University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1969 volume:
UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT
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A university is a growing organism.
Growth implies change and alteration.
Sometimes the change is a natural outcome of the growth,
but often the alteration results
from very particular and well-thought out progress.
In these cases change is made for a purpose.
This change has direction.
1968-69 was a time of change at the University of Detroit.
On different levels-administrative, academic, student-
different programs were initiated.
All of these programs had the ultimate goal of a better university
Each proceeded in its own way.
IVlany succeededp a few failed,
but in the constant state of flux the University matured.
growth by change
encompasses all levels
Trying to meet the demands of a heterogeneous student body,
the urban community and 20th century society,
the administration changed its structure.
A lay board of trustees,
the Office of Student Affairs,
the Office of Community Relations,
a University Senate-
all organs of growth experimented vvith roles and functions.
Constant evaluation offered opportunities
for replanning future endeavors
in terms of what had been accomplished
and vvhat remained to be done.
From the president of the University
to the administrative assistants,
ideas vvere initiated, tried, sometimes cast aside
while the University grevv.
with new structure
pass-fail courses and more electives
permitted the student the increased freedom he demanded
involved in the racial issues of the nation,
committed to feelings about Vietnam,
expressive of political affiliations,
the student was different than his prodecessors
and he demanded classes relevant to this different life.
Everything from Afro-American history
to highly technical courses in data processing
was geared to meet these demands.
Philosophy courses in contemporary problems,
theology classes in social involvement,
intensified examination of the urban law situation-
all attempted to approach this relevancy.
Visits to faculty homes
for dialogues on academic problems,
committees with student representatives
discussing curriculum changes
showed a desire by all members of the University
to grow in terms of redefined goals.
to include new goals
activities fill needs
of interested students
Revolution, drugs, freedom-
ideas when pieced together
present a powerfully diversified
yet very true picture of the
university campus today.
Never before has college life
been so complex and
demanding as it is in the
latter part of the 196O's. No
longer can a student merely
follovv a strict routine of class
attendance and assignments and
still call himself a "student" in
a realistic sense. '
Different because he is faced with
pressing realities such as violence
at a Chicago convention. His
attitude is not "wait until I get
out" but an immediate "novv".
This immediacy is seen in his
demand for courses, curriculum
and a university attitude which
deal with the world of today.
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changes try to match
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unique student body
A new breed of students
initiated a wider scope of activities, A
adding a new dimension to campus life.
A successful Free University,
a University Senate,
a Student Future Planning Committee
originated to fill a need.
These grew accordingly,
expanded or decreased as the need did.
Everything from the Tutor Corps to SDS
from the Student information Office
to an underground paper,
originated because of a student interest
and desire to improve the campus
by facing the responsibility
of a new freedom.
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The physical appearance ofthe campus was altered.
A dorm complex near completion in an old parking lot,
-- an expanded Union
with bulldozers skirting around Fisher Fountain, L'
a refurbished Memorial Building
and new equipment in many classrooms- i
1 all were needed changes, l
l not merely to accommodate more students,
but to improve facilities for the present student body.
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Freshmen spared ordeal of registration hy
new advance system
Freshmen .for the most part were spared the ordeal
of registration this fall with the initiation of a trial
system of advance registration. The majority of the
class pre-registered and registered simultaneously
through Freshman Studies. By midsummer the IBM
packets for those registered were assembled, ready for
payment. During the latter part of August, incoming
Detroit-area frosh were contacted to settle tuition
payments with the Bursar's Officeg out-of-town stud-
ents were notified to pay at formal registration.
Meanwhile, the remainder of the student body
endured the usual aggravation of longer lines, closed
sections and innumerable trips to the Conflict Desk.
"Business as usual" accurately described the general
Next year freshmen will continue under the new
system with the rest of the students registering as
"Eventually," said Joseph A. Mansour, director of
registrationfl would like the entire student body to
be able to register in advance."
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Another semester begins with the hectic rush of registra-
tion. LEFT Agnes Mallia from the Bursar's Ofhce
transports her equipment to the Memorial Building for
this fee-paying occasion. FAR LEFT Juggling of courses
is done, and forms completed to insure just the right
schedule. ABOVE and ABOVE LEFT Final directions
are sought and last minute schedule checks given as lines
dwindle to the last, unlucky few.
Orientation Week lets
fresh teach can us.
'72 isn't that far away
On the morning of Sept. 1, U-D noted a
familiar air about its campus. Orientation
Week had arrived.
Sunday night at the first mixer the frosh let
everyone know that they had arrived.
Meetings, grouping freshmen according to
their majors, were held. Upperclassmen
directed the sessions with such info as how to
operate Foley Hallis magic elevator and when
NOT to skip classes.
Mixers were jammed. Barbecues, tours and
Iuncheons filled calendars, the highlight of the
week being the Western Cookout. Dinner was
consumed as an afterthought to conversation
and acquaintances. The lights were low, the
tent was hot but the rhythm which diffused
through every ear was later heralded as
ffgreatf' Hthe best part of the weekf,
By the beginning of classes, the most im-
portant was already accomplished: boy met
girl. strangers became friends and the school
year was off to a great start. High school is
now in the past and '72 isnit that far.
