University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 360
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1968 volume:
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University of Detroit
Theme Essay .... . . . 1
SchooIBegum .... ...12
Acadenucs ....... ...52
Student Activities ..... .... 1 60
Student Community .... .... 2 O2
Chaduauon ........ .... 292
Ads ....... .... 3 26
Index ..... .... 3 40
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I study other cultures to understand my own
I perceive the earth by studying space
order by learning to see disorder
reality by studying fiction
I learn power by submitting
religion by being irreverent
I belong to the masses, yet
I remain an individual.
Apathy is fought with involvement
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The sound is now,
the beat, today
More than any other mode of expression
music has been used to communicate the feelings
of those living and growing up in the frantic times
of the fractured sixties.
The bitter protests of the folk-singer have been replaced
by the wish to get "up, up and away" from it all.
The reality of war, poverty and inequality is forgotten
in the sugar-sweet ballad of a childhood Sunday afternoon.
. .wxn ,kkie
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f' sh alqig, Q
wants freedom to live his own life
The primary purpose of the student is still to learn,
l but for the student of the sixties,
life is his classroom.
i He looks for knowledge beyond his texts.
He meets his teachers to discuss.
He doesn't want to be talked at but talked with.
J He wants to be challenged,
but he also demands the right to challenge.
Q He prepares for a future,
but is more aware of the present.
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A commitment to learnin
BELOW: Registration can be a tedious project. Sometimes when arranging schedules, two heads are bet-
ter than one. RIGHT: To keep students from making blunders, check points are abundant. BELOW
RIGHT: A big help to the students when figuring schedules is the board that shows opened class sections.
FAR RIGHT: Barb Murphy, Arts freshman, quickly learned there is always a massive amount of
forms to befilled out at registration time.
wMN,,,.,...n-H" A Mgkigiggfsww
Long lines and even longer waits
Every student has the misfortune of having to register,
but nothing could top the frustration of this fall's fiasco at
U-D. Standing in line four hours was a common experience.
The cause for most of the confusion was the lines for those
receiving financial aid. The number of students awarded state
scholarships was nearly doubled, and there were almost five
times as many students receiving grants than in the 1966-67
school year. Four computers proved inadequate when it came
time to record state scholarships, Michigan Tuition Grants,
National Student Defense Loans, and individual University
To add to the dilemma, the quotas for some courses, which
had been determined at preregistration, fell far short of the
demand at registration.
The registration committee is always ready to remedy the
situation. Perhaps next year it won't be so bad. The seven-
hour record for registration may never be broken.
ABU VE At Student Gmvernmenf Projeet Orien-
tutimz, C'hzAefJustz'ee Ernie Lady explains his job.
RIGHT .Hike Walsh and ,Hike Lennon take
time out during their heetic' week to relax over a
Coke in the Hathslfellar.
LEFT A lzittlv olzi'-j?1sl11'rme'a' nzusic by the Foley Hull Jug Band srl
the priccfor the f'vfl'NllI716'71 Talent Shout BELUH' LEFT The Hgh!
humorufr'mr1crl1'11n 1111117131 Cor kept the llvff'Nfl'I'II Burlmczu' moving
111 a quick tenzpo.
Brings Freshman Spirit
By God! I'm a li-ID freshman!
Huge red and white buttons dangled from hip pockets
and jacket backs, belts and purses. No matter which way
they were worn, the buttons announced the arrival of the
new students to the I'-D campus.
All freshmen were required to wear them for identifica-
tion and admission to the orientation activities. But more-
over, Orientation Chairman Mike Applegate stated that
the buttons "were designed to creat a unity among those
who wear them . "
From the freshmen's first introduction to campus life, the
Orientation theme of spirit and involvement was em-
phasized. Group meetings, assemblies with deans, mixers,
teas, a Western cookout complete with chuckwagons, steaks
and entertainment, a watermelon contest and the Freshman
Talent Show filled the hours of an exciting week of activ-
The climax was the first of the "Pop Concert" series
featuring the Kingsmen and folksinger Chad Mitchell.
'Financial Aids' upports student
ABUVE A purhczipunt in the worlc-study program, .llona Cvlillffll, a
student employee of Saga Food Seriiice, punches the cash register in the
Rutlzskellur as ll means of making eftra money for school expenses.
RIGHT ,-lnother prlrticiplirit ofthe work-study program is Ed Wojan.
E11 has moved up to stzulent niunnger ofthe Ponf Room.
Because over half of the U-IJ students receive some type
of scholarship, grant, or loan, the office of Financial Aids is
a potential statistical nightmare.
Roger B. Sonneborn, new director of this department,
estimated that over two million dollars would pass through
his office for the 67-68 school year. This figure is an
increase over last year's primarily because of the expanding
state tuition grant program which provides financial aid to
students attending private colleges.
Although a large portion of the aid comes through the
federal and state government, industry and private con-
tributors, the program is definitely shifting toward self-help
and long-term loans. This year over 60 students partici-
pated in the work-study project which is directed by Leslie
Kool. Under this plan, the university supplies jobs on
campus for students, and the federal government pays a
portion of the wages.
LEI"7' .lx FIIIIIIIVIIII .lui ,Irlmsnr uf Ihr I'IlIl'I'I'NIUl Hngp r H,
Srmnwhurn QZVIWN thf- slurlwnl Ihr' InIuI pzr'I1n'f' fm fflll'I'I'7l7Ill'Ilf 1,1111 HN.
gmnls, Nl'hlllllI'Nl1I,1lN, 111111 11'urA'-xlurly llI'0fjI'llIIlN. BlL'l,Uli' Vlfurzny
JINIHN from Ihr' Iuhlwx in Ihr' HaIlmkr'lIur muy rm! lu' Ihr' nmst
glfmwroux job, hut Matthan' ffllfflvflf, Il parlzmpant zn the zmrk-
study program finds thu! it Iakffs rn usrles and u sternly hand.
Becoming a freshman is a step by
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1 5 3
+ 'i l Aj
fi!" f ,
" if .
o longer do the portals of universities swing wide only to the
children of the influential and affluent. Today each applicant
undergoes the same step by step process of being admitted.
The first step in entering T'-D is to submit an application to
Fred Shadrick, the dean of admissions. Dean Shadrick checks
thousands of requests for entrance including transcripts, high
school recommendations and College Boards. The Admissions
Committee processes the applications and makes its choices.
Final decisions are sometimes delayed until test or grade
scores are available or an interview with the applicant is
Eighty percent of those applying for admittance this year
were accepted. Sixty percent of the accepted enrolled at U-D.
Once a student is accepted, the Registrar Joseph A. Berkow-
ski has the responsibility of keeping and organizing all of the
Mr. Berkowski is busiest at registration each semester when
he has to organize, in addition to class records, draft defer-
LEFT Fred ShllIf7'Zvl'lx', Ifllllll nf 11rln11'ss1'o11s. f'.l'llflllillN I'1lI'IvllllNfI'f'Nfl
man lll'UgI'llII1N tu Kathy Sumlmz. BELOW l,I1'1"'1'Josf'ph Bwrlmlrskl
3 registrar, IIIIIIQVIUIIVIIS filws on all the sturlwrzls in the l'111'1vfrs1ify
BELOH' Fred SflIIIlI'liI'lx' rfflures lwizreelz IiIlfl'I'l'I-f'll'N.
Students challenged to
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ABOVE LEFT The newly-formed Ghureh Choir provided the music for the Mass.
The Rivers Folk Mass was sung. LEFT Dr. Bernard Landuyt offered the student
body his d6ffI47lZ'lI'!J71 of Il leader. ABOVE .IND RIGHT The second semester Mass
of the Holy Spirit was said by Fr. Thomas E. Porter, SJ. FAR RIGHT .Wemhers
of the Broudrastfng Guild pro1'1'ded the teehniml truz'nz'ng neeessary to operate the
audio equfpmerztfor Hu' Jlass.
leadership at Holy Spirit Masses
problems of the world you are about to shape"
was directed at students at the first semester Mass
of the Holy Spirit. The Rev. Malcolm Varron, SJ.,
built his address around individual freedom and
involvement. "We want the freedom of this l'ni-
versity expressed in healthy disagreement, in
pointed questioning, and in honest research."
The Dean of the Vollege of Vommerce and
Finance Dr. Bernard F. Landuyt picked up one of
Fr. C'arron's themes in his address at the second
semester Mass. In his speech on "The Individual
as a Dynamic Decision Maker," Dr. Landuyt
defined leadership as capacity to win compli-
ance with one's wishes." Ile emphasized the value
of individuality by pointing out that society can
create leaders by encouraging the development of
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ABOVE The Health Center made free chest 1-rays available to everyone by sponsoring an I-ray unit on
campus. ABOVE RIGHT Psychological tests help the student to decide on a specific career. RIGHT Mr.
Dorais, in personal discussions with the student, interperts test results.
Health-Psych Center must work to
acquaint students with services
Iiveii though the Student Voiinseling Venter exists for the
stndents, a 4-onstant inajoi' prohlein is to get the students hettei'
8 ,. aequainted with the Ventei' and its Varied sei'yii'es. "We want to
get aeross to the student hody that the Venter is for them," said
' ' "ff Riehard llorais, departrnent supt-i'visoi'. In ar'eoi'daiif'e with this
-ft gg MQ' . . .
goal, a new and more widespread pnhlit-ity prograin has heen
projected, employing sin-h attention getters as posters and
Z pamphlets. The eentei' in its new loeation on the third floor of
4 the Administration Building hopes for an iiit-rease over the
fifteen pereeiit of the student hody who sought counseling last
, While the psyt-hologieal serviees provide for aptitude and
M i vom-ational eounseling, the responsihility for the health of all
students rests with the Health Venter operated hy Dr. John
Shuey, NLD. Mrs. Velia Vhainpion, KN., assists Ur. Shney
in providing iinniediate inedieal attention for residents. Stu-
dents with everything from the eommon 4-old to minor injuries
suffered during parking lot football games find their way to the
Ventei' on Petoskey Ave.
Progressive leaders in the offices of the Fisher
Administration Building have kept the Uni-
versity of Detroit moving, not only in the
physical plant but also towards its basic goals.
New offices were created during the past year
to keep the Administration functioning efficiently
in regards to these goals.
The administrative staff has also worked to
make U-D into a more urban centered univer-
sity. Members of the staff, from the University
President on down, have thrust U-D into an
active role in community affairs.
Entering his third year Vice-President for Academic
Affairs, Dr. A. Raymond Baralt, the first layman to be
appointed to the position, has seen dynamic growth in the
Citing some of the changes made at U-D, Dr. Baralt notes
the updating of the grading system for freshman, and the
re-structuring of the registration process.
The Vice-President for Student Affairs, Dr. Francis
Arlinghaus, is also the first layman in that office. Dr.
Arlinghaus is the coordinator of all student-related activities
and organizations. His position puts him in close contact
with Student Government and student leaders.
John Mulroy is the Vice-President for Development at
l'-D. He has held this position for ten years, making him the
senior vice-president in the administration.
Mr. Mulroy assisted in setting up the Office of Develop-
ment whose main job is securing finances for the "planned
progress" of the University.
Private fund raising organizations like the Alumni Fund
and the Challenge Fund stem from his office. Mr. Mulroy
describes his job as part of an administrative effort to make
U-D an "urban university."
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fchl. oo 56
ABOVE In a relaxed mood, Fr. Carron shows the warmer side of his meeting UPPER CENTER Fr. Carron is always working to keep the
personality. But whether he is joking with fellow Jesuits at the Faculty University moving and improving by capital improvements and revamping
Club RIGHT or talking with faculty members at an executive board the academic program ofthe various colleges.
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New administrators appointed to
L'-Us increasing activities and involvement in the commu-
nity these past two years have necessitated the creation of a new
office in the Administration.
As Special Assistant to the President, Gerald Nlarnell helps
the Very Rev. Malcolm Carron, Sal., in practically all the
l'niversity-related projects Fr. Carron undertakes.
Mr. Nlarnell came to l'-D from the Ford Motor C'ompany's
public relations staff and works with Fr. Carron on the
lYniversity's public relations and in the publication of bulletins
for the various colleges. He also researches and prepares infor-
mation on proposed University action.
Young and active, Mr. Marnell says his main duties are
"generating ideas, watching for trends, and looking for oppor-
tunities to present a new image."
John M. Arnfield is the first layman to he Yice-President for
Business Affairs and also holds the office of Treasurer.
His office is responsible for "all the husiness aspects of the
University" and applies for any institutional loans needed for
the financing of new buildings.
Sonic of the ncicer rnenzhers of the .elrinizrzrstraliorz stajfq l",l11'
LEFT Gerald fllarnell, assistant fn the prwszilerat, LEFT Ralph
Osborn, assistant to the acting treasurer, and ABOVE John .lI.
,-lrrifielfl, jormerly icillz the Farr! .llotor Fo, noir 1'1'cf' lll'f"NIiIfF7lf of
IIUSIUIIFSN a mlfin a lice.
Blillfjllf .'Ye'icIy-fi,i1pn1'1iful,lssistrllit In Dean nf llflllllffll Elaine Grulwlle
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lllnrini Helen lfmii wmfrrs i1'1'th .llixs lircizwllef about rm m't14z'1i!y.
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Deans look for responsible student
All of the administrators in the Fisher Building un-
doubtedly share the same projections and hopes for U-D,
but perhaps no two have the same degree of integration and
coordination as the Deans of Men and Women.
Sharing the same offices in the Fisher Building, their
perspectives on campus policies are parallel.
Both desire primarily to improve communication chan-
nels with students. Dean of Men Joseph Donoghue stresses
increased student interest and participation in campus
affairs. Eventually, Mr. Donoghue hopes that all campus
projects will be directed by the students with the guidance of
Helen Kean, dean of women, supplements Dean Don-
oghue's ideas, challenging students to develop responsi-
bilities to accompany their future privileges.
RIGHT W. T Rabe, director of the Public Information Organization, is
responsible for all U-D off campus publicity including handling publicity for
the Theatre Department. BELOW Helping Rabe to carry out his work is
Peggy Horan, PIO copy editor, and student assistants Chuck Neville, Kathy
.VlcGill and Mike Rushlow. BELOW LEFT Assistant Director of the office
Virginia Burns also handles publicity for PIO,
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U-D ews scene
Above the office door is a silver plated shovel, supposedly used
for every ground breaking on campus for the past 25 years, but
hanging in II-D's Public Information Office CPIOJ, which
informs the public of any event on campus, it seems to take on a
Headed by Bill Rabe, PIO mails out 25,000 news releases to
all parts of the country each year. These releases cover student
awards, faculty appointments, campus news, and radio pro-
grams from the Titan Radio Network.
Announcement of a student's election as an officer ofa club or
academic achievement are sent to hometown newspapers. News
concerning the U-D Theatre, the Town and Gown Series and
other cultural events also passes through PIO.
Besides Rabe, Virginia Burns, assistant director of the
office, handles publicity, along with several student writers,
g T secretaries, andastaff photographer.
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l'Five hundred copies by Friday? U.K. Two hundred letters
for distribution on Monday? Right." Deadlines are not only
found in the student publications office but also in the printing
department of the Service Building.
Annexed to the stadium, this old locker room houses all the
University's mimeograph and printing facilities. Besides print-
ing, all University mail distribution, vending, maintenance
storage, and receiving are co-ordinated from this building.
Maintenance supervisor. Robert Bonin has all the calls of
"No hot water" or 'tMy door is broken" referred to him. All
printing activities are under the direction of William Hauck.
Every piece of mail that arrives on campus is sorted and then
delivered from this building.
Earlier this year under the direction of Roy Reid, the
purchasing department noxv located in the Fisher Administra-
tion Building operated from here.
Hlflifill' LEFT If. li, Bonin looks on irhllw Eff .fluyusi I'f'lIlIliI'N 1
IH'1lA'l'Il l1,l'fl'. l,lL'l"T Thw HlllIIlfl'IlIlIlI'l' arm flfllllllf Ihr Nfllllllllll IN
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Placement Center finds jobs
U-D's Placement Center, located on the third floor
of the Fisher Administration Building, rivals the
Presidents fifth floor office as the busiest spot on
campus. Formally known as the Division of Co-
operative Education and Placement, it supervises
career counselling for seniors and alumni, finds part-
time and vacation jobs for undergraduates, and directs
the co-op programs for architects, engineers, and busi-
ness administration students. The center also arranges
for representatives from business, industry, and
educational fields to visit U-D and interview
Over 9,000 students were interviewed by Director
Donald C. Hunt's staff. More than 600 corporations
sent interviewers to screen prospective employees.
And even while the President is on vacation during
the summer months, the placement center remains
open for summer job hunters.
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FAR LEFT Donald Hunt, director of off-campus placement, inter-
zvieuvs over 9,000 students annually. A BOVE' Representing the Utica
Public School System, Don Bemis enumerates the district 's ad'
z.rantages,to a prospective teacher. LEFT Providing co-op students
with jobs is afull tirnejob for Paul Huber supervisor of co-operative
Bookstore line familiar to students
They started lining up at 8 a.m.
The doors opened at 8:30, and then started the once-a-
semester ritual of buying books in the little cubby hole in the
basement of the Briggs Building called the U-D Bookstore.
Experiencing the longest lines in over five years, students'
tempers and patience were put to the test in a two-hour struggle
to pay an average of S35 for books. And then, in some cases,
to find out that professors decided not to use the book or had a
different one on order.
Even so, over 4,000 students buy over 20,000 books from
a stock of about 1,000 hardback books and over 2,000 dif-
ferent titles of paperbacks during each semester.
Besides course books, the Bookstore carries paper, pens,
notebooks, course outlines, and even gift cards.
There has been talk of expanding to another building, but,
if they eliminate that bottleneck, what's a student to look for-
ward to after spending three or four hours in registration?
Hi TJ -L
The I'-D Bookstore offers something for every-
one. FAR LEFT Customers eontemplate buy-
ing "Peanuts 1.968 Datebook. " The only
problem, which most students understand too
well- Will we have enough money? LEFT Con-
temporary cards are the greatest? Dennis Has-
kins, leafs through the card raek to ehoose the
"best" one. ABOVE The bookstore is stacks
and stacks of books. In the maize John Boyle
tries tofind the needed text.
Identification is a lifetime commitment, and so
it is with U-D's Alumni Association. To a mem-
ber, being part of the University isn't something
they begin as freshman and terminate on
This commitment is still alive years after
leaving U-D's campus life in the form of the
In addition to being a social organization, the
Alumni assists the University in development.
The inauguration of a President's cabinet, and
the creation of a Presidents dinner have con-
tributed to this aspect of development. An active
Alumni can be one of a university's greatest
assets. The U-D alumni is definitely a U-D
Since students are the only product of a university, it
would seem logical that one of the busiest places at U-D is
the Alumni Office. Not only is this true, but it is also an
The Alumni Office serves some 27,000 U-D alumni in
every one of the fifty states and several dozen foreign coun-
tries. It would seem that there would be little time left for
tasks, other than just maintaining adequate records of each
alumnus, but the office publishes monthly publications and
organizes ten or twelve reunions each year. The office also
handles the Alumni concert held each year at the Ford Audi-
torium and the Alumni Day.
This year the Alumni initiated a President's Cabinet, a
dynamic organization of distinguished alumni and friends
dedicated to finding the resources necessary to take advantage
and promote the fiscal welfare of U-D.
A true example of always being a "U-Der" is Frank D.
Stella, alumni president. Stella has been an active member of
the Alumni since his graduation in 1941.
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The Alumni Association is a many faceted organization.
FAR LEFT Bolo Bedard directs the Association. CEN-
TER An avid fan eolleets Dorothy Kirsten autograph a' the
annual Alumni Convert. ABOVE An old l'-Dfriend, the Reza
Celestin J. Steiner, SJ., remznisees with alumnz' members.
LEFT President of the Alumni Frank Stella lRightJ keeps
the Alumni organization on the go.
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realizes long term financial goals
In September 1962 the Challenge Fund Program was
launched with a goal of raising 10 million dollars in five years.
The money would be used for University buildings, facul-
ty payrolls and a scholarship and loan program. In 1067, the
dream of '62 became a reality as the Fund met its goal.
Visible results of the Fund's work can be seen all over
campus. The Fisher Administration Building and the Ford
Life Science Building were completed on the Challenge Fund.
Other achievements realized through this financial project
were the complete renovation of the Dental Building and
the modernization of the Chemistry Building, which is still
In 1962 only 500 students were receiving financial aid. This
figure tripled in '66 as 1,450 students received financial assis-
tance part of the work of the Challenge Fund. Salaries of
professors and assistant professors have also been increased.
U-D continues to keep pace with the sixties while planning
for the seventies, and the work of the Challenge Fund has
allowed the University to take quite a stride in a five year
esuits superior general
ope s Life-Science building
Students and faculty watched the Ford Life-Science Building
rise from a hole in the ground to a modern three-story structure.
On May 3, 1967, the Yery Reverend Peter Arrupe, S.J.,
superior general of the Society of Jesus, officially opened the
Life-Science Building. This visit marked the first time that a
superior general had visited F-D.
During the dedication ceremonies, Fr. Arrupe reminded
everyone that the Church emphasizes the necessity of the study
of science and scientific investigation. "The Life-Science Build-
ing of this university is destined to train in biological science
young men not only of the United States but also of many other
lands. So it will play a role of transcendental significance in the
work of bringing unity instead of discord in the world," said
Fr. Arrupe paid homage to Henry Ford, after whom the
Life-Science Building is named. Speaking of the Ford Corpora-
tion, he said, corporate persons they give, and in this way
bear witness to their concern for the general good."
The Yery Rev. Malcolm Carron, S.J., president of the
University, noted that the dedication "marks the movement
of a nexv and dramatic era in the sciences at I'-D."
The dedication completed, the doors svvung open.
UPPER LEFT Fr. Carron assists the Very Rev. Fr. Arrupe in unz'eilz'ng the dedication plaque of the
Life-Science building, LEFT After the dedication ceremony Fr. Arrupe and Fr. Carron posed with Benson
Ford, who represented the Ford Motor Company at the dedication. ABOVE Stressing the importanee of
the University's growth to meet the future, Fr. Carron formally opens the Life-Science building.
, I .
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The University announced a tuition rise. Students
conceded to its need, but demanded quality education
for the increased money. The students presented the
University with a list of 23 demands. EXTHEIVIE
LEFT The Very. Rev. Malcolm Car-ron, SJ.,
U-D president, holds a press conference to explain
his position. FAR LEFT SG President Paul Sak
reads Fr. Carron's statement and decides to call
off the student boycott. LEFT Students held o torch-
light parade to Lansing-Reilly Hall, Jesuit resi-
dence, to enforce their demands. HELUH' Students
demand quality education in a Tuesday afternoon
protest march. lflivlflllv l,lL'l"T Plckctzny thc lfzslfwr
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President's Cabinet awards medals
to creative leaders
A private university such as U-D is constantly aware
of the need for new sources of revenue. One of the new organi-
zations formed this year for this purpose is the President's
The Cabinet was organized by alumni and friends of the
University. Membership in the Cabinet is open to anyone
who has contributed or causes to be contributed 351000. to U-D.
Une of the biggest activities of the President's Cabinet is
the annual awards dinner. The award, a solid gold medal de-
signed by Architecture Dean Bruno Leon, is presented with
a citation "for creative leadership and advances and contri-
butions made to American life. "
Winners of the first awards are: Ernest R. Breech,
chairman of Trans World Airlinesg Bob Considine, a
syndicated columnist and toastmaster of the first dinnerg Ed-
ward F. Fisher, one of the founders of the Fisher Body Com-
panyg George H. Love, chairman of the Consolidates Coal
Company and of the executive committee of Chrysler Cor-
porationg and Whitney M. Young, Jr., executive director of
the National Urban League.
SAX 5 A lil
ABOVE FAR LEFT Fr. Carron studies
the Presidenfs .heard with Bob C'0IlSZ'd1v7lF
and Ernest R. Breeeh. BELOW FAH
LEFT Over a 1,000 people attended the
Banquet. ABOVE Fr. Carron poses with the
sir men honored at the banquet. They are
Kleft to rtghtj Bob f'07lS2,dZ'7l6, H'hz'tr1ey
Young, Edward Fisher, .Har Fisher,
George Love, and Ernest Breeeh. LEFT
A close-up of the award medal.
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Minds explore in expanded environs
The student is the purpose of a university. The
university is a means and not an end for him. A
liberal arts education offers the student the oppor-
tunity to see himself and his capacities in relation
to the world. He wants to be allowed to learn, not
rnemorizeg but think, decide, and relate informa-
tion with ideas and concepts.
The emphasis on the following pages is on this
student. Various departments have named stu-
dents they felt were outstanding. These students,
their ideas about their majors and the U-D de-
partments of these majors express an accurate
picture of the Arts College.
Arts Col lege offers
new major oriented program
The College of Arts and Science underwent changes to bene-
fit the student. This year a new curriculum with the emphasis
on interdepartmental study resulted from the changes.
Under this program the student will meet requirements set by
the department of his major. A cognate directly related to the
student's major will replace the former minor. This cognate will
be planned by the department. Changes will depend on the indi-
The Rev. Paul Conen, dean of the Arts College feels,
"The change has resulted in a switch from a college of common
degree program to a more major or departmentally oriented pro-
gram." Students will find better coordination between major and
Fr. Conen added that this new curriculum is just a structure.
"As a second phase, further work is beginning on more and bet-
ter coordinated courses. "
ABOVE RIGHT Part of the education
of any liberal arts student is club mem-
bership. A lively discussion marks an
Afro-American Club meeting. ABOVE
Decisions constantly face the student.
Matthew Plonski chooses a three ring
notebook over a Jive ring one. LEFT One
of Dr. Anton Donosos's philosophy
classes literally uses the world for its
classroom. CENTER Most students
equate the agony of registration with final
exams. Professors are available for consul-
tation or last minute course changes.
A ,sct wt.
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Arts Deans adapt to student need
More students mean more work. Guided by this motto, the
increased enrollment in the University has been accompanied
by expansion in the Arts and Sciences office.
With 2173 students filling classrooms and shoving their way
through hallways, the Arts office has appointed new aids so
that students can receive needed personal attention. Fr. Alphon-
sus Kuhn, S.J., was elevated from counsellor to Assistant to
Beginning his third year as Dean, Fr. Paul Conen, S.J., in-
stituted programs for expansion of offerings in interdepart-
mental courses, the revision of the school calendar, and updat-
ing of the grading system. His counterpart in the McNichols
Evening Division is Dr. James P. Glispin who also is an As-
sistant Dean in Arts and Science.
The 1967-68 school term was Peter J. Roddy's eighth year
as Associate Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. His
staff in the Arts office solves student headaches, adjusts class
schedules, and performs a myriad of other activities which
keep the college running a smooth course.
ABOVE Mary Paden discusses a class change with Mr. Peter Roddy,
associate dean of Arts and Sciences in his office. ABO VE LEFT Rev.
Paul F. Conen, S.J., dean of Arts and Sciences reviews the new Arts
curriculum changes. FAR LEFT Mr. James P. Glispin, assistant
dean of Arts and Sciences, considers a new aspect of the curriculum.
LEFT Rev. Alphonse Kuhn, S.J., is the new assistant to the Arts dean.
freedom alters philosophy
Phi Sigma Tau, honorary philosophy society, strives to
promote student inte-est in philosophy through a
speaker program. First Row: John Bopp, President,
Mickey Kelly, Sargeant-at-Amis. Second Row: Marek
Frydrych, Karen Goodeeris, Sec'y., Michael Byrne,
Vice-President. Not Pictured: John Burghardt, Kathy
In keeping with a nation-wide trend in Jesuit
education to more freedom for under-graduates in
choosing their philosophy courses, the Philosophy
Department used the '67-'68 school year as a "year
of laying plans for the new curriculum." In these
words the Rev. James McGlynn, S.J., chairman
of the department, describes the year which fol-
lowed the initial discussion and controversy over
a new curriculum.
The hope is that next year a student will know
who is teaching each philosophy course, the in-
structors orientation, and the approach he will
take. Nine hours of philosophy tinstead of the
traditional 185 will be the requirement for each
student-these hours consisting of three courses
dealing with the philosophies of man, being, and
A proposal under scrutiny is that all philosophy
majors be required to file a complementary major.
ABOVE Dr. Hellmuth Kornmeuller instructs students in
philosophy. ABOVE RIGHT Srr. Elizabeth Britz, a .Mary-
knoll nun, listens to a discussion in one of her classes. RIGHT
Sr. Elizabeth B1-itz talks out problems with students as part
of her classroom activity.
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History Departmcnls, RIGHT lJOI1!lf1f.E. Ander-
son expresses an interest in the u6d1l,I'flfEd man. "
FAR RIGHT Professor Frederick Hayes plains to
expr: nd history lJf6'7'l'IlQS.
Politics eeds the Educated Man
"Were interested in the educated man," says Donald F.
Anderson, chairman of the Political Science Department. Mr.
Anderson was appointed chairman of the department in Sep-
tember of 1967, succeding Dr. Edwin Rutkowski who left at the
end of the 1967 spring term.
Mr. Anderson feels that the U-D Political Science Depart-
ment must work to complement the other courses offered in
a liberal arts curriculum by offering its students a wide
background in all phases of government and public ad-
ministration. Political Science majors are exposed in their
thirty hours of study to three major fields of study:
American Government and Industry, International Re-
lationship and Cooperative Politics, and Ancient and
Modern Political Theory.
Through the University's Graduate Program, a student can
receive his masters of Political Science in a two-year fellowship
After receiving a degree in Political Science, many majors go
on to Law School, and others find openings in the State
Department or other governmental agencies. All students
as citizens can use political science to contribute to their
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ses inner cit
The city of Detroit offers a wealth of social problems and
experience to the sociology and social work students. T'-D
Sociology Department takes advantage of this offering. The
department headed by Dr. Jerome Rozycki consists of sociolog-
ical and social work divisions. The distinction being that
sociology emphasizes research, while social work concerns prac-
Credit is given for work at the Detention Home, and Juvenile
Court. In connection with the Education Department a coun-
seling clinic for teenagers was opened. This clinic provides the
L'-D student with interviewing experience. Kathy Horan, social
work major, feels "such inner city action is the real first hand
method of learning. More action oriented programs to supple-
ment the theory-centered courses would prove a real advance-
ment to the department. "
has new spirit
U-D's Psychology Department is coming alive!
Graduate Student John Kachorek testifies that it is a
"becoming" department. "Faculty and students are
seeming to assume a new spirit and sense of being. The
department is growing and improving."
As evidence of this new vitality, the department,
under the direction of Dr. John Muller, this year
initiated a Psychology C lub. The response produced
250 members, who meet regularly to hear speakers from
other schools, as well as professional practicing psy-
Kachorek himself is an example of the active resourc-
es available in the Psych Department. He enthusias-
tically plans to do "as much as I canll' with his degree,
probably working in Air Force psychological research
program after graduation.
UH' LlL'f"T rlfler lzsirnzng In luprs of IilIfl'l'l'Il'Il'N Fr. lJlH'I'l'III'l' Kurs
Kathy Horam, Terry l'e!f'rsrn1, um! Prof. .lf'rrrmr Tnhlrzs frm rim-uss :ilu-slzunznq
rrzeihofls. LEFT Kulliy Horan guzns 1iHfllli'f' wfprrzfflu-w ul Ihr fhunsrlzrzg Vlmzr
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Choice of two approaches offered
Choice faced the l'-D Arts student this year when he
registered for a modern language. Instead of the traditional
beginning and intermediate courses, students were offered the
option of two tracks. The first emphasizes the fundamental
skills of reading, writing, speaking, and comprehension, while
the other provides comprehensive reading efficiency.
The purpose of the option is to give the student an opportu-
nity to decide what method of learning a language would best
benefit him. Practical needs, personal inclinations and apti-
tude are all considered in the decision. Dr. Lloyd Wedburg,
head of the department, feels that the new system offers the
student "psychological reassurance in his range of aptitude."
Russian was introduced into the curriculum after a brief
absence. Due to the number of students, beginning courses
were taught this year, and intermediate work will be offered
From a students point of view the department is doing the
job. Ronald Mazur, German major, planning to eventually
teach on the university level feels that a language department
"beyond the course work, must combine opportunities for
directed study as well as for the utilization of personal initia-
tive. The L'-D Language Department lives up to these duties."
presented in informal atmosphere
ABOVE The more intimate and informal atmosphere of the small Latin classes
allows students such as Dave Bailey to feel at ease as he presents his speech.
The informal atmosphere of the Classical Language Department offers no
competition for the electronically equipped Modern Language Department.
ABOVE LEFT Ronald Mazur makes use of the Language Lab facilities to
preparefor and supplement his German class work.
If you're looking for a major or minor that offers the
advantage of a superior faeulty, small easual elasses,
and a somewhat unique sulmjeet matter, you might
follow the lead of .Xrts Senior Dave liailev. His foot-
prints yvould lead you to the door of Ur. lidith Iiovaeh,
ehairman of the Department of Vlassieal Languages.
Dave, who plans to teaeh Latin and his major,
linglish, after graduation, praises l'-lJ's language de-
partment heeause "not only does the faeulty teaeh the
language vvell, hut they also present and give insights
into Roman eulturef' .X eourse offered for the first time
this year ealled Roman Vulture offered this insight.
Taught entirely in linglish, the elass served as a guide
to travel abroad as well as a complement to historical
and literary studies.
Added to this in-depth approach to elassieal lan-
guage, Dave also finds the 'tmore intimate and infor-
mal" atmosphere of the smaller classes an advantage in
getting the most of the suhjeet.
Division adapts to 'today's teacher'
The Student Education Association: First Row: Diane Galarneau,
Colleen Horrigan, Alice Frederick, Rose Sniezek, Sec'y. Second Row:
Mary Jo Burke, Treas., Mary Kopytek, Pres., Kathy Reed, Greer
Mills, Julia Espinosa, Mod. Third Row: Bob Balwinski, Constance
Boris, Marcia Payne, Mary Bera, Dave Bailey, Yice Pres.
"Today's teacher is much more community oriented. He sees
the school as a community agency," says Patric Cavanaugh,
head of the Division of Teacher Education. Under his direc-
tion, the division has adapted its offerings to "today's teacher."
In cooperation with the Detroit Public Schools, the division
conducted a remedial reading workshop at their inner city cen-
ter for Vocational and Guidance Information. A Detroit public
school teacher has been assigned to U-D's division to teach his-
tory and social studies methodology and to supervise prospec-
tive teachers in student teaching. These innovations are in
accord with the division's dedication and commitment to the
improvement of education.
Even though the emphasis has been on increasing technical
offerings, the personal level has not been neglected. Judy Xien-
us, Arts senior, evaluated the division. "The instructors are
especially understanding and helpful and try above all else, to
maintain a personal relationship with each student. In impor-
tance, I rank this asset equal to professional skills."
lDC,QCl .II Mn.
Liking to work with children is an important assetfor anyone planning to teach.
Students develop the skills and experience necessary for this work through the
education program. LEFT Judy .Yienus waits for a response from one of her
students. ABOVE Carlos Guerra, a phys-ed major who plans to teach,
practices his jump shots.
to the campu
History and English majors in a golf class, pre-med
students battling architects on the tennis courts-
chaos? No, it's all part of the Physical Education De-
partment's program to acquaint the rest of the campus
with their offerings in recreational courses.
Even though only two physical education credits can
be applied towards graduation requirements, the num-
ber of students taking phys-ed courses has increased
over last year. Department head, Dominic Taddonio
feels that the expanded offerings in tennis, swimming,
fencing, golf, archery, and even self-defense have appeal
as recreational outlets as well as educational courses.
A frequently ignored part of the Arts curriculum, the
department boasts over 70 majors. Carlos Guerra was
attracted to physical education as a major because "I
enjoy working with young people, and I have always
been interested in sports. This major allows me to both
teach and coach." Guerra feels that U-D's program
does not suffer in quality because of its small size. "I
strongly believe that we leave U-D as well equipped as
anyone else in the field of physical education. "
Geography studies man and natur
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ABOVE Gloria Fedjyk, Geography major, measures map distances for ae-
rurawy. CENTER Barb Dold designs an adz'ertz'sz'ng format for her Fine Arts
1-nurse, ieliile RIGHT another student shapes the rlay on a prel1'm1'nary mold.
The best things sometimes eome in small packages.
I'-D's Geogqraphy Department is one of these small
paekagges. Staffed by only two professors, Dr. Marjorie
Goodman, Chairman, and her assoeiate, Dr. Eleanor
Brzenk, the mini-department eompensates for its lim-
ited size with a comprehensive curriculum.
Gloria Fedyk, one of I'-D's 12 eo ra hy ma'ors
. . . 7
praises the departments in-depth approach to the
"Geography at l'-D is not a eourse in memorizing
the exports of Tanzania, but rather one studying
eomplex relationships of the distribution of various
phenomena and man's use of them. Geography is
presented here as the distinguished seienee that it is."
Art majors work
on two Campuses
l'-D's Department of Fine Arts has accomplished the impos-
sible feat of being two places at once. While the home quar-
ters-the offices for the staff-are located on the first floor of
the Science Building, the department has an extension for art
majors at Marygrove Vollege, half a mile down NlcXichols Rd.
The extension program allows students majoring in applied
arts to enjoy the facilities and course opportunities of Mary-
grove, while still attending a large, coeducational urban univer-
The regular staff, headed by Dr. Aloyisious Weimer, teach
the wide variety of courses in the appreciation of music and the
plastic arts which are a part of the Liberal Arts requirement.
Extensive use of audio-visual aids and frequent field trips to
exhibits and concerts make the courses the most enjoyable of
any of the requirements.
Radio - T.V.
Radio and television at U-D has come a long way in 12
years. It began on the third floor of the library in 1955.
Since then it has moved to the Smith Building and exten-
sively expanded its program.
Mr. Anthony Reda, director of the Radio and TY center,
explained that the center has now developed to a 'tfour fold
purpose." The first and original purpose was to join with
Channel 56 in providing an opportunity for people at
home to add to or complete their college education.
The second purpose involves feeding close circuit educa-
tional programs to the campus.
A third development began last year when U-D joined
with the Archdiocese of Detroit to transmit educational pro-
grams to 190 high schools and grade schools. The Synod
programs, science, math, and art courses are televised.
Studio B. acting as the fourth purpose, is a lab for Radio-
T.V. majors, Montage is an example of the student ori-
ented and produced programs.
Alpha Epsilon Rho recognizes and encourages outstanding students in the field of broadcasting.
First Row: Chuck Neville, Terri Miller, Mary Ellen Casey, Elizabeth Roach, Mary Lou Noon, Sec'y.
Second Row: Fran Muss, Kathy Rainier, Tim Dundon, Vice-Pres., Bill Freeh, James Joyce, Juliana
Brown. Third Row: Jim Yitak, Donald Rauchm, Tom Foos, Harold Smith, Kelly Burke, Presi-
dent, Chuck Licari. Fourth Row: Doug Roberts, Treas., Gary Pillon, Dan Heimann, Dave Bur-
chell, Brendan Wehrung, Frank Santorelli, Don Williams.
sional ethic among male students in
journalism. First Row: Hugh Moore,
Fred Cross, Mike Maza. Second Row:
Larry Wodarski, Bill 0'Donovan, Tim
Publications look for expansion
ABOVE LEFT Bill Bonds, WX YZ TV's newscaster and newest member of the de-
partment teaches a news broadcasting course. BELOIVJ Frank Vel, assistant pro-
fessor and Tom Jakobowski, adjunct professor, discuss new curriculum additions
with James Thompson, chairman ofthe Journalism Department.
The Women's Press Club organizes and staffs the
DSPA conventions. First Row: Diane Kaput, Mary
Paden, Sandra Adams. Second Row: Kathy Horan,
B. La Londe, Jane Briggs, Terri Xault. Third Row:
Karen Cavanaugh, Carol Knopes, Olga Lozano,
l Andrea Pakulski.
The Journalism Department has grown from a
small to a fairly large group. Expansive improve-
ment has followed close on the heels of leap-frog
growth. Over 70 majors fill the classrooms of Mr.
James Thompson, department headg and assis-
tants Mr. Frank Yel and Mr. Tom J akobowski.
The installment next January of an IBM Mag-
netic Tape Selection Typeographer, to be used by
all student publications, will permit a new flexi-
bility in deadlines and will create more student
jobs related to publications.
N ew offerings this semester included "Scholastic
Journalism." A course on the foreign press is
scheduled for next term.
Sigma Delta Chi promotes the profes-
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ABOVE Chris Baranski, a member of the Forensic League, researches both
the affirmative and negative points in the debate topic for colleges this year.
LEFT Ann Morgan, Theatre major, is one of the outstanding actresses in
the department, as well as a director and manager,
Phi Sigma Delta is a social fraternity, First Row: Little Sisters: Kathy
Horan, Linda Masiasz, Janet Jowske, Barbara Brown. Second Row: Dave
Pasquale, Maurice Dettmer, Ron Demkowski, Dennis Fraver, Mike Albus,
Vice-Pres. Third Row: Jim Pawlak, Richard Kirk, Sec'y, Pat Bellantini,
Treas., Bill Aerni, Rick Browski, Lee Majewski.
in its Curri ulum
C-D Speech Department is faced with the prob-
lem of shouldering a double measure of responsibility.
It must distribute its energies between majors in
speech and debate, and the Arts student who must
take speech courses as a requirement. Accenting the
problem is the small size of the speech faculty.
But challenges which might phase many a depart-
ment are ably tackled by the speech faculty. Required
courses are designed to provide students with a skill
that will serve them throughout their college careers.
The interests of speech majors are served by an ex- i
tensive program of extracurricular activities organized
under the Forensic Forum.
One of the Department's most active and promis-
ing majors, Christine Baranski says that, "The speech
faculty, in spite of its limited size, devotes a great deal
of personal attention to each student, through classes
and participation in outside activities."
1 Ill 1 g l
The Forensic Forum promotes interest in debate at C-D. First
Row: Mary Beth Houlihan, Juliana Brown, Bernadette Fa-
gan, Arlyce Uher, Beatrice Malensky, Patricia Sanders, Celeste
DiFabio. Second Row: Beth Haslett, Judith Zakens, Catherine
Yee, Stephen Kempski, Vic Church, Al Arterburn, Franny Man-
dlebaum, debate coach, Michael Reynolds. Third Roux' Michael
Bonk, vice-president, Thomas Goles, Paul Bieber, Don Sitarski,
Caneron MacKenzie, Brent Garbeck, John Dalida. Fourth Roux' l
Carl Marlinga, president, Joseph Palazzolo, Robert Seltzer, debate j
director, David Paruch, Robert Agacinski, Charles Dause, Forensic i
director, John Talpos, assistant coach.
The English Lit Club sponsors a speak-
er series of visiting professors. First Row:
Barbara Poznanski, Mary Grewe, Mi-
chael Kelly. Second Row: Mary Atoub,
Kathy Rainier, Michael Bourke. Not
Pictured: Kathy Warbelow, John Burg-
h offers its first
With its first doctoral graduate in April, the En-
glish Department joined Chemistry and Engineer-
ing as the third department in the University to offer
a doctoral program. After five years of conscious
planning, the program includes some fifty full-time
students, each of them acting simultaneous as an
Guest lecturers and visiting professors complement
the University's English faculty and provide a
sort of English Department ecumenism. Paul Engle,
director of the Creative Writing Program at the Uni-
versity of Iowa, spent a few days lecturing and dis-
cussing student works during the fall semester. Dr.
John Mahoney, chairman of the English Department,
hosted Samuel Hazo, director of the Mellon Inter-
national Poetry Forum, as the spring semester's
Distinguished visiting professors stay the semester
and actually teach both undergraduate and graduate
courses in their area of special interest. The Univer-
sity of 0klahoma's Dr. Stuart Wilcox, a specialist
in the Romantic period, warmed the visiting profes-
sor's chair for Prof. Hazo, who will visit U-D for a
semester during the next school year.
P r :anew
A number of the lower division English courses are
taught by teaching fellows who are working on their own
degrees. BELOW LEFT Dan Minock checks a lesson
plan. ABOVE Kathy Wider performs the chore that
takes most of a teacher 's time-correcting papers. ABOVE
LEFT John W. Schmittroth, associate professor of En-
glish, reads a news bulletin from the Michigan English
ABOVE Bfxfflvs hzk flutzm at .w-hrml Km .111-Huw, English fPlll',1IYI2g fellnzr.
fimlx that there' ix work fur him to do uf lzmrzfffllfflpirzg hzs mf? Ju with the
flislzrs. RIGHT .llark Rwvnr, .Hath tf'uf'l11'ng fwlluux flzwzzxxffx the' pmhlrnzx
fnuncl in thr tfufthnok. VEXTEH Tm:-h1'11g fellmrs lL'hlAIf' ll'0I'kZ'I1g on fhw
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1-1111011 thwfr muh littlf' 1-rzrrwl sitzuzteu' in VF 4. Kathy HI'4'II1ll71 also f',l'p1u1'11s
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Teaching fellows exist in a oid
What is a teaching fellow? Webster, not surprisingly, ignores
the whole question.
In the first place, roughly half the teaching fellows aren't
fellows: they'rc obviously female. It is much easier to descrihc a
teaching fellow in terms of what he's not. He exists in a sort of
Never-Never Land hetween student and faculty, usually doing
the work of both and reaping the benefits of neither.
But the question is what a teaching fellow is. All right: a
teaching fellow is a graduate student who receives a grant from a
university in return for teaching a couple of courses. While
teaching he is simultaneously engaged in graduate work toward
an advanced degree. This involves preparing lecture material
for the courses you teach, while at the same time trying to
prepare for your own classes.
'l'hat's approximately what a teaching fellow is. Why do
universities use teaching fellows? Because, although he's usually
had little teaching experience, he definitely does offer one large
inducement for a private university: he comes cheap.
Underlying the educational purpose of a university
Biology Department is the task of making the study of
life more than just a procession of dissections and
microscope slides. According to Biology major Ray
Ciaglowski, U-D's Department, headed by Dr. Eugene
E. Flamboe, meets the challenge with vigor. Ray clas-
sifies his expectations of what a department should
offer its students: "A share in their biological experi-
enceg a modern approach to biology as a scienceg a
development of the individual's potentialg a basic
fundamental background." He rates U-D's Depart-
ment as good or excellent in all four aspects.
The Department has made the most of the poten-
tialities of the new Ford Life Science Building, not only
as a classroom, but also as a research center for faculty
and students. It is this supplementation of classroom
information with experimental knowledge that dis-
tinguishes U-D's department. Ray is a typical product
of such a combined factual-experimental approach.
His future plans include an expedition to N ew Zealand.
Technical skill is necessary to work in the lab. ABOVE Ray Ciaglowski and Dr. E. E. Flam-
boe, chairman of the Biology Dept. experiment with new equipment in the Biology labora-
tory. ABOVE RIGHT Fr. Tom Acker, S. J., Frank Jaskcz and Ciaglowski take turns
examining some slides. RIGHT lllath major Cameron MacKenzie solves the proof of a
problem for one of his math courses.
The Math Club sponsors speakers and films dealing with mathe-
matics: First Row: Audrey Spisak, Gregory Baryza, Jean
Buysse. Second Row: Ronald Szymaszek, Michael Martin, Mario
Contini. Third Row: Michael Byrne, president, Gerald Surdak-
owski, Robert Balwinski, John Bopp.
