BME., Mechanical Engineering Parma, Ohio Higgins, William T., B ME , Mechanical Engineering, Detroit Hoffmann, Frederick L., BM.E, Mechanical Engineering, Perrysburg, Ohio, SA E. Hopp, John L., BEE, Electrical Engineering, Indianapolis, Indiana, Delta Sigma Phi, IELE Hultman, Robert W., BA E., Aeronautical Engineering Vtarren, AIAA, SAE. Janky, James M., B E E., Electrical Engineering, Allen Park, Tau Beta Pi: Eta lsappa Nu, Joering. Everard A., B,L,E , Livil Engineering, Lincxnnati, Ohio, Tau Beta Pi. Lhi E, psilon. ASL E. Johns, William A., B.Lh.E,, Chemical Engineering, Toledo, Ohio, T oung Republicans, AIL IIE: St. I-rancis L lub. Karnezis, Themis N., B,Lh.E., Lhemical Engineering, Lhicago, Illinois: AIL h. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kazmierczak, Gerald S., BLh E, Lhemical Engineering, Buffalo, New T ork, Liamma Eta Epsilon. AIL hI', SA ML, Keffer, Peter A., BM E., Mechanical Engineering, York, Pennsylvania, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. Kelly, James B., B M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dunmore, Pennsylvania. Kerehinsky, Joseph F., BEE., Electrical Engineering, Vt ashington, Pennsylvania, IEEE. Klimaszewski, Richard A., B,M.E. Mechanical Engineering, Roseville, Tau Beta Pi, ASM Ez, Knab, Paul E., B.L.E,, Livil Engineering, Buffalo, New York, ASL E. Konopatzki. Clarence W., B,M E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Kozlowski, Alfred J., B,Lh,E,, Lhemical Buffalo, New York1AlLhE. Engineering. Kroener, Robert A., BL E., Livil Engineering, Evansville, Indiana, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tennis: ASC E. Kujawa, David A., B.M.E,, Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Tuyere, treasurer, SAE, Sailing Lluh. Slide Rule Dinner. chairman. Laginess, Ernest J., Jr., BME., Mechanical Engineering. River Rouge. Lane, Brian E., BM ly, Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: ASME1 SAE. Laughlin, Frank J., BME., Mechanical Engineering. Buffalo, New Norlsi Tau lsappa Epsilon: Sailing Lluh: Inter- Eraterntty Louncil, Larnival1 Inter-Residence Hall Louncil: SL EA. Homecoming. La Houd, Paul M., BL ,I ., L ivil Engineering, St Llair Shores: ASL Ii: Theta Tau. Lech, Frederick A., BML., Mechanical Engineering, St. Llair Shores, SA E, Ligas, Joseph F., BLE., Livil Engineering, Lhicago. llltrtots. Machesky, Ralph C., B EE., Electrical Engineering. Detroit: Tau Beta Phi: IEEE. Macourek, Michael N., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering. Dallas, Texas, SLEA, Inter-Residence Hall Louncil, AIAA, MathematicsLlub. MacLennan, William D., BME., Mechanical Engineering. Detroit: SAE, ASME. Madden, Michael J., BEE., Electrical Engineering. Lleve' land, Ohio, Tau Beta Pi, secretary, Eta lsappa Nu, secretary, IEEE, Alpha Sigma Nu. Makuch, Donald, B,A,E., Aeronautical Engineering, Buffalo. New York, AIAA. Marino, Joseph R., Mechanical Engineering, Scranton. Pennsylvania, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, SAE, secretary, ASM Ii: Regis House, treasurer. Marr, Michael E., BME., Mechanical Engineering, Saginawl St, Erancis Llub, SAE, ASME. Mate-razzi, Daniel J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Hudson. Pennsylvania1IEEE, Eta Kappa Nu. Mathews, Martin L., BM.E., Mechanical Engineering, Fort Smith, Arkansas, St. Erancts Llub, vice-president, Tau Beta PI. treasurer, Blue key, SL EA, vice-president: Borgia House. president, Inter-Residence Hall Council, SAE. Mazzola, Robert A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit: IEEE, chairman. McCormick, Jarret F., BME.. Mechanical Engineering. Harper Vt oodsg Alpha L hi. Mederer, James B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Lakewood Ohio. Mondock, James I., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Parma, Ohio, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, Student Council, SCEA, lnter-Residence Hall Council, Borgia House, vice- president, SAL, ASME. Morasky, Thomas M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Detroit, AlChh1 Rifles. Morgan, Donald R., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. Vtarren: Theta Tau, vice4regent1 SAE, ASME. Mosey, Gary T., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Detroit, AIAA. Mostyn, Martin D., B.C.L., Civil Engineering, Jackson Heights, New N ork, ASCE, Theta Tau. Mroski, Robert A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroitl Delta Phi Epsilon, Track Team, IEEE. Mueller, Paul A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Chicago. Illinois, SAME. IEEE Nagle, Michael J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Buffalo, Next X orlt, IEEE Nardi, Frank J., BML, Mechanical Engineering, Pittson, Pennsylvania, Magi, ASME, SAE, Regis House, athletic chairman. Nelson, Thomas L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Linwood, St. lfrancis Llub1.'XSMl'.. Nieman,John K., B.A.l: , Aeronautical Enginccring, Saginaw, AIAA: Flying Llub,P1nwhccls. Noga, Donald F.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Clcxeland. Ohio: IEEE, Theta Tau. Norusis, Philip T., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Chicago, lllinoisl IEEE Nosek, Ronald S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Saginaw, IEEE. Olsen, Dennis M., B.A.E., .Aeronautical Engineering, Detroit: .Arnold Air Society. Okon, Donald W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, IEEE. O'Toole, Thomas J., B.L.E., Civil Engineering. Cleveland. Ohio, ASL E, Chi Epsilon. Paddock, Edward M., Jr., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Avoca, Pennsylvania, Theta Tau, president, SAE, treasurer, lnter-Fraternity Council, ASME, Young Republicans: SCEA. Pagni, Patrick J., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering. Chicago, Illinois: St. Francis Llub, Tau Beta Pi, president, Alpha Sigma Nu, AIAA, vice-chairman, Student Council. Regis House, chairman. Pasikowski, James C., HCL.. Civil Engineering, Grand Rapids, ASCE, Da Vinci House. secretary. Perozek, David M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Cleveland, Ohio, Eta Kappa Nu. Tau Beta Pi, IEEE: SAME: Regis House. board of governors, Alpha Sigma Nu. Piekos, Richard P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Vt indsor. Ontario. Pietrzak, Lawrence M., B.C.E, Civil Engineering. Detroit: ASCE: Tau Beta Pi1ChiEps1lon, Putt, Edward L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Allegany, New Y ork: SAE1 Theta Tau, ASME. Quenneville, Charles E., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering. Dearborn. Raffa,Charles J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Raparelli, Raymond S., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Palisades Park, New Jersey, Tau Beta Pi, AIAA. Raptis, Apostolus C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Greece, lEEE, International Students Association. Reynolds, Francis J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lima. New York, Da Vinci House, board of governors, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, vice-chairman. Richards, Lawrence H., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Ellicottville. New York, ASME. Rivard, William C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Melvindale, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma1SAE. Rodriguez, Albert E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Franklinville, New York, Pi Tau Sigma, SAME: Gendarmes. Ruthinowski, Edward A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Riverhead, New York, SAE, ASME, Pi Tau Sigma, Regis House. board of governors. Rutkowski, Richard A., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering. Lackawanna, New York, Pi Tau Sigma, Regis House. academic chairman1AlAA. Rygiel, Joseph C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Detroit: Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Sigma Nu: Tau Beta PIL IEEE, president: SCEA, SAME. Sakulich, Richard M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Stratford, Connecticut, Phi Kappa Theta, Gamma Eta Epsilon: Tau Beta Pl, Young Republicans, AlChE Salley, Charles A., B.C.E,, Civil Engineering, Detroit: SC EA, secretary, Chi Epsilon, secretary, ASCE. Sanders, John W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Grosse Pointe Vtoods, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu: Alpha Sigma Nu, IEEE. Sanke, Robert F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Detroit: Intramurals: AlChE. Schultes, Joseph V., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. Detroit, Sailing Club, Ski Club. Schwallie, Theodore S., BM L., Mechanical lingiriecring. Quaker City. Chiu, Delta Sigma Phi. Schwartz, Bertrand B., Jr., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Buffalo, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Inter-l-ratcrnitt Council: AlChE, secretary. Sebuck, Lawrence P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit1SAl::ASME. Semenuk, William P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Falls Church, Virginia: IEEEL Theta Tau, SAME, Arnold Air Society. Sevakis, Dennis A., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Farmington, Arnold Air Society. Shallal, John A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit. Tugere, Eta kappa Nu, secretary, lkhlig Ski Club, Tau Beta Pi, Sodaltty. Sherony, Don F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Highland Park, Illinois: AlChE, Gamma Eta Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Delta Sigma Phi. Da N inci l-louse, board of governors. Shiffer, Jack J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Lngineering. Chesterland, Ohio. Siarkiewicz, Kenneth R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Rochester, New N ork, IEEE. Eta lxappa Nu. Singer, Thomas E., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, l-crndalc. Skwiera, Leonard S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, IEEE. Slimak, Lawrence E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Huntington Vt oods, Pi Tau Sigma. Sliwa, Francis P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Elmira, New York, IEEE, Da Vinci House,judicial board. Sliwa, Robert J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Buffalo, New Yorkg AlChl:, Intramurals. Stelmack, Frank P., B.M.E., Mechanical lznginccring. Forestville. New York, Pi Tau Sigma, ASM le: SAL. Stenger, Anthony J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Detroit, Tau Beta PIL IEEE. Stewart, James J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Harper Woods, IEEE, Tower, Varsity News. Stifel, George R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering. Vtelland. Ontario, AlChE Stimach, James Detroit, Theta Xi. L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Stock, Daniel M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, SAE: ASM E. Strakovits, Desiderius A., B.Cl:., Civil Engineering, Detroit. Suchyta, Leonard C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Sullivan, Dennis K., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Evanston, Illinois, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Bridge Club, SAE, ASME. Swelgin, James H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Avenel, New Jersey, Da Vinci House, viceapresidentg IEEE, treasurer, Theta Tau. Swift, William C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, ASME, AUSA. Szalony, Norman, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dearborn. Tacina, Robert R., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Trenton, Fuyere, Gamma Eta Epsilon. Talotta, Nicholas J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania, IEEE, SAME. Tatem, James E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Tiseo, Ben, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, East Detroit, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE. Toenjes, Thomas J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Clair Shores, Radio Amateur Club. Tollar, Paul S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lackawanna, New York, SAE, ASME. Toth, Joseph, B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, New York City, New York, AIAA, Rifle Team, Drill Team. VandenBassche, James V., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineer- ing, Detroit, AIAA. Vasek, Anthony G., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Detroit, AIAA. Verga, Charles F., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering. North Bergen, New Jersey, AIAA. Vogel, Earl J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Grosse Pointe Woods, IEEE, Eta Kappa Nu, SAME. Waichunas, Kenneth P., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Detroit, St. Francis Club, AIAA, Pin Wheels. Wehman, Anthony T., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Ozone Park, New York, Gamma Eta Epsilon, AIChE, Bridge Club. Weiskopf, George A., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Rochester, New York, AIAA, Pi Tau Sigma. Werner, Thomas C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Alden, New York, ASCE, Theta Tau. Wilkins, Kenneth W., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Warren, AIChE, American Chemical Society, SAME. Williams, Ronald F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Toledo, Ohio, Alpha Chi, IEEE, Eta Kappa Nu: Regis House, officer, Wilson, Paul J., B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Chicago, Illinois, Tau Beta Pi, AIAA. Winger, J. Anthony, B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering, Niagara Falls, New York, Inter-Residence Hall Council, AIAA, Regis House, president. judicial board, Wolf, Thomas M., B.S., Electrical Engineering, Buffalo, New York. Wolph, Thomas G., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Fostoria, Ohio, SAME, Young Republicans, AlChE, Reno Hall, Asst. Advisor. Wroblewski, Chester W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Detroit, Theta Xi, ASM E, SAE, Yevonishon, Joseph H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Scranton, Pennsylvania, IEEE. Zagacki, James J., B.S., Mechanical Engineering. Detroit, SAE, Rifles. Zeman, Paul R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, llion, New York, IEEE. Mc ichols Evening Division Adelini, Geraldine P., A.B., English, Detroit. Alberti, Eve F., A.B., French, St. Clair Shores. Althoff, Joseph M., A.B., Sociology, Royal Oak. Auer, Margaret E., A.B., Sociology, Detroit. Belle, Joan G., A.B., English, Detroit. Bennett, Lynn K., B.S., Education, Detroit. Borsuk, Mary D., B.S., Education, Detroit. Bourque, Mary M., A.B., English, New Orleans, La. Braddock, Mary E., A.B., History, Detroit. Brennan, Sr. Ildefonse, A.B., English, Dearborn. Brown, Mary J., A.B., English, Detroit. Burles, Ruth M., A.B., Psychology. Lincoln Park. Capparelli, Alfred F., Jr., B.S., Physics. Warren: Kappa Sigma Kappa, AFROTC Drill Team, Rifle Team, Marching Band, Orchestra. Cnudde, Beatrice E., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Cronin, Constance J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Crowley, Jerry M., A.B., Philosophy. Southfield. DePalma, Donald, A.B., Sociology, Hamtramck. Eisenman, John J., A.B., English, Warren. Elemont, Sr., M. LaVernne, A.B., French, Detroit. Geisz, Edith V., A.B., English, Detroit. Gellner, Joseph, B.S., Education. Detroit. Gorden, Frank J., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Hamway, Ann M., A.B., English, Southgate, Delta Zeta, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Heide, Michael J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Heilburn, Rose M., A.B., English, Detroit. Herman, Howard E., B.S., Mathematics. Detroit. Houghton, Sidney P., A.B., English. Ccnterline. Howley, John J., B.S., Education, Dearborn Heights. Jar, Ronald H., B.S., Chemistry, Centerline, Jurski, Mary R., B.S., Education, River Rouge. Kanka, Mary B., A.B., History, Detroit. Keenan, Timothy W., A.B., English, Detroit. Kuchta, Anthony S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dear- born, Pi Tau Sigma, EESA, vice-president. Kurzawa, Robert J., B.S., Mathematics, Dearborn. LaFleur, Robert A., A.B., Latin. Berkley. Magoulik, John D., A.B., History, Garden City. Mahoney, Louis J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Detroit. McBride,Charles T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Hazel Park. McCaughan, Ghislaine M., A.B., French, Detroit. Mclnnis, Paul J., B.S., Biology, Dearborn. Meyer, Eileen M., A.B., English. Detroit, Nasypany, Joseph, B.S., Mathematics, Royal Oak. Neph, Ann L., B.S., Education, Livonia. O'Brien, Daniel E., A.B., Philosophy, East Detroit. Olsen, Geaorge D., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Owens, Irene T., Ph.B., Social Work, Detroit. Papke, Donald R., A.B., Psychology. Allen Park. Peczeniak, Sonia A., A.B., French, Detroit. Pietrowski, Walter J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Plajstek, Diana B., A.B., English, Detroit. Salisbury, Everett R., B.S., Mathematics, Ferndale. Sharnowski, Mary A., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Sheskaitis, Gloria G., A.B., History, Detroit. Smith, Barbara A., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Summers, Patricia E., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit. Swartz, William J., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit. Warta, Marvin A., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Wells, Calvin G., B.S., Philosophy, Warren. Welch, Billie A., A.B., English, Detroit. Zibron, Kristins, Ph.B., English, Detroit. 327 ll ut ider views lab Rooms that aren't noticed by the casual U-D observer but that are in constant use are many and yaried labs. The ear-phone-donned students in the foreign language lab almost look like a room full of Martians. topped with antenna-like apparatuses. ltrom sulphuric acid to dozens of other compounds and elements utilized in the chemistry labs, U-D chemists dash about the odiferous. often cluttered. laboratories preparing their "knoyy ns" and "unknowns" for the day. Dead cats. formaldehyde and disected frogs are often sensed components of the biology' labs. Upon the black, slab-like tables. students spread over lab notebooks, cautiously. drayying diagrams yyith well-sharpened number three pencils. ln the psychology laboratory. one may occasionally see a someyyhat non-descript individual or tvvo. wandering about yyith a blindfold about his eyes. ln an adjoining room, stu- dents may be seen crouched over sheets of paper, intensely inyolyed in drayying simple pictures around tiny black dots. "The Pit." technically termed the engineering laboratory, is yieyyed by most from a lofty position above. Viewers all but hang over the iron rails. like refugees from an asylum. yyatching the fascinating work of automation in miniature. lfffilflfll, lu-wig riofiflvlffoili, www more lllllllllllllllflillll lliun lilt lvi'nln!g1't'z1l inflnfl .ffllIflIL'l 3254 vig, .-1 .Nt'l'l'IIlI',N'l learrix eurfi' In L'llllIfllllYf'l' HIl'.X' Iliff eleniezilx' and t'CIl'L'fllH-l' oh- .t'c'l'i'c' Illt' rt'z1t'I1'nll. Looks flf'L'1lIIfl'f1'UIlt't', lilItlliffL'I'KI1t'l', or pul1'erit'e are fllfficull In lfli.k'Ifllgllli,K'll unioug f7lIAl'N'l't'N .t'IllCfc'III.Y. kwwgu 912 f fp, - f. -SW -N N ,MM- ,, we-N, x E, 2 I E 3 Viewedfrom above, Ihe "pit" presenls a picture Qf corrlplexizy Io the 11011-efzgzvzeerx. He peffnrnm a .vlrwzgllz IUXI for frm-lzzlflfk-.s -fqa-I.-af'-'wifi' '- '3-si'-' .X ' -- " T5 H ag :Lack University begun 13:5 xr' . . INDER BL THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED 0 914-3 Hubbell VErmont 8-3200 DETROIT 28 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF T965 JOSEPH L. BARNES ASSISTANT CASHIER FENKELL- FAIRFIELD OFFICE DETROIT BANK Er TRUST T30 in 1877 This IllI't'UjffllIll' .S'lI'llL'llll'l' wax Illf' nm' h111'lcI'i11g of the Delroit Cnlfcfgf' I fi I ' wlziclz was fkzmzdwf in l.H'.S'7. R a 'A uf! + a" F 1. QI 'A L if ,f 'X . . .. ' QS E, it HEL T82 +521 ,ngvhg V F MQ I H' :J I .ff I . A wx 'W LT ht 1 I .nal .5 ,bm- The history of U-D goes back more than eight de- cades. In July, 1877, it was announced to the press: "The fathers of the Society of Jesus are going to open, in the City of Detroit, an educational institution called the Detroit College. Four Jesuits have arrived in Detroit to begin the work of establishing an institution of higher learning." Thus the foundation was laid for the present U-D, aCatholic institution with colleges of Arts and Sciences, continued on p. 332 iirddlfi-et X. 1?-f gil' stay r'-Mrs? if N .ii t",,' .E ,Inga Q 9 Q, all Q, , FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY Printing and Engraving 644 SELDEN AVENUE Detroit, Michigan 48201 TEmp1e 3-5009 H. J. CAULKINS AND CO. Dental Supplies Defroii' - Ann Arbor Lansing - Saginaw I 3 3 n 1921, 4 Wild dream' continued from p. 331 Commerce and Finance. Engineer- ing. Creneral Studies and School of Architecture: professional schools of Law, Dentistry. and Graduate Studies: Coloinbiere College and two evening divisions. During the ensuing years the faculty has grown to more than six hundred and the student body has increased to more than ten thousand, making U-D one of the largest Catholic uni- versities in the world. Whenthe original college charter expired in l9l I. the institution was reorganized on a broader basis and the name changed to the University of Detroit. With the appointment of the Rev. John McNichols, SJ.. as president in l92l, the University began an expansion program that many thought a wild dream. continued on p. 336 Fr. Q , ' -xS'f'.1 .F ' , 'fvfg' -me I 15. irfm '.,-,Jn - . .,',i! M, f If .. . ,. 1' ,, ffygji f X f" ii: i 5 1 refs Av 'su if ? f .vf f 56" 'ii' -1 up A .I in ,, fs' ,asf-, tx I' 5 ,I if ff f 5 Vw- li. . fit Gt fir .. I. 'i I' ' "r Ji... 142 Q5 , . Ma WL. ' Today: an aerial view shows the sprawling Campus of the University of Delroil. illi sg- .ii. I5 l lllliiiiilii l,' XIIINTTI Ili 'iii '- 'I-2.3, l"', ' x I '13 b' b tt 0 Ry S11 lg e el' . 1 l I ff ,w,'f.H-W7 S.- f,gq5g,.,,.ii.iyiiLgfII , I , is.. . fi-i:1iI'If7I'iIl , i ,SIIIII ?li' ,Ifililli it yy' I ' E E' At DIA we know it Is, so do our many customers . . . - companies just like yours. You see, in Insurance, when you're . ' f I iv' ll' ' ' I CI a f Ii r I W H .... .... -.--' .mi ,I big enough you have specia IZG epartments or eac ype f ' r i.,ri1 I . ff' f' H? ' . I I 4 wi? "Jr: , Y 1": f V K" ,41,i'iP"' ' A - - ii V,QfIi'fgti , Q5il L Y,,yIIr5lJgI,I 'figli of insurance coverage and for each important insurance :fi.:iIi'l' . ICI sb 'T figf ' T' Ii l ,L... ' , ':ie3l I I he f , I ,fi TFT! service. And, each department has its own separate staff is-,igi . I ' . ,.lIlfr:I'iR'.'I"'75.-lilll if . . . . . . l l ugh'-5 ' y I . i.Iazi2Iai2i'ff1"IIi1iff? 444 'iz-2'2f3j'ff3IjiIs2 of specialists. So, at DIA you'd get extra-specialized service i X 4,1 ,I .I 32631: ' ',:1l,QL'ff-.dligl 17551-iIs'?9:fi-gliiiis X 1 ,L w.,h,I,4': ij. . . . x I 2' .I f ' f ,-I-ff.1113233322515 . . . because we are big enough to provide It, at all ' gg V m,:3EfQiQQ?i2i.2.Z',iii1, il?-if I i"t"ii5"I--JI111-22' I I .1"ZZi.:T'F?if1t:-+1"fIIIif,'Q.Q'..::-H: - - . A "i'f:'tIII'IfIfl' .IUQIQIJiiggigiggiifigggi5555231535255 times and on every account, regardless of size. Our 1" I1 l-:'I "zzz-:::':r1i:e:::' "M . .:fft1ffz?fi?-i2iiit- Igrgff' iliiEEEiE23EEEfEQIfff7J , , A customers like It, so would you. Detroit Insurance Agency, 25.iiil525.'2iiEr?iT'i' Y'T5TIf5ET" itiiffiif' Iii:gQt.iigiiQia1fIglzzisiigliiafIfwv'I"e4Q2fr Fisher Btiiiaiiig, Detroit, Michigan 48202. "f'i?'f?5i?f??5?f7:?5555575153-54? 1?e?11i3?15zzi-I izssfiikiiifiiiiillif ' ' I . I I -. I I-.fr zssiifsiliiffizifu - '-.jg .if?E5fiifiEfifffQfff.. Y'ii"'JK'fV E c IVE APPROACH TO BUSINESS INSURANCE CHICAGO o DETROIT o NEWYORK I . 2 I 4: ff ' 3' 5 -iff ,gift 42"- OUR 95th ANNIVERSARY . . " 4 -Q55 gms MA, t '49 63.1, 571 ' . I: . Q' '11 3A . I A,x .1 ,, 1, f BM N '9- S 4 gfi 'F A Z flhi , 3 V 4 V V' ' ,fk Ag gr lyfb I I-P ,f i x ., W.,Li f ,, 1 i t , ef 2 coAL s. surrnv co Q as since 1870 I A l m es....m 21 Qs' f i' lvft if! K at QQVII in ! M' ff, ' un I Www Qygl Mann Office: I486 GRATIOT ,,,lA1.,,,o ou- Telephone WO. I-I584 JAMES 8. SAVAGE CORPORATION GENERAL CONTRACTORS I X I Ny, M 3OO EAST SEVEN MILE ROAD DETROIT, MICHIGAN 48203 Contractors for the new Fisher Brothers Administration Building Camplimems of BAKER'S GAS 8, SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL GASSES ' WELDING EQUIPMENT CARBON DIOXIDE GAS o FIRE EXTINGUISHERS L N 2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit I6, Michigan, WO 2-8570 Branch -1091 Jegersan, Ecorse, Michigan, DU 3-5690 OFFERS THE FINEST IN Complifments O THE BORDEN COMPANY MIITIS9 Sstiireazziiiaiism ' C O N P L E I E N A ' N I E N A N C E UNiversity I-SOOO Detroit 38, Michigan ' MODERNIZATION ' R E P A I R S E 8. G REFRIGERATION 8. APPLIANCE SERVICE mo i.AwNnALe va 2-2252 LEDERMANN ELEVATOR For Dining Delight COMPANY Eot Out ot Leost WA 3-6095 Once ci Week GEORGE MIESEL 81 SON CO. 6000 Buchoncin Waterproofing Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbster 3-7161 INDUSTRIAL PAINTING co. ' INDUSTRIAL and KE 7-1970 CONSTRUCTION LUMBER ' WOOD BOXES and CRATES ' WOOD PALLETS JIM MUCIERI a som . MILLWORK moL5aL jruifa ggp-ocluce 17401 Dresden Detroit 5, Mich. GE0RG,ED1:nC3::-LERAN Telephones: LA. 6-2640 - DR. 1-4247 F 7751 LYNDQN AVENUE Meer Dental Supply Company Dietroii' 38. Michigan lLSI'CI"YffIl'lI,Q for Iflc' lhfnlul l'mfu.x'.s'im1 uNiverSiry 1-2523 13741 W, X Milc Rd., Detroit 35 342-2880 334 THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. SPECIALISTS IN Dental Equipment and Supplies OFFICE DESIGN AGGREGATE SURFACES, INC. 14641 PROSPECT DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Manufacturer of Architectural Pre-Cast Concrete Products 357-3804 HOVER J. PALAZETI, E214 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1965 QW QV gps Sams WAREHOUSES: . A I ' I A PHONE: p Demon 1482121 65555.13 'son 313: 355-5200 c1evs1.ANo 1441059 5755 G Ave. 216: 883-8100 GRAND amos 1495041 1310 s bnef, N.w. 616: 459-8201 SALESZOFFICES: 'DAYTON 0 COl.UMBUS'o SOUTHBEND MAN KATO STONE Reno Hall Shiple Dormitory Colorful Stone Adds to the Design! MANKATO STONE CO. N1ANKAto,1v11NN. lDetroit Agentl RAY T. LYONS CO . 