University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 362
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 362 of the 1967 volume:
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wx "!1nmue..- -Linna--0.4,
are 1n a urry
T ey want to get sornep ac
anct to get ttzere soon.
They are ttzinking
atnout ttze future,
as ttzey tive for ttze present.
Ttzey rernerntver ttze past
out not very often.
Ttzey are TUSZl1.1'Zg, taugtzing
Ttzey ttzink young
ana, ttzey tive young.
University ot Detroit
U'D PSOP C . .
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Thinking youn . . .
at U-D starts with icteas,
for that is eaiucations beginning.
U-D stuatents see life.
When they corne to conctusions,
they are thinhing,
anet forming their own opinions.
Seeing what is wrong with hfe,
they hnow they want to change it.
Icteas are conoertect into ptans,
by the energies of youth.
U-D peopte tahe their ialeas
anat begin to act.
- 1 - is defnitely not bounded by the classroom. The classroom provides a
ln Qlng young place for thought and questions, but it does not provide the place for
action. Action requires cz place to experiment. The Hams operate their radio station
at the top of the Memorial Building. Paul Bricker listens for a message while Marry
Seitz and Ed Herman look on. A laser beam captures the interest of Paul Bricker
in the laboratory in the basement of Science.
YEAR IN REVIEW
Preparing for students ...........................,........ 21
The University maintained several services devoted
to the orientation of an incoming freshman.
Alumni meet challenge .................................. 35
A changing and expanding campus demanded an
active alumni. Through the Challenge Fund, grad-
uates devoted time, ideas and money to the school.
Religion on campus ........................................ 42
Development of a personal relationship with God
is an intrinsic aspect of education at U-D.
Liberal Arts ..................................................,. 51
The Jesuit tradition in education is based upon the
concept of change: a continual process of updating
its curriculum characterized Arts.
Professional Schools ........................,............. 93
U-D's Professional Schools are dedicated to the
goal of preparing their students to meet the chal-
lenge of a tnodern world.
Youth in action .....................,........................ 157
Much more than an administrative body, Student
Government aimed to provide activities for each
The new tradition .......................................... 187
Greek-letter organizations are founded on the con-
cepts of brotherhood and scholarship.
Communal activities .................... ....... ........... 1 9 9
Group memberships increased as students dis-
covered that there is a corresponding club for
everjv individual interest.
Living on campus .......................................... 219
The dormitory student learned to strike a balance
between his new-found freedoms and tlzeir related
Person-to-person ............................................ 239
U-D students found tlzat communication through
the campus media is rewarded by a lowering of
boundaries between individuals.
Sports .............................................................. 261
The intramural program was expanded to ojer
programs to the women students.
Graduation .................................................... 287
More than a 1000 seniors go forth from the
University with their degrees.
Young energy . . .
fincts otassroorns are not enougtz.
U-D peopte want to cto rnore,
anal want to see resutts.
Preferring not to wait,
eactz ctzooses tzis own way.
Some seek more knowtectge in tabs,
ottzers set up raalio stations.
Some tactete poverty in Detroit.
In ttze past year,
youttz wantect to oto sornettzing now.
Ttze activities are as many
as ttzere are stuaients.
drives college students to do things which often cause members of
Young energy the older generation to shake their heads in wonder, Father Donald
Brezine, chopping wood at left, harnessed this energy at U-D and put it to use in
poverty-stricken Appalachia. Young energy was also shown on tlze baseball field
where the team played out the regular season long after sclzool was over.
Y h - spills over into every phase of campus life. Studies alone can-
oung ent U-S13-S111 not satisfy many students. The Out-of-T own Coeds and
Phi Kappa Theta prove that a picket and songs are truly efective ways of
publicizing a campus event. Members and pledges of the St. Francis Club
don their hats and aprons to campaign for their Carnival Queen candidate.
Sailing Club finds a race with Wayne State their challenge.
jqxes Tower Zoeifs, pfans a city,
wefcornes Bolvlvy Kennedy
anal a new Un1'vers1'fy pres1'a7enf,
snuns cz passive rofe,
Lrirns wifn energy ana, new ialeas,
spreacis ine gospei of youth
untff an entire campus pufses wifn f1fe
rowtla and chan e . . .
These characterize the year.
The campus is altereal
as the new blenals with the oiah
A new presialent
worhs in a new builaling.
Other leaalers rise
to ieaal U-D into the mia,-sixties.
New ialeas and programs
are alevelopeal by the Administration.
G A 1,1 are a symbol of U-D's tradition, for growth and change are a sign
row an C angeof improvement. Each year, the University's administration seek
to make the University more progressive and more up-to-date. This year the University
purchased the Palmer Hotel and transformed it into a girls' dormitory. Fr. Carron
dedicated the new building, Robert Blakelee, Frank Johnson, physical plant developer,
and Stephen Trupiano view the new Life-Science Building.
Honored guests from universities
Civic leaders see
of a new president
The formal inauguration of the Very Rev. Mal-
colm Carron, SJ., as President, attracted more
than 1200 academic, state, civic and student
leaders to Ford Auditorium, Oct. 20.
Dignitaries from the Governor of Michigan to
the President of U-D's Student Government
marched in the brilliant reds, golds, greens and
blues of academic regalia from Cobo Hall along
Jefferson to Ford Auditorium.
The "Charge to the New President" was de-
livered by William Keast, Wayne State University
President. Fr. Carron was invested with the oillice
of the Presidency by the Rev. Robert Kearns, S.J.,
secretary of the University Board of Trustees.
In his Inaugural Address to the representatives
of more than 450 colleges and universities, and
200 learned societies, plus alumni, students and
friends, Fr. Carron stressed the role U-D must
play in the urban community.
and learned societies wait before the ceremonies start.
Governor George Romney congratulates the Very Rev. Malcolm Carron after the Inauguration.
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Adjusting his cap, Mayor Jerome Cavanagh talks with Gov. Romney before the ceremonies
ROTC cadels lead the procession of dignitaries from Cabo Hall.
new huildin help improve administration
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Of the many changes in the Administration this
year, the most obvious change occured in the area of
personnel. Malcolm Carron, SJ., took over as the new
president of the University, and Dr. Baralt then assumed
the duties of vice-president of academic affairs.
The new Administration building brought about a
change in that it helped to create a facility of communica-
tion that was previously non-existent among the members
of the Administration. The old feeling of isolation dis-
appeared because the new conference rooms provided the
necessary space and environment for meetings between
the members of the Administration themselves.
In the area of student affairs, the Administration
found it necessary to create new positions to better serve
the student's needs. The direction of oif-campus housing
became the immediate responsibility of the Assistant
Dean of Men and the Assistant Dean of Women. Fr.
Brezine, S.J., and Fr. Fleck, S.J., have been appointed as
the assistant directors of religious activities, under the
direction of Fr. Norman Moeller, S.J., newly appointed
chairman of religious aifairs.
Raymond Baralt, the dean of the Dental School, was appointed
the position of Vice-President of Academic A Heirs.
The Vice-President for University Development is John R. Mulroy.
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Past -D president
ets new assi nnient
He would breakfast with his fellow Jesuits, lunch
with industrial millionaires and dine with students or
While president, he built eight buildings on this
campus, solicited three million dollars for salaries
and raised the enrollment to a peak of 13 thousand
students, but he still worries about balancing his
daily meal budget.
This former president and chancellor of U-D, this
director of the North American Commission on
Mass Media, this priest who calls Hilton "Conrad"
is a carpenter's son.
The Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., is 69 years old
and just now taking on an entirely new assignment
as director of the commission. He feels that the new
assignment will be just what he needs: 'a maturing
Steiner jokes with Velma Mataslzko fleftj and Sue Hemmen
Deans of Men and omen share same offices
M. Joseph Donahue, dean of men, and Helen
Kean, dean of women, were two of the adminis-
trators who found their new offices in the Fisher
Administration Building to their liking.
Since moving from the Student Union, Dean
Donahue's oiiice has undergone a change for the
better. There is certainly less confusion and stu-
dent traflic in his new surroundings. This im-
provement might alleviate many counseling prob-
lems which have occured in the past. In general,
there is more privacy for the student in Dean
Donahue's new office.
To Miss Kean, the Administration Building
means a geographic unity with other adminis-
trators. For the first time in the history of the
University the closely-related oflices of the Dean
of Men and the Dean of Women are working
under the same roof.
Assistant Dean of Men Alex Costinew helped John
Conley organize the Freshmen Orientation program.
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Mary Cay Ward, ussismnt dean of women, finds
her new qunriers overlooking the campus.
For the j?rst time, Ilre Deans of Men and Women, Joseph
Donoglzue and Helen Kean share the same .ret of ojfces.
For dmissions Office,
fall proves busy time
The busiest time of the year for admissions is the
period between September and December. "This is the
time when the University makes the initial contact to
the high school seniors throughout the United States,"
said Fred Shadrick, Dean of Admissions.
"The University is following a stabilization of
enrollment rather than an open door policy as to the
number of students and type of students that are ad-
mitted into the University?
Dean Shadrick emphasized the fact that U-D is
interested in attracting the very best students and are
getting them from all geographic areas throughout the
While admission's main concem is attracting the
students, the Registrar's oiiice has the job of keeping
the records for all incoming students. In fact, Keeper
of the Records is the title that Joseph A. Berkowski,
registrar, tags himself.
"Our main job is to keep in order all the records
of the students and to create new ones. Our busy period
is the beginning of each semester at registration."
As registrar, Joseph Berkowski checks up on student draft deferments
Recruitment of new students occupy most of Dean Shadrick's time.
y U-D services
Who tells the incoming freshmen how
to register, what courses to take and
when to pay tuition? With many service
centers on campus, U-D takes good care
of its bewildered students.
With the Health Center to care for
their well-being, the Psychological Serv-
ices Center to help them select majors
and the Placement Bureau to ind them
jobs, most newcomershnd the adjustment
to campus life relatively painless.
The process of adapting to the Univer-
sity begins in the Oflice of Admissions.
From there, students frequently seek help
from the Scholarship Oiiice. An elaborate
system of registration guides students
through the first few days of each semes-
ter, and students proht throughout the
year from the labors of the PIO and Serv-
ice building personnel.
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There must be a million sections, but rarely are the needed Eve open to the individual.
"That measures out to about 38 so we can outfit you with this."
Every card picked up is a step closer to the end of registration
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Trial schedules add oonfliot
to annual registration Woes
Soft music and low murmuring fill the room.
No, it's not a dance. It's registration at U-D. Some soft music helps
to calm the student as he goes through the hectic process of registering.
Students line up in the Memorial Building - sometimes for hours -
to arrange their class schedules, get parking stickers, pay tuition and buy
In the arena there are questionnaires to be answered and IBM cards
to be filled out. Trial schedules are manipulated to allow time between
classes for coffee in the Union. Occasionally a time conflict will arise
between courses and the student is forced to seek help from the Conflicts
Desk. And that means waiting in another line.
The process of registering normally takes from two to three hours
depending on the student's class rank. By the time he is a senior, the
student's upper division courses are only offered at one time. Trial
schedules become easier to formulate and the strain of registration is
eased to some degree.
Outside the arena, when students think they can relax, they find
more tables and more lines, including one for ID pictures.
Here, representatives of all the organizations on campus gather to
recruit new members. Students can get tickets at half price to Town and
Gown or join a club.
Even Uncle Sam is there.
Bob Barr lilies up the camera to shoot a color ID picture of Arts junior Pat Brady.
Education ets iinancial
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Carol Collins checks with John Rooks about a job appointment.
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Rutlz Barlow instructs Lorn Olsen in the use of the key punch. 51- , ' I
assistance from state Tuition rant Pro ram
Over one million dollars worth of financial
assistance passes annually through the office of
Robert Peters, director of Financial Aids. This
aid, in the form of grants, scholarships and gov-
ernment loans, makes a college education a reality
to over 1600 U-D students.
This year a new Tuition Grant Program for
students enrolled in higher cost private institutions
was inaugurated by the State of Michigan. Uni-
versity oiiicials gave full support to this bill when
it was placed before the legislature. Their efforts
proved to be successful, and 227 freshmen are
receiving aid from it. The only stipulations are
that a student be a resident of Michigan for
three years and of good moral character.
In addition to direct financial aid, Peters'
office maintains a Work-Study Program to pro-
vide students with campus jobs.
Bob Peters gives financial aid to more than 1600 students.
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Tom Lewand fills out an application at the Placement Center.
U-D Placement Center
Donald Hunt, director of placement, and John V. Perdue, assistant director,
check over the placement annual, which the center publishes.
ntrallzes Job seekln and counsels oo-op pro rams
You won't see U-D students or alumni standing in un-
employment lines. The Placement Service takes care of them.
"It's a centralized placement activity covering the job-
seeking of undergraduates, graduates and alumni of the Uni-
versity," said Donald Hunt, director of co-ordination and
The placement service acts as a guidance counselor for
co-op programs in engineering, architecture and the business
graduate school. Another co-op program, one for the Com-
merce and Finance accounting majors, has been added.
This year marked the publication of the 16th annual
booklet on the careers of graduating seniors. The booklet was
compiled from survey questionnaires submitted to graduates
on Commencement day. From the information supplied by
644 of the 705 graduates, the Bureau published charts and
percentages pertaining to job placement.
One of many applicants surveys the availability of Chrislmas jobs.
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Gordon Taaffe lleftl and Richard Dorais rake time out from counseling for a good laugh,
Mrs. Cecilia Champion, R.N., checks over her supplies for the school year.
"Open wicle."' A complete physical is required of every freshman. The Healrh
Service runs them in Shiple Hall.
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to Fisher Buildin
The newly-completed Fisher Administration
Building housed the Student Counseling Center this
Over 15? of the student body took advantage of
the Centerls psychological services when it was lo-
cated on Petoskey Avenue.
Richard Dorais serves as director with the Rev.
Lionel Carron, S.J .. and Gordon Taaffe as counselors.
Among its various operations, the Center includes
institutional examining for the University, research
for the prediction of academic functions of U-D and
the training of graduate students in clinical psy-
The University still maintains the Health center
on Petoskey Avenue to handle health problems for
Under the direction of Dr. John Shuey, M.D.,
and the resident nurse, Mrs. Cecilia Champion,
R.N,, the center handles 1,000 students each year.
This vision test detects problems unknown to Ihe students.
Detroit learns of D throu h efforts of PIO
A front-page picture in a news-
paper covering an important Uni-
versity event marks a happy day
for the Public Information Oflice
W.T. Rabe, director of PIO
and Virginia C. Burns, assistant
director, work hard on off-
campus publicity for such events
as Fall Carnival and the Town
and Gown Celebrity Series.
Aiding Rabe and Miss Burns
are a number of communications
The long-range objective of
PIO is to convey a favorable
image of the University to the
Bill Rube, Public Information KPIOJ di
rector, has a public relations session with
WX YZ cameramen. Rabe coordinates all
the publicity for campus activities
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Virginia Burns, new assistant director for the PIO, acquaints herself with U-D's system of public relations work.
With T-square and triangle, Rabe attempts another picture cropping
Peggy Horan, secretary, prepares information published in students' papers
Faculty, students ut1l1ze multiple, varied fac1l1t1e
Aifectionately referred to as the uugly, squat,
gray building" by its personnel, the Service
Building is the center of U-D's non-student
In the former field house, the Business
Manager, Purchasing Department, U-D Press,
Receiving Department, Mailing Room, Main-
tenance, and Lost and Found are located.
Above the noise of the printing presses and
ringing phones, Stephen Trupiano and Roy
Reid strive to keep U-D well-equipped. This
function is only a part of their everyday rou-
tine. Both played a large role in the construc-
tion of the Fisher Administration Building and
the remodeling of Foley Hall.
Although the new administration building
will soon house many of the facilities now in
the "ugly, squat, gray building," the services
will still care for the needs of students.
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Campus police give proper directions to a Iost visitor.
of ugly, squat, ra buildin
Mimeo master in place, the printer gets ready Io roll
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Orders come into the print shop from all over campus.
Mail pours into the mail room every day Io be soried
and delivered to the campus. The room also handles
outgoing mail from tlze Universiiy.
Concert, dinner dance top
University alunmi activities
"Once a U-Der, always a U-Derg" so say the Alumni. And they
keep a steady eye on campus life long after they leave the grounds of
the University, even contributing to the action with some activities of
Each year around Christmas time, the Alumni sponsor a concert
in cooperation with the Detroit Symphony Orchestra. Many of De-
troit's most prominent people attend this festive affair.
But by far the largest Alumni activity, the Annual Alumni
Dinner Dance, takes much of the elforts of this organization.
This year's Dinner Dance will be held May l3, 1967. As usual
a capacity crowd is expected to attend the Dance, to be held in Cobo
Besides these major undertakings, the Alumni also publish their
own Alumni Magazine twice a year plus the Alumni News during
the months when the Alumni magazine is not published. Editor
Robert J. Bedard says the publications are "to keep the Alumni
abreast of events on campus".
The Alumni Association presented an award to the Rev. Laurence V. Britt, 5 , ff Cr I
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SJ., for his service to the University.
n his ojice in the Fisher Building, Robert Bedara' edits Ihe Alumni magazine.
active throu h
A student's connection with the Uni-
versity of Detroit is rarely terminated by
graduation. Rather, he is tied more
closely to the University by joining the
ranks of other alumni who have com-
bined their efforts to help their alma
Graduates' time and dollars, fre-
quently aided by the Challenge Fund,
provide for immediate and future cam-
pus expansion. A vital and active group,
the Alumni are as much a part of the
campus as the buildings they have given.
Challen e Fund cash
benefits entire campus,
students and faeult
Scholarship and loans, faculty development and the
construction and refurbishment of buildings are but a
few of the Challenge Fund's concerns.
Located in a small oiiice in the Memorial Building,
the Fund provides the entire campus with beneiits.
Approximately 6076 of the Challenge Fund budget
is spent for the renovation of old buildings and the con-
struction of new ones. Not surprisingly then, the Fisher
Administration Building was partly financed by the
Challenge fund. The construction of the Ford Life-Science
Building also attests to the Challenge Fund's concern.
In the past year, 10'Zn of the Challenge Fund's
budget provided over 1,400 students with assistance.
Challenge Fund secretary, Marge Barbour, aids the fund-raising
project by contacting the alumni through a "telephone campaign."
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The Rev. Celestin Steiner, former University Chancellor, was instrumen-
tal in founding the Challenge Fund, now in its fifth year of operation.
For the official dedicaiion last fall, the Fisher Brothers
joined Fr. Carron ai lhe ribbon cutting.
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Typical of moving day operations, boxes occupy most of the available space.
The Administration Building stands as a marble monument to the Fishers.
After months of delay and postponements, the Administra-
tion began its move into the new Fisher Administration Building
at the end of September.
The first to move in was the Very Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J.,
president of the University. Fr. Carron's oilices are located on the
top lloor of the building.
Soon other administrators - from the vice-presidents to the
directors of the various University agencies - began to occupy
their new ofiices in the Center.
Edward A. Fisher and William A. Fisher were on hand with
other members of the Fisher family for the otllcial dedication of
the 51,900,000 Administrative Center Sept. 29. Fr. Carron
blessed the building in a simple ceremony.
This move brought the administration under the same roof
for the first time since the U-D campus was located on Jefferson.
Oflices formerly located in seven buildings around campus
are now found in the Fisher Center. The move freed 50,000
square feet in the Engineering, Connnerce and Finance, Chemis-
try, Science, Briggs, Library and Student Union Buildings. This
space will be utilized for classrooms and laboratories as soon as
the areas can be remodeled.
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settin for Fr. teiner to bid adieu to Detroit
Valter Poole and Dominic Cossa join
with an orchestra member in a pre-
In one of the most imposing traditions at
U-D, the Detroit Symphony Orchestra and the
Chorus combines to present an evening of
melody for the formally attired alumni at Ford
This year the concert was highlighted by two
male soloists, Dominic Cossa, an operatic bari-
tone from the Detroit Symphony, and Dan
Nanni, an Arts freshman. Singing in a vibrant
baritone, Nam1i's rendition of "Without A
Song" brought a thunderous response from the
audience of alumni, faculty and students.
The pop concert was the setting for a final
adieu from the alumni to the Rev. Celestin J.
Steiner, S.J. Fr. Steiner was presented a plaque
commemorating his 17 years of service to the
University of Detroit.
The symphony was conducted by Valter
Poole and the Chorus by Don Large.
Valter Poole conducts the Detroit Symphony as
Dominic Cossa sings his Italian selections.
Heli ious pro ram
continues to change
under new head
The change that began last year in the area of
religious affairs was continued under the super-
vision of the new Director of Religious Aifairs,
the Rev. Norman J. Moeller, SJ. His duties were
lessened to some degree when the Rev. James
Fleck, S.J. took over some of the duties.
Fr. Moeller made the general arrangements for
the religious program. He took over the Dean of
Menis old oflice in the Student Union and found
himself right where he wanted to be: with the
students. Fr. Fleck handled the specific details
and arrangements for the retreats. The new non-
obligatory retreats became "dialogue" retreats
under his guidance. With the assistance of the
Rev. Donald Brezene, SJ., a special kind of
"work" retreat was initiated in Appalachia.
Fr. Moeller discusses his new office with John Conley
newcomer to U-D, is Assistant Director of Religious Agairs.
ttitude chan es
in -D reli ion
The 1966-67 school year marked the
beginning of a new attitude toward re-
ligion on campus. Because retreats were
no longer obligatory, they changed from
a dutiful task to a personalized encounter
with Christ. Gone were the rules of strict
silence and mandatory conferences. These
were replaced by "dialogue" retreats in
which students could freely exchange
ideas and opinions.
As the demand for community worship
grew on campus, the Jesuit faculty adapt-
ed itself accordingly. Several Masses were
held during both semesters in the Mem-
orial Building. The new Director of Re-
ligious Alfairs moved his oflice to the
Student Union to be closer to the stu-
dents. Students and teachers took social
action in the Appalachian mountains,
bringing the Gospel to the poor.
Mass of Hoi Ghost
displays communal spirit
Communal spirit, the theme of the 1966 Mass of the Holy
Spirit was shared by 1,000 students in the Memorial Building
With his first student address as University President, the
very Rev. Malcolm Carron, SJ., celebrant, stressed the import-
ance of unity and individuality in University life.
This Mass, a tradition of Jesuit education, dates back to the
founding of U-D in 1877. This marked the 89th celebration of
the Mass of the Holy Spirit.
SG President Steve Wall gives his message to the student body before Mass.
Students came to hear Fr. Carron deliver his first talk since becoming President
Fr. Carron was assisled by the Rev, James McGlynn, and Rev. Paul Cdnefz al the Mass.
Fr. Curran entered the Memorial Building to offer the Mass of Ihe Holy Spirit.
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Religion on eampus
an active attempt
to understand God
Religion on this campus is a silent, growing
wish - a desire for an unknown something. Few,
perhaps, would call this feeling religion. More
likely, it seems to resemble a faint echoing of
energy inside - calling for action, movement
Philosophy and theology can stand still on book
shelves, can be organized, categorized, permanent-
ized and taughtg but religion is the electricity
sparking from the friction of men's encounters
with other men. Religion on this campus can be
dancing, singing, playing a guitar, tutoring chil-
dren, persevering in one's studies or going to Mass.
Religion at U-D is frequently a group of stu-
dents on retreat. Or occasionally, a late-hours
discussion in the Rathskellar. In all situations, it
is an attempt to reconcile a classroom theory of
God to a day-to-day pattem of living. It isn't easy.
But students on this campus are realizing that,
while philosophy and theology provide the "why",
religion provides the "how" in everything they do.
A liberal education . . .
means seeing life from a new perspective.
It means looking at the worlai
through a lealeialoscope of iateas.
In short, it means
peehing, proataling, anatyzing
ruminating on facts
anat aiigesting principles
to atiscover what mahes life ticle.
A 1 C1 - involves more than a classroom. It adds up to
1 era 9 ucatlonactual participation. Education involves com-
munication. A discussion in the TV studio labovej takes place
between flefl to rightj Radio-TV Chairman William Murphy,
Mike Slzannon, John Gorski, and Karen Birchard. At right,
assistant Prof. Frank Vel teaches a journalism class.
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Arts College starts
pro ram evaluation
The outlook towards an education has
changed in the Arts College. It has not been
an overnight change, but a gradual and new
emphasis in courses and programs.
Formerly stress was laid on knowing great
bulks of knowledge. This is no longer true.
Now the Arts College seeks to make educa-
tion meaningful and pertinent to each student.
To this end, courses are being analyzed and
revamped to give the most to the student.
Seminars and small classes with individual
attention are not a rarity. Special projects have
replaced many a library term paper.
Students too have lent a hand. A large
number participated in the core curriculum
evaluation of the Arts College. Others sat
down with the deans and department chair-
man making suggestions about possible changes.
Many History and Political Science students take time to
aid in the production ofthe annual Model United Nations
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begins pro ram
Turmoil marked the Arts college this
year as students and faculty alike wrestled
with the core curriculum.
This was housecleaning as the college
had never seen before. Questionnaires had
been distributed to the students last spring
asking them for recommended changes in
the curriculum. Similar requests were made
by the department chairmen to the faculty.
The results have been tabulated and the
Faculty Council has begun hammering out
the new curriculum, one which may mean
fewer required hours and consequently
fewer faculty members.
The most distinctive change in the Arts
college this year was the addition of the
prominent Jewish scholar, Dr. Shlomon
Marenof, to the college. Dr. Marenof is
teaching two theology coursesg one in com-
parative religions and the other in compara-
tive literature, Hebrew and Jewish.
The Rev. Paul Conen, S.J., dean of the
Arts College, predicted, "It is hoped not
only that Jewish Studies program will en-
joy a permanent place in the academic life
of the University, but that it will gradually
expand to include a series of guest profes-
sors in future semesters, as well as an ade-
quate library in Judaica."
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Peter J. Roddy, assistant dean of the college goes over scheduling problems with Janet Bay
The Arts and Sciences Dean, Rev. Paul Conen, initiated a South American student exchange program.
"This has been a year of discussion for the
Philosophy Department," said the Rev. James V. Mc-
Glynn, S.J., chairman of the department. "The de-
partment has begun to discuss the whole philosophy
curriculum and the curriculum for philosophy majors.
As of now, no decision has been reached,', he said.
"We,re using two principles. The lirst is to make
the curriculum most meaningful to the student. We're
very concerned with this," Fr. McGlynn said. 'The
second principle concerns what the teachers teach and
what each considers he teaches best. We want the
faculty to concentrate on courses along these lines.
What is going to come out of these discussions is im-
possible to say at present."
He added, "The whole Arts curriculum has been
discussed, and we are looking at the role of philosophy
not only in Arts, but also in Engineering and Archi-
tecture. We will probably adjust the philosophy se-
quence to the needs of each college."
The Philosophy Department cooperates with the
Theology Department in the Love, Death and Morality
course. "Although you must keep philosophy and
theology seperate, you cannot insulate them from
each other. I see this course as a part of the open-
endness of the philosophy curriculum," he said.
Fr. McGlynn, who also serves as the Dean of the
Graduate School, replaced Dr. Walter Turner as chair-
man of the department this year.
Phi Sigma Tau distinguishes those students having high scholar-
ship and personal interest in philosophy. First Row: Paul
Healey, Jennifer Tobiczyk, Ellen Shipley, James Sampson.
highlight Philosoph stud
.. s- -'
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The posts of Chairman of the Philosophy Department and Dean of the
Graduate School occupies much of the Rev. James V. McGlynn's time.
i'ECIll11Gl1ISl71 lr fl camlyst for Rev. Loveleyit Theology Departmmzt. He became chairman this year.
Theolo updates course pro ram
Change and cooperation are the keynotes of
the Theology Department. Rev. Edward Love-
ley, SJ. replaced the Rev. Vincent J. Forde,
SJ. as chairman of the department, when Fr.
Forde left on a six-month sick leave in January.
The department has added new teachers,
such as Shloman Marenof, who is teaching a
course in comparative religion. "This course
has been very well received by the students,"
Fr. Loveley said.
"We are going to remove the specific re-
quirements for theology and require the stu-
dent to take any three theology courses," he
said. "This will allow the student to take what
he wants in theology, and to expand his know-
ledge with something new."
The Theology Department has been offering
courses in conjunction with the History, Phil-
osophy and Sociology Departments. "Now we
are trying to work out a program with the
Classical Language Department for a course
in Biblical Greek and Hebrew?
Histor is the
stud, of man
The Historian, is open to its members of Phi Alpha Theta for
the publication of the results of their studies. First Row: Feinie
Johnson, Rev. Herman J. Muller, S.J., Moderatorg Marilyn
Koschella. Second Row: Mary Lou Jantz, Robert Graham.
Tom Jones. Third Row: John Kulasik, Ed Judge, Al McCreedy.
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Rev. Herman Muller is chairman of the History Department and moderator of Phi Alpha Theta.
A study of the past it may be, but
history is not some inexorable force
like a glacier, slowly plodding on its
way, its movement barely noticeable.
Rather, it is a fast moving, ever-
changing study of people, what they
did and why they did it.
The History Department, under the
direction of the Rev. Herman Muller,
SJ., is dedicated in keeping history
and the transmission of history alive
for students, whether they are intend-
ing to spend their lives in the field or
just trying to fit some electives into
Changes in the department are made
constantly to keep up with the grow-
ing number of students involved. The
television course on Western Civiliza-
tion has been replaced by four courses
which will narrow the scope of study
each semester. Instead of two courses
covering ancient Greece to 1500 and
1500 to present times, the four courses
will cover, respectively, the Medieval
World, the World in Transition, the
Modern World, and the Contemporary
The faculty is actively engaged in
research in their respective iieldsg Dr.
Hamish Leach is returning from a
year's sabbatical in England and the
Rev. John O'Malley is remaining in
Florence another year to finish his
Activity is the key-note of the de-
partment, as Fr. Muller plans another
trip to Europe for students.
Table-talk-discussions are constant among the members of the Historical
Society. First Row: Leo Hauer, Carolyn Popp, Harry Burgess, Rosaline
Kronner, Violet Popp. Second Row: Mary Brown, Sandy Urbas, Mary
Lisska, Kathy Hoard, Dianne Blawk. Third Row: Allen McCreedy, Thomas
Black, Marilyn Koschella, Gerald Showiak, Richard Engelhart.
Polltleal SCICHCC reflects new student mvolvement
Besides bezng a Political Science DGPGFINIUIII Clmlrman, Fdward Rulltouskt also has mem
berslup uz the Amerlcan Polmtal Sczence Assocmlzon
Rather iight than sw1tch'7 If you re not
part of some advertlsmg g1II1II'11Ck you re
probably mvolved 1n some aspect of poh
0ur d1sc1pl1ne sald Dr Edwm Rut
kowskl charrman of the PO11t1C211 Sclence
Department, has more v1s1b1l1ty ln these
tlmes More people are affected by van
ous aspects of government and econom
1cs and react
Dr Rutkowskr sees thxs lnvolvement
1n pol1t1cal events as a major reason for
the large number of students now actrve
1n the department AS1dC from thls rea
son he sald he cant really account for
the IHCTCHSC ln pol1t1cal sclence students
pol1t1cal explosrons as has occurred else
where but mterest IS shown here IS what
would 1n other places be called
the new left
The chalrman sees students reactmg
not only to the ObV1OUS1y pol1t1cal events
such as Vletnam but also to such SOCIHI
and econonuc problems as r1ots urban
renewal and taxes all of whrch have
POl1t1CS and 1ts related fields may be
unpopular toprcs as some have suggest
ed but even W1ll1am Jennlngs Bryant
wouldnt mmd gettmg 1nto some of the
d1scuss1ons whlch come up 1n the pol1t1cal
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improves throu h
With the focus on the structure of the division,
various internal changes have been made in the
Division of Teacher Education under its new
Chairman Patric L. Cavanaugh. This administra-
tive unit is concerned with operation of teacher
education for teachers and personnel on the
graduate and undergraduate levels. It is responsi-
ble for all students in general, business, and
health and physical education in seeking state
This year's changes include the actual teacher
recommendation for state certiiication coming
from the education division instead of the regis-
trarls office. Due to the great demand for quali-
Bed teachers, services have been extended to
graduate students in need of present certification.
Cavanaugh's immediate plans for extending the
scope of his division include a sixth year of study
for students in the teaching field.
The annual Future Teachers' Workshop for high school
students is sponsored by the Student Education Associa-
tion. First Row: Julia Espinosa, Moderatorg Mary Kopy-
tek, David Bailey. Second Row: Rose Smezek, Pat Lanys,
Mary Burke. Third Row: Constance Boris, Thomas Sos-
nowski, Kathleen Hamel.
Palric Cavanauglz is director of the division of Teacher Education Departmen!
Students find opportunmes for intramural actzvztzes
broadens 1ts scope
to serve umverslty
In accord wlth the present emphasls on phys1
cal Htness Domlmck A Taddomo new chalrman
of the Health and Physlcal Educatlon Depart
ment plans to make more athletlc opportumtles
open to students
As an academic department lt trams teachers
ln th1s Held Fundamental techmques and skxlls
are taught along w1th baslc rules
In addrtlon to preparmg these teachers the
department serves the rest of the l1l11VCI'S1ty com
mumty Students ln C 84 F and A S are per
mrtted two physlcal educat1on cred1ts toward
degrees Other students slmply 1nterested 1n de
veloplng a partrcular sklll are accomodated Both
team and 1nd1v1dual sports are taught
As part of Taddonlo s plans for more oppor
tumtles the Flrst A1d Program th1s year was
altered to mclude emergency self ald He IS also
consldermg the possrbllltres of a self defense
course for coeds and skung lessons
Dommzclt T addomo chmrman of Ilze Health and Plzyszcal Educatzon Department hopes to expand rhe FIFSIAII1 Program to Include self azd
7 ' 7
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Dr. Edith M. Kovach, who is in her Hrs! year as chairman of the Department of Classical Languages, assists ct student in registration.
Classical M tholo
joins 201311 centur
Under the new and exciting chairmanship of
Dr. Edith M. Kovach, the Department of Classical
Languages has acquired a new appeal on campus.
With the assistance of the Rev. Hugh P. O'Neill,
S.J., Dr. Kovach has added a Classical Studies
course which enables students to learn about an-
cient civilizations without having to learn the lan-
For the first time at U-D the Department spon-
sored a Latin summer workshop for high school
teachers and will hold another this summer. This
year also marked the development of a program in
effective thinking for high school students based on
the ancient Greeks' philosophy of the nature of
Next year Dr. Kovach hopes to introduce a course
in Classical Mythology, updated for students. "We
want to join the 20th century," says Dr. Kovach.
Chairman Lloyd W. Wedburg plans to odd Russian to the Modern Language Department.
Le Cercle Francais strives to learn more about French-speaking countries.
First Row: Connie Szkil, Matt McDaid, Carol Mistretta. Second Row:
Ruthann Toms, Tony Schultz, Adele Van Thournout.
tud of modern
language aids in
The addition of Mrs. Marylin L. Skubiak
and Mrs. Anita R. Cummins to its 17 mem-
ber faculty is indicative of the constantly
expanding curriculum of the Modern Lan-
The Department presently offers courses
with majors in Spanish, German and French.
Beginning Russian will be introduced in the
fall, and by 1969 students will be able to
study two years of Russian.
This year the Spanish division was cho-
sen to participate in a cultural exchange pro-
gram in conjunction with the J averiana Uni-
versity of Bogota, Columbia. The goal of
the program is to assist both North Ameri-
can and Columbian students in developing
an awareness of different cultures.
The German Club helps its members to become proficient in
speaking German. First Row: Gloria Fedyk, Marie Steinbach,
Ron Mozur, Evelyn Ellman. Second Row: Barb Stanko, Sandy
Urbas, Barb Smialek, Martin Ras. Third Row: Chuck Salgat,
Michael Byrne, Conall O'Connell.
Folk Singing is one of the many activities of the Spanish Club.
First Row: Martin Ras, John Tallerico, Steve Schaffer, Gerry
Tygielski, Frank Pellerito. Second Row: Denny Dayle, Judie
Fear, Marilyn Skubiak, Ginny Kuly, Sandy Urbas, Third Row:
Jay Kaiser, Chuck Salgat, Tom Smith, Ron Mozur.
Soeiolo begins ,
its third decade
Celebrating its 30th anniversary this
year, the Sociology Department is de-
veloping new ideas about Sociology and
Socal Work programs. e
Following a national trend, both areas W l
had marked increases in enrollment this
year. Sociology is currently emphasizing l
theory and research methods. Students 1 l
majoring in the new Social Work division i
work with various local agencies. They 1
are exposed to first-hand working con- 1
ditions while gaining experience. 4 -
Department head Dr. Jerome J. Rozy- 5 1
cki, a specialist in the held of Criminol- I f A
ogy, says those entering Sociology with
advanced degrees often ind positions be-
Approximately 700 students are cur-
rently enrolled in Sociology and Social
Work, a great increase since last year.
Sociology Chairman Jerome Rozycki acquaints students with many of the social mores
Alpha Kappa Delta is a relatively new group at U-D but its influence
can be seen by the sociology programs it sponsors. First Row: Marilyn
Klucens, Sister M. Denise, S.S.J., Sister St. Michael, C.S.J., Geraldine
Azarewicz. Second Row: Dr. Rozycki, James Martin, Albert Chabot.
I .' fi-tif.
Emphasis on Psycholo -ecumenism
Psycho-therapy and psychiatry are ve-
hicles used to aid man in accepting and
in understanding the problems of his
inner-self. Over the period of years, the
number of people using these facilities
have caused a great need for psychia-
trists and for counselors which cannot be
met at the present time. The U-D Psy-
chology Department began a program
four years ago in order to render aid in
this need and aid in the development of
psychologists and counselors.
The program is part of the master de-
gree curriculum. The plan includes a two
year training program for clergymen to
accustom them to the work of a counselor.
"In the past three years, there have
been 2500 therapeutic hours performed,"
said Dr. John J. Muller, associate pro-
fessor in psychology. "We have had a
good reception from psycholtherapists
who are glad to see the program because
of the hideous over-crowding of agencies."
Referrals come from various religious
agencies. "The inter-religious kind of
operation plus the services to people that
the program does co-incide with Fr. Car-
ron's idea of an ecumenical service," said
Dr. Muller remarked, "Part of the
service, although in itself is going to be
a stable working service with a full-
fledged and fully staffed community
health center, will be the effectiveness as
a training and research institute, which
must be proved."
Dr. John J. Muller, associate professor in psychology, trains students in counselling. His ojfice rv often the center of discussions
Dr. Marjorie S. Goodman, chairman of the Geog-
raphy Department at U-D, has found her dep-art-
ment becoming larger and larger as the University
changes the curriculum of its students. Such changes
are apparent in the Arts and Engineering Colleges.
In the Arts College, Mrs. Goodman's Earth Sci-
ence classes are being offered to satisfy science re-
quirements. At present, the Earth Science classes ac-
comodate about 200 students each semester.
The newest group of Geography students are
Engineers taking the Humanities Program now being
offered in the Engineering College.
Another group of Geography students are those
who take part in the eight-week summer European
trips offered for Geography credit. Dr. Goodman
sponsors this annual trip in conjunction with her
husband, Wayne State University's Geography De-
The Doctors expect 125 to 150 students to travel
with them to Europe this summer for Geography
credit. This figure includes students from U-D,
WSU, Youngstown, and several other universities.
With more U-D students being exposed to the
Geography program, the number of majors in the
field have quadrupled this year.
Marjorie Goodman, Geography Department chairman,
maps a course the semesters
Dr. .lack Kevorkianir paintings become a stimulus for many
students. Tlzougltt supersedes immediate enjoyment.
Bringing cultural enjoyment to students is Fine Arts Department Chairman
Aloysius G. Weimer's job.
Expansion takes place
in Fine Arts Department
The Fine Arts Department, under the direction of Dr.
Aloysius G. Weimer, is undergoing a tremendous expansion. This
is true in both the art and music appreciation classes and the
Marygrove College art program.
Arts students are required to take at least two Fine Arts
courses. These students evidently want to broaden themselves in
both areas of plastic art and music for, Dr. Weimer points out,
the majority of these students first take the plastic arts intro-
ductory course, then the music introductory course.
There are also a number of students taking the Fine Arts
courses as electives. There are various courses offered in both
the plastic arts and music areas for students who have completed
the introductory courses.
Both these groups of students comprise the music apprecia-
tion classes which have increased by 100 students over last term
- this brings the total number to 575 students.
A new facet of the department, begun last year, is the Mary-
grove Art program, which offers a major or minor in Fine Arts to
Journalism curriculum is expanded and revised
The cry of "progress" echoed throughout
the Journalism Department this year with
the expansion of programs and curricula.
James Thompson, newly appointed act-
ing chairman, explained that the staff has
been working out a revision in the old cur-
riculum to offer a more professionalized
course of study.
Plans for an internship program, to be
installed next fall, were completed this year.
This means a student can work part-time
during the semester or full-time during the
summer for a newspaper. Here he will gain
practical experience in the operation of a
From an enrollment standpoint, the De-
partment has expanded with an increase in
the number of students taking journalism
Thompson added, 'KFor the first time in
the history of the Department, we are em-
ploying three full-time staff members to
serve the students more adequately.
Frank Vel, assistant professor in Journal-
ism, joined the staff in August. DeWitt Hen-
ricks, instructor in Journalism, continued in
his position from last year.
Sigma Delta Chi. also known as the Men's Press
Club, publishes and sells the Student Directory.
First Row: Robert Thomas, James Stackpoole,
Thomas Ricke. Second Row: Richard Loftus, Fred
Cross, David Wojack.
In addition to serving as cliairmtm of the Journalism Department, James Thompson is
in charge of the Detroit Student Press Association.
The Women's Press Club provides student teachers for Detroit Student Press Association
road trips. First Row: Maureen Schaffner, Gail Horan, Rosemary Kozielski, Sue John-
son. Second Row: Kathy Horan, Rochelle LaPrise, Karen Birchard, Kathy Karas. Third
Row: Lynne Luther, Carol Knopes, Barbara Thomas, and Helene McEntee.
Chairman William Murphy was instrumental in bringing Alpha Epv
silorz Rho, national radio-T V honorary, to campus.
Radio - TV majors
Closed-circuit credit courses owe their
existence to the Radio 8a TV students and
faculty who produced them. William J.
Murphy, chairman of the Radio and TV
Department, explained that the courses cur-
rently represent the instruction of about
3,000 students per year.
Alpha Epsilon Rho, national Radio Kc
TV honor fraternity, was in the forming
stages last year, but is now active in campus
services. The members produced closed-
circuit programs, such as the weekly "Cam-
pus Close-upsj, and are being shown every
Thursday in the Briggs Building classrooms,
which are equipped with viewing monitors.
Murphy said, "We are also looking for-
ward to becoming involved in parochial
school education with the erection of a new
tower, which will reach all the Catholic
schools in the Archdiocese. This idea is still
in the planning stages."
The Smith Building, a haven for all Radio
8: TV activity, was furnished through the
efforts of the Radio 8a TV majors. Starting
out with an empty studio, the students han-
dled the indoor construction of all the build-
Alpha Epsilon Rho produces and directs Civil Defense and Medical Self-
Help Programs. First Row: Sandra Skorupski, Mary Jo Lee, Kelly
Burke, Donald Williams, Sheila Gogul. Second Row: Kathy Chappell.
Karen Birchard. Denny Campbell. Bob Horner, Mary Lou Noon. Third
Row: John Gorski, Elaine Shaefer. Michael Shannon, Kathy Rainier.
Players cover modern drama era clurin ear
Chairman of the Tlzeulre-Drama Department is the Rev. James P. Caine, SJ.
The Skinner Debates are sponsored annually by Pi Kappa Delta. First Row.' Prof.
Thomas Usher, Moderatorg Carl Marlinga, Robert Agalinski, Charles Danse.
Second Row: Kelly Burke, John Talysos, Joe Miller.
Occasionally, U-D students feel the need to
escape from classes and homework. Transporta-
tion into the world of dramatic expression is the
job of the Players.
During the year, the Players covered the mo-
dem dramatic era from 1890 to 1948. They per-
formed plays of such noted writers as Shaw,
Brecht, Ibsen and Fry.
'The criteria for selecting plays is based on an
educational value," says the Rev. James P. Caine,
chairman of the Theatre Department. "The De-
partment tries to give its drama students an over-
all view of the various plays written within the
history of the theatre.
"We like to give the theatre major a chance at
variety. Comedy, tragedy and the plays that are
in between demonstrate the various stages of
"If a director likes a play and is enthusiastic
about it, he discusses it with me. We also consult
the students as to which plays they would like
to choose. However, we try each year to present
plays that are totally different from those pre-
sented the year before," he added.
At present the Theatre Department consists of
three faculty members including Fr. Caine.
Debaters compete in
Purdue, Georgetown, Harvard and Dartmouth
were some of the opponents U-D faced in debate
tournaments this year.
f'We have expanded the program of the debate
team on a stiff national competition level," said the
Rev. Thomas Maher, S.J., chairman of the Speech
Department. "Last year the team was made up of a
majority of novices. This year we have a more sea-
The U-D debaters fought through 20 tournaments
on the topic: "Resolved: The United States should sub-
stantially reduce its foreign policy committmentsf'
The Speech Department reconstructed the Foren-
sic Society last year, renaming it the Forensic Forum.
The organizations purpose is to offer extra-curricular
activities for students interested in speech.
Its members participate not only in debating
tournaments but also in such individual speech events
as oratory, interpretive reading and extemporaneous
speaking. The Forum also sponsors forensic events.
ate in 'md learn about the art of debate First Row John Talpos Dave
atrurch Beatrice Malensky Carl Marlmga Steve Kempslu Cynthia
izork Joseph Guerrieri Charles Dause Second Row Cameron Mac-
enzie Celeste D1Fabio, Beth Hasleth, Ann Leahy, Mike Reynolds.
oe Palazzolo. Third Row: Dave Gugala, Brent Garbach, John Dalida.
The Forensic Forum provides opportunities for its members to partici-
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3ob Agacinski, Dennis Goldken. Joe Miller, Don Sitarski.
ctor A lan Jorgensen Icenrerj stops 1110 action of a relzenrsal of "Caesar
C leopalrau to make changes in staging.
Revised En lish
The cycle is complete. This is the
fourth year in which the English Depart-
ment has used the five-part survey course.
"Actually the term 'survey course' is a
misnomerf' says Dr. John Mahoney,
chairman of the English Department.
"The system is really a series of period
The development and use of this period
series, consisting of four English literature
periods and an American literature
course, is a segment of the revision un-
derway in the English Department.
The Department is currently investi-
gating the effect of the flat rate tuition
fee upon the English Department. "'Un-
der this new system," says Dr. Mahoney,
"the seniors are prompted to take more
courses in their major fields. It shouldn't
be unusual for seniors to take up to 20
hours in a semester." Dr. Mahoney ex-
pects the flat rate tuition fee to boost
English enrollment considerably.
English Department Chairman John Mahoney has n weekly column in the Michigan Catholic
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Faculty sees future
in new facilities
This year the Biology Department carried on
its vast program of undergraduate studies, con-
stantly endeavoring to improve its curriculum.
Courses have been revamped within the last two
semesters to provide a better balance between
laboratory and class time. The modincations var-
ied according to the individual courses.
The nine-man faculty, headed by Dr. Eugene
E. Flamboe, is looking forward to re-establishing
itself in the Life-Science building. The new fa-
cilities will enable the students to improve class
work and will enable the faculty to undertake
more research projects.
The Department received several individual
grants this year. Dr. Robert Smith, Dr. Richard
Balek, Dr. Robert Twedt, Dr. Joseph Hitt and Dr.
Pauline Wood received grants for research study.
Michael Kononick carries on an experiment in one of the
Biology Laboratories' in the Science-Life Building. With the
opening of the Ford Life-Science Building, laboratory space
will be increased for all Biology students.
Dr. Eugene E. Flamboe took over the chairmanship of the Biology Department
updates pro ram
Heading a sizable statl of 20 members,
Dr. William V. Ritchie is in his fourth year
as Chairman of the Mathematics Depart-
Since taking over the chairmanship from
Dr. Lyle E. Mehlenbacher, Ritchie has con-
tinued to improve the content of the curricu-
lum for undergraduates and graduates.
For the past ten years, the department
has sponsored the National Science Founda-
tion on campus. Through this institute, high
school teachers in the area have taken ad-
vantage of courses provided to help them
improve their teaching abilities.
i'This special program is uncommon in
the United States and strives to upgrade the
teaching of math in our schools," Ritchie
says. Most teachers attend classes on cam-
pus, but this year some department in-
structors have given the course in classes olf
the Six Mile campus.
ik :rag gm! ,. es
Pi Mu Epsilon promotes scholarly activity in mathematics among students
with a proficiency in that area. Firs! Row: Diane Galarneau, Rick Giera,
Ellen Shipley, Donald Kurpiewksi, Marianne Garrity. Second Row:
Michael Byrne, Bill Plummer, Paul Healey.