Pi Mu Epsilon promotes scholarly activity
V' in math among students: F irst Row: Chris
Addison, Diane Galameau, Kathy Healy,
Kirsten Moy. Second Row: Alexandra
Kozlowski Ctreasurerl, Mary Johnson tsec-
retaryl, Constance Boris, Mary Eve Kopy-
tek, Carol Schoen. Third Row: Richard
Smith, Charles Bruce, John Bopp, Cameron
MacKenzie, Jerry Sikora.
solves practical, abstract proble
From navigation and aviation to compiling in-
come tax returns, math plays an important role.
Math major Cameron Mackenzie explains that the
"entire math field can be divided into the two areas
of pure and applied mathematics. These areas deal
with problems in the abstract as well as solutions
to problems in the physical sciences."
Math majors realize through their study that
math has been the basic concept involving the
relationship existing among quantities, magnitude,
properties as well as logical operations.
Dr. William Y. Ritchie heads the U-D Math
Department which employs teaching fellows as well
as full time instructors.
The Chemical Society attempts to bring new ideas in chemistry to its members by sponsoring various
speakers and field trips. First Row: J. Deupree, Mod., Bob Reineck, Donald Pawell, James Gariti. Second
Row: Ronald Szymaszek, Mike Lusch, President, Patrick Corasiniti, Ronald Citkowski,
Sigma Pi Sigma is the Physics honor society. First Row: Constance Boris,
Greg Baryza, Sue Bienkowski, Sec. Second Row: G. Blass, Mod., M.
Midgley, Pres. Paul Bricker, Y. Pres., Ronald Bauer.
Expansion to meet current demands is the philosophy of
the Chemistry Department. The department has had a
vigorous graduate program heading to the degree of Master
of Science. An extensive renovation of the facilities, with the
latest addition, a Varian AGOA X MR Spectrometer, was
undertaken to provide modern well-equipped laboratories
for research in order to develop a graduate program of
Two years ago the Departments main objective was to
have 18 faculty members and 60 graduates. They feel that
they have now accomplished much of their goal with 18
faculty members and 40 graduate students.
"There is something unique about our graduate program, "
says Dr. Gilbert J. Mains, Chemistry Department chair-
man. "We do not want to keep our own undergraduate work,
they are urged to study at another university so they may
gain professional maturity. The more people you encounter
while studying your major field, the more acquainted you
become to that field. "
Planning to begin his graduate studies and eventually to
obtain a PhD. Mike Lusuch feels chemistry has been a
challenge. "Above all I expect teachers to be concerned
about their students and in this respect U-D's Department
of Chemistry generally meets my expectations."
The Physics Club holds an annual banquet for its members. First Row: Catherine Baratta, Vonstance
Boris, Sally Schott, Sue Bienkowski, Treas., Bob Bologna, Kirsten Moy, Sec'y., Sermzd How: G. .X
Blass, Moderator, Greg Baryza, John Wanamaker, Br. J. Tinkasimire, Mike Solocinski, Jerry Sikora
Third Row: J. Boersha, Marek Frydrych, Ron Bauer, President, John Vausland, Matthew Mr-Daid
Atom stud benefits govemm nt
In studying Physics one seeks to understand
the structure and predict the behavior of the uni-
verse from atom to galaxy. One endeavoring in
the field of applied physics utilizes already secured
knowledge of the working of nature for the crea-
tion of new devices from telescope to spaceship,
from solar cell to atomic reaction.
"The first concern of a physicist is that he
wants to understand," says Dr. Gerhard Blass,
department chairman. Wanting to understand
encourages one to buildg build not only machinery
but also experiments which may benefit all in every
rx field especially in Government programs and
Il Now majoring in Physics and later planning to
do research work in lndustry, or in Nuclear Phys-
ics, Ron Bauer agrees that it is a challenge and an
The Physics Department tries to lay a solid
foundation enabling the student later to specialize
in any field of Physics. To give him an opportun-
ity to test and enjoy his ability the student is
Y offered among other upper division courses an
advanced lab allowing him to experiment dealing
with different equipment ranging from machines
and electromagnetism to radiation physics.
FAR LEFT Mike Lusuch, graduate student in Chemistry.
studies various chemical reactions. LEFT Physics major Ron
Bauer works with some experimental lab equipment.
Honor students use their multipurpose home. BELOW
Barb Poznaski and Michael Kelly leave after a Saturday
study session. RIGHT .lliehael Byrne entertains Bob Hohl
and Annette C'iararnitaro with hootenanny sessions. BE-
LUU' RIGHT Paul La Rose avidly watehes ,Monica Bar-
ron's demonstration. FAR RIGHT Replacing Fr. Hughes
in direeting the program, Fr. Walters holds regular meet-
ings with the honors Council.
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Program formulates change
A new assistant director, some redecorating, and plans for
format changes have combined to change the image of the
Honors Program from one of a clique of intellectual "snobs"
to one of a lively group very much involved in University
and community affairs.
With the aid of his new assistant, Father Theodore Walters,
SJ., Director Herman Hughes, SJ. integrated the results of
research on other university Honors Programs to formulate
some experimental structural changes.
Candidates will not be invited until their sophomore year
so that first year grades as well as high school records can be
used for evaluation. An advisory committee, which will aid in
the structuring of Honors courses, composed of Honors
faculty is also proposed.
The students in the program did their part to vitalize the
program. One October weekend found them cleaning, scrap-
ping, and painting the Thomas More Honors House, which
was allocated to the program for use as a study. A long-range
rennovation program will make the house a more suitable
place for art films, Honors Council meetings and informal
discussions open to all students.
'1 '16, G 5 fl ,lf
Llbrar offers new volumes,
expanded services forstudents
Where can a student find Ibsen's ideas concerning the rights
of women or the front page news of Jan. 11, 1939 without
leaving campus? The library is the answer.
The L'-D library offers an accumulation of the knowledge of
great minds made easily available through a system of classifi-
cation. Somewhere among the 320,000 volumes which fill the
shelves of the main library and its downtown counterparts
QCSLF, Dental and Lawl is located some type of information
which each student will utilize during his college career.
As an accompaniment to books in furthering the student's
knowledge of himself and his surroundings, the library sub-
scribes to 32,000 periodicals and keeps on hand microfilmed
newspapers dating back to 1851.
Extended hours on Saturday night, a new photocopying
machine, and 15,000 new volumes made the library even more
accessible to the student this year.
. f 'g1?.:gy
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Whether they 're issuing a parking ticket or directing a lost visitor, the campus cops
are u friendly cult. ABOVE and RIGHTStez'e Foskfn feeds one of his friends outside
Lansing-Reilly and cheeks a curfor a parking sticker, ABOVE' RIGHT On his job
at the AIIIIII-lll'Nl7'Ilfl-071 Bldg., C'lurenr'e .Uurray pauses for a viguret. FAR RIGHT
llr. .llurrayIunr'hes1'n Ihe lvlllnll.
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to ffl ezfrythzrzg thvy ivan! into 11 .svlzedule
l,f,lII'lL'R RIGHT D1'rf'f'tnr nf the 1JIvl'I'NIv07l. James
Glfxpin, frels that the night student :nukes ll def-
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classes and profession
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to improve selves
There is a different breed of students that come to classes at
night. They are lawyers and housewives, secretaries and me-
chanics. They have just finished their term paper at supper or
they memorized French verbs while on the expressway. For the
800 adults involved in the lVIcNichols Evening Division com-
bining classes and professions is a way of life.
This different breed has common characteristics according
to Prof. James Glispin, the newly appointed head of the divi-
sion. The majority are marriedg they spend between 16 and 20
hours studying each weekg they identify with the University
and enjoy having day students in their classes. Beside the prac-
tical goals of better job opportunities many night students
attend classes simply for personal betterment or as a hobby.
Ultimately if night students learn nothing else they can budget
their time more effectively.
Mr. Glispin feels that the division is doing the job right. He
is proud of his different breed.
1: .A is
FAH LEFT Enrollment increases have caused Fr.
James Mcfjlynn, dean of the Graduate School, to er-
pand the School 's program LEFT After the week 's clax-
ses Grad student Kevin U'Gor-man relaxes at the
Twenties. BELOW LEFT A familiar site to anyone
on campus at night is the top floors of the Fisher Admini-
Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting fraternity. First
Row: G. Dominiak, Moderator, StevenTomczyk. Second
if Row: Ron Lustig, Treas., Jim Jakubczak, Pres, Rich-
ard Tanghe, Secretary
Grad School expands enrollment
"Up, up and away!" could very well be the motto for I'-D's
graduate school. Extensive programs of expansion and revision
are being designed to keep up with the rapid rise in enroll-
ment, which this year hit a peak of 1500 students.
The doctorate in Chemistry, which last year stood along
as the only Phd. program, has been joined by doctoral pro-
grams in English literature and Engineering. Future plans
for the expansion of this program include degrees in psychology
"This year," says Fr. James McGlynn, dean of the Grad-
uate School, "Were taking a hard look at our programs." To
assist him in this revamping, the Rev. Stuart Dollard, SJ.,
has been appointed Consulting Dean of the Graduate
School. For the past twenty years, Fr. Dollard has been Dean
of Loyola University's Graduate School. The grad school
curriculums will come under close scrutiny with respect to
future expansion to keep up with enrollment increases.
Frosh Studies provides counselin
Counselors are always ready to help in the friendly Freshman Studies Office.
ABOVE Eileen Ronan listens patiently to a plea for a course change.
ABOVE RIGHT Assistant Dean Thomas Davis explains an elective his-
tory course. RIGHT Dean Everetl Steinbach maps out Debbie Maz'san0's
classes for the next three years.
Beneath the main floors of the Fisher Administration
Building in an obscure corner the thoroughly modern
Freshmen Studies Office is always on the go. The
department is efficient. The people are friendly. And to
the 1,1154 new freshmen, it's a blessing. Whether a
student is trying to relocate his student number,
reschedule a few classes, or arrange a conference, there
is always someone to help him.
This relatively new department is under the direction
of Dean Everett Steinbach. Assistant Dean Thomas
Davis pointed out that the primary function of Fresh-
men Studies is to provide an academic counseling center
for freshmen. Its secondary purpose is as a vocational
guidance center. Counselors include Eileen Ronan,
graduate assistant Jean Cheetham and Fr. Alphonse
Kuhn, S. J.
The office is always open and as far academic
assistance goes, 1,164 freshmen can't be wrong.
if .,,,. X
New Concept in non-Credit courses
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ABOVE Adults enrolled in VCCE 1-ourses often make better .students than Joe
College. RIGHT ABOVE Most courses are not taken for fredii. Instructors
rome from both rumpus and f'0mmun1'ty. RIGHT A Course in computer
progrumnzing fought by Torn Klanzo offers better job opportunihes to many
involve ent in communit affair
The lvliiversity of Detroit is heeorning involved in eonirnunity
2lfl.1llI'SlllI'0llQll the l'niversity Venter for Vontiniiing lifliic-ation
:incl Vornrnunity S4-rviees ll'i'f'lCl. This new i-enter evolveml
from the l'C'C'lC, the Venter for Hiirnzin Relations zintl the
Pulilie iXfl'uirs l'rogruin. .X vonihinzition of these three formerly
sepzirzite1-entersl1zispi'ocliim-clainniqueprogrziin for l'-IJ.
l'ncler the direetion ol' Ur. 'l'ihor Pziyzs, this i-enter 4-onfliic-ts
elusses for people in the eonirnunity who wzint lltllliltlY21Ilt'f'IIll'lllS
or feel the need for self-iniprovenient. 'l'hese ure non-1-reclit
eourses in ti variety of fielcls, from typing to i'om'er'siitioiizil
The Center also holcls ll nulnher of institutes, workshops and
eonferenees cleztling with eonirnnnity prohlerns zinrl nizijor issues
of society. The stuff for these zietivities inelniles I'-ll fzu-iilty :incl
earefully seleetecl eommunity spec-izilists with extensive przietiezil
experienee in ai pzirtieulzir field. Many of the workshops are
supported hy federal grunts. Through the l'niversity Venter
for Continuing Education and C'ommunity Services, I'-IJ is
helping to solve many of som-iety's complex and vital problems
within the greater Detroit urea.
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1-nxt of their E'll1U'Ilfl-1171 unrl ui Ihre .warne firm' gum
on-lhe-job PIIJPTZ-PII!'P, Uftefn Ihwsw arf in Ihr' fzkllrl
that they plan ln work perrrzrmwntly. Ll2'1"T Tom
lirlzklff, A-lrts xrnzor and jnurrzulzlwm majnr rwpnrlx
full tinzf for the FREIL' PHISSS. Part of his hm! lx
thv First 1J7'Pl'I-Ilff zvhwrw fl Il6'l4"4'tI'l'P displays ll mur'
der uwzprm. BELOW li'rz'tz'ng rupy for WXYZ-
TV and lhe VX kwfps ,Uikr Jlaza, .lrls jznzmr
busy on and off mnzpux. FAH LEFT .-ll thf' .hi'l'
Hosenzury .Waledon spends hrr r-lass frw fZ'I71f' puwk-
ing grorerzhw, 1-ounting rhunge, and earning tuztzmz
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Dean Canjar offers
Professional schools aim to teach a specialized
area. Because of this premise people envision
engineers as slide rule nuts and doctors as test
tube fiends. Much of this is myth because even
though modern technology has emphasized specil-
ization, the professional still has to deal with
people. This dealing requires a liberal arts back-
ground. Both the School of Architecture and the
College of Engineering are aware of this need and
have offered students the opportunity to take
more liberal arts courses.
nd 14 AWWA.
. V if
ngineers more liberal arts credits
"The purpose of educating an engineer is not so that he
can get a good job after graduation or to make a lot of mon-
eyg the purpose of an engineer is to serve society."
This is the thinking that guides the College of Engineering
at U-D today. This is the thinking of Lawrence N. Canjar,
dean of the college.
In accordance with his theory, Dean Vanjar has made it
possible for the engineering student to elect more liberal arts
credits than ever before. The engineer is encouraged to minor
in some area of interest to him outside the engineering
U-D is the only Engineering Vollege in the country with
such a liberal program.
The purpose of the enlarged curriculum, as Dean Canjar
said, is to enable the professional engineer to plan for and
optimize his resources.
"Most engineers in middle age will probably attain man-
agerial positions. The engineer must therefore be well edu-
cated not only in the technicalities of engineering, but also
in the forces of nature influencing him lscience, mathJ."
"He must be able to optimize the human resources he will
have under him. "
BELO W Members of the Engineering Council discuss problems relevant
to all engineering students. RIGHT Math is a vital part of an engineers cur-
riculum. BELO W FAR RIGHT An oscilloscope is one of the highly technical
instruments used by electrical engineers.
as-4'-co. ",r'f rt'
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ESC renovates college constitution
The Engineering Student Council: First Row: Herman Migliore,
R. Marsh, Pres., Bill Forsthoffer, Vice-Pres., Roger Wooding.
Second Row: Douglas Zinger, Richard Perucca, Mike Dodyk
James Dietz, Roger Radke. Third Row: Paul Kuebler, Robert Gard-
ner, Robert Purcell, Francis Kisicki, Chuck Clark.
This year was one of renovation for the Engineering Stu-
dent Council QESCD. The Council, the governing body of
the College of Engineering, is composed of the engineering
senators in Student Government and representatives of the
various engineering fraternal organizations.
The year-round project for the Council was modernizing
their constitution, bringing it up to date with the University
One of the new projects planned for the second semester
was a convocation for high school students interested in en-
gineering. The purpose of the meeting with high schoolers
was to introduce them to the many different facets of pro-
ECS published a newsletter every month for the College
and in the second semester sponsored Engineering Week,
a project to make the entire campus more aware of engineer-
ing activities. The Council also sponsors the Slide Rule Din-
ner and the presentation of the "Engineer of the Year"
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RIGHT: The engineers' bent of Tau
Beta Pi, national engineering honor asso-
ciation, stands in front of the Engineer-
ing building. FAR RIGHT: Engineering
students test equipment during a lab.
BELOW FAR RIGHT: Two engineers
discuss the results ofa lab experiment.
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The American Institute of Chemical Engineers supplements classwork with talks and films. First Row:
Joel Joseph, John Connell, Lawrence Washinton, Pres., Ronald Grey. Second Row: John Grant,
Treas., Joe Learman, Frank Kisicki, Mike Werner, Mark Devore. Third Row: Lewis Duffing, Paul
Minibiole, Bill Crowley, John Gemender, John Grates, Robert Purcell.
Eta Kappa Nu recognizes outstanding scholars in the field of electrical engineering. First Row: Paul
Ivancie, Tom Dellecave, Rick Reinheimer, Al Fanelli, Stan Slesinski. Second Row: Charles Goetz,
Vice-Pres., James Gallagher, Treas., Charles Francois, High Johnson, A. Budjeko. Third Row:
Richard Walsh, Richard Caste, Harry Heath, Dennis Brining, Tom Kocialski, Mark Schreck, Anthony
Q-f:i3"?5'i. .' 'i
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prepare for industrial jobs
"There are more jobs in the field of chemical engineering
than we have students," explained Dr. L. S. Kowalczk,
chairman of the Chemical Engineering Department. Courses
in this field are not only technically orientated, stated Dr.
Kowalczyk, since requirements also include courses in the
social sciences and humanities. This training in a more liberal
arts basis allows the graduate to undertake a job which pre-
sents a particular interest to him.
Chem engineers, during their five-year cooperative courses,
undertake courses in chemistry, rate processes, control and
process dynamics and systems engineering. Out of twenty-
two '67 graduates in this field, eight went on to graduate
school while the remaining fourteen are scattered throughout
the country in various industries.
Total enrollment in U-D's chemical engineering school this
year is approximately 120. Upon completion of their training,
they will be able to enter technical as well as executive
capacities in the country 's industry.
Engineering sooeties, fraternities
promote professional standards
Tau Beta Pi is a national fraternity, First Roux' Hugh Johnson, Tom Cicker,
Daniel Pilon, Lawrence Washington, Walter Bryzik, Doug Zande, Tom
Dellecave, Rick Reinheinier, Richard Clark, Stan Slesinski. Sw-om! Roux'
Richard Walsh, John Tucker, Barry Lake, Jim Deitz, Doug Zinger, Dale
Dolesh, Eric Mendel, Paul Kuebler, Charles Goetz, Mike Budjeko. Third
How: Dennis Brining, Paul Minbiole, Bob Schron, M. Schreck, Corr. Sec'y.,
Mike Young, P. Phillips, Pres., Jon Leaheey, T. Kocialski, Rec. Sec'y., L.
Wardzinski, S. Ahlquist, Treas., R. Schwing. Fourth How: T. Hugenberg, B.
Purcell, Y. Pres., Roy Muir, D. Gutt, W. Srowley, E, Moore, H. Heath, T.
Flynn, W. Swiderski, D. Groll, J. Schmiesing, Robert Rocco.
-. . s' xl R 1Ax.
Theta Tau sponsors professional speakers and trips. First Roux' Roger Radke, Pres., Robert Beckman,
Michael Walsh, Treasurer, Diane Manica, Sweetheart, Harold Hartman, Paul Boros, Karl Adamski.
Sw-mic! How: James Davy, Dale Dolesh, Corres. Sec'y., Chuck Raeder, John Quinn, Robert Laule, James
Bennett, James Deitz. Third Row: Jon Leaheey, Kevin Cahill, Michael Young, Joseph Koczan, Lawrence
Wells, Paul Sak, Thomas Kundert, Darryl Busser. Fourth Hoax' Walter Wietecha, Chuck Muir, Social
Chairman, Bob Gardner, V. Pres., Roy Muir, Bob Morrow, Thomas 0'Donnell, Ronald Thomas, Robert
Ramsey, Ronald Capossela, Scribe.
Society of Automotive Engineers sponsors field trips. Ffrsl Hou-5 David f'unningham, Trcas.,
Michael Nitz, Paul Iiuebler, Sec'y., Bernard Giletta, Dave Wilson, lioli Kellam. Sw-mul Rmc: Garry
Abfalter, Patrick lNlcfbrmick, Ray Wakenell, Paul Sak, Tom lflynn, Barry Lake, Richard Kelley,
Walter Bryzik. 7v,lIi7'll1'l,0ll'.' William U'Keefe, Paul Huclsman, Don Aery, James Wuolukka, John
Garstka, John Brady, Michael Young, James Schmiesing, Vice Vhairman, Peter Uldani, Peter
Phillips, Donald Haijsman, Roy Muir, Richard Jcndrasiak, Terry Schaefer, Edward Sailer, Edward
Grahowski, Michael Plummer, Paul Jesson.
SA E aims for the technical education of its members. Firsf Hozc: Susan Battaglia, Sweetheart, Tom
Colamonieo, Vice President, John Brummans, Gregory Duda, Donald Rempinski, Herman Migliore,
President. Second Hmc: Andries de Wilde, Moderator, Steve Lemho, Donald Jackson, Tony Ciali,
Ron Buckley, Bill Forsthoffer, Ermanno Damiani, John Wanamaker, ESC' Delegate. Third
Roux' Jeffrey Jones, Ray Siwiel, Roger Woodling, Tom Robin, Russell McDonald, Fred Hauck,
James Breier, Mike Keenan, Edward Collins, Larry Schaefer.
The Society of American Military Engineers holds an annual dinner dance at Selfridge Air Force
Base. First Roux' John Ardner, Paul Ivancie, Julian Topolski, Gregory Duda, ESC' Delegate,
Donald Rempinski, Jerome Werner, Joel Joseph. Sw-om! How: Donald Haijsman, President, Tom
Messing, Theodore Michaliszyn, Mike Martin, John Grant, John Litzelman, Mike Werner. Thirfl
Row: Donald Gutt, Treasurer, Paul Minbiole, Vorres. Sec'y., Michael Plummer, Joseph Lupa, Ray
Barta, Rec. Sec'y., Francis Kisicki, Tom Kocialski.
75. , s g
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RIGHT AND BELOW RIGHT Lab equipment plays an essentzal role zn an
engineers training. BELOW Much of the work .stzll must be performed at the
desk. Inaccurate calculations can ruin the best equzprnent
Social, technical background offers
The Institute of Electrical and Electronic
Engineers boasts Thomas Edison among its
founders. First Row: R. Garcia, R. Gaier, T.
Woods, D. Collins, T. Dellecave, R. Reinher-
iner, D. Kramer, R. Clark, S. Slesinski, E.
Herman. Second Rout: J. Stepzinski, R. Ploc-
inik, P. Xagrant, C. Goetz, H. Johnson, G.
Lucas, A. Budjeko, M. Cuervo, P. Ivancie.
Third Row: J. Lautz, B. Kacuba, R. Walsh,
D. Brining, F. Odena, J. Gallagher, M. Schreck,
A. Czarnecki, T. Kocialski. Fourth Row: P.
Long, J. Bego, R. Caste, D. Groll, H. Heath,
J. Yorlick, D. Nichols, D. Riedinger, M. Plon-
sky, R. Brown, J. Moran, R. Radke, C, Clark.
P K I
New situations present new problems. Because of an elec-
trically advanced society, the electrical engineer is perhaps
best equipped to answer the questions of his field.
Training in electrical engineering at U-D is offered through
four major programs: Electronics and Fields Computers,
Energy Conversion and Power Distribution and General
Electrical Engineering. Headed by Dr. J. S. Hitt, the Elec-
trical Engineering Department realizes that areas rather
than specific subjects should be studied. It is through the
various programs open to the student that he can focus his
five year study on something of interest to him.
Eventually the electrical engineer is able through his tech-
nical background as well as his training in the social sciences
to enter the world of electronics better equipped to respond
to the ever present new ideas.
Chi Epsilon promotes the high ideals of the civil engineering profession. First
Row: Constancio Miranda, Civil Engr. Chrmn., Doug Zande, Transit Ed.,
Ted Haglage, Vice- Pres., James Beirs, Engr. Council Rep. Second Row:
William Swiderski, President, Thomas Hugenberg, Secretary, Robert Schron,
Marshall, Dan Wiggen, Treasurer.
Omega Chi Epsilon is an honor fraternity for chemical engineering students. First
Row: Michael Werner, Eric Mendel, John D. Grant, Lawrence Washington,
Secretary. Second Row: Paul Minbiole, William Crowley, President, Robert
Purcell, Treasurer, Frances W. Kisicki.
Tuyere is U-D's oldest engineering fraternity. First Row: John Sisk, Richard
Perucca, Herman Migliore, Grand Master. Second Row: Ralph Lord, Jim
Budzyn, Robert Marsh, Mike Dodyk, Finance. Third Row: Gary Watts,
Chuck Clark, John Dahlgren, Grand Scribe, Joseph Wycech, John Brady, Grand
gain experience at co-op
Chapters of civil engineering texts come alive as en-
gineers put on boots and construction hats and head for
building sites. Besides providing capital to continue their
education, co-op jobs offer that essential on the job ex-
Don Kampman, fourth year Eng. employed by the
Lerner-Linden Construction Company, spends his
semester laying out the work lines of the building. He feels
that the U-D College of Engineering Hemphasizes
theory because the student is given the opportunity to gain
practice in the field and observe for himself how theory cor-
relates with practice. "
Another aspect of civil engineering occupies Wally
Streets time. While cohorts are marching through the
mud, Street is sitting at a drawing table drafting designs.
He says co-oping offers "an insight into equipment you
use. It also makes later classroom work easier. "
Engineers are required to co-op for at least three semes-
ters. However, most do it for four semesters, usually with
a company that specializes in the particular area of their
interest. Written reports are required from both the stu-
dent and the company.
RIGHT Don Kampman, with the assistance of surveying equipment,
directs ground plans. ABOVE The tidy side of a civil engineer 's job is
in front of a drafting table. Wally Street draws his calculations for an of-
fice building. LEFT Field experience compliments classroom theory for
Ralph ader addresses Engineers
Engineers closed out a highly successful Engineering
Week in March with auto critic Ralph Nader as keynote
speaker at the 35th Annual Slide Rule Dinner.
The dinner. held at the New Center Motor Lodge, was
attended by more than 350 students. faculty members and
alumni. Larry Drzal was named Engineer of the Year.
Engineers gained national recognition when Time maga-
zine picked up the story of how they called General Motors
Corporation to borrow a car for Nader. Aecording to Tinic.
GRI rolled out a brand new model. Completely equipped
with every safety device Nader had recommended.
In his speech, Nader sharply criticized the new National
Traffic Safety Agency. Nader testified before a Senate
Commerce Committee investigation of that agency a few
days after the Slide Rule Dinner.
Even though he was highly critical of the auto industry.
Nader approved of safety regulations passed by Congress.
In his speech he called them a "major breakthrough".
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UPPER LEFT Mike Tako, president of Engineering Student Council, presented the awards at the Slide
Rule Dinner. LEFT Dr. John F. Mahoney of the English Department gave a talk at the dinner.
ABOVE Ralph Nader, outspoken critic of the automobile industry, addressed the engineers.
Mechanical ngineers study e ergy
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers. First Row: J.
McDonald, S. Lembo, S. Battaglia, J. Kosarko, T. Colamonico,
T. Robin. Second Row: G. Abfalter, G. Duda, J. Wana-
maker, L. Schaeffer, R. Woodling, E. Collins, R. Mc-
Donald, M. Nitz. Third Row: B. Lake, D. Jackson, P. Phil-
ips, D, Wilson, D. Steurnagel, P. Ernzen, R. Schwing, B.
Forsthoffer. Fourth Row: J. Hemminger, D. Haijsman, M.
Plummer, J. Dahlgren, E. Sauler, J. Lupa, P. McCormick.
It is strange to think of an engineer as a salesman, but every
mechanical engineer must be adept in this role, as well as his
profession. The products he invents, designs and produces
must be not only mechanically effective, but also economically
acceptable and attractive to customers, who may range from
housewives to hospitals, to automotive companies.
In harnessing energy in machines, mechanical engineers
must tackle technological problems involving metallurgy, in-
strumentation, structures and controls.
A grant from the Dupont Corporation this year had en-
abled the Division of Mechanical Engineering to purchase
lab benches equipped with experimental set-ups. Dr. Charles
O. Smith, head of the division, says, "These benches are
compact and complete set-ups which will allow our students
to do more in the laboratory. "
FAR LEFT Nleehanirut engineers see the
laws of energy that they read about in text
books work in machines. LEFT Students zn
mechanical engineering use the "pit"fm their
l , -
U-D's Pi Tau Sigma chapter, founded by Professor John Uicker, will celebrate its 25th anniversary
this spring. First Row: Raymond Siwiec, Don Jackson, Roger Woodling, Jim McDonald, Pres.,
Bill Forsthoffer, Vice-Pres., Herman Migliore, Joe Hemminger. Second Row: Bob Burns, Sec'y.,
Goerge Stadler, Tom Uicker, Dan Pilon, Treas., John Tucker, Tom Robin, Jeff Jones, Walter
Bryzik. Third Row: Mike Young, Roy Muir, Thomas Flynn, Peter Phillips, Paul Sak, Mi-
chael N itz, Barry Lake, Robert Schwing, Richard Kelley, Da.niel Lyons.
Knee deep in mud, civil engineers
utilize c ass theor
Civil engineering is traditionally the grubbiest, muddiest,
soggiest, and, ironically, most rewarding of all the branches of
engineering. While chemical engineers are locked in their labs
tinkering with test tubes, the civil engineer is up to his knees
in mud and slush, watching dams, railroads, and factories
But the well-educated civil engineer has experienced
more than mud, he must spend a fair share of time in the lab
studying soil mechanics. Regarding this area, the head of the
Civil Engineering Department Prof. Constantio Miranda,
said, "We are trying to move in two directions, improving not
only our courses, but also our labs. We are reshaping our soil
and material labs to aid students in soil and structure mechan-
ics. As a result, the graduating student will have a theoretical
background and be better equipped to work in this field when
he goes out into the world."
Civil engineers are being absorbed rapidly by defense pro-
grams. The Department of Defense has initiated a Profes-
sional Development Program for architects and engineers.
The program involves courses in Fallout Shelter Analysis,
Protective Construction, and Environmental Engineering.
The American Society of Civil Engineers. First Row: C. Mir-
anda, J. Cultra, R. Mudd, G. Solensky, T. Haglage, J. Farnan,
J. Biers, D. Wiggen. Second Row: R. Norton, R. Beckman, D.
Zande, R. Flannigan, H. Hartman, Richard Perucca, C.
Moynihan, Larry Beebe. Third Row: Bob Kloeppel, Tom Hu-
genberg, W. Swiderski, Bob Acchron, Pete Eberz, Tom Vogt,
Bob Rocco, John Donahue, Bob O'Connor, Carmen Arcieri,
A - A -
The American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. First
Row: Paul Ivancie, Jim MCDonald, Pres., J. Topolski, Earl Werner,
Vice-Pres. Second Row: Joseph M. Lupa, Francis Kisicki,
Thomas Kocialski, Thomas Devaney.
Civil engineers get a chance to apply classroom knowledge in the soil
lab. FAR LEFT Doug Zande compares samples to characteristics
listed in his manual. LEFT An engineer sets up the apparatus of
the soil lab. ABOVE Bill Mrowch sports the bent of Tau Beta Pi.
Underground campu maze amazes
Unknown to most students, a maze of underground tunnels con-
nect the various campus buildings. Constructed to contain the
electrical and heating systems, the tunnels can be entered from
doors in all of the main buildings on campus. During the winter
the outlines of the tunnels can be seen where they have melted the
snow on the ground above. Chalked on location signs, hard-to-
locate light switches and protruding pipes are some of the hazards
which await the unsuspecting intruder.
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The American Institute of Architects brings
together architecture students to further the ob-
jectives of the School of Architecture. First
Row: Ed Lammerding, Mike Hickey,
Treasurer. Second Row: Dave Patterson,
Didr 0'Malley, Lonny Zimmerman, Rec.
- near future
In its fourth year as a School of the University, the
School of Architecture is looking to the future and toward
additional growth for itself. The most important area of
growth is at present the physical housing of the School.
Since the School separated itself from the College of En-
gineering and became a department seven years ago, it has
occupied the third floor of the Engineering Building.
With the present peak capacity enrollment of 200 and
twice that number applying to the School every year, "Our
most desperate need is a building of our own," says Carl
Greimel, executive assistant to the Dean.
"The administration has said we will be the next class-
room construction on campus after the dorms are finished.
But that won't be for another two years at least." The ar-
chitecture faculty hopes to design their building themselves.
One of the projects the School is working on is an In-
stitute of Industrialization, which would specialize in in-
dustrial architecture. "There is a great need for adequate
low-priced housing. We will try to fill this need by indus-
trializing architecture." The Institute would be staffed by
members of the faculty.
Two new additions to the full time faculty are Prof. Jan
Szymczyk, internationally recognized for his work in
structures and Prof. Robert Kennedy, who was instru-
mental in designing prefabricated school parts for Inland
FAR LEFT A puzzled observer studies one
of Zhe arrhiek projertsi LEFT Mr. Luken-
back pauses after rlass with Elton Anderson.
BELOW Tom Josef holds an afler-rlass sex-
sion in his offife. BELOW LEFT Fr. Ed-
ward Uowling, SJ., professor of Design-
simulalion, rorrerls Ed .Uangino 'x work.
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turns eyes on
a unique existence
HThe School of Architecture is striving to develop
social consciousness by recognizing responsible indi-
viduals that will function in an inter-personal collab-
oration for the mutual resolution of environmental
A 'school-less' attitude has been taken limiting
personal involvement not to particular disciplines but
to those collaborative tools of creativity that recognize
both change and the ethics their sensitivities demand."
-Edward Popko, sixth year Architect
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A planned adventure in creativity, the architect 's Archihaptec-
penturening happened. Held as an open house for the rest of
the campus to become aware of the archies ' contribution to the
University, the happening was a big success. The third floor
of the Engineering Building was open for all interested.
ABOVE LEFT The floor seemed to be the only free working
space for Ed lllagino. LEFT Barry hIcCormick stops his own
work to question afellou' student 's criticism. A BOVE Think-
ing about another angle of the model, Ed Luna offers a sug-
gestion to the creator.
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Architects work in local areas -
projects in lude Hamtramck
XVhile the big attention-drawing architecture project was
Pontiac last year, this year the students are concerned with
three other areas near Detroit. The emphasis has shifted from
the suburbs to inside the city itself: specifically, the architects
are involved in studying and researching the city of Hamtramck.
Hamtramck is slightly different from other communities in
that it is a city within the inner city area of Detroit.
Into this area then, fourth and fifth year architects have
taken their classroom-taught principles and attempted to ap-
ply them to the real situation before them.
Architectural study at L'-D has begun to include more of the
"human sciences," such as sociology, psychology and political
science. Therefore, the results of the students work on the
various projects would be more editorial than constructive.
Sixth year students are carrying out the same type of study
in Rochester, Michigan, a small city 25 miles from Detroit.
Other students are continuing a research survey started last
year in St. Cecilia's parish in Detroit.
LEFT As his design takes form Ed Lunz rontinues to be prerise in his ral:-ulations. BE-
LO W LEFT Jim Frisino adds the final details to his projert. BELU W CEN TER An ar-
chitect works an the central park ofafuturistir rity. BELU W A display draws attention at
the Architecture "happening, "
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The School of Business and Administration offers a two-year secretarial course. Secretaries
practice on modern IBM equipment. UPPER RIGHT Dr. Bernard F. Landuyt directs the
School of Business Administration.
ame change indicates philosophy
.X new name and offiees are just the start of the dynamies
of the Vollege of Business and .Xdministratioir Formerly
called the College of Vommeree and Finance, its name was
changed to show the changing philosophy within husiness.
Dean Bernard F. Landuyt and .Xssoeiate Dean Clyde
llardwiek share the philosophy that emphasis in eollege should
he placed on a eore of knowledge with a hroad arts hai-kground.
The 850 undergraduates in the Vollege of Business and .Nd-
ministration are required to take 40 pert-ent of their hours in
liheral arts subjects.
To maintain a hroad haekground in the field of husiness
as well as in the arts students are also required to take eourses
in several departments within the Vollege. .Xi-eounting,
Marketing, Management, Eeonomies, Finanee, Secretarial
Seienee and Business Education provide the student with a
well-rounded attitude toward his field.
In this "age of administration" the leaders in husiness will
he those who have the hroadest knowledge.
Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity. First Row: John O'Donnell, Joseph Ceru, Thomas Voelker
.Second Row: Karl Gersteinlrand, Dennis Misiewicz, Rich Shorkey, Dave Nosotti. Third Row: Rick Vogt
Pres., John Depa, Sec'y., Rick Cote, Vice-Pres., Horst Carl.
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Phi Beta Lambda elects a 'Secretary of the Year." First Row: Cathy Musial, Treas., Sue C hinavare, Anne
Boik, Gloria Camiletti, Gail Yettaw. .Second Row: Karen Antonuk, Pres., Cynthia Carter, Sec'y., Madylon
Clements, Joan Peerson, Vice-Pres., Kathy O'Donnell, Barb Musial.
Pi Sigma Epsilon holds a spring dinner-dance. First Row: Tom Eversmann, Jim Bernhold, Pres., Ron
Green, Ed George, Terry MacEwen Sec'y. Second How: Dave Slick, T ed Michalisyn, Bob Rabideau, Tom
0'Brien, Len Carlucci, Vice-Pres. Third Row: Bob Sznewajs, Emery Vukobratic, John Roulo, Jim Mit-
chell, Ray Hamilton, Len Skotynsky, Treasurer.
Greek groups lead C84F students
Alpha Kappa Psi sponsored a Career Day this spring. First Row: Paul Merline, Dick Patrick, Jim
Gaeschke, Don Michie, Sec'y., Walt Kozol, Vice-Pres. Second Row: Bob Stern, Larry Corbett, Gregg
Kaiser, Joe Kronk, Pres., Fred Seibert, Third Row: Larry Banion, Steve Matous, Walter Stafford, John
Kook, Robert Uotruba.
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Accountants co-op to gain insight
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Much of the success of todays business world re-
lies on electronic machinery. Computers can do in
seconds what previously had taken hours. This
affects a business mans life. The Unizverszty of-
fers courses in data processing using the Computor
Centerfor the classroom,
into changing bu iness world
Blending the theory of the classroom with the practical
techniques learned in the business field helps both the
student on co-op and the firm he is working for. The stu-
dent puts into practice what he has learned. It also allows
firms to see the young men they may eventually hire "in
The voluntary co-op program has been so successful in
the .Accounting Department that plans are underway to
start similar programs in other departments within the
College of Business and Administration.
ln the co-op program students attend classes for two
years. During their junior year the students begin working
and attending classes in alternate terms. This program al-
lows students to have co-op experience and spend only one
additional term in school.
The business world is rapidly changing as new tech-
niques arc added. A cooperative education program in
business allows students to be a witness to the change.
Combine day jobs
with night classes
for C F degree
lv: xx -
ABOVE RIGHT: When the rest of the city heads homefor the evening CcQFstudents
goes to school. Downtown Detroit at night is a familiar sight. LEFT: .Yight lights
burn as the "other life" of the evening student begins. Most of the students have
come directly from work, perhaps stopping for a quirk supper.ABOVE.' A few
classmates linger in the empty cooridor before heading home to start homework.
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Delta Sigma Pi encourages scholarship and social activity among its members for their mutual advance-
ment. F irst Row: Richard Czajkowski, Bruno Musson, Daniel Desmet, Robert J. King, Lee H. Sievers,
Alfred A. Cormier, Jack Wigeluk, Thomas Higgins, Michael Taschner. Second Row: James P. Byrne,
Gerald C. Selke, Laurance Zbanek, Michael A. Bulakowski, James Dean, William Williamson, Michael
A. Genette, Robert J. Martino. Third Row: Arnold M. Mistura, Richard Saigh, Laurence Novak, Paul
W. Heikkinene, John D. Burns, Roger E. Benedict, Everett Hawley, Leo A. Garcia, Michael Berthiaume.
Fourth Row: Charles E. Stevenson, Edward McNamara, Ronald Pomauille, Robert Stawkey, Robert
Becker, Ronald Schwertfeger, Georger Hallett, Ralph Erz, Richard Kaminski, Robert Mahern, Thomas
CF groups encourage scholarship
Alpha Kappa Psi is celebrating its tenth anniversary this year. First Row: Wayne McVittie, Frank Mur-
phy, William Kulczak, Gerry LaMotte, Pres., Glen Barber, Vice-Pres., J. McDonald, J. Kaiser, Larry
Mulvaney. Second Row: Bob Johnson, Asst. Dean, Leo Lenhard, Dave Vernia, Ted Bilski, Dick Mazur,
Don Derbacz, Ken Brown, Thomas Drabik. Third Row: Brian Kelly, Ray Roberts, Jerry Knigg, Henry
Welker, Jim Yan Conant, Matt Twomey, Bill Rice, Bill Whalen, Bob Ingram, Advisor. Fourth Row: R.
Bartkowicz, Bob Bisinger, Jim McNamara, William Hargan, Richard Stone, Jim Purleski, Jim Stine,
Stan Kwiatkowski, Robert Ziegler, Frank DeBolle.
The Evening Division of Commerce and Finance has its own Student Council which deals with affairs
pertinent to the downtown campus. First Row: Larry Zbanek, Vice-Pres, Judy Roman, Elizabeth Boligan.
Second Row: Will Williamson, Pres., Henry Rykaczewski, Glen Barber. Third Row: Francis Lucken,
Th l9f'8 E ' ' IJ' Se ' Fl- ff
Sec'y., Dave Molnar, Ron Schwertfeger, Treas., William Kulczak. e J wnmg H Non mor dw
Ufficers: Firsl Roux' Will Williamson,
Pres., Doris Higgins, Ser-ond Roux'
Ron Schwertfeger, Treas., Alfred Vor-
Alpha Sigma Lambda members are required to maintain an average of 3.0 in order to keep their member-
ship. First Row: Gerald Selke, Chancellor, Will Williamson, David Vernia.
Phi Gamma Nu is an honor society for Evening C Sz F coeds. First Roux' R.
Elder, Advisor, Judy Roman, Treas. Second Row: Irene Paruskiewicz, Ei-
leen Paulson, Dorothea Seifert, Vice-President. Third Row: Diane Never-
auch, President, Jane Kay, Pat Crowley, Elizabeth Bozigian.
Evening C F polishes businessm n
The Evening .School Division offers a variety of moods
for the students. ABOVE In the blackness of the night,
the part-time student takes notes feverishly. ABOVE
RIGHT A very important part of college is the work
done outside of class. A coed takes advantage of the
library to accomplish this. FAR RIGHT Classes can
sometimes get carried away with ideas. Father Edward
Hodous, S.J., tries to explain a principle of theology.
RIGHT Dr. Howard Ward, dean of Evening CSCI",
studies course requirements at his desk.
for wide areas
Outward signs mark inward progress in the
Evening College of Business Administration. Be-
sides changing its name from the Evening Col-
lege of Commerce and Finance, the college
became the first part-time business college to be
accredited in Michigan by the American Associ-
ation of Collegiate Schools of Business. This
distinction acknowledges the college's excellence
in it's field.
Dean Howard Ward directs the 1300 students
taking night classes. Presently, only a small
portion of the courses are offered at the Mc
Nichols campus. Dean Ward's long range plans
include offering the complete program at both
campuses, noting that the adults benefit from
contact with day students.
Business students are required to take a large
proportion of liberal arts courses. The result of
this integrated program is a plished businessman
with a wide area of knowledge from which to
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Honors group unite to aid student
At both uptown and downtown campuses, honor societies
recognize and congratulate scholarship and service to the
University. This is one of their main purposes.
As the name suggests, these societies are primarily an honor.
As experience has shown, though, most of the societies per-
form some specialized and valuable service to the University
community rather than functioning merely for scholarship
Realizing that honor societies have duplicate problems and
engage in similar service activities, the moderators and officers
took steps to set up a coordinating committee to establish
policies and set the tone for the groups.
To Joseph Donoghue, dean of men, such a committee would
be an effective liason among the societies, helping to firm up
what can become "amorphous groups."
Alpha Sigma Nu, Gamma Pi Epsilon and Phi Eta
Sigma labored at a joint project: offering advice to high school
seniors who had expressed an interest in the University.
Through this service the honors group hopes to help the stu-
dents decide what is the right course of action toward their
Gamma Pi Epsilon is a national Jesuit honors society. First Row: Betty
Kmiec, Sharon Collins, Pres., Julie M. Acre, Treasurer, Kathy Dul, Sec-
retary, Cheryl Hicks, Vice-Pres. Second Row: Fran Muss, Kathy Rain-
ier, Susan Diamond, Maragaret Maruschak.
Alpha Sigma Nu is a national men's honor society. First Row: James McDonald, Joseph l
Ceru, Michael Kelly, Vice-Pres. Second Row: Thomas Jones, Daniel F. Pilon, Joseph
Gazella, Secretary, John Depa. Third Row: R. Mark Schreck, Carl Marlmga, Harry Heath, i
Peter Phillips, Pres. Joel Jarvis.
Kiiiifllla wr f'
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Phi Eta Sigma is a national honor society open to male freshmen who averaged 3.5 or better their
freshman year. First Row: Everett M. Steinbach, Moderator, Dennis Kirkwood, Jimmy Ridg-
ley, Vice-Pres., Michael Kelly, Senior Advisor, Michael Grillot. Second Row: Bob McNaughton,
Ed Hawrot, Secretary-Treasurer, John Dalida, Pres., Bruce Bobofchak, Ted Rodak, Thomas
F. Davis, Assistant Dean.
RIGHT: Law students spend their spare time on work
related to their field. Richard Chilcota and Larry Camp-
bell confer on an article for the Law Journal. BELO W:
Dean of the Law School the Rev, Paul P. Harbrecht,
S.J., is a nationally-known figure. BELO W RIGHT:
Small classes are typical of the Lau' School. Individual
attention is apparent.
Urban Law Clini
pro ides experience
The urge to burst the school chains and flex his intellectual
muscles waxes strong in every studentg but seldom has he the
opportunity until the tedium of academics is past.
This is not the case in the School of Law at the Jefferson
Campus, where, daily, law students work side by side with
professionals including attorneys, social workers and legal in-
vestigators in a three pronged attempt to bring the law to the
indigent of Detroit.
Through the Urban Law Clinic, community education and
legal research, the U-D urban law program has aided 2800
clients and litigants, has prompted major legislation in Lansing
on open housing, urban renewal and code enforcement, and in
what must be the most dramatic phase in the clinics short two
and a half year history, 20 law students waded into the thick
of the aftermath of the July Riots by interviewing over 1200
prisoners in Jackson Prison.
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Law students study legal aspects
The Student Bar Association governs the Law
School campus. First Row: Mike Fayad, Mary
Anne McMicken, Noel Keane. Second Row:
Jams Bellanca, Dennis Pollard, Pres., Gerry
Kaminski. Third Row: Joe Kramer, Joe Man-
cini, Jim Biernat, Frank 0'Brien. Absent:
Joe Louisell, Frederick Lauck.
The Urban Law Group operates a clinic in the inner city to provide aid for the poverty-stricken.