15115 Charlevoix Ave. Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. Compliments ot GEORGE F. DIEHL 81 GERALD D. DIEHL F. J. O'TOOLE CO. ElC'LSfl'1.L'lIl COlIfl'zIl.'f0l'! Detroit, Michigan TR 2-6066 335 lxiwvrsitj l'QI53U K A, fy-We -Y - ---e- A----.-U I, 1 lj, -sc. gg. Qflfrfgfl' Qprocess 670. , 4 Tl Y.ff. v'f:3 Pi U! .V':2I'7' An' ,t'lTf'j? lt-819 l.lI'liIlNtIlS AVIS. lllCTlIUl'l' 38. NIIIIIIIILAN aiefcfousfjf agxrenf THOMPSON - CAIN MEAT COMPANY Tel: 894-1500 5144 Lawton Ave. Detroit 8, Mich. WE BELIEVE The CONSUMER today, is smarter than ever. The CONSUMER wants quality as well as quantity. The The The CONSUMER CONSUMER CONSUMER has the right to expect the best. pays all of us our wages. commands our attention at all times. SUPERIOR POTATO CHIPS, INC. R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY STEAM AND HOT WATER SPECIALTIES HEATING VENTILATING. AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS AIR DISTRIBUTION EQUIPMENT 333 FULLER S E H20 W. BALTINORE AVE GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2, IICH. RAGER POLICE 8. DETECTIVE SERVICE 314 Michigan Theatre Building DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN WOodward 3-2613 REAUME 81 DODDS, INC. 116 Realtors Industrial and Commercial Sales and Leases Business Financing - Mortgages Don Carney '31 Vince Keyes '29 Phone 965-4455 Challenge Fund looks to future continued from p. 332 McNichols purchased land in the northwest outskirts of Detroit for a new campus. The site was, in earlier days, a swamp. In 1922 the first shovelful of earth was turned on the football stadium, the first unit in the program of Fr. McNichoIs. In the next few years, out of a cow pasture and a tangle of underbrush, arose the present campus. Today with more than twenty buildings, the Tower, and Titan Stadium. the McNichols Campus has be- come a distinguishing landmark in the heart of Detroit's northwest residential area. ln 1961 U-D launched a Challenge Fund develop- ment program, with a 510,000,000 goal for the first five years. The immediate priority phase of the cam- paign includes funds for student loan and scholarship funds, and a faculty fund. Among new facilities to be constructed are biology research, architecture, and creative arts buildings and engineering laboratories. Construction of an Administration Building began late in 1964. 1965 Tower Patrons Dr. Sam Abramson Dr. H. D. Altman D'37 Dr. William E. Alton D'35 Dr. Fred A. Antczak D'55 Dr. Max Appel D'51 Ciervid Atkinson QI. Connor Austin Edward M. Babcock Dr. G. R. Baird D'36 Dr. Richard W. Balser D'46 Qewin F. Barber, D.D.S. Donald M. Barton Dr. Trent Baun D'54 Dr. Stephen Baynai D'57 William A. Bedrosian Fred Bianco Edward D. Bober, D.D.S. Botsford Inn Dr. Delbert J. Bradley David E. Burgess Mr. J. H. Burress Dr. Lionel D. Caron D'5l Norman K. Carstens, D.D.S., M.S.D., Orthodontist, AI957, Dl96O Dr. John R. Campagne D'5O 'X . 4 .V 5 .ks 1. s BE!! ,K . M4423 . ff , - , f?l..pf.,ga uc .. - Fw . ., . f +- -N wrfff.-1 ., .w.w.ff-', - wav .,-. -W H ' 4' -J, 'i ":- ' .W 1 ' -, .,: ' -' tvz5f'f'!frf1.ff-11fm,,J:: ...ff . ' 'ww W ...mr . ., , .. ' V , ' QA L .7 . my A M.Qm.,,, .,.w"?:u 'Y' ' f 'Y .. 'St-li' 'mfr W ' T' ,. ' -' ' J" I 1. J' A-T ' gif , -AV I- . ' "f ,f ,A j L -. . f l . Ai ' -'YQ 5'f5..g7?4Z'f.ff,." ,-f A V 3 ,Q ,H K, v -,W .. . If I it S A.- 'Q' mmm? 'ffifbh fm, -. ' . ai 7 ' ' 'fwfm - .1 xwffimirrhf' 4 . f-Hbfia I I I EMM f... ie. Vg., VV... I I . A - ,V -. ,f 'fs-q,,:f.' . - V f www ' , . ' "fn rv. , , , - , vwww, .., 1 , 9 ,N , f,,f..4wk rpg: ,W 'tgtfwwff' ' .. v X ' 4- H HW... , . . mg . . . . x ., fl: .., , , ,H Stark with newness. the Ch6l71I'.VIf'1' and Eng1'11eer1'11g Buildilzgs stand dominated by a Tower with a Clock llzat keeps time. 71928. Peter I. Chirco Dr. Antranig S. Churukian D'58 Dr. William Chynoweth D'52 Dr. Murray A. Clark D'52 Dr. Robert E. Coleman D'37 Dr. William Collins D'60 Dr. John V. Comella DI36 Mr. 8: Mrs. S. Gerard Conklin lohn J. Conley George A. Cooney Dr. John M. Cote D'4l Gerald J. Cotter Dr. R. Gerald CoyQe D'55 Joseph Leonard Craig Dawn Printing Services Dr. James R. Delaney In Memoriam Dr. and Mrs. Walter C. DeMattia Dr. Joseph A. DePerro D'45 Dr. Arthur L. Derosier D'4O Detroit Numbering Machine Corporation Dr. Charles Ditkoff D'4l Dr. Norbert A. Dittmar D'56 Buell Doelle Dr. Sara Dolin D,60 Bruno F. Domzalski Mr. 8: Mrs. Lawrence E. Donohue Andrew F. Dowd Frederick E. Draheim, Jr. D,6l Dr. Albert H. Dredge D,53 Leo F. Drolshagen, Jr. L'55 Dr. Thomas Dunham D'59 Dr. Joel L. Dunsky Patrick J. Egan Dr. Robert A. Eisenberg D'64 Donald P. Evans Dr. Louis K. Fealk D'52 Dr. Richard S. Fedorowicz D'55 Dr. E. J. Fisch D'4l Wendell C. Flynn John L. Francis Dr. Alex Frank D,40 Dr. 8: Mrs. Julian M. Franko Dr. David Freedman D'40 John H. Freeman Company Dr. Morton S. Gerenraich D'56 Dr. 84 Mrs. William H. Gibbs, Jr. William D. Gilbride Bernard Girard L'43 Dr. Samuel Glossman DI44 Dr. Herbert W. Goldstrom D'50 Dr. J. E. Goodstein D'35 Dr. Meyer H. Green D'44 Dr. John P. Hamel D'59 Dr. A. M. Hamparian D'62 Mr. Arthur P. Hanlon Dr. Simon Harrison D'39 SHAW-WINKLER, INC 14855 Ward Detroit 27, Michigan MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW Fisher Brothers Administration Center Mr. 84 Mrs. James A. Hathaway Dr. C. J. Hayes U54 Dr. John M. Hoey D'59 Dr. Roy Hoke D'52 William Hosey, D.D.S. Dr. Albert C. Howe, Jr. D'5l Stuart D. Hubbell Hyde 8L Bobbio, Inc. Dr. Martin Jacobs D'37 Dr. Rudolph L. Jamnik D'54 Harry H. Janower Dr. Russell H. Jokela D'53 A. T. Jones 84 Son, Inc. Dr. Leslie G. Joy D'58 Dr. M. A. Kalder D'39 Dr. Bernard P. Kean D'56 Dr. Thomas W. Kelly D'54 Dr. Richard L. Kelso D'5l Dr. Harry Kems D'45 Dr. John Kenzie D'57 M. H. Kionka, D.D.S. Dr. John Koerber D'52 Robert L. Koperski Dr. Nils J. Korsnes D'64 Ur. James Robert Kranz D'58 Krott, Bileti, Loesch, Ackerman 84 Loree Dr. Robert A. Kurcz D'58 338 ln 1923, Coeds nn canipux relaxezi in Ilze nun' .YlI'ClI1kf,'Fl-l,' furnished Wonzenfr League Room in the Cd? F Bziilding. -D's 6 unions Since 1927, when the uptown campus was opened, the Union has had six different sites. Clubrooms were first opened for undergraduates in October of 1927, in a three story brick building at 16800 Fairfield Avenue, southeast of the stadium. The University opened a new building, the Wilson Union, in 1933. The equipment included a soda fountain and facilities for serving lunches to the students. Billiard. card and ping pong tables, in addition to lounges, were also installed. The Union moved to two other Livernois locations before a Union room was established in the basement of the Chemistry building in I935. Original plans by the late Rev. John P. McNichols, S.J.. president of the University when the uptown campus was established, included an activities building, but the 1929 depression interrupted the construction program. The present Union became a reality in the mid-fifties with funds from Spring Carnivals. The present Stzideril Union serves as the eating and meeting place for 6,000 .stzzderilst af? wifi ffm 1 f x J 1 ff . . . me ff ,J ,. F' 7 K, . . l f iii i . I 2 .f - f, in . A t 1 the 1935 Union Room in Ilze Chemi ll' Q I d I ld lsred lheir :rare " SOUTHEASTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Industrial - Commercial Detroit - Bay City Dr. Louis T. Kurtis D'54 Hon. Arthur J. Kurtz LIZZ Dr. Henry E. Lenden D354 Dr. Rene J. Leveille D'57 Dr. F. V. Leversuch D'43 Dr. Saul G. Liefer D'45 Francis A. Lutone, D.D.S. Dr. Phillip P. Macunovich D'64 Madison Dental Supply Company Judge Rudolph L. Maras Phillip Marco Dr. R. M. Marshall D'46 James P. Mattimoe Mr. T. J. McCarthy, Jr. Dr. John Paul Mehall D'58 Dr. Paul Mentag D'-47 Dr. Clarken Miller D'36 Dr. Ed Moeller, Jr. DIB6 Monarch Welding Company Dr. Robert L. Moseley D'5l Dr. Max S. Moss D'43 Roger Philip Mourad William Murray Dr. John G. Natsis D'57 Philip J. Neudeck Dr. David J. Nivison D'44 Dr. Harold G. Nixon D'6l Albert A. Oliveto 339 Irving Palman Judge Walter A. Paruk 5 John D. Peacock T Dr. Paul Pensler D'42 0 ,f Dr. James David Pfeifer D'58 K Cass Piotrowski E Chester Podgorney R 5 Dr. and Mrs. Donald K. Pokorny 5 E Dr. Ray Pollard D'35 L I Dr. 84 Mrs. S. J. Poniatowski Dr. Adam F. Ponte D'5l O Att TYPES coMMERclAL Dr. RiChard POSlSr D'55 I CCM Dr. 84 Mrs. James W. Potts L O SELECT DQMESTIC Malcolm P. Prophit, Esq. L FUEL Dr. at Mrs. Joseph L. Rasak Raleigh R. Raubolt Dr. Marvin E. Revzin D'5l .g Z 11 s E B I- Dr. Harold J. Roach. D.D.S. II: Dr. Jerome R. Rochon D'55 N C 0 , Cari P. Roehl E Dr. Julian S. Rosenthal D'57 R esoo KERCHEVAL - to 7-4380 Dr. Oscar-I. R005 U42 5 All YARDS Dr. Morris A. Rubin. D.D.S. Dr. Nathan Saignaw D'5l CITY WIDE DEIIVERY Dr. Robert W. Saracino D'62 irving W. Schlussel L'29 Dr. Stanley Sczechowski D'55 "f5?2.i'li -x e fits? F mx! I I , . W f m It FIRE r-mIL"r"' -I 'J M ,, ' 'M I . -Q The l?Ifl.Y,Slil'6' vlrziflzzrc' nf Ihcf U-IJ AfL'IlIflf'fClf B1u'ld1'l1g ix the Center Uf'Hll1.YI lf1l1QC'SC'Cll? ac'l1'viI1'e.v 011 uanzpus. 340 I William J. sheehy Dr. Philip M. Sherman D'40 Dr. Leo Shipko D'5l Dr. 84 Mrs. Daniel Skoney Dr. Kenneth D. Smith D'52 Dr. Albert P. Span D'56 N E N R E N Specifications Service Company WHOLESALE Gnd RELALL Dr. Fred A. Stein D'37 Dr. 84 Mrs. Joseph A. Sullivan Serving SOUTHGOSTGTH MiChiQOn Dr. Seymore B. Swartz D'50 AO Years Dr. Anthony Szuba D'44 B- J- Tally Medicol ond Dentol Clinics Dr. John J. Toton D'53 jf, Lubgmyf Treghnevgky D'59 l-lospitols ond Convolescent Homes Dr. Stephen William Turansky D'6O Turner Engineering Company Omces - Slores Dr. Millard M. Vandermeer D'57 DLUQQLSLS - CLULDS Dr. Paul M. Vaught D'57 C. M. Verbiest CP23 - WHITE SHIRT RENTAL - Mr. SL Mrs. Frederick J. Ward Df- Edwaffl Wamiff U50 SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE Waterston s Machine 84 Supply Company 1625 MLLLTARY TY 8.1464 Carl M. Weideman. Circuit Judge James C. Wetzel Dr. Elroy R. Woolf D'6l Dr. Robert J. Zobl, D.D.S. Q .P W' N37 59 5-d"ft""3-"W" "ff", J.. J ',"Em.i..- if ,pQ5'.', 'li ' Axial 4,-L L 'Q' 1921: the presenl site of U-D's Memorial Bu1'la'ing was once a sheep pasture. 50 years of change at athletic site uv:- lhlelic' affairs were lzandlea' Ihrough I office before the Memorial Bldg. r r ' AND REFR 'NS X 'Nr - X xxx xxx .