University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 364


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1966 volume:

x A' . . .- ....,... .... .,,. -..... .,.,......- ........ ......,,...,.....,.,......-..- '. ', -"Sf ---,.:-:"f"::'j'T-'-Q'-,', -rg -1- ' . -,,----'-1'-:LF r -4 3 - ' '1' -sv 1,1----A' -,-v- ,-" -' 4. 4 . 9 ..f , ., i , .,, , -. .,.. . . .., ,,,... -, . ,MM PQW5pe'Q2fiUe ., M gif, A mms ,fl V E',i?wff.:'T' ,WEUUULS mf USD Worried views show Erspective: a complex pattern of attitudes, values and percep- tions Which together give an ordered view of a situation. By using "perspective" in this sense, some aspects are neces- sarily displayed more prominently in the foreground While others are pushed to the background. The most dominant traits are then rated according to their importance to the total picture. Because U-D is an educational institution, the most important thing is each individual student and his relationship to the aca- demic life of the University. This includes the curricula, academic standards, and the scholastic interests and values of the students. Although this is by far the most important part of a Univer- sity, there are other areas which point out the attitudes and val- ues of the students and faculty. Activities reflect tastes. The amount of emphasis placed on activities and sports also reflects the intellectual atmosphere-or lack of it. Religious and cultural events further pin-point student attitudes by providing a back- ground for all-around development. With every glance at U-D a different picture is seen through different perspective. Every look is composed of some common elements, however, for U-D is composed of some unchangable things: the outer-the Tower Clock, a land mark on campus, the middle-basketball! games watched by Detroiters as well as studentsg the inner -reflected in the face of a professor at registration. 2 x , .' Zu '15, 1 ' 'V fy A' V Vu' . , Sing g'. 1,2 ' Q- -. , .9 'ff Sa A , 5? 'hx ' .4 V? 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'.'-.,, s 44 '-' s X , .-Ml ,-Nga., ,,-444-4.-.-az.-X-I,--. . -.,,., .-up -,L ,Y-F, . 1 . ,.. . - 1 r.. ,. A - - -1---.. .rf-:.-1 fe. as - o 4- - 1. -. .,- - ff. -.. DQ-" U--x 457.5-'4-'.:f"'-f PZ sr 1 it - .-+ .51 HS? fr'-'QT' . 3 5 'Um-. x 'ff ,g'g'r2.v'.- .5 r. :ri-. it r 1 -1 1. fu. is '1l'azsf"w.1' 4313 ... -. . A 5-191:LlL. N 0 single image defines University The 1966 Tower has tried to present the "complex pattern of attitudes, values and perceptions" which make up today's college student and the way he and those viewing the University from the outside relate U-D to the community. U-D students compare activities, cur- ricula, professors and facilities with those of other colleges and rate the education they receive from all angles. In the same Way, others pass judg- ment on U-D even though they see only a small part of the whole. People of the city, state and nation read about it in newspapers and hear about it on radio and TV, comparing U-D with other col- leges. The opinions they form may be completely different from the opinions of those who see more of U-D. Each person evaluates from a differ- ent viewpoint and rates according to his interests. One person might emphasize that U-D recently received a grant to do research work for the government in biology. Another may Wonder Whether the Titans beat Indiana, a Big Ten school, in basketball. Because of this, the staff has tried to present U-D from three viewpoints: outer -the Way the public sees U-Dg middle- the Way both students and outsiders see it, inner-the Way students see it. This is true perspective: The View of the students and those outside the Uni- versity which together give an overall picture of U-D. 1431-gg' I-1 s. . 'Ziff K? ,.. " """N ' '25 31'.T9!'1.u,,3+ g :gf gn? Ki: 'X l is- - . ma- . , .3-4-.- .,, ,,.. , .Nu -V A Q, ,gg mh. V ,. 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BQ' 'aw "-"l'x T-Nr' '43 xiii-T lu .1---9-'Jw :i'f1"s"' Y..- Lu .r as 1' F,-I iff 3 S. 9' 3 535-tr' 1 .ggi '.'f9'fH3, N ' ig'-5..,hi:S-h..'-I-,icxg --x' 2 .- sY.--Yi! '-'1...r.Yh3,., P,-X 1'-'m":5.'k-eg 'P l?,5.'sf'5 -kgvy K r,Um j--- . .-.',4 Y-,' -fit-is Nr f- 'ms -has or rfb-1. -4l,.. NN" -" -.m W r , s. 1 Ts Isfsv- gw.?KP You Q Alix H' ifkl' W 5 vw... f-351'-."" W"vf r.-C is wa h ulxfiirzf-5'-LP' 5's.,f - 'f . uw' Xb-" 5x xi-5 ',ku,g 'XL 3' 'fxli 155 ENS 'ir 'XM " ' '? :Yin 'm'-'ln f- . fl -N5 s-' 4 - . x .,w. . ff, 5 Na, .,v,,.,w?fgg'b'i4..i:- R- R .- t x 513.-. YL' , s. - . va, :I-.wg ' 1. N N figs-a."iL 12-Q " ' TABLE OF CONTENTS U-D-the outsider looks in New Changes .......................... 14 In keeping with the physical growth and changes on campus, the administration has been progressively changing. Pre-Academic Planning .................. 28 The people that freshmen first meet are those who transfer his first ideas about U-D, its spirit, ideals, and tradition. Campus Activities ...................... 38 In addition to activities sponsored for and by U-D students, the campus is also the site of many com- munity events and activities. U-D-a view from the middle Professional Schools .................... 58 Not only does U-D educate professional men and women in law, dentistry, and engineering, but it al- so educates Jesuits. Special Activities ...................... 114 The activities of the Players and students as they prepare for the Carnival and Union Week is an un- forgettable part of the year. Varsity Sports ........................ 128 Since U-D lost football last year, basketball and the new cross country team are the major sports topics on th.e campus. Reaching Outward ..................... 146 Greeks and other organizations are known primar- ily for having fun together. Few people notice the services they perform. U-D- the inner view Liberal Education ..................... 170 The aim of U-D is to educate men and women in the Jesuit tradition-to educate not only with facts, but with ideas and ideals. Religious Feeling ...................... 212 The recent Ecumenical Movement has been felt on U-D's campus as the progressive changes have been meet with mixed emotions. Changing Campus ..................... 222 Along with physical changes and those in the Ad- ministration, the student governing body has also been revamped and revitalized. Living Away .......................... 260 Faced with living on their own for the first time, the men in the dorms and out-of-town coeds share some wonderful experiences. Informative Communications ........... 274 Part of a growing department, the reporters and writers for the University publications have, this year, changed and remodeled them. University Services ...........,........ 282 The University would not be able to function smoothly without the facilities and services availa- ble to both students and faculty. Looking Forward ................,..... 290 After four long years of study, graduation arrives, finding many students going out to work, getting married, or doing grad work. A look at U-D sees the student in two perspectives. Not only is he patterned against all that U-D stands for, but, individually, he stands out from all of the others. Growth and change fit! ot glance oat the campus New buildings embellish the old as U-D has taken on a new look. The campus is filled with a growing number of students who add more noise to the Union and crowd the parking lots. They fill the library constantly, aware that so much rests on what they learn. Snow and rain add confusion to this campus, yet they cannot cover up its constant activity. Felt best by the dorm students, a casual glance at U-D reveals the never ending pace. A glance cannot, however, tell the whole story. Few outsiders see beyond the Tower as it looms above the campus, and into U-D. Few beside the students see what the Tower stands for. Many do little but accept U-D as a Jesuit institution. They do not question its ideasg they do not explore the meaning of its traditions. For many U-D is little more than an urban university. Perhaps this is because they have not bothered to look in beyond its outer physical boundaries. ff 3 ,vf'? 6 The outer part of U-D is made of those things which appear at a quick glance. It includes not the whole University, but those things which the outsider sees first: the construction of new buildings, a Town and Gown performance by Stan Kenton. 1 il QQ on -il ! 1 9 .X- .4f5F' 31:52 .uni ef x 2 4. 2: 4 l J -' ' va ' '4 my A ' ,J 'u"r":-, , '.,u'.?'.J.' ' . XI i Lf, WE '12, ,x A. '35, gf -.Ltlfg ,ff -.Aw ' - pf L ',:' NS n .gr 'J , ,. .,,,-- ., --vu wie. 2.--1. - Q..,1..A i , J. V . -.1 A 5 512i-fi." Ju I qw-, -. -xv. . V f-..qq,,5 .. fl 'a 4 ,parm -'Jn 5. Af? A, f1'4i ' 'ax 31.1 ' "',f5"'g .411 ' ' ' : 4 -. ' 1. ffl V Q L Q l Activities present? . V ' wider gijf1lL4l Settled amidst Detroit's bustling streets, in a heavily populated area of the city, U-D has become an impor- tant part of a vast metropolitan area. It does more than educate its stu- dents, for it adds to the lives of the people in Detroit. U-D does not stand alone. It is not an isolated institution devoted only to learning. For, though education is its main purpose, the University also at- tempts to convey the spirit of its stu- dents to others. It does not reflect only buildings and classes. Instead, in an indirect manner, the tradition, the ideals, the spirit of U-D are transmitted. In this way, those not associated with U-D see it not in a stiff, formal Way, but in the way it is. They see sports and plays as a part of U-D, as a service to the community and as a reflection of the University. They are able to look beyond the out- side of U-D-within-to see it clearly. 8 'ie .fl . -1 -,W , .-,,,. As perspective becomes clearer, a longer look at the University reveals events that are shared by Detroiters as well as by U-D students. These form the middle part of the look at U-D Performances by the U-D Chorus and Titan basketball games attract many Detroit- ers and act as a bridge to give them a look deeper into the spirit and life of U-D. -4 A From inside cr deeper Zook 'Ib many, U-D is but a university. It pre- sents little more than the image of a Jesuit institution. It is buildings and people and pro- fessors. Few bother to explore the expanding, progressing image of U-D. A look inside will reveal this and much more, it will reveal the true U-D, a new breed of students caught in a Search for perspective. Much about the University will never be evident to any except U-D students. Only they will really know U-D for they are the only ones who are a true part of U-D. Their environment is diverse, their minds are open, their goals are high. This can be seen by a casual look at their school. Only they, how- ever, can see U-D not from the outside in, but through the University, from the inside out. To students, U-D is a feeling. It is an at- mosphere, a smile from a friend, a cigarette at the Union. It is more than a complex of buildings which turn out 2,000 college-edu- cated men and women each year. It is dozens of exams sweated out each year. It is joy at good marks and inner dissatisfaction at bad ones. It is the first snowfall that blankets a sometimes fairyland campus and a muddy springtime that turns the campus into pudl dles. U-D is more than an image and tradition. Developed on these, based on these, growing through these. U-D is also the little things known only to its students. 10 1 , . ,,,,- .1. .A -.7'.:'a1. - ' S", ill-" S1153 JNFXL. " la Tl The faces of Carletta Winger and Betty Kmiec show in a small way part of the in- side of U-D. Besides the educational facets of the University the spiritual, the so- cial, the personal are also important. They compose the little things which are known best to students and which make four years at U-D memorable ones. so 151 J' -ra? Nga Gif- 9 ...i l . A - . Lx '1...f A- - -xx -I ' ' f' ' -s s., X lx x N 11 i H1 U-D has become, in the 89 years of its existence, a vital part of Detroit. The physi- cal growth of the campus together with activities like the Town and Gown cultural series, which featured Stan Kenton, presents a picture of a school whose alumni in- cludes Jerome Cavanagh, Mayor of Detroit. 2 fre The cater er looks in Steel and concrete on an urban campus are enhanced by a spring and summer full of green. In autumn stately buildings, scattered among gold and brown, awe new shmen. In a White winter, snow paints a muddy, slushy urban campus. Most people see U-D as a clump of Span- ish buildings-a Jesuit university that has dropped football-a school where men out- number women 7-2. All of this information comes to De- troiters through the University Public In- formation Office and is often the only side of U-D that most people see-Madrigal Dinners with the University Chorus, the Town and Gown cultural series, the Alumni Association, a weatherworn, newly repaired landmark-the Tower Clock. Yet these comprise only the outer part of U-D. They are the essenc e of but a passing glimpse at the University. 13 L . N. I 'aww John Mulroy is vice-president for community affairs. Administration leads students An all-out effort in recent years to establish a more efficient administrative team." These were the words of the Very Rev. Laurence V. Britt, S.J. in respect to goals that are being sought by the administration. "High academic quality will be insured by our new arrangements which attempt to find academic leadership." Of course, change is not being made for changeis sake. Our present deans, for example, are now very capable and we do not foresee any changes? However, regular changes are being made in the department heads to enable them to share the working load. The main effect of this system is more time for evaluating new ideas. The idea that is being instilled in our new administration is one of responsibility. We must always keep in mind that we are part of a whole and work togetherf' Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J., former Arts dean, is now academic vice-president and lhis new office is in the library. Dr. Francis Arlinghaus, a popular teacher of modern European history, is in his second year as student affairs viceepresident. Vice-president for business affairs is the Rev. David Meier, S.J. l' PROGRESSIVE LEADERS ' ' 'Wal -S'E'ff7-- 34mf'.?,VwpHwM64 . " gy uf, ' : 'f QW f ' ' 'MI f ,Q x. I ' S v A. Ural, .Y ' . :,- ' A ., 3.11---1',' if-V--" -ff E-.. ,, -- ' V 19,21 1 "Yvf' . ,, Y -, f , swf ' , - . 1 W' V 3 'r .V 1 . Tf -Y V L. M.- r.. ,ff 4, " .. '15 9 rffs. E?-" gift ' W' ' ' 1 . .N- f ,f "' ' , '-'-Dx v ' ' ,H 7:- -M 13' f ', KLPISH f ' wi 11 M f'mrhA,m, ' 'X' 'QS ,'a"' f1" '5 .2 J. "' F7 'IU fi V, A 5 ,.:, Eg J! Ii. :bf lk is . - xi 1 " v-- - i 'L it' , f ii Y ii? Q21 ' P -1 f Q qi. ,fm 'H Harb ' . W N 'BLA E . .y 3 "if I1 fp- H ,L j .I f I 'X gm fx 31 1 55 , 1. .F 'f EJ' 1 ' 1 .35 . AL L I v al nl H ,F L s . ' X vw . 11 3,3 f' A , , f.f,m'1i! N Lf I I g x JE. xl , 1 -' w- 'ks.N Hf5l5Q3i33L?iHGhEEE yrplj5Qiegg,m,feyg '-35511 I iiiifaimgy Y. I f - .L :sf-1'--M fgj ,E'fEwgiQ2fw? q L, f mba--5-'lf-1 2, dv1,gM-:q:-- -S , fl- "?Ei'fEf' ' 2-5 5 4:4 TL, E. l - -K - .'f,.,,,,,f,3" ,1 2' 'X 1 " Aflfg' V , is . 1 - upa t un! uv .funn lu 1 u 1,11 n ur nf. H..- -1.1. :Jul 'Z 4 . c 'f 9-saw x ., N M. Joseph Donoghue, dean of men, handles the coordination of all University activities. Leaders adopt new views The coming of this year saw the completion of a new ad- ministration building next to the Student Union. Improving general communication among administrators through a com- mon resource, the Fisher Ad- ministration Building will improve, it is hoped, efficiency in running all of the depart- ments on campus. Marking just the outward change, few not connected with U-D saw the real renova- tion. It came, not with new and modern architectural styles, not with ideas of expan- sion, but from within. It came from the Administration and promised an even more pro- gressive University. Tradition will remain and will grow, for tradition is rich at U-D. It will be embellished, however, and will be made more prominent by contemporary ideas and contemporary action, for the Administration is adapting its views. New arrangements which at- tempt to insure academic ex- cellence mark the U-D of now and a new and changing U-D of the future. 17 .. A, 1. , , 45 1E5?V3f1 Agfa .,' I F 0 "' f QL ,-Vu psf' 6? pal -I,-ng, 1. Fdliufi 1 v . P5 , . L V f W A :' e J!! fi n:-2 1" A-i?f!5.:x?e f-1. f'v::a4.fQ-V 49, b 51 x W' 4.14. s 'AI f 1 -jiidir gala" SF H 1:11-mtl? ' 1 V I . r I f , I r H w .,, I I 1 . 1 E V 4 I 'M g 'F ,wicca C' .1113 Qi? E . i fig' r, , gl 4'5" I x I These alumni paused to view the decorative lobby of Ford Auditorium from the balcony Bedard leads alumni A three week trip to Europe, a vacation in Puerto Rico, reacti- vation of the Alumni Fund, and a new five year class reunion pro- gram are just a few projects that indicate the enthusiasm for the new activities this year. Robert Bedard, executive director of alumni relations, said "The U-D Alumni Association has taken on a new look in alumni relations, making every attempt to diversify the activities and to develop progressive projects that would at- tract the greatest number of alumni." One major alumni event illustrating the inter-organizational cooperation was the fourth annual concert at Ford Auditorium featuring the U-D Chorus. According to Bedard, interest in the concert this year surpassed that of previous years. This year the almnni planned the five-year reunion with activi- ties including cocktail hours, a dinner dance, and tours of the campus. V ii I' Seen at the Alumni Dinner are Judge Thomas Brennan, attorney Nathan Goodnow and the very Rev. Laurence Britt, S.J. er- - 4.-P ' M lil, Y , A . Thousands and thousands of letters are sent out each year to alumni, business and industry. Executive secretary Ronald Thayer talks to John Grubba. 20 Y' . lf, . .Cv ,. ' -I p , Tj , fri , . , I . ' 51. N, J '. . f -1- . P' 4 v . .'1""' ' , fiffliils 4 . lj gif 4 1 I J nad? ,ALI ., .jmiii T, . v im. LT... 4 -. fn., 5 A - 1, . l V: Tir 3 The six story Fisher Brothers Administration Building financed by the Challenge Fund was completed in early 1966. L., ,v 4 e Nl'-T.-,i rfvrfff p- + I 5. ,gf or N '-K ,V ,. ni 1:12 I 1 in Q-15 Q M-:lf A to ' K I .Q .. LL- University Chancellor, the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., :Ls head of the Challenge Fund and in charge of University development. Challenge Fund effects new look on campus For the average U-D under- graduate, the Challenge Fund isnlt the usual topic of conversa- tion. But since its conception in 1961, it has been as much a part of the University as the build- ings. This is precisely how the Fund is manifesting itself-by fi- nancing the construction of new campus buildings and by reno- vating older ones. This year, under the Rev. Lau- rence Britt, S.J., University pres- ident, their endeavors became reality for the student-the one who will benefit most from the additions and renovations. A short walk across campus last year evidenced a massive face-lifting. The Administration Building was a familiar sight. Daily they saw all stages of the construction going on regardless of the weather. Adjacent to the campus tower, the Life-Science Building began to take shape in the fall. Here the Challenge Fund became a material aspect of the University-helping the student better himself through better facilities. The Challenge Fund's dollars are now working and will con- tinue to work for years to come, making U-D an institution vital to the student, administration, city and state. 21 Tower clock ticks again While highly trained construction workers put the finishing touches on the new Administration Building and excavation crews prepared to lay the foundation for the new Life-Science Building, four student volunteers toiled high above the campus on an improvement project of their own. Working 185 feet above the ground at the very top of the tower, Leo Moore and Ed Saires, Engineering juniors, Thomas Toenjes, Engineering senior, and Peter Kay, Architecture junior, worked from 60 to 70 hours a week during the summer in order to complete the massive overhaul by the beginning of the fall semester. These four students donated their services. Why? "A symbol that's half broken down isn't any symbol at all," Toenjes said. The Tower stands whole now, once again, a monument to the dedication and perseverance of a small band of conscientious engineers. 22 3' -ve nl 3 .gy M., , wif- , ""' XJ: ,li The restoration of the tower clock was the restoration of a great symbol. The tower, so long abandoned, was completely overhauled during the summer by four U-D students. It now stands as representative of a changing campus. A campus changing in perspective outwardly with the addition of new buildings and inwardly through an aware student body. 23 1, - v if fn.. W V' it 4 in K I 5 O 1 'ri L 421 'Q 'Kin' 0 K I9 5 ! 'N --. '.: vw- 1 r I I .1 ' in , .. F , V1 .4 Q A-, xr-, M. J w, ,I-. n 'LY ...N n v 6. ,-, ?: 5-,fe-3. .. -.L 1 fglgni Y' Q 1 1 Ls' s'fff'l7f,'L 'A 'j - Q1'1'5g, 1 2- 1 '- ' In N : ' fe :-. 'f '. ri V - Q , K . il . Q I. IL-1 5 1... - '1 1' 1.11-A: Q .' Q 1 r ki ' 1 ' ' 3' W' "- Q . W . la EVA sr r m..w x .6 - . ,- .A 4, 9- .Ap :M- 'vu f , X . I X .... 1 .5 y A. L -A j.'.,.'x.:.q U l.'1.s xp .gif . V , ., . ,J -.-. 1,47-74 . I Mi . 4 -,.,:,-Yzrgh' :lf L: .V if-.Ut-E44-LI ,,'4. ,i,- ,'- PM at MRM 4,-Q .. ,, R .-c"N .kv - , - ' - -- -Q N -,Q--ff.,--,. ,.,',.. ..' . 1 -V V , 1. f.. I I ,mv 50, 5. .Ln " ,,'.x3itrwN. nik 4, pil. t H L . Ax 4 J' 55. - " ,17':"+f 1' X. -' ,"" L' ."g,gi', J -"',15vY, 1.,'1,.4':--'Kr H. QT-X jf' ', '-.LL ' . - ,' 'K 1- -X, ' 1,-,, if ,ns-,X .. Am . w. 3',,',.-4. '4'.'.'x-Q.2.' A4-1 n f,.,4-MQ. . mf' -. f A Y ' - .Q A -' N4 it ,1 , ,,-nf' -gr' 1 my ff- -" . . , -.X .Wulf '4-L-113' 'M Lg J :.y-,g -,J , h. M M N , I f., ff ,gt g 1. Kg W ,rij,j,,-,X ,i,aQg?,?fx.fw :f!'aivffM.ig3NffAAL:4 uv-, 5 .11 'H"' A "7 A. "'-'1' X-X1:'lf! - Q.-P 'X. "F "W Ivana kt 'fx .fi 4 "1 f .- Q he 5. ,1'675N" EK -A lf 4. , 'Q - V .Q If " ax" ' I-'S' "f "-6-' X: .. fl X' mf?" '- . Pi -I - 7 'F-f'M24" 5- . -fx' ' '- f-NAI .'?'ff if -+R' -'Vw' Q:-5 5'iNnl"' WV ,Tis .- ':---f "f . ' W 'f . F rp. li..- .1 a ""..'.f.""J -Rl .s.-gem'--,...x:'v. 11- -Q . V ,wf .pw . . ' 1 4' -.7 lg, ,, -- M - -,-.-.'rfQ1,g. 3 1. f"g5.4',,':nu,"T,5 - k Mtv.: " X 2 -"-.. Q-5 , 5 IMD., Af- -'f' w '.Sgg,,q',:gffr2'T'724g,"13Qf,.. 1 . ,g -V,j'-4.,ng.,.u- , 1.-'-xf. 1124! ,g' ' .. r 'iv Wg . w.'Eq,-fp. vg'3aQfBf'W?LQ EPIA-'T'.f1lg NQ,C':.. -A,-.-,,. 'J :.Q':7rhw V.. -4' xr 1-3, sl' vw Nat 4 X 5... .4 !:.5Iv5:,x.- F. mix. Q? .L My wg 1-.lg H """N- "L, . ' vf ylq-.aye-Q" w 5 ,..Y'-'QT'-K---J-E-GN., v-'V N' l 1 Y nl: vcxw. ,Ir,L.'.it -lp: A , . M 4., -. :M Q- ' ' L .. , '- I ' G, " ,. " Hwfsi gi' 53 , 'fl f -'f'-" ' .' -Kr-1 ' M N '-u'x'ft'Q -' a' 'Y LX 4 , 'iff . A Tvavx Krug' 4, 'J 'S N hx l Students running to class from the depths of Siberia are greeted by rows of cars and a newly-repaired Tower clock. The Fisher Brothers Administrative Center, financed through the Challenge Fund, will be completed in Spring, 1966. ,gf ui I sf Campus becomes scene of multiple change When U-D first moved to the Mc- Nichols campus in the 1920's, it moved from an urban campus and developed a suburban one. Once again, the Univer- sity is located in an urban area and the face of the campus is being changed. The majority of students attending U-D are from the city and this in itself helps shape the campus. The thousands of commuting students use hundreds of cars, which necessitate hundreds of parking spaces. Parking lots are, therefore, scattered around the perimeter of the campus, ranging from the massive lot known af- fectionately as Siberia to the almost forgotten faculty lot near the Science Building. But the campus is not made up en- tirely of parking lots. There are also buildings-buildings to house the fac- ulty and administration, the students, the books, the Jesuits. U-D is expand- ing these physical facilities at a stag- gering rate. New buildings will permit classes in rooms now being used for offices. They will also provide necessary office space and will add laboratories for U-D's bur- geoning scientific curriculum. Adminis- trative offices will now be centralized in one building, instead of their present proliferation across campus. 25 Modern facades contrast old landmarks his "4 .l J H Ffh 9 .f.4,- n N. The Administration Building will cen- tralize the administrative personnel, mov- ing them from the offices they currently occupy located throughout the campus. The Life-Science Building will provide labs and offices for the expanding Chem- istry Department, the first University de- partment to offer a Ph.D. program. The entrance to the campus is changed by an imposing Administration Building on the southwest corner. The addition of these new buildings will add new beauty and grace to the other buildings on campus. The Tower will con- tinue to dominate the campus for outsid- ers while the stately elm-lined drive from the Fatima Shrine to Sacred Heart Square will continue to form the physical and spiritual heart of the campus. For the dorm students, the campus is the View from their Windows, particularly the intramural field in front of Shiple Hall. The Memorial Building, baseball diamonds and other athletic facilities make up the campus for some of these students. Equal attention is given by dormers and day-hops to the two most-frequented buildings on campus, the Library and the Student Union. Both are locales for study and culture, and the Union also provides a social eating place. '-av Rain complicated the job as construction workers began the Life-Science Building. JX Y 1- 'nf 4: J' 5 fifgffl' 9' ---'FV -.,..,Q In-Gil "-'iii' ' ' www. v, 1, - ' L 14 . e v.. K. . "? ,- . .,,' 1 W '14 n "iid, W ,Q 42- '--nr-gg- .J-.4 1, N 1 v , K 'Y ' I. ,, , 4' D! 5 ,,,i :fi ,V ht 4 ' xp 4. I 'YQ A ' ' I A . ex- -. ',.'-L v- --. --- Y . wb-Ani ' .,-',, 'iff 1 4: , ",'-1 ,.-.37 15532 2.4fi5.':5v- - '- ' ,.1 . n'- ', 1-an ' J. , rzzfa. E! 'Z LA'-fllig 'lx la' A-TMS 1- S. jf fi -LE-, " .- ' . V -. -SJ "'r ' .-. . ff'+.2vr:'. - - - ,ff '-S7"E?4fi-rr . " ' bv. - .35 ' ,f N Berkowski handles records Keeper of the Records is the title Joseph A. Berkowski, registrar, thinks is most ap- plicable to his position at the University. Since the introduction of the Admissions office in 1964, Berkovvski handles only the students' records after they have enrolled. His office no longer handles admission of general enrollment. "Each semester causes a shift in the order of the students' records and by the time they are straightened, with the proper information, it's time for marks and a new shift,', Berkowski says. The registrar's office still Works with Ad- missions, seeing that those who are accepted by the University actually enroll for the specified semester. Berkowski does handle admissions for foreign students and for those who have dropped out of U-D and wish to return. Another aspect of BerkoWski's job is to complete teacher certification for students in education. The students, besides receiv- ing their teaching certificate through his office, must return to him after three years and apply for permanent certification. Another division of student affairs, which has come into recent prominence, the draft, is connected with the registrar's office. Ber- kowski takes care of draft rankings and de- ferrments. Berkowski has also taken over the duties of another office, that of Institutional Re- search, and gathers statistics on enrollment for the University. "Whenever the outside public wants to get some information about U-D, they almost invariably call me." Ber- kowski has been registrar since 1953. Besides handling student records after they have enrolled, the registrar completes the teach- er certification for education graduates. Secretary Kathleen McDonnell is constantly adding new information to student records. 28 Us 1 'X 1-L "i PRE-ACADEMIC PREPARATION New dean reaches prospective students In the spring of 1965, Fred Shadrick, who previously was director of admissions, was given a new position, that of dean of admissions. The reason for the title change was a new policy under which every prospective student must apply through the Director of Admissions' Office, there- fore, the responsibility for all admissions to undergradu- ate programs at the University of Detroit lies in Shad- rick's hands. Dean Shadrick graduated cum laude in 1957, and re- ceived his masters in 1962, from U-D. He spent four years as a high school teacher of History and American Govern- ment. From 1962-64 he was Assistant Director of Finan- cial Aids at Oakland University. He became the director of Admissions at U-D in 1964. He is married and has two children. His office of admissions is responsible for sending out all literature that is directed to prospective freshmen, contacting and visiting high schools throughout the United States on College Nights, processing and making the de- cision on each entering freshman, and allocating money made available for freshman financial aid. Office Of AQIIISSIOIIS F. W Shudnck The thousands of applications which come to the Admis- ' s O ice are reviewed b the two Assistant Deans, sion' ff J' James Mansfield and Fred McEvoy. 30 "The Office of Admissions surrounding these four areas brings to U-D the very best candidates for admission and we will continue to improve it," said Shadrick. An exam- ple of the efficiency of his first yearis work was the in- crease of the size of the freshman class by 12.8'Zp. "The task of attracting the very finest prospective freshman at U-D is not done simply by the existence of the Admissions Office. Charged with the visiting of high schools and contacting students, it also accomplishes it by the daily example set by the student body, by their in- terest and care for the University. This exhibits itself by loyalty and the efforts made to return to their high schools and discuss the program offered and the meaning of U-D." Dean Shadrick's office is the first that any new fresh- man comes in contact With. It is here that the first real part of U-D reaches the prospective student. Realizir this, Dean Shadrick attempts to give the new freshmen a true picture. I . 79. -wi-J '. fl" ' , .1-. .Heir 4,5 1 4, ,gi T' sf? .v iii :gli rJ L??'i'5i!1.'5L P-""""" W 5-an Tension over tests leads to crarnming That time has come again-you have four tests in two days and you've left everything for the last minute. Countless U-D students endure a strange metamorphosis when faced with this seemingly hopeless situation. Craniming for exams inevit- ably falls upon the shoulders of almost all. The pattern is immutable. Tests are two days away. You change from gay and carefree to a scared, ignorant collegian. Your stomach tightens and you begin to wonder why you're in college. You don't dare enter the Union or you'll be trapped. So, courageously you go to the library. The vigil continues. Over and over you curse yourselfg you'll never let this hap- pen again. But there will be another bleak Monday-the met- amorphosis will begin again. . f N 0 matter how ineffective the profes- sors may say it is, cramming is still a way to prepare for an exam. The dorms are especially full of places to hide and cram. Even the laundry room has be- come a last resort at times when "study" halls are full of noisy guys with nothing to study. Of course, there is such cz thing as studying too much. The result, then flower righry, is to just for- get about it. 33 Jobs, grants fill financial gaps "Although the costs of a college education are primarily the responsibility of the student and his family," says Robert Peters, Director of Student Financial Aid, "the University of Detroit strongly believes that the educational opportunities of an able student should not be impaired by his financial resources." Thus, the University operates a program of student aid to assist qualified and worthy students who lack the necessary financial resources to attend the University. Approximately twenty-five percent of the students at U-D are receiving financial aid in some form. Scholarships are available to both entering and enrolled students, it is based on both financial need and academic achieve- ment. Many students find financial assistance through part-time employment made availa- ble to them by the University. Others take advantage of the numerous employment op- portunities With the local business community. In addition, the University also has a sys- tem through which it offers grants to students who show aptitude in various areas. Through these means, the University helps its students meet their financial responsibili- ties by earning the money for school. Sharon Walker has a part time job as part of her grant W , '-gi el? 'Qvlafl '.'.'f'.Lj.,- .- '11-'VI 'NET' "P 5 'Y"'T"YP' " 95-1 'f5J""Cf"' 44' H ., U ...N ,, . ,x,,,,.,-,A , . ,-as .fi L ,. sCY.':v-'....-.-f..- t7?2f2-'-,EL-'-'-'ff5':??55?,il?fE5f?+2'?n?'ifg.9TD'3'Z?,fZ 1 L.-f, .. '. -1, - ..'. -J ..' -:c-'--G, .-1.lf"!2-:'f'7I'. 1-1-ag:-':,-Lfvgyji ,.jgyv-f3Qa,5L I 76 -.sf ps N.. .--. --,...e-.-:rm..e.1,':e.e- - ng., . . ' f - - -ps.-Ag. -.-J af.--1.--::".. ,- -.,, . - - -.-":': .1-in :Ii-rf Fila ' , 1 f'--.4 W Y. ' ' .-fir. ' sw. gsm : ' f .Q A-,'i 'a-l The Lcc Smits infra has-5 2 .-9' Q' f I - ""' 4 ij-,H ,Q VVriter s Scholarship 1 3 -P365 ff- ' 5 v we ,.-'.- 1 4.-.,,' . 5516 L., ml-:.NX..1...z....... . ...W uh., .H ......,.h.-Bm.......1.......i4....1...... ff ,"'N sg ,I-r u .34 i..-i.u..,.....-..i.q...,u-.v...n r.....-.1i....i1pxm.i,........1........M-,..,.... if ir' , 534.15 if ...igt-.n.-. , hm.. ln.. .mn I.-n....g ' Aa L 5 , i.......c. I 1. ,.-......x.........u.....w..i.q...,......l...ltmu.. Eff? '-332 v M...-i ... I bf L... .-.. .1 rx....,,-.iifl.....,.. jj fx - 3 Q -mafia, iff 'r'i'::T:f"" l v- - -:aff 2" ' . ' S --17" A ' - .--1 "., .',...: ,,- 'if Je., " ws -I ' iq.-3 J , -c.,.u..r- , . . ,ag J, T., ...... 1 -rx -Q. Tu:-f' .1 El as gi 3, gn . ,ga "M 'ef' - ' 5' -- ff:-. :rm - - , 25- - " "" e :ff v Yi """:"f ' E . 'il "H 9 .:.'i .-- f V . .-.V V i - - 5243- M' 'U' -xg -55,10 fri "fx 1-W F5511 i N-ua .HH W ' 'x - . Q 71' "1 '21 11.210, --. V - -1 . . .- '-Ir. ' ' -. st , . .Q .-.,- ,, ,. A Q- ,.--,-..,.- .3-, - -,,. .,-.,,, ., ,. ' ui-nh -1-:J-'-",.':.---3:9 -- . - ' :-fr 'C-fy' ' -'L-f.'2?esfo.-T.. 'Pi:',-Z.-:J-.4sP55E.1"f:, '-fn... . saga.. Xe. . . , .5 V.. The Lee J. Smits Awardpromotes qualityjournalism in all of the University publications. 34 I , '. vi N SEX , Nu A ,vrwnv 4 vvvtrw Ofiftvf Ovrwviw vc " 7. IW 11 nl ' , -A X 1- . tfigg ,.4 . .-40, ,, . Q-. " Qin. , fha Qa Helene McEntee works Ln the offzce of Rev James Magmer, S J ummm Placement finds employment "The right man for the right job, and the right job for the right man? Striving for this goal, the University of Detroit Placement Service puts on a massive cam- paign each year to locate the ideal posi- tion for every student. More than a glorified employment agency, the Bureau, under Donald Hunt, functions on a smooth schedule. Over 5,000 graduating students and 600 representatives of major industries meet through personal interviews arranged by the Bureau. Hundreds of U-D alumni call or arrive in person each year and use the Bureau's services to change jobs or return Donald Hunt is director of off-campus placement. 36 to work. A permanent file is kept on each student graduating with a teacher's cer- tificate. The Bureau acts as a guidance coun- selor to co-op students. Jobs found for the would-be architect or engineer in private industry help him to obtain valuable knowledge about his future career. Seasons swing by, but the Placement Bureau hums with year-round activity. Successfully locating the perfect position for each student, so that both the student and employer benefit, its work is a vital facet of U-D. .Charlotte Baron explains bank procedure. FV!!- lk-me .-ff-:. 4 :-:-L3 " .-1113527 BU'-ve, llllnum ,-.. , .. L-5:31.-. mg., 32:11.-0 . . ,',,..- . n nu" V . .U ....-:g2Z!- ,J ,,:Z11g::::1..--'ti ...--11214 211 .-:g,,..- ..- ,,..f uc- ..--jjl.-s'12 .. -" 4 " 4 . ' .Q- Z2-v ff Q.- . J, '::Z.. " 'RL . 'ali ,Q 'S ov 4095 . '52 1: I . 1 , -.15 N .u "l ul. 9 .--ga... ' ..-'- -" ...Q . --ML...-Q ' "1I...g g ,... a. ,N Charlotte Baron is a First Federal "hostess with the rnostestf' tl'- Conducting tours of the new First Federal Bank is Charlene Wetzel, who got her job through the Placement Office. "Now on your right . . ." Charlene Wetzel shows First Federal Bank visitors the board of directors' conference room. In addition to her job, Charlene is also active in campus affairs. 37 ."""- Bringing the spirit of New Orleans to the cam- i . , pus, Louis Armstrong was the hit of Mardi Gras. Q . fs-phat' ' A Variet characterizes Town and Gown Beginning the season in new, larger quarters, the Town and Gown Celebrity Series presented seven shows during the year which fit a wide variety of tastes. The programs ranged from classical chamber music to American folk music. The season opened October 3 with the National Band of New Zealand and the featured Maori dancers. They presented native songs and dances from New Zealand. The next show had a complete change in tempo. On October 24 the Orchestra San Pietro of Naples presented an evening of chamber music. "In White America," a dramatic production detailing 38 the history of the Negro in America, came to U-D No- vember 1. A cast of seven depicted scenes from early America up to Little Rock. "Mr. Everyman," Charles Aznavour, delighted the au- dience vvith his songs of love and life. He is currently listed as the number one French "pop" singer. Carlos Montoya returned to U-D January 23 to dis- play again his Flamenco artistry on the guitar. Louis Armstrong and his All-Stars were the hit of the campus during Mardi Gras weekend. A successful season was brought to a close with Jean- Leon Destine and his dancers from Haiti. ,f4'5ZfTf" I' " , I""'.f I':'q Iiif' ' I?"5I,4'f.I"',gfX,, ' 'rf .f I: 1 - ' f., I, I'!f,ff- Qitayfli Q, Q: .M il:-1 ln 1 If? Lg' 3 :f I if S I 'QW24 1 A ff c 1 N CAMPUS ACTIVITIES VB H Series delights many John Henry Cardinal Newman once described a University in these words: "It is a place for seeing galleries of first rate pictures, for hearing won- derful voices, and performances of transcendent skill." In an attempt to create this center of excellence, the University of Detroit launched its Town and Gown series in 1964 under the Rev. Herman Hughes, S.J. Part of the philosophy behind the entire series is the development of the whole student. A truly educated stu- dent has to apply his knowledge to really obtain something of lasting val- ue. These cultural programs are of- fered to fulfill such a need of the uni- versity students, friends, and alumni. The program's success so far is at- tested to by the response of the stu- dents to such names as Carlos Mon- toya, Dave Brubeck, and Charles Aznavour. Yet to be seen this spring are Louis Armstrong and the Jean- Destine dancers from Haiti. With some stretch of the imagina- tion, each one of these performances can be thought of as a separate course in the University's liberal cultural col- lege, the Town and Gown college. As part of the Orientation Week program, Stan Kenton at the The Rev Herman Hughes SJ who teaches piano performed with his orchestra the night before school English at U-D, is the originator of the Town and Gown. opened. w 1 . Nf 1 w w v -f-HL. " 1972 ' ,, M: ,., n fi V1 'k , IQ- , VT- in l , V ' K .. Jw. r'1'Qf12ff3' 1 I ll. Lv- A i Al' ' l V F i+f'MP'f '- V .-Hen.'?wx' j. f.giqg1:.e' 54-1- fffsiiiz ' 'iilml QTL Y 1 .ff:-ffl K .-1 . ' ' lei' 1'-i-fl lilwkiesrf-:fi W5:'ElQ L 2, RF' 1 ,, ,.,. . 91' ' .1 ,3f'f pw' f :mf .rffgf .lg :it A YW' fl'.Uff?l Li-'E fi-' i ., ,gg A, ,, .,V,,. H - ' vi - iffgi V A Z- -F- .4--4 o, . L- - af: ni' A, Q 'Qc-. ' 1 'Y , ':'3- ' f Ax L ip, -Q, ative garb brings unique color to MUN Every spring, high school stu- dents from the Metropolitan De- troit area assemble in the Memorial Building for a Weekend of educa- tion, entertainment and politics. The occasion for this assemblage is the Model United Nations QMUNJ, sponsored by Student Government. For 1965, MUN continued its tra- dition of bringing noted interna- tional figures to address the high school delegates. Zain Azraai, sec- ond secretary of the Malaysian del- egation to the United Nations, attacked the Indonesian position regarding his newly-independent state. J. Paul Phillips, special as- sistant secretary of state, gave the keynote address. In order to add to the realism of the assembly, students representing various countries dressed in the na- tive garb of those countries. U-D student Bob H urlbert presided over the General Assembly. 42 N. g 5? I iilfwlwsh-' " 'll in or A W xr. 'ag 4 'w'fYLY!45i, . .mg.,,,..fe4? -qi., E , , :A Celeste Holm szgns autographs af ter gwmg her lecture on actmg technzques at the Northland Play gs' 1. 155 1' 1 '1 if .1 Q Sr Bonaventure O S.F'., assoctate professor of Englzsh calmly explams the differences in the styles of several seventeenth cen Last mmute studymg for a test ts just as much a pmt of eve nmg school as it ts for day school Education augments emplo ment Under the leadership of Dean Clyde T. Hardwick, the University of De- troit Center for Continuing Education QUCCEJ began its second year. With a present enrollment of about 3,000 stu- dents, the Center has recorded an in- creased enrollment of about 25 per- cent. The program's chief purpose is to help those adults who seek more current information concerning their profession. A special feature of the program Was the Inside Show Business Lec- tures held last summer in conjunction with the Northland Playhouse. Dick Osgood of WXYZ Radio-Television helped to produce the series of lec- tures Which were augmented by panel discussions with the stars who were appearing at the Playhouse. John Wangler, director of the pro- gram, said it is going very well. "The increased enrollment indicates that adults are trying to keep up with the changing World in which they live," he said. The program has expanded so rapidly that extra courses are now being taught in conjunction with Gesu Parish. Wangler believes the personal attention the students receive is bene- ficial to them, acting as a stimulus to encourage personal development. Assistant Professor of mathematics, Dr. Nora Pernavs, prepares for her evening class. 45 Personalities portray I I O O E' individuality Across the campus every face repre- sents a personal world composed of dreams and goals and mistakes from the past which will become experience to mold the future. Yet, each person- ality mirrors the frustration and joy of the present. Typical of collegians universal, each student at U-D is vi- tally aware and strongly certain of personal values. Because each person's views and values are different, the campus has become a kaleidoscope of personalities. The individual has always paced U-D. The atmosphere on campus is one where ideas mature and develop. Led by classroom discussions and bull-ses- sions in the union, these ideas become manifestations of countless personali- ties. The vigor that has so characterized the present is felt strongly at U-D. The vitality of dynamic personalities is reflected in the casual air of the union, the straightforwardness of the VN, the fellowship of the Greeks. Varied campus organizations mirror critical views and ideas. Their services and purposes have become images of personality. U-D is an educational institution. It educates in the Jesuit tradition and it has produced men and women who re- flect this tradition. In this process, the individual has not been neglected. Each person has been allowed to de- velop his personality to the fullest. The result is an individual student who reflects forever U-D, a university which has grown and prospered on the individual personality. 46 or ,. . sv i vi I A LM' 'Y I The various activities and events on campus draw all sorts of students. It is at such places as mixers frightj that the true personality of many students is revealed as they forget the worries of classes and exams and talk and dance and un- wind. Leisure, however, can not alone develop and determine one's personality. Study, class- work and impromptu discussions lupper centerj mold and expand personal views and truly de- velop personalities. It is through these that a mind molded by such experiences forms person- ality. of .x, h 1 - B. "'g:', 12 , ' - W.-4-'5.f-1 5' si.. - 4,1 www' " f f In Bl X . 7 x X v X X . - .,f ., ,, X ft, .-L.L if --I '1'zrf 'bf' -'.f . ,,-.LH-: -, -.5 ...., .1 ,-.- -fl. Chorus sings for supper Philqn Ernzen sings a medieval folk song with guitar accompaniment in his role as the wandering minstrel. During the main course of the dinner, Chip Bremer's attention is diverted by an unexpected, but humorous, comment. 48 The U-D Chorus transports the Madrigal Dinners and the full-house audiences 400 years closer to the first Christmas. The setting might be the Great Hall of a medieval cas- tle and the audience but eavesdrop- pers listening to a Lord celebrate his Christmas dinner with his family and friends. The Chorus does not perform in the sense that they are putting on a concertg rather they sing to one another and through dra- matic technique hold the attention of the diners. Each course of the dinner is re- ceived with a trumpet fanfare and two litter bearers who march through the make-believe hall with the Was- sail Cup, the Boar's head, and finally, with a flaming plum pudding. All the while, a Wandering minstrel strolls among the tables in the Stu- dent Union Ballroom Which has been completely transformed into a medi- eval castle. Fu. Sue Krister, Janice Krupansky, Paul Stuckey and the other Madrigal Singers entertain the audience with old folk songs and ballads during the dinner. ff a .. ,K .. , X-:Eb is J I 1 x 'fffwxq , xh ' .1-I 'E!5v..:1h.-L .:' High school advisors benefit from Fr. Magmer's experience in handling year- books and yearbook staffs. He has been head of the DSPA since it began seven years ago. 50 1 ,Q ,ffffi Q--1 - , - -,al Af 'ln lla-an 1 1, K 1 I Q.. ,V VN feature editor Mike Nlemann gives pointers to students at the DSPA workshop in Fort Wayne Indz ana U D s students gain valuable experience in teaching these high schoolers the essentials of journal LSTTL Brickley addresses DSPA Convention Frank Gill, Wayne Stale University moderator, addresses the DSPA. On campus, the Journalism Department is identi- fied with the Varsity News, Tower, and Campus Detroiter. Off campus, especially in high school cir- cles, the U-D Journalism Department is associated with the Detroit Student Press Association QDSPAJ. The Rev. James Magmer, S.J., chairman of the Journalism Department, started DSPA seven years ago as a means to promote professionalism in high school journalism. In these seven years, DSPA has grown tremendously and now has 1,000 participat- ing schools throughout Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and New York. Primarily, DSPA trains high school journalists and their advisors, and secondly it aids U-D jour- nalism students. "The primary aim of DSPA, how- ever, is to help high school students," explained Fr. Magmer. Annually DSPA sponsors conventions, trainshops, and summer workshops as part of its program to help student journalists. "At conventions we have professionals talk to the high school journalists, but in the trainshop pro- gram our U-D journalism students take over the teaching," Fr. Magmer added. Trainshops are de- signed to bring DSPA to schools which otherwise would not be able to participate in the program. Q31 9 TOWER editor Bob Thomas advises one of his DSPA students. Councilman James Brickley counsels a potential newspaperman. 51 -EEE 1 'ii 1 ...- "ex . , ,LQ lu S Jag B a Q. S, Wv- . J ,Q -, Y v -X ,-,,-4 f---' 1 " . 1 'in 'ji-',L.,,.L,--" 'K 1 1 Q1 QQ 1 V 3554 sa . -13- - fx- xii scar Q ' " if 9 4415? . Y 62.1.5 ,,. ,...--A '1-. gis it - n e .F 5? J . Q., r-T,l...JV -' Tom Marsh, student employee, does paste-ups for PIO. Assistant PIO Director Don MacQueen edits the Faculty Newsletter. PIO releases all University publicit H M. pf'-PA x 'J' If Newspapers are informed of womenfs news through PIO's Kathy Callahan. The Public Information Office KPIOD, which deals with campus publicity, and the U-D Radio, are in dispensable in the everyday life of the University The PIO, under the direction of Bill Rabe, is re sponsible for news releases to off-campus publica tions. Its main purpose is to inform the public of activities on campus. Across the nation, professional magazines and journals are informed of pertinent activities at U-D through the PIO. It releases news concerning the election to an office or the perform ance of some noteworthy achievement by an out-of town student to his hometown paper. News concern ing the U-D Theatre, the Town and Gown series and other events of cultural importance pass through the PIO as well. Organizational activities are also publicized, but in most cases those organizations seeking publicity must contact the PIO themselves PIO has often been noted for its taste for the un usual. In the past it has even sponsored a nation wide contest searching for the largest aspidistra for use in the U-D Theater's production of George Ber nard Shaw's "Misalliance." But publicity for pub licity's sake is not a practice with the PIO. 53 r' r A L ""'x GLU' , ..-. EW -. ' ,' ,1, Q ff: u -, ,. 1. .T yn X ' 9. 'N X .Q W ml -.N sw., Nw., '--Jhf , 1 65' 445- ' i- ff!! 'Ilif- ' 1 I fr'rv"4z4L ,. .Nl .hlll J. C vb!!-g' lif- Guild, TV, and Radio expand to serve U-D The E. J. Smith Broadcasting Station, like many parts of U-D, had its own period of reconstruction. Last September, the University controlled station broadcast educational tele- vision to 150 Archdiocesan elementary and high schools. This Was, however, only the first leg of the overall plan. The broadcast was lengthened, and the capacity of 229 schools will grow as new transmitters are built. Eventually, the station hopes to broadcast on four channels. The station serves as a training laboratory for Radio and Television stu- dents, familiarizing them with different types of equipment used in the industry. Working in conjunction with PIO, through the E. J. Smith Broadcasting Station, is the U-D Broadcasting Guild. This organization operates the Radio Program Service through PIO. Tom Marsh, student president, heads the production of four weekly programs under adult guidance. Broadcasting Guild and the TV-Radio services combine to effect one purpose: the promotion of the University through communication. Tony Reda, director of TV, is a member of the oper- ation and program committees of WTVS. a s we ' nr!- 7, 4l .U-D, becahse it is near the center of Detroit, has become an important part of the city. Through events like Titan basketball games and the now non-existent Cami' val, which featured Duke Ellington last May, people of the city can also get a look at things like Greek pledging and Engineering courses. l Q: 15 V -ii . ' f.f oEf L A .J 4 still 1 i. is Y' fl "ie g Q.. , ' - 3 E -- 1 is ' f s if P jf I ff View from the inieidie Perhaps the least remembered part of U-D is the buildings on Jefferson in down- town Detroit which house the Dental and Law Schools and the Division of Evening Commerce and Finance. Yet these, in their own way, reflect, as does the McNichols campus, the true spirit of U-D. They reflect as the professional schools and the Greeks and University or- ganizations reflect, for they mirror a Uni- versity which contributes actively by being a vital part of its community. Most important is the image that the student at U-D transfers to the people of ' his city. Not only does he establish a rep- utation for the University, but he also builds the idea of Jesuit trained men and women. By being a part of the city, by working and living here, the student of U-D, the graduate of U-D, allows Detroit a further, more extensive look at his school. 57 Colombiere molds men The spirit of community which distinguishes Colombiere College provides the growing ground for Jesuits of the Detroit Province. The Clarkston setting for the col- lege accents Ignatian spirituality in life itself. Here, surrounded by a 400-acre "campus," the Noviti- ate programs graphically present the link between God's creatures and God Himself. In the Colombiere community, the scholastic or brother intensi- fies his sense of service to the larger community of mankind. He becomes conscious of himself and of those around him and of his social responsibilities. A deep trust in the other mem- bers of the community and a de- sire to serve them brings the personal fulfillment expressed in the daily liturgy. Integration is a key factor in the life of a Jesuit in training. He must learn early that every aspect of his life must play a functional part in a coordinated whole. This year both facets of the Jesuit training-the first leading to the priesthood and the second to the vowed brotherhood-have been integrated into a common daily schedule. Before Colombiere can be con- sidered from the viewpoint of a school, it must be seen as a religi- ous community. The spirit which animates this community centers on a dynamic concern to be flexi- ble, integrated and Christ-like. 58 Colombiere spirit is difficult to capture. It"s sometimes more eas ily seen in a face and a gesture. PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS r f R ,Pl 1 ,LY ,-, ,T-V E v. 1 v,. MMI! g,, L4 4 I f, ,wfmfn DEW t .ef kj J 4 51 3 ti --e.-mee----.... Tom Williams invades a fifth grade classroom for a weekly Christian Doctrine session. Work is an essential element in the life of a Jesuit in training. Gordie Myers and Bill Duggan serve the com- munity in the kitchen. .XX l 'ol if 4 ' 'T ,- Apostolate brings Jesuits to the World Expression of Colombiere's intrinsic spirit is given in the active aposto- late. Whether inside or outside of the community, every Jesuit's aposto- late is his unique contribution to the People of God. During the first two years of his training, the Jesuit engages in a num- ber of apostolic "experiments" The purpose of these experiences is two- fold: the novice becomes a practical aid to society and he is also given the opportunity to learn the meaning of human want through generous giving. The diversity of the "experiment" is demonstrated by the gamut of peo- ple with Whom the Jesuit comes in contact. At Holy Trinity Parish he deals with the destitute outcasts of the urban vacuum. Performing the duties of an orderly at a large Flint hospital brings a consciousness of Suf- fering Man. Grade school children provide an exciting challenge to novice catechism teachers in an expanded parish program. The apostolic experiments provide a deeper challenge to the integration process. Through them the Jesuit finds greater assurance of his vocation to all men. Dave Schertler and retreatants grapple with modern problems at Jesuit Retreat House . 4 0 61 Canjar seeks the creative engineer New leaders mean changes for an' organization. The College of Engineering is no exception. Dr. Lawrence N. Canjar, who started his job as dean on August 15, 1965, has definite ideas on what makes a good engineer, and he intends to put them into effect. Faculty committees, util- izing almost the entire Engineering staff, have overhauled the curriculum. These committees will continue to study subject matter, techniques and other matters relating to engineering courses. Dean Canjar hopes these committees will eventually set up an engineering program that will "develop the creative aspects of engineering to a fuller extent." "All engineering problems involve people." To help re- late engineering problems to people, Dean Canjar sees engineering students taking more Arts courses in future years, perhaps as many as 40 hours. In order to implement this, the University has changed its calendar to the tri- mester system to coincide vsdth the engineering schedule. Arts professors have also been added to faculty commit- tees. Dean Canjar hopes an increasing emphasis on sci- ence and the humanities will help the University to Associate Dean Jasper Gerardi is a member of the Draw- in Practice Indushjy Advisory Committee in the U. S. De- 8 partment of Defense. 62 develop men who are somewhere between pure scientists and the pure "nuts-and-bolts men" of yesterday. Since any sort of undertaking requires money, Dean Canjar is looking for ways to support his projects. Despite the many government aids which are available, he would prefer to get support from private industry, since it is in industry that most students will eventually make their living. The co-op program which is now in effect is, of course, a great factor in giving this solid background. The stu- dent who has his theoretical training regularly tested in industry will be able to pick out the most important parts of his classroom course, and to apply this knowledge to real problems. In keeping with this idea, Dean Canjar is instituting many new phases of the same basic program. Research within the college is being continued in an at- tempt to keep abreast of modern problems. Only in this way can true engineers be prepared. The effect of Dean Canjar's ideas will soon be felt. Dy- namically, he is attempting to develop the creative en- gineer. .- .- - f.-s1a-F-5f- ' 1 ro 1. A K' 5 A- iuu"-.' V " Y' i 'lx Y v'- J r ' "' F I '1 Q r pb ' f WD: i , .,,,.: QW. jl .. J, 1' Lawrence Canjar. dean of Engineering, Ls a consultrznt to the National Academy of Sciences. 1-P g't't1 l Da A ' xx' 's 2 'A x 1 1 - ' I A cr- A--' 4- xx X Y. . X xy X X A I ,,....-.- 1:5555 -1- -4-.Lai If 1-gi, Chairman of the civil engineering department, Constancio Miranda, is a specialist in structural engineering. Tadeusz Janisz, professor and chairman of the electrical engineering department, is a specialist in communication systems. Chairman and professor of chemical engineering is Leon S. Kowalczyk. 64 Dean Canjar directs changes for engineers The waters of change are swirling through the halls of the College of Engineering. The past year has seen them gather force and take on a direction under the guidance of Dean Lawrence Canjar. An engineer is a scientific man or woman of the future. And an engineering education is totally directed towards solving all types of scientific application problems that will arise by considering problems that have already arisen. The college, at Dean Canjar's instiga- tion, formed a curriculum study committee, with members representing and responsible for each of the main engineering sub-branches: electrical, mechanical, chemical, civil, nuclear engineering and engineering graphics. The results of the work of this "inter-disci- plinary committeen will be flexibility for the engineering student and the engineering school. The committee is to come up with a new curriculum, streamlined and stripped of academic "fat." What remains will be engin- eering essentials, and what goes will leave room for more electives for the student. Dean Canjar calls such an approach "Educational Engineering"-engineering for the future. In all, the year brought change: a new dean, two new department heads, a new atmos- phere, new dreams, new goals-in short, life. What more could be expected of any living organism, which is essentially what the Col- lege of Engineering is. Arthur H aman is acting chairman of mechanical engineering. 65 Graphics, mechanics stress originalit or n Expressions of rapt concentration envelop freshman engineers as they learn the basics of Graphics. ff lf Mechanics aPPliffS mathemlftif-9 .tv relate the basic l!1llfS of Paul Nucilli and Larry Shoemaker, sophomore engineers, listen to helpful sugges- physzcs and chernistry to engineering. At least one course I-S re- tions given by fellow students, and then maize acbustments on the dimensions of quired of all engineers. their Graphics projects. 