F irst Row: Mike Moran, Elliot Glicksman, Marcel Greenia. Second Row: Terrence Grady, Eugene
Eidcholt, Gerald Kaminski, Richard Chikota. Third Row: Joseph Mancini, Gerry Ducharme, Larry
Campbell, Fred Lauck, Dennis Pollard.
Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity inspires respect for the legal profession among its members. First
Row: C. Stephen Roehm, Dean, Gerry Ducharme, Ronald Hakim, John Wieferman. Second Row:
Michael Charbonneau, Gerry Kaminski, Joseph Louisell, ViceDean, Terrence Grady. Not Pictured:
Prof. Frank Sengstock, Moderator, E. Bunn, T. Jolly, R. Delonis, D. Coyle, R. Moriarity, T.
Powers, D. Salisbury, S. Latrille, J. Kliber, J. Talpos.
Gamma Eta Gamma sponsors an annual Christmas Dance for its members. First Row: Peter Abbo,
James P. Sheehy, James Bellanca, James Hoddleston, Moderator, Sam Gabriel, Elliot Glicksman, Mike
Reilly, VicePrfsident, John McAuliffe. Second Row: Lido Bucci, Robert Spillard, Andrew Basile, Noel
Keane, Robert Pincket, Ricard Chikota, Sheldon Larky, Don Berschback. Third Row: Frank X. 0'Brien,
Dennis Pollard, Joseph Mancini, John Dougherty, Judex, John Gilhool, James Biernat, Quaester, Daniel
Swaicki, John McCuen. Fourth Row: Charles Fellrath, Norbert J. Michalak, Joseph R. Kramer, Dennis
Matulewicz, David Brune, William E. Chlopan, John O'Leary, Henry J. Polcinski.
The Law Journal is staffed by honor students,
and explores in detail legal problems facing the
community. First Row: Marcel Greenia, Richard
Chikota, Editor, Elliot Glicksman. Second Row:
Eugene Eickholt, Melvin Merzon, Mike Moran,
John 0gurek.Thz'rd Row: Joe Mancini, Gerry
Ducharme, Larry Campbell, Fred Lauck, Den-
The Moot Court Board provides students with
the opportunity to test their legal skills in mock
cases. First Row: Don Berschback, Mary Anne
McMicken, John Ogurek. Second Row: Andrew
Basile, Melvin Merzon, Mike Reilly, Francis
0'Brien. Third Row: Mike Charbonneau, Shel-
don Larky, Lido Bucci, James Biernat, Dennis
BELOW Pete Kempel drags a stack of books up the
stairs of the library. RIGHT Two law professors re-
meu' court eases for their classes. BELOW RIGHT
Mark Rousseau studies a vase history for an upcom-
ing exam. BELOW FAR RIGHT Lau' students use the
research books in the Jefferson Campus library.
change with years
When pronounced in the early ages, by a king the law
was assumed to be the result of direct, divine inspiration.
Today, law has not only been demoted from its celestial pos-
ture but dethroned as well.
Precedent, legislation and custom usurped the authority
of the divine right kings and buried it under 700 years of
statutes, codes and common law.
To study the law in the days when our forefathers signed
the Declaration of Independence meant that the neophyte
apprenticed himself to an established attorney of his town
who in return for the boy's running errands provided him
with a stool and a copy of Blackstone.
Today, the apprenticeship of clerks has gone the way of
divine right kingsg and while law clerks must still run errands
for lawyers, they must also attend law schools where Black-
stone is buried beneath millions of volumes of statutes and
court rulings which mirror the complexity of modern law.
Q . 1
U D supplies Detroit with dentists
Even the most terror-stricken child grows up to realize the
necessity and importance of the dentist. Then he picks and
chooses the best one available.
Graduates of the U-D Dental School have established
some of the finest reputations in the country for themselves and
consequently for the Dental School.
The U-D Dent School in fact provides 75 percent of the
dentists in Detroit.
New equipment is constantly evaluated and purchased to
insure only the most advanced dental machinery for student
training. Students work in teams, pairing up in their second
They are exposed to all types of special dentistry through
practical experience in the school's clinic. The four year pro-
gram includes two summers of training here and in approved
The dental hygenist program was expanded this year to
allow students in the four-year program to receive degrees in-
stead of the usual certificates.
The Dental School continues to be one of U-D's and
the community's finest assets.
Besides, it gives its students something to sink their teeth
BELUH' Seldom Skelly works nn the teeth of a
fellow student. LEFT Larry Felat prepares eat-
ton swabs for the next patient. l".l11' l,lu'f"T Den-
tal student Ron Grumet measures plaster teeth
molds BELOW' F.-IR I,El"T Dr. Henry I".
llziuba, dean of the dental srhnul dues same pa-
The Dental Spectrum is an outlet for information and opinions on the
Dental Campus. First Row: John Galsterer, Maureen Galsterer, Gerri
Gremho. Second Row: Clyde Craine, Ivan Green, Arnold Gartner. Third
Row: Mike Groch, Jerome Hajduk, Joe Carr, Robert Singer, Keath Nor-
are l im
The American Dental Hygienists promote the practice of good hygiene.
First Row: Robbie Hubert, Betty Magnus, Patricia Rogers, Gerri Grem-
bo, Linda Vincent, Mary Cislo. Second Row: Martha Thomas, Judy
Schoettle, Sue Guillaumin, Rose Lang, Jackie Hatridge. Third Row: Pam
Clark, Barb Purifoy, Chris Perrone, Tine Macleod. Fourth Row: Glena
Clough, Judy Douville, Carol Stein, Hanna Tyminski. F zfth Row: Nancy
Kidder, Karen Moss, Peggy Pericin, Maureen Galsterer, Sue Toton.
Sixth Row: Betsy Pfeffer, Susie Craighead, Marilyn Vercammen, Angela
Fecher, Marge Bogas, Carol Kanka.
Honor groups seek Dent students
Freshmen Dental Hygenists prepare for service in their profession. First
Row: Janet Simon, Peggy Hodapp, Mary Vermilion, Caryn Kandel.
Second Row: Pat Lake, Sue Forte, Karen McDonald, Mary Welch.
Third Row: Jacqueline Zontek, Janet Hendricks, Carol Viale, Darlene
Delta Sigma Delta provides grants for needy dental students. First Row:
W. Switza, N. Novitsky, J. Sonkin, Ed Secord. Second Row: G. Philip,
B. Nicola, Jim Stone, L. Nag. Third Row: J. Lazarus, J. Hajduk, K.
Norwalk. Fourth Row: A. Lonks, M. Lahey, Mark Healey, J. Mertens.
Fifth Row: F. Sawicki, M. Glinka, M. Haley.
Alpha Omega, a national dentistry fraternity, sponsors annual activities, such as Monte
Carlo Nite, which keep the dental campus a lively action center. First Row: Kenneth Ben-
jamin, Steven M. Lash, Arnold Gartner, George Denes. Second Row: Marvin Taylor,
Ronald Michaelson, Stuart Goodstein, Robert Singer, Michael Kohleriteritis. Third Row:
Warren Berman, Ronald Saliman, Maurice Opperer, J. Green.
The Dental Inter-Fraternity Council co-ordinates the
purposes and activities of dental fraternities. First How:
Steven Lash, Robert Singer, Grant Walters. Second Roux'
Wayne Switzer, M. Lahey, J. Grimm, Arnold Gartner.
The Dental Student Council: First Row: Barb Purifoy, Pat O'Brien, Steve Lash, Tina
MacLeod, Ed Secord, Dr. Donald Rumon. Second Row: Rosemary Lang, Carol Viale,
Peggy Hodapp, Mary Welch, Darlene Suchyta. Third Row: Sue Guillaumin, Pat Lake,
Wayne Switzer, L. Crocchiolo, K. Cipka. Fourth Row: Arnold Gartner, Philip Carter,
Joe Carr. Fifth Row: Robert Singer, Bud Walters, Steven Green, Fred Arnold. Sixth Row:
Clyde Craine, Dick Kowalski, Thomas Grant, Thomas Veryser.
Hygienists receive caps as mark
ABOVE: Capping is a time no dental hygenist will
ever forget. RIGHT: Carrying her red rose and bear-
ing a vivacious smile, a graduate knows it was well
worth all the hard work. FAR RIGHT: The president
of the graduating class lights the candle before giving
her speech on the meaning of capping. ABOVE
RIGHT: The cap, a sign of the pride of a dental hy-
genist, is received by a first year student. Now she
will be working towarda red bandfor it.
The white caps worn by hygienists and assis-
tants in U-D's School of Dentistry are more
than just part of a uniformg they are symbols
of each girl's pride in her profession.
The caps are distributed in an annual cere-
mony held during the second semester. This
year, the presidents of each of the three classes
began the ceremony with brief speeches on what
"capping" meant to them. Mrs. Annamae Man-
ning, former head of the School of Dental Hy-
giene and now part of the Health Service Staff,
and newly-appointed Dean of the Dental School,
Dr. Henry F. Dzuiba, were the speakers.
Second year students received red roses and
red bands on their caps, signifying the success-
ful completion of the studies. First year students
and assistants were given plain white caps as
encouragement to continue their work with the
same enthusiasm as when they began.
provides area needy
with dental care
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At the Dental School 's General Clinic
students learn to work with authorized per-
sonnel in all the specialty rooms designed to
cater to specific teeth problems. FAR LEFT
Two Dental School nurses discuss pro-
cedures in assisting. ABOVE LEFT Mar-
tha Thomas adds some water to a mixture.
ABOVE Nancy Kidder examines the X-
rays ofa patient 's teeth LEFT Karen Moss
writes up the newest developments in a pa-
tient 's case.
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Colombiere College goes outward
Nestled in the obscurity of Clarkston, forty miles northwest
of the McNichols Campus, is Colombiere College, training
ground for young Jesuits. Search and involvement are the key
words here: the novice searches for a Jesuit identity, and a dy-
namic involvement in society helps him to find it.
When Colombiere was built ten years ago, the fashion was
to take the aspiring religious "out of the world." Now the
emphasis during the two years of novitiate vary extensively.
One is spiritual and psychological development, highlighted by
the month-long Spiritual Exercises of St. Ignatius.
Another emphasis places a premium on apostolic experi-
mentation: in hospitals and high schools, CCD religion
classes, and inner city parish activity. As in any college, aca-
demics play a big role in the life of the Jesuit collegian. His
order has a commitment to serving men in intellectual aposto-
lates: universities and research, college prep schools and vari-
ous works with youth-with the gifted on the one hand, and
with the underprivileged on the other.
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Developin esuits seek
involvem nt, communit
ABOVE .Yovices look to Tom Kiley as a lead-
er. Tom entered the Jesuits after two years at
the University of Dayton. RIGHT Teaching
religion challenges Greg Stack 's creativity.
Greg has been a top honors student in his four
years at Colombiere.
ww, 2 J 7
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The graduating seniors of Colombiere, A.B. in 1968: First Row: Robert J. Scullin, An-
thony J. Wilgus, Gregory J. Stack, Dayton W. Haskin, Joseph E. Kozely, Second Row:
William A. Wiesler, Robert M. Gary, Paul G. Schervish, Edward G. Bobinchak.
Jesuit scholastics take English and history courses at Colombiere from U-D professors.
ABOVE Ed Bobinchak and Paul Schervish take social science on campus. CEN TER
Rich Cure and Dayton Haskin seek refuge at the Union before the trip home. RIGHT
Rich, a U-D grad, now registers for Colombiere courses as a Jesuit novice.
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S holastics join U-D campu life
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Driving down I-75 on a snowy winter afternoon . . .
a couple of elasses . . . eoffee at the l'nion-this is that
part of the Volombiere student's day that brings him
into Contact with I' of IJ. Why live in Vlarkston? Why
not on eampus? These are questions the young Jesuit
asks himself and his superiors-sometimes a bit ir-
reverently. His seareh for purpose is a purpose in it-
self. He wants to be a Jesuit priest who will serve men.
Ile's not always sure how to go about it. Sometimes the
ideal gets out of focus, but he reeeives vital support from
his Jesuit brothers . . . like Father Thomas Porter, who
has put into operation a program whieh brings top pro-
fessors le.g., Ur. John Mahoney for English, Dr.
Norbert J. Gossman for history? to Volombiere. Nlost
important, Fr. Porte h
r as inspired a professional atti-
tude toward the intelleetual life: to seareh and to in-
quire, to he effective and productive-in short, to others.
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It was Friday night and the first night of
Carny. The red and yellow lights from the ear-
nival rides were reflected in the rain spattered
puddles that slowly grew larger on the midway.
Students putting finishing touches on their
booths worked in silence. A cold, wet gloom
spread across the midway. This gloom wasn't
to lift until Sunday, when it was too late. In
spite of the rain, and a lack of attendance, Carny
went on as planned.
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erpnllfulfwl um! Ihr lorrlls rllizgglwl fwfr ut flu' HTll'l'IllIf'-N, H l5la'l,Ull' !'lg'AX,'-
TEH Un Suturrluy nigh! wzvfryorze su! hurlc unrl rrihfoyrrl Ihr Fzflh l1Illll'IlNlIlIl.
BEL!! ll' Fr. flllffllll perfnrnzrfl Ihr IIUIIUFS mul l'I'Ull'Ill'll Quan Kathy Hnrirrl,
'lugfest '6 '
to Fall Carn
Hillbilly Haven Came to campus last fall when the '67
Carny took the theme, "Kiekapoo County."
Sponsored by Student Government, Carny week began
with a ribbon Cutting Ceremony by Mayor Paul Sak.
Tuesday saw 16 Jugfesters eompete in a Kickapoo Joy
Juice Chugging contest at the "Twenties." Bob Franeek,
Arts senior, proved to he the biggest and fastest ehugger by
downing two mugs of juiee in seven seconds.
After two days of boisterous campaigning, Kathy Hoard
and Roy Stark were named Carny Queen and King.
Thursday Dick Purtan made a return visit to campus to
host the Beard and Hog-Calling Contests.
By Friday all tents and rides were up, assembled and
painted for the opening of the Midway at 6 p.m. At noon,
students stuffed a rain soaked outhouse that somehow
resembled a wood-frame version of the Fisher Building.
Games of skill dot the midway, each attempting to lure passers-by to try their
fortune and prove their abilities. RIGHT "Small craft warnings are displayed"
as Gregg Ruff tests his wind at the Sailing C'lub's Booth. BELOW A football
adaptation is put into play by a midway participant.
Cam profit lovvg
The noises of Fall Carny resounded for three days
in October as the campus went hillbilly for J ugfest '67.
Even though plagued by rain and cold tempera-
ture and drenched in mud for three days, the rides
booths were doubled over last year.
The hit of the midway was Alpha Phi Omega's
pie toss, where students got a chance to even scores
with club presidents and campus leaders.
Attendance was low, but Ed Devlin, midway
chairman, said expenses were well below those for
last year's midway, and this year's was a third
Carny '67 presented students with a wide variety of
activities from hog calling to mixers, a week long
fun rivalry, and a chance to prove that everybody
is a little hillbilly at heart.
1 'KW' ,IBUVE Rides hekon as entering f'T'Ull'dS arf'
greated by ruruusfls upffratirlg between the
Q dampenzng rlrzzzles. LILI' I P16 Tosx sponsored
3 by .llpha Phi Omega provides an upportumty
2 to l471f1v77ZI'dLlfPflll'UTI'f6 lvudrrx on vampus.
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Midwa offers 17 rides, 61 booth -
. spot' xr Huw I
dren hedln mud -i
WhenJi1gfest '07 ended at 0 p-.m. Suiiclay, piekins' were slim. A.
Tieket sales only totaled Ft420,000. This was ll great disappoint- T A.-i
ment to the Carliy eommittee.
Jim Starr, Varny ehziirman, blamed the Greeks for feehle
support. "With ai little more effort, they eonld lizire sold ai lot
more tieketsf' V
At the opening Pop Coneert, Spunky and Our Gang and the
Fifth Dimension attracted 2,100 people, lllll the show lost I .
?t43,500. The eoneert was held up for over an hour when Spunky i T
and Our Gang missed their plane to Detroit. The Fifth llimen- ' T
sion, eomplete with eustom-made mod eostumes, arrived early
and had to go first to give Spunky ii ehunee to eateh another
At Sunday night's Carny Ball 250 couples danced to the
musie ofthe Mike Quzirto Ureliestra. The Latin Quarter was the
site for the affair.
By Monday afternoon the rides and hooths were torn down
and stored. Classes were euneelled to give students ii ehanee to
reeuperate. The ruin stopped and the ezimpns looked us though
Curny had never heen,
' n -I.
Carny Ball climaxes three days and nights of games andfestz'z'z'ties. LEFT A This was both the high-point and the end of her weekend reign. ABOVE
Carny spectator knows that if she waits long enough someone is hound to RIGHT "Three balls for a quarter, "shouts Terry Gable as he interests rus-
dunk Fritz Poleclink in Delta Phi Epsz'lon's "Bow Dunk". ABOVE The tomers in his game ofchanee.
Royal Court heralds the announcement of their queen at. the Carny Ball
MU draws 600 student delegates
Delegates finished last minute briefings, and the
General Assembly was underway in another session of
the annual Model United Nations QMUNJ.
For three days, U-D was internationalized as over
600 students from area high schools acted as govern-
ment representatives from member states of the United
Delegates reflected long hours of intense research
each time they used their initiative to propose resolu-
tions, debate, or cast votes. MUN depended on the
integration of these efforts and group cooperation for its
In addition to debate, caucus, and the general ex-
change of ideas by participants, MUN provided politi-
cal science experience for 120 U-D students who worked
throughout the year in structuring the assembly. The
result: almost 800 students anxious to learn more about
the UN .
l'l'PEH LEFT lJ!"ll'gIltl'N nftrrz flrrxswfl in flu' gurlz QI' Ihr
1-mmtry thry zrrrw fu hw I'l'1JI'I'Nf'llfl!Hfj. I,UH'lL'I1' Ll:'l"T Hui
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HVIHIPIVII fnzfzirllwl of .'lllNfl'Il flllxfjh lzkfwns tw tlzw11'g14frzw1l QI
U-D Student Governm nt activates
, . ' , " . 1
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Student Cburt exercisw the judicial Dowers of SG. First Row
Joan Dault, recorder, Peggy 0'Donnell', associate justice Sec-
ond Row Ernest Ludy, chief justice, Michael Matthews,
associate justice ,
The Student Government Cabinet works to serve the student Body. First Row Jim Keyes, UGB direc-
tor, Glen Kossick, SUB chairman, Diane Manica, secretary, Terry lVIacEwen, treasure. Sw-ond
Row William Pearson, IRHG, Paul Sak, president, Ray W. Siwiec, Club Football director, Philip J.
Messuri, assistant to the president.
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total involvem nt
Student Government QSGJ plays an important part in the
life of the U-D student. According to President Paul Sak,
"Student Government is a service to the student providing ac-
tivities in all aspects of college life-social, athletic, academic
and in various services. It's not an organization telling stu-
dents what to do, but providing them with something to do."
SG is the highest governing body on campus. The pres-
ident, vice-president and cabinet constitute an executive de-
partment. Student Senate, made of representatives of all
colleges is the legislative body. The judicial branch consists of
a Student Court with its various lower courts. This govern-
ment has jurisdiction over all student activities on campus.
Through the energy and cooperation of many students, SG
has progressed to new heights. Although the Pop Concert
series did not go over as well as was expected, club football
was a tremendous success. The government has also been
working with the deans and faculty in improving the academic
program. However, everything depends on student support.
Sak continued, "Involvement is the problem of the University
on the whole. Students should get involved and not only the
administration and faculty. "
Plans are being made to provide an opprotunity for U-D
students to be involved in the city in which they live. Sak
concluded, 'LAS soon as a government shows its worth, the
people will support it. "
WX .Q vw . MJ-4 , .
UPPER LEFT Paul Sak, SG president, tries to make student gov-
ernment "an organization providing students with something to do."
CEN TER Bob Pacini gained experience by supervising the '67 elec-
tions. ABOYE Newly-appointed Associate Justice Harry Minor
explains his philosophy to Paul Sak.
works for Sak
A barragv of posters, pamphlets and slogans
inarkvml Stuclvnt Govvrninont elvctions. Students
vntvring the l'nion on vlvvtion clay were pcltvcl with
flyvrs, inatc-libooks, 1-andy bars and lapvl buttons
vac-li be-aring a diffcrvnt cancliclat0's narno.
Behind all this propaganda svrions clvbates bo-
twvvii the cancliclatvs bi-ought important issuvs to
light. .X platforin basvcl on K'0IIlIHllHll'ZLtl0I1S bfi-
twvvn gox'oi'1iinf'iit, favulty, stuclvnts and aclrnin-
istration c'aptui'0d TU pviweiit of the vote for
pwsiclviit-eflc-vt Paul Sak and running mate Tony
Costantini. In congratulating Sak, runner-up John
Vonnoly said that thc' campaign brought up many
points that could contributo to good govornrnvnt.
By 9:00 p.in. clevtion cvs-ning ankle devp litter
covorocl the union lobby floor, and now officers
colvlwatml amid plans to make their platforms and
,fin 'ff' 5
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fjllllf Suk 111111 Tony Cllmfllllfl-III,1lI'I'l'1?f thc' lll'Il'S QfflIl'1'I' l'I'1'f0I'll.
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LEFT Kathy Kclrznzurwk dom her mrn wf1nzpuz'gn1'rzy in fha
Sturlfnt l'71l'0I1 lobby. ABOVE vm PIIH1llSI'l1Nf?-I'flJHU1l'f'7' shouts
out support for her Flllldlrlitlffj.
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Senate meetings keep members alert. ABOVE Terry MacEwin cheeks
a parliamentary point with Tony Costantini SG vice-president and
president ofthe Senate. RIGHT Special Events Chairman Peter Marr
outlines an upcoming campus euentforfellow senators. FAR RIGHT
Waiting for his opportunity to present an issue to the Senate, Paul
Sak, SG president listens to committee reports.
programs for students
This year might be termed as the year of the stu-
dent. Student Government CSGJ initiated new pro-
grams with the emphasis on the student. The back-
bone of the SG is the Senate, having 14 senators
elected from A 81 Sg 5 from C' 81 FQ 7 from Engineer-
ing, 2 from Architectureg 2 from the Graduate
School, 1 from Evening C' 8: F, I from Law School.
This is the first year that the other campus has
been represented in the Senate, resulting in more
involvement from the Law School, Evening C' 8: F,
and the grad students.
There are four main committees in the Senate-
Cultural and Education, Student Affairs, Special
Events and Finance. Each of these investigates vari-
ous proposals and reports on their feasibility.
The Senate is constantly trying to develop new ideas
and improvements. This dispels the notion that the
Senate exists only to approve programs and budgets.
,.....-.g"' - ..-1-'
The Student Senate of the University of Detroit Student Government directs four committees which are
vital in the creation and development of student-oriented activities on campus throughout the year, from the
Mass of the Holy Spirit to Carny. First Row: Susan Evans, Sherry Richards, Kathleen Kaczmarek, Judy
Bohlen. Second Row: Paul Bricker, Peter Marr, Frani Zarnowiecki, Kathy Horan. Third Row:Thomas
Schimpf, Douglas Zinger, Robert Gardner, John L. Brice, Donald Naughton.
revels, s eeps, studies
in Union facilities
The Union is the "in " placeg whether it 's to meet afriend, cram for a test, rateh a nap, or even grab some
lunfh. ABOVE Peter Marr listens to Mary Ann ion Steeg relate the day's happenings RIGHT A
familiar sight-a student dozes offfor a few minutes rest. LOWER RIGHT Lunch is often combined with
a last minute study session. UPPER RICH T Bill Hoffman looks over the Annex merchandise.
SUB pro ides mixers and movies
Making the Student Union a "home away from home" is the
task of the Student Union Board QSUBJ. Under the direction of
Chairman Glen Kossick, SUB plans a yearly calendar of events
designed to make the Union the place to go for cultural,
educational, and recreational activity.
Variety is the philosophy of SUB. They employ this philoso-
phy in planning the weekly rosters which include art and
entertainment films, TGIF's, Der Stein, Forums, Friday Mix-
ers, and art displays. This diversity of events keeps the Union
the center of student activity.
The Last Chance Speaker Series, inspired by Ideas and Issues
Chairman Kathy Gaier, selects four speakers who express their
views on life as if it were their last chance to speak. Marcia Ball
directs House and Hospitality, while Junior Bob Klimek invents
a host of games for students to prove their athletic prowess.
Thanks to the efforts of SUB, the Union is constantly filled
with spectators, participants and even students.
LEFT Setting type for bulletins advertisirzg Student l'IlIi0Il Board ar't1'1'1't1'es
is Gary Sollars. The Board prints posters and flyers for the various llI'lIil'li-
ties they sponsor. To help the Sl'B to more efficiently organize their pro-
jects, they have received a room on the first floor of the Union. This places
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1 n ,, 4
' I .
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them in the heart of eampus and union l1!'llil'Zllif'S. .lBUl'E .llenzhers of the
Board use the room for listening to ideas about future programs and In
hold regular meetings.
The staff of the Student Union Board work together to create a variety in Union activities. First Rouw
Sharon Montrose, Personnel Director, Adrienne Szczepaniak, Exhibits Chairman, Kathleen Gaier,
Ideas and Issues Chairman. Second Row: Jeanne Sancricca, SUB Secretary, Glen Kossick, SUB
Chairman, Gary Gibbons, SUB Treasurer, Marcia Ball, House and Hospitality Director. Third Roan'
Robert Mueller, Films Chairman, Robert Klimek, Games and Tournaments Director, James Paw-
lak, SUB Vice Chairman and Kaleidescope Director, Gary Sollars, Graphic Arts Director.
.Xl Ilirt, ai prom-lziinzitioii froni the inzivor and il
mliaunond pondzint for thi- quvvn c-omlmined to 1-wzitv
Nlayoi' .lvrninv l'. fiLiV2l,IlL1LlQQi1 fim'lzL1'0ci Jllllllltlj'
30 to F0iJI'll2il'j' 5 Nlzirdi Gras Wvek in Dvtroit and
"l'I1l'OllI'LLQOKi all citizvns t01itU'Ild.M
Royalty Biirlmru Hilde-1-ln-111111 and .lorry Ruddy
w01'0c'1'ownc'd by thc jazz "King" at thc Town and
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voffin to Disney 1-l1u1'zu't01's lmwclivcl down Engi-
11c'91'ing1 Drive- in the' annual pzmirlo SLlUlI'd21y.
Un Sunday night at tho Shvrzitnn llidillac' Hotvl,
the .linimy llorse-y Band vnt0i'tziin0d for the inevi-
table vncling to any Nlurdi Gras, the Bull.
LEFT The golden trumpet ofAl Hirt set the paeefor the weekend. ABOVE To keep up with the tempo, a
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King Jerry Ruddy al the Ball.
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Coeds mark Miss Kean'
LEFTJoyce Vanneste, assistant dean of wom-
en, welcomes Miss Kean to Holden Hall
and pins her corsage. BELOW The Very
Rev. Malcolm Car-ron, S. J., discusses the role
of women on campus with two coeds.
Coeds thanked Helen Kean, dean of women,
for her contribution to their well being on
campus. At a surprise Mass followed by a
Tea in the Holden Lounge, tribute was paid
to Miss Kean by students, faculty, andfriends.
RIGHT Linn Forhan offers her personal
thanks to Nliss Kean. Linda Maziasz, Wom-
ens' League president, agrees with Linn's
comments. ABOVE Miss Kean explains her
complete surprise about the Mass and Tea to
Sharon Collins and Diane Orcelli.
Service to the campus and community was the theme for Women 's League '67-
'68. BE LO W A clothing drive for orphans in Vietnam involved League members
Over 400 pounds of usable apparel was sent. RIGHT Linda Maziasz, League,
president, relaxes by stringing popcorn for the Holden Christmas tree.
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League to action
The word for Women's League was initiative as Linda
Maziasz, the club's youngest president, began her duties last
fall. Besides directing the usual activities, Linda challenged
the club's right to existence by questioning its purpose and
asking if the club still performed a necessary function.
As one of the largest representatives of the coed on campus,
Women 's League took a leading role in campus events.
To start the year off right for the new girls, the league spon-
sored a highly successful Coed Welcome Tea.
The club proved that it is not just social as they worked
hard to fill Thanksgiving baskets for the needy. With the in-
troduction of a new project this year, the hand and heart of
League also reached to Vietnamese refugees with a campus-
wide clothing drive.
The members of Women 's League were evidence of the in-
creasing influence of the women's voice on campus.
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The Women Students' League sponsors an annual Strawberry Party for incoming freshmen coeds. First
Row: Diane Orselli, Kathy Sullivan, Sharon Weier, AXLS Reps., Mary Grewe, Vice-Pres., Carol Huberty,
A8zS Rep. Second Row: Micki Jansen, Miss Elaine Gravelle, Moderator, Diane Manica, ASLS Rep., Rita
Hogan, Rec. Sec'y., Carol Roginski, Treasurer. Third Row: Linda Masisaz, President, Audrey Spisak,
Joanne Puzzuoli, AKLS Reps., Dianne Brent, Activities Chairman, Peggy O'Donnell, Kathy Petlewski,
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new 'crew' at coed tea
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Welcome aboardl The ship was I'-D, the crew,
members of the Women Students' League, the occasion,
the 1967 Coed Welcome Tea.
An annual League function, this year's tea revolved
around a nautical theme. The seasoned salts-League
members acting as Big Sisters-met their Freshmen
counterparts at the dock in the Union Lobby. The crew
welcomed each new coed aboard in the Union ballroom
Claire Pearone Fashions sponsored a show of eye-
catching fashions, modeled by representatives of vari-
ous women's organizations on campus. Commentator
Julie Brown suggested for which campus activities each
outfit would be appropriate.
In the casual, warm atmosphere, upperclassmen
gave freshmen their tips on campus life, and lent a
friendly ear to first impressions of L'-D.
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Traditionally the ivy covered walls have always
had sororities and fraternities. Moonlight sere-
nades, lavish houses, and hazing are also part of
the myth. Todays' Greeks shatter that age-old
image. They hold government offices, head commit-
tees and volunteer. In most cases they are campus
leaders. This doesn't mean that they have abolished
all social activities, but the focus is on brotherhood
and service. Making an integral contribution to
the campus as individuals as well as part of fra-
ternal organizations, Greeks give and in this giving
an to fi
Greeks win war
The Panhellenic Council promotes inter-soroity cooperation. First Row: Jo-
anne Steiner, Kathy Hagan, Pres., Julie Arce, Jeanne Wright, Sec'y. Second
Row: Miss Elaine Gravelle, Mod., Jeanne O'Callaghan, Kathy Brady, Sue
Toth, Vice-Pres., Sue Zakresewski. Third Row: Rosemarie Sandel, Alexandra
Kozlowski, Treas., Kathy Horan, Carol Knopes, Ginny Dzienisowicz.
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LEFT Sorority sisters entertain pledges at the annual winter Rush Tea held this
year at the YWCA. ABOVE Rev. Kenneth Kunert, S. J., Delta Zeta modera-
tor, and Anne Brennan greet prospective pledges at the rush tea that drew over
.90 coeds. RIGHT A member explains the various aspects of Greek life to a fresh-
man interested in pledging.
of 'Roman' apath
Ask any pledge to give a single reason for the purpose of
Greeks, and he will enumerate treatises with flowers and laurels
while a member is standing nearby recording merits and de-
merits. Ask a member the same question and with a sly grin,
he will loyally retort, "The purpose of the Greeks is to fight the
For spirit, loyalty and involvement, the Greeks rate number
one. Their energetic support can be seen in all aspects of l'ni-
versity life. The Panhellenic and Interfraternity Founcils act
as the nucleus of Greek activities. They serve to unify the
organizations by promoting discussions and decisions that will
benefit the Greek community as a whole.
Pledges always have an interesting outlook of Greek life.
Dennis Koczara, Alpha Kappa Psi, says, "It's a great op-
portunity to meet and know different people.
Beside service and spirit, tradition stands as an integral part
of Greek's life because it is in tradition through brotherhood,
that the Greek identifies himself with his friends and with his
If "Romans" can be equated with apathy and general dis-
interest, perhaps the Greeks are winning the Hwar' with the
The Inter-Fraternity Council provides a forum for problems and
projects for all fraternities. First Row: Lawrence Herman, Terrence
MacEwen, James Keyes, Bob Williams, President, Robert Elsey,
Richard Shorkey, Treasurer. Second Row: David Ritter, Fred Seibert,
Timothy Brown, Gary Watts, Donald Naughton, Joseph Karle,
Ronald Bourque. Third Row: Robert Kirschling, John Brady, Paul
Kynes, Robert Gardner, John Conley, John L. Brice, John A. Grates,
Richard L. Vogt.
Magi is the oldest local fraternity at U-D. First Row: Jim George, Tim Brown, President, Hugh Moore,
Steve Cheff, Secretary, Tom Jacob, Historian. Second Row: Jim Quayhackx, David Kennedy, Joseph
Arhison, James McGuire, Treasurer, John Reinhart. Third Row: Bob Costello, Don Naughton, Vice
President, Mark Wolltnwtber, Bill Morrow, Joe Karle, Patrick Mclilmurry.
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Alpha Phi Omega operates the Student Book Exchange in the Memorial Building. First Roux' Bill
Farnan, Jack Jeanette, Dominic Esposito, Leonard Marszalek, Tom Gieleghem, Social Chairman, Fred
Cross, Adrian Lewandowski. Second How: Tom Weinthaler, lst Vice President, Gerry Masters,
Woodie Cleveland, Jim Golen, Historian, Stan Leszczuk, Treasurer, John Mabry, Ron Bauer, Tom
Ozarski, 2nd Vice President. Third Row: Steve Borski, John Grates, President, Lee Tharp, Secretary,
Rick Goncher, Pete Yeager, John Kachorek, Paul Farmer, Tom Parrisu, Jim Sperl. Not pictured:
R. Magolotti, O. Bilyj, M. Gersabeck, T. Baralt, E. Baron, J. Bisaha.
Phi Kappa Theta was born at U-D. in 1957. First Row: J. Kunz, S.J., Chaplain, Pete Marr, B. Ger-
mani, G. Carlson, Y. Pres., JoAnn Sarafin, Sweetheart, M. Welsh, J. Rainone, J. Keyes, Pres., A. Pope,
Tom Davis, Moderator. Second Row: R. Bourque, R. Fesl, J. Jones, F. Shaw, T. Reiser, J. Przybyla,
W. Cicerrella, M. Teagarden, L. Swartzwood, Treas., Third Row: M. Lisska, T. Eversmann, P. Kren,
L, Nuvoloni, Pledge Mstr., R. Sczudlo, D. Straub, C. Blisko, D. Gioiello, J. Zucconi. Fourth Row: J.
Kopec, T. Mooney, D. Miltner, R. Smith, R. Chadwick, R. Matyjasik, B. Hoffman, D. Marengere, J.
McDonald, R. Lemkuhl, M. Cermak.
Greeks gallop down Engineering Drive during ll chariot race :luring Greek Wwlc zchzlc z'nlrfreslc1l plchirins ohscrwa
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Greek Week emphasizes spirit
and team work for games
Alpha Sigma Tau sorority. First Row: V. Bujno, Pledge Mother, R. Sandel,
Pres., M. Burke, V. Pres., B. Musial, Rec. Sec'y., J. Espinosa, Mod., Second
Row: N. Robinson, R. Spychalski, P. Winay, A. Bobryk, M. Bailey, M.
Michalski. Third Row: K. Horan, C. Schecter, C. Rzonca, D. Van Hout, E.
Kissel, D. Brent, S. Zarewski.
Once a year, the campus turns Greek. For one week,
all attention is focused on the various aspects of
fraternity and sorority life.
In the past Greek Week has been a rush function.
This year the Greeks decided to make it a week of spirit.
lt was a time for Greeks to get together and have fun.
Toga clad coeds and guys competed in a series of
games ranging from a chariot race to a Wine and Grape
Orgy. Because most of the games demanded team work,
they stressed participation of the Greeks as a group.
Laurels went to Sigma Pi, national social fraternity,
and Sigma Sigma Sigma, national social sorority, as the
winners of the Games.
A Democratic Rally saw Greeks running a tongue-
in-cheek campaign for President. Colonel Sanders,
Hermes, and Lurleen Wallace were among the nomi-
Delta Zeta sponsors an annual Easter Basket Drive. First Row: Eileen Higgins, Yiee
Pres., Ginny Day, Betty Kmiee, Karen Birehard, JoAnn Sarafin, Mary Ann U'Rourke,
Sue Harvey. Second Row: Diane Galforneau, Treas., Mary Ann Yon Steeg, Sue Battaglia,
Chris Persia, Cheryl Wrynn, Bobbi Hanson, Pat Cheff, Carol Huberty, Mary Grewe,
Kathi Hamel. Third How: Arlene Milkie, Ree. Carol Knopes, Pros, Ann Brennan,
Sharon Goodman, Maggie Rudzik, Jan Bonoty, Linda Mathes, J, 0'Callaghan, Mary
Cullen, Fourth Roux' Kathy Guliek, Mary Kelly, Paula Duncan, Joanne Grosso, Kathy
Rainier, Serubi Kristner, Constance Boris, Alexandra Kozlowski, Carol Xiemiee.
Delta Sigma Phi holds an Orphan Party each December. First Row: Kevin Woods, Rush
Chairman, Ray Malskis, Sue Langenhorst, Sweetheart, Mike Cox, Vice Pres., Kerry Gi-
got, Corres. See'y., Jim Clarke, Rush Chairman. Second Row: John Griffith, Pres., Bob
Lorze, Rec. Jerry Matela, John Yagnetti, Kevin McHugh, Dan Waters, Dave
Amrozowiez. Third Roux' Jim Komendera, Jim Kulpa, Jeff Kulpa, Chuck Wyler, Pledge-
master, Robin Ungar, Jin Seovie, Tom Devaney, Jim Sturm. Fourth Roux' Jim Mitchel,
Tre-as., John Peine, Ken Javor, Rick Walter, Bruce Pettigrew, Ernie Chinavare, Roman
Pliehta, John Long.
LEFT Sigma l'z'lz'ps1lon ll'lINjlllSl1'!fIll'72-
ing urouml, 111-ting like Irish U77lIil'lx'N'
I-I1 .'lrm'r1rr1, but they irwre good wrzougjlz
to 1l'I'II Ihr hrs! olwrflll przizf' In the
X Greek ll'f'f'k Tulnzt Slzout HELUH
l,El"T John .'l71llf'I'NUIl and hINHj-F171-
Greek talent shines in ariety sho
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Kappa Beta Gamma sorority. First Row: Donna Matyjanowski, Julie Arce,
Pres., Peggy Simon, Marianne McPherson, Mary Ann Pearson, Micki Wolley,
Cheryl Rauff. Second Row: C. Olechowski, Diane Orselli, Sharon Collins, M.
Rossiter, Cathy Clark, Marge Kotwik, Joanne Steiner. Third Row: Jean
Buysse, Lynn Buck, Vicki Witkowski, Mary White, Sec'y., L. Staels, Y. Pres.,
B. Gordon, Sec'y., L. Putsell. Fourth Row: P. Yignassa, C. Wright, S. Csazar,
C. Hicks, J. Lemon, L. Rossi, C. Collins, S. Weier, B. Faubert.
Buttons proelainiing "Go Greeks" appeared, the
Aeropolis stood in the Lnion lolmliy and pennants
deeked the fountain walk. The Greeks had taken over
the earn pus.
At the Yariety Show, Greek ereativity and talent
shined. Sigma Pi, national soeial fraternity. won Best
Overall with their depiction of an II'lSllIllllI1.S life in
America. Best Fraternity Trophy went to Theta Xi.
national social fraternity, for their skit at-ting out the
song "Frankie and Johnny". .Xlpha Sigma Tau took
Best Sorority honors with their international song and
Jim Keyes, Phi Kappa Theta, and Diane Nlanit-a.
Kappa Beta Gamma, were seleeted as the Greek god
and goddess. They reigned over all the aetivities of the
The Greek Week festivities eame to a 4-lose Friday
with the Greek Ball at the Grosse Pointe War Klein-
orial. Clark Williams' Orehestra entertained.
, and Johnny in Their: XIX przzwirnz-
Theta Phi Alpha annually selects one male on campus as the "Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi." First Roux'
Kathy Brady, Pan Hel Rep., Loretta Novickas, Sue Toth. President, Jeanne Sancricca, Yice President,
Vhris Addison, Kathy Nacy, Jr. Pan Hel Rep. Second Hozr: Kathy Hoard, Rec. Mary Lee
Myers, Korres. Jean Brady, Sue Evans, Social Chairman, Nanci Loosvelt, Sue Johnson, Kathy
Dul, Treasurer. Third Rolf: Linda Fraser, Michelle Pasternak, Marie Blakeslee, Janet Goetz, Rush
Vhairman, Mary Kay Storen. Pledgemistress, Christine Candella. Mary Buchanan, Peggy' U'Donnell.
Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon are known as "Tekes". First Hou-.' Jerry Scotti, Joe Goetz, Joe Devine,
Art Blakemore, Tom Stanley, Tony Ferrone, Treasurer, Jamie Florence, Bob Finder. Second Roux' Ken
Alger, A. DeRosa, Ron Schmidt, George McDermott. Henry Hill, Chuck Oliveri, John Schwedler,
Sam Gianino. Third Hmr: Paul Bozenich, Russ Cox, Jeff Baeverlen, Don Schroeder, Robert Rabid-
eau John Scippa. Steve Damm. President, Tom Iilxvard. Larry Wodarski. Fourth Hour' Michael Kam
radt. William Matthys, Steve Vherry, Brian Chebo, John Brice, Vice Pres., Tom Gilmartin, Mike
Brice, Paul Moran, Mark Williams.
Sigma Pi holds a Pledge Princess Ball each semester. First Roux' Mike Letscher, Mario Contini, Ack-
ley Bear, Sherry Richards, Sweetheart, Dave Schervish, Pres.. Terry Burt, Vice Pres., Frank Upton.
Second Rnir: Robert Balwinski, Tom Robin, Ron Buckley, Fred Metherell, Steve Thompson, Kenneth
Mcfrory, Paul Hickner, Tom Nicholson, Bob Adams. Third Roux' Steve Kensicki, Steve Wisniewski,
Herald. Bob Franzinger, Gil Bowman, Richard Kelley, Patrick Haley, Kevin Kelley, Tom Luk-
siazek. Tom Baretti. Fourth Roux' Bob Peoples, Darin Groll, John McShane, Larry Weiss, Paul Buche,
Rick Jendrisiak, Dan Aery, Jim Caldwell, Treas., John Gartka, Bob Kirschling.
' induction into Greek wa of life
Theta Xi sponsors un :annual lizzster Party for llIlIlf'I'PI'lVill'f.IPIl ehildren, Fzrsf Hun-5 John
Vztlluhun, Robert lflsey, Denise Burult, Sweetheart, Joe NIl'HllLKll, Pres., Nlike June-s,
Sfv-onrl Roux' Jim Fveny, John .'Xnderson, Hill Clurlplwll, Tom SVQIVUIIP, Torn lDe'fLrc-goriu.
Jim SlIll0l'lkZL. Third lfrnr: Ria-ll Pniewski, Jac-k Shovlin, Mike Lung, N1-ul Martini,
Paul Gnrej, Marty Welch, Riek llurnrnun, 'l're-us., Hay Koxub, Yin- Prvsidvrxt.
The trials of a pledge! .Uembers are always demanding something during the 7-9 week
pledging period. Demerzts, union hours and "yes, s1'rs" keep pledges busy and alert. They
also make being a Greek more fun. LEFT Delta Sigma Phz' pledge John Peine 1-nnsults
with members for their luneh choices and then heads for his long ll'llI'f in the l'nz'on lines.
ABOVE Jlagz' John Garr offers pledges Emil Broliek and Dick Chin a ehanwe to r-all their
datesfor Saturday night and make last minute arrangements.
Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. First Row: Kathy Kaczmarek,
Peggy Tringali, Kathy Hagan, Jim Keyes, Tri-Sig Man, Judy
Bohlen, Cblleen Horrigan, Sandy Dombrowski. Second Row:
Marcia Nepjuk, Sue Power, Juliana Brown, Carol Krebs, Paul-
ette LaVeglia, Sherry Richards, Kathy Smith, Barbara Bonikow-
ski. Third Row: Mary Bera, Janice Ancypa, Jeanie Catenacci,
Kathy Reed, Judy Przystup, Lynn Mlot, Barbara Kary, vice-
president, Barb Mosely, Dee Loniewski, Dianne Lombardi.
Fourth Row: Andrea. Pakulski, Ruth Brown, Sally Mueller,
Audrey Spisak, Linda Maziasz, Joanne Puzzuoli, Micki Jansen,
Ginny Dzienisowicz, president, Judy Vuylsteke, Marcia Payne.
FAR LEFT Alpha Phi Umega, national ser-
vice fraternity, provides servers, commentators,
and ushers for the annual Mass of the Holy
Spirit. LEFT Jim Sperl reads lhe Inlroil.
BELOW Alpha Sigma Tau took the responsi-
bility for heading the l'hristmas Basket llriiie.
Rim Spychalskz' reminds Pat llinay to mark
K offthe beets.
Campus counts on Greek support
Despite the emphasis on social and scholastic activities,
service is very much a part of Greek life. Supporting a
number of charities is an important aspect of this service.
Last summer Kappa Beta Gamma sponsored a car
wash to assist the .American Indians. Varville follege for
the deaf in Washington D.C. is the primary charity sup-
ported by Delta Zeta on a national scale. Alpha Phi I Jmega
performs a service which benefits most students-the book
exchange. They also usher for campus events.
A project that involves all of the Greeks is the Vhrist-
mas basket drive. This year Alpha Sigma Tau headed
the drive which collected baskets of food for needy families.
A great part of Greek service is devoted to University
life. Greek organizations are energetic supporters of
football and basketball whether the games are intramural
Whether it's working on Student Government commit-
tees, planning campus functions, or attending football
games, Greeks can be counted on for support.
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U-D suffers second football riot-
thi time to celebrate its return
in in 4211: fl
Selves found in community
A large part of the dorm student's day is spent
in the dorms. For this reason it takes everyone
involved in the residence hall program striving to
obtain the most benefits from this time. Young
advisors that are students themselves add to the
friendly and helpful atmosphere. A government
that is willing to adapt itself to the student's needs
at a particular time creates a community among
Whether it's winning cheering rivalries, spon-
'soring Carny queens, helping roommates cram for
a final, there is a definite dormie spirit that a whole
system has worked to create.
Change is a necessity in progress, a requirement
for innovation and many times the result of much
controversy. The residence hall system underwent
such a "change" the first semester resulting not
only in a new constitution but a restructuring of
actual government set-up.
In September, because of the increase in their
number women resident students expressed their
desire to seek their own residence government.
As a result of immediate controversy, the IRHG
was temporarily suspended by Student C'ourt
action and a Provisional Government was set up.
Under this structure the resident hall government
system was overhauled providing for the new
Organization of University Resident Students
The constitution of UURS was approved by all
resident students. Within this constitution a
separate men's and women 's council was created.
All matters unique to women resident students are
referred to Women's Council. Men residents func-
tion likewise under their individual council.