-wwnvvv '-awww. A ? .. , , . -..' . f.ml,...............,,.. How disvouraging I0 see lhal borrowed dime spilling to lhe floor. Now tha! thirst must he satisfied al the drinking fountain. Relief at last! The cigarette dispensers are valuable vending machines to U-D's "thinking man. " Vending machines give quick energy Down a silent hallway comes a famished student. Suddenly the build- ing echoes with violent rattling and soft curses are heard under the student's breath. Unsuccessful, he shuffles away sullenly-defeated, frus- trated, and a dime poorer. Many students consider Las Vegas' notorious One-Armed Bandits more fruitful than the vending machines on campus. But for the student whose fortune is good, the machines offer the facilities of a junior automate- everything from cocoa to ice cream. They are strategically positioned: down almost every hallway, where nervous eaters congregate, in the C 8L F basement where businessmen enjoy their post-work and pre-class coffee, and in the ladies, lounges where coeds relax between trips to the Union. The candy bars so neatly displayed inside glass covered cases entice coeds on diets, offer quick energy before a long test, and even provide breakfast, lunch, and supper for the student whose schedule leaves no time for such trivialities. Instructors and ad- ministrators, as well as students, find the machines a god-send when they need a drink badly, a cold coke is refreshing between summer school class sessiong and hot coffee is almost a necessity on a typical Detroit winter day. The Purchasing department, head- ed by Roy Reid, is responsible for the purchases and maintenance and refunds of the machines, which, though often seems to be delinquent in the University's concept of free enterprise, are appreciated by the majority of the student body. Regardless of whose dime was just inserted, both Emilia Menna and Paul Hussey hungrily eye the slot. Below, Judi Kerr utilizes the mirror, not the candy machine, inexpensively. wx 9 l l 343 KOERTS GLASS AND PAINT COMPANY INC Pointing ond Glazing Contractors 501-505 Lewis Street FI1nt3 Michigan ALUMINUM CURTAIN WALL AND ALUMINUM ENTRANCES ON NEW FISHER BROTHERS ADMINISTRATION CENTER A Amo, Peter, 120, 300 Abramson, Molly Ann, 128 Auiodritihg, 118, 119 Aeri, Joela, 283 Adam, Bill, QU, 214 Adamczyk, Robert, 294 Adams, Dennis, 193 Adams, Evelyn, 225 Adamsl-11, Karl, Q8 Addy, Carole, 228, 302 ACIFH1T1151I'E1Lll1l1, 14, 15 Admissions, 18, 19 Agosta, Rosario, 288 Ahern, Bridget, 74 Ahern, Charlene, 52, 74 Aidman, Charles, 181 A1ti-ten, Gordon, 69 Aj1uni,Nov,-1, 135 Ajlum, Peter, 58, 306 Ala, Michael, 68, 60, 306 Albers, Gerry, 245 Alhr1ght, ,I., Rev, Gerard, 58, 237 Albus, Jerry, 177, 184, 290 Alef,J1rr1,272,206 Alice, Marty, 63 Allcorn, Ben, 58 Allen, Roger, 194, 221, 224, 232, 303, 306 Alpha Kappa Psi, 146 Alpha Omega, 134 Alpiner, Marvin, 134 Alt, Paul, 20, zo, fm, 42, 94, 245, 214, 294 AI'1Hll1l,314, 315,316,317 Alvarez, .Ifrse, 140, 95, 294 AmericanlrlslltuleoiAr:ronaut1c5 and Astronautics, 93, 100 Ameritan lnstilute ol Chemical Engineerinig, 140, 100 American Sofgirl-tyo1C1v1l Engineers, 94, 09 American Society ul Mechanical Engineers, 06, 98 Anderson, Eric, 290 Anderson, Henry, 24? Anderson, Kenneth, 294 Anderson, Mary. 135 Andrews, Ken, 222 Andries, George, 232 Arltglewicgz, Torn, 303 Al'1141E'I, Conrad, 121,300 Ankley, Dolores, 134, 135, 185, 286 Ansfghuetn, Lee, 135, 185, 290 Antunaccl, Rick, 26, 60 Antonotl, Marilyn R., 306 344 TOWER I DEX Antoun, Mary, 52 Appleyard, William, DDS, 177 Arata, Julie, 161 Archambeau, Gerry, 58 Arciere, Carmen, 215 Arlen, Daniel, 95, 294 Arlinghaus, Dr. Francis, 296 Arlinghaus, William, 296 Armstrong, Fred, 174 Armstrong, Jim, 99, 100 Arnold Air Society, 68 Arnold, Fred, 282, 283 Aron, Dennis, 224 Artner, Gail, 52 Asam, Ned, 231 Assenmacher, Dennis, 260, 261 Astarita, Bruce, 294 Atkins, Jon, 245, 288 Aud, Gaye, 163 Auer, Margaret, 306 Auerhack, Lou, 146 Augenstein, John, 236 Auger, John, 69, 215 Austin, Steve, 68 Avallone, Joe, 55 Avramovich, Rose, 120 B Bahiel, John, 90, 92, 294 Bab1nSky,1gor, 166 Baccaro, Gary, 90, 100, 294 Bacmski, Dave, 92, 98, 99, 294 Bacynski, Marilynn, 74, 306 Baden, Bert, 60 Baenziger, John, 224, 283 Bagaria, William, 294 Baginski, Dave, 100 Baier, Chuck, 163 Baker, Jim, 184 Balduck, Walter, 306 Baldwin, Kenneth, 306 Balto, Bob, 185 Balinski, Davc, 99 Balke, Gerry, 121 Ball, Helen, 44 Balthasar, Jolui, 314 Balzano, Alamy, 238, 283 Bandemer, Dwight, 120 Banish, Bill, 60 Baralt, Dr. A, Raymond, 131, 234, 238, 291 Baralt, Tony, 68 Baranski, Christine, 163 Baranski, Steve, 163 Barath, Desire, 119 Barnes, Mary, 306 Barr, Bob, 231 Barr, Diane, 135, 184 Barressi, Frank, 166, 175 Barron, Ethel, 146 Barth, Dennis, 100 Barth, Joanne, 52, 302, 306 Bartowski, Dick, 146 Bartson, Ronald J., 306 Bartuslewicz, Tom, 231 Barzone, Paula, 283 Basacchi, Tom, 228, 294 Basaman, cnet, 29, 30, so, 92, 96, 98 99 214 215 224, 294 Baseball, 252, 253, 254, 255 Basich, Cathy, 60, 152, 153, Baskerville, Cynthia, 286 154, 155 241 Basketball, 264, 265, 266, 267, 268, 269 Bassett, Richard, 300 Bates, Andrea, 163 Bates, Les, 68 Battaglia, Sue, 33, 224 Battani, Mary Ann, 166, 175 Bauer, Betsy, 228 Bauer, Charles, 314 Bauer, Diane, 233, 306 Bay, Ann, 55 Bay, Evelyn, 306 Bayloran, Edward, 184, 235 Baylor, Janice, 286 Be-agen, Thomas, 153 Beake, Peggy, 135 Beaudrie, Kenneth, 294 Beck, Dave, 29, 90, 93, 214, Bedard, Robert, 314, 315 Beddow, Mary, 306 Bedore, Jean, 133 Bedford, Ron, 245 Bednark, Mary, 74 Beebe, Don, 237 Beer, Thomas, 26, 259 221, 224 Heier, 1-'rea,14, 232, 259, 260, 261 Beier, Tom, 258 Belian, Joseph, 64 Belisle, Helen, 161 Belisle, Jack, 153 Bell, Major Dale M., 68, 69 Belle, Russ, 245 Belmonte, Richard, 245 Beloin, Norm, 90, 92 Bender, Dennis, 163, 288 Bender, Jack, 135, 234 Benin, Robert, 45 Benkey, Paul, 120 Bennett, Sharon, 52, 66 Bennett, Tom, 40, 163, 237 Bentley, Dave, 120 Berchule, Richard, 146, 184, 314 Berg, Judy, 163 Berger, Gary, 121 Berkowski, Joseph, 18 Berles, Patricia, 134, 135, 286 Bernacki, Ed, 58 Bernardon, Bob, 90, 100 Berra, Louis, 99 Besterman, Etta, 135 Bestor, Mike, 245 Beta Alpha Psi, 121 Betly, Bob, 229 Bettz, Ron, 163 Bhasin, Vinod, 29, 90, 92, 96, 214, 2 Bibb, Leon, 180, 181 Bieser, Richard, 146, 314 Bilenchi, Tullio, 230 Biletnikov, Bob, 261 Bilski, Gerald, 314 Bilyi, Orest, 68 Binkowski, Edward, 300 Biology, 58 Birknieier, Wayne, 300 Birks, Ray, 60, 153, 245 Bishop, Larry, 229 Bishop, Ronald, 261 Black, Marilyn, 120 15, 294 Blackburn, S. J., Rev. Thomas, 150, 165, 170, 171 Blackburn, T. E., 7 Bladzik, Ken, 90, 100, 294 Blair, Gail, 51 Blake, Francis, 132 Blakeslee, John, 128, 184 Blanchard, John, 232 Blass, Andreas, 60, 296, 303 Blass, Dr. Gerhard, 62, 63 Blatz, Bob, 166, 175 Bleaum, James, 141 Bletsas, George, 10, 135, 185, 303 Blow, Ginny, 74 Blozitis, Gerald, 153, 178, 291, 306 Blue Key, 303 Blum, Linda, 228 Bobak, Herman J., 300 Bober, Larry, 29, 93, 94, 294, 303 Bobinchak, Ed, 111 Bobiney, Barbara, 135, 185, 201, 23 Boersig, Ted, 146 Boersma, Bob, 63 Boehne, Marilyn, 163 Bogdanski, Dick, 232 Bogoslaw, Henrietta J., 120, 300 Bogus, Larry, 129, 184 Bohn, Daniel, 128, 184 Boivin, Gene, 222 4, 235, 286 Bolanowski, Beverly, 120, 187, 224, 245, 300 Boles, Steve, 26, 215 Bolger, George, 283 Bolio, Robert, 290 Bolton, Susan R., 306 Bommarito, Grace, 74 Bonior, Andrew J., 55, 306 Bordui, Ronald, 289 Borgula, Tom, 135 Borke, Tom, 232 Boros, Connie, 74 Borovsky, Gerry, 163 Borus, Don, 100 Boruta, Dennis, 95, 98, 294 Bouchard, Dick, 90, 92, 93, 96, Bouffard, Charles, 314 Bourgan, Dick, 129 Bourne, Michael, 306 Boutrous, Ed, 174 Bowman, rom, 229 Boyce, Jim, 263, 264, 267, 268 Brabander, Fred, 146, 184, 185 Bradfield, Trudy, 162, 163, 236 Bradley, Shirley, 146 Brady, Betty, 60, 153, 283 Brady, Ed, 184 Brady, Sue, 228 Bramer, Jim, 283 Brancheau, Tom, 68 Brandeberry, Jerome, 224, 306 Branham, Willa, 236, 306 Branka, Jack, 278 Bransheau, Tom, 69 Braun, Kenneth, 300 Brazil, Lloyd, 255 Brecht, Paul, 135 Breen, Betty, 213 Breidenich, Louise, 306 Breimayer, Joe, 98, 294 Bremer, Chip, 68, 163 214, Brennan, Ann, 278 Brennan, John, 68 Brennan, Kate, 213 Brennan, Leo, 306 Brennan, Mary, 220, 228 Brennan, Richard, 278 Brenner, Fred, 120, 121, 221, 300 Brenner, Brenton, Mike, 120, 221, 303 Barbara, 135 Breslin, John, 231 Brey, Lt.fCol. Albert, 69, 75, 9 Brickner, Dick, 245 Brickley, James, 91, 92 Bridenstine, Louis, 52 Briedis, Dalia, 306 Brichl, Dan, 93, 294 Briemayer, Joseph, 95 Briesmeister, James, 306 Brigulio, Joe, 120 8 , 129, 303 294 Brindle, Judy, 135, 286 Brining, James 95, 294 Brinsden, Harry, 255 Britt, S. J., Rev, Laurence V., 14, 15 Broad, Jim, 174, 294 Brobek, Helen, 120 Brochowski, Gerald, 90, 100 Brodie, Vera, 237, 306 Bronka, Jack, 69 Bronsberg, Barb, 233, 241 Brosseau, Jim, 224 Brosseau, Lou, 228 Brough, R. Donald, 90, 294 Brown, Bob, 146, 314 Brown, Charles, 128 Brown, William, 184 Brubeck, Dave, 181 Bruce, John, 272 Brunhoier, Charles, 245, 294, 303 Bruno, Greg, 174 Bryk, Rosalie, 224, 306 Buchinger, Tony, 29 Buck. Betty, 33 Buckley. Michael G., 90, 94, 95, 294 Buckly, Ernie, 224 Buczkowski, David, 306 Budzinowski, Dr. Stanislaw, 121, 278 Buehler, Ronald, 314 Bulanda, Bernice, 306 Burdett, Arthur, 306 Buren, Dave, 29, 30, 90, 236 Burgess, Harry, 52, 68, 232, 281 Burghardt, Bob, 232 Burke, Dennis, 245 Burke, John, 74 Burke, Kelly, 66 Burke, Mary Jo, 60, 74 Burke, Mary K., 233, 306 Burkhardt, Donald, 27, 58 Burkholder, Jim, 99, 294 Burns, Al, 283 Burns, Dennis, 69, 163 Burns, Wally, 163 Bursick, Jim, 224 Busby, Barbara, 74, 120, 225, 300 Busby, S. Sgt. James, 68 Buss, Charlene, 135 Butlak, Paul, 29, 94 Byerly, Philip, 306 Byrd, John, 69 Byrski, Ken, 135 C Cacka, Aggie, 135 Cadaret, Patrick, 10, 98 Cadotte, Michael, 294 Cain, Frank, 290 Caine, S. J., Rev. James, 66, 160 Calandro, Paula, 306 Calihan, Bob, 267, 276, 277 Callahan, John, 63 Callahan, Joseph, 306 Callahan, Mike, 232 Callan, Ed, 99 Calligaro, Paul, 58 Calluci, Mike, 153 Caloia, Gary, 300 Cameron, Donald, 306 Cameron, Mary, 135, 177, 286 Campanelli, Carol J., 236, 306 Campo, Carmen, 55, 306 Campus Detroiter, 154, 155 Capaldi, Fred I., 300 Caplin, Lawrence, 224 Cappuccitti, Michael, 69 Caretti, Carolyn, 228 Carey, Sheila, 228 Carlen, Dorothy, 146 Carleson, Gary, 30 Carlin, John, 128, 184 Carlini, Elaine, 161 Carlu, Marjorie A., 286 Carnego, Jim, 129 Carnival, 190-195 Caron, Glenn G., 68, 69 Carra, Patricia, 59, 241 Carrell, Pat, 120, 233 Carrico, Catherine M., 306 Carrico, Norman, 290 Carrico, William, 314 Carrier, James B., 294 Carrier, Jerome B., 294 Carrier, Mike, 29, 30, 90 Carrier, Milton J., 215, 294 Carron, S. J., Rev. Malcolm, 49, 296, 297 Carruthers, Sue, 52, 74 Caruso, Don, 121 Cascone, Alphonse A., 95, 294 Casey, Jim, 283 Cassar, Fred, 314 Cassara, David R., 99, 294 286, 287 Charbonneau, Frank, 125 Charbonneau, Dean Louis H., 125, 185 Charest, Elaine, 163 Charlton, Dick, 245, 303 Chaszer, Brent, 135 Check, William A., 306 Chemistry, 59 Cheng, Betty, 146 Chenhall, Cathy, 120 Chesney, Cindy, 237 Chester, Albert, 314 Chester, Cindy, 236 Chester, Richard P., 300 Chi Epsilon, 101 Chikota, Dick, 224 Choclak, Murray, 128 Choike, Jim, 288 Chop, Gail, 52, 225 Chorba, James, 257 Chorski, Cindy, 237 Christie, Karen, 55 Chung, Ed, 90, 95, 98, 101, 214 Church, Elizabeth M,, 233, 306 Churski, Cindy, 34 Cialek, Judy Cianciolo, Sal, 121 Ciaramitaro, Richard, 95, 100, 101, 214 Ciaramitaro, Tom, 232, 294 Cichowski, Arthur E., 100, 294 Ciesllga, John, 129 Clark, Cathy, 135 Clark, John 27 Clark, Richard, 60, 153, 154, 155 Clark, Robert E., 306 Clarke, Tim, 207, 215, 245 Class, Ernest, 134 Claycomb, Joe, 146 Clayton, Carol A., 306 Clements, Bud, 245 Clinkscale, Chelita A., 306 Clinton, Cloran, Clough, Clouse Carver, 268 Louis, 95 Gene, 154 Ronald 245 Cohen,,Leslie C., 134, 290 Cohen, Cohen, Myron, 134 Stuart, 134 Colaianni, Philip, 314 Colasanti, Joseph, 314 Cole, B Cole, R Colema Colema Colema College College College College ill, 90 ichard T., 289 n, Andy, 29 n, John, 314 n, Mary K., 306 ol Arts and Sciences, 48-49 ol Commerce and Finance, 116-117 ot Commerce and Finance Evening, 142 143 of Engineering, 82-83 Collins, Peggy, 33 Colombiere College, 110-113 Commencement 286-287 Communication Arts, 66-67 Conley, John, 163 Connell, John, 187, 205 Connolly, Joseph D., 300 Conover, Jerry, 221, 231, 241 Cook, Judith, 10 Cook, Robert, 314 Cooney, Bill, 303 Cooney, Ken, 26 Cooney, Martha, 74 Cooney, Mary A., 51, 306 Corbett, Cam, 121 Cordes, Kay, 281 Corons, Gerry, 134, 184 Castiglione, Annita M., 10, 135, 176, 184, 185, 235, 286 Castleman, William, 146, 314 Cate, Don, 228 Catholic Council on Civil Liberties, 166 Cavallo, Matt, 29, 30, 90, 92, 96, 294 Cavanaugh, Jerome, 125 Cavanaugh, Mike 30, 215 Cavanaugh, Patric, 64 Cavanaugh, Tom 215 Cecchini, Julie, 283 Cecinni, Arlene, 228 Ceckowski, Mary Ann, 300 Ceppi, Donald, 27 Cerrone, Lt. Col. Warren, 68, 75 Ceru, Kathy 52, 225 Challenge Fund, 16, 17 Champion, Bill, 229 Champion, R. N., Cecelia, 18 Chandler, Marian, 52 Chapnick, Bob, 232 Chappelle, Kathy, 20, 33, 244 Coscarelli, Pete, 60 Cosnowski, Walter J., 294 Coughlin, Jim, 283 Counter Insurgency, 69 Courey, Shiben, 314 Courtine, Daniel F., 90, 294 Courtine, Sam, 232 Cowan, Archie, 314 Cowley, Dick, 68 Craven, John, 163 Craves, Ann, 59 crawmra, Betty, eo, 153, 154, 155, 225 Creakbaum, Donna M., 286 Crean, Bill, 231 Crocher, Stephen, 134 Cross, Fred, 10, 153 Cross, S. J., Rev. Lawrence, 50 Cross, Robert, 10, 153 Crowell, Jeff, 245 Crowley, Dick, 146, 184 Crowley, Ellen T., 306, 228 Culbertson, Thomas A. 29, 93, 294 Cunningham, Brian, 153, 174 Cure, Richard, 52, 232 Curro, Jack, 90, 94, 96, 294 Curtin, Kathy, 237 Cusick, Mary, 236 Czape, Mike, 245 Czarnecki, Richard, 118, 119 Czerniawski, Lee E., 294 Czubaj, Tom, 146 D DaDappo, Donald, 86 Dailey, Jim, 121 Daitch, Marvin, 128 Daley, Len, 68, 238 D'Alfonso, Domenic, 228, 300 Damiani, Herman, 100 Danckaert, Richard E., 300 Dandy, James W., 294 D'Angelo, Joseph, 260 Danko, Donald, 321 Daniec, Robert, 27 Danielak, Sharon, 163 Daniels, Daniel, 27 Danis, John V., 120, 121, 300 Dantzler, Sal, 69 Darnell, Dan, 121 Double, Diane, 66 Dault, Joan, 33 Dause, Charles, 66, 67 Da Vinci House, 29, 30 Davis, Robert, 184 Davis, Roy, 146, 314 Dayton, James L., 95,21-1, 294 Dean, Jim, 1-16 DeCatrel, Gerard, 69 DeCaussin, James. 