66 -: .,-Q S fp .. nw .,-:ri I Engineers honor Sanders The annual Slide Rule Dinner was held in the Rackham Mem- orial Building where the engineers gathered to give honor to those students who have earned awards for their outstanding achievements in the past year. Major General Marvin C. Demler, commander of the research and technological di- vision of the U.S. Air Force, was the keynote speaker. John W. Sanders was presented with the Engineer of the Year award, given by the Engineering Student Council and the faculty. Other awards were received by Albert Rodriguez, Martin Mat- thews, Gerald Kazmierczak and Robert Mazzola. Society of American Military Engineers holds a dinner dance at Selfridge Air Force Base. First Row: G. Duda, J. Flynn, P. Johnson, F. Kummer, M. Tako. Second Row: M. McCar- thy, J. Werner, M. Meininger, W. Podolski, D. Rempinski, J. McDonald. Third Row: R. Allen, R. Kirk, R. Browski, T. Kocialski, J. Duewske, E. Soellner. Fourth Row: R. Zukowski, D. Gutt, F. Gonzales, N. Nagrant, D. Haijsman, P. Minibiole. , IH W g an ,V Ti f q L 'Iii ag "l' American Society of Civil Engineers annually presents the Incentive Award to a civil engi- neer. First Row: R. Fasano, B. Cole, D. Tomayko, E. Fedak, R. Barcia. Second Row: L. Ur- ban, H. Harrman, A. Ferraro, P. Narsavage, R. DeNada.i, C. Cianciaruso. Third Row: Neill Dekker, J. Donahue, A. Razak, J. Pollastrini, N. Getz, T. Haglage, P. Butlak. Fourth Row: G. Singleton, R. Wessel, L. Janowiak, H. Fedders, J. Lauer, G. Fitzgibbons, L. Szczesny. 68 Wan! A . ka, 12 'ef' ACI: Tuyere, the oldest local social engineering fraternity on campus, sponsors the annual Christmas Ball. First Row: David Tomayko, Jerry Greene, Tom Hyrb, grand masterg Joe Myszka. Second Row: Jim McDonald, Richard Smolek, Donald Borus. Third Row: Marc Lamparelli, Michael Tako, Roy Giacomazzi. Slide Rule Dinner Committee organizes the honors convocation of the Engineering College. At the dinner the "Engineer of the Year" is named. First Row: Vincent Gostkowski, Paul McVicar, general chairmang John Kopera. Second Row: Joe Myszka, John Grates, Dennis Bernia. Society of Automotive Engineers is the student branch of the pro- fessional society of the SAE. Pictured: First Row: Kenneth Da- browski, Lawrence Jasinski, Herman Migliore, treasurerg Paul Ash- burn, secretaryg John Reedy, James Schmiesing, Andries de Wilde, moderator. Second Row: Philip Bonnice, Roland Villeneuve, Charles Lumpkin, Walter Jablonski, Joseph Orlando, Pat Yacques, Frank Lentine. Third Row: Robert Kostrzewa, Tom Hyrb, Pete Philips, Charles Mangiaracina, Tom Kocialski, Joseph Duchene. Fourth Row: Ronald Wummel, Donald Borus, Ronald Read, Thom- as Sokolowsky, Nicholas Nagrant, Harry Fereshetian, Frederic Kummer, 69 i 5 I Eta Kappa Nu Section B is a national electrical engineering honor so- ciety. The fraternity gives an award to the junior electrical engineer who has the highest average for his freshman and sophomore years First Row: Harry Klancer, treasurerg Vincent Wohlheiter, presidentg Ralph Vitaliano, recording secretary. Second Row: Bernard Stre- berger, Fred Orlando, Jack Volk, Frank Urban, Len O'Boyle, Ed- ward Laskowski. L QQ Q Tau Beta Pi Section B is the national engineering honor society which chooses its members on the basis of character and scholastic standing. First Row: George Wilkins, treasurerg Ralph Vitagliano, Bernard Streberger, presidentg Jim Armstrong, corresponding secretaryg Larry Drzal. Second Row: Edward Halko, Bob Bernardon, Ed Laskowski, Vincent Wohlheiter, Harry Klancer, Frank Urbanski, Jack Volk. Third Raw: Fred Orlando, Peter Wu, Pete Killen, Len O'Boyle, James Metzger, Jess Solomon. 70 1,1 1:3 - ' . 1 ' a , . O Q , i 5, 1 ., ef E 4 gl lf f,-. .V . J. . .t, . . . . .em ' v ' I . -. . ' ll' "ig , 1 fa,- .ape American Institute of Chemical Engineers Section B CO-SIJOIISOIS "The Pipeline," a news- paper published by the Chemical Engineering Department. First Row: Peter Wu, Dennis Mach, vice-presidentg Robert Sebest. Second Row: Paul Jachimiak, Bob Baxter, Harvey Learman, Bob Bernardon, Bob Pendergast, Gerald Brochowski, Ed Halko, Ronald Pa- kula. Third Row: Bernard Mentro, Robert Zimmerer, Gabrior Sisoler, Larry Dzral, Gene Hollo, Chittur Easwaran, Michael Rheaume, George Wilkins. Honor societies enlist top engineers Chi Epsilon, national civil engineering honorary fraternity, se- lects its members on the basis of scholarship and character First Row: Jim Conway, treasurerg David Tomayko, presidentg Jim Lauer, secretary. Second Row: Jim Foley, David Tieken Ronald DeNadai. 'sd Em Kappa Nu, national electrical engineering honor so- ciety, holds an annual Spring Communion Breakfast. Hrst Row: Milton Meininger, vice-presidentg Donald De- coster, secretary. Second Row: Joe Geck, Paul Ronan, Len Gasiorek. '71 Omega Chi Epsilon, national engineering honor society is composed of those students who are a credit to the chemical engineering profession. Members must be Juniors with a 3 0 cumulative average in chemical engineer 1ng. First Row: Michael Williams, vice president Robert Berdardon president Walt Podolski Omega Chi Epsilon Section B is a national engineering honor society honoring chemical engineers. First Row: Harvey Learman, secretaryg Robert Bernardon, presidentg George Wilkins, vice-president. Second Row: Chittur Easwaran, Peter Wu, Dennis Mach, Gerald Brochowski, Robert Baxter. Third Row.' Ga- brior Sisoler, Paul Jachimiak, Lawrence Drzal, Bob Pendergast, Ed Halko, Steve Birkel. '72 Societies for Engineering brotherhood Pi Tau Sigma Section B is the national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity. The fraternity presents an award to the mechanical engineering sophomore with the highest average . First Row: John Kopera, vice-presidentg James Armstrong, presidentg Paul McVicar, treasurer. Second Row: Peter Scullen, Wayne Janecek, James Metzger, Thomas DeRoo, Ed Cal- lan, Thomas Lester, recording secretaryg Roger Giellis. 41' 'Cf Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, conducts seminars for sophomores on the sub- ject of cooperative training. First Row: Kenneth Sullivan, John Kopera, vice-presidentg Paul McVicar, treasurerg Jim O'Connor. Second Row: Dennis Bernia, Paul Vogt, Robert Reiner, Vincent Gostkowski. 73 Co-op jobs prove benefic' Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Section B aims to fLu'ther the professional and so- cial development of the student. First Row: Ber- nard Streberger, presidentg Fred Orlando, cor- responding secretaryg Darryl Jones, vice-presi- dentg Charles Kruger, treasurer. Second Row: Ralph Vitaliano, Cliff Kolp, Ed Laskowski, George Kostell, Vincent Wohlheiter, Frank Ur- ban. Third Row: Harry Klancer, Tom Zuchow- ski, Tom Offer, Richard Lang, Dave Gies, Len O'Boyle, Jack Volk. American Society of Mechanical Engineers is affiliated with the professional society Of the same name. It is open to all mechanical engineers. First Row: Nicholas Nagrant, Jim Killor- an, Joseph Duchene. Second Row: Lawrence Jasinski, Robert Kostrzewa, Kenneth Sullivan, Robert Wummel. Third Row: Larry Bagozzi, Robert Reiner, Fred Collins, Don Borus, Dick Manning. 74 r architects, engineers, emplo ers The College of Engineering and the School of Architecture are dis- tinguished from the other colleges of U-D in their programs allowing students to alternate classes with work periods in their upper division years. Although this type of pro- gram extends the time needed for a student to graduate-five years for engineers and six for architects-it enables them to see for themselves the practical aspect of classroom and textbook material while work- ing across the U.S. The engineers and architects feel that this program is a great advan- tage to U-D, to the students in- volved, and to the company that hires them. Often, those employed come back with the definite reac- tion that, along with the practical experience acquired, they have also learned much valuable information about public relations. K7 Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honor society, selects its members on the basis of character and scholastic standing. First Row: David Tomayko, Joe Geck, Walt Podolski, vice-president, Ed Fedak, Donald Decoster. Second Row: Milt Meininger, Armand Ferraro, Vincent Gostkowski, Michael Williams, Ed Mularz. Third Row: Len Gasiorek, Paul Vogt, James Lauer, Dennis Jac- obs, Fred Collins, Jim O,Connor. Society of Automotive Engineers Section B is an organization designed for the undergraduate engi- neer who desires to be a member of the professional society upon graduation. First Row: George Wilkins, Bernard Streberger, John Kopera, Ed Belda, Paul McVicar. Second Row: Jim Armstrong, Don Borus, Richard Psyk, Robert Koffron, Gerald Brochowski, Ron Pakula, Charles Aloi. 75 . 'H W..-P CRL: 'H-ur 15,1 American Institute of Chemical Engineers sponsors an annual banquet which honors the outgoing senior class. First Row Fred Metherell, Walt Podolski, presidentg Lawrence Washington, Joe Learman. Second Row: Bill O'Neill, Frank Krupa Jorge Mickiewicz. Third Row: Tom Messing, John Grates, Bill Crowley, Michael Williams. American Society of Mechanical Engineers Section B is open to all students in me- chanical engineering. First Row: Richard Kudrzycki, Tom DeRoo, presidentg Tom Lester, treasurer. Second Row: John Van Daele, Ron Lutz, Don Borus, Robert Koff- ron, Paul McVicar. Third Row: John King, John Kopera, Ed Belda, Jim Armstrong, Joseph Schmacher. 76 Professional societies aid developing engineers .Q 3. fu' Tuyere Section B is the oldest engineering-social fraternity on campus. The fraternity annually presents the Tuyere Award to an outstanding senior at the Slide Rule Dinner. Tuyere also spon sors the Christmas Ball. First Row: Don Borus, Paul McVicar, Ron Pakula, Jim Armstrong, Larry Drzal. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers sponsors field trips to major industries, its own paper "Short Circuits," and guest speakers. First Row: Joe Spadola, Bob Gaier, Julian Topolski, Joseph Myszka, recording secretaryg Bill Cole, chairrnang George Singleton, vice-chairmang Ned Asam, corre sponding secretaryg Harold Rukko, Paul Ivancie. Second Row: Matthew Plonsky, Dean Gengle, Den nis Florence, Thomas Dellecave, Armand Ferraro, Robert Hazzard, Donald Decoster, Bill Hartnett Milt Meininger. Third Row: T. Baere, Hugh Johnson, Pat Milostan, Don Riedlinger, Neill Dekker John Lautz, Dennis Brining, Joseph Geek, Al Neuman. Fourth Row: Howie Nimrnetz, Ron Wesolow- ski, Paul Ronan, Jim Bego, Jim Thompson, Dave Petroski, John Vorlick, Al Rashad. Engineering Council, AIA Award Seniors Theta Tau, oldest professional engineering fraternity in the nation, is active in the Big Brother Program and sponsored the Computer Dance. First Row: Karl Adamski, Harold Hartman, Michael Walsh, recording secretary, Ronald Read, president, Bob Purcell, vice-president, Paul Sak, cor- responding secretaryg Ron DeNadai. Second Row: Dale Dolesh, Louis Urban, Robert Burke, Jim Dietz, Roger Radke, Dan Ranly. Third Row: Vic Krause, Bob Schmidt, John Hopkins, Frank McNulty, Mike Young, James Ben- nett, Norman Beloin. 'Z'-" Theta Tau Section B presents an award to the senior engineer with the highest over-all quality point aver- age. First Row: Allan Shabet, Frank McNulty, Jess Solomon, 78 is l American Institute of Architects aims to develop a further understanding of architecture within the student. First Row: Pat Findlan, Louis Stippich, treasurer, Linda Woodbridge, secretary, John Fatica, vice-president, Ronald Gillen, president, Mary Ann Werner. Second Row: Gerald Neubert, Ivan Robich, Ed Lammerding, Trudie Walters, Richard Undy, Lee Boccia. Third Row: William Yuhas, Terry Tomazic, Ron Johnston, Dave Fleming, Jim Koz- lowski, Joe Wolfert, Don Scheible. Fourth Row: Richard Miller, Maurice Sauriol, ThOrr1aS Luchi, William Lightfoot, Stuart Lesser, John Rectenwald. 'x,.J" 'UB'-ID The Engmeermg Student Council sponsors the Honors Convocation and the Slide Rule Dinner. First Row: Tony Constar1tini,treasure1'g Ron Read, secretaryg Thomas Hyrb, vice-president, Mike Williams. Second Row: Mike Walsh, Paul Sak, Gerry Walsh, Walter Podolski. l lflf, ' lf-EM The Engineering Student Council Section B, the governing body of the college, handles all major events in the college. First Row: Dennis Mach, Ron Pakula, president, George Wilkins. Second Row: Bernard Streberger, Larry Drzal, Harvey Learman, Thomas DeRoo, C. Kruger, G. Brochowski, Dave Gies, Leonard O'Boyle. 79 1. Leon expresses his ideas in new approach It's a big step from a coal-mining town in New Mexico to the deanship of one of the country's best architecture schools. But big steps are a common thing for Bruno Leon. When he came to U-D in 1961, Leon found archi- tecture a little-known, out-of-the-way department in the College of Engineering. But he was committed to an ideal and had the dedication, patience and strength to meet the challenge of transforming U-D's architecture department. Leon believed that an architect was more than an en- gineer. "The beginning of the architect's work," he says, "is closer to the liberal arts. His work ends closer to en- gineering." Dean Leon tried to take this approach while he was teaching at MIT, but he found that his ideas were not accepted, so he left. Leon's ideas are well expressed on a huge prologue dis- played on the second floor of the Engineering Building. "We believe," it states, "that architecture or any other art form, is not a thing upon itself, but that it has social responsibilities." Dean Bruno Leon attributes his college's rapid rise to "a bold program of experimentation in methods." 80 "We believe these disciplines are means to an end which is the expression of the spirit of man and that that expres- sion should be oriented towards a definition of the physi- cal environment in such terms as to enlighten understand- ing of the unique values of life. This implies more than training in the technical aspects of architecture and we take recognition of this fact? "A school of Architecture does not just teach architec- ture," he explains. "lt helps students become personally involved in discovering a way to express themselves through architecture? The growth of the school reveals the success Dean Leon has had in selling this idea to the students. Bruno Leon is in the spirit of his time, he will continue to be and he great- ly enjoys it. To him life is fascinating. He works and cre- ates and builds with his own hands. He leads young men and women toward the future. He leads them with ideas formed by experience and a need for intellectual adventure. 1 .1 . .N , T f . 13, -f, 1 4,1 44 4 . 1 3 1 w .rs ' A -4: 'e- f x ff?" I iif Sudden bursts of inspiration plus hours of concentration provide the stuff of which an architecfs drawings are made. 1 , V.. .435 uv-4 1-., 5 H an -QQ., - n -,u , - .,, .uw cz' -- -1. 42 ' "' -W 2,4 V, ,w--.. my if U- -f V gr, . ., H,.,r,ff : f" . , , ' L . .. I V , V v +4 ,,IN.LwLyv Q K , .K,,...1 ' .Aff . M ' .i ' if . -4- V ,-I-n ...Q-:wa ki - qi ' . , ,,'j:g' I 1 1-1 1 . fr yi XS I ll 10 no vu ,. ,4 u, A if HJ JIU' -9 .,,, x CL f x. Theory plus individual talent combine to produce architectural models. Professors' experience and expert ideas combine with stu- dent talent and are matured by five years of architecture study to turn out a bachelor of architecture. Architecture utilizes progressive methods The newest school on campus is Architecture. In the two years of its existence this school has become noted as one of the best in the nation. Its Dean, Bruno Leon, attributes the rapid rise of the school to several factors, including the vital, young faculty of the school and the bold program of experi- mentation in teaching methods. Beyond this, the school has adopted several programs in an attempt to achieve stature. Entry requirements have been raised and a fixed maximum number of entering students has been set. The laboratories have been vastly improved. There is an Inter-Arts program which attempts to relate architecture to the other arts. The department aims to develop architects who realize that their profession has social aspects-that it relates to people- architects who have the necessary technical skills, architects Who are individuals and whose interests encompass all areas of human need and endeavor. Under Dean Leon, and through its faculty, the School of Architecture has realized these aims by employing one of the most effective programs in the nation. . Y. sal . ,t X -, .U 1 ,4 1 ., J . - ,in ' .. uv' lil F -1'--Te.,,.... jr A ' , .,: s :fi 1 K' Y W :'f,5fif..1-.i 1 i ' ' - Q' -1 . .iflii " 5:5 V 'K W fy-..:,4 L-4 Feminine artistic feeling is complementary to masculine-prone architecture. rg 1 YI? Detroifs myriad faces-the multiplicilies and complexities of an exploding metropolis-encompassed in an archy display. "Three heads are better than one." Archy projects are the result of the combination of individual talents. 84 6 K ' -It F u 3 - f? if fs- ?' .f 5, , . 5 o. Q 1 5 .AJ o 's 2 ?.': Wap-ann' E 'sw ffl 4 3 i Qu Q s H 2 1 m.,'.,. N W 5-ICQ 1, ' - :Engl if ' 51ff,j.i43f'4 .A kr"-fa? 2 -wp! .' fuel- s v.4f.,"jQI ,..,. .. 414 , ,ig , N, , ,ff H' 1 f-'fi'QL.- lg -L-1-:J - ,. , -,, V 9 " my Q P- A . -, .. "' f Archy projects: C ay-out' Even a non-architecture student can't help' but be amazed by the projects produced by the archy students. Ranging from mock suits of armor to re-arrangements of the campus, the striking characteristic of the entire depart- ment is the emphasis put on creative imagina- tion. The displays seen on the third floor of the Engineering Building are, however, just the end-products of the training that goes on in- side the third floor rooms. Attempting to teach or inspire the basic ingredients of func- tional creativity and imagination, the brunt of the load is shouldered by the student on his own time. One would be astounded by the amount of "all-nightersv they must spend to work on their projects. With so many projects bordering on the "Way-out," it's no Wonder that there is the saying on campus, "Heis either crazy or he's an archyf' '24 city in the sea" s Q. a working model for the Architecture School's Open House. Archies are cz breed apart-sometimes they seem a world apart. 3 f 7 fi TA ei J ' ' ,.,7L R3 -Q 313' .......,, ... 95.3. 01d building .,. ,Mini V ff rovide housing for downtown campus The maturity of tts students LS reflected rn the stately buzldzngs on Jefferson Avenue m downtown Detrozt where U- D began labovej Reflected agaznst the Detroit skylzne they are an almost for- gotten campus at tzmes The przde and perserverance of the students in Even- ing Commerce and Finance and the Law School makes them, however, a vital part of U-D. Erected in 1889, Dowling Hall is a three-story Brownstone on East Jef- ferson Avenue between the Civic Cen- ter and the Lafayette Towers. Older than the McNichols Campus by 33 years, this home of the Law School and Evening Commerce and Finance shows its age with creaky steps and floors. It stands unimpres- sively between Jefferson Avenue and the Chrysler Freeway. In like manner the husbands, fathers, business men, lawyers-to-be are older than their uptown counterparts, by several years, to say it kindly, and they show their age but not just in grey, receeding hairlines. A father of five children, working full time and studying law at night or an executive told "no degree, no pro- motion" has no time for football riots, boycotts, or "rah rah" basketball games. For these men and women a college degree is more than an educa- tiong it is unglamorous bread and but- ter on the family table. 87 Baralt heads growing Dental School "The rigid professional program of the dental student does not permit him to become involved in too many ex- tracurricular activities." But Dean A. Raymond Baralt feels his students make up for this when they graduate and assume positions of leadership in the community. As dean of one of U-D's younger schools, Dean Baralt stresses a concept called "team dentistry." Working with dental hygienists and dental assistants, the dentist no longer stands alone. "With the aid of a dental assistant who takes one year of training," said Dr. Baralt, "a dentist can increase his role in preventive dentistry." The Dental School has been filling this need of the practicing dentist for several years. In 1949, the school graduated its first class of dental as- sistants and four years later the first dental hygienists received their certificates. Dean Baralt claims that 75 percent of the dentists in Detroit graduate from the U-D Dental School. In addi- Assistant Dean Henry Dziuba is also president of Omicron Kappa Upsilon, national dental honor society. 88 tion, the school offers post-graduate and graduate work in five specialties such as childrenls dentistry and oral sur- gery. Another element which he feels important is research. It provides the instructor, the student, and the practicing dentist with the means to better grip their profession. New ideas make way for better approaches to not only the practical side of dentistry but also to the psychology behind it. The relatively new building which houses the School of Dentistry, downtown, mirrors Dr. Baraltis attitude toward the program the school offers. It provides an in- creased flexibility for dental education. The increased use of television for demonstration proves this daily. U-D's Dental School was the first in the country to be equipped completely with air-driven, high-speed drills which, in ef- fect, will mean more efficient, comfortable operations. Further changes will soon be in effect, all mirroring the vision and effort of A. Raymond Baralt. fa : . 'S ir, ,A 111 -E filii' 4 .L J - Z5 iw JA: 492.1 S A Y A '10 5 4 if Dr. A. Raymond Baralt, dean of the Jefferson campus Dental School, has served in this capacity since 1961. X 1111 nm ,V '35 -'E 5 s I 'rf 1 I . 1 pg -V Y 1 Y, liimm ? 4 5' ff."v- v- , '---FW" ,r ' '5 if .-. ifw-1--I - .H rf. -. ic' s, Patient education is an ever-growing concern to the members of the dental profession sound theory and skilled innovation There are two major facets to a dental education. The maintenance of a high scholastic average and proficiency in clini- cal procedures are both required for even- tual recognition as a dental professional. Many hours of academic and clinical study are combined to provide the desired quality of service. The theory of learning by doing is exemplified every day at the Dental School Where students further their own education by providing not only 'tan- gible dental Work, but also by furthering the cause of good dentistry through the education of their patients in oral hygiene procedures. Research plays an important role in the achievement of this goal. The improve- ment of technique and the discovery of more efficient and modern equipment and methods are necessary for the continuance of optimum dental service. Research, study, observation and technique unite in an effort at U-D's Dental School to pro- duce a high level of education and accom- plishment. Long hours of research precede the development of new dental theories and techniques. 91 Dental students form five organizations tv is N ff Student American Dental Association is the student branch of the American Den- tal Association. First Row: Denny Weir, treasurerg Tom Kuhn, vice-president, Tim DeConick, presidentg Ernest Glass, secretary. Delta Sigma Delta was the first professional dental fraternity. It provides assistance to needy dental students. First Row: Bill Brown, Eugene Wu, Matthew Stumphauzer, George Bletsas, presidentg Paul Lewis, secretary, Jim Greenlees. Second Row: B, Fair- lie, B. Ballard, J. Donley, W. Sweitzer, Jeff Schmidt, Jim Greer, T. Borgula, Third Row: W. Wood, L. Atkinson, John Moorehouse, Douglas Orossman, D. Weir, B. Ni- chola, D. Eichler. Fourth Row: Ed Secord, B. Taylor, Ed Nagorski, Jim Roberts Tim Foley, Bob Hinrnan, Terry McCarthy, Rick Kline. The Junior American Dental Hygienists Association seeks to promote and sustain the art and science of Dental Hy- giene. First Row: Beth Hunt, vice-presidentg Mary Jo VanderPlas, president, Trudy Palmateer, treasurer. Second Row: Diane Wrosch, DeDe Weinberg, Chris Leide, Peggy Blake, Jean Glase, Cathy Clark, Jan Kasper. Third Row: Sally Peizan, Anita Stathopolus, Harriet Hauerm, Mary Anderson, JoAnn Stukkie, Barb Brenton, Jackie Oliver, Etta Besterrnan. Fourth Row: Penny Zaren, Barb Hull, Beverly Fedeson, Debbie Widigan, Chris Martinelli, Geor- gia Vitick, Sue Palmer, Jan Stafford, Charlene Buss. 92 Alpha Omega is the national Jewish Dental fraternity. First Row: Michael Kohliriter, Marvin Alpino, Phil Goodman, president, Myron Cohen, vice-president, Stu Cohen, Stu- f art Filhander. Second Row: George Denes, Tom Kuhn, Ray Katz, Al Lasser, Ken Ben- ' jamin, Herb Greenberg, Stuart Goodstein. ',I , , ,D E r I Freshman Dental Hygienists are the first year members of the Junior American Dental Hygiene Association. First Row: Karen Sosnowicz, Diane Jarvi, secretary, Pat Schroeder, presidentg Jane Linari, vice-president. Second Row: Cathy Cook, Elaine Czachowski, Marilyn Markovich, Diana Nieland, Judy Wertheirner, Ann Thornton, Nancy Tymczak, Sue Zinser, Nancy Plummer, Diana Duncan. Third Row: Victoria Asmar, Barb Joniec, Pat Sivak, Lori Dietz, Beth Fohey, June Hildebrant, Nancy Shaw, Christina Reehuys, Sue VanEvery, Sherryl Castle, Barb Boss, Fran Iglikowski. Fourth Row: Judy Sallot, Madeline Naman, Charlotte Roe, Nancy Barnes, Kathy Dew, Barb Skirchak, Pat Bacon, Marge Przybylski, Jackie Kunin, Diana Nieland, Sue Benjamin. 93 Dent students present Odonto Ball Intermingled among the studies and clinical Work of each dental student is an innate desire for fun. This is best exem- plified by the various social functions which occur throughout the year. The year begins with the Freshman Welcome Dance which helps to socially orient the new students. Each dental fra- ternity sponsors an interfraternal dance of a semi-formal nature at which all the students can become acquainted with the members and goals of the professional organizations. The student hygienists and assistants have an opportunity to present their talent and entertaining ability at the annual Benefit Dance. Being an educational institution of high quality and standards, a time must come for scholastic recognition. The Honors Banquet fulfills this goal through the granting of awards for high clinical and academic achievement. The highlight of the Dental Schoo1's social calendar is the Odonto Ball. The Penthouse of Hillcrest Country Club was the scene of this event which unites the students and faculty in an atmosphere of social elegance. The announcing and coronation of Mary Jo VanderPlas, the student body's elected Queen and her court, highlighted the evening. ,,.. msg- ,f Y .. . Vx.-.mea 'V- l , 1 ' 1 Y Mary Jo VanderPla,s reigned as queen of the Odonto Ball this year. The student-faculty formal was held in the Penthouse of Hillcrest Country Club. Xi Psi Phi is a national dental fraternity. The group seeks as its objective inspiring intellectual and edu- cational advancement. The fraternity holds an Easter Dance. First Row: Steve Crocker, Tom Schmidt, president, Ernie Glass, treasurer. Second Row: Walt Majka, Dave Wheeker, secretary, Robert Siegert, vice-presidentg William Irvine. Psi Omega, national dental fraternity, sponsors the annual pre-Lenten Ball. First Row: Paul Girrish, sec- retary, Tim DeConinck, vice-president, Berge Naj- arian, president, John Kisckes, treasurer, Darryl Boyd, house manager. Second Row: Jim Gallagher, Paul Brown, Joe Malek, Bill Quinlan, Bob Deer, Bob Ronzi. Third Row: Don Wisner, Bill Janelle, Ed Bayliran, Jim Notarnicola, Doug Jones, Bob Koby- larz, Ron Gib, Gerry Corona. Fourth Row: Vince Finazzo, Bob Baker, Tom Andary, Dick Nettke, Jim Stenzer, Richard Cloonan, Daniel Hawes. The Dental School Student Council is the co-ordinat- ing body of all extracurricular activities. It serves as a liaison between the students and the faculty. First Row: Toni Acone, Dick Nettke, Ron Shoha, Anita Stathopolus, corresponding secretaryg Gerry Corona, president, Carole Viale, recording secretary, Berge Najarian, Paul Lewis, Jim Greenlees, vice-president. Second Row: Marilyn Schoenlein, Pat Schroeder, Mary Jo Vandei-Plas, Antoinette Kairaitis, Danita Sheehan, Chris Leide, Diane Jarvi, Jane Linari, Peggy Blake, Barb Bunton. Third Row: Phil Goodman, Bob Kobylarz, Ed Bayliran, Ed Secrod, John Moorehouse, Thomas Schmidt, George Bletsas, Timothy De- Coninck. 95 Prophylactic treatment is one of the major duties of a Dental Hygienist. ,-"' ' 1' ' 'Q Dental Assistants leam through clinical training and observation Clinical experience can only be gained through patient treatment. .. Specialists in the field of dentistry instruct past-graduate students. Students learn clinical skills Dental students gain skill and profi- ciency in clinical techniques by perform- ing services for their patients, supervised by specialists in the various fields of den- tistry. The dental hygiene students func- tion as dental health educators and clinical operators. Their future roles will consist of individual patient and community edu- cation. Clinical services include recording medical and dental health histories, detec- tion of oral disease, and chairside assisting. The dental assistant is trained in the classroom, the laboratory and the clinic to aid the dentist in performing his profes- sional services. A dental student and hygienist observe the instructor as he evaluates their treatment of the patient. Fr. Harbrecht advises future lawyers The Rev. Paul P. Harbrecht, S.J., became dean of the law school last spring. With his coming, the spirit of the law school changed. As a graduating law senior then said, "Charbonneau has a Wonderful image in the community, but l think Fr. Harbrecht will do more for the school itself." One of the chief charges raised against the law school in the past is that the students have been out of touch with reality-living in a suit-and-tie World. Fr. Harbrecht, through the Urban Law Program, is beginning to change all that. The Urban Law Program is a 5,250,000 federally spon- sored project, operating under the direction of Assistant Dean Norman L. Miller. As part of this program, the Ur- ban Law Clinic was opened last November on E. Larned near the School. Sheldon Otis is Clinical director. Through this clinic, students from the Law School will provide legal council and representation in the courts to clients with legal problems who cannot pay for the serv- Jczmes Huddleston lleftj and Norman Miller have been Law School assistant deans since September 1, 1965. 98 ices of a private attorney. "The U-D Law School program is the first effort on the part of a law school in alliance With the poverty program to make legal services of law students an integral part of of the training of a young lawyer," said Fr. Harbrecht. In addition to providing legal services to the indigent, the Law Clinic makes U-D Law Students more profes- sional by giving them real courtroom experience. "I see in the program combined advantages, to the law student, and to the poor. This new experiment in legal education is not unlike the training a young doctor re- ceives as an intern in a hospital," Fr. Harbrecht said. The program will also include academic courses for these law students coordinated with their clinical work, a general community education program via film, radio, press, television, leaflets and other media, aimed at in- forming individuals of their legal rights and the legal serv- ices available to them, and a research program to uncover the major legal problems of the poor. if . ' 1 i 1 .' , - 4 "7 Q Gamma Eta Gamma is a professional legal fraternity. First Row: John Ciesliga, Dick Col- beck, Dick Bourgon, Stan Gates, Gene Bolanowski, Jim Huddleston, moderator, Jerry Levine, John McAuliffe, John Galvin, Bob Sangragret. Second Row: Chuck Petter, Steve Valentine, John Smith, Dan Bohn. Third Row: Stan Kazul, Don Berschbach, Paul Bi- beau, Ed Meth, Len Kaplan, Jim Pruett, Pat Young, Pat McDonald. Fourth Row: Bob Pigano, John Lyons, T. Graziotti, Larry Bogos, John Higgins, James Asarn, James Car- ro . l Gamma Eta Gamma sponsors a golf tournament each year. First Row: Jerry Coleman, Mike Cavanagh, Pat McTigue, Chuck Schrader, Dick Schader, Bob Jassoy, John Hans- ner, Dan Sawicki. Second Row: Don Halstead, Keith Wallace, Martin Clements, Tom Schrader, Andy Basile, Jeff Leib, Louis DeAgostino, Bill McGrai1. Third Row: Tim Sul- livan, Jim Biernat, Jerry Behaylo, Dick Kedzior, Marvin Daitch, Paul Dietz, Henry An- dries, Mike Reilly. Fourth Row: Jerry Peplowski, John Agnew, Dan Szura, Jim Nowicki, Lido Bucci, Frank O'Brien, Don Housey, E. Major Schutt. 100 A great deal of the work done in the Urban Renewal Law Of- fice deals with conferences between prospective lawyers from U-D Law School and those who need some type of legal assist- ance and who are unable to afford it. Urban Law ffice aids inner cit Engineers co-op, medical students intern, education majors student teach. And now, law students, too, can get practical experience at U-D's Urban Law Office. The Urban Law Office opened last October through a S259,000 grant from the Office on Economic opportunity- U-D's effort in the War on Poverty. Norman L. Miller was named Director and a staff of four attorneys, two investiga- tors, a social worker, and five secretaries was set up. Approximately forty student-lawyers are gaining experi- ence by aiding the indigent. The purpose of this part of the War on Poverty is to change the attitudes of the poor towards the law. "Because the only contact that the indigent peoples have had with the law involves garnisheeing their wages, repos- sessing their . . . furniture, arresting and probably convicting them, they see the law as the sword not the shield. A person cannot expect them to appreciate, let alone respect, the law," said Miller. The Urban Law Program arranges for law students to gain first hand experi- ence by handling cases for people in the inner city. First Row: Peter O'Rourke, Mary Ann Beattie, Carl Schier, Philip Collista. Second Row: Eugene Bolanow- ski, Irving Weiner, John Hausner, Charles Schrader. Third Row: Robert Pa- gano, Paul Dietz, Patrick Young, Len Kaplan. Fourth Row: Thomas Carroll, Stanley Kazul, Michael Donahue, John Ciesliga. 101 Law School societies promote professional competence, conduct The Moot Court Board prepares and submits legal cases for law students. These cases contain disputed questions of law. First Row: Sharon Artman, John Sanre- gret, Gerald Benayto, Jerry Levine, John Dougherty. Second Row: Gene Bolan- owski, John Smith, Stephen Valentine, Mary McMicken, Jeanette Paskin, Don Berschback, Daniel Bohn. Third Row: Pat Galvin, Don Halstead, Jeff Leib, Pat Young. Fourth Row: John Lyons, John Ciesliga, Mike Donahue, Gerard Peplow- ski, Mike Charbonneau. 102 The Law Journal is a 1000 page review of legal problems. It is published five times a year. First Row: William Rheaume, Thomas Bejin, business editorg Ron Mastej, edi tor-in-chiefg Lee Frankling, managing editorg Thomas Carroll. Second Row: Charles Schrader, Keith Wallace, Tom Schrader. Third Row: Ron Winiemko, James Sullivan Pat McTigue. The Student Bar Association directs Orientation, Convocation series and all major social activities. First Row: Dan Bohn, vice-president, Jerry Levine, treasurer, Ed Brady, presidentg Cynthia Schroeder, secretary. Second Row: Eugene Gargaro, Tom Schrader, Jim Huddleston, moderator. Third Row: Gordon Snavely, Law- rence Bogos, Paul Dietz, Donald Housey, Eugene Bolanowski. Fourth Row: Thomas Carroll, Robert Hribar, James Sullivan, Timothy Sullivan, Patrick Young. Delta Theta Phi, national professional legal fraternity, sponsors lectures by outstanding members of the legal profession. First Row: Ron Mastej, vice deang Richard Fellrath, Robert I-Iribar, James Sullivan, deang John Dougherty, tribuneg John Mona- ghan, Robert Gesell. Second Row: Doug Hoste, Ron Winiemko, Thaddeus Kustryk, Paul Gilleran, John Lesnak, William Tripp. Third Row: Mike Devine, William Mclntyre, Pete Patrick, Louis Zimmerman, Clair Carney, Edmund Brady. Fourth Row: Thomas Bejin, William Rheaume, Henry Maher, Robert Ded- erichs, John Neberle, Henry Mistele, Joe Thibodeau. Kappa Beta Pi legal sorority aims to encourage women to enter the legal profession. First Row: Jeanette Paskin, Eileen Kelly, Janet Ken- nedy, deang Cynthia Schroeder. Second Row: Mary Pancheshan, Katherine Buiteweg, Brenda Harris, Carol Conklin, Mary Ellen Byrne. ' . 2--Ji -1' if 3,3 103 Ward claims his is umost satisfying jobi' "I have the most satisfying job in the University," says Evening Commerce and Finance Dean Howard Ward, head of the only accredited evening commerce school in the entire Detroit Metropolitan Area. "It was most grati- fying last June at the Senior Breakfast to notice three graduates and their wives sitting at an adjoining table. Their combined families totaled twenty-one children. Being the father of a growing family is certainly no ex- ception in the Evening C8zF division, where over twelve hundred seek a college education despite many diversions which students in the uptown campus seldom face. Most have jobs, many have families, and quite a few are en- gaged in service to their communities, both professional and civil. However, the educational process in Evening C8zF is not always hindered by these various extra-cur- ricular interests: "The average night school student," says Dean Ward, "has the added benefit of age, maturity and experience, making him more receptive to truly meaning- ful activity than his counterpart in the day school." Besides extensive curriculum revision and upgrading of Herbert J. Marr, assistant to the dean of Eaening Com- merce and Finance, confers with Thomas Cam. 104 teachers, a whole new emphasis is being added to both the teachers, and students' performances in the classroom. "Quality and performance in classes is the next step and final objective of the recent changes in our school," says Dean Ward. Like most of the other colleges in the University, the Evening Commerce and Finance division is expanding its curriculum and improving its teaching staff. Forty per cent of the subjects in an Evening Commerce and Finance students program consists of courses in the Liberal Arts. The quality of the business courses is strengthened by the teaching of seven McNichols campus instructors on the evening campus. Next year Dean Ward hopes this num- ber will be increased to over 50 percent of his staff. Dean Ward is one of the few deans who is able to teach in addition to his other responsibilities. He commented on his finance section, saying, "Most administrators would like to be back in the classroom." He is also co-author of the book Financial M anagement. r ,. ,. A, A '.-.. 514 , ., N- , ,, L Q "4 1 I-MY. if U51 !fmgQQ L lsX J i N X V 5' , 1'v',-H l', .. -f .49 x.,, XL t 'S n ffw' .N 1- Wx. Y 1. . xwxx, .,,1. Q4 F "UN ll: X 'X' 4 -1"3,M ,X-vu Q x Q1 HH X L N' XX-N ..,4A,x V A ,i x g I' 'NA N A xx x 1, x , iw, fi v 'z 34 i ,sg '. v x X .Mt ,. , ,IS Afv:x.SA- whims' xv W , K ' K X I x, W' .3 . H ,N X I' 1 4 v 'x 'gm ,.- yv ' Q51 1 nvf N xf N ll?"- . ,' X 'Vx wh ll I s .MH1 v 5 ' .V .ww WI, , ,uh ukni qu 'W .. L'- ,' g. J: A I a ,..1 ',A A HV: l 3 vi ww ,-,.,., -gnu , 5 f gif? K M V . . Q, . V 1 WX -, 'mlglik 'N 4 ,230 u x ' 'x,in M-, M332 'l v.xL . Q, 11 5 ' -11522 X xglk '53 RX f 'Ja' ' . A-ai,,y , . 1 ,NNW 1'-, ' ' AN. 'X s. " - 1 ' mv ,x ' . f'5,':,v, V I N.- W ,V -V l A , . Q,,.:M R X . A . , ,l X '55, w ,N Q ' 'W One of the Evening Cc?zF graduates will be Ernest Fisher who has gone to school nine years. 106 fwfr' . A -0 f-Q .v F -tit' . . 1 ' Q gtlfikl ig. t ml' I swan., . J' L , Q n Nl Evening CcYzF' students buy their books in a, bookstore that hardly resembles one Alpha Sigma Lambda, the honor society of the Evening CcQF College, holds a yearly banquet honoring members. tudents pace Evening CSLF activities The Evening College of Commerce and Finance is in its 50th year of meeting the demand for specialized training for business. Nearly 50,000 students have been enrolled in classes during a half century. Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Gamma Nu are the professional societies most closely connected with the college. Alpha Sigma Lambda is the honor society of the college. These organizations carry out services for the evening students as well as present scholastic awards. The Evening College of C8tF also has its own publica- tion. The See'n Effer is edited and written by students and is under the auspices of the co1lege's Student Council. An example of the type of people the college is sending into the business World is Ernest Fisher, 36, who will grad- uate in April after nine years of evening study. He lives with his Wife and six children in Oak Park. This past De- cember he was appointed to the Oakq Park City Council. In 1964 he and his family were chosen as the most typical family in Oak Park as the result of a survey taken by the local Jaycees. Frank and Nina Penny attended last year's Alpha Sigma Lambda banquet. 107 C? The C517 Evening Division Student Council acts as a liaison between the downtown and uptown campus. First Row: Rob- in Elzerman, Barry Strauss, Ken Gernuend, Dorothy Carlen. Second Row: Dick Bartkowicz, Joe Claycomb, Philip Bo- land, Joe DeMattia, Mary Kontolarnbros. Third Row: Bob -Wieske, Jerry Petty, Al Kelpinski, John Burns. Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional fraternity, seeks to further the welfare of the members. First Row: Jim Harring- ton, Dan Whalen, Bob Murgin, secretaryg Phil Boland, vice- president, Jim Kaiser, treasurerg Jack Legal, president, Dick Bartkowicz, Gerald LaMotte. Second Row: Frank Murphy, Robert Meadows, Ronald Pastor, William Goudreau, ROCCO Minghine, John Kaiser, Larry Mulvaney. Third Row: Charles Valder, Victor Silles, Louis Auerbach, John Knecht, Ted Boersig, Walt Lenard, Tony Regier, Chet Keye. Fourth Row: Bill Whalen, Gerald Petty, Don Eden, Robin Elzerrnan, Mike Kozma, Jim Affholter. Var mg groups f1ll Evemng CSLF needs Alpha Sigma Lambda Ilat10l'1a.l honor SO clety for evenlng students requues a 3 0 aver age plus a rankmg 1n the top 10 per cent of one s class Fzrst Row B111 Nelson Shlrley Bradley Charles Valdez Ted Boerslg Second Row hm Kenzle Ceclha Scott Betty Klnney Johnnle Belcher Thzrd Row Frank Murphy Jlm Churllla Ray LaFerle VlCt0l Sllles Delta Sngma P1 nat1onal professlonal fraternlty ln com merce and busmess admxmstratlon holds an annual dance to honor the Rose Queen of the Chapter Fzrst Row Joe Claycomb B111 Hendry R1Ch Eschnck presx tura R Czeklel Rlchard Bochenek George Hallett Mxchael Haag G Flnazzo J Dean Thzrd Row Rlch ard Crowley Robert Borrer Ed ApCZyI'1Sk1 John Burns Tom Hartnett Barry Strauss John DuBose Tom Hlg gms John Hanlon Fourth Row John W1ertrnan Ken Blusate Jerry LIS Robert Mahean Ronald POIT1HV1ll8 Ralph Erz Bob Donowsk1 Donald Adams Jarold Klng The Evening CHF er 1S a monthly news paper pubhshed by the Student Councxl of the Evenmg CSLF School Fzrst Row Gerald Petty edrtor Dorothy Carlen Betty Kmney Second Row Phll Boland Joe Claycomb 109 , . , . ' . ' : ' , 1 3 D . I : P . . , . . 7 . Y A ' . : I . , . . 3 , . 9 Y : , . , . . , .- dentg R. Nugent, F. Repuccy. Second Row: Arnold Mis- 3 ' D 7 . ! Y . 7 - . , . g . : . n Y 3 .9 ! . 9 1 1 I ' , - r ' . Q 5 l ! Y . I J 'Y 7 I ' . , . . : ' , Dean Emmet counsels varied students Dean Thomas A. Emmet is a man who is dedicated to the University of Detroit. He has spent most of his life here, first as a student and then as a teacher and coun- selor. Dean Emmet, who was Dean of Men from 1957 to 1964, finds that his new job of Dean of the Evening Division of Arts and Sciences is stimulating because it affords him an opportunity to Work with and counsel people with vary- ing cultural backgrounds. The heterogeneous group of students in the Evening Division bring Dean Emmet the problems of people who are working full time and usually trying to raise a family While earning their degree. "The students have a serious practical attitude," said Dean Emmet. "They maturely realize the importance of a degree and are willing to make the necessary sacrifices to earn it." "You can't count numbers in the night school," he said, "because there are so many different types of students in so many varied programs. Numbers become meaningless." The number of Evening Division graduates is continually increasing, howeverg 80 to 85 are expected to graduate this year. "We feel that it is about as good as any evening school in the country," said Dean Emmet. "The quality of our teaching is the same as the day school? Dean Emmet describes his student body as "hetero- geneous" because they range from nuns to boys out of high school who work during the day, to day school stu- dents. They are degree-seekers, unclassified guests, and students taking post-graduate courses. Dean Emmet teaches workshops in higher education every other summer and frequently gives guest lectures at colleges and universities throughout the United States. He has been Secretary of the Conference of Jesuit Stu- dent Personnel Administrators since 1954 and was recent- ly elected Conference Chairman of the National Associa- tion of Student Personnel Administrators. Assistant Dean, Charles Leichtweiss, readies himself for a hard day of work in hebying Dean Emmet. 110 ' N , all' L Y.. .1 l 'Si The Library is the center of the campus, morning, noon and night. Evening students study under night lights rf' .,,, . According to its students, since coming under the di- rection of Dean Thomas Emmet, the U-D McNichols Evening Division has continued its stride toward perfec- tion. An improved faculty, a variety of courses, an in- creasing number of activities, and a more personal Contact between teacher and student are just a few ex- amples cited by the students of the Evening Division, themselves. Most of the students are relatively young, but there is an increasing number of older people who are becoming interested in furthering their education. Night students feel that the relationship between the Evening Division and the individual student is mutually beneficial. They feel that in most cases, the school thinks first of the stu- X v fri? M agg- ' Tilt X ,, -L B 5 1 - .. -.f-- fe.,-.-5.3, Carny heads for rollicking last round-up I J .ff U-D's campus was turned into an authentic Texan town dur- ing the 1965 Carnival festivities ' P, J 114 ,Q . ff? I 11. - 5 H . 1 I 1 ,, k Q '....,. A-I if ! s I I 5 . J. I O I ,. 4, , 'J' I "JI" ,I , If ', N ng, I 'D' SPECIAL ACTIVITIES ,- .5 1. I A IL ff, :Hr 1'4" -s.l!.'.1' nf, ' LLYA-its W. , 'f:Q,:iQ.d -.4 1 I, W f 1 II Qi :auf ' 1 it--n,,.,,. V A I- f , V ' I E4 A-. ,-S J . J l Carn planned around Union City, Wild West U-D's Spring Carnival is gone, but the memory lingers on. Using a Wild West theme, the Carny committee planned activities accord- ingly. The Union Was transformed into Union City, complete with jail. Those who did not wear some article of wild western clothing on costume day were thrown in jail by Carny deputies. An all-star jazz concert featuring Duke Ellington's orchestra and the Dave Brubeck Quartet, captivated an audience of 4,500. Ellington proved his showmanship as he composed, con- ducted and emceed. Brubeck, with his refined, mellow style of improvising, provided a contrast, and yet comple- mented the Duke perfectly. Capping the Week's activities, the semi-formal dance entitled "Wagon Wheels Westn illustrated chairman George Halter's words, "A united ef- fort made this last Carny the best." - . - - ,. 1-.2 ,:F?wh91'32 Chuck wagons-1965 style-were part of Carny, too, as the guys raced to win George Halter, Carnival chair- man, mingled with the crowd on A . ..i. B ,. .l.n.A..xfs+1: . Costume Day. i 116 1' 4 High noon brought the fast-draw contest as U-D cowboys showed-off Carny, almost as much a part of U-D as the tower, now but a memory. 117 I , A Ru i. Mary Pat Camerer was captured in lhe Ratlzskeller by SFC Indians. 118 Tradition ends with last Carn A tradition is . . . something having great significance . . . something having a gay, spir- ited connotation to it . . . something to re- member . . . something like Spring Carnival . . . Because of the new trimester system initi- ated in the fall of 1965, U-D's Spring Carnival had to be dropped. The tradition which be- gan in 1949 was ending. There was to be no more Carny midway . . . king and queen . . . booths . . . Ugly Man contest . . . Carny dance . . . big raffle . . . concert . . . Phi Sig movie . . . Since this was to be the last Carnival, U-D students Went all out to make it the best ever -and succeeded. But nothing will take the place of Carny. It is impossible to have an event held for the first time compare With a long-standing tradition. This and the huge success of Carny during all of its years at U-D attests to the fact that it was . . . something to remember . . . Q eff -' ,,.-1-:gg-1 The Players take time off from their production, "Below the Fringe." The cowboys also displayed their culincuy ability. The midway brought laughter to U-D for 16 years. Now all thafs left is an echo of Carny's fun. 119 Missimi heads Players' change and growth The Players is the dramatic group on campus made up solely of students. It presented three plays during the year. First row: Jim Cuenyg Jackie Phillipsg Tom Marsh, publicity directorg Elaine M. Carlini, supervisor of the houseg Dominic Missimi, presidentg Nancy Dud- ka, secretaryg Hilary Depolo, historian, social chairmang Sarah Georgeg Juliet Arata. Second row: Donna Pytlakg Diana Beaucheming Gregory Kelschg James Curtisg Mary Ann Wolang Mary Ann Stuartg Micki Woolley. Third row: Kerry Gigotg Paul lvancieg Mary Rhodesg Sister Marie Bernadetteg Connie Schechterg Dan Min- ockg Kathy McGill: Ann Morgang Charles Zernentsch. Fourth row: Thomas Farrell, Dennis Fraverg John Lautzg Brendan Wehrungg Paul Petlewskig Stephen Borskig Peter Mullerg Bob Janosikg Michael DeGuireg Charles Bajnaig Ed Krish. 120 -lai- The Players are the backbone of the University Theatre. After six years with a repertory format, the Thea- tre this year changed to a more standardized system of presentation. Each of the year's four plays was pre- sented for three straight weekends instead of the old system of two plays a Weekend. Dominic Missimi, president of the Players, said this system was adopted because the repertory system demanded too much. "The Players were formerly working on two shows at once, and now can concentrate on one play," he said. Both and the Rev. James Caine, S.J., Play- ers moderator, stressed the association of the archi- tects with the Players. Missirni said this was a natural association, since both deal in a "fusion of the artsf' He added that students from all of the University's colleges belong to the Players, and each contributes talent which combine to produce the originality for which the Players are known. Players are skilled in more than just acting ability. They are versed in many areas of theatre production, including make-up application. fgf-S 'N fs, i . x 5 , K ' 4 'pf , 14 je .,f,,f Dominic M issimi applies make-up to Kelly Burke before "Tiger at the Gates". In conjunction with the English Department, the Players presented sketches displaying stu dent skills. Among those who participated were Trudy Bradfield and Mike Edmonds. The Stan Booker Trio, with U-D senior Dick Schmzttplayzng bass entertained Frzday night in the Rathskeller O Ye olde Union as sumes air of medieval times Under the direction of Anita Merkle, Arts junior, U-D took on a medieval air during Union week last fall. The Student Union became the campus palace, complete with thrones and royal trappings. The Rathskellar was dubbed the castle Rats Cellar Dungeon complete with a wooden stock. The Red Door Room, Ye Olde Bloody Inn, became a favorite spot for knights and ladies to discuss their successes or defeats in the tourna- ments that abounded throughout the Week. Following all the contests, the Gallant Knight and his Lady, Mike Whitehead, C8zF sophomore, and Judy Wiley, Arts sophomore, were selected to reign supreme over Union Night, the climax of the entire cel- ebration. At the stroke of midnight on Union Night, the campus lost its medieval magic, however, and U-D swung back to the twentieth century. Dale Smetek out-jousted his opponent by cheating a little. A herald officially opened all Union Week events 122 A 2 T'-'Y' :v: r1v f f -H Epi' Rf' -1 if .5"n?f1' 51 A I IW,-. ,W , " .-J. 511, L - ' '- yi'4,'5gg--xv ' wma . 'Q f-'fini' 4 x 4 'N iz: 1 :Glu I 41 Hot" Y x na' ' a X 'SQ If 'Eg , 4. in QA 'ft . . ? Q J" A f ii.. I , ss 8 P 1 llc 1, 4. ff' 1 .vu -1 ,mf 5, -0 J. fa , c 3. 4' :fe 'gf 'I' 5,2 Q 2 fx' ' ,, A, . A, ,5 g,:"':i 1 171 A If- r E' ,- 'xt ,V . h. v' ' - wir .lv ,1 ,-1 if M ' 3 I 1 W G' -as I 'QS' .Mt 3 W I . -mg. ay w- ' ' 1 wezis f 4 +2-jf 1 5 A E -fi ef gg ' M 72 I ? Y . 14,15 'N fb , ,wi if ., 'T b.. . . A I-if , X, . w ,,, iw. 32 5 -Q If 1 A Q . U, 5 V51 'Y ' 4 ,I . U4 1 a , - N 1 'f i 1, A -ia X- " 3,319 J I .A . "'. , - 5 , 4 rfgyl, w ' ,. v' "' I .22 ""... " N .- A 4, ., , 'r' Ig " "' ' M nA , vy- n x .. .J.Q. ""'f ' " , -LN - if ' 'FE Q' ., f -nQ'f:f!sL.: HQ 1 . x ' 1, -:IN ' J 'YV-r--N MQ' Rain brings mucky mayhem "Water never hurt anyone," but if it doesn't have any personal physical ef- fect, it certainly has a definite effect on U-D's campus. . Books held under a coat, three people under one umbrella, soggy loafers, some- one running between classes, a notebook used as a head cover, and a convertible top left down-all are common rainy day happenings. Other effects of rain on campus are psychological. Somehow days become longer, classes become less interesting, studying becomes harder and low marks become more difficult to accept. In other Words, school life is more like work and less like the combination of hardship and excitement that it usually is. Water's harmful physical effects are few, but in the form of rain it can affect people, almost as much as people can. Another problem with rain is that it fills the numerous holes in the parking lots, turning cars into boats, and people into ducks. Sometimes the change is for the better. . I: - jing: 1-.... 1, lm Students on campus become creatures that acyust to anything. Drawn to campus every day, they are forced to adapt to all types of weather, including rain. They assume all shapes as they don umbrellas and almost any available protection fleftj to ward off an unexpected downpour. The quadrangle becomes a sea of raincoat-covered shapes constantly moving from the union to classes as rain dampens U-D. Wet hair and soggy shoes are common ail- ments. Some students even give up trying to stay dry and brave the elements unprotected. horus appears with Detroit S mphony One of the largest and most active groups on campus, the U-D Chorus has again this year added credit to its growing reputation as U-D's goodwill ambassador. Besides their in-state and out-state tours and campus per- formances, this year marked a highlight for Chorus members. On December 5, the Chorus joined with the members of the Detroit Symphony, under the direction of Walter Poole, at Ford Auditorium to present Williams' "Festival Te Deum' for the special Alumni Concert. Although the work was a dif- ficult challenge, the near-hundred member group gave a ster- ling performance reflecting credit on itself and its director, Don Large. Although speaking of one particular performance, reviewer Adam Kendall's Words can be applied to all Chorus endeav- ors: When the Chorus departs and the audience remains in the fleet hope of hearing an additional number, the evening has been successful. f-3-1 1 -.,-- --l5-. The Chorus is composed from students from all the colleges. First Row: Joseph Slowick, Chip Bremer, Jerry Borovsky, Dennis Bender, Velma Matoshko, Jan Bremer, Cora Dolgner. Second Row: Dick Schmidt, Maureen Nolan, Connie Szkil, Pat Brady, Sue Marsh, Maureen Brown, Jean Langell, Mary Markowicz, Sue Krienbring, Kathy Pettinger, Judy Berg, Helene McEntee, Sharon Goodman, Judy Zayti, Betsy Palombit, Donna Lakatek, Trudy Bradfield, Doris Goleniak, Sue Osowski, Celine Belanger, Connie Griffin. Third Row: Marilyn Boehne, Suzanne Tomchuck, Ann Kelsch, Nan Studinger, Sherry Swift, Judy Springer, Sue Rieden, Diane Jackson, Sue Krister, Andy Geha, Elaine Tocarski, Jean Bat- tista, Carol Artuch, Marilyn Czerwinski, Petrina Polizzi, Mary Jo Rogers, Ann Hauke, Fran Sikora, Lor- raine Celmer. Fourth Row: Paul Stuckey, Juanita Kupstas, Andi Bates, Tom Spark, Bob Kaysen, Ron Beltz, Greg Gruska, Mike Woiwode, George Pahl, Bill Riccobono, Tom LaVoy, Mike O'Lear, Ray Mc- Beth, Larry Taliaferro, Dennis Burns, Chris Bara nsky, Barb Smialek, Carol Nowak. Fifth Row: Bill Moroney, Glen Kossick, John DeStazio, Paul Richardson, Bob Schmitz, Philip Ernzen, Bill Esker, Mitch Kapron, John Connolly, Mike Doherty, Steve Baransky, Mike Kaiser, Jim Goebel, Ron Case, Gary Welch, Jerry Sedick, J. Torreano, John Say. 126 V n N . , 'S .,, - 'M n . 1' . 9 . .r 1 QA. .. V 9' 1 "A, 'U , s :-vu. 'Q -:FD I B- CL' 's- X . Dix W Q The key to the Chorus' success is seen here: the skillful direction of conductor Don Large, talented performers, and long hours of practice. Besides being pleasing to the ear, the Chorus is also pleasing to the eye. Colorful cos- tumes, good looking students, and artful arrangements: all are presented. 127 Y - dj V' :4 '- 'P' fe ::gfffL1'i .:,.Lv, L ,,,. ,.,. ,,. ., . , - :Q fa.-xr:-02 .ul , 4 - e' fig W Q Lai 9. r "' " Third baseman Tom Siedlaczek makes the turn for second base after lashing a drive down the line. U-D nine match old Win mark U-D completed its 1965 baseball schedule with a 22-4 season, tying the sch0ol's record for vic- tories in one season While ranking seventh in the nation. The season began on a tragic note when Coach Lloyd Brazil died after an automobile accident. Assistant coach Bob Miller, a former Philadelphia Phillie pitcher, took over as head coach. The team Won its first seven games before los- ing to Michigan State. After dropping two of its next three games, U-D rattled off a nine game Winning streak, including victories over Bowling Green ftwicej and Notre Dame. A loss to Michi- gan broke the string, but the Titans proceeded to conclude the regular season with five more vic- tories, including triumphs over Michigan, Toledo, and Eastern Michigan. 128 Tom Siedlaczek takes a powerful cut which results in an important hit. VARSITY SPORTS . ,Inf r Tourney bid ends season After finishing the regular season with a 22-4 record, U-D was invited to participate in the District 4 Regionals of the NCAA baseball tournament at Ohio University. The Titans dropped their first tournament game to Ohio U. 7-6. In the 1oser's bracket they defeated Ball State, 4-3, to eliminate the In- diana Collegiate Champions from the tourney. In a rematch with O.U., U-D handed the Bobcats an 8-7 setback. Ohio was fourth ranked nationally at the time and had lost only one other game on its home field in the past two seasons. U-D then lost to Big Ten champ Ohio State, 10-7, in the district championship game. O.S.U. Went on to finish second in the national tour- nament. Before every game, coach Bob Miller must go over the ground rules with the umpire. ,fini ll I I iliiiiii xx dill ' lvl.-1-.I George Mach tries to pitch himself out of trouble in an important game at Eastern Michigan University. He was successful and the Titans held on to win the game. KW ww.- - , 1 ., r E253 . ' l.'f,'V1I , ' -fa' 75-s y ' 'A -V ,,' , ' ' --i v1.f 1- , - V ' - . ' ' ' - ' , Li ,-1--:ii 21-2w1aH,"'f.:'L ,, ,. -f,....,,,.,L,,, , Q, ,. A close play, but Dennis Deptula is safe stealing second base 1 1 1 H V- Awww K , ,, YL: -Y .mx Q 1 . m We s s They 71 Kalamazoo .... 0 151 Eigflialamggoot .... . 23' Almaf ..... ...6 11 El FerriSiState ..... . 0 14g Eenisgiggtate, ...s ,s ...s 10 1 Tolirdofig ......, . .. o71 1 2 'Michigan State .... 8 101 Wayiggjtate. . 9 1 Nsffalfbamett. T1 . . 1 -0 Michigan State ...... . . .71 12 Z EaSter11,MichiganA.. ...... 7 Zzl o. . . t 8, ' Notre Dames... -Qf . . 56 1 20 ' Hillsdale ...... ' .... '15 8 Ferris State. . . ,. . . . 5 11 LBowILii1'g4Green. 8 1 10 Albion, ....... n . .. 2 H8 if Albionl .... 1 1 . . .4 2.111112 Hillsdaile ...... . . . t3 , 11 s WaynefState. . .... 8 W ..... .... 19: 1 5' T01QdOf...,...g.' .... 4.51: 1 10 Eastern Michigan ....... 4 X f ,,, 4 131 YL' Above all, Lloyd Brazil believed that sportsmanship should be placed above victory. Combining this ideal with his great ability to coach as well as to play, Lloyd Brazil produced many fine athletes as well as great teams. Dave Debussehere Knumber 22, above rightj, a professional baseball and basketball player is just one of his protoges, and an example of the kind of sportsmen Brazil has produced. 132 his-Y 1 4 il Titan baseball squad loses coach Brazil Less than a week before the season opened, U-D base- ball Coach, Lloyd Brazil, died at the age of 58 of injuries suffered in an automobile accident. Brazil was to have opened his 20th year as head baseball coach at U-D and was in his 39th year of association with the University, dating back to 1926 when he enrolled as a freshman. Dur- ing his undergraduate years, he became one of the great- est football players in the history of U-D. Among his important contributions to U-D as a sports executive has been his great influence on the athletes he came in contact With. No boy was ever long exposed to him Without being the better for the experience. His creed was to play the game hard, but to play it fairly, with sportsmanship always placed above victory. 