LEFT Rich .Yorlh and .llike Donohue Slack pop runs In
their room. ABOVE Jim Clark crums for Il lest in Reno
The Inter-Residency Hall Government: First Row: Monica Marinko, Kathy Murphy, Marge Kolar,
Diane Kaput, Kathy Gies, Kathy Gaier. Second Row: Roy Stark, Bill Simmerer, Chuck Raeder, Bill
Breger, John Wanamaker, Sandy Urbas. Third Row: Roman Plichta, Dennis Goedken, Wallace Hayden,
Terry Ulaszewski, Tom Gilmartin, Dan Wonak, Terry MacEwen. Fourth Row: Mike Brice, William
Person, Joseph Marion, Ted Grabow, Philip Hasselback, Robert Balwinski, John Plate.
Ground broken for dorm complex
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RIGHT The infamous shovel turned the dirt again. Fr. Carron broke
the ground for the new dorm complex. ABOVE Student Govern-
ment President, Paul Sak, spoke for the students at the ceremony
and then overturned his share of the ground.
Growth usually implies progress, and such was the case for
the University last October when ground was broken in Shiple
field for a dormitory complex to be completed in December
For the third time in as many years, the Very Rev. Malcolm
C'arron, S. J., turned the first mound of earth with the silver
shovel used in ceremonies since 1925. In a brief speech, he
expressed the importance of expansion in terms of material and
For the first time in the history of the University, women
participated in the cermonies. Helen Kean, dean of women,
noted the significant role of women in the academic field
today. Working with only the facilities of Foley Hall, renovated
in 1900, Miss Kean converted Holden Hall to a women's dorm
in 1007 and hopes eventually to see her girls occupying some of
the new facilities.
Because the project is the effort of many hard-working
people interested in the University rather than the gift of a
specific benefactor, the complex promises to be a source of
pride for faculty, administration, students, alumni, and a
new home for 500 resident students.
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LEFT VIN-1'rf's1'4lf'r1t for Stzulrnt Affuzrs, Frruzrzx .-1.
AI'1Z,IlQhfllAN was nzrzstrr-rlj'-1-wrurzffrazkfx al thf gmznzfl-
brrfakzhg of thc dorm rvnnpler. BELOW Uuzm Kupul.
f'hlll.7'7VlIlIl of tha lVorr1er1's i2TUl'l8l-Ulllll RPNl'flf'7lI'fJ Hull
Cvllllllflll, spolfff of the' I-I7llN17'fflIl!'l' rj ihf' neu' zlormx In
the ll'U771f'I1 I'f'SZ-Ilfilf students.
Canterbury Manor is the sixth floor of Shiple. First Row: Tom
Franco, Ries Adv., Don Powell, Sec'y. Second Row: Ted Grabow,
Pres., Bill Frederick, Vice-Pres., Tom Starr, Treasurer.
RIGHT Weighing the results of his next move, Jim Stiemitz studies the chess-
man on the board in a game against a fellow resident in a Shiple dorm room.
BELOW Late at night Bob Sawicki reads his text for an assignment. Shiple's
lounge is often the sitefor last minute cram sessions.
served b IRHC-
The Inter-Residence Hall Government, better known as the
IRHG, is set up as a governing body for the dorms. It aims to
stimulate intellectual, social, athletic and religious growth.
The 1967-68 IRHG was led by President Bill Person and
Vice-president Mike Brice. These two preside over the governing
council which includes the president of each dorm house.
During the yearthe council established a grievance committee
which attempted to turn student's complaints on dorm living
into corrective action.
Each dorm student pays a S3 fee to IRHG which has
established an improvement fund and provides the dorm houses
with ironing boards, ping-pong tables and other athletic
equipment. In addition, this fee provides for the upkeep of the
T.V. sets and pianos which are available in dorm recreation
Working with Student Government, the IRHG sets up Friday
night mixers for the different dorm houses, Fall Carnival
Booths and Mardi-Gras floats.
Xavier House was newly created this year. First Roux' Kevin Woods,
Yice-Pres., Mike Morin, William Hodgkinson. Ser-ond Hour'
Richard Steiner, Athletic Chrmn., Ron Bauer, Treas., Jim Sturm,
Academic Chrmn., Bill Fischer, Member-at-large, Third Roux' Louis
Spain, Dave Fialkowski, Res. Adv., Tim Seovil, Social Chrmn.,
Roman Plichta, President.
A C l
Regis House constitutes the first floor of Reno. The House sponsors
various Social events. First Row: Jim Clarke, Vice-Pres., Terry Gabel,
Sec'y., Joe Klimaski. .Second Row: Gerry Tygielski, Athletic Chrmn.,
Tom Gilmartin, Pres., Chuck Bellock, Treas., Chuck Salgat.
Claver House sponsors a toboggan ride for its members I'zrst Rou
Andy Giovannetti, Secretary, Robert Marcisehak X ice Pres Se:
ond Row: Dan Gallagher, Treasurer, John Plate President
Gerald Lucas, House Advisor.
Southwell House's Candidate Kathy lloard
was elected Carny Queen this year. First
Row: Dominic Esposito, Secfy., Ray
Rowland, Vice-Pres., Second Row: Mike
Pascone, Res. Adv., Warren Stoll, Treas.,
Dan Wonak, President.
Borgia House gives an annual Christmas Party for orphans. First Row: Robert Clark, Asst. House
Advisor, John Sisk, Vice President, John Bona, Spec. Events Chrmn., Bill Breger, President. Second Row:
R. J. Lintault, Gerald Hodapp, Athletic Chairman, Charles Huckabay, Social Chairman, William Noll,
Academic Chairman, Robert Balwinski, Member-at-large.
Dorm life completes education
,, H ., .V
Dorm life is not only a building where one can
eat, sleep, study and have fun-it's a part of a
person's total education. 'fllalf of what a student
learns is in the residence hall," said Miss Joyce
Yanneste, assistant dean of women. In charge of
the women's residence program, Miss Yanneste
considers herself as a counselor and educator as
opposed to a manager. "My philosophy is that
people are responsible for what they want, This is
why the girls are allowed, under the Student
Government, to make their own rules and enforce
them. Even though I have an administrative veto,
I have never used it. It shows that we are educators
and not disciplinarians. "
Joe Farrug, assistant dean of male residents,
is in charge of all male residents both on and off
campus. Commenting on the new resident hall
government and its constitution, Mr. Farrug said,
"The revised constitution is the basic structure to
the Student Government which aims to help resi-
dent students. It gave a satisfaction to our students
because the girls and boys could work together
and as a result, the girls now have a voice in the
Aquinas House sponsors a Freshman Picnic each year so that new Freshmen can get a chance to mix with
upperclassmen dorm residents. First Row: Keith Bauer, Vice-President, Phil Hasselback, President.
Second Row: Wally Hayden, Justice, Paul Korte, Assistant House Advisor, Douglas Wechter, Religious
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Campion House's membership shrunk this year when it surrendered the third floor of Shiple Hall to
Claver House. First Row: John Wanamaker, President, Jerry Sikora, George Plucienowski, Treasurer.
Second Row: Kevin McKenna, House Advisor, Dan LaRouche, Secretary, Michael Dolsen,Vice-President,
Richard Kree, Memba'-at-large.
lJaYim'i House is vomposed primarily of upper-division erigim-ers, Fzrsl linux'
Michael Ogden, Treasurer, Lee Hom-ia, Yii-e-l'rf-sirlerit, Sn-mifl Rfnr.'lJomilil
Soda, Res. Xdv., Royal Stark, President, Jim Xzuldeo, Svvrf-tary.
Me ' houses provide fun, friends
Regency Heights arranges a fall hayride each year for its members,
as well as sponsoring mixers in the Union. First Row: Andrew Yaz-
zano, Vice-President, Robert Thomas, Secretary. Second How: Dennis
Goedken, President, Patrick Reidy, T reasurer, Mark Storms, House
ABOVE LEFT 1t's only early evening, but Craig Knovhe sits down to start a
long night of study. ABOVE Long bull sessions take up a lot of a dorm
student 's time. John Sisk listens to an explanation from Gerry Hoilapp,
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ABOVE The Faculty Club serves as a lounge for
Tuller and Foley residents. ABOVE CENTER Two
Foley coeds find an excellent study place. RIGHT
Home, sweet home is the Tuller Hotel. FAR RIGHT
The club is a place for laughs, talks and hand to hand
y 1' "'..'Gv,.4m.
Tuller residents mockingly named their make-shift accomodations in the Tuller Hotel "C'ircus
House." First Row: Dan Waters, Judicial Board, Paul Sheetz, Judicial Board, John Tripi. Second
Row: Robert Koch, House Advisor, David Roman, Bill Simmerer, VicePresident, John Shannon.
Third Row: Ronald Lawrence, Robert Rudzonis, Athletic Chairman, San 0'Brien, Judicial Board,
Raymond Hillers, Social Chairman, Robert Pesr, Treas.
suv ' f .'- 4
Tuller students united by cit Ii ing
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Due to the large number of out-of-town incoming fresh-
men, two floors of the downtown Tuller llotel were ar-
ranged to accomodate the overflow of students.
The majority of the hotel residents included transfer
engineering juniors from outstate, who had to adjust to
downtown city living rather than the traditional dorm life.
The shuttle bus system Crunning approximately six times
a dayJ was about the only link to the uptown campus.
Tuller students received practically all the same ser-
vices as the students in the Residence llalls, plus a few
added ones. The hotel was equipped with a recreational
lounge for I'-D students only, arrangements were made
with the downtown YMCA to use their facilitiesg discounts
were offered at selected theaters: and part-time employ-
ment was available within the immediate area.
Since most of the students did not have cars, and the last
bus left campus at 10 p.m., Tuller men were unable to at-
tend many of the activities on campus. Thus, being at the
hotel most of the time strongly unified the group, and it
wasn't long before their voice was heard on the distant
campus, 3 miles uptown.
BELOW Womens Couneil members, Terry Meyers, Paulette La
Veglia, Lee Warberein, and Monica Marinko discuss problems per-
tinent to both Foley and Holden residents. RIGHT Caught in the
act of sneaking a snaek Carol Riley admits her crime. BELOW
RIGHT Cramrning for an exam keeps .Yaney Caine up past mid-
An M efnx
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ew Wom n 5 Coun il deals
with Foley and Holden problem
1966 savv 130 coed dorm students . . . 19137 brought that
number up to 250 . . . in '66 women dorm students were resid-
ing only in Foley Hall . . . this year Holden Hall is also a
women's residence. Along with this change in the coed dorm
situation came the need for alterations in the dorm government.
This year women resident halls are functioning with a new
Womens Residence Hall Founcil established by the OFRS'
Constitution. Women's Vouneil consists of the house presidents
and members at large.
Individual dorm government is based on last year's set up in
Foley Hall. Each house has the four major officers as vvell as
floor representatives from the individual floors. Foley operates
as one house with one rep per floor. Holden is divided into three
houses. Particular house problems are taken care of at regular
house meetings vvhile common problems and proposals are
sent to the Womens Vouncil for discussion and voting.
Gff-campus housing is a Challenge
1 , l
in real livin
Somewhere between the realm of the dayhop and the
world of the dormie lies the third link in the U-U
population chain-the off-campus student.
This elite group is composed primarily of juniors,
seniors, and grad students. Their domiciles range from
flats, to apartments, to single rooms.
In return for their independence, they share the
responsibilities of seeing that the rent is paid on time,
doing their own cooking, and learning to co-exist
peacefully with neighbors.
Off-campus dwellers develop some unusual talents-
how to soothe a fussy landlord, how to fix a leaky faucet,
how to light a furnace in the middle of a December
night. Their world is full of Salvation Army furniture,
and leftover leftovers.
Living off-campus demands not only responsibility,
but also a singular serenity. Trying to study for a
philosophy test to the tune of the neighbor's screaming
kids can be a strain.
Puyzing for fhffzlr I-IlIll'llf'IlIfI'Il1'f' mums imusrlmhl rlmrrs for ujf-rfirnplls sluflfnls,
l3El,Ull' 1JL'f"T .llikff Lung looks for his Ins! rlf-un pair of socks with assis-
fll7II'f' of Hf'nrythf'1'ul. I".llf' l,lL'f"T Trying lurwm1'n1hrrf'fv'rylh1ngh1smnlhf r
lnlrl hlllll, Tim BIlT1'ZIlh' prwpurrs Ihr 11w'lflj1 fllllllflfllf. l,lL'f"T Lusl mmulv ITIIIII
sessions keep rnerls up In thw wurly nmrnzing hours, lilflllll' ll's KI' flu!!! for
Fam! Krmpes as she turklws ,h!'Nllll1N'l'IIITSIIWN.
OTC Club offers mutual assistance
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ABOVE New members Barbara Murphy, Nancy Caine and Lynn Forhan, learn quickly of thefriend-
ship that develops through the organization. ABOVE RIGHT More inter-organizational activities have
been emphasized this year. Ann Musinski and Gay Parton partake in a Union dinner. FAR RIGHT
Acting as chaplain to the coeds is Rev. Donald Brezine. Father says the Tuesday evening Masses in
the Cd F chapelfor the members ofthe Out-oji Town Coed Club.
to girl livin away from hom
The Out-of-Town Coeds sponsor an evening Mass on Tuesdays. First Row: Diane
Kaput, Chris Novicky, Kathy Mosier, Sheila Sheets, Sue Wahl, Linn Forhan, Barb
Murphy, Karen Lange, Diane Clark, Kathy Gaier, Annie Musinski. Second Row:
Patty Byrne, Kathy Trudeau, Terrie Nault, Anne Spenthoff, Judy Bitterman,
Petrick, Mary Schirnieyer, Kathy Healy, Kathy Tidyman, Marlene Muhic, Mary
Kay Bloom, Arlyce Uher, Barb Yenny. Third Row: Pam Kranz, Nancy Caine, Pat
Degnan, Linda Walsfield, Nat Natouski, Missie Harden, Barb Masica, Monica
Marinko, Angela Perrotta, Karen Cavanaugh, Linda Beebe, Mariann Gruber, Becky
Butz. Fourth Row: Barbara Stanko, Ann Schmidt, Kathy Lyons, Cherie Maskart,
Mary Anne Zeminski, Margaret Urban, Diane Kampman, Janice Harroun, Mary
Lisska, Gay Paxton, Nancy Bowers, Carol Schoen, Maureen Lahiff.
Unique problems come from living away from
home. The Out-of-Town-C'oed Vlub lU'l't'y offers
U-D coeds some of the answers to these prob-
lems. .X social organization with the characteristic
that all its members live outside Detroit city
limits, OTC' promotes fellowship and offers
mutual assistance to the girl away from home.
Whether she lives in the dorm or off campus
housing, 0Tt'is share the common problems of
the weekly wash, shopping in a strange city
and trying to understand the DSR.
Tuesday night masses said by Vhaplin Fr.
Donald Brezine, SJ., give the coeds a sense of
community. Under a new moderator lilaine
Gravelle, the organization took an active role in
University activities. They manned booths at
carny and sponsored a 'Tollege Collage" l'nion
night with Theta Tau.
.X Valentine Party for orphans club dinners in
the Union, and finding the answers to some of
these unique problems keep UTf"s busy.
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The Saint Francis Club is the only group on campus with its own club-
house. First Row: Lawrence Schumm, S. J., Advisor, Julie Arce, Sweet-
heart, Ray Siwiec, Sergeant-at-Arms, Ron Green, Treasurer. Second Row:
Greg Reaman, Purchasing Chairman, Tom Soisson, Vice President, Mike
Learned, Social Chairman, George Stadler, President, Bernie Artends,
Custodian, Tom Moran, Secretary. Not pictured: Joe Dunne, Publicity,
Terry Carocan, Membership.
, Agn. . ,
SFCs enjoy themselves both in and outside of their club house. ABOVE
LEFT In the annual Tug-of- War the Irish tried hard, but the Germans
won. ABOVE Returning an opponent 's shot, Fred Cusack exercises his
ping-pong ability. RIGH T Lining up a bank shot requires Paul DeMarsh's
St Francis Club i
'better than Union'
Start with a modern building located across the
street from campus, and equipped with a kitchen,
lounge, and recreational facilities. Add sixty-five
hungry college boys and a dozen ping pong balls.
The result: the St. Francis Club, one of I'-lJ's
liveliest fraternal groups.
The annual calendar of events includes Parents
Weekend, a program for inner-city orphans, and a
muddy St. Patricks Day Tug-I J-War. The primary
purpose of the club, however, is providing home-
cooked meals for out-of-tovvn male students. Red
capped pledges serve K.P. duty in the kitchens,
along with a regular staff which produces better-
than-the-union quality food.
Fun-packed parties, mixers, football games keep
Clubbers busy. Un the academic side members
can study together in the club conference room.
Recent remodeling has improved the facilities
and increased the atmosphere of a "home away
Thr Irish 7IIl1I'1'Tl6'lTl17ll1'Ih6" Gernzuns pulled nr so the uutmrnf' inilirritefl. BELOW Fr.
LA Srhzmzm, SJ., tml Ihr kim! tn begin the tug. BELOW LEFT Thr Irish pararled
into the stuclizmi in high spirits but RIGHT eiwz thf' evirnziriigrmriit of the Irish
miptiziii dl-flllvl hflp the Irish, BELOW RIGHT 7'he.wtu1im-lz Gefrnzuizs oulpull the
Irish for their Ilth ll'Z-Il.
R x 'iff
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stew Irish rivals
in tug ' war
Thi- Luck of thc' Irish z1ppz11'v11tly stziyi-il in IVUILIIIII for the- St.
I'Il'2LIll'IS Vluh KSIVVJ I10p1'c'i'l1:111I1s last spring whvii thv fir-r111z111s
tuggvd thc' Lziddii-s to aiiothvr loss in thi' 11111111211 St. I'z1t1'i1-k's
Day Tug of War.
Aftvr 11 fiw minute' pitvlivd huttlv, thc' SFI' Gi-rmiuis posted
thvir llth win to thc' Irish's six in thv 1111111-1111-114-Iivcl 'l'itz1r1
P1'0pz1rz1ti0r1s he-g1111 thi' day IN'Ii0I'f' with strzitvgy mvvtiiigs on
hoth side-s. Thv Irish dvi-irlvd thc' hi-st mlm-111o1'z1lim-1' was to kiihiup
LL Gern1a1i1 and thvn give him hzivk just he-forv thv tiig-pziiiitc-ci
grven, from hvzzd to tov.
Thr- GOI'H1lLIlS, not being outclono, pz11'z1cIvd to thc- stzuliiim
with girls throwing flowers at their fvvt.
Fi11z1IIyz1ft01' 10 minutcfs of strenuous 4-Lili-stlif-11ii-s, hothti-11r11s
dug in and gmhhccl thi- rope. Thv Very Rvv. M1111-olm IIQIITOII,
SJ., fired thf' shot to begin the battle. It was ztppziwntly Iivzird
all the way to thc' club, as thf' Irish had to suffvr the suprvmv
indignity that night at dinm-1' and out Gvrr11z1r1 SLtll0I'kI'LLllt.
RIGHT, FAR RIGHT U-D sailors
have plenty of water for sailing with the
Detroit River being only a few miles
from the campus. CENTER U-D's Ski
Club sponsors week-end trips during the
The Sailing Club offers landlubbers and old salts opportunities for fun and competition. First Row:
Rita Hogan, Sue Yan Loon, Connie Taylor, Kathy O'Donnell, Carol DiRocco, Pat McNamee. Second
Row: Sharon Vogel, Fran Novak, Ken Mabarak, Tom Hyatt, Philip Allor, Valerie Michalski. Third
Row: Greg Ruff, Fleet Captain, David Gundlach, Racing Team Captain, Art Poppert, Paul Schmitt,
Robert Meier, Jr., Richard Connell, Joe Karle, Joe Tiedeck.
-- Sport clubs offer
,ici to skiing, sailin
Sports fans at U-D need not only be spectators. For the
"lively set" who want to really get in on the game, the Sailing
and Ski C'lubs offer an opportunity for active participation.
The Sailing Club offers both practical and classroom edu-
cation for landlubbers, while the old salts enter races and regat-
rygtss 1 5
tas with other collegiate teams.
The Ski Club underwent a reorganization in order to pro-
vide more for their primary purpose, skiing. Being involved in
campus activities has directed the organization from this
purpose. "Weekenders" instead of week-long trips have also
'lf-1 been substituted so skiers can more easily participate. Car
pool arrangements provide transportation.
Both of these organizations prove that interest in sports
need not mean only armchair participation.
RIGHT Fran Trupiano mounts up for a Saturday of
riding. FAR RIGHT One of the riders canters around
the Corral. BELOW A rider urges her mount over a jump.
BELOW FAR RIGHT Bonnie O'.Yez'l holds her horse
down to a walk during a practice session for a Coming
Riding Club offers lessons, experience
The Riding Club offers students the chance to improve their equestrian ability. First Row:
Bonnie 0'Neil, president, Cathy Mclvor, Paula Caratilli, Sally Schott, Mary Radul-
ski, Bernadette Wezner, Valerie Hrata. Second Row: Thomas F. Davis, moderator,
Kathy Gulik, Patricia Conn, Marie-Louise Steinbach, Mary Lisska, Carol Niemic,
Art Masson, Third Row: Bob Kulasa, Jerry Long, Tim Megel, Tom Dues, Ron
Widlak, vice-president, Tim Prestel, Rich Courtney, Larry Field.
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BELOW: Rev. .Vorman Mclfendricks, SJ.,
celebrates Xllass in the SU ballroom. RIGHT:
Gerald Tygielski accompanied the singing at
the SU Masses. FAR RIGHT: Rev. Donald
Brezine and Dr. Joseph Hitt, electrical engi-
neer chairman, discuss the changing Church.
BELOW FAR RIGHT: Lawrence Canjar,
dean ofthe Engineering College, and his fam-
ily attenda SU Mass.
R Iigion at
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U-D not proclaimed
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nor sung nor preached
l but felt, li ed
Religion is not a course in scripture reading
Nor six rows of people in front of you for confession.
It is a way of being and thinking,
not always apparent, but nevertheless present.
It is a way of deciding how and why to act
or perhaps even whether to act.
Religion is not preached nor sung nor proclaimed
but rather felt.
It is seldom definite, frequently vague.
It is both questions and questioned.
It is part sociology, philosophy, philanthropy.
It comforts and confuses.
It is blinding awareness that often hurts.
It synthesizes all of life-the ultimate explanation
that sometimes does not explain.
It is not something to turn to in crisis,
but something to live by and for.
BELOW Two students weed and clear an
area for a garden. RIGHT A volunteer
hacks away at trees. FAR RIGHT Weed-
ing is one of the many ways CA V helps
the Appalachian people. BELOW FAR
RIGHT Logging is one ofthe more stren-
uous jobs done by volunteers.
The University Tutuor Corps aids
inner-city children with schoolwork, and
also sponsors social activities for them.
First Rout Marlene Maluga, Sue Yan
Loon, Sec'y., Barb Undy. Second Row:
Mike Ogden, Steve Cook, Rita Hogan.
Third Row: Rev. Don Brezine, SJ.,
Mod., Dave Rykwalder, Dave Bailey,
Fran Lisj ak.
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Tutor Corp aids communit
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Promoting better human relations between inner
city and middle class citizens, the U-D Tutor Corps
offers students the opportunity to become aware of
community problems as well as gain experience in
the field of teaching. Through personal contact
with children U-D students can become aware of
the problems and obstacles an inner city child must
overcome to earn a place in the future.
Three elementary schools are the locals for the
weekly two hour tutoring sessions. Cultural and
recreational activities as well as academic subjects
are focused upon during the lessons. High school
students review more technical subjects such as
Math and science to prepare them for college or
The Tutor Corps is a good example of the Uni-
versity's growing interest and committment to the
ef f CAV
expresses student interest in neighbor
Christian Appalachian Volunteers QCAVJ, one of
the newest organizations on campus this year, expres-
ses the U-D student's interest in his fellow man.
Started by a group of U-D students who made a
trip last April to help members of the Christian Ap-
palachian Project KCAPD aid people in the Kentucky
area, CAV continued their interest in the project.
Organizing trips to Appalachia, sending money,
food, clothing, and helping those who have emigrated
to Detroit's inner city are the purposes of the group.
In the inner city they work with community agents
Don Ray of St. Patrick's parish in helping former
Appalachian residents improve their living standards.
While in Kentucky volunteers clean houses, saw
wood crafts and even plant pickles. The entire CAP
effort is maintained by such part-time helpers.
.lust before Christmas the volunteers filled a truck
with clothes, food, and toys which they delivered to
the people of the area.
The Young Republicans participate in local campaigns. First Row: Constance Boris, Mary Beth Houli-
han, William Fischer, Maria Ward, Barbara Undy, Secretary. Second Row: Joe Palazzolo, David Bailey,
Lawrence Laurain, Craig Darrow, Steve Cook, Henry Gerhard, Bob Miller, lst Vice President. Third Row:
Tom Hyatt, Paul Penzel, William Darmstaetter, Ray Cunningham, Vice President, Ronald Bauer, Camer-
on MacKenzie, President.
FAR RIGHT Because of his political prom-
inence, Dick Gregory frightj was brought to
campus. BELOW RIGHTMaureen Reagan,
while touring the country, stopped at U-D lo
to speak for her father, Calzfornia Governor -f
Political thought on campus stirred
by 'young' group
Politics-always an exciting word on campus-was espe-
cially so in the year 1967-68.
Leading the fervor of national, state and local politics on
campus are the political science groups-Young Democrats
and Young Republicans. Their meetings are sparked with the .......
buzz of speculation, the shouts of dissent and the cheers of
The purpose of the Young Dems is to encourage students to --
become active in the political arena. Their activities include
the publication of a newsletter, bringing speakers to campus, PM
and helping candidates by providing ideas and campaigning F
door-to-door. Often a heated political discussion enlivens a
Young Dem Party. 2
Members of Young Dems seek constantly to find the an-
swers to old problems and create new ideas to change the
Through its speakers series, the Young Republicans pro-
vide their side of politics to the campus. Former mayoral
candidate Walter Shamie spoke on the riots of the past sum-
mer. Maureen Reagan visited U-D while on a country-wide
tour for her father, California Governor Ronald Reagan.
Other speakers were Judge Alice Gilbert of Oakland County
and State Senator Robert Huber.
The University of Detroit Chapter of the Young Democrats works on door-to-door canvasses for the party
and prints a newsletter. First Row: Mary Paden, Kathy Horan, Kathleen Brang, Anne de Sostoa,
Terri Miller, Recording Secretary. Second Row: Carol Knopes, Fran Novak, Ronald Szymaszek, David
Rykwalder, Michael Grillot, Mary Ellen Hobbs, Vice President. Third Row: Bob Burnwinkel, Tom
Kolderman, President, Jim Enguissen, Chuck Gaberty, Fred Inscho, Delegate, Eric Gauchat, Ted Meyer.
Human Relations seeks harmon
ABOVE illike Martin, president of the Human Relations Club offers his
contribution to the meeting, Fr. Edward Lovely, S.J., moderator, cheeks his
notes for a clarification. BELO W Member Tony Martinieo waits his op-
portunity to speak. ABOVE RIGHT .-LVD FAR HIGH T Afro-Ameriean
meetings give members an opportunity to become more aware of their
heritage and assist in making black-white relationships more harmonious.
Promoting racial and religious understanding among
groups on campus is the work of the Human Relations
Club. The club sponsored a poll early in the second term
to determine student attitudes toward human relations.
Moderated by the Rev. Edward Lovely, SJ., the organi-
zation presents discussions on topics including: freedom,
sex, drinking, race, and careers. The twenty members also
co-sponsor the Religious Youth Rally that involves nearly
1200 Protestant, Orthodox, Jewish, and Catholic high school
students in human relations discussions.
Guest speakers brought to campus by the Human Rela-
tions Club include Charles Cotman of Wayne State Uni-
versity, speaking on the Afro-American movement.
Politically active, the club also offered a poll on Open
Housing and sent results to the State Legislature in Lan-
Involving itself in the campus and in the community,
the Human Relations Club stresses its theme of harmony
in human relations.
students study their heritage
The newly formed Organization of Afro-.Xmerican students
seeks to relate the black student to the campus and to the
community as well as to help black students become more
aware of their heritage.
The group was organized by a group of black students under
the leadership of Harry "DCT Minor, Arts junior. Minor said,
"The organizations already existing on campus for the Negro
were not relevant to the times or to the new black Personality."
The organization is planning, among other things, an edu-
cational program in the Detroit school system. Members will
talk to high school groups about college life and the life of
the black man outside the ghetto. They will offer necessary
instruction on attaining a real education.
The members were also responsible for adding an Afro-
American History course to the University curriculum. The
course is taught by the organizations moderator, Mr. Vharles
Cotman who also teaches at Wayne State University.
Another community project planned by the group is one of
neighborhood education. This program would make the Afro-
American residents of Detroit aware of the facilities available
for them at the University.
The Counterinsurgency Corps aoquaints
its members with military life. First Row:
Donald Dine, Bill Cipolla, Alan Polack,
Mark DeHayes, Mike Klebba, B. Ball.
Second Row: R. Steiner, Tom McGourty,
Tom Hanlon, Len Kaanta, Ray Naglik,
Jim Murray, Jim Nadeo. Third Row: Bob
Homik, Jack Fausti, Commander, Charles
Bertsch, Joseph Lupa, Tim Hickey, Len
Gimsone, Ernie Chinavare, Jim Palmer.
ks for leadership, training
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LEFT At the annual awards convocation, Phil Giardina receives his medal.
BELOW Early morning drill keeps ROTC members alert and on their toes.
BELOW RIGHT Although the Military Ball is open to the entire campus most
of those in attendance are ROTC or Air Force cadets.
e il 5523!
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m ROTC cadets
"More professional officers who can compete in the tech-
nological age"-This is what the U.S. Army looks for in its
ROTC graduates. "It's not enough any more just to be a good
leader," said Colonel Albert J. Brey, U-D's professor of mili-
tary science. "A young officer must have outstanding leader-
ship abilities backed up by special training, whether it be in
science, engineering, languages, law or businessf, This is why
he feels it is so vital for the civilian university and the military
department to work together.
Along this line, a new program is being set up in Army
ROTC. For the first time, a limit has been established accord-
ing to the size of the program offered at each university. Col.
Brey said, "Only 42 sophomores will be admitted into our
advanced corps this year, as compared to the 90 seniors and 80
juniors we now have. They will be the top men in their class
after having taken both aptitude and leadership tests and going
before a special board." He feels that this greater selectivity,
plus the Army's competitive pay scale and early retirement
benefits will attract a higher percentage of top-notch ROTC
graduates who will decide to make the Army their career.
Air Force training
"Air Force advanced cadets in the Professional Officers
Course CPOCJ are chosen on the basis of their past perfor-
mance, grades, score on the Officer Qualifying Test plus a
personal evaluation and appearance before a special board,"
said Lt. Colonel Warren Cerrone, professor of aerospace
studies. "In other words, they are competing against their
contemporaries for the spaces available each year in the POF. "
During their first two years, Air Force basic cadets take
courses dealing with the role of the military in world conflict.
After they are chosen for the POC, their courses become more
specialized. Col. Cerrone explained, "The third year, taught by
newly assigned Major Paul J. Des Roches, concentrates on
aerospace power in relation to national policy, the Defense
Department and the other branches of the armed forces. In
the fourth year, cadets study the development of the officer as
a professional with emphasis on management, leadership,
communication and human relations. "
He added, "We feel that this course of study and this man-
ner of selection helps us choose the best qualified people, those
who fit the 'whole man concept' that everyone speaks of today."
The Arnold Air Society serves as ushers during basketball games.
First Row: Lt. Chl. W. Cerrone, Mod., I. Washington, T. Gielghem,
A. Dolega, A. Marcangelo, Sweetheart. Second Row: Dick Racette,
Commander, Lt. John Kachorek, A. Giovanetti, M. Dodyk, M.
Walch. Third Row: D. LaRouche, D. Seth, M. Petty, J. Sperl, Lt.
Raymond Baralt, J. Ferega.
The Rifles have been state drill champs nine
times. First Row: R. Laba, D. Burchell,
P. Lauletta, P. Giardina, Pres., J. Fausti,
J. Griffin, M. Steenberge, G. Kolly. Second
Row: J. Sturtevant, J. Nulty, T. Hanlon,
L. Kaant, D. Ellis, J. Sullivan, J. Murray.
Third Row: J. Renter, M. Martin, W. Cub-
ley, C. Niemic, Swthrt., R. McCabe, K.
Spencer, W. Hobatch, P. Allor.
om n' militar
Le Couer du Corps, Army ROTC women's auxiliary. First Row: Pat
Randot, Berndette Wezner, Mary Radulski. Second Row: Margaret
Shoup, Maureen Sehaffner, Mary Agnes Shoup. Third Row: Lynne
Luther, Susan Janaeek, Sheila Hanks, Mary Schindler.
.l preview fashion show for the Mil Ball is one of the many projects
that ,-lngel Flight and Le Couer du Corps members sponsor. ABOVE
Sweetheart Barb Deziel is escorted by Tim .l1osz'er. RIGHT Mary
Ellen Shannon models her eholre of dress for the evening. FAR
RIGHT another sweetheart, Mary Ellen Calderone poses for the
aid Air Force, Arm in projects
Dedicated to promoting and advancing interest in the Air
Force and other military services through the University .Arnold
Air Society, Angel Flight provides a variety of activities both
on and off campus.
As the women's auxiliary to the Arnold Air Society, the
Angels form a typing pool, usher at campus events and are
always on hand whenever the campus is in need of uniformed
girls. Sometimes they even attend ROTC classes or cadet drills
if they aren't too busy with numerous other projects including
their own 15 member drill team or their Vietnam soldier proj-
ect. They assist with the Military Ball and make regular visits
to the Abby Convalescent Home where they entertain the
patients. Their moderators are Mrs. Julia Espinosa and Lt.
Col. Warren E. Cerrone.
Le Coeur du Corps, which means "the heart of the corps"
was organized several years by cadet sweethearts and was later
opened to all girls on campus. Officially they are the women's
auxiliary to the Army ROTC. Numbering 18 this year, they
act as official hostesses for Army ceremonies. They work on
Military Ball, usher at campus events, and initiate one big
service project each year. In March they challenge the Flint-
locks, the University Rifle Team, in the annual rifle match
which the Corps usually manages to win hands down. Their
moderators are Miss Mary Jo Lynch and Cpt. Gary A. Olsen.
Angel Flight: First Row: B. Kmiec, Barb Wais, A. Frederick, C.
Palombo, J. Espinosa, Mod. Second Row: Lt. Col. Warren Cerrone,
Mod., C. Kieliszewski, A. Marcangelo, Fran Domacz, Judy Merlo,
Commander, C. Boris. Third Row: J. Kupstas, F. Walsh, M. De
Cruydt, C. Baranski, Connie Boris, Barbara Dold.
atmosphere reigns at '67 Mil Ball
The Coho llall Ballroom took on the appearance
of a medieval castle as cadets in shining armor
waltzed with fair young maidens at the 18th An-
nual Military Ball. Vhivalry reigned under the
medieval theme, enhanced hy the romantic river-
side setting. The knights of the .Xrmy ROTC' chose
Jeanne O't'allaghan as their lady, and the .Xir
Force payed royal homage to Marianne Meyer.
The fair damsels chosen to reign over the hall
received the rank of honorary cadet colonels. Their
courts of ladies-in-waiting were made honorary
cadet lieutenant colonels.
The glittering lights on the river created a ro-
mantic atmosphere which was completed hy the
gentle tones of the Jimmy Wilkins Orchestra. For
an evening three hundred and fifty couples left the
20th Century for the Middle Ages.
1 3 l
7 2 l
LEFT Joann Sarafin, last years Army queen is escorted to the
ball through an archway of crossed swords. ABOVE FAR
LEFT The Jimmy Wilkins Orchestra kept cadets and Coeds
in step. FAR LEFT Couples mingle at the queens' presenta-
tion. ABOVE Jim Nulty and Jeanne O'Callaghan take time
out to posefor the royalty portrait.
Part of the purpose of education is communica-
tion. It is the art distinguishing a learned man.
Knowledge cannot be a contained thing. Ideas
must be written, spoken, and heard. On campus
this communication can come in the form of a
VN front page story, a Campus Detroiter expose
or a Chorus concert. In any Way students are try-
ing to express themselves with voice, typewriter
and stage to their contemporaries and even to
society. However, their message is more important
than the medium.
Montage provides the student body with a source of information and entertain-
ment. ABOVE Behind the scenes work is essential. ABOVE RIGHT Kelly
Burke conducts an interview with Fr. Thomas Porter, S.J., RIGHTKathy Kor-
zym admits her love for her sister in a scene from "This Property is Condemned"
by playwrite Tennessee Williams.
'ir I 1 gilhgg' J'
Montage spotlights year's events
Ready camera one! Hit music! Crack mike and cue talent!
Montage is on the air.
Montage, a diversified television program, is presented at
ll a.m. every Thursday on closed circuit television in the Briggs
Building. This year's agenda included interviews with Rev.
Malcolm Carron, SJ., on the New Detroit Commission and a
discussion of black power with Harry "DCU Minor, Arts
junior. Tennessee Williams' "This Property is Condemned,"
and excerpts from "Our Town" by Thorton Wilder were pro-
duced in cooperation with the U-D players. Campus events,
such as football, were also topics for Montage.
Designed to help provide the training experience necessary
for Radio-TY students and to promote better understanding
on the U-D campus, Montage is undertaken by Alpha Epsilon
Rho, a professional Radio-TY fraternity. About 30 members
with their moderator Rev. James Brown, S.J., chairman of the
Radio-TY Department, handle all details from production to
turning on the monitors.
Using the facilities of the E. J. Smith Television Center,
Alpha Epsilon Rho aims for "always excellent radio and tele-
The Varsity News this year adopted a more liberal policy of publishing the views of all students, no matter
how radical or conservative. First Row: Mary Paden, Sandy Adams, Jane Briggs, Karen Cavanaugh.
Second Row: Andrea Pakulski, Olga Luzano, Hugh Moore, Carol Knopes, Lynn Luther. Third Row:
Dave Woj ack, Dave Bailey, Bill 0'Donovan, Dave Jondro, Tim Price, Mike Maza.
VN celebrates Golden Anniversary
with 'thought provoking' policy
With the 50th anniversary of the Varsity News came a
precedent-breaking editor. Hugh Moore, Arts junior, edited the
paper both semesters. Usual practice was to change editors.
With this consistent leadership the paper was able to perfect
itself as a vehicle of campus communication. Under direction
of Managing Editors Bill O'Donovan and Joe Charest the
appearance of the paper improved. Both News Editors Mike
Maza and Sandra DuBrico tried to expand the scope of news
coverage with in-depth stories on both campus and
Much of the improvement was a result of a change in YN
philosophy. Moore feels, "The University is constantly chang-
ing. YN has to change to keep up with it. In order to do this
we have to make extensive changes in our philosophy of what
a college newspaper should be. The YN must become a news-
paper which provokes thought as well as chronicles events. "
The VN has come a long way since that 1918 edition. Reams
of copy and numerous editors later, it is still trying to work for
and with the campus.
ABOVE LEFT Hugh .Uoore VXeditor-in-ehief pounds
out an editorial on his typewriter, BELOW Staff mem-
bers look over a story before they send it bark to be set
in type by the printer. BELOW F.-IR LEFT Manag-
ing editor Bill U'Donovan erplains to Gooduill printer
Gene Hetmanxki the layout he wants for Page 7 ofthe
ABOVE Diane Kaput, copy editor, and Kathy War-
below, organizations, write and type copyfor a Tower
deadline. RIGHT Fred Cross, editor-in-chiejf poses
for his Tower mug shot.
For the past six years, the Tower has won awards in
nation-yearbook competition. First Row: Mary
Paden, Bernadette LaLonde, Diane Kaput. Second
Row: Kathy Warbelow, Michael Bender, Karen
Cavanaugh. Third Row: Tom Miller, Fred Cross,
Editor, Ed Mangino, Ron Beltz.
Tower staff emphasizes 'student'
The student-how does he think, what does he do, what
problems does he faee, what does he think of himself, what
are his ideals? These are some of the questions that the 19638
Tower hopes to answer as it takes an in-depth look into the
student's seareh for purpose at lv-IJ. With this as a rnajor
theme, the Tower staff set out to eaptnre a general impression
while eovering the partieular details of the 1968 sehool year.
"There are a numher of major ehanges in this years hook,"
said Fred Vross, Tower editor, "whieh have resulted in a more
up-to-date, livelier looking yearhook. We have a new lay-out
style, different paper stoek, a new headline typefaee, and a lot
of new ideas."
Une innovation in this years hook is the eoverage of the
various departments in the different eolleges. ln the past
teaehers and faeulty have heen eovered, hut this year top stu-
dents from eaeh department are featured.
ABOVE Mary Paden, photography editor, checks the prooffile for pictures for
the next Tower deadline. ABOVE LEFT Fred Cross, editor-in-chief, and
Tom Miller, layout editor, examine old yearbooks to insure originality in the
1968 Tower. LEFT Ron Beltz, managing editor, crops a picture tofit a layout.
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nno ations change Detroiter style
Innovations in the form of emphasis on photography and art
work gave the Campus Detroiter its basic look this year.
A staff of three student artists and fifteen photographers,
many of them high school journalists, were involved in putting
together the visual aspects of the first issue. In addition, the
magazine carried more general interest stories than before.
Detroiter Editor David Wojack has placed the accent on these
areas in order to reflect the interests of the progressive student
today. Student contributions are considered essential, since
they are products of young talent, seeking to find expression,
and, at the same time, are sources of entertainment for the
The satirical and the humorous points of view, as well as
the serious, are covered in the pages of the magazine. Reviews
and in-depth evaluations of current topics, successful in past
years, are being featured again.
Last year's Campus Detroiter merited the Associated Col-
legiate Press's All-American rating.
The Campus Detroiter is U-D's undergraduate magazine. Firsl Row: Mary Paden,
Sandy Adams, Karen Cavanaugh. Second Row: Andrea Pakulski, Michael Kelly,
Poetry and Fiction Editor, Bernadette LaLonde, Lynn Luther. Third Row: Fred
Cross, Dave Wojack, Editor, Larry Laurain, Dave Bailey.
LEFT Detroiler Editor Dave llbjak reads an amusing story to
Frank Vel, moderator ofthe magazine. LOWER LEFT .l mn-
tributor as well as member of the staff, Andrea Pakulxkz' rezwiews
some eopy with Dave llojak and Olga Lozano. ABOVE Typing
mpg for the printer, Bernie La Londe eheeks for author HQ grammar
and spelling mistakes.
3-pu J .,..,m... swears ,Q
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DSPA summer round-up draws
students to U-D
Journalism students became journalism instructors for
more than 3,000 high school newspaper and yearbook staff
members since last April. In addition, more than 700 high
school students and their advisors attended last summer's
newspaper and yearbook trainshops in two-week sessions
at U-D. The Detroit Student Press Associations CDSP.-XJ
annual convention brought an additional 1,000 students to
In its 10-year history, the "Trainshops" and "Short
Courses" of the DSPA have kept life bearable for the faculty
members and the students who toil to put out the University's
publications. It's been a boon to the University, too. The
DSPA has been responsible for introducing U-D to students
all over the midwest who ordinarily would choose a state col-
lege or one closer to home.
The DSPA staff, headed by assistant professor Frank Yel,
and Journalism Department chairman James Thompson, pub-
lishes a monthly newspaper, the Commentator, for DSPA
members. In addition, the association offers its own texts,
publications and technical advice to the publications of the
schools it serves.
DSPA workshops keep I'-ll journalists as uvfll as high sf-hoo! report-
ers busy, FAR LEFT Vomparing the mluws of rlzffflrwnt lIlAI'f7l7'l'N,
Mary Padwn asks the class to romment. l,Ull'El1' l,EI"T S!Ufll'HfS
take ample notes during 1-lassvs and try to prarlu-e lalfr what they
learn. BELUH' Swretzlry of the USICI LOT7'Ill7ll' 1vUTl1SkIf'II'l!'2 hands
out an essential newspaper tool-f-lhe pzra ruler. LEFT Hwarl of thrf
DSPA and the I'-U Journalism 1jl'1Nll"f77lF'IlfJll7Ilf'8 Thompson :rails
for questions from moderators of high school publications.
Players' season includes
and critical acclaim
for cast ancl director
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ABOVE AND RIGHT Applying stage
make-up is a painstaking, but necessary
task for all Players. A good eye and a
steady hand are essentialfor a professional
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The Players revived their Carny show this year. First How: Nancy Schweitzer, Carol Wilkie, Carolyn
Jeakle, Ginny Blow, Cathy Baratta, Mary Aufman, Candy Kollar, Kathleen Korzym. Sw-mm' Row: Barb
Vrabel, Pat Gruska, Secretary, Ann Morgan, President, Diana Beauchemin, Kris Mannion, Nancy Brown,
Annette Ciaramitaro, Micki Woolley, Mo Guizdala. Third ltfowx Ann Dee Link, Annie Augenstein,
Dennis Fraver, John 0'Malley, Ed Krish, Mike Yan lloey, Yic Church, Chuck Zernentsch, Fran Muss,
Historian-Social Chairman. Fourth Row: George Mead, Joe Knazek, Treasurer, Peter Muller, Brendan
Wehrung, Mike lluesman, Jim Yitak, Steve Guntli, Bob Janosik, Yice-President, John Satarino. Not
pictured: Dave Vest, James Caine. SJ., Moderator.
Active, creative Players
serve students, publi
Players are a hard working, fun-loving bunch of students
who can normally be found in The Green Room when
not on stage.
The group numbers about 50 members including 20
apprentices who put in 45 hours of work per semester in
working on stage or in the related fields of costuming, make-
up, technical set-ups or business. The Players must work a
minimum of 40 hours each semester to stay active.
Theres time for fun, too. A Suppressed Desire Party on
Halloween and an Annual Awards Banquet are a few of the
traditional social events that find the Players gathered for
an evening of enjoyment.
Christmas becomes a time for work and fun. This year the
Players took "Alice in Wonderland" on tour to various
orphanages and childrens groups. They topped this off
with a childrens party for the St. Francis Home.
It has become apparent to the campus that the Players
are a creative group, working for the entertainment of the
students and community.
Mini-skirted Coeds display modern
LEFT Sharon O'Conner dances at a mini-skirt mixer. ABOVE Modeling the ulti-
mate, this coed proves without it, she 's with it. RIGHT Chris Smihal grooves with
her diagonal striped mini-dress. FAR RIGHT Mini-skirted coed gets the word
from her partner that she ls on Candid Camera. ig,
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Un the steps of India's Pavilion the Singing Titans pose for their formal
picture. Top Hou-, from left, Bob Schmitz, Phil Ernzen, Glenn Kossiek,
Steve Snyder, Mitch Kapron, Erie Lundquist, Terry Tomazik, Mike
Wiowode, George Pahl, Sw-ond How, Dan Nanni, Gene Kern, Pat Brady,
Juanita Kupstas, Carol Mistretta, Marsha Grady, Jack Solomom, Ray
McBeth. Front Row, Sue Krister, Marge Whalen, Velma Warren, Debbie
Henderson, Barb Smilak, Donna Laketek, Kathie Pettinger, Marilyn
Czerwinski, Mary Lou Noon, Karen C arethers, Flossie Roberts.