Cliairmruz of the Mathematics Department, Br. Wzllmm V
Ritchie was named "Teacher of the Year" in Arts
Research is key
to future a e
Next time you have nothing to do, walk
through the Science Building and gaze at the
garden of flowers. It's about four doors
down on the right-hand side from the front
of the building. The entrance to the garden
is marked by a sign which reads: "Physics
Department, Gerhard Blass, chairman".
Of course, there is no real flower garden
- yet that is what Dr. Blass compares his
department with. t'An outsider will say to
himself, 'Look, it grows by itself,' i' says
Dr. Blass. "But he doesn't realize that if
the gardener is missing, weeds will grow up
and choke the ilowersf'
In the Physics Department, research is
likened to the gardener, as only an idealist
could see it. "Research, independent ideas
put into action, is the answer to the needs
of a technological age," says Blass.
"Our policy is to give faculty members
time to conduct research. But its purpose
must be apparent. Else weeds will choke
The Physics Club aims to stimulate interest in physics. First Row:
Rev. W. H. Nichols, SJ., E. Shipley, G. Boryga, Bro. Tinkasimire,
K. Moy, T. White, S. Beinkowski, G. A. Blass. Second Row: J. Fleck,
J. Sikora, J. Rolando, W. Starrs, J. Wanamaker, P. Sarzelnis. Third
Row: J. Causeland, R. Heuser, P. Healey, G. Herman, M. Frydrych,
R. Ruener, R. Bauer.
Physics Department Chairman Gerhard Blass spends time teaching and doing research.
Sigma Pi Sigma awards recognition to students of high scholarship
and promise of achievement in physics. The honorary is open to
undergraduate and graduate students, faculty, alumni and distin-
guished persons in physics from the surrounding area. First Row:
R. Heusen, William Winter, Pedro Ruenes, G. A. Blass. Second
Row: Tom White, Gerald Herman, Paul Bricker.
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Gilbert J. Mains, chairman of the Chemistry Department, has done manay things to expand and improve the chemistry program at U-D.
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The Medical Technology Club acquaints its members with various aspects
of medical technology. First Row: Blanca Ferrari, Kathleen Maloney, Adele
VanThouenaut, Margaret Whalenf Second Row: Sharon Danielak, Helen
Oleszko, Loretta Housey.
An annual banquet and picnic is sponsored by the Chemical Society for its
members. First Row: Marge McDonald, Mary Tomehuck, Dr. John Deupru,
moderatorg Carol Wodkowski, Richard Marcey. Second Row: Constance
Schichter, Michael Lusch, Jeanne Parus, Mark Lisska.
research pro rams
The gigantic strides upward in the field of Chemis-
try within the past several decades have placed new
demands upon the education institutions of the United
States. "The University of Detroit," said Gilbert J.
Mains, department chairman, "is responding to these
demands by expanding and revising its Chemistry pro-
gram in its entirety."
New faculty have been added to expand the re-
search opportunities within the Department, and the
number of fellowships and teaching assistantships have
doubled. "In additionj' Dr. Mains added, "the entire
Chemistry Building is being renovated."
The Department now offers two distinct under-
graduate degrees. The Bachelor of Science curriculum
has been revised to better meet the standards for certifi-
cation of the American Chemical Society.
That many professional organizations recognize
the need for much higher caliber research is shown in
the fact that presently the Chemistry Department has
a number of research grants totaling 2E202,429 from
such agencies as the National Aeronautics and Space
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Informal discussion encourages participation in an English 34 Honors class. Students are able to exchange ideas willzout interference
Honors Pro ram
throu h discussion
With the graduation of its first class of four-
year participants this year, the Honors Program
is coming out of its experimental stages to be-
come a permanent part of the university. With
Rev. Herman S. Hughes, S.J., as director and
Leonard Daley in the newly-created otiice of
secretary, the Program is gaining prestige and
Fr. Hughes, who has studied at Oxford Uni-
versity, hopes to impart some theories of the old
European Universities into the Honors Program.
Classes are in small groups, or in tutorials of one
or two persons, and students are expected to
participate actively in class discussion.
As chairman of the Campus Town and Gown
Series, Fr. Hughes provides Honors students with K ...Q
tickets to these events in the hope of developing
them il'ltO Well-l'Ol1I1dCd pCI'SOnS in 6VCI'y Way. Tutorial classes with Fr. Hughes make English more inieresting for students.
Honors English seminars focus on expressions
of individuals' opinions.
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e linndredth Hastin si anniversary celebration
With a bloodcurdling cry and a shower of
paper airplanes, the Nonacentennial Commemor-
ation of the Battle of Hastings burst onto campus
Students, enticed by posters, rumors and a
mysterious scroll posted in the Briggs Building,
gathered in Sacred Heart Square to witness tl1e
battle sponsored by the Honors Program.
The Normans, under the leadership of Fear-
less William the Conqueror, iiercely attacked King
A Danish peace faction CHonors Upperclass-
menj made a futile attempt to stop the ighting.
Carrying such posters as "Eros, not Arrows",
"Ban the Bow" and "Catapult Fallout is Poison-
ing Our Cattle", the peace faction was quickly
beaten off and the battle resumed.
Wil1iam's troops routed Haro1d's forces, of
course. Harold died a noble death, shot through
the head with a golden arrow Crubber tippedl.
Other characters in the melee included Sir
Ladislaus Stanislauski, Thane of Hamtramck,
Weeping Maidens Searching Among the Wounded
for Their Betrothedg Bewildered Peasants Carry-
ing Pitchforks and the ever-popular Friar Fleck.
Honors students regret there will not be a
similar celebration for another nine hundred years.
The Battle of Hastings began with Louis Spain, as
William the Conqueror ffar Ieftj leading the Normans
against the Anglo-Saxon forces of King Harold flames
Madsen, centerj. A Danish Peace Faction fbelowj made
up of Honors upperclassmen tried to stop the battle,
but the opposing armies ignored their efforts. The
WX YZ-T V news team was on hand to film the event and
the Batile of Hastings was broadcast on the news.
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Closed sracks means hours of work and extra spending money to library page Frank Rodriguez.
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Slay? worker Mrs. S. Toner operates duplicating machine. N' -
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of library extras
"Stock prices virtually collapsed yester-
day, swept downward with gigantic losses
in the most disastrous trading day in history.
Billions of dollars in open market values
were wiped out as prices crumbled under
the pressure of liquidation of securities
which had to be sold at any pricef'
This quotation from the New York Times,
October 30, 1929, is available to students
on microiilm in the Uptown campus Library,
along with hundreds of others from the
Times dating back to 1851.
This only proves that the Library is more
than just a treasurehouse of books. The
Library is also U-Dls exhibit hall, Theatre,
Psychology Laboratory and meeting place
for the Friends of the Library.
In the words of the Rev. R. J. Kearns,
SJ., director of the Library, "The Library
is the heart of a University."
Father Kearns directs "the heart of the Universiiyf'
Combining social life with studies, Linda Staels and
date take to the Library during exam week.
Charles F. Leichtweis, Dean of McNicl1oIs Evening Division, has
coordinated the evening department for several years.
The Fisher Administration Building is a familiar sight to the many Night Sclzool students this year
brings Workuig adults and day students to ether
An 18-year-old freshman comparing
notes on the Franco-Prussian War with
a 40-year-old father of four, minutes be-
fore a mid-semester history exam. This is
hardly an unusual sight after 6 p.m. on
the McNichols campus.
In the last several years more and
more full time day students are taking
classes in the Evening Division. Many felt
they might as well stay on campus nights
when they have club meetings and at-
tend class rather than traveling home
and back. Others found the section they
wanted closed at registration or simply
found a class they wished to take which
was not offered during the day. Many
dorm students who had been going to
the library to study have recently en-
rolled in evening classes.
There are still many part time stu-
dents, however, who dash to campus
after a short stop home for dinner. Many
students who spend eight hours at the
office or on the assembly line, hurry after
work to attend that 7 p.m. English class.
For many students night classes and a quiet talk
with a friend are routine.
Grad School adds
doctoral pro ram
to its curriculum
Graduation doesn't always mean goodbye.
For the many students now enrolled in Gradu-
ate School, a little leaming has had a real habit
These students are satisfying their urges for a
larger dose of education by studying for one of
five graduate degrees presently offered.
The first Doctor of Philosophy degree, offered
solely in Chemistry, was conferred in April, 1966.
Still champion, as far as size of enrollment is
concerned, is the Master of Business Administra-
tion - a graduate curriculum which draws the
most students year after year.
Rev. James V. McGlynn, S.J., dean of the
Graduate School, serves as the chairman of the
Board of 18 Directors of the Graduate School.
Fr. McGlynn, dean of the Graduate School, unpacks his
books and papers in his new ofhces in the Fisher Center.
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Dr. John Farley, associate dean ofthe school, looks over the agenda on lus first :lay uz tlze new buzldzng
Secretary Janis Bartoszek checks the Graduate Sclzool files.
The las! slep - paying for books is hardly a relief after a long day of waiting in lines at registration.
Students discuss purchases and prospective teachers.
Keeping shelves orderly is a never-ending job.
fe . . , ,
In an inconspicuous corner of the campus lies
the most important room of the University, the
bookstore. A major source of texts for the host
of classes offered at U-D, the bookstore stocks
over 1,000 books at the beginning of each se-
While the average cost of a textbook is 38,
the student averages about S35 on books every
semester. This happens because the bookstore
also stocks more than 3,000 titles of paperbacks
which are used as supplementary reading in many
Along with the books kept on hand, the book-
store carries a complete line of such accessories
as pens, paper, notebooks, course outlines and
paraphenalia common to the college scene.
One thing is sure. It's hard to imagine that in
a semester, over 3,000 students buy over 20,000
books in the bookstore.
That's not bad for a room 20 feet by 60 feet.
Sister Seems amused at the antics of one of the workers
during a rather slow moment at Ilze bookstore.
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Class selection aided
b Freshman tudies
A college career is a continual striving for a goal -
and determining that goal poses a problem for many U-D
freshmen. The Freshman Studies Program was initiated a
year ago to aid these students in selecting a college cur-
The Program begins before the student actually
enters U-D. A half-hour interview during the summer
gives freshmen a chance to have personal contact with
the University, It is on the basis of this interview, schol-
astic records and test scores, that counselors are able to
suggest the proper course schedules to students. Everett
M. Steinbach, dean of Freshman Studies, often recom-
mends the Honors Program to students with the proper
qualifications. Others may be referred to a remedial
course of study.
A large and competent staff serves the Program.
Assistant Dean Lorn G. Fox, Donald R. Demko, Eileen
F. Ronan, Fr. Alphonse Kuhn, S.J. and Richard L. Kowal-
czyk contribute their time to orientating freshmen.
Freshman Studies secrelaries handle all appointments for the fresh-
man class for counseling and pre-registration.
UCCE helps Detroiters
catch up with the World
Does she speak the language of computers?
She speaks it like a native. Her name is Rita Luptowski and
she teaches a course in computer language, one of 85 non-credit
courses now being taught in the Center for Continuing Education.
"The Center was the iirst agency of the University to offer
courses in the use of computers," said Dr. Clyde T. Hardwick, dean
of the Center. Every year about 100 students complete the computer
courses made available by the center.
The Center began setting up courses in computer operation
about nine years ago. Credit courses dealing with computers were
not offered until about two years later.
Dr. Hardwick explains this time lag between the center's adop-
tion of these courses and their adoption by other University depart-
ments as an experimental period. It is easier to experiment with new
machines and techniques, he says, if credits and "tight curriculum
requirements" do not have to be considered.
The computer courses are illustrative of the progressive ap-
proach taken by the center," he concluded, "and they give people a
chance to catch up with the fast-moving world."
By partzczpatzng zn the UCCE program, adults prove that one is "never too old to learn".
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One of the more "routine" jobs lzeld by a U-D student is that of con-
struction worker Fred Cross fleftl. Tom Ricke lcenterj mils! investigate
the teletypes in the City Room of the Detroit Free Press as copy boy.
Velma Matosliko lriglztj sings with a large orchestra wlziclz tours the
Midwest each summer.
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ummertime finds U-D students
at Work in a variet of jobs
Not everyone spends their summers
pounding a typewriter in a nice, safe
air-conditioned oilice. More and more
U-D students are seeking summer em-
ployment which combines adequate
pay with originality.
Ron Beltz, for example, spends his
summers tending 400 hives of bees.
Beekeeper Beltz estimates the yield of
these hives at 25 tons of honey per
year. Former Tower Editor Bob
Thomas might envy Beltz his "sweet"
jobg Thomas stuffed 3,000 plastic
tubes per day with axle grease. The
last few days of his job in the factory
included packing truck hoods in crates
bound for Viet Nam.
The prize for the longest succession
of off-beat jobs belongs to Dick Loftus.
Since the beginning of his college
years, Loftus has devoted his sum-
mers to apple-picking, garbage col-
lecting and serving as a Good Humor
Man. This last position has also been
filled by Sally Clifford who spent last
summer vending popsicles in Livonia.
Tom Ricke works as a copy boy for
the Detroit Free Press and Velma Ma-
toshko sings with the Peter Palmer
Orchestra each summer.
En ineering Council
ives students voice
in affairs of Colle e
The Engineering College is the only college in the Uni-
versity that has a governing body of its own. The Engineer-
ing Student Council is chieiiy concerned with developing a
professional attitude among the students of the College.
The Council is composed of representatives from all
professional, honorary and social engineering groups on
campus plus the elected senators of Student Government
from the Engineering College.
The Council serves as a liaison between the students
and the Engineering Dean. Recently the Council undertook
an evaluation of the Engineering curriculum and then a
teacher evaluation study. The results of the studies were then
given to Dean Lawrence Canjar who may be able to in-
corporate some of the ideas into the Engineering program.
Each year the Council sponsors the Slide Rule Dinner,
the Engineering College's Honor's Convocation. At that
time, the Council gives the "Engineer of the Yearv Award.
An orientation program is sponsored for incoming freshmen by the
Engineering Student Council, Firsl Row: Jess Solomon, Larry Drzal,
Mike Tako, Louis Cloran, Tom Mahon, Bob Rosauer. Second Row:
Mike Walsh, Pete Schmitt, Jerry Greene, Bob Marsh, Ralph Lord,
Frank Lentine, Al Shabet. Third Row: Al Sant, Don Farr, Jim Mc-
Ginn, Bob Purcell, Bill Geary, Bernard Mentro, Charles A. Kaiser,
Mark J. Callan.
An engineering student learns his profession through aclunl lab work
Colle es update
their pro rams
The time is past when college gradu-
ates could do little more than translate
ancient Greek. Today the stress is put
upon both theoretical and practical
knowledge at U-D.
The colleges of Engineering, Archi-
tecture, Commerce 8a Finance, Law and
Dentistry are constantly updating their
curiiculums to prepare students for
careers after graduation. Many of these
colleges have adopted co-op programs,
allowing students to gain experience in
their iields while still in school. Colum-
biere College too, prepares young men
for careers in a very specialized field: the
These professional schools represent
the best in Jesuit education, for they
combine knowledge which is both aca-
demic and applicable.
En ineersi oreativeness spurred on b Canjari
"Innovation was the key word for the '66-'67
academic year as far as Lawrence Canjar, dean of the
Engineering College is concerned. Dean Canjar had
some dennite plans for overhauling the engineering
program when he began his tenure a little more than
a year ago. Since then, the department has undergone
Initially, the University changed the calendar to
the trimester system to coincide with the engineering
schedule in order to bring the "nuts-and-bolts" men
closer to everyday life on campus.
This year, the curriculum has been made stronger
and "as modern as any engineering curriculum across,
the country," Dean Canjar said, thus "developing the
engineers' creativeness to a fuller extent." The pro-
gram mixes strict engineering study with a quota of 36
course hours in the humanities -- qualifying the latter
as a minor.
Minor innovations include a personal, "tailor-
made" program whereby the student may choose
courses according to his specific requirements. On a
larger scale is the seniors' masters degree program,
organized to insure the high ability senior a masters
degree in one term.
Innovation also characterizes Dean Canjar's plans
for the future of the department. In the beginning
stages is the Design and Development Graduate Pro-
gram. It will be based on an internship, in which stu-
dents will be cooperating with the major Detroit-area
industries - a type of oil-campus laboratory.
In addition to this plan, bio-engineering, environ-
mental and computer engineering programs are being
organized. Dean Canjar has recruited six new faculty
members to assist in the organization.
Dean of Engineering Lawrence Canjar checks zz progress chart.
--.se.,.-.,, ., .-...e. .7
recent chan es
Besides his administrative duties, Dean Canjar finds time io teach.
Dean Kowalczyk discusses with Bob Pendergast the problems in a project.
The American Institute of Chemical Engineers sponsors an annual banquet
which honors the outgoing senior class. First Row: John Grates, Richard
Loonis, Harish Desai, Ashvin Amin, Paul Jachimiak, Frank Chigppetta,
Robert Purcell, Richard Haulice, Robert Marsh, Dan Robinson, Michael
Martin. Second Row: Richard Brickner, Gabrior Sisocer, Larry Drzal, Michael
Walsh, Bernard Mentro, Spencer Rainey, Patrick Langan, John Maier, Ralph
Lord. Third Row: John Meyer, S. M. Birkel, E. M. Halko, John Hopkins,
Robert Baxter, Robert Zimmer, Bob Pendergast, Joel Joseph, Frank Kisicki,
Robert J. Rhode.
Chem En ineerin
Behind every successful man, there is a woman.
By the same token, behind every successful busi-
ness there is a man, his ideas and his ability to
transfer these ideas to practice.
Chemical Engineering is a business - the
business of education. Dr. Leon Kowalczyk, de-
partment chairman, is the idea man behind this
Dr. Kowalczyk has set one goal for the Chemi-
cal Engineering Department: "We plan to stay in
the forefront of methods and processes of modern
education in order to graduate the most skilled
and learned Chemicals Engineers."
He intends to accomplish l1is end "by staying
on top with equipment, course programs and
In the mind of "Doc K.", as his students call
him, modern engineering education needs more
than just books and professional instruction. It
demands that classroom theory be put into practi-
cal application in everyday job situations.
Next to the slide rule, the computer is the most
important tool for tomorrow's Chemical Engi-
neer. "Modern engineers are actually handi-
capped by their lack of knowledge about these
machines," Kowalczyk said. "This is not good
because industry is using them to a greater extent
than ever before."
To teach the new curriculum, the Department
has brought in men like Dr. Joseph Fritsch,
plastics specialist from Wyandotte Chemicals, and
Dr. David Camp from Carnegie Tech.
Before Kowalczyk's ideas could be applied in
the fullest sense, he needed a more centralized
area of operation and new facilities. Early in
1966 his department acquired the entire "One-
hundred" wing in Engineering.
Working on their graduate ilzesis project are two chemical
engineers, .litendra Patel fleftj, and Ramesh Shishu.
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Dr. Joe Hitt demonstrates to electrical engineering stu-
dents Jack Dunphy fcenterj, and Dick Tiernan, the
workings of a new piece of equipment.
r. Hitt joins
as new chairman
Co-op means working together. That is
exactly what the Electrical Engineering Depart-
ment and the other Engineering Departments
are doing. They work indirectly with the em-
ployer to give the student an opportunity to
combine theory with practice.
Under the direction of a new chairman, Dr.
J. S. Hitt, the Electrical Engineering Depart-
ment is remodeling the laboratory facilities.
The objective of this change is to expose the
student to the same modern technology that
he will encounter on the job.
In fact, all labs are problem-oriented. Stu-
dents are given less information for problem
solving to help them acquire professional engi-
Working in conjunction with the other en-
gineering depaitments, the Electrical Engineer-
ing students are now devising the instrumenta-
tion for a 3-stage rocket which is a Mechanical
Engineering senior design project.
According to Dr. Hitt, approximately 400
students are enrolled in the five-year Electrical
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers
promotes social and academic activities among its
members. First Row: A. C. Ivil, R. E. Kopicki, Jack
Wenko, Jim McGinn, Louis Cloran, Brian Petrasko, Al
Rashad, Don Farr, Dave Jordan, Mike Klausing. Second
Row: John Roberts, Ernest Buckly, Patrick Dugan,
Rocky Parzio, Charles Zegosld, Bob Snyder, Roger
Naeyaert, John Raydo, Ken Danckaert, Ronald Ulas-
zewski, Pete Dunbar. Third Row: Grant Lamothe, Ron
Clouse, John Einberger, John Demboski, Philip Nach-
man, Lanny Schalk, Bemard Stuecker, Larry Hagemann,
Jerry Ruddy, Frank Karnauskas, Joe Torri.
Fr. Steiner gives Merrill Hayden the first Engineering
Alumnus Award at the Slide Rule Dinner.
Dr. Peter Kyropoulos, director of styling at General Motors, was the guest speaker.
Bernie Streberger is presented the "Engineer of the Year" Award by Dean Lawrence Carzjar. -
Hayden with first Engineerin lumnus Award
The first Engineering Alunmus Award
was presented to Merrill Hayden at the
34th Annual Slide Rule Dinner held
March 19, 1966. In presenting the award,
the Rev. Celestin Steiner, S.J., said Hay-
den earned the award for his extraordi-
nary loyalty to the University.
Bemie Streberger received the coveted
Engineer of the Year award from the
Student Council. Other student awards
ranged from the highest grade average to
the greatest grade point improvement.
Fonner Dean of Engineering John
Uicker was given a special doctorate in
"human engineering" by the Council of
Academic Deans for his work.
In the evening's main address, styling
director at General Motors, Dr. Peter
Kyropoulos stressed the need for com-
munication between engineers and men
in other professional ields.
Fr. Carron presents former Engineering Dean
John Uicker with a degree in "human engineering
for the time he has devoted to engineering."
offers co-op plan
for student engineers
For four months, three students drove by the
U-D campus, and headed south to Fort and
Livemois to the Ternstedt Division, Detroit Plant
of General Motors. These three mechanical en-
gineers were on their first co-op assignment.
Paul Sak, Bill Mullen and Ron Thomas worked
at Ternstedt during the fall tenn. Every six weeks
each was transferred to new departments where
they would see another phase of mechanical engi-
neering in practice.
During the time they are on co-op, the engi-
neers are required to file a report on their work
period to the Placement Otiice.
Sak, from Parma, Ohio, chose to stay in Detroit
for his co-op. About 75 percent of the mechani-
cals stay in Detroit for the job opportunities are
better. Besides, Sak added, the majority of engi-
neers want to be near campus activities.
During the five-year program, each engineer
must have four co-op periods to graduate.
Ternstedt personnel co-ordinator Paul Jones, left, explains
procedures to Paul Sak, Ron Thomas and Bill Mullen
Tuyere promotes social and academic activities among the Engineers. First Row: Thomas
Runstrom, Robert Marsh, Michael Dodyk. Second Row: Ralph Lord, Albert Sant, Larry
Drzal, Richard Perucca. T hird Row: Fred Orloff. Bob Klann, Dan J akovich.
' Mechanical engineering junior Paul Sak polishes samples as a part
of a reliability test. Sak spent six weeks in this department.
Tower bells rin
out 'Inau uratiorf
after 15 years
Bells. They are so simple. Simply metal sound-
ing on metal like pots and pans banging or ham-
mers and nails striking. No more.
But why then, when a bell sounds, do men
stop their work, lift their heads and simply listen?
Bells are common but noble. Common because
they will strike always to any man's hand at any
time: requiems, armistices, weddingsg noble be-
cause they mark men's lives.
When the Tower bells sounded this year, it
marked the end of Hfteen years of silence. Just
as the engineers who had repaired the Tower
clock, four more undertook the repair of the bells.
Under the direction of Paul Bricker, John Augen-
stein, Denny Kramer and Mark Karney labored
to Hx the bells so they could ring out the Inaugur-
ation of Fr. Carron as University President.
Besides Presidential inaugurations, Tower bells
now mark off the hours of classes and thus divide
the days of the semester, the semesters of the
year and too soon the end of college.
Long years of silence have left the Tower bells in need of
much repair. Paul Bricker Ccenterj puts a coat of rust proof
paint on the striking arm. John Augenstein fupper rightj
holds the can for Mark Karney as he paints the mechanism.
Bricker flower rightj adjusts the timer.
Charles O. Smith served this year as the chairman of Mechanical Engineering.
Engineers Bill Geary and Joe Schumacher test the efficiency of the pulse jet engine
Mechanical En ineerin
merits Detroitos respect
The high accreditation of the Mechanical Engineering Department
by professional engineering societies is an accurate measure of the
Department's reputation in the Detroit community.
As a direct result of the departmenfs local prestige, Charles O.
Smith, department chairman, said Mechanical Engineering students are
meeting the competition provided by other schools from the viewpoint
of performance and the jobs they get after graduation. Smith said there
is more demand for engineers now than ever before.
This year, the Iive year cooperation program includes a "humani-
ties packagef' This means that one-fourth of the requirements for a
Mechanical Engineering diploma are composed of studies in the social
The lower division student, Smith said, must sample six areas of
the humanities. Then they are required to take hve more courses in one
of these six areas. The revision of the humanities requirement is the re-
sult of a curriculum change made last year.
The- sophomore mechanical engineer with the highest average is awarded at the
annual Slide Rule Dinner by Pi Tau Sigma. First Row: Robert Traskos, Peter
Bills, Wayne Janecek, Peter Scullen, Tim Casey. Second Row: Walter Bryzik,
Robert E. Kopicki, Wesley Szpunar, Mark Callan. Third Row: Ed Endl, Paul
Tartaglia, Thomas DeRoo, Robert Garrett, Charles Kaiser.
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers sponsors a program that informs
underclassmen of the co-op prospects. First Row: Dennis Urbanek, Irvin Ziegler,
Ronald Lutz, Wayne Janecek, Joseph Schumacher, Anthony Cachat, Joseph Torri,
Herman Migliore. Second Raw: John VanDaele, Charles Bajnai, Robert Kopicki,
John Custons, Joseph Burger, Richard Engelhart. Third Row: Myron Saikewicz,
James Fazzio, Robert Traskos, Thomas DeRoo, John Dahlgren, Bill Geary, Jim
Schrniesing, Ed Endl,
The American Society of Civil Engineers works to develop interests in the field of civil
engineering. First Row: Frank Slaski, Rick Perucca, Bill McCollam, Jim Delker, Jerry
Weiland, Terry Gramlich, Rick Allen, Rick Czlapinski. Second Row: Ron Ward, Dennis
Egidi, Francisco Garabis. Rick McCabe, Bill Vuk, Michael Dodyk, Jay Wodarski, Ralph
Oesterle. Third Row: Ron Nogas, Walter Street, Robert Navarre, Rick Supiina, Mike
Williams, Louis Pinto, Andy Pachasa, Sam Lalomia.
Films and speakers in the aerospace fields are sponsored by the American Institute of
Aeronautics and Astronautics. First Row: Bill Geary, Rick Meres, Andy Giovannetti.
Second Row: John Wisniewski, Gary Eisenhauer, Bob Kopicki, Al Sant. Third Row:
Mark Callan, Wayne Ianecek, Don Bailey, Myron Saikewicz.
Chi Epsilon is a professional engineering society that promotes the status of civil engi-
neering as an ideal profession. First Row: Dan Dauchess, Donald Tieken. Second Row:
James Delker, Jerry Weiland, Terrance Gramlich.
Welfare of pubhc
5, 2-in E
T- is -' f
of the C1Vfll En meermg Department courses
Our future builders of roads, bridges and other
projects of public enterprise are majors in the area of
This department instructed more than 200 stu-
dents during the 1966-67 academic year under the di-
rection of Dr. C. Miranda, chairman.
In January 1966, the Civil Engineering Depart-
ment contracted a project in Terra Mechanics with the
Land Locomotive Center in Warren. Terra Mechanics
is a recently developed subject to study the problem
that an amphibian vehicle faces when it tries to exit
from a River bank. Miranda said Terra Mechanics is
a consequence of the war in Vietnam.
The Civil Engineering Department is also work-
ing on fallout shelter analysis and protective construc-
tion. Both are based on the proposition that it is possi-
ble to survive the bomb.
Civil engineers work on actual problems in fallout analysis.
Dr. Miranda oversees the progress of more than 200 students.
'PSEQQ ' p'
The Society of Automotive Engineers is a student branch of the profes-
sional society of the SAE. First Row: Dean Hyikas, Rick Rio, Jim Schmie-
sing, Herman Migliore, Tom McMahon, Bill Dittmer. Second Row: Irvin
Ziegler, Fred Orloff, Joe Schumacher, Dennis Urbanek, Jim Soltesz, Dan
Jakovich. Third Row: Sal Nicosia, Joe Wills, Steve Bergin, Louis Lindeman,
George Stierlin, Ed Haag, John Custons.
The semi-annual dinner dance at Selfridge Air Force Base is sponsored
by the Society of American Military Engineers. First Row: Terry Schaefer,
Michael Tako, Donald Gutt, Raymond Barta, Albert Brey, Joseph Schu-
macher, Donald Haijsman, Miles McCarthy, Gregory Duda, Donald Rem-
pinski. Second Row: Joel Joseph, Joseph Burger, Edward Endl, Myron
Saikewicz, Charles Kaiser, Peter Bills, Richard Allen, Charles Froelich.
Third Row: Richard Browski, Richard Kirk, Frank Kisicki, William Geary,
Paul Minbiole, Michael Plummer, Tom Bremmer, Bob Pendergast, Tom
Messing, Ted Michaliszyn, John Flynn.
The SAE arranges to have speakers from various professional fields speak
at their meetings. First Row: Ed Endl, George Lehoury, A1 Faulhaber,
Wesley Szpunar, Rick Meres, Bob McCliment, Andries de Wilde, Advisor.
Second Row: Ron Lutz, Doug Allen, Tom Runstrom, John Wanamaker,
Rick Englehart, Jim Fazzio, Joe Michon. Third Row: Cass Facki, Terry
Schaefer, John Tripoli, Frank McNulty, Jack Stranger, Bob Boyce, Louis
ntrooluee the student to professional atmosphere
Tau Beta Pi offers recognition for superior scholarship to technical students. First
Row: Jess Solomon, Walter Bryzik, Peter Schmitt, Ernest R. Buckly, Jerry
Weiland. Second Row: Robert Rosauer, Mark J. Callan, Peter Scullen, James
McGinn. Third Row: Edward Halko, Brian Petrasko, Timothy Casey, Daniel
Dauchess, Paul Jachimiak.
The Annual Computer Dance is sponsored by Theta Tau, engineering social frater-
nity. First Row: Daniel Gaulin, John Hopkins, Spencer Rainey, Peter Schmitt, Allan
Shabet, Mary Brady, Jess Solomon, Larry Wells, Paul Sak, Ronald Thomas. Second
Row: Dale Dolesh, Robert Kopicki, Mark Callan, Chuck Raider, Robert Schmidt,
Harold Hartman, Michale O'Lear, Mike Walsh, Patrick Dugan. T lzird Row: Ronald
Capossela, Ronald Klimer, Robert Purcell, Robert Morrow, Roy Muir, Charles Muir,
Robert Gardner, Donald Bailey, Darryl Busser.
lVlovin from classroom,
- is Architects handle
city plannin problems
Combining social and political sciences with structural courses
is the School of Architecture's way of impressing students with the
fact that they must know people and their needs before they can
design buildings. Under the leadership of Dean Bruno Leon, the
three-year-old School is quickly earning the reputation of being
one of the best in the nation.
The previously hypothetical, classroom problems of little
practical value to the student has been replaced by actual, real-
life situation in and around Detroit. The Pontiac Project, a scheme
Worked out by the fourth and iifth year students for the revitaliza-
tion of the city's central business district, is a typical example of
the training and preparation U-D architects receive in 1966-67.
The failure of Pontiac's City Commission to follow through
on U-D's proposed changes was a disappointment not lacking in
benefit. An architect works and plans ideally. It is necessary for
him to know and understand the legal and political machinery
which come into focus in the acutalization of his projects.
The Pontiac Project provided an opportunity to study city
planning and urban renewal on a small city level. Other projects
architects are currently involved in include: the Fitzgerald Com-
munity Council, a project entailing plans for the ideal neighbor-
hood, pinpointing housing integration and economic issues, St.
Cecilia parish, which deals with the remodeling of the school,
changes in education, recreation, integration and civil rights, and
the Fenkell-Livernois Study, which faces the problem of "urban
blight - the creeping disease which disfigures neighborhoods and
cities," according to Rev. Lawrence Green, SJ., assistant dean of
The School of Architecture provides the necessary back-
ground an architect needs in coping with today's urban problems.
It offers a point of departure from which actual problems can be
studied, evaluated and solved realistically.
Dean Bruno Leon amidst one of his daily lectures to architecture students.
I S y
Leon discusses the merits of the Pontiac Project in class.
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rohie program expands,
spreads to Suburbia
U-D architects can be justly proud of their plan for future
city construction in Pontiac, submitted this year to the Pontiac
city council. Over a year's investigation, research and planning
went into the "Pontiac Project".
The project was originally an idea of Don Davidson, assistant
professor of architecture. With the approval of Bruno Leon, dean
of the School of Architecture, Davidson studied various cities for
a two week period and decided on Pontiac, his hometown, for the
research project area.
The research began on the economic, social, and other im-
portant aspects of the city. Seventy students from the various
schools on campus helped the architects with their project.
The plan was defeated in a Pontiac city council meeting in
October, 1966, but not rejected. Davidson said citizens' reaction
to the demonstrations of the U-D plan was, and continues to be,
In the long run, the U-D plan would gain S10 million for
the city in tax returns over a 40 year period. It would also be in
operation by 1968, two years before the proposed completion of
the Taubman project, the accepted plan.
Regardless, the ufth and sixth year architects have made a
contribution to the welfare of the community of which they and
the University can be proud.
Population, atomic and urban explosions have given direction to the forces of
discovery. Bruno Leon, dean of the School of Architecture, and Don Davidson,
assistant professor of architecture, oversee the Pontiac Project.
Walter Reuther, UAW president, considers the project.
Architects learn throu h urban projects, contests
Failures are not necessarily unsuccessful ventures, so say wise-
men. Consequently, when the U-D plan for the Pontiac Project
suffered defeat under a six to one vote by the Pontiac city council-
men's choice, the entire campus was dismayed. Yet, out of the ashes
of the smoldering plans, the School of Architecture salvaged some
Stephen La Grassa, third year architect, saw the experience of
this project as a great opportunity for the students. "The project gave
us a true site to work and presented actual conditions to deal with
in the planning. We had a place to do research and a city which was
a source of design problems".
But not all architects spend their time planning city develop-
Once an engineer remarked to an architect, "Why don't you go
fly a kite!" With that remark, the School of Architecture went out
and sponsored a Kite Flying contest which has become an annual
aifair every spring.
The American Institute of Architects plans field trips and movies for its
members. First Row: Ed Lammerding, Rodger Zeman, Pete Kusnerz.
Lonny Zimmerman explains his presentation to his fellow students after class.
d informal class discussions
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over the students' drawings.
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Jerry Laperriere stretches out on one of the drawing
tables while working on a project.
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Demand for co-op
"Successful" is the best way to describe the re-
sults of the co-op program in accounting in the
College of Commerce and Finance, said Dr. Bernard
Landuyt, dean of the College.
"This innovation is most promising because it
combines practice and study. In fact," he added,
"the demand for co-op students has exceeded the
number of accounting majors pursuing this optional
The fact that both the day and evening Colleges of
Commerce and Finance are accredited adds to the
prestige already gained by the C-F faculty. Among
its members are foreign professors representative of
Poland, Hungary, Japan and Canada. Dean Lan-
duyt noted, "The faculty is vitally interested in re-
search and scholarly productivity. This is demon-
strated by the considerable number of staff mem-
bers who have published books.
Presently the College offers both two and four
Dr. Bernard Landuyt lectures to his C-F accounting class.
The Dean of the College of Commerce and Finance punctuates a ma1or porn! by means of gestures
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C-F eo-op begins
on total education
In a University where practical knowledge
is the current trend, the Accounting Depart-
ment initiated U-D's latest co-operative pro-
gram in May 1966.
The program is defined by Dr. Richard E.
Czamecki, department chairman, as an integra-
tion under which students alternate periods of
attendance in school with periods of training
assignments in industry, business or govern-
ment. Co-operative terms and work periods
are approximately four months in length.
Since the program's initiation, forty account-
ing majors have been placed in such corpora-
tions as Ford and General Motors or in certi-
fied public accounting firms and internal rev-
enue service bureaus. Out-of-town students are
permitted to do their co-op work in their home
The co-operative program was organized to
provide accounting majors with a total educa-
tional experience, that' is, the practical as well
as the scholasticaspect of accounting. An ad-
ditional beneiit of the program is the chance
for students to survey various job opportuni-
ties before graduation.
Teaching an accounting course, Dr. Czarnecki prepares
students for their approaching cooperalive terms.
C-F Professional Societies - vital in
Pi Omega Pi promotes high scholarship during the study of business education.
First Row: Barbara Musial, Susan Diamond.
Each year Alpha Kappa Psi does a research project on some aspect of the business
world. First Row: Joseph Frank, Stan Kossakowski, Richard R. Courtney, James
McGraw, Joe Higgins, Robert Spansky. Second Row: Walt Koziol, Fred Seibert,
Richard Flint, Tom Sanderson, Larry Corbett, Dave Canto, C. F. Leary. Third
Row: Don Zdyrski, Fred Smith, Mike Wnetrzak, John Frohock, Walter Stafford,
Lester Owezanski, Robert L. Kisiel.
A Christmas party for children from the inner-city is sponsored annually by Delta Sigma Pi,, First Row: Dr.
Rikuma Ito, John Wilson, Chadnan Lu, Jeff Jorissen, James Beldmg, Thomas Voekler, John ODonne1l. Second
Row: Phil Peters, Larry Bodoh, John Hogan, John Depa, Carl Geastenbrand, Tom Snyder, Joseph. Ceru. T lurd
Row: Michael Brenner, Richard L. Vogt, Richard Cote, Thomas Domanski, Horst E. Carl, Michael Dunn,
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Innovations come to Jefferson Campus via Work
Dean Howard Ward has initiated many innovations in
curriculum for Evening C :QF students.
David Marr, assistant dean, aids in solving pre-registra-
tion problems for Evening students. 3
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Evenin C F tudent Council
aids loun e, parkin problems
' The Evening C8LF College Student
Council is working to improve the fa-
cilities of the college inside and out.
Inside, the Student Council is plan-
ning a project to provide a downtown
campus lounge for students. The Stu-
dent Council announced that any
prohts it receives from Camy ticket
sales will be used to furnish an unused
room as a student lounge. Dowling
Hall, which includes both Evening
C8LF and law students, has received
several awards for selling Carny tickets.
This year, the C8cF Council sold
S1800 worth of tickets despite a late
notification date from the uptown
campus. The C8cF Council is hoping
that part of this money will be used to
furnish the new lounge.
Outside, the Student Council is
working to alleviate parking problems.
With the encouragement of Campus
Cop Anthony Yelinek, the Student
Council complained to city oiiicials
about the prohibition against parking
on Larned and Congress. Now there
is legal parking all day on both sides
of Larned and parking on one side of
Congress from 6 P.M. on.
At present, Will Williamson, Student
Council president, and other Council
members, are campaigning for parking
on the remaining side of Congress.
They are also interested in obtaining
the legal right for students to begin
parking on Congress an hour earlier.
The lifting of these restrictions is ex-
John Burns serves as the vice-president of the Evening Commerce and Finance Council.
Several council members discuss the niglzlir meeting over coffee in the Student Union snack bar.
CSIF societies bri hten
the Jefferson Campus
The Student Council of the Evening College of Commerce and Finance
is undertaking the renovation of the Student Union. First Row: Eileen
Donnelly, Elaine Riff, Joe Claycomb, Second Row: Doris Higgins, Wil
Williamson, Gerald Petty, John Burns, Bill Kulczar, Glen Barber.
Hayrides, dances and canoe trips are sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi. First Row: John Werthmann,
Will Williamson, Arnie Mistura, Dean Fitzgerald, Tom Hall, Ralph Erz, Jack Boettcher, Tom
Higgins, Lil Lutard. R. Salisbary. Second Row: Gerry Selke, Ron Schwertfeger, Bob Stamour, Dave
Mack, Bob Check, Bob King, Joe Claycomb, Jim Joye, Al Huculak, Julio Puzzuoli, Rick Czaj-
kawski. Third Row: John Sibson, Rick Bochenek, Roger Benedict, Bob Webster, John Harlon, Bob
Borror, Mike Genette, Jim Bleau, Bob Adams, Larry Zbanek, Joe Moceri, Lawrence Jovak, Leo
Garcia, Al Cormier, Tom Opoka. Fourth Row: Bob Gallandt, Joe Krochmalny, Dick Saigh, Aniel
Ruzzin, Ed McNamara, Ron Pomaville, John Stelle, Tom Collier, Ken Bruaste, Bob Stawkey, Ken-
neth Koch, Thomas Hartnett, Jack Wigeliek.
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Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors industrial tours and research projects to further
the educational experience of its members. First Row: Jim Kenzie,
Ronald Pastor, Frank Murphy, Bob Murzin, John Kaiser, Gerald Motte,
Dennis Szaladzinski. Second Row: Jim Purleski, Ray Roberts, Bill
Whalen, Dan Whalen, Glen Barber, Tony Smith, Rocco Minghine,
Gerald Trainor. Third Row: Stanley Kiviatkowski, Anthony Regier, Tom
Forfinski, Brian Kelly, Ray Perkins.
Phi Gamma Nu presents a Scholarship Key to the senior coed with the
highest scholastic average. First Row: Eileen Donnelly, Dorothy Carlen,
Judy Roman, Cecelia Scott. Second Row: Shirley Bradley, Mary Lynn Swart-
wout, Irene Paruszkiewicz, Elaine Riff.
The Senior Class oliicers plan all the activities for Senior Week.
First Row: Tony Regier, Dorothy Carlen, Joe Claycomb.
Alpha Sigma Lambda requires its members to maintain an average of 3.0
or better. First Row: Florence Lesnau, James Kenzie, Frank Murphy,
Cecelia Scott. Second Row: Mitchell Taras, Julio Puzzuoli, Shirley Brad-
ley, Gerald Selke, Will Williamson.
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Honor Sooletles look for servloe and scholarslmp
Blue Key, natlonal honor fratermty,
has been actrve on campus smce 1942
The orgamzatron ltSClf rsnt orrentated
toward serv1ce but servrce IS a pre
requlslte for membershlp In order to
be admrtted the student must have a
2 75 average or above and be an actrve
partrcrpant m campus affarrs
Candldates for membershrp are nom
mated by the deans of the colleges
and by members of Blue Key Therr
appl1cat1ons are dxscussed and decrded
upon by a board of members
Blue Key held ltS annual mstallatron
dmner m January at Carls Chop
House The guest speaker was MJ
Donoghue, dean of men and modera
tor of the fraternrty Wrth the addrtlon
of new members that evenmg the
membershrp rose to thlrty
The mam goal of the members IS
to contmue to be actrve rn campus
act1v1t1es and to encourage others to
if 'PQ arm for membershrp m Blue Key
', Gerrv Albers Ueftl and Paul Lcwzs J1lZI'L' rented
A at the head fable at tlze banquet
Blue Key recognizes outstanding student leaders of campus actlvltles Blue Key arms to develop later 'rlumm leadership Fzrst Rau Frank
Fzrst Ron Rrchard Klem Jess Solomon Ron VanderBossche Murphy Terry Gramllch Bob Ducfrr Tom BHYIOSICWICZ Second
Second Row Denny Wexr John Hauoner Tlzud Ron Pat Morrlsy Row Bob Sulak Wrlbur Wlllxamson Tlnrd Row Gerald Petty
Lou Cloren Bob Pendergast Ron Pastor Robert Murzm
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Urban Law linio
A little over one year old, the Urban Law
Clinic has proven its worth beyond a doubt. The
clinic handled over 1,800 clients and 950 cases
last year. Staifed by students and advisors from
the U-D Law School, the clinic, working with
the Federal Poverty Program, provides legal serv-
ices to clients who cannot pay for the services of
a private attorney.
Besides aiding the poor, the clinic also gives
students an opportunity for practical experience
in interviewing, investigating and defending.
Fletcher Campbell, a student lawyer, described
the clinic as a "help to both the client and the
student. It affords the client the opportunity for
legal representation . . . and the student benehts
by actively practicing the law."
The Urban Law Clinic, an innovation in the
Held of law, has received representatives from uni-
versities across the country who have studied
U-D's clinic with hopes of starting their own pro-
gram of this type.
Joseph Mancini, Fletcher Campbell and James Scheden take time to review a case.
Urban Law Program atlorney James Sclzeden goes over a case with Lana Pokorowski.
'aa ' i- i .
Tony Brinkman rebuts thc appellanfs case for the judges.
Judges and practzczng lawyers from the metropolztan area hear Moot Court cases
U-D law frosh
take mock cases
before Moot Court
Moot Court is a challenge which every nrst
semester law student must face. It gives the U-D
freshman law student a chance to present argu-
ments based on professional skills acquired dur-
ing his hrst term of study. The students prepare
researched, hypothetical situations, written briefs
and oral argument to present before judges in a
mock trial. They are graded by the judges on the
accuracy of the written brief and the fluency of
the oral argument which is presented.
Prof. Robert Sonergret, faculty advisor for the
Moot Court, sees the purpose of the Court as an
opportunity for law students to gain practical ex-
perience in the most comprehensive program of its
type offered in the United States.
This year, 74 freshman law students presented
their cases before judges and attorneys from the
Detroit area. Such notables as Court of Appeals
Judges John Gillis and Thomas Kavanagh, as well
as Judges Daniel VanAntwerp and Thomas Foley
were among those who participated in the Court,
Freshman law student Ned Bunn presents his case before the
panel of Moot Court judges.
An annual fall party is sponsored by Delta Theta Phi. First Row: Stephen Roehm,
Ted Kustryk, Paul R. Gilleran. Ray Barrett. Second Row: Robert Dederichs,
William McIntyre, Michale Charbonneau, Jim Ford.
The Moot Court Board provides the law students with actual experience in the ad-
versary proceedings of the legal profession. First Row: Rick Schaden, John Cielsiga,
Michael Charbonneau, Prof. Robert A. Sanregret, Moderatorg Arthur Girard, Donald
Berschback, John Smith. Second Row: Melvin Merzon, Beverly C. Groggel, Curtis
Rodgers, Howard R. Moss, John Sebastian Hausner, Mike Reilly, Mary Anne Mc-
Micken. Third Row: John P. Ogurek, Jelfry M. Leib, J. Patrick Galvin, Lido V. Bucci,
Richard J. Maddin, Mike Katulski, Don Halstead.
The Urban Law group offers its services for actual court cases in order to gain
valuable experience in their Held. First Row: John E. Smith, E. Major Schutt, Alan
Hayman, John Ogurek, Second Row: Donald Halstead, Alfred H. Varga, Ray
MacNeil. Third Row: Richard Maddin, Jeffrey M. Leib, John J. Ciesliga, J.
aw societies Work
o brin members in oontaet with le al profession
A Christmas Dance is sponsored by Gamma Eta Gamma. First Row: Andy Basile,
Tim Sullivan, Rick Makkin, John Ciesliga, Bob Sangeret, J. Huddleston, Pat
Galvin, Jeff Leib, Mike Reilly, Dan Sawicki. Second Row: John Hausner, Rick
Schoden, John Smith, Allen Meyers, Alan Hayman, Gene DeAgostino, Bill Mc-
Grail, Frank O'Brian, Jim Biernat. Third Row: Howard R. Moss, Eugene Gargaro,
Donald Berschback, Alfred Varga, John Gilhool, Don Halstead, John Ogurek, Art
Girard, Lidi Bucci. Fourth Row: Gordon Snavely, Ray MacNeil, Henry Lyngos,
Major Schutt, Tom Carroll, Mike Katulski, John Higgins.
All general activities in the Law School are controlled by the Student Bar Associa-
tion. First Row: Timothy J. Sullivan, J. Huddseston, Moderatorg Eugene A. Gar-
garo, J. Patrick Galvin. Second Row: J. Thomas Carroll, Gordon A. Snavely,
Michael E. Kayolski, Donald Halstead, Mary McMicken.
The Law Journal is published five times annually and contains a review of current
legal problems. First Row.' John Campbill, Brooks Patterson, Thomas Carroll, Melvin
Merzon. Second Row: Robert J. Dedrichs, Arthur L. Girard, John P. Ogurek, Gene
DeAgostino, Michael Charbonneau.
Dr. Leroy Stevens uses t
Dr. Fellmnder lleftj and Dr. Swanson lriglztj
examine an X-ray in Ihe lab.
lze equipment in the Dental School laboratory to make denmres.