31-l Decker. Kathy, 52 DeConinek, Timothy, 13-l, 185 DeCoster, Don, 90, 95 DeCraene. Martha, 33, 22-1, 296 Delfruydt, Mary Ann, 74 Dee, Jack, 229 DeGennaro, Louis. 224 Delaney. Mike, 100, 294 Delargy. Lfirry, 10, 1513, 154, 156, 157, 207, 224 Delisle. Charles, 121 Dellert, Edmund, 294 Delozier. Tom, 98, 99, 294 Delta Phi Epsilon, 121 Delta Sig ma Phi, 120, 146, 224 Dehiaght. John. 300 DeMarco , Anna M., 228, 306 Deftlarsh, Skip, 27 Demetra, Elaine, 135, 234, 286 Dempsey. S. J., Rev. Joseph, 121 De Nadal. Ron, 29. 92, 94 Denia, Pete, 174 Dennehy. Judy, 288 Dental Student Council, 184 De Polo, Hilary, 161 Egidi. Dennis, 232 Eichler, Del, 135 Ekakiadis, Bill, 68 Elapumkal, Baby A., 289 Eliassen, Robert G., 290 Ellington, Duke, 181 Dean Ellis, 128 Ellman, Evelyn M.. 55 Ellis, Don, 29 Ellis, Harvey, 134 Elong, Hugh, 175 Elser, Chuck, 120 Elzerman, Robin, 146 Elzey, Arnie, 30, 215, 221, 232 Emilio, Joe, 245 Emmet, Thomas, 103, 139 Enderby, Don, 55 Engel, Tom, 254 Engelhart, Richard, 232 Engineering Student Council, 214 English, 51 Ennen, S. J., W. J., 282 Enners, Charlene, 233, 240, 241 Ennis, Patti, 10, 60, 153, 154, 155, 307 Ernzen, Paul M., 99, 295 Ervin, Richard, 68, 69 Ervinck, Dorothy A., 10, 135, 184, Eschrich, Dick, 146 Esker, Bill, 236 Espinosa, Julia, 74, 236 Eta Kappa Nu, 95, 101 Ethredge, Sandra, 135, 286 Etue, Jerry, 232 Euston, E. Ernest, 215, 281, 295 156,157, 213, 237, 185, 286 Evening Engineering Student Association, 90 Franczek, Janet, 55 Francek, Robert, 69 Frankland, Ken, 128, 129, 184, Fredericks, Bob, 52, 154, 161, Frederick, Liz, 228 Freeman, Kathleen Ann, 307 Freshman Dental Hygienists, 1 Freund, Clement J., 98, 214 Freund, Dean Clement J., 99 Frew, Dennis, 224 Frydrych, Marek, 60, 278 Fryzelka, Ralph, 174 Fryzelka, Ralph, 236 Furhat, Norman, 128 G Gaeschke, James, 55, 60 Gagala, Gahry, Kenneth, 289 Dennis, 99 Gainor, Paul, 153, 163 Galaky, Paul T., 69 Gallagher, James, 134, 236 Gallus, Gamma Gamma Gamma Dennis, 63, 303 Eta Epsilon, 90, 96 Eta Gamma, 128, 129 Pi Epsilan, 302 Gannon, Pat, 146 Garabis, Frank, 69 Garcia, Rafael, 27, 236 Gardella, Anthony T., 295 Gardella, Ted, 90 Gardner, Loren, 135 Garetka, John, 229 Gariorth, Bill, 232 Gasiorek, Joan, J., 55, 307 303 174, 35 Deptula, Don, 252, 254 Dermody, Terry, 245 DeRonne, Sally, 10, 60, 153, 154, 155, 156, 157 Derry, Charles, 161, 237, 306 Desrossier, Mary, 281 Detroit Student Press Association, Devina, Joe, 68 Devine, Kitty, 228 Devmy, James, 93, 294 Devlin, Paul, 160 Dickmann, Richard, 314 Diehl, Larry, 93, 94. 294 178, 179 Dietz, Anthony, 132, 134, 184, 234, 235, 290, 303 Di Filippo, Arthur, 314 Di Giovanni, Tony, 288 Di Maggio, Frank, 294 Di Matteo, Elaine, 306 Dinuerno, James, 300 Diol, David, 90, 95, 294 Dirks, John, 133, 290 Dirnberger, George, 60, 296 Ditsky, John, 51 Dixon, Nancy, 133, 135, 185, 286 Dixon, Sam, 121 Dixon, Tom, 133 Dlugokinski, Eric, 306 Doboy, Dennis, 281 Dobski, Theodore, 27, 229, 300 Dodge, Michael, 52, 55, 231 Dodyka, Mike, 69 Doherty, Tim, 121, 300 Dolasinski, Frank, 232 Dolgner, Cora, 163 Dombrowski, Jan, 120 Dominiak, Stanley, 92 Domizio, Don, 29, 90, 93, 224, 295 Donohue , Dennis, 128 Donohue, Joann, 228 Donshue, Jim, 121 Donley, Jim, 135 Donnelly, Eileen, 146 Dorais, Richard, 19 Doran. Bill, 245 Evening CSF Student Council, 184 Everly, John, 232 Ewald, Theodore J., 29, 90, 295 Ewing, Tom, 69 F Faber, Ed, 29, 98, 100, 295 Fabrizio, Joe, 230 Fahl, Bill, 281 Fairlie, William, 234 Falcone, Phil, 92 Faber, Tom, 228 Farkas, Mickey, 232 Farley, John, 309 Farr, Donald, 224 Farrar, John, 245 Farrell, Bruce N., 307 Farrell, Mary Jo E., 10, 185, 286 Farron, Carla, 237 Farrug, Joseph, 215 Fasano, Ralph, 229 Fasca, Ron, 245 Fatur, Frank, 231 Faust, Sharon, 283 Faustich, Gail F., 287 Favale, Ralph, 69 Fayad, Mike, 222 Fazekas, Dolly, 237 Fazzio, Jim, 29 Federson, Beverly, 135 Fedders, Henry, 94 Feehan, Cathy, 59 Feirieil, Greg, 29 Felhandler, Stuart, 134 Feliks, Diane J., 237, 307 Fencing, 270, 271, 273 Fenton, Adriel, 64 Ferdinand, Nancy E., 307 Ferer, Marty, 60 Ferner, Jim, 163 Ferrara, Bud, 224 Ferrel, Mary Jo, 135 Fihn, Joseph A., 54, 55, 122 Gasiorek, Len, 90, 94, 95, 214 Gasperut, Carol, 237 Gates, Stanley, 128 Gaul, Nancy, 33 Gaulin, Dan 98 Gayewshi, Felicia, 220, 224 Gears, Jean, 135 Geck, Joe, 90, 92, 95, 98 Geck, Paul 98 Gedeon, Nikki, 56, 236, 296, 297 Gedeon, Tony, 236 Geer, Elihu, 85 Geha, Andi, 163 Geisz, Edith, 307 Gemuend, Ken, 146, 184 Gendarmes, 68 Gendernalik, Louis, 307 Gengle, Dean, 154, 155 Geography, 53 George, Letitia, 307 George, Robert, 93 Gerard, Dr. Carl, 132, 177 Gerardi, Jasper, 83 Gerbert, Larry, 307 Gergeley, Michael, 128 Gerhard, Gil, 120 Gerhard, Henry, 174 Gerrish, Paul, 134 Gersabeck, Marvin, 69 Gersmer, Richard, 134, 290 Gerstner, Walter, 90, 96, 295 Geru, John, 224 Gesinski, Frank, 163 Getz, Norm, 29, 30, 94 Gianotti, Charles, 307 Giardtna, Philip, 69 Gibbons, Joe, 58 Gibbons, John, 55, 303 Gibbons, Patrick, 238 Gieleghem, Ronald, 90, 95, 98, 99, Giellis, Roger, 99 Gies, David, 224 Gieske, Paul, 29, 30, 90, 92, 214, Gilbert, Lewis, 120 2 Glowne Foley, S. J., Rev. Joseph, 163, 165 Dossin, Mary, 213, 233 Doughty, Vanetta, 163 Dowd, Dotty, 225 Downs, Bill, 262, 267 Downs, Fred, 98, 99, 295 Doyle, Diane, 228 Doyle, Tim, 281 Drzal, Larry, 100 DuBuque, Ai, 146 Ducharme, Gerald, 224 DuChene, Jim, 98, 99 DuChene, Joe, 90 Duda, Greg, 98 Dudka, Nancy, 161 Dudugin, Stanley, 69 Dugan, S. J., Br. Andrew, 10 Duhart, James, 314 Duignan, Earl, 215, 307 Dulemba, Art, 154, 155 Dull, Carl, 232 Du Mouchel, Bill, 60, 245, 307 Dundori, Michael, 51, 295, 303 Dunies, Bob, 222 Dunne, Mary Lou, 33, 120, 121, 300 Dunowskl, Bob, 146 Duquette, Mary A., 160 Finazzo, Vincent, 134 Fine Arts, 61 Finn, Donald, 38 Fischer, Eva, 55 Fisher, John, 146, 300 Fischioni, Adele, 244 Fisher, George, 229 Fitzgerald, Jim, 163 Fitzgerald, John, 128, 184 Fitzgerald, Don, 134 Fitzpatrick, Bev, 120 Fitzpatrick, Harry, 229 Fiumano, Bartholomew F., 307 Fix, Leo, 98, 99, 120, 295 Flagg, Walt, 135 Flejzor, Al, 90, 93, 224, 295 Flemings, William J., 90, 94, 95, 9 6, loo Gill, Don, 300 Gillespie, Kathy, 55, 74 Gillighem, Ron, 303 Gillis, Joseph, 60 Gillisse, Dick, 26 Gilmore, William, 10 Ginoni, Nancy, 233 Girard, Laurie, 197, 220, 233, 307 Girardin, Philip, 69 Giroux, Bob, 30 Gisbert, Javier, 27, 120 Glass, Ernest, 134 Glass, Shirley, 121 Glaza, Gerry, 120 Glick, Gil, 221, 230 Glick, Gordon, 230 y, James, 300 Flesse, Ken, 27, 215 Flintlocks, 68 Flynn, Betty, 175 Flynn, Mich ael, 184, 290 Flynn, Patric J., 29, 90, 215, 295 Foley, Agne Foley, Jim, s, 174 94 Duracko, Joan, 236 Dvonck, Jerry, 120, 300 Dwvaihy, Elizabeth, 10, 60, 156, 179 Dysart, Beaulo, 69 Dziuba, Henry, 131 Dziuda, Joseph, 314 E Easten, Lee, 135 Economics, 118, 119 Eden, Don, 146, 184 Education, 74, 75 Edwards, Marie, 163 Edwards, Robert P., 307 Egan, C onrad, 288 Egan, Don, 184 Egan, Mary J., 307 346 Foley, Ned, 94, 214 Foley, Tim, 230 Foley, Tom, 228 Fontana, Carl, 232 rims, Jim, eo, es Football, 256, 257, Forbes, Robert J., Ford, William B., Fortunado, Rae A. Fosett, Danial A., Foster, Sarah, 33 Fowler, Jim, 281 Fox, Lorne, 79 Frager, Hank, 68 Franc ek, Bob, 232 258, 259, 260, 261 300 69 , 301 zsa Francek, Robert, 68, 69 Franchi, Frank G., 300 Franchi, Thamas A., 92, 98, 100, 101, 214, 295 Goebel, Jim, 163 Goetz, Tom, 278 Goga, William, 98, 99, 101, 295 Gogul, Sheila, 283 Goldberg, Peter, 135, 290 Golden, Tom, 121 Goldwater, Barry, 175 Golen, Robert, 126, 128 Golenlak, Doris, 163 Gonzales, William, 55 Goodman, Dr. Marjorie, 53 Goodman, William, 68, 69 Goodstein, Stuart, 134 Gordon, Leslie, 10 Gorse, Bill, 174 Gorski, John, 94, 96 Gossman, Dr. Norbert, 298 Gostlewski, Vincent, 98, 99 Goudreau, Wilbur, 146 Grabowski, Tom, 30 Graduate School, 308, 309 Gradzinski, Conrad, 90 Graff, Mike, 229 Grant, Pete, 221, 232 Grates, John, 10 Gravelle, Elaine, 213 221 224 237 1 95 1nterFraternity Council, 221 Gray, S. J., Rev. Howard, 10 Graye, Collette, 120 Greeley, S. J., Rev. Andrew, 7, 10, 149 Green, lvan, 232 Green, John, 245 Green, Lawrence, 52, 307 Green, Ron, 224 Greenberg, Herbert, 134 Greene, Jerry, 92, 94, 100 Greene, Joe, 69 Greenia, Marc, 51 Greenlees, James, 135, 184, 235 Greer, Jim, 135,234 Gren, Mary A., 135, 287 Greywall, Dennis, 60, 63, 307 Grimm, William, 98, 99, 295 Grisson, David, 128 Gross, Jim, 55 Grosso, Joanne, 120, 281 Grubba, John, 203 Grubba, Tom, 128, 129, 184, 303 Gruda, JoAnn, 307 Grudge, John, 128 Grudinski, Tony, 146 Grudzinski, Conrad, 95 Gruska, Gregory, 60, 163, 307 Gulden, Ken, 129 Gumbko, Frank, 300 Guntensperger, Charlotte, 59 Gurney, Robert, 307 Gythiel, S. J., Rev. Anthony, 51 H Haar, Jim, 215 Haas, Jim, 245 Haber, Kathy, 135 Haber, Lawrence, 132, 134, 290 Hackett, Dennis, 69 Haijsman, Don, 98 Hakim, Ronald, 307 Hall, Tom, 146 Hallahan, William, 238 Halley, Ann, 237 Halter, George, 193, 195, 245, 300, 303 Haman, Arthur, 85, 122, 298, 299 Hamilton, Ray, 245 Hamlin, Joe, 63 Hamood, Joe, 268 Hanak, Sandra, 307 Hanaway, John, 232 Hancock, Lewis, 99, 101, 295 Hancasky, Dave, 60, 63 Hancock, Lou, 29 Hand, Jim, 128 Haney, Mary, 163, 307 Hanifan, Gail, 120 Hanley, Peter, 26 Hansen, Tip, 229 Hanson, Steve, 224 Harabin, Mary, 283 Harb, Abe, 224, 300 Harbrecht, S. J., Rev. Paul, 125 Hardwick, Dr. Clyde, 34 Hargan, William, 146 Harmon, Dr. D. L., 231 Harmon, Herb, 196, 197, 221, 303 Harrell, Louis, 184 Harrington, Mike, 245 Harrington, Tom, 278 Harris, Nick, 100 Harrison, William, 295 Hart, Patricia, 227, 307 Hart, Thomas, 69 Hartman, Harry, 174 Hartnett, Bill, 30 Hartnett, Bill, 29, 90 Hartnett, Tom, 146 Hasey, Bill, 283, 300 Haskins, S. J., Rev. William, 10 Hathan, Bob, 229 Hauke, Ann, 163, 278 Haule, John, 113 Haver, Harriet, 134, 135 Hawley, Robert, 121 Hayden, Merrill, 317 Hayosh, James, 134, 290 Hayword, Rosalind, 161 Headley, Bill, 55 Healey, Paul, 10, 60, 76, 274 Health Service, 18, 19 Hebert, Mary Jo, 307 Heckman, Eileen, 307 Heffernan, Michael, 296 Heib, Greg, 245 Heights, Regency, 30 Heintz, Kevin, 120 Heller, Robert, 290 Hellman, John, 108 Hellrung, Bob, 274 Hellrung, Mickey, 121 Hemmen, Sue, 10, 60, 153, 154, 155, 15 Henderson, Dr. Everett, 59 Hendry, Bill, 146 Hendry, Bob, 146 Henel, George, 232 Henmen, Bob, 135 Henn, Thomas, 121, 221, 300 Hendricks, DeWitt, 67 Henry, Lucy, 52, 307 Hense, Paul, 300 Herman, Ed, 69, 236 Herman, Jerry, 63 Herrinton, John, 230, 300 Herrmann, Alan, 295 Hershey, Willard 177, 290 Hess, Paul, 146, 184 Heuser, Bob, 245, 303 Hewson, Janice, 135, 287 Hicke, Dick, 231 Hicks, Barbara, 52 Hicks, Cheryl, 66 Higgins, John, 52, 174, 307 7 213 Higgins, Terry, 232 Higgins, William, 295 Hill, Michael 69 Himebaugh, Larry, 10 Hindelang, Thomas, 121, 300 Hinterman, John, 307 Hirschfield, Sidney, 259 History, 52 Hobbs, Dr. Lynn, 121 Hoch, Michael, 30, 307 Hoehl, Bob, 98 Hoffmann, Frederick, 295 Hoffman, Dr. H. Theodore, 298, 299 Hofgartner, Charlie, 231 Hohendorf, Nancy, 302, 307 Holdwich, Daniel, 120, 307 Holtgrieve, John, 245 Homecoming, 198, 199, 200, 201 Hond, Jim, 184 Honors, Convocation, 296, 297 Hoover, Marilyn, 64 Hopkins, Leonard, 303, 307 Hopkins, S. J., Rev. John, 76 Hopp, Joan, 295 Hopp, John, 224 Horan, Gail, 55, 153 Hordishinsky, Bill, 120 Horton, Russel, 134, 290 Horwitz, Ronald, 232 Housey, Donald, 126 Howie, Jim, 108 Howsner, John, 129 Hoye, John, 252 Hretz, Emilie, 59 Hretz, John, 69 Hrigar, Robert, 184 Hubeny, Bill, 69 Huber, Kathleen, 287 Huberty, Carol, 33 Huck, Gene, 30 Hudak, Mike, 90, 95, 101 Huddleston, Prof. James, 128, 184 Huffman, Sgt. Chester, 68 Hughes, Carol, 307 Hughes, S. J., Rev. Herman, 181 Hughes, Pat, 52, 68, 69, 73, 238 Hull, Barbara, 135 Hultman, Robert, 100, 295 Human Relations Club, 169 Hunt, Bethany, 134, 135, 184 Hunt, Donald, 38 Hurlbert, Linda, 237 Hurlbert, Robert, 52, 196, 303 Hurley, Kevin, 222 Hurst, Richard, 300 Hussey, Jack, 311 Hussey, Paul, 10, 343 Hutchinson, Bill, 68 Hyatt, Lou, 262, 263, 267, 268 Hyland, Diane, 55, 225 Hynous, Bob, 121 Hyrb, Tom, 99, 100 I Iannarelli, Marcia, 307 Idzik, John, 256, 257, 261 Ingleson, John, 154, 155, 221, 230 lnkrott, Steve, 60, 153, 307 Inscho, Frederick, 10 Joly, John, 153 Jones, Daniel R., 72 Jones, Daryl, 95 Jones, Thomas, 69 Jordan, Lois, 213 Jordine, Bill, 177 Jorgensen, Alan, 67, 160 Jorissen, Jeff, 120 Joswak, Gail, 174 Journalism, 66, 67 Joyce, Dr. William, 128 Judena, Walter, 278 