'ill' 133 Vets,rookies run With a blending of the old and the new, the Titans swept through one of the most successful seasons ever re- corded at U-D. It was the old men, seniors Dorie Murrey, Lou Hyatt, and Jim Boyce, who teamed with two new- comers, sophomores Larry Salci and Bruce Rodwan, to carry the hopes of the 1965-66 basketball season for U-D. Each man was important in the smooth running of the five-man ma- chine. Each was capable of having a big night, of taking up the slack if someone was having an off night. With Murrey in foul trouble at Xavier, Boyce came forward to score 31 points. Hyatt came through with an important 33 points in a close game with Villanova. When the guards were stymied against Minne- sota, Murrey responded with his great- est game. Salci had a number of hot spells that picked up the team when it was lag- ging. Rodwan may have been the least colorful, but his consistency at the foul line and timely driving layups were al- ways there when the Titans needed them most. It was Rodwan, along with Boyce, who came through on the boards whenever Murrey was boxed outside. The Titans were successful because they were able to take all this individ- ual talent and make it work together as one unit. This was Coach Bob Caliharfs eighteenth year as coach at U-D. Early in the season, he recorded victory number 250 in his coaching career against the University of Windsor. , v . A ., if -, -A in-, . 5--ff: . , ' " ' .- N.- - 1 I -5 9' " " 'S'-ri ' ' f 1" ,V ,nh ""f'Zf r.,4"' Y V' X"-........i . . .. .- ' A . in .ga T -f 1 ,X ' 52 4' ' 5JS'Xf -f,r'?"',i . W 7 . B 1' Xghxawy . L ff- -vw-aff? , , 5991" ' 'MW A 6. 1 V N U ! I ':" 5 'Xxri . . ,.-A Xkiidn' R 7 -. x xg1, N2 I, VJ?-JS Q E A H 2. if fair'-vfgk 6' N E4 M f 2, . gl 4 'l., 2, U 4, 4 Fw' ,li 1, kb:- D- K X , gf-I? , ?" Al, A West Texas guard refuses to let Lou Hyatt have the ball to himself but it was U-D's gama Dorie Murrey was among the nation's leading rebounders. This dunk shot, watched by Charlie Bellock f14j, typifies his jumping ability. 136 9ETRu I 4 U ll' . TH00 24-85- Z- Co-captain Lou Hyatt has an easy shot against Hillsdale. U-D quintet best shooting team ever The 1965-66 U-D basketball team gave its followers one of the best seasons on record. The finest shooting quintet Coach Bob Calihan ever produced clinched their fourth post-season Tournament bid in six years With a key Win over St. Bonaventure, 89-84, their 15th win of the year. The season started with an unimpressive win over Aquinas, 83-76. Down in Hoosierland the Titans split with Purdue and Indiana of the Big Ten. The win over Indiana was to give an indication of the type of shooting U-D would dazzle its opponents with. The Titans re- turned home to defeat Windsor, Baldwin-Wallace, and Xavier. In one of the biggest games of the season U-D fell to highly rated Minnesota, 92-88, as Dorie Murrey tied Dave DeBusschere's record of 44 points. The Titans en- tered the Motor City Tournament with a 5-2 recordg they had not won it in three years. There were many tense and exciting moments in the Memorial Building this winter. U-D students were usually unable to stay calm for too long. 137 Titans Win own tournament For the seventh time in 14 years the U-D Titans were able to keep the Motor City Tournament title in Detroit. It also marked the first time the Titans were able to cap- ture the title in the past five sea- sons. Jim Boyce's 19 points, Dorie Murrey's 18 and Bruce RodWan's 15 led the Titans in their 83-63 victory over Harvard in the open- ing round. In the other first round game, the Indians of William and Mary upset Eastern Kentucky 76-64 to reach the finals of the tournament. Dorie Murrey proved to be the big man for U-D in the tourna- ment final against William and Mary as he scored 26 points and grabbed 18 rebounds in the 80-65 victory. This marked Murreyis second great effort within a week. Pre- vious to the tournament, the Ti- tans encountered sixth-ranked Minnesota in the Memorial Build- ing. Even though Murrey tied Dave DeBusschere's scoring record of 44 points and grabbed 34 rebounds, the Titans fell to the undefeated Gophers 92-88. For Murrey's efforts, he was named co-Most Valuable Player in the Motor City Tournament along with Eddie Bodkin of Eastern Kentucky, the tournament's high scorer. The All-Tournament selections included Murrey, Bodkin, and Boyce, along with Keith Sedlaczek of Harvard and Walter Wink of William and Mary. 138 Jim Boyce scores two of his 20 points on a layup against Minnesota. However the sixth ranked team was able to down Detroit 92-88 to hand the Titans their first home defeat. Q 1 T f . FJ X , .4- f" ' 1 1 if Ur Lou Hyatt wrecks William and Mary's press by setting up Jim Boyce for an easy layup. The vie tory enabled the Titans to win their first Motor City Championship in five years. Titan forward Bruce Roolwan eyes the basket as he is closely covered by a William and Mary player in U-D's win. S ' 1 na ' .nu 'A Y . . ,I . 'N f .,, RQ. AX . it if . P' Cheerleaders are chosen in the Spring on the basis of co-or- dination, personality, voice and athletic ability. First Row: Gail Yettaw Bonnie Hanlin Mar Radulski Second Row , y Y - 3 Karen Oehler, Cathie Musial. Third Row: Marilyn Andeison, Patricia Rondot, Carol Collins. Sophomore Larry Salci is by Minnesota's sensational guard, Archie Clark, for an easy dog shot. 140 it s With Jim Boyce f42j trying to get position, Dorie Murrey f40j goes up for a shot and is fouled by Marquette's center, Paul Carbins 5511. Titans aim for post season tournament With the Motor City Tournament Championship tucked away, the Titans turned their attention to the remainder of the season and their hopes for a post- season tournament bid. They posted wins over West Texas State, Hillsdale, and Notre Dame before falling to Canis- ius. In another key game in the U-D tourney drive, Hyatt with 33 points, Murrey with 29 and Rodwan with 22 led the Titans to a 101-94 victory over Vil- lanova. Showing fine form on the road, the Titans won a pair in Ohio from Toledo, 76-74, and Xavier, 95-87. Murrey and Boyce paced the attack in the narrow win over Xavier. It was "Father Time" Boyce who came up with a big 31 points when U-D was forced to play much of the game without Murrey. U-D's tourney hopes became very dim then as they lost three of their next five games. Marquette edged them, 81-74, and Iowa bombed them 107-74. The Ti- tans squeezed in a win over Western Michigan between the losses. Following their loss to Iowa, U-D came back to defeat St. Bonaventure in a very important game. Then came the biggest blow of the season, an upset loss to Notre Dame. With a 15-6 record and four games remaining to be played, Ti- tan fans could only wait and wonder whether this late season slump would be fatal. Bruce Rodwan gets off ajump shot over troublesome Tom Flynn 1251 against Marquette University. I1 41: XX' Cantillon leads fencers 142 The U-D fencing squad opened its 1966 schedule on a very encouraging note winning its first six matches. Don Cantillon paced the fencers wins over Case Tech Q19-81, Western Reserve Q21-65, Cleveland State C20-75, Oberlin Q18-95, University of Illinois Chicago Circle C20-73 and Indiana Tech C17-101. Cantillon was undefeated in 30 epee matches for the season. He was backed up in epee by Jim Dedek and Pat Canning. John Saterino led the team in sabre, win- ning 24 of 30 matches. Co-captain Vic Turashoff fol- lowed close behind with a 22-8 mark. In foil Jim Alef led the way with 24 wins in 30 bouts. Co-captain Paul Baldy posted 21 wins and Lee Woodry, one of the team's up-and-coming juniors, posted a .500 record in his 30 bouts. Coach Dick Perry's squad finished up the season against some of the better teams in the Midwest. The Titans met always strong Wayne State, who they beat for the first time last year, Notre, Chicago and Ohio State, Wisconsin, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, and Michigan State from the Big Ten. It was a challenging schedule and proved to be a good test for the U-D foilsmen. L -,..-4--"" 'W Titan fencers, dueling with foil fleftj and epee frightj, display the form, that brought U-D another successful season. f i U Us R Coach Perry goes over a few final points with his team before a match with Indiana Tech. ,3 MJ ' Q: .F A: Ha F' fp. W S '6",.4-Q ' 3' ' V ig! ' v J - ' 'Uh A H, , Km S K 4 . . ,, -1 In evf-in . ul 451 T ' I , ,iii- , 4 .1 N Y '.e iw ' K j , , i-.fp"'- ' . .A '- V, , V Line T ,' V, . h ,, "bf "PH gifs 'WI ' . ' g " j I I"fN. f ' ' lf fl 1 K - Xrarg ', ' . ' ' fffln 'AQ' -, . j-Q, A , ' v-V, I a. v,.. 0 7 Q 'fa K A ' 4 wa ui., 5 I V fd ld, 1 . ,yr I Y 2' ' 'J way. V ,V "Euan I ' 'f '+W"!-T4 '- 9 . ' ' -' '.i ui x L " A 1, ' -Q., I 'f . , H 1 1 4 L -A A 'K . J 'Y-, , . - f -.I Vo-'J Z Q v- 5""1'vw'f A wg . . . ,, ., ,.,A-FK fl i . Y a A 1 I i 1 Yrs+ " .W 4' . - 4 1 95: ' "1 1 mg1 if,, - ,gq.,x5g,.fg- " L bt 'A V " g-ii , i"5'.fY'-'-C 1' '5 Q-ggi. 1' ' R x FF-2" s,4.', " M -arf ,g.2G- ffm , J Sh wwf.-, 'IW - wg '- . . A , Q . -A . ,. . , , w Z f 1- "Y A49 - -- ', I, 9, , 4 - , .9 , 1 M, . . I If if' W- - ' 4 1- r .4 H. v l yr- PA 1 Ar -A 'e 1 X - 'kv V. ji: f 1-v-isa? 1- 2 " 'L -, ' ijinw M 'J 1 4.-A5 N. al -4. 9" -:ga - U .s Q , 1 , " - . M 4 Q. . -- iq: '1 :A ' - f -tt 'R ' 1 I 3-1 :M,'.:. -4,1 'T'-N .if I . - -f :fun .3 F r -f 1 M 1 . ' -1 'ff 43 ' - a, , ' E ' 14:1 'I . .--., .Y 'F 41 I , 7 " " 1' . ,... Ag , "X, , if--X 1 A- - -- 1.7 I X f , a b rx '. IX 1 X . f 1 - X --l W' -N:-1 Q: - W' 1' N fuk' 4 if-xg, 3 , yf- W if X my B t I ' 4 1 'k ff X ,-1 xx ,,. 1::.- 1' .A ..-X. , in " Q va. '. .i" , . , , vu.: -f if 1 ITF v.aL'g .-.-, .. J-fi l1.'i?521L"f'f5 'Q I y, R x -Q, ew 'ZI 'f1r- 436,41 ' " .1 xi." X, . i,1NlNx,.5rZ,1.,x L I, A . '-lr'-' Airy Q V' "I, .1 P' ' A 4'3" f 2-'W' 1.5 ' '- '39, f - -x ' f. I 5,15 1:, .NMQ a 5. Jl. ,.-: , wx'-4, 1 . 1 V .-,f ' f ,Q . ' ,,, " v ' , '.ifhfjL"w 5 Q. 'Tix 3'-,.5.4L.,' I' ' -',. V,'s1"5 'F-E . ".g'L?'fZ-Y: -Ff T3f2Q51".4'T5L537 N ,Q "-Q-' f .1E!"i'f"7 ,. l' L- ,Q T" -L A fl?" -S' qzfivf Effie:-:Xz"-'X, f ff- 50' 's 'if 4"-,'-,tif -. T . ff - +?fe..1ag--1 'ff - X ,fc 5 I f 1. -fi' 11 - - 5 R"-tfgfi-4 'Y . - I 11251 i 3.3" ' :V ay ,fu ' ,544 g. fi-1.5 , if al Axis," , ' . Y'-:if 'Q I , n 'T,"A,.' 1'-' 'f- .. 'V 51: C, I wr' fl . 1 '54 75,431 , f' - ' -P ' f fsazff 3 f-2g -- 9 19,52 V 1 - H-. , .- '-, ,gl 1,. ,T ...X-. ' J., gm 4 ki T.. , 'qgst -r-A 46' , fu 'f r ' --- ' I 'X E' X V--4. M: A X X . , 7- In-A'9F U-D runners start out on a six mile run at Hynes Park for the Michigan AAU Championship. Jack Moran 11641 eventually finished fifth. The Titan run- ners are fl. to r.j: Mike Shannon, Paul Murray, Moran, Rick Doherty, Gene Loverich, and Don Corbett. Tom Lucaszek, Arts freshman, leads an opponent in a three mile race. Cross Countr - new sport at U-D The season was all uphill for U-D's first cross country team. Even so, the team's 2-8 won-lost record is misleading. Most of the top runners fRick Doherty, Gene Loverich, Jack Moranj had been out of competition for at least two years. Excepting the University of Michigan and Western Michigan University, U-D met the best teams in the area. Team times improved with ev- ery meet. J ack Moran emerged as the team's strongest runner. He was forced to miss practice for the first two weeks of the season because of a bad knee. He made up for this by working out twice a day when the knee mended. Moran placed fifth in the Michigan AAU Championships. Rick Do- herty and Gene Loverich also won medals for a tenth place tie in the Michigan AAU's. Dominic Taddonio, cross country coach, was pleased with his team's performance. He said they would "run ten miles on their hands" if he asked, them to. 145 ew Greeks reflect old Although the Greek community on campus represents only a minor- ity of the students, it is Well known and represented in most campus activities. There are 17 campus fra- ternities-14 national and 3 local- with a total membership of 480. Co- ed Greek life entails 230 girls in five national social sororities. Once a year the Greeks put on a unified display throughout Greek Week designed to show and encour- age others to join in the Greek life. The activities during this week por- tray the many facets of Greek life from the religious to the fanciful as displayed in the chariot races, tri- cycle races and egg toss contests of the Greek games. An aspect of Greek life not too of- ten mentioned, but ever present, is its tradition. Candle lighting cere- monies, secret rituals, whistles and hand shakes are parts of Greek life which only its initiated members experience. Traditions and secret rituals, which have been passed down through these Greek organi- zations for years, are symbols of the seriousness and permanence of their ideals. Though small in number,.Greeks add a great deal of spirit and activ- ity to U-D. 146 at ,,,, fi. : Theta Xi pledges spend their lunch hours on Union duty. Theta Phi Alpha's Sue Brady was chosen U-D's first Greek Week Queen 1 1 k fr 4 7' 1, ' x -,, 5 I 1, ,Vu ' f -1.15,-i'-'YFEN 11.3 '33 REACHING OUTWARD A P 9 The Inter Fraternity Council is composed of two delegates from each chap- ter of all recognized social and professional fraternities on the uptown campus. First Row: Alex Costinewe, moderatorg Bob Peplowski, vice-presi- dentg Roger Ulveling, presidentg Robert Plantz, secretary, David Sowa, treasurer. Second Row: Vincent Lobello, Jerry Greene, Robert Wright, Ken Andrews, James Donahue, Ralph Fasano. Third Row: George Andries, Richard Shorkey, Mike Brenner, Ed Mularz, Gerald Etue, Andy Spisak. Fourth Row: Thomas Hyrb, Ronald Read, Harry Burgess, Bill Papaj, Bob Purcell. Mike De Guire and Mike Hill put in a sales pitch for Phi Kappa Theta at Greek Night. Displays are set up for the benefit of those interested in pledging, The Panhellenic Council is the governing body for all the sororities on campus. The Council coordinates all the Rush activities. They held a Fall Picnic to foster sistership among the mem- bers of the live sororities. First Row: Mary Cay Ward, rnoderatorg Maureen Moore, treasurer, Sharon Van Tournhout, presidentg Pamela Reda, vice-president. Second Row: Dianne Wilkie, Bianca Ferrari, Marioara Manica. Third Row: Tania Kushnir, Carolyn Savage, Kathleen Serra- cino, Arlene Milkie. 148 Panhel, IFC unify Greek life The Panhellenic and Interfraternity councils are primary coordinating bodies for they determine matters that concern all Greek life on campus. The Panhellenic Council is composed of two junior and two senior delegates for each of the sororities. These members serve as a means of communication between the sororities, themselves, and the University. The Inter- fraternity Council consists of two delegates from each fraternity, one of which must be president or vice-president. It is the nucleus for the unified action of the fraternities. One of the primary objectives of these organizations is to facilitate the mutual exchange of ideas which help to promote and strengthen the Greek system at U-D. They also encourage their respective members to participate in total campus efforts such as the Blood Drive and Mardi Gras. Both the Councils have established com- mittees to actively explore the possibilities for Greek housing units near campus. This has been encouraged by the greater num- ber of out-of-town students. 'Ei' -if ,I HL! IL! 1, 1 .N , J I V 1 Y .1- 3 ' V. 1 V "-2 if - .Eg ,v:s..f '- pup 5 . ang' S'X Q 'ff Q - 9 Ya Q ELM 'E 1 Q 5 sf -,Q Ji 'C 111. Competition livens Greek Week Pairs of Greeks slipped and slid down the University drive as they pulled their fraternities' chariots in the traditional event. Greek Week was in full force. Members of all Greek organizations on campus took part in the week's festivi- ties which included events aimed at encouraging non-Greeks to turn out and meet the campus fraternal organizations. The wheelbarrow race, a skateboard race and an egg toss were included in the list of events. A Mass for the Greeks was held on the Sunday preceeding Greek Week in the C8zF chapel. lt was celebrated by the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J. Follow- ing the Mass the Greeks met for break- fast at Cregars. The highlight of Greek Week was the Greek Ball which was held at the Grosse Pointe War Memorial. I . I 1 ,ff . ' J" A .' K Y X, , Don Borus was an example of one of U-D's engi- H ui s ' v L. 1 l . E U W A V. ' 'N W A ---'Q . 9' G.-. :hi Ignoring the wet, snowy streets, Greeks competed neers in Tuyere's 'islide lecture" skit put on for the furiously for the all-sports trophy presented by the annual Greek Week Variety Show. IFC. Here, Bob Loosvelt represents Magi in the chariot races. 151 Delta Zeta, national social sorority, and Phi Kappa Theta, na- tional social fraternity, presented prize winning love songs at the Greek Variety Show. Delta Zeta, national social sorority, sponsors an Easter Basket drive. First Row: Kathy Karas, Pam Redag Margie Kohls, vice- presidentg Pat Boyce, presidentg Karen Westergaard, Chris Weile1'. Second Row: Mary Tomchuck, Carole Lipinski, Mary DesRosie1's, Carol Knopes, Arlene Milkie, Susan Battaglia, Carol Hinman. Third Row: Mary Peters, Gayle Ulbirch, Elaine Ahern, Carolyn Steffes, Joanne Grosso, R. Ulbirch, Carolyn Savage, Pat Bork. 152 Magi, local social fraternity, is the oldest fraternity on campus. Magi annually holds a hayride in the fall, and sponsors the Eastern Ball. First Row: Kenneth MacKay, vice-presidentg Gordon Glick, John Ingleson, presidentg Pam De- Yonker, sweetheart, Robert Morgan, Gilbert Glick, treasurer. Second Row: Frederick Schmidt, secretaryg Richard Brennan, Eugene Clough, Lawrence Fiscehr, Robert Loosvelt. Third Row: Jack Belisle, William Morrow, Jack Oliver, Russell Whitehead. ,, 'v John Wanek, Delta Sigma Phi, national social fraternity, represented his fra- ternity as Casey at the Bat at the Greek Variety Show, which was held half way through Greek Week. Greeks entertain Part of the festivities of the annual Greek Week celebrations was a new twist in the performance by the various sororities and fraternities. Instead of the usual Greek Sing, the various Greek organi- zations combined their talents to show the whole campus the talent that they have in a Variety Show. The Greeks proved to be a talented group as the show proceeded smoothly. Theta Xi, national social fraternity, took the top place among the frater- nities. A group of 10 members did various versions of a folk song. Another group, many who also work with Sloopy and the Guys, also performed. Among the sororities, Delta Zeta captured first place for a joint song effort with Phi Kappa Theta. Highlighting their performance of love songs was one on how each could do without a fraternity pin. Delta Sigma Phi, international social fraternity, sponsors a Bob- Lo Cruise each year. They also hold a party for orphans each semester. First Row: Dennis Aron, secretary, Gary Van de Putte, John Tripoli, presidentg Dave Whitby, treasurerg Bob Plantz, vice-president. Second Row: Dave Clarke, John Vagnetti, Tom Bursick, Dan Huycke. Third Row: John Griffith, Paul Baldy, Jack Sada, David Capriccioso, James Bursick. Sigma Pi, national social fraternity, strives to foster a fraternal spirit on campus. First Row: Gary Kraft, sec- retaryg Bruce Carrico, Jim Oleske, Phil Mac, presidentg Ralph Fasano, vice- president, Russ Messina. Second Row: Tom Barrett, Gilbert Bowman, Fred Metherell, Tip Hansen, Frank Upton. Third Row: Darin Groll, James Cald- well, Peter Oldani. 153 Greeks spark Carn Spring Carnival has always been one of the most enjoyable, exhaustive, but gratifying week- ends on the U-D calendar. With its removal, a noticeable void seemed to exist toward the end of the school year. "The can- celling of the Carnival has been especially felt by the Greeks," said Inter-Fraternity President Rober Ulveling. "I have always considered the booths and proj- ects that each fraternity and sorority participated in helped to strengthen brotherhood and harmony both within the indivi- dual organization and through- out the entire Greek systemf' It is easy to see his point. Much of the fun and work began many weeks before the actual event. Around January, each group picked the type of activ- ity it wished to sponsor. Up until the time of the actual weekend, many plans, construc- tion painting and poster parties Were an important part of the group's social calendar. Part of the pagentry of the Carnival was the election of a senior male and female who would reign over the festivities as king and queen of U-Dis last Carny. 154 f - 'Jef-595: I never thought a noose would be like this. Being a cowboy is more fun than I thought. 'fr lf- ml We good squaw material . . . make heap good cooks . . . sing lullaby to papoose . . . tan buffalo hide . . . beat clothes on river rock . . . The Theta Xi, national social fraternity, sponsors an annual Easter Party for underprivileged children. First Row: Jim Feeny, Don Olinger, David Padilla, presidentg Michael Zerafa, vice-presidentg Dennis Bernia, Bill Wildauer, historiang Charles Leichtweis, moderatorg Cesare Mastroianni. Second Row: Joe McHugh, Jim Padilla, Ray McDonald, Richard Damman, Frank Jeros, Walt Plajstek, Frank McGeogh, Tom Scavone. Third Row: Tim Kozub, Stan Chorazy, Neal Martini, Tom Lingeman, Tony Pump, Thomas Murasky, Dan Carrieres, Dick Loftus. Fourth Row: Thomas Foley, Pat Miller, Roger Siwajek, Leroy Behnke, David Sowa, Steve Peters, Thomas Faler. 1965 Spring Carnival proved disast rous for this would-be cowboyg he was ambushed! 155 'x X l .-1 Theta Xi pledges are required, besides duty in the Union, to keep a book of merits and demerits which members award them and of the history of their fraternity. Tau Kappa Epsilon, national social fraternity, sponsors a Christmas Party for poor children. First Row: Gerald Johnson, Ken Leanin, John Rectenwald, Richard Mc- Knight, presidentg Mark Williams, Harvey Rossing. Second Row: Gerald Schmotzer, Mike Yavello, Myles Stepanovich, Mike Koridek, Jim Ruhl. Third Row: Larry Wodarski, Jack Lyons, Steve Darnm, Ken Alger, Bob Reynolds. Fourth Row: Rick Wilkie, Frank Novak, Joe Tedorski, Richard Newton. 156 Alpha Sigma Tau, national social sorority, sponsors an annual Founder's Day and a Spring Dinner Dance. First Row: Jeanne Parus, Marianne Sante, Fran Jokubaitis, Kathy Ceru, president, Nancy Patten, vice-president, Geraldine Parus, chapter cli- rector. Second Row: Barb Hicks, Dianne Hyland, Betty Crawford, Barb Musial, Quina Goquiolay. Third Row: Jean Forte, Andrea Tynan, Bianca Ferrari, Marge Mc- Donald, Pat Van De Veere, Elaine Marczak, Virginia Bujno. Fourth Row: Gail Hor- an, Connie Rzonca, Holly McKitrick, Peggy Powers, Kathy Serracino, Carolyn Shal- houb, Absent: Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderator. 4 AL Delta Zeta pledges join their sorority sisters at lunch in the Fireside Room, get- ting members' signatures and making their mandatory coke dates. Theta Phi Alpha, national social sorority, supports the Glenmary Missions. First Row: Lois Jordan, Carolyn Popp, Gayle Watts, Midge Irwin, M. Kapecky, Kathy Zanglin, president, Maureen Moore, S. Myers, Betsy Bauer, K. Rutkowski. Sec- ond Row: Betty Brady, C. Caretti, Lou Brosseau, Kathy Dul, J. Sancricca, Arlene Cecchini, Kitty Devine, Kathy Gillespie, Sue Brady, D. Wilkie. Third Row: Sue Dorais, Lynn Fitzgibbons, A. Nicholson, A. Postolowsky, K. Marshall, Jayne Can- ever, M. Hastings, Judi Kerr. Fourth Row: I. McCann, C. Schoelch, Peg Sullivan, V. Popp, A. Kotcher, P. Schimmer, P. O'Donnell, Gail Jackson, K. Hoard. Pledges do "dut " in librar , Union As the academic curriculum of today's high- speed University advances, so also does the pledge program of the modern fraternity and sorority. The word, "pledging" to the independent, con- jures many weird notions. To the outsider it would seem that the Greeks are constantly vying with each other to be the biggest fools of the Week. The bonnets and bows, the boxes and buck- ets all indicate to the non-Greek that the Greeks are bent on individual humiliation and personality destruction. The daily duties of the pledge include not only time spent in the Union, but also time well spent in the library. For fraternities and sororities are beginning to realize that their goals must be cen- tered on the educated individual-academically and socially. Phi Kappa Theta, international Catholic social fraternity, holds a dinner dance. First Row: Bill Crean, Paul Yamilkoski, Ed Mularz, presidentg Marty Stiles, sweetheartg Bob Zimmerer John Keebler, Denis LaFeyre. Second Row: Bob Barr, Mike Hill, Gary Carlson, Joe Weiler, Ed Decatrel, John Breslin. Third Row: Larry Swartwood, Len Nuvolini, Bob Reinhard, Paul Lep tic Mike DeGuire Jeff Jones. Fourth Row: Ed Mitchell Mike Cermak, Jerry Supina, Louis Kusnier, Terry Grady 157 , Q- W . 5. , f Z- L .. v ,H qu :sy P :- fm ,M wp ,wxyw in EW 'R' . .L ' ,, P Q ' yu I H.: , Mm .M in f M I P v 535 - V vu 5. fx . W ,1 .-,qi Greeks add service to fun One facet of the Greek system that is almost totally unknown to those un- familiar With the Greek community is the many services that the fraternities and sororities perform for those less fortunate than themselves. Almost all Greek organizations par- ticipate in some form of Christmas and Easter basket drive. The fraternities then deliver those baskets collected by the Pan-Hellenic Council for needy families. A typical example of how Greeks serve the community is Phi Sigma Kap- pa fraternity's participation at St. Boni- face Parish through the Inner-City Peace Corps. For three years the fraternity has chaperoned bi-Weekly dances, spon- sored intramural leagues and held sum- mer picnics. They have also taken a com- plete parish census, taught Catechism and have held an annual trip to a U-D sports event for the parish children. X Q ,,,,a L Acting as Chief Thunder U-D at the annual Wonwn's League Thanksgiving Party, Andy Askin of Sigma Phi Epsilon delighted 50 children. He was nominated and elected by Ahzha Sigma Tau. 45,1 One of the highlights of Greek Week was the chariot race, held on Engineer- ing Drive amid slush and snow. The race was won by Theta Xi. 159 P45-' 4" ' 3 if 6 we "'i'.,., ,D - .7 S P . ..- ,, Every year U-D takes on a partially new look as the students on campus adopt new fads and reject old ones. Some are just passing fancies, some will remain to become classics. Shoul- der bag purses ffar leftj are back in vogue again, long hair, boys and girls, is "in" fupper centerj. Girls have also adopted a fashion right from Paris in the manner of white Courreges boots. . . With these new fads, many of the old has fx- - ' favorites remain such as the Jerk X , flower centerj. U-D students are quick Luft A . A p ' to adopt new fads, but still keep their L3 , 1 old and favorite styles. Fads add splashy dash Every year new fads take over the U-D campus, and this year is no excep- tion. Among the coeds, for example, nary a curly head is found. Smooth, sleek styles in all lengths are definitely the trend. Coordinated accessories are also very popular: headbands, scarves, and knee socks often match basic outfits. Textured and patterned stockings, with their full length and bulkier knit, are warm as well as fashionable. Levis, long taboo in collegiate circles, are now accepted as a campus uniform for U-D men. Popular colors on campus this year are the traditional navy, plus burgundy, loden, and camel. Found in basic outfits as well as accessories, these shades are by far the most prevalent at 'U-D. Madras has taken over the campus again this year, as is witnessed by the shirts, blouses, skirts, scarves, belts, and various 'dther articles "guaranteed to bleed." Fads aren't limited, however, to clothing alone. The jerk, monkey, and pony are by no means something to wear. But these dances belong to the fads of today just as much as levis, straight hair, and burgundy. What's next? 161 Y A -,ll Just back from Southeast Asia, Gov. George W. Romney addressed a college audience. Stemming the tide of recent demonstrations which have protested the U.S. commitment in Vietnam, U-D pickets marched outside Romney's address in support of U.S. policy. 162 ,,-.-Fr".r---r4 f 5- -"et 7 4 Y i , Hi 3 vi Following his address during which Rom.- ney labeled U.S. involvement in Vietnam "morally right, " he answered student ques- tions. 1 J Organizations bring politicsto life una.,- :aussi One of the main highlights of the first semester was the somewhat surprise speech given by Governor George Romney after his visit to Viet Nam. The U-D Student Government sponsored the speech and, with only three days' notice, prepared a highly organized program, featuring a ques- tion-answer period by student government delegations from the lower Michigan peninsula colleges. Speaking to an audience of about 3,000 stu- dents and countless others through national television broadcasts, Rom- ney stated that the United States' presence in Viet Nam is "moral and necessary". lt was obvious that the Governor was not the only person at U-D to have these sentiments. A crowd of 250 U-D students, shouting and chant- ing their support of the war in Viet Nam, gathered outside of Shiple Hall one hour before Romney was scheduled to appear, then marched over to the Memorial Building to greet the Governor. There, they continued to chant and wave their signs reading: "We have a moral right in Viet Nam," "Stay in Viet Nam," "Fight the Viet Cong, Not the US!" The Young Democrats work for the election of their candidates on all levels. First Row: Mike Edmonds, M. Borowski, R. Styka, Fred Inscho, president, Mary E. Hobbs, Tom Kolderman. Second Row: E. Bunek, Gail Horan, A. McCready, T. LaVoy, R. Kozielski. Third Row: Cas Novilas, Mike Lash, Phil Hasselback. The Young Republicans acquaint students with the philosophy of the GOP. First Row: Eve- lyn Ellman, moderatorg M. Ryan, Sherry Roy, Paul Mirski, president. Second Row: H. Ger- hard, J. Oldfield, H. Veryser. Third Row: W. Dawson, D. Zinnikas, J. Surdakowski. 163 The Confrateruity of Christian Doctrine aims at supplying lay teachers to in- struct children. They must undergo one semester training. They are presently in charge of religious classes at the Wayne County Youth Home teaching children in grade school and junior high school. First Row: Charles Korff, Rob- ert Murphy, Frances Muss, Mary Peters. 164 U-D Students learn to giveg devote spare hours to teach In order to get a total outlook on life, a person must go out of himself. At U-D, this is achieved in part by the members of the volunteer education groups on campus. These students, devoting their few spare hours for the enlightening of others, realize the true meaning of giving. The University Education Corps mem- bers devote their time toward teaching the rudiments of learning to grade school and high school students of under- privileged Detroit schools. The Con- fraternity of Christian Doctrine does similar work in religious instruction. A group of men from Delta Phi Epsi- lon have devoted themselves to opening the outlook of the United States to the world by promoting the Peace Corps and by helping foreign students at U-D as- similate themselves to a new country. Together, these groups continue to pre- pare a person for life after graduation. The NAACP is composed of approxi- mately 100 members. They sponsor such events as exhibits, discussions, and they try to take away the stereotype image of the Negro on campus. The NAACP is not designed toward any type of violence movement, but its main aim is to pro- mote and protect brotherhood. Outside, it Works in such various areas as tutor- ing, and helping the Negro toward a better society. The president of the group is more or less the speaker for the Negro on campus. National Association for the Advancement of Colored People aims to inform the students of the problems afflicting the Negro and other mi- nority groups. First Row: Lawrence Washington, Sandra Anderson, secretaryg Paul Murray, treas- urer. Second Row: Carl Wagner, Beverly Ander- son, John Burke. Delta Phi Epsilon is a national professional service fraternityg it is open to all students. Each year the members hold two dinner dances. In the fall, the fra- ternity is in charge of the orientation of foreign stu- dents. The group also works in conjunction with the Peace Corps in sponsoring Peace Corps Week. First Row: Mickey Hellrung, Allen McCreedy, vice-presi- dentg Thomas DeLisle, secretary. Second Row: Daniel Monacello, Frank Stancato, Walter Koster, John Si- mon, Jim Daily, Thomas Ryan. Third Row: Gary Berger, Paul Nothaft, Daniel Zinnikas, Lawrence Prentice, James Lavigne. Absent members: Richard Moljitor, presidentg Stanislaw Budzinowski, moderator. 165 Service organizations promot International Students Association was founded to promote the cultural and social understanding of the students of all nations at the University. First Row: Anna Cheng, Elmie Peralta, James Alef, Rezzuk Adem, Andrea Tynan, secretaryg Remedies Montalbo, treasurer, Kanti Gandhi, Jayant Parmar, Betty Teh-shang Chu, Maria Lonchyna. Second Row: Narendra Borkar, Rasesh Desai, Roberto Trigueros, Martin Ras, Sharon Bennett, George Khoury, Santi- ago Pastrana, Chiang Kang-rong, Rajendra Kumar. Third Row: Dan Zinnikas, Harold Szu, John McCartney, Frank Rodriguez, Gibson LeBoeuf, Jorge Miclciewicz, N. Shetty, Br. Joseph Tinkasrnire, Manuel Flamenco. Fourth Row: Ramesh Shishu, Meng-Chian Wang, Peggy Powers, Paul Healey, Robert Cos- tello, Pedro Ruenes, Haren Gandhi, Chaonan Lu, James LeBlanc. 166 ternational stud The opportunity to develop a knowledge of the nations outside the United States are varied at U-D. Students take advantage of them and they continue through the personal interest of the students more interested in people than ideas. The Human Relations Club, organized in 1951, helps to insure the personal dignity of all men. One of their chief goals is to eliminate all forms of racism. The International Relations Club seeks to in- crease awareness of, and knowledge about the field of foreign affairs. They study the international scene and meet often to discuss it. The 10 members sponsor speakers and films on international rela- tions topics. The International Students Association offers foreign students the opportunity to meet each other and to get together with American students. It assimilates these foreign students into the social and cultural life of U-D. The World Service Club publicizes the opportu- nities in the lay apostolate. It also encourages its members to seek future careers as lay missionaries among the poorer peoples. International Relations Club is an organization of students interested in study- ing national and foreign affairs through lectures, discussions and other activi- ties. The Club is open to all students who have completed one semester at U-D. The students also meet the people from foreign lands, and some even travel to these other countries. First Row: Rafael Garcia, Joseph Bourbeau, presidentg Javier Gisbert, secretary, Chaonan Lu. Second Row: James Lavigne, William Dawson, Bob Rybicki, Dan Zinnikas. The Human Relations Club aims to insure the personal dignity of men and to elimi- nate all forms of racism. The group works in cooperation with the Catholic Inter- racial Council. It also represents the University at the Michigan College Conference of Human Relations. First Row: Paul Murray, treasurerg Sandra Anderson, secre- taryg Lawrence Washington, presidentg Rev. Arthur Lovely, S.J., moderator. Second Row: Carl Wagner, Claudette Richards, Marilyn Anderson, P. Larose. 167 v .,,U:,.,.. N Q LL.L.,sI.-'lf Few know U -D like its students. Few but they see the inner part of the University and feel its true spirit, see it smile, hear it laugh. Students reflect this some- times private world, open to many, yet shared by them alone, between class, at the library, and at Fr. Blackburn's Folk Song Mass. 168 19:-if--f-:J V--fffff-F e- 1 Af- nu mar: ,-17 -fr " ' ' . . -',, '-1" ., T ,.,.-' W" ,,'.. T' "Pi" '1 W - y ,A,..,,,.,. M '. - ,X af-TH. ,,., . A miter view ffm, , i 7? W4 fi places ,QE There are probably as many special in the library to study as there are students at U-D. If you're lucky and hit ' the coke machine in the C8zF Building, i than that your dime comes back with your coke. There is perhaps no more perfect solitude which surrounds a tired student catching up on lost sleep after a week of final exams. These are U-D. The little things: the tired days, t he sleepless nights, the Tee- Gees, the skipped classes, lunches at Leo's, a spare evening with some buddies at the Twenties, the things that are inside of U- D, the side that only the students see. Student Government controversies, court decisions, fifty smiling faces at the W0m6D,S League Thanksgiving Party: these are the things that only students see. This is the inside, the part that will bring back the memories. 169 'mad . 5 1 ln... Faces at registration register . . . bewil- derrnent and skepticism. An anxious face is commonplace as students search the board for open classes. l 170 Registration registers frustration To the University, registration signifies the start of a new semester, but to students it is an exasperating ex- perience of waiting in long lines and filling out countless cards. Joseph Mansour, assistant registrar and head of regis- tration and scheduling, is constantly in the midst of this ordeal. If he is not scheduling classes and setting up reg- istration, Mansour is busy scheduling final exarns or processing grades. Mansour has been in charge of registration since 1961. His View of the process is total. "Students donit know when they are well off. Today they complain about lill- ing out five registration cards. Before 1961, when IBM came in, students had to fill out twenty cards," he ex- plained. "Ideally, a student should be able to register in 45 minutes under our current system," Mansour stated. "The only problem is that once a line starts it is hard to work it down and when you are registering over 8,000 students in two days, you are bound to get a line started somewhere in the process." . " if skiing - di , 1, X n, .r T, rr-:I 1 'N ' ' fl rrf' ' W U I -' . , 1. ir, L .N PPP!!! ' ' ' Q I . . . . .. . .. ... ru--fv'r'r'l" 3f"" 1 I ' X 5 ' R SFA..- .. ,, .- .r 1- .f4. I I X I r r I P 4 :Fiji r 7 9 ro rv-4-4-441 xl W 1. ...., ..., ...,.. , .W I2 ' 'T 2' ff" I 'nrff""' -'v .. Q LIBERAL EDUCATION 1,"' "' 1 -Y-1--V -, Wig,-fer -. 'W v. -L 4 N Unique program counsels freshmen This year, the University of Detroit initiated a unique Freshman Studies Program. It was organized to utilize the various agencies on the campus for the benefit of the freshmen. Under this new arrangement, applicants ad- mitted to the University on a full-time basis to the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, Architecture, Commerce and Finance, and Engineering receive academic counselling and guidance for the first year from a staff organized for the specific purpose of helping freshmen get started in college work. One of the first activities of the program is to provide the prospective freshman with pertinent infor- mation regarding courses to be taken in the initial se- mester. Dean Everett Steinbach believes it is important that the student be placed on the proper level of courses de- pending on his readiness. Test scores, advanced place- ment, and advanced credit combine with the amount of hours a student is able to devote to studies, the amount of work he is able to afford, and many other factors which must be considered equally. Dean Steinbach feels the office's previous experience with the College of General Studies facilitated institution of the new program. He also thought the placement tests, particularly in the languages, were especially helpful. The Freshman Studies staff is equipped to evaluate these tests and recommend courses for the freshmen. These files are kept in the Freshman Studies office so that counselors may refer to them if the student encounters any difficul- ties during his freshman year. Dean Steinbach's staff includes Lorne Fox, Mrs. Eileen Ronan, and other faculty members assigned for special functions. A committee of the assistant deans of the vari- ous colleges acts as a board of consultants, together with the staff of the Psychological Services Center and the Ad- missions Office. After meeting with initial success, the program will con- tinue with only slight adjustments this year. Dean Stein- bach has every belief that it will continue to function as a positive aid to new freshmen. Freshmm Studies 3 Assistant Freshman Studies Dean Lorne G. Fox, counsels incoming students on the basis of test scores and high school grades. 172 sk xi R F I 1. , 1. 43 Va 5? ' '- " 2 14 , fl , '.- it 5 ., . ., L I w 5 ,ll , , 'N " Z- - ,Q , A ,, M. " - Q :ff '- j ,fi- n ' N' , . v - .yn ', EH . A L' 151- 'ppw 1 L 1. -ln . 3 1 wi . ji yah, W sv' " J Q. . iq' fL'l'l'I'6'ff M. Sfl'I'l717fIl'lI. rlwm nf ilu' l"r1'slm1un SfIIlff!'S Progmnz, is Ulm: an nssislruzl 1Jl'Ufk'SSUl'Of.I71flffIl'l71llfI,CS. In U-D's library, which operates under the closed stack system, students must fill out request forms from the informa- tion listed on the card in the card cata- logue. hung Exhibits educate, entertain and displa V One lucky student leaves his studying behind to go to class. The others must stay Oli t 345139 QMIGABQ and finish studying for that test next hour. 174 Reserved book shelf periodicals, microfilm, ducostat, newspapers: all are located in the reference reading room on the second floor. merica's past What is the center of a University? Many students would argue that the correct answer is the Union. But, by the very fact of the Uni- versity's existence, its activity centers on its library. U-D's main library, founded in 1949, is lo- cated in the center of the McNichols campus. Under the direction of the Rev. Robert J. Kearns, S.J., it has expanded to its present size of 285,000 volumes, to which 15,000 new books are added annually. In addition to supplying books and periodi- cals for countless reports and term papers, the library acts as an educational center in a dif- ferent sense. Throughout the year, Mrs. K. J. Uniechow- ski, associate director of libraries, is in charge of setting up special exhibits in the lobby. They have included national prize-winning photographs, a church architecture exhibit in conjunction with an architecture seminar held on campus, and a history of the Ameri- can Indian, complete with artifacts. "In choosing these exhibits, we first look for something basically educational, but we also try to find something which would be new to the students," said Mrs. Uniechowski. As a result, the exhibits contribute to the educa- tional aura of the library and broaden student perspective. "A History of WO0dwaI'd Avenue" is one ofthe many exhibits set up by Mrs. K. J. Uniechowski in the lobby of the library. Fr. Conen urges "intellectual maturityv The College of Arts and Sciences took on a new look this year with the naming of Rev. Paul Conen, S.J., as Dean. Fr. Conen took over the duties of the Rev. Mal- colm Carron, S.J., who had been holding the dual position of Academic Vice-President and Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Fr. Carron relinquished the position to devote full time to the Academic Vice-Presidency. Fr. Conen came to U-D from the Jesuit Philosophate at North Aurora, Illinois, where he had spent two years as a member of the Philosophy Department. During that time he was also on the U-D faculty, commuting to De- troit during alternate semesters to teach philosophy here. Previous to his stay at North Aurora, Fr. Conen studied at the University of Munich! and received his Ph.D. there. Fr. Conen considers a liberal arts education "the begin- ning of an intellectual maturity" which will enable the individual to take an independent stand on various levels: spiritual, intellectual and cultural. The humanities, he be- lieves, enable man to become more aware of himself. The Arts and Sciences College Assistant Dean Peter J. Roddy is aLso an assistant professor of mathematics. 176 After but one month in office, a number of character- istics of U-D seemed evident to Fr. Conen. He felt espe- cially conscious of the loyalty of the faculty to the Uni- versity and their sincere interest in the students. "The studentsfi he observed, "are conscious that their education is a serious undertaking and are serious about their studies." He added that he would like to see more independent work, reading and thinking, and more ferment of ideas among students and faculty. Exemplary of the search for definite perspective at U- D, Fr. Conen intends to plan for the future growth of the College of Arts and Sciences as a vital facet of the Uni- versity as a whole. To accomplish this he plans to "look to the students . . . for their views and ideas" and to util- ize these to make the worth of Liberal Arts felt through- out the campus. The students, he feels, are U-D. It is the student body who molds and shapes ideas and impres- sions. With a liberal arts education, he feels the result will be vibrant and alive. Y A ' if if S. L- U1 Tfhfl "ii . ,. ,, . .- Q- ,- -' ' ' H. . Q , 'JL U? 4' ', .1" --aft ' W ' . saga. 177 Theology blends with Philosoph Tremendous changes are being wrought within the Theology Depart- ment in order to provide "the answer of Catholic Education to problems of faith? These changes, under the direction of Chairman Vincent Forde, S.J., are being implemented on two levels. On the undergraduate level, the department aims at having all three required theol- ogy courses taught on TV by experts, the two weekly tapes being supple- mented by a live faculty discussion. The use of outside experts will allow uni- versity faculty to teach courses in their own specialized areas, one of which students can use as an elective to com- plete the nine-hour requirement. Concerning the graduate level, the department offers two master's degrees in theology, one for college teachers and one for religious education for elemen- tary or secondary teaching. "There is a need for teachers, particularly on the college level and because of the expan- sion problems faced by city parishes. The grade schools must turn to the catechitical centers for instructors." The U-D program has affiliations with the Pious XII Center in Detroit and the Lumen Vita Catechitical Center in Brussels. A doctorate will be required of new theology faculty, many of which Fr. Forde hopes will be laymen. 178 .4r' ,.. Theology is an integrator, along with philosophy. It is the integrating flzctor in a Catholic education. Head of the Theology department is the Rev. Vincent Forde, S.J. Philosophy leans toward Thomism All schools of philosophy agree on the validity of the notion of total committment. This total corrnnitt- ment is the fundamental basis of life, the formulation of one's own general philosophy. Chairman of the Philosophy Department, Dr. Walter H. Turner, emphasizes the fact that it is nec- essary to begin this committment in college. A lack of this committment leads to blunders. He cited the example of many engineering students who wind up in the field of education for no better reason than the fact that their previous courses are most easily trans- ferred into education. A switch, Whether it be in the field of vocational aspiration, politics or religion, is not bad per se. The role of the Philosophy Department is to lead the stu- dents to reasons and guidelines upon which he or she can base this committment. The department cannot produce a more moral stu- dent body. It offers the principles upon which the student grounds his decision, but ultimately the re- sponsibility of this committment lies on the shoulders and the conscience of the student alone. 4313 l The Philosophy Department is headed by Chairman Walter H. Tamer. His depart- ment requires six courses, most based on the philosophy of St. Thomas Aquinas Phi Sigma Tau, national philosophy honor society, provides a forum for philosophical discussion and for ' the reading of papers. First Row: Dr. H. J. Korn- mueller, moderatorg Paul Healey, presidentg Sharon Bennett, Pat Hughes. Second Row: Kenneth Jacques, Gene Lavigne, James Alef. 179 Languages bond cultures Keeping the Modern Language De- partment much the same as it has been, Dr. Lloyd Wedburg became the depart- ment head this year. Emphasizing the practicality of foreign languages in the education of the liberal arts student, the department stresses language and cul- ture. French, Span-ish, and German become valuable tools, providing keys to modern thought and ideas in both European and Latin American countries. In addition, they provide knowledge of culture which provides, in its own The German Club intends to foster an interest in German life and culture on an informal basis. First Row: Evelyn Ellman, moderator, Jeanne Parus, Paul Seibold, president, Ron Mazur, Sarah George. Second Row: Edward Krish, Walter Sobota, Moritz Kerstiens, Walt J edena, Mark Lisska. The Pan American Club promotes the speaking of Spanish through constant usage, movies, slides and discussion. First Row: William Gonalel, modera- tor, Karen Christie, treasurerg Joseph Avalone, president, Gary Winston, vice- president. Second Row: Janet Bay, Ann Bay, Carolyn Smith, Susan Smith, Margaret Messina, Fred Brinkman. Third Row: Martin Ras, Pat Gresko, Jim Gross, Robert Graham, Nannette Tartamella. Le Cercle Francais presents speakers, films and discussions to aid its mem- bers on learning the history and culture of the French. First Row: Janet Fran- czek, secretary, Greg DeRocher, presi- dent, Ken Pearsall, vice-president. Sec- ond Row: Mary Grewe, Suzanne Har- vey, Diane Galarneau. Third Row: Carolynne Kanir, Marge Paquette, Nancy Gneoni, Marge Maruschak, Ann Nicholson. 180 Way, enrichment about a set of ideals and ideas as valid ,as those associated with English-speaking peoples. Language majors, besides being culti- vated in the broadest sense of the word, follow careers in all areas. They have the tools for tapping the resources of another culture, for in their courses they learn the cultural history, the life and lan- guage of a country. These classes provide knowledge of culture which provides, in its own way, enrichment about a set of ideals and ideas as valid as those associated with English-speaking peoples. Kgraiw irv' i , a ,ff !,,Q, in The Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., strives for excellence in the department he heads. 182 History binds all studies together History is a basic requirement for all A8zS students. After an introductory course in World History, students are free to branch out into other areas, primarily Amer- ican and European histories. However, in the View of Arts senior Jim LeBlanc, the opportunities for a broader knowledge of history in gen- eral is limited because of "too great a concentration of courses in European and American history almost to the exclusion of courses in Afro-Asian, Oriental or South American history." Others, like Arts senior Ken Jacques, feel a broaden- ing has always been characteristic of the department. "The department is dynamic, constantly questioning and evaluating itselff, This year the department offers a Plan C program for a terminal master's degree for graduate history students. The Historical Society sponsors field trips to historical sites, and holds student debates and discussions. First Row: Harry Burgess, vice-presi- dentg George VanDusen, presidentg Nancy Mayornick, secretary. Second Row: John Jacobs, Ken Jacques, Sharon Bennett. Third Row: Kathy Ceru, Pat Hughes, Gail Artner. Phi Alpha Theta, national historical honorary society, presents an award to its most outstanding member at the Honor's Convocation each spring. First Row: Ken Jacques, president, Kathy Ceru, secretary, Patrick Hughes, vice-president. Second Row: Sharon Bennett, Felicia Gayewski, Gail Artner, Nancy Mayornick. Third Row: George VanDusen, Gene Lavigne, John Hig- gins, Jim LeBlanc. Pol1t1cal Sclence curriculum g1V6S practlcal pol1t1cs Accordmg to Dr Edwm Rutkowskm chalrman of U D s Pohtlcal Sclence Department a pohtl cal sclence currlculum provldes a fundamental contnbutlon to any unlverslty The major rea son for thls IS that all students are c1t1zens and as c1t1zens they have the respons1b1l1ty to expose themselves to the worklngs of government Most c1t1zens are bewlldered by the expandlng role of government and only 1n pol1t1cal sclence can a student actually learn about lt at a pract1cal and concentrated level Polltlcal sc1ence 1S excellent profess1onal tram lng for pre legal students and those plannlng to enter C1V1l servlce at all levels Less dlrectly those who plan to enter career flelds such as pubhc relatlons and mass communlcatlons W1l1 flnd that a polltlcal sclence background 1S an mvaluable asset Thelr background 1n the study of government has glven them ldeas and lnslghts to unplement thell' chosen f1eld of endeavor Another aspect of pol1t1cal sclence goes back to Anstotle who has stated that man IS a pol1t1 cal an1mal All the knowledge a man uses Whlle hvmg 1n a state IS somehow hooked up wlth the health and welfare of the nat1on and just be cause he 1S a part of the soclety w1th1n a state he IS 1nvolved In thls sense one could call po htlcal sclence the study of l1v1ng and worklng w1th other people the study of l1fe Leadzng a department deeply znvolved wzth events keepmg :ts feet on the ground Ls Dr Edwin Rutkowskz 183 I O I 9 0 O I I - a , .. . 4, .. .. , - . . . . ,, . - 9 . . . .. , - , . I Theor replaces problem-solving Nearing the end of his third year as head of the Mathematics Department, Dr. Bill V. Ritchie is proud of the growth and maturity his department has seen under his leadership. In addition to more than 400 majors, his department serves students from each of the four McNichols campus colleges. A new type of math instruction was instituted last year, one that concentrates more heavily on the theory of mathematics, a change from the pre- dominately problem-solving basis for instruction in past years. Although the new format involves much abstraction, which most majors are more interested in and more at home with, the new program re- quires "a very special type of intelligence," Ritchie says. In addition to the many graduates who continue their studies toward a master's degree and teach, math majors are in demand by industry and gov- ernment. Pi Mu Epsilon is the national mathematics honor society. First Row: Paul Stuckey, president, Marge Paquette, secretary, Albert Raden, Harold Allen, vice-president. Second Row: Ken Jacques, Diana Skuzenski, Pat Meyers, Paul Healey. Third Row: Andreas Blass, Bruce Robertson, Mark Recor. 184 Dr. B. V. Ritchie has completed his second year as chairman of the Mathe- matics Department, which serves students from four colleges. The Math Club aims to promote an interest in math at the undergraduate level. The club sponsors movies, speakers and tours. First Row: Ellen Ship- ley, secretaryg Kirsten Moy, Kathy Trudeau, Angela Perrotta, Susan Bien- kowski, Albert Raden, president. Second Row: Greg Baryza, Carol Pizak, Michael Byrne, Martin Ferer, Paul Bricker, Kerry Gigot. Third Row: Marek Frydrych, Ronald Roguz, Richard Smith, Andreas Blass, vice-presi- dent, Gerald Surdakowski, Paul Healey. The Physics Club is the student section of the American Institute of Physics. First Row: Kirsten Moy, Carol Pizak, Dennis Gallus, Andreas Blass, Dr. G. Blass. Second Row: Susan Bienkowski, C. Kang-Rong, Br. J. Tinkasimire, Tom White, Harold Szu, Mel Tessmer. Third Row: Mark Zebrowski, Paul Bricker, Bill Starrs, John Callahan, Martin Alice, Jerome Pfeifer, Greg Baryza. Need for physicists increases yearl Physics as a science has developed very quickly over the past few years. Dr. Gerhard Blass, chairman of the Physics Department at U-D, recalls how even 20 years ago some peo- ple did not know the difference between a physicist and a physician. The nation needs Physics majors today in ever-increasing numbers. The Physics Department is keeping up with the pace. Last year over 83 percent of the graduating class went on to graduate work with a fellowship. This year's crop should be no different, Dr. Blass said. The department combines teaching and research. Most of the 10 members of the department engage in both. He thinks that his department is as good as any school offering the Bachelor's or Master's degree. With the coming of the Ford Life Science Building, Dr. Blass hopes to obtain more space in the Science Building, and he is already planning for the future. Presently his chief project is the upgrading of the teaching of high school Physics. With a grant from the Science Foun- dation, the department has just begun a three year program to improve the quality of high school courses. "Unless the students learn to enjoy physics in high school they will not want to take it in college," Dr. Blass said. Sigma Pi Sigma is the national Physics honor society. First Row: Dennis Gallus, treasurerg Martin Ferer, president, Andreas Blass, vice-presidentg Dr. G. Blass, moderator. Second Row: Jerry Pfeifer, Martin Alice, Chiang Kang-Rong. Third Row: Harold Szu, Carol Ann Pizak. cr- Dr. Gerhard Blass, chairman of the Physics Department, checks over some of the equipment used in research experiments. 185 Biology builds with research In terms of its majors, biology is one of the largest science departments in the Arts college. Within a year it will be even larger when the Ford Life-Science Building opens its doors in January, 1967. Then, for the first time since 1926, the Biology Department will have new quarters in the 551,900,000 Ford Building. Though physical size has never handi- capped the, department for the under- graduates, the new building will increase the laboratory space for research, con- sequently enabling more graduate stu- dents to continue their studies at U-D. The curriculum provides a broad foun- dation in the biological sciences which stimulate students to pursue graduate studies in this field. After these studies, they go on to become professional biolo- gists and biology teachers. Many of the other undergraduates go into the prac- tice of medicine and dentistry. V., T. Completing another year as cha Gerard Albright, S.J. '-42 .1.p..n,.,.- irman of the Biology Department is the Rev. R. 'EP Alpha Epsilon Delta, is an international pre-medical and Siragusa. Second Row: Herb Zimmers, Tom Burke, Robert pre-dental honor fraternity. First Row: Rev. G. Albright, Swint. Third Row: Joe Fabrizio, Gary Greely, Gary Stem- S.J., moderatorg Rich Ruedisale, Mike Tomlanovich, Vince ecker, Clarence Sroczynski. 186 Patric Cavanaugh chairs the Health and Physical Education De- partment. The Physical Education Club helps physical education majors have a broad- er concept of contemporary happenings in their field. The Club sponsors talks by prominent men in the fields of athletics, physical education, and health education. First Row: Dianne Blank, secretaryg Carlos Guerra, pres- ident. Second Row: Joseph Belian, vice-presidentg William Spurgeon, treas- urer. Ph s Ed increases in opportunities As public and private high schools across the nation in- crease 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 De- partment to supply these teachers and coaches. "The health and physical education curriculum," said Patric L. Cavanaugh, department chairman, "is designed to give a liberal arts background and to present the stu- dent With a comprehensive knowledge of human anatomy . . . We strive to give adequate physical skills in activities plus the techniques and the methods for presenting these activities to elementary and secondary school children." Elementary school, especially is the area in which Physi- cal Education is growing. The students in the department are trained to become teachers through instruction in phys ed in particular and in various courses which are related to teaching, such as psychology, history, speech and English. QF? 187 el 'V .QQ s J' Q? p WS., Dr. Dan H. Jones, who specializes in industrial psychology, has headed the Psychology Department at U-D for al- most two years. Psych department starts new program Under the direction of Dr. Dan H. Jones, the Psychology Department has been grow- ing rapidly. "We now have 125 psych ma- jors in the day school and 35 in night school," he said. Besides these, the depart- ment claims 100 students actively Working on their master's degrees. The Psychology Department has re- cently initiated a new two-year program in Pastoral Marriage Counseling for clerics only. Up until Christmas, it was co-spon- sored with the Sociology Department. "At the present time," Dr. Jones said, "we have 23 priests, ministers and rabbis enrolled in this program, which leads to a master's de- gree in pastoral counseling. The program combines academic course work on the McNichols campus and clinical work in the setting of a social Work agency." He added, "The courses are based on an understanding of philosophy, psychology and sociology." 