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Detroit area served
y U-D Dental rads
The Dental School has reached the ripe old
age of 35. This in itself is nothing to brag about
as the Dental School is one of the youngest
schools of the University. But the innovations
A which constantly affect the school prove that wis-
dom can come before old age.
The direction of the Dental School is under
W Dr. A. Raymond Baralt, who has also been
A appointed as an academic vice-president of the
Q i J ' University. Under the dynamic dean the school
provides 75 percent of the dentists in Detroit.
After graduation the dentists may still return
"Wi to the school for tive special post-graduate and
graduate iields including oral surgery and child-
To increase the dentistis role in preventive den-
tistry, the school stresses what is called "team
dentistry." The dentist no longer works alone in
the professional treatment of tooth decay or ir-
reguarities of the teeth.
The first class of dental assistants left the school
in 1949 and 1953 the iirst class of dental hygien-
ists received their certificates.
The high scholastic averages of the graduates
combine with a proficiency in clinical procedures
which provide the necessary knowledge to serve
.f the community in a healing art which began over
350 years ago.
Pat Bacon records a pntient's medical history as a preparation for her future job as rz dental hygienist.
Students frequently seek the advice of Dr, Ed Kane Icenterj about treatment of patients.
Students gain experience as they treat volunteer patients at the Dental School clinic.
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Sherry Castle reassures cz patient by showing him a model of his teeth.
Centur Club aids
Five years ago the first housing of the Dental
School yielded to the irrestible forces of progress
and was thereafter known as the Chrysler Ex-
The School received 51,336,925 in compensa-
tion for the building and property and acquired
the former Chrysler Corporation ollice building
at the corner of McDougall and East Jefferson in
Named Dinan Hall, after its predecessor, the
building was occupied in 1963 and served for
three years as the sole dental building.
At that time the Century Club, a dental alumni
organization, raised the money to purchase the
Maxon buildings and the property around them.
The three buildings are presently being used
for instructors' oiiices and a library area is sched-
uled to be opened later this year.
An expanding curriculum demands larger quar-
ters. It won't be long before the School will be
looking for more buildings to house their con-
stantly growing number of staff and students.
ent chool roups
public on campus
Psi Omega has a big brother fund where short term loans
are available to dental students. First Row: Bill Skratek,
Bob Baker, Jim Davis, Ed Bayleran, Jesse Grimm, Tim Don-
ahue. Second Row: Frank Munaco, Jim Stoia, Ron Shoka,
Dave Clark. Paul Brown. Third Row: John Galsterer, Joe
Sienkiewicz, John Gaul, Bill Coyro, John Dee, Clyde
Craine. Fourth Row: Frank Schoehel, Tony Crawford,
Birney Hoyt, Tom Storer, Neil Rearclen, Don Vanvelt.
The Dental Interfraternity Council provides a medium of
unified action for individual fraternities on the Dental
School's Campus. First Row: Marvin Alpiner, Herbert S.
Greenberg, Stuart Felhandler.. Second Row: Michael L.
Kohleriteritis, Steven M. Lash, Richard Klein, Gordon
The Dental Spectrum informs the students, faculty and alumni
of happenings on the De.ntal Campus. First Row: Charlotte
Roe, Susan Zinser, Pat Bacon, Sherry Castle, Nan Conat.
Second Row: Tom Kuhn. Arnold Gartner, Casimir Leknius,
Joe Carr. Third Row: Richard Klein, Mike Groch, Clyde
Freshmen Dental Hygienists look forward to being "professionals". First Row.
Carol Sophiea, Cathy Oswald, Betty Magnus, Carole Moravec, Tina MacLeod
Rosemary Lang. Second Row: Judy Schoettle, Roberta Hubert, Barb Purifoy
Karen Mass. Third Row: Marilyn Vercammen, Betsy Pfeffer, Susan Kozmerek
Nancy Kidder, Sue Craighead. Fourth Row: Maureen Green, Judy Douville
Martha Thomas, Pam Clark.
' ' '11
The American Dental Hygienists seek to promote the cause of good hygiene. First Row: Jeanette Jamer-
ino, Marge Przyluylski. Kathy Dew, Sue Benjamin, Pat Bacon, Jackie Kunin, Helena Verbuyn. Second
Row: Nan Shaw, Barb Skirchak, Chris Reetruys. Sherry Castle. Third Row: Sue Zinser, Jane Heldebrandt,
Sue Van Every, Nan Tymcznk, Madeline Namer, Charlotte Roe. Fourth Row: Deana Newman, Fran
Iglikowski, Nan Plummer, Judy Wertheimer, Charlene Buss, Lori Dietz. Fifth Row: Pat Sivak, Judy
Sallot, Victoria Asmar, Beth Fohey, Diana Nieland. Sixth Row: Diane Jarvi, Elaine Czachowski. Cathryn
Cook, Mary Godfrey
' Alpha Omega, national dental fraternity sponsors Monte
, Carlo Nite annually. First Row: Mike Kohleriter, Marvin
A Alpiner, Stuart Felhandler, Myron Cohen, Stewart Cohen.
p ' Second Row: Arnold Gartner, Steven Lash, Herbert
Greenberg, Robert Singer. Third Row: Ken Benjamin,
' Tom Kuhn. George Dewes. Raymond Katz, Dave Shear.
i Fourth Row: Steve Green, Barry Tilds, Ronald Saliman.
' Delta Sigma Delta sponsors an educational foundation
5 to provide scholarships and loans to needy undergraduate
J dental students. First Row: Gordon Steuck, Douglas
Crossman, Richard Klein, Graham Philp. Second Row:
Al Stines, Bill Taylor, John Lazarus, Frank Sawicki,
The Childrens Clinic is a place of healing and learning.
' Headed b Dr G Steuck above Ieftj clinic members Judy
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i,.lj, Sallot and Dr. L. Gardner enjoy a talk with a young patient
Y - Y fbelow leftj. Christina Reehuys lcenterj makes a preliminary
' examination before treating a child.
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dual roles at
The whir of the dentist's drill is sup-
posed to be a frightening sound to the
ears of children, but this isn't obvious
when you walk into the children's clinic
of the Dental School.
The clinic, properly referred to as the
Pedodontic Clinic, is presently under the
direction of Dr. Alfred Seyler, who is
also a professor of Clinical Dentistry.
With the capable assistance of a half
a dozen colleagues, Dr. Seyler directs
the dental students in the care of child-
A quick glance through the clinic on a
normal day tells its own story. The room
bustles with efficiency, as students ex-
amine children, row upon row. Professors
look on, their eyes taking in the student's
manners and procedure. A final diagnosis
and, after consultation with their pro-
fessor, the student begins to do the neces-
At the end of the day the clinic
empties, the children a little less wary of
dentists and the students leave with the
dual feeling of both having learned some-
thing and of accomplishing something.
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An assistant professor of English at U-D, Rev.
Thomas E. Porter, SJ., is dean of Colombiere.
and branch of -
With the work of the Jesuits at Colombiere
College in Clarkston, U-D activities extend some
forty miles beyond the main campus. The young
religious there - scholastics Cthose preparing for
the priesthoodl and brothers -- pursue their col-
lege studies as a key element of the commitment
they have made to serve mankind as Jesuits.
Since Vatican II the Society of Jesus has re-
sponded to the pope's call for Christians to meet
the problems posed by contemporary atheism
through dedication to the intellectual life.
At Colombiere young men daily answer their
call to service by devoting themselves to a pro-
gram of studies geared to making them profes-
sionals. Novices study mainly theology and for-
eign languages. After two years the young Jesuits
take perpetual vows and continue their studies in
the juniorate under the direction of Father
Thomas Porter, dean of Colombiere. The "jun-
iors" follow a "core curriculum" which empha-
sizes English and History, Some of U-D's top lay
professors teach at Colombiere along with the
permanent Jesuit faculty there. The juniors also
take courses on campus in the evening division
and during the summer session. With the increas-
ing realization of the need for specialized courses
these Jesuits are becoming more and more an
organic part of the university their religious com-
munity is designed to serve.
Liturgy is an integral part of Jesuits' lives. In Eucharistic fellowship they express their commitment
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Frank Metz, a math major at Colombiere, tutors a high school student in algebra.
esuits encounter the oun , the sick, and the poor
l The Society of Jesus is an apostolic religious
l order. It is this orientation that gives the Co-
lombiere community its meaning. From the
outset of their lives in the Society, the Jesuits
strive to see their commitment within the
larger framework of the Church. Gradually
they perceive their entire lives as apostolic and
dedicated in the Christian service.
The Colombiere apostolate, then, is not con-
fined to catechism teaching or hospital work.
These activities render apostolic service, but
they also give the Jesuits a broader perspective
against which they can view their apostolic
thrust as a life-response to God's grace.
To render effective service in the modern
world requires more than good intentions. Co-
lumbiere Jesuits become aware of this fact and
the demand for complete professional compe-
tence. In the midst of a demanding study cur-
riculum, they prepare - as U-D students and
future U-D teachers - for their professional
The Colombiere Jesuits-in-training are in-
volved in a shared vision of rendering warmly
personal and effective service as apostles of
the Lord. This sharing is the foundation of
their Jesuit community.
Jesuit novices working in Detroit's inner city listen as
Dave Niederhausar of the West Central Organization
explains f0ClIIIff1Il!'S of community organizing.
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sleep has to Wait
You know what kind of day it is. It's a Monday
morning at U-D.
The sky more than likely is gray, or if by some
freak prank of nature the sky is blue, you're too tired
to lift your head and see it anyway.
Your eyes bum, your mouth is dry, your books
are twice as heavy as usual.
It's that kind of day.
Thank heaven your eight o'clock class is in that
big lecture hall and you sit way in the back. It means
an extra 40 minutes of sleep.
Your eyes don't feel quite so bad for your nine
o'clock quiz - quizzes are always on Monday. At
least you can get rid of a few more books after this
class. Maybe if your ten o'clock hour is free you can
catch a cup of coffee in the Union.
By noon the sky is sort of a gray-blue and if you
tried you could walk a little faster and straighter.
During the afternoon the sky becomes a definite
blue, your eyes no longer burn, the books aren't so
heavy but you still need sleep. Itis that kind of day.
Toward evening, you have gotten up enough
courage to start looking forward to the weekend.
But you know what follows the weekend. It's
Monday morning at U-D. You know what kind of
day that is.
Monday mornings mean homework sessions in the Red Door
for Joe Smith and Bob Kovach fupper Ieftj. A cup of Rath-
skellar coffee will wake up students in the morning flower
leftj and Tom Sparks begins the week by hurrying to class.
communit . . .
worles ana? relaxes iogellzer.
The U-D cornrnunily
hut always in groups,
sitting in the Union
or shiing on the slopes.
For if is with others
that one learns a new lesson:
, ov. ,-
' is a place where people do things
A C0mmU111JfY together. Group activities offer a
challenge and an opportunity. Two Sigma
Phi Epsilon brothers participate in tennis
doubles as a part of the Intramural program.
The Players team up with the Associates to
double the impact of George Bernard Shaw's
"Caesar and Cleopatra" before a full house
last fall lrightj.
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Various branches of tudent Government Worl
Student Government makes itself known through
its executive branch. While students learn few of
the laws the Senate has passed, they do want to see
The Executive through the various cabinet posts
overlook every phase of student life. Best known
is the Department of Special Events under Rich
Zirpolo. He and his committee are responsible for
MardiGras, Carnival and Model United Nations.
Equally well-known by the students is the Student
Union Board under Glenn Kossick.
Entering its second year, the Student Court han-
dles three types of cases - civil, constitutional and
disciplinary. Of the three, the Court believes the
disciplinary are the most vital.
The Student Court is the highest judicial body on campus.
First Row: Pat Wietchy, recorderg Gerry Ruddy, chief
justiceg David Maurer. Second Row: John Ingleson, Philip
Pete Kain, vice-president of Student Government, fleftj dzs
cusses a proposal with President Steve Wall.
The Student Union Board and Academic Affairs Board
are handled by the Cabinet. First Row: Fred Cross, Steve
Wall, Glenn Kossick. Second Row: Carole McGrail, Mike
Warejko, Betsy Bauer, Pete Kain. Third Row: Rick Zirpolo,
Vince Lyons, Toni Costantini.
o ether to serve University
SG seeks active
As the highest governing body on
campus, the Student Government aims to
oversee the lower governing bodies. It
attempts to co-ordinate these bodies
through constant communication and co-
The jurisdiction of the Student Govern-
ment is the Inter-Residence House Gov-
ernment, the Interfraternity Council, the
Pan Hellenic Council and Women's
Student Government and the other gov-
erning bodies sponsor the majority of the
large scale campus events. Through their
activities, each of them attempts to bring
more students into actual participation in
some phase of campus life.
Some organizations participate in work-
ing on Fall Carnival, Mardi Gras, Model
United Nations or the Student Union
Board. Others help in the running of the
Town and Gown Series while more work
to make Women's League a part of the
One worker rests before pushing on for Wall and Kain.
I ml' an
Posters of every sort helped let everyone know elections were here once more.
Steve Wall fcenterj thanked the student body for their support after he heard that
he and Pete Kain lrightj had been elected by a 2 to I majority over Vanden-
bossche-Drzal for the top executive positions.
tudent Voters prefer
all-Kain as top tudent Government executives
Despite the confusion of changing classes and
going to the polls to vote, students witnessed
some of the most colorful election campaigning
ever seen on campus.
This year's Student Government CSGJ elections
divided the students into two distinct camps.
Some, appropriately called "Wall Flowers," sup-
ported the team of Steve Wall and Pete Kain for
the two top executive posts. Their opposition -
the Vanden Bunnies - promoted Ron Vanden-
bossche and Larry Drzal.
Debates, discussions and a lot of hard cam-
paigning marked Wall's victory over Vanden-
Bossche for the SG presidency.
The executive candidates were not the only
ones to display imagination and creativity in their
campaigning efforts. The senatorial candidates
chose exciting slogans and themes to reach their
But soon, the confusion was over. The victor-
ious went out to taste their new-found glory and
the defeated graciously offered congratulations.
Batman Mike Edmonds helped re-elect Sen Gail Horan
to initiate laws
to aid students
The Senate left its passive days behind dur-
ing the 1966-67 school year. Long known as
"the rubber-stamp of Student Government,"
the Senate has abandoned its former ways.
Under President Pro Tempore Allen Mc-
Creedy, the Senate saw the need to do things
on their own. "We have a certain amount of
executive legislation, but after that we are on
our own. We have the power, we need only
One of the major tasks undertaken by the
Senate was the rewriting of the Senate Rules of
Procedure. "While students do not directly see
results of this revision, Senate activity is im-
proved to help Student Government better
serve the students," he said.
He cited the work of Sen. Larry Weiss and
his committee as the Senate in action." Sen.
Weiss collected more than 1100 books for
Vietnamg this is just one example of the new
'get things done' attitude," he said.
Sen. Phil Messuri explains the annual budget to the
Senate at a summer meeting.
The Senate advises and consents on all appointments
in the executive. First Row: Phil Messuri, Chris
Weiler, Barb Hildebrand, Pete Kain, Allen McCreedy,
president pro temporeg Sharon Collins, Jess Solomon.
Second Row: Paul Sak, Mark Callan, Gail Horan,
Pete Schmitt, Lee Murphy, Tina Larson, Kathy Dul.
Third Row: Fred Seibert, John Anderson, Marge
Maruschak, Larry Weiss, Ralph Lord, Bob Elsey,
Sen. Pete Schmitt Iistens to the Special Events Com-
mittee report given by Sen. Paul Sak.
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Under supervision of the Senate, freshmen elect two as their SG representatives
Early Union Weeli lacks
total student participation
While some students were trying to get organized for the fall
semester, the second annual Union Week was presented by the
Student Union Board. Out-of-towners busied themselves looking
for a place to live and commuters formed carpools. Freshmen
wrestled with trial schedules and the seven-day celebration took
place on schedule.
Despite poor timing and publicity, Union Week offered at
least one major entertainment event each day. Monday intro-
duced folksinger Bill Rutledge in the Red Door. A Student
Union Board coffee hour was featured Tuesday, while Wednes-
day was reserved for the traditional "Wednesday movie". Stu-
dents were invited to a reception for the University president.
Thursday, and Friday's TGIF party rounded oif the week.
Fortunately, there were still 14 semester weeks for students
to become acquainted with the Union.
An expert shows the boys in the Billiard Emporium how to handle that cue during Union Week.
SUB treasurer Jim Pawlak lakes time from organizing Union Week lo seq how the frst TGIF
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Vice-chairman Tom Sparks lleftj plans recruitment with Carol Niemic and Bob Kaysen.
Nothing like getting down to business the Hrs! week of school?
Alice Barida lleftj helps Diane Manica carry cartons of Christmas decorations and ornaments from storage.
Alice Barida puts together a large spray of Christmas greens.
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SUB makes Union
ia personal place'
b its activities
In its third year, the Student Union Board
CSUBJ continues to make the Union Building
more than just a campus restaurant. SUB seeks
"to develop the whole student educationally, so-
cially and culturally."
Under the direction of Glenn Kossick, the SUB
plans weekly events designed with all types of
U-D students in mind.
Student Union Board events run the gamut
from weekly TGIF mixers to Coffee Hours on
LSD and draft deferments for college students.
House and Hospitality Director Marcia Ball
attempts to make the Union "a personal place".
Kathy Horan, director of Issues and Ideas com-
mittee, was responsible for bringing U.S. Supreme
Court Justice William Brennan to the campus
last fall. He addressed a crowded Ballroom on
"Civil Rights Today" last October.
Innovations in the Union are created by the Student
Union Board. First Row: Henry Anderson, Thomas
Sparks, Dianne Blank, Glenn Kossick, Jim Pawlak.
Second Row: John Breslin, Kathy Horan, Adrienne Szcze-
paniak, Kitty Carlen. Third Row: Marcia Ball, Tom Mc-
Grail, Gary Sollars, Mike DeGuire, Carol Niemiec.
Kathy Hamel puts the finishing touches on a stained window
in the Student Union Building.
ardi Gras mood
captures U-D campus
Summer replacements on television aren't usually
appreciated by the public, but a 1966 U-D winter re-
placement for an old tradition became the social highlight
of the year.
Mardi Gras Week, February 14-20, generated the
same kind of excitement that made past Spring Carnivals
successful. Pattemed after the New Orleans festivities,
U-Dis Mardi Gras featured a King and Queen competi-
tion, southern-style campus decorations, a gambling ca-
sino, street- parade and a Mardi Gras Ball.
Louis "Satchmo" Armstrong and his All-Stars opened
Mardi Gras weekend with a Town and Gown appearance
February 18 in the Memorial Building. "Satchmo" later
appeared at the SU gambling casino to try his luck with
the dice, and at his Friday night concert crowned Mardi
Gras King and Queen Robert Plantz and Carolyn Popp.
Tickets for the Ball were sold out a week in ad-
vance. Si Zentner's orchestra entertained over 800 stu-
dents Sunday night at Lovett Hall in Greenfield Village.
Spring Carny was gone, Mardi Gras was in. The
weather was different, the excitement was the same.
Carried aloft through the streets, Judy Meininger had a ine view.
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"Place your bets," said dealer Paul Hynes ai the Mardi Gras Casino
Kathy Rainier complete witlz paper maclzier head marched in the Parade
The Australian delegation debates on how to vote
on the issue presently under consideration.
nnual MUN solves problems
A deeper insight into problems of
international politics was the objective
of the 595 secondary school students
who convened in the Memorial Building
for the seventh annual assembly of the
Model United Nations CMUNJ. The stu-
dents came from 59 public and parochial
high schools in metropolitan Detroit.
Delegations of five students each rep-
resented every nation in the UN. Agenda
topics ranged from the peaceful uses of
space to the admission of Red China.
This year's MUN marked the first ap-
pearance of an MUN newsletter and an
address by G. Mennen Williams, under-
secretary of the State for African Affairs.
"And I would just like to point out that . .
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Resolutions, speeches and debates - all are a part of the MUN program for the high schools
Gambia and Ireland stand for recognition while others discuss the merit of the proposed resolution
Hectic orientation whirl iv
ROTC men say "Attention" at Organizational Fair.
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usy freshmen introduction into new campus life
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These two are going at it for the title of Top Watermelon Eater of tlze freshmen,
Mike Long handled the master of ceremonies duties during Orientation Week.
"Orientation '66," under the direction of John
Conley, welcomed this year's freshmen and in-
troduced them to U-D's social and academic life.
Beginning with the dedication of Foley Hall
Sunday, the program progressed rapidly for the
new students. Group meetings, placement tests,
mixers, a barbecue, a watermelon-eating contest,
a hootenanny, a movie and the traditional Fresh-
man Talent Show kept weekday schedules full.
The Chorus and the Players provided entertain-
ment Tuesday night following a Patio party in the
To keep the program running smoothly, fresh-
men were divided into 36 groups, with two or
three upperclassmen acting as group leaders. Fre-
quent group meetings kept freshmen abreast of
Bus tours of the Detroit area and a picnic at
Metropolitan Beach acquainted some freshmen
with their new city and reminded others of their
high school days.
The Stardust Ball highlighted the week Satur-
day night, as freshmen shared a serene evening
Parades, midwa ,
itgs Fall Carnival
The campus went Hollywood during Carnival
Week. Everything from wayout clothes on Blase
Day to Grauman's Chinese Theater added to the
Monday students gathered on the Union steps
to learn that Gayle Watts had been selected
Carny Queen by a panel of three judges.
WKNR's Dick Purtan had his imprints cast in
stone on the Patio on Tuesday. Other campus
celebrities also left their mark in cement.
By Thursday night, U-D was Carnival. The
students built a bonfire in front of the dorms,
and then did a snake dance over to the Midway,
where a mixer was in progress.
The Midway was deserted by late Friday after-
noon. All had gone home to get ready to come
to the first Fall Carnival.
Phi Sigma Kappa.: ran their Sweetheart Gayle Watts.
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Gayle Watts was left speechless when she learned she
was Carny Queen. With her are Mike Padilla, her Car-
nival King, and Fr. Hughes.
The fraters of Tau Kappa Epsilon lead the parade as Ihey
march for their Queen Candidate Marioara Manica.
Members of Phi Sig set up the sign for their movie.
One of the Sig Ep "dancers" fright! takes a walk on the Midway between the
in October starts
new U-D tradition
Spring Carnival made its return in October.
The campus had been without its Carny for 18
months, but after a few turns on the Midway,
students felt as if it had never been discontinued.
Most of the old rides - from the Salt'N'Pepper
Shaker to the Tilt-A-Whirl - were back. They,
like the organization's booths, had not changed
in a year and a half.
To the older students, it was "just like old
timesf' The Student Government president and
the Varsity News editor were two of the campus
personalities pelted with pies in the Pie Toss
booth. Knowing juniors and seniors sought out
the Phi Sigma Kappa movie for its satirical look
at life on the U-D campus.
For the freshmen and sophomores who never
had seen a Carnival, their first encounter with
Fall Carny was the start of a four-year tradition.
High above the Midway, the ferris wheel dominates all of
Carnival activity. A t night, the lighted wheel ferris can be
seen from all over campus.
U.S. Senator Robert Gribin, campaigning for re-election,
sells Ginny Day a "Jumbo Bob" at the Delta Zeta booth.
full fall Week-end
"Student activity with a purpose" was the way
one Student Government official summed it up.
Carny was the product of students and organiza-
tions working for weeks to make money for the
But for the students on campus, Camy week-
end profits and money seemed far away. All they
were there for was a good time.
For many U-D couples, the Week-end started
with a trip to the Midway Friday night to see the
games and booths. They returned the next night
to hear the Dukes of Dixieland and the Four
Saints in the Memorial Building.
Sunday campus couples headed downtown for
the Dance at the Statler. The Carnival King and
Queen were presented to the student body.
Fr. Carron cancelled school Monday so the
students could just relax after the Camy week-end.
Father Carron lakes aim at one of the many Carny prizes.
1 's success de ended on all organizations competing for
Car iy 17 u
sales. Here the India Association drums up business.
One of the Sig Ep "GirIies" gives the Follies spiel to Carny crowds.
The SFC sold refreslnnenls in mock comperition with famous Union food.
Aznavour and Hirt
spotli ht pro ram
of Town and Gown
From the opening notes of the Bourbon Street
blues, to the lilting sound of the Welsh chorus,
the Town and Gown presents a kaleidoscope of
entertainment for both students of the University
and the people of the city.
In its third year, the series has brought such
notables as Louis Armstrong and Charles Azna-
vour on campus. The series does not stress any
particular aspect of the performing arts. Instead,
oif-Broadway shows like "The Fantastiksn are
combined with the Flamenco dancing of Manuela
Vargas and Jose Molinas.
Far from being divorced from the rest of the
activities on campus, the series tries to relate its
programs with campus events. During Mardi
Gras, Al Hirt presented his New Orleans beat
to emphasize the spirit of the occasion.
An emphasis was placed on Mexican and
Spanish entertainment this year as Fiesta Mexi-
cana, Carlos Montoya and Manuela Vargas pre-
sented three different interpretations of Latin en-
Each year the series becomes a larger produc-
tion with more shows and better promotion.
From the Union Ballroom to the Memorial Build-
ing and from "The Fantastiksv to A1 Hirt, the
Town and Gown offers something for every taste.
In a return appearance, Frenchman Charles Aznavour sings
before one of the largest crowds of the season.
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its service to Town and Gown Series b usherin
University Club member Diane Manica ushers and passes
out programs at each performance.
"H" stands for hospitality, "E" for
energyg "L" for laudable and "P" for
polite. This 'ghelp" is a gift to the Town
and Gown series, packaging about 60
students wrapped up the University Club.
Originally encouraged by the Rev. Her-
man Hughes, S.J., several students or-
ganized the group early last year. As the
charge d'aiTaires of the Town and Gown,
the group handles on-campus publicity
and promotion, prepares receptions and
decorationsg and provides ushers for each
The University Club uses red blazers
to identify themselves at formal functions.
They have serviced 26,500 guests of the
Celebrity Series this year.
Optimistic about the group, Fr. Hughes
said, "It is a solid organization, and the
students are very loyal."
The Dukes of Dixieland performed at Town and
Gown during Fall Carnival week-end.
Big and little sisters get acquainted with each other and the spirit of the Welcome Tea,
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A welcome is extended to eaclz coed by Dean Kean at the entrance of the Ballroom.
Coeds stop to register for name tags, to adopt a big or little sister, or just to gab.
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"This could be the start of something . . . " or
at least it was for Pete Kain, Mike Padilla and
Vince Lyons. These Big Men On Campus were
auctioned oil at the Womenls League Coed Wel-
come Tea. The freshmen buyers had a dinner
date with three of the top men.
Upperclassmen Big Sisters showed the fresh-
men how to get their man. After some prodding
and a little encouragement, the freshmen began
to bid in earnest.
Fashions too had their part in the afternoon.
Mary Kay Brady, fashions chairman, assembled
nine upperclassmen to model their own clothes.
The show was geared to demonstrate to the girls
what to wear to all campus events during the year.
League President Carol Huberty said that the
tea should prove to be the "start of something
big between new coeds and the Women's League."
An outft for Town and Gown is worn by Gayle Watis.
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Anna Petrozzi fleftj and Carol Rinehart triglztj confer in the League Room
on the second floor of the Student Union.
Activities such as the Summer Melon Party, Coed Welcome Tea, and
Mother-Daughter Night are sponsored by the Women Student's League.
First Row: Jeanne Parus, Carol Huberty, Mary Markowicz, Kathy Hoard,
Second Row: Maureen Nolan, Judy Bohlen, Barbara Musial, Joanne
Steiner, Maureen Cunningham. Third Row: Mary Bera, Carole McGrail,
Barbara Sanders, Linda Maziasz.
League President Carol Huberty fleftj and Secretary Kathy
Hoard frightj listen ultentively to a treasury report.
WOm6H9S Lea ue seeks
more coed involvement
The Women's League underwent a change this year in
the type of activities sponsored for coeds. Carol Huberty,
Women's League president, stressed the need for "coed
involvement" in her campaign, and she and her fellow
officers have strived to make this goal a reality.
Because every woman on campus is automatically a
member of the League, Miss Huberty felt that efforts should
be made to coordinate activities and sponsor events that
would encompass the wide interest range of all coeds.
Miss Huberty and her cabinet worked throughout the
summer to revise the Constitution and adopt Rules and
Procedures. They also made plans to provide four coordi-
nators to oversee publicity, activities, personnel, and speak-
ers to alleviate the work of the individual events chairmen.
A new feature of League activities this year was the
Hen party. This event was held on a Sunday afternoon, and
afforded all coeds an opportunity to meet informally and
chat over cider and donuts.
Two annual events were also updated by League oflicers
and chairmen this year. The Coed Welcome Tea was a more
informal affair, and a reception line was added. Student
Government personnel and other campus leaders officially
welcomed the new freshmen coeds.
The annual girl-ask-boy affair, the Sadie Shuffle, was
held this year at the State Fairgrounds. Instead of the tradi-
tional semi-formal attire, coeds were invited to dress com-
Underprivileged children were treated by the League
to the annual Thanksgiving party. Other years, the event
was a party on campus, but this year the children were
taken on a hayride and invited to a luncheon party afterward
in the Student Union.
The event that saw the most participation by a large
number of girls was the construction of a League booth for
the Fall Carnival. The girls provided a Jarco game, in which
participants had to match up numbers to win prizes. As a
consolation to the losers, kisses were given by League mem-
bers. What the girls neglected to advertise, however, was
that the kisses were only candy.
IFC, Panhel unite
Greeks with campus
The Panhellenic and Interfraternity Councils serve as
communication media between the groups they govern, the
Greek community and the U-D campus.
The Interfratemity Council consists of two members
from each fraternity. The Panhellenic Council has a parallel
system of membership, but this year marked the innovation
of a Junior Panhellenic Council, consisting of two pledges
from each sorority.
In this way, the purpose of the Panhellenic Council
- to make decisions and promote discussions on topics
of interest to all sorority members - will be extended to
the pledge classes of the live sororities.
Both Councils have disciplinary power over the groups
they govern, but their main functions have been as decision-
making and unifying bodies.
The Councils co-sponsor a money-making project once
each year. They serve the University by offering manpower
from the groups they lead to support University functions.
The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of sororities on campus. First
Row: Bianca Ferrari, Sue Deliso, Marorara Manica, Arlene Milkie. Second
Row: Sue Toth, Gayle Watts, Charlene Enners. Third Row: Carolyn Savage,
Jeanne Parus, Janet Goetz, Carolyn Shalhoub.
The Interfraternity Council provides a medium of unified
action for fraternities on campus. First Row: Fred Seibert,
Jim Oleske, Mike Brenner, Gregg Smetek, Robert Williams.
Bob Purcell, Bob Morgan, Allen McCreedy, Second Row:
Mike Cox, Bob Marsh, Dan Wight, Gerald Law, Richard
Engelhart, Allan Shabet, Dick Loftus, Richard Shorkey.
Third Row: Len Nuvolini, Bob Kirschling, Jim McGraw,
Harue Rossing, John Conley, Mike Williams, Ray Hamilton,
Bob Gardner, Denis Lefever, John Tripoli.
Panhellenic representalives discuss pledging policy in the IFC office.
is hound b ties
The Greek way of life is often imitated
and seldom understood. It consists of one
part scholarship to two parts brotherhood
with a dash of tradition to link the two
together. The bonds that bind 17 fra-
ternities and five sororities at U-D are as
strong as these three elements can make
them. For the typical Greek is guided in
his friendships and studies by the tradi-
tion of his organization - a tradition
which recognizes both as integral parts
of a college education.
The Greek way of life is a constant
striving for the goals of scholarship, and
brotherhood through tradition.
A deserving student receives a scholarship from the alumnus of Alpha
Chi. First Row: Ken Knapp, Greg Bourke, Gerry Law. Second Row:
Chuck Bellock, Dan Hight, John Chouinard.
Alpha Phi Omega is the only national service fraternity on campus. First
Row: Stan Leszczuk. Wolfgang Weber, Jim Sperl, Tom Ozarski.
Second Row: Fred Cross, Tom Gieleghem, Marvin Gersabeck. Third
Row: Don Farr, John Grates, Steve Grates, Ray Baralt, Jim Golej.
Alpha Sigma Tau supports its national charities, Penland and Pine
Mountain Settlement School in Kentucky. First Row: Nancy Robinson,
Marilyn Henczel, Barbara Musial, Carolyn Shalhoub, Pat Van De Veere,
Jean Forte. Second Row: Virginia Bujno, Rita Spychalski, Marge Mc-
Donald, Bianca Ferrari, Rosemarie Sanclel, Fran Jokuhaitis, Elaine
Marxzak. Third Row: Lucille Bohamski, Constance Rzonca, Constance
Schechter, Jeanne Parus, Elaine Kissel, Gail Horan.
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"Greek" javelin throwcr attempts to win the competition for his fraternity.
Greek Games held
despite cold Weather
The week of January 15 was one of the coldest of
the winter but nothing short of a blizzard could have
stopped the hardy Greeks from holding their games.
From Monday through Friday, the Greek Week Com-
mittee scheduled games three times daily.
The feats of brawn and brain included a tug of war,
chariot racing, discus and javelin throwing, wagon pulls,
a talk-a-thon and the obstacle course race.
Each fraternity and sorority received points for par-
ticipating in each game and for its final position in the
After the last rope was tugged and the last word
uttered, the results were tabulated and announced. In
the fraternity competitions, Sigma Pi finished first, fol-
lowed by Alpha Phi Omega. Theta Xi and Sigma Phi
Epsilon tied for third place. In the overall competition
among sororities, Theta Phi Alpha placed iirst. Alpha
Sigma Tau was named runner-up.
Delta Sigma Phi sponsors an annual Bob-Lo Cruise in the spring.
First Row: Tom Bursick, John Vagnetti, John Tripoli, Dave
Whitby, Richard Rio. Second Row: Mike Cox, John Grifiith, Rich-
ard Weber. Cliff Burk, Ernest Buckly. Third Row: Robert Lonze,
Dave Imse, Jim Mitchel, Bill O'Keefe, Emie Chinavare.
Delta Zeta annually sponsors the Easter Basket Drive for needy
families. First Row: Sue Harvey, Kame Birchard, Hayle Ulbrich,
Carolyn Steffes, Mary Tomchuck, Karen Elrick, Karen Westergaard,
Carol Hinman, Barb McDonald, Rev. M. Kunert, S. J., Moderator.
Second Row: JoAnn Sarafin, Meg Boyce, Cheryl Wrynn, Chris Weiler,
Helen Oleszko, Connie Boris, Anne Brennan, Arlene Milkie, Pat
Wietchy, Diane Galarneau, Eileen Higgins, Mary Ann O'Rourke.
Third Row: Carol Knopes, Carol Niemiec, Joanne Swerock, Carol
Wielichowski, Marge Maruschak, Kathy Gulick, Rosemary Ulbrich,
Paula Duncan, Elaine Ahern, Carolyn Savage, Kathy Rainier.
Magi awards the Freshman Scholarship Key to the freshman ranking highest in schol-
astic average. First Row: Ron Bossche, Jim McGuire. Bob Morgan, Pat Wietchy, Bill
Jennings, Bill Morrow. Second Row: Gordon Glick, Creighton Petkovich, Bilbert Glick,
Tim Brown, Bob Graham. Third Row: Rick Brennan. John Garr. Jerry Garner, Dave
Piech, Joe Atkinson, Larry Fischer, Brian Cunningham.
Mike Loftus Ueftj played Johnny Carson in Sig Ep's talent show
Greek Talent how includes
musical talent with drama
Theta Phi Alpha, national social
sorority, captured the overall trophy
in the second annual variety show held
during Greek Week. The variety show
was initiated last year, replacing the
traditional Greek Sing. Judging from
the capacity crowd of spectators, the
show proved a successful experiment.
This year, the show as well as Greek
Week itself was held in the middle of
the rushing season. Thus, prospective
members had a chance to see a uniiied
picture of the Greek groups.
Theta Phi's winning act was a med-
ley of songs representing the stages in
a woman's life from crib to college.
The sorority's program included ap-
propriately-dressed girls who acted out
the text of each song, while the rest
of the membership sang.
Phi Sigma Kappa was awarded the
ubest fraternity" title for its presenta-
tion of various college songs. A dra-
matic monologue by Kelly Burke cli-
maxed the act.
The award for the best sorority
was given to Kappa Beta Gamma for
their interpretation of a Hillbilly band.
The girls wore outlandish costumes and
played homemade instruments.
Phi Kappa Theta is an international social fraternity for Catholic men. First Row: Art Pope,
Max Bonneril, Jim Curtis, Jeff Jones, Edouard Decatrel, Denis Lefevre, Marijo Rogers. T.
R. Bartosiewicz, Gary Carison, Bob Zimmerer, Ron Bourque, Mike Vena, John Breslin.
Second Row: Bill Horvath, Fred Shaw, John Seikel, Larry Swartwood, W. C. O'Donovan,
Bob Kilcullen. Doug Takacs, Pete Kren, Len Nuvoloni. Mike DeGuire, Bob Cissell, Dennis
Lenehan, Warren Cicerrella, John Rainone. Third Row: Bill Smith, Dave Gioiello, Dave
Christie, Bill Hoffman, Mike Cermak, Frank Krol, Ray Chadwick, Bob Matyjasik, John
MacDonald, Tom Mooney, Bob Pendergast, John Kopec, Mike Mischley, Bob Reinhard.
Kappa Beta Gamma promotes a spirit of friendship, loyalty and service among members.
First Row: Sue Marsh, Joanne Steiner, Pat Lewis, Mary Learmont, Barb Hildebrand, Ellen
Michaels, Charlene Enners, Sue Stoffer, Julie Arce, Lois Long, Linda Staus, Marioara
Manica, Peggy Simon. Second Row: Sharon Walker, Cathy Clark, Lynda Nellenbach,
Diane Orselli, Diane Mainca, Jean Buysse, Jeanne Wright, Lynn Buck, Jennifer Tobiczyk,
Sharon Collins, Pat Pogulski, Carol Olechowski. Maureen Nolan. Third Row: Gale Hani-
fan, Cheryl Hicks. Bernadetta Faubert, Cathy Wright, Nancy Genoni, Carolynne Kanir.
Michele Zalieairis, Pat Vignassa, Carol Gordan. Denise Baralt, Jackie Lemon, Bunny
Gordon, Tania Kushnik, Mary Kay White.
Every student has his own set of fads whether he is a Greek or an
Independent, whether he is a freshman or senior. Some U-D
males express themselves through longer hair and a full beard
ffar rightj. The brothers of Phi Sigma Delta show their con-
formity through their fraternity iackets with their insignia on
fcenterj. Girls have Ie! their hair grow longer and longer and very
straight fleftj while others have begun to wear sunglasses which
come in all sizes and shapes. fupper leftj.
ollow fashions, fads from
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Mod Camab Street
"To each his own" goes the old saying, and so
do the current set of fads at U-D.
The Mod look is especially "in" with the
freshmen and sophomores. Wider ties, large polka
dots, and hip hugger skirts are the clothes to wear
on Carnaby Street and on Six Mile.
Longer and longer are the hair styles for both
the men and the coeds. The girls add one require-
ment - the straighter the better.
U-D students show the urge to conform more
than ever. When one fraternity purchased jackets
with their insignia on them, all the rest followed
Campus has taken on more of the beatnik
look. Many males rarely wore socks in the Warmer
weather, and a few intrepid men even left them
oii during the Winter months. Beards of all soits
proclaim the intellectual U-D style.
Phi Sigma Kappa won the trophy for having the best talent show among
the fraternities. First Row: Norm Moeller, Advisorg Jim Harrington,
Gayle Watts, Mike Padilla, Mike Applegate, Rick White. Second Row:
Phil Vaughn, Ed Suchyta, Frank Dolasinski, Tom Jones, Steve Wall,
Randy Barr, Gregg Smetek. Third Row: Mike Keenan, Kelly Burke,
Pete Grant, John Conley, Paul Hynes, Rick Stasys, Jim Mellon.
Phi Sigma Delta promotes a more collegiate atmosphere in the area of
scholarship. First Row: Jim McMohon, Tom Ciaramitaro, Bob Chap-
nick, Rick Engelhart, Lech Majewski. Second Row: Ron Demkowski,
Maurice Dettmer, Delvin Johnston, Gary McArthur. Third Row: Rom
Horwitz, Dave Poelke, Steve LaGrassa, Harry Burgess, Jim Pawlak,
Sigma Sigma Sigma supports fund raising projects for
polio victims in the North Carolina Memorial Hospital.
First Row: Joyce Rashid, Sandy Dombrowski, Roberta
Paczala, Sue Wagner, Judy Przystup, Carol Krebs, Tina
Larson, Kathy Kaczmarek. Second Row: Kathy Hagan.
Sherry Richards, Cheryl Olson, Marie Edwards, Dee
Loniewski, Carolyn Abdoo. Judy Bohlen. Third Row:
Mary Bera, Lynn Mlot, Linda Hurlbert, Virginia Dgieni-
swicz, Mary Brady, Marianne Garrity, Linda Maziasz,
Sue KeLiso, Andrea Petersen, Barbara Kary.
Greek or anizations
also ive service
Since most fraternities and sororities are social by title,
many do not realize the importance of service in the Greek
organizations at U-D. Almost every Greek' organization in-
cludes community, national, religious or University service
in its traditions, either by national requirement or local
Before Thanksgiving vacation and during Easter, there
are many opportunities to observe charity at work in the
Greek organizations. Each participating fraternity and soror-
ity takes baskets of food or clothing to families in the Inner-
City area of Detroit.
An outstanding example of community-religious service
is the work of Phi Sigma Kappa in St. Boniface parish. The
brothers perform such services as census-taking and religious
training, while a better known activity of the fraternity is the
brothers' devotion to the children of the parish. They give
the children parties at school complete with gifts and take
them on excursions during the year.
Mitch Ryder and his show made their debut at the Greek Week Mixer,
Sigma Phi Epsilon awards a trophy to the leading scorer on the
varsity basketball team. First Row: Joe Laubert, Andy Askin, Tina
MacLeon, Bill Papaj. Second Row: Paul Karte, Joe Sisca, Gene
Newcombe, Jim Redemacher. Third Row: Dave Welmerink, Joe
Walsh, Jim Zamoyski, John Joseph, Edd Devlin.
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Theta Phi Alpha won the overall trophy in the Greek Talent Show. Firsl Row: Mary
DiMambro, Jayne Conever, Betsy Bauer, Mary Hastings, Gayle Watts, Peggy Sullivan.
Vi Popp, Judi Kerr, Sue Toth. Second Row: Ann Nicholson, Nanci Loosvelt, Penny
Franz, Jean Savericca, Teresa Bzich, Bonnie Shaw, Kathy Dul, Sue Johnson, Kathy
Brady, Sue Brady. Third Row: Isabel McCann, Trish Cunningham, Pam Petosky,
Marie Blakeslee. Pat Schimmer, Diane Sybeldor, Janet Goets, Peggy O'Donnell. Mary
Ronzi, Betty Brady, Mary Storen, Sue Evans, Mary Myers.
'do dut 9 all semester
A great part of Greek life is the 7-9 week training
period during which pledges learn how to become good
members. Pledges are burdened with buckets, boxes and
bows as they wait on tables in the Union and carry mem-
bers' books to class. Often they retaliate with pledge
stunts designed to catch the members oif guard.
A pledge is usually assigned to an older member
who acts as a-big brother or sister, giving encouragement
or criticism as it is needed. During this time most pledges
carry a notebook in which their merits and demerits are
recorded. The pledge period culminates in a "health"
weekend as the entire organization gathers together to
give trainees a physical workout. Pledge initiation fol-
lows with the traditions made famous by Greeks.
Sigma Pi selects pledges from the sor-
orities on campus and honors them at
the Pledge Princess Ball each semes-
ter. First R0w.' William Williams,
Mario Contini, Michael Kaiser, Violet
Popp, Sweetheartg John Atkins, Walt
Pintal. Second Row: Dave Cassette,
Lee Murphy, Robert Weiss, Anthony
Ayood, Allen Saho. Third Row:
Thomas Lukaszek, Daniel Williams,
Robert Kirschling, Robert Peoples,
Thomas Bowman, James Baker, Law-
Fast growing Ski lub
sponsors Week-end trips
Winter brings plenty of snow and plenty of ski en-
thusiasts to enjoy it. U-D gets right in the swing of things
through what is probably the fastest growing club on campus
- the Ski Club.
Action keynotes this group, now boasting 70 members
with the number growing each year. They try to ski at least
once every weekend, with special success this winter be-
cause of all the snow.
Ski trips sponsored by the club and open to the whole
campus highlighted this seasonls activities. Forty students,
plus their moderator and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Clark,
travelled to Kissing Bridge, N.Y., over Christmas vacation
for a live day crack at the slopes.
The success of this trip has paved the way for many
more, and plans for these future trips are in the making.
Another weekend trip sponsored by the University of Michi-
gan Ski Club was scheduled for Feb. 3. This inter-collegiate
skiing venture included such other Michigan Universities as
Eastern, Western and Michigan State.
Ski trips to resort areas in Canada, New York and Colorado are
sponsored by the Ski Club. First Row: P. Rublein, T. McCormick,
J. Meisnitzee, B. Mentzel, K. Hoard. C. Albrecht, K. Cosgrove.
Second Row: M. Shields, K. Marshall, P. Becker, M. Gojkov, M.
Kerr, G. Cissell, K. O'Donne1l, S. Danielak, R. DeVuyst. Third Row:
K. Mabarak, M. Kierkes, T. Nicholson, T. McGrail, T. Lewand, J.
Gorski, D. Jakovich, J. Haloane, E. Johnson.
U-D skiing enthusiasts End the Pine Knob slopes a good place to relax.
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The extra-curricular life of a U-D stu-
dent is almost invariably channeled into
a group activity. For some, this urge is
fulfilled by membership in a sorority or
fraternity. Many others, however, ind
an outlet for their energies in one of the
many non-Greek organizations which are
designed to fit the individual student's
Such groups as the Skiing, Riding and
Sailing Club provide opportunities for
their members to participate in their fav-
orite sport. The Human Relations Club,
Indian Students' Association and the
campus political groups stress understand-
ing between nations and people.
The Army and Air Force ROTC,
Angel Flight and Le Coeur du Corps re-
cruit students to aid servicemen.
Ever one knows the ame:
an number can pla it
The name of the game is "Unionopoly."
Any number can play. Of course, the object of the game
is to see who can spend the most time in the Union. There are
a number of deterring factors involved, including Community
Food Cards, Chance Cards, Trips to the Round Table, Billiard
Emporium and Red Door, and Vending Machine Roulette
During the proceedings of the game, you can acquire
tables in the Rathskellar which you can sell to other players.
Or you can keep them and build chairs around your property.
But try to avoid the Chance Cards which say "You have a
mid-term exam this hour', or "The Professor whose class you
just cut is sitting at the next tablen because these cards will
obviously cut down your time in the Union.
If you manage to stay in the same room in the Union for
the complete game you can add one hour to your score. A
player is automatically declared winner if he can get any vend-
ing machine in the basement of the Union to work.
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The Sailing Club sponsors many regattas. First Row: Phil Allor. Mary Sagady. Dave Gundloah. Chris
Bednarski. Mike McNamee. Sue Dragiewicz. Kathy O'Donnell. Terri McCormick, Mike Shields.
.Second Row: G. Gambert. Tom McGrail, Marek Frydrych. Ken Mabarak. J. Karle, K. Carlen. Third
Row: Mike Long. Steve Kehres. Greg Ruff. Jim Narcoux. Hap Herpel. Doug McNeill. Tom Lewand,
M? . -
Preparing the boom and mast are two U-D Sailing Club members. 1 ' L. 'I as I !
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Re attas to mixers,
ailin Club plans
last Spring 'til Fall
The jib full in the wind. the tiny dinghy sliding
across the waves like clouds over mountain peaks
and an exaltation that only a sailor knows: these
are the prizes of Sailing Club membership.
Under the direction of Moderator Stanislaus
Budzinowski. the Club participates in regattas
from spring through fall. Because the Club is a
member of the Midwest Collegiate Sailing Asso-
ciation. these contests usually take them out of
the city. Last year the Club sailed in the Scioto
River in Ohio and the Charles River in Boston
as well as the Detroit River.
Members also sponsor mixers. and public serv-
ice projects. designed to help the less fortunate.
claim much of the members' time.
A band of crewmen atzempt racking and turning about their
I2-foot crafis during a U-D and Wayne Stare sailing meet.
Riders 0' Western and En lish im
Riding Club members spend long hours learning fundamentals prior to their first adventure with hurdles.
rail rides, picnics, exhibitions
Vernal grass rushing beneath pounding hoofs,
straining musclesg you shift your weight forward
and loosen the reins. You're gone. The wind
blows on your face, the sun is warm on your
back and there is nothing anywhere but green
acres and the sweating stallion beneath you.