Judge, John, 303 Juip, Ken, 68 Junior American Dental Hygienist Association 135 Jurges, Judy, 219, 233 Jurick, Dawn, 236, 238, 239, 240, 241 K Kabara, Dr. J., 229 Kabylarz, Robert, 184 Kachorek, John, 69 Kahan, Carolyn L., 74, 307 Kain, Peter, 26, 215, 245 Kaiser, Chuck, 68 Kaiser, James, 146 Kaiser, Mike, 229 Kaiser, Paul, 278 Kaminskas, Carol, 281 Kaminski, Bob, 236 Kanir, Carolynne, 233 Kapecki, Mickey, 228 Kaplan, Leonard, 128 Kapur , Karas, Krishan, 177 Kathy, 60, 153 Karcher, John T., 307 Karle, Ronald F., 10, 60, 153, 157, 231, 307 Karnezis, Themis N., 295 Kary, Barbara, 154, 155 Kasper, Janis, 135, 234 Kasper, Paul, 129 Kattula, Agnes, 51, 55 Kattula, N. S. J., Richard, 156 Katulski, Dr. Edward, 184, 185 Kauffman, Dick, 60 Kauffman, Ira, 126 Kaunelis, Saulins, 55 Kay, Peter, 26 Kaysen, Bob, 163 Kaza, Charles A., 60, 307 Kazmierczak, Gerald S., 90, 98, 100, 295 Kazue, Stanley, 128 Kean, Helen, 32 Kearney, Pat, 161 Kearns, S. J., Rev. Robert J., 42, 43 Keebler, John, 231 Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, 90, 95 International Relations Club, 199 1nterResidence Hall Council, 215 International Students Association, 168 Intramurals, 273, 274, 275 Irwin, Midge, 228 J Jablonowski, Adam, 307 Jablonski, Dale, 60, 153, 237, 307 Jackson, Diane, 163 Jackson, John, 134, 177, 290 Jacob, Tom, 283 Jacobs, Dennis, 281 Jacques, Kenneth, io, 52, so, 153, 154, 155, 296, 303 Jagner, Ronald, 300 Jakary, Ron, 281 James, Michael, 199, 245, 307 Janczarek, Carol, 55 Janis, S. J., Rev. Joseph, 10 Janisz, T., 85 Jankowiak, Roger, 126, 300 Janky, Jim, 90, 94, 95, 101, 295 Jannette, Richard, 166, 175, 307 Janowiak, Larry, 94 Janssen, Barbara, 287 Janssen, Marlys, 283, 307 Jarackas, Regina, 238, 241 Jardine, William, 134, 290 Jarosz, Michael, 66 Jarosz, Mitchell, 69 Jarrett, Russell, 128 Jassay, Robert, 128 Jeakles, Carolyn, 33 Jedena, Walter, 55 Jennings, Bill, 278 Jent, Arnie, 253, 254 Jesson, Paul, 163 Joering, Anthony, 90 Joering, Everard, 295 Joering, Tony, 99, 101 Jogues House, 30 Johns, William, 90, 100, 25, 295 Johnson, Bob, 146, 184, 303 Johnson, Budd, 113 Johnson, Dell, 153 Johnson, Lyndon Baines, 174, 188 Johnson, Marilyn, 68, 225, 238, 307 Jokarski, Elaine, 163 Jokubritis, Fran, 225, 281 156, 157, Keefer, Jane, 236, 241 Kefier, Pete, 29, 98, 99, 295 Kehoe, Jim, 245 Kehoe, Joseph C., 290 Keller, Bill, 153 Kelley, Dick, 229 Kelley, William R., 300 Kelly, James B., 29, 90, 93, 214, 295 Kelly, Kathy, 55 Kelly, Michael, 128, 184 Kelly, Terry, 193 Kelpinski, Al, 146, 184, 303 Kempel, Peter, 73, 160, 187, 197 Kennedy, Daniel J., 224, 300 Kennedy, Frank, 125 Kennedy, Robert, 3, 4, 23 Kerchinski, Joseph, 95, 295 Kerr, Judi, 153, 228, 343 Keuken, Diane, 10 Kevra, Barbara J., 307 Keyes, Jim, 231 Khami, Michael, 224 Kieffer, S. J., Rev. John, 236 Kilar, Jerry W., 52, 307 K.ilbane, Brian P., 307 Killen, Pete, 100 Killoran, Jim, 245, 274 Kindt, Ken, 222 King, Jerry, 146 King, John, 230 King, Kenneth, 224 Kinney, Betty, 146 km, Mike, 174 Kisiel, Bob, 121 Kissel, Jerry, 153 Klanger, Harold, 95 Klausing, Mike, 237 Klein, Arnold, 55 Klein, Rich, 135 Kleusch, Walter, 52, 307 Klimaszewski, Dick, 94, 96, 295 Kling, Nick, 245 Klinge, Bill, 229 Klosterhaus, Glenn, 230 Klucens, Marilynn, 307 Knab, Paul, 99, 295 Knecht, John, 146 Kniga, George, 60 Knopes, Carol, 33 Knoth, Karen, 187, 228, 307 Kohleviter, Michael, 134 Kohlof, Dennis, 245 Kokoszka, John, 228 Kolesnik, Dr. Walter, 74, 96 Kondalski, Jerome, 121, 301 Konopatzki, Clarence, 295 Kontolambras, Mary, 146, 184 Konzai, Judy, 135 Kool, Leslie, 68, 224, 238 Kopera, John, 99 Kosmalski, Chet, 146 Koss, John, 224 Koss, Kathy, 233 Kostecke, Thomas, 120, 272, 301 Kostell, George, 231 Kostiw, Lou, 10, 153, 245 Minock, K1-tuner, Fred, 232 Kox'J.t', Bolt. 154. 155 Korarlch, Elka. 237. 238 Konaleryk, Leon. 85 Konalewski, Edmund, 301 Kowalski, Dick. 68 Ko'.x.1lsk1. Edmund, 22-1 Kowalski, Jerry, 229 Kozielski. Rosemary, 153, 236 Kozlowski, Alfred, 295 Krajenke, Joanne, 52, 228 Kraly, Edna, 120, 224, 301 Kramer, Michael, 230, 301 Kramer, Wayne, 135, 290 Krlntr, Bill, 232 Krueger, Donna, 184 Kreinbring, Sue. 59, 163 Kremer. Bruce, 7-1 Kreuger, Ken, 161 Krinock, Dolly, 120 Krester, Sculn, 163 Kroen. Charles, 289 Kroener, Robert, 222, 295 Kronk. Jim, 231 Krueger, Charles. 95 Krueger, Donna, 287 Krueger, Robert, 27 Kulvik. Clem, 134 Kubien, Tony, 68 Kuchta. Tony, 90 Kuecken, Diane, 133, 184, 185, 287 Kuenz, Paul, 134, 290 Kuhar, Dave, 231 Kuhla, George, 303 Kuhn, Thomas, 13-1, 184 Kujansky, Jan, 163 Kujawa, David, 92, 99, 100, 295 Kul-ies, Anne, 135 Kull, Dave, 224 Kulwickt, Col. James, 239 Kunkel, Tom, 121 Kuntz, S. J.. Rev. Joseph, 31, 231 Kurtz, Kathy, 237 Kusinier, Camille, 55 Kutcha, Tony, 99 L Labadie, Larry, 229 Laboe, Thomas, 290 Lacey.J1m, 245 LaFevre, Charles, 121 LaF1an1me. Joanne, 135, 235. 287 LaFond, Dick, 27, 215 LaForest. George, 120, 301 Laginess, Ernest, 295 LaGrassa, Steve. 27 Lahey, Gary, 230 LaHoud, Paul, 98, 99, 295 Laketek, Dona, 163 Lamont, Dennis, 301 Lamothe, Grant, 224 Landuyt, Bernard, 117 Lane, Brian, 295 Lane. Jim, 68 Langell, Jeanne, 52, 163 Languages, 54, 55 Lanyure, Bernard, 128 Lappin. Dick, 229 LaPr1se, Rochelle, 10, 60, 153, 157 Large, Don, 163 Lark, Kathleen, 134, 287 LaRose, Roger, 121, 221 Larys, Dolores, 52 Laskowski, Edward, 95 Lasky, James, 301 Lasser, Alan, 134 Latkowski, Carol, 132, 135, 287 Lauer, Jim, 94 Lauer, Margaret, 64, 68, 69, 236, 23 Laughlin, Frank. 295 Lautz, John, 161 Lavigne, Gene, 52, 232 Lavoy, Thomas, 95 Law, Jerry, 232 Law, Thomas, 232 Law Journal, 128 Lawniczak, Thomas, 27 Leach, Hamish, 52 Learman, Harvey, 90, 100 Learman, Joe. 30 Learmont, Mary, 233 Leary, Neil, 281 Le-Blanc, James, 52. 203 Lech, Frederick, 295 Lee, Mary, 52, 161 LeFebvre, Mike, 27, 215 LeFevre, Denny. 231 Legel, Jack, 146 Leichlweis, Dr. Charles, 139, 228 Lelch, Eugene, 301 Leide, Christine, 10, 134, 135 Leins, Dorothy, 33, 59 Leman, Lawrence, 289 Lenhart, Bob, 98 Leon, Bruno, 105, 106 Leonik, Pat, 64 Lepine, Mary, 10 Leptic, Paul, 69 Lester, Tom, 99 Leveille, Jeannine, 134, 287 Levine, Jerry, 128, 184 Lewis, Paul, 135 Library, 42, 43 Ligzis, Joe, 99, 295 Lightfoot, Bill, 68, 161 Lihvar, S. J., Rev. Frank. 31, 54, 55 Llmond, Mike, 232 Lipiec. Ron, 120 Llpka, Theresa, 301 Lipps, Tom, 231, 303 Litt, Richard, 134, 184, 290, 303 Little, Francis, 296 348 8 Littlefield, Tom, 135, 184, 290 Lobbia, John, 174 Loeher, Bud, 135 Locke, Eric. 69 Lonchyna, Maria, 55 Long, Lois, 233 Long, Michael, 153, 278 Loosvelt, Bob, 221, 230 Loosvelt, Nancy, 283 Lorenzo, Albert, 230, 301 Lotito. Barbara. 51, 213, 224 Loughman, Rosemary. 278 Loukas, Andrew, 135, 185 Loveley, S. J., Rev. Arthur, 31 Loveley, S. J., Rev. Edward, 164 Loverde, Fran, 66, 233 Lozen. Harold, 146 Lubienski, Rodney, 52 Lucar, Jerry, 215 Lucyk, Alexandra, 287 Luig, Robert, 69 Lucas, Tom, 69 Lucvk, Alexandra, 184 Lukas, Dan, 69, 278 Lupa, Joseph, 69 Lutton, Rachial, 281 Lutz, Margaret, 301 Lynne, Judith, 10, 135, 176, 185, 235, 287 Lyons, Edward, 29, 95 Lyons, Vince, 245 M Mach, Dennis, 90, 100 Machesky, Ralph, 90, 94, 95, 295 Maciorowski, Don, 121 Mackay, Ken, 230 Macliinnin, Bob, 108 MacLean, Gary, 121, 301 MacLennan, William, 295 Macourek, Mike, 92, 100, 214, 295 MacVeigh, Grant, 90, 99 Madden, Michael, 90, 94, 95, 101, 295, 303 Maddock, William, 290 Madeya, Bill, 275 Maffucci, Ralph, 281 Magiera, Robert, 301 Magmer, S. J., Rev. James, 66, 67, 156, 178 Magnotta, Vincent, 95 Mahern, Bob, 146 Mahoney, Dr. John F., 51 Mahoney, Mary, 55 Maher, S. J., Rev. Thomas, 67 Mailloux, Mark, 166, 175 Majewski, Stanislaus, 290 Majewsl-ii, Lee, 69 Majkowski, Dennis, 68 Major, Barbara, 220, 237, 302 Majouskas, Violetta, 238 Makuch, Don, 29, 100, 295 Maliet, Leonard, 117 Malkowski, Mary, 120 Mally, Tim, 232 Malmin, Ronald, 245 Malone, Sue, 135, 287 Maloney, Cindy, 228 Maloney, Mary, 51, 60, 163, 296 Maloney, Peter, 64 Management, 118, 119 Mancini, Joseph A., 301 Manica, John, 58, 303 Manning, Annamae, 132 Mansour, Joseph, 21 Marcella, Sr. Theresa, 55 Marino, Joe, 29, 90, 93, 94, 96, 295 Markowicz. Mary Kay, 163 Marland, Joan, 52 Marr, Herbert, 143 Marr, Mike, 245, 295 Marriott, Philip, 289 Marsh, John, 229 Marsh, Sue, 163 Marsh, Tom, 161, 237 Martel, Jim, 228 Martin Dr. George, 118, 119 Martin, Jim, 283 Martin Robert, 129 Martinelli, Christine, 134, 135, 185 Maruschak, Marge, 154, 155 Mas, Phil, 229 Masi, John, 231 Masonis, Sandy, 237 Mass, JoAnn, 228 Mass ol the Holy Ghost, 150, 151 Massaron, Paul, 166, 197 Masserang, Dick, 44, 45 Mastej, Ron, 128 Masurak, Marilyn, 287 Materazzi, Daniel, 95, 101, 295 Materazzi, Joseph, 90 Mathein, Edward, 134, 176, 290 Mathematics, 60 Math Club, 60 Matoshka, Velma, 163 Matthews, Dave, 68 Matthews, Marty, 29, 90, 93, 94, 96, Matthews, Michael, 26 Mayornick, Nancy, 10, 51, 52, 157 Mazriowskl, Don, 121 Mazur, Cynthia, 287 Mazzola, Bob, 90, 94, 95, 295 Mazzolini, Bill, 303 McAllen, Mary, 55 McBain, Michale, 287 McBeth, Ray, 68, 163, 238 McCa11erty, Dan, 146, 184 McCann, Isabel, 228 McCarroll, Frank, 68 McCarthy, Mary, 220, 225, 283 McCarthy, Mike, 245 McCartney, Ann, 212, 213 McCloskey, Florence, 134, 135, 287 McCormick, Jarrett, 296 214, 245, 295, 303 McCracken, Kitty, 33 McCreed y, Allen, 52, 55, 121 McDevitt, Kathy, 120 McDonald, Helen, 236 McDonough, Ward, 222, 301 Mclilearney, Edwin, 95 McGauley, Mary Kay, 135, 176, 184, 287 McGinness, Fred, 111 McGlynn, S. J., Rev. James, 286, 309 McGrail, Bill, 222. 228 McGraw, Jim, 121 McGunn, Mike, 30, 108, 215 Mcl-lugh, Fred, 232 McHugh, Margaret, 74 Mclnerny, Ray, 153 Mclnnis, James, 55 Mclntyre, Maggie, 228 McKay, Marge, 283 McKay, Terry, 232 McKeever, Eileen, 233 McKenna, Pat, 233 McKenzie, Paul, 90, 95 McKitrick, Don, 245 McKnight, Dick, 60, 153 McKu1ka, Frank, 245, 274 Mc Lean, Mic hael, 301 McMahon, Jim, 232 McMahon, Tom, 100 McNamee, Margaret, 207 McNichols, S. J., Rev. John, 332, 336, 338 McNicho ls Evening Division, 138, 139 McPharlin, Maureen, 237 McPherson, Steve, 69 McQuade, Dick, 69 McVicar, Paul, 99, 100 Mederer, James, 296 Medicus, John, 231 Meehan, Michael, 154, 155 Mehlenbacher, Julie, 55, 163, 213, 224, 283 312 Mehling, Chris, 174 Meininger, Milt, 90, 95, 96 Meltord, Darlene, 237, 312 Mellenbach, Lynn, 121 Menna, Emilia, 343 Menzies, Sandy, 224, 312 Merckel, Kenneth, 290 Meredith, Charlene, 163 Merz, Charles, 245 Meskin, Michael, 134, 290 Messana, Virginia, 233, 312 Messavage, Louis, 232 Messina, Marge, 55 Messina, Russ, 229 Messing, Tom, 68 Meth, Edward, 128 Metherell, Frederick, 26 Metz, Frank, 111 Metzger, Jim, 99, 100 Meyers, Sarajane, 228 Michael, Joyce, 228 Michaels, Ellen, 233 Michnal, Arlene, 120 Michaud, Carolle, 312 Michielutri, Donald, 52 Michkovits, John, 290 Miecjkowski, Ted, 121 Miehls, George, 73 Mielzkowski, Theodore, 301 Mikula, Suzanna, 52, 312 Military Ball, 238, 239, 240, 241 Milan, John, 128 Miller, Bob, 120, 225 Miller, Barbara, 280 Miller, Brian, 245 Miller, Deanne, 135 Miller, Gail, 64, 312 Miller, Mary, 228, 312 Miloch, Tom, 135 Milostan, Joanne M., 312 Dan, 10, 154, 156, 157 Minor, Harry, 69 Mirski, Paul, 174 Mirto, Gary, 52, 174, 196 Miseveth, Cheryl A., 163, 312 Miseveth, Paul, 55 Missimi, Dominic, 10, 154-5, 156, 161 Miszuda, Sandy, 120 Mitchell, Ed, 69 Mitchell, Milton, 146 Mitchkovits, John, 134 Mittlehauser, Donald, 290 Model United Nations, 202, 203 Moeller, S. J., Norman, 31, 93, 102, 103 Moisides, Nicholas T., 290 Molina, Jose, 180, 181 Monaghan, Nancy M., 135, 176, 287 Mondock, James I., 98, 99, 296 Monicatti, Jim, 230 Monroe, Kenneth, 192, 193, 232, 301, 303 Montagne, Joanne, 237 Montoya, Carlos, 180, 181 Moore, Doug, 120, 174 Moore, Ed, 153, 174, 245 Moore. Maureen, 199, 201, 220, 228 Morad, John, 128, 184 Morahan, Carl, 245 Moran, Tom, 245 Morasky, Thomas M., 296 Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morris, Don, 98, 99, 296 Ann, 161 Bob, 230 Dave, 245 Harry, 132 Morissy, Pat, 245 Moroney, Thomas, 95 Morris, Harry, 134, 290 Morrow, Barbara L., 312 Morrow, Bill, 69 Morton, Larry, 232 Mosey, Gary T., 296 Moska, Carol, 161 Mostyn, Marty, 98, 99, 296 Mott, Donald, 52, 68, 238 Motyka, Janet, 51, 213, 312 Mroski, Robert A., 296 Mueller, Mike, 232 Mueller, Paul, 90, 95, 96, 296 Mueller, Phil, 120 Mulare, Ed, 94 Mularoni, Phil, 230, 301 Mularz, Ed, 231 Mulatz, Ed, 93 Mullaly, Neil, 278 Mullen, Bill, 69 Muller, S. J., Herman, 52 Mulvaney, Larry, 146 Mulvihill, Robert, 132, 134, 290 Mundock, James, 222 Munk, Charles, 134, 290 Munson, Joseph, 21 Murasky, Thomas, 228 Oppenheimer, J. Robert, 4 Orientation, 204, 205 Orland, Fred, 29, 95 Orlando, Bob, 68 Orley, Church, 69 Oros, Marie, 51, 213,291,312 Osborne, Jane, 134 Oshnock, Sandra, 52, 312 Oskowski, Sue, 163 Ostin, Gene, 283 