Singing Titan perform to capacit
Crowd at Expo
"Hip, Hip Hooray for lixpo 'fi7l" The Singing Titans sang it
all weekend longwon the Metro, in buses, on street eorners and
in Bandshell B, Ile de Notre llaine, lixpo WST. The 27 rneinher
group performed two shows Sunday, Sept. 17, for eapac-ity
Crowds in the outdoor pavilion. They daneed, they sang, they
waived their pompons. Flappers Karen Varethers and Marc-ia
Grady eharlestoned their way through "Thoroughly Modern
Millie," and fire ol' the Titan inale 'hippies' donned leis and
swung their hips to the "Hawainan War C'hant."
Monday the Quintines and Trio took the spotlight blending
their way through MP. S. I Love You," and "I lDon't Know
Why." They delighted the erowd with their rendition ol' "Tiger
Rag." The all-girl trio sang to the housewives of Montreal, and
their old standby "Frankfurter Sandwiehes" sparkled with new
The Titans saw Montreal from Old Town to Mount Royal
and Expo from La Ronde to Ile de St. Helene, and everywhere
they went they let people know who they were, and that they
were proud to be part of the world exhibition.
ABOVE LEFT To erzterlrifrz the milizws Ilan Xunnzi sings "ll'hat
,Your .ily 1JOl'!'Hl-71 I'vI'!'7lI'lI. LEFT l'e'lmu lllirrwri and Dan .Yrnmz
rwrriffziie to tell llzeazzulievire' hou' to lrnou' zrheiz the "Hune'yn1oo11 ls
Over." ABOVE The Szizgfng Tftfiris IiIIl7'f'llNF the I-I71INlf'f of their
1'o1'11lprogr41n1 with the use of pmnpons.
Choru , Titans
Getting their voiees in shape for the fall voneerts is pretty
hig husiness for the l'-IJ Vhorus. So hig in fact, that they
hold ai Uhorus Fzimp every Luhor Day weekend in Brighton,
For the Singing Titzms, it smzill preeisioii group in the
Chorus, ezimp meant extra rehezirszils for their trip to Expo
'67 squeezed hetween eight hours of i'eg:ulz1r rehezirszils ai
day. Don Large, dirertor of the Chorus, sziid the extra time
was needed to prepare for the 40 converts given this year.
Vamp wusirt :ill workg there was time for golf, volley-
hull, swimming amd i'owhoz1ting on Bishop Lake. Bonfires,
ezihiii raids amd sirigiiloiigs lzisted until dziwn.
As one freshnuin put ite: "Rehezirsing was great, even
though it was ull 'eziiiipf "
Efpn '67 .U!'I:fllI'IIIll7lI'6'N. AIBUVE Thr' Bum Nl'l'fI-IIII fry nu! Nlllflf mu' '
VPPER l,1z'FT Alun Uvallzy gum ll1I'f0l'II "Muff" Iwllryhrzll rfturn,
FAH LEFT TlIl'SI4IIgI'IIfj T1'tu11.w relzmrsf' "Ulf ,llzzxzkvlzzff-zz"fur thwzr
III'I'lIlIyI'I7It'7IfN, LEFT Ulvnn Kusmrk' mul fvilfll! ,llzklrflfu hope fu
rutrlz ll u1l'lI1P1ipf'I'nfflllffjllllld:f1fl1t'dlll'lfN,
The Broadcasting Guild works with
other campus communication groups
to create off-campus publicity for
University events. First Row: Jack
Higgins, Tim Dundon, Bill Freeh,
Chuck Neville, Pres., Chuck Licari,
Second Row: Dave Wittman, Dan
Heimann, Mike Rushlon, Jim Vitak,
Sec'y., Brendan Wehrung.
Guild, WUCJD offer radio experience
The Radio Amateur Association was founded on campus in 1921
by a Jesuit brother. First Row: George Cholo, Mark Karney, Vice-
Pres, Diane Clark, Dennis Kramer, Edward Herman. Second Row,
C. Cooley, Moderator, Martin Seitz, Pres., John Augenstein, Sec'y.,
Dave Nichols, Paul Bricker, Robert Kulesa.
Practical experience is the offering of both WUOD and
the Broadcasting Guild. The University of Detroit radio
station, WUOD, broadcasts throughout the entire residence
hall system through facilities in the basement station in
During the summer, chief engineer Mark Karney built a
transmitter to strengthen the signal and improve radio re-
ception in the dorms. Wes Dubin, station manager, would
like to include radio dramas and campus personality inter-
views for shows in the future.
Broadcasting Guild is a student organization producing
radio programs for the U-D Public Information Office.
Studnets receive radio training through active participation
in the areas of script writing, announcing, directing, sound
effects, program editing, tape dubbing, and controls.
Included among the programs produced by the Guild are:
"Town Hall," an interview program, "The Written Word,"
a literary discussion conducted by Fr. James Y. McGlynng
"Radio Journal," a program dealing with events at U-D,
heard locally, and "Word for the Day," a three minute pro-
gram conducted by Dr. John Schmittroth.
is-f X" ' "' F :iran--'.
FAH LEFT: U1'l'Z'7lg ll07'771lA!'S an np-
porlunlty to hear their f2ll'07'l-f? re-
quests, IVVOIJ, braarleasts at 1170
kylryeles. Dan Hudson and Bill
U'.Yezll ehoase the ner! 8?lFI'fI'072.
LEFT: Vhuek .Yezvzlle signals "am
the air" to the vast fj a Braadeasting
Guild produetiarz, BELOH': Une of
the Guilds regular features orrupies
the time of Bill Freeh and Chuek
U-D's sports program isn't designed only for
the 40 grid players who defeated Marquette or
the 16 who dressed for the Michigan cage
contest. Cheerleaders and spectators are also
involved in the four intercollegiate sports,
baseball, basketball, cross country and fencing.
The University with it's expanded Intramural
Program, that offers every type of competition,
reaches all the students,
Whether it's a dorm baseball game or the
crowd cheering on the Detroit five-itls students
benefiting from U-D's athletics.
Club Football brings Campus to life
The r'runt'hing sounds of bodies and hvlmf-ts
vollicling' during vontavt clrill .... Whistle-s mit
short by thc- vrisp wind .,.. C'lif-f'i'lf'aclf-r's leafl-
ing shouts for vit-tory and Sillflf'Ill'S spirit ox-
ploding in wild pep rallies ....
FUO'l'l3AI,I, IS ISAVK
Through tho efforts of the Studi-nt Govern-
ment, Titan Stadium was again fillvrl with
enthusiastit' I'-IJ students, alumni, and far-ulty.
The gridiron was being usvtl for its original
The sport I'f'lQllI'I1f'tl tin the form of vlub foot-
ballj after a three yt-ar alisvm-fi. Although somew-
timvs Oallvd "mini football," the grifl sport
had anything but a "mini-c'ffm't" on the
The return was greeted with pomp and enthu-
siasm from pc-p rallivs to thv defense of the
Titan Cannon in Milwaukee as a new spirit
of identification came to I'-D.
Fr,-,www f-Y ' "
LEFT Joe Farley crashes ozier the Fordam line. putting the
ball just inches over the goal line and scoring the first touch-
down in Club Football history. ABOVE Don Ellis ITU
prepares to "bear-hug"a Fordam ball carrier. The Titans wen!
on to beat the Rams 13-6.
i S 1 I 'B A xg w
'L . A tw wr 1'
BELOW Put ,ilrllmzulzl rutx through a gligtlllflif' if ms ' -
hole in the .llurqzwtte hue and rhalks up big A , Wg
yardage for Zhe Titans. CENTER Quartfrhark I '
. -' '. - ' w t
Jim Bunsey srvranzbles rlrrnuzfi end to elude Ihe , A .W Q Q V ' '- 1' 'A4f".:'
Fordrmz detfelzzlers. FAH RIGHT Jim Leary, ' 1- '15 M 'i ' "'
head Fllllffh of the Tiiuns, holds ll SZ'd61l'IZlc' con- H Nliwwl t hmm'
, Q 'Nm
fermce with 807716 ofhzs defense Sqllfld. e ,,,.Af- ggi, ,,,.,,-Lu,-..,, '1,,,,m'f?' -V
Titans go undefeated for first tim
1968 CLUB FOOTBALL SEASON
University of Detroit Opponents
Fordham 13 6 fr
Marquette 22 6 I s
Marquette 23 13
ince the '28 championship team
Head coach .lim Leary and his five man staff had
a month to prepare a 40 man roster for the opening
game with Fordham. During that period everyone
held doubts as to how successful club football and
the team would be.
Both questions were answered, September 22,
when 7,100 spectators saw the opportunist Titans
convert six pass interceptions into a 13-0 win over
the big experienced Rams.
lJetroit's next test was in Milwaukee. The de-
fense contributed a touchdown and safety for a 0-0
halftime lead. The Warriors rallied in the third
quarter to narrow the margin, before 1'-IJ capital-
ized on Nlarquettes mistakes to secure a 22-fi
The Titans entered the season finale against
Marquette a determined group, bent on being
1'-D's first undefeated eleven since the national
champions of 1028. They rolled to two quick
touchdowns and held on for a 23-13 win.
In winning three straight in their inaugural
season, the Titans used a defense which intercepted
12 passes and recovered three fumbles, and running
game that amassed 617 yards enroute to outscoring
the opposition 58-25.
Titan cagers bounce Indiana
ABOVE: Tom Richardson i502 leaps for a shot while
Jerry Swartzfager M01 assists him in the play. RIGHT:
Tom Richardson patiently listens to the explanation
of thefoul call by the referee.
If only the Titans had stayed home. Although
the schedule was heavily weighted with home
contests, there were not enough to balance the
away losses. U-D came up against some of the
stiffest competition in recent years as they met
Indiana, Dayton, and St. Bonaventure.
With these top-notched teams came a few of
the great stars in the country. Among these were
Niagra's high scoring sophomore Calvin Murphy,
lVlichigan's Rudy Tomjanobich, and Don Ray,
the All-American from Dayton.
Titan hopes were set back early in the season
when U-M edged Detroit 104-98. After turning
back Niagra and Portland to win the annual
Motor City Tournament, the hot-handed Titans
met the Indiana Hoosiers and handed the then
number 13 team in the country a 99-93 loss.
It was in this contest that captain Bruce Rodwin
hit a personal high of 39 points. A crucial road
trip midway through the season, however, proved
costly to the Titans as they dropped three straight
to Notre Dame, Dayton, and Xavier.
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Murph , Titans set records
at Motor City To
The Titans won what turned out to he one of the most ex-
citing' Motor Vity 'l'ournarnents in its lti year history by a
The big attravtion this year was Niagara sophomore Valrin
Murphy who had a scoring average of 44 points a game at
tournanient time. Mui-phy's pi'i-st-me tipped atteiidaiii-e over
the past several years to l3,0tNl.
The 'l'itans,heat Portland the first night of the tourney
80-til as Niagara battered Yalpariso.
With some help from the offit-ials, who ealleti four fouls on
Murphy in the first half, the Titans were ahle to heat Niagara
hy a eonvineinggg II12tI'QIiIl for the tournament trophy.
Eleven records were set in the tournament. Murphy hroke
all st-oring ret-ords, and Titan center 'l'on1niy Hiehartlson set a
new rebounding reeortl with 47. Ric-hartlson, guards Ralph
Brisker and Larry Salci represented the Titans on the .XII-
Tournament squad. Murphy was seleeted the most-Yaluahle
Titan future relies on first year m n
ABOVE: Gerry Swarlzfager scores for the Titans with a one hand
shot. RIGHT: Out jumping his guard, Ralph Brisker grabs the ball
Eight Titan cagers will graduate from this year's team
leaving Coach Bob Calihan with six returnees to face the
1968-1969 season. Veteran forwards Jerry Swartzfager and
Yyto Abramavicius should prevail at their positions, while
sophomores Dwight Dunlap and Larry Moore could claim
the guard and center starting berths. The rest of the roster
will be filled by seniors Mike Gearty and Jeff Belasko and
the products of this year's freshman team.
This year's frosh could be the salvation since Coach Terry
Page-'s team easily defeated most of their opponents. Height
was abundant in the persons of 6-8 Al Peake and 6-9 Otis
Ard, supported by two 6-5 boys, Chuck Owens and Randy
Anteau. The frosh backcourtmen were the most promising
members of the squad. James Jackson, Jim Calluchia and
Arvid Jankauskas combined their talents to give the Titan
f rosh great scoring power, not to mention good defense.
The coming season will find a U-D team with a blend of
experienced players and promising sophomores. The upper
classrnen will have to do a sterling job of leading and the
first year men will have to fulfill their potential if the Titans
hope to overcome graduation losses and have a winning
. ' r
' IH!-'HI 4'
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Titan baseball averages miss markg
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT OPPONENT
3 Toledo 19
0 Michigan 1 1
1 Michigan 3
0 Bowling Green 8
3 Notre Dame 7
3 Hillsdale 0
1 Alma 0
3 Alma 2
0 Eastern Michigan 5
1 ' Michigan State 4
1 Michigan State 0
0 Michigan 10
8 Wayne 7
7 Toledo 8
4 Hillsdale 2
4 Eastern Michigan 9
7 Kalamazoo 1
5 Wayne 3
6 Ferris State 5
3 Ferris State 12
8 Notre Dame 7
0 Central Michigan 10
2 Central Michigan 7
0 Bowling Green 9
hit 10-year low
As the Titan baseball fortunes plummeted in the 1967 season,
so did the averages and records of I'-D players.
For the first time in many seasons, the team could not boast a
.300 hitter among its starting nine. Only one pitcher Dan
Blclielvey posted a winning season with a 3-2 record. Fred
Beauregard was even at 2-2 along with Gary Deehan and the
1-1 record of Mark Scott. Larry Salci, who pitched the most
innings on the staff, finished at 2-5.
Titan sluggers among the regulars could not do better than
Larry Krauses .250 average. Mark Ottenbreit led the attack
with 21 hits to go with his .247 percentage. He also posted 10
RBIs for team leadership.
Ii-D averaged only .189 at the plate to opponents' .238 They
were outscored 149 to 70 and outhit 197 to 136. Indicative of the
pitching failure was the Titan's 4.30 ERA as compared with a
2.27 mark complied by the opposition.
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barks up Don Yoeman in a wlose play at home plate.
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Titan team scores more setbacks
Mediocrity has rarely been a word applicable to U-IJ
From the Deliusschere era of the late 50s through the
powerful tournament-placing squads of the fills, final
season's results for the Titans scored heavily on the
victory side of the ledger.
In 1967, however, there was the inevitable change.
After fielding 10 straight winning teams, ll-D slipped
to a 10-l-1 record.
High hopes for a successful year were immediately
dashed at season's start by crushing losses to Toledo
and Michigan. It wasn't until the sixth game, the
Hillsdale contest, that the Titans were alile to post a
victory. liven after this victory, losses plagued the
But, as with every disappointing season, hope is horn
of defeat. New faces in the roster, especially on the
pitching staff, speak well of Titan chances for 1968.
Mediocrity need not apply.
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ABOVE Second baseman Denny Hartman tags an opposing
player between basesfor an easy out. LEFT A Delroil batter "puts
fhe wood to ihe ball" in a game against Bowling Green for a base
Test year to determine fencing future
BELOW Two fencers practice forms and techniques on each
other during a practice session. RIGHT Scoring a mark, one
fencer drives his blunted tip in for a point.
Nineteen sixty-eight will be a test year for I'-D's fencing
team. The loss of Dan Cantillon, the best individual fencer ever
to compete at U-IJ, will put a strain on the team to work effec-
tively together as a group. The new freshmen eligibility law
will increase the size of the team, and women fencers will get a
chance to prove themselves against other collegiate teams.
The freshmen eligibility ruling is a compensation for the
absence of individual stars like Cantillon. After the ruling
became effective, freshmen were started in competition in
order to accelerate their development. The dividends of this
ruling will be a needed increase in the size of the team and
the promise of a high-power individual performance as the fresh-
The Womens Fencing t'lub will meet teams from Wayne,
Oakland, Eastern and Ohio State.
The fortunes of the 1968 team will rest largely upon team
effort. lt will be quite a few years before an individual feneer the
caliber of Cantillon will appear, but the freshmen eligibility and
the faet that most of the team are underelassmen offer hopes
for the future season.
FAR ABOVE Donned with protective masks,
fencers compete during a tournament match.
ABOVE Practicing their approach, two fen-
cers prepare for a tournament. LEFT Coach
Perry observes while teammates compete in a
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When it comes to cross-country and track, U-D is definitely in the running. ABOVE
Titan Jack Moran kicks a little harder to pass a Western runner. CEN TER Rich Smith
and Tom Lutz stick together through the woods, and pace each other through the long
grind of the race. RIGHT Runners check in with the head time-keeper after the race to see
their time and fi nal place.
University of Detroit Opponents Q
Cleveland State 36 25
Oakland 38 21
Toledo 39 19
Wayne State 31 26
Hillsdale 30 25
Grand Valley State 18 38
Western Ontario 25 30
John Carroll 30 29
Olivet 26 29
Adrian 39 22
runners improve with experience
.0 Q ,
The Cross Country team, with its young runners showing
steady improvement, won three of its last five meets to end
the season with a 3-7 record. The fine efforts of John Henry
and Co-captain Jack Moran went for naught in the early season,
as they had little support.
As runners like Rich Smith and Mark Drouillard gained
experience, the team began to win. Western Ontario, Grand
Valley State College and Olivet were victims to the improving
Henry led Coach Dominick Taddonio's squad in scoring on
the strength of five first place finishes. Moran, a senior who
holds the school four-mile record, was consistently near
the top. Smith and Drouillard finished third and fourth
Only three of the ten Titan runners will be lost to gradua-
tion. With freshmen prospects who competed regularly with
the varsity, Coach Taddonio has a fine nucleus to mold into a
Titan championship next season.
5 2-4 5
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I TKE win intramural football title
Tau Kappa Epsilon CTKEJ rolled up eight consecutive
victories in capturing the Intramural Football Championship.
TKE was victorious in one of the Fraternity leagues with
Sigma Pi capturing another Greek division. Regency Heights
and Claver House advanced to the playoffs with champion-
ships in the dorm leagues. The Independents were represented
by the International All-Stars and the St. Francis Club CSFCJ.
The playoffs saw one overtime game-a SF C-Sigma Phi
Epsilon contest. The Club was awarded the victory in the
game as they rolled up three more yards than their oppoents.
In the final round of play TKE was victorious over Jogues
and SFC defeated the Wuckers. Then TKE defeated SFC
33-6 and both advanced to the finals as other opponents
were eliminated in the double-elimination tourney.
In a do-or-die situation for the Club, the Greek representa-
tive was victorious in a well-played 19-6 game.
,-,O . yi
FAR LEFT Soveer style kieking was in this
year for intramuralfootball players. CE.YTEH
Chiro Guerra lcifks in with extra effort to avoid
being downed by Gary Dworzanowski. BE-
LOW Qffensive players prepare to provide the
blocking that is all-important in touch football,
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F RIGHT Art outszde shot could go m for the F
' winning point. BELOW RIGHT Team-
i mates wait for the ball. UPPER RIGHT In-
tramural softball attracts farts in early fall.
If BELOW RIGHT From the umpire 's point
Of view it looks likea strike. I' "sb
Intramural games provide challenge
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n team spirit,
Despite a slow start and bad weather, St. Francis Club
carried off the honors in this year's Intramural Softball. Bor-
gia came in second, Shadow's Crusaders third with Cam-
pion, IAS, and TKE tied for fourth place.
"Interest was definitely higher this year," said Bob Gram-
mens, Student Assistant. He also said that the competition
was well-balanced and there were fewer forfeits this year.
Altogether, 32 teams from three leagues, Fraternities,
Dorms, and Independents participated in Softball. Although
there were several postponements, each team in a league was
able to play one another at least once.
Intramural Basketball has undergone several changes. The
program expanded to include 49 teams.
The greatest improvement in the program is the Intra-
mural Department supplying referees. They previously had
to be provided by the individual teams.
.According to Bob Grammens, outside spectator atten-
dance increased this year. Also the teams are trying a new
approach in practicing: They are "scouting" their opponents
to preview their plays.
ABOVE Manager Don Hughes, former
Red Wing, watches the games with an ex-
perienced eye. RIGHT Bill Wills KU,
goalie, and Captain Randy Curtain KQJ
stop an Oakland offensive drive. FAR
RIGHT Coach Jim Kirwan explains the
strategy for the turn on the ice.
7 4, VWQWMM-
First hockey season
LEFT Jim Bednarskzifares offfor U-D while' Perry Saunders 1172 and Terry Bren-
nan fbarlcgroundl stand ready. BELOW A short sruffle follows us tension mounts
'S at the end ofthefirst period. Thefz'nul.s1-ore, I'-D 4 and Oakland 2.
6, ., ,J
,tf . 9,
Halfway through their first season, the Univer-
sity of Detroit hockey team held number three
position in the Detroit Senior B League.
The team was led by Captain Randy Curtain
and Co-captains Dave Fay and Ron Coquyt. Al-
though hampered by injuries, Manager Don
Hughes and Coach Jim Kirwan filled the gaps in
the lines and worked the players into an experi-
Besides their regular season games, the Titans
also played college teams from Notre Dame and
Oakland Community College.
The highlight of the year, however, was Detroit's
victory over Oakland Community College at Olym-
pia stadium. Over 500 fans turned out to see the
first U-D intercollegiate home game. Jim Williams
scored two goals while Don Marengere and Sean
Francis tallied one goal apiece as U-D came from
behind to defeat Oakland 4-2.
IIIIII IIII IIII III I I IIII IIIIIIIIIIIII III II IIIII IIIII IIIIIIIIIII III II IIIIIIIIII II III
IHWII I I I I,I IIIIIIII III II IIII I II III IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIHWIINI I I I
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlmllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
II I IIIII' I
III 'Ill I II III I I
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I I I
I I IIJHIIIIIII III II II II I I I I
IIIIIIIII II II I I III IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII I II IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII
I I Ju I II- I II ..II ..II I IIIIIIII IIIII-I II.. IIII I IIIII
II III IIII I
II II II III
IIIII IIIIII I IIIII I II
III II ll
I I IIIIIIIIII
I I I I,I,,-IIIIII I
"N IIII I- TI III lu' IIII IIIII. IIIIIIIIII II
I I ""'T"-II
The end and the beginning
U-D Grads achieve 4-year
goal at comm Ce nt
April 29, 1967 was the day more than 1,550 students had
looked forward to for the past four, five or six years. On that
day, the Yery Rev. Malt-olm Carron, Sal., president of the
University, conferred degrees on them at the 84th annual
The day began for graduates and parents with Mass at
Gesu Church followed by a Communion Breakfast. At the
Commencement exereise Adolph A. Berle, professor of law
at Columbia University, delivered the principal address.
Professor Berle challenged the grads: "Seek, make, hold
and develop an ideal of yourselves, of the Community and
country in which you wish to live. Then follow the values
they indicate. Then your universe will have its order."
Besides Professor l5erle's degree, honorary degrees were
eonferred on Robert C. Weaver, C. S. Secretary of the
Department of Housing and Crban Development, doetor
of humane letters, and Ray Epert, ehairman of the board
of Burroughs Corporation, doetor of seienee,
The day soon ended, but for '67 grads a future began.
ABOVE LEFT Dr. Arlinghaus, assisted by Fr. Carron, places a hon-
orary cape on Adolph A. Berle. ABOVE Steve Wall shakes hands with Fr.
Carron as he accepts his degree. RIGHT Graduation was also a happy
day for the more than 1500 parents, relatives and friends of the graduates
who Crowded the stands of the Memorial Building.
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for degrees ANDERSON
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JUDITH A. LERON E. LYNN A.
BERG BIELAK BITTERMAN
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CHARLES J. CONSTANCE M. STEPHEN A.
BOPP BORIS BORSKI
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LUCY A. ROBERT J. RAYMOND E
CAUCHI CHAPNICK CIAGLOWSKI
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DIANA M. MARK D. NANCY J.
COMEL COUSINO CUMMING
JOHN M, ROBERT J. MICHELE A.
DIERKES DEAN DeCONINCK
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PHILIP R. PATRICIA C.
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DIANNE M. JERRY L.
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MARY AN N E
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T. J. JOHN W.
JOSEPH W. ROLAND A.
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CATHERINE A. LAURANCE R.
MARY L. MICHEAL J. RONALD J.
DENNIG DEVLIN DeVUYST
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MARY B. FRANCES P.
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MARY ANN JACQUELINE F.
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SHARON T. JUDITH L.
EILEEN M. KATHLEEN
THOMAS L. G. M.
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ELAINE L. ELIZABETH A. WILLIAM F.
SU ZETTE M.
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K ENNETH J.
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Arts and Sclence - +1 if A
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ALEXANDRA CAROL A. KENNETH B. JULITA G. ROBERT E.
KOZLOWSKI KREBS KRUGER KVEDARAS LABLNSKI
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DONA M. JOHN S. SUSAN A. DOROTHY J. JOHN J. MARY J. MICHAEL J. JAMES A.
LAKETEK LAN ZETTA LEAMY LEIN S LEMIRE LEMON LENERZ LEON ARD
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PATRICIA P. ADRIAN M. JOHN S. MICHAEL P. NIANCI C. FRANK S. ERNEST G. THERESA
LEON IK LE WANDOWSKI LOFTUS LOG ES LOOSVELT LOPEZ LUDY LUCA
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MICHAEL J. BOB BEATRICE M. LORRAINE A. DIANE C. LINDA L. MARY D. ELAINE S.
LUSCH MAHERN MALENSKY MANDZIUK MANICA MANTEUFFEL MARCUS MARCZAK
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CHARLES SUSAN M. RICHARD R. MARGARET E. PHILLIP A. RONALD M. RAYMOND R. PATRICK
MARIOTTI MARSH MART MARUSCHAK MATOUS MAZUR McBETH MCELMURRY
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KEVIN J. DONALD A. JAMES T. MARIANNE E. GREER J. JAMES O. LYNN M. JOSEPH F.
MCKENNA McPHAIL MELLON MICHALSKI MILLS MITCHEL MLOT MYSLIWIEC
CAROLYN J. ANN M.
SHARON R. PAMELA S.
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JUDITH A. LEONARD J. MARGARET H
NOWICKI NUVOLONI O'DONNELL
lARY ANN T.
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JANINE A. CAROL A. CARMINE C.
OLDFIELD OLECHOWSKI OLIVERIO
MICHAEL F. MARCIA M. ROBERT J.
PARSONS PAYNE PEOPLES
.GDALENE T. NANCY J.
TERESA M. KATHLEEN H.
JOSEPH L. CONSTANCE M. RONALD F.
RUSSO RZONCA SAARI
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IAROLYN A. MICHAEL B. FRANCIENE R.
SHALHOUB SHANNON SIKORA
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RITA J. LINDA R. ALICE C.
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MARYLIN C. HENRY W. ROSALIND L. MICHAEL J. DANIELLE A
RONZI ROODBEEN ROSSI ROSSMY RUGGIERO
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JEANETTE M. MARIANNE MAUREEN A. MARY F. JOHN D.
SANCRICCA SCALICI SCHAFFNER SCHINDLER SCHWEDLER
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JOSEPH J. MARGARET M. MARY J. WALTER L. ROBERT R.
SISCA SIMON SMITH SOBOTA SPILLARD
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DALE ANN RONALD J. GERARD A. CONSTANCE G. BENEDICT P.
STOCK STYKA SURDAKOWSKI SZKIL THEISEN
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VENTITTELLI VIGNASSA WAGNER WAGNER
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EUGENE F. DAVID E. ANTHONY M. BEVERLY
WIN OWSKI WOJ ACK WOJCIECHOWSKI WOLOCKO
MICHELE M. ALLEN A.
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Frida night mixers Cure
Monda -Thursda hang-ups
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ABOVE Happiness for Sue Elliot is having sixteen hours of classes
behind and a partner for a slow-dance at a Friday night mixer.
RIGHT Ann Reynolds works it out and forgets about homework
Nearly every Friday night, the Union vibrates with raucous
sound of pounding drums and amplified guitars, the weekly
mixer gets underway. Featuring popular talent, both local and
national, as well as If-D's own sound, the "Taxi", the mixers
provide an outlet for the tensions of a tedious week of classes and
Sponsored by organizations trying to boost their treasury, the
dances give car-less dormies a chance to socialize with Detroit
dayhops. The clubs or Greek groups are responsible for decora-
ting the ballroom according to a theme.
The mixers present two facets: for the energetic hippy, the
ballroom is the scene for dancin' and movin'. For a more
sophisticated, quiet atmosphere, the Rathskellar presents jazz or
folksinging. Upstairs or downstairs, doing the "Pearl" or
listening to rhythm and blues, you're "where the action is."
ABOVE Mary Ann Baker moves to the beat ofthe heavy
music as she goes through the steps of the 'tFunky Broad-
way"at a Friday night mixer.
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JAMES P. WILLIAM G. BENJAMIN J.
BEIRS BERN BECK BISHOP
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RICHARD A. ANTHONY F. RICHARD A.
CASTE CIALI CHERUNDOLO
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JERRY S. SUSAN J. LARRY D. JAMES T. JAMES J.
BASKIN BATTAGLIA BEEBE BEGO, II BENNETT
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JOHN P. JAMES B. DENNIS W. WALTER A. M.
BRADY BREIER BRINING BRYZIK BUDJAKO
CHARLES E. ROBERT J. THOMAS P. DANIEL S.
CLARK CLARK COLAMONICO COLLINS. JR. r
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JOHN F. KENNETH R. WILLIAM A. JOHN W. ANTHONY B. ERMANNO THOMAS L.I
CONNELL COONEY CROWLEY, JR. CULTRA, JR. CZARNECKI DAMIANI DELLECAVEI
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WILLIAM G. PETER G. DENNIS R. JAMES G.
DUDA EBERZ EGIDI ENDRESS
JAMES S. ROBERT S.
FIGURSKI FLANNIGAN FLORENCE
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THOMAS L. ROBERT J.
FRAZZINI GAIER, JR.
IHARLES G. EDWARD J.
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JAMES J .
MICHAEL J .
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GARCIA GARSTKA GILETTA OILLEN GLEASON
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JOHN A. DARIN J. THEORDORE L. DONALD L. HARRY W.
GRATES GROLL HAGLAGE HAIJSMAN HEATH
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PAUL T. WALTER F. DONALD T. RICHARD J. PAUL J.
IVANCIE JABLONSKI JACKSON JENDRASIAK JESSON
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RICAHRD M. CHARLES H.
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FRANCIS W. ROBERT T.
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ROBERT A. CASIMIR
MICHAEL R. STEPHEN I. GERALD D.
LECHMAN LEMBO LUCAS
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DENNIS J. PATRICK J. JAMES P.
McAVOY McCORMICK McDONALD
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JOHN P. JAMES F.
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ROBERT J. WILLIAM F.
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FRED J. RALPH F.
MEISTER METHERELL, JR.
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CHARLES R. ROBERT J.
RICHARD R. 1
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RICK F. I
ROBERT E. DONALD R. WILLIAM R. EDWARD D. MICHAEL G. T
ROCCO RODZIK ROLLER SAILER SAINT JACQUES
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RAYMOND A. RAYMOND M. ROBERT J. RICHARD J. ROBERT L.
SCHNURR SCHRECK SCHRON SCHWEITZER SCHWING
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WILLIAM F. STANLEY L. JAMES M. GERALD L. GEORGE W.
SHERMAN SLESINSKI, JR. SLICKER SOLENSKY STADLER
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LARRY E. PAUL T.
ERRENCE E. DAVID W. ROGER M. THOMAS M.
WILSON WINDSTEIN WOODLING WOODS
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OWEN J. JAMES W. DOUGLAS J. CHARLES P.
WRIGHT WOOLUKKA ZANDE ZERNENTSCH
ABOVE Engineers work behind a jungle of equipment in conducting
an experiment in Chemical Engineering. BELOW Working in con-
trolled conditions two engineers ezamine results of an experiment.
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JAMES A. RICHARD . STANLEY J
BERN HOLD BOLDY BORIS
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CARLUCCI CARNAGHI CERU
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JOSEPH B. JOSEPH J. EDWARD J.
GAZELLA, JR. GENDERNALIK GEORGE
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WILLIAM J. .
JOSEPH D. JOHN L. ROBERT F. LAWRENCE C. EDWARD E. JOANNE M. GEORGE RAYMOND
GIANCARLI GIELNIAK GIROUX GLUECK GORECKI GROSSO HALLETT HAMILTON
NILLIAM S. PHILIP N. DANIEL E. JAMES J. JOHN L. GERARD E. JOSEPH J. WALTER S.
HARGAN HASSELBACK HAYDEN JAKUBCZAK JOSEPH KINANE KLOKA KOZIOI.
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IOSEPH A. KENNETH F. GERARD A. DAVID R. RALPH E. STANLEY A. PATRICK E. MICHAEL
KRONK KUBECK LAMERTON LEGRAY LESKO LESZCZUK LIPSCOMB LOFTUS
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IONALD D. RONALD F. ROBERT P. GREGORY G. ROBERT J. WILLIAM J. JOHN F. WALTER J.
LUSTIG MacDONALD MacN EIL MAGRETA MAH ER MALEDON MARKS MARRS
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ICHAEL D. JAMES C. HENRY L. MICHAEL S. RICHARD J. HENRY J. DAVID A. JAMES F.
VIARSDEN MARSHALL MATRANGA MATTHEWS MAZUR McARTHUR McCARTY MCGUIRE
PAUL A. GEORGE M.
LARBARA J. CATHERINE A. JOSEPH E. DONALD L. GEORGE A.
MUSIAL MUSIAL MULLEN NAUGHTON NETSCHKE
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HOMAS W. MICHAEL P. PRAHLAD S. WILLIAM J. MICHAEL J.
OZARSKI PASCONE PATEL PATTERSON PETTINGER
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ROBERT J. GERALD F. FRANCIS J.
MONTGOMERY MOORE MURPHY
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RONALD G. THOMAS C. KATHY A.
NOWAK O'BRIEN O'DONNELL
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RONALD S. MICHAEL L. GLENN J.
PRZERACKI RAHRIG RATKEWICZ
College of Commerce
and Finance continued
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LAWRENCE E. GARY R. PATRICIA M.
SAULINO SCHAEFER SCHIMMER
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WILLIAM J. PATRICIA ANIEL J.
ROZNOWSKI RUBLEIN RUZZIN
PAUL J. MICHAEL J. RICHARD C.
SCHMITT SCHWEITZER SHORKEY
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ROBERT M. ROBERT D. RALPH F.
STERN SZNEWAJS TEMPLIN
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JAMES M. ROBERT A. ROBERT J. ROBERT M. THOMAS W. MARY J.
VERVAECKE VOTRUBA WIESKE WILLIAMS WOLFE WRIGHT
Candidates for degrees .
Graduate School A .
PAUL L. MATHILDA A. CHESTER
Familiar sights greet the night time students. LEFT The
old rises out of the new. RIGHT Lights from the Fisher
building shine out into the darkness.
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Candidates F' A '
JAMES J. ROBERT M. GERALD L. JOSEPH A. MICHAEL lil.'GHNE IH
BAKER BISINGER CLEARY DERY FERRARA GLYN N
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Commerce - ah- A 51 ' f R
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8f Finance ilhsl X
MARVIN G. GERALD A. DORIS T. RICHARD D. MICHAEL A. JOHN H.
HARNOIS HARRIS HIGGINS JACKSON JEAKLE KAISER
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JOSEPH A. RAYMOND J. BRIAN G. ROBERT J. MARY JEROME S. WILLIAM J. GERALD E
KAMOR KELLER KELLY KING KONTOLAMBROS KUBIAK KULCZAK LaMOTTE
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CARL I. FRANCIS E. GEORGE FRANCES B. THOMAS E. ARNOLD M. THOMAS J. FRANCIS M
LEHRKE, JR. LUCKEN MAKARA MCRAE MILLER MISTURA NEYCH PECHERSKI
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WALTER A. RICHARD M. NOEL F. EDWIN T. PERRY E. BASIL G. RONALD C. FRANK R.
PIENTA PIERZYNSKI PILON ROBERTS SANDERS SCHALLHORN SCHWERTFEGER SHAHEEN
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OTTO A. WILBUR J. JOSEPH C.
SULLA WILLIAMSON ZACHARIAS
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WILLIAM M. FRANK W.
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MICHAEL J. RICHARD A.
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THOMAS J. CHARLES F. JAMES STUART
CONNELLY DECKER DIMEGLIO EISENBERG
PAUL R. JOHN F
JOHN H. MARCEL S. BEVERLY C. RONALD G. GARY G. J. GERALD M. STEPHEN M
GOETZ GREENIA GROBBEL HAKIM HOSBEIN JOLLY KAMINSKI LANDAU
LEFT A future lawyer presents his argument before a panel uf
Moot-Court judges. BELOW These vase hooks are familiar to every
, an. ,
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JOHN W. JOSEPH W. JOSEPH A. PATRICK M. M. RONALD W
LOCKE LOUISELL, JR. MANCINI McDONOUGH McMICKEN MELLISH
H. KEITH FRANK X. JOHN P. TERENCE V. DENNIS CARL P. MICHAEL J
MILLER O'BRIEN OGUREK PAGE POLLARD RAN NO REI LLY
ANDREW M DANIEL JAMES M. JAMES W. LEONARD C. MICHAEL A. VICTOR J. EDWARD J.
SAVEL SAWICKI SCHENDEN STATHAM SUCHYTA THOMAS YOORHEIS WIEFERMAN
a place to relax
Nature's finest hops and grains provide its flavor
and i smelled it as i walked in the door
the peanut shells grinding under my shoes
and since it was Thursday night at the 20's
and everybody who was anybody was there
singing and yelling and drinking dark for 3502 a mug.
it was a hangout but not like any bar because it had
writings on the wall which made you laugh when you
were bagged out from a class over across the street
and there was no telling what might happen when it
got late and everybody was too tired to sing
and the john was a long way down the stairs in back
and i know
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LEFT At the 20's anything goes-elven
dz'sr'u.wsz'orzs, Hill f'umbeltfz'rst year tearh-
ing fellow, erplutns the exsenre of Vhrluf-er
to a l"-D med, BELOW LEFT Tnasts
are frequent and abundant on Thurxday
nights. Torn LeH'and and Il Udfttlkl-TZQ
buddy" join in, BELUH' A big mug of
the "good ole dark hreu"' ts drawn from
the tap by a bartender.
Candidates for degrees Dental School
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EDWARD D. LAWRENCE H. KENNETH A. WILLIAM P. GEORGE LARRY A.
BAYLERAN BECK BENJAMIN BROWN DENES FELOT
R . I
i ERNEST G. STUART MICHAEL E.
f GLASS GOODSTEIN GROCH
BIRNEY C. ALLAN J.
NORMAN S. RONALD E. FRAZIER N. NICHOLAS T. MAURICE S. ZANE A.
McCART M ICHAELSON MOORE N OVITSKY OPPERER OSBORN E
A 'X -K
. H 1 CASIMER JOHN W.
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EDWIN D. JOSEPH A.
SECORD III SINKWITTS
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WILLIAM J. ROY W. JAMES P.
SKRATEK STEINBOOK STENOEE
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GARY A. JAMES F. THOMAS M.
STERN STONE STOREN
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WILLIAM E. WAYNE L. WILLIAM A.
SULLIVAN SWITZER TAYLOR
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WILLIAM A. JOHN v. MICHAEL S.
WEOCK VALERI ZONDER.
LEFT Student dentists spends much of his school time in the lab. CENTER Putting
what he has learned into practice, this future dentist practices making a plate. ABOVE
Toothy smiles are a trade mark ofa dentist.
Candidates for degrees
of Dental Hygiene
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PAMELA J. GLENA J. SUSAN
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CLARK CLOUGH CRAIG HEAD DOUVILLE FECHER
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SUE E. JACQUELINE A. ROBERTA NI
GUILLAUMIN HATRIDGE HUBERT
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LEFT Ty lluhrnu' talks with IL-HJ Hill .Ir'kermrm,
.-il Ilpfelblat, and Tom Hailey after rluxs. BELUH'
Mzring the plaster is one of the steps in making an
im pressio n.
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ROSEMARY A. CHRISTINA M. BETTY J. CAROLE L. KAREN H
LANG MacLEOD MAGNUS MORAVEC MOSS
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ELISABETH S. JUDITH A. BARBARA A. PATRICIA M. JUDY A.
PFEFFER PIENDEL PURIFOY ROGERS SCHOETTLE
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L 'L 1 51
SUSAN C. HANNA M. MARILYN M. LINDA J. SUSAN I
TOTON TYMINSKI VERCAMMEN VINCENT YOUNG
IVERSITY OF DETROIT
Anderson, Beverly J.. B.S., Humanities, Detroit. Delta Sigma
Theta, Education Corps
Anderson, Marilyn R., B.A., Social Work, Fern, Michigan,
Angel Flight, Cheerleaders, Human Relations Club
Arce. Julie M., A.B., Spanish, Royal Dak, Kappa Beta
Gamma, Gamma Pr Epsilon, Women's League.
Artabasy. T, J., A.B., Psychology-Economrcs-Manage-
ment, Aurora, Illinois, Freshman Basketball, Baseball
Augenstein. John W., A.B., History, Detroit, Amateur
Awood. John A.. A.B., Mathematics, Wyandotte, Young
Democrats, Math Club, Fresllnan Orientation-Group Leader,
Balwinski, Robert E., B.S., Mathematics, Bay City, Michi-
gan, Sigma Pi, Math Club, Student Education Association.
Baranski, Christine M., A.B., Speech, Hamtramck, Chorus,
Forensic Forum, Angel Flight.
Bauer, Ronald J.. B.S., Physics, Oak Park. Illinois, Sig-
ma Pi Sigma, Physics Club, Young Republicans.
Belian, Joseph W., B.S., Physical Education, Farmington,
Cross Country, Physical Education Mayors Club.
Beltz, Roland A., A.B., Journalism, Toledo, Ohio, Chorus.
Varsity News, Detroiter. Tower-Photo Editor, Managing Editor,
Bera. Mary E.. A.B., Spanish, Detroit: Women's League.
Sigma Sigma Sigma
Berg. Judith A., A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Chorus, Wom-
en's League Big Sister Program.
Bielak. Leron E., A.B., Polnical Science. Dearborn Heights:
Bitterman, Lynn A.. A.B,, Humanities, Fairview Park.
Ohio, D.TC-Recording Secretary, Disciplinarran, S.U B,-
Blake, Patricia C., A.B., Humanities, St. Clair Shores.
Blanchard. Philip R.. B.S., Biology, Grosse Ile.
Blank, Dianne L., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit, Stu-
dent Union Board-Secretary, Fall Orientation-General Com-
mmee, Spring Mardi Gras-General Committee, Student
Government-Secretary, Women's League
Bohanski, Lucille M.. B.S.M.T.. Medical Technology, De-
tron, Alpha Sigma Tau
Bolan, Robert K., B.S., Biology, Southfield. Michigan,
Bopp, Charles J., B.S., Mathematics, Royal Dak: Honors
Program, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Boris, Constance M.. B,S.. Mathematics, Detroit, Delta
Zeta. Epsilon Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma, Angel Flight,
Student Education Association
Borski, Stephen A., B.S., Biology, Detroit: Alpha Phi
Brent, Dianne M., A.B., Psychology, Dearborn: Women's
League-Rerresentatrve, Student Union Board. Alpha Sigma Tau.
Buck, Jerry L., A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Bugajewski, l. J.. A.B., Social Work, Detroit.
Burke. Mary Jo. A.B., Humanities. Detroit, Alpha Sigma
Tau. Student Education Association.
Buysse, Jean L, B.S., Mathematics. Grosse Pointe Farms,
Kappa Beta Gamma.
Cauchi, Lucy A., A.B., Humanities, Detroit,
Chapnick, Robert J., B.S., Economics, Birmingham, Phi
Ciaglovvski, Raymond E., B.S., Biology, Southfield, Michigan,
Chemistry Club, International All-Stars.
Cissell, Virginia L.. A.B., Art, Ferndale: Skt Club. Freshman
Citkowslti, Ronald W., B.S., Chemistry. Detroit, Knights
of Columbus, Chemistry Club.
Clark, Catherine A.. A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gamma, Phi Alpha Theta, Air Force RDTC Dueen.
Clarke, Laurence R.. A.B., English, Midland, Michigan.
Collins. Sharon M.. B.S., Biology, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gamma, Gamma Pr Epsilon, Student Senator, Senate-
Secretary. Greek Wedt-Cochairman.
Comel, Diana M.. A.B., Sociology, Detroit, Evening CSF
Student Council, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Lambda.
Cousino, Mark D., B.S., History, Erie, Michigan.
Cross. Frederick M.. A.B., Political Science. Detroit: Alpha
Phi Dmega, Sigma Delta Chi, Student Government-Public
Relation Director, Tower-Editor, Varsity News-Stall Writer.
Cumming, Nancy J., A.B., Humannies, St. Clair Shores:
University Tutoring Corps.
Cunningham, Patricia A., A.B., Humanities. Troy, Michi-
gan. Theta Phi Alpha
Currie. Eldridge T.. M.A., Guidance and Counseling, New
Waterlord, Nova Scotia, Canada.
Czerak. Joseph J.. AB., Psychology, Dearborn Heights:
Knights ol Columbus, Psychology Club.
Datka. Mary E,. B.S., Biology, Detroit,
Deult, Joan E., A.B., Spanish, Howell, Michigan, 0ut-ot-
Town Coeds, Student Union Board.
Dierkes. John M., B.S., Biology, Ferndale, Alpha Epsilon
lhlta-Treasurer, Ski Club.
Dean, Robert J., A.B., Psychology, Detroit.
DeConinck. Michele A.. A.B., History, Detroit,
DeCruydt, Mary Anne, A.B., English. Detroit: Angel
Rigltt, Student Education Association.
Damkovnki. Ronald E., A.B., English, Lincoln Park, Phi
Dennig, Mary L., A.B., English. Detroit.
Devlin. Michael J.. A.B., Psychology, Farmington: Sigma
DeVuyst. Ronald J.. B.S., Biology, Detroit, Ski Club,
Dieter, Nancy M., A.B., Psychology, Detroit.
DiFranco. Maxine H., A,B., Humanities, Detroit
DiMambro, Mary B., A.B., Art, Detron, Theta Phi Alpha
Domacz, Frances P.. A.B., History, Detroit, Angel Flight.
University Education Corps.
Dragiewicz,Susan T.. A.B., Social Work, Roseville, Mich-
tgan, Sailing Club.
Dudzinski, Thomas E., B.S., Biology, Berkley. Michigan
DuPuis, Judith A., A.B., Social Work, St. Clair Shores.
University Education Corps.
Faubert, Bernadette M.. A.B., French, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Fedyk, Gloria P., A.B., Geography, Detroit, German Club.
Feeley. Karen P., AB.. Humanities, Lakewood. Uhio, Dut-
ol-Town Coeds, Foley Hall Government, Student Union
-Special Events Committee.