The exhilaration of horseback riding is not re-
stricted to jockeys and aristocratsg it is available
to anyone who is willing to learn to ride. The
Riding Club has instructors who can even make
riders of the dudes who have never been west of
Not only does the club feature riding for ama-
teurs, but the most proficient members compete
in exhibition horse shows. They abandon the
English saddle of the arena, however, for the
Western saddle of the backcountry when they go
on trail rides and picnics.
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The Riding Club sponsors trail and hay rides. First Row: Maryanne Bailey, record-
ing secretaryg Bonnie O'Nei1, vice-presidentg Rose Kronner, treasurerg Harry Burgess,
president. Second Row: Sandy Urbas, Carol Kaminskas, Mary Brown, Marie Stein-
bach. Third Row: Mary Lisska, Ron Widlak, Jim Marcoux, Mike Long.
A quick trot around the Corral and a pat on the back are a rideriv way of showing his horse some appreciation.
New foreign students are welcomed to the country by the International Students
Association. First Row: Betty Chu, Grace Chen, Anne Dunne, R. J. Toba,
Jayant Parmar, George Khoury, Maria Massaquoi, Rasesh Desai, Andra Tynan,
Stephen Chethipuzha, The Rev. Hugh Smith, S.J., Anne Navarre, Elmie Peralta,
Cathy Zehnder, Ginny Kelly. Second Row: Mary Gibbons, Banarju Jayauta,
Irvanya Lwangi, Brother Tinkasimire, Roberto Trigueros, Gibson LeBoeuf, T.
Jayagupta, A. K. Banerjee, Martin Ras, Horge Suarez, Louis Rumao, The Rev.
Joseph Lopez, S.V.D., K. K. Sarbadhikari, Husam Rabah. Third Row: Joseph
Thekkekandam, Amnaj Spuntupongsf, Ken Matsuo, B. S. Bajwa, Ziyad Zaidan,
Caclio Grodzki, Moortgat Cteert, Giries Rodriguez, Roberto Fabricio, Peter
Graversen, Chaonan Lu, Ramesh Shishu, Kameswar R. Kaza.
The Human Relations Club specializes in promoting racial harmony in Detroit
area high schools. First Row: DeWitt Hendricks, Rodger Bell, treasurer, Paul
Larose, president, Rev. Arthur Loveley, S.J., moderator.
The India Association introduces Indian culture with movies
and other entertainment. First Row: Jayant K. Parmar,
Ramesh Shishu, Dr. Miranda, moderatorg Rev. Hugh Smith,
S.J., S. Mittra, Patel Jitendra, Kanti Gandhi. Second Row:
Louis Rumao, Amin Ashuin, Dennis Menezes, Rasesh
Desai, H. K. Singh. Third Row: Arun Vijan, Karan Singh,
Mohan Doera, Haren Gandhi, B. S. Bajwa, D. Mitra.
Forei n students
learn new Ways,
join campus life
One measure of a University's value is the
number and quality of its foreign students.
This year U-D attracted 355 students from
foreign nations including Pakistan, India,
Canada, Columbia, Algeria and Africa. With
the guidance of the Rev. Hugh Smith, SJ.,
director of foreign students, these visitors
are finding it easier to adjust to America in
general and U-D in particular.
Second only to the Canadians, Indian stu-
dents compose the largest group of foreign
students on campus with 32 members en-
rolled in school. Not only are they active
in the International Students Association,
a cultural and social club for foreign stu-
dents, but the India Association helps the
whole campus by sponsoring a Carny booth
and a monthly Indian movie.
Fr. Smith says of his foreign students:
"Although they maintain their own customs,
they are eager to learn the American way of
Students from Columbia examine a computer in one
of the Engineering laboratories.
Running for re-election, U. S. Senator Robert P. Griffin
explains his program in front of Chemistry.
The Young Republicans participate actively in grass roots party work during election
years. First Row: Evelyn Ellman, Advisorg Chris Parfitt, Joseph Lachcik, Cameron
Mackenzie, Harry Veryser. Second Row: Barbara Undy, Mary Lisska, Ronald Bauer,
Sandra Urbas. Third Row: Robert Miller, James Esper, Gerard Sundahowski.
U. S. Senate candidates
see Q student support
in off- ear election
Candidates from both political parties sought student
support during the off-year election. While the Young Demo-
crats and the Young Republicans sponsored speakers who
were running for Congress and for judgeships, the bulk of
their efforts went toward the senatorial campaign in the state.
Republican Senator Robert Griiiin greeted the students
between classes at Fisher Fountain. He promised that if re-
elected he would work for a community college within com-
muting distance of every high school graduate.
During the height of the election season, the appearance
of U.S. Senator Robert F. Kennedy CD-New Yorkj drew
more than 4000 people who heard Kennedy urge for the
election of G. Mennen Williams for' Senator and Zolton
Ferency for Governor. The students mostly came to see a
On election day, many students were at the polls pass-
ing out literature and ilyerstfor their favorite candidates.
The Young Democrats work to encourage active participation of
young people in politics. First Row: Walter Pokladek, Rosemary
Kozielski, Dianne Blank. Second Row: Fred Cross, Kathy Horan,
Gail Horan, Ronald Styka. Third Row: Kenneth Krause, Eugene
Winowski, Allen McCreedy.
S. Senator Robert Kennedy signs autographs for the siudents as Ihe
Democratic candidate for Governor, Zolton Ferency looks on.
Mapping out military theories is Aerospace Studies Professor, Lt. Col.
The Arnold Air Society sponsors the Blood Drive at U-D. First Row:
Jim Firega, Tom Gieleghem, Orest Bilyj, John Meyer, Tom Ozarski,
Don King. Second Row: Francis Debbant, Moderatorg Ray Baralt, Al
Dalega, Lt. Col. Warren Cerrone P.A.S. Third Row: Dick Racette, Jim
Sperl, John Kachonk, Wolfgang Weber, Michael Dodyk.
The Counter-Insurgency Corps provides training in anti-guerilla Warfare.
First Row: Don Remkinski, A. J. Delosa, Henry Hill, Ken Juip, Burley
Sigman, Gary Olsen, Ralph Conklin, Jack Faust, William Starrs, Gerry
Gaulinski, Brian Ball. Second Row: John Rensel, Orank Calise, Myles
McCarthy, Tom Moravek, William Smith, Jim Sturm, Tom McGourty,
Jim Naddeo, Mike Ogden. Third Row: Ernie Chinavare, Leo Giasone,
Dave Hardner, Jan Van Vlaenderen, Tom Bremer, Dave Seth, Francis
Hickey, Pete Yeager, Theodore Michaliszyn.
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ROTC: backbone of the militar
The ROTC program at U-D now offers stu-
dents a choice. Both the Army and Air Force
Departments offer a four-year and a two-year
program in which all students, freshmen
through seniors, are eligible to participate.
Colonel Albert Brey, chairman of the Anny
ROTC program, explained their purpose is
training college students to receive commissions
in the Army Reserve. Col. Brey said also that
the Army needs 14,000 second lieutenants
each year and that from this number ROTC
graduates provide 85 percent of the require-
Lt. Col. Warren E. Cerrone, professor of
aerospace studies, revealed that Air Force
ROTC is the primary source for Air Force
officers. But only 4,500 are requested each
year. The colonel added that the Air Force
attempts to develop the professional aspects of
being an oflicer in addition to those attributes
and abilities to communicate in all aspects:
knowledge, understanding, leadership, and
Lt. Col. Cerrone's love for flying and a feel-
ing that he derived additional purpose and
meaning in his activities by being a part of the
Air Force encouraged him to make this his
Col. Brey has found enjoyment and fulfill-
ment in travelling, working with people, and
in his interesting assignments the world over.
He especially derived satisfaction in the com-
pletion 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 re-
numerated these same characteristics afforded
through the special training and association
they share in these two programs. "ROTC
teaches us who we are, and the responsibility
that must be maintained to uphold the Ameri-
Colonel Albert Brey, chairman of the Army ROTC program, looks over the supply of drill rifles.
"' H iff f
ROTC cadets develop
Like any college activity or group, whether it be aca-
demic or social, the members strive for recognition and
prestige. In most campus organizations the most important
position is president. But in the ROTC programs, this po-
sition is entitled Group Commander or Brigade Commander.
The Army or Air Force cadet appointed to this position
has the responsibility of coordinating all activities of his or-
ganization and commanding the men under him. The com-
mander's responsibilities and position are comparable to a
General Oliicer in the active military service, the only differ-
ence being the size and scope of his organization.
But what are the criteria for determining the number
one man to fill the number one slot in the ROTC?
Generally speaking, this man is a senior cadet and a
well-rounded individual. He must have a wide variety of
interests and a foreign knowledge of everything from United
States foreign policy to the types of weapons in American
Specifically, the candidates must display outstanding
leadership qualities through application in both their normal
ROTC activities and campus extra-curriculars.
The final appointment to ROTC Cadet Commander is
made by an ROTC faculty board composed of the Chairman
and Commandant of Cadets of each ROTC organization.
The ROTC sums the whole process up by saying that
the final choice does not have to be a BMOC. He is "the
man who appears to be the best suited for the job."
Flintlocks is the army ROTC rifle team. First Row: Kenneth Juip,
Alfonse E. Cauchon, Coachg William Starrs. Second Row: Nicholas
Vrtis. Brian Ball, Donald Rempinski. Burley Sigman. Third Row:
Mike Hugen. Jack Jausti. R. Bogdan. Dan LaRouche, Louis Gedvilas.
Marty Stiles, president of the Corps, ushers at the Fashion Show.
The "Angels" keep busy by participating in national drill competition.
First Row: Pat Carra, Judy Merlo, Cyndi Sajewski, Betty Kmiec,
Eleanor Palazzolo, Kathie Pettinger. Second Row: Julia Espinosa, Anne
Kerschen, Dona Laketek. Patricia Brady, Anita Marcangela, Lt. Col.
Warren Cerrone, Moderator. Third Row: Maureen Cunningham, Mari-
lyn Anderson, Carletta Winger, Juanita Kurstas, Suzanne Hemmen,
seeps Womenis Auxiliaries active and aware
Service and awareness are the key words for Angel Flight
and Le Coeur du Corps this year. Both of these women Service
Organizations have expanded their programs to include service
to the student body in addition to promoting general interest
in the ROTC forces.
Although only a small group of fifteen members, Le Coeur
du Corps with Mary Jo Lynch as moderator plays an active
role on campus. Besides their secretarial duties for the ROTC,
they usher at the Wednesday night student movies and keep
time for various Forensic activities.
Angels, members of the coed auxiliary of the Arnold Air
Society, strive to stay aware of world affairs with current event
reports at each of their meetings. Their program of service in-
cludes serving as proctors for the TV First Aid course and
general secretarial work for the Air Society. Under the direction
of Mrs. Julia Espinosa, club moderator, Angels keep busy
sending letters to soldiers in Viet Nam and sponsoring a Mil
Ball fashion show.
Le Coeur du Corps co-sponsors the annual Military Ball fashion show.
First Row: Linda Powell, Marty Stiles, Maureen Schaffner, Cathy
Basich. Second Row: Gary Olsen, Assistant Moderator, Connie Szkil,
Carol Camilletti, Sue Diamond, Mary Jo Lynch, Moderator. Third Row:
Shirley A. Hill, Sheila Hanks, Mary Schindler, Emile Hretz.
Suzanne Hemmen describes the dress worn by Eleanor Palazzolo.
a member of Angel Flight at the Mil Ball Fashion Show.
An Army cadet dances with Carol Niemec. Miss Niemec was selected Rifles Sweetheart.
Jim Sperl escorts Chris Candela, Air Force Drill Team sweetheart, through the honor guard
at Militar Ball
"What would you do if your contact lens
accidentally fell into the punch bowl?" The
nominees for Army and Air Force queens were
questioned in this vein while several hundred
eyes remained tixed upon them. The occasion
was the selection of queens by the Army and
Air Force ROTC units.
Results of this quizzing narrowed the Held
form 40 girls to seven. Four girls were chosen
by the Army to compete for the title of queen,
while the Air Force chose three.
The Army candidates were invited to a din-
ner at the Harmony Club. There, each girl was
given a personal interview by the six cadets
responsible for making the linal decision.
The Air Force ROTC planned a selection
party where the choice for queen was made
from three attractive girls.
The royalty chosen by the Army were JoAnn
Sarafin, queeng Carol Niemic, Rifles Sweet-
heartg Vicki Witkowski, Company A Sweet-
heartg Denise Baralt, Company B Sweetheart.
Air Force chose: Cathy Clark, queeng Anita
Marcongelo, Arnold Air Sweetheartg and Chris
Candela, Gendarmes Sweetheart.
Outgoing Air Force Queen Jeanne Wright presents her
successor, Kathy Clark, at the Military Ball.
Residence Staff begin
Work at registration
The administration of the University's Residence Halls
is functional in nature. It can be broken down into divisions,
each with its own specific functions.
The chief figure for the Administration in the dormitory
system is Joseph Farrug, director of housing. Farrug is in
charge of the Residence Hall personnel such as the House
Advisors who are responsible for providing adequate living
facilities for the University's resident students. He also
handles the off-campus housing.
William Edwards, new associate housing director, is
concerned with the physical aspects of the dorms and their
Students first become familiar with the work of the
Residence Hall Staff at registration time. Out-of-town stu-
dents must register at the Residence Halls before beginning
academic registration. At this time, students receive their
keys, check into rooms and pay Residence Hall dues.
Most Shiple studenls decorate their rooms for the holiday season
Each term dorm students must register in the Reno Lounge for their new rooms.
living in dorms
Dormitory life represents a challenge
to most residence students. One must to
cope with a lack of privacy, to budget his
money, and to do his own laundry. Us-
ing the telephone means standing in line.
Foley, Reno, Shiple and Holden students
usually take their meals in the Union.
But dorm life has its consolations.
Many students living on campus are
members of the Out-of-Town Coeds or
the St. Francis Club. Lasting friendships
are made among residents. And there is
nothing like a late-hour bull session with
a roommate in the dorms.
Mike Warejko is the president of the Inter Residence Hall Government.
This year representatives from Foley Hall joined those from Reno, Shiple
and Holden Halls to make up the Inter-Residence Hall Council. First
Row: Sharon Mosser, Thomas Franco, Bruce Ruedo, Mike Warejko,
Helene McEntee. Second Row: Maggie Rudzik, Ray Siwiec, Jim Przy-
bylr, Bill Horvath, Dave Slick. Jack Castelloni. Third Row: Jim Du-
Mouchel, Mike Grabowski, Bob Kirschling, Mike Mischley, Donald
Sodo, Thomas Rieser.
Dormitor policy is se
and enforced b new residence hall overnment
Sieve Austin and Dave Slick lay file in Sliiple basement as part of an IRHG project.
The beginning of this school year brought a
new form of government to the University's
dormitories. The old council system of govern-
ment was dropped in favor of a more flexible
three-branch system, resembling that of Stu-
dent Government. The task of heading this
new govemment was undertaken by Michael
Warejko, Arts senior, who was also the princi-
ple architect of the new constitution.
As the chief executive of the Inter-Residence
Hall Government, Warejko has to perform as
both an administrator and a politician. From
his oflice in Holden Hall, he heads an adminis-
tration that formulates policies and actions
that have an effect upon a thousand resident
students and their environment. In addition to
meeting with his own cabinet, Warejko and
Bruce Ruede, his vice-president, preside over
meetings of the Council, the legislative branch
of dorm government.
In its lirst year of operation, the IRHG has
also faced the task of incorporating Foley Hall
into the residence hall system. Foley Hall and
the prospect of future women's dormitories
was one of the main reasons for the new type
of dorm government.
Warejko discusses 11 possible law with members of his
Cabinet, Bruce Ruede, vice-presia'e11t, and Thomas
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aturda mornin :A Welcome chance
to recover from Frida ni ht life
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Jose Bamll tells zz friend about the party which
was held the night before.
Dorm life is a strange, varied existence.
The average dorm student works while
most people play, he eats while most
people work, he plays when most people
are asleep and sleeps when most people
Dorm students live for Friday night
and dread Saturday moming. One be-
spectacled scholar who claimed he was
a Philosophy major said he found the
best time to study in the dorms is Satur-
day morning. "There isn't a single sound
till after l o'clock in the afternoon!',
But Saturday afternoon the dorms
come to life. Almost everybody has
dragged themselves out of bed by this
time and found life to be pleasant again.
Downstairs lines are starting to form
around the phones and plans are being
made for the evening. In the basement a
few, well-disciplined individuals are do-
ing their laundry. The rest spend their
time as most people do on Saturday -
Earl morning activity
lengthens dorm days
It is one otclock in the morning. The campus is dark
except for a few scattered street lights and the occasional
headlight of a car going down Tower Drive.
Over in the dorms the day still isn't over. Lights are
on in every room, washing machines are going in the base-
ment and the low rumble of conversation leaks out from
under every door. The average dorm student usually gets
to bed about 2:30 a.m.
What goes on in the dorms at night? Some people try
to study. But studying in the dorms is an art in itself, mas-
tered only after two or three years of trying. The intervals
of study are punctuated with trips over to Temples for
something to eat, a 'tjust-for-a-minute" conversation with
your roommate that lasts two hours and the ever-present
yelling of someone clown the hall.
Between shaving-cream lights in Shiple and Turkish
baths in the showers at Foley Hall, dorm life at night can be
varied and exciting.
Claver House. the third floor of Holden Hall, presents two academic
awards semi-annually. First Row: Dan Maes, Wayne Janecek, Don
Sodo. Andrew Giovannetti, Dan Hoban. Second Row: John Wisniew-
ski, Mike Feliksa, Ken Saudier, John Plate, Ray Plate, Ray Fitz-
gerald. Third Row: Dave Hoffman, Dan Gallagher, Richard Cure',
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House Advisors serve, counsel dormitory students
Southwell House, the second floor of Holden Hall aims to further moral, social
and intellectual growth of its students. First Row: John Gala, Bill Devlin, Tom
Ruser, Tom Shenk. Second Row: Ron Fesl, Dave Welmerink, Dan Straut.
Third Row: F. Shoemaker, Dan Lesch, Dick Miltner.
Most of the members of Regis House consist of co-op engineers. First Row:
Mike Brice, Bob Navarre, Ralph Oesterle, Greg Reaman. Second Row: Bob
Kopicki, Bob Heuser, Joel Joseph, T. T. Bartosiewicz. Third Row: Tom
Mosher, Don Feeney, Chuck Bellock, Tom Gilmartin, Andy Pachasa.
Rev. Thomas W. Charbeneau, SJ., resident chaplain, shares a joke 'with Ken
Stevens and Terry MacEwin, two residents of Regency Heights.
Life in the dormitories centers around the Inter
Residence Hall Govemment and the House Ad-
visors. House advisors are a select group of student
leaders who provide for order and stability in the
Residence Halls. With the exception of the Head
Resident Advisors, who are usually Graduate Stu-
dents, House Advisors are students from all the
colleges and from various academic majors. Ad-
visors are selected from a large number of appli-
cants on the basis of recommendations and personal
interviews with Joseph Farrug, Director of Men's
Housing. The criteria for selection are maturity,
personal interest in the job, and a willingness and
ability to help others.
Contrary to popular belief, the chief function of
an advisor is not one of a disciplinarian but rather
of a servant. The main task of an advisor is to pro-
vide services to the resident students. In addition to
such administrative duties as checking curfew for
underclassmen, an advisor provides counseling, mo-
tivation and an open ear to the varied problems of
Regency Heights, comprising the sixth and seventh floors of
Shiple Hall, promotes mental, physical and spiritual develop-
ment through coordinated activities. First Row: Andy Vazzana,
Dave Imse, Jim Przybyla, John Rainone. Second Row: Ray
Thomas, Chris Curcio, Bob Pendergast, Mike Teagarden.
Third Row: Bob Marino, Joe Lehrter, Dennis Goedken.
Home Adizsor Wavne Jnnacelt mlks to a dorm student.
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in new environment
The typical U-D out-of-town coed is a diiferent
type of woman than the typical day-hop coed. She
is a strange combination of scholar, playgirl and
Living away from home in the dorm or in
flats, boarding houses and apartments, the out-
of-town coed develops a sense of self-sutiiciency
which sets her apart from her commuter counter-
Moderator Mary Kay Ward, assistant dean of
women said the Club was organized to provide
some kind of uniiied spirit to these coeds. The
Club holds bake-sales in the men's dorms, runs a
booth during Fall Carnival and works for campus-
The Club meets in its recently acquired club
house, a vacant store-front across from campus
on Livernois. They hope to develop the club
house into a social center.
I Out of Town Coeds stage cz demonstraiion to adver-
I rise "Goldbug," which they sponsored with Phi Kap.
Warm and lasting friendships are often started among the out of town Coeds as they adjust to life away
from home. Firsl Row: Diane Kaput. Terry Depczynski. Kathy Gaier. Cate Nothhelfer, Pat Kimball, Pat
Bacon. Marlene Maluger, Sue Chinavare. Second Row: Kathy Youngblut, Tory Beyer. Kathy Tidyman, Linda
Samstag. Mary Bloom, Sandy Urbas, Kathy Healy, Kathy Gies, Janice Petrick. Third Row: Mary Lisska.
S. Mosser. A. Sneider. Joan Good, B. Stanko, Jane Ehrentanko. Jane Ehrensberger, Mary Fackelman. Mary
sberger. Mary Fackelman. Mary Bebbans, L. Wolsfeld.
Housed for many years in off-campus
rooms or in crowded apartments, U-D
coeds at last have a dormitory.
The Palmer Hotel, located across
from campus on Livernois, was pur-
chased by the University last spring.
Since then, it has been painted and out-
fitted in a manner suitable for its 150
Brand-new furnishings and light, bright
colors attest to the femininity of Foley's
residents. Coeds demonstrated their initia-
tive by becoming amateur interior decor-
ators as they made the most of the small
Resident Director Joyce A. Vanneste,
a U-D graduate, feels that the University's
liberal attitude toward its coed students
should be extended to its first coed resi-
dents. This liberalism is best illustrated
by Foley Hal1's lenient curfew policy.
A new addition to Inter Residence Hall Government is the Governing
Council of Foley Hall. First Row: Sandy Urbas, Secretaryg Maggie Rudzik,
Presidentg Joyce Vanneste, Moderatorg Peggy Collins, Vice President.
Second Row: Judy Douville, Mary Fackelman, Monica Marinko.
eil' chance to live in dorms
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Carol Rutecki has managed to put a little bit of
anything and everything into her room at Foley.
The lines are long at the teleplzone booths at Foley.
Every evening the girls give them a good workout.
Jerry DePersia and Jerry Meng fnish a bust of the Architecture Dean.
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ff campus quarters
become a challen e
A home is more than a house.
No truer words could be spoken of the off-campus
housing around the University. Gone are the essentials
of the modern teenagers' homes: keys to dad's car, an
all-hours telephone. free board, food, TV and shower:
and most of all, mama to do the laundry.
With visions of independence dancing in their
heads, students strike out on their own to prove they
can do it alone. In dorms. boarding houses, apart-
ments and flats, time is divided between studying and
cramming quarters into laundromat washing machines.
Living in off-campus quarters can be as much of
an educational experience for college students as at-
tending classes - and just as expensive. The student
living in a Hat often finds himself memorizing the date
of the Battle of Hastings and the temperature setting
for his TV dinner in the same breath.
.ss f 5?
Taking time out from an Architecture project, J. DePersia, J. Meng and J. Menke fill an evening with games of three-handed poker
After dinner, Mike Kerber relaxes by playing his new guitar.
' In the kitchen, Jim Menke takes care of drying the dishes.
Germans, their allie
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Every man pulled hard on the Irish team, but the Germans would not budge. Qt
Mike Murray gets the end of the line for the Irish.
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orce change in the menu, after downin Irish
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Sauerkraut was the bill of fare at the St.
Patrick's Day Dinner at the St. Francis
Club. The Germans, backed up by a strong
contingent of Italians, beat the Irish team,
intermingled with a few Polish in the 1966
Tug-A-War contest in the stadium.
After two minutes and seven seconds, the
Germans managed to pull the Irish over the
line before a crowd of 200 spectators.
German Queen Barb Hildebrand said,
"The German strategy was to hold the line
and let the Irish pull until they wore them-
selves outf' Once the Irish were tired, the
Germans pulled them over the line.
Even with the support of their Queen
Peggy O'Kane, the Irish believed they were
not just pulling against the Germans, but
"against the whole United Nations."
Back at the Club, Mrs. Delia Allen, had
cooked up an Irish meal. After the tug was
over, she had to change her menu.
German Queen Barbara Hildebrand Ueftj and
Irislz Colleen Peggy 0'Kane came out.
When the Irish strengllz gave out, the Germans with
the Italians pulled the Irish 10 the ground.
Change is the key: panellin , revamping gi
The St. Francis Club is a unique fra-
ternal organization. Its members are
drawn together by a common bond -
they are all out-of-town students.
Although the Club was organized orig-
inally to offer its members an eating
plan, the Club now provides a variety of
activities that assure plenty of wholesome
fun and entertainment. The annual Tug-
O-War and Parents Weekend are two
outstanding events on the St. Francis
Many changes were made at the Club
this year, although the Rev. Lawrence
Shumm, S.J., remained as moderator. The
Club, located on Livernois across from
the Student Union, underwent a face-
lifting as the members panelled the walls
and redecorated the lounge.
For the first time, club pledges began
wearing their green berets on campus,
although pledging is still restricted to
within club facilities.
Members and redcaps discuss the day's happen-
ings at dinner at the St. Francis Club.
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The St. Francis Club provides low cost meals and a full social program for its 88 members. First Row:
Lee Hough, Lee Boccia, Tim Tepas, Craig Irelan, Ron Green, Rick Belmonte, Al Klmg, Scott Theibert,
Mike Ogden, Terry MacEwen, Mike Carroll. Second Row: John Goldpaugh, Jim Naddeo, Bob Herman,
Jim Bunsey, Michael Leamed, Fred Cusack, John Weisz, Dave Gouldmg, Thomas Schimpf, Paul Sweeney,
Jim DuMouchel, Gerry Moore, Ken Stevenson. Third Row: Tom Soisson, James Howie, John Sanker,
Pete Kain, Will Person, Stephen Kehres, Terry Carolan, James Mullen, Dick Lafond, John Webb, Gerald
Curran, Bernie Avends, Bob Brunhofer.
The SFC's daily eating plan utilizes Mike Learned's culinary talents.
The Tug-O-War on St. Patrick's Day and an annual picnic with the Children
from the St. Francis Home are events sponsored by the St. Francis Club.
First Row: Charles Merz, Ron Clouse, George Stadler, Gerry Albers, Mike
Bestor, Treasurer, Jerry Ruddy, Vice-President, Barb Hildebrand, Sweetheartg
John Farrar, Presidentg Ray Hamilton, Secretary, John Safranski, Joe Dunne,
Terry Dermody, Tom Woods. Second Row: Rick Allen, Ray Siwiec, Daniel
Ryan, Gregory Reaman, Dennis Kohloff, Mike McGunn, George Gambert,
Bob Sedlak, Jim Maroons, Daniel Membel, William Sager, James Bernhold,
Sam Desiderio. Third Row: William Clements, Bob Heuser, Bill Soisson, Jack
Westcott, Tim Mosher, David Rucinski, David Gundlach, Gregory Ruff, Tony
Contanini, Jim Wahl, Bill Mullen, John Herhold, Vincent Lyons, Nicholas
Kling, Emmett Moran.
for campus T
What is a Montage?
Montage is the name of a feature series intro-
duced this year by Alpha Epsilon Rho, pro-
fessional Radio and Television Broadcasting Fra-
ternity. Forrrierly called "Campus Close-Up",
Montage's subjects ran the gamut from Phi Sig's
old Carny movies to unrehearsed "gripe" sessions.
The series was televised every Thursday during
the second semester on closed-circuit televisions
in the Briggs Building.
Designed as a collage of impressions of U-D
life, the series was produced by Don Williams,
vice-president of A E Rho. Williams often collab-
orated with students to write the Montage scripts.
The Montage series enjoyed a large turnout as
students responded to its off-beat appeal. By the
end of the semester, almost anyone could tell you
what a "montage" is.
Governor George Romney spoke to the crowd during Fr. Carron's inauguration in October.
Communication stems from a desire to
reach others with an idea, an impression
or an emotion. At U-D, the means of
communication are many. Ideas may be
transmitted through a front page story
in the Varsity News, a two-page spread
in the Tower or an after-hours program
on U-D radio. A line of poetry from the
Campus Detroiter or a Chorus Concert
may convey an impression. And strong
emotion is usually generated during a
Players performance. A unique innova-
tion, the Detroit Student Press Associa-
tion "teach-ins" combine all three ele-
ments. Ideas, impressions and emotions
are the by-products of an urge so totally
human that it is recognized as the crux
of education: communication.
The Varsity News publishes the ideas and accomplishments of students, faculty and administration.
Firsr Row: Thomas Ricke, Walter Street, Rochelle LaPrise, Jim Stackpoole, Lynne Luther, Rose-
mary Kozielski, David Wojack. Second Row: Lowell Tausend, Kathy Karas, Karen Birchard, Bar-
bara Thomas, Helene McEntere, Sue Johnson, Maureen Schaffner, Fred Cross, Bob Thomas. Third
Row: Carol Knopes, Ron Beltz, Pat White, Tom McCool, Dick Loftus. Gail Horan, Dale Stock.
First semester Editor-in-chief Jim Slackpoole goes over a Letter to
the Editor with his successor Rosemary Kozielski.
I , I, , ...ul-'
Varsity News staff
Qputs paper to bed,
flown at the printefs
The Highland Parker printing plant becomes a
regular sight for Varsity News CVNJ editors. Twice
weekly the editors head to the Parker to put the VN to
Press days start early at the Journalism Building
with News editors Dave Wojack and Lynne Luther as-
signing stories during the morning hours. Copy begins
to dribble in from noon until the mid-afternoon dead-
With the writers' work completed, the copy desk
crew takes over to read the copy and write headlines
under the direction of Moderator DeWitt Henricks.
The actual layout of the paper is handled by Managing
editors Tom Ricke and Hugh Moore.
After a quick dinner in the Union, the staff takes the
copy to the Parker. There they make up pages with the
printers, check page proofs and make needed changes.
Near midnight, the editor-in-chief Uim Stackpoole
iirst semester, Rosemary Kozielski second semesterj re-
leases the pages so the VN can go to press.
Athletic Promotion Chairman Bob Costello fstandingj tells Sports
Editor Jerry VanDusen about a possible rally.
Frank Vel advised editors on the need of good newspaper management.
D P teachmg crew
Suitcase in one hand and copies of Friday's Varsity
News in the other, the Detroit Student Press Association
CDSPAJ road crew began to load up the car for another
week-end on the road.
Faculty and students from the Journalism Depart-
ment travel throughout the Midwest to show the high
school students how to have professional publications.
This past fall, the DSPA crew taught in a number
of cities. In addition to trainshops in Chicago, Cincinnati,
Cleveland and Buffalo. James Thompson, director of the
program, sent DSPA teachers to Grand Rapids and In-
dianapolis. U-D students showed the high school editors
how they could improve all phases of their publications
with a one-day crash program.
In the Spring, DSPA aided high school with their
yearbooks. The short course aims to help the editors get
organized in May for the next year's book.
One of the traveling DSPA crew, Gail Horan talks on the structure of a news story to a class of high school journalists.
VN Editorial Director Rosemary Kozielski
taught a class on editorial writing.
Tower 967 stresses
outh and individual
shows livin campus
Instead of the photo-album image, the 1967 Tower
has taken on the expression of a living chronicle.
" 'For Those Who Think Young', the general
theme, emphasizes action shots and individualsf, said
Gail Horan, Tower editor, "thereby eliminating the
typical and stressing the vital."
Along with this call for action, the staff has in-
cluded more feature copy in the 352-page journal.
Under the direction of Moderator James Thompson,
department chairman, they have obtained contracts and
turned in pages to the printers since January 1966.
Thus the yearbook actually comprises ten months of
1966 and one and a half months of 1967.
Managing Editor, Fred Cross said, "For the first
time the Tower had a professional do the cover. Prof,
Jerzy Staniszkis of the Architecture Department de-
signed a cover which perfectly expresses our theme."
The Tower Staff aims to give a fresh, intelligent presentation of U-D. First Row: Dick Loftus, Michael Kelly.
Gail Horan, Editor-in-Chiefg Fred Cross, Managing Editor, Lowell Tausend. Second Row: Kathy Horan,
Helene McEntee, Secretaryg Rosemary Kozielski, Robert Thomas, Senior Advisorg Rochelle LaPrise, Sue
Johnson, Copy Editor, Third Row: Carolyn Steffes, Organizations Editorg Roland Beltz, David Wojack, Brian
Cunningham, Sports Editorg James Stackpoole.
Sports editor Brian Cunningham iles baseball "stats
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Tower editor, Gail Horan, checks with Helene McEntee, secretary, on the wording of Ihe copy.
Fred Cross, managing editor, worked to keep ihe Tower stay? happy.
Detroiter makes a
The Campus Detroiter gives the students a chance to express their ideas. First
Row: Robert Thomas, Kathy Karas, Dick Loftus, Maureen Schaffner, Low
Tausend. Second Row: Helene McEntee, Mike Kelly, Rosemary Kozlielski, Dale
Stock, Rochelle LaPrise. Third Row: Gail Horan, George Ferency, Thomas Mc-
Cool, David Wojack, Daniel Madden.
Pat Cudejko checks copy to see if it fits the Detroiter layout.
han e. to have a Wider appeal to students
Although the format of the Campus Detroiter
was the same this year, the staff chose to change
the magazine's content.
With the initiation of a new moderator, Prof.
Frank Vel, more art work, better fiction and a
striking layout are changes that have contributed
to the Detroiter's success.
The campus magazine marked a change in
printing from letterpress to oifset to present more
color in its thirty-two pages.
Editor Dick Loftus said, "We are trying to
gear the Detroiter to the interests of the students
by presenting more diversiiied material. Not only
do we want the students to read the magazine,
but we want them to enjoy it."
"Last year's Detroiter won an All-American
rating, and we hope to win again," he added.
Jerry Van Dusen proofreads copy as the deadline ap-
proaches for the Detroiter.
Delroiler editor Dick Loflus fleftl goes over possible stories with Bob T Izomas. , W, ,
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ow attendance, Summer Theater closes a Week earl
"All you need for theater is a board, two actors and a
passion". The U-D Players discovered the fallacy of this famous
quotation as they moved Summer Theater from the traditional
tent to the Memorial Building this summer.
Experimenting with new techniques and performing "in the
round" proved exciting to the Players as they adjusted to the
larger stage sets and diflicult acoustics.
Under the direction of Alan. Jorgensen, two plays "Oh Dad,
Poor Dad" and 'cDark of the Moonv provided all the passion that
one could want. But the Players found out that they also need an
audience. Due to a drop in attendance, Summer Theater was
forced to close one week early.
Alice Broder fMaa'ame Rosepeltlel, and Lee Wm. Slazenski fC0mmod0re
Roseabovej, were major characters in lhe produciion of "Oh Dad . . . "
Player Roger Middleton played Preacher Haggler in "Dark of Ihe Moon."
Breeht and Cleo
hi hli ht Player
Something for everyone characterized
U-D Theatre in 1966-67. From old clas-
sics to modern dramas, the Players of-
fered their audiences every type of pro-
Under the direction of Alan Jorgensen,
The Players began the season with
"Caesar and Cleopatra". Long hours went
into designing sets and costumes right
down to building the Sphinx and outhtting
the Egyptian army.
The second production of the fall was
"Brecht on Brecht," which was based on
several works of the poet Brecht, who
was exiled from Nazi Germany. On a
sparse stage with a cast of six, it com-
ments on the German people as their
nation slowly withers and dies during
"Hedda Gabler" opened the second
season with the tale of a strong woman
and her life. The 19th century play re-
counted her dramatic and unexpected
The season was brought to a close
with Fry's "The Lady's Not For Burn-
ing". The light-hearted comedy had a cast
and production outdone only by Shaw's
"Caesar and Cleopatra".
Applying make-up is just one part of ilie back-
stage work for a dramatic production.
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for next season
Rehearsals competed with the warm and sunny
lure of Labor Day weekend at the third annual
The 100-voice ensemble rehearsed eight hours a
day in Brighton, Michigan to prepare the 40 to 50
concerts to be performed during the school year.
Many smaller groups in the Chorus - the Titans,
the Quintones and the Girls' Trio -- spent addi-
ditional hours learning their arrangements for out-
state tours and campus concerts.
Though rehearsals consumed much of their time,
members were able to sandwich some swimming and
volleyball between the hours of their grueling sched-
ule. Evenings were reserved for fun. Barbecues,
football and moonlight dips ended the hectic days.
Bill Riccobono really tries to score that winning point.
During one of the few quiet moments, Father John O'Neil offers morning Mass.
1, ,,, ,
At Clzris's amazement, Terry slowly steers the boat into a iight parking space.
4. . .i
For their efforts members of Chorus earn one credit hour
during a four-year period. First Row fseatedj: Judy Tim-
mer, George Pahl, Pietrina Polizzi, Chuck Licari, Flossie
Roberts, Mike Wiowode. Second Row fsearedj: Sue Ricke,
Preston Ritter, Donna Pietrzniak, Glenn Kossick, Cathy
Durkee. Mike Gunner. Third Row fseatedj: Bill Ricobono,
Judy Berg, Tom Sparks, Karen Carethers. Fourth Row
ismnding centerj: Connie Szkil, Velma Matasko, Fran
Sikora, Kathie Pettinger, Alan Walby, Rich Mick, Gene
Kern. Fifth Row Cstanding centerj: Sue Krister, Debbie
Henderson, Chris Baranski, Dan Nonni, Ray McBeth.
Sixth Row istmzding centerj: Kathy Stibich, Carol Rutecki,
Lolly Lenyoun, Joanne Parrinello, Vince Siraguso, Mike
Zajdek, Terry Tomazic. Seventh Row fstanding centerj:
Juanita Kupstas, Barb Smialek, Kathy Maloney, Rich
Duzzie. Paul Richardson, Tom LaVoy, Mike Kaiser. First
Row fleftj: Pat Brady, Sue Osowski, Mary Lou Noon, Sue
Marsh, Lois Whelage. Second Row ileftj: Gerry Sedick,
Phil Peczeniuk, Richard Baer, Frank Tamsey, Eric Lind-
quist. First Row frightj: Carol Mistretta, Jan Hanson, Dona
Laketek. Cora Delgner, Betsy Palombit, Marilyn Czerwin-
ski. Second Row Crightj: Mike Miller, John De Stazio, Jim
Madsen, Mike OlLear, Phil Ernzen.
Ray McBeth and Carol Mistretta discuss audience reaction
Nlllrarorit ll members
perform duet with
Labeled a "Frarority" because of its mixed mem-
bership, the Chorus is one of the largest groups on
campus with 85 members. Under Don Large's direction,
the Chorus presents over 20 major concerts a semester,
while the Singing Titans, a small select group made up
of more experienced members, is "going all the time."
The biggest concert of the year is the Alumni
Concert, when the Chorus, accompanied by the Detroit
Symphony sings at the Ford Auditorium.
"1 look for a good ear and good potential," Large
said. "Seventy percent of the new members can't read
music when they start."
An Alumni Chorus of 35 members meets every
Thursday to practice. These alumni join with the regu-
Don Large goes through the last of many rehearsals before the big day. lar ChOr11S at several COIICCITS during the year.
Wearing special costumes, each member of the Chorus learns dance routines to use in all the shows.
of the eight weekly nationally dis-
First Row: Kathy Rainier, Chuck
Liutauras Gedvilas, James Vitak,
Brendan Wehning, Dan Heimann,
Public Relations director, also dou-
when time allows.
Y 4- M
G may W
Despite a losing season, student interest in the Titans was the highest since the
years when teams led by Dave DeBusschere set U-D basketball records.
-D has broad
The University has developed an ath-
letic and recreational program that is
aimed at every student.
In addition to four intercollegiate
teams, baseball, basketball, cross-country,
and fencing, the Physical Education De-
partment offers a complete intramural
program which includes everything from
soccer to ping pong.
This year the department initiated an
intramural and recreational program for
In addition to its regular sports pro-
gram, the Intramural Department intro-
duced a number of new sports, soccer,
archery, three man basketball, and swim-
ming, in an effort to encourage more stu-
dents to make a maximum of use of the
University's athletic facilities.
Rick Rashid awaits the delivery of a Hills-
dale pitcher. U-D defeated the Dales 8-2.
Don Engel holds the baserunner close at first
Engel led the Titans by making 130 putouts
Gary Deehan stops for water before going to the mound.
problems for team
Playing before empty stands and rushing off to
work after the 'final out were new experiences for
19 college athletes.
The trimester affected few students as it affected
the 1966 baseball team. Two-thirds of the season
was scheduled after the end of the spring term.
Daily, the players came to a deserted campus to
prepare for games that only a few would see.
They participated in games which, for the most
part, went unnoticed except for an occasional
small article lost in a newspaper's sports section.
Because none of the players received scholar-
ships, many of them had to rush to their after-
noon job in order to meet the next semester's
For Jim Miller, who began his second year as
head coach, there was the job of finding replace-
ments for such familiar faces as Don and Dennis
Deptula, who had been the double play combina-
tion for three years, and pitching ace George Mach.
Toledo ..... M ,
Ferris State 4 .....
Ferris .Slate .S ........
Bowling Green ....... .....
Michigan ........... .....
Toledo S ................... .... .
Michigan State ....... .....
Toledo ........,.......... .....
Notre Dame ........... .....
Kalamazoo ,,, ......
Notre Qamen ....... ..... 1 3
Wayne State ........... .....
Wayne State, ........... .... .
Albion ............... .....
Bowling Green ....... .....
Harry Brmdsen led the Titans by belting four home runs and barring in 25 runs.
Chico Guerra drives in ll run in the win over Ilze Dales
Bob Miller, in his second year as head coach, checks the defense.
Offense sparks Titans
to nine strai ht Wins
Highlighted by a 15-8 midseason victory over seventh-
ranked Michigan, the Titans achieved a 14-8 record during
their 1966 baseball season.
The Titans dropped seven of their iirst nine games. In
this span they played two double headers, dropping one to
Michigan State and splitting another game with Ferris State.
Despite a slow start, the Titans proceeded to win their
next nine encounters. A pair of victories over Notre Dame
and a triumph over Michigan topped their victorious string.
The season was marked by a rash of high-scoring con-
tests. In 15 of their 22 games, Detroit scored six or more
runs. Tom Seidlaczek, Tom Engel. Don Ueomans and Carlos
Guerra each batted .300, leading the team to a .282 batting
The pitching staff was sparked by Gary Deehan and Dan
McKelvey, each with a 4-1 record, These athletes earned run
averages of 3.16 and 3.60 respectively. The run average of the
entire team was 4.42. Fred Beauregard led the pitchers in
working the most innings - with 67.
The Titans' batting attack was led by Tom Seidlaczek
C.368J, Tom Engel C.329J, Don Yeomans C.319J.
1 1 31.
in fencing meets
For the first time coeds took part in inter-
collegiate athletic competition as the U-D Wo-
men's Foil Team became a reality.
The women's team, coached by Jim Alef, com-
peted against teams from Wayne State and Ohio
State. Helene McEntee, Kathy Tidyman, and
Barb Kress composed the iirst women's team.
The men's team travelled throughout the Mid-
west as it faced as tough a caliber of competition
as any U-D team has faced in a decade.
The Titans participated in meets with six Big
Ten universities, Notre Dame, and the Air Force
Academy in addition to the other regularly sched-
uled meets. The fencers also participated in tour-
naments in Champaign, Ill. and Chicago.
Dan Cantillon tied a U-D record as he held
Iowa State opponents scoreless in three epee
bouts. This feat was accomplished only once be-
fore in U-D fencing history. Mike Bruce achieved
the distinction during the 1957-58 season.
Other lettermen who returned to the 1966-67
team were Tom Bershbach, Lee Woodry, Mitchell
Iarosz, John Satarino, and Rich McCabe.
Conch Perry spends many hours practicing with his team
as he works to prepare it for intercollegiate meals.
Jack Moran and Richard Doherty, co-captams and leading scorers, warm up in preparation to meet Hillsdale.
John Carroll .,.... ....... 3 2
Spring ....., ....... 1 9
?Oak1and Universlfy ...... ....... 2 8
University of Toledo .............. 26
Hillsdale ..... ....... 1 8
WaynelState .,... 15
Olivet ...... ....... 3 1
Adrian ...... .. 25
Grand Valley ......
B., I 'Al'-
F' All ,
Extra effort aids
Seven years ago the late President Kennedy popu-
larized the 50 mile hike and now Titan harrier Jack
Moran seems to be trying to do the same thing with
the thousand mile run. Moran covered well over a
thousand miles as part of the U-D Cross Country
Team's summer training program.
The summer training program and the addition of
transfer students to the team were the reasons given
by co-captain Richard Doherty for the improvement
by the team over last year's record. In its initial season
C1965J the Titans recorded only two victories in ten
meets, but the 1966 squad was an improved club as
they registered a 4-5 record.
Conditioning seems to have helped the team in
general and Moran in particular as he placed Hrst in
six of the Titan's nine meets. John Henry and Leo
Fitzgerald, two transfer students, placed third and fifth
respectively in scoring. Moran was first and Doherty
The team was hampered, however, by the fact
that only one rurmer returned from last season's
freshman team. This was Rich Smith who placed fourth
in team scoring.
As the snows came, the Titans were forced to Palmer Park.
3? Q 5 'f "4
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Titans toppled twice
as Miami captures
Motor Cit Classic
For only the second time in the 14 year history
of the Motor City Classic, the Titans went throughout
the tourney without a victory. U-D lost their opener
to Tulane 98-94 and then went on to drop the con-
solation game to Western Michigan 74-70.
The tournament, which was won by Miami of
Ohio, was a nnancial success as 11,283 attended, but
unfortunately for the Titans the game is played on the
court and not in the box office.
Miami, led by Fred Foster who had a tourney
total of 47 points, won a defensive battle from Westem
Michigan 51-45 and then went on to rout Tulane 87-
52 and take first place in the classic.
U-D was unable to hold a 12 point lead over
Tulane in their opener as the Green Wave outscored
the Titans 53-37 in the second half of the game.
In the second game the Titans fell behind Western
in the early stages of the game and were never able to
catch the Broncos who dominated the boards.
Coach Bob Calihan said that the Titans' problem
was the same both nights of the tournament, failure
to control the backboards and poor shooting.
Tulane led the all-tournament team by placing
Johnny Arthurs and Al Andrews on it. Ralph Brisker,
who contributed 4l points, was the only Titan to make
the all-tournament team. Foster, representing Miami,
and Reggie Laceiield of Western were the other play-
ers selected to the team.
Bruce Rodwan f54j and Jerry Swartfager position themselves for
the possible rebound of a Rodwan shot in the Western game.
Coach Calihan and his players take a timeout to go over
a play in the Titans' 94-92 victory over Marquette.
The Dormies mock the Greeks during halftime at one of three rivalries.
Although the Titans had the worst record of
any U-D team in almost a decade, the future
looks brighter because of the experience gained
by sophomores and juniors in 1966-67.
Coach Bob Calihan began the season with-
out a single senior on the Varsity. Only six
members of the entire squad had previously
participated in varsity competition.
The team was led by sophomore Jerry
Swartzfager and juniors Bruce Rodwan and
Larry Salci. Swartzfager, who topped Dave
DeBusschere's freshman scoring record, scored
on over 50 per cent of his Hoor shots during
the majority of the games. Rodwan helped
the team by getting crucial rebounds. Salci pro-
vided the Titans with good outside shooting.
Student support was much better than previ-
ous years because of the Athletic Promotion
Committee, headed by Bob Costello. The APC
introduced many innovations to bring about
this increase in support. During three games
Greek-Dorm cheering rivalries were held. At-
tendance of both Greeks and Dormies was in-
creased, because of the efforts of the board.
Enthusiasm remained high during a disappointing season
? af. ,
Titans lose more contests
than an team in a decade
The future of U-D basketball appears to be much brighter than the
record of the 196-67 varsity squad.
The Titans won the iirst three games they played. Inexperience
then caught up with the team. Players who had not participated ir1
varsity competition prior to the season made numerous mistakes and
the Titans lost more games than any previous U-D team coached by
The team was hampered because two of its departing players,
guard Ralph Brisker and forward Vyto Abramavicius, were declared
scholastically ineligible with 16 games remaining in the season.
The season was highlighted by a 94-92 overtime victory over
Marquette. Bruce Rodwan scored the winning basket with two seconds
left in the overtime period. The Titans trailed Marquette throughout
most of the game but were able to catch up and tie at the end of
The team did not play as well against most of their major competi-
tion as they did against the Warriors, however. Often the Titans built
up a lead of IO or more points and lost the game because of poor
shooting and rebounding during the last half.