O'Toole, Jim, 303 O'Toole, Tom, 99, 101, 296 Owens, Bev, 225, 278 Owens, Bob, 74 Owens, Charles, 134, 185, 290 Ozarski, Tom, 68, 69 P Puzo, Joseph, 224, 312 Pyiel, Pat, 146 Pytlak, Donna, 281 Q Quenneville, Charles, 100, 297 Quinlan, William, 134, 184 R Rabe, Wilmer, 41 Racette, Dick, 68 Raden. Al, 60, 303 Radio - TV, 66, 67 Radomski, Lou, 252, 253, 254 Radtosh, Dolores, 185 Rae, Sam, 229 Raffa, Charles, 297 Rafferty, Kathy, 74 Murphy, Lawrence, 301 Murphy, Murphy, Robert, 51 Murphy, William, 67 Murray, Barbara, 64 Murray, William, 69 Murray, John, 204 Murray, Michael, 26, 214 Frederick, 27, 245, 274 ao, 90, 92, 93, se, 98, 174, 214, 221, Murtaugh, Rita, 33 Murrey, Dorie, 262, 263, 264, 267, 268 Musial, Barbara, 74 Musial, Catherine, 120 Muss, Frances, 33 N Naconie, Tim, 229 Nadon, Don, 90, 94 Nagle, Michael J., 29, 30, 90, 2 Nagmer, Jim, 90 Nagrant, Joan M., 312 Nagrant, Nick, 98 Nagy, Andy, 90 Najarian, Chris, 58, 312 Najarian, Robert, 134 Nahabedian, John V., 74 Nankervis, Milt, 146 Nantais, John E., 301 Nardi, Frank J., 296 Narsavage, Pete, 94 Nasek, Tony, 100 Natsis, Dr. John, 234 Neary, Mike, 222 Nellenbach, Lynn J,, 301 Nelson, Thomas, 92, 96, 214, 245, 296 Neme, Marlene, 163 Neph, Ann L., 312 Nero, Peter, 193 Nesson, Paul, 222 Nestico, Frank, 289 Nettke, Richard, 184 Newton, Dick, 174 Newton, Pat, 146 Neydon, Pete, 231 Nichols, Dave, 236 Nichols, Dr. Ralph, 296 Nieman, John K., 100, 281, 296 Niemann, Mike, 153 Nienberg, Barnie, 121, 301 Niziolek, Elizabeth, 135, 287 Noble, Margaret, 51, 312 Noga, Donald, 95, 98, 296 Nolan, Maureen, 163 Nollet, Al, 184, 303 Noonan, Carrol, 312 Northrop, Arthur, 312 Norton, Betsy, 228, 302, 312 Norusis, Philip, 95, 274, 296 Norwick, Ken, 132, 134, 184, 290 Nosek, Ronald, 95, 296 Notarnicola, James, 134 Nothhelier, Dr. Ralph, 176 Nowak, Carol, 163 Nowakowski, Marie, 236 Nowatka, Edward, 10, 133, 185 Nowell, Pat, 233 Nowicki, Helen, 312 Nowicki, Ilene, 281 Nowicki, Jim, 129 Nowotna, Mary, 135, 188 Nroszkewycz, Jerry, 69 Nulty, James, 69 Nuvolni, Len, 281 O Oa.ks, Kathy, 237 Oberle, Ed, 129 O'Brien, 237 O'Boyle, Leonard, 95 O'Connell, Jim, 26 O'Connor, Brian, 283 O'Connor, Jim, 94, 245 O'Connor, Jerome, 312 O'Dea, Mike, 232 O'Dea, Tom, 232 O'Donnell, Tim, 10, 156 O'Grady, Ann, 146 Ogurek, John, 224 Ogletree, Joan, 312 O'Grady, Anne, 184 O'Hara, Pat, 283, 302 Oisen, John, 69 O'Kane, Peggy, 233 Okon, Donald, 296 O'Leary, N.S.J., Patrick Olesik, Pam, 237 Oleski, Jim, 229 Olinger, Don, 283 Oliver, Jack, 135, 230 Olivero, Frank, 289 Olsen, Dennis, 296 O'Nei1, Bill, 90 O'Neill, Mike, 232 Pacitti, Ann, 288 Paddock, Ed, 29, 296 Pagani, Vic, 174 Page, Terry, 30 Pawlak, Jim, 174 Pawlicki, Kenneth, 290 Pawlicki, Tony, 63, 312 Pawlicki, Kenneth, 134 Pawlowski, Cathy, 233 Payne, Marcia, 74 Payne, Ruth, 120 Pearsall, Ken, 55, 74 Pecora, Ernie, 121 Peiknik, Adam, 69 Pelcher, Norman, 92 Pelland, Joh11, 133, 290 Peltier, Michael, 64 Penny, Frank, 146, 184, 303 Peplowski, Bob, 221, 232 Peplowski, Gerry, 174 Perkheiser, Bob, 267 Perozek, Dave, 29, 90, 94, 95, 214, 296 Perry, Carol, 163, 312 Perry, Dick, 272 Peters, Helen, 312 Peters, Mary, 33 Peters, Stella, 52 Peters, Phil, 281 Peterson, Carol, 237 Peterson, Jan, 60 Petipren, David, 134 Petlewski, Paul, 303 Petrilla, John, 95 Petkovich, Creighton, 230 Petrozzi, Anna, 225 Pettlnger, Kathy, 153, 163 Petty, Gerald, 146 Pfeifer, Jerry, 63 Phelan, Peter, 312 Phi Eta Sigma, 303 Phi Gamma Nu, 146 Philosophy, 73 Physical Education, 74 Physics, 62 Physics Club, 63 Piekos, Richard, 296 Pienta, Carol, 120, 213, 301 Pietrzak, Larry, 90, 99, 101, 214, 297 Pi Kappa Delta, 66 Pi Mu Epsilon, 60 Pi Omega Pi, 120 Piontek, Frank, 52 Pi Tau Sigma, 93, 99 Pixley, Dr. Emily, 60 Pizak, Carol, 60, 63 Plachta, Dr, Leonard, 120 Plagens, Dick, 146 Plagens, Margaret, 146 Plajstek, Diana, 312 Plajstek, Walter, 278 Plantz, Bob, 221, 224 Platner, Robert, 312 Platz, Ed, 99 Podder, Ron, 184 Podkowa, Dianne, 201 Podolski, Walt, 90, 92, 94, 96 Podorsky, Olaf, 175 Polakowski, Mary, 52, 55, 312 Poleh, Jerry, 69 Political Science, 65 Polizzi, Pietrina, 120, 163 Poljan, Paul, 153, 291 Pollard, Bernie, 236 Pollard, Dennis, 301 Polomsky, Ron, 68, 163, 245 Pomann, Jacqueline, 135, 288 Pope, Art, 69, 174 Popp, Carolyn, 228 Popp, Vy, 228 Poppert, Sharon, 312 Postolowsky, Anna, 241 Potter, Charles, 128 Povinelli, Fred, 92 Powell, George, 184 Prager, Henry, 301 Price, Gary, 66 Price, Kathleen, 288 Prokop. Peter, 187, 245, 303 Provenchek, Alfred, 289 Prybis, Greg, 134, 290 Pryor, Br. Gerry, 113 Przystup, James, 10, 52, 121, 156, 157 Psi Omega, 134 Psychological Services Center, 18, 19 Psychology, 72 Public Information Office, 40, 41 Puchalski, Tom, 121, 301 Pump, Tony, 228 Pupeza, Mike, 236 Purcell, Bob, 30 Putman, MfSgt. Roger, 68, 69 Putt. Ed, 90, 92, 96, 297 Rahilly, Marilyn, 33 Ranier, Kathy, 33, 154, 155 Ramstrum, Dagmar, 290 Randall, Mike, 232 Ranly, Dan, 215 Rapai, Paul, 245 Raparelli, Ray, 93, 94, 297 Raptis, Apostolos, 297 Rashid, Judge Joseph, 92 Rashid, Richard, 255 Rath, Kathy, 237 Read, Ron, 90, 92, 96 Reda, Pam, 220, 224 Reda, Tony, 40 Reed Bill, 99 Reed Ron, 214 Reedy. John, 214 Reese, Alwynne, 146, 184 Regis House, 29 Registrar, 18, 19 Registration, 20, 21 Reid, Bill, 283 Reid, Leo, 52, 174 Reid, Roy W., 45, 289, 343 Reilly, Thomas, 301 Reineck, J, Thomas, 134, 184, 290 Reinhard, Bob, 231 Reinhard, Paul, 86, 87 Reiss, Catherine, 228, 312 Reizian, Sally, 135 Rekiel, Bob, 232 Renier, Bob, 245 Renier, Connie, 120, 233 Reserve Oiiicer Training Corps, 68, 69 Residence Halls, 24-31 Reuter, Betty, 312 Revzin, Dr. Marvin, 185 Reynolds, Frank, 29, 30, 94, 96, 297 Reynolds, Kathy, 135 Rhead, Robert, 128 Rheaume, Mike, 100 Rheaume, William, 128 Rhodes, Bennie, 312 Rhodes, Mary, 153 Riccobono, Bill, 163 Richard, Mike, 163 Richards, Lawrence H., 297 Richardson, Bob, 73, 175, 312 Rick, Paul G., 290 Ricktus, George, 289 Ridings, A. Ben, 134, 290 Rigbey, Marilyn, 225 Rieden, Sue, 163, 224 Riegel, Joe, 214 Riedy, Al, 174 Riendquist, Karl, 135 Rifles, 69 Riley, Jim, 113 Ritchie, Dr. B. V., 60 Roberts, Chet, 10, 154, 155, 157, 237 Robertson, Bruce, 121 Robichaud, Hamilton, 75 Robinson, Dean, 228 Roddy, Peter, 230, 303 Roden, Judith, 312 Rodgers, James, 160 Rodriguez, Al, 29, 30, 68, 93, 96, 99, 29 Rodriguez, Francis, 241 Roe, Mary, 52, 302, 312 Rogalski, Ray, 224, 301 Rogulski, Pat, 120 Rohan, Paul, 63, 312 Roman, Carolyn, 187, 224, 312 Romney, George, 174, 175 Ronan, Mike, 75 Ronan, Paul, 95 Ronke, Albert, 67, 160 Ronzi, Robert, 134 Rooney, Terry, 141 Rosenblatt, Gary, 132, 134, 184, 290 Rossi. Leo, 257 Rossing, Harvey, 26 Roule, Mary, 220, 225 Rowie, Jim, 245 Rowley, John, 230 Roy, Sherry, 174 Rublein, Patricia, 10 Ruddy, Jerry, 245 Rudel, Lewis, 301 Ruffing, Tom, 245 Ruggiero, Danielle, 281 Ruh, John, 231 Rush, Bill, 189, 197, 201, 209, 301 Rush, Mary, 166, 175 Rumon, Dr. Donald, 132 Rundquist, Karl, 234 Russo, N. S. J., James, 10 Ruthinowski, Ed, 29, 90, 93, 96, 214, 297 Ruthkowski, Karen, 228 Rutkowski, Dr. Edwin, 65 Rutkowski, Rich, 90, 99, 100, 297 Ryan, Dan, 245, 274 Ryan, Jim, 128, 184, 185 7 Sakulich, Dick. 51, 90, 94, 96, 154, Ryan, Alike. 174 Ryan, Toni, 121, 301 Rygiel, Joe, 66, 90, 95, 98. 101. 297 Rygiel, Steve, 66 Rynkmvski, Gene, 245 Ryntz, Charles, 163, 278, 303 Rzonka. Connie, 281 S Sabes, Dr. William, 23-1 Sabo. Al, 229 Sadowski. Bert, 58, 312 Safranski, John. 245 St. Appolonia Guild. 134 Saiewski, Cindy. 74 Sakalas, Peter, 312 Sal1ey,Chuck,90. 92, 99, 101,214,297 Sarnniartlno, Dennis, 69 Sampson, Jim, 161 Sanchez, John, 63 Sanchy, Bill, 281 Sanders, John, 90, 94, 95, 101, 214, 297 Sanderson, Tom. 121 Sanka, Ken, 68 Sanl-ie, Robert. 297 Sansregret, Dr. Robert, 128 Sant. Al, 100 Sante, Marianne, 225 Santilli. Susan. 312 Sarver, Bill, 27. 262, 263, 267 Satarino, John, 245 Sauk, John, 134 Saulino, Marianne, 59 Savage, Carolyn, 224 Sawicki, Frank, 58, 312 Scannell, Dorothy, 146 Schaefer, Elaine, 133 Schaffner, Maureen 10, 60. 156. 157 Schaible, Lucy A., 301 Sharer, James P., 301 Scharfenliamp, John C., 312 Scheetz, Bob, 281 Scheetz, Tom, 111 Scheible, Don, 230 Schellhase, Dave, 257 Scherer. Barn, 120 Schervisk, Dave, 229 Schimmel, Barbara, 312 Schimmer, Pat, 120 Schirnart, Daniel L., 313 Scmidt, Fred, 283 Schmidt, Schmidt, Schmitt, Schmitt, Pauline, 234 Thomas, 134 Pete, 236 Richard, 154-155 Schmitz, Bob, 163 Schmitz, William, 134, 290 Schmatzer, Jerry, 221 Schneider, George, 303 Schneider, Kathy, 33 Schneider, Tom, 236 Schober, Mildrend A., 51, 312 School of Architecture 104, 105 School of Dentistry, 130, 131 School of Law, 124, 125 Schrader, Tom, 128, 129 Schroder, Tom, 184 Schroder, Cynthia, 184 Schroeder, Dick, 68 Schron, Bob, 303 Schuett, Bonney M., 64, 312 Schulte, Ed, 58 Schulte, Gene, 52, 166, 174, 175, 312 Schultes, Joseph V., 278, 297 Schultes, Mike, 278 Schultz, Fred, 221 Schwallie, Ted, 224, 297 Schwar, Fred, 92 Schwartz, Beth, 214 Schwartz, Bert, 221, 222, 297 Schwartz, Carl, 134 Schwartz, George, 232 Scott, Cecelia, 146, 184 Scott, Fran, 245 Scott, John P., 312 Scullin, Vincent J., 312 Sczesny, Len, 94 Seagull, Jack, 94 Sebuck, Lawrence, P., 297 Secord, Edward, 184 Sedick, Jerry, 163 Sedlak, Bob, 246 Seehaure. Sandy, 278 See'N EFFER, 146 Siebold, Paul, 69, 303, 51, 238 Seifert, Marge, 146 Seitz, Marty, 236 Seivik, Ray, 27 Selke, Jerry, 146 Sellers, Jean, 184, 288 Semenuk, William P., 297 Senior Ball, 288, 289 Sennet, Sue, 153 Seracino, Kathy, 225 Serocki, Camille, 193, 194 Serra, Frank, 92 Serra, Bob, 245 Serracino, Kathy, 278 Sertich, Nada R., 313 Sevakis, Dennis A., 297 Shadrirk, Fred, 18, 19 Shallal, John, 90, 94, 95, 96, 297 Shamoun, Yousif M., 289 Shanks, Lou, 163 Shea, James, 224 Shea, Jim, 174, 231 sheffield, Larry, 262 Shell, Jan. 283, 163 Sheridan, Gary, 193 Sherony, Barb, 120 Sherony, Dob, 90, 100, 224, 298 350 231, 297 sniffer, Jack J., 298 Shipley, Ellen, 10, 60, 278 Shoebel, Frank, 58 Shoemaker, Herman, 146 Shoha, Ron, 230 Showiak, Gerald, 52 Showler, William K., 289 Shuey, Dr. John, M.D., 18 Shulman, Steve, 283 Shumard, Clay, 163 Shymko, Age, 222 Siarkicwicz, Kenneth, 90, 95, 101, 298 Sidlaczeck, Tom, 253, 254 Sieber, Jim, 69 Siebod, Paul, 68 Sieger, Marge, 55 Siegent, Robert, 134 Sienkiewicz, Joe, 185 Siegert, Bob, 234 Sigma Delta Chi, 66 Sikorski, Jerry, 69 Simmer, Joel, 10 Simmon, Peggy, 207 Simpson, Chuck, 121 Simpson, Charles E., 301 Sinclair, Jean, 281 Sine, June, 237, 301 Sinelli, Tom, 99 Singer, Thomas E., 298 Siniarski, Antoinette, 296 Siragusa, Vince, 163 Siwojek, Roger, 228 Sivia, Mike, 153 Siwiec, Ray, 69 Shata, Nick, 134 Ski Club, 283 Skora, Joe, 69 Skorupski, Sandra, 27 Skotynsky, Walt, 174 Skuzenski, Diana, 55 Skwiera, Leonara, 95 Skwiera, Leonard S., 298 Slavinski, Richard, 95 Slazinski, Stan, 129 Slide Rule Dinner, 90, 91, 92, 93 Slimak, Larry, 98, 99 Sliwa, Bob, 90, 298 Sliwa, Francis P., 298 Slimak, Lawrence E., 298 Slewinski, Bob, 163 Slamovitz, Jay, 134 Slovich, Marilyn, 225 Slowik, Joe, 163 Slyker, Anne C., 313 Smieotha, Jim, 228 Smigielski, Jan, 224, 301 Smith Barb, 120 Smith, Dan, 52 Smith, Doug, 146 Smith, George, 95 Smith, Margie, 51 Smith, Mary J., 313 Smith, Wendell, 31 Smulsky, Joseph, 134 Snavely, Gordon, 126 Snella, Annette, 133 Sneller, Dr. Edward, 177 Sniezek, Rose, 74 Snow, Al, 230, 301 Snyder, Tom, 69 , 193, 194, zaa Stevens, Chet, 224 Stevens, Jeanne A., 288 Stevens Paul, 55 Stewart, Jim, 90, 298 Stifel, George, 90, 298 Stiles, Marty, 68, 69, 238, 241 Stillman, John, 224 Stimach, Jim, 228 Stimach, James, 298 Stines, Alfred, 313 Stinn, Larry, 113 Stiso, Michael, 92 Stock, Dale, 154, 155 Stock, Dan, 99, 298 Stoffer, Susan, 233 Storen, Tom, 185 Stone, Dr. John, 234 sm-ma, John, 301 Strakovits, Desiderius, 298 Strauss, Barry, 146, 184 Streberger, Bernie, 95, 101 Stopka, John, 69 Stuart, Elaine, 135, 185, 288 Stuart, James, 301 Stuart, Mary, 237 Stuchell, James, 301 Stuckey, Paul, 163 Student American Dental Associatio Student Bar Association, 184 Student Council, 186, 187 Student Education Association, Studer, Vic, 135 Stuecken, Irene, 52 Stuecker, Bernie, 236 Stukkie, Jo Ann, 135 Stumpt, Jeanne, 237 Stumpf, Jeanne, 154, 155 Stumphauzer, Matt, 135 Stypula, Mike, 69 Suchyta, Leonard, 95, 232, 278, nv Sujdak, Adam, 274 Sullivan, Dennis K., 298 Sullivan, James, 128, 184 Kelly, Sullivan, 98, 99 Sullivan, Leo, D., S. J., 62, 63 Sullivan, Peg, 228 Sullivan, Sue, 228 Sullivan, Susan M., 313 Sullivan, Tom, 135 Sullivan, Mike, 303 Sullivan, Thomas P., 290 Society of American Military Engineers, 96, 98 Society of Automotive Engineers, 90, 99 Sotranko, Ed, 68, 69 Soisson, Tom, 27, 245 Solomon, Jess, 92 Soma, Edward J., 301 Sosnowski, Tom, 74 Southard, Chuck, 121, 281 Sowa, Dave, 221, 228 Spansky, Bob, 121 Speech, 