Feeny. James M., A.B., Psychology, Detron: Theta Xi
Ferrari, Bianca M., B.S.M.T.. Medical Technology, Detroit.
Alpha Sigma Tau, Panhellenic Council, Medical Technology
Francek, Robert A., A.B., Speech, Detroit, U-D Rifles,
Alpha Epsilon Rho, Gendarmes.
Frette. Kenneth J.. A.B., English, Royal Dak.
Forte, Jean M., A.B., English, Detroit: Alpha Sigma Tau.
Women's League, S,E.A.
Gadd. James W., A.B., English, Detroit.
Galarneau, Diane I., A.B., Mathematics, Berkley, Michi-
gan, Delta Zeta, Pi Mu Epsilon, French Club.
Garrity. Mary Ann, B.S., Mathematics, Detroit: Sigma
Sigma Sigma, University Education Corps, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Getz. Jacqueline F.. A.B., Social Work, Birmingham:
University Tutor Corps, Women's League.
Gebolys, Suzette M., A.B., English, Detroit.
Gersabeck. Marvin C.. B.S., Biology, Detroit, Alpha Phi
Gerstner. Noella C., A.B., French, Warren,
Giannone, Antoinette J., A.B., Social Work, Detroit, Inner
City Big Sister Program.
Goetz. Janet E., A.B., Humanities, Detroit: Theta Phi
Goleniak, Doris A.. A.B., History. Detroit, Chorus, Phi
Alpha Theta, Young Dems, University Education Corps.
Goodman, Sharon T., B.S., Biology, St, Clair Shores,
Delta Zeta, Chorus,
Gordon. Judith L., B.A., Humanities, Huntington Woods,
Gordon, Leslie A., A.B., Industrial Psychology, Detroit:
Kappa Beta Gamma-Corresponding Secretary, Town and Gown
Grifith, John S., A.B., History, Fort Wayne, lnihana,
Delta Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Inter-Fraternity Council.
Harvey, Suzanne M.. A.B..tEnglish, Dearborn, Delta Zeta.
French Club, Student Union Board.
Hebert, Patricia L., A.B., Psychology, Detroit,
Henczel, Marilyn C., B.S.M.T.. Medical Technology, South-
field. Michigan: Alpha Sigma Tau, Medical Technology Club.
Hicks, Cheryl A., B.A., English, Lincoln Park, Kappa Beta
Gamma. Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Delta.
Higgins, Eileen M., B.A., Humanities, Detroit: Delta Zeta
-Vice President, Studem Government-Assistant Secretary.
Women's League Elections, Fall Carnival, Le Coeur du Corps
Hoard, Kathleen A.. A.B., Sociology, Ferndale, Theta Phi
Alpha, Women's League, Ski Club, Volunteer Student Service.
Hobbs, Mary E., A.B., Political Science, Detroit: Young
Hretz, Emilie A., B.S.M.T.. Medical Technology, Detroit,
Le Coeur du Corps.
Inscho, Frederick R., A.B., Political Science, Saginaw:
Young Dems, Debate, Tower, Detroiter.
Jarvis, Joel J., B.S., Biology, Detroit, Athletic Pro-
motion Committee, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Johnson, Mary E., B.S., Mathematics, Royal Dak: Univer-
sity Tutoring Corps, Pr Mu.
Joliet, Frances J., A.B., History, N. Camon, Ohio, Wom-
Jones, Thomas L., A.B., History, Detroit: Phi Sigma
Kappa. Alpha Sigma Nu, Phi Alpha Theta.
Kaiser. G. M.. B.A., Psychology. Chicago. Illinois: Sigma
Kary, Barbara F., A.B., English, Roseville, Michigan: Sig-
ma Sigma Sigma-Vice President, Campus Detroiter-Exchange
Editor, Women's League-Big Sister.
Kelley, Kevin P., A.B.. Sociology, Akron, Dhio: Sigma Pi.
Kelley. Michael P., A.B., English, Detroit: University
Education Corps, Phi Eta Sigma-President, Senior Advisor,
Alpha Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Chi-Secretary, Blue Key.
Kennedy, David J.. A.B., lndustrid Psychology, Grosse
Pointe Woods: Magi.
Kerr, Mary M., A.B., Economics, Royal Dak, Ski Club.
Kirschling, Robert C., A.B., Psychology. Fairview Park.
Uno, Sigma Pi, l,F.C.. WUDD.
Kissel. Elaine L.. A.B., English, Detroit: Alpha Sigma Tau.
Kmiec, Elizabeth A., B.S., Mathematics. Detroit: Angel
Flight, Delta Zeta, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Koen. William F., A.B., English, Detroit.
Kolar, Margaret T., B.S., Physics, Cleveland, Ohio: Dut-
ol-Town Coeds, Retreat Committee, Foley AD HDC Committee
Kopec. John M., A.B., Psychology, Bayonne, New Jersey:
Phi Kappa Theta, Student Union Board, Senior Week Committee.
Kopytek. Mary E.. A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Student
Education Association, Alpha Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Kotcher, Ann T., A.B., English, Grosse Pointe: Theta
Phi Alpha-Pledge Mistres, Student Senator. Coed Welcome
Tea-Cochairman, Drientation-Chairman ol Welcome Dance.
Kozlowski. Alexandra, B,S.. Mathematics. Warren, Delta
Zeta, Panhellenic Council, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Krebs, Carol A., A.B., Humanities, Harper Woods: Sigma
Kruger. Kenneth B.. A.B., English, Grand Rapids.
Kvedaras. Julita G.. B.S,, Biology, Detroit.
Labinski, Robert E., A.B., History, Detroit, University Tu-
Laketek, Dona M., A.B., Sociology, Chicago. Illinois.
Chorus-Seuetary, Angel Flight.
Lanzetta. John S.. A.B., Political Science, Detroit,
Leamy, Susan A., A.B., Radio-T.V,, Royal Oak, Michigan
Leins, Dorothy J.. B,S.M.T.. Medical Technology, Buffalo.
New York, Dut-ol-Town Coeds, Medical Technology
Club, Student Union Board-Publicity Committee
Lemire, John J., B.S., Biology, Dearborn: Knights of
Columbus, Young Dems
Lemon, Mary J.. A.B., English, Detroit: Kappa Beta
Lenerz. Michael J.. A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Phi Sigma
Delta, Psychology Club
Leonard. James A.. B.S., Biology, Detroit: Alpha Epsilon
Leonik. Patricia P., B.S., Physical Education, Detroit.
Physical Education Majors Club, Young Dems.
Lewandowski, Adrian M., A.B., Psychology, Warren:
Alpha Phi Dmega, AFRDTC,
Loftus. John S., A.B., English, Steubenville, Dhio.
Logos. Michael D., B.S., Chemistry, New Baltimore.
Michigan, Chemistry Club, Joques House-President.
Loosvelt, Nanci C., A.B., Psychology. Detroit: Theta Phi
Alpha, Skt Club.
Lopez, Frank S., A.B., English. Warren,
Luca. Theresa, A.B., Humanities, Detroit: University Tu-
toring Club, Women's League-Chairman, Appalachian Club
Ludy. Ernest G.. A.B., Philosophy, Detroit, University
Lusch, Michael J., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit, Chemistry
Club-President, American Chemical Society.
Malensky, Beatrice M., A.B., Political Science, Dearborn:
Mandziuk, Lorraine A., B.A., Humannies, Dearborn.
Manica, Diane C., A.B., Mathematics, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gamma-Pledge Mistress, Student Government-Secretary,
Women's League-Treasurer, Mardi Gras Committee, Fall Carm-
Manteuflel, Linda L., A.B., History, Detroit.
Marcus. Mary D., B.S., Chemistry, Detroit
Marczak, Elaine S.. B.S.M.T.. Medical Technology, De-
troit, Alpha Sigma Tau.
Mariotti, Charles. A.B., Mathematics. Detroit.
Marsh, Susan M., A.B., Humanities, Livonia, Kappa Beta
Gamma-Publicity Chairman, Chorus, Women's league-Thanks-
Mart, Richard R., B.S., Biology, Dearborn Heights,
Maruschak. Margaret E.. A.B., English. Harper Woods:
Gamma Pi Epsilon, U-D Radio Broadcasting Guild, Delta Zeta,
Matous, Phillip A., A.B., English, Detroit: University
Mazur, Ronald M.. A.B., German. Detroit, German Club-
President, Phi Eta Sigma.
McBeth, Raymond R., A.B., Psychology. Detroit: Chorus.
Academic Advisory Board,
McElmurray, Patrick, A.B., Industrial Psychology, Harper
Woods, Magi, Ski Club. Sailing Club, French Club.
McKenna, Kevin J., A.B., Political Science, Ann Arbor:
RDTC-Cadet Commander, House Advisor.
McPhail. Donald A.. A.B., Psychology, Detroit: AFRDTC,
Mellon. James T., A.B., Political Science, Highland Park.
Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Tower, Campus Detroiter.
Drientation-Group Leader Chairman.
Michalski. Marianne E., A.B., English, Detroit, Alpha Sigma
Mills. Greer J., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, French Club.
Women's League, Ford Scholarship, Model United Nations.
Mitchel. James O., A.B., Industrial Psychology, Sandusky.
Dhio: Delta Sigma Phi, Psychology Club.
Mlot. Lynn M.. A.B., Humanities, Dearborn, Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Women's League.
Myers, Carolyn J., A.B., Spanish, St, Clair Shores, Alpha
Sigma Tau, Chorus, Spanish Club, Players,
Mysliwiec, Joseph F., A.B., History, Allen Park: Young
Nardona, Ann M.. A.B., Humanities. Detroit.
Nieckarz, Sharon R., A.B., Humanities, Dearborn.
Northrop, Pamela S., A.B., Elementary Education, Lincoln
Nothaft. Paul H., B.S., Mathematics, Detroit, Delta Phi
Nowicki, Judith A., B.A., Humanities. Detroit: Phi Alpha
Theta, Tower-Copy Editor,
Nuvoloni, Leonard J., A.B., Psychology. Astoria. New York:
Phi Kappa Theta, l,F.C., Sonia Week.
0'DonnelI, Margaret H.. A.B., Social Work Birmingham:
Theta Phi Alpha.
Oldani, Renee L., A.B., Humanities. Detroit.
Oldfield, Janine A.. A.B., History, Detroit,
Olechowski, Carol A.. A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Oliverio, Carmine C., A.B., Philosophy, Detroit.
0'MaIley, Kathleen A., A.B., Psychology, Chicago, Illinois:
Foley Hall-Special Events Committee.
O'NeaI. Lula B., A.B., Speech, Detroit, Delta Sigma Theta.
0'Regan, Mary H., A.B., Detroit,
Oros, Katherine A.. A.B., Humanities. Detroit.
Palguta, Mary Ann T.. A.B., History. Cleveland, Dhio: Phi
Parsons, Michael F.. A,B.. English, Detroit. English Lit-
erature Club, Ski Club.
Payne, Marcia M.. B.S., Biology, Royal Dak: Sigma
Peoples, Robert J., A.B., Mathematical Economics. Pon-
tiac: Sigma Pi.
Petersen, Andrea A., A.B., History, Detroit: Sigma Sigma
Pettke, Karen A., A.B., Humanities, Detroit.
Poletti, Carol A., A,B., Humanities, Detroit.
Powers, Thomas W., A.B. lClassicall. English, Detroit
Pulliam, David J., B.S.. Mathematics, Detroit, Tau Kappa
Epsilon, Ski Club.
Pnystup, Judith M., A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Sigma
Ptak, Teresa M., A.B., Humanities, Denon
Rainier, Kathleen H., A.B., Radio-T.V, Cincrnnatr, Ohio.
Delta Zeta, Out-of-Town Coeds Club, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Broad-
casting Guild, Gamma Pr Epslon, Campus Oetroiter
Reb, James W., A.B., Industrial Psychology, Richmond,
Michigan, Sigma Phr Epsilon, American Psychology Association.
Reinhart. Carol A., A.B.. English, Bloomfield Hills.
Riley. Kathleen A., A.B.. Philosophy, Willoughby, Ohro.
Ritter, Ruth A., B.A., Mathematics Specialist, Crosse
Riukevich, Magdalene T., A.B., Psychology, Detroit
Robinson, Nancy J., A.B.. Humanities, Detroit, Alpha Sig-
Rodwan, Bruce A., A.B.. Industrial Psychology, Ferndale.
Ronzi. Marylin C., B.A.. Mathematics, Detroit, Theta Phi
Roodbeen, Henry W., A.B., History, Detroit
Rossi, Rosalind L., A.B.. Humanities, Detrort
Rossmy, Michael J., A.B.. Economics. Englewood, New
Ruggiero, Danielle A., A.B., History, Detroit. Riding Club.
Phi Alpha Theta
Russo, Joseph L., A.B., Political Science, Scituate, Mass-
achusetts, Campus Detroner.
Rzonca, Constance M., A.B., Humanities, Dearborn, Alpha
Saari, Ronald F., A.B., Psychology, Detroit
Sancricca, Jeanette M., A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Theta
Phi Alpha, Student Union Board, Fall Carnival
Scalici, Marianne, A.B., Humanities, Detrort.
Schaflnar, Maureen A,, A.B., Sociology, Akron, Ohio, Le
Coeur du Corps-President, Tower-Managing Editor, Copy Editor,
Women's Press Club. Varsity News, Orientation-Group Leader
Schwedler, John D., A.B., English, Port Austin, Mrchrgan,
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Sclindler, Mary F., A.B.. English, Detroit, Le Coeur du
Shalhoub, Carolyn A., B.S.M.T., Medical Technology, Oe-
troit, Alpha Sigma Tau-President, Medical Technology Club.
Shannon, Michael B., A.B., Radio-T,V.. Grosse Pointe
Woods, Alpha Chi. Arnold Air Society, Varsity Cross Country.
Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Sikora, Franciene R.. A.B., Psychology, Dearborn, Chorus.
Sisca, Joseph J., A.B.. Industrial Psychology, Pon Chester.
New York, Sigma Phi Epsilon, I.F.C.-Vice President.
Simon, Margaret M., A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Kappa
Smith, Mary J., A.B., History. Detroit, Phi Alpha Theta.
Sobota, Walter L.. A.B.. Psychology, Detroit, Psi Chi, Psy-
Spillard, Robert R.. Detroit.,
Spychalski, Rita J., A.B., Spanish, Michigan City, Indiana,
Alpha Sigma Tau. Chorus, Pan American Club.
Steels, Linda R., A.B.. English. Warren, Kappa Beta
Stenger, Alice C., A.B., English. Detroit.
Stock, Dale Ann, A.B.. English, Detroit, Campus De-
troiter, Student Union Board, U-D Broadcasting Guild.
Styka, Ronald J., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Young
Surdakowski, Gerard A., A.B., Mathematics, Brooklyn,
New York, Mathematics Club. Young Republicans,
Szkil, Constance G., A.B., Music. Hamtramck, Chorus. Le
Coeur du Corps,
Theisen, Benedict P.. ll. A.B., Social Work, Dearborn
Heights, Arnold Air Society.
Trombley, William E., M.S.W.. Social Work. Detroit.
Assistant Professor of Social Work.
Trupiano, Matthew J., B.A., English, Detroit, Phi Sigma
Kappa, Model United Nations-Operations Chairman, Clristian
Youth Rally-Chairman, Orientation-Group Leader.
Ulbrich, Rosemary J., A.B., Education, Farmington, Delta
Zeta, University Club- Usher.
Vagnetti, John W., A.B., Political Science, Detroit, Delta
Sigma Phi. Orientation.
Valinski, Joseph M.. A.B., History, Detroit.
Vasko. Allan J.. B.S.. Biology, Dregon, Ohio.
Ventittelli, Anthony M., B.A,, History, Detroit.
Vignassa, Patricia, A.B., Psychology, Detroit, Kappa Beta
Gemma, Orientation Group Leader.
Wagner, Robert W., A.B., Psychology, Detroit.
Wagner, Suzanne M., A.B., Humanities, Detroit, Sigma
Sigma Sigma, Peace Corps.
Walker, Lorraine M., A.B., Social Work, Detroit.
Webb, John D., A.B.. Political Science, Lima. Ohio, St.
Weier, Sharon A., A.B., Humanities, Warren, Michigan,
Kappa Beta Gamma-Social Chairman, Women's League-ADS
White, Mary Kay. A.B.. Psychology. Detroit: Kappa Beta
Gamma, Student Government-Secretary.
Winowski, Eugene F., B.S.. Mathematics, Detroit: Young
Wojack. David E., A.B.. English, Detroit, Varsity News.
Tower, Campus Detroiter.
Wojciechowski, Anthony M., A.B., Psychology. Detroit:
Wolocko, Beverly G.. A.B.. Humanities. Dearhorn.
Wright, Catherine S., A.B.. Mathematics, Detroit: Kappa
Beta Gamma, Education Corps,
Wrynn. Cheryl M., A.B., llistory. Harper Woods: Campus
Detroiter, University Tutor Corps, Delta Zeta,
Wycech, Carmelite, A.B., History, Dearborn, Le Doeur Du
Zakens, Judith A., A.B., History. Detroit, Debate Team.
Phi Alpha Theta
Zaliagiris, Michele M., A.B., French, Allen Park, Kappa
Zerbst, Allen A., A.B.. Mathematics, Detroit, Mathe-
Gillen, Ronald T., B. Arch,, Toledo, Ohro, American ln-
strtute ol Architects, Blue Key National Honorary
Lahey, Gary B., B. Arch., Detroit, Student Chapter AIA.
Lesser, Stuart D., B. Arch., Detroit, Student Chapter
AIA, Studem Government
Meus, Daniel L., B,S., Detroit, Student Chapter AIA
Miller, Richard N., B. Arch.. Southlield, Student Chapter
Popko. Edward S., B. Arch., Miami. Florida
Ryan. James S., B. Arch., Rochester. New York, Student
Sauriol, Maurice G.. B. Arch., Fraser, Michigan
Scheibla, Donald J., B. Arch., Detroit, Student Chapter
AIA, Magi Fraternity, Spring Carnival
Yuhas, William A., B. Arch., Detroit, Student Chapter
Abfalter, Garry H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Adams, Robert A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. South
Bend, Indiana, Sigma Pi, IEEE., Skt Club.
Adamski, Karl S., B.S.E.E,, Electrical Engineering, Roches-
ter, New York, Theta Tau.
Alcott, John P., B.S.M.E,, Mechanical Engineering,
Shorewood, Vlnsconsini Rifles. A.S.M.E.
Amin, Ashvinbhai. M.S., Chemical Engineering, Vaso-
Arcieri, Carmen C.. B.S.C.E.. Civil Engineering, Oak Lawn,
Illinois, House President, Dorm Council, ASCE, RO T C
Bailey, Robert A., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Btr-
Baskin, Jerry S., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Lincoln.
Nebraska, l.E.E., R,O.T C.
Battaglia. Susan J.. B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Emeson, New Jersey, Delta Zeta, A.S.M.E., SAE..
Beebe, Larry D., B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering, Ceresco.
Beirs, James P., B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering. Essexville.
Michigan, A.S.C.E., Chi Epsilon.
Bennett, James J., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Theta Tau.
Bergo, James T., II, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Roches-
ter, Michigaltz l.E.E.E.
Bernbeck. William G., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Buf-
falo, New York,
Bishop, Benjamin J.. B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
New Lothrop, Michigan
Brady, John P., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Royal
Oak, Tuyere-President, S A.E,, l'l.O T C.
Breier, James B.. Engineering, Mechanical Engineering,
Chicago, llltnors, A.S.M.E
Brining. Dennis W., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit,
Tau Beta Pr, Eta Kappa Nu, l.E.E.E.
Bryzik. Walter, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Detroit.
Tau Beta Pt. Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, S.AE
Budjako, A. M.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Kulpmont.
Pennsylvania, Eta Kappa Nu, i.E.E.E.
Bykowski, Michael B., B.S,E.E., Electrical Engineering,
Buffalo, New York
Caste, Richard A., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit.
Cherundolo. Richard A.. B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Old Forge, Pennsylvania: ASM E.. S.AE. Knights of Colum-
Ciali. Anthony F., B.S.. Exeter,Pennsylvanie,A.S.M,E
Clark, Charles E., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Birming-
Clark, Robert J.. B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Adrian.
Colamonico. Thomas P., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Ellicottville, New York1A.S.M.E., S.A.E.
Collins, Daniel S.. Jr., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Endwell, New York.
Collins, Edward M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical, Athens,
Pennsylvania, A.S.M.E., S.A.E
Connell. John F.. B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Chicago.
Cooney, Kenneth R., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Joliet,
Crowley, William A., Jr., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering,
Detroit, Amaican Institute ol Chemical Engineers, Omega Chi
Cultra, John W., Jr.. B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering, Chicago,
Illinois, American Society ol Ctvrl Engineers
Czarnoclti, Anthony B., BSE E., Electrical Engineering
Hamtramck, Eta Kappa Nu Ham Club. IEEE
Damiani, Ermanno, B S.M.E, Mechanical Engineering
Dellecave, Thomas L, B S E E, Electrical Engineering
Scranton, Pennsylvania, IEEE
De Santis, Thomas M., BS M E , Mechanical Engineering
Brooklyn, New York, Knights ol Columbus
Detrrck, William C , B S E E, Electrical Engineering De
Donahue, John G,, B.SC E . Crvrl Engineering Chicago
Duda, William G, B.M E , Mechanical Engineering Farr
lreId,Conr1eclrcut S A ME SA E, A S ME
Eberz, Peter G.. 8.S.C.E, Crvrl Engineering, Bullalo New
York. A SCE
Egidi, Dennis R., B.S.C.E., Crvrl Engineering Libertyville
Emilo, Joseph C., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Long
Beach, New York, St Francis Club, A S ME, S AE
Endress, James G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering
Bloomfield Hrlls ASME
Ernzen, Philip F., B.M.E, Mechanical Engineering Naper
ville, lllrnots. Chorus, Singing Titans, Madrrgal Singers, ASME
Faman. John C., B.C E., Crvrl Engineering Chicago lllr-
nois, A SC E , Claver House-Board ol Governors, Secretary
Fasca, Ronald E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering To-
ledo, Ohro, St Francis Club
Figurski, James S., BS E,E.. Electrical Engineering Wy
Flannigan, Robert S., B.C.E., Crvrl Engineering, Skameate-
les New York, A SCE
Florence, Jamie M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering
Carnegie, Pennsylvania, Tau Kappa Epsilon-Ollrcer
Flynn, Thomas F., B.S M.E., Mechanical Engineering
Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Tau Bela Pr, ASME, SAE, Intramurals
Forsthoffer, William E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Trenton, New Jersey, Pi Tau Sigma-Vice President, ASME
Frazzini, Thomas L., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Chica-
go Herghts, Illinois, I EEE
Gaier, Robert J.. Jr., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Piqua
Gallagher, James A., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Detroit. Eta Kappa Nu
Garcia, Rafael A., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering Rio
Piedras, Puerto Rico, I E EE
Garstka, John L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering
Chicago, lllrnors, Sigma Pr
Giletta, Bernard M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Staten Island, New York, SAE, ASME, Intramural Basketball.
Gillen, Gerald J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Mau-
mee. Ohio. SAE
Gleason. Patrick T., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Allen
Park, Theta Tau
Goetz, Charles G,, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Home.
New York, Amateur Radio Club, IEEE, Tau Beta Pr, Eta Kappa
Grabowski, Edward J.. B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing. Syracuse, New York, IRHG-House President, ASME.
Grant, John D., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Ulean.
New York, American Institute ol Chemical Engineers, SAME.
American Chemical Society
Grates, John A., B.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering, Royal
Oak, Alpha Phr Omega, A I ChE
Groll, Darin J., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St Louis.
Missouri, Thunder Birds, Physics Club, Sodality, Sigma Pr,
Haglage, Theodore L., B.C.E.. Civil Engineering, Batavia.
Dhro, Chr Epsilon. ASCE
Haijsman. Donald L., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Sprrnglield, Vrrgrnra, S.AE, S A M E, A S ME, WUUD Radio
Heath. Harry W.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Detroit.
Tau Beta Pr, Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Sigma Nu. I EEE
Hoffman, Richard M., B.S.Ch.E., ChemrcalEngrneerrng,
Massapequa, New York, A,I Ch,E.
Hugenberg, Thomas L., B.C,E,, M.C.E., Civil Engineering.
Covington, Kentucky, Tau Beta Pr. Chr Epsilon. Alpha Sigma Nu,
Hurcomb, Rudger T., B.S.C.E., Civil Engrneerrng, Brook-
tyn, New York, Knights ol Columbus
lvancie, Paul T., Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Bul-
lalo, New York, Eta Kappa Nu. SA ME, IEEE, lRH.G
Jablonski, Walter F., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Detroit, Society ol Automotive Engineers, Evening Engineering
Jackson, Donald T., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Jendrasiak, Richard J., B.S,M,E., Mechanical Engineer-
rng, Buflalo, New York, Sigma Pr, Intramurals-softball, football.
basketball, S.AE., A SME
Jesson, Paul J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Ruther-
lord, New Jersey, Chorus, Sigma Phr Epsilon
Johnson, Hugh D., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Detroit.
I E.E.E.. Eta Kappa Nu
Joseph. Joel J., B,Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering, Niagara
Falls, New York, SAME., A I,Ch.E
Juska, Gintaras. 8.S,M.E.. Mechanical Engineering,
Kellam, Robert M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Salamanca, New York
Kelley, Arthur R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Sig-
Kensicki, Steven F.. B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
Cleveland. Ohio, Sigma Pr, AI.Ch.E.
Kisicki, Francis W., B.S.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering.
Buffalo, New York, SAME., Al.Ch E
Kloeppel, Robert T.. B.C.E.. Civil Engineering, Detroit.
Sodality, Unrversrty Education Corps, Student Council, A.S.C E
Kocialski, Thomas F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Oe-
pew. New York, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, l.EEE, S,AME,
Koczaja, Bernard J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Parma, Ohro, Pu Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E
Kommeth, Daniel T., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
Rochester, New York, Al Ch.E., Sailing Club, Intramurals
Kosarko, Gerald J., B,S.M,E., Mechanical Engineering.
Wrcklrffe, Ohio, A.S,M E -President, S.A.E
Kudrzycki, Richard M., Detroit
Kuess, Charles H.. B.S.M,E., MechanrcelEngrneerrng.
Detroit, Alpha Chr.
Kulesa, Robert A., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Bullalo, New York, Radio Club
Lacki, Casimir, B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Lrn-
coln Parkg Evening Engineering Society, AS ME., S.A.E
La Franzo, Michael S., B.S.E.E,, Electrical Engineering,
Oak Lawn, lllrnors.
Lake, Barry J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Oak
Lawn, Illinois, Pr Tau Sigma, SA,E, A S ME
Lazevnick, James J,, B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Learman, Joseph S,, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering,
Bad Axe, Michigan, A I ChE
Lechman, Michael R., 8.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
Lembo, Stephen l., B,S.M,E., Mechanical Engineering.
Lyndhurst, New Jersey, ASM,E -Vice President, SAE.
Lucas, Gerald D., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Chicago
Heights, Illrnors, I.R.H G,-Academic Chairman, Claver House-
Vrce president, I EEE
Lumpkin, Charles L., B,M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Mt
Uemens, Evening Drvrsron Student Association S.A.E,
Lupe, Joseph M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Oswego, New York, SAME, Counterrnsurgent Corps. A,l AA
Martin, John P., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Rochster, New York, A,S,M.E., S.A.E.
Martin, Michael J.. B.S.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering.
Omaha, Nebraska, Rifles, University Tutor Corps, A.l.Ch.E., S.A.M E.
Manolini, William A., B.S.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineering.
Bay Village. Ohio, Al,Ch.E., Phr Eta Sigma, N.F.O. Engrneerrng
McAvoy, Dennis J., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Troy.
McCormick, Patrick J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
rng, Mechanical Engineering, Susquehanna, Pennsylvania.
McDonald, James P., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Syrmuse, New York, Pi Tau Sigma-President, S.A.M.E,-
Engtneerrng Student Council Representative, A.SME., R.O.T.C.
Engineering Student Council-Corresponding Secretary
McDonald, Russell J., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Grafton, Ohio, Sigma Phr Epsilon, Regis House-President,
McShane, John A., -B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Park
Ridge, lllrnots, l,E.E.E., Sigma Pr
Meister. Fred J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering. Dear-
Metherell, Ralph F., Jr., B,S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
Rochester, New York, Sigma Pi, A,l.Ch.E,
Mickiewicz, Antoni J.. B.S.Ch,E.. Chemical Engineering.
Rochester, New York
Miller, Louis J., Jr., B,M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Norwalk, lowai R.D,T C., A,S,M.E.
Moore, Edward J.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Wood-
bury, New Jerseyg St Francis Club. Young Republicans, Fresh-
man Council, Student Senate, Eta Kappa Nu,
Moran, John T., B.E,E., Electrical Engineering, Parma,
Ohio, St Francis Club, l,E.E.E.
Moynihan, Charles E., B.C.E., Crvrl Engineering, Penn Yan,
New York, American Society of Civil Engineers
Mudd, Robert J., B.C.E,, Civil Engineering, Detroit
Neary, Robert M,, Jr., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Pleasantville, New York, Sigma Phr Epsilon, House Govern-
ment-Vrce President, ROTC
Nitz. Michael R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Genoa.
lllrnots. SAE, A S M,E
Norton, Richard R., B,S.C,E., Civil Engineerrng,Warren.
Ohrog A S CE
O'Connor, Robert G., B.C.E., Civrl Engineering. Snyder.
Odena, Fred W., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Pontiac
Oldani, Peter M., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Unionville, Ohio, Sigma Pr
Palazzolo, Dennis F., B,M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
St Clair Shores, A S ME, S.A,E
Perrucca, Richard J., B.S.C.E,, Civil Engineering, Detroit.
Tuyere. A S CE, Engineering Student Council
Phillips, Peter E., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Clarks
Summit, Pennsylvania, Tau Beta Pi., A.SME., Society of Auto-
motrve Engineers, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Piekarski, David M., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Pilon, Daniel F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Allen
Park, Tau Beta Pr, Pr Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Sigma Nu
Plonsky, Matthew W., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering,
S:ranton, Pennsylvania Institute of Electronic and Electrical
Provost, Vlhlliam M., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Bay
Princiotto, Ted P., B.S.M,E., Mechanical Engineering,
Detron: A S M E,
Purcell, Robert R., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering,
Hamilton, Ohrog Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chr Epsilon,
American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Inter-Fraternity
Council, Engineering Student Council
Racette, Richard J., B.S.M.E., MechanrcalEngineering.
Detroit, Arnold Air Society.
Radke. Roger C,, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, New York,
New York, I,E E,E,, ROTC, Theta Tau
Ranly, Daniel P., B.S,M,E., Mechanical Engineering, Mrn-
ster, Ohio: Theta Tau, A S ME.
Reinheimer, Rick F.. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering, South
Ozone Park, New York, IEEE
Rempinski, Donald R., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Detroit, S AME., Counterrnsurgency, S.A E., Flrntlocks,
Riedlinger, Donald A., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Jersey Crty, New Jersey, l.E.E E
Robin, Thomas R., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Morton Grove, Illinois, Sigma Pi, A.SME., Society of Auto-
Rocco, Robert E,. B.S,C.E., Chemical Engineering, Ashta-
Rodzilt, Donald R.. B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Windsor, Canada, A S ME
Roller. William R.. B,E.E., Electrical Engineering, St Clair
Sailer, Edward D., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Ashland, Kentucky, S AE, AS ME
Saint Jacques, Michael G., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engr-
neerrng, New York, New York, Knights ol Columbus.
Publrc Speaking Club
Schaefer, Larry A., B.M.E,, Mechanical Engineering.
Bellevue, Iowa, SAE
Schauerte, John P., B.S.M.E,, Mechanical Engineering.
Schmiesing, James F., B.S,M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Mrnster, Ohio, S AE, A S ME
Schnurr, Raymond A., B,S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, St
Schreck, Raymond M., B.S.E.E., B.A., Math, Louisville.
Kentucky, Tau Beta Pr, Alpha Sigma Nu, IEEE
Schron, Robert J., B.C,E., Crvrl Engineering, Staten Island.
New York, A SCE, Tau Beta Pr, Chr Epsilon
Schweitzer, Richard J., B.S.Ch.E.. Chemical Engineer-
rng, Allentown, Pennsylvania
Schwing, Robert L., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Cincinnati, Ohro. A.l,A A., AS ME, Tau Beta Pr, Pi Tau Sigma.
Seitz, Martin V., B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Chicago.
lllrnors, Radro Amateur Association. l E.E E
Serra, Robert J,, B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Brooklyn, New York, St Francis Club, DaVinci House-President.
Sheehan, William F., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Bayonne, New Jersey, SAE., ASME
Sherman, William F., B.S.M.E., MechanrcalEngrneering,
Detroit. AS M E.
Slesinski, Stanley L.. Jr.. B.S.E.E,, Electrical Engineering.
Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, IE EE
Slicker, James M., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Union
Solensky, Gerald L., B.S.C.E., Crvrl Engineering, Royal
Oak, ASCE., Chi Epsilon
Stadler, George W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
South Orange, New Jersey, St Francis Club-President. Pr Tau
Stepzinski, John M., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Steuernagel, David C., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Buffalo, New York
Stutsman, Larry E., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Mon-
roe, Michigan, S.A ME
Suszczynski, Paul T., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Swiderski, William S., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Chicago.
Illrnors, Tau Beta Pr, Chr Epsilon. A SC E -Treasurer
Tepas, Timothy J., B,S.M.E,, Mechanical Engineering,
Buffalo, New York, St Francs Club.
Topolski, Julian J.. B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
North Tonawanda, New York, S AME, IEEE
Uicker, Thomas M., B.S,M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Detroit, Tau Beta Pi, Pr Tau Sigma, A.S.M E
Vogt, Thomas Fl., B.S.C.E., Ctvrl Engineering, Dansvrlle.
New York, ASCE
Vorlick, John F., B.E.E., Electrical Engineering. Chicago.
Illinois, l.E EE
Walsh, Michael E., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering.
Oregon, Ohio, Theta Tau. A,lCH.E., ROTC, Engineering Student
Walsh, Richard W., B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering, Louis-
vrlle, Kentuckyg Tau Beta Pr, Alpha Sigma Nu, l.E.E,E,, Eta Kappa
Nu, lntramural Sports
Wardzinski, Louis T.. B.S.E.E., Electrical Engineering.
Detroit, Sigma Phr Epsilon
Washington, Lawrence J., B.S.Ch.E,, Chemical Engi-
neering, Detrortg Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chr Epsilon, Arnold Air
Society, lluman Relations Club, Al CHE,
Werner, Michael F., B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Engineering,
Alden, New York, A.l.CH E, S.A.M.E,
Whelan, Charles D.. B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Westland, Michigan, SAE,
Wiggen, Daniel J., B.C.E., Civil Engineering, Southgate.
Michigan, A SC E, Chi Epsilon-Treasurer, Varsity Football.
Wilkie, Richard A., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Southfield, Mrchrgan, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Wilson, David H., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Rome, New York, A.SME., ROTC-Advanced Corps, Society of
Wilson, Gerald T., A.B., Electrical Engineering, Detroit.
Wilson, Terrence E., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Ferndale, A S ME., S AE
Windstein, David W., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineer-
ing, Pittsburg, Pennsylvania.
Woodling, Roger M., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering,
Millard, Nebraska, St Francis Club, A,S.M.E., Society of Auto-
Woods, Thomas M.. B.E.E.. Electrical Engineering, Sagi-
naw, Michrgang St. Francis Club, I.E,E E., l.R.H,G.-House President.
Vrce President, Constitutional Convention
Wright, Owen J., B.S.M.E., Mechanical Engineering, Ben-
Wuolukka, James W., B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering.
Zande, Douglas J., B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering, St. Clair
Shores, AS C.E., Chi Epsilon.
Zernentsch, Charles P., B.S.C.E., Civil Engineering, Buffalo,
Alger, Robert K., B.S., Smoke Rise, New Jersey: Tau
Kappa Epsilon-Pledge Master, Borgia House Member at Large.
Amoroso, Thomas J., B.B.A., Detroit,
Antonuk, Karen M., B.S., Detroit, Phi Beta Lambda-
President, Student Union Board, Student Education Association.
Applegate, John M., B.S., Farmington, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Student Government, Freshman Orientation-General Chairman.
Attorney General-Sophomore Year
Arcadier, Max, B.B.A., Barranco, Republica Perug Ameri-
can Marketrng Association, Detroit Boat Club Rowing Team.
Artuch, Carol A., B.S., Lrvonra, Delta Zeta, Phi Beta Lamb-
Bachochin, Frank T.. B.S., Berwyn, Illinois.
Bartlo, David J., B.S,, Detroit, Knights ol Columbus,
Army RD T C
Bernhold, James A., B.S., Miniter, Ohio, St Francis Club,
Pi Sigma Epsilon, University Club.
Boldy, Richard N., B.B,A., Lincoln Park.
Boris, Stanley J., B.S., Detroit.
Bozigian, Elizabeth, Highland Park, Phr Gammano Zeta.
Breger, William A., B.S., Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, Prest-
dent Borgra House, Student Manage-Varsity Baseball,
Student Manager-Varsity Basketball, Borgia House Athletic
Breznau, Thomas C., B,S., Bloomfield Hills, Michigan,
Intramural Basketball, Tutors, Skr Club
Brice, John L., B.S., Chicago. lllrnors, Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Young Republicans, CSF Senator
Cantwell, Michael T., B.S., Grosse Pointe
Carlucci, Leonard M., B.S., Sandusky. Ohio, Delta Sigma
Phi, Pr Sigma Epsilon,
Carnaghi, Lawrence C., B.S., Detroit
Ceru, Joseph L.. B.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Pr, Beta
Gamma Sigma. Alpha Sigma Nu, Student Senator, MUN Parli-
amentarran, World Service Club
Champion, William J, L., B.S., Detroit, Sigma Pr
Chancey, Harry J.. B.B.A., Grosse Pointe
Chapnick, Julia A., B.A., Bloomfield Hills, Michigan
Chmielewski, Michael W., B.S., Detroit
Clair, James E., B.S., Detroit
Cooper, Evelyn K., B.B.A., Detroit, Delta Sigma Theta-
Corbett, Lawrence D., B.S., Royal Oak. Michigan, Alpha
Cormier, Allred A., B.B.A., Hazel Park. Mrchrgang Delta
Cote, Richard H., B.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Pr
Damman, Richard E., B.S., Mt Clemens, Theta Xi-
Treasurer, Student Governmem Senator
Depa, John R., B.S., East Detroit, Delta Sigma Pr, EBF
Diamond. Susan A., B.S., Detroit, Le Coeur du Corps, Pr
Omega Pr, Gamma Pr Epsilon.
Domanski, Thomas M., B.S., Detroit, Student Union
Dul, Kathleen, B.S., Dearborn Heights, Michigan, Theta
Phi Alpha, Student Government Senator, Beta Gamma Sigma.
Gamma Pr Epsrlon
Dupuis, Mary L.. B.B.A., Detroit. Alpha Sigma Lambda
Erz, Ralph K., B.B.A., Warren, Michigan, Delta Sigma Pr
Ferega. James R., B.S., Springfield, lllrnors, Arnold Arr
Filak, James R,, B.S., Allen Park, Mrchrgan
Franco, John T., B.S,. Dumont, New Jersey, lnter-Resr-
dence Hall Government
Fras, Michael C., B.B.A., Dearborn Heights, Michigan
Frazho. Joaquina G., B.S., Detroit, Alpha Sigma Tau.
International Student Association
Gazella, Joseph B., B.S., Detroit, Beta Gamma Sigma.
Alpha Sigma Nu
Gendernalik, Joseph J., B.S., Royal Oak
George, Edward J., B.S., Southfield, Pi Sigma Epsilon
Gerstenbrand, Karl, B.S., Delta Sigma Pr, IRHG
Giancarli, Joseph D., B.S., Farrhury, Illinois
Gielniak, John L, B.B.A., Warren.
Giroux, Robert F., B.S., Thorold, Dntarro, Econ Club
Glueck, Lawrence C., B.B.A., Detroit
Gorecki, Edward E., B.B,A., Utrca, Michigan
Grosso, Joanne M., B.S., Detroit, Delta Zeta, Pr Omega
Pr-Secretary, Phr Beta Lambda, Riding Club.
Hallett. George, B.B.A., Windsor, Dntarro, Delta Sigma
Hamilton, Raymond F., B.S., Cleveland, St Francis
Club. Pr Sigma Epsilon, lnterhaternrty Council
Hargan, William S., B.B.A., Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psr.
Hasselback, Philip N., B.S., Buffalo, New York, Aquinas
House President. Treasurer, Board of Governors, Religious
Chairman IRHG, WUDD Business Manager. CSF Student
Hayden, Daniel E., B.S., Royal Oak, Michigan
Jakubczak, James J,, B.S., Detroit, Beta Alpha Psr, Delta
Joseph. John L., B.S., Pleasant Ridge, Michigan, Sigma
Phr Epsilon-Vice-President, Mardi Gras-Treasurer, Greek Week
-General Chairman Pop Concert Series-Business Manager
Kinane, Gerard E., B.B.A., Livonia, Michigan.
Kloka, Joseph J., B.S., Warren, Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta
Koziol, Walter S., B.S., Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kronk. Joseph A., B.S., Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi, Fresh-
man Drrentation, Senior Week,
Kubeck, Kenneth F.. B.S., Detroit,
Lamerton, Gerard A., B.S., Management, Detroit, Ski Club.
Legray. David R.. B.S., Detroit
Lesko, Ralph E., B.B.A., Wyandotte, Michigan
Leszczuk, Stanley A., B.S., Detroit, Alpha Phi Dmega.
Lipscomb, Patrick E., B.S., Troy, Michigan, Delta Sigma
Pi, Student Government, Student Union Board,
Loftus, Michael, B,S.. Syracuse, New York. Sigma Phi
Lustig, Ronald D., B.S., Detroit: Beta Alpha Psi-Treasurer.
MacDonald, Ronald F., B.S., Detroit, Sigma Phi, Fresh-
MacNeiI, Robert P., B.S., Grosse Pointe Woods.
Magreta, Gregory G., B.S., Detroit.
Maher. Robert J., B.S., Detroit
Maledon, William J., B.S., Detroit: Delta Phi Epsilon.
Marks, John F., B.B.A., Westland, Michigan.
Marrs. Walter J.. B.B.A., Detroit,
Marsden, Michael D., B.S., Detroit.
Marshall, James C., B.S., Detroit.
Matranga, Henry L.. B.B.A., St. Clair Shores.
Matthews. Michael S., Monroe, Campion House-Presi-
dent, lRllG University Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
Mazur, Richard J., B.B.A., Allen Park: Alpha Kappa Psi.
McAruther. Henry J.. B.B.A., Windsor, Ontario,
McCarty, David A., B.S., Lake Orion, Michigan. Beta
McGuire. James F., B.S., Birmtngham, Magi, Mardt Gras
-Chairman, Treasurer-Magi, Homecoming Committee
Michie, Donald T., B.S., Allen Park, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Milkie, Arlene J.. B.S., Detroit: Delta Zeta-Secretary, Pan-
hellenic Council Treasurer, Greek Week co-Chairman, Fall Carm-
val, Freshman Drientatron
Mirto. Karen J,, A,B., Detroit: PhrBeta Lambda
Miseveth, Paul A., B.S., Detroit
Mizzi, George M., B.B.A.. Detroit
Montgomery, Roben J., B.S., Farmington, RDTC
Moore, Gerald F., B.S., Ktnde, Michigan: St Francis Club
Mullen. Joseph E., B.B.A., Lincoln Park
Murphy, Francis J.. B.B.A.. Westland, Michigan, Alpha
Kappa Psi-Vice-President. Alpha Sigma Lambda-Secretary,
Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key
Musial Barbara J., B.S., Dearborn, Alpha Sigma Tau, Pt
Omega Pi, Phi Beta Lambda. C lt F Representative to Women's
League, Student Education Association
Musial, Catherine A., B.S., Detroit, Cheerleader, Phi Beta
Lambda, APC Committee
Naughton, Donald L., B.S., Bloomfield Hills, Magt-Vtce-
President, Student Senate, lnterfraterntty Council Representative.
Campus Dettotter, Fall Carny-Board ol Directors
Netschke, George A., Ill, B.S., Detroit, Pr Sigma Epsilon
Nowak, Ronald G., B.B.A.. St Clair Shores
O'Brien. Thomas C., B.S., Warren, Pi Sigma Epsilon
0'DonneII, Kathy A.. B.S., Detroit, Sailing Club-Treasurer,
Ski Club, Phi Beta Lambda
Ozarski, Thomas W., B.S., Detroit, Arnold Arr Society,
Alpha Phi Omega, Gendarmes, Thunderbirds
Pascone, Michael P., B.S., Ardsley, New York: Vnung
Republicans, Resident Hall Advisor
Patel, Prahlad, M.B.A., Detroit.
Patterson, William J., B.B.S., Accounting, Allen Park
Pettinger, Michael J.. B.S., Wilmette, Illinois, Intramurals
Przeracki, Ronald S., B.B.A.. Detroit
Rahrig, Michael L., B.S., Lima, Ohio
Ratkewicz. Glenn J., B.S., Dearborn, Alpha Chi
Roulo, John J., B.S., Detroit, Pi Sigma Epsilon
Roznowski, William J., B,S., Detroit, RDTC
Rublein, Patricia. B.S., Detroit, Sltr Club
Ruzzin, Aniel J.. B.S., Utica, Michigan, Delta Sigma Pr
Rykaczewski, Henry S., B.B.A.. Detroit: Student Council
Saad, Michael C., B,S., Detroit: Baseball
Saulino. Lawrence E.. B.S., Detroit
Schaefer. Gary R., B.S., Detroit, Alpha Chr, Baseball-
Schimmer, Patricia M., B.S., Detroit, Theta Pht Alpha,
Phi Beta Lambda.
Schmitt, Paul J., B.S., Detroit, Sailing Club, Army ROTC.
Schweitzer, Michael J., B.S., Grosse Pointe Park, Model
Shorkey, Richard C., B.S., Marine City, Michigan, Delta
Sigma Pt, lnfetlraternrty Council-Treasurer
Skotynsky, Leonard J.. B.S., Toledo, Dhto, Pi Sigma
Sladick, Donald J., B.B.A.. Ferndale.
Sperl, James E., B.A., Royal Dali: Alpha Pht Dmega-
President, Arnold Air Society, Gendarmes.
Starosciak. Theodore M., B.B.A.. Dearborn Heights
Stone, Richard M., B.S., Dearborn: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Stern, Robert M., B.S., Detroit, Alpha Kappa Psi
Sznewajs. Robert D., B.S., Detroit, Intramural Basketball
Templin, Ralph F., B.S., Detroit
Vernia, David L., B.B.A.. Troy, Michigan, Alpha Kappa Pst.
VerVaecke. James M., B.B.S., Detroit
Votruba, Robert A., B.S., Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Wieske. Robert J., B.B.A.. Detroit, Student Council.