Q it ni
The Cheerleaders sponsor and spearhead student activities connected with athletic
events. First Row: Linda Sunday, Gail Yettaw, Marilyn Anderson, Cathie Musial.
Second Row: Bonnie Nanlin, Mary Seidler, Marie King. Third Row: Pat Rondo,
Gene Kern, John Anderson, Carol Collins.
The Titans played one of their better games against John Carroll, but few saw it.
Tl1e pitcher sends a slow curve lo the batter as the infield looks on.
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The outfielder comes in to catch a long low fly for the final pllt0ut.
The manager checks team attendance and makes out the batting order.
as intramurals add six teams
There was a marked increase in the interest gen-
erated by the intramural softball program during the fall.
Thirty-five teams, an increase of six from the
previous year, entered into competition. Six additional
teams meant that 18 extra softball games had to be
played. These games stretched the softball season into
late October and forced a two week postponement in
both the intramural football and soccer seasons.
The 35 teams were divided into four leagues. The
International All-Stars, an independent team composed
mostly of physical education majors, won the cham-
pionship in League A. Delta Phi Epsilon captured the
League B title after defeating Theta Tau in a playoff.
DaVinci House and the Borgia Rejects iinished in lirst
place in League C and League D respectively.
The All-Stars defeated Delta Phi Epsilon and
DaVinci beat Borgia in the semi-final round. The All-
Stars then went on to stop DaVinci 11-6 to capture the
University softball crown.
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back both Weather and opposition in football
Rain, snow, sleet, and hail may have little or
no effect on the United States Postal Service,
but these elements played havoc with the late
Autumn intramural program. A majority of the
touch football teams had as many as four of
their six games postponed because of inclement
conditions. The football season ended three
weeks behind schedule as many teams played
their games under conditions which would usu-
ally mean postponement.
Finally, in the middle of November, after all
the postponed games had been played, the
four divisional champions entered the semi-
final round. The Intemational All-Stars, Uni-
versity softball champions, had their hopes of
a second championship squashed as they fell
to the Regency Heights' Barnstormers 41-6.
In the other semi-final round Theta Xi defeated
Theta Tau 19-13. The Barnstormers then went
on to defeat Theta Xi 13-6.
Soccer, in its initial season as an intramural
sport, was also plagued by adverse weather
conditions as well as by an unusually high num-
ber of forfeits. The soccer games were played
in Titan Stadium, which caused more soccer
games to be postponed in order to keep the
Held in shape for high school games, which
were played there.
There were 19 organizations which had rep-
resentative teams in the soccer leagues and
many students who had never seen a soccer
game in their lives were introduced to a new
sport through intramurals.
Jim Klenske, T KE's quarterback, attempts to find a
receiver as Sigma Phi Epsilon applies pressure.
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Former Titan football players lead
iarni and Houston to reatness
What could have been the best football
team in the history of University never
For several seasons Titan football
coach John Idzik worked to build a team
that would make the University of Detroit
a major football power. His dreams were
shattered when the University decided to
discontinue intercollegiate football. Many
of Idzik's players transferred to other uni-
versities. Idzik spent one season as an as-
sistant coach at Tulane University and
then became an assistant coach with the
Miami Dolphins of the American Foot-
In 1966 five of Idzik's former players
led Miami of Florida to become one of
the top ten teams in the nation. Miami
had a 7-2-1 mark. Former Titans also
played an instrumental part in giving the
University of Houston an 8-2 record, the
best in the school's history.
Tom Beier, a former U-D cornerback,
set a Miami record by making' 108
tackles in a single season. He was selected
to the first team of six different A11-
Other former U-D players who played
major roles in Miami's success were
tackle Mike Haggerty, who played in the
North-South All-Star game, guard Tony
Tocco, fullback Dennis Hacket and tackle
Tom Beer and Tom Paciorek led
Houston to the best football record in
the schoo1's history. Beer, who played
two seasons as a tight end, caught 27
passes during 1966 season. Paciorek
played safety and led Houston's defensive
unit as he itnercepted six passes in 1966.
Both Beer and Paciorek were honorable
mention All-American selections.
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The intramural department increased
the number of sports offered during the
second term from six in 1966 to 12 in
1967 in order to increase the number of
students participating in intramurals.
For the Hrst time many U-D students
participated in archery, a pistol shoot,
and swimming meets, all offered for the
Hrst time in 1967.
The department also offered a 100
Mile Run, completed in stages of five
miles or less at one time.
In addition to the sports which were
offered for the first time, basketball,
handball, volleyball, and track had a
greater number of participants than any
previous year of the program.
Basketball had greater participation than any prev
ious year of U-D's intramural program.
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coeds a chance
For the first time there was a need for a
women's recreation program. This need arose
because, with the purchase of Foley Hall,
U-D had a women's dormitory for the first
time in the University's history.
The Intramural Department worked to ful-
fill this need as it established a "girl's gym
night" every Wednesday. The gym night in-
cluded a free play period in which the coeds
were allowed to participate in any sport they
wished to. Activities the coeds engaged in in-
cluded basketball, volley ball, badminton, gym-
nastics, ping pong, archery, swimming, and
The girls also participated in a 25 mile run,
completed in stages of less than two miles.
The coed who ran the farthest distance re-
ceived a trophy and each girl who completed
the 25 miles received a plaque.
Earl H. Clark, physical education instructor,
headed the women's recreational program.
Clark gave participants instructions in many
sports which they had never played before or
were relatively unfamiliar with.
Mzke Grillot is ready to receive a serve from Greg Rug
In the intramural singles badminton tournament.
, -X I
s the Universityis president
Graduation day is not always a time
of nostalgic remembrances. To most sen-
iors, commencement marks the beginning
of a new life, and to them, a diploma is a
passport to the future.
Four, five or six years of preparation
have been spent for a career in engineer-
ing, architecture, teaching or law. For
those who have jobs waiting for them
after Commencement, the transition from
an academic atmosphere to a working
world is an easy one. But for many more,
Commencement represents a challenge to
apply knowledge in practical situations.
culmination of years
of effort, sacrifice
Four yearsg live, six or more years? How long had
it takeng how many sacrifices had it cost? There were
times when it seemed to take too long and require too
much, but stubbornness, parents, the desire for a good
job or the search for truth and meaning in life pushed
the student through. Commencement finally came through
for the largest graduating class in U-D's history - 1518
graduates to be exact.
Something more than size gave distinction to this
83rd commencement exercise. Honorary degrees were
conferred upon religious leaders of three faithsg the Right
Rev. Richard S. Emrich, Bishop of the Episcopal Dio-
cese of Michigan, the Rev. John Courtney Murray, noted
Catholic author and lecturer, and, posthumously, to the
late Rabbi Morris Adler of Congregation Shaarey Zedek.
Equally significant with these honorary degrees was
the iirst earned doctoral degree awarded by U-D. This
commencement was a milestone for the University itself.
Dean Lawrence N. Canjar of Engineering presents his seniors.
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George H. Frederlck W. Charles J. John A. William J. Raymond A.
Andries Arnold Artiss Baluci Banish Baralt
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Sclences fo him- ' .
Thomas E. Robert B. Elizabeth M. Catherine A. Christine Carol A.
Banl Barr Bauer Basich Bednarski Bee
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15 iw 1 ' ' Rodger N. John E. Thomas L. Richard W. Patricia A. Betty Ann Susan E. Thomas E.
Bell Bender Blaszak Birch Boyce Brady Brady Branagan
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Richard F. John X. John J. Mary Louise James A. Mary F. Marie A. Kenneth A.
Brennan Breslin Brink Brinkman Brisky Brown Burzynski Byrski
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Shelley A. Carolyn C. Patricia R. Maureen F. Thomas J. Mary K. Donald J. Lawrence J.
Cain Caretti Ca.rra Casey Cavanaugh Chappell Clark Collms
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Margaret A. Peter V.. James R. Susan T. Brian Maureen C. Kathleen E- Garb' T-
Collins Cossarelll Coughlin Cowell Cunningham Cunnlngham Decker Deehan
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Richard M. Kitty H. Michael J. Mary D. John H. Susan M. Robert E. Kathleen F.
Doherty Devine Devlin Doyle Ehrhart Evans Fathman Feehan
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Baldassare B. John J. John D. Patricia N. Sarah J. Paul P. Marek V. Gerald J.
Ferrara Flanagan Fleck Foley Foster Frendo Frydrych Garner
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Nancy K. Raymond C. Nancy J. Marvin C. Richard J. Sheila K. Carol Lee John
Gaul Gee Genoni Gersabeck Glera Gogul Gordon Gorskl
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Robert M. Peter M. Nancy G. James C. John R. John D. Philip B. Leo D.
Graham Grant Grochowski Gross Hagan Harnmeii Hatcher Hauer
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Suzanne C. Gerald J. Robert E. Barbara M. Carol A. H. Gail Peggy A. Robert T.
Hemmen Herman Heuser Hildebrand Hinrnan Horan Horan Homer
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J. Patrick Daniel S. Diane C. Mitchell H. Frank F. Reinhard O. Edward H. John J.
Hughes Huycke Jackson J arosz J aszcz Johnson Judge Kachorek
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Carol A. Carolyrme J Kathleen J. Sharyn A. Karen F. Agnes K. Richard P. Robert J.
Kaminskas Kanir Karas Kasler Kastely Kattula Kattula Kaysen
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Judi A. Patricia A. Gerald J. Gerald P. John R. Thomas J. Chesterine A. Michael J.
Kerr Kimball Klssel Klemmer Khka Klisz Kloc Konopnick
Arts and 'Foley Chorus Girls' sta e first show
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Rochelle A. Christina A.
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Mary Lynn Catherine A.
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the tlministration Buildin
Among the many changes and innova-
tions at Foley Hall are the "Foley Chorus
Girls." The group, organized by Monica
Marinko, staged its debut during the pre-
Christmas season - synonymous with
pre-exam season - in the office of the
Very Rev. Malcolm Canon, SJ., Uni-
Kathy Lustman, Maggie Rudzik, Mar-
lene Muhic, Sharon Mosser, Helene Mc-
Entee, Shelley Coonen, Kathy Tidyman
and Joan Good caroled their way into
Fr. Carron's oflice.
With "Jingle Bells," and "O Holy
Night,', the girls sang through the Ad-
ministration Building. Soon the adminis-
trators were joining in.
The group then moved on to sing for
their Hall Chaplain, Rev. William Nich-
ols, S.J.g Joyce Vanneste, resident advisor,
and for the Foley Hall Christmas Party.
'Alt was a little diflicult co-ordinating
time and people, said Miss Marinko, "but
the end result far exceeded anything we
had hoped forf'
Monica Marinko directs the Foley Chorus girls in
Fr. Carron's ojfice in the singing of Christmas
carols and songs.
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Loftus Lonchyna Long Manica Manturuk Marcy Manettl
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Carl H. Maria T.. Isabel J. Teresa N. Kathleen D. Allen W. Margaret R.
Martin Massaquoi McCann McCormick McCracken McCreedy McDonald
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Michaels Moran Morin Mueller Murphy Navarre Niemann Noel
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Petrozzi Phillips Pilarski Plantz Plummer Podkowa Pohlod Poldadek
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Reinhard Richer Rivers Riwney Rodriguez Roulier Roy Rudzewicz
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Shaw Shipley Siragusa Smith Smith Smith Sosnowski Stackpoole
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Steele Steffes Stiles Stoffer Stuart Studinger Sullivan Sullivan
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Judith L. Joanne D. Lowell S. Barbara J. Robert B. Verlyn S. Judy A. Br. Joseph
Summers Swerock Tausend Thomas Thomas Thomas Thompson Tinkasimire, F.I.C
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Wengrowski West Westergaard Wh1te White Wismer Wizork Woskowski
adri al Dinners
add 'Old En land,
to -D Christmas
Each December the Madrigal Dinners convert
the Union Ballroom into a bit of Old England at
Christmas time. With elaborate decorations,
Union manager Henry Anderson turns the Ball-
room into the Great Hall of a castle.
Members of the Chorus, dressed in costumes
from Elizabethan England, sing carols itting the
season throughout the meal.
Anderson has taken great care to see that the
dinners are authentic. He has spent time research-
ing the proper decorations, menus, and songs.
The songs originated in the middle countries of
Europe while the Madrigal form came from Italy.
Traders later brought the carols and form to
England. There lords combined the two, and add-
ed a feast. Anderson said that the dinners were
originally a form of self-entertainment.
Anderson also sees that each course of the meal
is heralded with great fanfare. He pointed out that
pomp was a vital part to the meal.
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Velma Mataskho and Eric Lindquist wear costumes from Elizabethan England during their
performances of the Madrigal Dinner presentations last December.
Dining on the Ballroom stage, Chorus members sing traditional carols throughout the dinner
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for degrees Albers Allen Barley Bartosiewicz Baxter Belmonte
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Bergm Bemott Bilenchi Bills Birkel Borke
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Dack Danckaert Dauchess Delker Demboski DePo1la DeRoo Dittmer
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Forster Forys Froelich Garrett Gaulin Geary Gleason Goebel
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Kaiser King Khoury Klann Knapp Knox Kopickr Koziol
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Lute Lutz Maier McGinn McNulty Mentro Meres Mesavage
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Meyer Mmerd Mueller Naeyaert Nicosia O'Connor O'Leary Orlando
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Papal Payment Pendergast Petrasko Petrilla Prister Rainey Raydo
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Rhode RIICY R10 Roberts Rosquer Ruddy
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Runstrom Saxkewlcz Sant Scatena Schalk Schmidt
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Schmitt Schumacher Scullen Shabet Simone Sisoler Slazinski Smolek
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Robert E. Neil J. Thomas Jess L. James A. John B. George J. Richard B.
Snyder Soeder Sokolowsky Solomon Soltesz Stanger Stierlin Strayves
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Stuecker Szpunar Tako Tartaglia Tieken Torri Traskos Tripoli
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Ulaszewski Urbanek Urbanski Vale VanDaele Verchmski Vereecke Wahl
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Weber Weiland Weisz Wills Zegoski Ziegler Zimmerer
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P . for degrees
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Nancy C. Robert J. Peter H. James E. William James K.
Alcini Ament Arkison Baker Bartkowicz Belding
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Bender Benkey Biermann Bodoh Bracci Bronsberg
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Boutrous Brenner Bryll Bultinck Burns Caplin Cartier Chevalier
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John E. Michael J. Lawrence M. Dennis S. Sue A. Charles J. Michael E. Edmund D.
Chouinard Cleland Crane D'Annunzio DeLiso Doyle Dunn Engelman
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Etue Fortuna Geha Glick Glick Grabowski Hall Hanifan
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Thomas G. Thomas P. Robert F. Joseph L. Margaret A. Robert S. Jeffrey P. Peter B.
Harmon Hartnett Hellru ng Higgins Holden Hohnes J orissen Kain
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K1SlCl Klmg Kossakowski LaFond Lavigne Law Law Lequier
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Lu Malleis Manza
Y in NY". .T
1 I ' U
Changes in niversity
make up four years
Headlines in the Varsity News mark the passing of
the months and years. This year's graduates have seen
headlines affecting every phase of their lives.
Seniors saw the Very Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J., rise
from Dean of the Arts College to President of the Uni-
versity. They saw the Rev. Celestin J. Steiner, S.J., leave
the University to accept a mass media post in Washington.
Graduates came into contact with the high cost of
education. They started as freshmen paying S27 per credit
. . 4 : is gil hour, saw it rise to S30 and level off at S575. They also
-. , it -- ' 1171 ', watched University officials who sought more state aid.
' li . ' 1 ' I' r " V . . . . .
T . v , .. Seniors joined with upperclassmen in the football
'N -1 w f 5' riots of December, 1964. They were here on campus 1I'l
3? - November, 1963 when the President was assasinated.
1' at They saw Spring Carnival die, and the birth of a new
- x ' Fall Carnival.
Charles F. James M. James L. Bruce F.
McCarron McGraw Meisnitzer Mirto
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James R. Lee M. Pamela A. Thomas I. Robert M. Thomas J. Creighton L. Richard R.
Monicatti Murphy Nagel Pawlak Peplowski Pereira Petkovxch Rashid
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Constance L. David E. Leonard Carolyn A. James A. John J. George P. Roger.P.
Renier Rice Rogalski Savage Schachern Schroeder Schwartz Siebenick
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Barbara A. David L. Louis C. Richard A. Thomas M. Richard N. Steven J. Dennis L.
Smith Sowa Stanford Sukkar Trybus Ustick Wall Walsh
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Mark F. David M. Michael W. Daniel F. William E. Michael J. Donald Edmund
Wemhoff Whitby Whitehead Wight Wildauer Wnetrzak ZdyISk1 ZY1'01'USkl
Graduating seniors find Iime Io relax on the grass in front of lhe library. Seniors talk over their lasl set of examinations before April graduation
Candidates for degrees
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Andrew William E. Bernard J, Richard J. J. Thomas William P
Acho Czarnik Gulowski Holstine Pustell Wilde
Candidates for degrees
lVIcNich01s Evening D
Thomas M. Carolyn A.
rn., 1 0'-5, ,
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MSU debater Ken Newton listens for errors in the Notre Damefs arguments.
Debater Pat Raher of Notre Dame makes his paint
with an emphatic gesture.
11 D campus prove lrlsh as football champions
The year 1966 will be remembered by
many as the year that the American In-
tercollegiate Football Championship was
decided on the U-D campus.
It wasn't the Titans who attained the
gridiron honors, not a tackle made or a
block thrown on campus. Football glory
was achieved by Notre Dame in the U-D
library in an unprecedented debate: "Re-
solved: Our Team is Number One."
Millions across America watched the
grid battle between the University of
Notre Dame and Michigan State Univer-
sity CMSUJ as they played to a 10-10 tie
at East Lansing, but interested students
and teachers jammed the third floor of the
library ten days later to hear the oral
battle between the two powerhouses.
The week after the big game, the wire
services were split on the choice of a
national champion. The Associated Press
tabbed the Fighting Irish as leaders while
the United Press International called the
Spartans the best college team in the
Charles Dause, director of U-D debate,
engineered another showdown between
the schools. A debate deciding the true
national champ was decided upon and
the U-D campus was the place.
A panel of impartial judges gave the
iinal word, a trophy and a bowl of roses
to the Notre Dame team. Winners in the
2-1 victory were debaters Pat Raher and
James Rice of Notre Dame while Ken
Newton and Richard Brautigan argued
for the State Spartans.
Joann Sarafin gives ND debaters their trophy.
Candidates for degrees
Evenin College of
Commerce 81 Finance
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Shirley J. Donald A. Kenneth C. Dorothy A.
Bradley Brady Brusate Carlen
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Richard Thomas F. Marvin R. James H.
Czajkowski Domzal Dumontier Durgerian
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Michael D. Thomas M. John R. William F.
Haag Hall Hanlon Hendry
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Richard A. Patrick P. James R. Thomas J.
Keilhacker Kelly Kenzie Kiihr
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Gerald P. Rocco R. Gerald R. Robert'A.
McAuliffe Minghine Mueller Murzin
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Ronald R. Raymond J. Gerald F. Reese J. I
Pastor Perkins Petty Pietrowskx
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Richard M. Richard E. John W. Jack D.
Beck Bochenek Bond Boudrie
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Laurence D. Joseph E. Robert W. Richard C.
Cavanaugh Claycomb Cook Cutting
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Tim M. Richard Clarence T. Gerald T.
Dwyer Eschrich Fistler Ford
George C. Alex Charles A. Edward J.
Hinske Huculak Jankowski Karas
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Courtney J. Joseph C. Joseph J. John M.
Kullman Lickman Marchese Maynard
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Rebbie Donald E. Anthony J. Robert E.
Myrick Norat Olah Packus
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Philip M. John M.. Thomas QR. Anthony D.
Provencal Przygocki Quennevllle Regier
Lawrence J Edward L Donald W Melvrn J Jerome M Norbert H Martm D
Reld Rouse Ruff Ryan Schankm Scherer Schrne
Cecelra L Stanley T Anthony O Edward R Arthur F Joseph L
Scott Srnger Smrth Spehar Spmdler Sulek
Wzlham E Gerald M Wllbur P
Thumrn Tralnor Vermeulen
August L Jeff R
Kenneth J Jerald P
Edward W James L
Kathleen Z Paul Robert E
Reehll Reehrl Rrce
Candidates for degrees
Thomas M Dale R
Francls J Joseph E Charles J
Scott Vargo Van Slambrook
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John Uldane and Peggy Horan find time for some "fun and
games" at the 20's fabovej. Steaks and eggs find their way to
hungry mouths at Temples restaurant fcenterj. Down the
street is CIayton's, the students' "eating ground" Crightj.
Temple's or the 2095:
there is a place to o
"Where are all the students?" asked a visitor as he
walked across the U-D campus. Although it was a school
day, only a half a dozen students could be seen outside
on the campus. The visitor didn't know that between
classes most students go, so to speak, underground.
The most obvious' place to look for students is in the
Student Union. But this isn't the only place where stu-
dents spend their "spare" time.
Drop in the Varsity News office any time of the day
or night and you will find some sort of activity going on.
The same goes for the Players' Green Room. Set-construc-
tion and costume-making require many an all-night work
session in order to meet an opening night. n
A new "hang-out" was started this year which is
oflicially called the Honor's House. Sitting on the comer
of Florence and Petoskey, the former Alumni Office now
serves as a gathering place for all the Honor students.
Off campus there are a number of "where to go"
places which a large number of U-D students frequent.
Temple Restaurant on Livernois is a second home for
most dorm students. They lind it a great place to get
something to eat at 2:00 in the morning.
For those who have "proof," the Golden 20's across
from campus is the place to be on Thursday night. Banjo
playing, old time movies and draft beer all help the over-
burdened student to forget his troubles.
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Candidates for degrees
Dental School stresses
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Marym L. Linwood H. Robert P. Biruta
Alplner Atkinson Baker Banders
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Saule E. Thomas H. Richard A. Myron B.
Buivydas Cassell Cloonan Cohen
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Stephen D. Douglas M. Timothy James R. Stuart J. James B. Loren W. Paul C.
Crocker Crossman DeCon1nck Donley Felhandler Gallagher Gardner Gerrish
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Herbert S. Edward Louis H. Kenneth E. William J. Alfred G. Raymond J. Richard E
Greenberg Grigg Harrell I-Ioffert Irvine Izzo Katz Klein
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Michael E. Thomas R. L. David Dennis N. Herman J. Paul William T. Joseph R
Kohleriter Kuhn La Rou Leonard Lesko Lewis Lichon Malek
practice of the profession
The Dental School trains profession-
als for their held. While most of the
colleges and schools of the University
attempt to give their students a taste
l of their future profession, the Dental
School teaches their students in the
actual atmosphere of the profession.
Dressed in the white jackets of the
real dentist, the student dentist spends
much of his school hours in the lab-
oratory. There he puts classroom tech-
niques into practice. With the added
facility of the Dental Clinic, the stu-
dent dentist gets an opportunity to use
what he has learned.
I ix Denial students lake a final in denture making.
Q Though they are few in number, there are
-QF several women dental students.
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Blanche Wallin E. Thomas R. John H. Carl M. John J James P
Martin McMinn Miloch Morehouse Mueller Nixon Notarnrcola
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.N T ri 5 , ' . A of E' Q ei
Richard H. Cornelius F. John J. Jeffrey S. Harvey M.
Poupard Reardon Sauk Schmidt Simon
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James R. Francis S. David E. Donald E. Dennis J.
Stoia Tautin Urban Vanitvelt Weir
for degrees A A
D 1 Q L A
ji. - I-fy ml Q ,Am A sludent in Dental Hygiene examines a denture in the laboralvry at the Clinic
Nancy J. Susan L. Barbara A.
Barnes Benjamin Boss
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Charlene R. Sherryl A. Cathryn Elaine F. Kathleen A. Elizabeth Mary L. Jane E.
Buss Castle Cook Czachowski Dew Fohey Godfrey Hildbrandt
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Frances I. Jeanette D. Diane M. Barbara C. Jacqueline S. Jane Madeline Diana L.
Iglikowski Jamerino Iarvi Ioniec Kunin Lmari Namen Newman
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Diana H. Margaret M. Nancy S. Christina M. Charlotte A. Judith A. Nancy B. Patricia A.
Nieland Przybylski Plummer Reehuys Roe f Say f Shaw Ns ! Slyalcw v
or D . era' A f X . L
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Barbara A. Karen K. Ann E. Nancy D. Susan I. Helena D. Iudith.A. Suzanne L
Skirchak Sosnowicz Thornton Tymczak VanEvery Verdllyn Werthexmer Zmser
Two groups stud
an The Dental Hygiene and Dental Assistant
'A -it programs prepare young women for jobs in
l Dentists' ofiices. The two-year Hygiene Pro-
gram culminates in a license by the State to
perform preventative procedures - X-rays and
laboratory work under the supervision of a
The one-year Assistant program prepares
the girls for oiiice work in Dental offices.
Although the two programs are taught on the
same campus, the Dental Hygiene Program
differs from the Dental Assistant Program in
that it prepares the girls to work more directly
Candidates for degrees
Lab instructors outline basic procedures for students
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Sarah I . Nancy Ellen Kathie A. Josephine F. Shirley A. Karen L. Nancy L.
Birch Conat Cosgrove Huryn Kline Lambrccht Munger
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Patricia A. Beverly J. Nancy Lee Mary F. Marilyn L. Donna L. MaryAnne
Paczkowskl Patak Spisich Steichen Stein Stiles Turgyan
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Graduating seniors honor
teachers in Senior Week
Senior Week is the last chance that the University has for
honoring its graduating seniors. However, before graduation, the
seniors are given their one and only opportunity to honor some
of the members of the faculty whom they feel are worthy of such
To accomplish this, awards known as "Teacher of the Year"
awards are presented. The teachers that are chosen typify what
the students expect from a college professor. The awards are
determined by popular vote of the students of the respective
colleges on campus.
Dr. William V. Ritchie, chairman of the Mathematics De-
partment, was chosen from the College of Arts and Sciences.
From the College of Commerce and Finance, Dr. Theodore H.
Hoffman was chosen. Dr. Hoffman is a professor of economics.
The engineering students elected Dr. Thomas Manos, assistant
professor in Mechanical Engineering.
These teachers were awarded engraved plaques at the an-
nual Senior Week Ball. In addition to this the "teachers of the
year" were the guests of the seniors at all the ofiicial functions of
Senior Week 1966.
Dorothy L. Patrick G.
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Howard M. John J.
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Paul H. Richard W. Ronald M. Thomas J. John J.
Bibeau Bohan Burke Carroll Ciesliga
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Marwfin C. L. Gene Robert J. Paul J. Frederick R
Daitch DeAgostmo Dederichs f Dietz V Doetsch
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J. Patrick Eugene A. Stanley L. John F. Arthur L.
Galvin Gargaro Gates Gilhool Girard
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elections outdo 1.
Donald R. John H.
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Mile campus ' -
as J .- hc.-1 ,br
Music, slogans and food make up , 3 , A J if U y Q J
a typical election on the University A of Detroit Uptown campus. How-
ever, the Six Mile campus was out- Sizzix Piggy'
done by John Hausner, a law stu-
dent on the Downtown campus.
Hausner was a candidate for pres-
ident of the Evening Division Senior
Class of the Law School.
During his campaign he had a
Dixieland Band in the Jefferson
Ave. Student Union, took over the
snack bar, and gave away free food.
Hausner won the contest, getting
more than 6072: of the votes.
Dixieland Band played in the Student
Union on Jeferson to urge the seniors
to elect John Hausner president.
X A F' N
Jeffrey M. Dorean M.
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Jeffrey M. John A.
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Allen M. Dennis H.
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Alvin A. Thomas R.
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Timothy J. Alfred H.
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Richard J. Roy G. William J. William B. Patrick T.
Maddin Mathews McGrai1 McIntyre McTigue
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L. Brooks Gerard P. Charles A. Noble J. Michael J.
Patterson Peplowski Potter Pruett Rae
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Richard F. E. Major Lawrence John E. Gordon A.
Schaden Schutt Singal Smith Snavely
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The facade of the campus changed rapidly during the past
year. Students saw the completion and dedication of the
new Fisher Administration Building fabovej. Work con-
tinued on the Life-Science Building during the fall and
winter months lcenterj. Thousands of dollars were spent to
renovate and update the older buildings. The Chemistry
Department revamped their laboratory facilities ffar rightj
and ofices, adding new equipment.
Life Science complex feature
.- A ""'
i ,iid 151
,. N K
onditioned rooms and closed circuit television
The main feature of the new 51,900,000 Uni-
versity of Detroit Life Science Building Complex
will be a three-floor structure to house biology
laboratories tand offices. The unusual aspect of
this building is its suitability for any 'other science,
such as chemistry or physics.
The design by the architectural firm of Glen
Paulsen and Associates includes three connected
buildings and provides for laboratory additions
readily adaptable to the different sciences.
In addition to this lab pattern with its seven
teaching and eleven research labs, the Complex
includes a lecture building and greenhouse.
Ground was broken for the building in June,
1965, north of the Memorial Tower and east of
the Chemistry Building. The structure is due for
completion for fall, 1967.
One of the traditional features of the campus
science lecture hall will be absent: the equipment-
laden demonstration counter before the lecturer.
Closed circuit television will in most instances re-
place the complexity of hard-to-see equipment
on the old demonstration table of the large lecture
hall. Air conditioning will be installed in the lec-
ture and lab building.
The separate-but-connected lecture hall build-
ing with its various sized rooms may also function
as a site for conferences, workshops, perhaps even
concerts and non-science related lectures and
Andries, George H., A.B., History, Detroit: Alpha Chi.
Artixs, Charles J., A.B., Economics, Detroit.
Arnold, Frederick w., s.s., alalagy, aarktay: Slri Club, arasirlnni:
Varsity Crass Country Tram.
salari, .ral-n A., s.li.. Psychology, Allen Park.
Baniill, William Jr. B.S., Mathematics, Detroit.
laralt, Raymond A., A.B., Political Sciertta. Detroit: Arnold Alr
Society: Alpha Phi Omega: Gendarmes Drill Team: Academic
Advisory Board: Military nail, chairman: Mardi c-rar Ball, chair-
Baril, Thomas E., A.B., Psychology, Oak Park.
Barr, Rotten ls., B.S., Physics, Battle crank. Phi Kappa Theta:
Student Union Board, vice-chairman: Freshman Orientation:
Mardi Gras: 1965 Spring Carnival: 1966 Fall Carnival. funds
chairman: Physics Club: Regency Heights House. secretory.
Bauer, Elisabeth M., A.B., French, Detroit: Theta Phi Alpha: Arts
snnarar, sim-:ani Government, general secretary: Gamma Pi
Epsilon: Women's League: Student Union Board.
Bosich, Catherine A., A.B., English, Detroit: Le Coeur du Corps:
Women's Press Club: Varsity News.
Bac, Carol A., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Young Democrats,
Bedrtanlti, Christine, A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Sailing Club.
Bell, Hodge N., A.B., Political Science, Saginaw: Human Relation!
Bender, John E.. B.S.. Biology, Fremont, Ohio.
airalr, Richard w.. s.s. Chemistry, Harper wana..
alasralr, Thomas L., A.B., Economics, Tray: Alana Phi Omega:
Boyce, Patricia A., A.B., History, Bridgeport, Connecticut: Delta
Zeta: iii.-ling Club.
sraay, amy A., A.B., 1-iamaniiia., unfair. Thetla Pnl slain.. six
Brady, Sulatt E., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe Woods: Theta Phi
Branegan, Thomas E., A.B., Philosophy, Mount Clemens: Phi
Brennan, Richard F.. A.B., Political Science, Detroit: Magi: Sailing
Breslin, .lehn X., A.B., Economics, Wilmette, Illinois: Phi Kappa
Theta: Student Union Board.
Brink, John J., A.B., History, Detroit.
Brinkman, Mary L., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Chorus.
Brislry, .lames A., A.B., History, Detroit.
Brown, Mary F., A.B., Humanitles, Dearborn: Beta Sigma Phi:
Burxynslzi, Marin A.. A.B., cnglirh, Detroit: Alpha Sigma lambda.
Byrslri, Kenneth A., B.S., Biology, Detroit.
cain, Shelley A., aa.. English, Las. Orion.
carrni, caralyn c., A.B., English, oar.-air, riiara viii Alpha.
Carra, Patricia ri., is.s., Maaiaal raalmalaay, Angel Flight: Marli-
col technology Club.
Casey, Maureen F.. A.B., Social Work, Detroit: Sadcllity: Univer-
sity Education Corps: Out of Town Coed Club.
cavanaagli, Thomas .l., A.B., rlillasapliy, sarlial, ohla. Borgia
Housmfresidont: Inter Residence Hall Cauncil.
Chappell, Mary K., A.B., Radio and Television. Cincinnati, Ohiai
Sigma Sigma Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Rho: Out of Tawn Coed
clark, nanala J.. A.e.. l-llsiary, Bad Axe: Jogues House.
Collins, Lawrence J.. A.B., Pryairalagy. Detroit: Phi Kappa tiraia:
Student Government. court clerk: Freshman Council.
Collins, Margaret A., A.B., Social Worlr, Porls Ridge, Illinois: Out
of Town Coed Club.
Cescorelll, Peter V., A.B., Mathematics, Lansing: Mathematics
Club: Jaques House.
Couglslin, James lt., A.il., English, Royal Oak: ski clalrr English
Cowell, Susan T., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit: Chorus.
Cunningham, srlan, A.B., Journalism, Warren: Magi: Varsity
News, Student Government and copy editor: I967 Tower, sports
Cunningham, Maureen c., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Angel
Flight: Chorus: wamrnu Laagua.
Decker, Kathleen E., A.B., History, Detroit.
Deehnn, Gary T., A.B., Mathematics, Maidstone. Ontario. Can-
ada: Baseball Team.
nrvinr, Kitty ll., s.s., Medical raannaiaay, Grosse rainla. rliaia
Phi Alpha: Mardi Gras, costumes chairman: Freshman Council.
Devlin, Michael J., a.s., Psychology, onrrait: Sigma Phi Eaiilan.
Doherty, Richard M., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit: Cross Country
Team. co-captain: Freshman Orientation.
nayin. Mary D., A.B., English, Grosse Painia Woods: Theta Phi
Alpha, social chairman.
Ehrltart, John Fl., A.B., English, Quincy. Illinois: Sailing Club:
Young Democrats. Student Union Board: Regency Heights, saclal
Evans, Susan M., A.B., Social Warll, Royal Ooh: Big Sister Pro-
gram, chairman: Student Government.
rainman, Robert E., A.B., Pryrhalagy, rarminglan. Honors Pro-
Feehan, Kathleen F., B.S., Medical Technology, Birmingham:
Medical rralmalagy claa, president: Chemistry Club, aairanaana.
Ing secretary: Womun's league,
Ferrara, Baldassare B., A.B,, Psychology, Detroit: Alpha Phi
Flanagan, .lehn J.. A.B., History, Southfield.
Fleclt, John D., B.S., Mathematics, St. Clair Shores.
Fairy, rarriria N., A.B., English. Newberry.
Foster, Sarah J., A.B., Social Work. Kankalrec. lllinais: Out of
Town card clas. sarialaay sraarmy.
Frendo, raal P.. iss.. History, Birmingham: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Frydrych, Marek V., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit: Mathematics
Club: Sailing Club: international Students Association.
Garner, Gerald J., B.S., Biology, Detroit: Magi.
Gaul, Nancy lc., Asa.. Latin. wanriinnar. lllinois: Delta zaiar
Student Union Board: University Education Corps: Out of Town
Coed Club: Gamma Pi Epsilon.
Gee, Raymond C., A.B., Political Science, Detroit: Phi Sigma
Genoni, Nancy J., A.B., French, Rocky River, Ohio: Kappa Beta
Gamma: la Cercle Francais.
Gersolteclr. Marvin C., B.S., BiolaQY. Detroit.
Giera, Richard J., A.B., Mathematics, Dearborn: Pi Mu Epsilon.
Gagul, Sheila K., A.B., Radio and Television, Steubenville, Ohio:
Alpha Epsilon Rho: Slri Club.
Gerrlen, Carol L, A.B., Mathematics. Detroit: Kappa Beta
Garelri, :aim lt., A.B., llarlla ana Television, Detroit: ssl Club:
Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Graham, Robert M., A.B., History, Detroit: Magi, Phi Alpha
Theta: Pan American Club.
Grant, Peter M., B.S., Biology, Bloamield Hills: Phi Sigma
Kappa, recording secretary: Praaliman Orientation: Fall carni-
val. Midway ramminaa.
Grochowslsi, Nancy G., A.B., English. Detroit: Student Education
Association: Chorus: Varsity News, reporter: Young Democrats.
Grass, James C., A.B., Spanish, Farmington: Pan American Club.
Hagan, John tl., A.B., Philosophy, Detroit: Phi Sigma Tau.
llamrnnll, John D.. A.n., Saciology, nairaii.
Hatcher, Philip B., A.B., Political Science. Detroit.
Hauer, leo D., A.B.. History, Detroit: Historical Society: English
llrmmrn, Suzanne c.. A.B., Jarrrnalisrr.. nnraii: Angel flight:
Varsity News: rawar: Campus nairanrr.
Herman, Gerald J., B.5., Physics, llehantltal, Kansas: Sigma Pi
Sigma: Physics Club.
Heuser, Robert E., B.S., Physics, lalre Charlet, Louisiana: St.
Francis club: Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Pl sigma: Alpha Sigma Nu:
Hildebrand, Barbara M., A.a.. Humanities, Franklin: Kappa Beta
Gamma, social chairman: student Gavarnrnant, Senate sacre-
rary: Women's League: University Club: sig Sitter Program.
Hinman, Carol A., A.B., Humanities, Ferndale: Delta Zeta: Phi
Alpha Theta: University Club.
Horan, H. Gall, A.B., Journalism. Detroit: Tower, editor-in-ctsiaf:
Arts Senator: Varsity News: Gamma Pi epsilan. Alpha Sigma
Tau: Women's Press Club.
Horan, Peggy Anne, A.B., Soclal Worlr, Detroit: Slri Club:
Horner, Robert T., A.B., Radio and Television, Detroit: Alpha
ilaglirr, .l. Parrlrlr, A.B., Hlsiary. onrrail. Honors Program: Rifles
Drill Team, aammam-lar: umm Fraternity, vicespresident: Hiriari-
cal society, president: Phi Alpha Theta. vice-president: Phi
Sigma Tau, vice-president: Academic Advisory Board. chairman:
Caunterinsurgency, executive otlicer: Alpha Sigma Nur Dean's
Key: Wha's Who: Distinguished Military sim-lane: Gendarmos
Drill Team, secretary: Civil Air Patrol, squadron commander:
Historical Society Award for Historical Contribution: Counterin-
surgency Award for Academic Excellence.
lluyrlir, oar-lal s., a.s., Chemistry, Alanna: Delta Sigma Phi.
Jogues House. social director.
Jackson, Diane c., A.a.. English, nriraii. clrarar: Singing Titans:
larael, Mitchell H., A.B., English, Detroit: Fencing Team: Foren-
Joslct. Frank F., B.5.. Biology. Detroit: Slxi Club.
Johnson, Reinhard C., A.B., Hillary, lincoln Park: Phi Alpha
Judge, Edward H., A.B., History, Southtield: Honors Program.
lcarharrlr, John J., An., Psychology, oarraii. Arnold Air sariaiy,
Flintloclu: Blood Drive. to-chairman: Military Ball, publicity
Kaminslras, Carol A., A.B., History, Detroit: Riding Club.
Kanir, caralynna J., A.B., Pryalialagy, Detroit: Kappa sara
Gamma: le Carle Francais.
Karas, Kathleen J., A.B., Journalism. Dearborn: Varsity News:
Women's Press Club: Delta Zeta.
Kaxler, Sliaryn A.. A.B., Humanities. Detroit.
Kastely, Karan ir.. A.B., English, Birmingham: Delta Zara. Tatar-
Kamrla, Agnes lc, A.B., English, nniraii, English literature Club.
Kattula, Richard P., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit: Tower: Varsity
Kaysen, Robert J., A.B., History, Hammond, Indiana: Student
Union Board, chairman: Chorus: Blue Key.
Kerr, Judi A., A.B., Mathematics, Southfield: Theta Phi Alpha:
Varsity News: Freshman Council: Women's Press Club.
Kimball, Patricia A., A.B., Sociology, Bay City: Out of Town
Kiuel, Gerald J., A.B., Journalism, Buialo. New York: Tawerr
aminarn sports director: campns oairaiiar: Sigma onlia chi:
Varsity News, sports editor: Intramurals.
Klernmer, Gerald P., B.S., Mathematics. Detroit.
Klika, lat-rr ii., a.s., liialaay, nniraii.
Klirs, Thomas J., A.a., lrlinary, Detroit.
Kloc, Cheslerine Ar. A.B., Humanities, Cass City.
Konopniclt, Michael 1.. ss., aialagy. Mount Clemens.
Kopiclre, Loretta v., a.s., chemistry, Dearborn Heights: Delta
Kowaltlli, John W., A.B., English, East Detroit.
Krause, Charles F., A.B., Political Science, Warren.
lane, Anthony A., A.B., Political Science, Dearborn.
l.aPrise, Rochelle A., A.B., Journalism. Warren: Tower: Varsity
News, feature editor and photographer: Campus Datraitar. :dl-
torial asslslant and photography editor: Angel Flight. first
lieutenant: Blood Drive, chairman: Military Ball, chairman:
Women's Press Club, treasurer and recording secretory: Flylsay,
Larson, Christina A., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Sigma Sigma
Sigma: starlrni srmaoa.
lawrence, William N., A.B., History. Detroit: Human Relations
leahy, Ann M., A.B., Political Science, Detroit: Pacific Collegiate
UN: Model United Nations: Debate Squad: Chaminade Bowling
leormont, Mary L, A.B., Humanities, Southfield: Kappa Beta
Gamma, rararalna iarrniary.
Leonard, Catherine A., A.B., English, Detroit: Varslty News.
Lewis, Patricia P., A.B., Humanities, Harper Wands: Kappa Beta
Gamma, historian and treasurer.
Lipinski, Carole M., LS.. Chemistry, Detroit: Delta Zeta: Chemistry
Loftus, Richard J., A.B., Journalism, Detroit: Theta Xi: Sigma
Delta chi: Campus Detraiter. editor-in-chief: varrny News:
Tower: University Club, vita-president: lninr rrairrniiy caanril.
lenchyna, Maria, A.B., Music, Detroit: l.e Cercle Francais: Inter-
national Students Association.
lang, lais M., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma:
Mardi Gras, general secretary: Freshman Cirientatian, chairman:
BMOC. chairman: Freshman Council: Fall Carnival.
Monica, Marioara J., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Kappa lota
Matsturulr, Anthony J., A.B., Mathematics, Warren.
Marcy, nlaiians c.. as., ciirnrinry, unfair: cliamlnry Club,
Mariotti. Shirley tt., A.B., Humanities, Detroit.
Markowics, Mary K., A.B., Psychology, Detroit: Choruli Women's
League, corresponding secretory.
Martin, Carl ii., A.B., Sociology, Davison.
Massaquoi, Maria T., A.B., Psychology, Bronx, New York: inter-
national Students Association: Out of Town Card Club.
McCann, lrabsl J., A.B., enalirli, nairair: 'rl-.ara Phi Alpha.
McCormick, Theresa N.. A.B., Psychology, Grosse Pointe Farms:
ski clalr, Sailing clna: unlrarniy sdaraiian Corps: Young
McCracltett, Kathleen D., A.B., English, Warren.
Ma:Creedy, Allen W., A.B., History, St. Clair Shores: Student
Senate: Delta Phl Epsilan: Phi Alpha Theta: inter Fraternity
Council: Historical Society.
Maoanala, Margaret li., as., Chemistry. oanaii: Alpha Sigma
Tau: Chemistry Club.
Mrcarhrrn, Neil lt., s.e., Pryrhalagy. rnrrraala. Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, social chairman: Freshman Orientation: Spring Carnival:
Young Republicans: Green Weak Queen, chairman.
McKeener, Mary J., A.B., Humanities, Detroit.
McMahon, James P., B.S., Mathematics, Mount Clemens: Phi
Merline, Joseph R., B.S., Biology, Grosse Pointe Woods.
Meeares, Marshall G., B.S.. Bialo9Yr Southtield.
Michaels, Ellen M.. AI., History, Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma,
corresponding secretory: St. Francis Club Sweetheart and Irish
Queen: Freshman Council, corresponding secretary.
Moran, John H.. A.B., History, Chicago. Illinois: Cross Country
Team: Freshman Football Team.
Morin, Roberta L, A.B., English, Boy City: Out of Town Coed
Clulit: University Education Club: Woman's league.
Mueller, Michael lt.. A.B., Hillary. Royal oak: Student cannall.
Murphy, iloltert J., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn: English Literature
Club: Cantraternity of Christian Doctrine.
Navarre, Anne t., ea., History, wyanaana: Women's league.
Niernantt, Michael T., B.S., Journalism, Detroit: Sigma Delta Chi:
Noel, Yvette M., A.B., History, Hazel Porll.
Nolan, Maureen K.. A,l.. Humanities, Farmington: Kappa Beta
nargarr-l, naramary A., A.u., i-linary, nairair. University Educa-
ilar. Corps: vaang Republicans.
Nawalrawslri, Marin A.. Aa., l-lnmaniilrr, Detroit: Angel Flight:
Student Education Association.
O'Brien, tterry S., A.B., Speech, Olclcastle. Ontario, Canada.
Oleslre, James M., a.s., Biology, Orodell, New Jersey: Sigma Pl:
Inter Fraternity Council: Volunteer Student Teachers.
Olsen, Cheryl L.. A.B., Humanities, orrraii. Sigma Sigma sigma.
Olnewllrl, Richard il., ss., alalagy, orirali.
O't'tegan, Sonia F., A.B., English, Mount Clement: Out of Town
Coed Club: Orientation. co-chairman and treasurer: English Ll!-
eroture Club. secretary.
Osowslri, Suzanne Nl., A.B., History. Detroit: Phi Alpha Theta:
Pacsala, Roberta J., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Sigma, Sigma,
Parus, Jeanne M., B.S.. Chemistry, Detroit: Alpha Sigma Tau:
Wamen's league: Chemistry Club: Gamma Pi Epsilon.
raralia, Sondra J., s.a., Spanish, Detroit: Sigma Sigma sigma.
Pemberton, Paul J., A.B., Hirrary, crane.
mlingar, Katherine A., Ae., English. vmmana. Illinois: Angel
Flight. Chorus: Singing Titans: Vaung Democrats.
Petlswski, Foul J., A.B., English, Detroit: Campus Detroiteri
rsrrimaal, liapl-arl L, A.B., i-liiiary, Mount Morris.
llnrraui, Anno M., as.. sialagy, aanair: Alpha Sigma rar..
Phillips, Jacqueline c., ss., Political Science, Detvalt: Riding
Clubr NAACP! Players.
Pilarslli, Richard J., A.B., Psychology. Detroit: Varsity Baseball
Team: Student Union Board.
Plants, ltaaari s., A.B., Psychology, River Edge, New Jrrrsy:
Delta Sigma Phi: Inter Fraternity Council: Mardi Gras King: i965
Spring Carnival. aamminna anairmanr was Hamnraming.
Plummer, William B., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit: Intramurals:
Pi Mu Epsilon: Freshman Orientation: Student Union Board.
Padlrawa, Diane M., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Arts Senator:
1964 Homecoming Court: Wha's Who: i965 Spring Carnival.
secretary: Modal United Nations.
Yohlod, Donald J., B.S., Biology. Detroit.
Pollladels, Walter, A.B., Political Science. Young onmarran.
Polomrlsy, Ronald J., A.B., Political Science. Parma. Chia: WUOD
lzarlia: sr. Francie claa. Arnold Air saaiaty: Chorus.
Popp, Violet S., A.B., History, Bloomfield Hills: Theta Phi Alpha.
Postolowslry. Anne M., A.B., English. Dearborn Heights: Theta
rrirlra, Roger P., A.B., French, Warren: in Carla Francais.
Puts, louis G.. B.S.. lialegy, Detroit.
Quail. Candace S., A.B.. English, Birmingham.
Quigley, Donald F., A.B., Social Work, Wyandotte: Sociology
Rashid, Joyce A., A.B., Humanities, Grosse Pointe Parlt: Sigma
Sigma Sigma, serial chairman.
Reinharlf, Ann E., A.B., English, Sault Ste Marie.
Richer, Patricia J., B.S.. Education, Berkley.