90 Major in ociolog Sociology as a department was first recognized in print by the 1937 Tower. Father Coogan became the first chairman of Sociology at the University. This, the twenty-ninth year of existence for the Sociology Department has been marked by a rnetamorphosis of ideologies, pat- terns and goals. Dr. Jerome J. Rozycki, noted and re- spected sociologist, is the newly appointed chairman of the Sociology and Social Work Department. Dr. Rozycki has served on the faculty since 1953. Dr. Rozycki envisions the goals of his department in emphasizing the close working relationship between bodies of theory and the practical research of so- ciology which together support and vali- date each other. The students of sociology thereby are able to see the integrating nature of sociology and social work and its relation to all other fields. Sociology as a discipline is necessarily involved in all aspects of life, and recognizes the needed balance of the other social sciences and humanities as agents to supplement the sociological background. No longer are philosophy, political science and eco- nomics assumed as separate entities, but rather as relative to the whole. Four hundred and ninety students are presently taking courses in the depart- ment, ninety of whom are majoring in Social Work. if i 4 11 .M lr: :IL-i'5?'i ' ' sa, F' n li Head of the Department of Sociology and Social Work, Dr. Jerome Rozycki is a specialist in criminology, minority relations, research, probation, parole and social work. . ll il' 5 -P ' f Alpha Epsilon Delta, national sociology I " - 4. .s 1 society, was established on campus this 'N I j year to promote the ideals of sociology. - ' First Row: Jim Martin, Jerome Rozy- cki, moderator, Al Chabot, presidentg Geraldine Azarewicz secretar ' Thomas 1 yy Patten. Second Row: Alexander Bev- line, Marilynn Klucens, Barbara Silver- man. Third Row: Jim Nugent, Rev. Lawrence Cross, S.J., Calvin Rock. 189 E i gigfif ll P 1' 'Q-,,"2' , N 1 L ' T-'QQ R N v Xperience Someone once characterized the Twen- tieth Century as the Age of Communication. The beneficiaries of the centuries of accumu- lated knowledge in communication arts are the students in the departments of speech, theatre, journalism and radio-TV. Because of its nature, communications arts must be studied from the practical as well as the theoretical aspects. The programs in all these departments reflect this need. In speech, knowledge gained in class is used on the debate team. The team has been very successful this year, picking up trophies all over the Midwest. Theatre majors participate in plays pro- duced by the U-D Theatre. This year "Oh, Dad, Poor, Dad, Mama's Hung You in the Closet and I'm Feeling So Bad" and "Tiger at the Gates" were presented in the first semesterg second semester fare was "Skin of Our Teeth" and "Servant of Two Masters." Campus publications provide experience for journalism majors. The Varsity News, Tower and Campus Detroiter call for the full gamut of journalistic skills. Radio-TV majors sharpen their skills by crewing, producing and directing plays and educational TV programs. A giant TV tower was erected this year to provide educational TV for the Detroit Archdiocesan parochial schools. Pi Kappa Delta, national forensics honorary, aims to foster an appreciation of the art of speaking. First Row: Sharon Bennett, secretaryg Steve Rygiel, Cheryl. Hicks. Second Row: Charles Dause, debate director, John Talpos, president, Carl Marlmga. Pi Kappa Delta Debate Team sponsors the Skinner Debate. First Row: Russell Davidson, Mary Kostielney, Mary K. Petlewski, Suzanne Zakrzewski, Cynthia Wizork, Pat Ham- mer, Beatrice Malensky, Cheryl Hicks, Ann Marie Leahy, Charles Dause, debate direc- tor. Second Row: Eugene Campbell, Mark Nelson, John Mincok, Alan Polack, Richard Flint, Steve Kempski, Chris Coonen. Third Row: Pat Raher, Bob Kobetis, Steve Rygiel, Joe Miller, Joe Guerrieri, John Head, Mike Vargo. Fourth Row: Paul Quayhackx, Bob Agacinski, Carl Marlinga, John Talpos, president, Jim Rice, Mike Borowski, Pat Abel. Sigma Della Chi, national professional journalistic society, co-sponsors the Publicity Clinic each fall. The members also edit the Student Directory. First Row: Kenneth Jacques, secre- tai-yg Mike Nienrann, treasurerg Ray Birks, presidentg Dick McKnight, vice-president. Second Row: Joseph Walker, James Stackpoole, Frank Stelly, Gerald Kiesel. 191 Education offers intense training "It's not the Education Department that turns out the teacher, he is a product of the University." This is the View Dr. Walter B. Kolensik, chairman of the Education Department, holds on the training of a future teacher. Methods courses are required, but the De- partment places more emphasis on the stu- dent's knowledge of the subject that he Will be teaching. Dr. Kolensik has seen an increase in the number of students in the program. "Pres- ently about one half the students in the Arts College are in Education. Of those, about 200 are actually teaching in schools." Due to the tri-mester system, some adapta- tions had to be made in the student teaching program. Before each student had only one contact for a Whole semester. Now with the shorter term which does not coincide with the semester of the public schools, the depart- ment has begun a double Contact or a double teaching assignment. U-D student teachers can be found in al- most every school in the tri-county area. Dr. Kolensik added, "From what I have seen our Department is on an equal or better footing with other Education Departments." The Student Education Association is the affiliate of the Na- tional Education Association. It aims to stimulate interest in teaching as a career. First Row: Martha Cooney, treasurerg Mary Eve Kopytek, historian, Marge Paquette, presidentg Mary Bednark, vice-presidentg Mary Jo Burke, secretaryg Mrs. Julia Espinosa, moderator. Second Row: Judy Morad, Jean Forte, Connie Boris, Dolores Yaquinto, Marge McHugh. Third Row: Barb Musial, Tina Nemzek, Pat Langs, Sharon Muston, Karen Goddeeris, Bob Agacinski. Fourth Row: Tom Sosnowski, Dave Bailey, Tony Mensen, Frank Piontek, Ron Roguz. 192 Head of a department which includes over 1000 undergraduate students and an equal number of graduate students earning their master's degrees is Dr. Walter Kolesnik. AJ W. X1 .L-sw., Geograph : facts, places Professor Marjorie Goodman, the head of the Geography Department at U-D, does not present the picture of an ordinary teacher. Her classes, known as Earth Science, deal with such things as Climatology, Geology, and Geomorphology. Although these courses sound impossibly difficult, with Mrs. Goodman's background and ability, they become interesting and informative. She has travelled to the four cor- ners of the earth, visited such places as Australia and New Zealand and has lived for a time in India. She highlights her classes with bits of in- formation that are beneficial and thought-provoking. For example, such facts as rain falling sideways in India and jungle being strictly underbrush make classroom investigations much more meaningful and easier to re- member. Mrs. Goodman travels to Europe with groups of students every sum- mer, adding to her reputation and increasing the knowledge of others, as well. She brings back small anec- dotes from these trips, too-like the summer it rained while they were on the sunny Riviera. She has an outstanding collection of slide pictures from all the areas of her travels and uses these as an inte- gral part of many Earth Science classes. This, too, demonstrates the extraordinary methods Mrs. Goodman utilizes in her effort to educate others. Marjorie Smith Goodman, head of the Geography Department, the fastest growing department in the Arts and Sciences College. 193 To keep the chemistry labs safe places to work, all students are required to wear goggles whenever working with chemicals. Gilbert Mains, head of the Chemistry Department, is trying to bring about a doctoral program in this field. The Medical Technology Club sponsors tours of hospitals and research laboratories. First Row: Pat Carra, secre- taryg Kathy Feehan, presidentg Sue Kreinbring, Cindy Walters, vice-president. Second Row: Emilie Hretz, Bianca Ferrari, Ann Craves. Third Row: Mary DesRos- iers, Adele VanThornuout, Margaret Whalen, Pat Bork. 194 LL f.1','e .l fl Chemists expand facilities 1 g Expansion is the keynote of the Chemistry Depart- ment in 1965-66. A new chairman was appointed in the fall of 1965. Dr. Gilbert J. Mains received his l B.S. at Duquesne, and his doctorate from the Uni- versity of California, Berkley. As a Fulbright scholar, he studied at Cambridge for a year in 1954. In the past year the Ph.D. program in chemistry was initiated and the Chemistry Building is being remodeled to accomodate expanded graduate re- search facilities. The Chemical Engineering department has moved f into the old wind tunnel in the Engineering Building . f which is being remodeled to accomodate their labora- . tory needs. Two new acquisitions for graduate re- : search are an area mass spectrometer and a visible- - ultraviolet spectrophotometer. - , Three hours of laboratory work per week augment , . lectures in the chemistry program. ' xiii if ,Q 1 i, 7 B 1 ..-u The Chemical Society is the student affiliate of the Amer- g ican Chemical Society. It proposes to stimulate scientific - interest among students of chemistry. First Row: Kathy I Feehan, secretaryg Myron Wisniewski, treasurerg Kathy Curtin. Second Row: Lisa Carter, Pat Carra, Arlene Cec- chini, Jeanne Parus, Carol Wodkowski. Third Row: Ed Krish, Frank Quider, Terry Noveske, Mike Prysak, Mark Lisska. 195 Completing his second year as English Department head is Dr. John F. Mahoney. New developments in the department include team teaching, formal lec- tures to large groups, and small discussion groups. Lambda Iota Tau, national literary society, sponsors N faculty-student discussions and the reading of papers X written by the members. Members must have a 3.0 gen- X eral average. First Row: Nancy Mayornick, Dan Minock. Second Row: James Zappen, president, Paul Petlewski. w- l 196 Dr. Mahoney heads English Department Nineteen sixty-five has been a year of few changes, but of constant strengthen- ing and building upon a tested curriculum for U-D's English Department. Under Chairman John F. Mahoney, the Department has announced a Plan C program for graduate students whereby a student takes more graduate courses than previously and eliminates the lan- guage requirement. This terminal degree, adopted throughout the university, was originated by the English Department for people who have majored in other areas, but eventually find themselves teaching English. Concerning the survey-type English program now in its third year, Dr. Ma- honey defends the system in this way: "The survey courses, combined with the upper-division seminars, should provide an ideal study of the texts and literary movements. Large lecture classes have been accepted for centuries as a standard teaching procedure, as an 'exercise in listening' If there is failure, it lies not with the program, but with the student or teacher." Along with many A8tS de- partments, the English department is re- evaluating its curriculum. Hn. ul' H Wig- C Go w . . i ,1 -4 'I The Fine Arts Department ably continued under the leadership of Dr. Aloysius G. Weimer who was hospitalized for a few weeks this past year. The English Literature Club sponsors syrnposiums to further the study and ap- preciation of literary art and its makers. Now in its third year on campus the English Literature Club holds bi-monthly meetings throughout the school year. First Row: Laura Newell. Second Row: Elaine Carlini, John Bonnell, presidentg Nancy Mayornick, vice-president. Third Row: Edward Marsh, Kenneth Jacques, Carl Wagner. Fine Arts join truth, beaut To find beauty in a piece of stone. To find color and majesty in a musical composition. To find enjoyment in the lines of a building. The aesthetic sensibility of an artist turns a sense ex- perience into a composition of art. The Fine Arts Department, headed by Aloysius G. Weimer, Works to develop in every student a knowledge of art and its principles, and an aes- thetic feeling for it. Students in the Arts college are required to take two Fine Arts courses. These courses may be either art or music. In art, the student studies the great works of history and learns how to de- velop a critical eye. The two music courses, Twentieth Century Music and Music Apprecia- tion, stress the history of music and its develop- ment and also some theory of music principles. A major or minor in art is now being offered by the Fine Arts Department in conjunction with the Art Department at Marygrove College. 197 The Arnold Air Society sponsors the Military Ball and the U-D Invitational Drill Meet. First Row: Capt. F. J. Debbaut, moder- atorg Leslie Kool, Ray Baralt, information officer, Ronald Polom- sky, Donald Mott, commanderg Richard Racette, Lawrence Washington, Peter Hanley, comptroller. Second Row: Thomas Gieleghem, Wolfgang Weber, Orest Bilyj, Peter Theisen, Ronald Tatus, Len Daley, Tom Ozarski, Don King. Third Row: James Alef, Paul Belanger, John Sullivan, Dennis Majkowski, William Lightfoot, John Kachorek, James Ferega, Solomon Dantzler. The Rifles tutor the boys at St. Francis Home for the Boys in drilling. First Row: Capt. Ralph Correll, moderatorg Art Plonka, Tom Brancheau, Ed Sofranko, president, Marty Stiles, sweet- heart, Phil Giardina, treasurer, Bob Francek, vice-president, Glenn Caron. Second Row: Ramon Barcia, Walt Podolski, Jim Sturtevant, Larry Duffy, Ken Spenser, Bruce Farrell, Frank Calise, Walter Horbatch. Third Row: Mike Owens, Bomar Sprauer, Pat Abel, Donald Ellis, John Auger, Henry Nulty, Greg Tighe, Bob Reynolds. Fourth Row: Emil Bunek, Bill Goodman, Chuck Sturtevant, Jack Fausti, Chuck Orley, Dan Marcrum, Patrick Hughes. The Thunderbird Drill Team develops the cadet's skill in straight and trick drill. First Row: Mike Warejko, commanderg Pat Carra, sweetheartg James Sieber, first sergeant, Art Pope. Second Row: John Olsen, Phil Blanchard, Mike Znosko, J aroslan Hruszkewycz, William Trudeau. Third Row: Capt. Robert Stein, moderator, Michael Dodyk, Jack Bronka, Solomon Dantzler, Ludwig Irnre, Tom Gieleghem, Fourth Row: Eric Locke, Richard McQuade, Thomas Ewing, Robert Lemkuhl, Gordon Aitken, Robin Ungar. ROTC commanders advise cadets The ROTC program at U-D had its face lifted. Both Army and Air Force Departments now offer a two year voluntary program in which upper class students, juniors and seniors, are eligible. After successful completion of summer camp, class and lab work, the cadet receives his commission as an officer. Colonel Albert Brey, chairman of the Army ROTC pro- gram, explained that it is their purpose to train college stu- dents to receive commission in the Army Reserve. Col. Brey also revealed that the Army needs fourteen thousand second lieutenants each year and that from this number ROTC pro- vides eighty-five percent of the requirement. Lt. Col. Warren Cerrone added that the Air Force attempts to develop the professional aspects of being an officer and those attributes and abilities to communicate in all aspects: knowledge, under- standing, leadership and management. It is a significant feature that both the Army and Air Force cadre and cadets agree that the military service and association provides them with that "extra something spec- ial" which is not obtainable in any other facet of life or ex- perience. Lt. Col. Cerrone's love for flying and a feeling that he de- rived additional purpose and meaning in his activities by being a part of the Air Force encouraged him to make this his career. Col. Brey has found enjoyment and fulfillment in travel- ling, Working with people, and his interesting assignments the world over. He especially derived satisfaction in the comple- tion of his personal design in a project of which he was the sole representative of the American Government in Iran. The Army and Air Force cadets have renumerated these same characteristics afforded through the special training and association they share in these two programs. "ROTC teaches us how to use leadership, this canit be obtained in the college classroom or book." E? P Encouraging his cadets so that they may successfully combine study and ROTC activities is Colonel Brey, the Army commander. As commander of the Air Force ROTC cadets, Colonel Cerrone opens his office to counsel and advise students. - .Q ' .. ,- as aefgff r V , I sg .. . as J - .. ,,.q I Cn as t ,EM V 9 The Flimlocks is the Army ROTC Rifle Team. They participate in drill meets throughout the year. First Row: Capt. Roy Groines, moderator, Jim Sperl, Ken Juip, treasurer, Howard Troost, president, William Starrs, secretaryg Dick Supina, Robert Tomsett. Second Row: Raymond Mclner- ney, Marvin Gersabeck, John Delaney, Stephen Borski. Third Row: Blu'- ley Sigman, 'Timothy Wulff. The Counter Insurgency Unit Was founded to instruct its members in the military and psychological aspects of guerilla warfare. First Row: Capt. Ralph Correll, moderator, Kevin McKenna, Ramon Barcia, Marty Stiles, sweetheart, Pat Hughes, Carmen Arcieri, commander, Joe Lupa, Tom Flynn. Second Row: Mike Znosko, Phil Sanchez, Emil Bunek, K. Wak- enell, Vic Krasnosky, Don Rempinski, Greg Duda, Myles McCarthy. Third Row: Rafael Garcia, Burley Sigman, Pat Abel, Terry Ryan, John Flynn, Robin Ungar, Tom Ewing, Bob Laule. Fourth Row: Bill Starrs, Tom Messing, Ken Juip, Steve Borski, Dan Marcrum, Bob Luif, Jack Fausti, Tom Tomakich. The Combined Drill Team is the precision drill team, and is open to all students. First Row: Paul Baldy, Bill Goodman, Pat Hughes, Pat Carra, sweetheartg Dennis Majkowski, commanderg Marty Stiles, sweetheart, Chuck Sturtevant, Dan Marcrum, Glenn Caron, Gary Van de Putte. Sec- ond Rouf: Sgt. V. E. Busby, assistant moderator, Dennis Burns, Mike Znosko, Tom Ozarski, Ken Spenser, Dick Racette, Tony Wideman, Bill Trudeau, Capt. Ralph Correll. Third Row: Capt. Robert Stein, moderator, Jaroslan Hruszkewycz, Ray McBeth, Mike Owens, Don Ellis, Greg Tighe, Tom Gieleghern, Bob Francek, Emil Brunek. Fourth Row: Jim Sturtevant, Phil Giardina, Solomon Dantzler, Jim Sperl, William Lightfoot, Edward Sofranko, Mike Warejko, James Nulty, M! Sgt. Roger Putnam. HQ 7, .' - .XXXXXXXX W f . X ' l ff 1 f Dn.. Charlotte Zimmerman, specialist in social problems, teaches an honors seminar in Sociology. Eclectic education system taxe John Burghardt ponders man's basic problems. ,..a- Rev. John Hopkins, S.J., head of the Honors Program, is assistant professor of philosophy. Freshman Mike Leszczynski seems to question a point. onors students VVhen the first universities of Europe were founded in the tenth century, scholars met to share the knowl- edge that would make each one of them a complete individual. Out of this evolved the greatest minds of Western Civilization. The Honors Program attempts to draw upon the best aspects of the old university's system, comple- menting them with the educational philosophies of St. Ignatius and Cardinal Newman, forming a pro- gram capable of stimulating and challenging the best campus minds. In an Honors class the student is expected to ques- tion-and question intelligently-his professor, his own beliefs and the beliefs of his fellow students. The re- quirements of the Honors Program tax the students' time and intelligence-each is expected to maintain an overall grade average above 3.0. But although the program is demanding, Honors students are rewarded with the opportunity to de- velop their intellects and minds among their peers, which demands a challenge and stimulation beyond that which the University can normally give. . 2.' . . A .u-'f ., I 1 6. -. ...Y.p,.,,,,,,o ', nu- .J Jim Harrington, Honors student, is Model United Nations secretary general 201 Mrs. Smith's many moods are seen on U -D's campus as she goes about her daily activi- ties. She uses her knowledge and talent to guide her students in existential literature and often conuerses with Eugene Grewe or other fellow English professors. If she is not pre- paring for one of her classes she may often be found exerting her energies in her writing, which has added prestige and honor to U -D. 202 Author-teacher L Q g' , Q11 in i -D's Mrs. Smith You say you think suffragettes and female wrestlers are crazy, mixed-up women? How about "lady" cab drivers . . . not too femi- nine, huh? Twentieth-century woman is a truly para- doxical phenomenon. Take a seemingly typi- cal woman: Mrs. Smith is a good name. She is a mindless-intelligent, sweet-sophisticated, gentle-sarcastic girl-woman who knows noth- ing except everything that you don't know. She has read everything that most little women haven't read. She is a lady who writes exceedingly unladylike prose. U-D's Mrs. Smith is the "outstanding young American novelist" Joyce Carol Oates known to students by her married name, Mrs. Joyce O. Smith. Joyce Smith, an in- structor in the English Department, is held in high esteem by students and fellow fac- ulty members alike. Her first book, a collec- tion of short stories, By the North Gate, received excellent reviews from national magazines. In addition, her short stories ap- pear in three publications of O. Henry Awards anthologies and Martha Foley's Best American Short Stories. With Shuddering Fall, her first novel, received another wave of national acclaim as Joyce Carol Oates be- came considered equal in talent to Eudora Welty and Flannery O'Conner. Joyce Smith is a particular interest to students who find her works too Faulkner- istic to be compared to less-important wom- en novelists. Her serene, madonna-like face is difficult to identify with her violent, in- volved fiction. But she is extremely success- ful as a teacher, writer, and . . . a woman. That's the twentieth century for you. Landuyt is aware of computer technology "The prime purpose of a collegiate school of business is to supply the financial leadership of the nation-and lead- ership demands high standards!" said Dr. Bernard Lan- duyt, dean of the College of Commerce and Finance. In keeping with these high standards, the CF College is one in only five Catholic universities accredited as a "collegi- ate school of business." Dean Landuyt summarizes the major problem in keep- ing these high standards as being the spectacular surge of data processing in the business community: "The modern collegiate school of business is a far cry from the business schools that prevailed before World War II. We are now concerned with the science and art of management which is now firmly devoted to quantitative methods." Dean Landuyt also pointed out that "the undergraduate is now required to gain a thorough knowledge of the methods of approaching and applying quantitative results furnished by electronic devices such as computers. We are not rea- sonably interested in teaching the operations of these ma- chines but rather in their varied usesf' Not only has the CF school changed its program to train its students in the ever-changing World of the busi- ness community, but it has also expanded its enrollment to meet the demand for qualified business graduates. An important step in Dean Landuyt's program of de- velopment for the graduate school of CSLF is presently incomplete, but Dean Landuyt envisions a Ph.D. program for CF students in the not-too-distant future. If his past achievements are any indication of the future, this pro- gram is just around the corner. U-D will be turning out businessmen who are prepared to meet the challenges of tomorrow. The problems which are posed by the development of technology will be solved by the integration of courses about modern advances into the curriculum of the school of Commerce and Finance. Dean Landuyt is preparing his school so that it can turn out students completely prepared to enter the realm of business. Not only will they be versed in their specific areas but will know others as well, and will mirror the progress of their school. Leonard D. Maliet, assistant dean, is a member of ahaha Kappa Psi, a national professional business fraternity. 204 JY 'N A1 Q .gffy . Nk 5. Desire Barath is chairman and a professor of the Economics Department of CLQF. Edward Wickersham is chairman and a professor of the Management and Marketing Department. fu .Lg-1 1-'fig' .- ' ' ' -5- -4 1- Richard Czarnecki is chairman and associate accounting professor. C8zF streamlines course structure A streamlined program in economics and fmance is molding the entire College of Commerce and Fi- nance. This past academic year was one of improv- ing and strengthening the basic courses. "Our duty is to prepare students to enter into the professional World," stated Assistant Professor of Accounting, Richard Czarnecki. "The depart- ment is studying the feasibility of a co-op program, as a result. Hopefully, it will be ready for upper- classmen next year." Parallel to this, the other areas of this business division are stressing new ideas. Theory, analysis and thought-not memorization-have become ap- plied principles. Economics, perhaps, the most pro- gressive of the areas, has been revamped accord- ingly by Chairman Desire Barath. Marketing and management courses have been tailored to the upperclassmen. An honors program has been developed also to emphasize the use of the quantitative models of the entrepreneur. In order to clearly meet the demands of business, the College of Commerce and Finance has made some exciting changes. It has defined itself and de- clared its aims. Future streamlining Will further strengthen it and its place as a vital college of the University. 207 Phi Beta Lambda, national professional and social organization, sponsors a drive for Muscular Dystrophy and presents a Secretary of the Year award. First Row: Arlene Rimarcik, social chairmang Kathy McDevitt, treasurerg Marge Holden, presidentg Barb Smith, vice-presidentg Paulette Benkey, sec- retaryg Philomena Mueller. Second Row: Julie Zaitonia, Nancy Alcini, Cathie Chenhall, Barb Musial, Gail Yettshaw, Sharon Snyder. Third Row: Pam Nagel, Cathie Musial, Sherry Menge, Marilyn Gojkov, Maureen Mc- Pharlin. Fourth Row: Marilyn Black, Ellen Halcro, Rosanne Haight, Mar- tha Walker, Carolyn Savage, Katharine Truran. Pi Sigma Epsilon, national professional business fraternity, sponsors an annual sales project. First Row: Jim Sheehy, James Hartsig, treas- urerg Bob Wright, presidentg Vince Lobello, vice-presidentg Tom Grabowski, recording secretary. Second Row: Wayne Sorensen, Rob- ert Pincket, Tom O'Brien, Joseph Hilt. Third Row: Anthony Kwilos, James Haas, Emery Vukobratic, Bernard Licata, Gerald Brunet. Delta Sigma Pi, international professional fraternity in commerce and busi- ness administration, sponsors industrial tours. First Row: Larry Bodoh, Jeff Jorissen, Carolyn Savage, Rose of Delta Sigma Pig Michael Brenner, presi- dentg Javier Gisbert, Kevin Heintz, Dr. R. Ito, moderator. Second Row: Tom Synder, Joe Ceru, Jim Ploskonka, Phil Peters. Third Row: Mike Dunn Chaonan Lu, Dennis Misiewicz, Walter Burns, Dave Bentley, John Hogan. Fourth Row: R. Lelek, Bill Harvey, Jim J akubczak, Richard Cote, Richard Shorkey, John Depa. 208 ,-, -.. Profession D l U. e. '-R -, ,..-. 'Qin .Sim :ug tions strengthen C8zF students Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary fraternity for men and wom- en in accounting, annually audits the SG books. First Row: Steve Tomczyk, corresponding secretary, Wayne Shehan, treas- urerg Tim O'Hara, president, Torn VanTiem, vice-president, Joseph Vella, recording secretary. Second Row: Stan Kossakow- ski, Dennis Walsh, Larry Bodoh, George Brown. Third Row: Jim McGraw, Rick Bartoski, Jeff Jorissen, Mike Brenner. Fourth Row: William Harvey, David Sowa, James Hartsig. 1 :- Q. ., n..c Alpha Kappa Psi, professional business fraternity, annually gives a scholarship key. First Row: R. Spansky, Alumni coordinator, Richard COLIITHSY, Jim Donahue, president, Jim McGraw, Den- nis Walsh. Second Row: C. F. Leary, Charles Southard, Bob Votruba, Walter Stacey, Stan Kossakowski. Third Row: John Tosch, Dan Darnell, Tom Sanderson, Larry Corbett, Donald Zdyrski. Fourth Row: Fred Schultz, Joe Higgins, Fred Smith, Mike Schultes, Mike Wnetrzak, Charles LeFevre. Phi Gamma Nu, professional commerce sorority, presents a scholar- ship key to the coed in the Evening CXLF College with the highest average. First Row: Mary Kontolambros, Betty Kinney, Dorothy Carlen. Second Row: Gene Paruszkiewicz, Cecilia Scott, Mary Kretz, Vida Mills. Third Row: Elizabeth Cheng, Ann O'Grady, Judy Ro- man, Karen Tamer. 209 Grad School plans doctoral programs The Rev. James McGlynn, dean of the U-D Graduate School, is a man with an eye to the future. He feels that "the basic idea of a grad school is that it should realize its ambition of giving doctorate degrees in several fields. Within five years we will have anywhere from six to ten doctorates." Since he was appointed in 1962, the Grad School has undergone a series of changes. Beginning with the open- ing of a Chemistry Department, Fr. McGlynn has fostered an increasing program for graduate work. "We have added a Master's Program in Theology, and a Master's Program in Pastoral Marriage Counseling in conjunction with Psychology Department, the Sociology Department, and the Catholic Social Services of Wayne County. This is for the religious to get practical training in marriage counseling. The biggest grad school department at U-D is that for a Master's degree in Business Administration. We are now going through a change, thinking of ways to im- prove this program. The English Department, in prepara- tion for the Ph.D. program, has changed its structure, also." The continual refining of the Graduate School Pro- gram, the furthering of its objectives, and the making of a few changes are characteristic of the general states of affairs taking place during Fr. McGlynn's tenure. One of the most improved departments is that of Edu- cation. Those with bache1or's degrees who wish to obtain teacher's certificates can now take courses enabling them to get their Master's degrees and certificates at the same time. This caters especially to the student who decided to get his certificate after graduation or because of a change in personal plans. "All the changes that have taken place show that the people themselves are thinking. They are not static, and because of this, the grad school is not static either." Fr. McGlynn tries to encourage these people in their pro- grams through his forward-looking administration of the school. "The grad school is moving forward nicely," he says, "and I am very happy to see this. I feel my position is mainly to cooperate with the faculty, to improve pro- grams, and to help the various departments in these ef- forts to move forward." Much of Fr. M cGlynn's help in graduate matters comes from the Graduate School Assistant Dean, John Farley. 210 . 0 'S Q X . ,P 1' V 5 1 1 5.44 V 1 dx wr , L , J ' 3 E . 1 111 Mass is offered nine times a day in the student chapel in Cd'zF building. Many students also drop in for a moment of thought during the day. Religious ideals become religious practice Following the liturgical reforms that have been initiated by the recent sessions of the Vatican Council in Rome, the religious practices at U-D have undergone a series of pro- gressive changes. The most noticeable, and perhaps most controversial, in- novation was the introduction of the Folk Song Mass at the Mass of the Holy Spirit which was celebrated shortly after the first semester began this year. Characterized by adaptations of traditional folk songs sung by the entire congregation, the first Folk Song Mass and those held on subsequent Sunday's brought attention by local news- papers and news broadcasters. Regardless of personal com- ment and opinion, however, the innovation by the Rev. Thomas Blackburn, S.J. was indicative of the wave of re- ligious discussion, progress, and change which has affected 212 the U-D campus. In keeping with the modernization which the Prelates of the Catholic Church have ordered, retreats conducted by Fr. Blackburn have been changed to approach Catholicism and the relation of the Catholic university student to it in a new and fresh way. In an attempt to make religious ideals and beliefs become Christian action, Fr. Blackburn attempts to reach students on their level, to get dynamic people who understand students and the problems they face as part of the "Pepsi generation." A vitally new approach to spirituality is taking place at U-D. Theology courses are being re-evaluated, the liturgy is being changed. The U-D campus, the U-D students, are becoming evidence of religious ideals becoming practice. XI RELIGIOUS FEELING I ' an I ' I I I I I , I F In gi 5- YY ,gf . X X.. ,,1f2Ef1 at 1 Rm . Folk songs used in Mass This was a year when the soulful strains of folk singers Joan Baez and Bob Dylan captured the undying loyalty of youth on campuses from Maine to Ha- waii. U-D students were no different- they swayed to these moving rhythms whenever they could switch on a radio or join in a hootenanny. In autumn, they filed to the Memorial Building and joined in the singing, but the atmosphere was subdued, reverent. They attended the Mass of the Holy Spirit, celebrated at the beginning of each semester. It was a con-celebration, equally offered by nine priests. The folk songs the students heard were from the Rev. Ian Douglas Mitchellis American Folk Song Mass and an adaptation of a South African folk song. Since the fourth session of the Ecumenical Council was to begin, the Rev. Thomas A. Blackburn, S.J., replaced the sermon with a dialogue raising pertinent changes in the liturgy. The students felt at home at this Mass --they felt the music was their own and the dialogue expressed the problems of their generation. Temporary confessionals are erected in the arena. Q U 56 Led by guitarist Jay Zink, students partici pated in the American Folk Song Mass. 215 .- ,gi A- 7. ,-:-ty- ,i V 31, - - . , ,,q , , 1 V, up-. , ' 1 '-', Religion took on a new meaning following the innovations of the Second Vati- can Ecumenical Council. U-D students were either inspired or disgusted by the American Folk Song Mass celebrated several times on campus. The revolu- tionary vestments and altar furnishings used frightj stirred controversy even among the so-called progressive college students. They keep asking, "Will the modernistic crucifix replace the traditional plastic Jesus?" 216 . .1-x T, I.: 1- Ecumenical movement affects religious spirit of students Religion is an irrelevant ritual, a rule book, childish and uncompromis- ing, or a liturgy symbolizing man's yearning and fulfilling his need. Religion is six laws of the Church, Council of Trent, Baltimore Cate- chism No. 2, not eating meat on Fri- day or it is a thread 2,000 years long Weaving meaning into the warp of one's life and the Woof of one's neigh- bor. Religion is parochial schools, sectar- ian colleges, the World Council of Churches, the Vatican or it is the mo- tive for every action, thought and breath one lives. Religion is Buddhist, Hindu, Mos- lern, Christianity, Episcopalian, Pres- byterian, Methodist, Roman Catholic, Uniate Catholic, High Church, Bap- tist, Reformed Baptist, Reformed Uni- tarian Baptist and Central Reformed Baptist of Zion Methodist or "as in one spirit We were all baptized into one body, whether Jews or Gentiles, Whether slaves or free, and we were all given to drink of one spirit." Religion is Latin, a 2000 year-old tradition, Gregorian Chant, the Ren- aissance of all music, the Mass, the most sacred liturgy, or it is English, common but everyman'sg folk-songs, everyman's but common, and the Mass, the most sacred liturgy. Religion is a way of life, and ac- quired virtue that should make men good, the easy way to heaven or it is life itself, the essential good in every- one, the hard way to live. 217 Freshman retreatants impressed With the coming of the Rev. Thom- as Blackburn, S.J., also came a radical change in U-D's retreat system. The first major change was the dropping of the compulsory retreat. "We are appealing to the maturity and respon- sibility of the University of Detroit student." Retreats are mandatory only for freshmen on campus. All others are held off campus. The campus retreats run from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. both Saturday and Sunday for the freshmen. They are given by different priests and laymen and in some cases, even upperclass- men. The closed retreats are given strict- ly for upperclassmen. These are for an entire weekend beginning at 10 a.m. Saturday and running until 1-1:30 p.m. the following afternoon. They are held at the Botsford Inn. The Week- end is spent discussing problems with various speakers. Topics range from what it means to be a Christian to freedom in the Church. Any group can get together to arrange a closed re- treat. The topics that will be talked about are entirely up to the group. They also have a choice of speakers. The general theme of the new re- treats is usually, "What It Means to be a Christian in the Twentieth Cen- tury." "This whole concept is based on the principle that an act has value in the sight of God insofar that it is free, so we encourage the free com- mitment of the human person to Christ," said Fr. Blackburn. This is an experiment to see Whether this form of religious activity is relevant and mean- ingful for the modern Catholic stu- dent. 218 A visiting missionary offers retreatants spiritual assistance. I Q 1 i 3 6 Solace and the peace of God are blessings of Holy Communion. Private meditation is integrated with group discussions . r- 7' - ' jf?.f',7' ' A v F711 " 4-3 -mugii'-'i,,..,4 , '+I 4231+ Q 3 'LF' - bw-,::5e"::ff-, , .1 55' in ' A f s-w if Lllg 4 1 v'1h7"E'5S' -f.'7qi'fV 'pix 1 .4 ' A' ' 1-Q' T' 1 "' if' ' :Hn ' " Inn ' f gfih 1 7.1-, 3-E? 'A 1. rg, ?5?.,g3'g1-3 " fd V -..',.----5 - y v '- Q , K Q -ms: :TLS Ti . R fii 1 ,af 1" wp. -5,57 L ij" , V-ef AQ. 1, 'xffi 5 if x ,Q fi. 5931 .gk V- V, 11, 15' T'-qu.. I K , , ,... ,., S,-r-1 A 1llP'+ F Q, 'af' m 1, It w- A IL ,I U l , of -J. A .- V V wi .l , Y, v .- i, , .4 rv: I., . L-V I -1 . ' -' IE' f. J- J Fr. Foley was easily recognized on his walks around campus by his jaunty beret. U-D Chaplain, Fr. Foley, dies Students at U-D lost their "Great White Father" last August 20 with the death of the Rev. Joseph A. Foley, S.J. Father Foley, who had been chaplain at U-D since 1936, died aboard the cruise ship "S.S. South American" at the age of 65 of a heart attack. The "Great White Father" was a title which students and alumni alike had affec- tionately bestowed on the big, White-haired, ruddy-complexioned priest who had been a friend and teacher to thousands. University Chancellor, the Rev. Celestin Steiner, spoke of Fr. Foley as a "man who loved people." Indicative of this is the fact that Fr. Foley acted in many capacities. He was the moder- ator of the Women's League and Chorus. His beret-topped figure was present at virtually every activity on campus. He participated ac- tively in Carny every year. An annual duty for Fr. Foley was acting as official starter for the Irish-German Tug-of-War sponsored by the St. Francis Club. Day after day, Fr. Foley listened and chided, counseled, persuaded, educated and stimulated any student who called on him. Above all, his easy manner never made him seem unapproachable. If anything, this made him seem like the very person to talk to. Per- haps that is why Fr. Foley had such an effect on the people connected with U-D. As University Chaplain, Fr. Foley performed his priestly duties for the students alone. ' 'In i r V-,r -" - 3 3. Padilla heads Government In the fall of 1964, Bill Rush, then president of Student Council, seeing the need for an updating in Council, called a Constitutional Convention. The convention was under the chairmanship of Rush with Herb Harmon serving as vice-chairman. In the spring of 1965, the new constitution was approved in a referendum by the entire student body. Student Government, as it is now called, is divided into three main sections: the Judicial, the Senate and the Executive. The judicial area consists of a chief justice and four associate justices. Paul Massaron is chief justice and the associate justices are John Ingleson, Dave Maurer, Gerald Ruddy and Phil Vaughn. The court handles constitutional cases, civil suits and discipli- nary cases. This is a completely new branch with the new constitution. The executive area is headed by the President, Dave Padilla, Jr. and eight cabinet members. The cabinet as a whole is largely responsible for the suc- cess and continuity of Student Government. Associate Justices of the Student Court, Phil Vaughn and Dave Maurer hear a court appeal. Dave Padilla, Jr., president of Student Government, also heads Theta Xi. 222 f .-' 1. RS 'bv J. CHANGING CAMPUS X Q im " Q r lu ' I :T ai .if F'f ng . 1 , 3 .5 I -1- 9' .1 X V at 'SL ish H HQ Varian, Padilla win on responsibility Varsity News editor Steve Inkrott interviews the winning candidate. After a week of confusion during which Stu- dent Council President Bill Rush resigned, three slates of candidates filed for the high- est offices of Student Government CSGD. For the first time, under the recently ratified new SG constitution, the president and vice presi- dent ran together. After Pete Prokop declined to run with him again, Herb Harmon, who won previously by default, chose Charlene Wetzel as his running mate. Running as apathy candidates were Terry Higgins and Bob Owens. By promising "a more responsible govern- ment," Dennis Varian and Dave Padilla piled up an overwhehning 2-1 margin over the other two slates. The most important phase of their four part program was to continue efforts to obtain an expansion of the Student Union. Also included were plans to subsidize the Town and Gown cultural series to provide lower student prices. They intended to pro- vide in contrast to the others, "action instead of apathy." ' On election day, the Union was surrounded by hopefuls and their supporters, passing out rnyriads of mimeo- graphed literature to student electors. Charlene Wetzel, Herb Harmonfs runningmate, was the first coed to seek a Government office higher than secretary. 225 New constitution divides power of government There are many phases to the workings of the University of Detroit Student Govern- ment. Activities range from a lecture on Thomistic philosophy to a student court de- cision on a disciplinary case. The two main arms of Student Government would most probably be those of Special Events and the Student Union Board. Special Events, under the directorship of Steve Wall, consists of Orientation, Mardi Gras, Model United Na- tions, Senior Week and Fall Carnival. The activities in Special Events are put on with the co-operation of hundreds of stu- Chief Justice of the Student Court, Paul Massaron fcenterj is aided by four associate justices. Two of them are Dave Maurer and Gerry Ruddy. The Student Court handles all civil and constitutional cases, and its decisions are binding. In all disciplinary cases, the Court hands down a recommendation to the Dean of Men. First Row: Gerry Ruddy, associate justiceg Paul E. Massaron, chief justice, Phil Vaughn, associate justice. Second Row: Michael Applegate, clerk, Dave Maurer, associate justice, Lawrence Collins, court clerk. 226 dents Working on the various committees. Orientation itself consumes the hard Work of 150 student Workers. These activities span a whole school year, from the greeting of the freshman COrienta- tionj to wishing the graduating senior good- bye CSenior Weekj. p Mardi Gras made its debut this year, giv- ing U-D a unique and authentic Weekend. The campus changed its outward appearance to that of a small scale New Orleans, com- plete With Louis Armstrong and his orchestra. A Commerce and Finance treasurer. am., XJfee",l student, Pete Kain, was appointed Student Government The Senate is composed of students elected from their respective colleges. First Row: Ron Vanden Bossche, chairman of cultural affairs committeeg Gail Horan, chairman of student affairs committee, Barb Hildebrand, secretary. Second Row: Wally Burns, Chris Weiler, Kathy Gillespie, Charlene Enners. Third Row: Allen McCreedy, Peggy O'Kane, Paul Sak. Fourth Row: Phil Hasselback, Gerry St. Amand, Al Tenbusch. I The Cabinet is in charge of carrying out all the laws passed by the Senate. It is responsible for handling the Student Union Board and the Academic Affairs Board. First Row: David Padilla, president, Kathy Williams, general secre- tary, Steve Wall, special events. Second Row: Pat Hughes, Academic Affairs, Pete Kain, treasurer, Mike Padilla, or- ganizations and governing bodies, Vince Lyons, Student Union Board. 227 W- Pr lg , ,-,3.,m.M fi SHIELD? '- MEZZ 5:93 Q -1-5,1 Lf' 1-".' , -h. , L wt ,Q , ,Nw . 'rJ3?i1v V:-. 1 , 4. :. , ,1 N Ki.. H vim? ' -A 1.-4-4 .L 4 . . -, V,-W, 1',,w,.. Y?-5.1 q,1"f..5.Zf f ..L :V lx, , Marge Paquette recr uzts new membels for the Student Educat'1o11alA9eo czahon at the Orgamzatlonal Fair n fun-filled Week This year U-D welcomed 1,300 freshmen during Orien- tation Week and gave them not only an introduction but also a working background in University living. Besides meeting with the dean of their college and faculty mem- bers, freshmen enjoyed a Talent Show and a show by the Players. A Welcome Dance with Bob Durant's Orches- tra rounded off the strictly freshmen activities. The class of 1969 was invited to join the upperclassrnen in an eve- ning With Stan Kenton. To plan these week-long activities an executive com- mittee was formed in the spring preceding Orientation. Steve Wall was general chairmang Joe Schur, treasurerg Judi Kerr, public relationsg Sue Brady, social chairman. The group leader chairman was Dick Schmitt. Under his leadership, more than 100 students participated as group leaders, informing freshmen about everything from administration to the coffee in the union. "Complete cooperation from hundreds of people and a fine spi1'it in this yearis freshmen made this program a successj, said Wall. Freshmen dancing fits right in with college life. For the third year, the Players won the trophy for best display 229 Af! . Y' 'X h?s?fllSl if When students returned to school last August they saw the Rathskeller changed to a German setting truly befitting its name. The Rathskeller is a popular place to go between classes to meet friends, after school to relax, and at night to do some light studying. ork on UB is rewarding The Student Union Board is a unique organization on campus because achieve- ment and potential is rewarded by pro- motion within the organization. A student gains beneficial work experience which he could not find elsewhere on campus because the Board is run like a business enterprise rather than a college organization. The student can both learn and socialize in the framework of mak- ing the University a better place. For example, each committee chair- man has the advantage of serving in a managerial position, and his committee members, because they meet regularly, have the opportunity to learn the con- 230 cepts of planning, cooperation and co- ordination in a work situation. The stu- dents who are members of a Student Union Board committee are not merely executioners of a planned program. They are planners themselves. Students who have complained because of the lack of some activity on campus can present the idea, plan it, and even produce it. This valuable and practical experience is avail- able to any student who wishes to com- plement his formal education and put it into practice. But the work gets done and done well. Perhaps it's because a Student Union Board worker gets a thrill every time he sees a fellow student having a good time. John Breslin is in charge of per- sonnel in the Student Union. 31 Glen Kossick, one of the 12 chairmen of the SUB, adds his 'izrtistic talenf' to a poster. 231 UB provid Part of the many activities that the Student Union Board provides for U-D students is the Friday afternoon TGIF held in the Rathskeller. The Student Union Board aims to provide for the cultural, social, and educational needs of the students by presenting exhibits, films, speakers, and dances. First Row: Bob Barr, vice-chairmang Mary Daley, Vince Lyons, chairrnang Second Row: Karen Birchardg Marty Stiles, secretaryg Nancy Gaul. Third Row: John Bresling Joela ' Acrig Joanne Kennedy. Fourth Row: Len Daley, Bob Kaysen, Glen Kossick. 232 ctivities The Student Union Board is an or- ganization and program which centers mainly in the Union Building. It sponsors events which are educational, social, recreational and cultural. By actively participating in the Union Board's program, it is felt that the student gains a valuable personal ex- perience. Each of the eleven Student Union Board committees offers chan- nels through which students, faculty and staff advisers benefit not only themselves, but provide a service to the University as well-they serve and are served. In keeping with the Union "is the Living Room of the campus", tradi- tion the Union Board presents a full program for each and every student on campus. The Speakers Committee presents Weekly Coffee Hours, an op- portunity to speak and discuss infor- mally with interesting speakers on controversial and topical subjects. Events such as TGIF and Down n' Under give students a chance to en- joy a variety of college-level enter- tainment. The kaliedescope of activity shows that SUB is "happening," Students release their inner frustrations at the Friday afternoon Tee-Gees -Q A 4551-Ns fr . '-'P ... ., is..- e. ,....A Fran Muss and Mary Peters served as hastesses for one of the Leagueis most important activities, the fall semester's Coed Wel- come Tea. From the look on their faces, Big Sister Carolyn Steffes and Little Sister Judy Bohlen must be talking about the annual B M. O. C, auction, 284 . is X. 5 'magp' Y 1 ff' --fa Getting acquainted with the new coeds University Chancellor, the Rev. Celestin Steiner, S.J., and Arts junior, Lois Long answer questions about college life. in I I li 1? 1 I Miss Bekema heads league The Women's Student League is the largest or- ganization on campus with a membership of 2,400 co-eds. It is recognized as a governing body and as such is represented on the Central Scheduling Committee. Active membership is held by all full- time day students. Associate membership is held by part-time evening students. Mary Jo Bekema, president of the Women's Stu- dent League, says, "This is one of the most inter- esting organizations on campus because of the diversity of people that you are Working with. We have all kinds of co-eds on our campus and it is Wonderful to meet and Work with each one." The purpose of League is to foster and create friendship among the girls. It gives them an oppor- tunity to entertain the people that are important to them. "Fun, Friends, and Fashion" were among the 'favorite things" which set the tea's theme. Sue Brady models the popular sleeve- less shift. 'F 4' T T -Na+ i Len Nuvoloni and Gayle Ulbrich helped Chief Thunder U-D Andy Askzn entertam the underprwzleged children at the Women s League Christmas Paz ty The Womens League promotes the interests of the women stu- dents on campus. The officers are composed of an executive board plus representatives from the Arts College, the CF Col- lege, the School of Dental Hygiene, and the Freshman class. First Row: Diane Wilkie, Arlene Cecchini, secretaryg Mary J o Bekema, presidentg Pat Nowell, treasurer. Second Row: Barbara Hildebrand, Julie Arce, Tina Nernzek, Barbara Musial, Carol Huberty. Third Row: Jeanne Parus, Juanita Kupstas, Carolyn Savage, Linda Hurlbert. 236 T' Laughter and smiles abounded at the League's annual party at which they feted 50 underprivileged youngsters. Women give through league The Women's League is an integral part of the Uni- versity of Detroit. Without it, U-D's women would not be leading a complete academic and social life. They would also be missing the very opportunities young women should have to learn more about the needs re- quired of their community and how it effects them as citizens of that community. By automatically making every woman student a member of the League, U-D is doing more for the stu- dent herself than she can ordinarily imagine. She has the chance to increase her capacity for being wanted and, at the same time, increase her capacity for giving. A woman's greatest desire is to be needed, and the Women's League provides the outlet or the medium through which she can fulfill this need by helping others. The many activities and events the Wornen's League sponsors all have this particular aim in mind. Whether it be the distribution of food to needy families or the aid given to the University upon occasion, the League members do all they can to leave their mark on the work that they do. This is what is valued by society, and this is where the League does its duty: giving a coed the opportunity to utilize her own thoughts and ideas. -L-M - .aun. Tom Brooker, Freshman Senator, also held the position of Organizations Editor of the 1966 Tower. He was an Architecture Freshman. Frosh elect senators The Freshman Council KFCJ was organized to give the fresh- men a voice in Student Government. It discusses problems par- ticularly related to the class. The two voting members of the Freshman Council are elected by their peers in a general polling shortly after mid-term grades are given out in October. The size of the FC was reduced to two members by the Stu- dent Senate during the past summer. The same act also dis- carded all but representative functions in the Senate for the two members. In October's voting Al Tenbush won out over six other candi- dates for the top spot on the FC. His nearest rival, Tom Brooker, led Bob Pacini by nine votes to take the other seat on the FC. The Inter-Residence Hall Council CIRHCD is the "Big Brotheri' of the nine residence hall houses. The IRHC acts as the coordi- nating body for the individual houses. Its purpose is the educa- tion of the whole man-mentally, physically and spiritually. The IRHC gives the resident student a voice in the set-up of the dorms. It sponsored Parents Weekend during the first semes- ter, during which 400 parents were shown around the University. 238 -- i- .LL-1 -f. -----,-.--.ce-1 X . -. -- .,- , i- ' - ,ut -- , c- r --' vw.311Qlf-Jr:-'1,-ies-0.1 g- f 1' ' 'A ' ' ':' I f ' T' ' L' "Ji, Etxrffiffi V 7 ,Q 'I' if-'f Y , 'f-'I-137-L-fl--lfiliz' . . -D 'J J m - -- e an .A ,.s, The Inter Residence Hall Council sponsors Parent's Week-end and operates the Residence Hall radio station WUOD. First Row: James O'Toole, Thomas Franco, Gene Zande, vice-presi- dentg Steve Boles, presidentg Bruce Ruede, Vince Lobello. Second Row: Gary Brege, Dick Schwartz, Jim Sieber, Len Nuvoloni, Mike Warejko, Ron DeNadai. Third Row: Norman Getz, John Demetra, Bob DeBruin, Skip Demarsh, Harve Rossing, George Singleton, Steven LaGrassa. ."- . -f..w-.-., . ,l ' -e e I ' - -4 , . -' ' , - , . E,-:Mwfu - ' E ,A , - -A ..v..,.,. ,. . K.. , -.s.,.. , , V . . , , i 4..f..o.. - .7 4 vxiLf::,.,-,.,-, n :V - -fi' ' .11 'r X ' ,fi. V, . 1 X ,. J: , 5' , fwf NI, ' gg- ' "NIJ 'f ' wfu, ,'., . " TQ' I' ' UF . -M: In the fall, the Freshman Class elected two freshman senators. They were Tom Brooker and Al Tenbusclz 239 Happiness is many things to many people. To Charlie Brown it's chasing after Lucy with a hammer in his hand. To the U-D student, it's stuffing 26 fellas into a Ford and winning a car- stuffing contestg it's having a three o'c-lock class cancelled on Fridayg it's spotting your family in the crowd at graduation. --'CIESW ff. i i in . A smile, a laugh, a Wild stunt Happiness is a freshman's first day on campus . . . Happiness is one paperback text to a course . . . Happiness is the right major . . . Happiness is parking space in 'Siberia' at 9:58 a.m .... Hap- piness is 'class cancelled' the day you're late . . . Happiness is cutting class the day of a surprise quiz . . . Happiness is a smiling coed . . . Happiness is a certain fella asking a very special girl to the 240 Military Ball . . . Happiness is a late day in April when tuition's paid, you've money in your pocket and proof . . . Hap- piness is getting your picture in the Tower, your name in the Campus De- troiter and neither in the Varsity News . . . Happiness is a senior's last day on campus . . . Happiness is a mortarboard on your head and a sheepskin in your hand . . . ..-gululsa QC 3 1-,iq - - Z -Y lim 'w. s, i Win ' 3 ' a ' at L R+? Q L A ag 1 sn ' 5 in A ' was , is .8 ' 3-A x V . 1 3. M, fx , '11 f - Life sn' sw! Q IF! Y A A " ' Q LQ l' 2 T 5' '1fA HA , - YL I .. qi- 5 'I', H - .,., .. 'RA , Lug - . '1 .' ' A - ' 4.7, lu, , ,ag-,, , U V 1 , ' 1 - 41 F ' 1 'I 4 3 ,, 'V ' . f P X - .Q -- . . -. A , ff Q , , FW 'f,x'f it +C! ?1gi i S u Q , 6 , Q 1 Zi' ' r V. -1 Q, . H 1 F - 1 E- 1 ' I I Lg M il ,I -4 , 3 M .g. ' 1 , up 1 wily. 1, 2 21' N 21' xg. 1 IP-:v ,fgtv QAM 1 49' Jil Digg . i .. ,Hi f up 1 f iii I!! iii Q , If gllll 1 1 "JJ ,,. . . -fi? Af rv iv' ii ii SE iii Iii iii E it :il 1,15- . lb ai M -- .."' if ,E 1' "WF NN '.. - -,, ll .ffl " 'IDIS is Wx. Ili ml Q: N .HI F .ii llqfi i 1: ni ' Ui mi fi 'IW' ii mi 1' Urol: is li 1 ,ni ' ' ii . I :mf 'Q ii I' F N: , ln. i 4 Arnold Air Society Sweetheart Carolyn Abdoo is escorted to the stage by Arnold Air President Don Mott. Ball adds glitter to militar tradition "The Military Ball down through the years and tonight is the finest hour in the social life of U-D," said the Rev. Celestin Steiner, S.J., chancellor of the University at the 16th annual Military Ball. More than 350 couples danced in the Whittier Hotel's Crystal Ballroom and Foun- tain Room to the music of the Lou Elgart Orchestra and Leo Tallieu Quartet. Because of the damp weather, students drove to the main door where cadets escorted the ladies to the chandelier-lighted lobby decorated with Union and Confederate flags in keeping with the Civil War Centennial theme. The queens and sweethearts were escorted between a sabre guard to the Ballroom stage by the cadet officers of each organization over which the girls reign. Jeanne Wright was crowned the 1966 Air Force queen by retiring queen Charlene Enners. Pat Gruska received her Army tiara from Kathy Wil- liarns. Sweethearts of the Military.Coiu'ts are, for the Army: Eileen Higgins, Company Ag Carol Camilletti, Company B, and Sue Dia- mond, sweetheart of the U-D Rifles. For the Air Force, Carolyn Abdoo is the Arnold Air Society sweetheartg Betty Kmiec, Drill Team sweetheartg and Carol Reinhart, Non-Commissioned Officers' sweetheart. Following the Coronation ceremony, the two queens, six sweethearts and their escorts joined in the Coronation Waltz. The December, 1965 Military Ball was co-sponsored by the Arnold Air Society, the U-D Rifles, Angel Flight fthe coed auxiliary to the Air Forcel and Le Coeur du Corps fthe Army coed auxiliaryj. Jeanne Wright receives her title as Air Force Queen from outgoing Queen, Charlene Enners. ' I Couples at the Military Ball danced to mu- sic of the Lou Elgart Orchestra and Leo Tallieu quartet. Army Queen Pat Gruska and Air Force Queen Jeanne Wright, with their honor guards, Army Cadet Emil Bunek and Air Force Cadet John Sullivan, were presented to the audience. S5 'sas .f-'X is 245 Flight, Coeur aid ROTC Perhaps the biggest event this year for the members of Angel Flight will be the national convention to be held in Dallas in April. Being the only Angel Flight of the five in this district to undertake such a venture, they are looking optirnistically toward April. Angel Flight exists as a Women's aux- iliary to the Arnold Air Society, the Air Force honorary fraternity. Through their Work and cooperation, together they sponsor the annual blood drives held in both the fall and spring semesters of each year. In addition to these activities, Angel Flight serves as secretary for the Military Ball and presents the Military Ball Fashion Show. Recognized only last May, Le Coeur du Corps is the newest organization on campus. Operating as a women's auxili- ary to the Army ROTC program, the purpose of the members is the promotion of Army life and its meaning. In addi- tion to this, an important part of their objective is to serve as morale boosters for those in the Army ROTC program. They also perform certain public serv- ice projects. One project is centered on the tutoring of inner-city school children. Out of these activities, the members of Le Coeur du Corps hope to obtain some- thing of lasting value which will tran- scend their days at the University. Coeur du Corps is the coed auxiliary for the Army ROTC. The group was formed in the spring. All the members presently are tutor ing children in the inner city. First Rou Cathy Basich, secretaryg Marty Stiles, vice presidentg Kathy Williams, presidentg Carol Camilletti. Second Row: Maureen Schaff ner, Emilie Hretz, Eileen Higgins, Linda Powell. Third Row: Mary Schindler, Sue Diamond, Sheila Hanks. 