Williams, Robert M.. B.S., Detroit: IFC-Treasurer, Judi-
cial Board-Chairman, Sigma Phi-Treasurer.
Wolfe, Thomas W., B.S., Allen Park,
Wright. MBYY J-- B-S-. Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma, Pi
Bricker. Paul L., M.S., Southfield: Ham Club, Sigma Pi
Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Dries, Mathilda A., M.B.A., Detroit: Phi Gamma Nu.
Kaye, Chester J., M.B.A., Detroit.
Baker. James J., B.B.A.. Detroit.
Bisinger, Robert M., B.B.A.. Livonia: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Cleary, Gerald L., B.B.A.. Detroit.
Dery, Joseph A., B.B.A.. Utica, Michigan,
Ferrara, Michael, B.B.A., Harper Woods
Glynn, Eugene F., B.B.A.. Farmington.
Hamois. Marvin G.. B.B.A.. Lincoln Park.
Harris. Gerald A., B.B.A.. Fraser.
Higgins, Doris T., B.B.A., Detroit, Student Council, Sec-
retary Senior Class.
Jackson. Richard D., B.B.A.. Warren.
Jeakle, Michael A., Utica, Michigan.
Kaiser, John H., B.B.A.. Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kamor,Joseph A., B.B.A.. Garden City: Alpha Kappa Psi,
Keller, Raymond J.. B.B.A., Farmington: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kelly, Brian G., B.B.A.. Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
King, Robert J., B.B.A.. Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi,
Kontolambros, Mark, B.B.A.. Detroit: Phi Gamma Nu.
Kubiak. Jerome S., B.B.A.. Warren.
Kulczak. William J., B.B.A.. Mt. Clemens: Alpha Kappa Psi.
LaMotte, Gerald E,, B.B.A.. Garden City: Alpha Kappa
Psi, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Lambda,
Lehrlre. Carl I., B.B.A,, Dearborn Heights
Lucken, Francis E.. B,B,A., Royal Dak, Student Council
Makara, George, B.B,A., Plymouth
McRae, Frances B., B.B,A., Detroit
Miller, Thomas E., B,B.A., Livonia
Mistura. Arnold M.. B.B.A.. Detroit, Delta Sigma Pr
Neych, Thomas J,, B.B.A., Detroit
Pecherski, Francis M., B.B,A., Mt Clemens
Pienta, Walter A., B.B.A., Troy
Pierzynski, Richard M., B.B.A,, Dearborn Heights
Pilon, Noel F., B.B.A.. lincoln Park, Alpha Sigma Lambda
Roberts. Edwin T., B.B.A.. New Baltimore, Michigan,
Alpha Sigma Lambda
Sanders, Perry E,, B.B.A.. Livonia
Schallhorn, Basil G., B.A., Ecorse
Schwertfeger, Ronald C., B.B.A.. Roseville, Delta Sigma
Pi, Student Council-Treasurer, Senior Class-Treasurer
Shaheen. Frank R,, B.B.A.. Dearborn
Sulla, Otto A., B.B,A,, Detroit
Williams. Wilbur J,, B.B.A., Pontiac, Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha
Sigma Lambda, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key, Student Council-
Zacharias,Joseph C.. B,B,A., Redlord Township
Zbanek, Larrie, B.B.A., Detroit, Delta Sigma Phi, Student
Council-Vice-President, Blue Key, Student Government
Abb0. Peter. J.D.. Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma
Abbruzzese, Michele J., J.D., Detroit, Gamma Eta Cam-
ma, Law Journal, Urban Law Program, Dean's List
Andries, Henry J., J.D., Dak Parlt, Gamma Eta Gamma
Ankiel. Conrad J.. J.D., Allen Park
Basile, Andrew R., J.D., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma,
Berschback, Don R., J.D., Grosse Pointe Woods, Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court Board ol Directors
Biernat, James M.. J.D.. Detroit, Moot Court Board ol
Directors, Gamma Eta Gamma, V P Jun. Eve
Brandt, Otto W., J.D., Troy, Gamma Eta Gamma, Urban
Law Cltntc, Journal of Urban Law
Bridenstine, William M., J.D- Detroit: Gamma Eta Gam-
Brochert. Frank W., J.D., Detroit, Theta Xt, Gamma Eta
Bucci, Lido V., J.D.. Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot
Court Board ol Directors-Chairman
Campbell, F., J.D.
Charbonneau, Michael J.. J.D., Grosse Pointe Woods,
Delta Theta Pht, Magi, Moot Court Board ol Directors.
Chikata, Richard, J.D., St Clair Shores,
Chikota. Richard A., J.D., St Clair Shores. Law Journal.
Moot Court, Gamma Eta Gamma, Blue Key, Student Bar-
Chilingirian, Jack C., J.D., Union City, New Jersey.
Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Honors
Clements, Donna N., J.D.. Pontiac
Connelly, Thomas J., J.D., Drchard Lalte, Michigan, Gam'
ma Eta Gamma, Delta Sigma Phi, Blue Key, Who's Who ln
American Colleges and Universities
Decker, Charles F., J,D., Dearborn, Gamma Eta Gamma.
Freshman Class-Vice President,
DiMeglio, James. J.D., Detroit, Law Journal-Business
Editor, Urban Law Program-Research Assistant, Clarence Burton
Scholar, Honors and Deans List, Steering Committee ol Urban
Law Program-Student Representative
Eisenberg. Stuart, J.D.. Royal Dali: Urban Law Clinic,
Fulgoni, Louis C., J.D.. Detroit: Law Journal, Urban Law
Gilhool, John F.. J.D.. Dearborn, Alpha Phi Dmega-
President, Inter Fraternity Council-Treasurer, Gamma Eta Gamma,
Dean's Ltst, Urban Law Program, Moot Coon Competition
Gilleran. Paul R.. J.D.. St Clair Shores, Delta Theta Phr-
Goetz. John F., J.D., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma.
Goetz, John H., J.D.. Royal Dak, Gamma Eta Gamma.
National Moot Court Program, Urban Law Dlltce, Dean's List
Greenia, Marcel S., J.D., Royal Dali: Journal of Urban
Law-Managing Editor, Sailing Club, Ski Club, Gamma Eta Gamma.
Grobbel. Beverly C., L.L.B., Grosse Pointe Park, Moot
Court-Board ol Directors, Kappa Beta Pr.
Hakim, Ronald G., J.D.. Detroit, Delta Theta Phi.
Hosbein. Gary G., L.L.B., Detroit, Delta Theta Phi-Dtlicer
Jolly, J., Law
Kaminski, Gerald M.. J.D., Hamtramck, Urban Law Pro-
gram, Dean's Advisory Committee, Delta Theta Phi, Student Bat
Association-Board of Governors
Landav. Stephen M., L.L.B., Livonia, Gamma Eta Gamma.
National Moot Court, Dean's List, Honors, Urban Law Dflice,
Locke. John W., J.D., Clawsnn, Michigan.
Louisell, Joseph W., Jr., J.D., Detroit, National Moot
Court Competition, Delta Theta Phi-Vice Dean, Master ol the
Mancini, Joseph A.. J.D.. Harper Woods, Gamma Eta Gam-
ma, Law Journal, Urban Law Ollrce, Honors-Dean's List,
McDonough, Patrick M.. J.D., Detroit, Gamma Eta Gam-
McMickin, M., Law
Mellish, Ronald W., J.D.. Detroit,
Miller, H. K.,J.D., Royal Dak.
0'Brien, Frank X., J.D., Royal Dak. Gamma Eta Gamma,
Moot Court Board.
Ogurek, John P., J.D., Farmington, Delta Sigma Phi,
Gamma Eta Gamma, Law Journal, Moot Court Board, Urban Law
Page. Terrence V.. J.D., Chicago
Pollard. Dennis, J.D., Lathrup Vil.. Michigan, Student Bar
Association-President, Junior Class President, Richard Cohn
Scholar, Dean's List, National Moot Court Competition,
Ranno. Carl P., J.D.. Grosse Pointe Park.
Reilly, Michael J., J.D.. Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma-
Vice President, Board of Governors-Vice President, Moot
Court-Board ol Directors, Freshman Class-Vice President
Savel, Andrew M.. J.D., Detroit.
Sawicki, Daniel, J.D., Dearborn Gamma Eta Gamma-
Schenden, James M , J D, Detroit, Gamma Eta Gamma
Urban law Clinic Student Bar Association Class Dllrcer
Statham. James W.. J.D., Detroit, Law Journal-Articles
Editor, Gamma Eta Gamma, American Jurisprudence Award,
Dean's List, Honors
Suchyta, Leonard C,, J D, Detroit, Student Bar Atsotr
ation Board ol Governors, Della Theta Pht, Class Dllicer
Thomas, Michael A . J D , Dak Park Gamma Eta Gam
ma. Urban Law Program, Law Journal, National Moot Court
Team, Dean's list American Jurisprudence Award
Wielerman, Edward J., J D., Detroit, Delta Theta Phi
Bayleran, Edward D., D.D.S,, Birmingham Psi Dmega
Beck, Lawrence H., D.D.S.. Birmingham, Psr Dmega
Benjamin, Kenneth A., D,D.S,, Detroit, Alpha Dmega
Brown, William P., D.D.S.. Detroit, Psi Dmega
Denes, George. D.D,S , Detroit, Alpha Dmega-Treasurer
Feldt, Larry A., D.D.S.. Muskegon
Foley, Timothy W., D.D.S.. St Clan Shores. Delta Sigma
Gartner, Arnold H., D.D,S., Detroit, Alpha Omega-Pres:
dent, Dental Spectrum-News Editor, Student Council
Glass. Ernest G., D.D.S,, Livonia, Xi Psi Phi, Student
Goodstein, Stuart, D.D.S.. Southlreld, Alpha Dmega
Groch. Michael E., Detroit, Specuum-Editor, Student
Hart. Dale K.. D.D.S.. Bloomlteld, Delta Zeta Delta
Hoyt, Bimey C., D,D.S., Detroit, Psi Omega
Lasser, Allan J., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Omega
Leknius, Casimir, D.D.S.. Detroit, Dental Spectrum-
Lucas, John W.. D.D.S.. Grosse Pointe Woods, Psi Dmega,
Student Council, Student Allarrs Committee, Junior Class
McCar1, Norman S., D.D.S.. Detroit. Psi Dmega-Presr
dent, Student Council, lnter Fraternity Council
Michaelson, Ronald E., D.D.S.. Dak Park, Alpha Dmega
Moore, Frazier N., D.D.S.. Los Angeles, Caltlornra
Novitsky. Nicholas T., D.D.S., Farmington
Opperer. Maurice S., D.D.S.. Dalt Park, Alpha Dmega
Osborne, Zane A., D.D,S., Detroit, Xt Psi Phi-Secretary
Secord, Edwin D., Ill, D.D.S.. Grosse Pointe Woods
Sinkwitts, Joseph A., D,D,S.. Detroit, Psi Dmega. Ddonto
Ball-Chairman, Phi Sigma Kappa
Skratek. William J., D,D.S., Detroit, Psi Dmega
Steinbock. Roy W., D.D.S.. Oak Park
Stenger, James P.. D,D.S., Birmingham, Pst Dmega
Stern. Gary A., D.D.S., Galt Park, Alpha Dmega
Stone, James F.. D,D,S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta
Storen, Thomas M., D.D,S,, Detroit, Phr Sigma Kappa, Psi
Omega, lFG Greek Week Chairman
Sullivan. William E., D.D.S., Centerltne, Michigan, Psi
Switzer, Wayne L., D.D.S., Warren, Delta Sigma Delta.
Inter Fraternity Council
Taylor, William A., D.D.S., Detroit, Delta Sigma Delta
Wrock, William A., D,D.S,, St Clair Shores
Valeri. John V.. D.D.S.. Detroit
Zonder, Michael S., D.D.S., Detroit, Alpha Dmega
Bogas, Margaret K., Dental Hygiene, Farmington
Cislo, Mary A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Clark. Pamela J., Dental Hygiene, Pontiac
Clough. Glena J., Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Craighead, Susan, Dental Hygiene, Dayton
Douville, Judith L.. Dental Hygiene, Waukegan, Illinois
Fecher, Angela L., Detrtal Hygiene, Santa Monica. Caltlornra
Green, Maureen. Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Class His-
torian, Dental School Uueen
Grembos, Geraldine, Dental Hygiene, St Clair Shores
Guillaumin, Sue E., Dental Hygiene, Grosse Pointe
Hatridge, Jacqueline A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Hubert, Roberta N., Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Kanka, Carol J., Dental Hygiene, Farmington
Kazmarek, Susan M., Dental Hygiene. Grosse Pointe
Kidder, Nancy D., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn
Lang, Rosemary A.. Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Class-
Treasuter, Student Council
MacLeod, Christina M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit, Theta Phi
Magnus, Betty J., Dental Hygiene. Dal: Park
Moravec. Carole L., Dental Hygiene. Dearborn
Moss, Karen H., Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Oswald, Cathy A.. Dental Hygiene, Harper Woods
Pericin, Margaret E., Dental Hygiene. Grosse Pointe,
Junior Amercan Dental Hygienist Association
Perrone, Christine G.. Dental Hygiene, Southlteld
Pfefier, Elisabeth S., Dental Hygiene, Grosse Pointe
Piendel. Judith A., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn
Puriloy, Barbara A., Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Rogers, Patricia M.. Dental Hygiene, Newport, Michigan.
Schoettle. Judy A., Dental Hygiene, Croswell. Michigan
Sophiea. Carol, Dental Hygiene, Detroit
Stein. Carol L.. Dental Hygiene, Romeo. Michigan, .luntor
American Dental Hygiene Association
Thomas, Martha V., Dental Hygiene, Livonia, Junior
Arnertcan Dental Hygiene Association
Toton, Susan C,, Dental Hygiene, Dearborn Heights
Tyminski. Hanna M.. Dental Hygiene, Warren
Vercammen, Marilyn M., Dental Hygiene, Detroit,
Vincent, Linda J., Dental Hygiene, Dearborn
Young, Susan l., Dental Hygiene, Flushing, Michigan
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The India Association is directed by an elected committee. First
Row: Malti Shishu, Louis P. Rumao, Treasurer, Nalini Krishnappa.
Second Row: Chandwani Arjan, M. Krishnappa, President, Ramesh
The International Student Association sponsors an
annual "International Night." First Row: Chung-yu
Hsu, Angelina Esquejo, Kathy Tidyman, Sec'y.,
Olea Montano. Second Row: Hugh Smith, S.J.,
Mod., Magdalen Thomas, Krsti Kauppinen, Lor- W-
raine Walker, Satu Kauppinen, Maria Massaquoi,
Trying to "overcome the hesitancy that prevents foriegn
students from integrating with American students" is the
main work of the Rev. Hugh F. Smith, SJ., Foreign Stu-
Most of the 100 foreign students on campus are in grad-
uate programs. They come from Asia, Europe, Central and
South America and Africa.
To acculturate them into the University and the commun-
ity, the Foreign Student Office offers hospitality programs-
dinners, days or weekends spent with American families.
The office also helps locate off-campus housing for the
students. Many of the students prefer to live with other
students from their own country so that their own culture
can be maintained in their home.
Working through church, school and civic groups, the
foreign students often give lectures about their native lands.
The students sponsored two booths at Fall Carny. One
was manned by Indian students, another by the members
of the International Student Association.
"Acquiring an education is the foreign students' goal,"
said Fr. Smith, "and meeting Americans is a part of that
Delta Phi Epsilon is a national professional foreign service fraternity. First Row: Daniel
Tfeas' Third Row" Chepbong Tsai, Andrew M' H' Leahy, Judy Bohlen, Sweetheart, Lawrence Herman, Sec'y., Second Row: David Joy,
Llenf Azhar P' Khan, K0ng'T' Hong, Brother J' Dan Fornal, Thomas Logar, Dennis Haskins. Third Row: Francis Poledink, Social
Tinkaszmire, President, Alec S. S. Ajang.
Chrmn., Charles Spindler, Treas., James Starr, Pres. Walter Koster, Pledgemaster.
How to say
Believe it or not, that is how many languages
there are in the world. And this symbol
means Chrysler in all of them. lt's a Pentastar,
worldwide hallmark of Chrysler Corporation. lt's
found in over 130 countries throughout the
world . . . wherever our products are
manufactured, sold or serviced.
Pentastar-mark of Chrysler Corporation quality.
' ,N Ss,
, A -xl 1
Q ff? 'LQ
1, 54 . .-V
Lawless riotin ravages cityg U-D
tighte s securit
Newsmen called it the biggest story to hit Detroit in 20 years. To I'-IJ,
it meant three days of isolation, a security guard, and National
Guardsmen patrolling the campus.
The event was the summer riots of 'ti7.
While the 12th Street-C'lairniunt area was ravaged by looters and
arsonists, the Vniversity cancelled all night classes for the week and day
classes for three days. lligh school students attending the Detroit
Student Press Association summer workshops were kept in Shiple and
Reno Halls for protection. Advisers and teachers stayed with the students
throughout the week.
Dean of Men Joseph Donoghue praised the spirit of students who
pitched in to help operate switchboards and do maintenance work
because regular workers were forced to remain home.
Twenty visiting nuns, working in two shifts, did the cooking in the
Union. Milk and bread were scarce, but the nuns were able to adequately
feed the students trapped on campus.
None of the students was allowed to leave the premises, and National
Guardsmen patrolled the grounds. While looters hit stores to the north on
Livernois, and to the south on Puritan and Fenkell, the campus itself
suffered little damage. When the riots subsided a week later, the only
traces were a broken window and one bullet hole in the Fisher .Kd-
4 3 , .. M
"QQ, -"ff, ' itz.:-
,f- 7 '-- "lag
a5.a..Mi.+saz-f,.,-.M'a' . W '1-
v- I S
. '-l. C.,-
v - r n
l'Pl'lL'H LEFT Xutfomil fjlllII'!fNl71Ill1 zcrrr on uroumlf
tlic-clorlt' l'lifj1lf on lv-lfs crmzpus u'1u'1'ng the riot. l,l1'l"T
Police surround lootcrs who icere caught fN'f'fl1x'IiVlfj Iflffl fl
sporting goods store on L1'z'erno1's. This pzicturr uvzs lulrwn
from Il zcmrlou' in Holden Hull. .elBUl'E Um' Ioofrr zros
Vllllgflf fn ll SlIfl'l1fliUI1 flrmy sforf' dozen the slI'f'f'l front
Photo by Dave Stall
11.1 J. cAuu11Ns AND Co' Triumphant staff Denial Equipment
Detroit-Ann Arbor 1 i
Lansing - Saginaw HJ iiii Q i i T
Even Before fhe Telephone
We Were Hearing the Homes of Defroif F
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After making their final deadline the TOIVER staff expresses their
complete happiness. II'ork, skill, patience and a lot offun went into Detroit Saginaw
everyone of those 352 pages. Fred Cross' chair was literally pulled
from under him right before the pieture was taken. Organizations
editor Kathy Ilarbelow is inside the locked cabin et.
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next to Holden
.Hnxerica is changes . . .
Look around you. Look at the new freeways.
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is the land of change.
In yourown company, you have undoubtedly
had many important changes in the past
year. Changes in product. Processes. Equip-
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,I ln view of these changes, you may well want
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THE RANSOM AND
The German Club gives its members an opportunity to become ac-
quainted with the German language and customs. First Row: Au-
drey Spisak, Mary Slonina, Sec'y., Monica Boyce. Second Row:
Ronald Syzmaszek, Ronald Roguz, Pres., Dina Van Hout.
Le Cercle Francais sponsors tutorital hours for French students.
First Row: M. Thomas, Mike Bourke, C. Novisky, K. Mosier,
Diane Dennis, Pres., J. Bohlen, Treas. Second Row: B. Vrabel,
Sec'y., J. Puzzuoli, M. Jansen, C. Hohl, Gay Paxton, S. Bulfoni,
T. Meyers. Third Row: J. Ris, Mod., Louis Spain, Chuck Wollen-
weber, Mark Niar, Joseph Russo, Matthew McDaid, Raymond
Detroit 27, Michigan
FOR THE NEW
El Club Pan Americano supplements classwork with slides, lectures, ' ' '
and trips to Spanish culture exhibits in the Detroit area. First Row:
Cathy Clark, Barbara Yenney, Becky Butz, Karen Lange. Second
Row: James Nellon, D ' l0'R 'lly J i,rH- D ld L k
Martin Ras, Pres'd t
Industrial - Commercial
Detroit - Bay City
BEST WISHES TO CLASS
JOSEPH L. BARNES
MARBLE CO., INC.
20325 Yale 772-8900
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7968 Tower Patrons
Dr. Sam Abramson
Advance Stamping Company
Joseph S. Agnello
Dr. Wm. E. Alton
Dr. 8i Mrs. Fred A. Antczak D '55
Dr. Max Appel
Dr. Frederick G. Aumann
J. Connor Austin
Dr. G. Rayburne Baird
Lewin F. Barber, D.D.S.
Donald M. Barton
D. Trent Baun, D.D.S.
Dr. Stephen Baynai D'57
Dr. Robert Becker
William A. Bedrosian
Peter 81 Anthony Bellanca
Dr. Thomas J. Birney
Bockstanz Bros. Co.
Howard l. Bond
Dr. Clarence A. Boyd
David E. Burgess
Cahill Camera Service
Dr. L D. Caron
Dr. 81 Mrs. Norman K. Carstens
John F. Cavanaugh
Raymond, Chirco, Fletcher,
Dr. Eugene Cislo
City Towel Service
Murray A. Clark, D.D.S.
Dr. Charles C. Chadwick
Norman J. Cohen
Dr. 8: Mrs. Robert E. Coleman
Paul S. Collrin L '55
Dr. John V. Comella
S. Gerard Conklin
George 81 Julia Cooney
R. Gerald Coyle, D.D.S.
Dawn Printing Company
Dr. Joseph A. DePerro, D '45
Detroit Numbering Machine Company
Dr. Charles Ditkoff
Dr. Norbert A. Dittmar
Walter F. Drollinger
Jule R. Famularo
Dr. Richard S. Fedorowicz
Anthony A. Femminineo D 56
Dr. Robert G. Fisher D 54
John L. Francis
Dr. Alex Frank
Dr. J.J. 81 R. B. Fredal
Dr. Robert Fuller
General Hardwood Company
Dr. M. S. Gerenraich
William H. Gibbs, Jr.. D.D.S.
William D. Gilbride
Bernard Girard L '43
Dr. Samuel Glossman
Dr. Meyer H. Green
H. W. Goldstrom D.D.S.
Edward T. Goodrich
Dr. Norbert C. Gorski
John P. Hamel, D.D.S.
Arthur P. Hanlon
Haron Metals Equipment Company
Dr. Simon Harrison
James A. Hathaway
Dr. C. J. Hayes
Frank J. Hennigan A '52
Hyde 81 Bobbio, Inc.
Dr. Roy Hoke
William Hosey, D.D.S.
Albert C. Howe, D.D.S.
Martin M. Jacobs, D.D.S.
Dr. Rudolph L. Jamnik
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
Michael J. Kelly
Dr. Richard L. Kelso
Dr. Harry Kems
Frank I. Kennedy
M. H. Kionka, D.D.S.
Dr. Henry Knight
Dr. John Koerber
Robert L. Koperski
Dr. H. F. Kopicko
Dr. Carl Michael Kosti
James R. Kranz, D.D.S.
David E. Kull
Dr. Robert A. Kurcz
Honorable Arthur J. Kurtz
Dr. 81 Mrs. Stanley Laczynski
Dr. Henry E. Lenden
Dr. 84 Mrs. Richard L. Lesnau
Norman J. LeVasseur
Dr. F. V. Leversuch
Dr. Saul G. Liefer
Dr. 84 Mrs. Benjamin Lisowski
Dr. 1'homas Littlefield, D.D.S., D '65
Joseph W. Louisell
Dr. Francis A. Lutone
Dr. 84 Mrs. James R. Lyons
Dr. Victor Mansor
Dr. Robert M. Marshall
James P. Mattimoe
Dr. 8: Mrs. Bernard J. Masson
Dr. John Paul Mehall
Dr. Paul Mentag
Dr. Ronald Allan Miller
Dr. Edward A. Moeller, Jr.
Dr. Frank Monaco
Monarch Welding Company Incorporated
Dr. A. W. Moss
Dr. Henry R. Mote. Jr.
Roger Philip Mourad
Dr. Ronald Benjamin Muske
J. Bernard Mclnerney
James Nassar D '61
Dr. John G. Natsis D '57
Philip J. Neudeck
Dr. Harold G. Nixon
John F. Noonan
Dr. Melvin A. Noonan
Daniel P. 0'Brien
Dr. James Francis Oles
Paul Pensler, D.D.S.
Dr. 81 Mrs. Thomas Perrin
Marvin J. Petrous. D.D.S.
Dr. James David Pfeifer D
Cass Piotrowski, Esquire
Donald K. Pokorny D '53
Peter J. Polidori, D.D.S.
Dr. Stanley J. Poniatowski
Dr. Richard Posler
Dr. 84 Mrs. James W. Potts
Malcolm P. Prophit
Puritan Electric Company
Dr. R. W. Rakecky
Raleigh R. Raubolt
Dr. Frank A. Reisman
Harold J. Roach, D.D.S.
Dr. Jerome R. Rochon
Dr. Robert L. Roeser
Dr. Milton E. Roth
Dr. Jerome J. Sage
Abbott K. Schlain Company
Carl H. Schmidt Company
Harry G. Sellars, D.D.S.
William J. Sheehy
Dr. Leo Shipko
Dr. Gerald J. Sikora
Gerald C. Simon
Dr. 81 Mrs. Daniel Skoney
Dr. Kenneth D. Smith
Dr. Albert P. Span
Dr. Fred A. Stein
Dr. Anthony Szuba
Dr. George D. Thomas
Dr. John J. Toton D '53
Stephen Vlhlliam Turanski
Turner Engineering Company
Paul M. Vaught, D.D.S.
Dr. Salvatore M. Vermilion
Dr. Daniel Wadowski
Waterston's Machine 81 Supply Company
James C. Wetzel
Elroy R. Woolf, D.D.S.
Ben T. Young Company
Joseph R. Zanglin
Dr. Robert J. Zobl
Dr. R. Zurawski, Jr.
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8. INSTITUTIONAL PROJECTS
Abho, Peter, 143,312
Abbruzzese, Michele J., 312
Ablalter, Garry H., 104,105,304
Acker, Thomas, S.J., 78
Adams, Robert A., 196,304
Adams, Sandra. 71,248,253
Adamski, Karl S., 105,304
Addison, Chris, 79,196
Aery, Don, 105,196
Ahilquist, S., 104
Ajang, Alec S., 326
Albright, R., S.J., 348
Alcott, John P., 304
Alger, Ken, 196
Alger, Robert K, 308
Allor, P., 241
Alpha Epsilon Rho, 70
Alpha Kappa Psi, 127,132
Alpha Omega, 149
Alpha Phi Omega. 192
Alpha Sigma Lambda, 133
Alpha Sigma Tau, 193
American Institute of Aero-
nautics and Astronautics, 105
American Institute of
American Institute of
Chemical Engineers, 102
American Society of Civil
American Society of
Mechanical Engineers, 104
Amin, Ashvinbhai, 304
Amoroso, Thomas J., 308
Amrozowica, Dave, 194
Anderson, Beverly J., 296
Anderson, Donald E., 60
Anderson, John, 195,197
Anderson, Nhrilyn R., 296
Andries, Henry J., 312
Angel Flight, 243
Ankiel, Conrad J., 312
Antonuk, Karen, 126,308
Applegate, John M., 308
Aquinas House, 213
Arce, Julie M., 190,195,222,296
Arcieri, Carmen C., 105,304
Arends, Bernie, 222
Arjan, Chanwani. 326
Arkison, Joseph, 192
Arkison, Peter, 138
Arlinghaus, Francis A., 27,207
Arnfield, John M., 31
Arnold Air Society, 238
Arnold. Fred, 148
Artabasy, T. J, 296
Artuch, Carol A., 308
Aulman, Mary, 259
Augenstein, Annie. 259
Augenstein, John W., 266,296,342
August, Ed, 37
Awood, John A.. 296
TOWER I DEX
Ayoub, Mary, 74
Bachichin, Frank T., 308
Baeverlen, Jeff, 196
Bailey, David, 64,66,235,248,253
Bailey, M., 193
Bailey, Robert A., 304
Baker, James J., 311
Baker, Mary Ann, 303
Ball B., 241
Ball, Marcia, 179
Balwinski, Bob, 66,79.196,2D5,211
Banion, Larry, 127
Baralt, A, R., Dr., 27
Baralt, Denise, 197
Baralt, Raymond, 238
Barbour, Margaret, 44
Baramki, Christine M., 243,296
Baratta, Catherine, 81,259
Barber, Glen, 132,133
Barczak, Tim, 219,325
Baretti, Tom, 196
Barron, Monica, 82
Bartkowicz, R, 132
Bartlo, David J., 308
Baryza, Greg, 79,81
Basile, Andrew R., 143,312
Baskin, Jerry S., 304
Battaglia, Susan J., 104,105,194,304
Bauer, Keith, 213
Bauer, Ron, 80.81,192,208,235,296
Bayleran, Edward D., 316
Bear, Ackley, 196
Beauchemin, Daina, 259
Beauregard, Fred, 279,281
Beck, Lawreme ll., 316
Becker, Robert, 132
Beckman, Robert. 105
Bedard, Bob, 43
Bed narski, Jim, 291
Beebe, Larry D., 105,304
Beebe, Linda, 221
Bego J., 106
Beirs, James P., 108,304
Belian, Joseph W., 296
Bell, J., 342
Bellanca, James, 142,143
Bellock, Chuck, 209
Beltz, Roland A., 250,251,296
Bemis, Don, 39
Bender, Michael, 250
Bendeict, Roger E., 132
Benjamin, Kenneth, 149,316
Bennett, James J., 105,304
Bera, Mary E., 66,296
Berg, Judith A., 296
Bergo, James T., ll, 304
Berkowski, Joseph, 21
Berman, Warren, 149
Bernbeclt. William G., 304
Bernhold, James A.. 127,308
Berschback, Don R., 143,312
Bertsch, Charles, 241
Berthiaume, Michael, 132
Bielak, Leron E., 296
Bienkowski, Sue, 80,81
Biernat, James M., 142,143,312
Biers, J., 105
Bilski, Ted, 132
Birchard, Karen, 194
Bishop, Benjamin J., 304
Bisinger, Robert M., 132,311
Bitterman, Judy, 221,347
Bitterman, Lynn A., 296
Blake, Patricia, C., 296
Blakemore, Art, 196
Blanchard, Philip R., 296,344
Blank, Dianne L., 296
Blaskeslee, Marie, 196
Blass, G. A., 80,81
Blisko, C., 192
Bloom, Mary Kay, 221
Blow, Ginny, 259
Bobinchak, Edward G., 158
Bobryk, A., 193,248
Boccia, Lee, 213
Boersha, J., 81
Bogas, Margaret K., 148,318
Bohanski, Lucille M., 296
Bohlen, Judy, 175,326,334
Built, Anne, 126
Bolan, Ruben K., 296
Boldy. Richard N., 308
Boligan, Elizabeth, 133
Bologna, Bob, 81
Bona, John, 211
Bonds, Bill, 71
Bonin, R. L., 37
Bopp, Charles J., 296
Bopp, John, 79,341
Borgia House, 211
Borin. Bruce, 248
Boris, Constance M., 79,80,81,194,235,
Boris, Stanley, J., 308
Bornoty, Jan, 194
Boros, Paul, 105
Borski, Stephen A., 192,296
Bourke, Mike, 334,74
Bourque, Ronald, 191,192
Bowers, Nancy, 221
Bowman, Gil, 196
Boyce, Monica, 334
Boyle, John, 41
Bozenich, Paul, 196
Bozigian, Elizabeth, 133,308
Brady, Jean, 196
Brady, John, 105,108,191,262,304
Brady. Kathy, 190,196
Brandt, 0tto W., 312
Brang Kathleen, 234
Breger, William A., 205,211,308
Brier, James B., 105,304
Brennan, Anne, 190,194
Brennan, Terry, 85,291
Brem, Dianne M., 187,193,296
Brey, Albert, 241
Brezine, Donald, S. J., 220,230
Breznau, Thomas C., 308
Brice, John L., 175,191,196,308
Brice, Mike, 196,205
Brisker, Paul L., 80,175,266,310
Bridenstine, William M., 312
Biggs, Jane, 71,248
Brining, Dennis W., 102,104,106,304
Brisker, Ralph, 272,273,274,276
Britz, Elizabeth, Sr., 59
Broadcasting Guild, 266
Brochert, Frarlt W., 312
Brolick, Emil, 197
Brown, Juliana, 70
Brown, Ken, 132
Brown, Nancy, 259
Brown, R., 106
Brown, Timothy, 191,192
Brown, William P., 316
Bruce, Charles, 79
Brummans, John, 105
Brune, David, 143
Brunnofer, Robert, 248
Bryzik, Walter, 104,105,304
Bucci, Lido V., 143,312
Buchanan, Mary, 196
Buche, Paul, 196
Buck, Jerry L., 296
Buck, Lynn, 195
Buckley, Ron, 105,196
Budjako, A. M., 102,104,106,304
Budzyn, Jim, 108
Bugajewski, l. J., 296
Buino, V., 193
Bulakowslri, Michael A., 132
Bulfoni, S., 334
Bunsey, Jim, 270
Burchell, Dave, 70,241
Burghardt, John, 74,82
Burke, Kelly, 70,246
Burke, M., 193
Burke, Mary Jo, 66,2 96
Burns, Bob, 104
Burns, John D., 132
Burns, Virginia, 34
Burnwinkel, Bob, 234
Burt, Terry, 196
Busser, Darryl, 105
Butz, Becky, 221,335
Buysse, Jean, 79,195,296
Bykowski, Michael B., 304
Byrne, James P., 132
Byrne, Michael, 58,79,82,341
Byrne, Patty, 221,347
Cahill, Kevin, 105
Caine, Nancy, 189,216,220,221
Caldwell, Jim, 196
Callahan, John, 197
Camiletti, Gloria, 126
Campbell, Bill, 197,315
Campbell, F., 312
Campbell, Larry. 138,142,143
Campion House, 212
Campus Detroiter, 253
Candella, Christine, 196
Canjar, Lawrence, 99,230
Canterbury Manor, 209
Cantwell, Michael T., 308
Capossela, Ronald, 105
Depa, John R., 126,308
Carethers, Karen, 262
Carey, Mary Ellen, 70
Carl, Horst, 126
Carlson. G., 192
Carlucci, Len, 127,308
Carr Joe 148
Carron, Malcol , S.J., 28,163
Carter, Cynthia, 126
Carter, Philip, 148
Cary, Bob, 155
Caste, Richard, 102,106,304
Cauchi, Lucy A., 85.296
Causland, John. 81
Cavanaugh, Karen, 7 1,221,248,250,2 53
Cermak, M., 192
Carnaghi, Lawrence C., 308
Cerrone, W., Lt. Col., 238,243
Ceru, Joseph, 126,308
Chadwick, R., 192
Champion, William, 308
Chancey, Harry J., 308
Chapnick, Julia A., 308
Chapnick, Robert J., 296
Charbonneau, Michael, 142,143,312
Charest, Joe, 325
Chebo, Brian 196
Chelf. Pat, 194
Chefl, Steve, 192
Chemical Society, 80
Cherry, Steve, 196
Cherundolo, Richard A., 304
Chikota, Richard, 138,142.143.312
Chilingirian. Jack C., 312
Chin, Dick. 197
Chinavare, Ernie. 194,241
Chinavare, Sue, 126
Chlopan, William E.. 143
Chmielewski, Michael W., 308
Cholo, George, 266
Church, Victor, 81,259
Ciaglowski, Raymond E., 78,2 96
Ciali. Tony, 105,304
Ciaramitaro, Annette, 82,259
Ciofli, Mona, 18
Cipka, K., 148
Cipolla. Bill. 241
Circerrella. W.. 192
Cislo, Mary, 148,318
Cissell, Virginia L., 296
Citkowski, Ronald, 80,296,344
Clair. James E.. 308
Cox, Danny, 17
Clark, C.. 106.108.304,342
Clark, Cathy, 195,296,335
Clark, Diane, 221,266
Clark, Pam, 148,318
Clark, R., 106
Clark, Richard, 104
Clark, Robert J., 21 1,304
Clarke, Jim. 194,205,209
Clarke, Laurarl:e R., 296
Claver House, 210
Cleary. Gerald L, 311
Clements, Donna N.. 312
Clements, Madylon, 126
Cleveland, Woodie. 192
Clough, Glena, 148,312
Colamonico, Thomas P., 104,105,304
Colista, Philip F., 138
Collins. C., 195
Collins, D., 106
Collins, Daniel S., Jr., 304
Collins. Edward M., 104,105,304
Collins, Sharon M., 185,195,296
x XECSXR du
Comel, Diana M., 296
Conen, Paul F., S.J., 57
Conley. John, 191
Connell, John F., 102,304
Connelly, Thomas J., 312
Conroy. Patrick. 81
Contini. Mario, 79.196
Cook, Steve. 235
Cooley. C., 266
Cooney, Kenneth R., 304
Cooper, Evelyn K.. 308
Corainiti, Patrick, 80
Corbett, Larry, 127,308
Cormier, Alfred, 132,133,308
Corwley, W., 104
Costantini, Tony, 174
Costello, Boh, 192
Cote, Rick, 126
Costineux, Alex. 32
Cote, Richard H., 308
Counterinsurgency Corps. 241
Cousino. Mark D., 296
Cox, Mike, 194
Cox, Russ, 196
Craighead, Susan, 148.318
Craine, Clyde. 148
Crocchiolo, L. 148
Cross, Fred, 71,192,250,251,253
Crowley, William A., J., 102,108,304
Crowley, Pal. 133
Csazar, S., 195
Coblet, W., 241
Cuhley, W., 241
Cuervo, M., 106
Cullen, Mary, 194
Cultra, J., 105,304
Cumming, Na my J., 296
, ,: 'N-
wx . ..
.1 A lvxlfdl
Patricia A.. 296
Cure. Rich, 158
Curtain, Randy, 290
Currie, Eldridge T., 296
Cusack, Fred, 222
Cusizk, Thomas. 132
Czajkowski, Richard, 132
Czarnecki, Amhony, 102,106,304
Czerail, Joseph, 344
Czerak, Joseph J., 296
Czerwinski, Marilyn. 262
Dahlgren, J., 104.108
Damiani, Ermanno, 105,304
Damm, Steve, 196
Damman, Rick. 197.308
Daranski, Chris. 73
Darmstaetter, William, 235
Danow, Craig, 235
Datka, Mary E., 296
Dault, Joan E., 170,296
Davinci House. 213
Davis. Thomas, 92,192
Davy, James, 105
Day, Ginny, 189,194
Dean, James, 132
Dean, Robert J., 296
DeBoIIe, Frank. 132
Decker, Charles F., 312
DeConiock, Michele A., 296
DeCmydt. Mary Anne. 243,296
Degnan, Pat, 221
DeGregorio, Tom 197
Dellayes, Mark, 241
Deitz. James, 104,105
Dellecave, Tom, 102.104,106,304
Delta Phi Epsilon, 326
Delta Sigma Delta, 149
Delta Sigma Pi, 126, 132
Delta Sigma Phi, 194
Delta Theta Phi, 142
DeMarsh, Paul, 222
Demkowski, Ronald E, 296
Denes, George, 149,316
Den e, Sr. M., 346
Dennig, Mary L, 296
Dennis, Diane, 334
Dental Spectrum. 148
Dental Student Council,
Derbacz, Don, 132
DeRosa, A., 196
Dery, Joseph A., 311
DeSantis, Thomas M.. 304,344
Desmet, Daniel, 132
de Sostoa, Anne, 234
Detrick. William C., 304
Deupree, J.. 80
Devaney, Thomas, 105,194
Devine, Joe, 196
Devlin, Michael J.. 296
Devore, Mark, 102
DeVuyst, Ronald J., 296
de Wilde, Andries, 105
Diamond, Susan A., 308
Dierkes, John M., 296,248
Dieter, Nancy M., 297
DiFrarl:o, Maxine. H., 297
DiMambro, Mary B., 297
DiMegIio, James, 312
Dine, D., 241
Dodyk, M., 108,238,241
Franco, John T., 308
George, Ed., 127,308 Goodstein. Stuart, 149,316
Dold, Barbara, 68,243
Dolega, A., 238.241
Dolesh, Dale, 104,105
Dolseh, Michael, 212
Domacz, Frances P., 243,297
Domanski, Thomas M., 308
Donahue, John G., 304
Donaghue, Joseph, 32
Donohue, Mike, 205
Donohue, Gilbert, 138
Donahue, John, 105
Donovan, Jody, 183
Dorais, Richard P., 24
Dougherty, John, 143
Douville, Judy, 148,318
Dowling. Fr. F.. 119
Drabik, Thomas, 132
Dragiewicz, Susan T., 297
Dries, Mathilda A., 310
Ducharme, Gerry, 142,143
Duda, G., 104.105
Duda, Larry, 210
Duda, William G., 304
Dudzinski, Thomas E., 297
Duffing, Lewis, 102
Dul, Kathy, 196,308
Duncan, Paula, 194
Dundon. Tim, 70,266
Dunlap, Dwight, 277
Dupuis. Judith, A.. 297
Dupuis, Mary L., 308
Duzzie, Richard, 344
Dworzanowski, Gary, 287
Dzieniesowicz, Ginny. 189,190
Eberz, Pete, 105,304
Ederle, Dick. 270
Egidi. Dennis, R., 304
Eickholt, Eugene. 142,143
Eisenberg, Stuart, 312
Elba, Bob, 210
EI Club Pan Americano, 335
Elder. R., 133
Elliot, Sue, 302
Ellis, Don, 241,269
Elsey, Robert, 191,197
Elward, Tom, 196
Emilio, Joseph C., 304
Endress, James G., 304
Enguissen, Jim, 234
Ernzen, Philip F., 262,304
Erz, Ralph, 312,308
Ernzen, P., 104
Espinnsa, J., 66,193,243
Esposito. Dominic, 192,210
Esquejo, Angelina, 326
Eta Kappa Nu, 102
Evans, Sue, 175,196
Evening C 81 F, 133
Evening Division-Senior Cla
Eversmann, Tom, 127,192
Fanelli, AI, 102
Farley, Joe, 269,270
Farmer, Paul, 192
Farnan, Bill, 192
Farnan, J., 105,304
Fasca, Ronald E., 304
Fauhert, Bernadette M., 195,297
Fayad, Mike, 142
Fecher, Angela. 148,318
Fedjyk, Gloria P., 68,2 97
Feeley, Karen P., 297
Feeny, Jim, 197,297
Feldt, Larry A., 316
Felrath, Charles, 143
Ferega, James R., 238,308
Ferrara, Michael, 311
Ferrari, Bianca M., 297
Ferrone, Tony, 196
Fesl. R., 192
Fialkowski, Dave, 208
Figurski, James S., 304
Filak, James R., 308
Finder, Bob, 196
Fischer, Bill, 208,235
Flamboe, E., Dr., 78
Flannigan, R., 105,304
Florence, Jamie, 196,304
Flynn, Tom, 104,105,304
Foley, Timothy W., 316
Foos, Tom, 70
Forhan, Linn, 185,220,221
Fornal, Dan, 326
Forsthofter, Bill, 104,105,304
Forte, Jean M., 297
Forte, Sue, 149
Foskins, Steve, 86
Francek, Robert A., 297
Franco, Tom, 209
Francois, Charles, 102
Fras, Michael, C., 308
Fraser, Linda, 196
Fraver, Dennis, 259
Franzinger, Bob, 196
Frazho, Joanquina G., 308
Frazzini, Thomas L., 305
Frederick, Alice, 66,243
Frederick, Bill, 209
Freeh. Bill, 70,266,267
Frette, Kenneth J., 297
Frisino, Jim, 123
Frydrych, Marek, 58.81.341
Fulgoni, Louis C., 312
Fynmore, John, 347
Gabel, Terry, 208
Gaberty, Chuck, 234
Gabriel, Sam, 143
Gadd, James W., 297
Gaeschke, Jim, 127
Gaier, Kathleen, 179,205
Gaier, Robert J., 106,305
Galerneau, Diane, 66,79,194,297
Gallagher, Dan, 210
Gallagher, James, 102,305
Galsterer, John, 148
Galsterer, Maureen, 148
Gamma Eta Gamma, 143
Garber, Arnold. 138
Garcia, Leo A., 132
Garcia, Rafael A., 305
Gardner, Bob, 105,175,191
Garej, Paul, 197
Gariti, James, 80
Garr, John, 197
Garrick, Matthew, 19
Garrity, Mary Ann, 297
Garstka, John. 105,196,305
Gartner, Arnold, 148,149,316
Gary. Robert M., 158
Gatz, Jacqueline F., 297
Gauchat, Eric, 234
Gazella, Joseph B., 308
Gebolys, Suzette M., 297
Gemender, John, 102
Gendernalik, Joseph J., 308
Genette, Michael A., 132
Phi Alpha Theta awards a Gold scholarship key to the senior with the
highest average who has been most active in the group. First Row: M.
Zaliagiris, J. Zakens, Treas., J. Bell, C. Clark. Second Row: D.