Rivarl, Gertrude M., Pl'l.B., English, Detroit.
liiwney, Michael J., A.B., History, Delrait.
uaafiaaai, Frank, A.la., Psychology: International Students Asso-
Reulier, Catalina A., A.a., English, Livania: Alpha Sigma Lambda:
Gamma Pi epiilan.
Ray, Sherry A., A.B,, Hixlory, Detroit: Young Republicans: Delta
uaaiawiu, Eugene w., A.a,, English, Warren: Hanan Program.
Ruerlex, Pedro A., B.S., Phyxics, Dga, Mexico: Sigma Pi Sigma,
International Srudenn Association.
Saiewslii, Cynthia M., A.s., English, l-lamnamaln Angel Flight,
commander: Players: Model United Nations, leeretary general:
Student Education Association.
Sanders, Barbara A., A.B., Mathematics, Grosse Palnte Woods:
Kappa Beta Gamma, historian: Women's league.
Sancleu, .lolaph V., A.B., Hixtary, Detroit.
Schaefer, Elaine M., A.B., Radio and Television, Parma, Ohio:
Out of Town Coed Club: Alpha Epsilon Rhag Wamen's Prexl
Scritchheld, C. Edward, A.B., Political Science, Harper Woods.
Snhaver, Sandra L, B.S., Mathematics, Detroit: Honors Pro-
gram: Players: Sailing Club.
Shashie, Alexander 1., A.B., Political Science, Dearborn.
Shaw, larltara n., A.B., History, Gram raima: Theta rlii Alpha.
Shipley, Ellen M., B.5., Mathematitl, Detroit: Riding Club: Physics
Club: Mathematics Club: Phi Sigma Tau, xecretary: Pi Mu Ep-
Siragula, Vincent P., es., slalapy, si. Clair sham, cliann,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, recording secretary.
Smith, Carolyn F., A.B., Spanish, Farmington: Pan-American
Smith, Katltlllrl A., A.B., Mathematics, Birmingham: Alpha Sigma
Smith, Susan M., A.B., Spanish, Detroit: Pan-American Club,
Saxnewllri, Thomas C., A.B., History, Detroit: Student Education
Allaelaliarl: Phi Alpha Theta.
Staclipoole, James P., A.B., Journalism, Detroit: Sigma Delta Chi:
Vanity News, editor-ln-chief.
Steele. William D., A.B., English, Detroit.
Stalin, Carolyn J., A.B., History, Detroit: Delta leta: Freshman
Orientation: i967 Tower. organization: editor: Fall Carnival.
srilpi, Mantra Nl.. s.s., Mathematics, aaafbarn Heightx: le cane:
du cava., Gamma Pi epiilan: Student unian naarl-l.
Stotter, Susan I., A.B,, English, Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma:
Gamma Pi Epsilon.
Stuart, Mary A., A.B., Mathematics, Rochester: Players: Broad'
railing Guild: Hanan Program.
Studinger, Nan, A.B., History. Detroit: Chorux.
Sullivan, John F., A.l., English, Fraser: Arnold Air Society: Air
Sullivan, Peggy J., A.B., Sacial Warll, Detroit: Theta Phi Alpha.
Summarx, Judith L, A.B., Journalism, Detroit.
Swereclz, Joanna D., A.B., Spanixh. Wyandotte: Pan-American
Club: Delta Zeta.
Lowell S,, A.B., Journalism, Detroit: Varsity News.
x Barbara 1., A.B., Journalism, Detroit: Varsity Newx.
5, Raitart B., A.B., History, Detroit: Sigma Delta Chi: 1964
d i965 Tower, layout edllan 1966 Tower, editor-in-chief.
Verlyn s., A.s.. Payalialagy, Dalian, Delta Sigma Theta:
Judy A., A.B., Humanities. Dearborn Heights: Delta
Pan-Hellenic Council: Gamma Pi Epsilon: Sodality: Chorvli
Francais: Student Eduzatian Anoclatiarl: Wamen's
Laagna, Greek waeli, general iaaalafy, Glamaai Magaxinn,
ire, F.l.C., Brother Joseph, B.5., Physics, Klsubi, Uganda:
Jannifaf, A.a., Hamanliaai, Allen Park, Kappa Beta
Gamma Pi spiilan, rm Sigma Tau.
i, Mary A.. B.S., Chemistry, livania: Delta ma, lfaai-
fai, cliamiin, Club, vice-president.
Edward s., A.a.. Piyahalagy, nanair,
Andrea P., A.B., English. Pontiac: Alpha Sigma Tau: Inter-
Gayle M., A.B.. Humanities, Farmington: Delta Zeta:
and Gown Series.
ami., Ronald L, Aa.. riyelialapy, nanail, Magi: Alpha
Nu: Ani sanalan Varsity Newx, reporter: Campus aa-
Honors Program: Blue Key: McCleod Memorial Award
er-ttoevon, Mary A,, A.B., Humanities, Harper Woods.
Van De Veere, Patricia J., A.B., Englixl-l, Berkley: Alpha Sigma
Wagner, Carl B., A.B., English, Detrait: Human Relations Club:
NAACP: English literature Club.
Cynthia, s.s., Medical raalmalaay, sl. claii Shores:
Club: Medical Technology Club.
Michael D., A.B., Political Science, Buffalo, New Yarli:
Drill Team: inter Residence Hall Government.
Gayla 'r., A.B., Humanitiex, Dalian, Theta Phi Alpha, Phi
Kappa Sweetheart, Women'x League, chairman: Fall
Richard c., A.a., riyalialagy, Bay Village, Ohio: Delta
rm, slaaam unian aaafa, rfailiman Orientation: llama-
Spring Carnival: Maia: Gras.
Christine n., A.e., Humanities, Southfield: Delta Zeta:
Senator: Fall Carnival: vaang namaafali, Anzorc Queen
Philip, B.S., Phyliu, Graxse Pointe: Intramurals.
l Bruno S., A.B., Economics, Detroit: Phi Sigma Delta,
i and historian: Inter Fraternity Council.
Dianne C., A.B., Mathematicx, Warren.
Karen T., A.l., Humanitiex, Southfield: Delta Zeta,
nina. li., A.ll., Psychology, Hazel rafli.
:naman G., a.s., Physica, Detroit: Sigma Pi Sigma: Aman-
Inxtitute of Physics.
Joanne G., A.B., Humanitiex, Detroit.
M., A.B., Hillary, Dalian, Angel Flight, rlil
Farenxics Society, historian: Model United Nationx,
Wodkawslii, Carol s.. s.s. Chemistry, Dearborn Heights: clam.
lntry Club, treasurer.
Abba, Peter, J.D., low. Detroit: Student Bar Association.
Agnaw, lalm ri., LLB., Law, Royal Dali: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Aram, Jamal Antllally, J.D., law, Dearborn Heights: Gamma
Baltimore, Jonah N., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Delta Sigma tan, Alpha Phl Alpha: Urban Law.
Barrett, lay E., J.D., law, Melvindale.
Behaylo, Gerald W., J.D., law, Royal Oak: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Moot Court Board of Directors, Vice-Chairman.
Biheau, Paul tt., J.D., Law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma: Urban
Batten, Richard W., J.D., Law, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma.
Blrrlie, Ronald M., LLB., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Carroll, J. fhamal. J.D., Law, Detroit: Urban Law Program:
Student Bar Auociation: law Journal: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Ciuliga, John J., J.D., Law, Roseville: Gamma Eta Gamma, vicea
president: Meat Court Board of Directors, publicity chairman:
Urban law Clinic: Class Olficer.
Coleman, Jerome S., L.l..B., law, Southfield.
Cottrell, Dorothy L, J.D., law, Detroit: Kappa Beta Pi: Moot
Court: Urban law.
Currier, Patrick G., J.D., law, Grosse Pointe Farms: Gamma Eta
Deitch, Marvin C., J.D., law, Royal Oak: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Student Bar Auarlatlan.
DeA9altino, I.. Gene, J.D., Law, Flint: Junior Class President:
Law Journal: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Dldlrichl, Robert J., J.D., low, Detroit: law Journal: Delta
Diet!, Paul J., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma: Urban
Law Program: National Moat Coen: Student liar Auaciallnn.
Dalhch, Frederick R., J.D., law, Detroit.
Dwan, H. Michael, Ll..D., Law, Saginaw.
Ellis, Howard M., J.D., law, Cali Parlr.
Gaher, Jallfl J., J.D., Law, Warren: Delta Theta Phi.
Galvin, J. Patrlclr, J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma: Moat
Court Beard: Student Bar Aueciatian.
Gargaro, Eugene A., J.D., law, Grain Pointe: Freshman Class
Prexidenti Student Bar Anociatian, Prexident: Gamma Eta
sam, slanlay l., J.D., Law, Taylor: Gamma aa Gamma: Clan
olticar: Urban law.
Gilhool, John F., J.D., law, Dearborn: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Girard, Arthur L, J.D., law, Warren, Gamma Eta Gamma: law
Journal: Moot Court.
Nackatllorn, Robert A., J.D., Law, Grosse Pointe.
Hallilad, Donald R., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Sludenr Bor Association, Beard of Governors: Moot Court: Urban
Hausner, John N., J.D., law, Detroit: Moot Court: Gamma Eta
Gamma: whau Who: Alpha Sigma Nu: Urban law.
Hayman, Alan il., J.D., Law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma: Urban
Higgins, John P., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Jaton, Peter, LD., Law, Oak Park.
Kadxiar, Richard W., J.D., law, Hamtramck: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Klein, Jetirey M., J.D., Law, Valley Stream, New York: Junior
Class amceri Urban law Clinic: Urban law Research.
Koenig, Darlan M., J.D., law, Detroit: Urban law Clinic.
Kultryl, Thallieln, J.D., Law, Detroit: Delta Theta Phi: Alpha
lelb, Jeffrey M., J.D., Law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma: Mao!
Court Board of Directors.
lyonl, John A., LD., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma: Moot
Court Board: Urban Law.
MacNeil, Ray J., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Madlllin, Richard J., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Moot Court Board: Urban Law Clinic.
Mathews, lay G., J.D., law, Detroit: law Journal.
McGrail, William I., J.D., law, loyal Oak: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Mclntyre, William B., J.D., law, Grazia Pointe Park: Della Theta
MeTlgue, Falricli, J.D., Law, Birmingham: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Mayan, Allen M., J.D., Law, Royal Dali: Gamma Eta Gamma:
manaavan, aaimii ll., J.D., Law, oalfair.
Maxx, Howard li., LLB., law, Southfield: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Patterson, I.. Braalu, J.D., Law, Detroit: law Journal, editor:
Gamma Eta Gamma: Blue Key.
Plplowxlti, Gerard P., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Moot Court Board of Directors.
Potter, Charlel A-, LLB., law, Cadillac: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Fnlett, Noble J., J.D., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma.
laa, Miehall .l., LLB., law, Battle Creels: Urban Law.
Rutledge, Alvin A., L.LB,, law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Urban Law otiice.
Sanelsel, Thomas R., J.D., law, Highland Perlr: Lincoln National
Hana: saelaiy, Amana-.n lanipnlaanaa Award.
Savll, Andrew M., LLB., law, Detroit.
Sclladen, Richard F., J.D., law, St, Clair Shores: Gamma Eta
Gamma: Moot Court.
Schultf E. Malar, J.D., law, sapinaw, Gamma Eta Gamma:
Urban law rfagfam.
Singal, lawrence, J.D., law, Oalc Park: Urban law clinic.
smlrli, .latin E., J.D., Law, Royal Oalc: Gamma :la Gamma:
Moot Court Board.
Snavoly, Gordon A., J.D., law, lzayal Oak: sine Key: Who'x
Who, Richard Cahn Scholar: Student Bar Association: Gamma
Sullivan, Timothy, J.D., Law, Detroit: Blue Key: Gamma Eta
Gamma: Student Bar Association.
Volga, Alfred H., L.l.B., law, Detroit: Gamma Eta Gamma:
Wallace, Keith D., J.D., Law, Alpena: Law Journal: Gamma Eta
Ache, Andrew, M.B.A., Business Administration, Detroit.
Czarnili, William E., M.B.A., Marketing, Detroit.
Gulevnki, Bernard J., M.B.A., Business Administration, Detroit.
l-lelltine, Richard J., M.B.A., Finance, Wayne: Delta Sigma Pi:
Catholic Accountants Guild.
Plnloll, .l. Thomas, M.B.A., Business Administration, Dearborn.
Wilde, William Fatriclr, M.B.A., Business Aclrninlntralion, Bloom-
Alben, Francis G., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Cincinnati, Ohio,
sl. Francis Club: Blue Kay: Elo Kappa: Flying club, seadanl
Allen, nanglaii il., n.M.e., Maahanical Engineering, aasfail.
sail.,-, Donald K., ses., slaclflaal Engineering, Schenectady,
New York: l.E.E.E.: Theta Tau.
Barloxilwicl, Thomas R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Grand
Rapids: Phl Kappa Theta: Eta Kappa Nu: I.E.E.E.: House Advisor.
Baxter, Raltert A., B.Ctl.E., Chemical Engineering, Cleveland.
Ohio: Omega Chi Epxilon: Tau Beta Pi: A.I.Ch.E.
Belmoto, Richard J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Chicago, Illinois:
St. Francix Club: S.A.M.E.: Aquinas Hauxe.
satgin, slaplian r., B.M.E., Mechanical enginaaring, Dearlearni
Sigma Phi spiilan.
Bernatt, Bruce A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit: Eta
Kappa Nu: I.E.E.E.
Bilenehi, inllla li.. see., Electrical Engineering, llfaalilyn, New
Yank: Magi: l.E.E.E.
Bills, Peter .l., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Skaneateles, New
York: Pi Tau Sigma: 5.A.M.E.
Birliel, Stephen M., B.Ch.E., Chemical engineering, Maple l-laialili,
Chia: Omega Chi Epsilon: A.l.Ch.E.
Bertie, 'rliamaa .l.. ees., Electrical Engineering, Dalian, Alpha
eayn. Robert J.. s.s.M.s.. Maalianiaal snginaating, ealfaio,
Branclleau, Thomas J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Allen Porli,
Riilol: Gendarrrlex: Military Ball Committee.
Briggx, Allan D., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Harper Woods,
Society ai Automotive Engineers: Ski Club.
Briclinar, Richard A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Fostoria.
Ohio: si, rianai, Club, A.I.Ch.E.: Yanna liapnbllrani.
Buclrly, Ernest lr., see., Elamiaal cnainaaflnp, Evanston, lllinaif,
Della Sigma Phi: Eta Kappa Nu: Tau Befa Fl: l,E.r.E.
caaam, Potricli lvl., a.M.s,, Mechanical enginaafing, Detroit.
Callan, Marlt .l., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Bulllala, New
Yorlr: Theta Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma: Student Govern-
ment Senator: Intramural.
Caxly, Timothy e., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Chicago,
Illinois: Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma.
Catlana, Orlando V., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit.
Clierundola, Albert w., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, narfaio,
Chiappatta, Frank M., B.Ch.E., Chemical enginaaflng, Chicago,
Clancy, Edward J., s.c.E., Civil Engineering, clinran, lawal Tau
Beta Pi: A.5.C.E.
Claran, louis M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, lranton, Ohio:
Alpha Sigma Na, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu: l.E.E.E.: sfaaanl
Cloxtie, Ronald J., B.E.Eo Electrical Engineering, Foxtarin, Chia:
St. Francll Club: l.E.E.E.
cragpi, Dennis L, s.M.s.. Mechanical Engineering, Warren:
cmani, John A., s.M.E., Mechanical enainaaiina, Onining, New
naali, larry A., aff., Electrical enainaaflag, Gian. Pointe
eanaliaan. Kenneth E., 5.5.5, Electrical snginaafina, sl, Clair
eanalim, eanial A., s.c.E., Civil Engineering, Minersville, Penn-
sylvania: Alpha Sigma Nu: Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon: A.S.C.E.
nalliaf, lam.. l.., s.c.e., Civil fnglnaaiinp, Handafian, Kentucky:
chi Epiilan: A.s.c.E.
eamllaiui, .latin H., s.E.E., slnlfiaal Engineering, Olyphant,
DnPolla, William, B.M.E., Modlanical Engineering, Detroit.
Dettoo, rliamai A., B.M.E., Mechanical Enginaaiing, Hannibal,
Minaurl: Pi Tau Sigma: A.S,M.E.
ninmar, william ul., B.M.E., Mechanical snpinaaflna, sf. Clair
Drlal, Lawrence T.. il.cli.s., Chemical Engineering, Detroit: Tau
sara ri, Alpha Sigma Nu: Omega cha Epsilon: rayara, A.I.Ch.E.,
Engineering slaaanl caimail.
onraf. Robert .l., aes., Electrical snainaanna, Chicago, lllinaii,
Tau Bela ri: Alpha Sigma Nu: Eta Kappa Nu: I.E.E.E.
Einbergor, John W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Royal Oak:
Engelhard, Richard J., B.M.E., Maahaniaal enginaering, Detroit:
Phi Sigma Delta, Vice President? Stunlent Government: Engineer-
ing Sturlent Council: A.5.M.E.: 5.A.E.: lnterfraternity Council.
raggian, Arthur J., e.ch.e., Chemical engineering, Lansing. Alpha
Farr, Donald A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit: Alpha Phi
raulhabar, Alan ul., e.M.E.. Mechanical engineering, Raclry River,
Ohiai Pi Tau Sigma: A.S,M.E.
Fauicr, James, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, New Yorlt, New
Vorls: A.S.M.E.: DaVinci Hause Board of Governors: S.A..E.
rarsrsr, sarnanl .l., a.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Saginaw.
rarys, John .l.. ls.M.e., Mechanical Engineering, Daren. naw
rraaliph, charles l.., e.M.e.. Mechanical engineering, oananra,
Garrett, Robert M., a.Nl.E., Mechanical Engineering, Spring Lalra
Heights. New Jersey: Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta pi, Alpha sigma
Gaulin, nanial G., s.M.s., Mechanical Engineering, rarrytawn,
New Yorls: Theta Tau: Chi Sigma Phi.
Geary, William C., B.M.E., Mechanioal Engineering, Alleghany,
New Yarlr, A.S.M.E.: S.A.M.E.
olaaian, laaranca L, ls.Nlc, Mechanical englnsaring, lannhtan.
New Yarlr: Flying Club: Slli Club
Graabal, me M., e.M.s., Mechanical engineering, Cincinnati,
Gramlirh, Terrance E., e.c.E., Civil Engineering, Peoria, Illinois:
Chi Epsilon: Advisor, Resident Hall: A.S.C.E.
Green, Jahn F., e.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Kant, Ohio: sr.
Francis Club: Student Council.
Greene, Jerry E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: A.S.C.E,g
l-laag, Edward J., e.M.e.. Mechanical engineering, cleralpna,
ltagamann, Lawrence A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Paaila.
Illinois: Radio Amateur Association: l.E.E.E.
ltallra, Edward lvl.. s.ch.s.. Chemical Engineering, Parma, Ohio:
Tau Beta Fi: Omega Chi Epsilon: A.l.Cls.E.
Maras, Edward c., n.M.e., Maahaniral enginanring. Passaic, New
Havlice, Richard F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Parma, Ohio:
Tau Beta Fl: Omega Chi Epsilon: A.l.Ch.E.
ilnharl, Raymond r., s.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Datrain l.s.E.E.
Holla, Eugene C., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Cleveland, Ohio:
Tau Kappa spsilanr A.l.Ch.E.
napkins, John K., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Buffalo, New
Yorll: Theta Tau: Tau Beta Pi: A.l.Ch.E.
Jalsavich, Daniel .l., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Southfield:
Janrraralr, lvllrhaal s., ls.E.E., electrical Engineering, Denali,
Janalalr, Wayne 1., e.M.e.. Mechanical Engineering, oak lawn.
Illinois: Clover Hausa, Vice President: Inter-Residence Hall Gav-
arnmant, A.s.M.s.: Fi Tau Sigma.
Jottltuwslsl, Chester H., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit.
Jaslralslti, Ervin, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Fi Tau
lcainar. charlu A.. B.M.E., Maphaniaal engineering, Butialo. New
Yorls: S.A.M.E.: A.S.M.E.: Engineering Student Council: Pl Tau
Sigma: Tau Beta ri.
King, John J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Magi:
A.S.M.E.: S.A.E.: Genclartnes Drill Team: lnterfralernity Council:
ROTC: Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi.
Khoury, George A., B.M.E., Mechanical engineering, nahait.
Klann, ttaban, s.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Dearborn Heights:
Knapp, Kenneth J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Parma, Ohio: Alpha
Knox, Robert B., B.E.c., Electrical Engineering, Saginaw.
Kopiclri, Robert E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Scranton,
Pennsylvania: Theta Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma: Assistant
Koxiol, leo B., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Villa Parlr, lllinais:
cla Kappa Nu: Alpha Sigma Nu: l.E.E.E.
Krause, Victor A., B.E,E., Electrical Engineering, Flushing: Theta
Kultitsky, Matthew F., B,M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Grosse
Pointe: Tau Beta Pl.
loica, Eugene o., s.c.s., Civil Engineering, Rutherford, New
Jersey: A.S.C.E.g A.S.M.E.: ROTC.
Lamarha, Grant a., e.l5.s., Elaariaal Englnaaring, Detroit: Alpha
Phi Omega: I.E.E.E.
Lantana, Franlr N., s.M.s., Manhaniral enganaarihg. Royal oak,
lesner, John P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: S.A.E.:
Lindeman, Louis H.. B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Detroit.
Lord, llalpts lt., e.ch.E., Chemical snglnearing, Wayne: ruyar.,
A.l.Ch.Es: Student Senator.
Lat., Charles n.. l1.c.E., cirrll Engineering, Livonia.
luti, Ronald F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Cleveland, Ohio:
Maier, John M., B.Ch.E, chemical Engineering, Dearborn Heights:
McGinn, James N., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Ocala. florlolai
I.E.E.E., secretaryg Tau Beta rl, sta Kappa Na. vira-Prasiaanr.
McNulty, Frank G., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Pittston,
Pennsylvania: Theta Tau: Enginoer's Club, Vice-President: Intra-
murals: House Advisor.
Mentru, Bernard J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Adena, Ohio.
mms, Richard w., ls.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Middletown.
Muairaga, Lapin E., B.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, Des Plaines.
illinois: Phi Sigma Kappa: Army ROTC.
Meyer, John F., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit: Arnold
Air Society: Blood Drlve Chairman: A.l.Cl'l.E.
Minerd, Timothy M., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit: l.E.E.E.
Mueller, Karl .l., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Monroe, Wis-
consin: Pi Tau Sigmap Tau Beta Pi: 5.A.E.
Naayaan, Roger s., ls.s.E., elaarlaal Engineering, Grosse Pointe
Nirasia, Salvatore J., a.M.c., Mechanical engineering, Dunmore,
0'Connor, John .l., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Kolamaxooi
Aquinas House, Vice-President: Inter-Residence Hall Government.
omaary. Clarence Nl., s.c.E., Civil Engineering, natraai.
Orlando, Roller! A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Dotrait: Arnold
Air Society: I.E.E.E.
lrapai, william E., B.M.E., Mechanical angina.-ring. aaltala. New
Yorls: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Inter-Residence Hall Government: 5.A.E.:
A.S.M.E.: Inter Fraternity Council.
Payment, Gary L, B.E.E., Eledricol Engineering, Sault Ste. Marie:
Panaargasl, Robert J., a.c.e., Chemical engineering, Buffalo, New
Yorls: Phi Kappa rhala, Omega chi Epsilon: Alpha Sigma Nu:
ran-astra, erian E., e.E.E., Electrical Engineering, nanmara. Fann-
sylvanio: Tau lsala Pi, Eta Kappa Nu: l.e.e.ls.
Yetrllla, John F.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Adena, Ohio:
Pristor, Richard A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Dearborn
Rainey, Spencer J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Clifton, New
Jarsayr A.I.Ch.E.p Theta Tau: Engineering Student Council.
Raydo, John 5., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Shawnee, Mission.
Kansas: l.E.E.E.: Tau Bota Pi.
Rhode, Robert J., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit: A.l.Ch.E.
Riley, Rolsert J., ii.M.e., Mechanical Engineering, Fremont, ohia,
Tau Beta ri: Flying Club.
liia, Richard A., e.M.e., Mechanical Engineering, River Edge, New
Jersey: Delta Sigma Phi: 5.A.E.: Resident House Advisor.
Roberts, Jahn tl., ll.M.s.. Mechanical Engineering, Clawson,
liarauar, Rattan .l., s.E.s., clanrical Engineering, Lo Forte city,
lawn: Tau Belo Pi: l.E.E.E.
liaddy, carard A., 5.5.5, Electrical Engineering, unianlawa.
Pennsylvania: si. Francis Club: Tau Beta Pi: i.e.s.c., Student
Court: Blue Key.
Runstrom, Thomas V.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit:
sailrewin, lvlyran a., e.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Buialo,
New Yorll: A.S.M.E.l 5.A.M.E.
Sant, Albert, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Tuyereg
s.A.E., enpinaafing Student Council: A.s.M.c.
Scatena, louis R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Detroit: A.S.C.E.:
Schollr, larry L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Fostoria, Ohio:
Schmidt, Robert J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, North Con.
tan, Ohio: Theta Tau.
Schmitt. Peter C., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Buffalo, New
Yarll: Student Government Senator: Engineering Student Council:
Theta Tau: Tap Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nur l.s.ls.s.
Schumacher, Joseph F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Cleve-
land, Ohio: S.A.M.E.: A.5.M.E.: l.S.A.: S.A.E.
Scullen, Peter R., B.M.Es, Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Pi Tau
Sigma, viaarraaiaanl, Alpha Sigma Na, Vice-President: Tau
sara Pi, intramural Sports.
shahar, Allan R., ace., Electrical Engineering, Jersey City. New
Jersey: Theta Tap, l.s.s.e.
Simone, Patrick J., B.M.E., Mechanical snginaaring, Saratoga
springs, New York.
Sisoler, Gctbriex K., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Detroit:
Omega Chl epillam A.l.ch.e.
Slaxinslri, James Nl., la.M.E.. Mechanical engineering, aarrait.
Smolelr, Richard P., a.c.E., Civil Enginaaring, Detroit: 'rayarer
snyaar, Robert E., ls.c.s., Electrical Engineering, Prairie village,
sander, Neil J., s.E.e., Electrical snginaaring, claraland. ohia.
Solrolowsliy, Thomas, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit:
Solomon, Jess L, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Cleveland, Ohio:
theta Tau: Tau Beta ri. Eta Kappa Nur Alpha Sigma Nu:
Soltesx, Jams' A., B.M.E., Mechanical Enpinaaring, oalrail.
Stanger, John ls., s.M.s., Mechanical Engineering, sian-n Island,
New Yorlr: Delta Sigma Phi: Intramurals.
sriarlin, anarga J., s,M.e., Mechanical snginaaring. Englewood
Cliffs, New Jersey: Tau Kappa Epsilon.
srrayrar, nlahanl e., B.C.E., Civil snginaaring, sayra, Pennsyl-
Stueclrer ,Bernard L, a.s.e., elanriaal Engineering, Flushing:
Radio Amateur Association: l.E.E.E.: WUOD Staff.
sapunav, Wesley, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: Pi Tau
Tulsa, Michael J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, l-lvonio: Tuyere:
S.A.M.E.: Engineering Student Council: A.s.c.c.
Iartoglia. Paul E., imc., Mechanical Engineering, long Island.
New York: Pl ran Sigma.
Tlelren, Donald R., B.C.E., Civil Engineering. Evansville. Indiana:
Chi Epsilon: Tau sara Pi: Alpha Sigma Nu.
rarri, Joseph r., s.s.s., electrical Engineering, Jackson. Michigan:
WUOD Radio: l.E.E.E.: A.S.M.E.
Troslros, Robert L, 8.M.E.. Mechanical Engineering, New Britain,
Connecticut: Pi Tau Sigma: A.S.M.E.
Tripoli, John r., s.M.e., Mechanical Engineering. Dearborn: oana
Sigma Phi, President: lnterfraternity Council.
Ulasxewslli, Ronald, e.s.s., elearripal Engineering, Cheelrtawage,
Urbonelr, Dennis M., e.M.E., Marhaniral engineering. Dearborn,
Urbonslri, James L, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Grosse Ile:
Vale, Richard J., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit: I.E.E.E.
vanoaala, .latin J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Monroe,
Verchanslri, Paul l., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, East Hartford,
Vereeclri, Franlr, ls.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, lasalla.
wahl, Anthony J., s.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Cincinnati, Ohio:
St. Francis Club: AFROTC.
wabar, walrgang, a.s.s., Electrical snginaaring. Madinah Haight.:
Alpha Phi Omega: Arnold Air saaiety: I.E.E.E.
Weiland, asralpl M., e.c.e., Civil engineering, nabuaae. lawa:
Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon: A.S.C.E.
Weisl, John A., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Flushing. New Yorlli
St. Francis Cluh: A.S.C.E.
Wllls, Joseph M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit: 5.A.E.:
zagaslri, Charles J., B.E.E., elanripal engineering, caaillaa.
zlaglhr, lrvln A., sms., Mechanical engineering. Park Hills.
Zlmmerer, Robert l.., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Minster,
Ohio, A.l.ch.s., Phi Kappa rhaia.
Alcini, Nancy C., B.S., Management, Detroit: Phi Beta lambda.
Ament, Robert J., B.S., Management, Harper Woods: Army
Arkieon, Peter H., B.S., Management, Ypsilanti: Alpha Sigma
Nu: Blue Key: University Club: Model United Notions: Student
Union Board: Special Events: Jogues House, Judicial board.
Balmer, James E., B.S., Accounting, Fostoria, Ohio: Sigma Pi.
Bartlrewicr, William, B.S., Accounting. Hamtramck: Tennis: Hand-
Belding, James K., B.S., Finance, East Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi.
Bender, Peter J., B.S., Economics. Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi.
Benkey, Paulette A., B.S., Business Education, Sandusky, Ohio:
Kappa esta Gamma: Phi Beta lambda.
Biermann, Donald A., B.S., industrial Relations, Grosso Ile.
eaaah, Larry o., a.s.. Accounting, Garden City: Dalia sigma Pi.
treasurer: Beta Alpha Psi.
Brocci, Adel, B.S., Business Education, East Detroit: Phi Beta
Bronsherg, Barbara L, B.S., General Business, Detroit: Kappa
Boutrous, Edward T., B.S., Finance, Birmingham: Beta Gclmnla
Sigma: Blue Key: Phi Sigma Kappa, shiaant Senate: Young
napablarani, vip. rrarlaahr, Spring Carnival.
Brenner, Michael J., B.S., Accounting, saginaw: Dalia Sigma vii
Beta Alpha Psi: Alpha Sigma NU: Beta Gamma Sigma: Phl Elo
Sigma: Student Senate.
eryll, Dennis E., s.s., Business Aaminiuravian, ilaraar waaas.
Bultinci. Jerome ll., B.S., Accounting, Grosse Pointe Waodx.
earns, Walter c., a.s.. Management, Detroit: Chorus: Singing
Titans: Delta Sigma Pi: Student Government: Fall Carnival Cholr-
caplin, Russell l., ll.s., spanamin, Detroit: Alpha Phi Omega:
Cartier, Michael .l., B.S., General Business, Detroit.
Chevalier, Robert J., B.S., Accounting. Detroit.
chaainare, John s., a.s., rinanra, Detroit: Alpha Chi: Spring
Cleland, Mirhaal J., ls.s.. Accounting, naaair, Alpha sigma Nu:
Beta Gamma sigma.
Crone, lawrence M., B.S., General Business. Grosse Pointe.
D'Annurl:io. Dennis S., B.S., Accounting. Detroit: Beta Alpha Psi.
nalisa, sua A.. s.s.. Marketing, Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma,
President: Ponhellenic Councilp Academic Advisory Committee:
Gamma Pi epsilan, Beta Gamma Sigma: Orientation.
Doyle, Charles .l., es.. Accounting, oatrail.
Dunn, lvlirhaal E., ans., ularlraiina, eatrait. oalla Sigma ri,
Student Senolep International Relations Club.
Engelmon, Edmund lt., a.s.. Finance, nalrairi Sailing Club: Alpha
Sigma Nu: Mardi Gras, Assistant Treasurer.
Etue, T. Gerald, B.S., Economics, Goderich, Ontario: Alpha Chi.
ranima, Marra, es., Management, nairait.
Geha, Andrea H., Secretarial Science, Warreny Chorus: Singing
Titans: Student Union Board.
olhlr, Gilbert lt., es., Management, Lansing: Magi.
Glick, Gordon l., e.s., Management, laminar Magi: Freshman
Grobowslri, W. Thomas, B.S., Management, Detroit.
Hall, Otto L, A.B.. Commerce-Economics, Ferndale.
Hanifan, Gale P., B.S., Business Education, Detroit: Kappa Belo
Harman, Thomas o., a.s., Accounting, nah-air,
Hartnett, Thomas P., B.B.A., Accounting, Detroit: Blue Key: Delta
Hellrung, Robert F., B.S., Accounting, Louisville, Kontuclsy: Delta
Higgins, Joseph l., es., Management, Dalraitp Alpha Kappa vii.
Holden, Margaret A., B.S., Business Education, Detroit: Phi Beta
Holmes, Robert S., M.B.A., Business Administration, Windsor.
Jorissen, Jettrny P., B.S., Accounting, Redford Township: Delta
Sigma Pi: Beta Alpha Psi: Alpha Sigma Nu: Beta Gamma Sigma.
Kclin, Peter B., B.S., Management, Arlington Heights, Illinois:
St. Francis Club: Student Government. Vice President.
Kisiel, Robert l., B.S., Economics, Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kling, Albert N., B.S., Management, Cincinnati, Ohio: St. Froncls
club: ri sigma sasilan.
Kossalrawslsi, stanley, e.s.. Accounting, onrrail, Alpha Kappa
Psi: Beta Alpha Psi.
laFand, Richard C., B.S., Marketing. lallewood. Ohio: St. Francis
Club: Senator, Commerce and Finance: Director of Social Wel-
fare: Aquinas House, President: Inter-Residence Hall Govern-
ment: Parents Weekend, Chairman 1964-65: Freshman Council:
Iiovigne, James W., B.S., Foreign Trade, St. Clair Shores: Delta
Phi Epsilon, secretory: international Relations Club, secretary:
law. Gerald H., B.S., Management, Detroit: Alpha Chl, President
low, Thomas A., ls.s., Management. narraii. Alpha Chi.
uaaiar, Thomas J., e.a.A., Administration, uayal oar.
lolzella, Vincent J., B.S., Accounting, Alrron, Ohio: Pi Sigma
Epsilon: lagues House: lnlerfroternity Council, inter-Residence
l.a, chaanan, es.. Management, Kobe, Japan: Delta Sigma ri,
International Student Association: Regis House Board of Gov-
Nlallais, James W., B.S., Accountlng, Detroit.
Monro, Pete F., B.S., Management, Birmingham.
Martin, John M., B.S., Accounting, Darrell.
M:Corron, Charles F., B.B.A., Accounting, Grosse Pointe Farms.
McGraw, James M., B.S., Accounting, Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi:
Beta Alpha vii, Alpha Sigma Na.
Meisnitxer, James L., B.S., Marketing. Detroit: Slli Club.
Mirto, Bruce F., B.S., Marketing. Plymouth: Theta Xl.
nlaniaani, James ll., s.s.. Marketing, nnraiv: Magi: lnter-Frater-
Murphy, Lee M., s.s., Management, si. Clair sham, Sigma Pi:
Nogel, Pamela A., B.S., Business Education, Berkley: Women's
League: rhi sua Lambda.
Pawlalr, Thomas J., B.S.. Marketing, Dalrail, Theta Xi.
Peplowslri, Robert M., e.s., Marketing, await. Alpha chi. Praia-
dentt Football, lnler-Fraternity Council? Scheduling Committee:
Pereira, Thomas J., B.S., Marketing, Detroit.
Petlxovich, Creighton L, B.S., Marketing, Eost Detroit: Magi.
nashhs, liiahan-l iz., ls.s., Management. navnnr Baseballs Jaan..
Renier, Constance l.., a.s., Business saaparlan, Allen Park. Kappa
Beta Gamma: Phi Beta Lambda.
Rice, David E., B.B.A.. Business Administration, Livonia.
Rogalslri, Laanara P., B.S., Finance-Economics, Detroit.
Savage, Carolyn A., a.s., Business Education, nelraiir oalla zalar
Phi Beta lambda: Women's League: Panhellenic Council.
Schaclrem, .lamcs A., B.S., General Business, Pontiac.
Schroeder, John J., e.s.A.. Appaimiing, Danail.
srhwam, omg. P., ls.s.. Finance. Detroit: Alpha chi.
Soibeniclr, Robert P., B.S., Management, Defiance, Ohio: Football:
Smith, Barbara A., B.S., Business Education, Detroit: Phi Bela
Sowa, David L, B.S., Accounting, Detroit: Theta Xi, Vice Presi-
dent: Bala Alpha nl, Inter-Fraternity caanpil, Traaiurar.
Stanford, Louis, B.S., Finance, Dearborn.
Sulrlsar, ltiahan-l A., s.s., Accounting. Datrail, Magi: Beta Alpha
trylnn, thamas ul., s.s., eranamics. oatraii.
Usticlr, Richard N., B.S., Accounting. Detroit.
Wall Steven J, BS rtnanra Barratt rht stamp Kappa Prext
tllertl Student Government Ptestdertl
Walsh Banntt t B5 Artattttttna Grosso Patnla Bara Alpha
Pt. Alpha Kappa nrt
Womhotl Marll r BS Marttattnp Dearborn tlatahrt Pt stpraa
epttlan Paltta clttlt
Whttby Davtd M BS rtttanaa srta Partntylyattta Balra stpma
Pht Batltarlaall Intramurals
whtrrhaarl Mtrhaal w BS Manaaamant Bearharrt stprna Pht
wtaht nartttl r BS Arraanrtnp ltranta Alpha ch.
wtlttattar wtlltam e BS Arrattnrtnp Brtratt rhara xt Student
oayttrttmant Student Unlon Board
Wnotrxalt Mrrhaall BS Arapttrtttna Barratt Alpha Kappa Ptt
ztlyrtltt Donald e BS Ara.-tttnttrtp Barratr Alpha Kappa rn
zyramtltt Edmund J BS Matltattnp Barlrlay
Thomas Nell J BS Accauntlng St Clatr Shores
rhttmm, Wtlltam ls BA Marltartna uranta
rratrtar Garala M BBA lnrlttarrtal Relottans tray Alpha
Vorrnewnn Wtlbur P BS Butlneu Admlnutrattan St Clarr
Warthmann John R BBA Basrness Ar.-lmtnlstratran Detrett
Baltn stprna Pt
Wtrth Fred O BBA Management Delratt
wtrrr John A BBA Arrattattna Wyandotte
Zlltnskl Lanctrd BS Datrolt
Bttrt rhamat M AB l-lttrary Batratr
Mara Carolyn A PhB Psychology rarrtaale
and Prayhyltltt Barltara .l Phu spnal Warll Barratt
F mance Eventng
Attard AI BBA Arrattnrlrtp Dotralt
Beck, rhrharrl M BS lnatttrrtal tzalattartr Warren
Bochenlk Rrchard E BBA Bvslnexs Management Dearborn
Delta stpma Pt
Bond John W BBA Accauntlng Windsor Ontarla
Baadrta Jacll D BBA Management Mt Clemens
Bradley shrrltty 1 BBA Atlmtnntrattart Barratt Pht Gamma
Nu Zeta Alpha stama lambda
Brady Donald A BBA Management Dntrolt
Brusate Kenneth C BBA Accountlng Grosse Pamte Parlc
Delta stama Pt
carlan Dorothy A BBA Accounltng Barratt Student cattnrtl
Secretary Pht Gamma Ntt Prettdant
Cavanaugh, Lattranra B BBA Arrattnrtna Barratt
Claycaml: Joseph s BBA Battrtan Management sr clatr
Shares Senlar Claxx Treasurer Student Cauncll Treasurer Delta
Caalt Robert w BBA Bttrtnesr Management Detrart
Cuttlng Rlchard C BBA lndustrtal Relatront Inlrxter
Cxallzawxlu Rlchard J BBA Accounttng Detralt
Damxol Thomas F BBA Management Warren
DuMonttal Marvrrt R BBA Accaurttrng East Detralt
Btrrpartan .ramat tt BBA Management Barratt
Dwyor,'l1m M BA Btrttaatr Baarharn
Eschrlch Rtchnrd BS Detralt Delta Slpma Pl
Flxtler Clarence T BBA Buslnttxs Management Royal Oak
Delta stpma Pr
Ford Gerald T AB Accaunttng Windsor
Haag Mlchael D BBA Induxtrlal Relatlons Detrolt Delta
Hall Thomas M, BBA Royal Oak Delta Slgma Pl
tlanlan John tt BBA Buisness Admlnrttrattan Detratt Della
Hendry Wllltam F BBA Admlnlxlratlan Detrolt Student
Councll Balta stamp Pt
nttttlra oaaraa c BA lnt-lttttrtal Relattons Baaraarrt l-latahtt
Huculall Alex BBA Aclmlnlstratlan Pantlac Delta Slgma Fl
tattttattrtttt charlat A BBA Marltattttp rarmtnptan rt stpma
Karas Edward J BBA Management Detralt
Kattharltar Btahartt A BS Arcaanttnp ltvonta
Kally Patrtrtt BBA Battnatt Aalmtntttrattatt Barratt
Kaarta .lamat ll AB Bttrtnatt Atttrttrttttrartart Manapamanr
Allan Parll Alpha Kappa Fsr Alpha stpma Lambda Student
catrnnl Blue Kay
Ktthr Thomas J BBA Busrnen Admlnlstratron Warren
Kulltnan, cattrtnay J BA Bttttnett Management Barratt
ltrttmatt Joseph c BBA Management ltyama
Marrhara .lataph .l BBA Mana amanr Warren
Maynard John M BBA Adrntrttstrattart St Clatr Shares Delta
McAuIrlTB Gerald P BBA Bustness Management lttvervlew
Mtnphltta tzaara lt BBA Aaaattnttnp Malrtttttala Alpha Kappa
Mueller Gerald ll BBA Manaaamartr Barratt
Murzrn Robert A BBA Buslness Management Detralt Alpha
Myrtrtt lzattlatr BBA Aaratrnttrtp Barratt
Norat Donald E BBA Accounllng Detralt
Olah Anthony J BS Admlnlstratran Allen Park
Paclutx Robert E BBA Buslnosx Management Warren
Pastor Ronald R BBA Inclustrlal llelattons Gardort Clty
Alpha Kappa Psr
Perklns Raymond J Warren Alpha Kappa Psl
Party oaraltt F BBA Araattntmp Balratr Alpha Kappa Ptt
Senlar Clan Prextdent Student Cauncll Edttar Student Palaltea
Ptarrawrltt uaatas BA Marharttta tlayal oat Alpha Kappa
Pat Alpha stpma Nu Alpha stpma Lambda
Pravoncal Phtltp M BBA Marltahnp Mr Clemens
Prtyparln John M BBA Areaanrtnp Allen Park
Quonnevlllo Thomas R BBA Aclmlnlxlrattart Detrolt
lzaptar Anthony B BBA Arraanttnp Barratt Alpha Kappa
Pal Senlor Class Vlcl Preslclont
kata Lawrence J BBA Aeraunttnp Barratt untyeratty 'rtttar
laura Edward L BS Management Farrntngtan
Rot? Donald W BBA Buslness Management Roxevllle
Ryan Mattrtn J BBA Bttttnatt Management Fraser
srhanltttt Jerome M BBA lrtrltttrrtal Management Warren
Scherer Norbert t-l BS Managemant Rarhattar
srhtna Marrttt B BS Morhettng warran
Schultz Robert E BBA Buslness Management Dotrott
Scott Co alta L BBA lnattttnal nttlattattr Alpha stpma
Lambda Phl Gamma Nu Vlce Prexldent Student Cauncll
Gamma Pt epttlatt
stnpar Stanley T BA Manapamanl Warren Delta stama Pt
Amartean Management Attaetattan
Smtth Anthony O BBA lnduslrlal Relatrons Pleasant Rldgc
Alpha Kappa Par
Spahar Edward Aecaunttng Wayne Alpha Stgma
Splndlor Arthur F BBA Management Detrolt Delta Phl
Sulelc Joseph l BBA Irtclustrlal Rt.-lallons St Clarr Shares
tht Kappa Epttlan Alpha Stgmc Lantlaaa rreatarar Blue Kay
Alpha stpttta Nu
Slaladxlnslu Dnnmx E BA Buxmen Admlmstratlan Lrvonla
Alpha Kappa Ptt Alpha stgma lambda
rarat Mltrhall e BBA Management st clatr Shares Alpha
Anplatrrtrr 'rhamat M, Arch Btrtntnphatn Pht stpma Kappa
Blue Key Student Cannell Amertcan lrtstttttta of Arrhtteetr
Bttrhtrtaar Anthony M Arch orrhattl Path New Yarlr
cartttpt Atrptttt L Arch Barratt Amartean lnrtthtra at Arrht
Crowell Jet? R Arch DePere Wlscontln St Francls Cub
Amerlcan lnstltute at Archltccts
Dalaunslu Franl: J Arch Detrolt Amerlcon Instllute of Arch:
tects Phl Slgma Kappa
nrncall Charter F Arch Detratt Amartran lnrttture of Areht
teen Inter Arts Stal? Players
Haltnlt Fred Arch Ramallah Jordan Arnerlcan lnsttlute
Kung Kenneth .l Arch Berwyn llltrtatr Amartaan lntrtlara of
Arrhttartt Alpha Pht Omega
laPerrteru, Jerald P Arch Detrolt
Lyons Vlncont T Arch lalcewaod Ohlo Student Govern
calatrtar Blue Key Alpha stpma Ntt st Francls chtla Amertrart
lnttltttlte of Arctrltrtctr Student Unlan Board Chalrman
Mallara Robert E, Arch Dearborn t-lolghts
Maurer Edward W Arch Detralt Amerlcan lnxtltute of Archr
Melache James L Arch Detrnlt
Mlaltta Anthony B Arch Center ltna Alpha stama Nu
Muller Brtatt c, Arch Rogers ctly
Mlrxltl Paul M Arch lacamo New Hampxhlre Young Repuhlr
cans Prextdent Carnpat Detratter Playert Anrertran lnstttura of
Pacxllowsllt Thomas M Arch Detralt Amerlean lnttltute of
Patou Dale R Arch Joltat Illtnats Amerlcan Instltute af Archl
Rauch lhamasC Arch olatt Bark New lrrtey
ttnhll Kathleen I Arch Detrort Amerlcan Instttute of Archl
facts Kappa Beta Gamma
uaahtl Pattl Arch ctlttaaht vtllaaa naw Yarlr Atttattratt lttttt
tuto at Archttects Delta Slgma Phl Sprung Carnlval
lltco Roller!! Arch Delrolt
Scharf Wllltam 5 Arch Klrlrwoad Mlxxourl St Froncls Club
Arnerlcan Insntute af Archrtactt
Scott Francs: J, Arch Sharon Pennxylvanta St Franclt Club
Student Senate Amortcan Inxttlute af Archttecti
Varga Joseph E Arch Dctrolt Amancan Inxtltute af Archltectx
Van Slamltroalt Charles J Arch East Detrolt Amertcan Instltulc
Alplner Marvln L DDS Detralt Alpha Omega Intertraternnty
cattrtnl Barratt Dental spttartttm
Atlnntan, Ltnwaaa H DDS Okemox
Baller Robert F DDS Dotrolt Pst Omega Presldertl Alpha
cpttlan Delta vatttta lzapttltltrartt sr Appalattta stttla Dental
Student Caunctl Dental Spectrum
Bandar: Btruta DDS Detratt
Bulvydas SaulnE DDS Detralt
Cassell Thomas tt DDS Detrolt Ps: Omega
claattan lltahart-lA DDS lzayaloalt PxtOmega
Cohen Myron B DDS Mtamt rlanaa Alpha Omega treat
Cracker, Stephen D DDS Ponllac Xl Psr Phl Treowrel
cratrman Douglas M DDS Barratt Delta stpma Delta
DeCotttnck A nmarhy Bos Betratt Alpha epttlart Delta
Slgrrra Pt Pal Omega Vlce Prestdent Student Amerlcan Dental
Anoclatlan Preslclent Odonta Ball
Donlay James R DDS Whttc-hall Delta Slgma Delta
Felhandler Stuart J DDS Detralt Alpha Omega Student
cattnal Class Secretary
Gallagher James B DDS Datralt Ptt Omega
can-lttar laran w Bos l-lartttrtptan Woods Belta stprna
Gerrlxh Foul D DDS Sault Ste Marla Psl Omega
Greenberg lrlerttart s DDS Barratt Alpha Omega
Grtap A Edward DDS Barratt Pt. Omega
ttarrall Lauts tt DDS Ann Arbor Delta Stgma Della Student
rtattart Kartnath e DDS Lathrup Vtllage Dental Spectrum x
Irvlne Wllltam J DDS Delrolt Xt Psl Phl Vlce Prttsldent
lrttertraterrrlty Caunell Student Cauncll
Iua Alfred G DDS Rldgelleld Canrtecttcut
Katt Raymond 1 Bos Oall Park Alpha Omega
Klum Rrchard E DDS Detratt Serrrar Class Vrce Prextdertl
lrtrarrratarntty cattnrtl Balta Stgma Balta Dental spaarrtttrt
Student Acttvltles Cauncll Chalrman
Kahlarttar Mtcl1aolE DDS Barratt Alpha Omega Prattaertr
Dental Spectrum lnrarfratarntty cattnrll
Kuhn Thomas R DDS Dotrolt Alpha Omega Dental Spec
trum adltor l96566 Alpha Slgma Nu Blue Key SCADA
lallaltt L Davld DDS Oall Park Psl Omega Phl Slgma Kappa
loonard Donnls N DDS Dotrolt Pnl Omega
lesllo Harman J DDS Detralt
ltewls Paul B DDS Detrolt Student Councll Della Slgrnc
Bella Secretary Blue Key Jttmar clatt vtra vrattaant
ltchan Wllltam T DDS Saglnclw Delta Slgrna Della
Mnlolr Jaraph B DDS Bay ctty Pat Omega
Marttn Blanche DDS Detralt
McMlnn Wallln E DDS Royal Oak Delta Slgmn Delta Presl
dam Intramural Sports Student Cauncrl Irttertratat-ntty Cauncll
Mlloch Thomas R DDS Dearborn Delta Slgma Delta
Marahousa .lattn H DDS Datralt Class Treasurer 34 Student
caattatl Delta stamp Bttlta
Mueller Carl M DDS llvonla Delta Slgma Delta
Nlxon John J DDS Fllnt
Natartttrala James P, DDS vanaarartfr Panntylyama Paar
hall Psl omapa
Petrlcca Rlcltardl DDS Llvonla
Paupard, llchard H DDS Oak Parll
Reardon Carnoltux F D DS Harper Woods
Saul: John J DDS Dtttralt Ps: Omega
Sehmrdt JeHrly s Bos Datrolt malta stpma Delta Alpha
Epttlart Delta stama Pt
Stman, Harvey M DDS Oult Parll Alpha Omega
slamaytrr Jay s DDS Bayonne Nah Jersey Alpha Omega
Smulxlry, Joseph lt DDS lzayal oak rn Omega
Stetrclc Gordon J DDS Farmlngton Slgma Pl Delta Srgma
Delta Irttertraternrty Councrl
Stola James R DDS Detrolt Pst Omega
Tautln Franca: S, DDS Detralt Psl Omega
Urban Baytd E, DDS Barratt Delta stgma Balra 'ratt Kappa
Epsllon Slgma Delta Phl Nallanal Rtlle Auoclatlon
Vanltvelt Donald E DDS Fllnt Psl Omega
Worr, Dennrs J DDS Datrolt Slpma Pl Delta Slgma Delta
Alpha epttlan Delta
Wolf stavart M DDS Barratt Alpha Omega
Wood Wlnlton W DDS Detrart
Asmar, Vlctarla M Dental Hyglerte Detratt
Bacon Palrlcta L Dental Hygllane Owassa JADHA Spec
trum Out of Tawn Coeds Club
Barnes Nattryt Dental Hyptana ltyartta JABl-lA
Battyamtn, Susan L Dental l-lygtartr Barratt lABl-lA
Boss Barbara A Dental Hyglene Rockford JADHA
Buss Charlene It Bartral l-lyptane Btrmtnpham
cattla 5herrylA Dental l-lyptana Baarpara JABHA
Coal: Cathryn Dental Hyglene Center lma lABl-lA
crarhawtltt slatna F Dental Hyatena Memphtx JABHA
Battr Kathleen A Dental Hyglene Barratrr JABHA
Fohoy elttaharh Dental Hypterta Berlcloy Altttnttt Attanattan
Senlar Clan Chalrman
Godfrey Mary L Banral Hygtene Narthvllla
tltlt-laltrattrlr Jane e Bantal l-lyptarta clayalanal ohta Fresh
man Class Vtce Prestdcnt JADHA Executlve Board
laltttawtln Frances Bnnral Hyatt-the Baarparrt l-letphrt JADHA
lamartna, Jeanette Bantal l-lyatane Grosse ratnra Farms JAD
HA Jurttar Class amrar sarttar clatt prattaartr
:aryl Btana Dental ttyptarta Detratt JADHA sttarattra
Councll Freshman Clan officer Student Counctl Spectrum
latttar Barhara Barttal llyptana ralaaa Ohlo JABHA
Ktttttn larattaltna Bartral Hygtene satrrhnala JADHA
ltnan .latte Dental tlyatana Barratr rrathtnan Class Prattdrrtr
J A D H A Exacutlvtl Board
Naman Madrlttta Banral Hyglene Batratr
Newman Dtana L Bttntal Hyglene Barlla Creoll .l AD tl A
Ntoland Btana Dental tlyptarta Batlhaarttrlarp Netherlands
J A D H A
Prlylaylslu Margaret Dental tlyatetta Balralr lABt-lA
Plummer Nancy s Batttal Hyptene Baarl-tarn lABl-lA
lzaahttyt chrttttna Dental hlyptrttta Wterden Narharlantlt JA
Roe Charlotte A Bantal l-lyptttne Betratr
Sallal Jadlth A Dental Hygtene Farmrngtan
shaar Nanryts Bartral l-lyptana Barratt
styah Patrtrta Dental l-lyatarta lattrtnp :ABBA
Slllrchalt Barltara Dental l-lyatana Detrolt JABHA
satnawtrtt Karen K Dental hlyalana Talarla ohta 1ABl-lA
rhartan Ann Dental hlyptana Royal Oall JADHA
Tymczalc Nancy Banral hlygtana Barratt JADHA
Van Every Susan Bartral rlyptttna Btrmtnahatn JADHA
Vordllyn ttelana Dental Hyatarta Elst ala Netherlands .lAB
Werlholmar Judtth Dental Hyglane Datratt JADHA
Zlnser, Suzanne lt Dental Hyglene St Clalr Shores JADHA
Btrrh sarah J Dental Attttrtna Barratt
Conot Nancy 5 Dental Asxtxttrtg Barratt clatt Olllcer slat-lattr
Cosgrove Kathte A Dental Atttttttta Orchard Latte clatt Pratt
aant srttaartt Councll
ttttryn Jaaaphtrta r Dental Atntttna Barratt
Klttta Shtrley A Dental Attttrtna Barratt
larrtbreeht Karen Dental Asslsttng Delratt
Munger Nancy l Dental Attttrtna Kalamaaaa
Paaatawtln Parrtna A Dental Attttltrta Barratt
Patalt Bayarlyt Dental Attttttnp Plymouth
sptatrh rtartry L Dental Attttttrta Plymouth
statrhan Mary F Dental Aattrtna Northbrook llltnatt Class
Secretary Student caanrtl
statrt Martlyn L Bartral Attttrtrtp Barratt
sttlat Danna l. Dental Aattthna Narlay Naw Jertey
Turgyctn, MaryAnnn Barttal Attttrtna Allan Part
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Frequently referred to as "Little Oxford", the St, Thomas More House
provides space for discussions, study and recreation. Honors freshmen
Barbara Poznanski and Megaera Ausman fcenterj take a break from
their studies for a game of chess. Karen Goodeeris fleftj prepares a
between-classes snack in the kitchen.