66, 67 Spehar, Madeline, 60 Spencer, Kenneth, 69 Sperka, Ken, 283 Sperl, Jim, 69 Spezia, Ronald, 234 Spinski, Carol, 233 Spraner, Comar G., 69 Spraver, Bomar, 69 Springer, Judy 163, 224 Sprys, John P., 313 Sprys, Mary Ann, 204 Srodawa, Ronald J., 313 Stacey, Wally, 121 Stackpoole, Jim, 153 Stadler, George, 245 Stafford, Janet, 135 Staebler, Neil, 175 Stahle, Dean, 245 Stanefield, Mary Ann, 59, 163 Stanforth, Bill, 253, 254 Stanczyk, Dan, 224 Stanger, Jack, 224 Staniszkis, Jerry tProf.J, 107 Starrs, Bill, 68 Stassen, Eugene, 129 Stathopoulas, Anita, 135, 184 Staye, Jim, 281 Stechschulte, George E., 313 Steen, David B., 313 Stefanlak, Regina, 56, 313 Steffes, Carolyn, 204 Steim, Capt. Robert, 68, 69, 236 Steinbach, Everett M., 79 Steiner, Celestin J., S. J., 16 Steinmeyer, John K., 73, 313 Steinmetz, Mike, 68 Stelly, Frank, 60, 153 Stelmack, Frank, 98, 99, 298 Stenger, Tony, 90, 94, 95, 101, 298 Steponaitis, John, 51, 68 Stench, Gordon, 135 Summers, Patricia E., 313 Sumwa1t,Jim, 134, 185, 235, 291, 3 Supina, Jerry, 231 Surowiec, Jerry, 272 Sweeney, Joseph N., 289 Swelgin, Jim, 215 Swelgin, Jim, 30 Swelgin, Jim, 29 Swelgin, Jim, 90 Swelgin, James H., 289 Swiderski, Jane, 233 Swierk, Tom, 69 Swift, William C., 298 Swint, Jan, 33 Switlik, Matthew C., 313 Sylva, Al, 30 Snyder, Sharon, 120 Szabo, Eniko M., 313 Szalony, Norman, 298 Szczpaniak, Edward, 85 Szewczyk, Phyllis A., 52, 313 Szkil, Connie, 163 Szura, Dan, 129 Szymanski, Dennis C., 58, 313 T Tacina, Bob, 96, 298 Tako, Mike, 98, 100 Taddonia, Domenic, 64 Taliaferro, Larry, 163 Tally, B. J., 129 Talotta, Nick, 90, 96, 299 Talpos, John, 52 Tang, Dr. Lunham, 62 Tantony, Janice, 132, 288 Targonski, Julia, 288 Tartamella, Nan, 55 Tatem, James, 299 Taube, Margaret, 313 Tau Beta Pi, 90, 94 03 Tautin, Frank, 184, 235 Tatus, Ronald, 224 Teachers of the Year, 288 Tedorski, Joe, 221 Tesmer, Mel, 63 Tencza, Joan, 313 Tepas, Tim, 245 Teller, Dr. Edward, 286, 287 Thayer, Ronald, 317 Theatre, 66, 67 Thebedeau, Louise, 281 Theisen, Theisen, Patricia, 313 Pete, 68 Theology, 63 Theta Tau, 92, 98 Thibeault, Ray, 30, 313 Thiel, Barbara, 313 Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, George, 301 Mary, 10, 157, 153, 1 Robert, 10, 156, 157 Steve, 277 Rev. Thomas, 67 , 299 l 72 X l 1 Thomassy, George, 92 Thompson, James, 67, 90, 156 Thompson, Judy, 163, 224 Thompson, Patti, 237, 313 Thorden, Norma, 74 Thunderbird Drill Team, 69 Teiken, Dave 94 Timpa, Jim, 68 1 1 1 Tighe, Gregg, 69 Tinik, Joan, 132 Tinetti, John, 134 Tiseo, Benedict, 90, 99, 101, 214, 299 Tobiczyk, Jenny, 233 Tobin, Jerry, 232, 301 Toenjes, Tom, 236, 299 Tokarski, Elaine J., 51, 55, 303, 313 Tollar, Paul, 98, 99 Tollar, Paul, 299 Tomakich, Thomas, 287 Tomala, Thomas, 313 Tomaszewski, Ronald, 95 Tomayko, Dave, 92, 94, 96, 100, 221 Tomczyk, Susan, 313 Tomicky, Ron, 111 Toriello, Richard, 257 Tormala, Sandra, 59 Torongo, Emily, 31 Tosch, John, 121 Toth, Joe, 93, 299 Toth, Mickey, 228 Tower, 156, 57 Town and Gown, 180, 181 Trainor, Jack, 274, 301 Trepanier, Bob, 146 Tripoli, John, 224 Trudeau, Bill, 69 Trudell, Sue, 33, 175 Trupiano, Stephen, 44, 45 Truran, Kathy, 120 Tucker, Dale, 301 Tucker, Bob, 105 Tures, Bob, 232 Turner, Dr. Walter, 35, 73 Tushis, Carolyn, 237, 313 Tuyere, 96, 100 Tybor, Allen, 313 Tyler, Chuck, 69 Tynan, Andrea, 225 U Uicker, Jim, 98 Uicker, Dean John, 83, 92, 114 Uiczak, Nancy, 188 Ulch, Hope, 219 Ulveling, Roger, 221, 231, 278 Ungar, Robin, 69 Uniechowski, Stanislau R,, 114 University Education Corps, 169 Unsworth, Robert O., 291 Unti, Walt, 121 Upite, Viesturs, 168 Upton, Frank, 221, 229 Ura, Robert, 208 Urban, Franklin, 95 Urban, Lou, 92, 94 Usher, Thomas H., 66, 154, 139, 170 V Vakil, Mehoi, 203 Valasek, Carol, 236, 313 Valdez, Chuck, 146 Vandenbossche, Jim, 93, 299 Van De Putte, Lt. Gary, 68, 69, 224 Vanderplas, Mary Jo, 135, 10 Van Van Van Van Dusen, George, 52 Lente, Tom, 245 Looy, Henry, 134 Tornhout, Sharon, 187, 201, 220, 223 Vanzieleghem, Don, 283 Varani, Jean, 313 Varani, Judith, 313 Varga, Steve, 146, 184, 303 Varian, Dennis, 197, 208, 210, 245 Varsity News, 152, 153 Vasek, Toni, 99, 281, 299 Vasek, Diane, 281 Vaughn, Phil, 10, 19, 156, 157 Veenhuis, Ted, 98, 99 Vella, Joe, 121 Verdura, Christine, 313 Verga, Charles, 29, 299 Verkon, Ronald, 286 Vern, Thomas, 301 Vertovec, Frank, 263, 267, 313 Victory, John, 313 Viegel, Betty, 146 Vitagliana, Ralph, 95, 101 Vitick, Georgia, 135 Vitello, Ernest, 303 Voelner, Tom, 69 Vogel, Earl, 73, 95, 101, 299 Vogt, Bill, 98, 99 Volk, Jack, 29, 95 Volkmann, Rudolf, 52, 229, 313 Voss, Tom, 69 Vuk, Bill, 232 W Wachowiak, Dale, 30, 313 Watson, John, 5, 30, 262, 267, 301 Watson, Mike, 245 Watts, Dale, 301 Watts, Gayle, 228 Weber, Dick, 224 Weber, Wolfgang, 224 Wehman, Tony, 90, 100, 299 Weiler, Chris, 175 Weimer, Dr. Aloysius, 61 Wells, Don, 229 Weisburg, Ron, 60, 153, 313 Weiss, Bob, 268 Weisskopf, George, 29, 100, 299 Wietecha, Walt, 281 Weisz, John, 245 Welling, Br. Wayne, 112 Wencley, Shirley, 135, 288 Wenorowski, Bruno, 232 Werber, Jat, 301 Werner, Tom, 98, 99, 299 Weschler, Ginger, 33 Weslowski, Ron, 92 Wessel, Ron, 94 Wetzel, Charlene, 196 Wheeler, David, 134 Whitby, David, 224 Whitehead, Russ, 157, 230 Wickersham, Dr. Edward, 118, 119 Wideman, S. J., Rev. Charles, 234 Widigan, Debbie, 135 Wid1a.k, Ron, 281 Wielinga, James, 134, 291 Wietchy, 52, 313 Wilde, Bill, 229 Wilhelm, Carolyn, 236, 313 Wilkie, Gary, 257 Wilkins, George, 90 Wilkins, Ken, 98, 100, 299 Willemin, Carol, 135 Williams, Earl, 278 Williams, Kathy, 241 Williams, W. Michael, 68, 69 Williams, Ron, 95, 101, 299 Williams, N. S. J., Tom, 10 Williamson, Will, 146 Williston, Lynne, 313 wiuson, David, 132, 135, 185, 185, 291 Wilson, Diane, 135, 288 Wilson, Paul, 93, 94, 299 Winger, Tony, 215, 299 Winke, Ray, 146 Winston, Gary, 55 Winter, Bill, 63, 313 Wisiewski, Glenn, 163 Wismer, Gary, 60, 63, 313 Wismer, Joanne, 59 Wisniewski, Myron, 163, 303 Wittbrodt, Dianne, 313 wine, Jim, 90, 95 Wizork, Cindy, 236 Wloszczyna, John, 29, 99, 100, 215 Woehler, Nancy, 33 Wohlheiter, Vincent, 95 Wojak, Dave, 55 Wolf, Thomas, 299 Wolfe, Jim, 146 Wollock, Dave, 175 Wolny, Joyce L., 313 Wolph, Tom, 90, 299 Woltenbeek, Hans, 63, 281 Womac, Bob, 231 Women's League, 213 Women's Press Club, 66 Wood, Richard T., 313 Woods, Tom, 30, 215, 245 Wood, Winston, 135 Woodling, Roger, 245 Worosz, Kristina, 135, 288 Wroblewski, Chet, 98, 99, 228, 299 Wronck, Deane, 135 Wronski, Dave, 231, 272, 313 Wrubel, Mel, 92 Wrynn, Cheryl, 154-5 Wu, Peter, 90, 214 Wu, Gene, 135 Wulftange, Sr. Ignatius M., 289 Wummel, Ronald, 224 X X1 PSI PHI, 134 Y Yamarino, Sandra M., 313 Yettaw,,Gai1, 120 Yesko, Mary A., 233 Yevonishon, Joe, 90, 299 Yonaites, Sharon, 193 Young, Dede, 33, 187, 189, 174, 20 Young Democrats, 175 Young Republicans, 174 Young, Patrick, 128 Young, Patricia, 184 Youngblood, Mike, 278 Yuhas, Gene, 184 Z Zaitonia, Nancy, 120 Zaleski, Stanley, 68, 69, 238 Zbanek, Larry, 146 Zagacki, James J., 299 Zahm, Marilyn, 33, 283 Zande, Gene, 27 Zanglin, Kathy, 228 Zappen, James, 51, 161 Zarem, Penelope, 184 Zaren, Penny, 135 Zawadski, Cyndy, 213, 233 Zayte, Judy, 163 Zazycki, Fred, 94 Zelezkik, Joe, 229 Zeman, Paul, 95, 299 Zerala, Mike, 274 Zerafal, Mike, 228 Zettel, Larry, 60, 313 Zielinski, Mike, 100 Ziembo, Joseph, 10, 157 Ziezula, Joe, 94 Zifcak, Major Michael, 69, 238 Zimmerer, Bob, 231 Zimmerman, Irene, 135, 176, 184, Zimmers, Herbert, 278 zmk, Judy, 313 Zinnikas, Carol, 236, 313 Zinnikas, Dan, 10, 121, 157 Znosko, Mike, 69, 237 Zonca, Chuck, 60 Zuchowski, Thomas, 95 Zuccaro, Ricco, 253, 254 Zuziak, Pat, 224, 301 Zuzicky, Fred, 29, 30 Zwiezynski, Carol, 55, 236, 313 Zyskowski, Diane, 163, 302, 313 1 iss, zea Tower in retrospect: The date is March 4. W65. the deadline for the final pages of the '65 Tower. All layouts are done. pictures are taken and printed. and. with the exception of this piece. all copy for the book is written all of which pleases me. With this page. I would like to review the production from an editor's standpoint. As far as operating procedure. the major innovation proved to be the creation of a reliable crew of workers to complement the basic editorial corps. The staff box on page ten is large. but few of these people worked daily. Most sel- dom saw the office. They were in to receive and return their assignments---which included most of the writing. interview- ing. and picture-taking for the book. There was enough of them to amply diffuse the work and enable editors to edit. For example. in past years. the copy editor wrote about two-thirds of the copy. This year. her main task was seeing that others did their writing and then fitting that to the allotted space. Being a history major. I am accustomed to thinking in trends. I hope the movement to a larger staff continues: three years ago, with a small staff. two editors were required to withdraw from school and the editor went on probation. This year the staff arrangement succeeded. and deadlines were no problem. Twenty-two extra pages were turned in on the first one. and the staff was able to stay ahead most of the year. With this set-up. individual staff members were able to involve themselves in other campus activities rather than limit themselves to the Tower. Scholastically. the eleven editors had a combined 2.98 average. ranging from 2.-I to 3.9, None went on probation. a fact true for both years of my editorship and one of which I am most proud. Among the staff's other extracurricular activities were lead roles in Player productions. vice-presidency of the Wonien's League. chairmen of Greek games and the Mother-Daughter Lunch- eon. participation in the Student Council constitutional convention. top editorships on the other publications. and representation in most ofthe campus honor societies. 352 the editor's view The editors under me were responsible. They had jobs to do and did them: I didn't have to call any of them---photo editor excepted of coursee-to work evenings or week-ends. The editors had regular working hours, but could get time off whenever they wanted: because no one abused the privi- lege. no request had to be turned down. The main change in the book is more unity. The '65 Tower has ten sections. each having thirty-four pages and each having two features located in similar spots. Feature page layouts are distinguished by their vertical bars. Pages concerning U-D colleges have like layouts and are marked with horizontal bars. The major production problem was photography. The '64 book had three main photographers. Only one was back in '65. Two hopeful replacements didn't pan out. but two others came along midway in the year and eased the situa- tion. The photographers operated most of the year without their home darkroom. which was renovated. This took three months. occupying four deadlines in which 65.9 per cent of the book was turned in. Quantity-wise. they took about fifty per cent of the number of pictures taken the previous year. That's a general run-down on the "how" of the book. Now I would like to acknowledge those who helped the Tower staff: a group of Dental and Colombiere students who handled their sections in the book. our moderators who suggested the theme and provided helpful hints on pro- duction: the Architecture School which assigned the cover as a class project: the Public Information Office which allowed the Tower the use of its darkroom while ours was being rebuiltg the students and faculty who cooperated with photographers and interviewers. thus facilitating production: and the professionsals---Edwards Brothers, the printersg Durand. the cover manufacturerg and Collingwood Studios which took senior and organization pictures. Kenneth R. Jacques. Editor-in-chief. l965 Tower E EDWARDS BROTHERS, INC. Ann Arbor Michigan 1, ,ws 13 ff .1 K iq, Q 1 ' I 1 R. SW J ,uw X 'N 'X N S" X X 'XX A X. A ix 'Sb iid' A 1 A ' 1 ' A f W ' f'., -0 . , ' ' -v - -f.' r Q if' 'wi-' 1- a -- x ' M 1 2' ' Q 1 , . , -" f Q ' A 1 A PW-N" ' A ,- rv I. . V "Uh km 'I It .lr . . I J 4 - ,. 4? Q. 5 gi " gd.a.M5,,p ' f x ll , .1 t, J i A Nl' ' 'asf V. 15' I ' x. 9 C y A 1 gf . ' 1 x , . V! J X ,Q fl- L' , 4 .. 0' Q ,A QA' .. .Q,' , 1- Q ' A i A , 's ' 2' 1 f ,J ' ' w' -ug 1, g ' . f 1, bw I' ww W fs -ma. 1, 0 Q' , .qw I G arp IX., R vw. 4 0 4: vu", -, v - . xg, ,. U 15 ir , w w ,- ,. 5 W 'ea' N aft N' Y.: c - in , Q ff' -'hr-1 'Q' qt' 'G A N .11 v ,A C ' 0 1 Q Q in y , ' .fgvm wr B ilvffi M '41 gf W, . is sir' In , .' i 4' z X fgnw ' ,WVW M 9 10 4, 4 I . , .1 77,01 ,, ,v I, .QV 'lv' 2 '94, W fn fi? , 73, a 521- 'AWN Q 'R A f 1 I Q 2' xnxx' l' I 5? -'55 f 1 .ln.' W' A f'


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