246 Underprivileged children come to the Franklin Settlement House for recreation and tutoring by Le Coeur du Corps members. Angel Flight is the national affiliated auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society. First Row: Cynthia Sajewski, Mari- lyn Anderson, Rosemary Kozielski, Jane Keefer, Mary Cusick, Suzanne Hemmen. Second Row: Dona Laketek, Rochelle LaPrise, Pat Carra, Betty Kmiec, Marilyn Hoover, Cynthia Wizork. Third Row: Capt. Robert Stein, moderatorg Diane Jackson, Carletta Winger, Dawn Jur- ick, Beth Dwaihy, Kathie Pettinger. Dawn Jurick and Marie Nowakowski of Angel Flight helped to plan the Flighfs first rush tea. 247 Groups appeal to communications interests There are many organizations on campus concerned with the communications arts. They are composed of students Who join to- gether so that they can better coordinate their radio and television skills. The Radio Amateur Association is an or- ganization of students who are or who wish to become amateur radio operators. Their sta- tion, WSLGA, will send messages anywhere in the U.S. or Canada. The U-D Broadcasting Guild is an organi- zation of students who participate in the pro- duction of 16 weekly broadcasts. Practice in extemporaneous speaking is given by the regular radio broadcasting of sta- tion WUOD, a station centered in the Smith Building which serves only the dorms. 248 E' The Radio Amateurs Club is made up of students interested in amateur radio opera- tions. They operate a station on the second floor of the Union. First Row: John Aug- enstein, secretaryg Bob Kaminski, presidentg C. Cooley, moderator. Second Row: Ed- ward Herman, Bob Kulesa, Paul Bricker, Jim DeClerco. Third Row: Bill Klebes Dave Nichols, Bill Esker, Dennis Balcer. Q9 5 1. - 4 vi FY , , , - . if vi X hi L: Q: 1 F ', 7' 1 1, . ,fr l ' . n- LE't. y , W - , v 1 3 , W Y L11 W s 3' Q' Wigif 1 fr . , . up '-E: 1 lu ,l -5 , ggi. . , , 2: f f 3 1 ' , 4' - 7 XM -J ,: 1 11. , I . H '- , new -If Ea ,gf 'ffm 9 1 1 J V . . 2 V -I O , su.. .- 1- v-14, u sb " "' 'EI' qv A . -1, ? qhfi 'airy '-fun ' . . I 2 Club sails, socialize The Sailing Club sails in the Detroit River near the Belle Isle Bridge and the Detroit Boat Club. 250 if . f 5' Sailing Club provides an opportunity for students to participate in intra- and inter-collegiate sailing. A racing team travels to regattas throughout the na- tion. First Row: Dr. S. Budzinowski, moderatorg Kathy O'Donne1l, William Jennings, Mike Schultes, commodoreg Thomas Goetz, vice-commodore: Bob Niederoest, Anne Brennan. Second Row: Kathy Healy, Jim Carey, Jack Duf- fy, Barry Lake, Dee Loniewski, Celine Belanger. Third Row: Marek Fryd- rych, Tom Lewand, Dave Gundlach, George Gambert, Anthony Osteika. d helps the needy ,X is .sr-.........,. ri or-rv-. , , V .- ., 1, .a rung ,A - .-nm . W . fimv-f JV- e4 ,,f-2g,.,,-k- , ,. , . , . . is i A la' .Rf . ,.""' ,451--' W .. ,- -.1313 '.,3.,- , W XY. ,ir-1 :"" " - .1 .. 1 4' ' 4, . --.. ,' L , M .-. .-. ,..',. 1 - . .1- As a means of offering to the students of the University of De- troit an opportunity to learn the fundamentals and the intricacies of sailing, the Sailing Club was originally organized. Every mem- ber of the club is given an oppor- tunity to sail on one of the club's five boats. To augment a summer program, the members of the club use the facilities of the Detroit Boat Club and the Detroit Yacht Club. In addition to this, though, the club and the University spon- sor a racing team which partici- pates in meets throughout the Midwest. To the members of the Sailing Club, though, it is not all sailing. In addition to their main function, the club also sponsors certain so- cial events and public service proj- ects. They co-sponsored a mixer this year with the Ski Club, en- titled "Bohemian Night A-Go-Go? Apart from these activities, the Sailing Club devotes much of its efforts to public service projects. Among these are the basket drives which are held every year around Christmas and Thanksgiving for the benefit of many underprivi- leged children in the metropolitan Detroit area. Club members make use offive boats which the Club owns 1 f ii :L 621.1 1 , 1 Q.- Takm the easy tow ropes two memuers e top for another run. of th 1 Skiers are active the Whole year 'round ,. -9. xii.. mx 4 e f . . 2 After skis are on securely and all equipment checked, it's out to the tow ropes. ki? '. in I t In order to promote all facets of skiing on and off the slopes, the Ski Club of the University of Detroit operates on a year 'round basis. As a mem- ber of the Ski Club, one is given the opportunity to familiarize himself With the basic fundamentals of the sport. To fulfill this purpose, the Ski Club offers both Weekend trips to local and outstate ski areas. The last two years, the trips have included going to Talisman in Ontario, Canada. In order to familiarize people with the Ski Club, it offers, in October of each year, the Ski Club Open House. In addition to this, the Ski Club spon- sors several social events. Among these are the Kite flying contest, a canoe trip and the annual mixer. This year's mixer was entitled "Bohemian Night A-Go-Gof' In an attempt to stimulate interest in the Club, several new ideas were introduced this year. Fore- most among these is the possible formation of a Ski team to represent the University in inter-col- legiate competition. Included in this also is the pos- sible Ski Day for the entire University and a Ski Club championship. The moderator of the Club is the Rev. W. J. En- nen, S.J. who along with a most active member- ship has made the Club one of the most important on campus since its reorganization in 1960. Ski Club concentrates on winter trips to northern resorts. First Row: Celine Belanger, Margie Korreck, Fred Arnold, Sharon Dan- ielak, Kathie Cosgrove. Second Row: Suzanne White, Tom De- Santis, Ruth McMahon, Dick Kirk, Dave Pulliam, Barry Mentzel, Marge Maruschak. Third Row: John Gorski, Tom Lewand, Tony Pump, G. Gambert, Bob Argenta, Al Kozleski. Fourth Row: Mike Borowski, P. Hasselback, Greg Ruff, H. BLu'gess, D. Olinger. For those with a lot of energy and muscles kept in shape all year around, the tow rope is a quick trip to the top of the ski slopes. 253 Msg. , -wk. 1 -1 .x 57'- . Mr .Hn 1. 1 '51, V, A ev 4' Q -1'-, ,. -Y 111 A ju--X M-. , iff . -4' 'I 1 xii. if , ,I , ' , x V- I if-I, , 4 ,Qi ,Q: ' Ligfiii. A hp .pf f A M f,,. U Am.. P1 1 X X fn I . " ,- .JV ' . . vx N-. , xx-Q -1 A 'fin ' 321, A I I 1 ,.m ' V - .sliiifgb 1 . f,,-5 --' ,P cg, V V-555' 'Tift 'w " ' r . if mi. .HY ,K a x 2 --.5 Z' me , 5 9-Qw -:. U41 - .. TT. 23 1 in f' '. 5?- 7" Al Proper control of one's horse involves much hard work. The rider like Len Nuvoloni learns to con- trol the horse in trot, canter and full gallop. Riding Club members learn fundamentals, fanc stuff Fresh from competition in the Bloomfield Hunt Club Meet in December Where the Club received a second place ribbon, the U-D Riding Club began a series of riding lessons to acquaint interested persons with the basics of eques- trian activities. During the winter months, most of these activities are centered around Klentner's Riding Academy, which offers an indoor area. Expert instruc- tion is given by a former member of the U.S. Equestrian Team. The high point of the Riding Club's activities comes in March when they sponsor their own horse show at Klentner's Riding Academy. They also par- ticipate in the Grosse Pointe Horse Show and the traditional fox hunts. Social activities for Club members during the year included a trail ride, sleigh rides and hay rides. 255 '19 53:2 9. KJ.. 4, aaa 1 ,-T 'il .J f' f 'J " 5 H ' Iii Lb ff N34 if ff EL fv- , Y ff E - 1 J I '-'vzxiua 69-li 13 1 4 at "- 2 v - 5'-L' 77.1, g , 5?'f'gQ2i? f Q .T ' qi , y V 'I '35 ' E A A . ' V , ,zf X W! 1 ff W " iff ' 4 ' ?L '. if' ' 1 V , 1 , X .L 1' , . , , ,y K -W . ffl V 4 Y -71? A Y ,R ,Q ,Nv,1... 'k" -- -Q - 121' .- w arzirk' ' " ,Sh V ' 2 ,Q ,. "Q: FC sta s on top in intramurals After the first semester of intramural competition, the St. Francis Club was on its Way to repeating as Winners of the All Sports Trophy. They held a com- fortable lead over the two closest chal- lengers, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Theta Xi, both national social fraternities. Typ- ical of the St. Francis Club's donation was their one-two finish in badminton doubles. The championship match saw Dan Ryan and Frank McKulka defeat their fellow club members Mike Watson and Ron Fasca. SFC also increased their point total by winning the intramural track meet. The independent Psi Seekers Won the softball championship by defeating the fraternity champions, Phi Sigma Kappa. Sigma Phi Epsilon finished third in the final softball standings. Paul Bibeau for Sig Ep beat Delta Sigma Pi's Mike Brenner for the hand- ball singles title. Bibeau teamed up with Bill McGrail to also Win the doubles championship. The tennis singles cham- pionship Was won by Bill Barkowicz. Paul Hynes of Phi Sigma Kappa is all business when he concentrates on those pms ' 1.74.-Q-vigrx' 4-ua-."F-9"' gn, , - W- JL Au-nad' ---- 'I --45554 an ' " fn' 'LX -'1' ' ly-R-.1 ' Y, 4 1. -I -- ' ' ig , -'f"" ' Q - -Q-im' 1-f ' , . .-.- LU?" f-'oy - "' -'Yi ' --Ja-53573.-as v N' - ---' . . ' .- - I """' ' """- 3 -4-"fer-.f'saifW" '71 """a"W" s. . - Z.: zgi-f"-' , , " . . ' -1. , ' s .ff-Tw is-,g,,pa. . :,:f, - -- - s--1.1 I 1. A --1 - Lib.: - . . ' '... aw , , . " ,..-.1 -1 ,' - -. .'.".- -is-M- 'J' . 1. ,,-.1 - W -2-vs---. - .-- TT- . -I e . - -4-P .,qjf,v.,"2:-' 5 - -' " '- "'f,."f '--V3',:Lrg,v4:-ii--ffl'-...,: ,gin -7 fivif' ", I, --F, -v.-' 'f -""""- - --' ' , , ' -'ff -, ' , ,-.J-5' A-.-L 1, . .- t' V - -1 - .mm-:Q--,'v., .:x-giver,-,. ni- - - , I,--. .I -'-V5 V ,, V. r . ... Sv-..,..'s,,A L +8-s-,w t .. . . g g, ' Y , r A sq- . -tlvgrfm f , f .. ,..... A V V FA ., ..,. V.. ,-gv. ., -'. 'LY' - "'- . -, - 5 A I " .'.v'1 , .. 4.. - ...aL..:' Jar., ...2-.p. 4 .- , -"1 1 ' - Touch football crown goes to Claver Better than 500 students participated in this year's intramural football program. Thirty- seven teams fought for the championship won by the Claver Crusaders. Claver claimed the championship by edging Tau Kappa Epsilon in a defensive struggle, 12-6. Both teams were undefeated going into the game. Claver House squeezed by the Aquinas Stompers on total yardage in a 6-6 game for the dorm championship. TKE beat Delta Sig- ma Pi 17-12 in the fraternity championship. The 92 games played were scheduled be- tween October 13 and November 12 and the players of all teams frequently braved the ele- ments to fight for points for their organization toward the All Sports Trophy. Other top teams in this year's program were Borgia House and Regency Heights in the dorms, Theta Xi and Theta Tau from the fraternities and the Kings- men among the independents. The rough condition of the playing field doesn't seem to affect anyones desire to knock an opponent down. ,y ' -W .fl """"' .Ai , , In 11,-o-4:49 Y -- '1,4 ::.3"- f. - S' . 5, QL ,aan J.: - J, ,nazi ...JW ,1- -1 The football team that everyone wanted a shot at was the Bul- kers, a club consisting of the dorm house advisors. Handball's popularity at U -D is steadily increasing with a growing number of teams Golf offers a student a chance to shine as an individual in intrarnurals. 259 Out of town males live in dorms 'Q 4.-- LIVING AWAY f'-15, .- IIHIIHHI -'-.g,.-..--- -..:--A-- - - ---, :-11:4 Part of a studenfs time is spent just relaxing and one of the best places to just sit and do nothing is a bunk in the dorm Campion House Board of Governors represents the second and thllfl floors of Shiple Hall. First row: Joseph W1ele1 secretai y Harv Ros sing, presidentg George Plucienkowski treasurer Second low Len N uvolonig Victor Krasnoski. Third row Rich Zirpolo Fiank Novak Dave Rucinski. jd Borgia House Board of Governors takes care of the pit and first floor of Holden Hall. First row: Torn Braum, treasurerg Gary Brege, vice- presidentg Robert Weed, assistant house advisor. Second row: Michael Grabowskig Ken Alger. Third row: Doug Laurie, house advisorg Robert DeBruin, presidentg David Fialkow- ski, secretary. Southwell House Board of Governors represents the second floor of Hol- den Hall. First row: Mike Rossmyg Skip Dernarsh, presidentg James O'Toole, vice-presidentg Second row: George Bobg Tom Rieserg Berley Sigman, treasurerg Tom Shenk. Third row: Denny Elseng Joe Russo, secretary. 262 4 'VT I ,. is---' Dorms spur spirit Situated at the southern end of the campus, the three residence halls, Shiple, Holden and Reno, house approximately 1,000 out-of-town male stu- dents. Each fall, these transients come from distant points throughout the country and make the dorms their home for eight months. They complain and have fun, they work, they study, they keep the campus vibrant long after the commuting students have gone home. The dorm students say they are the heart of the campus- and they are right, for U-D reflects their vital spir- it. Living on campus, the dorm students have a unique outlook on 'its facilities and activities. They are the backbone of support for the basketball games, the mixers and the TGIF parties. Claver House Board of Governors is composed Of the officers and the committee chairmen of the third floor of Holden Hall. First row: Edward Hermang John Demetra, president, J. Thomas Franco, vice-presidentg Mike Cavanaugh, house advisor. Second row: Robert J. Burns, secretaryg Robert J. Fey, Kenneth B. Sauf nierg Louis C. LiVeccl1e. Third row: Joe Daytong Jim Zamoyskig Greg Bruno. Living away from home brings many new responsibilities. It doesn't take long for dorm students to learn the many tricks of housekeeping. 263 Dorms display student ideas, creativit El 'L' - ns . A g Regis House Section B consists of the basement and the first floor of Reno Hall. It is made up of co-op engineers. First Row: Charles Aloi, Peter Killen, secretary, James Metzger, vice-president, Vincent Wohlheiter, president, Joseph Forquar. Second Row: Roger Giellis, Bernard Bentro, Paul Jachimiak, Richard Havlice, Thomas Zuchowski, Peter Wu, Len O'Boyle, Ed McElear- ney, John Van Deale. Third Row: Tom DeRoo, William McNamara, James Rauf, Ralph Vitagliano, Charles Kruger, Frank Urban, Harvey Klancer, Wayne Janecek, Thomas Lester. DaVinci House Section B is located on the second and third floors of Reno Hall. It is composed of upper division engineers. First Row: Jack Volk, treas- urerg Arthur Parker, vice-president, J oe Schmacher. Second Row: Mike Do- herty, John Polleck, George Kostell, Vincent Magnotta, Harvey Learman, Gerald Brochowski, Robert Bernardon. Third Row: Dennis Mach, Bob Se- best, Ed Laskowski, Ron Lutz, George Wilkins, Fred Orland, Ed McE1earney. 264 Home for the dorm student is his room, a home he shares With another student, and every available space in the room is used by students, including win- dows, windowsills and doors. Windows provide space for messages to students and faculty members. During elections the windows are used to promote the candidates. During the bas- ketball season signs build school spirit. More than signs adorn the windows, however. Many creative students remove the school-supplied venetian blinds and substitute their own drapes and curtains in an attempt to make their rooms more like home. Setting off the Windows are the uses found for the windowsills. Outside sills are used as refrigerators dur- ing the winter with milk bottles and tomato juice placed on the sills, within reach of the students. Even the doors have taken on a different look. Murals dec- orate the inside of some doors while illustrated name tags introduce the residents to any visitors, display- ing creativity and inventiveness, sometimes more than the dorm students display in the classroom. 'w-.1 mvunnf""l"' 55 'JQQAI , , H, ,lilly PQIIVHI --ff. V' X-.Aki ll- "xv-e N "X. .A X Nl xxx Since it"s important to relax in comfortable surroundings, Tom Brown assembles a mural for his wall from maga- zines. A charming gate post, wild walls: all are apart of Lou DiForte's home away from home-Holden Hall. Regis House sponsors the Reno Riot dances each semester and takes part in all intramural sports. First Row: John Webb, secretaryg Chaonan Lu, treasurerg Ron DeNadai, presidentg Paul Vogt, vice-president. Second Row: Ray Mialskis, Ed Fedak, Larry La Mange, Andy Pachasa. Third Row: Vince Gostkowski, Ed Kruske, Paul Butlak. K . 1 Architects are notezl for their ingenuity and inventiveness. Pete 993.i::3 Ueberroth ponders in his atmosphere of creative genius. 265 , N 1 JIAQMQJ l 1 . Regency Heights House Board of Governors represents the 120 members of the sixth and seventh floors of Shiple Hall. First row: Paul J. Yamilkoski, house advisorg Richard Schwartz, presidentg Tina MacLeod, sweetheartg James Sieber, vice-president. Second row: Steve Illigg Walter Stafford, treasurerg Ron Bourqueg Tom Farrell, secretary. Aquinas House Board of Governors represents the fourth and fifth floors of Shiple Hall. First row: James Nelson, assistant house ad- visorg James Bernold, treasurerg Ralph Ebrorn, house advisor. Second row: Stephen LaGrassa, vice-presidentg Michael Warejko, presidentg Steve Thompson. Third row: Philip Messuri, secre- taryg Philip Hasselback. Jogues House Board of Governors takes Charge Of the first floor of Shiple Hall. First row: Jorge Mickienicz, secretaryg Ken Jacques, house advisorg Vince Lobello, presidentg Tom Grabowski, treasur- er. Second row: Gerald Johnsong Gerald Walshg Peter Arkison. Third row: Michael Znoskog Michael McGunng Patrick Longg Joe Tedorski. 266 .v'.i3.1.Af'.l'.' 'U O 9 9 'WL-.3 If 0 'I I, 5 ,ga rl. gl- 'Y' Q I 0 031 ' .f- l g 0 is .fm QITQQOA it Q ff.: . , A iq ill,- 'I' ' 1 I HL. ni --Ili t Q 4. I. 1 fr w af 1 fha. - Q oi .1 1' ei' 1' ' J 2 W si? Shared interests lead to new friends. Many of the group who live in the dorms meet life-long friends. The lobby of Shiple Hall is a gathering place for many male students, not only dorm men. I t provides a place for serious discussions. Dorms are home Student democracy is the keynote of the govern- ing bodies in the residence hall system. The three dorms are divided into nine houses, which govern individual houses in dormitories. Each house is re- sponsible, with the guidance of its house advisor, for the maintenance of order on the floor, and the sponsoring of activities for the members of the house. In addition, the houses belong to the Inter-Resi- dence Hall Council KIRHCJ, Which co-ordinates the activities of individual houses and sponsors activi- ties for the benefit of all the dorms, such as radio station WUOD. Each house has a judicial board which hears cases concerning violations of rules by members of the house. The students may appeal these decisions to the judicial board of the IRHC. The religious activities of the dorm students are not overlooked by the houses. During Lent many houses have rosary hours and moments of medi- tation. The houses also enforce the quiet hours which are set up to allow study time for the dorm stu- T dents. Violations of the quiet hours results in a case before the house judicial board. The success of the house system can be measured by the intense competition for executive posts in each of the houses and in the IRHC elections each spring. The president of the IRHC for 1965-66 was Steve Boles. DaVinci House Board of Governors represents the second and third flOOl'S of Reno Hall. First row: R. Fred Metherell, treasurerg Norman William Getz, vice-presi- dentg George Singleton, presidentg Torn Rose, secretary. Second row: James Wil- gaimDO,IJIeillg Len Szczesnyg William Sauber. Third row: Paul Korteg Ron Wesselg ev . 267 Phones and Washers are dorm essentials For the residents of Reno, Shiple, and Holden Halls, there are innumerable ways to avoid doing homework. The best thing about the situation is the fact that it is encouraged by the Uni- versity administration for so the dormers like to thinkb. The dorm dweller explains his reasoning in the following way: the Director of Housing, Paul E. Paule, is a part of the admin- istration. He and the members of the housing staff have pro- vided ping-pong and basketball equipment, lounges, phones, television rooms and a room full of food vending machines in each of the three dorms. These are purely recreational facilities. By the mere fact of their existence, they are to be used. But in order to make use of each one of them adequately, the dormers don't have time to study. Through this perfectly logical reason- ing, the dorm students conclude that the University administra- tion encourages them not to study. What the dormer doesn't say is that the housing office also provides useful things like automatic Washing machines and dryers for their convenience and . . . study rooms . . . . 268 4'-- ,l, 5 Q. ,-...-Q .L :- Tl .1 5 o .45 A 1 .nhl 351-4' ,-11, ,, The University provides many facilities for the out-of-town students living on and around cam- pus. A dorm student has plenty of opportunity to keep in contact with the "outside" world by vir- tue of the numerous telephones. Tennis and bos- ketball courts give U-D students a chance to exercise and relax away from the classroom. To keep the dormers clean and teach them the,es- sentials of bachelorhood, washing machines and dryers are provided. Joe Liobl is unable to un- derstand why his machine didn't grow ten feet tall. .gi X L L17, 1,1 x,,'1 L BW'-'5 ,, . JM..- :. V ef: P .6 2, QL.. I i , ' f-.:41asfuz,'. ' 41 .w.-ff: 'T-. ,A . . " . " ff'-:t iii' '417z"f35--f?aifS1i31i?' Q . 5 K ''wc-what St. Francis Club: for food plus fun 5:4 Each member rinses off his plate to make it easier for the dishwasher--after all, next week it may be his own turn to wash. "From the test kitchens of the St. Francis Club . . ." One of the best advantages of the club is the meal 'just like mother makes." The University Directory refers to the St. Francis Club as a student eating cooperative, but its members say the Club is more than that. To them, it combines the benefits of the University's fraternal organizations with the culinary needs of a group of out-of-town stu- dents. Membership in the Club is limited to out-of-town stu- dents and entitles the approximately 70 members to 20 meals during the Week. Each spring the Club sponsors the St. Patrick's Day Tug-of-War. The Tug pits the Irish and German fac- tions of the Club against each other on or about March 17, preceded by Weeks of intensive secret practice. Since its founding in 1940 the Club has stressed serv- ice to the University. This includes helping to promote the Alumni Concert and active participation in student government. 3-5 'C ' 3,-s .1 ,, ,if . . . . s 5 nic. F, 'a"'1,. N' mu. ,,-,, .. V' T1 fa AIiFEw. . ,V -IQHJ,-. 4.f1v,l, x lit -v Lila' Q ."' ITS!" vii?" 2' ' "rel, .J 3. ! "Lf 1 V, 1 Q '.-Y ..- 1 l- A man likes to sit back and relax with the papers after dinner, but just as at home somebody always wants the section you're reading. The Sl. Francis Club is the cooperative eating organization which provides a social life as well. First Row: Torn Bunting, Mike Bestor, Pat Morrissy, Mike McCarthy, Frank McKu1ka, presidentg Bob Reiner, Vice-presidentg Pete Kain, secretaryg Greg Hieb, Jim Bernhold, Tim Tepas. Second Row: Ray Siwiec, Ron Malmin, Tom Ruffing, Roger Woodling, Dan Lyons, John Watson, Dennis Kohloff, J. Emilio, T. Dermody, Gerry Walsh, Dave Morgan. Third Row: M. Czape, Ron Polomsky, B. Sedlak, D. Burke, R. Serra, Dave Goulding, Lou Kos- tiw, G. Stadler, Tim Clarke, Dan Ryan, J. DuMouche1. Fourth Row: Robert Heuser, Tom Morgan, Joe Dunne, John Safranski, Tony Constantini, Ed Moore, Ed Soellner, Ray Hamilton, Jim O'Connor, Jerry Ruddy. 271 si Without a mother around to do such tasks as ironing a blouse for tomorrow, Coeds like Nancy Schober make time to do it them- selves. A favorite place to get a well cooked and enjoyable meal with some female company, like Sue Janecek, is Sunday dinner at her house. her dme between the house work she shares with two other apartment-mates, studies with a friend, Jim Stackpoole, in the evening. of Town Coed Club was founded to provide friendship for girls away from home. First J. Witker, K. Healy, E. Shaefer, L. Bitterrnan, K. McCrackern, M. DeCraene, presidentg . Peters, S. Walsh, K. Gaier, K. Cosgrove, C. Jeakle. Second Row: K. McCullagh, L. Sam- ag, B. Staiger, R. Morin, J. Dault, B. Hanlin, P. Krantz, S. White, D. Loniewski, J. Kotov- y, H. McEntee, C. Huberty. Third Row: C.Schoen, S. Trudell, D. Leins, K. Turdeau, L. iith, N. Bowers, M. Rudzik, S. Mosser, S. Foster, H. Wagner, C. Holiday. Fourth Row: L. araskiewicz, C. Rutecki, L. Mahovlic, B. Stanko, M. Bergman, A. Schmidt, C. Mistretta, F. uss, S. Krister, A, Perrotta. o dorms: OTC's live in homes and flats About 247 out-of-town coeds are now re- siding in a variety of boarding houses, flats and apartments Within the immediate vicin- ity of U-D. There are no great requirements as to the types of residence in which the girls choose to liveg but it must be campus-approved, and freshman girls are required to live in board- ing houses. Frequently, older women take on boarders in exchange for companionship and house helpg yet the rent is low and availabil- ity of this type of housing is adequate. Those coeds Who are rooming in apart- ments or flats are responsible for their own housekeeping and cooking. Three to six is the usual number of girls occupying these residences. The out-of-town coeds are not critical of this type of housing, but they feel that dor- mitories would solve many of their problems. For the time being, however, the coeds are satisfied with the present situation. i 273 Campus Detroiter editors revamp format, ideas Dan Minock ponders one of the many problems of an associate editor. Bill Connelly, fiction and poetry editor, looks over the latest edition. 274 A new year-a new editor-a new staff-all combined to give this year's Campus Detroiter a new look. In detailing the change, Ken Jacques, editor for 1965-1966, ex- plained, "The main change came in format. The magazine is more de- partmentalized so that the reader can easily identify it as the De- troiterf' In response to a question- naire sent out by Jacques, staff members voiced their opinions on suggested topics and contributed their own ideas for new ones. "For the first time, we've tried to give the Detroiter a definite graphical design and continuity. We've tried to make the magazine attractive and appreciated even be- fore itis read." In a questionnaire sent out by Jacques, staff members voiced opinions on suggested topics and contributed their ideas. Campus Detroiter Changed its fomlat this year by depart- mentalizing each magazine to enable the reader to identi- fy the look from each of the four issues. First row: Dean Gengleg Cheryl Wrynng Dick Loftusg Ken Jacques, editor, Rochelle LaPriseg Rosemary Kozielski. Second row: Nancy Mayornickg Beth Dwaihyg Nancy Patten, Marge Maruschakg Sue Hemmeng Jim Stackpooleg Ray Birks. Third row: Dick McKnight, Pat Hughesg Jerry Kisselg Jim Begog Dan Zinnikasg John G1-atesg Jim Mellon. 'Rf' Q ! 'N '. 1 '::4.:' r 5 ,, 'A 'iff wtf ip., G' E 1:1 J T R "J V, - ' 1 wif ...- Q TY W gy 1 ' ' E! l 3 fs 75 V K , F y, Wi Q ij -1. N: wi -if I E, :Jim ' E 'i ' ,Bm E INFORMATIVE COMMUNICATIONS ' "aug,--..1,. ' Jw :fi ff ,Q 9 W X f W In mis: E Q X .-X. 5' -3:p7.l:Q1.1!,',' 1 X -W,-w,,:N,,1,' , , 3 w L9 ,.. 1 -1. .4 11 : f W M , . Em Q A Wave, a Word, a ringing phonex eople need to communicate len UH The University is made up of peopleg peo- ple who depend on communication to fulfill their initial purpose of being at U-D. The telephone is frequently used. U-D has over 500 phones interconnected by an on- campus system and used mostly by the fac- ulty and staff. Detailed memoranda and papers can be sent by "On Campus Mail," which is picked up and delivered free of charge by the Mailing Room to offices on campus. The Varsity News, published twice weekly, is a frequent means for publicizing the finer details of an event. Less devious methods also relate a mes- sage. A note left in a locker or on a car fun- less it rainsj gets a message across. A nod of the head, a wink of the eye, or wildly wav- ing hand will do when the noise in the union prevents use of the most prevalent method of communication. A stop in the Union will find hundreds of students making use of the most widely used means-word of mouth. i J '1 "ar swyxf-age A TJ ' Farr, lie" . J - ' , , - 4.6765 B it Y ' f ' e . u ' ' in 1 I . pu X V -Nxt. .XY , q W In Ol The processes of learning and the pro- cesses of communication are inexorably joined at the University. The available means of communication are endless, ranging from the discussions between stu- dents, to the recorded wisdom available in the language lab, to the bulletin boards scattered throughout the campus' build- ings, to the speech on campus of Detroit's Mayor Cavanagh flefb. Each student and faculty member has his own technique of communicating, just as each has his own technique for seeking knowledge. 277 366 Tower presents a fresh look at the xx. Pl aw' W shun-g,,,, Sally DeRonne, layout editor, and Bob Thomas, editor'-in-chief chose the pictures for the TOWER from a file of several thousand punts Tower this year used the theme of per- spective to present an analytical pres- entation of the University. First row: Maureen Schaffner, managing editorg Phil Vaughn, sports editorg Bob Thom- as, editor-in-chiefg Tom Brooker, organ- izations editorg Judi Nowicki, copy editorg Sally DeRonne, layout editor. Second row: Beth Dwaihyg Ray Birksg Frank Stellyg Nancy Mayornick, secre- taryg Cathy Basich. Third row: Jim Mellong Sue Hemmeng Dick Loftusg Ken Jacques, senior advisorg Nancy Patteng Carol Knopes. Fourth row: Mike Niemang Jerry Kisselg Jim Begog Dan Zinnakasg John Grates. 278 niversity A 352-page history book could hardly be exciting read- ing. But this is what the 1966 Tower staff has tried to do with the history of the U-D students. Under a new moderator, James Thompson, and a new editor-in-chief, Bob Thomas, the staff has made the at- tempt to personalize the book by concentrating more on people than events. According to Thomas, "We are try- ing to present U-D in a fresh manner using perspective as our theme. With the use of simplified and more per- sonal pictures and copy we hope to convey a compre- hensive view of the university." The editors include: Maureen Schaffner, managing editorg Sally DeRonne, layout editorg Fred Cross, pho- tography editorg Judi Nowicki, copy editorg Tom Brook- er, organizations editorg and Phil Vaughn, sports editor. if li' n idk 2 lv iii 1 ' F. .M vc 4 1 1 -.I 4154 li! .jf ei . 1 il .IQ1 ml-L 14' , . fp I5 ve -l 1. f. ,qi Maureen Schaffner assumed the duties of managing editor and worked closely with Bob Thomasl She kept constant check on deadline progress. W I ,.,.- Freshman Tom Brooker was organizations editor. Tom was also a 'llack-of-all-trades" at deadline time. Interviews with deans and conferences with 15 staff writers keep Copy Editor Judi Nowicki busy trying to meet TOWER deadlines on time. 279 F .5 , HL., Always adding his ideas to producing another award winning VN is Jim Stackpoole, the News Editor. The Varsity News once again copped an "All American" rating. It comes out twice a Week. First row feditorsl: Mike Niemanng Jim Stackpooleg Brian Cunninghamg Dick McKnight, editorg Nancy Patteng Rosemary Kozielskig Cathy Basichg Jerry Kissel. Second row: Maureen Schaffnerg Carol Knopesg Louis LiVecche5 Beth Dwaihyg Terry MacEweng Kathy Karasg Rochelle La- Prise. Third row: Gail Horang Sue Hemmeng Phil Vaughn, Ray Birksg Frank Stellyg Sally DeRonneg Sue Johnson. Fourth row: Dick Reaverg Tom DeLisleg Wally Street, Joe Walkerg Tom Brooker, Dick Loftus. -1 L Y ., iw MQ: . img: 'f Kr -'X is . it :E A -'.- P, , ...,, 2 4 F:-55: X .... - :::"-55551 " .. r::: 1211 - ...:ffl. i:fE13TTf5-2 I ,,....... . . ..,,... ..........,u-..... ..... .-....,.,., 4 .plz-lliziiifif.. ...5:a,,:... fHffss?2s5Eai5?Ei'32EZ ff -':::::::::: ::::::: ::::5g53:::gQ5g::: 5g55,55g35g555555: , '"Q2222225.....,Q,,,..QQ,,::,iQ,..,,fQQ ........ M , ...::n::.i-':EZ- 'tigfgfgggfiifiifiszz'::::::::::::::::g:'-"gg" -5-2 ......,g :':. ..x' "'::':::"" .: -25222551missisiifiliifsi , , ---- -gg1--y::":f"::::::::::::::.::. M---" '--.1ff:::::., --., 4---::::: , Ray Birks, Managing Editor, confers with Dick McKnight, Editor-in-chief, in an attempt to meet a Thursday deadline for publication of Friday's VN. Nancy Patten, Copy Editor, took over duties as Managing Editor from Ray Birks. Tim Holland, Editorial Director of the VN, is a journalism major Part of his work is done with the printer. VN expands coverage Newspapers are designed to inform and en- tertain their readers. But the Varsity News, the twice-weekly student publication of the University of Detroit, does more than this. It not only entertains and informs, but it is a training ground for future journalists. Technically, the VN is continuing to exper- iment with the new open format which was adopted last year. First semester Managing Editor Ray Birks said the new design is one of the most modern in the nation. Its wide open style outdates even the Detroit Free Press and the News which have retained the classical look. "This year we've concentrated on expand- ing news coveragef' Birks said. "We've added three bureaus to cover the entire campus." The bureaus are Administration, General As- signments and Student Government. This set- up is different from previous years when the reporters were assigned a beat and responsible only to the news editor. Birks said a few mi- nor kinks arose in coordinating the bureaus, but most were solved by the second term. "The unsung heroes of the staff this year, as every year, are the photographers," Birks said. "Instead of concentrating on just faces," he said, "they are trying to capture the mood of the campus." The Varsity News, which received an All- American rating from the Associated Collegi- ate Press last year, is open to all students, not only Journalism students. Dick McKnight was first semester editor and DeWitt Henricks is moderator of the Varsity News. H I... - 54. The bookstore is a jungle of books early in the semester. Bookstore caters to student needs People who learn need tools just as people who work. At U-D these tools are to be found in the bookstore. The bookstore is a place of vigorous activity in the weeks following the opening of school. Cries of, c'Oh, no, look at that line!" are often heard echo- ing from the hall in the basement of the Briggs Building. The services of the bookstore are not, however, only limited to the early part of the semester. They also extend to the continuous business of supplying the students, everyday needs. The bookstore is confusing and exasperating, throughout the semesterg but one thing is certain -it's a necessity. 282 if NIIH! I all 'Il qu 'I 6' 'UM I WI? I I . M I '. ' ' . 'J' ,' I 5 A. ' I-Q 7' 1' ' ,' P ' "4 A K f A 1' ff! yu? ' x .,,. M if if Egg? - I 2 43 ' ge! 1 . arlfyy 'I D I 'Q . iv. K I 2 , 4: ' ' 0. If UNIVERSITY SERVICES , Q F J Q Centers provide services to studen iTif'ifkf":'1 ' fi iv 1 'fl Besides the purely academic, U-D has facilities to pro- tect the physical and psychological well-being of its stu- dents. The Health Service, under the direction of Dr. John Shuey, M.D., and University Nurse, Mrs. Cecelia Cham- pion, R.N., was established to offer medical care to resi- dent dorm students. The Service conducts physical exams, maintains all health records, and keeps track of the U-D Blood Bank. The Psychological Services Center, under Richard Do- rais, serves as the testing center for U-D. The Center of- fers academic, vocational and personal counseling as Well as educational, aptitude, and personality testing. "Many students who are having difficulty in school or in choosing a major come to the Center. Through testing and inter- views We are able to help students iron out some of their difficulties and put them in the field for which they are best suitedf, Dorais explained. ,-5" , K-11" L3 S. ! uvs Jim Goebel, with his fellow students, takes advantage of the mobile X-Ray unit. A coed participates in one of the many vocational testing programs. I Rev. L. VY Carron, S.J., seems slightly amused as one of the coecls confides to him. 285 ,. ... . ...f.u'.. G,f'fH1w.. . -, '- ag '--,gf 4 , xii- ay N, 1 2 M I :"w if s ' -V-',,.g1"' , .c v Z' -." 1' 72. P 5 .V K 1 I ,'-.- ,. ,ff I I J " ' .1-9:55 .1 , Q.-...hnlx , HQ, .mp I H1 . I J' -3.55. 'Q 1 .1 nl' is 9 , gal u- ff ,fv- fr QQK- li' e'nJ QKAUWLZI 441.-1 Students ponder parking problem Cars, Cars, everywhere, but not a place to park. This was the problem faced by a large majority of the in-town students. With the construction of the two new buildings on campus, the space of the old parking lots was taken up. It wasn't an unusual thing to see students fighting for a parking place more than an hour and one half before their first class. A tour of Siberia and the Stadium lots around 11 a.m. would find cars on the grass, side- walks and almost any other empty space. One also would see campus and city police handing out tick- ets as if they were going out of style. The final results were many headaches, grunts, ,J '- in and groans of complaint, and the formation of a vast system of car pools. Parking lots were not used solely for the purpose of parking, though. The student cars were found to be most effective places for a between-class snooze or that last-minute cramming session. More often than not, the first overcame the latter. . .,-N.f 'u pf, -in 'll-'rrp 'K' .pggra-:QQ-me-5sf",Q':'t:.1 41' .315 ',,- 3 - w"mp'fi.,a' U -6'-'1-." 'f'. "- 'ff' 'uf .Rl'?I' 3 '4' " .. '.b1f!f1l ff :tl 'z '. y- ' , --' ' .1 I I . . .- - . in -- 6' ' ' Ll . rf' ' .'2?'-"5 l-2 . .-' V - F54-Q' f 'fr' . arg h, . - 4 A . - 1 A . ., 4:.f--W F'vVj'!b.' YI- .lt ,biz Q . 1 0 NN , "il: ,T ll. T UM ...- ' . aft - 4 .1 287 i The Maintenance Building houses the campus mail, stationery store, mimeographing service, print shop, University business of- fices and Campus Police. Among those responsible for its smooth operation are Mike Jablonowski ftopj, Garth LaBczr fcenterj, and Bill Hauck fbottomj. 288 x 'QS-ah Small center of Work moves to new building Providing for student and faculty needs, student employment and campus maintenance: all are the important roles of one of the smallest buildings on campus, the Maintenance Building. Contrasted sharply by the huge but action-robbed Titan Sta- dium, this next-door neighbor is the site of endless activity. For- merly the Titan fieldhouse, the building is a compact, two-floor structure, housing the stationery store, print shop, mail room, Uni- versity business offices, and the Campus Police. The whirl of the rotary and metallic printing presses on the sec- ond floor all but obscures the offices of Stephen Trupiano, Busi- ness Manager, and Roy Reid, Purchasing Agent. The highly efficient janitorial service goes to the credit of Robert Bolin, man- ager of the Department of Buildings and Grounds. Presently many of the facilities now housed in the Maintenance Building are undergoing still another change, as they are being moved into the new Fisher Administration Building. From here they will continue to meet the many needs of the University, by anticipating the needs of U-D and Working to solve its problems. Judy Page answers requests for lost and found articles, fills requisitions for needed supplies and tries to answer the other student inquiries put to her. M anyhprofessors, sororities, fraternities and other campus organizations find the nnmeographing service quite helpful in printing letters and ads. 289 Wayne's Hilberry inspires seniors at commencement N - ' Y, mules X 1, We UF: , If . "q5?f 'Qs N Q- . ' xr 'ig " l 1 speaker at the Commencement Exercises was William Kelly Joyce, professor f l U D d h ' f h ' aw at - an c azrmano t e commencement committee. 290 l in FORWARD LOOK if - a -jr-lj: 'L xt :jx 'lin F, v '11 R.. UQSXK- 11,1 Q,+.Q ' " 'i' ' ' vw A-an .,Il. .. ,H 4 4, t' ' ? ' ,F -ll " 4' A 5.951-, J ,f ,K '-.RY A D ' h .r , -O 5!,...7:fL F1g:.-.. +I' yi ' f., I - dv' I ! Candidates ' e ' for degrees J Jerry A. Robert P. Richard B. George L. Aronoff Baker Ballard, Jr. Bletsas , Q , b . I Dental , i l f y 1 " 'e'd ' - : f 'f .MI 4 ' ,V ,T y2:,'.iv I ". " -1 5:1 ' 4 School . Thomas A. Darrell R. Paul F. William A Borgula Boyd Brecht Brown g 4. David C. Brent S. Gerald J. Robert W. Ralph E. Delmer H. Bruce N. William M. Burley Chaszar Corona Dear Dixon Eichler Epker Fairlie E I William W. Vincent J. Walter Ronald D. James C. James R. Gerald E. Philip G. Fay Finazzo Flagg Geb Greenlees Greer Hamada Harrison Donald B. Hawes L Larry D. Robert W. H. Douglas John F. William G. Lubomyra Thomas R. Himebaugh Hinman Jones Kecskes Kennary Klymyshyn Knight Robert A. Howard W. Norman I. Walter E. Robert B. Edward E. Robert C. Robert A. Kobylarz Loehr Lynn Majka Najarian Nawotka, Jr. Nlskar Papp in il- J 1 l Y J Karzai: . 1 -. S Q . . f 32: Y. I' ' 6-f N Xi i . . , , 1. . ..- :F ...Ein John R. William C. Karl E. Steven M. Robert A. Thomas W. Carl I. Robert E. Pastorek Quinlan Rundquist Sanderson Sasson Schmidt Schwartz Slegert 292 Graduating dentists The Dental School's graduating class of 1965 pledged 340,000 "to do for the next generation what the past gen- erations have done for us." Anthony R. Dietz, senior class president, read a letter containing the pledge and then presented it to Dr. A. Raymond Baralt, Dental School dean. The 54 seniors have pledged the 340,000 to the Dental School within a period of 10 years. The members of the class had been informed of the pro- posal by a letter from their officers. The pledge was then discussed at a special class meeting, just prior to com- mencement exercises. The proposal was passed by a unan- imous decision of the class. In his acceptance speech the make grant to school dean observed that "now the faculty will understand why I've called this 'my favorite class,' although until now l've said this because it is the class that came to U-D when I did four years agof' An honorary degree of doctor of science was presented to Dr. Joseph L. Champagne, veteran Detroit practising dentist and administrator. In presenting the degree, the Rev. James V. McGlynn, S.J., graduate dean, said: "Dr, Champagne is one of the foremost statesmen of Michigan dentistryg public-spirited, devoted to the betterment of the dental profession, exemplifying the kind of dentist which the Dental School desires to develop." , - r a .X .- "Y W ' . 'fa . 'J ' i Q " 'fi I' i f . Q ' Roger S. Seymour Stern Spolar T X Z4 Tony Dietz, senior class president, presents the 840,000 pledge to Dental School Dean Raymond Baralt. ' I Victor H. Matthew W. Studer Stumphauzer if . 0 P 15,5231 1 ' Vlff, Tig. ' 1 1, 1 . V 1 .Ls L if -4 re- ' A it John P. John O. Tinetti Tironi ' 'l " "f'???vf1?'3e?Q 01 Q X DL . - 1 521 f -fr e 1 T ' .gi -5- 'i Henry A. David N. VanLooy Wheeker Gi' 'g Q??D . M - V-13 .- . . A A l f' ij Donald G. Eugene Wisner Wu 293 School of x X i V 3 w Q Janis A Kasper' f A Q . N , In Anita -1.-mf X- Eisifxwl. mn- 3.1 Y ' x Candidates if V : . .if w i W 1. L,4,W . yr f y J . if X h 'B-7 - J 8 1 0- ,, I i - .. 1 ' ' 'V . A . - for degrees l e f .- . l A ,I ,1 I 1 f 4, .ff 1 a Noel Mary M. Etta A. S. Margaret Barbara A. Charlene R. Ajluru Anderson Besterman Blake Brenton Buss ,tx ' .ir-,TSE v -1- - 1 - 4- ' fe. 7- f. L 'lfq VX .. Q Y ' I Xl. "ff ' ,, V 1 "9 el yo ,J .127 L NE ' avi! ' f 65 ,5 'I ' I iff J a ,J ,fa-J, er ,- L giene B r L Q' ' Cathleen M. Beverly K. Jean C. Harriet M. Barbara J Beth A. Clark Fedeson Glass Hauer Hull Hunt 1 MDT' "wut fmff- ' "7,n?'i -: ' I if "?7""iQ7' 1 vi J- L ' 1 E :-ihfff ' "Y 1'2" 'Tl In 'X ,xg A w-we 4:5 5 ' I I S Y' . ' . -.- .2 - ' ' 55.3 .' ' , , - 4, -. V 3 L .. . e. Q J , I . ,Kg ' ' 1.1 5' Christine M. Christine Jacqueline A. Trudy M. Susan A. Sally A. Janet L. Leide Martmelli Oliver Palmateer Palmer Reizian Stafford li , 1 ,F X . ,NV 'fxizgv 'is ' ' X , 1 I fr x 'F L , KL H NW . . 'A . Q " . an ' ' ' " Q 9 A 9 li .' fy" V-'4"" X v - ,V ' !'A"'- A .. - . tx '51-rv :. H ..,. j i. -A E5 K- .. ? ' J ni N Y ., gy Q 2.5, . , -' L 'u 6 4 ' -xl Jo Ann Mary Jo Georgia L. Deanna M. Debbie L. Diane E. Penelope S. Stukkie VanderPias Vitick Weinberg Widigan Wrosch Zarern Stathopoulo S Gamma Pi Epsilon is the national Jesuit Women's Honor Society. First row: Sharon Bernett, treasurerg Marge Paquette, presidentg Sharon Van Tornhout, vice-presidentg Nancy Patten, secretary. Second row: Judy Thompsong Kathy Curting Felicia Gayewski. 294 Alpha Sigma Nu is the national Jesuit Men's Honor Society. First row: James LeBlanc, presidentg Kenneth Jacques, secretary. Sec- ond row: Walter Podoldkig Edward Mularzg Gene Lavigne. Third row: James Alefg Donald Decoster. p ,E J 3' . 1, .1 in ll ' l p, al ,ri gl, Candldates , ZXQQT, W ' , A-V' .. - I L il F: , N - ZZ' ,X fin., X 'V ' l Q vi .1 ' 9 , 4 . rl! iv ' a ' - i s p - 5 ,.-A ,, for degrees , ...Q sz: -Ar, . L.. J , nr. 4-- L -L.. 1 Cheryl M. Barbara A. Krystyna E. Susan M. Sharon Linda L. Beke Blanchard Chronowski Cundiff Cutler D'Agostino , . , IVA, P-1 Q ll . L 5 V fe , 1 . l Q, ., iq. T., V-X D t 1 .pqal 3 1 p i P 1 f a I 1 F V 5-'Y-9: sl l V w' 1, , . Es l . , -:ggi J 1:51551 . 1. ' I A t Roseanne E. ,Dianne M. Susan M. Patricia S. Antoinette J. Joyce M. 3' DeCoster E gan Foley J ablonski Kairaitis Ked zierski 'J' Xin lv' V A 1 if l ' J Jef he " Y r . . .. J 4- y M J Q il. a , . . lr .- , 'N . 1 '1..- A, - f x J Theresa C. Margaret A. Candace A. Shirley T. Lorraine M. Beverly A. Kirsten Leehan Lornnitz Malloch Mysliwiec Renzi "' if ' Q' 1 'Q Q " 3' is J. r A r 4 ,,, 20 initiated into 4 ' . J si' so--' ' 'f--ff ,i lil Q ' Qs' 1" . 'l' H , ' . . fe r J J 1 Gamma P1 Epsilon Marilyn Danita L. Carol S. Sally S. Schoenleln Sheehan Viale Wilson U-D maintains chapters of two national Jesuit hon- or societies to recognize students who distinguish themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service to the University. Honor fraternity Alpha Sigma Nu, moderated by Rev. Herman Muller, S.J., presents an award to the campus organization which renders the most service to the University While maintaining a minimum aver- age of 2.50. Honor sorority Gamma Pi Epsilon, moderated by Dean of Women Helen Kean, edits a pamphlet, "Co- eds on Campus," to introduce new coeds to U-D's extracurricular activities. Women initiated during the first semester Were: Arts senior Gail Artner, Arlene Cecchini, Carla Far- ron, Mary K. Gillespie, Nancy Mayornick, Patricia Nowell and Cathy Pawlowski. Arts juniors Betsy Bauer, Charlene Enners, Nance Gaul, Gail Horan, Jeanne Parus, Martha Stiles, Sue Stoffer and Jennifer Tobiczyk. McNichols Evening Division seniors Diana Comel and Caroline Roulier, C8zF senior Betty Jane Kinney and Law senior Lee Franklin. 295 .4 Candzdates J ,A T' C J . Q Y . K i "' v V ' , ru' ' rl!! '. 62,1 VF ' .5 5 Q ' .,' - f-, 11" . , U j i-Hb Q 1, . . f., fofdegfees ... v if + - x 1' L r X Q I I l I I Richard J. Kenneth J. Fred L. Rose M. Frank N. Paul J. Alge Andrews Arnal Avramovich Bagatto Baldy l V lg, W . "in 'Evil' K .352 1 1F--- 1 iii: , "' " T w j all '. ff' 1 . i J are an i f H' if L , me ' 4 3 ' V i .f if' Dwight E. Donald A. David A. Edward D. Joseph M. Joseph Bandemer Beebe Bentley Binkowski Bourbeau Brigulio . f y up in J ' N 4 W . v -3 1 YQ Hg ',' '1- , ,Al J X .T H 1 ' ' - 1 . - ' A I , 5 1:37 ' Ixlx F. L! ' ' , X . A H sw - I ' Thomas B. George W. Gerald J. John J. Donald E. Donald N. Patricia A. Donald J. Brlnk Brown Brunet Bush Calcagno Catlett Carrell Caruso ' 2151 N i 1- . ' ' J r '39 .J F 'Z ,' 2? ' fisjx X Avi- A J-Jr W A Q it J Donald A. Timothy J. John F. Ronald D. Dan A. William R. Charles A. Thaddeus E. Christiansen Clarke Connell Cousino Darnell Dawson DeLisle Delonis - ' , I ' 1 E . . ' l -' " "' ' ' f - ii-15 " . - 1 . J K . ll L l . av Y .- . V . -J , gg' I . N Q. 3 F, A L f 'V r yliifd if . -sq Ftp! l 2 b - if ' 4 0' in John L. James E, Michael J. Robert S. Charles M. Edward J. Lawrenoe W. Dennis J - DeMuch Donahue Doonan Duniec Elser Farragher Ferrm, Foley u A ,vit .1 X K - I . agvia I Nix. JP ' N , ii' J uf? X' .. . ix JA gil-Iii, Robert A. Javier J. Gerald J. Richard G. W. Thomas James A. John P. Peter F- Geweniger Gisbert Glaza Gorno Grabowski Haas Hanaway Hanley il' fl FH' . ' V 4 ' if 'Y -'J "5 l .w Q 1 Y' r- x it it X J 4 W S ' Richard A. James G. William H. George V. James P. MaryEllen J. Kevin J. Robert L. Hartmann Hartsig Harvey Henel Hoban, Jr. Hughes Hurley HYUOUS, JI'- 296 1 l 4 -1'-Li. -fx . M. 1' 14'- 1 ,.,.,. I 'W .2 2,-1 D, .,. George F. Michael D. Kenneth K. James E. Carol S. Lawrence S. James P. James J. Jacobsen Khami Kindt Kliber Kobosh Kowal, Jr. Kramer Kronk 5'-f -- N ., ,H ' ' "il ' I ' ' ' " 4 . ' L a Va , . T ., A' ca ' ri N ' M I Ev 9 Q 1 3 ,vu ,Ai ' :V V Q' - i u -.43 4 'C N 5' .x hr. V -'19 I 45, f 1 """ -if f H, -3 . 3 " ll' - gg - f 7 ' X A . T . rm, li Al Anthony W. Kenneth A. Ralph J. MaryLou Jonathon G. James A. Holly A. Maureen C. Kwilos MacKay Magreta Malkowski Matuscak McBride McKitrick McPharlin . f ' Wjq selie -,Qy . ff, fvwx Jr., v - -A .-in ff- H' v ' -' mil . 7 - 1 l' ' l 5- A. , -53 .. .Q W .. ,Q V X 1, - . ., , -A I . 'r 5 . , ,di i ' A va n l! ' 'Qi w' .qv l I i t M Frank J. 4 Robert M. Robert A. Philomena M Michael J. Robert J. Brian J. Timothy P. Mercurio Merline Miller Mueller Mulcahy Niederoest O'Connor O'Hara ' l ' P H Y T :ji-' v'l'f'A'H.,iA.. X , I I : " K. P U, ' rr ,za Wi I 3. 1 'xr 2 -, an -A-T .-3 ,. J I1 42 - I t V- X. Jim A. Bernard T, John T. James K, Robert J. Kenneth A. R. Peter Anthony J. Okasinski O'Laughlin Opincar O'Toole Pincket Plorlka Prokop PUITIP . I .h -, --H' " All me T X J . .aa ... Q if 1 Q' U Y l u. -if .. y . T? i , -., ' . Lowell V. John M. Mary S. Frances R. John A. Michael P. Thomas J. Robert W. Robinson, Jr. Ross Roulo Ruffini Ruh Ryan Ryan Rybicki 1 ' ' G 1 1. -ef f 41" 1 -N ig' Y! J X Joseph S. George H. Michael E. Frederick D. James P. Wayne C. Barbara A. Lawrence E. Sakkab Schneider Schultes Schultz Sheehy Shehan Sherony Smith if-1 77 '.'. fl X V F, fag.. 4, 'B 9 . ll L Charles J. Charles E. Walter T. Gerald E. Daniel Daniel R. Michael J. Lawrence G. Southard Sperrlck Stackey St. Amand Stanczyk Steffes Sullivan Thomczek 297 CSLF continued 7 kit ,V is iYL""4 Jerome T. Stephen H. Gary G. Tisler, Jr. Tomczyk VanDePutte George A. Thoma J. X A seph Vantiem Vantiem Vella , H 'if ' 'WT A,.,.a- . rf , 5 3 4 - ,, f - - '? ' Q . i -if is I Robert S. George K. Donald L. Was Webster Wells We X, William Robert W. J. Michael Wilde Wright Youngblood , t 74? W X75 M cl H mpg! Q. 15.5-ii 3 X ' Y -' vi. V ' Q i .far X I Michael C. Michael J. Edmund . Zerafa Zorodowski Zyromski A panel of newsmen and University officials questioned the Governor concerning his trip to battlefields of Viet Nam. 298 Gov. Romney speaks at U-D The stepping-up of the anti-Commiur ist War in Viet Nam was of major con- cern to students across the country. U-D's concern was shown when Michi- gan Gov. George Romney spoke in No- vember in the Memorial Building on his fact-finding trip to that battle-ravaged country. Romney's speech, sponsored by Stu- dent Government, was attended by more than 3,000 students, including delega- tions from other Michigan colleges and universities. In his speech, covered by the major news media, Romney threw his full support behind the policies of President Johnson. He said the War "in- volves circumstances much more complex and fateful than any War in which our country has been involved? He predicted that if South Viet Nam fell under the rule of the Communists, all of Southeast Asia would fall. The result of this, Romney said, might be another World War. Preparations for the governor's talk were hurried, but complete. The decision for Romney to speak was made less than 48 hours before his appearance. Governor George Romney addresses the citizens riff' ' A ' .,3 -:I 1 'f 5. L lv- 'WM-1 if f -My l A , ii, , A 1, ,'f, za Dr. Anton Donoso, philosophy teacher, was chosen by Arts graduates. Candidates f for degrees Michele J. Abbruzzese Engl- neering T B Lawrence E. Bagozzi , 3 fy . li J ' 4-tl i I? hd I . Duaine P. Robert D. Dennis A. Benard Bernardon Bernia 1 R Seniors vote for Teachers of Year "Interesting lecturer and very fair." These were comments made about the three professors who were named "Teachers of the Year" by last year's graduat- ing class. Arts graduates chose Dr. Anton Donoso, who joined U-D's philosophy faculty in 1959. He was praised as a teacher who "doesn't try to say that only Thomas Aquinas is right. He sees the good and bad points in each philosopher." Two years ago, he spent six months in Argentina as a Fulbright Scholar lecturing on "Contemporary North American Thought? Dr. H. Theodore Hoffman, professor of economics, was chosen by the CSLF graduates. He came to U-D after working with the U.S. State Department in Co- lumbia. "Because he has served overseas," said one student, "he can give so many practical applications of principles that we study. He seems to know some- thing about everythingff Chairman of the department of electrical engineer- ing, Dr. Tadeusz Janisz, was named the engineers' Teacher of the Year. A native of Poland, he spent time in a concentration camp before escaping to Eng- land. Dr. Janisz came to the United States in 1949 when he joined U-D,s faculty. "He is willing to help you if you are having trouble, but only if he knows that you have been working at it." 1 ,,5 gg ,, 2 FJ..-g . . if .11 .Q . H of . , r Michael A. Charles W. James A. Edward F. Joseph V. Adams Aloi Armstrong Asam Awood 4 J X l f Y W L - . ' -4 Lawrence E. Ramon J . Edward L. Russell J . Norman J . Bakke Barcia Belda Belle Beloin -5.4.5, A a ee e e Louis M. Donald Gerald Harry D. Robert A. Berra Borus Brochowski Burke Burke at ns, A-, '25 I-. . ov' i 5 gr .. 1:27125 ' V C6'zF graduates elected Dr. H. Theodore Hoffman, professor of economics. l r Q W n K Laff- -ff . ' -lim 'Q . 'La . I . Engineers chose Dr. Tadeusz J anisz, chairman of electrical engineering Paul E. Edward B. Thomas A. Edmund M. Charles J. James M. William R. Miflhael J . Butlak Callan Castellano Chung Cianciaruso Conway Crean Cuviello .S vi. r .xl Q 5 ,af HQ Ii 'K NL, .,.:F 'P ' . A 1 J Q , fi ' 4 , , -' Y .k-f w, ' 4:-35 .- . 3. I- . x X lv , Kenneth R. Donald P. Carl L. Ronald S. Neill J. Jerome E. Michael W. Donald W. Dabrowski Decoster Demrick DeNadaj Dekker Deska Doherty Dormstetter .. f' W f ' 1 I-:L .agaw x Y, I' - N gg K , - 'N .i J- I qfzg " , Il . Q X - - X. '17 . .i ,., V 7. V. w .51 ,E -I . .Q Joseph D. John J. Edward James R. Joseph A. Robert D. William Ralph A. Duchene Dueweke Fedak Engel Engler Ervin Fagan Fasano ENGINEERING continued . "ff ,:...g,-,m-.-1-1211-wal r lv M. ,.,,, . Ai ,.. .N Y N. . ,, W 1? Y mari, i .,.. V V' J Z ., Nei.. X J ef law, K. 1: J Frank R- Henry L- Harry Augustine Dennis E. Ned F. John P. Dennis W. Vim V Fedders, Jr. Fereshetian Ferrera Florence Foley Furman Gahry .... T 1 H e i . 1. nuo l f if ' Q' 7 S: . no I I N Leonard S. Joseph C. Norman W. 'Roy A. . Roger'T. David L. Vincent J. Ronald F. Gasiorek Geck Getz Giacornazzi Giellis Gies Gostkowski Green 'if-if ' f ci w -A ii I VE il E .., ,. 't!"9' Steven R. Nicholas M. William S. Michael P. Robert M. Denis I. Thomas A. Dennis R. Hanson Harris, Jr. Hartnett Harrington Hazzard Howe Hyrb Jacobs . . ' p 'X 'aye' v 'Vx - Y-wiki, rl! ,Y. Y . , i f f M M 'ies X . F all if J' i .el w . f .. - "er " ' 2. 4 ' " 3 Lawrence W. Lawrence S. Philip P. Algimantas Darryl O. Richard R. Richard J. John J anowiak J asinski Johnson, Jr. J okubaitis Jones J urkiewicz Kalvaitis Keebler JI.-' hi A Q E iz A" ,Q -.- . 3 X 5 V il si J A ' 1717 " , ' --4 ' 1 ' 'f .- R , ,W " t i 'J 'J J 4 Arthur H. Peter J. James A. Harry W. William F. Robert J. Clifford F. J0hn F. Kerschen Killen Killoran Klancer Knightly Koffron Kolp Kopera 1 1 ess' f -c fr 'c ' ,, .,.,.. gg H n? A . ,... .,! if 2:1 V ' L 7: ' ' ' . ' X i ', ill . 1 3 ' .Y fgfl g ' Q 'N Q ' . qv LL D fl ' " ef- ' L.. T f . fr George D. Robert A. Donald J. William H. Charles J. Roger D. Frederic B. John T. Kostell Kostrzewa Kovacs Kreutz Kruger Kruger Kurnrner Kushman if! "' ,, V- 5 '1- ' ' Y. Qu E l . , 55 i Richard F. Edward L. James G. Harvey J. Thomas G. John V. Michael V. Eugen? B- Lang Laskowski Lauer Learman Lester Llggett Long I-f0VeY1Ch 302 ..Ar Edward J Denms A Lyons Mach Stephen J McShane Milton A Melmnger J1 Joseph E N1cholas J Myszka Nagrant Vmcent V Magnotta QW Rrchard W Tlmothy G Robert A Charles G a y Mancmr Manglalacma NO James R Metzger Patrlck E Tlrnothy F Mllostan MlSk8u Peter P Rlchard W Narsavage -5" Joseph P Nogas Dennls all I Robert J NOW1nSkl Ronald J Manmng UU Thomas A Edward J M01 oney Mularz James S O Connor Leonard E O Boyle 'ES Wllham G McNamara Thomas J Murphy UW Thomas Offer Arla Arthur T Denms J David R Wllllam P Frede11ck G O Ne1l1 Orland Edward Walter F Platz Podolskl ,ng ar- 2 Mlchael J Rheaume i Robert O Sebest Orlando Oszust John F RlCl1aId W Pollastnm Psyk '3' 'Z Lawrence J Paul E James M Rlngel Ronan Rooney Pakula James P Rauf John M Rowley Parker Pennmgton Petroskl 41' 5' Ronald C Wllllafn Robert F Read Rerd Remer 1 Donald J Donald E Ruddy Qandstrom James M Thomas A George J Edward J Donald W Hemy J Shea S1nel.l1 Srngleton Soellner Stocker Strauss Frederlck C Schwar Be1 nard A Streberger 303 , - M XX 1, -' X - XX , X ,E-'Q' igr r ,Q .f , n A ' X7- -. ' if , . .Xe 'M ', - .XA I , , 15 ' . A -. - , a. , -- , X ..-' X .' AX 43 X '- , XXX J XX-3 t 'T' lk V V Q , X' 1 l' X ,QQ X. I 'N A I ' ' ' M u ' . . ' . X . . r f or J x-:fel of n A ' VH, mia. " X55 I' 1-,'-3 " Yi 1- ll ' A -we , - .l -11 - - -Y XL, T , N qs. .4 , , f. .XX' . ' .. A Xi' 1: . so . xi M- -use ls- , ' ' I D ' X I, X' 'lg' X- 1 X ' f 'iff ' ' ' , ' ' XXXXX.j5-L' " 1 X X 'TZ' XX X X, ' 'av K' 'x -4 X X X 4 , ,ff ' G J , . A " l l ', -G 2 .W ... fs xr X lt 'Al i , XX X , X, , , - A - ?,,X, aff ,,A,,,, , ,,K,XXx.,.X?:gXg?, XX X X XXX V-XXXXXVXXSXXXXX X .Q , ..,. W W an U,,fV1VX XXXX-375V X XX X X l ' ' ' ggi l X ,, jfs " -7'A"iQ,.E...gE. 1 V , ESE: ' nf-il " " T' .A A 51.5 Q T V y gg , P r ' ' "E 7 . WZ.. ' f ' ' - ,V 4 7 L . ':. . , Q 1 - .X-.: Ny I 5' 4 -.-XX' r 5 A wr W aa ' 3 R XX X X. X Xr J X' fi- .BX J J o .gi-. 31, W ' Y, X fXZX 2. FSP? " 7. TTL 'f'X"? G " ' X XXf'?S"' 'uf r XX' ' '- Y' ' ' F""XX:3 ggi.:-X.' 1iQXXXX X XXXXXX X X,..1ss- X. ,'XX . gg ff g XXXXXXXj:C Y ' X, X X. , J 1 - X x ?:X:XX X,iX,r . X ,. -. 1 X -: ' 1 A ' ' L ' 'll rl l N -' l J . . D A l 4 ra- Q r f W' ' ' ' ' 2, 1 E-E-:sir ig in 'X 'M' ,E .ev 1 r XX , - . - X , .X , I X X X. X E 57 ' 7 v " 11 1,5 fl' -Rf' , XXX 1 X, ,. XX X XX X X ,X f me 'Char-5,-X---X' 2 T WWII- 3 X55 X ':XXXg:f' -TQX'-'XXXN3 X X T' ' A ' ' 'Z - l' o all i T ' A R' r ylf, r , I .-11.4 tl: ' T y '- L K 6, 1 D - , . ' L , 3 -- V ,, X I V. ff" H -, ,, , X ' ' X X X 5 John A. Striegel Daniel O. Thorlakson It I ia .- .JE K w. . 'Y ,Q . ... - . ' - :1 .