Van Hout, J. Harrington, J. Griffith, C. MacKenzie, M. Rey-
nolds. Third Row: C. Marlinga, Pres., J. Augenstein, T. Schimpf,
J. Mellon, T. Jones, Vice-Pres.
George, Jim, 192
Gercia, R., 106
Gerhard, Henry, 235
German Club, 334
Germani, B., 192
Gersabeck, Marvin, C., 297
Gerstenhrand, Karl, 126,308
Gerstner, Noella C., 297
Giancarli, Joseph D., 308
Gianino, Sam, 196
Giannoita. Steve, 248
Giannone, Amoinette J., 297
Giardina, P., 239,241
Giasone, Len, 241
Gibbons. Gary, 179
Gieleghem, Tom, 192,238
Gielniak, John L., 308
Gies, Kathy, 205
Gigot, Kerry, 194
Giletta, Barnard M., 105.305
Gilhool, John F., 143,312
Gillen, Gerald J.. 305
Gillen, Ronald T., 301
Gilleran, Paul R., 312
Gilmartin, Tom, 196,205,209
Gioiello, D,, 192
Giovanetti, A., 210.238
Giovanetti, M, 238
Giroux, Ruben F., 308
Glass, Ernest G.. 316
Glemon, Patrick, T., 305
Glicksman, Elliot, 142,143
Glinka, M., 149
Glispin, James P., 57,88
Glueck, Lawrence C., 308
Glynn, Eugene F., 311
Goddeeris, Karen, 58,341
Goedken, Dennis. 205,212
Goetz, Charles, 102,104,106,305
Goetz, Janet, 196,297
Goetz, Joe, 196
Goetz, John F., 312
Goetz, John H., 312
Golej, Jim, 192
Goleniak, Doris A., 297
Goncher, Rick, 192
Goodman, Sharon T., 194,297
Gordon, B., 195
Gordon, Judith L., 297
Gordon, Leslie A., 297
Gorecki, Edward E., 308
Grabow. Ted, 205,209
Grahowski, Edward J., 105,305
Grady, Marsha, 262
Grady, Terrence, 142
Grant, John D., 102,108,148,305
Grates, John A., 102,305
Gravelle, Elaine, 32,187,190
Green, Ivan, 148
Green, J., 149
Green, Maureen, 318
Green, Ron, 127,222
Green Steven, 148
Greenia, Marcel S., 143,312
Greenia, Michael, 142
Gregory, Dick, 234
Grembos, Geraldine, 148,318
Grewe, Mary, 187,194,74
Grey, Ronald, 102
Griffin, J., 241
Griffith, John S.. 194,297,342
Grillot, Michael, 234
Grimm, J., 148
Grobbel, Beverly C., 312
Groch, Michael E., 148.316
Groll, Darin J., 1D4,106,196,305
Grosso, Joanne M., 194,308
Gruber, Mariann, 221
Gruska, Pat, 259
Guerro, Chico, 67,279,287
Guillaumin, Sue E., 148,318
Guizdala, Mo, 259
Guntli, Steve. 259
Gulick, Kathy, 194
Gutt, D., 104
Hagan, Kathy, 190
Haglage, Theodore L., 105,108,305
Haijsman, Donald L., 104,105,305
Haiduk, Jerome, 148,149
Hakim, Ronald G., 142,312
Haley, Patrick, 196
Hallett, George, 132,308
Hamel, Kathi, 194
Hamilton, Raymond F., 127,308
Hanks, Sheila, 243
Hanlon, Tom, 238,241
Hanson, Bobbi, 194
Harbrecht, Paul P., S.J., 138
Harden, Missie. 221
Hargan, William S., 309
Harnois, Marvin G., 311
Harrington, J., 342
Harris, Gerald A., 311
Harroun, Janice, 211,335
Hart, Dale K., 316
Hartman, Denny, 279,281
Hartman Harold, 105
Harvey, Suzanne M., 194,297
Haskin, Dayton W., 158
Haskins, Dennis, 41,326
Hasselback, Philip N., 205,213,309
Hatridge, Jacqueline A.. 148,318
Hauck, Fred, 105
Hawley, Everett, 132
Hayden, Daniel E., 309
Hayden, Wallace, 205,213
Hayes, Frederick, 60
Healey, M., 149
Healy. Kathy, 791221
Heath, Harry W., 102,104.106.305
Hebert Patricia L., 297
Heikkinene, Paul W.. 132
Heiman, Dan, 70,266
Hemminger, Joe, 104
Henczel, Marilyn C., 297
Henderson, Debbie, 262
Hendricks, Janet, 149
Herman, E., 106,266
Herman, Lawrence, 191,326
Hetmanski, Gene, 249
Hickey, Mike 118
Hickey, Tim, 241
Hickner, Paul, 196
Hicks, Cheryl A., 195,297
Higgins, Foris T., 133,311
Higgins, Eileen M., 194,297
Higgins, Jack, 266
Higgins, Thomas, 132
Hill, Henry, 196
Hillers. Raymond, 214
Hin g, Kong-Ti, 326
Hitt, Joseph, Dr., 230
Hoard, Kathy, 163,196,297
Hobatch, W., 241
Hobbs, Mary E., 234,297
Hodapp, Gerry, 211,213
Hodapp, Peggy, 148,149
Hoddleston, James, 143
Hodgkinson, William, 208
Hodous, Edward, S.J., 134
Hoffman, B., 192
Hoffman, Richard M., 305
Hogan, Rita, 187
Hohl, Bob, 82
Hohl, C., 334
Horan, Kathy, 63,175,190,193,234
Hora n, Peggy, 34
Hornik, Bob, 241
Horrigan, Colleen, 66
Hoshein, Gary G., 312
Houlihan, Mary Beth, 235
Hoyt, Birney C., 316
Hretz, Emilie A., 297
Hsu, Chung-yu, 326
Huber, Paul, 39
Hubert, Roberta N., 148,318
Huberty, Carol, 187,194
Huckabay, Charles, 211
Hudson, Don, 267
Huelsman, Paul, 105
Huesman, Mike, 259
Hugenberg, Thomas L, 104,108,305
Hughes, Don, 290
Hughes, Herman S., S.J., 82
Hunt, Donald, 39
Hurcomb, Rudger T., 305
Hyatt, Tom, 235
Hynes, Paul, 191
India Association, 326
Ingram, Bob, 132
Inscho, Frederick R., 234,297
Institute of Electrical and
Electronic Engineers, 106
Inter-Fraternity Council, 191
lvancie, Paul T., 102,105,106,305
Jablonski, Walter F., 305
Jackson, Donald T., 104,105,305
Jackson, Richard D., 311
Jacob, Tom, 192
Jakobowski, Tom, 71,325
Jakubczak, James J., 309
Janecek, Sue, 243
Janosik, Bob, 259
Jansen, Micki, 187
Jarvis, Joel J., 297,348
Jaskcz, Frank, 78
Javor, Ken, 194
Jeakle, Carolyn, 259
Jeakle, Michael A.. 311
Jeanette, Jack, 192
Jendrasiak, Richard J., 105,196,305
Jesson, Paul J., 105,305
Mary E., 79,297
Joliet, Frances J,, 297
Jolly, J., 312
Jondro, Dave, 248
Jones, Dick, 274
Jones Jeff, 104,105,192
Jones, Mike, 197
Jones, T., 342
Jones, Thomas L., 297
Jorgenson. Alan, 257
Joseph, Joel J.. 102,305
Joseph John L., 309
Joy, David, 326
Joyce, James, 70
Juska, Gimaras, 305
Kaanta, len, 238,241
Kachorek, John, 63,192,238,241
Kacuba, B., 106
Kaczmarek, Kathleen, 175
Kaiser, G. M., 297
Kaiser, Gregg, 127
Kaiser, John H., 132,311
Kaiser, Lawrence, S.J., 63
Kaminski, Gerald M., 142,313
Kaminiski, Richard, 132
Kamor. Joseph A.. 311
Kampman, Diane. 221
Kampman, Don, 109
Kamradt, Michael, 196
Kandel, Caryn, 149
Kanka, Carol J., 148,319
Kapron, Mitch, 262
Kappa Beta Gamma, 195
Kaput, Diane, 71,205,207,221,250
Karle, Joseph, 191,192
Karney, Mark, 266
Kary, Barbara F., 297
Kauppinen, Kirsti, 326
Kauppinen, S., 326
Kay, Jane, 133
Kaye, Chester, 310
Kazmarek, Susan M., 319
Kean, Helen, 32,185
Keane, Noel, 142,143
Keenan, Mike, 105
Kellam, Ruben M., 105,305
Keller, Raymond J., 311
Kelley, Arthur, R., 305
Kelley, Kevin P., 196,297
Kelley, Richard, 105,196
Kelly, Brian G., 311
Kelly, Mary, 194
Kelly, Michael P., 58,82,253,297,341,74
Kelley, Richard, 104
Kempel, Pete, 318
Kennedy, David J., 192,297
Kensicki, Steven F., 196.305
Kern, Gene, 262
Kerr, Mary M., 297
Khan Azhar S., 326
lGdder, Nancy D., 148,319
Kieliszewski, C., 243
Kiley, Tom, 156
Kinane, Gerard E., 309
King, Ruben J., 132,311
Kirschling Robert, 191,196,297
Kirsten, Dorothy, 43
Kirwan, Jim, 291
Kisicki, Francis W., 102,108,305
Kissel, Elaine L., 193,297
Klebba, Mike, 238,241
Klimaski, Joe, 209
Klimek, Robert. 179
Kloeppel, Robert T., 105,305
Kloka, Joseph J., 309
Klucens. M., 346
Kmiec, Elizabeth A., 194,297
Kmiec, Betty, 194.243
Knazek, Joe, 259
Knigg, Jerry, 132
Knights of Columbus, 344
Knoche, Craig, 213
Knopes, Carol, 71,190,219.234,248
Koch, Robert, 214
Kocialski, Thomas F., 102,104,305
Koczaja, Bernard J., 305
Koczan Joseph, 105
Koen, William F., 297
Kohleriteritis, Michael, 149
Kolar, Margaret T., 205,297
Kolderman, Tom, 234
Kollar, Candy, 259
Kolly, G., 241
Komendera, Jim, 194
Kommeth, Daniel T., 305
Kontolambros, Mark, 31 1
Kook, John, 127
Kopec, John M., 192,297
Kopytek, Mary E., 66,79,297
Korte, Paul, 213
Korzym, Kathleen, 246,259
Kosarko, Gerald J., 305
Kosarko, J., 104
Kossick, Glenn, 171,179,262,265
Koster, Walter, 326
Kutcher, Ann T., 297
Kotwik, Marge, 195
Kowalski, Dick, 148
Kramer, D., 106,266
Kramer, Joe, 142,143
Kranz, Pam, 221
Krebs, Carol A., 298
Kree, Richard, 212
Kren, P., 192
Krisll Ed.. 259
Krishnappa, Nalini, 326
Krishnappa, M., 326
Krister, Sue, 262
Kristner, Scubi, 194
Kronk, Joseph A., 127,309
Kruger, Kenneth B., 298
Kubeck, Kenneth F., 309
Kubiak, Jerome S., 311
Kudrzycki, Richard M., 305
Kuebler, Paul, 104,105
Kuess, Charles H., 305
Kuhn, Alphonse, S.J., 57
Kulczak, William J., 132,133,311
Kulesa, Ruben A., 266,305
Kulpa, Jeff, 194
Kulpa, Jim, 194
Kundert, Thomas, 105
Kunert, Kenneth, S.J., 190,344
Kunz, J., S.J., 192
Kupstas, Juanita, 243,262
Kvedaras, Julita G., 298
Kwiatkowski, Stan, 132
Laba, R., 241
Labinski, Robert E., 298
Lacki, Casimir, 305
LaFranzo, Michael S., 305
Lahey, Gary B., 301
Lahey, M., 148,149
Lahifl. Maureen, 221,347
Lake. Barry J., 104,105,305
Lake, Pat, 148,149
Laketek, Dona M., 262,298
LaLonde, Bernadette, 71,250,253
Lammerding, Ed, 118
Lamerton, Gerard A., 309
Lamotte, Gerald E., 311
La Motte, Gerry, 132
Landav, Stephen M., 312
Landuyt, Bernard, Dr., 22,125
Lange, Karen, 221,335
Lang, Rosemary A., 319
Langenhurst, Sue, 194
Lany, Ruse, 148
Lanzetta, John S., 298
La Rose, Paul, 82
Lark, Donald, 335
Larky, Sheldon, 143
LaRuuche, Dan, 212,238,242
Lash Steven, 148,149
Lasser, Allan J., 316
Lauck, Fred, 142,143
Laule, Robert, 105
Lauletta, P., 241
Laurain, Lawrence, 235
Lautz, J., 106
La Veglia, Paulette, 216
Law Journal Staff, 143
Lawrence, Ronald, 214
Lazarus. J.. 149
Lazevnick, James J., 305
Leaheey, Jon, 104,105
Leahy. Daniel, 326
Leamy, Susan A., 298
Learman, Joe, 102,305
Learned, Mike, 222
Leary. Jim, 270
Le Cercle Francais. 334
Lecllnan, Michael R., 305
Le Couer du Corps, 243
Legray, David R., 309
Lehrke, Carl I., 311
Leins, Dorothy J., 298
Leknius. Casimir, 316
Lembo, Stephen l., 104,105,305
Lemire, John J., 298,344
Lemkuhl, R., 192
Lemon, J.. 195
Lemon, Mary J., 298
Lenerz, Michael J., 298
Lenhard, Leo, 132
Lennon, Mike, 16
Leonard James A., 298,348
Leonik, Patricia P., 298
Lesko, Ralph E., 309
Lesser, Stuart D., 301
Leszczuk, Stanley A., 192,309
Letscher, Mike, 196
LeWand, Tom, 315
Lewandowski, Adrian M.. 192,298
Licari, Chuck, 70,266,267
Lien, Andrew M. H., 326
Link, Ann Dee, 259
Limault, R. J.. 211
Lipscomb, Patrick, 309
Lisska, Mark, 192
Lisska, Mary, 221
Litke, Tom, 348
Locke, John W., 313
Loftus. John S., 298
Loftus, Michael, 309
Logar, Thomas, 326
Loges, Michael D., 298
Long, John, 194
Long, Mike, 197,219
Long, P., 106
Lonks, A., 149
Loosvelt, Nanci C., 196,298
Lopez, Frank S, 298
Lord, Ralph, 108
Louisell, Joseph, 142
Louisell, Joseph W., Jr., 313
Lozano, 0Iga. 71,248,253
Loze, Bob, 194
Luc a, Theresa, 298
Lucas. G., 106,210,305
Lucas. John W., 316
Lucken, Francis, 133,311
Ludy, Ernest, 16,170,298
Kmelyl Joseph EU 158 The Knights of Columbus sponsor a Christmas party for the underprivileged children of St. Bernard s
Kam' walms 309 Parish. First Row: Thomas De Santls, Deputy Grand Knight, Philip Blanchard, Joseph Te-
K A ' ku AI "d 79190194297 kelly, Grand Knight. Second Row: Rev. Kenneth Kunert, S.J., Chaplain, Paul Nucilli, Recorder
D ows " mm ra' ' ' ' John Lemire, Lecturer. Ron Citkowski. Third Row: Joseph Marion, Joseph Czerail, Richard
Kml' wan' 127 Duzzie, Lou Van Hout, William Person.
Kozub, Ray. 197
Lukaszek, Tom, 196
Lumpkin, Charles L., 305
Lundquist, Eric, 262
Lunz, Ed, 121,123
Lupa. J., 104,105,238,241,305
Lusch, Michael, 80.81,298
Lustig, Ronald D., 309
Luther, Lynne, 243,248,253
Lyons, Daniel, 104
Lyons, Kathy, 221
McArthur. Henry J., 309
McAuliffe, John, 143
McAvoy, Dennis J., 305
McBeth, Raymond R., 262,298
McCabe. R., 241
McCart, Norman S.. 316
McCarthy, Myles. 347
Mr: Carty, David A., 309
McCormick, Barry, 121
McCormick, Patrick, J., 105,305
McCormick, P., 104
McCrory, Kenneth, 196
McCuen, John, 143
McDaid, Matthew, 81,334
McDermott, George, 196
McDonald, J., 192,305,132,104,105
McDonald, Karen, 149
McDonald, Pat, 270
McDonald, Russell J., 105.305
McDonald, R., 104
McDonough. Patrick M., 313
McElmurry, Patrick, 192,298
MacEwen, Lawrence, 191
MacDonald, Ronald F., 309
MacEwen, Terry, 174,205
McGill, Kathy, 34,257
McGourty, Tom, 241
McGuire, James F., 192,309
McHugh. Joe, 197
McHugh, Kevin, 194
McKendricks, Norman, S.J., 230
McKenna, Kevin, 212,298
Mackenzie, Cameron, 78,79,342
Macleod, Christina M., 319
Macleod, Tina, 148
McMicken, Mary Anne, 142,143
McNamara, Edward, 132
McNamara, Jim, 132
MacNeil, Robert P., 309
McPhail, Donald A., 298
McPherson, Marrianne, 195
McRea, Frances B., 311
McRae, Jo, 76
McRae, Ken, 78
McShane, John A., 196,306
Magino, Ed, 121
Magnus. Betty J., 319,148
Magreta, Gregory G., 309
Maher, Robert J., 309
Mahern, Bob, 298,132
Mahoney, John F.. Dr., 111
Maisano, Debbie, 92
Makara, George, 311
Maledon, William J., 309
Malensky, Beatrice M., 298
Malskis, Ray, 194
Mancini, Joseph A., 313,142,143
Mandziuk, Lorraine A., 298
Mangino, Ed, 250
Manica, Diane, 171,105,298
Mannion, Kris, 259
Manteuffel, Linda L., 298
--..-. ' ll 1
4 'V A fs " 1
0 Q N
, If "' I
Marcangelo, A., 241,242,238
Marcischak, Robert, 210
Marcus, Mary D., 298
Marczak, Elaine S., 298
Marengere, D., 192
Marinko, Monica, 205,216,221
Marion, Joseph, 344,205
Mariotti, Charles, 298
Marks. John F., 309
Marlinga, C., 342
Marnell, Gerald, 31
Marr, Peter, 175,174,192
Marrs, Walter J., 309
Marsden, Michael D., 309
Marsh, Susan M., 298
Marshall, James C.. 309
Marszalek, Leonard, 192
Mart, Richard R.. 298
Martin, John P., 305
Martin, Mike, 155,241,305.79
Martini, Neal, 197
Martino, Robert J., 132
Maruschak, Margaret E., 298
Masica, Barb, 221
Masinski. Ann, 220
Maskart, Cherie, 221
Massaquoi. Maria, 326
Masters, Gerry. 108,192
Matela, Jerry, 194
Math Club, 79
Mathes. Linda, 194
Matous, Phillip A., 298
Matouski. Nat, 221
Matous, Steve. 127
Matranga, Henry L., 309
Matthews, Mchael, 170,309
Matthys, William, 196
Matulewicz, Dennis, 143
Matyjanowski, Donna, 195
Matyjasik, R., 192
Maziasz, Linda, 185,186,187
Mala, Mike, 71,248
Mazur, Richard J.. 309.132
Mazur, Ronald M., 64.298
Mazzolini, William A., 305
Mead, George, 259
Meister, Fred J., 306
Mellish, Ronald W., 313
Mellon, James T., 298.335
Mendel, Eric, 104 108
Merline. Paul, 127
Mertens, J., 149
Merlo, Judy, 243
Merzon. Melvin, 143
Messuri. Philip J.. 171
Metherell, Rdph F., Jr., 196,306
Daniel L., 301
Meyer, Ted, 234,334
Meyers, Terry, 216
Michaelson, Ronald, 149.316
Michalak, Norbert J., 143
Michalski, M. 193,298
isyn. Ted, 127
Michie, Don, 127.309
Mickiewicz, Antoni J., 306
Midgley, M.. 80
Migliore, Herman, 104,105,108
Arlene J., 194,309
Miller. Bob, 235,281
Miller, H. K.. 313
Miler, Louis J.. Jr., 306
Miller, Richard N., 301
Miller, Terri, 70.234
Thomas E., 311
Mills, Greer, 66.298
Miltrer. D.. 192
Minibiole, Paul, 102,104,108
Minok, Dan, 75
Harry, 17 1
Miranda, C., 105,108
Mirto, Karen J., 309
Miseveth, Paul A., 309
Misiewicz, Dennis, 126
Mistretta, Carol, 262,265
Mistura, Arnold, 132,311
Mitchell, Jim. 127,194,298
Mizzi, George M., 309
Mlot, Lynn M., 298
Molnar, Dave, 133
Montano, Olga, 326
Montgomery, Ruben J., 309
Montrose. Sharon, 179
Mooney, T.. 192
Moore, Edward J., 104.306
Moore, Frazier N., 316
Moore, Gerald F., 309
Moore. Hugh, 7 1,192,249,32 5,248
Moot Court Board, 143
Moran, J., 106,284,306
Moran, Mike, 142,143
Moran, Paul, 196
Moran, Tom. 222
Moravec, Carole J., 319
Morgan, Ann, 72,259
Mroin, Mike, 208
Morrow. Bill, 192
Morrow, Bob, 105
Mosier, Kathy, 221,334
Moss. Karen, 149.319
Moy, Kirsten, 79,81
Moynihan, C., 105,306
Mroweh, Bill. 115
Mudd, R., 105,306
Mueller, Robert. 179
Muhic, Marlene, 221
Muir, Chuck, 105
Muir, Roy, 104.105
Mullen, Joseph E., 309
Muller, Peter, 259
Mulroy, John, 27
Mulvaney. Larry, 132
Murphy, Barb, 14,189,220,221
Murphy, Calvin, 274
Murphy, Francis. J.. 132,309
Murphy, Kathy. 205
Murray, Clarence. 86
Murray, Jim 238,241
Musial. Barbara J., 126,193,309
Musial. Catherine A., 126,309
Musinski, Annie, 221
Muss. Fran. 70,259
Musson, Bruno, 132
Myers, Carolyn J., 298
Myers, Mary Lee, 196
Mysliwiec, Joseph F., 298
Nabry, John, 192
Nacy. Kathy. 196
Naddeo. Jim, 213,241
Nader, Ralph, 111
Nagy, L.. 149
Naglik, Ray, 241
Nagrant, P.. 106
Nanni, Dan. 262.263
Nardone, Ann M., 298
Naughton. Do nald. 17 5,192,309,191
Nault Terri, 71,221
Neary, Robert M., Jr.. 306
Netschke, George A.. lll, 309
Neverauch, llnae, 133
Neville, Chuck, 70.34,226,267
Newton, B., 346
Neych, Thomas J.. 31 1
Niar, Mark, 334
Nichols. Dave, 106,226
Nicholson, Tom, 196
Nicola, B.. 149
Nieckarz, Sharon R., 298
Niemiec, Carol. 194,241
Niemus, Judy. 67
Nitz, Michael R., 104,105,306
Noll, William, 211
Noon, Mary Lou, 70,262
North. Rich, 205
Northrop, Pamela S., 298
Norton, R., 105.306
Norwalk, Keath, 148,149
Nosmti. Dave, 126
Nothaft, Paul H.. 298
Novak, Fran, 234
Novalc Laurence, 132
Novickas, Loretta, 196
Novicky, Chris. 221.334
Novitsky, Nicholas T., 149,316
Nowak, Ronald G., 309
Nowicki, Judith A.. 298
Nucilli, Paul, 334
Nulty, Jim, 241.245
Nuvoloni, L., 192,298
0'Brien, Frank, 142,143,313
0'Brien, Pat, 148
0'Brien, San, 214
0'Brien, Tom, 127,309
0'Callaghan, Jeanne, 190,194,245
0'Connor, Bob, 105.306
0'Connor Sharon. 260
Odena. Fred W., 106,306
0'Donovan. Bill, 248,249
Ogden, Michael, 213
0gurek, John, 143,313
0'Keele, William, 105
Uldani, Peter M., 105,306
0ldani, Renee L., 299
Dldlield, Janine A., 299
0'Leary, John, 143
Dlechowski, Carol A., 195.299
Oliveri, Chuck, 196
Uliverio, Carmine C., 299
0'Malley, Dick. 118
0'Malley, Kahleen A., 299
0'MdIey, John, 259
0'Neal, Lula B., 299
0'Neill, Bill. 267
Upperer, Maurice, 149,316
Drcelli, Diane, 185.187
0'Regan, Mary H., 299
0'ReilIey, Daniel, 335
Dros, Katherine A.. 299
0'Rourke, Mary Ann, 194
Osborn, Ralph, 31
Dsborne, Zane A., 316
Dswald, Cathy A., 319
Out-of-Town Coeds. 221
Ozarski, Thomas W., 192,309
Pacini, Bob. 171
Paden, Mary, 57,71,234,248,250 251
Page, Terrence, 313
Pahl, George, 262
Pakulski, Andrea, 71,248,253
Palazzolo, Dennis, 306
Palazzolo, Joe, 235
Palguta, Mary Ann, 299
Palmer. Jim, 241
Palombo, C.. 243
Parrish, Tom, 192
Parsons, Michael, 299
Paruskiewicz, lrene, 133
Pascone, Mike, 210
Pasternak, Michelle, 196
Patel, Prahlad, 309
Patrick, Dick, 127
Patterson Dave, 118
Patterson, William, 309
Paulson, Eileen, 133
Pawell. Donald. 80
Pawlak, James, 179
Paxton, Gay. 220,221,334
Payne, Marcia, 66,299
Payzs, Kato, Dr.. 58
Pearson. Mary Ann, 195
Pecherski. Francis, 311
Peerson, Joan, 126
Peine, John 194,197
Pelewski, Kathy, 187
Penzel, Paul, 235
Peoples. Robert, 196,299
Pericin, Peggy, 148,319
Perrone, Chris, 148.319
Perrotta, Angela, 221
Perry, Richard. 282
Persia, Chris, 194
Person, William, 171,205,344
Perucca, Richard, 105,108,306
Pesr, Robert, 214
Petersen, Andrea. 299
Alpha Kappa. Delta is a society which promotes the study of sociology
and social work at the college level. First Row: Sr. M. Denise, Bar
bara Silverman, Second Row: Dr. Jerome Rozycki, Mod., Marilyn
Klucens, Bruce Newman.
Petersen, Terry, 63
Petrick, Jan, 221
Pettigrew, Bruce. 194
Pettinger, Kathie, 262
Pettinger. Michael, 309
Pettke, Karen, 299
Petty, M., 238
Pfefler, Betsy, 148,319
Phi Alpha Theta, 342
Phi Beta Lambda, 126
Phi Gamma Nu, 133
Phi Kappa Theta, 192
Phi Sigma Tau, 341
Phillips. Peter, 104,105,306
Philp. G., 149
Physics Club. 81
Pillon, Gary, 70
Pi Mu Epsilon, 79
Pi Sigma Epsilon, 127
Pi Tau Sigma, 104
Piekarski, David, 306
Piendel, Judith, 319
Pienta, Walter, 311
Pierzynski, Richard, 31 1
Pilon, Daniel, 104,306
Pilon. Noel, 311
Pincket, Robert, 143
Plate, John, 205,210
Plichta, Roman. 194,205,208
Plocinik, R., 106
Plonsky, M., 106,306
Plucienowski, Goerge, 212
Plummer, M., 104,105
Pniewski, Rich, 197
Podlasek, Ray, 105
Polack, Alan, 241
Pulcinski, Henry, 143
Poledink, Francis, 326
Poletti, Carol, 299
Pollard, Dennis, 142,143,313
Pomauille, Ronald, 132
Pope, A., 192
Popko, Edward, 120,301
Porter, Thomas, S.J., 22,246
Powell, Don, 209
Powers, Thomas, 299
Poznaski, Barb, 82,74
Prevost, William, 306
Price, Tim, 248
Princiotto, Ted, 306
Przeracki, Ronald, 309
Ptak, Teresa, 299
Pulliam, David, 299
Purcell, Robert, 102,104.1D8,306
Purifoy, Barb, 148,319
Purliski, Jim, 132
Putsell, L., 195
Puuuoli, Joanne, 187,334
Przyhyla, J.. 192
Przystup. Jurith, 299
Duayhackx, Jim, 192
Duinn. John, 105
Rabe, W. T., 34
Rabideau, Robert. 196.127
Racette, Richard J., 238,242,306
Radio Amateur Association
Radke, Roger C.. 105,306,1106
Radulski. Mary, 243
Raeder, Chuck, 105,205
Rahrig, Michael L., 309
Rainer, Kathleen H., 70,194,299,74
Rainone, J., 192
Ramsey, Robert, 105
Ranly, Daniel P., 306
Ranno, Carl P.. 313
Ras, Martin, 335
Ratkewicz, Glenn J., 309
Rauch, Donald, 70
Raufl, Cheryl, 195
Reagan, Maureen, 234
Reaman, Greg, 222,348
Reb, James, W., 299
Recor, Mark, 76
Reed, Kathy, 66
Regency Heights, 212
Regis House, 209
Reidy, Patrick, 212
Reilly, Michael J., 143,313
Reineck, Bob, 80
Reinhart. Carol A., 299
Reinhart. John, 192
Reinheimer, Rick F., 102,104,306,347
Reinhemer, R.. 106
Reiser, T., 192,348
Rempinski, Donald R., 105,306
Reuter, J., 241
Reynolds, Ann, 302
Reynolds, M., 342
Rice, Bill, 132
Richards, Sherry. 175.196
Richardson, Tom, 272,273
Riedinger, D., 106
Riedlinger, Donald A., 306
Rieman, Kathy, 76
Riley, Carol, 216
Riley, Kathleen A., 299
Ris, Joseph, 88,334
Ritter, David, 191
Ritter, Ruth A., 299
Rittersdorl, Marcia, 85
Riukevich, Magdalene T., 299
Roach, Elizabeth, 70
Robert, Ray, 132
Roberts, Edwin T., 311
Roberts, Doug, 70
Roberts, Flossie, 262
Robin, Thomas R., 104,105,196.306
Robinson, Nancy J., 193,299
Rocco, Robert E., 104,105,306
Roddy. Peter. 57
Rodwan. Bruce A., 299
Rodzik, Donald T., 306
Roehm, C. Stephen, 142
Rogers, Patricia M,, 148,319
Roginski, Carol, 187
Roguz, Ronald, 334
Roller, William R., 306
Roman, David, 214
Roman, Judy, 133
Ronan, Eileen, 92
Rondot, Pat. 243
Ronzi, Marylin C., 299
Roodbeen, Henry W., 299
Rossi, L., 195
Rossi, Rosalind L., 299
Rossiter, M., 195
Rossmy, Michael J., 299
Roulo, John J., 127,310
Rousseau, Mark, 138
Rowland. Ray. 210
Roznowski, William J., 310
Rozycki. J., 346
Rublein, Patricia, 310
Rudzik, Maggie, 194
Rudzonis, Robert, 214
Ruff, Gregg, 167
The U-D Church Vhoir provides modern liturgical music for Sunday
Mass. First Row: Mary Schirmeyer, Maureen Lahiff, Judy Bitter-
man, Second Row: Patty Byrne, Rick Reinheimer, John Fynmore.
Third Row: Gerry Tygielski, Paul Tellers, Jim Steinmetz, Myles
Ruggiero, Danielle A., 299
Rumao, Louis P., 326
Rumon. Donald, Dr., 148
Rushlow. Mike, 34.226
Russo. Joseph L., 299.334
Ruzzin, Aniel J., 310
Ryan, James S., 301
Rykaczewski, Henry S, 133,310
Rykwalder, David, 234
Rznnca, Connie, 193,299
Saad, Michael. 310
Saari, Ronald, 299
Saigh, Richard, 132
Sailer, E., 104,105,306
Saint Jacques, Michael, 306
Sak, Paul. 104,105,206.171,174
Salgat, Chuck, 209
Saliman, Ronald. 149
Sancricca, Jeanette, 179,196,299
Sandel, R.. 190,193
Sanders, Perry, 311
Sandon, Kathy. 21
Santorelli, Frank, 70
Sarafin. JoAm, 192,194,245
Satarino, John, 259
Saulino, Lawrence, 310
Saunders, Peggy, 291
Sauriol, Maurice, 301
Savel, Andrew. 313
Sawicki, Bob, 208
Sawicki, Daniel, 143,313
Sawicki, F., 149
Scalici, Marianne, 299
Scavone. Tom, 197
Schaefer. Gary, 310
Schaeffer, L., 104,105,306
Schaflner, Nhureen, 243,299
Schallhorn, Basil, 311
Scharler. Terry, 105
Schauerte, John, 306
Schecter, C., 193
Scheible, Donald, 301
Schenden, James, 313
Schertfeger, Ron, 133
Schervish, Dave, 196
Schervish, Paul, 158
Schimmer, Patricia, 310
Schimpl. Thomas, 175,342
Schindler, Mary, 243
Schirmeyer, Mary, 221,347
Schmidt, Ann, 221
Schmidt, Ron, 196
Schmiesing, James, 104,105,306
Schmitt, Paul, 310
Schmittroth, John W., 75
Schmitz, Bob, 262
Schnurr, Raymond, 306
Schoen, Carol, 79
Schoettle, Judy, 148,319
Schott, Sally, 81
Schreck, M., 102,104,106
Schreck, Raymond, 306
Schmeder, Don, 196
Schoen, Carol, 221
Schron, Bob, 104, 105,108,306
Schumm, Lawrence, S.J., 222
Schwedler, John, 299,196
Schweitzer. Michael, 310
Schweitzer, Nancy, 259
Schweitzer, Richard, 306
Schwertfeger, Ronald, 132,311
Schwing, Robert, 104,306
Scippa, John, 196
Schindler, Mary. 299
Scotti, Jerry, 196
Scovic, Jim, 194
Scovil, Tim, 208
Scullin, Bob, 157
Scullin J., 158
Sczudlo. R., 192
Secord, Ed. 148,149,316
Seihert, Fred, 191,127
Seifert, Dorothea. 133
Seitz. Martin. 266,306
Alpha Epsilon Delta is a pre-med, pre-dent fraternity. First Row: S.
Giannota, G. Reaman, Bruce Borin, Ann Bobryk. Second Row:
R. Brunhofer, Joel Jarvis, T. Reiser, J. Dierkes. Third Row: Rev. G.
Albright, Mod., T. Litka, T. Shenk, J. Leonard, L. Smiley.
Selke, Gerald, 132,133
Serra, Robert, 306
Seth, D., 238
Shadrick, Fred, 21
Shaheen, Frank, 311
Shalhoub, Carolyn, 299
Shannon. John, 214
Shannon, Mk:hael, 299
Shaw, F., 192
Sheehan, William, 306
Sheeny, James, 143
Sheets, Sheila, 221
Sheetz, Paul, 214
Shenk, T., 348
Sherman, William, 306
Shishu, Ramesh, 326
Shorkey, Rich, 126,191,310
Shoup, Margaret, 243
Shoup, Mary,Agnes, 243
Shovlin, Jack, 197
Shug. Al, 274
Sievers, Lee, 132
Sigma Pi, 96
Sigma Delta, Chi, 71
Sigma Pi Sigma. 80
Sigma Sigma Sigma, 1
Sikora, Franciene, 299
Sikora, Jerry, 79,81,212
Simmerer, Bill, 205,214
Simon, Janet, 149
Simon, Margaret, 299,195
Singer, Robert, 148,149
Sinkwitts. Joseph. 316
Sisca, Joseph, 299
Sisk, John, 108
Siwiec, Raymond, 104,105,171.222
Skotynsky, Leonard, 127,310
Skratek, William, 317
Sladick, Donald, 310
Slesinski, Stanley, 102,104,306,106
Slick, Dave, 127
Slicker, James, 306
Slonina. Mary, 334
Smiertka, Jim, 197
Smihal, Chris, 260
Smilak, Barb, 262
Smiley, Larry, 348
Smith, Harold, 70
Smith, Hugh, S.J., 326
Smith, Mary J., 299,284
Smith, R., 79,192,284
Sniezek, Rose, 66
Snyder, Stever, 262
Sobota, Walter, 299
Society ot Automotive
Soda, Donald, 213
Soisson, Tom, 222
Solensky. Gerald, 105,306
Sollars. Gary, 179
Solocinski, Mike, 81
Solomom, Jazk, 262
Sonkin, J., 149
Sonnebom, Roger, 19
Sophiea, Carol, 319
Southwell House, 210
Spain, Louis, 208,334
Spencer, K., 241
Sperl, James, 192,198,238,310
Spillard, Robert, 143,299
Spindler, Charles, 326
Spisak, Audrey, 79,187,334
Spychalski, R., 193,198,299
Stack, Gregory, 156,158
Stadler, George, 104,222,306
Staels, Linda, 195,299
Stafford, Walter, 127
Stanko, Barb, 221
Stanley, Tom, 196
Stark, Royal, 205,213
Starosciak, Theodore, 310
Starr, James, 326
Starr, Tom, 209
Statham, James. 313
Stawkey, Robert, 132
Steenberge, M., 241
Stein, Carol, 148,319
Steinbach, Everett, 92
Steiner, Celestin, S.J., 43
Steiner, Joanne, 190,195
Steiner, Richard, 208
Steiner, R., 241
Steinmetz, J., 347
Stella, Frank, 43
Steltenkamp, Mike, 157
Stenger, Alice, 299
Stenger, James, 317
Stepzinski, John, 106,307
Stern, Gary, 317
Stern, Robert, 127,310
Tharp, Lee, 192
Theisen, Benedict, 299
Theta Phi Alpha, 196
Theta Tau, 105
Theta Xi, 197
Thomas, Martha, 148
Steurnagel, D., 104,307
Steveson, Charles, 132
Stiemitz, Jim, 208
Stine, Jim, 132
Stock, Dale Ann, 299
Stoll, Warrn, 210
Stone, Jim, 149.317
Stone, Richard, 132.310
Storen, Mary Kay, 196
Storen, Thomas, 317
Storms, Mark, 212
Straub, D., 192
Street, Wally, 108
Stroughter, Charlie, 274
Strum, Jim, 208
Student Bar Association, 142
Student Council, Evening Com-
merce and Finance, 133
Student Court, 170
Student Senate, 175
Student Union Board, 179
Sturm, Jim, 194
Sturtevant, J., 241
Stutsman, Larry, 307
Steinbock, Roy, 317
Styka, Ronald, 299
Suchyta. Darlene, 148,149
Suchyta, Ed, 85
Suchyta, Leonard, 313
Sulla, Dtto, 31 1
Sullivan, J., 241
Sullivan, Kathy, 187
Sullivan, William, 317
Surdakowski, Gerard, 79,299
Suszczynski, Paul, 307
Swartzlager, Jerry, 272
Swartzvvood L, 192
Sweeney. Pat, 37
Swhwertleger, Ron, 133
Swiderski, William, 1D4,105,108,307
Switzer, W., 148,149,317
Syzmaszek, Ronald. 334
Szczepaniak, Adrienne, 179
Szkil, Constance, 299
Sznewas, Robert, 127,310
Szymaszek, Ronald, 79,80,234
Taschner, Michael, 132
Tako, Mike, 1 11
Taraskiewicz, Lorraine, 255
Tau Beta Pi, 104
Tau Kappa Epsilon, 196
Taylor, Marvin, 149
Taylor, William, 317
Teagarden, M., 192
Tekelly, Joseph, 344
Tellers, Paul, 347
Templin, Ralph, 310
Tepas, Timothy, 307
Thompson, James, 255,71
Thompson, Steve, 196
Tidyman, Kathy, 326,221
Tinkasmire, Br. J., 81,326
Tobias, Jerome, 63
Tomazik, Terry, 262
Topolski, Julian, 105,307
Toth Sue, 190,196
Toton, Susan, 148,319
Tower Staft, 250
Tripi, John, 214
Trombley, William, 300
Trudeau, Kathy, 221
Tru piano, Matthew, 300
Tsai, Chei-Long, 326
Tucker, John, 104
Twomey, Matt, 132
Tygielski, Gerald, 209,230,347
Tyminski, Hamma, 148,319
Uicker, Tom, 104,307
Ulasewski, Terry, 205
Ulbrich, Rosemary, 300
Undy, Barbara, 235
Ungar, Robin, 194
Upton, Frank, 196
Urban Law Group, 142
Urban, Margaret, 221
Urbas, Sandy, 205
Vagnetti, John, 194,300
Valeri, John, 317
Valinski, Joseph, 300
VanConant, .lim, 132
Van Hoey, Mike, 259
VanHout, D., 193,334,342
VanHout, Lou, 344
Vanneste, Joyce, 185
Varsity News, 248
Vasko, Allan, 300
Vazzano, Andrew, 212
Vel, Frank, 71,253,325
Ventittelli, Arlhony, 300
Vercammen, Marilyn, 148.319
Vermilion, Nhry, 149
Vernia. Dave, 132,133,310
Vervaecke, James, 310
Veryser, Thomas, 148
Viale, Carol, 148,149
Vignassa, P., 195,300
Vincent, Linda, 148,319
Vitak, Jim, 70,259,266
Voelker, Thomas, 126
Vogt, Tom, 105,307
Vogt, Rick, 126,191
Vonsteeg, Mary Ann, 194
Vorlick, J., 106,307
Votruba, Robert, 127,310
Vrabel, Barb, 259,334
Vukobratic, Emery, 127
Wagner, Robert W.. 300
Wagner, Suzanne M., 300
Wahl, Sue, 221
Wais, Bar, 243
Walienell, Ray, 105
Walch, M., 241
Walker, Henry, 132
Walker, Lorraine M., 300,326
Walsh, Michael E.. 105,307.16
Walby, Alan, 265
Walch. M., 238
Walsh, F., 243
Walsh, Richard, 104,106,102,307
Walters, Theodore W., S.J., 82
Walters, Rick, 194
Walters, Grant. 148
Wanamaker. J., 81,104,212
Warbelow, Kathy, 74.82.250
Warberein, Lee, 216
Ward, Marisa, 235
Wardzinski, Louis T., 104,307
Warren, Velma, 262
Washington, Lawrence J.. 102,104,108,
Waters, Dan, 194,214
Watts, Gary. 108,191
Webb, John D., 300
Wechter, Douglas, 213
Wehrung, Brendan, 70,259,266
Weier, Sharon A., 187,300,195
Weinthaler, Tom, 192
Weiss, Larry, 196
Welch, Marty, 197
Welch, Mary, 148,192
Wells, Lawrence, 105
Werher, Michael, 108
Werner, Michael F., 102,307
Weshalek, Gene, 270
Wezner, Bernadette, 243
Whalen, Bill, 132
Whalen, Marge, 262
Whelan, Charles D., 307
White, Mary Kay, 195.300
Wider, Kathy, 75
Vlhdferman, Edward J,, 313
Wieske. Robert J., 310
Vhesler, William A., 155,158
Wielerman, John, 142
Wietecha, Walter, 105
Wigeluk, Jack, 132
Wiggen, Dan, 105,108,307
Walgus. Anthony J., 157
Wilkie, Carol, 259
Wilkie, Richard A., 307
Williamson, William, 133
Williams, Bob, 191
Williams, Don, 70
Williams, Emlyn, 182
Williams, Mark. 196
Williams, Robert, 310
Williams, Roger, 182
Williams, Ty, 274
Williams, Wilbur J., 311
Williamson, Will, 133
Wills. Bill, 290
Wilson, 0.. 104,307
Wilson, Gerald T., 307
Wilson, Terrence E., 307
Winay, Pat, 193,198
Windstein, David W,. 307
Winowski, Eugene F.. 300
Wiowode, Mke, 262
Wisniewski, Steve, 196
Vlhtkowski. Vicki, 195
Wittman, Dave, 266
Wodarski, Larry, 196,253
Woiack, David E., 248,253,300
Wojan, Ed., 18
Wojciechowski, Anthony M., 300
Wolfe, Thomas W., 310
Wollenweber, Chuck, 334
Wollenweber, Mark, 192
Wolocko, Beverly G., 300
Wolsleld, Linda, 221
Women's League. 187
Women's Press Club, 71
Wonak, Dan 205.210
Woodling. Roger, 105,307
Woods, Kevin, 194,208
Woods, Thomas, 106,307
Wooley, Micki, 195,259
Wright, Catherine S., 195,300
Wright, Jeanne, 190
Wright, Mary J., 310
Wright, Owen J., 307
Wrock, William A., 317
Wright, Gary, 155
Wrynn, Cheryl M., 194,300
Wuolukka, James W., 105.307
Wycech, Carmelite, 300
Wycech, Joseph, 108
Wyler, Chuck, 104
Xavier House, 208
Yeager, Pete, 192
Yenny, Barb, 221,335
Yettaw, Gail, 126
Yoeman, Don, 281
Young Democrats, 234
Young Republicans, 235
Young, Michael, 104,105
Young, Susan l,, 319
Yuhas, William A., 301
Zac harias. Joseph C.. 311
Zakens, Judith A., 300,342
Zaliagiris, Michele M., 300.342
Zakrzewski, Sue, 190,198
Zande. Douglas J., 104,105.1 15.307
Zarewski. S.. 193
Iarnowiecki. Frani, 175
Zbanek. Larry, 132,133,311
Zeminski. Mary Anne, 221
Zerbst, Allen A., 300
Zernentsch, Charles P.. 259,307
Ziegler, Robert, 132
Zimmerman, Lonny, 118
Zinger, Doug, 104,175
Zonder, Michael S., 317
Zontek, Jacqueline, 149
Zucconi, J., 192
, P 1 'i L, :.,,,,x
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are the hollow men learning
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A year has ended. To some it means graduation.
To others, another year spent in finding purpose,
for openess, for searching and probing to find
answers. The student has become a little wiser,
but in his awareness, still curious.
i iiii it H
Hill in ill
The campus, empty of students, is dark and useless.
iiiiiiilllvilimliyyilI llll lil il l, lll l
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Statistics tell us that 52 percent of the world population
is now made up of people under 25. The World War
II baby boom in the United States is now filling colleges
to capacity and the number of college students grows each
year. But in an era filled with peace marches, war protests,
and campus demonstrations, the term "student" has come
to signify more than just a person who is attending school.
It has come to mean an attitude.
"Student protest," 'tstudent movement," and 'tstudent
power" have become significant and meaningful terms. Be-
cause students across the country have become the focal
points of political, social and even economic factors which
will affect history, I have chosen to single out the U-D
student and examine the role he plays in this overall trend.
Another reason for choosing this "student" theme is
that in the past the Tower has given too much coverage to
the faculty and Administration and not enough to the stu-
dent body. Since the Tower is a student yearbook, edited
by students, and for the most part paid for out of the stu-
dents' tuition, it is only natural that the emphasis be
placed on the activities of the student. To accomplish this,
the Tower sent forms out to department heads in the
various colleges, asking them to name an outstanding stu-
dent from their department. The work of these individual
students would be used to represent the work of the de-
partment as a whole.
Glancing through this year's Tower, the reader can
see immediately that my staff did not just do a good job,
but a fantastic one. Looking back over the year, I can't
say I enjoyed every minute of it, but I can say that the good
times I had working with my staff more than made up for
the hard work.
Ron Beltz, my managing editor, although with the
Tower only to his graduation in December, helped
greatly in the production of the book. Special credit goes to
him for his work in taking the group pictures.
Diane Kaput, copy editor, or more commonly known
as the "copy-kitten of Towerland," did asuperhuman job
of organizing the multitude of writers who for some odd
reason wanted to write for the Tower. Tom Miller, layout
editor, gets the credit for laying out the myriad of copy,
headlines, cutlines, and pictures on all 352 pages of the
xl ". 'dxf'
I can't say enough about the tremendous job Mary Pa-
den, my photography editor, did in getting on film the story
of the 1968 school year. "Our Lady of the Darkroom"
spent many a night printing under the "watchful" eyes of
the campus police. Special thanks to Kathy Warbelow,
organizations editor, for keeping track of all the groups
pictures which appear in the Tower.
Bernie LaLonde and Jan Patrick, Tower secretaries,
wore their fingers down typing the ream after ream of copy.
This year's Tower cover was designed by someone Hvery
special," Nancy Schober. Bob Hunter, our representative
from Edwards Brothers, gave us much help and needed
assistance throughout the year.
In closing I would like to give special thanks to all the
people, too numerous to list, who came in to write heads,
cutlines, etc. around deadline time. Their assistance was
FRED M. CROSS
Irred NI. Cross ea'z'tor-in-zhz'ej" Ron Beltz
managing editor Diane Kaput copy editor' Iom
Nliller layout editor Mary Paden photography
edztor Ixathy Iiarbelow organzzotzons edztor
Gary Moulton asszstant to the edztor Jan
Petrick Bernie Lalonde secretarzes Mike
Bender Steve Mandell Brendan II ehrung
Xlec Xang Ind Nlangino Gene Rottinini
photographers Jane Briggs Ixaren Cavanaugh
Donald Hudson Carol Ixnopes Dave Jondro
sue Laremba Nancy Caine Olga Iazano
Ixaren Birchard Patti II ainski Marsha XI is
niewski Robert Buchta SJ Dayton Haskins
sl staff Nancy Schober cozer deszgn James
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