.....:.L.:......2Lti5.3,..,..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, Q U
. "H .
. . ,Z t awk: V
-,:'i?i'if?'3 04 "".r.a,.' .s ' ": 1' 'r'
a 'Little Oxford,
Armed with buckets, mops and paintbrushes,
Honors students went to work on the former
Alumni House despite the snow and slush of a
rugged winter. Rechristened the "St. Thomas
More House", the building now serves as a
study-discussion center for the Honors Pro-
gram. The relocation of the Alumni depart-
ment in the Fisher Administration Building
left space for Honors classrooms, lounges and
study areas as well as the new oliice of the
Rev. Herman Hughes, S.J., director of the
Honors Program. Fr. Hughes began negotiat-
ing for the House with University officials last
fall. His dream became a reality during the
The decor of the St. Thomas More House is
described by Honors students as 'tEarly Salva-
tion Anny", for it complements the informal
nature of the House. Tape recorders, record
players and chess boards lend a somewhat
modern touch to vintage decorated rooms.
By the end of the second semester, the at-
mosphere of the St. Thomas More House
proved just right for coffee hours, impromptu
hootenanies and late-hour discussions.
We Moy Not Be Number "One,"
We're Not Number "Two" Either,
But When It Comes to Pofafo Chips,
We Are Unquestionably "SU PERIOR."
SUPERIOR POTATO' CHIPS, INC.
R. L. DEPPMANN COMPANY
STEAM AND HOT WATER SPECIALTIES
HEATING. VENTILATING, AIR CONDITIONING CONTROLS
AIR DISTRIBUTION EOUIPIENT
333 FUI-LEW 5 E H20 W. BALTIIORE AVE
GRAND RAPIDS DETROIT 2 IICM
GEORGE F. DIEHL
GERALD G. DIEHL
5 5, THE Towlsn
0 ALL TYPES COMMERCIAL
I- C? SELECT DOMESTIC
L: STERLING COAL
R 6500 KERCHEVAL 0 LO 7-4380
S A L L Y A R D S
CITY WIDE DELIVERY
Dawn to dusk:
itis life' at -
Dawn brings . . .
A shaft of sunlight to pierce the
calm waters of Fisher fountain, a brisk
and fragrant breeze. The Tower looms
in sharp relief against a pastel sky.
By eight o'clock the campus has
begun to rise and stretch a bit. Here
and there, hushed and hurrying stu-
dents sprint to class at the command
of baritone bells in the Tower. A pro-
cession of cars lines Florence Ave.,
each car waiting its turn to enter the
Noontime brings the luncheon
crowd. They descend upon the Union
in a flood, tapering off to a steady
trickle by 1 p.m. The water in the
fountain is dancing with itself in idi-
otic glee and a brigade of pigeons
marches importantly in Sacred Heart
Square. Throngs of students thread
their way between the Union and the
Briggs Building, laughing, jostling,
dodging, hurrying. The campus is
throbbing with the raucus sound of
bells and voices, slamming doors and
gunning motors and the shuffle of a
thousand feet upon concrete.
Dusk brings . . .
A deserted campus, littered with
papers and trampled flowers. A sud-
den light from a dormitory window. A
hymn echoing in the C8cF halls, and
the tail lights of a solitary car retreat-
ing down the Tower drive. The Union
hums quietly with the clanking of
dishes and the click of billiard balls.
The sky is aflame with shifting colors
and waning lights, the campus sighs
and yawns, preparing for a new day.
Early morning means preparing for a new day
to dormer Don Olinger. A bath and a shave
ml! make him ready to face a morning class.
HEINEMAN 8. IOVETT CO. INC.
8700 TIREMAN AVENUE
THOMPSON - CAIN MEAT COMPANY
5144 Lawton Ave. Detroit 8, Mich.
BAKER'S GAS 81 SUPPLIES
INDUSTRIAL GASE'S 0 WELDING EQUIPMENT
CARBON DIOXIDE GAS o FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
2015 Michigan Ave., Detroit 16, Michigan, WO 2-8570
Bronch 4091 Jefferson, Ecorse, Michigan, DU 3-5690
872-6272 1011 E. Ferry
0'NEIL 81 HOFFNER FISHERIES
' INDUSTRIAL and
' WOOD BOXES and CRATES
' WOOD PALLETS
GEORGE T. GILLERAN
7751 LYNDON AVENUE
Detroit, Michigan 48238
S d k d f I fi fl! They utzhze the Student Umon patio as tlzezr strategzc frzng range.
Students spend mornings
at Union snow fights
and studying the World
THE RANSOM AND
Teeth and Supplies
OFFERS THE FINEST IN
' COMPLETE MAINTENANCE
ft Arg, ,
, kj Qfv..,,f..Ef.g 51 1
.' Ap..-5 .,
.f.'f-Jef Q" 3
annie Griffin, student library zzssistant, helps recamlog the library booking system
UTLEY - JAMES
1100 OPDYKE RD.
SERVING THE ENTIRE STAFF
WITH INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL
81 INSTITUTIONAL PROJECTS
tudents study, chat,
Write term papers
-l and read in Library
The library becomes the scene of afiernoon studyzng
Anxerica is changes . . .
. , ll
it LP 4,a: X' 3
Q llllllllll. X
Look around you. Look at the new freeways.
New cars. New shopping centers. New
schools. New bathing suits. Truly, America
is the land of change.
ln yourown company, you have undoubtedly
had many important changes in the past
year. Changes in product. Processes. Equip-
ment. Plant. People. Risks.
ln view of these changes, you may well want
to take a fresh and creative look at your in-
surance protection. If you do, we would like
to help you.
Detroit Insurance Agency, Fisher Building,
Detroit, Michigan 48202
D I A ' THE cREATivs APPROACH 'ro aus Ness iNsuRANcE
c c so
DETROT NEW YORK
H. J. CAULKINS
Detroit - Ann Arbor
Lansing - Saginaw
Best Wishes To Class
JOSEPH L. BARNES
S udents take a mid-day C0566 break in the Rathskell
Coffee and company
make Union swing
with talk, laughter
B.h1h2'?'pS-1?Q,f V' ' ,
JH, 5 1455512-,gx
5.6.4-'gf'-rt-sff.1.f .hs-. niu-Lv :P h
time , '
4, .vqt 1 'laff
'.'f X" f-IQC. .
THE LIGHT-WEIGHT CONCRETE MASONRY
UNIT USED IN CONSTRUCTING THE
LIBRARY, FIELD HOUSE AND MANY
OTHER UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT BUILDINGS
HIGH PRESSURE STEAM CURED
9143 Hubbell VE:-mont 8-3200
Students cu! loose with the
KOERTS GLASS AND
PAINT COMPANY, INC.
Painfing and Glazing Conirocfors
501-505 Lewis Streei, Flint 3, Michigan
ALUMINUM CURTAIN WALL
AND ALUMINUM ENTRANCES
ON NEW FISHER BROTHERS
I . ,
1, rs. , X .,
,Q . Aa, n
'?s',1,, ' f U X 'v ' '
X sf gr- 1'
r "1 H4-3 'f
1' I" le i'
S J A-fs
' ' :jr .. f
! 1 --'
sf- A M ' '
'K R 1
,M 351 A -.yfgl-fhn
JIM MUCERI 8 SON
moL5aA fluifd gg R-oaluce
17401 Dresden Detroit 5, Mich.
Telephones: LA. 6-2640 - DR. 1-4247
E 8. G REFRIGERATION
8: APPLIANCE SERVICE
AGGREGATE SURFACES, INC.
Manufacturer of Architectural
Pre-Cast Concrete Products
HOVER J. PALAZETI, E'-44
CLASS OF I 967
QQQ ev gs-5 Saws
6555 E. DAVISON, DETROIT, MICHIGAN
WAREHOUSES: Cleveland, Dayton, Grand Rapids
SALES OFFICES: Columbus, South Bend, Toronto
F. J. O'TOOLE CO.
Libraries, Dorm rooms
Students seek areas of peace and quiet to labor over assignments.
1967 Tower Patrons
DR. SAM ABRAMSON
JOSEPH S. AGNELLO
DR. WM. E. ALTON
DR. Br MRS. FRED A. ANTCZAK D'55
DR. MAX APPEL
DR. FREDERICK G. AUMANN
J. CONNOR AUSTIN
EDWARD- M. BABCOCK
DR. G. RAYBURNE BAIRD
DR. RICHARD' W. BALSER
LEWIN' F. BARBER, D'.D.S.
DONALD M. BARTON
DR. WILLIAM L. BATES
D. TRENT BAUN, D.D'.S.
DR. STEPHENl BAYNAI, D'57
DR. ROBERT BECKER
WILLIAM A. BEDROSIAN
PETER 8. ANTHONY BELLANCA
DR. THOMAS J. BIR'NEY
HOWARD I. BOND
DR. CLARENCE A. BOYD
DAVID E. BURGESS
MR. J. H. BURRESS
DR. L. D. CARON
DR. AND MRS. NORMAN K. CARSTENS
JOHN' F. CAVANAUGH
DR. EUGENE CISLO
CITY TOWEL SERVICE
For Dining Delight
Eat Out at Least
Once a Week
GEORGE MIESEL 84 SON CO.
I fi - J'
Glfwvgfz' Qyrocess Glam
,.g+Q NEGATIVES :S OFFSET PLATES
14849 LIVERNOIS AVE. DETROIT 38, MICHIGAN
RAGER PRIVATE POLICE
510 Michigan Theatre Building
DETROIT 26, MICHIGAN
MORGAN WATT PAINTING CO.
l836l Weaver-Detroit 28,
MURRAY A. CLARK, D.D.S.
DR. CHARLES C. CHADWICK
PETER I. CHIRCO
DR. AND MRS. ROBERT E. COLEMAN
PAUL S. COLLRIN, L'55
DR. JOHN V. COMELLA
S. GERARD CONKLIN
GEORGE 8. JULIA COONEY
R. GERALD COYLE, D.D.S.
DAWN PRINTING CO.
DR. JOSEPH A. DePERRO, D'45
DR. ARTHUR L. DEROSIER
DETROIT NUMBERING MACHINE CO.
DR. CHARLES DITKOFF
DR. NORBERT A. DITTMAR
ANDREW F. DOWD
DR. ALBERT H. DREDGE
WALTER F. DROLLINGER
HOWARD J. ELLIS
JULE R. FAMULARO
DR. RICHARDS. FEDOROWICZ
JOHN W. FITZER JR.
DR. HORACE M. FLOYD
R. J. FOERCH, D.D.S.
JOHN L. FRANCIS
DR. ALEX FRANK
DRS. J. J. AND R. B. FREDAL
DR. ROBERT FULLER
GENERAL HARDWOOD CO.
DR. M. S. GERENRAICH
WILLIAM H. GIBBS, JR., D.D.S.
WILLIAM D. GILBRIDE
BERNARD GIRARD L'43
DR. SAMUEL GLOSSMAN
H. W. GOLDSTROM, D.D.S.
FUEL 81 SUPPLY CO.
M Since 7870
W Main Ofiicez 1486 GRATIOT
H-A1-,Room Telephone WO. 'I-I584
C 0 M P A N Y, IN C
Industrial - Commercial
Detroit - Bay City
644 SELDEN AVENUE
DetroitQ Michigan 48201
EDWARD- T. GOODRICH
DR. NORBERT C. GORSKI
DR. MEYER H. GREEN
DR. E. J. GRIESHABER
MR. ARTHUR P. HANLON
JOHN1 P. HAMEL, D.D.S.
DR. SIMON: HARRISON
JOHN P'. HASTINGS L'33
JAMES A. HATHAWAY
DR. C. J. HAYES
ROBERT J. HENZE L'55
DR. ROY HOKE
WILLIAM HOSEY, D.D.S.
ALBERT C. HOWE, D.D.S. '5I
STUART D. HUBBELL
HYDE 8. BOBBIO, INC.
MARTIN M. JACOBS, D.D.S.
DR. RUDOLPH L. JAMNIK
HARRY H. JANOWER
DR. WILLIAM W. JEANETTE
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. RICHARD L. KELSO
DR. HARRY KEMS
FRANK I. KENNEDY
M. H. KIONKA, D.D.S.
DR. HENRY KNIGHT
ROBERT L. KOPERSKI
DR. H. F. KOPICKO
DR. CARL MICHAEL KOSTI
JAMES R. KRANZ, D.D.S.
DR. JOHN W. KURAS
DR. ROBERT A. KURCZ
HON. ARTHUR J. KURTZ
DR. 8. MRS. STANLEY LACZYNSKI
DR. HENRY E. LENDEN'
DR. RICHARD L. LESNAU
NORMAN J. LeVASSEUR
DR. F. V. LEVERSUCH
DR. SAUL G. LIEFER
MR. 8. MRS. ALBERT J. LILLY, JR.
DR. 8. MRS. BENJAMIN LISOWSKI
DR. FRANCIS A. LUTONE
KENNETH J. MCCALLUM
J. BERNARD MCINERNEY
DR. PHILLIP P. MACUNOVICH
MADISON DENTAL SUPPLY CO.
RICHARD E. MANNING
DR. VICTOR MANSOR
JUDGE RUDOLPH L. MARAS
DR. ROBERT M. MARSHALL
DR. AND MRS. BERNARD J. MASSON
JAMES P. MATTIMOE
DR. JOHN PAUL MEHALL
DR. PAUL MENT AG
DR. CLARKE N. MILLER
DR. RONALD ALLAN MILLER
DR. EDWAR'D MOELLER, JR.
DR. FRANK MONACO
MONARCH WELDING CO., INC.
DR. HENRY R. MOTE, JR.
ROGER PHILIP MOURAD
DR. HARRY MULLER
DR. RONALD BENJAMIN MUSKE
DR. JAMES NASSAR
DR. JOHN G. NATSIS D 57
MR. 8. MRS. WILLIAM NEFF
PHILIP J. NEUDECK
DR. THOMAS NEUMANN
DR. HAROLD G. NIXON
JOHN F. NOONAN
DR. MELVIN A. NOONAN
DANIEL P. O'BRIEN
DR. GERALD E. OKONOWSKI
DR. JAMES FRANCIS OLES
BRAKIE J. ORR
L. PALOMBIT TILE CO., INC.
DR. 8. MRS. JOHN PEACOCK
DR. 8. MRS. THOMAS PERRIN
PAUL PENSLER, D.D.S.
MARVIN J. PETROUS, D.D.S.
DR. JAMES D. PFEIFER D'58
CASS PIOTROWSKI, ESQUIRE
DR. F. W. PISCOPINK
PETER J. POLIDORI, D.D.S.
DR. STANLEY J. PONIATOWSKI
RAY POLLARD, D.D.S.
DR. RICHARD POSLER
DR. 8. MRS. JAMES W. POTTS
MALCOLM P. PROPHIT
DR. R. W. RAKECKY
RALEIGH R. RAUBOLT
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Abbo, Peter, 316
Abdoo, Carolyn Jean, 194
Abramavicius, Vyto J., 275,274
Acho, Andrew G., 303
Adams, Robert Anthony, Jr., 130
Agacinski, Robert L., 68,69
Agnew, John R., 316
Ahern, Elaine M., 228
Air Force ROTC, 199
Albers, Francis Gerald, 100,237,
Albrecht, Christine C., 198
Alcini, Nancy Carolyn, 301
Alcott, John Patrick, 212
Alger, Robert K., 196
Allen, Delia, 235
Allen, Douglass Hugh, 112,298
Allen, Richard H., 110,112,237
Allor, Philip L., 202
Epsilon Rho, 67
Kappa Delta, 62
Kappa Psi, 124
r, Marvin Leland, 146,147,
i Association, 34,35
Ament, Robert, 307
American Dental Hygienists, 147
American Institute of Architects,
American Institute of Chemical
American Society of Civil
American Society of Mechanical
Amin, Ashvinbhal M., 98,207
Anderson, John H., 160,196,275
Anderson, Marilyn Ruth, 214,275
Andries, George Henry, Jr., 290
Angel, Flight, 214,199
Anglewicz, Thomas M., 307
Applegate, John M., 194
Aquinas House, 222
Arata, Juliet Marie, 253
Arends, Bernard Henry, Jr., 236
Arkison, Peter Henry, 301
Arlinghaus, Francis, 14,15
Army ROTC, 199
Arnold, Frederick W. ll, 290
Artiss, Charles John, 290
Anthony, Sam James, 316
Askin, Andy, 195
Askins, Robert C., 71
Asmar, Victoria M., 312,147
Atkins, John Michael, 197
Atkinson, Linwood Harmon, 310
Attard, Alfred S., 306
Aubley, William, 212
Augenstein, John W., Jr., 106,107,
Ausman, Megaera M., 324
Austin, Stephen S., 220,221,222
Awood, John Anthony, 197
Ayoob, Anthony J.
Azarewicz, Geraldine, 62
Azarewicz, Joe, 100
Bacon, Patricia L., 229,312,146,147
Baer, Richard Gary, 256
Bagley, Dennis Joseph, 125
Bailey, David L., 92
Bailey, Donald -K., 110,113,298
Bailey, Maryanne, 205
Bainai, Charles, 109
Baiwa, B. S., 206,207
Baker, James, 197,301
Baker, Robert P., 310,146
Ball, Brian L., 213
Ball, Marcia A., 165
Baltimore, Joseph N., 316
Baluci, John Anthony, 290
Banders, Biruta, 310
Baneriee, Aioy Kumar, 206
Baneriee, Jayanta K., 206
Banish, William Joseph, 290
Baralt, A. Raymond, 14,15
Baralt, Denise, 217
Baranski, Christine M., 214,215,256
Barber, Glen Hollis, 130,131
Barbour, Marge, 37
Barida, Alice C., 164
Baril, Tom, 290
Barlow, Ruth, 24
Barnes, Nancy J., 312
Barr, Randall G., 194
Barr, Robert Benson, 23,290
Barrett, Ray E., 138,316
Barta, Raymond D., 112
Bartkowicz, William, 301
Bartosiewicz, Thomas R., 100,226,
Bartoszek, Janis, 85
Basich, Catherine A., 215,290
Basile, Andrew R., 139
Bauer, Elizabeth Marie, 156,197,
Bauer, Ronald John, 74,208
Baumann, Norman Joseph, 352
Baxter, Robert A., 98,113,298
Boy, Janet Kathleen, 53
Bayleran, Edward D., 146
Beauchemin, Diana C., 253
Beauregard, Fredrick L., 265
Bebbans, Mary, 229
Beck, Richard Michael, 306
Becker, Pamela A., 125,198
Bedard, Robert, 34,35
Bednarski, Christine, 202,290
Bee, Carol, 290
Behaylo, Gerald, 316
Behnke, Leroy V., 196
Beinkowski, Sue, 74
Belding, James Kenneth, 124,301
Bell, Rodger Norman, 206,290
Bellock, Charles J., 188,226
Belmonte, Richard Joseph, 236,298
Beltz, Roland Allen, 240,244,315,
Bender, John, 290
Benedict, Roger Elmer, 130
Beniamin, Kenneth A., 147
Benjamin, Susan L., 312,147
Benkey, Paulette Ann, 125,301
Bentley, Geraldine J., 92
Bera, Mary E., 194,184
Berg, Judith Ann, 256
Bergin, Stephen Philip, 112,298
Bergman, Mona B., 228
Berktield, Richard A.
Berkowski, Joseph, 20,21
Bernhold, James Allen, 237
Bernott, Bruce Allen, 100,298,92
Berschback, Don R., 139
Berschback, Thomas P., 266
Bestor, Michael Charles, 237
Beta Alpha Psi, 343
Beta Gamma Sigma, 344
Beyer, Victoria G., 229
Biermann, Donald A., 301
Biernat, James Michael, 139
Bilenchi, Tullio, 298
Bills, Peter J., 109,112,298
Bilyi, Orest George, 210
Biology Department, 72
Birch, Richard, 290
Birch, Sarah J., 313
Birchard, Karen L., 66,67,240,258,
Birkel, Stephen M., 98,298
Bishop, Lawrence, 197
Bitterman, Judith M., 228
Blakeslee, Marie M., 197
Blank, Dianne L., 165,209
Blass, Gerhard A., 74,75
Blaszak, Thomas L., 290
Bleau, James Allen, 130
Bloom, Mary K., 229
Blow, Virginia Mary, 253
Boccia, Lidano A., 236
Bochenek, Rick, 130,306
Bodgan, Richard, 213
Bodoh, Larry Dennis, 124,301,343
Boettcher, Jack, 130
Bogacz, Robert Henry, 222
Bohan, Richard W., 316
Bohanski, Lucille Marie, 188
Bohlen, Judith A., 194,201,184
Boik, Anne, 125
Bond, John Warren, 306
Brisker, Ralph A., 275,274
Brisky, James Alan, 290
Britt, S..l., Laurence, 34,255,288
Broadcasting Guild, 258
Broder, Alice, 250,251
Bronsberg, Barbara L., 301
Brown, Mary Frances, 205,290
Brown, Paul, 146
Browski, Richard F., 112
Bruchell, Dave, 212
Bruner, Thomas A., 352
Brunhofer, Robert A., 236
Brusote, Kenneth C., 130,306
Bryll, Dennis, 301
Bryzik, Walter, 109,112
Budzinowski, Stanislaus, 202
Bucci, Lido Vincent, 139
Buchinger, Anthony M., 307
Bucholtz, Julieanne, 125
Buckly, Ernest Rudolf, 100,101,113
Buglione, Arthur J., 259
Buivydas, Saule Evelyn, 310
Buino, Virginia M., 188
Bultinck, Jerome, 301
Bunn, Edward M., 136
Bunsey, James David, 236
Burgess, Harry T., 194,205
Burk, Clitt, 189
Burke, Kelly Dennis, 67,68,194,238,
Burke, Mary Jo, 58
Burke, Ronald M., 316
Burns, Dennis S., 212
Burns, John Dale, 130
Burns, Virginia, 30,31
Borgia House, 222,277
Boris, Constance Marie, 58
Borke, Thomas John, 298
ski, Nancy, 91
Borror, Robert E., 130
Boss, Barbara A., 312
e, Jack D., 306
Bourke, Gregory Andrew, 188
us, Edward Thomas, 301
Bowers, Nancy C., 228
Bowman, Gilbert Thomas, 197
Boyce, Patricia, 290
Boyce, Robert J., 112,298
Bracci, Adel, 301
Bradley, Shirley J., 131,306
Brady, Betty Ann, 197,290
Brady, Donald A., 306
Kathleen M. 197
Brady, Mary K., 113,183,194
Patricia A., 23,214,256
Brady, Susan Ellen, 197,290
Branogan, Thomas E., 290
Brancheau, Thomas Joseph, 298
Bremer, Thomas N., 112
Brennan, Richard F., 290
Brenner, Michael John, 124,186,
Breslin, John Xavier, 165,290
Brey, Albert, 112
Brezine, S..l., Donald, 93,7,92,15,46
John Lawrence, 196
Bricker, Paul L., 75,106,107
Brickner, Richard Alan, 98,226,298
Brico, Sandra, 92
Brindsen, Harry, 264
Brink, John Joseph, 290
Brinkman, Anthony F., 136
Brinkman, Mary Louise, 290
Brinsden, Harry F., 341
Burns, Walter, 301
Burr, Thomas M., 290,303
Bursick, Thomas Gerald, 189
Buryta, Christopher J., 250
Burzynski, Marie A., 290
Buss, Charlene R., 312,147
Busser, Darryl W., 113
Byrne, Don, 344
Byrski, Ken, 290
Cachat, Anthony J., 109
Cadaret, Patrick Michael, 298
Cain, Shelley, 290
Caine, S.J., James, 68
Calise, Frank, 212
Calihan, Robert, 275,270,274
Calise, Frank, 212
Callahan, John M., 196
Cullan, Mark J., 94,109,110,113,
Camilletti, Carol Ann, 215
camp, nevia, 9e,97,9a,99
Campbell, Dennis, 67
Campbell, Fletcher, 134
Campbell, John Allan, 138
Campion House, 222
Campus Detroiter, 247
Candela, Christine A., 216,217
Caniar, Dr. Lawrence, 94,96,97,
Conover, Jayne, 197
Cantillon, Daniel James, 266
Canto, David J., 124
Caplin, Russell, 301
Capossela, Ronald C., 113
Cleland Christine A 125
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Carethers, Karen M., 256
Caretti, Carolyn C., 290
Caringi, August L., 307
Carl, Horst E , 124
Carlen, Dorothy A, 131,306
Carlen Kathleen Irene 165 202
Carnival, 172173 174175 176 177
Carolan Terrance L 236
Carra Pat 214290
Carroll Donald T 139
Carroll M1chaelG 236
Carron, S J Lionel, 29
Carron S J Malcolm, 121315
29 35 39 44 45102103106170
176 288 293
Carter Cynthia L 125
Cartxer Michael John 301
Caselll Richard E 196
Casey Maureen Frances 290
Casey Timothy E 109113298
Cassell Thomas H 310
Cassette David 197
Castano Orlando V 298
Castellom Jack A 125220
Castle Sherryl A 143312146147
Causland John R 74
Cavanaugh Laurence D 306
Cavanaugh Patnc, 58
Cavanaugh Thomas J 290
Celmer Mlke 259
Cerrone Lt Col Warren E 210
Ceru Joseph Llno 124
Challenge Fund 36 37
Champion Mrs Cecilia 28 29
Chapnlck Robertj 194
Chappell Mary K 67 290
Charamltaro Tom 194
Charbonneau M1chaelJ 138139
Check Robert 130
Chemistry Society 75
Chen Grace L 206
Cherundolo AlbertW 298
Chethupuzha Stephen Rev 206
Chevalier Robert 301
Chnappetta Frank M 8298
Chlavellu James P 96
Chmavare ErnestJ 89
Chmavare Susan P 25 229
Chorus 254 255
Christie David E 225
Chu BettyT 206
Cresllga John J 139316
Crssell Vrrglnla L 198
Clancy Edward J 298
Clark Catherine Anne 217
Clark David C 71 146
Clark Earl 198
Clark Pamela Jean 146
Clarke Laurance Roberts 71
Claver House 224
Clay Rene 90 91
Claycomb Joseph E Jr 130131
Clements Wllllam 237
Clifford Sally 315
Cloonan Richard Aland 310
Cloran Louis Martin 94100101
Clouse Ronald J 101237298
Cocquyt Ronald D 196
Cohen Myron Benlamm 310147
Cohen StewartJ 147
Coleman Jerome 316
Collier Thomas H 130
Collins Carol A 24 275
Collins LawrenceJ 290
Delta Ph1 Epsilon IS a forezgn servzce fratermty FIISL Row fleft to rrghtj B111 Maledon Jzm Starr Jzm
La Vzgne Andy La Vote Second Row John Szmek Al McCreedy Harold Brmsden Last Row John
Khaques, Mzke Wzllzams Paul Nothaft
Collins Margaret A 230290
Collins Sharon Mane 160
Commencement, 288 289
Conat Nancy E 313146
Canen SJ, Paul 45,52
Conley John Franklin 184243
171 186 194
Contnm Marlo V 197
Cook Cathryn H 312147
Cook Robert W 306
Cooley C C 259
Coonen Shelley A 293
Corbett Lawrence D 124
Cormier Alfred Armand 130
Coscarelll Peter 290
Cosgrove Kathie A 313198
Costantlm AnthonyJ 156237
Costello Robert K 241
Costunew, Alex 18
Cote Rlchard Henry 124
Cottrell Dorothy Lee 316
Coughlan James 71290
Cox Michael D 186189
Coyro Jr William F 146
Craggs Denms Lee 298
Cralghead Susan T 146
Crame Clyde P 146
Crane LawrenceM 301
Crawford Tony 146
Crocker Stephen Davnd 310
Cross Fred M 66156 188 209 240
244 245 352 314
Crossman Douglas M 310147
Crowell Jeffery R 307
Crowley Nancyl 92
Cubley WilllamJ 212
Cudelko Pat 246 352
Cummins Mrs Anita 61
Cunningham Brian Walter 244
Cunningham Maureen 214290
Cunningham Patrlcla 197
Curclo Christopher 227
Cure Rlcharcl 224
Currier Patrick G 316
Cusack Fredr1ckJ 236
Custons John A 109112298
Cutting Richard C 306
Czachowsks Ela1neF 312147
Czalkowslu Richard J 130
Czarneckn Dr Rlchard,122123
Czarneckl Rick 344
Czarnlk Wllllam 303
Czarmk Raymond Jr 301
Czerwlnskl Marilyn J 256
Czlapmskl Richard E 110
Dock Lawrence Anthony 298
Dahlgren JohnJ 109
Dalega Al 210
Daley Leonard Henry 77
Dallda John W 69
Damm Stephen R 278
Damman Richard Edward 196
Danckaert Kenneth E 101 298
Damelak Sharon A 75198
Dauchess DannelA Jr 110113
Dault Joan Ellen 228
Dause Mr Charles A 68,69 304
Davrdson Mr Don 116117
DaVmcl House 225 277
Davis James Paul 146
Day Virginia Mary 175
Deagostmo Louis G 138139316
Debhant Capt Francis
Decker Kathleen Ethel 290
Deconmck A Timothy 310
Dederichs RabertJ 138316
Dee John Michael 146
Deehan Gary Thomas 263 265290
Degulre M1chaelJ 165253
Dellsle Thomas James 352
Dellso Sue Anne 194301
Delker Jamesl 110298
Delta Phu Epsilon 341 2
Delta Sigma Delta 147
Delta Sigma Pl 124
Delta Theta Phl 138
Delta Zeta 175
Demarsh Paul M 222
Demboskl John H 101298
Demetra John P 222
Demko Mr Donald R 89
Demkowskl Ronald E 194
Dental lnterfratermty Councul,
Dental Spectrum 146
Depersla GeraldJ 232
Depczynskl Terry 229
Depollo William 1. 298
Deptula Don 262 263
Dermody Terrence R 237
Deroo Thomas A 109298
Deupru, Dr John, 75
Desai Harrshchandra B 98
Desai Rasheshl 206207
Desantls Thomas M 92
Deschryver Thomas E 253
Deslclerlo Samuel F 237
Destazxo John F 256222
Dettmer Maurice Lang 194
Devaney Thomas R 222
Joseph P 196
Edward A 195
Michael J 290
Devuyst Ronald Joseph 198
Dew Kathleen A 312147
Dewa Alexander J
Dewes George 147
Dewllde Mr Andnes 112
De Yoreo Duane L 228
Dezsel BarbaraJ 92
Diamond Susan Ann 124125
Dietz Lorraine Ann 147
Dietz Paul J 316
Drfablo Celeste M 69
Dillon Charles Marron 92
Dnmambro Mary Beth 197
Dlpaoll James G 225
Dlttmer William M 112 298
Dodyk Michael R 104110 210
Doetsch Frederick R Jr 316
Doherty Rlchard Michael 268 269
Dolasmskl Frank Joseph 194307
Dolesh DaleW 100113
Dolgner Cora 256
Dolsen Michael C 222
Domanskn Thomas Michael 124
Dombrowskt SandraJ 194
Dommlak G S 343
Domzal Thomas F 306
Gaber, John J., 316
Gaier, Kathleen M., 229
Gala, John Parris, 226
Galarneau, Diane Irene, 73
Gallagher, Daniel E., 224
Gallagher, James Byrum, 310
Gallandt, Robert J., 130
Galsterer, John G., 146
Galvin, John Patrick, 138,139,316
Gambert, George W., Jr., 237,202
Gamma Eta Gamma, 139
Gandhi, Haren, 207
Garabis, Francisco A., 110
Garback, Brent J., 69
Garcia, Leo A., 130
The Dental School Student Council is the official governing body of the Dental School. First Row
lleft to riglztl Marvin Alpiner, Herbert S. Greenberg, Stuart Fellmndler. Second Row: Michael Kohlcrl
iteritis, Steven M. Lash, Richard Klein, Gordon Steu ck.
Dr. l., 146
Loren William, 310
Robert J., 113,186
Gorgaro, Eugene A., 138,139,316
Garner Gerald Joseph, 290
Garieg y, Dolores, 90,91
Garrett, Robert, 109,298
Garrity, ary Ann, 73,194
Gartner, Arnold H., 146,147
Gates, Stanley Louis, 316
Gatz, Jacqueline Frances, 92
Gaul, John V., 146
Gaul, Nancy, 291
Gaulin, Daniel Geral, 113,298
Donahue, Timothy E., 146
Donley, James Russell, 310
Donnelly, Eileen Ann, 130,131
Donoghue, M. Joseph, 18,19
Dorais, Mr. Richard, 28,29
Dotson, Verna L., 92
Douville, Judith Lynn, 230,146
Doyle, Charles Joseph, 301
Doyle, Dennis E., 61
Doyle, Mary D., 290
Dragiewicz, Susan T., 202
Driscoll, Charles F., Jr., 307
Drzal, Lawrence Thaddeus, 94,98,
Ducar, Robert James, 100,113,298
Duda, William Gregory, 112
Dugan, Patrick A., 101,113
Dul, Kathleen, 160,197
Dumontier, Marvin R., 306
Dumouchel, James Edward, 220,
Dunbar, Peter M., 100,101
Dundon, Timothy M., 67
Dunlap, Gregory J., 196
Dunn, Michael Edward, 124,301
Dunne, Anne M., 206
Dunne, Joseph P., 237
Dunphy, John J., 100,101
Durgerian, James H., 306
Durkee, Catherine T., 256
Duzzie, Richard A., 256
Dwan, Harry Michael, 316
Dwyer, Tim M., 306
Dyson, George W., 222
Dzienisowicz, Virginia F., 194
Edmonds, Mike, 159
Edwards, Marie Helen, 194
Egidi, Dennis Rudolph, 110
Eging, Carl J., Jr., 222
Ehrensberger, Jane M., 229
Ehrhart, John H., 290
Einberger, John William, 101,298
Eisenhauer, Gary D., 110,224
Ellis, Donald Ray, 212
Ellis, Howard M., 316
Ellman, Evelyn, 61,208
Elsey, Robert R., 160,196
Endl, Edward Ronald, 109,112
Engel, Don, 262
Engel, M. Theona Str., 265
Engelhart, Richard J., 109,112,186,
Engelman, Bruce C., 301
Engineering Student Council, 94
English Literature Club, 71
Enners, Charlene Louise, 186
Ernzen, Philip F., 256
Erz, Ralph K., 130
Eschrich, Richard, 306
Esper, James A., 208
Espinosa, Mrs. Julia, 58,214,215
Etue, Gerald, 301
Eta Kappa Nu, 100
Etue, Gerald, 301
Evans, Clifton, 90,91
Evans, Susan M., 290
Evans, Susan M., 197
Eversmann, Thomas Joseph, 125
Fabricio, Roberto, 206
Facki, Cass, 112
Faggion, Arthur John, Jr., 298
Farley, Dr. John, 85
Farr, Donald A., 94,101,188,298
Farrar, John Vincent, 237
Farrell, Bruce, 212
Fathman, Robert Edward, 290
Faulhaber, Alan M., 112,298
Fausti, Jack Christopher, 212
Fazzio, James, 109,112,298
Fear, Judith Mary, 61
Fedyk, Gloria P., 61
Feeney, Donald M., 226
Feeny, James M., 196
Feehan, Kathy, 290
Felhandler, Stuart Jay, 310,146,147
Feliksa, Mike, 224
Ferencz, George M., 253,246
Ferrari, Bianca Maria, 75,186,188
Ferrara, Baldassare, 291,226
Fialkowski, David J., 222
Fiial, Mary A., 125
Findlan, Patrick D., 122,123
Fine Arts Department, 65
Firega, Jim, 210
Fistler, Clarence, 306
Fitzgerald, Dean, 130
Fitzgerald, Raymond L, 224,269
Flanagan, John J., 291
Fleck, S.J., James, 15,42
Fleck, John Duane, 74,291
Flint, Richard, 124
Flynn, John H., 112
Fohey, Elizabeth A., 312,147
Foley Hall, 220
Foley, Patricia Noreen, 291
Ford, Gerald Thomas, 306
Ford, James S., Jr., 138
Forensic Forum, 69
Forfinski, Thomas John, 131
Forster, Bernard Jos., 298
Forte, Jean M., 188
Fortuna, Marco, Jr., 301
Forys, John J., 298
Foster, Sarah Jane, 291
Fox, Chris, 250
Fox, Mr. Lorne G., 89
Francek, Robert Alan, 212
Francis, Thomas M., 222
Franco, John T., 220,221
Frank, Joseph, 124
Franz, Pennylyn A., 197
Franzinger, Robert J., 222
Frover, Dennis L, 253
Frendo, Paul, 291
Freshman Dental Hygienists, 146
Fritsch, Dr. Joseph, 99
Froelich, Charles L., 112,298
Frohock, John T., 124
Frunzek, Bob, 212
Frydrych, Marek Victor, 74,202,291
Geary, William C., 94,108,109,110,
Gedvilas, Liutauras M., 291,258,
Genette, Michael Alfred, 130
Genoni, Nancy Jean, 291
Geography Department, 64
Gerhardt, Don J., 222
German Club, 61
Gerrish, Paul Clifford, 310
Gersabeck, Marvin C., 188,291
Giardina, Phil J., 212
Gibbons, Mary C., 206,92
Gibbons, Patrick Colum, 212
Gibson, John E., 130
Gieleghem, Thomas A., 188,210
Giera, Richard Joseph, 73,291
Gies, Kathleen F., 229
Gilhool, John F., 139,316
Gilleran, Paul R., 138
Gilmartin, Thomas K., 226
Gioiello, David M., Jr., 222
Giovannetti, Andrew A., 110,224
Girard, Arthur L., 138,139,316
Gleason, Laurence L., 298
Glick, Gilbert R., 301
Glick, Gordon Lee, 301
Godfrey, Mary L., 312,147
Goebel, Fred Martin, 298
Goedken, Dennis D., 227,92
Goetz, Janet E., 186,197
Gogul, Shelia, 67,291
Goikov, Marilyn A., 125,198
Goldken, Dennis, 69
Goldpaugh, John J., 236
Golei, James W., 188
Good, Joan B., 293,229
Goodeeris, Karen, 324
Goodman, Dr. Mariorie, 64
Gordon, Carol lee, 291
Gorski, John Daniel, 67,291,198
Goulding, David E., 236
Grabowski, Michael, 220,222
Grabowski, Thomas, 301
Graham, Robert M., 56,291
Gramlich, Terrance E., 110,225,299
Gifates, Steve, 188
Grant, Peter M., 194,291
Grotes, John Albert, 98,188
sen, Peter, 206
Green, John Francis, 299
Hall, Thomas M., 130,306
Haloane, John, 198
Herman, Gerald Joseph, 75,74,291
Herman, Robert B., 236
Green, S.J., Lawrence, 114 Halstead, Donald R., 138,139,317 Herpel, Henry James, 202
Green, Maureen A., 46 Hamel, Kathleen A., 58,165 Hauser, Robert Earle, 237,226,75,
Green, Ronald J., 125,236 Hamilton ,Raymond F., 125,186, 74,291
Steven N., 147
Greenberg, Herbert S., 310,146,147
Greene, Gerald E., 94,299
Gregory, Michael D., 212
Griffith, John S., 189
A. Edwards, 310
Michael J., 285
Grimm, Jesse F., 146
Michael E., 146
Grochowski, Nancy G., 291
Grodzki, Tadeo A., 206
Groggel, Beverly, 139
Guerra, Carlos P., 264,265
Guerrieri, Joseph, Jr., 69
Gugala, David A., 69
ski, Bernard J., 303
s, Bernard, 225,212
Gundlach, David C., 237,202
r, Michael T., 256
Guthrie, Larry, 92
Gutt, Donald J., 112
Hammell, John D., 291
Hanifan, Gale Patrice, 301
Hanks, Sheila Ann, 215
Hanlon, Thomas W., 306
Hanlin, Bonnie, 228,275
Hanson, Janis M., 256
Haras, Edward C., 299
Hardwick, Clyde T., 90
Harlow, John, 130
Harmon, Thomas, 301
Harrell, Louis H., 310
Harrington, James, 194
Harrington, Stephen M., 196
Hartnett, Thomas P., 130,301
Haslett, Bethany Ann, 69
Hasselback, Philip N., 222
Hastings, S.J., Dayton, 352
Hastings, Mary Ann, 197
Hatch, Sharon M., 90,91
Hatcher, Philip, 291
Hauer, Leo Daniel, 71,291
Hausner, John, 139,317
Havlice, Richard F., 98,113,299
Hayden, Mr. Merrill, 102,103
Hayman, Alan J., 139,317
Healey, Paul Richard, 54,73,74
Higgins, Doris Therese, 130
Higgins, John Patrick, 139,317,258
Higgins, Joseph Louis, 124,301
Higgins, Thomas M., 130
Hight, Dan, 188
Hildebrand, Barbara M., 237,235,
Hildebrandt, Jane E., 312,147
Hill, Shirley, 215
Hinman, Carol Anne, 291
Hinske, George C., 306
Historian, The, 56
Hitt, Dr. Joe, 100,101
Hoard, Kathleen Ann, 184,198
Hoban, Daniel Martin, 224
Hoftert, Kenneth Edward, 310
Hottman, David J., 224
Hoffman, Robert Boyd, 329,228
Hoffman, Dr. Theodore, 308,315
Hogan, John H., 124
Hogan, Kathleen Carey, 194
Holden, Margaret Ann, 301
Hollo, Eugene Charles, 196,299
Holmes, Robert Stanley, 301
Holstine, Richard James, 303
Hopkins, John K., 98,113,299
Horan, H. Gail, 66,159,160,188.