-fe 3 ENGINEERING continued ,,.. -g 9 ,932 if , I we I James L. Thompson F-45 Michael P. Trost Leonard M. Joseph P. Szczesny Tekelly Y: ' , xx A David W. David J. Tieken Tomayko P -BC' ' 13' FT 'iv - , , , V 5 , gd' " - 5. .isbn 1 f 5 :..fZ'IA W. 7 , Z Victor E. James Leo Frank S. Louis J. Turashoff Uicker Urban Urban . ' I 4: I I Y 1 J ,ln Y! l x ,Sl , Jack R. Theodorus C. Charles O. Ralph J. Vack Veenhuis Verslype Vitagliano H- Y ' N lliiti- 1. .1 i -- 1 ' r ' I i ' :E 2 Y '-W' J -' l . i , -, tv ' . ff' V' w . ' Paul W. Terrence O. John F. Ronald R. Ronald W. Vogt Ward Weber Wesolowski Wessel A "du ff., e, - A1 9 .Q , . . ' W r xv! I Robert J. Peter J. Ronald F. Patrick J. Paul J. Wolnac Wu Wummel Yacques Yarnilkoski 304 , I W + 1' , I h K' - -. ,L I " Q I v ' .. R I 'L George S. Wilkins r William M. Vincent D. Williams Wohlheite Robert A. Thomas P. Robert J. Zielke Zuchowski Zukowski Bernie Graff and Stafford Betty, two teaching fellows, talk over the prob lems of the day with two of their students. In one of the teaching fellow "stalls" in the basement of the CYQF Building, two teaching fellows discuss a student. 5 ,I ,. - ,i V ' ' r , f lf V .A Teaching fellows work on degrees "Who invented Shredded Wheat?" Above the noise and organized chaos of CSLF4, U-D's teaching fellows can be heard expounding in many areas of knowledge, besides their own graduate field. The above is an example of "trivia", the accumulation of seemingly useless scraps of information fwhich they somehow man- age to find use forj, one of their favorite past-times. But TF's do more than just talk. They carry between nine and twelve hours each semester of graduate courses leading, usually in two years, to a masters degree in any of the sixteen departments offering masters fellowships. In addition, they teach lower division courses, supervise laboratory sessions, or assist faculty in research. Despite the "student-studies" pressure fmake up tests for the students, study for your own grad testsg check stu- dents' papers, write scholarly papers for your own coursesl, the TF's find much satisfaction in their work. "One of the most satisfying aspects of being a teaching fellow, aside from working with the students, is having the chance to work with bright, informed, witty people from all over the country," commented Bill Loftus, a first year English fellow from Steubenville, Ohio. Other fellows come from as near as Detroit or as far as Alaska. They come to teach, to learn and to find out the trivia answers. "Henry Perky invented Shredded Wheat in 1905." 305 livin' fi 16800 L524-yi 3332? ilu'-1 3 ' .g QA ,.,. "" 'Q .ani f uf "' .' 'N A int ,,, M v 1 If .arp 13 ..1L:f- ,:-'LQ .gm-Ju-ag. ,xw L gfp.. "tip - 1 .1-.K , it ...I A ,W '- If sr 'fr SM., KW V - . V W, . .ww EM - M511-, .. 5 QQ-4411.5 ,T . 4 N .lf Proving that it can be done, and done well, Len and Mary Daley, Arts seniors, are com- pleting their requirements for honors program graduation in April. Besides study and house- hold chores to complete, both work in the Union. Living close to school, however, they can easily walk fcenter topj to and from their classes. Candidates for degrees School of Law 308 Candidates r 1 Nag. . f er A 4 for degrees Q. we o 2 f gf!- ge: .ill sdae 3 Ned Paul F. Patrick M. Apigian Behrend Doyle School of i Architecture Richard T. Nevils John K. Gallagher Leimanis McCauley Qgf w ' D ' D , "lie :A ' ff' il 'lf . 'A' - ea- 1 Q J Richard P. Donald J. Trudie A. Roll Smith Walters Gary J. Molly A. Thomas H. Lawrence J. F. Daniel Eugene R. Abraham Abramson Bejin Bogos Bohn Bolanowski Richard W. Edmund M. Michael F. Peter E. Michael J. Michael L. Bourgon Brady, Jr. Cavanagh Deegan Devine Donahue John D. Donald J. Richard F. Frank H. Anthony J. Thomas E. Dougherty Egan Fellroth Finney Fiorella, Jr. Fitzgerald Lee R. Robert E. John L. Douglas W. Robert J. Elaine C. Franklin Gesell Grubba Hoste Hribar Hurst Job placement alds graduatmg semors The servlce performed by the Placement Off1C8 at the Unlverslty 1S 1rrep1aceab1e 1f one goes by the per centage of senlors who galn employment through ln tervlewmg on campus Of those obtalmng Jobs followlng graduatlon, 60 per cent of the Arts senlors made use of the placement Off1C6 for Job references, 45 per cent of the graduatmg Englneers and 75 per cent of the C8zF grads The varlety of Jobs whlch U D grads trade then' cap and gown for 1S amazmg Engmeers mlght land a Job as a brldge deslgner for the Wayne County Road Comm1ss1on or analyslng fhght test1ng, usmg a dlgltal computer, for McDonnell Alrcraft Corporatlon The varlety however, IS not what makes the Place ment Offlce a success Rather, lt IS the coordlnatlon between employers from busmess, lndustry and gov ernment and the work of John V Perdue, supervlsor of semor and alumm placement, and Donald C Hunt, dlrector of coordmat1on and placement and thelr as s1stants Russel L Leonard S Paul E Stanley C Bernard John J Jerry Henry J Jarrett aplan Kasper Kazul Lampear Lesnek Levme Maler Ronald J Henry E John R John M Carl M James F Mastej Mlstele Monaghan Neberle Nemeth NOW1Ck1 Pagano Paskm lt if VWWI 'H l it PV Peter P Wllham E Thomas Mlchael D Thomas C Cynthxa A Stanley H James A Patnck Rheaume Sanche Scallen Schrader Schroeder Slazlnskl Sul11van 3 Damel T Joseph H Wllham H Stephen K rv1 Albert R Ronald C Patrlck H Szura Thlbodeau Tnpp Valentlne Jr Wemer Wermuth W1H16H1k0 Young Q O I c , - ff" ' ' ' f T' ' " ' "" ,f 2,35 K 'ei- - X.. , X , X , Q, 'a .'1,l,:1"- X 3. 5 -' ,X W vs ll: A U ' ,, ' I' - 4 - J A me ' . M E Eff 'V K . VPD 'A' Q, "TH 1 Y . X X XX X 1 X X ' XXX ' X 1 X l I 1 H1 'L 'Xi l V ij' g 'N' , 1 1 'il . A , . l is . W l - Q . ' w ' . . . . . . J. A fig : ' ' ,gl ----- 24,31 ' J 1 U-fs.,-, A if U. H, .2 sf: -+5-V. ' -V.--,l.', 1cae5.E:,:1XXXX ,jf f U H " .H a -e -'2 We - . ' gee- in 1 .K 1 . . T- .1 1' 5 I 1 fi' l . .' Il' " ' . I ' " - ' 5 - ze ' , . . - , -:Q A l , ' ,U ' -I x. 1 , ' 3' .fe 'ie-'l ' Q ' -1 ,, l ' X' X' : f"fX ,fl 'iw U ' 3 A wi.-3 1. D 'l Y: .V J J s f 1 4- fl l ss! j A f' Z . . . 'TX P . e R P swfff ' J 1 . :W p, l . V' . . iw- IT L .1 V f ' ' J 'T l ' 1 f' ' V. , X.. ,rg X ,V X -I X- . Q , Q-4 , 'N .fa l , 1 X- 1 l . . I X , f J : xX ' " ,- X. . X X . . X X I .ng X X . i , . xi. 4 Ccmdzdates fag., . i . J 1 ' P' 7' l 2 ...s ' ,' 2 ' for degrees ,A . Y , .A a -Ihda J' J oela B. Bridget M. Charles R. James M. Richard H. Mary C. Acri Ahearn Albus Alef Antonacci Antoun S ' J CIQIICGS . ' Robert R. Dennis A. Andreyv J. John D. Ronald W. Michael G. Afgenta Aron Askm Auger August Awood X , f, 5,3 V' ' . s F' ' X ..', ' 'F A V' .ni J 'Q V .. QV XA Y!,V 'V -ef, , ,i -c - ae.. fe' sg Allen L. Nicholas Virginia A. Rosann M. Marianne O. Clem Mary K. Mary J. Babcock Bagierek Banas Baron Battani Bauman Bednark Bekema ,Wi-1 1 f ' ' 'Z lif"i':,L ffl' 1 , . ., e . . :Eff - - i , "P v 'J-" , y "f b . ' g p? wa Lg . 'Nw as 1 W Q-' V- N sf, 'ff . . ji , ' y ' ! n ' ky I 1 .T ia-4 , L ff: 1 I A Margaret B. Sharon M. Gary C. Edward G. Michael J. John L. Patricia A. Raymond E. Benedict Bennett Berger W! f VBg2Vailiiv'4 V Bernott Bertalanv W V Bielman Birks V4 'V' I ,pl ' V ' A , is . . :ar n 9 l 'P' -55 -1 - P. . , -' A X NlI.1 K A Donna H. Gail E. Sharon M. Andreas R. Stephen J. John C. Gerry C. Evelyn A. Bishoff Blair Blake Blass Boles Bonnell Boronsky Bozich ' Q- Q 'm fx. i, J Anthony F. Howard P. Janice J. Donald E. Harry T. John Colleen A. Susan M. Brinkman Brisson Brothers Burdett Burgess Burke Caliban Cal'I191'0H Alfred Joanne C. David J. Susan J. Michael E. Arlene Kathleen A. Peter H- Campo Caplin Capriccioso Carruthers Cavanaugh Cecchlm Ceru Cheresan 310 .f--Q - if 'inf T1 . A ,, mn - N Q l l ul r 0, ,J me .L' 2.-lf -, .W .....: r li -Ti ' I i ' fs- ' 2? 1 ' M - 3. H. Q., I 1 A, . Cynthia L. John C. Karen M. Cynthia R. Carolyn M. John Gloria J. Leona J. Chesney Chinn Christie Churski Ciagne Cislo, Jr. Corrieri Cosky W 7 C , 1 ' e ise 'ire ' . I T.: ji . K 1 1 V F . ,- v 1? is f' ,. - 'T fr? Nh . QQE F 4 -Q - W N- V ir. T' n' , . r a Am. ii Thomas K. Betty A. Richard L. Kathleen E. Leonard H. Mary P. David C. Jon M. Coyne Crawford Cure Curtin Daley Daley D'Annunzio Dean -1 :rw ii , J' - l i-ii 4 if L .2 M -x ,in I ,h..: me. 1, 4. Q .,. --I A , 2- L "A, - J .., I is rr Q -ei .1.,e, . - fe . 5 Q A X... . :L 3 Q X l . ' Ai x Martha J. Hilary A. Maria E. KWit0S18W8 Z- Joann M. James E. Michael E. MHTYDJ- DeCraene DePolo DeStefano Diakiw Diehl Dieter Dodge Dossin ' ' ':V'?iT"'Fx'i"i ' gi ' " ' . ..,.., . .. J ii 5 ,' , - - 4 I K J f . l ' I . Q xx V g' -,V X Q les? h V- lx :A V 7 r ' -f V . -P VA .g r . 1 Gerald D. Carl N. Joan A. Donald B. Kathleen L. Clyde H. Shabib I. Carla C. Ducharme Dull Duracko Enderby Eichhardt Evans Fakhouri Farron ' -Y C 'C-fy --H ' V ' A ,TT fi 1.3.11 4 '7?5f'TfF" '-., 5' . - 1 1 ' Q if i::ii1fS"f-"M ' . F , ' V .f w" V' EQ,-1 I - in' V 'Q .1 V -, fn- 1 Fi " ' EY . A as A A 3 J, ' . : gs 4 X V 5, W-1, xixgx - Q P A , I - ip i 4 Dolly A. Martin V. Arthur Z. Janis K. Adele L. Kenneth M. Agnes Thomas J. Fazekas Ferer Filiatraut Filipek Fischioni Folcik Foley Foley Q, R- 'ef V V Q.. .-My .5 3 A 2 ig? . ' 6'-'K '-I E W 4 Y 1 1 . Q 3 N . :Qi rt ' , ,. Mary Janet Orsolina A. Victor P. Dennis E. Carol A. Felicia D. Nikki A. Forester Franczek Frasson Galdes Gallus Gasperut Gayewski Gedeon J ean-J oseph Gernacy Mary K. Gillespie Sharon A. Victor E. Terrence P. Gira Glamb Grady I Pamela M. Gary L. Charlette L. Gravel Gray Guntensperger 311 ARTS AND SCIENCES continued M3 . Cxgjgpy Y ..5L, .A .wir W '...: :in-V Y, .- L.. YL L ,. . . Q 2. ' ri' i -'fini ' 'i 3 inf! ' ' ' I I xi' . 1 if is ' if: , - 213- 5, f . . . . 1 I rj I K 4 -4 1 ts 1 i . L ' ' . g W Q W r .. J A . o if' T A S e ' ' A Q. Diane R. Christina J. Patricia M. Louise A. Joseph B. David M. Herbert N. Gurm Gut Haight Haley Hamlin Hancasky Harmon -. fi A ps 'reg V V - v. 'Kg ,. John H. Richard E. Barbara L. Elizabeth C. Terrence J. Robert J. Wayne W. Hettrick Hicke Hicks Hiedemann Higgins Homant Hostynski f- 3 n .fA- , . k' 7 Ll ' f -4. ,- si A I ' 7 . .133 . K -nw .. Bridget V. Margaret A. Kenneth R. Carol A. Walter Dawn M. David W. Iannotti Irwin Jacques J anczarek J edena J urick Keenan r f ' T." . 51. ' ' - jf.3i':1:-- - - ,Ii E 5- - -- -- f Q A . y if . 5,5 .. g - . - gag, Q, A A ' f g K J f . ' Q 'QQ Siva-bf? ' AW Z it +2 -1-A X -sf 1 E ' , C f ' fi n A 'T eewf- , 'ff' J . A George R. Marjorie A, Christine H. Laura K. Robert A. Elka Barbara A. Kniga Kohls Kolp Koss Koss Kovacich Krigner J. mf ' . R .?, - .gg ' l. J R 'V-Nr' , 3. .R 1' pi r ,,' c: J , - - , 1 h P- , .4 , - -er 9.9 Kathryn A. James V. Jeanette M. Roger J . Frederick W. Eugene J . Bruce D. Kurtz Lacey Langell LaRose Lauck Lavigne Linebaugh ' "6 'ii' ' 7 lr TKT' iff' 5 1,1 . w ,. . , V ,MIN , I A . e A ,jlq'1f5' . 1 oe ,fm Q 'Q :Ex I 'G , . 1 t Jw , :ff .A Ff J 4 -4 e- -ff I-ef 'X . . L " -- ' ., Rosemary Dangudle Thomas J . Sandra J . Sharon K. Nancy A. William Loughman Majauskas Marsh Masonis Maust Mayornick Mazurkiewicz T16 ' T, ' T' "7 M ,.ZT' I' vigisgkfl' V A " :Qj'E'i-11' 4' Y' ' Y ' if-'ja .I V' ' 'V 7 ' T' 'r ' F ' l if r F if . S. . .. ' ' V 111' 1 ' .Q V I A 1103, " S ' .Q .o ,N .4 ' .. -.F gf.. . as ' 'I 1 M I , . . ii- R ' 1 if V -.Qc-. .V I - 1 ' 'I' , I . '77 A Y. -V X XL I ' i - , li A, I fri. J I 1 1 P . V V xi wi J Mr, Y Margaret P. Margaret A. Margareta Patricia E. Gary A. Frances A- Maureen R- McManus McNamee Messina Meyers MlTtO MOIIS1-I6 MOOIG 312 Rose Heilburn 9 41 Jacqueline Hullurn '53 Kathleen P. Kikola .1 1. QD Geraldine B. Krotec 2. h - " yt ' ' 1 ' --- X .v r,g.g- Barbara A. Lotito if V A 1' I Q . Mary C. McAllen .rn .- N 33 'ff' Donald A. Mott Walter M Rlchard C Moyns Mucha wi Terrence M Noveske iff Carol A Nowak 3 : . 'ii M1chaelR Frederxck L Robert I Mueller Murphy Jr Murphy Patr1c1a Patr1c1a A Karen A Nowell 0 Donnell Oehler Hd' ' , Paul T Murray Thomas F Murphy .,.1,, -4 Donald E Ohnger Peggy L O Kane A11 Beverly D Davld J Owens Cathy A PaWl0WSk1 M1Ch8el F Prysak Mary S Rleden Padllla Carole A Peterson '7 A Robert C Qulgley Mary C R1tter AWA Bnan Alex James S Rothbart Ruhl Vlctor N rancls S MarJ0r1e A Paganl Panyard all Francis P John J Plontek Podlewsln Samuel W Rae Paquette TP- 73? Sarajane Myers 'Y Anthony G Ostelk Santlago Nancy A Patr1c1a A Pastrana Patten Patterson PNK ""'!I FF' vf-1. Kathleen A Raymond C Mark J Pamela S Rafferty Randall Recor Reda Paul R Carolyn J Ronald J Carol J Polgan Popp Pozmak Pruett Rlchard F Reynolds ,pill- ...Q Bruce M Gary L Angela M Ronald R Paul J Marlellen Robertson Robertson Rogosky R0g0WSk1 Rose Ross --6 T1mothy H Rumptz 3' Cass R Rusln Steven L Jean L Dlane J Marlanne Ryglel R.yIl11SZ6WSk1 Sa1ms Sante 313 T' J s - T. VW 'T' D ' ' ' Q TRSU 'fi ll' " 9 Ill Q W?-Y-at 'V . Y-Fi, vi 1 . iv V, U ,tv 'J ' 1 ' V i ' ' ll , ' 211111 I- ,911 5, I . . . . 1 . - - K h , . V e:": X Y A. X116 M , P , yn! M I L.. , in 33:1 W .P . ' A A 'fl' ar 'i L 'Ht 7, -., -.5 w I A -: V, Qi, .A ' , lg " ' fl . ' it K -A ' A T .S as M ,, nrnn. 'fy - - P Mu' 1-1 1 l to I I . . 7 . . , . Q . . a . ET A - , S lf up S D ' Ill-ffm' r . - 'C " A ' "A CB - ' 'T -.4 4 V V - de ' Y A A. .,s. 11 : . y V ,t new Z , .f 'fm A A T S Wil ' 1.45 ' Q 1 ' X. Qi" , 'I . ag I. ' W I Q- N ", ' l .2 ,J Nl , J A , L HH X YI? g A ' f I :ily- ' L ,Ii " 11135, V ' ' 4. x 5 V VRD' ' ' P ' " 1 l "" 'f""'S! Ffiif, V . ' W "Wm: -f ggb M lf' -Q Hgli . ,, T A T , vi . " it 11" E " " 4, l , X asf aeee, A - 1 fa e a e ' ' Q,-555 A ' 1 - f , 'Q f Flin ev- rv-1 T ', 5 V I . N 'fri :L g y? .JE S' V ,Y I ,H -Q , N K ,MV T ' K 'M W 2 I e A -T an J Wes - to all 1 I 'f' L il .. 4: 1 .L . l 1 . - f. ,ft 3, ,,v12.,5. f' fr' 1j'E f"'i'm .V '5 V, -N f V' f W E, W 1 f N 1' -:' X' W2 "A , , , an 4, ,A .R ii ' s' ,A ' mf r W Z ' 'HQ . A e ' 1 Y ' ' 'A X I f T T - Y ' . . ,1 AL ARTS AND SCIENCES continued 5:-.ii ,EV ... 1. A J ii - .12 . ' X E f' l lleif' l 'va I - ,, , . f Marianne K. Eleanore M. Frederick J. Gerald R. Kathleen A. Cynthia M. Paul M. Kathleen T. Sauhno Scherer Schmidt Schmotzer Schneider Sedlar Seibold Serracino lr W 7'-we--4' ' -iii -5 IL,Vfasif:iff "'7'?H'E 1.2,-ii ' ,77:"':-if ' I 'Y . ' l " "?TQ:r1, ilff' IL i t v 1 5' ' L' la- J . l . ' 'T fe. f.. 'fi ' Z . if W J iv we ,, in l U N 1 , V 'I C Richard H. James F. Janice M. Judith F. Gerald V. Timothy Anthony J. Sharon M. Seymour Shaner Shell Shell Shovviak Sieracki Sincic Skerec A- n " 'fl f 4' ff' T G - " 7' 'Y' WW 'H' 1 1 "'-3.1 .Q X , , .. , -l. A l i . e 1 ' K He 7 N - , I lae' , 'iff' use . 0 - ' ,Q 'il 'lj AV . , . A I . le A ll. ix J A 6 ' . A 4 , '24 Diana R. Karen A. Susanna R. Barbara A. Judith A. Stanley E. Myles M. James W. Skuzenskl Smith Smith Sorensen Stack Stanczak Stepanovich Strye ' -'.-x-f?-2a1 .ff--- -1 . V" PE" ' , V'-, .i j -1 L-. i f le- , I 5 If . H A nary! 6: x. I E " . ,I . -1 1 A ii 'h 'Qfij' ' ', fi fa j " '3 l 'ff - W l V I ,. ' . . - l 1 A 1 on 1 fr 1 Paul D. Irene A. Adam J. Thomas E. Nancy A. Robert C. John C. Charlene M. Stuckey Stuecken Sujdak Summers Swiderski Talbot Talpos Taraskiewicz 1-'-' -- nfffvif 'i"t"' H ff .' " fef f fu ' l y " I . .' A., :J A K' ' 1 I A' 'T " , A A K 7 F 'lil' Nanette R. Ronald P. Melvin G. Louise A. Judith E. Mary L. Patricia H. Christine A. Tartamella Tatus Tessrner Thibodeau Thomas Thomas Thompson Tudich J A ,ea 1 1 .... M , W J u . A . - A i Doris K. Roger A. Florence E. George C. Sharon A. MaryAnn E. Nancy J. Joseph B. Uehlein Ulveling Usher VanDusen VanTornhout Verdi Waldron Walker , i l . i ly V ,. 1.1: YI A . fi Q Q, A . a A ll - ' A- ' v , j Sandra M. Patricia B. Curtiss E. Mary C. B. Rosemary E. Claudia V. Kathleen A. Walsh Warman Weaver Wetzel Wilder Wilhelm Williams Williams 314 Service, honors distinguish students .a On May 16, 1965, the College of Arts and Sciences paid tribute, at the annual Honors Convocation, to students who had distinguished themselves by their academic achievement and service to the University. In the keynote address, the Rev. Thomas E. Porter, S.J., dean of Colombiere College, denounced televi- sion commercials, "The Genie in the TV Tubev, for their excessive emotionalism and illogical approaches to consumer ad- vertising. Following Fr. Porter's address and a choral program by the U-D Chorus, Uni- versity President Laurence V. Britt, S.J., presented the honors. Besides the an- nual Dean's Keys and Scholarship Keys, special academic awards were presented in various areas in the Arts and Science College. Diane M.. Wlmarskl Fr. Britt presents the Howard Walsh Award for proficiency in ,if , English literature to senior L. Robert Kouac. m 'EL J i 1' '-3 Jn- ' , c X" Candidates Al .1 n I fo Gary A. Myron D. r Winston Wisniewski 1, ' . H , ., A Va A I . 1 Q1 v .g -+1 McN1cho s i I Patricia R. Dolores T. l Wolin Yaquinto ' V-T ' l Q ff ti: B? V Y A' . A .yi 1 1 V Y i A I . V Joseph L. Thomas J. Katlggtefi H. Juililliziibi. Avallone Gearty, Jr. . l r vriflill . 1 Q. A i, Q, I W 1 T .,, 5' ' - - - 1 if X 5, Joseph D, Mary M. Theodore A. Eleanor J. Zeleznik Zinn Gould MacGregor Daniel Charles A. Zinnikas Zonca 1, I lrlifil 2 il W' Lua ' - 1 - V., :QW 4 William N. Philip G. Moroney Nehro 315 Candidates for degrees Commerce and Finance Evening 1 -.51 ' - . . 1 .-1:2-P Edward E: Louis S. Apczynski Auerbach ,. le 1 A 'X Johnnie L. Robert C. Belcher Bendzinski its . . ' ' 1 " .-1-' - I A L , , ,Q Q , Michael W. Robert E. Borowiec Chretien l . 'P .ii . f :-e , L-Q W . ir' 5 :ggi ', , .e or Donald G. Adams 1 i 5' Charles L. Ammon ,yr ,ai -- -it f-ti 4 Arthur B. Bazner N . ,Q V.. . r Philip M. Boland .19 il ' f Richard B. Crowley 'R X. X, Richard S. Robert A. Thomas G. Czekiel Danowski Darcy i F Y i- ..VV' V. 5 u.1,i1 I U- -5 1 Q X I ,L vi ll in I l ' i John A. Joseph H. John L. Dell 'Isola DeMattia Dwyer 316 Jerome P, Cauanaugh, twice-elected mayor of Detrod, graduated from U-D U-D alumni tour Europe during autumn Although the 1965-66 U-D Alumni fund was reactivated only this past fall, preliminary indications point at the most successful campaign in its nine-year his- tory. The average individual contribu- tion is up 25 percent. Officials are en- couraged because many alumni are si- multaneously supporting the Challenge Fund. Not realized by many, there is a difference between the two organizations. The Alumni Fund campaign is con- ducted each year to help U-D meet the difference between the amount of tuition charged and the actual cost of educating a student. The U-D Alumni Association is not concerned with this area alone. U-D alumni are bound together by tradition and carry this to their business life and to leisurely affairs. A group of them with their families spent almost a month in Europe this fall. Their itinerary included Venice, Florence, Rome, Paris, Switzer- land, the Alps, the Rhine and London. The association is continuing its work in keeping U-D alumni a well-informed and active group. An indication of this was the Alumni Concert held at Ford Auditorium which presented the Detroit Symphony and the U-D Chorus. I - 'i'.'.- 4. This roup of U D Alumni and their families spent 24 days in Europe. T 11", K L. , Q 7 1 1- Luv fp. 1' A Z . ..--.. -'Ez .. ..-, 5 :Y E , .,,, , . A M .. f --vs . Donald F. Robert A. Richard C. Eden Elzerman Eschrich Ernest E. Donald W. Michael L. Fisher Fitzpatrick Flowers 1 Patrick J. Kenneth L. Wilbur W. Foley Gemuend Goudreau, Jr. Anthony H. John N. George J. Grace Graham Haggerty , - YV if l' 1 'J B. 1 ' -3- f Ronald E. David E. Thomas E. Hamel Harvey Hogan FE. A 1 Gerhardt H. Paul A. James L. J aeckle Jones Kaiser, Jr. f A A l f 1 KY fe ' y Chester J. Aloysous F. Daniel S. Kaye Kelpinski Keyes 317 ,V X5 :fi-: April graduates saw the completion of the Fisher Administration Building. Replacing football, cross country was initiated this fall at U-D. EVENING C8zF continued 'V iz E,:4:,: i n. . r- ' -1,8 .Q 1253! 1. f . .7 ,QE l ' 1 - "FE ' J arold R. King Walter J. Lenard , V' ""'S4 '-.5 . me 'f:IJE?i1,? . - 2' iff? " : QE i 'fl -' H M cial if N 1 V, 3 1. I . , I N? 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'r ' qw.:.4-'f5Pff5!525g:r:w.?-gegw .. je 'Fly V, - Q Fi 'sp A an-z-rv. 4. -goniwvvg,-1a? ., - ' 3,5 . - r:-:.-,.yf,.-ge - .ni , . , .137 ,315 66534 1: ,.7-3-5-.1-.wig .A ff. -531-.wg,?-11-43" 1- es Q' .,,,3:,r.r -A '1 if-i'L4,I .wff?"5'5iu-.'-q,, """x 'Y L. Qifll' 7323355 -"lit ' Lf' " . - H lf, -. - m- ,QC-, ' -, 1,-, V f.F.3,!'EK..l,.,-V., ,AV Jigitfff' 3ff"",s,- A me - . . v, " Sf . , f'A"1, - ' - .. ,Q - g -' . R.---Z-IE fs, f ',. - g N. . : Y "',,,:flf4 45-"lfwP'-" iflzilkx , L W L' A .4 "-ff, f:, ,..,: J ' ,A ' Ar.,-" . -. ,D . -,qv 1 .W a A, -r lfEiH . - J, - - -- - ' F -1 -N .by- K' ., 1-:,. . v K S it ff, - 1 ig . Rx Y . -1 Q. , 3 v S , 1 . i' Q .. Q I v i Q at Fu N .....-Q.. - 2-, ., . W' . 'TY 'Q I J: ' iw . ' Vey f - 'f' "Sal .wr QV ' 'sffgi F - -k Q Q P .1 'I 5 -.' .,..- ' I if --N.,-w5..xQ,.ge., -3-5 ,. 4 . 4 is f 5 U iq? ' vu I W XS wwf X 5 J' 'F' I QQ...---, V v vjru T' qu' , Q N s ' ' gn :'J'3':.i.: 7e7'e-!f'4'rf"fIf ga! f Af' '-' -' . ' J.. ..-...:....- --.A X ' TIT EE?-ff" '- 'TT' We il... 4: 'I iw. J ll W Sidney C. King Kinney R r TFQ A ' 5 V 5.1: ,. L. 5.-1 'ri ' I . -V gvarp Robert J. John O. Longworth Logelin Betty J. John Joseph Knecht Marion P. Mardeusz Bernard A. David J. Andrew J. Jack E. Konke Kuretich Laing Legel , L . . V W la' 'T M h John P. William F. Henry John A. Miett Marenas McAufliffe McQui1'e Milton C. Charles E. William F. Patrick J. Peter J, Stanley S. Robert A. Richard O. Moore Nelson Newton O'Brien Pudlo Purkey Reynolds College years bring rewards and satisfactions to seniors Rustic buildings on the downtown campus combine with those of Spanish influence on the McNichols campus and reflect the U-D of just four years ago. Today, these are not gone, but they are being embellished by the new and mod- ern facades. The tradition which they represent is not-gone either, but rather it is enhanced by the noticeable progress toward a new acceptance of student thought and ideals. The U-D of today is a school of spirit that does not need football through which it may manifest its voice. The essence of U-D is its student body. Walter E. Schemanske .Q ll . an . . ! l l . I -2 , v 1 .. I' Charles M. Smith ' "'f7Fi -..-, v T . v Richard H. Stanisz f Philip A. Tremonti Stephen A Varga 1 . in if .-3 'f it Victor A. Silles Jerome D. Sobczak Barry R. Strauss H .T Charles E. Valdez David J Wertanen They characterize it with maturity and pride, laughter and a sophisticated mis- chief, with solemnity and reflection. And yet, even this face, even this out- ward appearance, changes as perspective changes, as a student becomes a junior, a senior, and becomes a more integral part of U-D. These are U-D to its seniors: an Ad- ministration building near completion, staffed by a progressive administration, a stadium without a teamg a campus with a new spirit, a campus that has pro- gressed physically and mentally. Richard R. Widgren Mitchell S. Zajchowski David C. Wurm 319 C Arts and Sciences Acri, Joela B., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Ski Club, secretary, Model United Nations, Homecoming, Student Union Board, Freshman Orientation. Ahearn, Bridget M., A.B., English, Detroit, Student Education Association. Albus, Charles R., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Alef, James M., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Varsity Fencing Team, Honors Program Board at Directors, Amateur Radio Association, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu. Antonacci, Richard H., B.S., Mathematics, Peoria Heights, Illinois, Pi Mu Epsilon. Antoun, Mary C., A.B., History, Detroit, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Student Council, secretarial staff, Wamen's League, Model United Notions, Freshman Orientation. Argenta, Robert R., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Ski Club. Aron, Dennis A., A.B., Psychology, Parma, Ohio, Delta Sigma Phi. Askin, Andrew J., A.B., English, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, Model United Nations, Spring Carnival Committee, Homecoming Committee, Regency Heights, sacial chairman. Auger, John D., A.B., History, Lang Island, New York, Clover House, presi- dent, Ritles, A.U.S.A. August, Ronald W., Ph.B., Sociology, Detroit, Intramurals, Edmund Burke Society: Sociology Academy. Awood, Michael G., B.S., Physics, Wyandotte, Theta Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics Club, Freshman Orientation. Babcock, Allen L., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Bagierek, Nicholas, B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, AFROTC Pinwheels. Banos, Virginia A., A.B., English, Detroit. Baron, Rasann M., A.B., History, Detroit, Education Tutoring Corps, Wo- men's League. Battani, Marianne O., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Young Democrats, Uni- versity Education Corps, Pi Mu Epsilon. Bauman, Clem, A.B., English, Dallas, Texas. Bednark, Mary K., A.B., English, Detroit, Student Education Association. Bekema, Mary J., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Wamen's League, president, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic Council, Model United Nations, Student Council, secretarial staff, Father'Daughter Night, Sadie Shuffle. Benedict, Margaret B., B.S., Mathematics, Ferndale, Sodality, C.C.D, Bennett, Sharon M., A.B. Classical, History, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Phi Sigma Tau, Alpha Phi Theta, Honors Program. Berger, Gary C., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Bernacki, Edward G., B.S., Biology, Grosse Pte. Woods, Delta Epsilon Delta. Bernott, Michael J., A.B., History, Center Line, Phi Alpha Theta. Bertalan, John L., B.S., Biology, Detroit. Bielman, Patricia A., A.B., English, Grosse Pte. Woods, Birks, Raymond E., A.B., Journalism, Milford, Connecticut, Sigma Delta Chi, president, Varsity News, St. Francis Club, Campus Detroiter, D.S.P.A., Tower. Bishotf, Donna H., A.B., English, Detroit. Blair, Gail E., A.B., English, Bay City, University Education Corps, C.C.D., English Lit Club. Blake, Sharon M., A.B., English, St. Clair Shores. Blass, Andreas R., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Mathematics Club, Physics Club. Boles, Stephen J., A.B., Psychology, Hackensack, New Jersey, Inter-Residence Hall Council, Model United Notions, Parent's Weekend, Campion House, president. Bonnell, John C., A.B., English, Detroit, Honors Program, Lambda lata Tau, English Lit Club, president. Borovsky, Gerard C., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn Heights, Chorus, social chairman. Bozich, Evelyn A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit. Brinkman, Anthony F., A.B., History, Grosse Pte. Brisson, Howard P., A.B., English, Harper Woods. Brothers, Janice J., A.B., English, Detroit. Burdett, Donald E., A.B., History, Fostoria, Ohio, Bridge Club. Burgess, Harry T., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Sigma Delta, Fading Club, His' torical Society, Counter lnsurgency Unit, Flintloclrs. Burke, John., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit. Calihan, Colleen A., A.B., History, Detroit, Wamen's League, Homecoming Committee. Cameron, Susan M., A.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Campo, Alfred, Ph.B., Psychology, Royal Oak. Caplis, Joanne C., A.B., English, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma. - Capricciosa, David J., A.B., Political Science, Sault Ste. Marie, Delta Sigma Cldiruthers, Susan J., A3-. l'll5lUfYt Be'l4leYi l'll5l0flCUl 50Cle'Yi Phi Alntw Theta, Student Education Association. Cavanaugh, Michael E., A.B., Political Science, Jackson, Q Cecchini, Arlene M., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Wamen's League, recording retar , Theta Phi Al ha. Cziu, Kdthleen A., A.B.l,History, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Phi Alpha Theta, World Service Club, Historical Society. Cheresan, Peter H., B.S., Professional Chemistry, East Detroit. Chesney, Cynthia L., A.B., History, Detroit, Women s League. Chinn, John C., A.B., History, Detroit. - Christie, Karen M., A.B., Spanish, Harper Woods, Pan American Club, treas- urer, C.C.D., T964 Sadie Shuttle, vice-chairman. . ' Churslri, Cynthia R., A.B., English, Oak Park, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Education Association. A 4 Ciqgne, Carolyn M., A.B., Spanish, Birmingham, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Kappa Beta Gamma, Student Council, Wamen's League, representative. Cislo, John, Jr., A.B., Psychology, Wyandotte. Corrieri, Gloria J., A.B., History, Detroit. - Caslcy, Leona J., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta: Model United Nations. Coyne, Thomas K., B.S., Biology, Dearborn. A Crawford, Betty A., A.B., Journalism, Pontiac, Varsity News, Campus De' troiter, Wamen's Press Club, Alpha Sigma Tau. ' - Cure, Richard L., A.B., History, Worcester, Massachusetts, Flu Sigma Delta, Phi Alpha Theta, Historical Society, Model United Nations, Clover House, iudiclol board, NAACP. V A 4 Curtin, Kathleen E., B.S., Professional Chemistry, Detroit, Sigma- Sigma Sigma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Student Union Board, Panhellenic Council. 320 Daley, Leonard H., A.B., Psychology, Mt. Clemens, Student Union Board, Sodality, Con-Can, International Students Association, Arnold Air Society, Gendarmes. Daley, Mary F., A.B., Sociology, Glen Ellyn, Illinois, Student Union Boarcl, International Students Association, Sodality, C.C.D., Gamma Pi Epsilon. D'Annunzio, David C., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Dean, Jan M., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. DeCraene, Martha J., A.B., French, Westchester, lllinais, Delta Zeta, Out- Et-'gown Coeds, president, C.C.D., University Education Corps, Gamma Pi psi on. DePalo, Hilary A., A.B., Theatre, Detroit, Players. DeStefana, Maria E., B.S., Medical Technology, Grosse Pte. Woods, Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer, Medical Technology Club, Student Union Board, Wamen's League. Diakiw, Kwitaslawa Z., A.B., History, Detroit. Diehl, Joann M., A.B., Social Work, Grosse Pte. Woods. Dieter, James E., A.B., Psychology, West Chicago, Illinois, Honors Program, Fencing Team. Dodge, Michael L., A.B., Psychology, Royal Oak, Phi Kappa Theta, World Service Club, Pan American Club, Model United Nations, Student Union Board, Phi Alpha Theta. Dossin, Mary J., A.B., English, Grosse Pte., Kappa Beta Gamma, Wamen's League Board. Ducharme, Gerald D., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Alpha Phi Omega, Friends ot the Library, Student Union Board, social chairman. Dull, Carl N., A.B., History, Rutherford, New Jersey, Varsity Football, Alpha Chi, Regency Heights. Duracko, John A., A.B., English, Royal Oak, University Education Corps. Enderby, Donald B., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Eichhardt, Kathleen L., A.B., English, Allen Park. Evans, Clyde H., B.S., Physics, Birmingham, Alabama, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu, NAACP, Human Relations Club, Blue Key. Fakhouri, Shabib l, A.B., Mathematics, Jordan, International Students Asso- ciotian. Farron, Carla C., A.B., English, Southfield, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Orientation, Phi Alpha Theta, Wamen's League. Fazekas, Dolly A., A.B., English, Dearborn, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Council. Ferer, Martin V., B.S., Physics, Grosse Pte. Woods, Physics Club, Sigma Pi Sigma, Mathematics Club, Pi Mu Epsilon. Filiatraut, Arthur Z., B.S., Biology, Garden City. Filipek, Janis K., A.B., English, Detroit. Fischioni, Adele L., A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Wamen's League, Orientation, Spring Carnival. Folcik, Kenneth M., B.S., Biology, Detroit. Foley, Agnes, A.B., History, Detroit. Foley, Thomas J., B.S., Mathematics, Allen Park, Theta Xi, Sigma Pi Sigma. Forester, Mary, A.B., History, Royal Oak. Franczek, Janet, A.B., French, Detroit, Le Cercle Francais. Frasson, Orsolina A., A.B., French, Detroit. Galdes, Victor P., A.B., Mathematics, Garden City. Gallus, Dennis E., H.B.S., Physics, Detroit, Honors Program, Physics Club, president, Sigma Pi Sigma, treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma. Gasperut, Carol A., A.B., English, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Wamen's Lea ue. Goygewslri, Felicia D., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Panhellenic Council, representative, Gendarmes Sweetheart. Gedeon, Nikki A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, lnternational Students Association, Radio Amateur Club. Gernacy, Jean-Joseph M., A.B., History, Detroit. Gillespie, Mary K., A.B., French, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, French Club, Stu- dent Education Association. Gira, Sharon A., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Sailing Club. Glamb, Victor E., A.B., English, Garden City. Grady, Terrence P., A.B., Psychology, Birmingham, Sociology Academy, Phi Kappa Theta. Gravel, Pamela M., A.B., English, Harper Woods. Gray, Gary L., B.S., Biology, Detroit. Guntensperger, Charlette L., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Technology Club, president. Gurin, Diane R., A.B., English, Melvindale. Gut, Christina J., A.B., Social Work, Detroit. Haight, Patricia M., B.S., Biology, Grosse Pte. Woods. Haley, Louise A., A.B., English, Grosse Pte., Wamen's League, Le Coeur du Cor s. Harrlilin, Joseph B., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Physics Club. Hancasky, David M., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Harmon, Herbert N., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon: YOUNQ Democrats, Student Council, Blue Key, Model United Nations, Homecoming. Heilburn, Rose, A.B., English, Detroit. Hettrick, John H., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Hicke, Richard E., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta, Sigma Delta Chi, vice-president. Hicks, Barbara L., A.B., History, Royal Oak, Alpha Sigma Tau, Historical Societ . Hiedeinann, Elizabeth C., A.B., Psychology, Allen Park, Cheerleaders, Stu- dent Council, Spring Carnival, Psi Chi, Wamen's League, Model United Nations. Higgins, Terrence J., A.B., English, Huntington Woods, Phi Sigma Delta: English Lit Club, Student Education Corps. Homant, Robert J., A.B., Psychology, Alpena. Hostynslri, Wayne W., B.S., Mathematics, Chicago, lllinois. Hullum, Jacqueline, A.B., English, Detroit, Spring Carnival. lannotti, Bridget V., A.B., English, Detroit, University Education Corps, Stu- dent Education Association. lrwin, Margaret A., A.B., History, Detroit, Theta Phi Alpha, Homecoming, Student Union Board, Orientation. Jacques, Kenneth R., A.B., History, Detroit, Tower, editor-in-chief, Campus Detroiter, editor-invchiet, Varsity News, Alpha Sigma Nu, secretary, Blue Key, vice-prerident, Freshman Council, Sigma Delta Chi, secretary, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta, president English Lit Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Sigma Tau, Historical Society, Student Council Constitutional Convention, delegate, Wha's Who, Orientation, NAACP, Jogues House, adviser. Janczarek, Carol A., A.B., French, Pontiac, University Education Corps, Le Cercle Francais. Jedena, Walter, A.B., German, Detroit, German Club, Ski Club, Sailing Club. Juriclr, Dawn M., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Angel Flight. Keenan, David W., A.B., English, Grosse Pte., University Education Corps, Ski Club. Kilrola, Kathleen P., B.S., Biology, Detroit. Kniga, George R., A.B., Mathematics, Hamtramck, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Education Corps, Mathematics Club. Kohls, Mariorie A., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Delta Zeta. Kolp, Christine H., A.B., English, Detroit, Student Government Senator, Wamen's League, representative, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Ecumenical Sessions, chairman. Kass, Laura K., B.S., Mathematics, Birmingham, Wamen's League, Kappa Beta Gamma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Koss, Robert A., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Kavacich, Elko, A.B., English, Dearborn Heights, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Krigner, Barbara A., A.B., English, Birmingham, Sailing Club, Delta Zeta. Kratec, Geraldine B., B.S., Biol09Yi Detroit. Kurtz, Kathryn A., A.B., History, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Student Union Board. Lacey, James V., B.S., Chemistry, Flint, St. Francis Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Langell, Jeanette M., A.B., History, St. Clair Shares, Chorus, Sodality. LaRose, Roger J., A.B., Political Science, Grosse Pte. Park, Delta Phi Epsilon, Sailing Club, Ski Club, Spring Carnival, i964 dance chairman. Lauck, Frederick W., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Alpha Chi, Varsity Football. Lavigne, Eugene J., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Sigma Tau, Phi Alpha Theta, Varsity News, Baseball, Alpha Sigma Nu. Linebaugh, Bruce D., B.S., Mathematics, Pontiac. Lotito, Barbara A., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Wamen's League, vice-president, Chorus, Lambda iota Tau. Loughman, Rosemary, A.B., German, Rossford, Ohio, Sailing Club, World Service Club. Maiauskas, Danguole, A.B., Social Work, Southfield, Women 's League, Stu- dent Council representative, Sociology Academy. Marsh, Thomas J., A.B., English, Detroit, Broadcasting Guild, president, Players, publicity chairman, Student Council, Campus Detroiter. Masanis, Sandro J., B.S., Mathematics, Dearborn Heights, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Maust, Sharon K., A.B., English, Berkley, Ski Club, Student Union Board, Womens League. Mayornick, Nancy A., A.B., English, Cleveland, Ohio, Phi Alpha Theta, His- torical Society, secretary, English Lit Club, vice-president, Tower, secretary, Campus Detroiter, Lambda Iota Tau, Gamma Pi Epsilon. Mozurlciewicz, William M., A.B., Psychology, Warren. McAllen, Mary C., A.B., History, Detroit, Le Cercle Francais, Historical Society. McManus, Margaret P., A.B., English, Detroit. McNamee, Margaret A., A.B., English, Detroit, Delta Zeta, World Service Club. Messina, Margaret A., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Pan American Club. Meyers, Patricia E., B.S., Mathematics, Birmingham, Pi Mu Epsilon. Mirto, Gary A., A.B., Political Science, Plymouth, Constitutional Convention, Phi Alpha Theta, Orientation, chairman, Model United Nations, chairman, Student Council, Student Court. Monske, Frances A., A.B., French, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Moore, Maureen R., A.B., English, Long lslond, New York, Theta Phi Alpha, Panhellenic Council, Spring Carnival, secretarial chairman, l964 Home- coming Queen. Mott, Donald A., A.B., History, Detroit, Arnold Air Society: Alpha Phi Omega, Historical Society, Model United Notions, Constitutional Convention. Moyns, Walter M., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Freshman Orientation, Uni, versity Education Corps. Mucha, Richard C., B.S., Biology, Detroit. Mueller, Michael R., A.B., English, Royal Oak, Phi Sigma Kappa: Student Council. Murphy, Frederick L. Jr., B.S., Physical Education, Hopkintan, Mossacheu, setts, St. Francis Club, lntromurals, student director, Southwell House, athletic manager, Physical Education Club. . Murphy, Robert J., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn, Chorus. Murphy, Thomas F., A.B., English, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Spring Car- nival, Orientation, Greek Week, publicity chairman. Murray, Paul T,, A.B., Sociology, Grosse Pte., Human Relations Club, Model United Notions, NAACP, Myers, Saraiane, B.S., Biology, Hamilton, Ohio, Theta Phi Alpha. Noveske, Terrence M., B.S., Professional Chemistry, Grafton, Ohio. Nowak, Carol A., A.B., Latin, Detroit, Chorus, Pon American Club: Wamen's League. Nowell, Patricia, A.B., Mathematics, Ferndale, Kappa Beta Gamma, Wo- men's League, treasurer, Sadie Shuttle, Student Union Board, O'Donnell, Patricia A., A.B., Classical, Social Work, Bloomfield Hills, Ski Club, Wamen's League. Oehler, Karen A., A.B., History, Detroit, Cheerleader, O'Kane, Peggy L., A.B., Psychology, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Kappa Beta Gamma, Young Republicans. Olinger, Donald E., A.B., Economics, Cincinnati, Ohio, Theta Xi, Ski Club. Osteika, Anthony G., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Sailing Club, Varsity News. Owens, Beverly D., A.B., English, Dearborn, Alpha Sigma Tau, Sailing Club, Chorus, Ski Club. Padilla, David J., A.B., Psychology, Grosse Pte. Woods, Theta Xi, president, Psi Chi, Student Government, president. Pagani, Victor N., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Young Republicans. Panyard, Francis S., A.B., Philosophy, Whitehall, Sailing Club, vice' commodor. Paquette, Mariorie A., A.B., French, Detroit, Student Education Association, Gamma Pi Epsilon, president, French Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, Lambda Iota Tau. Pastrana, M. Santiago, B.S., Biology, Puerto Rico, Alpha Epsilon Delta. Patten, Nancy A., A.B., Journalism, Detroit, Wamen's Press Club, Riding Club, Varsity News, editor-in-chief, Alpha Sigma Tau, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Who's Who. Patterson, Patricia A., A.B., English, Berkley, Ski Club. Pawlowski, Cathy A., A.B., Spanish, Bloomfield Hills, Kappa Beta Gamma, Wamen's League, Orientation. Peterson, Carole A., A.B., English, Farmington, Sigma Sigma Sigma. Piontek, Francis P., A.B., History, Detroit, Student Education Association, C.C.D., Historical Society. Podlewski, John J., B.S., BialoQY. Detroit. Palian, Paul R., A.B., Journalism, Washington, Sigma Delta Chi, D.S.P.A., Varsiiy News, Varsity Football. Popp, Carolyn J., A.B., History, Royal Oak, Theta Phi Alpha, Orientation. Pazniak, Ronald J., A.B., English, Detroit. Pruett, Carol J., A.B., Classical, Latin, Detroit. Prysak, Michael F., B.S., Professional Chemistry, Detroit, Chemistry Club. Quigley, Robert C., B.S., BiolO9Y, Wyandotte. Rae, Samuel W., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Sigma Pi. Rafferty, Kathleen A., A.B., Mathematics, Birmingham, Student Education Association, president, Randall, Raymond C., A.B., Radio-TV, Detroit, A.R.T.S., Sailing Club. Recor, Mark J., A.B. Classical, Mathematics, Warren, Pi Mu Epsilon. Reda, Pamela S., A.B., History, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Panhellenic Council, secretary, Phi Alpha Theta. Reynolds, Richard F., A.B., History, Detroit. Rieden, Mary S., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Chorus, treasurer, Delta Zeta. Ritter, Mary C., A.B., History, Grosse Pte. Farms, Women's League. Robertson, Bruce M., A.B., Mathematics, Royal Oak, Pi Mu Epsilon, Delta Phi Epsilon. Robertson, Gary L., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Rogosky, Angela M., A.B., English, Birmingham, Varsity News, Model United Nations. Rogowski, ,Ronald R., A.B., History, Ferndale. Rose, Paul J., B.S., Physics, Detroit, Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Physics Club. Ross, Mariellen V., A.B., Sociology, Detroit. Rothbart, Brian A., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit. Ruhl, James S., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Rumptz, Timothy H., A.B., English, East Detroit. Rusin, Cass R., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Rygiel, Steven L., A.B., English, Detroit, Pi Kappa Delta, Rymiszewski, Jean L., A.B., History, Detroit. Saims, Diane J., A.B., History, Detroit. Sante, Marianne, A.B., Social Work, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, C.C.D., Sociology Academy. Soylino, Marianne K., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Tech- nology Club, Women's League. Scherer, Eleanore M., A.B., History, Grosse Pte. Farms, Women's League. Schmidt, Frederick J., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Magi, Ski Club, Stu- dent Union Board. Schmotzer, Gerald R., B.S., Mathematics, Cleveland, Ohio, Tau Kappa, Interfraternity Council, lnter-Residence Hall Council, Jogues House, vice- president. Schneider, Kathleen A., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Outvaf-Town Coeds, Psi Chi. Sedlar, Cynthia M., A.B., History, Detroit. Seibald, Paul M., A.B., German, Huntington Woods, Rifles, Gendarmes, Phi Eta Sigma, Lambda Iota Tau. Serracina, Kathleen T., A.B., History, Warren, Sailing Club, University Edu' cation Corps, Alpha Sigma Tau, Women's League. Seymour, Richard H., B.S., Mathematics, Berkley. Shaner, James F., A.B., Economics, Detroit. Shell, Janice M., A.B., English, Detroit, Chorus, Young Democrats, Ski Club, Orientation. Shall, Judith F., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Chorus, Young Democrats. Showiolt, Gerald V., A.B., Psychology, Southfield, Historical Society. Sieracki, Timothy M., A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Players. Sincic, Anthony J., A.B., English, Royal Oak, University Education Corps. Skerec, Sharon M., A.B., History, Detroit, Young Democrats. Slivzenski, Diana R., A.B., French, Detroit, French Club, Pi Mu Epsilon, International Students Association. Smith, Karen A., A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Le Coeur du Corps, Sociology Academy. Smith, Susanna R., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit. Sorensen, Barbara A., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Tech- nology Club. Stack, Judith A., B.S., Medical Technology, Detroit, Medical Technology Club. Stonczalr, Stanley E., A.B., Psychology, Detroit. Stepanovich, Myles M., A.B., English, Mclieesport, Pennsylvania, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Varsity Football. Strye, James W., B.S., Biology, Harper Woods, Riding Club, treasurer. Stuckay, Paul D., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Chorus Pi Mu Epsilon, Honors Program. Stuecken, Irene A., A.B., History, Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta. Suidak, Adam J., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Sailing Club, Intramurals. Summers, Thomas E., B.S., Mathematics, Jackson, Student Education Corps. Swiderski, Nancy A., A.B., History, Detroit, Kappa Beta Gamma, Women's League. Talbot, Robert C., A.B., Mathematics, Berkley. Talpas, John C., A.B., History, Birmingham, Players, Forensics, Pi Kappa Delta, Model United Nations, Historical Society. Taraskiewicz, Charlene M., A.B., History, Detroit, Student Education Associa- tion, University Education Corps. Tartamella, Nonette R., A.B., Spanish, Detroit, Pan American Club, 1964 Sadie Shuffle. Tatus, Ronald P., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Alpha Phi Omega, Arnold Air Society, lnterfraternlty Council, Student Union Board, social committee. Tessmer, Melvin G., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Physics Club. Thibodeau, Louise A., A.B., Social Work, Detroit, Riding Club. Thomas, Judith E., A.B., Political Science, Orchard Lake, Ski Club, Student Union Board. Thomas, Mary L., A.B., History, Detroit, Tower, Campus Detroiter, Varsity News, University Education Corps. Thompson, Patricia H., A.B., History, Pleasant Ridge, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Orientation, i964 social chairman, Spring Carnival, 1964 Handbook, Fresh- man Welcome Dance. Tudich, Christine A., A.B., English, Detroit, Women's League, Freshman Dance Committee. Uehlein, Doris K., A.B., Psychology, Chesaning, Sailing Club. Ulveling, Roger A., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta, lnter- fraternity Council, Sailing Club. Usher, Florence E., A.B., English, Detroit. Van Dusen, George C., A.B., History, Detroit, Historical Society, president, Phi Alpha Theta, lnternational'ReIations Club, treasurer. VanTornhout, Sharon A., A.B., History, Detroit, Panhellenic Council, presi- dent, Kappa Beta Gamma, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Who's Who, Women's League. Verdi, Mary Ann E., A.B., Psychology, Birmingham, Delta Zeta, Air Force Sweetheart, Spring Carnival, Young Republicans. Waldron, Nancy J., A.B., English, Detroit. Walker, Joseph B., A.B., Journalism, Berkley, Sigma Delta Chi, Varsity News, sports editor. Walsh, Sandra M., A.B., Social Work, Kankakee, Illinois, Out-of-Town Coeds, English Lit Club. Warman, Patricia B., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Ski Club, University Education Corps, Medical Technology Club. Weaver, Curtiss E., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Young Democrats. Wetzal, Mary C., A.B., English, Grosse Pte., Student Council, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Who's Who, Orientation, social chairman, Homecoming, Spring Carnival, Model United Nations, Academic Advisory Board. Wilder, Jim B., A.B., Latin, Grosse Pointe. Wilhelm, Rosemary E., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Tennis Club. Williams, Claudia V., A.B., History, Southfield. Williams, Kathleen A., A.B., Sociology, St. Clair Shores, Army ROTC Queen, Le Coeur du Corps, president, Sailing Club, Student Union Board, film com- mittee. Winiarski, Diane M., A.B., English, Hamtramck, Alpha Sigma Tau. Winston, Gary A., A.B., Spanish, Farmington. Wisniewski, Myron D., B.S., Chemistry, Hamtramck: Phi Eta Sigma, Chem- istry Club, treasurer, Chorus, Honors Program. Wolin, Patricia R., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Sailing Club, Le Cercle Francois. Yaquinto, Dolores T., A.B., History, East Detroit. Yott, Kathleen H., A.B., Mathematics, Royal Oak. Zayti, Judith A., A.B., Psychology, Northville, Chorus. Zeleznik, Joseph D., B.S., Biology, Pontiac, Sigma Pi. Zinn, Mary M., A.B., English, Berkley, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Zinnikas, Daniel, A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon, Young Republicans, International Relations Club, international Student Association, Campus Detraiter, Orientation. Zonca, Charles A., B.S., Mathematics, Dearborn Heights, Pi Mu Epsilon, Chorus, Mathematics Club. Graduate School Bei, Emil, M.A., International Politics and Economics, Hamtramck. Christiansen, Donald A., M.B.A., Business Administration, Franklin. Fasse, Ronald A., M.B.A., Marketing, Warren. Farnandet, Rev. Richard P., M.A., Mathematics, Detroit. Goulet, Waldemar M., M.B.A., Finance, Detroit. Kowal, Lawrence S. Jr., M.B.A., lndustrial Management, Dayton, Ohio. Mier, Edward M., M.B.A., Industrial Management, Detroit. Pfeifer, Jerome L., M.S., Physics, Detroit, Sigma Pi Sigma, Physics Club. Poupart, Florian N., M.A., Mathematics, Montreal, Canada. Scala, Eugene L., M.B.A., Management, Southfield. Walby, Beverley M., M.A., Education, Detroit, American Association of University Women, Amateur Athletic Union, Tennis Club, Spanish Club. Whiting, Bruce G., M.B.A., Business Administration, Madison Heights. Wishnetsky, Richard S., M.A., Sociology, Detroit. School Of Law Abraham, Gary J., J.D., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma. Abramson, Molly Ann C., L.L.D., Law, Detroit, Law Journal. Beiin, Thomas H., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe Shores, Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal, Secretary ot Junior Class. Bagas, Lawrence J., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe, Gamma Eta Gamma. Bohn, Daniel F., J.D., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Board of Gover- nors, Student Bar Association. Balanowski, Eugene R., J.D., Low, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court. Bourgon, Richard W., J.D., Law, Livonia, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Gamma Eta Gamma. Brady, Edmund M. Jr., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe, Treasurer ol Freshman Class, President at Junior Class, Student Bar Association, Delta Theta Phi. Cavanagh, Michael F., L.L.B., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Blue Key, Student Council, Student Bar Association, Chairman of Spring Carnival Dance, Who's Who among College Students. Deegan, Peter E., L.L.B., Law, Romeo. Devine, Michael J., J.D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi. Donahue, Michael L., J.D., Law, Geneva, N. Y., Moot Court Board of Gov- ernors, Student Bar Association. Dougherty, John D., L.L.B., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, Tribune, Moot Court Board oF Directors, Vice-president of Class. Egan, Donald J., J.D., Law, lthaca, N. Y., Delta Theta Phi, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Student Council, Student Bnr Association. Follrath, Richard F., J.D., Law, Dearborn, Delta Theta Phi, bailiif. Finney, Frank H., L.L.B., Law, Detroit. Fiarello, Anthony J., J.S.D., Low, New York, N. Y., Student Bar Association. Fitzgerald, Thomas E., L.L.B., Law, Detroit. Franklin, Lee R., L.L.B., Law, Detroit. Gesell, Robert E., J.D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi. Grubba, John L., L.L.B., Law, Royal Oak. Haste, Douglas W., J.D., Low, Harper Woods, Delta Theta Phi. Hribar, Robert J., J.D., Law, East Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar As- sociation, ln-Brief, editor. Hurst, Elaine C., L.L.B., Law, Bloomfield Hills. Jarrett, Russell L., L.L.B., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma. Kaplan, Leonard S., J.D., Law, Oak Park, Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Jour- nal, Sigma Alpha Mu, ln-Brief, associate editor, Urban Law Program. Kasper, Paul E., J.D., Law, Detrdit, Gamma Eta Gamma. Kazul, Stanley C., J.D., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma. Lampear, Bernard, J.D., Law, Southfield. Lesnek, John J., J.D., Law, St. Clair Shores, Delta Theta Phi. Levine, Jerry, J.D., Law, Detroit, Student Bar Association, Moot Court Board at Directors, Gamma Eta Gamma. mxaher, Henry J., J.D., Law, Detroit, Freshman Class President, Delta Theta i. Mastei, Ronald J., J.D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, vice-dean, Law Journal, editor, Freshman Class Vice President, Junior Class Treasurer. Mistele, Henry E., L.L.B., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi. Monaghan, John R., J.D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi, treasurer. Neberle, John M., J.D., Law, St. Clair Shores, Delta Theta Phi. Nemeth, Carl M., J.D., Low, Towas City. Nowicki, James F., L.L.B., Law, Hamtramck, Gamma Eta Gamma. Pagano, Robert J., J.D., Law, Rochester, N. Y., Junior Class Vice President, Gamma Eta Gamma, Student Bar Association. Paskin, Jeannette A., L.L.B., Law, Detroit, Kappa Beta Pi, Moot Court Board of Directors, Moot Court, secretary, Sophomore and Junior Class Secretary, Hosmer-White Finalist, National Moot Court competition. Patrick, Peter P., J.D., Low, Oak Park, Delta Theta Phi. Rheaume, William E., J.D., Law, Dearborn, Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal. Sanchez, Thomas R., J.D., Law, Highland Park. Scallen, Michael D., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe Park, Gamma Eta Gamma. Schrader, Thomas C., L.L.B., Low, Toledo, O., Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Board of Governors. Schroeder, Cynthia A., L.L.B., Law, Detroit, Student Bar Association. Slazinski, Stanley H., J.D., Law, Detroit, Law Journal, reviews editor, Gamma Eta Gamma. Sullivan, James A., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe Park, Delta Theta Phi, dean, Student Bar Board of Governors, Law Journal. Szura, Daniel T., J.D., Law, Birmingham, Gamma Eta Gamma. Thibodeau, Joseph H., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe, Delta Theta Phi. Tripp, William H., L.L.B., Law, St. Clair Shares. Valentine, Stephen K., J.D., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moat Court Board of Directors. Weiner, Irving, J.D., Law, Detroit. Wermuth, Albert R., L.L.B., Law, Royal Oak. Winiemko, Ronald C., J.D., Law, Detroit, Delta Theta Phi. Young, Patrick H., J.D., Law, Dearborn, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot Court Board ai Governors, Student Bar Association Board of Governors. School Of Dentistry Aronoff, Jerry A., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Baker, Robert P., D.D.S., Detroit, Young Republicans, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Omega, Dental Spectrum, Ballard, Richard B., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe Park, Delta Sigma Delta. Bletsas, George l.., D.D.S., Detroit, Blue Key, Delta Sigma Delta, president, treasurer, Freshman Class, vice-president. Borgula, Thomas A., D.D.S., Detroit, Della Sigma Delta. Boyd, Darrell R., D.D.S., Flint. Brecht, Paul F., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe Farms, Delta Sigma Delta. Brown, William A., D.D.S., Berkley. Burley, David C., D.D.S., Almont. Chaszar, Brent S., D.D.S., Allen Park, Delta Sigma Delta. Corona, Gerald J., D.D.S., Detroit, Blue Key, Delta Sigma Phi, Psi Omega, S.A.D.A., president, Student Council, president, Senior Class, president, St. Appollonia Guild, president. Dear, Robert W., D.D.S., Flint, Psi Omega. Dixon, Ralph E., D.D.S., Detroit. Eichler, Delmer H., D.D.S., Elkton, Delta Sigma Delta. Ellis, Harvey S., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Epker, Bruce N., D.D.S., Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Omicran Kappa Upsilon. Fairlie, William M., D.D.S., Ontario, Canada, Delta Sigma Delta. Fay, William W., D.D.S., San Francisco, California, Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Alpha Phi, S.A.D.A. Finazzo, Vincent J., D.D.S., Wyandotte, Psi Omega. Flagg, Walter, D.D.S., Allen Park, Delta Sigma Delta. Geb, Ronald D., D.D.S., Detroit. Goodman, Phillip M., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Greenlees, James C., D.D.S., Detroit, Blue Key, Delta Sigma Delta, presi- dent. Greer, James R., D.D.S., Roseville, Delta Sigma Delta. Hamada, Gerald E., D.D.S., Madison Heights. Harrison, Philip G., D.D.S., Royal Oak. Hawes, Donald B., D.D.S., Cheyenne, Wyoming, Psi Omega, Himebaugh, Larry D., D.D.S., Quincy. Hinman, Robert W., D.D.S., Berkley, Delta Sigma Delta. Jones, H. Douglas, D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega. Kecskes, John F., D.D.S., Wayne, Psi Omega. Kennary, William G., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe, Psi Omega. Klymyshyn, Lubomyra, D.D.S., Detroit. Knight, Thomas R., D.D.S., Flint. Kabylarz, Robert A., D.D.S., Hamtramck, Psi Omega, Student Council, Class, secretary. Loehr, Howard W., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, Dental Spectrum. Lynn, Norman I., D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Maika, Walter E., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. McCarthy, Terrence F., D.D.S., St. Clair Shares, Delta Sigma Delta. Naiarian, Robert B., D.D.S., Highland Park, Psi Omega, president, S.A.D.A. Nawotka, Edward E., D.D.S., Dearborn Heights, Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Phi Omega, Dental Spectrum, Tower. Niskar, Robert C., D.D.S., Oak Park, Alpha Omega. Popp, Robert A., D.D.S., Taylor, Psi Omega. Pastorek, John R., D.D.S., Toledo, Ohio, Psi Omega. Quinlan, William C., D.D.S., Grosse Pointe Farms, Psi Omega, Junior Class, vice-president. Rundquist, Karl E., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta. Sanderson, Steven M., D.D.S., Sault St. Marie, Psi Omega. Sasson, Albert A., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega. Schmidt, Thomas W., D.D.S., East Detroit, Xi Psi Phi, president, St. Appol- lonia Guild, Dental Spectrum, assistant editor, Student Council. Schwartz, Carl l., D.D.S., Holly, Alpha Omega, vice-president. Siegert, Robert E., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Spolar, Roger S., D.D.S., Southfield. Stern, Seymour, D.D.S., Flint, Alpha Omega. Studer, Victor H., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta, scribe, worthy master. Stumphauzer, Matthew W., D.D.S., Allen Park, Delta Sigma Delta. Tinetti, John P., D.D.S., Dearborn, Psi Omega. Tironi, John O., D.D.S., Lincoln Park, Tau Kappa Epsilon, A.A.S., A.A, Von Loay, Henry A., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Wheeker, David N., D.D.S., Detroit, Xi Psi Phi. Wisner, Donald G., D.D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega, Alpha Chi. Wu, Eugene, D.D.S., Kalamazoo. 321 Dental H ygienis ts Ailuni, Noel B., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Anderson, Mary M., Dental Hygiene, lthica. Besterman, Etta A., Dental Hygiene, Southfield. Blake, S. Margaret, Dental Hygiene, Grosse Pte. Park. Brenton, Barbara A., Dental Hygiene, Troy. Buss, Charlene R., Dental Hygiene, Birmingham. Clark, Cathleen M., Dental Hygiene, Weston, Ontario. Fedeson, Beverly K., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Glass, Jean C., Dental Hygiene, Livonia. Hauer, Harriet M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Hull, Barbara J., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Hunt, Beth A., Dental Hygiene, Fenton, J.A.D.H.A., vice-p Kasper, Janis A., Dental Hygiene, Grosse Pte. Woods. Leide, Christine M., Dental Hygiene, Adrian, Senior Class Secretary, Alumni Association Representative, Student Council, St. Appolonia Guild, Dental Spectrum. Martinelli, Christine S., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Oliver, Jacqueline A., Dental Hygiene, Ferndale. Palmateer, Trudy M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, J.A.D.H.A., treasurer. Palmer, Susan A., Dental Hygiene, Allen Park. Reizion, Sally A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Stafford, Janet L., Dental Hygiene, Oak Park. Stathapoulos, Anita, Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Stukkie, Jo Ann, Dental Hygiene, Flint. VanderPlas, Mary Ja, Dental Hygiene, Berkley. Vitick, Georgia L., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn. Weinberg, Deanna M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Widigan, Debbie L., Dental Hygiene, Flint. Wrosch, Diane E., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. Zarem, Penelope S., Dental Hygiene, Detroit. resident. Dental Assistants Beke, Cheryl M., Dental Assisting, Harper Woods. Blanchard, Barbara A., Dental Assisting, Garden City. Chronowski, Krystyna E., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Cundiff, Susan M., Dental Assisting, St. Clair Shores. Cutler, Sharon L., Dental Assisting, Ontario, Canada. D'Agostino, Linda L., Dental Assisting, Detroit, Class Social Chairman. DeCaster, Roseanne E., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Egan, Dianne, M., Dental Assisting, Allen Park, class officer. Foley, Susan M., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Jablanski, Patricia S., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Kairaitis, Antoinette J., Dental Assisting, Dearborn, Class Secretary, Student Council, Dental Spectrum. Kedzierski, Joyce M., Dental Assisting, Warren. Kirsten, Theresa C., Dental Assisting, Harper Woods. Leehan, Margaret A., Dental Assisting, Albion, Pennsylvania. Lomnitz, Candace A., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Malloch, Shirley T., Dental Assisting, Dearborn. Mysliwiec, Lorraine M., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Benzi, Beverly A., Dental Assisting, Detroit. Schoenlein, Marilyn K., Dental Assisting, Dayton, Ohio. Eheehgn, Danita L., Dental Assisting, Detroit, Class Vice-President, Student ounci . Viale, Carol S., Dental Assisting, Lathrup Village, Class President, Student Council, recording secretary. Wilson, Sally S., Dental Assisting, Akron, Ohio. Commerce and Finance E vemng Adams, Donald G., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit. Ammon, Charles L., B.B.A., Business Management, Madison Heights. Apczynski, Edward E., B.B.A., Business Management, St. Clair Shores, Delta Si mi Pi. Aeerbach, Louis S. ll, B.B.A., Accounting, Warren, Alpha Kappa Psi. Bazner, Arthur B., B.B.A., lndustrial Relations, Dearborn Heights. Belcher, Johnnie L., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Bendzinski, Robert C., B.B.A., Accounting, East Detroit. Boland, Philip M., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Borowiec, Michael W., B.S., Marketing, Southfield, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Chretien, Robert E., B.B.A., Accounting, St. Clair Shores. Crowley, Richard B., B.B.A., Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi, See n' Etter, Student Council. Czekiel, Richard S., B.B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Fi. Danowski, Robert A., B.B.A., Management, Dearborn, Delta Sigma Pi. Darcy, Thomas G., B.B.A., Accounting, Dearborn Heights. Dell'lsola, John A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. DeMattia, Joseph H., B.S., Business Management, Detroit, Student Council, Delta Sigma Phi. Dwyer, John L., B.B.A., Business Management, Harper Woods, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Eden, Donald F., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Council. Elzerman, Robert A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Eschrich, Richard C., B.B.A., Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Fisher, Ernest E., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Oak Park. Fitzpatrick, Donald W., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Flowers, Michael L., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Rifles, Military Ball Corn- mittee. Foley, Patrick J., B.B.A., Business Management, Dearborn Heights. Gemuend, Kenneth L., B.B.A., Business Management, Garden City, Student Council. Goudreau, Wilbur W. Jr., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. 322 Grace, Anthony H., B.S., Marketing, Dearborn. Graham, John N., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Haggerty, George J., B.B.A., Business Administration, Warren. Hamel, Ronald E., B.B.A., Business Management, Berkley, Student Council, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Harvey, David E., B.B.A., Accounting, Madison Heights. Hogan, Thomas E., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Joeckle, Gerhardt H., B.B.A., Management, Roseville. Jones, Paul A., B.B.A., industrial Relations, Detroit. Kaiser, James L. Jr., B.B.A., Accounting, Mt. Clemens, Alpha Kappa Psi. Kaye, Chester J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Kelpinski, Aloysous F., B.B.A., Business Management, lnkster, C8-F Evening Student Council, vice-president, Blue Key, Who's Who. Keyes, Daniel S., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pointe. King, Jorald R., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. King, Sidney C., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Trenton. Kinney, Betty J., B.B.A., Accounting, Royal Oak, Phi Gamma Nu, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Knecht, John J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Konke, Bernard A., B.B.A., Management, Harper Woods. Kuretich, David J., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit, Theta Xi. Laing, Andrew J., B.B.A., Accounting, Warren, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Legel, Jack E., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Lenard, Walter J., B.B.A., Management, Harper Woods, Alpha Kappa Psi. Logelin, John O., B.B.A., Management, Taylor. Langwarth, Robert J., B.B.A., Management, Dearborn. Mardeusz, Marian P., B.B.A., Management, Dearborn Heights. Marenas, John P., B.B.A., Business Management, Harper Woods. McAuliffe, William F., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit. McGuire, Henry, B.B.A., Management, Dearborn. Miett, John A., B.B.A., Business Management, Taylor. Mitchell, Milton C., B.B.A., Management, Riverview, Delta Sigma Pi. Moore, Charles E., B.B.A., Accounting, Southgate. Nelson, William F., B.B.A., Business Management, Roseville, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Newton, Patrick J., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. O'Brien, Peter J., B.B.A., Accounting, Garden City. Pudlo, Stanley S., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Warren. Purkey, Robert A., B.B.A., Business Management, Southfield, Delta Sigma Pi. Reynolds, Richard O., B.B.A., Accounting, Pontiac. Schemanske, Walter E.,,B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Silles, Victor A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Alpha Sigma Nu. Smith, Charles M. lll, B.B.A., Business Management, Livonia. Sobczak, Jerome D., B.B.A., Business Management, Warren. Stanisz, Richard H., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Strauss, Barry R., B.B.A., Business Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Tremonti, Philip A., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit. Valdez, Charles E., B.B.A., Accounting, Centerline, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Vorga, Stephen A., B.B.A., Business Management, Birmingham, Delta Sigma Pi, Blue Key, Student Council. Vizkelety, Leslie H., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Melvindale. Wertanen, David J., B.S., Accounting, Wyandotte. Widgren, Richard R., B.B.A., Industrial Relations, Grosse Pte. Farms, Phi Sigma Kappa. Wurm, David C., B.B.A., Marketing, Detroit. Zaichowski, Mitchell S., B.B.A., Business Management, Hamtramck. Commerce and Finance Alge, Richard J., B.S., Management, Detroit, Football, Delta Sigma Pi. Andrews, Kenneth J., B.S., Management, Jersey City, New Jersey, Sigma Phi Epsilon, president. Arnal, Fred L., B.S., Economics, East Detroit. Avramavich, Rose M., B.S., General Business, Warren, Phi Beta Lambda, president. Bagatto, Frank N., B.S., Economics, Windsor, Ontario, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Baldy, Paul J., B.S., Business Administration, Detroit, Varsity Fencing Team, co-captain, Varsity Drill Team, Delta Sigma Phi. Bandemer, Dwight E., B.S., Marketing, Roseville, Delta Sigma Pi. Beebe, Donald A., B.S., Marketing, Sault Ste. Marie. Bentley, David A., B.S., Management, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi. Binkowski, Edward D., B.S., General Business, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, historian, Spring Carnival. Bourbeou, Joseph M., B.S., Economics, Detroit. Brigulio, Joseph, B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pte. Woods, Freshman Council, Varsity Baseball, Delta Sigma Pi, vice-president. Brink, Thomas B., B.S., Management, Detroit. Brown, George W., B.S., Accounting, University Heights, Ohio, Beta Alpha Psi. Brunet, Gerald J., B.S., Management, Sault Ste. Marie, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Bush, John J., B.S., Finance, Detroit. Calcagno, Donald E., B.S., Management, Detroit. Catlett, Donald N., B.S., Management, Southfield. Carrell, Patricia A., B.S., Business Education, Lincoln Park, Kappa Beta Gamma. Caruso, Donald J., B.S., Marketing, East Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon, Greek Ball, T964 chairman, Spring Carnival, Foreign Student Orientation. Clarke, Timothy J., B.S., Marketing, Bay Village, Ohio, St. Francis Club, Fi Sigma Epsilon, Who's Who, Student Council, Inter-Residence Hall Council. Connell, John F., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, president, Student Council, vice-president, Who's Who, Spring Carnival, business manager, Orientation, i964 general chairman, Academic Advisory Board, chairman. Cousino, Ronald D., B.S., Accounting, Monroe, Freshman Council. Darnell, Dan A., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Dawson, William R., B.S., Economics, Royal Oak. DeLisle, Charles A., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon. Delonis, Thaddeus E., B.S., Accounting, Dearborn. DeMuch, John L., B.S., General Business, Warren. Donahue, James E., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Doonan, Michael J., B.S., Business Administration, Birmingham, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Duniec, Robert S., B.A., Industrial Management, Cleveland, Ohio, Inter- Residence Hall Council, Clover House, president, Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice- president, Varsity Football, Southwell House, adviser, Parents Weekend, 'I964 chairman. Elser, Charles M., B.S., Accounting, Saginaw, Delta Sigma Pi. Farragher, Edward J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Chi, treasurer. Ferrin, Lawrence W., B.S., Management, St. Clair Shores. Foley, Dennis J., B.S., Management, Birmingham, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Ski Club. Geweniger, Robert A., B.S., Accounting, Warren. Gisbert, Javier J., B.S., Management, La Paz, Bolivia, Delta Sigma Pi, Inter- national Students Association. Glazo, Gerald J., B.S., Management, Ubly, Delta Sigma Pi. Gorno, Richard G., B.S., Finance, Wyandotte, Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, Homecoming, float chairman, Spring Carnival, i962 ticket chairman. Grabawski, W. Thomas, B.S., Management, Euclid, Ohio, Pr Sigma Epsilon, Intramurals. Haas, James A., B.S., Accounting, Toledo, Ohio, Inter-Residence Hall Coun- cil, St. Francis Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Spring Carnival, CBP Honors Convo- cation Committee. Hanoway, John P., B.S., Management, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa. Hanley, Peter F., B.S., Management, Freeport, New York, Arnold Air So- ciety, Model United Nations, Campion House, Spring Carnival, Homecoming. Hartmann, Richard A., B.S., Business Management, Detroit, German Club. Hartsig, James Garland, B.S., Accounting, Warren, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi. Harvey, William H., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, Pi Omega Pi, Riding Club. Henel, George V., B.S., Finance, Kenmore, New York, Phi Sigma Kappa. Haban, James P. Jr., B.S., Public Administration, Detroit. Hughes, Mary Ellen J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Delta Zeta, Womens League, CLF representative. Hurley, Kevin J., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intertraternity Council. Hynous, Robert L. Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi. Jacobsen, George F., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Sigma Kappa, Inter- Fraternity Council, Student Council. Khami, Michael D., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Phi Omega. Kindt, Kenneth K., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice-president, Greek Week, vice-chairman, lnterfroternity Council News, business man- ager, Homecoming, Spring Carnival, Student Council. Kliber, James E., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pte. Woods. Kobosh, Coral S., B.S., Accounting, Orchard Lake, Phi Beta Lambda, Student Council, secretarial statt, Wan-ien's League, representative, Young Repub- licans. Kramer, James P., B.S., Foreign Trade, Detroit, Ski Club. Krank, James J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Phi Kappa Theta, Ski Club, Sail- ing Club. Kwilas, Anthony W., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon MacKay, Kenneth A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Magi. Mogreta, Ralph J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Malkowski, Mary Lou, B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda. Matuscak, Jonathon G., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Alpha Chi. McBride, James A., B.S., Marketing, Detroit. McKitrick, Holly A., B.S., Management, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Alpha Sigma Tau. McPharlin, Maureen C., B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Beta Lambda, Cheerleaders. Mercurio, Frank J., B.S., Marketing, Detroit. Merline, Robert M., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pte. Woods. Miller, Robert A., B.S., Industrial Management, Greensburg, Indiana, Theta Xi. Mueller, Philomena M., B.S., Business Education, East Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Women's League. Mulcahy, Michael J., B.S., Management, Detroit. Niederoest, Robert J., B.S., Management, Grosse Pte. Farms, Sailing Club, Ski Club. O'Connar, Brian J., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Ski Club, World Service Club, Flintlacks. O'Hara, Timothy P., B.S., Accounting, Southfield, Beta Alpha Psi. Okasinski, Jim A., A.B., Accounting, Dearborn. O'Laughlin, Bernard T., B.S., Marketing, lnkster. Opincar, John T., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Sodality, Campion House. O'Toole, James K., B.S., Economics, Saginaw, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu, Southwell House, vice-president. Pincket, Robert J., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Knights of Columbus, Spring Carnival. Plonka, Kenneth A., A.B., Accounting, Dearborn, Tau Kappa Epsilon. Prokop, R. Peter, B S., Accounting, Cleveland, Ohio, St. Francis Club, Student Council, treasurer, Blue Key, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Spring Carnival. Pump, Anthony J., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Theta Xi, Ski Club. Robinson, Lowell V. Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Theta Xi. Ross, John M., B.S., Business Administration, Detroit, Alpha Phi Omega. Roulo, Mary S., B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau, Pan- hellenic Council. Ruffini, Frances R., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Student Coun- cil, secretarial staff, Model United Nations. Ruh, John A., B.S., Accounting, Chicago, Illinois, Spring Carnival, Phi Kappa Theta. Ryan, Michael P., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Young Republicans. Ryan, Thomas J., B.S., Marketing, Royal Oak, Delta Phi Epsilon. Rybicki, Robert W., B.S., Accounting, Warren. Sakkab, Joseph S., B.S., Accounting, Detroit. Schneider, George H., B.S., Economics, Birmingham, Phi Eta Sigma, Model United Nations. Schultes, Michael E., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Sailing Club. Schultz, Frederick D., B.S., Management, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. Sheehy, James P., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon. Shehan, Wayne C., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pte. Shores, Beta Alpha Psi. Sherony, Barbara A., B.S., Business Education, Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda, Out-ol-Town Coeds, Sailing Club, Women's League. Smith, Lawrence E., B.S., Business, Detroit. Southard, Charles J., B.S., Economics, Detroit, Riding Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, World Service Club. Sperrick, Charles E., B.S., Management, Grosse Pte. Shores, Sigma Pi. Stacey, Walter T., B.S., Marketing, Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi. St. Amend, Gerald E., B.S., Finance, Lincoln Park, Model United Nations, deputy secretary-general, Student Senate. Stanczyk, Daniel, B.S., Economics, Detroit, Della Sigma Phi. Steffes, Daniel R., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pte. Woods. Sullivan, Michael J., B.S., Economics, Grosse lle, Pi Sigma Epsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma, Student Union Board, Model United Notions. Thomczek, Lawrence G., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pte. Woods. Tisler, Jerome T. Jr., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Flying Club, treasurer, AFROTC. Tamczyk, Stephen H., B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi. VandePutte, Gary G., B.S., Marketing, St. Clair Shores, Delta Sigma Phi, Gendarmes Drill Team, Thunderbirds, drill team commander, Delta Sigma Phi. Vontiem, George A., B.S., Marketing, Grosse Pte. Woods. Vontiem, Thomas J., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pte. Woods, Beta Alpha Psi. Vella, Joseph, B.S., Accounting, Detroit, Beta Alpha Psi. Was, Robert S., B.S., Management, Allen Pork, Sigma Pi. Webster, George K., B.S., Management, Utica, Football, Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Rifles. Wells, Donald L., B.S., Accounting, Kenton, Ohio, Sigma Pi. Wilde, William, B.S., Business, Bloomfield Hills. Wright, Robert W., B.S., Marketing, Berkley, Pi Sigma Epsilon, president, Model United Nations. Youngblood, J. Michael, B.S., Accounting, Indianapolis, Indiana, Sailing Club. Zerafa, Michael C., B.S., Marketing, Birmingham, Theta Xi, Intertraternity Council. Zdrodowski, Michael J., B.S., Finance, Detroit, Delta Phi Epsilon, Baseball Team. Zyrornski, Edmund J., B.S., Marketing, Berkley. School Of Architecture Apigian, Ned, B. Arch., Niagra Falls, New York, American Institute ot Architects. Behrend, Paul F., B. Arch., Detroit, American Institute at Architects. Doyle, Patrick M., B. Arch., Detroit. Gallagher, Richard T., B. Arch., Sheffield Lake, Ohio. Leimanis, Nevils, 8. Arch., Detroit. McCauley, John K., B. Arch., Valley Stream, New York, American Institute of Architects, viceepresident, secretory, Slide Rule Dinner Committee, Alpha Sigma Nu. Roll, Richard P., B. Arch., Bloomfield Hills. Smith, Donald J., B. Arch., Detroit. Walters, Trudie A., B. Arch., Toledo, Ohio, Kappa Beta Gamma, Out-ol- Town Coeds, American Institute ol Architects. College .Of . Engineering Abbruzzese, Michael J., B.E.E,, Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E.E.E. Adams, Michael A., B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Roseville. Alai, Charles W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Olean, New York. Armstrong, James A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Tuyere, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Engineering News, S.A.E, Asom, Edward F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Jordan, Phi Kappa Theta, l.E.E.E. Awood, Joseph V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Wyandotte. Bagozzi, Lawrence E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lincoln Pork. Bakke, Laurence D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Plymouth. Barcia, Ramon J., B.S., Civil Engineering, Detroit, Sodality, Rifles, Flint- locks, Caunterinsurgency, Pan American Club, International Students Asso- clation. Beldo, Edward l.., B.E.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Belle, Russell J,, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dayton, Ohio: St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E., vice-chairman, Challenge Fund, Homecoming. Belain, Norman J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Camden, Maine, A.l.Ch.E., Theta Tau. Benard, Duaine P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Lambda. Bernardon, Robert D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Canton, Ohio, Omega Chi Epsilon, A.l.Ch.E., Young Republicans, Tau Beta Pi. Bernia, Dennis A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Theta Xi, ROTC Drill Team. Berra, Louis M., B.C,E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, Theta Xi, A.S.C.E. Borus, Donald, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Livonia, S.A.E., Tuyere, Rifles, Amateur Radio Club, S.A.M.E. Brochowski, Gerald, B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Dearborn, Omega Chi Epsilon, A.l.Ch.E. Burke, Harry D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, lania, St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E. Burke, Robert A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Vermilion, Ohio, Theta Tau, I.E.E.E. Butlak, Paul E., 8.C.E., Civil Engineering, Cheektowaga, New York, Players, A.S.C.E., Regis House Board of Governors, Intramurals. Callan, Edward B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rochester, New York, Pit Tau Sigma, S.A.E. Castellano, Thomas A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Irvington, New Jersey, Regis House Board of Governors, l.E.E.E. Chung, Edmund M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, S.A.M.E., I.E.E.E. Cianciarusa, Charles J,, B.C,E., Civil Engineering, Des Moines, lowa, Regis Board of Governors: A.S.C.E. Conway, James M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Chicago, lllinois, Chi Epsilon. Crean, William R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Leonia, New Jersey, Phi Kappa Theta, Rifles, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. Cuviello, Michael J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Batavia, New York, l.E.E.E. Dabrowski, Kenneth R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Livonia, Delta Sigma Phi. Decoster, Donald P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Sigma Nu, l.E.E.E. Demrick, Carl L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Birmingham, Baseball, DeNadai, Ronald S., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania, Theta Tau, social chairman, Regis House Board of Governors, A.S.C.E. Dekker, Neill J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Farrlawn, New Jersey, A.S.C.E. Deska, Jerome E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Doherty, Michael W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, indian Head, Mary- land, Chorus. Dormstetter, Donald W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Wheeling, West Vir- ginia, Theta Tau, l.E.E.E. Duchene, Joseph D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Warren, Evening Engineering Student Association, president, A.S.M.E., S.A.E., Dueweke, John J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Grosse Pte. Woods, AFROTC Rifle Team, SA.M.E., A.I.A.A. Fedak, Edward, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Flint, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, vice-president, A.S.C.E., president. Engel, James R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Southgate, l,E.E.E. Engler, Joseph A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Trenton. Ervin, Robert D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Grosse Pte. Park. Fagan, William, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit. Fasano, Ralph A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Brooklyn, New York, Sigma Pi, Flintlocks, lnterfraternity Council, A.S.C.E. Fatur, Frank R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, South Euclid, Ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, Regis House Board ot Governors. Fedders, Henry L. Jr., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Florence, Kentucky. Fereshetian, Harry, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Livonia, Evening Engi- neering Student Association. Ferrera, Augustine, B,C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, A.S.C.E. Florence, Dennis E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit: l.E.E.E. Foley, Ned F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Lorain, Ohio, Engineering Student Council, Intramurals, Sigma Phi Epsilon, A.S.C.E. Furman, John P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Oak Park. Gahry, Dennis W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lincoln Park, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, Student Council. Gasiorek, Leonard S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Sigma Nu, l.E.E.E. Geck, Joseph C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Intramurals, Orientation, Engineering News, I.E.E.E, Getz, Norman W., B.C,E., Civil Engineering, Buffalo, New York, DaVinci House Board ol Governors, vice-president, A.S.C.E., secretary. Giacomazzi, Roy A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Tuyere. Giellis, Roger T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dubuque, Iowa, Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E. Gies, David L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, presi- dent, Spring Carnival, l.E.E.E. Gostkowski, Vincent J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, South River, New Jersey, Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. Green, Ronald F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Royal Oak, Delta Sigma Phi. Hanson, Steven R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Erie, Pennsylvania, Spring Carnival, Homecoming, Delta Sigma Phi, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. Harris, Nicholas, M. Jr., B.Ch.E., Chemicac Engineering, Wheeling, West Virginia, Army Rifle Team, A.l.Ch.E. Hartnett, William S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Lackawanna, New York, I.E.E.E. Harrington, Michael P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Livonia, St. Francis Club. Hazzard, Robert M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E,E.E., publicity chairman. Howe, Denis I., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Jersey City, New Jersey. Hyrb, Thomas A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Tuyere, presi- dent, Engineering Student Council, vicefpresident, Engineering News, editor, Slide Rule Dinner Committee, S.A.E. Jacobs, Dennis R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Flying Club, Tau Beta Pi, S.A.E., A.l.A.A. Janawiak, Lawrence W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Chicago, Illinois, A.S.C.E. Jasinski, Lawrence S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Roseville, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. Johnson, Philip P. Jr., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Royal Oak, Bridge Club, S.A.E., S.A.M.E. Jokubaitis, Algimantas, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, S.A.E. Jones, Darryl O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, River Rouge, Arnold Air Society, l.E.E.E. Jurkiewicz, Richard R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St. Clair Shores, Mather matics Club, I.E.E.E. Kalvaitis, Richard J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Keebler, John, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Skaneateles, New York, Phi Kappa Theta, AFROTC Rifle Team, A.l.A.A. Kerschen, Arthur H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Rifles. Killen, Peter J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Cliftsiae Park, New Jersey, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.Ch.E. Killoran, James A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E. Klancer, Harry W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Gowanda, New York, Tau Beta Pi, l.E.E.E. Knightly, William F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Koftron, Robert J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, A.S.M.E., S.A.E. Kolp, Clifford F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Rocky River, Ohio, l.E.E.E. Kopera, John F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Pi Tau Sigma, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. Kostell, George D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Brecksville, Ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, president, Blue Key, Young Republicans, I.E.E.E. Kostrzewa, Robert A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Kovacs, Donald J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, lnkster, A.l.E.E. Kreutz, William H., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Roseville, Ski Club, A.l.Ch.E. Kruger, Charles J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Grand Rapids, l.E.E.E. Kruger, Roger D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Harper Woods. Kummer, Frederic B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, S.A.M.E., S.A.E. Kushman, John T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Norwood, Ohio. Lang, Richard F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Harper Woods, Intramurals, l.E.E.E. Laskowski, Edward L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Parma, Ohio, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, l.E.E.E. Lauer, James G., B.C.E,, Civil Engineering, Ft. Wayne, Indiana, Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, A.S.C.E. Learman, Harvey J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Bad Axe, Omega Chi Epsilon, A.l.Ch.E. Lester, Thomas G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Clydie, New York, Pi Tau sigma, A.S.M.E. Liggett, John V., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Lambda, Evening Engineering Student Association, A.S.M.E. Long, Michael V., B.Ch,E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit, A.l.Ch.E. Loverich, Eugene B., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Upper Sandusky, Ohio, Phi Sigma Kappa, Track Team. Lyons, Edward J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, DaVinci House, treasurer, l.E.E.E. Mach, Dennis A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Buffalo, New York, Omega Chi Epsilon, Young Republicans, A.l.Ch.E. Magnotta, Vincent V., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Jersey City, New Jersey, l.E.E.E. Mally, Timothy G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Birmingham, Phi Sigma Kap a. Maniini, Robert A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Oak Park, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.Ch.E. Mangiaracina, Charles G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Knights of Columbus. Manning, Richard W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Broomall, Pennsyl- vania. McNamara, William G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Buffalo, New York, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. McShane, Stephen J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, I.E.E.E. Meininger, Milton A. Jr., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Grosse Pte. Woods, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, vicevpresident, I.E.E.E., S.A.M.E. Metzger, James R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Cheektawago, New York, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A.l.A.A. Milostan, Patrick E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E.E.E. Miskell, Timothy F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Buffalo, New York. Moroney, Thomas A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Harper Woods, l.E.E.E. Mularz, Edward J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Olmsted Falls, Ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, lnterfraternity Council. Murphy, Thomas J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit. Myszka, Joseph E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Tuyere, Rifles, Gendarmes, I.E.E.E. Nagrant, Nicholas J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Spring Car- nival, S.A.M.E., A.U.S.A., A.S.M.E., S.A.E. Narsavage, Peter P., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Pittston, Pennsylvania, A.S.C.E. Nogas, Richard W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Utica, New York, A.S.C.E. Nowinski, Robert J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, East Detroit. O'Boyle, Leonard E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Scranton, Pennsylvania, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, l.E.E.E. O'Connor, James S., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Fairview Park, Ohio, St. Francis Club,Tau Beta Pi. Offer, Thomas F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E,E.E. O'Neill, William P., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Rochester, New York, Ski Club, Rifle Team, Homecoming, Intramurals, A.l.Ch.E. Orland, Frederick G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Green Bay, Wisconsin, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, lnterfraternity Council, Judicial Board of Gav- ernorsz l.E.E.E. Orlando, Joseph P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Madison Heights, Evening Engineering Society, S.A.E. Oszust, Dennis, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, A.S.C.E. Pakula, Ronald J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit, Tuyere, Engineer- ing News, co-editor, Engineering Student Council, Slide Rule Dinner Com- mittee, A.l.Ch.E. Parker, Arthur T., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Parlin, New Jersey, DaVinci House Board of Governors, S.A.E., A.S.M.E. Pennington, Dennis J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Redford Township, Phi Sigma Kappa. Petroski, David R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E.E.E. Platz, Edward, B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, A.S.C.E. Podalski, Walter F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Oak Lawn, Illinois, Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Tau, Rifles, A.l.Ch.E., A.S.M,E. Pollastrini, John F., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Lyons, lllinois. Psyk, Richard W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rochester, New York, 5.A.E. Rauf, James P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Florence, Kentucky. Read, Ronald C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Birmingham, Theta Tau, Engineering Student Council, S.A.E. Reid, William H., B.C.E,, Civil Engineering, Detroit, Ski Club, Phi Sigma Epsilon, A.S.C.E. Reiner, Robert F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lakewood, Ohio, St. Francis Club, Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E. Rheaume, Michael J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit, A.l.Ch.E, Ringel, Lawrence J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Livonia. Ronan, Paul E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Eta Kappa Nu, Rifles, l.E.E.E. Rooney, James M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lackawana, New York. Rowley, John M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, Magi, Thunder- bird Drill Team. Ruddy, Donald J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Sandstrom, Donald E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, East Detroit. Schwar, Frederick C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, New Hyde Park, New York, Theta Tau, A.S.C.E. Sebest, Robert O., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Butfolo, New York. Shea, James M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Saginaw, Phi Kappa Theta. Sinelli, Thomas A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, A.S.C.E. Singleton, George J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Tanawanda, New York, DaVinci House, president, lnter-Residence Hall Council, l.E.E., vice-chairman. Soellner, Edward J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Silverton, Ohio, St. Francis Club, A.S.M.E. Stockel, Donald W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E.E.E. Strauss, Henry J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Johnstown, New York. Streberger. Bernard A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, l.E.E.E. Striegel, John A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Elma, New York, A.S.C.E. Szczesny, Leonard M., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Buffalo, New York, DaVinci House Board at Governors, A.S.C.E. Tekelly, Joseph P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Ecorse. Thompson, James L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Palatine, lllinois, Intra- murals. Thorlakson, Daniel O., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Bloomfield Hills. Tieken, David W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Evansville, Indiana, A.S.C.E. Tomoyko, David J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, Tuyere, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, president, Slide Rule Dinner, Engineering News, A.S.C.E., sec- retary-treasurer. Trost, Michael P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Rochester, New York. Turashoff, Victor E., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Varsity Fencing Team, I.E.E.E. Uicker, James L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, S.A.M.E. Urban, Frank S., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Carbondale, Pennsylvania, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Intramurals, Young Republicans, l.E.E.E. Urban, Louis J., 8.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit, Theta Tau, A.S.C.E. Veenhuis, Theodorus C., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Highland Park, S.A.M.E., A.S.C.E. Verslype, Charles O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E.E.E. Vitagliano, Ralph J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, New York, New York, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, l.E.E.E. Vogt, Paul W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Penfield, New York, Regis House, vice-president, Pi Tau Sigma. Volk, Jark R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Buffalo, New York, Eta Kappa Nu, l.E.E.E. Ward, Terrence O., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, l.E.E.E. Weber, John F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit, S.A.E. Wesolowski, Ronald R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, lnterlraternity Council, Theta Tau, Engineering Open House, co-chairman, I.E.E.E. Wessel, Ronald W., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Orchard Park, New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Dorm Judicial Board, Dorm Board of Governors, A.S.C.E. Wilkins, George S., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Warren, Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsilon, A.l.Ch.E., American Chemical Society. Williams, William M., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit, Rifles, presie dent, Tau Beta Pi, Gamma Eta Epsilon, Omega Chi Epsilon, vice-president, A.l.Ch.E., S.A.M.E. Wohlheiter, Vincent D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Sunbury, Pennsylvania, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E. Womac, Robert J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Cleveland, Ohio, Phi Kappa Theta, l.E.E.E. Wu, Peter J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Kowloon, Hong Kong, Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsilon, A.l.Ch.E., l.S,A., Inter-Residence Hall Council. Wummel, Ronald F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Mt. Clemens, Alpha Phi Omega. Yacques, Patrick J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Marine City, Evening Engineering Student Association, S.A.E. Yomilkoski, Paul J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Tanawanda, New York, Phi Kappa Theta, l.E.E.E. Zielke, Robert A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, I,E.E.E. Zuchowski, Thomas P., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit, Freshman Stu' dent Council, Intramurals, Mathematics Club, I.E.E.E. gukowgki, Robert J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chicago, Illinois, .A.M. . M CN ichols Evening Division Avallone, Joseph L., A.B., Spanish, Detroit. Gearty, Thomas J., A.B., Social Work, Detroit. Gould, Theodore A., Ph.B., Sociology, lnkster. MacGregor, Eleanor J., A.B., English, Detroit. Moroney, William N., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Chorus. Nehro, Philip G.,,A.B., Psychology, Detroit. 323 , J . ,. Yi P2 71 2 r ai If f former grid glory Although football is no longer played at U-D, Titan Stadium stands as a memory of former great U-D grid squads. Its stands, sometimes oc- cupied by high school football supporters, will never again resound with the magnitude of clamor which began here in 1922. Under the auspices of University President, the Rev. John McNichols, S.J., the stadium was built. It housed numerous U-D grid battles, the last of which was in 1964. Then a meager 8,000 saw the red and white triumph in their last home contest. Now the campus has begun to shape a new physical and internal perspective, and football has been dropped. New plans have been made for the stadium. In time it will be razed and a new Architecture building will occupy its site. It will hardly, however, take its place. As the sta- dium is torn down, so will the echoes of a vic- torious U-D die. Soon, even the memory will be gone. The perspective of progress will not be dis- torted by the Value of what has been and what is gone. Instead, it will enhance the value of what will be. s T797 New Buildings X contrast growth U 0 o Wlth tradltlon Most indicat f th h g g f e of U-D the new t t d g ow in the final stages of Fisher Ad B l const t It d d zgn reflects the new look of U-D pl y lly b ld g ' d nstruct h d ' d th Ad t t' d th t d nt body, 326 KOERTS GLASS AND PAINT COMPANY INC Pointing and Glazing Contractors 501-505 Lewis Street, Flint 3, Michigan ALUMINUM CURTAIN WALL AND ALUMINUM ENTRANCES ON NEW FISHER BROTHERS ADMINISTRATION CENTER SHAW-WINKLER, INC 14855 Ward Detroit 27, Michigan MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS FOR THE NEW Fisher Brothers CH Administration Center JAMES 8. SAVAGE CORPORATION GENERAL CONTRACTORS 300 EAST SEVEN MILE ROAD DETROIT, MICHIGAN 48203 Contractors for the new Fisher Brothers Administration Building KOENIG Rain brings a thing C., ,:,g M Since 1870 fSIlIIl1CI1P W Main Office: 1486 GRATIOT H-Anno ou- Telephone WO. 1-1584 Spring comes and rain pours on U-D. Everything goes on as u Z, how ever, with perhaps a few more umbrellas. Th tudent must I am to study despite spring rain and the inconvenience it brings and despite the fact that in spring "a young man's fancy lightly t ms to love." MORGAN WATT PAINTING CO. 18361 Weover--Detroit 28, Br. 2-3959 AGGREGATE SURFACES, INC 14641 PROSPECT DEARBORN, MICHIGAN Manufacturer of Architectural Pre-Cast Concrete Products TI 6-6190 HOVER J. PALAZETI, E'44 E 8. G REFRIGERATION 8. APPLIANCE SERVICE 1630 LAWNDALE Vi 2-2252 328 SOUTHEASTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY, INC. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS Industrial - Commercial Detroit - Bay City called spring fever CONGRATULATIONS J: . 'f CLASS OF I 966 QW ev oss Saws 6555 E. DAVISON, DETROIT. MICHIGAN 48212 - 313:366-6200 WAREHOUSES: Cleveland - Dayton - Grand Rapids SALES OFFICES: Columbus - South Bend -Toronto INDUSTRIAL PAINTING CO. KE 7-1970 R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY STEAM AND NOT WATER SPECIALTIES HEATING. VENTILATING. AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS AIR DISTRIBUTION EQUIPMENT 333 FULLER S E II20 V. BALTIIONE AVE GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2 IIOH Anxerica is changes . . . -I 4' Look around you. Look at the new freeways. X if ,I:,,, 4 New cars. New shopping centers. New ,e CF schools. New bathing suits. Truly, America .- e eil, A r....1., -I I is the land of change. I -Ln!- V '-,T- Iiil I X2 , X v .XII p In your own com pany, you have undoubtedly if if rri 1 I had rainy importang clliagges in thi past 2 s o 1 J . year. anges in pro uc . rocesses. quip- I . ment. Plant. People. Risks. " 1 ,, if, I - ln view of these changes, you may well want Q 1' to take a fresh and creative look at your in- -. I I I og, Hmm surance protection. If you do, we would like . 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Dempster, Whsle. Sales Mgr. 564-5300 JIM MOCERl 8 SUN moAJaL jruifs 59 Q-oJuce 17401 Dresden Detroit 5, Mich. Telephones: LA. 6-2640 - DR. 1-4247 330 1966 Tower Patrons DR. SAM ABRAMSON DR. FRED A. ANTCZAK DR. MAX APPEL GERVID ATKINSON DR. FREDERICK G. AUMANN J. CONNOR AUSTIN EDWARD M. BABCOCK DR. G. RAYBURNE BAIRD LEWIN F. BARBER, D.D.S. DONALD M. BARTON D. TRENT BAUN DR. STEPHEN BAYNAI, D'57 WILLIAM A. BEDROSIAN DR. ALFRED BERKOWITZ DR. FRED BIANCO BLINSTRUM DR. CHESTER S. BOGAN BOTSFORD INN DR. DELBERT J. BRADLEY DAVID E. BURGESS MR. J. H. BURRESS CAHILL CAMERA SERVICE DR. LIONEL D. CARON NORMAN K. CARSTENS DR. CHARLES C. CHADWICK DR. JOHN R. CHAMPAGNE PETER I. CHIRCO ANTRANIG S. CHURUKIAN DR. EUGENE CISLO CITY TOWEL SERVICE wt-it Hifi Warm summer air makes stud hard In high school, summer school seemed almost a punishment. Now, it's an easy way to earn. a couple more credits toward graduation. As a result many students graduate in three and one-half years. H. J. CAULKINS AND CO. Dental Equipment 81 Supplies Detroit - Ann Arbor Lansing - Saginaw DR. MURRAY A. CLARK COHEN 8. SCHLUSSEL DR 81 MRS. ROBERT E. COLEMAN DR. THOMAS COOK V LEDERMANN MR. 8. MRS. S. GERARD CONKLIN GEORGE A. COONEY JOHN M. COTE, D.D.S. R. GERARD COYLE, D.D.S. JOSEPH L. CRAIG CUDA UNIFORM CO., INC. DAWN PRINTING CO. OFFERS THE FINEST IN WALTER H. De MATTIA JOSEPHA-DHPERRO 'COMPLETE MAINTENANCE DR. ARTHUR L. DEROSIER DETROIT NUMBERING MACHINE CORP. DR. CHARLES DITKOFF DR. NORBERT A. DITTMAR BUELL DOELLE SARA DOLIN, D.D.S. BRUNO F. DOMZALSKI MR. 8t MRS. LAWRENCE E. DONOHUE ANDREW F. DOWD ' NIODERNIZATION ' REPAIRS DR. ALBERT H. DREDGE DR. at MRS. JOEL L. DUNSKY LEDERMANN ELEVATOR DONALD P. EVANS J. R. FAMULARO LOUIS K. FEALK, D.D.S. DR. RICHARD S. FEDOROWICZ DR. E. J. FISCH DR. ROBERT G. FISHER DR. HORACE M. FLOYD JOHN L. FRANCIS DR. ALEX FRANK COMPANY WA 3-6095 MANKATO STONE Reno Hall Shiple Dormitory Colorful Stone Adds to the Design! MANKATO STONE CO. MANKATO, MINN. fDetroit AgentJ RAY T. LYONS CO. 15115 Charlevoix Ave. Grosse Pointe 30, Mich. F. J. O'TOOLE CO. Eleclrzknl Coizimcton Detroit, Michigan TR 2-6066 Complimenis of BAKER'S GAS 8. SUPPLIES INDUSTRIAL GASSES 0 WELDING EQUIPMENT CARBON DIOXIDE GAS o FIRE EXTINGUISHERS 2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, Michigan, WO 2-8570 Branch 4091 Jefferson, Ecorse, Michigan, DU 3-5690 Meer Dental Supply Company Everything for tlze Dental Profession 13741 W. 8 Mile Rd., Detroit 35 342-2880 DR. 8. MRS. JULIAN M. FRANKO DR. J. J. 8. R. B. FREDAL JOHN H. FREEMAN COMPANY DR. ROBERT FULLER GENERAL HARDWOOD COMPANY DR. MORTON S. GERENRAICH WM. H. GIBBS, JR., D.D.S. WILLIAM D. GILBRIDE BERNARD GIRARD, L'43 DR. VINCENT J. GLAZA SAMUEL GLOSSMAN, D.D.S. DR. HERBERT W. GOLDSTROM DR. MEYER H. GREEN DR. JOHN P. HAMEL MR. ARTHUR P. HANLON DR. SIMON HARRISON DR. FRANK J. HARTGE MR. 8. MRS. JAMES A. HATHAWAY DR. C. J. HAYES DR. JOHN M. HOEY, D'59 DR. ROY HOKE WILLIAM HOSEY, D.D.S. DR. ALBERT C. HOWE, JR. STUART D. HUBBELL HYDE 8. BOBBIO, INC. MARTIN JACOBS, D.D.S. DR. RUDOLPH L. JAMNIK HARRY H. JANOWER DR, FREDERICK M. JENTZ DR. RUSSELL H. JOKELA A. T. JONES 8. SONS, INC. DR. LESLIE G. JOY DR. M. A. KALDER DR. BERNARD P. KEAN DR. THOMAS W. KELLY DR. RICHARD L. KELSO I DR. HARRY KEMS M. H. KIONKA, D.D.S. LEO M. KISTNER DR. JOHN KOERBER ROBERT L. KOPERSKI DR. H. F. KOPICKO DR. CARL MICHAEL KOSTI DR. JAMES ROBERT KRANZ DR. JOHN W. KURAS DR. ROBERT A. KURCZ DR. LOUIS T. KURTIS HON. ARTHUR J. KURTZ, L'22 DR. 8. MRS. STANLEY LACZYNSKI DR. HENRY E. LENDEN DR. RICHARD L. LESNAU RENE J. LEVEILLE, D.D.S. DR. F. V. LEVERSUCH DR. FRANCIS A. LUTONE DR. PHILLIP P. MACUNOVICH MADISON DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY JUDGE RUDOLPH L. MARAS PHILLIP MARCO MADISON ELECTRIC CO. DR. R. M. MARSHALL JAMES P. MATTIMOE DR. JOHN PAUL MEHALL DR. PAUL MENTAG DR. CLARKEN MILLER LEONARD L. MILLING DR. ED MOELLER, JR. DR. FRANK MONACO MONARCH WELDING COMPANY DR. ROBERT L. MOSELEY ROGER MOURAD WILLIAM MURRAY DR. JOHN G. NATSIS, D'57 PHILIP J. NEUDECK DR. DAVID J. NIVISON DR. HAROLD G. NIXON IRVING PALMAN L. PALOMBIT TILE COMPANY, INC. "A FRIEND" PAUL PENSLER, D.D.S. DR. JAMES DAVID PFEIFER CASS PIOTROWSKI DR. F. W. PISCOPINK CHESTER PODGORNY DR. 8I MRS. DONALD K. POKORNY RAY POLLARD, D.D.S. DR. gl MRS. S. J. PONIATOWSKI DR. RICHARD POSLER DR. 84 MRS. JAMES W. POTTS, D'59 MALCOLM P. PROPHIT DR. 8I MRS. JOSEPH L. RASAK RALEIGH R. RAUBOLT MARVIN E. REVZIN, D.D.S., M.S. DR. HAROLD J. ROACH DR. JEROME R. ROCHON CARL P. ROEHL DR. OSCAR J. ROOS IRVING ROSE DR. JULIAN S. ROSENTHAL DR. JEROME J. SAGE HARRY G. SELLARS, D.D.S. WILLIAM J. SHEEHY DR. HOWARD M. SHERMAN RAGER POLICE 8. DETECTIVE SERVICE 314 Michigan Theatre Building DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN WOodword 3-2613 HEINEMAN 8. LOVETT C0. Waterproofing Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbster 3-7161 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1966 JOSEPH L. BARNES ASSISTANT CASHIER FENKELL-FAIRFIELD OFFICE DR. LEO SHJPKO DETROIT GERALD C. SIMON DR. a. MRS. DANIEL J. SKONEY BANK DR. KENNETH D. SMITH Er TRUST DR. ALBERT P. SPAN SPECIFICATIONS SERVICE, COMPANY DR. FRED A. STEIN DR. ANTHONY SZIJBA DR. JOHN J. TOTON DR. STEPHEN WILLIAM TIJRANSKY TURNER ENGINEERING COMPANY 8726272 '0" E' Fen' WILLARD M. VANDERMEER, D.D.S. O'NEIL 8. HOFFNER FISHERIES DR. PAUL M. VALJGHT gh M V GIMK QIIMM CEIJJWI Sw ffmao . I . ERMILION DR. EDWARD WARNER SINCE 1814 WATERSTONS MACHINE SUPPLY CO. JAMES C. WETZEL .. I . - DR. W. C. WHITEMAN UN'VL'S"I 1 3539 DR. ELROY R. WOOLE I I T J, KENNETH C. WYSOCKI . Qfnlgfl' Wrocess Qu NEGATIVESGOFFSETPLATES DR ROBERTJ ZOBL ' ' 148 ' . I DR. R. ZURAWSKII JR. 49 LIVERNOIS AXE DETROIT 38, MICHIGAN Leaves fall: a new term begins Autumn brings a rush of falling leaves, brisk breezes, and homework for new classes. It is a time of warm coats and a few fleeting moments on a warm afternoon studying on a lawn covered with rustling leaves. NQ2 ,. Wwe A Jil 1 ,W Tg llibf gl l' ' ' 'NB-5-s Hull 334 l " ' Q TQ ,IW-Wwfv . 6 li P 9 'Y dm I A if li Q " ,J 450.4 -p ,bn o if A ' 1. 5' -9. 1 . f, "Z" W' me , 1.15 .' ' A 4 n i ' .,-I la -' , , -jg .xexfr 123.1 15 1 -3:5 4 is A yi' I ' .NI X 'ff' J F1 ' - , ' as-.-Q' EQ. if.. . .q 'ii . A- vvfq, V 1 l I . , ,. i ng. . - 5 ' I . w , ,1 K 12521598 4 13 up AJ-L i lf' f .J lr ,-s A -..- ln'- S' gre.. f ' .Q ui' -I 'NI' ' '- . 1 flf f l t 1 . -' , 1 1' 'V " I i i is : 'JF V A 1' , ,- s ' ,xy I ,I , 'refs rf U '51 'ul ' b ' ar-'W ' fgf. ' b . V, 'R O .UA i . , 'D X- A f' s V '- a-. P. ,,, . a Y ,S . 'xi n 4. iz , -,. , X" lbs .. .-.1 3 , 1 n A Tv , .lg fuses-1,ee -+ F . If ,,..-'ff - ug, ,. vi-2'f-np, Y '.-in-2. 1 w T,-. ,Af ILQ Q-if .7 I .JF-J LINEN RENTALS WHOLESALE and RETAIL Serving Soullwecstern Michigan 40 Years Medical and Denfal Clinics Hospitals and Convalescent Homes Offices - Stores Druggists - Clubs - WHITE SHIRT RENTAL - SUPERIOR TOWEL SERVICE 1625 MILITARY TY 8-1464 POWER BEHIND I, THE TOWER E L I 0 ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL I O COAL I- SELECT DOMESTIC L FUEL B u STERLING COAL R N C O . E osoo KERCHEVAL - LO 7-4380 S A L L Y A R n s CITY WIDE DELIVERY 335 McCAUSEY LUMBER COMPANY ' INDUSTRIAL and CONSTRUCTION LUMBER ' WOOD BOXES and CRATES ' WOOD PALLETS ' MILLWORK GEORGE T. GILLERAN iOwneri 7751 LYNDON AVENUE Detroit, Michigan 48238 UNiversil'y 1-2523 THE RANSOM AND RANDOLPH CO. SPECIALISTS IN Dental Equipment and Supplies OFFICE DESIGN af: ' . A91 . V F, :nf 'fe I ,, vw. ' .U Q- VF' ' 4,1 'df' V vi" L1--' 1144 'L 11 n. Ei' U' -r ,W Eli... 'C 9 If r v .wm- '-.1 A- l.: . .ce -4. ,,. 'Hi' - bf! 1 ' ,R we 3 fr, 4 -. :N - If M 5 1 , s. Winter snow catches U-D deep in stud Blistering winter winds catch U-D in sound study. Busy with final examinations of the first term and resounding with the eager anticipation of children, the students joyously welcome Christmas. Their re- turn after vacation in January finds them with a new, relaxed, more playful attitude. Like Frank Stelly and Nancy Mayornick, ready to settle down, eventually, to a new term. FEDERAL COMPOSITION COMPANY Printing and Engraving 644 SELDEN AVENUE Detroit, Michigan 48201 TEmp1e 3-5009 Eh! ff: 1' ' , 5-QF 'f2i5i'17'i2f":'g -'.:15..aWf?-'I 16:11 if ly -ljraif-1-r 3.4-' Ansar :I - - Huffz. -r J ' - J-fig , X:- 1'-Inc . CINDER BLOCK THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED 0 9143 Hubbell VErmoni 8-3200 DETROIT za Nothing is ever more welcome than a Friday, Friday morning is heralded across campus as the proverbial beginning of the end. There is an evident spring in each step in anticipation of a weekend away from classes. This is mirrored fright! by the near evacuation of the parking lots right after class. Also a big part of Friday at U-D are the weekly TGIFJS held in the Rathskell- er. They were provided to allow the students to let go and unwind. The Tee- Gees always fill the Union. The 'go-go girl" fupper rightj who appeared at one of them became a controversial subject on campus. Her appearance caused an uproar, but Friday afternoon Tee-Gees are still around as a definite means of escape. 338 it 1 V- i - H . , , y n . , , y . 35 dsl rg- si .x Nl Tri' 'UI Pace lags, mood perks lt's Friday "Thank goodness, it's Fri- day!" U-D'ers know that TG- IF means a time to unwind, a place to unwind. After a week of study, classes, study, re- search, study, exams, and more study, the students need some- place to relieve pressure. The lawns of the campus be- come resting places for weary students. As classes let out, or- ganizations hold informal meetings, friends gripe about their classes and the grass takes a beating. Each tree becomes a haven on Friday as people sprawl in the comforting shade. The Tee-Gee dances in the Rathskeller provide the oppor- tunity to get away from it all. About 2 p.m. on Fridays the Rathskeller begins to take on an atmosphere of mass relief as the campus begins to un- wind. As the band begins to set up, the tables are pushed aside to form the semblance of a dance floor. The windows steam up and there aren't enough chairs, but nobody cares because today is Friday. Because TGIF isn't just dancing and music, it's a state of mind. 339 A Abbruzzese, Michael, 300 Abdoo, Carolyn, 244 Abel, Patrick, 191, 198 Abraham, Gary, 308 Abrel, Pat, 199, 30B Acone, Anthony, 95 Acri, Joela, 232, 310, 352 Adams, Donald, 109, 316 Adams, Michael, 300 Adamski, Karl, 78 Admissions, 28, 29, 30 Affholter, James, 108 Agacinski, Robert, 191, 192 Agnew, John, 100 Altearn, Bridget, 310 Ahern, Elaine, 152 Aitken, Gordon, 198 Aitiini, Noel, 294 Albright, S.J,, R. Gerard, 186 Albus, Charles, 310 Alcini, Nancy, 20B Alef, James, 142, 166, 179, 198, 308 Alge, Richard, 296 Alger, Ken, 156 Alger, Robert, 262 Alice, Martin, 185 Allen, Harold, 184 Allen, Richard, 68 Alai, Charles, 75, 264, 300 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 186 Alpha Kappa Delta, 189 Alpha Kappa Psi, 106, 108, 209 Alpha Omega, 93 Alpha Phi Omega, 158, 214 Alpha Sigma Lambda, 106, 109 Alpha Sigma Nu, 295 Alpha Sigma Tau, 156, 159 Alpina, Marvin, 93 Alumni, 13, 18, 19, 126, 316, 317 American Institute of Architects, 78 American Institute of Chemical Engineers, 71, 76 American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 74, 76 Ammon, Charles, 316 Andary, Thomas, 95 Anderson Beverly, 165 Anderson, Marilyn, 140, 167. 246 Anderson, Mary, 92, 294 Anderson, Sondra, 165, 167 Andrews, Kenneth, 148, 296 Andries, George, 148 Andries, Henry, 100 Angel Flight, 223, 246 Antonacci, Richard, 310 Antoun, Mary, 310 Apczynski, Edward, 109, 316 Apigion, Ned, 308 TOWER I DEX Baranski, Christine, 126 Borath, Dr. Desire, 206, 207 Baravski, Steve, 126 Barcia, Ramon, 68, 198, 300 Barkowicz, Bill, 257 Barnes, Nancy, 93 Baron, Charlotte, 36, 37 Barone, Rose, 310 Barr, Robert, 157, 232 Barrett, Thomas, 153 Bartoski, Rick. 209 Bartkowrcz, Richard, 108 Boryza, Gregory, 184, 185 Baseball, 128, 129, 130, 131 Basich, Catherine, 190, 247 Basile, Andrew, 100 Basketball, 134, 135, tae, 137, isa, 1:19, 140, 141 Bates, Andrea, 126 Battaglia, Susan, 152 Battani, Marianne, 310 Battista, Jean, 126 Bauer, Elizabeth, 157, 295 Bauman, Clem, 310 Baxter, Robert, 71, 72 Bay, Ann, 180 Bay, Janet, 180 Bayleran, Edward, 95 Bazner, Arthur, 316 Baallie, Mary Ann, 101 Beauchemin, Diana, 120, 249 Bedard, Mr. Robert J., 19, 21 Bednark, Mary, 192, 310 Beebe, Donald, 296 Bego, James, 77, 275, 352 Behaylo, Gerald, 100 Behnlre, Leroy, 157 Behrend, Paul, 308 Bei, Emil, 299 Beiin, Thomas, 102, 103, 308 Beke, Cheryl, 295 Bekema, Mary Ja, 236, 310 Belanger, Celine, 126, 250, 253 Belanger, Paul, 158, 198 Belcher, Johnnie, 109, 316 Belda, Edward, 75, 76, 300 Belian, Joseph, 187 Belisle, John, 152 Belle, Russell, 300 Beloin, Norman, 78, 300 Beltz, Roland, 126 Benard, Sandra, 300 Benayto, Gerald, 102 Bender, Dennis, 126 Bendzinski, Robert, 316 Benedict, Margaret, 310 Beniarnin, Kenneth, 93 Beniamin, Susan, 93 Benkey, Paulette, 158, 208 Bennett, James, 78 Applegate, John, 226 Aquinas House, 258, 266 Arata, Juliet, 120 Arce, Julie, 158, 236 Arcieri, Carmen, 199 Argenta, Robert, 253, 370 Arkison, Peter, 266 Arlinghaus, Dr. Francis A., 14 Armstrong, James, 70, 73, 75, 76, 77, 300 Arnal, Fred, 296 Arnold Air Society, 198, 244 Arnold, Frederick, 253 Aron, Dennis, 153, 310 Aronaff, Jerry, 292 Artman, Sharon, 102 Artner, Gail, 182, 295 Artuch, Carol, 126 Asam, Edward, 77 Asam, James, 100, 300 Ashburn, Paul, 69, 249 Askin, Andrew, 159, 236 Asmar, Victoria, 93 Atkinson, Linwood, 92 Auerbach, Louis, 108, 316 Auger, John, 198 August, Ronald, 310 Avallone, Joseph, 180, 315 Avramovich, Rose, 296 Awood, Joseph, 300, 310 Azarewicz, Geraldine, 189 B Babcock, Allen, 310 Bacon, Patricia, 93 Bagatto, Frank, 296 Bagierelr, Nicholas, 310 Bogozzi, Lawrence, 74, 300 Bailey, David, 192 Bailey, Maryanne, 254 Bainoi, Charles, 120 Baker, Robert, 95, 292 Bakke, Laurence, 300 Balcer, Dennis, 249 Bnldy, Pnni, 142, 153, 199, 296 Bennett, Sharon, 166, 179, 182, 191, 310 Bentley, David, 208, 296 Bentro, Bernard, 264 Berg, Judith, 126 Berger, Gary, 165 Berger, William, 310 Bergman, Mana, 273 Berkowski, Mr. Joseph A., 28, 29 Bernacki, Edward, 310 Bernardan, Robert, 70, 71, 72, 264, 300 Bernhold, James, 266, 271 Bernio, Dennis, 69, 73, 157, 300 Bernott, Michael, 310 Berra, Louis, 300 Berschback, Donald, 100, 102 Bertalan, John, 310 Besterman, Etta, 92, 294 Bestar, Michael, 271 Beta Alpha Psi, 209 Betty, Stafford, 305 Bevline, Alexander, 189 Bibeau, Paul, 100, 257 Bielman, Patricia, 310 Bienkowski, Susan, 184, 185 Biernat, James, 100 Bilyi, omit, 198 Binkowski, Edward, 296 Birchard, Karen, 232 Birkel, Stephen, 72 Birks, Rayman, 191, 275, 281, 310, 352 Birks, Raymond, 191, 275, 281, 310, 352 Bitterman, Marilyn Anne, 273 Black, Marilyn, 208 Blackburn, S.J., Thomas A., 168, 212, 215, 218 Blair, Gail, 310 Blake, Margaret, 92, 95, 294 Blake, Sharon, 310 Blanchard, Barbara, 295 Blanchard, John, 158 Blanchard, Philip, 198 Blank, Dianne, 187 Blass, Andreas, 184, 185, 310 Blass, Dr. Gerhard A., 185 Blaszak, Thomas, 158 Bletsas, George, 92, 95, 292 Board of Moot Court, 102 Bob, George, 262 Boccia, Lidano, 78 Balger, Dennis, 249 Ballard, Richard, 92, 292 Banos, Virginia, 310 Bandemer, Dwight, 296 Baralt, Denise, 254 Baralt, Dr. A. Raymond, BB, 89, 293, 297 Baralt, Raymond, 158. 