Haag, Edward J., 112,229 Healy, Kathleen A., 229 209,240,243,244,245,246,352,
Haag, Michael D., 306 Hebert, Raymond, 299 291
Haas, Charles Anthony, 71 Heilmann, Harry E., 71 Horan, Kathleen M., 165,209,244,
Habib, Farid Aziz, 307 Heimann, Daniel J., 258 66,352
Hackathorn, Robert A., Jr., 316 Hellrung, Robert, 301 Horan, Marguerite Anne, 31,309,
Hagan, John Russell, 291,92 Hemmen, Sue, 17,214,215,291 291
Hagemann, Lawrence A., 100,101,
an, Donald L., 112
Halcro, Ellen, 125
Edward Martin, 98,113,299
Hall, Otto, 301
Henczel, Marilyn C., 188
Henderson, Deborah J., 256
Hendry, William F., Jr., 306
Henricks, Mr. DeWitt, 92,66,206
Henry, John Joseph D., 269
Herhold, John A., 237
Horner, Robert, 67,291
Horvath, William J., 220
Horwitz, Ron, 194
Hough, Lee J., 236
Housey, Loretta S., 75
Howie, James G., 236
Hoyt, Birney C., 146
Hretz, Emilie Ann, 215
Hubert, Roberta Nancy, 146
Huberty, Carol Ann, 183,184,185
Huckabay, Charles A., 222
Huculak, Alex, 130,306
Huddleston, Mr. James, 138
Huddleston, James, 139
Huesman, Robert M., 253
Hugen, Mike, 213
Hughes, S.J., Herman, 76,77,173,
Hughes, Pat, 291
Hultz, Jim, 212
Human Relations Club, 199,206
Hunt, Mr. Donald, 26,27
Hunt, Peter J., 92
Hurlbert, Linda E., 194
Hurszkevycz, Jerry, 212,313
Huycke, Daniel Staltord, 291
Hynes, Paul Bernard, 167,194
Hyrkas, Dean H., 112
Iglikowski, Frances I., 312,147
Illig, Stephen J., 225
Imse, David P., 189,227
Indian Students' Association, 199
India Association, 207
lngleson, John B., 156
Institute of Aeronautics and
Institute of Electrica land Electronic
International Students Association,
Irvine, William James, 310
Ito, Dr. Rikuma, 124
lvers, James W., 101
Izzo, Alfred G., 310
The Knights of Columbus maintain an active chapter at U-D. First Row: lleft to rightj Gino Vitale,
Advocate, Mike McGunn, Chancellor, Joseph T ekelly, Grand Knight, DeWitt J. Henricks, T reasurer, Rev.
Kenneth M. Kunert, Chaplain. Lawrence Guthrie, District Deputy. Second Row: J. Gordon Watson, Law-
rence Rakozy, Charles Zegoski, Joseph Schumacher, Thomas DeSantis, Bruce Bernott. Last Row: Law-
rence Witucki, Michael Saint Jacques, Lou Van Haut, Tom Romig, Joseph Marion, Roger Naeyaerl
Jachimiak, Paul Daniel, 98,113
Jackson, Diane, 291
Jacques, Michael, 92
Jakovich, Daniel J., 104,112,299,
Jamerino, Jeanette D., 312,147
James, Mike, 116,253
Janczarek, Michael S., 299
Janecelc, Wayne T., 109,110,224,
Jankowski, Charles, 306
Jankowski, Chester H., Jr., 299
Jantz, Mary L., 56
Jarosz, Mitchell Henry, 266,291
Jarvi, Diane M., 312,147
Jaskolski, Ervin Phillip, 299
Jason, Peter D., 316
Jaszcz, Frank Floyd, 291
Jayagupta, Thaworn, 206
Jeakle, Carolyn A., 253
.logues House, 225
Johnson, Edward N., 198
Johnson Mary Elizabeth, 92
Johnson Reinhard O., 56,291
Johnson, Mr. Robert, 127
Susan Ellen, 240,244,352
Johnston, Delvin W., 194
Jokubaitis, Frances L., 188
Jones, Thomas Lloyd, 56,194
Joniec, Barbara C., 312
Jordon, David S., 100,101
Jorgensen, Mr. Alan, 68,69,251,252
Jorissen, Jeffrey Paul, 124,301,343
Joseph, Joel J., 98,112,226
The University Education Corps provides tutoring services to needy students. First row: lleft to riglztl
Charles Dillon, Jim Naddeo, Mary Clare Gibbons, Teresa Peterson, Public-Relations Sec., Gerald Lott,
Pres., Terri Luca, Sec., D. Brezine, S.J., Moderator, Kathy Nacy, Cheryl Wrynn, Sandra Du Brico.
Second Row: John Hagan, Michael Wurdock, Barbara Deziel, Jackie Gatz, Nancy Crowley, Geraldine
Bently, Verna Dotson, Lawrence Reid, Peter Marr. Last Row: Mary Johnson, Peter Hunt, Phillip Matous,
Frank Lisjak, David Bailey, Dennis Goedken, David Rykwalder, William Lawrence, Judianne Ziegler,
Joseph, John L., 195
Journalism Department, 66
Jovak, Lawrence, 130
Joyce, Mr. William K., 249
Joye, James A., 130
Judge, Edward Henry, 56,291
Juip, Kenneth H., 213
Kachorek, John Joseph, 210,291
Kaczmarek, Kathleen M., 194,200,
Kain, M. Trinita Str.
Kain, Peter B., 156,236,183,158,
Kaiser, Charles A., 94,109,112,299
Kaiser, Guenther Mic, 197,256
Kaiser, Jay G., 61
Kaiser, John H., 131
Kaminskas, Carol A., 204,291
Kammer, Larry M., 249
Kamradt, Michael Joseph, 196
Kamauskas, Frank, 259
Kane, Dr. Ed., 142
Kanir, Carolynne Judith, 291
Kaput, Diane M., 229,352
Karas, Edward J., 360
Karas, Kathleen Joan, 240,246,66,
Karle, Joseph A. Ill, 202
Karnauskas, Frank W., 101
Karney, Mark S., 106,107,259
Kary, Barbara F., 194
Karte, Paul, 195
Kasler, Sharyn Ann, 291
Kassakowski, Stan, 343
Kastely, Karen, 291
Kattula, Agnes K., 291
Kattula, Richard P., 291
Katulski, Michael E., 139
Katz, Raymond Joseph, 310,147
Kaunelis, Saulius P., 100
Kayolski, Michael, 138
Kaysen, Robert J., 163,291
, Kameswara R., 206
, Miss Helen E., 18,19,182
Kearns, S.J., Robert, 12,81
Kedzior, Richard W., 317
Keenan, Michael J., 194
Kehres, Stephen C., 236,202
Keilhacker, Richard A., 306
Kelly, Brian G., 131
Kelly, Michael P., 246,244
Kelly, Patrick P., 306
Kelly, Richard E., 71
Kelly, Virginia M., 206,228
Kempski, Steve J., 69
Kenzie, James R., 131,306
Kerber, James M., 233
Gene, Jr., 256,275
Judith Ann, 197,291,352
Mary M., 198
Kerschen, Anne M., 214
ry, George A., 206,299
Kidder, Nancy D., 146
Kiihr, Thomas J., 306
Kimball, Patricia A., 229,291
King, Don, 210
King, John J., 299
King, Kenneth J., 307
King, Marie E., 275
King, Robert J., 130
Kirk, Richard D., 112,194
Klisz, Thomas John, 291
Kloc, Chesterine Ann, 291
Klucens, Timothy P. H., 62
Kmiec, Elizabeth Ann, 214,212
Knapp, Kenneth John, 188,299
Knazek, Joseph M., 253
Knights of Columbus, 92
Knopes, Carol Mae, 240,66
Knowles, Mrs. Katharine ,125
Knox, Robert Bruce, 299
Koch, Kenneth, 130
Koenig, Dorean M., 317
Kohleriter, Michael E., 310,146,147
Kohloff, Dennis William, 237
Konopnick, Michael J., 72,73,291
Kopicko, Loretta, 292 Q
Kopicki, Robert E., 109,113,226,
Kopytelc, Mary Eve, 58
Koschella, Marilyn Y., 56
Kossakowski, Stanley, 124,301
Kossick, Glenn F., 156,165,256
Kevqch, nf. Edith, so
Kovach, Robert J., 152,153
Kowalczyk, Dr. Leon, 98,99
Kowalczyk, Richard, 89
Kowalski, John William, 292
Kozielski, Rosemary J., 209,241,
Kirschling, Robert C., 186,197,220
Kisicki, Francis W., 98,112
Kisiel, Robert Louis, 124,301
Kissel, Elaine Lynette, 188
Kissel, Gerry, 291
Kiviatkowski, Stan, 131
Klann, Robert M., 104,299
Klausing, Michael L., 101,258
Klein, .lelifrey M., 317
Klein, Richard Edwin, 310,147,146
Klemmer, Gerald Paul, 291
Klenske, James Francis, 196,278
Klika, John Roger, 291
Klimek, Ronald E., 113
Kline, Shirley Ann, 313
Kling, Albert Nichol, 125,236,237,
Koziol, Leo Bernard, 100,299
Koziol, Walter S., 124
Kozmerek, Susan, 146
Krause, Charles Francis, 292
Krause, Kenneth C., 209
Krause, Victor A., 299
Krebs, Carol A., 194
Kress, Barbara, 266
Krister, Susan Elizabeth, 254,256
Kriz, Judy, 228
Krochmalny, Joseph G., 130
Kronner, Roslyn, 205
Kubitsky, Matthew F., 113,299
Kuhn, S..l., Alphonse, 89
Kuhn, Thomas Raphael, 310,146,
Kuiawa, John, 212
Kulasik, John E., 56
Kulczak, William J., 130
Kullman, Courtney, 306
Kuly, Ginny, 61
Kunert, SJ., Kenneth, 92
Kunin, Jacqueline S., 312,147
Kupstas, Juanita M., 256,214
Kurpiewski, Donald, 73
Kurtinaitis, Karen S., 228
Kusnerz, Peter Lawrence, 118
Kustryk, Ted, 138,317
Kyropoulos, Dr. Peter, 102,103
Lachcik, Joseph A., 208
Lacivita, Charles J., 196
Lafond, Richard Charles, 236,301
Lagrassa, Stephen J., 194
Laico, Eugene Orland, 299
Laketelc, Dona M., 256,214
Lalomia, Samuel J., Jr., 110
Lamba Iota Tau, 71
Lambrecht, Karen Lynn, 313
Lammerding, Edwin F., 118
Lamothe, Grant G., 101,299
Lane, Anthony A., 292
Lang, Rosemary Ann, 146
Langan, Patrick A., 98
landuyt, Dr. Bernard, 120,121
Langs, Patricia A., 58
Laperriere, Jerald P., 119,307
Laprise, Rochelle Anne, 240,246,
LaRose, Paul, 206
Large, Mr. Donald, 35,257
Larou, David L., 310
Larouche, Daniel J., 213
Larson, Christina A., 160,194,292
Lash, Steven M., 147,146
Laurie, Douglas J., 225
Lautz, John Peter, Jr., 253
Lavigne, James W., 301,341
Lavoy, Thomas Joseph, 256, 186,
Law, Thomas A., 301
Lawrence, William, 92,292
Lazarus, John A., 147
Learmont, Mary Lynn, 292
Learned, Michael A., 236,237,222
Leary, Cornelius Frank, 124
Leboeut, Gibson G., 100,101,206
Le Cercle Francais, 61
Le Coeur du Corps, 199,215
Lee, Mary Joanne, 253,67
Lefevre, Denis C., 186
Lehoury, George, 112
Lehrter, Joe, 227
Leichtweis, Charles, 82
Leichtiveis, Chuck, 196
Leins, Dorothy Jean, 228
Leknius, Casimir, 146
Lentine, Frank, 94,299
Lenyoun, Lolly, 256
Leon, Mr. Bruno, 114,115,116,117
Leonard, Catherine Ann, 292
Leonard, Dennis N., 310
Lequier, Thomas J., 301
Lesch, Daniel G., 226
Lesko, Herman J., 310
Lesnau, Florence M., 131
Lesner, John Paul, 299
Leszczuk, Stanley A., 188
Lewand, Franklin T., 202,26,196,
Lewis, Patricia Pauline, 292
Lewis, Paul Beacham, 310
Libby, Edward Mariner, 93
Lrcarl Charles C 256258
Llchon Wulllam Thomas 310
Luckman Joseph C 306
Lunar: Jane A 312
Lmdeman Louus Henry Jr 112299
Llndqulst Eric 256296
Llntault RobertJ 222
Lnpmslu Carole Mane 292
Llslalr Francrs A 92
Lnsska Mark E 75
Lnsslca Mary M 208229205
Lobello Vance 125
Loftus R1chardJ 240 246 244 66
186196 293 315
Lonchyna Mana 293
Long Lols Mary 293
Long Mnchael P 202171
Lonnewskl DoloresA 194
Lonze Robert James 189
Looms Rnchard Dona 98
Loosvelt Nancy Cecelia 197
Lopez Rev Joseph 206
Lord Ralph Robert Jr 9498104
Lott Gerald R 92
Loveley SJ Arthur, 93206
Loveley Edward 54 55
Lozano Olga B 352
Lu Chaonan 124206302
Luca Theresa Anne 92
Luchenbach Mr Carl 119
Luchl Thomas A 122123
Ludy ErnestG 93
Lukaszek ThomasJ 197
Luptowslu Rita, 90
Lusch Michael Joseph 75
Lutard Lll 130
Lute Charles Damel 299
Luther Lynne Anne 24024166
Lwangabrolwanga Ephrem 206
Lynch Mary Jo 215
Lyngos Henry A Jr 139
Lyons John A 317
Lyons Vmcent T 156183307
Mabaralc Kenneth J 202198
Macewen James T 125236226
Mach George 263
Mack David E 130
Mackenzae Cameron A 208 69
Mackley Michael 222
Macleod Chrlstma M 195146
Macnexl RayJ 139317
Madden Damel C 246
Maddm Richard J 139317
Madsen James E 256 79 225
Maes Donald C 224
Magnus Bettyj 186
Mahaz Sandra L 92
Maher SJ Thomas 69
Mahon Thomas 94
Mahoney Dr John F 70 71
Mahcvllc Leanne M 228
Maler John Martm Jr 98299
Malns Dr G1lbertJ 1415
Mapewskl Lech E 194
Makara Robert E 307
Malrlun Rack 139
Maledon WnllramJ 341
Malek Joseph Raymond 310
Malensky Beatrice Mary 69
Mallets Maureen 93
Maloney Kathleen Agnes 25675
Maluga Marlene E 229
Mancnm Joseph A 134
Mamca Doane Carol 164181
Mamca Marvoara Jean 196186
Mamca, Morlora, 173
Monos Dr Thomas 308
Manturulc Anthony Joseph 292
Marcangelo Amta M 217214
Marchese JosephJ 306
Marcoux James 205
Marcy Richard C 75 293
Mardi Gras, 166167
Marlettl Shirley 293
Marmlro Momca M 293 228230
Marmo RobertJ 227
Marlon Joseph L 92
Markowucz Mary Kay 293184
Marlmga Carl 68 69
Maroone James 237
Marr Mr David 126
Marr Peter Jacob 92
Marsh Robert 9498104186
Marsh Susan 256
Marshall Kathleen 198
Marshall Kathleen 125
Martm Blanche 311
Martm Carl H 293
Martm James 62
Martm John 302
Martm Machael 98 212
Maruschak Margaret 160
Mass Karen 146
Massaquol Marlo 206228293
Massey Kenneth 196
Mastrolanm Cesare 196
Mathews Roy G 317
Matoshko Velma 17 296 256 254
Matousku Natalie 228
Matsuo Katsuyulu 206
Matthews Mvchael 125
Maurer Davld Leo 156
Maynard John Mack 306
Mazlasz Llnda A 194184
Mazur Ronald 61
McAullFfe Gerald 306
McArthur HenryJ 194
McBeth Raymond 256
McCabe Richard 110266212
McCann Isabel 197293
McClnment Robert 1
McCool Thomas J 240246
McCormack Teresa 202293198
McCracken Kathleen 293
McCreedy Allen 20916056186
293 341 352
McDald Matthew 61
McDonald Margaret 75 188 293
McEachern Nell 293
McEntee Helene 240 293 228 246
245 66 220 266 352
McGunn James 94113101 100 299
McGlynn S J James 45 54,55 84
McGrall Carole 156 184 198
McGrall Thomas 165 202
McGrall Wnllnam 139 317
McGraw James 124 186 302 343
McGunn Mnchoel 237 92
Wllllam 138 317
James 194 294
Mary 138 139
McMmn Wallnn 311
McNamara Edward 130
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McNamee MnchaelJ 202
McNeill Douglas 202
McTrgue Patrlck T 317
Medncol Technology Club, 75
Memlnger Judy 166
Melsmtzer James Lowell 302198
Mellon James T 194352
Meloche James L 307
Membel Damel 237
Menezes Ignatius 207
Meng Gerard 232
Menke Roger 233
Mentro Bernard 9498299
Mentzel Barry 198
Meres Richard 112110299
Merlme Joseph 294
Merlo Judith 214
Merzon Melvm S 138139
Mesaros Marshall George 294
Mesavage Louls Eugene 112299
Messlno Salvatore 112
Messun Phxllp 160
Metzmger Rlchard P 225
Meyer Allen 139
Meyer John 98 210299
Meyers Allen 317
Michaels Ellen 294
Mlchalnszyn Theodore 112
Mlchels, Mr Louls 116
Mlchon Joseph J 112
MICKIGWICI Richard 256
Middleton Roger 251
Mlelke Anthony 307
Mugllore Herman 109112
Mllkle Arlene .l 186
Muller Bruan C 307
Muller Clmton 68
Mlller Mlchael 256
Muller Pat 196
Muller Mr Robert 265
Mrloch Thomas 310
Munblole Paul 112
Mlnerd Tlmothy 299
Mmghune Rocco 131306
Miranda Dr C X C F 110111
Mnrslu Paul 307
Mlrto Bruce 302
Mnschley MlchaelJ 220
Mlstretta Carol 228 25661
Mnstura Arnold 130
Mrtchel James 189
Mlot Lynn Mary 194
Mocerl Joseph 130
Model United Natlons 168 169
Moeller SJ Norman 154243194
Mongoven Dennis Harvey 317
MOl'llCG11I James Rnchard 302
Moore Gerald 236
Moore Hugh 241
Moortgat Geert 206
Moot Court, 137
Moot Court Board 139
Moran John 268 269294
Moran Emmett 237
Moravec Carol 146
Morehouse John 311
Morgan Walter 196
Morgan Robert 160186
Moran Roberta 294
Morrow Robert 113
Mosher Timothy 237226
Moss Howard 139317
Mosser Sharon 293229220
Matte Gerald 131
Moy Klrsten 74
Mueller Carl 311
Mueller Karl 299
Mueller Michael 294
Muhac Marlene P 293228
Mulr Charles T 113
Mun' Roy Alexander 113
SJ Hern1anJ 56
Dr John J 63
Mulroy John R 1415
Mr Wxlllam J 7
Muslal Barbara 124125188 184
Myers Mary 197
Myrlck Rebble 306
Nachman Phlllp 101
Nacy Kathleen 92
Nadded James 23692
Naeyaert Roger 10129992
Nagel Pamela 302
Namen Madeline 147
Nannn Damel 35256
Narcoux James 202
Navarre Anne 206294
Navarre Robert 110226
Netschke George 125
Nevxlle Charles 258
Newcombe Richard 195
Newman Duane 312147
Nlcholson Ann 197
Nicholson Thomas 198
Nleland Diana 312147
Nlemann Mxchael 294352
Nlemlec Carol 165216217163
Nixon John 311
Noel Yvette Marne 294
Nogas RonaldA 110
Nolan Maureen Katherine 294
Noon Mary l. 25667
Norat Donald E 306
Norgard Rosemary Agnes 294
Notarnlcola James P 311
Nothaft Paul H 341
Nothhelfer Catherine H 229352
Novak Francls E 196
Novosel EdwardJ 225
Nowakowslu Marne A 294
Nulty James H 212
Nuvolonl LeonardJ 186
O Bnen Frank X 139
O Brien Harry Stewart 294
OBnen Thomas C 125
OConnell Conall C 61
OConnor John Arthur 299
O Donnell John Charles 124
O Donnell Kathleen A 202 125
ODonnell Margaret H 197
Oesterle RalphG Jr 110226
Ogden Michael 236
Ogurek John 138139
OKone Peggy 235
Rae, Michael, 317
Dorm students burn the midnight oil in Slziple Hall every night.
O'Keefe, William, 189
Olah, Anthony, 306
O'Lear, Michael, 256
O'Leary, Clarence, 299
Oleske, James, 186,294
Oleszko, Helena, 75
Olinger, Donald, 327
Olsen, Cheryl, 194,294
Olsen, Mr. Gary
Olsen, Gary, 212
Olsen, Lorn, 24,25
Olszewski, Richard, 294
O'Neil, Bonnie, 205
O'Neill, Nlr. Hugh
0'NeiII, SJ., John, 255
Opoka, Thomas, 130
Oregon, Mary, 294
Orlando, Robert, 299
Orlott, Frederick, 104,112
Osowski, Suzanne, 256,294
Oswald, Cathy, 146
Owezanski, Lester, 124
Owens, Michael, 212
Ozarslci, Thomas, 210,188
Pachasa, Andrew, 226
Packus, Robert, 306
Paczala, Roberta, 194,294
Paczkowslxi, Patricia, 313
Paczlcowski, Thomas, 307
Padilla, James, 196
Padilla, Michael, 183,173,194
Padilla, Thomas, 249,196
Pakulski, Andrea, 253
Palazzolo, Eleanor, 214,215
Palazzolo, Joseph, 69
Palombit, Elizabeth, 256
Pan-American Club, 61
Papai, William, 195,299
Partitt, Chris, 208
Parmor, Jayantkumark, 206,207
Parrinello, Joanne, 256
Paruch, David, 69
Parus, Jeanne, 75,186,188,294,184
Pastor, Ronald, 131,360
Patalc, Beverly, 313
Patel, Jitendra, 98,99,207
Patterson, Lewis, 138,317
Pawlalc, James, 165,162,194,196
Pawlalc, Thomas, 302
Payment, Gary, 299
Pazoha, Sandra, 294
Peczeniuk, Phillip, 256
Pellerito, Frank, 61
Pemberton, Paul, 294
Pendergast, Robert, 98,99,112,227,
Peoples, Robert, 197
Peplowski, Gerard, 317
Peplowski, Robert, 302
Peralta, Elmie, 206
Pereira, Thomas, 302
Perkins, Raymond, 131,306
Perrotta, Angela, 228
Perry, Richard, 266
Perry, Robert, 222
Person, William, 236,222
Perucca, Richard, 104,110
Peters, Dale, 307
Peters, Philip, 124
Peters, Mr. Robert, 25
Petersen, Andrea, 194
Peterson, Teresa, 92
Petlcovich, Creighton, 302
Petlewski, Paul, 253,71,294
Petoskey, Pamela, 197
Petrasko, Brian, 113,100,101,299
etricca, Richard, 311
Petrick, Janice, 229
Petrilla, John, 299
Petrimoulx, Raphael, 294
Petrozzi, Anna Maria, 294,184
Pettinger, Katherine, 256,214,294
Petty, Gerald, 130,306
ifter, Elizabeth, 146
Beta Lambda, 125
Sigma Delta, 192
Sigma Kappa, 172,174
Sigma Tau, 54
llips, Jacqueline, 294
losophy Department, 54
lPhilp, Graham, 147
Physics Club, 74
Physics Department, 74
Pi Kappa Delta, 68
Pi Mu Epsilon, 73
Pi Omega Pi, 124
Pi Sigma Epsilon, 125
Pi Tau Sigma, 109
Pierson, Joan, 125
Pietrowski, Reese, 306
Pietrznialc, Donna, 256
Pilarski, Richard, 294
Pintal, Walter, 197
Pinto, Louis, 110
Placement Service, 26,27
Plachta, Leonard, 344
Plantz, Robert, Jr., 166,294
Plate, John, 224
Plate, Ray, 224
Plichta, Roman, 212
Plonlca, Arthur, 212
Plummer, Michael, 112
Plummer, Nancy, 312,147
Plummer, William, 73,71,294
Pniewski, Richard, 196
Podkowa, Diane, 294
Poelke, David, 194
Pohlod, Donald, 294
Poissant, Stephen, 196
Pokiadek, Walter, 209,294
Polizzi, Pietrina, 256
Polornsky, Ron, 214,215,294
Pomaville, Ronald, 130
Popp, Carolyn, 166
Popp, Violet, 197,294
Porter, S.J., Thomas E., 70,71
Postolowsky, Anna Marie, 294
Potter, Charles A., 317
Poupard, Richard, 311
Powell, Linda, 215
Poznanslci, Barbara, 324
Priske, Roger, 294
Prister, Richard, 299
Provencal, Philip, 306
Pruett, Noble, 317
Przybyla, James, 227,220
Przybylski, Barbara, 294
Przybylski, Margaret, 312,147
Przygocki, John, 306
Przystup, Judith, 194
Psi Omega, 146
Pulliam, David, 249
Purcell, Robert, 94,98,113,186
Purifoy, Barbara, 146
Purleslci, James, 131
Pustell, John, 302,303
Putl, Louis, 294
Puzzuoli, Julio, 130,131
Pytlak, Donna, 253
Quail, Candace, 294
Quigley, Donald, 294
Rabah, Husam, 206
Rube, Mr. William, 30,31
Racette, Richard, 210
Radio Amateur Association, 259
Raider, Chuck, 113
Rainey, Spencer, 98,113,299
Rainier, Kathleen, 167,67,258
Rainone, John, 227
Rakozy, Lawrence, 92
Ras, Martin, 206,61
Rashid, Joyce, 194
Rashid, Joseph, 294
Rashid, Richard, 262,101,302
Rauch, Thomas C., 307
Raydo, John, 100,101,299
Reaman, Gregory H., 237,226
Reardon, Cornelius, 311,146
Recor, Mark, 196
Redemacker, James, 195
Reehil, Kathleen, 307
Reehil, Paul, 307
Reehuys, Christina, 146,312,147
Regency Heights, 227,279
Regier, Anthony, 131,306
Regis House, 226
Reid, Lawrence, 307,92
Reid, Mr. Roy, 32
Reilly, Michael, 139
Reinhard, Ann, 294
Reinhart, Carol, 184
Rempinslzi, Donald, 112,213
Renier, Constance, 302
Reynolds, Michael, 69
Reynolds, Robert, 196,212
Rhode, Robert, 98,300
Riccobono, William, 256,254,50
Rice, David, 302
Rice, Robert, 307
Richards, Sharon, 194
Richardson, Paul, 256
Richer, Patricia, 294
Ricke, Susan, 256
Ricke, Thomas, 240,241,66,196,314
Ridgley, James, 225
Riding Club, 199
Rieser, Thomas, 226,220
Riff, Elaine, 130,131
iley, Patrick, 300
Rilter, Preston, 256
Rio, Richard, 112,189,300
Ritchie, Dr. William, 38,315
Rivers, Gertrude, 294
Riwney, Michael, 294
Roberts, Florence, 256
Roberts, John, 101,300
Roberts, Raymond, 131
Robinson, Donald, 98
Robinson, Nancy, 188
Rodgers, Curtis, 139
Rodriguez, Frank, 80,294
Rodriguez, Giries, 206
Rodwan, Bruce, 275,274
Roe, Charlotte, 312,146,147
Roehm, C. Stephen, 138
Rogalslci, Leonard, 302
Rolando, Joseph, 74
Roman, Judith, 131
Romig, Thomas, 92
Ronan, Mrs. Eileen F., 89
Rondot, Patricia, 275
Ronzi, Marylin, 197
Rocks, John, 24
Rosauer, Robert J., 94,113
Rosquer, Robert J., 300
Rossing, Harvey, 186,196,278
Roulier, Caroline, 294
Rouse, Edward L., 307
Roy, Sherry Ann, 294
Rozycki, Dr. Jerome, 62
Rublein, Judith Patricia, 198
Rucinslci, David J., 237
Ruddy, Gerard Andrew, 113,156,
Rudzewicz, Eugene Walter, 294
Rudziln, Mary M., 293,230,228,220
Ruede, Bruce, 220,221
Ruenes, Pedro, 75
Ruff, Gregory, 237,202,285
Ruff, Donald, 307
Rumao, Louis P., 206,207
Runstrom, Thomas, 104,112,300
Rutecki, Carol, 256,228,231
Rutkowski, Dr. Ed., 57
Rutledge, Alvin, 317
Ruzzin, Aniel, 130
Ryan, Daniel, 237
Ryan, Melvin, 307
Rykwalder, David, 92
Rzonca, Constance, 188
Safranski, John, 237
Saigh, Richard, 130
Saikewicz, Myron, 109,112,110,300
Sailing Club, 199
St. Francis Club, 177,236,237
Saiewski, Cynthia, 214,295
Salci, Larry, 274
Salgat, Charles, 61
Salimon, Ronald, 147
Salisbury, Everett, 130
Sallot, Judith, 146,312,147
Sampson, James, 253,54,7'l
Sanchez, Thomas, 317
Sandel, Rosemarie, 188
Sanders, Barbara, 294,184
Sanders, Joseph, 294
Sanderson, Thomas, 124
Sanker, John, 236
Sanregret, Robert A., 137,139
Sant, Albert, 94,104,110,300
Sarafin, Joann, 217,304
Sarbadhikari, Kamal, 206
Sarzelnis, P., 74
Satarino, John, 253,266
Sauk, John, 311
Saunier, Kenneth, 224
Saurez, Horge, 206
Savage, Carolyn, 125,186,302
Savel, Andrew, 317
Savericca, Jean, 197
Schwedler, John, 196
Schwertfeger, Ronald, 130
Scott, Cecelia, 131,307
Scott, Francis, 307
Scovic, James, 222
Scritchtield, Edward, 295
Scullen, Peter, 109,113,300
Sedick, Gerald, 256
Sedlak, Robert, 237
Seehaver, Sandra, 295
Seibert, Frederick, 124,160,186
Seidlaczek, Thomas, 265
Seidler, Mary, 275
Selke, Gerald, 130,131
Shabet, Allan, 62,94,113,186,300
Shodrick, Mr. Fred., 2o,21,2-19
Shalhoub, Carolyn, 186,188
Shannon, Michael, 67
Shashko, Alexander, 295
Shaw, Barbara, 197,295
Shaw, Nancy, 312,147
Shear, David, 147
Shenk, Thomas, 226
Sherony, Barbara, 125
Shields, Michael, 198
Shipley, Ellen, 54,74,73,295
Shishu, Ramesh, 98,99,206,207
Shoemaker, Frederick, 226
Shoha, Ronald, 146
Shuey, Dr. John M., 29
Shumm, S.J., Lawrence, 236
Siebenick, Roger, 302
Sienkiewicz, Joseph, 146
Sigma Delta Chi, 66
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 174,177
Singh, Har, 207
Siragusa, Vincent, 256,295
Sisca, Joseph, 195
Sisoler, Gabriel, 98,300
Sitarski, Donald, 69
Sivak, Patricia, 312,147
Sivia, Michael, 196
Ski Club, 198,199
Skirchak, Barbara, 312,147
Skorupski, Sandra, 67
Skratek, William, 146
Skubiak, Marilyn, 61
Slaski, Francis, 110
Slazinski, James, 300
Slazenski, Lee W., 251
Slick, David, 220,225
Slomovitz, Jay, 311
Smetek, Gregory, 186,194
Smialek, Barbara, 256,228,61
Smezek, Rose, 58
Smith, Mr. Charles O., 108,109
Smith, Frederick, 124
smith, s..i., Hugh, 2o7
Smith, Hugh, 206
Smith, John E., 139,317
Smith, John J.
Smith, Joseph, 152,153
Smith, Kathleen, 295
Smith, Richard, 269
Smith, Susan, 295
Smith, Thomas, 61
Smolek, Richard, 300
Sigma Pi Sigma, 75
Sigman, Burley, 213
, Franciene, 256
Sikora, Jerome, 74
Simek, John, 341
Simon, Harvey, 311
Simon, John, 341
Singal, Larry, 317
Singer, Robert, 147
Singer, Stanley, 307
Sawicki, Frank, 147
Scatena, Louis, 200
Scavone, Thomas, 196
Schoden, Richard, 317
Schaefer, Elaine, 295
Schaefer, Terrell, 112
SchaHner, Maureen, 240,246,215,66
Schalk, Larry L., 101,300
Schankin, Jerome, 307
Scharf, William, 307
Schechter, Constance, 253,188,75
Scherer, Norbert, 307
Schimmer, Patricia, 197
Schindler, Mary, 215
Schine, Martin, 307
Schmidt, Jeffrey, 311
Schmidt, Robert, 113,300
Schmiesing, James, 109,112
Schmitt, Peter, 94,113,160,161,100,
Schoebel, Frank, 146
Schoen, Carol, 228
Schoettle, Judy, 146
Schroeder, Don, 196
Schroeder, John, 302
Schroeder, Richard, 125
Schultz, Anthony, 61
Schultz, Robert, 307
Schumacher, Joseph, 108,109,112,
Schutt, Maier, 139,317
Schwartz, Gerald, 302
Smulsky, Joseph, 311
Snavely, Gordon, 138,139,317
Sneider, Alison, 229
Snella, Kenneth Albin
Snyder, Robert, 101,300
Snyder, Thomas, 124
Society of American Military
Society of Automotive Engineers,
Sociology Department, 62
Sodo, Donald, 224,220
Soeder, Neil, 300
Soich, James, 222
Soisson, Francis, 237
Soisson, Thomas, 236
Sokolowsky, Thomas, 300
Sollars, Gary, 165
Solomon, Jess, 94,112,113,'l60,300
Soltesz, James, 112,300
Sonkiss, Julius, 147
Sophiea, Carol, 146
Sosnowicz, Karen, 312
Sosnowski, Thomas, 295
Sosnowski, Thomas, 58
Southwell House, 226
Sowa, David, 302,343
Spacii, Bryna, 90,91
Spain, Louis, 78,222
Spansky, Robert, 124
Sparks, Thomas, 152,153,165,256,
Spehar, Edward, 307
Sperl, James, 216,188,210,212
Spindler, Charles, 307
Spisak, Andrew, 341
Spuntupongse, Amnai, 206
Spychalski, Rita J., 188
Stackpoole, James P., 240,241,244
Stadler, George William, 237
Staels, Linda R., 81
Stafford, Walter, 124,253
Stamour, Robert, 130
Stanford, Louis Clyde, 302
Stanger, John Brunel, 300
Staniskis, Jerzy, 352
Stanko, Barbara K., 229,61
Starr, James P., 341
Storrs, William J., 74,213
Stasys, Richard P., 194
Stawkey, Robert Francis, 130
Steele, John Robert, 130
Steele, William D., 295
Steffes, Carolyn Jean, 244,295
Steichen, Mary F., 313
Extreme cold and heavy snowfalls transformed the campus into a winter wonderland for students.
Uicker, Mr. John, 102,103
Stein, Marilyn L., 313
Steinbach, Mr. Everett M., 88,89
Steinbach, Marie L., 205,61
Steiner, SJ., Celestin, 16,17,34,35,
Steiner, Joanne M., 184
Steuchlc, Dr. G., 146
Steuck, Gordon John, 311,147,146
Stevens, Kenneth A., 236,226,227
Stevens, Dr. Leroy, 140
Stibich, Kathleen A., 256
Stierlin, George, 112,196,300
Stiles, Donna, 313
Stiles, Martha, 214,215,295
Stines, Alfred, 147
Stock, Dale, 240,246,258
StoKer, Susan, 295
Stoia, James, 311,146
Storen, Mary, 197
Storen, Thomas, 146
Stranger, Jack, 112
Straub, Daniel, 226
Strayves, Richard, 300
Streberger, Bernie, 102,103
Street, Walter, 110,240
Stroshine, Robert, 222
Stuart, Mary Ann, 295
Student Bar Association, 138
Student Education Association, 58
Student Government, 156
Student Union Board, 156,165
Studinger, Nan, 295
Stuecker, Bernard, 101,259,300
Sturtevant, James, 212
Styka, Ronald J., 209
Suchyta, Edward I., 194
Suhr, John, 116
Sukkar, Richard Anthony, 302
Sulek, Joseph L., 307
Sullivan, John Francis, 295
Sullivan, Peggy Joanne, 197,295
Sullivan, Timothy J., 138,139,317
Summers, Judith L., 295
Sunday, Linda S., 275
Supina, Richard D., 110
Surdakowski, Gerard A., 208
Swartwout, Marylynn, 131
Sweeney, James H., 222
Sweeney, Paul R., 236
Swerack, Joanne Denise, 295
Sybeldon, Diane E., 197
Szaladzinski, Dennis E., 131,307
Szczepaniak, Adrienne C., 165
Szkil, Constance G., 256,215,61
Szurkiewicz, Martha, 109,112,300
Taaffe, Mr. Gordon, 28,29
Taddonio, Dominick, 59
Tako, Michael J., 94,112,300
Tallerico, John A., 61
Talpos, John C., 68,69
Tansey, Francis M., 256
Taraskiewicz, Lorraine M., 228
Taras, Mitchell, 131,307
Tartaglia, Paul E., 109,300
Taschner, Michael Daniel
Tau Beta Pi, 113
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 173
Tausend, Lowell, 244,246,295
Tautin, Francis, 311
Taylor, William, 147
Teagarden, Michael, 227
Tekelly, Joseph, 92
Telhander, Dr., 140
Tepas, Timothy, 236
Thayer, Mr. Ronald, 36,37
Theibert, Rick, 236
Thekkekandam, Joseph, 206
Theology Department, 55
Theta xi, 279
Thomas, Barbara, 240,66,295,352
Thomas, Martha V., 146
Thomas, Neil J., 307
Thomas, Robert, 240,246,244,66,
Thomas, Ronald, 104,105,113,227
Thomas, Verlyn, 295
Thompson, Mr. James, 66,67,242,
Thompson, Judy, 295
Thornton, Ann Elizabeth, 312
Ticken, Donad, 113
Tidyman, Kathryn M., 307
Tieken, Donald Raymond, 293,229,
Tiernan, Richard J., Jr., 300
Tilds, Barry N., 147
Tinkasimire, Joseph B., 206,74,295
Toba, James Rev., 206
Tobiczyk, Jennifer Anne, 295
Tomazic, Terry J., 256
Tomchuck, Mary A., 75,295
Toms, Ruthonn M., 61
Toner, Mrs. S., 80
Torri, Joseph, 109,101,300
Toth, Susan, 186,197
Trahey, Robert, 295
Trainor, Gerald, 131,307
Traskos, Robert, 109,300
Trigueros, Jose, 206
Tripoli, John, 112,189,186,300
Trost, Robert, 196
Trudeau, Kathryn, 228
Trupiano, Mr. Steve, 32
Trybus, Thomas, 302
Turgyan, Mary, 313
Tygielski, Gerald A., 61
Tymczak, Nancy D., 312,147
Tynan, Andrea Pearle, 206,295
Ulaszewski, Ronald, 300
Ulbrich, Gayle Margaret, 295
Uldane, John, 309
Undy, Barbara J., 208
Union Week, 162,163
University Club, 181
University Education Corps, 92
Urban, David, 311
Urban Law Clinic, 134
Urban Law Group, 139
Urban Research, Inc., 116
Urbanek, Dennis Michael, 109,112,
Urbanski, James, 300
Urbas, Sandra, 208,230,229,205,61
Usher, Mr. Thomas, 68
Vagnetti, John, 189
Vale, Richard, 300
Vandaele, John, 109,300
Vandenbossche, Ronald, 158,295
Vanderhoeven, Mary Anne, 295
Vandeveere, Patricia ,188,295
Vandusen, Gerald, 241,247
VanEvery, Susan, 312,147
Vanitvelt, Donald, 311,146
Vanneste, Miss Joyce, 230
VanSlambrook, Charles, 307
Vanthournout, Adele, 61,75
Varga, Alfred, 139
Varga, Raymond, 317
Varga, Joseph, 307
Varsity News, 240,241
Vaughn, Philip, 156,194
Vazzano, Andrew, 227
Vel, Mr. Frank, 66,242
Vercammen, Marilyn, 146
Verchinski, Paul, 300
Verduyn, Helena, 147,312
Vereecke, Frank, 300
Vermeulen, Wilbur, 307
Veros, Frank, 196
Veryser, Harry, 208
Viian, Arun, 297
vimk, James, 258
Vitale, Gino, 92
Voelker, Thomas, 124
Vogt, Richard, 124
Volunteer Student Services Bureau,
Vrabel, Barbara, 253
Vrtis, Nicholas, 213
Vuk, William, 110
Vukobratic, Emery, Jr., 125
Wagner, Carl, 295
Wagner, Suzanne, 194
Wahl, Anthony, 237,300
Walby, Alan, 256
Walker, Sharon, 352
Wall, Steven, 156,158,44,194,302
Wallace, Keith, 317
Walsh, Dennis, 302
Walsh, Joseph, 195
Walsh, Michael, 94,98,113
Walters, Cynthia, 295
Wanamaker, John, 112,74,222
Wangler, Theresa, 91
Warbelow, Kathy, 352
Ward, Dr. Howard A., 126
Ward, Miss Mary Cay, 19
Ward, Ronald, 110,196
Wareiko, Michael, 156,200,201,220,
Watson, Gordon, 92
wang, Gayle, 183,172,197,194,186,
Webb, John, 236
Weber, Richard, 189,295
Weber, Wolfgang, 210,188,300
Webster, Robert, 130
Wedburg, Dr. Lloyd W., 61
Weed, Robert, 222,295
Wehrung, Brendan, 253,258
Weiland, Gerald, 110,113,300
Weller, Christine, 160,295
Weimer, Dr. A. G., 65
Weir, Dennis, 311
Weiss, Lawrence, 160
Weiss, Robert, 197
Weisz, John, 236,300
Wells, Lawrence, 113
Welmerink, David, 226,195
Wemhofli, Philip, 295,302
Wengrowski, Bruno, 295
Wenko, Jack, 101
Wertheirner, Judith, 312,147
Werthmann, John, 130,307
West, Dianne, 295
Westcott, Paul, 237
Westergaard, Karen, 295
Whalen, Daniel, 131
Whalen, Margaret, 75
Whalen, William, 131
Widenman, Anthony, 212
Widlak, Ronald, 205
Wietchy, Patricia, 156
Wigelulc, Jack, 130
Wight, Daniel, 186,302
Wildouer, William, 196,302
Wilde, William, 303
Wilkie, Carol, 253
Williams, Carrole, 90,91
Williams, Daniel, 197
Williams, Donald, 67
Williams, Michael, 110,186,341
Williams, Robert, 186
Williams, S.J., Thomas, 352
Williamson, Wilbur, 129,130,131
Wills, Joseph, 112,300
Wilson, John, 124
Wincher, Roman, 253
Winger, Carletta, 214
Winowski, Eugene, 209
Winter, William, 75
Wirth, Fred, 307
Wirtz, John, 307
Wismer, Joanne, 295
Witkowski, Carol, 217
Witucki, Lawrence, 92
Wizork, Cynthia, 69,295
Wnetrzak, Michael, 124,302
Wodarski, John, 110,196
Wodarski, Lawrence, 278,225,196
Woclkowski, Carol, 75
Woiwode, Michael, 256
Woiack, David, 166,240,241,246,
Wolf, Steven, 311
Wolsfeld, Linda, 229
Women's League, 184
Women's Press Club, 66
Wood, Winston, 311
Woodry, Lee, 266
Woods, Thomas, 237
Woolley, Muriel, 253
Worback, Michael, 92
Woskowski, Carol, 295
Wright, Mary, 217
Wright, Pamela, 125
Wrynn, Cheryl, 92
Yeager, Peter, 222
Yettaw, Gail, 275
Young Democrats, 209
Young Republicans, 208
Youngblut, Kathryn, 229
Zaidan, Ziyad, 206
Zaidek, Michael, 256
Zamoyski, James, 195
Zarnowieclci, Frances, 238
Zbanek, Larrie, 130
Zdryski, Donald, 124,302
Zegoski, Charles, 101,300,92
Zehnder, Cathleen, 206,228
Whelage, Lois, 256
Whitby, David, 189,302
White, Diane, 295
White, Patrick, 240
White Richard, 194
Whitehead, Michael, 302
Zeman, Rodger, 118
Ziegler, Irvin, 109,112,300
Ziegler, Judianne, 92
Zilinski, Lenard, 307
Zimmer, Robert, 98
Zimmerer, Robert, 300
Zimmerman, Lonny, 118
Zinger, David, 225
Zinser, Suzanne, 312,146,147
Zyromski, Edmund, 71,302
JE..-47,4 3 'J-4:
Olll' GEIIS . . .
have rusheal to fheir enah
The hours Zneccune alays,
fhe Jays, nfzonfhs,
the months, years.
They are over. The oiegree is won.
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rush forth fo fasfe new experiences.
now lvelong fo the 2Ofh century.
Pour ear have enclea. They are gone before anyone knoyvs it. They
y S were lost ln the rush of days. They were spent Ill the going
to classes, in the library, eating and talking in the Union, walking
through campus. All the days have merged into one total experience that
was college. U-D students are their most typical when viewed during the
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Editor Gail Horan gives her "advice and consent" to stag? members at one of the many Tower deadline days.
Pictures and captions capture 'spirit of 96 '
With the trimester system and printer's dead-
lines, the year 1967 ended for the Tower staff
Feb. 14, 1967. For the name 1967 Tower is
actually a misnomer since the book really runs
from February, 1966 to February, 1967.
Before the 1966 book even went to the printer's
the 1967 staff began to take shape. The staff
spent the spring finding a printer, selecting a
theme and drawing up a ladder of pages. By the
opening of school, the staff was ready to start.
At the rate of 58 pages every four weeks, the
Tower staff each put in an average of three hours
a day, plus longer hours on week-ends.
As the Tower draws to a close, I am glad I
and my staff handled the book the way we did.
For once, we tried to put the emphasis on youth
and action. We tried to avoid the stilted memory
book view of U-D. We felt U-D does not stand
still, but rather it is constantly moving forward.
My thoughts of being the editor of a perfect
yearbook faded with the first deadline. In its place
came a desire to produce the best book possible.
Events were missed and shots were blown. But
other events happened, other good shots came
along, and they were not missed.
The most notable difference in the Tower is
the cover and the division pages. The cover was
done by Prof. Jerzy Staniskas of the Architecture
Of special importance are the division pages.
The staff hoped that with the special opening
page, readers would swing into the book to see
"those who think young."
A 352-page book is not the work of the editor-
in-chief alone. It is the result of the work of
entire staff. Special thanks go to Fred Cross,
managing editor, Ron Beltz and Jim Mellon,
photo editorsg Kathy Warbelow, layout editor,
Sue Johnson, copy editor, Brian Cunningham,
sports editor, Carolyn Steffes, organizations edi-
torg Helene McEntee and Olga Lozano, secretaries.
Further thanks go to Mr. James Thompson,
moderator of the Tower and chairman of the
Journalism Department. With his assistance, the
staff was able to overcome many problems. Ack-
nowledgement must be given to the Colombiere
students who handled their section so well and to
the Personnel Department of General Motor's
Ternstedt Plant for their aid on the engineering
A word of thanks goes to Don Webber of Col-
lingwood Studios for handling the organizations
and senior pictures. Lastly the staff appreciates
all the help they have received from Mack and
Lorraine Suprunowicz and their staff at Modern
GAIL HORAN, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Gail Horan, editor-in-chief,' Fred Cross, managing
editorg Ron Beltz, photo editorg Kathy Warbelow,
layout editor: Sue Johnson, copy editor: Brian
Cunningham, sports editor: Helene McEntee, Olga
Lozano, secretariesg Mr. James Thompson, clzair-
man of the Journalism Department and moderator:
James Mellon and Tom Bruner, photographers:
Betsy Bauer, Norm Baumann, Karen Birchard,
Robert Buchta, S.J., Kitty Carlen, Pat Cudejko,
Tom DeLisle, Dayton Haskin, SJ., Kathy Horan,
Diane Kaput, Kathy Karas, Judi Kerr, Rosemary
Kozielski, Rochelle LaPrise, Lynne Luther, Allen
McCreedy, Mike Niemann, Cate Nothhelfer, Jim
Stackpoole, Barb Thomas, Bob Thomas, Sharon
Walker, Mike Warejko, Tom Williams, SJ., Dave
Suggestions in the University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:
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