198 340 Bochenek, Richard, 109 Bodkin, Eddie, 138 Bodah, Larry, 208 Boehne, Marilyn, 126 Baersig, Edward, 108, 109 Bogos, Lawrence, 100, 209, 308 Boland, Judy, 234 Boland, Philip, 108, 109, 316 Bolanowski, Eugene, 100, 101, 102, 308 Boles, Stephen, 238, 266, 310 Bolin, Mr. Robert L., 289 Bonaventure, Sr. M. O. S. F., 44 Bonnell, John, 197, 310 Bonnice, Phillip, 69, 79 Borgia House, 258, 262 Borgulo, Thomas, 92, 292 Boris, Constance, 192 Bork, Patricia, 152, 194 Barkar, Narendra, 166 Boronsky, Gerry, 310 Borovsky, Gerard, 126 Barowiec, Michael, 191, 316 Borawski, Michael, 163, 253 Borror, Robert, 109 Borski, Stephen, 120, 199 Borus, Donald, 69, 74, 75, 76, 77, 151, 300 Boss, Barbara, 93 Bourbeau, Joseph, 167, 296 Bourgon, Richard, 100, 308 Bourque, Ronald, 266 Bowers, Nancy, 273 Bowman, Gilbert, 153 Boyce, James, 134, 138, 141 Boyce, Patricia, 152, 254 Boyd, Darrell, 95, 292 Bozich, Evelyn, 310 Bradfield, Gertrude, 121, 126 Bradley, Shirley, 109 sindy, aeny, 157 Brady, Edmund, 102, 308 Brady, Patricia, 126 Brady, Susan, 146, 157, 228, 235 Brancheau, Thomas, 19B Brazil, Lloyd, 128, 132, 133, 134, 135 Brecht, Paul, 292 Brege, Gary, 238, 262 Bremer, Clemens, 126 Brennan, Anne Marie, 250 Brennan, Richard, 152 Brenner, Michael, 148, 208, 209, 257 Brenton, Barbara, 92, 294 Breslin, John, 122, 232, 157 Brey, Cal. Albert J., 198 Bricker, Paul, 184, 185 Brigulia, Joseph, 296 Brining, Dennis, 77 Brink, Thomas, 296 Brinkman, Anthony, 310 Brinkman, Ferdinand, 180 Brisson, Howard, 310 Britt, S.J., Laurence V,, 15, 14, 18, 19, 29 Broadcasting Guild, 55, 249 Brochowski, Gerald, 71, 72, 75, 79, 264, 300 Bronka, Jack, 198 Bronsberg, Barbara, 158 Brooker, Thomas, 238, 279, 352 Brosseau, Louellen, 157 Brothers, Janice, 310 Brown, Elizabeth, 158 Brown, George, 209, 296 Brown, Mary, 254 Brown, Maureen, 126 Brown, Timothy P., 265 Brown, William A., 92, 292 Brown, Paul, 95 Browski, Richard, 68 Brunek, Emil, 199 Brunel, Gerald, 208, 296 Bruno, Gregory, 263 Brusate, Kenneth, 109 Bucci, Lido, 106 Budzinowski, Mr. Stanislau, 165, 250 Buiteweg, Katherine, 103 Buino, Virginia, 156 Bunek, Emil, 163, 198, 199, 245 Bunting, Thomas, 271 Bunton, Barb, 95 Burdett, Donald, 310 Burgess, Harry, 148, 158, 182, 253, 254, 310 Burghardt, John, 201 Burke, D-, 271 Burke, Harry, 300 Burke, John, 165, 310 Burke, Kelly, 121, 158 Burke, Mary Jo, 192 Burke, Robert A., 78, 300 Burke, Thomas, 186 Burley, David, 292 Burns, Dennis, 126, 199 Burns, John E., 108, 109 Burns, Robert, 263 Burns, Waller, 208, 227 Bursick, James, 153 Bursick, Thomas, 153 Busby, Jr., Ssgt. Vercie E., 199 Bush, John, 296 Buss, Charlene, 92, 294 Butlalr, Paul, 68, 265, 301 Byrne, Mary Elen, 103 Byrne, Michael, 184 C Caine, S.J., James P., 120, 190 Calcagno, Donald, 296 Caldwell, James, 153 Calihan, Colleen, 310 Calihan, Mr. Robert J., 134, 137 o, 315 Calise, Francis, 198 Callahan, John W., 185 Callahan, Kathy, 53 Callon, Edward, 73, 302 Cameron, Susan, 310 Camilletti, Carol Ann, 247 Campbell, Eugene, 191 Campion House, 262 Campo, Alfred, 310 Campus Detroiter, 51, 191, 240, 247, 275 Canever, Jayne, 157 Caniar, Dr. Lawrance N., 62, 63, 65, 67 Canning, Pat, 142 Cantillon, Daniel, 142 Caplin, Gloria, 310 Coplis, Joanne, 158 Copriccioso, David, 153, 310 Corelti, Carolyn, 157 Carey, James C., 250 Carlen, Dorothy, 108, 109, 209 Carlim, Elaine, 120, 197 Carlson, Gary, 157 Carney, Clair, 102 Carny, 56,114,116,117, 118,119,154 Caron, Glenn, 198, 199 Carro, Patricia, 194, 198, 246 Correll, Patricia, 199, 296 Carrico, Bruce, 153 Carrieres, Daniel, 157 Carroll, James, 103, 100 Carroll, Thomas, 101 Carton, S.J., Lionel, 285 Corran, S.J., Malcolm, 14, 176, 215 Carruthers, Susan, 310 Carter, Lisa, 194 Caruso, Donald, 296 Case, Ronald, 126 Castellano, Thomas, 302 Castle, Sherryl, 93 Catlett, Donald, 296 Cavanagh, Michael, 100 Covanaugh, Michael E., 263, 308, 310 Cavanaugh, Mr. Patric L., 187 Cecchini, Arlene, 157, 194, 236, 295, 310 Celmer, Lorraine, 126 Cermok, Michael, 157 Cerrone, Lt. Cal. Warren E., 198 Chabot, Albert, 156, 182, 189, 310 Challenge Fund, 20, 21, 25 Champion, Mrs. Cecilia, 284 Chapnick, Bob, 158 Charbonneau, Michael, 102 Chaszar, Brent, 292 Cheerleaders, 140 Chemical Society, 194 Cheng, Anno, 166 Cheng, Elizabeth, 209 Gamma Pi Epsilon is the national Jesuit honor society for women who have dlstlngulshed them selves in scholarship, service and loyalty to the University. First row: Sharon Bennett, treasurer, Marge Paquette, president, Sharon VanTornhout, vice-president, Nancy Patten, secretary Second row: Judy Thompson, Kathy Curtin, Felicia Gayewski. Craves, Ann, 194 Crawford, Betty, 156, 311 Crean, William, 157, 301 Crocker, Stephen, 95 Cross Country, 144, 145, 318 cross, Fred, 279, 352 Cross, S.J., Lawrence J., 189 Cross, Robert, 352 Crossman, Douglas, 92 Crowley, Richard, 109, 316 Crowley, William, 76 Cuviel Chenhall, Catherine, 208 Chereson, Peter, 310 Chesney, Cynthia, 311 Chi Epsilon, 71 Chinn, John, 311 Choral Club, 13, 18, 48, 126, 315 Chorazy, Stanley, 157 Chretien, Robert, 316 Christie, Karen, 180, 310 Cueny, James, 120 Cundift, Susan, 295 Cure, Norman, 311 Curtin, John, 317 Curtin, Kathleen, 194 Curtis, James, 120 Cusick, Mary, 246 Cutler, Sharon, 295 lo, Michael, 301 Chranowski, Christine, 295 Chu, Betty, 166 Chung, Edmund, 301 Churillo, James, 109 Churslci, Cynthia, 310 Ciagne, Carolyn, 310 Cianciaruso, Charles, 68, 301 Ciaramitaro, Thomas, 158 Ciesliga, John, 100, 101, 102 Cislo, John, 310 Clark, Cathleen, 92, 294 Clark, David C., 153 Clarke, Timothy, 271, 296 Clover House, 258, 263 Claycomla, Joseph, 108, 109 Clements, Martin, 100 Claonan, Richard, 95 Clough, Gene, 152 Cohen, Myron, 93 Cohen, Stewart, 93 Colbeck, Richard, 100 Cole, William, 68, 77 Coleman, Jerome, 100 Donley, J Collins, Carol, 140 Collins, Frederick, 74, 75 Collins, Lawrence, 226 Collisto, Philip, 101 Calambiere, 58, 59, 61 Combined Drill Team, 199 Camel, Diana, 295 Commencement, 290, 291 Commerce and Finance Evening Division Council, 108 Conan, S.J., Paul F., 176 Confraternity of Christian Doctrine, 146, 164 Conklin, Carol, 103 Connell, John, 158, 296, 352 Connelly, William, 274 Connolly, John, 126 Constantini, Tony, 79, 271 Conway, James, 71, 301 Cook, Cathryn. 93 Cooney Coonen, , Martha, 192 Christopher, 191 Corbett, Donald, 145 Corbett, Cordes, Corona, Correll, Carrell, Lawrence, 209 Kay, 254 Gerald, 95, 292, 352 Ralph, 199 Capt. Ralph T., 198, 199 Corrieri, Gloria, 311 Cosgrove, Kathie, 253, 273 Cosky, Leona, 310 Costello, Robert, 166 Costinew, Mr. Alex, 16, 148 Caunterinsurgery Unit, 199 Courtney, Richard R., 209 Cousino, Ronald, 296 Coyne, Thomas, 311 Czochowski, Elaine, 93 Czope, M., 271 Czarnecki, Dr. Richard E., 207 Czekiel, Richard, 109, 316 Czerwinski, Marilyn, 126 D Dabrowski, Kenneth, 69, 79, 301 Dagostino, Lindo, 295 Daily, James, 165 Daitch, Marvin, 100 Daley, Leonard, 198, 232, 307, 311 Daley, Mary, 232, 307, 311 Damm, Stephen, 156 Damman, Richard, 157 Donielak, Sharon, 253 Dannunzio, David, 311 Donowski, Robert, 316 Dontzler, Salomon, 198, 199 Darcy, Thomas, 316 Darnell, Don, 209, 296 Dault, Joan, 273 Dause, Mr. Charles A., 191 Davidson, Russell, 191 DaVinci House, 264, 267 Dawson, William, 163, 167, 296 Dayton, Joseph, 263 Deagostino, Louis, 100 Dean, James, 109 Dean, Jon, 311 Dear, Robert, 292 Debbaut, Capt. Francis J., 198 Debruin, Robert, 238, 262 Decatrel, Ed, 157 Deconinck, Timothy, 92, 95 Decoster, Donald, 71, 75, 77, 301 Decoster, Roseanne, 295 Decraene, Martha, 273, 311 Dedelc, Jim, 142 Dederichs, Robert, 102 Deegan, Peter, 308 Deer. Bob, 95 Deguire, Michael, 120, 148, 157 Dekker, Neill, 68, 77, 301 Delaney, John, 199 Delisle, Charles, 165, 296 Delisle, Thomas, 165, 352 Dellecave, Thomas, 77 Dellisola, John, 316 Delonis, Thaddeus, 296 Delta Phi Epsilon, 164, 165 Delta Sigma Delta, 92 Delta Sigma Phi, 153 Dena sigma Pa, ioa, mo, zos, 257,258 Delta Theta Phi, 102 Delta Zeta, 152, 153, 156 Demarsh, Paul, 238, 262 Demattia, Joseph, 108, 316 Demetra, John, 238, 263 Demrick, Carl, 301 Demuch, John, 296 Denadai, Ronald, 68, 71, 78, 238, 2 Denes, George, 93 Dental Student Council, 95 Depolo, Hilary, 120, 311 Deptula, Dennis, 131 Dermody, Terrence, 271 Derocher, Gregory, 180 Deronne, Sally, 190, 278, 279, 352 Deroo, Thomas, 73, 76, 79, 264 Desai, Rasesh, 166 Desantis, Thomas, 253 Deska, Jerome, 301 Desrosiers, Mary, 152, 194 Destazio, John, 126 Destefano, Moria, 311 Devine, Kathleen, 157 Devine, Michael, 102, 308 Devlin, Edward, 267 Devlin, Mary, 158 Dew, Kathleen, 93 DeWilde, Mr. Andries C., 69 Deyanker, Fam, 152, 158 Diakiw, Kwitoslawo, 311 Diamond, Susan, 247 Diehl, Joann, 311 65 301 Dieter, JCI mes, 311 Dietz, James, 78 Dietz, Lorraine, 93 Dietz, Paul, 100, 101 Ditorte, Louis, 265 Dixon, Ralph, 292 Dodge, Michael, 311 Dodylc, Michael, 198 Doherty, Michael, 126, 264, 301 Doherty, Richard, 144, 145 Dolesh, Dale, 78 Dolgner, Cora, 126 Donahue, James, 148, 209 Donahue, John, 68 Donohue, Michael, 101, 102, 308 Donohue, Timothy, 296 ames, 92 Donoghue, Mr. M. Joseph, 17 Donoso, Dr. Anton E., 300 Donowski, Bob, 109 Doonan, Michael, 296 Dorias, Mr. Richard P., 285 Dorais, Susan, 157 Dormstetter, Donald, 301 Dossin, Mary, 311 Dougherty, John, 102, 308 Downing, Ann, 158 Doyle, Patrick, 308 Drzal, Lawrence, 70, 71, 72, 77, 79 DSPA, 50, 51 Dubose, John, 109 Ducharme, Gerald, 158, 311 Duchene, Joseph, 69, 74, 79, 301 Dudo, Greg, 68, 199 Dudlca, Nancy, 120 Dueweke, John, 68, 301 Duffy, John, 250 Duffy, Laurence, 198 Duggan, William, 60 Dul, Kathleen, 157 Dull, Carl, 311 Dumouchel, James, 271 Duncan, Diana, 93 Duniec, Robert, 296 Dunn, Michael, 208 Dunne, Joseph, 271 Duquette, Bernadette, 352 Duracko, Joan, 311 Dwaihy, Elizabeth, 190, 275, 246 Dwyer, John L., 316 Dzuiba, Dr. Henry F., B8 E Easwaran, Chittur, 71, 72 Ebram, Ralph, 266 Eden, Donald, 108, 317 Edmonds, Michael, 121, 163 Egan, Dianne, 295 Egan, Donald, 308 Eichhardt, Kathleen, 311 Eichler, Delmer, 92, 292 Ellis, Donald, 198, 199 Ellis, Harvey, 292 Ellrnan, Mrs. Evelyn M., 163, 180 Elsen, Dennis, 262 Elser, Charles, 296 Elzerman, Robin, 108, 317 Emilia, Joseph, 271 Emmet, Mr, Thomas A., 110, 112 Enderby, Edna, 311 Engel, James, 301 Engelhart, Richard, 158 Engineering Student Council, 79 Engler, Joseph, 301 English Lit Club, 197 Enners, Charlene, 227, 245, 295 Epker, Bruce, 292 Ernzen, Philip, 126 Ervin, Robert, 301 Erz, Ralph, 109 Eschrich, Richard, 109, 317 Esker, William, 122, 126 Espinosa, Mrs. Julia H., 156, 192 Eta Kappa Nu, 70, 71 Etue, Gerald, 148 Evans, Clyde, 311 Evening C8-F'er, 109 Evening Engineering Student Association, 79 Eversmonn, Thomas, 249 Ewing, Thomas, 195, 199 F Fabrizio, Joseph, 186 Fagan, William, 301 Fairlie, 1Mlliam, 92, 292 Fakhouri, Shabib l., 311 Foler, Thomas, 157 Farragher, Edward, 296 Farrell, Bruce, 198 Farrell, Thomas, 120, 266 Farron, Carla, 311, 295 Fasano, Ralph, 68, 148, 153, 301 Fasca, Ronald, 257 Fasse, Ronald, 299 Fatico, John, 78 Fatur, Frank, 302 Fausti, Jack, 198 Foy, William, 292 Fazekas, Dolores, 311 Fedok, Edward, 68, 75, 265, 301 Fedders, Henry, 68, 302 Fedesan, Beverly, 92, 294 Feehan, Kathleen, 194 Feeny, James, 157 Fellrath, Richard, 102, 308 Fencing, 142, 143 Ferega, James, 198 Ferencz, George, 249 Ferer, Martin, 182, 185, 311 Fereshetion, Harry, 69, 79, 302 Fernandez, Richard, 158 Ferrari, Bianca, 148, 194, 156 Ferrara, Armand, 68, 75, 77 Ferrara, Augustine, 302 Ferrin, Lawrence, 296 Fey, Robert, 263 Fialkowski, David, 262 Filhander, Stuart, 93 Filiatraut, Arthur, 311 Filipek, Janis, 311 Financial Aids, 29, 34 Finazzo, Gerald, 109 Finazzo, Vincent, 95, 292 Findlan, Patrick, 78 Finney, Frank, 308 Fiorella, Anthony, 308 Fischer, Lawrence, 152 Fischioni. Adele. 311 Fisher, Ernest, 106, 317 Fitzgerald, Francis M., 158 Fitzgerald, Thomas, 308 Fitzgibbon, Gerald, 68 Fitzgibbans, Lynn, 157 Fitzpatrick, Donald W., 317 Flagg, Walter,'292 Flamenco, Manuel, 166 Fleming, David, 78 Flint, Richard, 191 Flintlocks, 199 Florence, Dennis, 77, 302 Flowers, Michael, 317 Flynn, John, 68, 199 Flynn, Thomas, 199 Fahey, Elizabeth, 93 Folcik, Kenneth, 311 Foley Foley: Foley, Foley Foley Foley: 1 Agnes, 311 Dennis, 296 James, 71 S.J., Joseph, 212, 220, 221, 222 Ned, 302 Patrick, 317 Foley, Susan, 295 342 Foley, Thomas, 311, 157 Foley, Timothy, 92 Forde, S.J., Vincent, 113, 178 Forensics, 191 Farquar, Joe, 264 Forster, Mary, 311 Forte, Jean, 156, 192 Foster, Sarah, 273 Fox, Mr. Lorne G., 172 Francek, Robert, 198, 199 Franco, John, 238, 263 Franczek, Janet, 180, 311 Franklin, Lee, 103, 295, 308 Frasson, Orsolina, 311 Fraver, Dennis, 120 Freshman Council, 238, 239 Freshman Dental Hygienists, 93 Freshman Studies, 172, 173 Frydrych, Marek, 184, 250 Furman, John, 302 G Gahry, Dennis, 302 Goier, Kathleen, 273 Gaier, Robert, 77 Galarneau, Diane, 180 Galdes, Victor, 311 Gallagher, James B., 95 Gallagher, Richard, 308 Gallus, Dennis, 185, 311 Galvin, John, 100, 102 Gambert, George, 250, 253 Gamma Pi Epsilon, 295 Gandhi, Harendra, 166 Gandhi, Kontilal, 166 Garcia, Rafael, 167, 199 Gasiorek, Leonard, 71, 75, 302 Gasperut, Carol, 311 Gates, Stanley, 100 Gaul, Nancy, 232, 312 Gayewslri, Felicia, 182, 311 Gearty, Thomas, 315 Geb, Ronald, 292 Geck, Joseph, 71, 75, 77, 302 Gedeon, Nikki, 311 Geha, Andrea, 126 Gemuend, Kenneth, 10B, 317 Gengle, Dean, 77, 275 Genoni, Nancy, 192 George, Sarah, 120, 180 Gerordi, Mr. Jasper, 62 Gerhard, Henry, 163 Gernacy, John, 311 German Club, 180 Gersobeck. Marvin, 158, 199 Gesell, Robert, 102, 308 Getz, Norman William, 68, 238, 267, 302 Geweniger, Robert, 296 Giacomazzi, Ray, 69, 302 Giardina, Phil, 198, 199 Gib, Ronald, 95 Gieleghem, Thomas, 198, 199 Giellis, Roger, 73, 264, 302 Gies, John, 74, 79, 302 Gigot, Kerry, 120, 184 Gillen, Ronald, 78 Gilleran, Paul, 102 Gillespie, Kathy, 227, 157 Gillespie, Mary, 311, 312 Giro, Sharon, 311 Girrish, Paul, 95 Gislaert, Javier, 167, 208, 296 Glarrlb, Victor, 311 Glass, Ernest, 92, 95 Glass, Jean, 92, 294 Glaza, Gerald, 296 Glick, Gordon, 152 Glick, Gilbert, 152 Goebel, James, 126, 285 Goetz, Thomas, 250 Gogul, Sheila, 249 Gaines, Capt. Roy L., 199 Gaikov, Marilyn, 208 Golei, James, 158 Galeniok, Doris, 126 Gonalel, Mr. William, 180 Gonzales, Faustino, 68 Goodman, Dr. Marjorie S., 193 Goodman, Phillip, 93, 95, 292 Goodman, Sharon, 126 Goodman, William, 198, 199 Goodstein, Stuart, 93 Gaquioloy, Jooquina, 156 Gordon, Carol, 158 Gordon, Leslie, 158 Gorno, Richard, 296 Gorski, John, 253 Gostlcowski, Vincent I., Sr., 69, 72, 75. 265, Goudreau, Wilbur, 108, 317 Gould, Theodore, 315 Goulding, David, 271 Goulet, Waldemar, 299 Grobowski, Michael, 262 Grobowski, Thomas, 208, 266, 296 Grace, Anthony, 317 Grady, Terrence, 311, 157 Graff, Bernie, 305 Graham, John, 317 Graham, Robert, 180 Grates, John, 69, 158, 275, 352 Gravel, Pamela, 311 Gray, Gary L., 311 Graziotti, Theodore, 100 Greek Government, 148, 149 Greek Service, 158, 159 Greek Week, 146, 147, 151, 159 Greely, Gary, 186 Green Ronald F., 302 Greenberg, Herbert, 93 Greene, Gerald, 69 302 Greene, Jerry, 148 Greenlees, James, 92, 95, 292 Greer, James, 92, 292 Gresko, Patricia, 180 Grewe, Mary, 180 Griffin, Constance, 126 Griffith, John, 153 Groll, Darin, 153 Gross, James, 180 Grosso, Joanne, 152, 254 Grubba, John, 308 Gruska, Greg, 126 Gruska, Patricia, 245 Guerra, Carlos, 129, 187 Guerrieri, Joseph, 191 Gundloch, David, 250 Guntensperger, Charlette L., 311 Gurin, Diane, 312 Gut, Christina, 312 Gutt, Donald, 68 H Haag, Michael, 109 Haas, James, 208, 296 Haggerty, George, 317 Haglage, Theodore, 68 Haight, Patricia, 312 Haight, Rosanne, 208 Haiisman, Don, 68 Hnlcro, Ellen, 208 Haley, Louise, 312 Halko, Edward, 70, 71, 72 Hallett, George, 109 Halstead, Donald, 100, 102 Halter, George, 118 Hamada, Gerald, 292 Hamon, Mr. Arthur C., 65 Hamel, Ronald, 317 Hamilton, Raymond, 271 Hamlin, Joseph, 312 Hammer, Patricia, 191 Hanaway, John, 158, 296 Hancasky, David, 312 Hanitan, Gale, 158 Hanks, Sheila, 247 Hanley, Peter, 198, 296 Hanlin, Bonnie, 140, 273 Hanlon, John, 109 Hansen, Howard, 153 Hansner, John, 100 Hanson, Steven, 302 Harbrecht, S.J,, Paul P., 98, 99 Hardwick, Dr. Clyde T., 45 Harmon, Herbert, 222, 225, 312 Harrington, James D., 108 Harrington, James J., 158, 201 Harrington, Michael, 302 Harris, Brenda, 103 Harris, Nicholas, 302 Harrison, Philip, 292 Harman, H., 68 Hartman, Harald, 78 Hartmann, Richard, 296 Hartnett, Thomas, 109 Hartnett, William, 77, 302 Hcirtsig, James, 208, 209, '296 Hervey, David, 317 Harvey, Suzanne, 180 Harvey, William, 208, 209, 296 Hasselback, Philip, 163, 227, 249, 253 266 Hastings, Mary Ann, 157 Houck, Bill, 188 Hauer, Harriet, 92, 294 Hauke, Ann, 126 Hausner, John, 101 Havlice, Richard, 264 Hawes, Donald, 95, 292 Hayes, Rev. Walter, 59 Hazzard, Robert, 77, 302 Head, John, 191 Healey, Paul, 166, 179, 184 Health Center, 188 Healy, Kathleen, 250, 273 Heilburn, Rose, 312 Heintz, Kevin, 208 Hellrung, Robert, 165 Hemrnen, Suzanne, 190, 246, 275 Hendry, William, 109 Henel, George, 296 Henricks, Mr, DeWitt J., 281 Herman, Edward, 263 Herrmann, Donald, 249 Hettrick, John H., 312 Heuser, Robert, 271 Hicke, Richard, 312 Hicks, Barbara, 312, 156 Hicks, Cheryl, 191 l-lieb, Gregory, 271 Hiedemann, Elizabeth, 312 Higgins, Eileen, 247 Higgins, John, 100 Higgins, John, 182 Higgins, Joseph, 209 Higgins, Terrence, 158, 225, 312 Higgins, Thomas, 109 Hildebrand, Barbara, 158, 227, 236 Hildebrandt, Jane, 93 Hill, Michael, 148157 Hilt, Joseph, 208 Himebaugh, Larry, 292 Hinman, Carol, 152 Hinman, Robert, 92, 292 Historical Society, 182 Hoard, Kathleen, 157 Hoban, James, 296 Hobbs, Mary Ellen, 163 Hoffman, Dr. H. Theodore, 300 Hogan, John, 208 Hagan, Thomas, 317 Holden, Margaret, 208 Holiday, Charlotte, 273 Holland, Timothy, 281 Hallo, Eugene, 71 Homant, Robert, 312 Honors Program, 200 Hoover, Marilyn, 246 Hopkins, John, 78 Hopkins, S.J., John V., 200 Horan, Gail, 156, 163, 190, 227, 312, 352 Horan, Kathleen, 352 Harhatch, Walter, 198 Horner, Robert, 249 Haste, Douglas, 102, 308 Hostynski, Wayne, 312 Housey, Donald, 100 Howe, Dems, 302 Hretz, Emilie, 194, 247 Hribar, Robert, 102, 308 Hruszkewycz, Jaroslav, 198, 199 Hubeny, William, 249 Huberty, Carol, 236, 273 Huck, Eugene, 158 Huddleston, Mr. James, 98, 100 Hughes, S.J., Herman S., 39 Hughes, Patriclr, 179, 182, 198, 199, 227, 275 Hughes, Maryellen, 296 Hull, Barbara 92, 294 Hullurn, Jacqueline, 312 Human Relations Club, 167 Hum, sammy, 92, 294 Hunt, Mr, Donald C., 36, 309 Hurlbert, Lindo, 236 Hurlbert, Bob, 42, Hurley, Kevin, 296 Hurst, Elaine, 308 Huycke, Daniel, 153 Hyatt, Louie, 134, 135, 136, 137, 147 Hyland, Dianne, 156 Hynes, Paul, 158, 256 Hynous, Robert, 296 Hyrb, Thomas, 69, 79, 148, 302 I Iannotti, Bridget, 312 lglikowski, Frances, 93 lllig, Stephen, 266 lmre, Ludwig, 198 lngleson, John, 152, 222 lnkrott, Steve, 225 Inscho, Frederick, 163 Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, 74, 77 lnterfraternity Council, 148, 149, 154 International Relations Club, 167 International Students Association, 166, 167 Inter-Residence Hall Council, 238, 239, 261, 267 Irvine, William, 95 lrwin, Margaret, 157, 312 Ivancie, Paul, 77, 120 J Jablanowski, Michael, 188 Joblonskl, Patricia, 295 Joblonski, Walter, 69 Jachimiak, Paul, 71, 92, 264 Jackson, Diane, 126, 246 Jacobs, Dennis, 75, 302 Jacobs, John, 182 Jacobsen, George, 158, 297 Jacques, Kenneth, 179, 182, 184, Joeclrle, Gerhordt, 317 Jakubczak James, 208 Janczarelr, Carol, 312 Janecek, Susan, 273 Jonecek, Wayne, 73, 264 Janelle, William, 95 Janisz, Mr, Tadeusz, 64, 300 Janasilt, Robert, 120 Janowiak, Lawrence, 68, 302 Jarasz, Mitchell, 191 Jarrett, Russell, 309 Jarvi, Diane, 93, 95 Jasinski, Lawrence, 69, 74, 302 Jossoy, Robert, 100 Jeakle, Carolyn, 273 Jedena, Walter, 180, 312 Jennings, William, 250 Jaques House, 266 Johnson, Gerald, 156, 266 Johnson, Hugh, 77 Johnson, Philip, 68, 302 Johnston, Charles, 78 Jakubaitis, Algirnontas, 302 Jokubaitis, Frances, 156 Jones, Dr. Dan H., 188 Jones, Darryl, 74, 302 Jones, Doug, 95, 292 Janes, Jeffrey, 157 Jones, Paul, 317 Janiec, Barbara, 93 Jordan, Lois, 157 Jorissen, Jeffrey, 208, 209 Joyce, William K., 290 Juip, Kenneth, 199 Jurick, Dawn, 246, 312 191, 197, 266, 275, 312 Junior American Dental Hygienists Association, 92 Jurkiewicz. Richard, 302 K Kachorek, John, 198 Kain, Peter, 227, 232, 271 Kairaitis, Antoinette, 95, 295 Kaiser, Michael, 126 Kaiser, James, 108, 317 Kaiser, John, 108 Kalvoitis, Richard, 302 Kaminskas, Carol, 254 Kommerer, Mary Patricia, 116 Kanduyt, Dr. Bernard F., 204 Kanir, Carolynne, 158, 180 Kapeclry, Michele, 157 Kaplan, Leonard 100, 101, 309 Kappa Beta Gamma, 146, 158 Kappa Beta Pi, 103 Kapron, Mitchell, 126 Karas, Kathleen, 152, 190 Kasper, Janis, 92, 294 Kasper, Paul, 309 Kastely, Karen, 254 Katz, Raymond, 93 Kay, Peter, 22 Kaye, Chester, 317 Kaysen, Robert, 126, 232 Kazul, Stanley, 100, 101, 309 Jackson, Gail, 157 Kean, Miss Helen E., 16, 195 Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honor society, honors male students who distinguish themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service. Members are selected from the junior and senior classes by the deans of the colleges and the President of the University. First row: James LeBlanc, presi- dentg Kenneth Jacques, secretary. Second row: Walter Podolski, Edward Mularz, Gene Lavigne. Third row: James Alef, Donald Decoster. Kearns, S.J., Robert J., 175 Kecslres, John, 292 Kedzierski, Joyce, 295 Kedziar, Richard, 100 Keebler, John, 157, 302 Keeler, Jane, 246 Keenan, David, 312 Keenan, Michael, 158 Kelly, Eileen, 103 Kelpinski, Aloysous, 108, 317 Kelscl1,,Anne, 126 Kelsch, Gregory, 120 Kempski, Steve, 191 Kennary, William, 292 Kennedy, Janet, 103 Kennedy, Joanne, 122, 232 Kenzie, James, 109 Kerr, Judith, 157, 228 Kerschen, Arthur, 302 Kerskes, John, 292 Kerstiens, Moritz, 180 Keye, Chet, 108 Keyes, Daniel, 317 Khami, Michael, 158, 297 Khoury, George, 166 Kikala, Kathleen, 312 Killen, Peter, 70, 264, 302 Killoran, James, 74, 302 Kindt, Kenneth, 297 King, Don, 198 King, Jarald, 109, 318 King, John, 76 King, Sidney, 318 Kinney, Betty, 109, 209, 312. 318 Kirk, Richard, 68, 253 Kirschling, Robert, 249 Kirsten, Theresa, 95 Kisclces, John, 95 Kissel, Gerald, 191, 275, 352 Klancer, Harry, 70, 74, 264, 302 Klausing, Michael, 249 Kliber, James, 297 Kline, Rick, 92 Klucens, Marilynn, 189 Klymyshyn, Lubomyra, 292 Kmiec, Elizabeth, 11, 246 Knecht, John, 108, 318 Kniga, George. 312 Knight, Thomas, 292 Knightly, William, 302 Knapes, Carol, 152, 190, 352 Kobetis, Robert, 191 Kohosh, Carol, 297 Kabylarz, Robert, 95, 292 Kocialslri, Thomas, 68, 69 Koitran, Robert, 75, 76, 302 Kahleriter, Michael, 93 Kohlaff, Dennis, 271 Kohls, Marjorie, 152, 312 Kalderman, Thomas, 163 Kolesnik, Dr. Walter B., 192 Kalp, Christine, 312 Kolp, Clifford, 74, 302 Konke, Bernard, 318 Kontolcmbros, Mary, 108, 209 Kool, Leslie, 198 Kopero, John, 69, 72, 73, 75, 76, 302 Kopytek, Mary, 192 Korif, Charles, 164 Koridek, Michael, 156 Kornmueller, Dr. Hellmuth J., 179 Karreck, Margaret, 253 Korte, Paul, 267 Koss, Kathy, 158, 312 Koss, Robert, 312 Kossakowslri, Stanley, 209 Kossick, Glenn, 126, 230, 232 Kostell, George, 74, 264, 302 Koster, Walter, 165 Kostielney, Mary, 191 Kostiw, Lubomyr, 271 Kostrzewa, Robert, 69, 74, 302 Kotcher, Ann, 157 Kotcher, Frederic, 158 Kotovsky, Jane, 273 Kovac, Robert, 315 Kavacich, Elko, 312 Kowal, Lawrence, 297 Kawalczyk, Dr. Leon S., 64 Kczielslni, Rosemary, 163, 190, 246, Kozlesla, Albert, 253 Kozlowski, James, 78 Koznia, Michael, 108 Kozub, Timothy, 157 Kraft, Gary, 153 Kramer, James, 297 Kramer, Nancy, 158 Kranz, Pamela. 273 Krasnosky, Victor, 199, 262 Krause, Victor, 78 Kreinbring, Susan, 126, 194 Kretz, Maryann, 209 Kreutz, William. 302 Krigner, Barbara, 312 Krish, Edward, 120, 180, 194 Krister, Susan, 126, 254, 273 Kron lc, Krotec, James, 297 Geraldine, 312 Kruger, Charles, 74, 79, 264, 302 Kruger, Kenneth, 302 Krupa, Francis, 76 Kruslce, Ed, 265 Kudrzycki, Richard, 76 Kuess, Marie B, Sr., 120 Kuhn, Thomas, 92, 93 Kumar, Ralendra, 166 Kurnmer, Frederic, 68, 69, 302 Kunin, Jacqueline, 93 Kupstas, Juanita, 126, 236 Kuretich, David, 318 Kurtz, Kathryn, 317 Kushman, John, 302 Kushnir, Tania, 148, 158 Kusnier, Louis, 157 275, 352 Blue Key, the largest general honor fraternity for outstanding upperclassrnen, honors male stu- dents who are campus leaders as well as good scholastic students. First row: Jim Greenlee, Tom Marsh, Ken Jacques, vice-president, A1 Kelpinski, presidentg George Kostell, corresponding sec- retaryg Donald Eden, Paul Lewis. Second row: Thomas V. Czubaj, Barry Strauss, George Bletsas, Tom Hartnett, Ronald Pakula, Edward J. Mularz, Jerry Ruddy, Ted Boersig, Roger Ulveling. Third row: Eugene A. Gargaro, Gene Clough, Eugene Bolanowski, Daniel Minock, Leonard Daley, Robert Kobylarz, Frank Barresi, Jack Legel, Charles Valdez. Kustryk, Thaddeus, 102 Kwilos, Anthony, 208, 297 L Labor, Garth, 188 Lobadie, Constance Lacey, James, 312 Laferle, Raymond, 109 Lateyre, Denis, 157 Lagrassa, Stephen, 238, 266 Laing, Andrew, 318 Lake, Barry, 250 Laketek, Dona, 126, 246 Lambda lata Tau, 196 Lamange, Lawrence, 265 Lammerding, Edwin, 78 Lamotte, Gerald, 108 Lamparelli, Marc, 69 Lampear, Bernard, 309 Lang, Richard, 74, 302 Langell, Jeanette, 126, 312 Longs, Patricia, 192 Laprise, Rochelle, 275, 246 Larose, Paul, 167 La Rosa, Roger J., 312 Larau, David Lash, Michael, 163 l Laskowski, Edward, 74, 70, 264 Lassaline, Lawrence, 302 Lasser, Allan, 93 Lauck, Frederick, 312 Lauer, James, 68, 70, 75, 302 Laule, Robert, 199 Laurie, Douglas, 262 Lautz, John, 77, 120 Lavigne, Eugene, 129, 158, 179, 182, 312 Lavigne, James, 165. 167 Lavoy, Thomas, 126, 163 Law Jaurnol, 103 Leahy, Ann, 191 Leanin, Kenneth, 156 Learman, Harvey, 72, 71, 79, 264, 302 Learman, Joseph, 76 Leary, Cornelius, 209 Leblanc, James, 166, 180, 182 Leboeut, Gibson, 166 Le Cercle Francais, 180 Le Coeur du Corps, 247 Lee, Mary, 249 Leehan, Margaret, 295 Lefevre, Charles, 209 Legel, Jack, 108, 318 Leib, Jeffrey, 102, 100 Leichtweis, Mr. Charles F., 157 Leide, Christine, 92, 95, 294 Leimanis, Nevils, 308 Leins, Dorothy, 273 Lelek, Roger, 208 Lemkuhl, Robert, 198 Lenard, Walter, 108, 318 Lentine, Frank, 69, 79 Leon, Mr. Bruno, 80, 81 Leptic, Paul, 157 Lesnek, John, 102, 309 Lesser, Stuart, 78 Lester, Thomas, 73, 76, 264, 302 Leszcynski, Michael, 201 Levine, Jerry, 101, 309, 100 Levvand, Tom, 250, 253 Lewis, Paul, 92, 95 Licari, Charles, 249 Licata, Bernard, 208 Liggert, John, 302 Lightfoot, William, 78, 158, 198 Lilwar, S.J., Fmnl' P-, 131 Linari, Jane, 93, 95 Linebaugh, Bruce, 312 Lingemon, Thomas, 157 344 Licbl, Jae, 269 Lipinski Carole, 152 Lis, Gerald, 109 Lisska, Mark, 180, 194 Livecche, Louis, 263 Labello, Vincent, 148, 208. 238, 266 Locher, Gabriel Locke, Eric, 198 Loftus, Richard, 275, 157, 352 Logelin, John, 318 Lomnitz, Candace, 295 Lonchyna, Maria, 166 Long, Lois, 158, 234 Long, Michael, 266 Long, Michael, 302 Longworth, Robert, 318 Loniewski, Dolores, 250, 273 Loosvelt, Robert, 151, 152 Lotito, Barbara, 312 Loughman, Rosemary, 312 Laveley, S.J., Arthur E., 167 Loverich, Eugene, 145, 158, 302 Lu, Choonan, 166, 167, 208, 265 Lucaszek, Tom, 145 Luchi, Thomas, 78 Luif, Robert, 199 Lumpkin, Charles. 69 Luongo, Philip Lupa, Joseph, 199 Lutz, Ronald, 76, 264 Lynn, Lyons, Lyons, Lyons, Norman, 292 Daniel, 271 David Edward J., 303 Lyons, John, 100, 102 Lyons, John, 156 Lyons, Vincent, 227, 232 M Mac, Phillip, 153 MacQueer, Donald, 53 Mocgregor, Eleanor, 315 Mach, Dennis, 71, 72, 79, 264, 303 Mach, George, 130 Macleod, Christina, 266 Macmillan, Stuart Madrigal Dinners, 13 Mogi,151,152 Magmer, S.J., James L., 50, 51, 19 Magnotta, Vincent, 264, 303 Magreta, Ralph, 297 Maher, Henry, 102 Maher, S.J., Thomas J., 190 Mahern, Robert, 109 Mahoney, Dr. John F., 196 Mahovlic, Leanne, 273 Mains, Dr. Gilbert J., 194, 195 Moiauskas, Danguole, 312 Maika, Walter, 95, 392 Maikowski, Dennis, 198, 199 Malek, Joseph, 95 Malensky, Beatrice, 191 Maler, Henry, 309 Moliet, Dr. Leonard D., 204 Malkowski, Mary, 297 Malloch, Shirley, 295 Molly, Timothy, 303 Malmin, Ronald, 271 Mancini, Robert, 303 Mangiaracina, Charles, 69, 303 Manica, Marioara, 148, 158 Manning, Richard, 74, 303 Mansfield, Mr. James T., 30 Mansour, Mr. Joseph A., 170 Marcrum, Dan, 198, 199 Marczak, Elaine, 282, 156 Mardeusz, Marion, 318 Marenos, John, 318 0, 352 Markovich, Marilyn, 93 Markowicz, Mary, 126 Marlinga, Carl, 191 Marr, Mr. Herbert J., 104 Marsh, Edward, 197 Marsh, Susan, 126 Marsh, Thomas, 53, 54, 55, 120, 249, 312 Marshall, Kathleen, 157 Martin, James, 189 Martinelli, Christine, 92, 294 Martini, Neal, 157 Marana, Wayne, 249 Maruschak, Margaret, 180, 249, 275, 253 Masonis, Sandro, 312 Mass of the Holy Spirit, 169 Massaran, Paul, 222, 232, 226 Mastei, Ronald, 102, 103, 309 Mastroianni, Cesare, 157 Mathematics, 184 Matoshko, Velma, 126 Maluscak, Jonathon, 297 Maurer, David, 222, 226, 232 Mausl, Sharon, 312 Moy, Mr. John M., 18 Mayornick, Nancy, 182, 196, 197, 239, 252, Maza, Michael 249 Mazur, Ronald, 180 Mozurkuewicz, William, 312 McAllen, Mary, 312 McAuliffe, John, 100 McAuliffe, William, 318 Mc8eth, Raymond, 126, 199 McBride, James, 297 McCann, lsabel, 157 McCarthy, Michael, 271 McCarthy, Myles, 68, 199 McCarthy, Terrance, 92, 292 McCartney, John, 166 McCauley, John, 308 McCracken, Kathleen, 273 McCreeCly, Allen, 163, 165, 227 McCullagh, Kathleen, 273 McDevitt, Kathleen, 208 McDonald, James, 68, 69 McDonald, Margaret, 156 McDonald. Patrick, 100 McDonald, Raymond, 157 McDonnell, Kathleen, 28 McElearney, Edwin, 264 McEntee, Helene, 35, 126, 273 McEvoy, Mr, Fred M., 30 McGeogh, Francis, 157 McGill, Kathleen, 120 McG1ynn, S.J., James V., 210, 293 McGrail, William l,, 257 McGrail, William J., 100 McGraw, James, 209 McGuire, Henry, 318 McGunn, Michael, 266 Mclrlugh, Joseph James, 157 McHugh, Margaret, 192 Mclnerney, Raymond, 199 Mclntee, Helene, 352 Mclntyre, William, 102 McKenna, Kevin, 199 McKitrick, Donald, 297 McKitrick, Holly, 156 McKnight, Richard, 156, 191, 275, 281, 352 Mcliulka, Frank, 257, 271 McLeorney, Ed, 264 McMahon, Ruth Ann, 253 McManus, Margaret, 312 McMicken, Maryanne, 102 McNamara, William, 264, 303 McNamee, Margaret, 312 McNulty, Francis, 78 McPhorlun, Maureen, 208 McQuade, Richard, 198 McShane, Stephen, 303 McTigue, Patrick, 103, 100 McVicar, Paul, 69, 73, 75, 76, 77 Meadows, Robert, 108 Medical Technology Club, 194 Meier, S.J., David E., 14 Meininger, Milton, 68, 71, 75, 77, 303 Mellon. James, 275, 352 Menge. Sherry, 208 Mensen, Anthony, 192 Mentra, Bernard, 71 Mentzel, Barry, 253 Mercurio, Frank, 297 Merkle, Anita, 122 Merline, Robert, 297 Merritt, Albreta Mesavage, Louis, 158 Messana, John, 158 Messina, Margaret, 180, 312 Messina, Salvatore, 153 Messing, Thomas, 76, 199 Messuri, Philip, 266 Meth, Edward, 100 Metherell, Frederick, 76, 153, 267 Metzger, James, 73, 70, 264, 303 Meyers, Patricia, 184, 312 Mialskis, Ray, 265 Michaels, Ellen, 158 Mickiewicz, Jorge, 76, 166, 266 Mier, Edward M., 299 Miett, John A., 318 Migliore, Herman J., 69 Military Ball, 244, 245 Milkie, Arlene J., 148, 152 Miller, Bob, 128, 131 Miller, Joseph, 191 Miller, Patrick, 157 Miller, Richard, 78 Mills, Vida, 209 Milostan, Patrick, 77, 303 Minghine, Rocco, 108 Minibiole, P., 68 Minock, Daniel, 120, 196, 274 Minock, John, 191 Miranda, Dr. C.X.C.F., 64 Mirski, Paul, 163 273, 275, 295, 312 Mirto, Gary, 312 Misiewicz, Dennis, 208 Miskell Timathy, 303 Missimi, Dominic, 120, 121 Mlstele, Henry, 102, 309 Mistretta, Carol, 273 Mistura, Arnold, 109 Mitchell, Edward, 157 Mitchell, Milton, 318 Model United Nations, 42, 43, 201 Modern Language Department, 1130 Moeller, S.J., Norman W., 158 Mol itar, Monace Monagh Richard, 165 Ili, Daniel, 165 an, John, 102, 309 Manske, Frances, 312 Montalbo, Remedias, 166 Moore, Charles, 318 Moore, Edward, 271 Moore, Lea, 22 Moore Maureen 148, 312, 157 Marad, Judith, 192 Moran, John, 144, 145 Morehouse, John, 92, 95 Morgan, David, 271 Morgan, Robert, 152 Morgan, Teresa Ann, 120 Mar an Thomas 271 9 r r Morin, Roberta, 273 Morone Morane y, Thomas, 303 y, William, 126, 315 Morrissy, Patrick, 271 Marrow, William, 152 Masser, Sharon, 273 Mott, Donald, 158, 198, 244, 312 May, Ki Moyns, Mucha, sten, 184, 185 alter, 313 r W Richard, 313 Mueller, Michael, 313 Mueller, Philomena, 208 Mularz, Edward, 75, 148, 303, 157 Muller, S.J., Herman J., 182, 295 Muller, Peter, 120 Mulroy, Mr. John R., 14, 18 Mulvaney, Lori y, 108 Murasky, Thomas, 157 Murgin, Robert, 108 Murphy, Francis, 108, 109 Murphy, Peter, 249 Murphy, Robert, 164 Murphy, rharriar, iss, 312 Murphy, Thomas, 303 Murphy, Mr. William J., 190 Murray, Paul, 144, 145, 165, 167, 312 Murrey, Dorle, 134, 137, 138, 141 Musial. Muslal, Muss, F Barbara, 192, 208, 236, 156 Catherine, 208, 140 rances, 164, 2:14, 249, 273 Muslon, Sharon, 192 Myers, Myers, Mysliwi Garrlie, 60 Sarah, 313, 157 ec, Lorraine, 295 Myszka, Joseph, 69, 77, 303 N NAACP, 164, 165 Nagel, Pamela, 208 Naaarairi, Edward, 92 Nagrant, Edward Nagrant, Nicholas, 68, 69, 74, 303 Najarian, Robert, 95, 292 Namen, Madeline, 93 Norsavage, Peter, 68, 303 Nawotka, Edward, 292 Neberle, John, 102, 309 Nehra, Philip, 315 Nelson, James, 266 Nelson, Mark, 191 Nelson, William, 109, 318 Nemeth, Frank, 309 Nemzek, Martina, 192, 236 Nettke, Richo rcl, 95 Neubert, Gerald, 78 Neville, Newell, Charles, 249 Laura, 197 Newton, Patrick, 318 Newiari, Richard, 156 Nicholson, Ann, 157, 180 Nicola, Robert, 92 Niederoest, Robert, 250, 297 Nieland, Diana, 93 Niemann, Michael, 50, 191 Niskar, Robert, 292 Noel, Yvette, 158 Nogas, Richard, 303 Nolan, Maureen Katherine, 126 Notarnicola, James, 95 Natltall, Paul, 165 Novak, Francis, 156, 262 Noveske, Terrence, 194, 313 Novilas, Nowak, Nowell, Cas, 163 Carol, 126, 313 Patricia, 158, 236, 295, 313 Nowicki, James, 100, 309 Nowicki, Jiiriiih, 279, 278, 352 Nowinski, Robert, 303 Nrraiih, Paul, as Nugent, Nulty, H William, 189 enri, 198 Nutty, James, 199 Nunn, Robert, 109 Nuvolon r, Leonard, 157, 226, 238, 254, 262 O O'Boyle, Leonard, 70, 74, 79, 264, 303 O'8rien, O' Brien, Daniel, 249 Frank, 100 O'Brien, Peter, 318 O'Brien, Thomas, 208 O'Cannor, Brian, 297 O'Connor, James, 73, 75, 271, 303 O'Donnell, Kathleen, 250 O'Dannell, Patricia, 157, 313 Odonto Ball, 94 Oehler, Karen, 140, 313 Otter, Thomas, 74, 303 O Grady, Ann, 209 O'Hara, Timothy, 209, 297 Okane, Margaret, 158, 227, 313 Okasinski, James, 297 Olaughlin, Bernard, 297 Oldani, Peter, 153 Oldtield, Janine, 163 O'Lear, Michael, 126 Olechowski, Carol, 158 Oleske, James, 153 Olinger, Donald, 157, 253, 313 Oliver, Jacqueline, 92, 294 Oliver, Richard, 152 Olsen, John, 198 Omega Chi Epsilon, 72 Omicran Kappa Upsilon O'Neil, Bonnie, 254 O'Nei11, James, 267 O'Neill, wiiiiarri, 76, 303 Opincar, John, 297 Orientation, 228, 229 Orlando, Fred, 70, 74, 264, 303 Orlando, Jae, 69, 79, 303 Orley, Charles, 98 O'Rourke, Peter, 101 Osowski, Suzanne, 126 Osteika, Anthony, 250, 313 Oszust, Dennis, 303 Ohlaole, Jame5, 238, 262, 297 Otto, Charles, 249 Out-of-Town Club, 273 owehr, satariy, 313 Owens, Michael, 198, 199 Owens, Robert, 225 Ozarski, Thomas, 198, 199 P Pachasa, Andrew, 265 Pacini, Robert, 239 Padilla, David, Jr., 157, 222, 225, 227, 313 Padilla, James, 157 Padilla, Michael, 158, 227 Pagani, Victor N., 313 Pagano, Robert, 100, 101, 309 Pohl, George, 126 Pakula, Ronald, 71, 75, 77, 79,303 Palicz, Merry, Palmateer, Trudy, 92, 294 Palmer, Francis, Palmer, Oscar, Palmer, Susan, 92, 294 Palmer, Thomas, Palombit, Elizabeth, 126 Palanus, Richard, Paluda, Glenn, Palumbo, Dominic, Palumbo, James, Poms, Richard, Pan American Club, 180 Panosiuk, Lubomir, Pancheshan, Mary, 103 Panhellenic Council, 148, 149, 159 Pantana, Mary, Panyard, Francis, 313 Panyard, Gerard, Panyon, John, Paoli, Livius, Popadirnitriau, Stetanos, Papai, William Jr., its Pape, Mary, Popp, Richard, Papp, Robert, 292 Papps, Richard, Papuga, John, Poquette, Barbara, Paquette, Mariari Ann, 180, 184, 192, 295, e Paquette, Michael, Poquette, Richard, Parker, Arthur, 264, 303 Parmar, Jayantkumark, 166 Parus, Geraldine, 156 Parus, Jeanne, 156, 180, 194, 236, 295 Paruszkiewicz, Irene, 209 Paskin, Jeanette, 102, 103, 309 Pastor, Ran, 108 Pastorek, John, 292 Pastrana, M. Santiago, 166, 313 Patrick, Peter, 102, 309 Patten, Nancy, 156, 190, 254, 275, 280, 313 Patten, Thomas, 189 Patterson, Patricia Ann, 313 Poule, Mr. Paul E., 268 Pawlowski, Catherine Ann, 158, 295, 313 Pearsall, Kenneth, 180 Peizan, Sally, 92 Pendergast, Robert, 71, 72 Penney, Frank, 106 Pennington, Dennis, 158, 303 Peplowski, Robert, 148 Peplowski, Gerard, 100, 102 Peralta: Elmie, 166 Perdue, Mr. John V,, 309 Pernavs, Dr. Nora, 45 Perrotta, Angela, 184, 191, 293 Perry, Richard, 142, 143 Peters, Mary, 152, 164, 234, 273 Peters, Phillip, 208 Peters, Mr. Robert M., 34 Peters, Stephen, 157 Peterson, Carole Anne, 313 Petlewski, Mary, 191 313 Petlewski, Paul, 120, 196 Petroski, David, 77, 303 Petter, Chuck, 100 Pettinger, Katherine, 126, 246 Petty, Gerald Jr., 108, 109 Petty. Robert, 108 Pieifer, Jerome, 185, 299 Phi Alpha Theta, 182 Phi Beta Lambda, 208 Phi Gamma Nu, 106, 209 Phi Kappa Theta, 148, 153 Phi Sigma Delta, 158 Phi Sigma Kappa, 158, 256 Phi Sigma Tau, 179 Phillips, Jacqueline, 120 Phillips, Peter, 69 Physical Education Club, 187 Physics Club, 185 Pi Kappa Delta, 191 Pi Mu Epsilon, 184 Pi Sigma Epsilon, 208 Pi Tau Sigma, 73 Pincket, Robert, 208, 297 Piontek, Francis, 192, 313 Piskorz, George, 249 Pizak, Coral, 184, 185 Placement Office, 29, 36, 37, 309 Plaistek, Walter, 157 Plantz, Robert, 148, 153 Platz, Edward, 303 Players, 57, 115, 119, 120, 121, 228 Pledging, 157 Plonka, Arthur, 198 Plonka, Kenneth, 297 Plansky, Matthew, 77 Ploskonka, James, 208 Plucienkowski, George, 262 Plummer, Nancy, 93 Padlewski, John, 313 Podalski, Walter, 63, 72, 75, 76, 79, 19 Palack, Alan, 191 Polizzi, Pietrina, 126 Palian, Paul R., 313 Pallastrini, John, 68, 303 Palleck, John, 264 Polamsky, Ronald, 198, 271 Pamaville, Ronald, 109 Pape, Arthur, 198 Popp, Carolyn, 157, 313 Popp, Violet, 157 Porter, SJ., Thomas E., 315 Postolowsky, Anna Marie, 157 Poupart, Florian, 299 Powell, Linda, 247 Powers, Margaret, 156, 166 Pozniak, Ronald, 313 Prentice, Larry, 165 Prokop, Peter, 225 Prokap, Roland, 297 Pruett, Carol, 313 Pruett, Jim, 100 Prysak, Michael, 194, 313 Przybylski, Margaret, 93 Psi Omega, 95 Psychological Service Center, 188 Psyk, Richard, 75, 303 Public Information Office, 13, 53, 55 Puclla, Stanley, 318 Pulliam, David, 253 Pump, Anthony, 157, 253, 297 Purcell, Robert, 78, 148 Purkey, Robert, 318 Putman, M. Sgt. Robert O., 199 Putt, Gary, 153 Pytlak, Danna, 120, 254 Q Quayhackx, Paul, 191 Quider, Franklin, 194 Quigley, Robert, 313 Quinlan, William, 95, 292 R Robe, Mr. Wilmer T., 52, 53, 352 Racette, Richard, 198, 199 Raden, Albert, 184 Radio-TV Academy, 249 Radio Amateur Association, 249 Radke, Roger, 78 Radulski, Mary, 140 Roe, Samuel, 313 Rafferty, Kathleen, 313 Raher, Patrick, 191 Rainier, Kathleen, 249 Randall, Raymond, 249, 313 Ranly, Daniel, 78 Ros, Martin, 166,'180 Rashad, Al, 77 Raul, James, 264, 303 Razak, A., 68 Read, Ronald, 69, 78, 79, 148, 303 Recor, Mark, 184, 313 Rectenwald, John, 78, 156 Reda, Mr. Anthony, 55 Reda, Pamela, 148, 152, 313 Reda, Richard, 191 Reedy, John G., 69 Regency Heights House, 258, 266 Regier, Anthony, 108 Regis House, 264, 265 Registration, 170 Rehuys, Christina, 93 Reid, Mr. Ray W., 289 Reid, William, 303 Reilly, Michael, 100 Reiner, Robert, 73, 74, 271, 303 Reinhard, Mr. Paul M., 67 a, 303 Sanchez, 308, 309 Sancricco, Jeanette, 157 Sanders, Barbara, 158 Sanderson, Steven. 292 Sanderson, Thomas, 209 Sanclstrorn, Donald, 303 Sangragret, Robert, 100 Sangregret, John, 102 Sante, Marianne, 156, 313 Sasson, Robert, 292 Sotarino, John, 142 Sauber, William, 267 Saulino, Marianne K., 314 Sounier, Kenneth, 263 Sauriol, Maurice, 78 Savage, Carolyn, 148, 152, 208, 236 Sawicki, Daniel, 100 Say, John, 126 Scala, Eugene, 299 Scaletta, John, 158 Scallen, Michael, 309 Scavane, Thomas, 157 '-"7 z'99-gl -4 . I l"' 'n ft.. ri-2-25"-:Q r-Oliva , ii" 3.1!-Qs: il Q . nw".- ,ssva -If ,,fo'f's,i ., s' 1 'Qtu 1 ' 9 fs X 'B' .-gn' ' ti, .-5 4 I .o.-4 M, ,, Q ..' s 1:17.-:bffia.,i ,lr..r . s I ',o.f..,i ,gl-A 0 , . 'Y Qtr I Well noted as a place to get a large, good lunch in a quiet non-disturbed atmosphere, the Stu- dent Union provides three kinds of food services. The cafeteria serves dorm students. The Rath- skellar serves a little bit of evelything, and the Red Door is best known for its hot dogs . . . so big that there is little room for much else on them. Reinhard, Robert, 157 Reizian, Sally, 294 Rempinski, Donald, 68, 199 Renier, Constance, 158 Renzi, Beverly, 295 Repuccy, Reynolds, Reynolds, F., 109 Richard O., 313, 318 Robert, 156, 198 Rheaume, Michael, 71, 303 Rheaume, William, 102, 103, 309 Rhodes, Mary, 120 Riccobono, William, 126 Rice, James, 191 Richards, Claudette, 167 Richardson, Paul, 126 Riding Club, 254, 255 Rieden, Mary, 126, 313 Riedlinger, Donald, 77 Rieser, Thomas, 262 Rifles, 19B Rimarcik, Arlene, 208 Ringel, Lawrence, 303 Ritchie, Dr. Bill V., 184 Ritter, Mary, 313 Roberts, James, 92 Robertson, Bruce, 184 Robertson, Gary, 313 Robich, lvan, 78 Robinson, Lowell, 297 Rock, Calvin, 189 Rodriguez, Frank, 166 Rodwan, Bruce, 134, 138 Rogers, Mariio, 126 Rogosky, Angela, 313 Rogawski, Ronald, 313 Roguz, Ronald, 184, 192 Roll, Richard, 308 Roman, Judith, 209 Ronan, Mrs. Eileen, 172 Ronan, Paul, 71, 77, 303 Rondot, Patricia, 140 Ronzi, Robert, 95 Rooney, James, 303 Rose, Paul, 313 Rose, Thomas, 267 Ross, Mariellen, 313 Ross, John, 297 i Ross n Harve 156 238, 262 9' Yr r Rossmy, Michael, 262 Rothbart, Brian, 313 Roulier, Caroline, 295 Roulo, Mary, 297 Rowe, Charlotte, 93 346 Rowley, John, 303 Roy, Sherry, 163 Rozycki, Jerome, 189 Rozycki, Dr, Jerome J., 189 Rucinski, David, 262 Ruddy, Donald, 303 Ruddy, Gerard, 222, 226, 232, 271 Rudzik, Mary, 273 Ruede, Bruce, 238 Ruedisale, Richard, 186 Ruenes, Pedro, 166 Ruff, Gregory, 253 Rotting, Thomas, 271 Ruffini, Frances, 297 Ruggiero, Danielle, 254 Ruh, Jahn, 297 Ruhl, James, 313, 156 Rukko, Harold, 77 Rumptz, Timothy, 313 Rundquist, Karl, 292 Rush, William, 222, 225 Rusin, Cass, 313 Russo, Joseph, 262 Rutecki, Carol, 273 Rutkowski, Dr. Edwin H., 183 Rutkowski, Karen, 157 Ryan, Daniel, 257, 271 Ryan, Michael, 163, 297 Ryan, Terrence, 199 Ryan, Thomas, 165, 297 Rybicki, Robert, 167, 297 Rygiel, Steven, 191, 313 Rymiszewski, Jean, 313 Rzonca, Constance, 156 S scan, John, 153 Sodowski, Mary, 158 Salranski, John, 271 Sailing Club, 250, 251 Saims, Diane, 313 Saires, Ed, 22 Soiewski, Cynthia, 246 Sak, Paul, 78, 79, 227 Salrkab, Joseph, 297 Salci, Larry, 134 Sallot, Judith, 93 Samstag, Linda, 273 Sanchez, Phillip, 199 Schoden, Richard, 100 , Schaefer, Elaine, 273 Schaffner, Maureen, 190, 279, 247 Schechter, Constance, 120 Scheible, Donald, 78 Schemonske, Walter, 319 Scherer, Eleanore, 314 Schertler, Dave, 61 Schier, Carl, 101 Schimmer, Patricia, 157 Schindler, Mary, 247 Schmacher, Joseph, 76, 264 Schmidt, Ann, 273 Schmidt, Frederick, 152, 314 Schmidt, Jeffrey, 92 Schmidt, Robert T., 78 Schmidt, Thomas, 95, 292 Schmiesing, James, 69 Schmitt, Richard, 123, 126, 228 Schmatzer, Gerald, 156, 314 Schneider, George, 297 Schneider, Kathleen A., 314 Schober, Nancy, 273 Schaelch, Carol, 157 Schaen, Carol, 273 Schoentein, Marilyn, 95, 295 Schrader, Charles, 100, 101, 103 Schrader, Thomas, 100, 103 Schroder, Robert, 309 Schroeder, Cynthia, 103 Schroeder, Patricia, 93, 95 Schultes, Michael, 209, 250, 297 Schultz, Frederick, 209, 297 Schur, Joseph, 158, 228 Schutt, Maior, 100 Schwar, Frederick, 303 Schwartz, Carl, 292 Schwartz, Richard, 238, 266 Scott, Cecelia, 109, 209 Scullen, Peter, 73 Sebest, Robert, 71, 264, 303 Secard, Edwin, 92, 95 Sedick, Gerald, 126 Sedlaczek, Keith, 138 Sedlalr, Robert, 271 Sedlar, Cynthia, 314 See N'Effer, 106 Seibold, Paul, 180, 314 Serra, Robert, 271 Serrocina, Kathleen, 148, 156, 314 Seymour, Richard, 314 Shobet, Allan, 78 Shadrick, Mr. Fred W., 30, 31 Shalhoub, Carolyn, 156 Shaner, James, 314 Shannon, Michael, 145 Shannon, Thomas, 352 Show, Nancy, 93 Shea, James, 303 Sheehan, Danita, 95, 295 Sheehan, William, 297 Sheehy, James, 208, 297 Shehan, Wayne, 209 Shell, Janice, 314 Shell, Judith, 314 Shenk, Thomas, 262 Sherany, Barbara, 297 Shelly, Chandroshekar, 166 Shipley, Ellen, 184 Shishu, Ramesh, 166 Shoemaker, Lawrence, 66 Shoha, Ronald, 95 Shorkey, Richard, 148, 208 Shawiak, Gerald, 314 Shuey, Dr. John, 284 Sieber, James, 198, 238, 266 Siedlaczek, Thomas, 128 Siegert, Robert, 95, 292 Sieracki, Timothy, 314 sigma asian chi, 191 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 159, 257 Sigma Pi, 153 Sigma Pi Sigma, 185 Sigmon, Burley, 199, 262 Sikora, Franciene, 126 Silles, Victor, 108, 109, 319 Silverman, Barbara, 189 Simon, John, 165 Sincic, Anthony, 314 Sinclair, Jean, 254 Sinelli, Thomas A., 303 Singleton, George, 68, 77, 238, Sirogusa, Vincent, 186 Sisaler, Gabriel, 71, 72 Sivok, Patricia, 93, 352 Siwaiek, Roger, 157 Siwiec, Raymond, 271 Skerec, Sharon, 314 Ski Club, 253 Sltirchak, Barbara, 93 Skuzenski, Diana, 184, 314 Slazinski, Stanley, 309 Slowik, Joseph, 126 Sluberski, Stanley, 249 267, 303 Smetelr Dale 122 158 Smtalek Barbara 126 249 Smrth Smrth Smrttx omlth Smuth Smrth Smlth Smuth Smrth Smith Smrth Smith Smlth Barbara 208 Carolyn Charles M 319 Donald 308 Frederrck 209 John E 102 100 Mrs JoyceO 202 Karen 314 Mr KennethE 67 Lawrence 297 273 Richard 184 Susan 180 Susanna 314 Smolek Richard 69 Snow Chris 254 Snyder Sharon 208 Snyder Thomas 208 Sobczak Jerome 319 Sobota Walter 180 Society of Automotlve Engineers 75 Soellner Edward 68 271 303 Sotrahko Edward 198 Sotranka Edward 198 199 Solomon Jess 70 78 Sorensen Wayne 208 Samson Patrrcta 314 Sasnowrcz Karen 93 Sosnowslu Thomas 192 Southord Charles 209 254 Southwell House 262 Sowa Davld 148 209 1 Spodola Joe 77 Spanslry Robert 209 sparks Thomas 126 Spencer Kenneth 198 1 Sperl James 158 199 Speruck Charles 297 Spnllman Thomas 249 Spnsak Andrew 148 Spolar Roger 292 Sprauer Bcmar 198 Sprmger Juduth 126 Spurgeon Wrlham 187 Sroczynskn Clarence 186 St Amond Gerald 227 297 St Francrs Club 257 261 270 271 Stacey Walter 209 Stack Judy 314 Stackey Walter T Stackpoole James 191 275 280 273 297 Stadler George 271 Stafford Janet 92 294 Stafford Walter 191 266 Stanger Barbara 273 Stancato Frank 165 Stanczak Stanley 314 Stanczylc Donlel 297 Stomsz Richard 319 Stanka Barbara 273 Storrs Wlllram 185 199 Stathopoulos Anlta 92 95 294 Stettes Carolyn 152 234 352 Stetfes Dame! 297 Stetfes Mrchael 297 Stem Capt RabertG 198 199 246 Stembach Mr Everet'tM 172 173 Stexnecker Gary 186 Stelner SJ CeleshnJ 21 151 234 291 Stelly Francis 191 339 352 Stenzer James Stepanovrch Myles 95 156 314 Stern Seymour 292 Strles Martha 198 199 232 157 247 295 Strpprch Louls 78 Stock Dale 249 Stocker Donald 303 Stotter Susan 158 295 Strauss Barry 108 109 Strauss Henry 303 Streberger Bernard 74 70 75 79 303 Strlegel John 304 Strye James 314 254 Strzalka John 158 Stuart Mary 54 120 249 Stuclrey Paul 126 184 314 Student Amerrcan Dental Assocratlon 92 Student Educatlon Assocratran 192 Student Government, 226 227 Student Unuan Board 232 233 238 Studer Vnctor 292 Studrnger Nan 126 Stuecken Irene 314 Stuklcre Jo 92 294 Stumphauzer Matthew 92 292 Sturtevant Charles 198 199 Sturtevant James 198 199 Styka Ronald 163 Surdak AdamJ 314 Sulllvan Sullnvan Sullivan Sullivan Sullnvan James 102 103 309 John 198 245 Kenneth 73 94 Peggy 157 Timothy 100 Summers Thomas 314 Supma Gerald 157 Suprna Rrchard 199 Surdakowslu Gerard 163 184 Swartwood Lawrence 157 Sweltzer W 92 Swrderskl Nancy 314 Swift Sherry 126 Swlnt Robert 186 Swurskr Ronald 254 Szczesny Leonard 68 267 304 Szkrl Constance 126 Szu Harold 166 185 Szura Daniel 100 309 Taddoma Mr Dominick 145 Taka Mrchael 68 69 Talbot Robert 314 Talraterro Larry 126 Talpas John 191 314 Tamer Karen 209 Tarasluewlcz Charlene 314 Taraskxewlcz Lorrame 273 Tartamello Nonette 180 314 Tatus Ronald 158 198 314 Tau Beta Pl 70 75 Tau Kappa Epsilon 156 258 Taylor Robert 92 Tedorslmr Joseph 266 Tekelly Joseph 304 Tenbusch Albert 227 239 Tepas Timothy 271 Tessmer Melvin 185 314 Thexsen Peter 198 Theta Phl Alpha 116 146 Theta Tau 78 258 Theta Xu 146 153 156 159 Thnbacleau Joseph 102 Thtbodeau Lourse 314 Thrbadeau Wulllam 309 Thomas Barbara 352 Thomas Juduth 314 Thomas Mary 314 Thomas Robert 51 279 Thamczek Lawrence 297 Thompson James 77 304 Thompson Mr James W 279 Thompson Patricia H 314 Thompson Steven 249 266 Thorlakson Donnel 304 Tharntan Ann 93 Thvnderbrrds 198 Tlelsen Davld 71 304 Tlghe Gregory 198 199 Tunettn John 292 Tmkaslmrre Joseph Bro 166 Turonl John 292 Trsler Jerome 298 Tobrczyk Jenmter 158 295 Toenges Thomas 22 Tolrarslo Elame 126 Tamaluch Thomas 199 Tomoylmo David 68 69 71 Tomazlc Terry 78 Tomchuck Mary 152 Tomchuck Suzanne 126 Tomczyk Stephen 209 298 Tamlanovrch Mtchael 186 Tomsett Robert 199 Torreano James 126 Tosch John 209 Tower 51 191 240 275 278 279 352 Town and Gown Series 6 12 13 38 39 Tremont: Phlllp 319 Trlgueros Jose 166 Trlpoln John 153 Tripp Wlllnam 102 309 Troost Howard 199 Trost Mrchael 304 Trudeau Kathryn 184 273 Trudeau Wrllnom 198 Trudell Susan 273 Trupxano Mr Stephen A 289 Truron Katharxne 208 Tudrch Chrtsttne 314 Turashott Victor 142 304 Tures Robert 158 Turner Dr Walter H 179 Tuyere,4 77 151 Tymczalr Nancy 93 Tynan Andrea 156 166 UCCE 44 45 Ueberroth Peter 265 Uehlem Dons 314 Uxclcer James 304 Ulbrrch Gayle 152 236 Ulbrrch Rosemary 152 Ulveltng Roger 148 154 314 Undy Rnchard 78 Ungar Robin 198 199 Umehowsku Mrs Kathleen 174 175 Unron Week 115 Upton Frank 153 Urban Front: 74 70 78 264 304 Urban Law Program 98 101 Urban Louls 68 304 Vack Jack R 304 Vagnettr John 153 Valdez Charles 108 109 319 Valente Ruchard 249 Valentine Stephen 100 102 309 Vandaele John 76 264 Vondenbossche Ronald 227 Vandeputte Gary 199 298 Vanderplas Mary 92 94 95 294 Vandeveere Patrrcra 156 Vandusen George 182 314 Vanevery Susan 93 Vanlooy Henry 292 Vantlern George 297 Vantrem Thomas 209 298 Vanlornhout Sharon 148 158 314 Varga Stephen A 319 Vargo Mlchael 191 Vartan Denms 225 Varstty News 46 50 191 240 275 277 281 Vaughn Phtltp 158 226 222 279 352 Veenhuts Theodore C 304 Noted for their constant thmkzng on the most scholarly of topics college students are always comzng up wzth solutzons to most every problem Long hours are spent m the Umon over coffee and czgarettes pondering such things as how to solve U D s parkmg problem It seems that the Unzon patw has become a last resort .,f""!T Z 1 . . . I , . I .. I 1,99 ' , ,leo , , , . ' ' . I , I ' ' I-I J ' ,156 1 1 . .' .' ',' ,' , , 122,258 . r. f .' 7.1149 I I .V I I ,' ,' , ,291 I ' .. .352 f ' . n '. . Sv I , . 1 ' If I 1 ' 99 ' , ' J . V 1 ', Q J 1 ' .' ., .185 , Al ,' , .,' , ,75,ao4 f f I 1' , , . , .252 " .' ' 1 Staels, l.indo, 158 Topolskl, Julian: 77 Vanthaurnhout, Adele, 194 I I I I IJ I I 1 I I ' ' ' ' , . u ' , , , , , .225 . 1. J . , , 1 ' ' ' l I ' I f f ,sw 1 A S 1 T 1 1 1 1 I J A ' 5'-. I , , , X 1 . . , , ,. Vella, Joseph, 209, 298 Verdi, Mary, 314 Veros, Frank, 157 Verslype, Charles, 304 Veryser, Harry, 163 Viale, Carol, 95 Vignassa, Patricia, 158 Villeneuve, Roland, 69 Vitagliana, Ralph, 70, 74, 264, 304 viyick, Georgia, 92, 294 Vogt, Paul, 73, 75, 265, 304 Valk, Jack, 74, 70, 264 Vorlick, John, 77 Votruba, Robert, 209 Vukobrotic, Emery, 208 W Wagner, Carl, 165, 167, 197 Wagner, Harriett, 273 Wakenell, Raymond, 199 Walby, Beverley, 299 Waldron, Nancy, 314 Walker, Joseph, 191, 314, 352 Walker, Martha, 208 Walker, Sharon, 34 wall, Steven, 158, 227, 229, 352 Wallace, Keith, 100, 103 Walsh, Dennis, 209 Walsh, Gerard, 79, 266, 271 Walsh, Michael, 78, 79 Walsh, Sandra, 273, 314 Walters, Cynthia, 194 Walters, Trudie, 78, 308 Wang, Meng, 166 Wangler, Mr. John A., 45 Ward, Dr. Howard A., 104, 105 Ward, Miss Mary Cay, 16, 148 Ward, Terrence, 304 Wareiko, Michael, 198, 199, 238, 266 Warman, Patricia B., 314 Was, Robert, 298 Washington, Lawrence, 76, 165, 167, 198 Watson, John G., 271 Watson, Mike, 257 Watts, Gayle, 157 Weaver, Curtiss, 314, 352 Webb, John, 265 Weber, John F., 304 Weber, Wolfgang, 158, 198 Webster, George, 298 Wedberg, Dr. Lloyd W., 180 Weed, Robert, 262 Wehrung, Brendan, 120, 249 Weiler, Christine, 152, 227 Weller, Joseph, 157 Weimar, Dr. Aloysius G., 197 Weinberg, De De, 92, 294 Weiner, Irving, 101, 309 Weir, Dennis, 92 Welch, Gary, 126 Wells, Donald, 298 Wentrzak, Mike, 209 Wermuth, Albert, 309 Werner, Jerome, 68 Werner, Mary, 7B 348 Wertanen, David, 319 Wertheimer, Judith, 93 Wesolowski, Ronald, 77, 304 Wessel, Ronald, 68, 267, 304 Westergaard, Karen, 152 weizel, Charlene, 36, 37, 225, 314 Whalen, Margaret, 194 Whalen, William, 108 Wheeker, David, 95, 292 Whelan, Charles, 108 Whitby, David, 153 White, Richard, 158 White, Susanne, 253, 273 White, Thomas, 185 Whitehead, Michael, 122 Whitehead, Russell, 152 Whiting, Bruce, 299 Wickershom, Dr. Edward D., 206 Wxdenman, Anthony, 199 Widgren, Richard, 319 Widigan, Deborah, 92, 294 Wieler, Joseph, 262 Wiertman, John, 109 Wieske, Robert, 108 Wildauer, William, 157 Wilde, William, 288 Wilder, James, 314 Wiley, Judith, 122 Wilhelm, Rosemary, 314 Wilkie, Dianne, 148, 157, 236 Wilkie, Richard, 156 Wilkins, George, 70, 71, 72, 75, 79, 264, 304 Williams, Claudia, 314 Williams, Donald, 249 Williams, Kathleen, 227, 247, 314, 352 Williams, Mark, 156 Williams, Michael, 75, 76, 79 Williams, Thomas, 60, 352 Williams, William M., 72, 304 Wilson, Sally, 295 Winger, Carletta, 11, 246 Winiarski, Diane, 315 Wiriiemko, Ronald, 102, 103, 309 Winston, Gary, 180, 315 Wishnetsky, Richard S., 299 Wisner, Donald, 95, 292 Wisniewski, Myron, 194, 315 Witker, Jacqueline, 273 Wizork, Cynthia, 191, 246 Wodarski, Lawrwnce, 156 Woclkowski, Carol, 194 Wohlheiter, Vincent, 70, 74, 264, 304 Woiwode, Michael, 126 Wolan, Mary Ann, 120 Walierl, Joseph, 78 Wolin, Patricia, 315 Wamac, Robert, 304 Wamen's League, 159, 234, 235, 236, 237 Wamen's Press Club, 190 Wood, Winston, 92 Woodbridge, Linda, 78 Woodling, Roger, 271 Woodry, Lee, 142 Woolley, Muriel, 120 World Service Club, 167 Wright, Catherine, 158 Wright, Jeanne, 146, 245 Wright, Robert, 148, 208, 298 Wrosch, Diane, 92, 294 Wrynn, Cheryl, 275 Wu, Eugene, 92, 264, 292 Wu, Peter, 70, 71, 72, 304 Wulft, Timothy, 199 Wummel, Robert, 74 Wummel, Ronald, 69, 153, 304 WUOD, 248, 249 Wurm, David, 319 xi Psi Phi, 95 Y Yacques, Patrick, 69, 79, 304 Yomillcoski, Paul, 157, 266, 304 Yaquinlo, Dolores, 192, 315 Yavello, Michael, 156 Yettaw, Gail, 140, 208 Yatt, Kathleen, 315 Young Democrats, 163 Young, Michael P., 78 Young, Patrick, 100, 101, 102, 309 Young Republicans, 163 Youngblood, John, 298 Yuhas, William, 7B Z Zaitania, Julie, 208 Zaichawski, Mitchell, 319 Zakrzewski, Suzanne, 191 Zamoyski, James, 263 Zande, Eugene, 238 Zanglin, Kathleen, 157 Zappert, James, 196 Zarem, Penelope, 92, 294 Zawaclski, Cynthia, 158 Zayti, Judith, 126, 315 Zdrodawski, Michael, 298 Zdyrski, Donald, 209 Zebrowski, Mark, 185 Zeleznilc, Joseph, 315 Zerafa, Michael, 157, 298 Zernentsch, Charles, 120 Zielke, Robert, 304 Ziembo, Joseph, 352 Zimmerer, Robert, 71, 157 Zimmerman, Dr. Charlotte, 200 Zimmerman, Louis, 102 Zimmers, Herbert, 186 Zink, Joseph, 215 Zinn, Mary, 315 Zinnikas, Daniel, 163, 165, 166, 167, 275, 315 Zinser, Suzanne, 93 Zirpola, Richard, 262 Znoslco, Michael, 198, 199, 266 Zonca, Charles, 315 Zuchowski, Thomas, 74, 264, 304 Zukowski, Robert, 68, 304 Zyromski, Edmund, 298 x K, 1 1 b 4 9 i H' Q l 1 'V . 9 H -M. 4. T, A W" Aw' " a " ' . w -.g+f.. 5 wax- '- ',N, z- I' f 1 NU lf!-f fi ' .f ag3""i,r za f 'W f -fa. 2 iff. s 25 I !g'F3!NQ 4' 3" f - ifrf 4 .r'v' .8 5' - I . Ji. ' fr G .fix D D. it -X -L .. YP I -- fi . H - .-' II K' i ty- ...H . 5 n . . 4, .',, ' Q t! 1 h A 51 'a ,,,,,, 1 i x ' ivfl' sl 'll Y , fsxx .A I , . fly :E Y ,:. q' V 11 4 nd., , ' 'nf Q ' ,f , , f . fl Wh ta i L qui? ff' A QF, 1'-K ' ' 1 I '. ,..:- 4 9-1'-., 'Ui --:S , , 1 1 -aria ' f' , ff ' ' Y '- ,ii if A Ng f' .. 7 1. V Ia '. ,S A, I t A- W ' I . :gi 7 np, ll " "L, ' i..f f'. 9l?'f Q?" ,r , .! ' -twig, I.: ., H w r '-' ii 51. " '?:I- -if x .1'5X'Tf 'J 'wa 1 ' 's x M, KTM "T'l.:,L1LY-,Ti . -,-2,79 - J., , ,f vu P xl' '01 's"'9' Y AN ax Away iii V1 1 ,H Ig we-N -' "www il gp l fs., irq :IU m '77 Perspective: pattern r V lint? f Pfzg l 1"'t1 ainst the whole Rerspective captures the moods of U-D. It presents each phase, every facet of life at U-D. Because each sees in a different perspective, every glance, every deep look into U-D illuminates something new, some- thing different, something uniquely a part of the Uni- versity. Physical growth, paralleled by the changes of a progressive administration, easily fills a glance at U-D. But, this growth and progress is merely an outer characteristic, it is merely what an outsider sees upon looking in. A part of the spirit and feeling of U-D is not felt by the viewer until he takes part in the things which make up U-D. Until he participates in some of the things that U-D students participate in, until he cheers the Titans on to victory, until he reminisces with the Chorus' medley of show tunes, he does not know even part of U-D. This middle relationship does not, however, reveal the whole University. It does not reveal the heart of U-D, it doesn't show the pattern of the students, as a body, as individuals, against the university. For, it is only the students who ever truly establish a true pic- ture of U-D. It is only they who ever feel the feelings, who ever sense the presence of the things which make U-D what it is. Theirs is an inner knowledge, it is a knowledge of memories, of long days of hard work, of times which would be willingly repeated. Theirs is a world of traditions and ideals, a unique world which allows them to View U-D from a Luiique perspective. Caught up in the frustration and the laughter of life on campus, the student at U-D still has time to criticize, to analyze, to discuss, even campus changes. Though this does not completely cease, it halts for a. while, however, when commencement arrives and the graduate be- gins to look at life from a slightly new perspective. Pressure reaches its peak at deadline time for Nancy Mayornick lforegroundj, Jim Mellon, Editor Bob Thomas, Sally DeRonne and Maureen Schaffner. Happiness is . . . page 352! Looking back on the last school year, I feel a sense of accomplishment as my staff and I put the finishing touches on the last deadline of the year. There have been some changes that influenced the presentation of the 1966 Tower, the pri- mary one being the trimester system newly adopted in August, 1965. Because of this plan, the yearbook coverage runs from March 5, 1965 to February 12, 1966, consequently, the remainder of this school year's events will be covered in the 1967 Tower. I have tried several innovations this year in order to present the school year in a less stilted manner. The first and most apparent change is the use of color on the theme pages. The primary reason for this was to emphasize the theme "perspective" and to make the three- part division of the book clear to the reader, thus breaking with the tradi- tional sectional divisions of a yearbook. A book of this size necessarily involves a great number of people and a great amount of personal dedication. My thanks go to the combined efforts of those who willingly sacrificed many hours of their time to produce this book. Among them are Maureen Schaffner, managing editor, Sally DeRonne, layout editor, Tom Brooker and Gail Horan, organizations editors, Judi Nowicki, copy editor, Phil Vaughn, sports editor, Fred Cross, photography editor, and Nancy Mayornick, secretary. I found it satisfying that, despite deadline pres- sures, the editorial staff maintained an academic average above 3.0. The year was not without some disappointments and frustrations. Deadlines, especially, posed a problem because of the tri- mester. Tom Brooker found it necessary to resign after switching to Architecture. Further acknowledgement should be given to Mr. James Thompson, our mod- erator, Rev. James Magmer, Mr. John Nichols of Delmar Printing Co., the Columbiere and Dental students who handled their own sections, Mr. Albert Thomas, my father, who designed the cover, the Public Information Office and especially Mr. Bill Rabe, all students and faculty who cooperated throughout the year, and the professionals-Delmar Printing Company and Don Weber of Collingwood Studios who took the Sen- ior and organizations pictures. Robert Thomas, editor-in-chief 1966 Tower Staff Robert Thomas, editor-in-chief, Mau- reen Schaffner, managing editor, Sally DeRonne, layout editor, Fred Cross, photography editor, Thomas Brooker and Gail Horan, organization editors, Phil Vaughn, sports editor, Judith No- wicki, copy editor, Nancy Ann Mayor- nick, secretary, Mr. James Thompson, moderator, Rev. James Magmer, jour- nalism department chairman, James Mellon, James Bego, Joseph Ziembo, Robert Cross, Mike Sivia, photogra- phers, Joela Acri, Raymond Birks, John Connell, Gerald Corona, Thomas DeLisle, Bernadette Duquette, John Grates, Kathleen Horan, Susan Johnson, Gerald Kissel, Carol Knopes, Rosemary Ko- zielski, Richard Loftus, Helene McIn- tee, Richard McKnight, Mr. Thomas Shannon, S.J., James Stackpoole, Caro- lyn Steffes, Frank Stelley, Barbara Thomas, Steven Wall, Joseph Walker, Curtis Weaver, Kathleen Williams, Mr. Thomas Williams, S.J., staff. fr-uw imp- u.UT'Tg' E57 fu?-nu Tv-ln' Y N' '-'Ti i'f'ff5 57? LP 4-Z' L,....3 f7-,T?RE,WV",,,i-fvg75,',2,'?2SfiQ Qt? Q. 1241

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

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


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


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


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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