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Freshmen responded enthusiastically to the
many activities planned for them during
Orientation Week. ABOVE LEFT Coeds, fresh-
men and upperclassmen alike, gather to get
acquainted at the annual Coed Welconze Tea.
ABOVE RIGHT Meanwhile, the male freshmen
vie for the dubious award of being Water-
melon-Eating Clzampion. LEFT A group of
frosh, enjoying one of their last days of leisure,
gather for a sing-along. ABOVE A folk singer
entertains at the Western Barbecue.
Besides the social aspect of the campus,
freshmen this year were also orientated to the
academic side of university life.
The theme of a "university community"
existing on all academic levels, initially pre-
sented by University Ombudsman Tom Davis
at the Orientation Mass, was emphasized
throughout the Week.
With this idea of learning on both sides of
the lectern, first contacts with professors were
made informally at various profs, homes.
Freshmen went right to the top since Fr.
Carron's office was a new stop on the orienta-
tion itinerary. Each orientation group met the
President and received his personal invitation
to return any time.
By the conclusion of the week, the class of
372 was on the lookout for the New Math, the
Dutch Catechism and discussions on the cur-
rent social scene. The 8-to-3 World of the past
four years will not be missed.
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ABOVE LEFT Tlze Annual Orientation Mass
begins the week. ABOVE The Very Rev. Mal-
colm Carron, S.J., offers freshmen his personal
office view of the campus. LEFT Tom Schimpjf
president pro-tem ofthe Senate, explains USG
to interested frosh. FAR LEFT At the annual
Welcome Tea coeds have an opportunity to
meet faculty members. The Rev. Gerald
Albright, S.J., talks with tea chairman Julie
Brown as Helen Kean, associate dean of
students, listens to coeds.
The Work Studi' Program puts students in various offices
and on various jobs. ABOVE RIGHT Barb Moseley
straiglztens out a filing system as part of her job as an
adnzinistrative assistant. FAR RIGHT Chris Dinkel takes
a lunch break while working the Holden desk. ABOVE
John B. Tonzey, financial aids director, studies facts and
figures daily to help students finance their education
here. RIGHT Director of Work Study Lou Sterling
coordinates jobs for students.
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Grants, jobs help A
students afford U-D V Us
The Division of Cooperative Education and Place-
ment, better known as the Placement Center, is U-D's
answer to the Job Corps.
Director Donald C. Hunt and his staff now handle
about 14,000 applicants annually, nearly 5,000 in the
fall semester alone.
About 600 companies look to the Placement
Center each year in search of prospective employees.
Representatives are constantly at U-D to interview
graduating seniors at the invitation of the Center.
Operating from the same office complex is the
Office of Financial Aids which helps students with
the financing of their college education. A staff of
five, headed by John Tomey, is responsible for the
administration of all financial grants, loans and
scholarships. All applications for private, local, state
and federal aid are processed by the department.
Out of all students who apply, 89 percent are
granted some sort of aid.
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Tlze Admissions Office recruits new students. ABOVE A
participant in Project 100, initiated by Admissions, goes
over a text before class. ABOVE RIGHT James T.
Mansfield directs entire admission procedure. RIGHT Fred
McEvoy, assistant director of admissions, gives information
to prospective students via the phone.
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The prospective student, whether he be a fresh
high school graduate or a middle-aged housewife,
makes his first contact with the University through
the Department of Admissions.
Not satisfied with sitting back and waiting for stud-
ents to come to him, however, James T. Mansfield,
director of Admissions, has initiated three new pro-
grams this year to help more students enter U-D.
Project 100 aids 100 inner-city students and guides
them in a course of studies. This project is being
financed by a Holden Foundation Grant.
Instituted in relation with Project 100 is Project
50-BA. This program is aimed at orienting 50 inner-
city Negro students to the College of Business Admin-
The third program is the Independent College
Opportunity Program CICOP5, financed through a
Kellogg Foundation Grant. ICOP is directed at help-
ing ll inner-city students annually. The program is
supplemented by state and federal funds.
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Student can hear self
a Counseling Cen er
Moving from Petoskey to the
Administration Building, the Psych
Center is now located in Room 220.
The sign on the door reads "Uni-
versity Counseling Center," indicating
the new atmosphere of the office.
Under the direction of Thomas Davis
and Alex Costinew, the Center is more
than a place for the storage of con-
fidential files and vocational tests. It is
a place where a student can hear
himself think. As Costinew explains,
f'It is a place where the student can
come up with facts, take all these
facts, put them together and then hear
Formality is good for professional-
ism, but the personnel at the
Counseling Center relate to the
students as people, not as numbers.
Although the Psych Center is
functioning under new surroundings,
the Health Center still operates on
Petoskey. Under the direction of John
Shuey, M.D., the Health Center pro-
vides on-campus medical service for
dormies, as well as day hops.
LEFT The head of the Counseling Center
Alex Costinew places the emphasis in his
office on students learning about themselves.
BELOW Providing medical attention for the
campus, Dr. Slzuey checks a dormie 's throat.
BELOW LEFT Margaret Montague, R.N.,
assists Dr. Shuey and offers immediate
attention to medical problems.
Traditional, modem unite at University Mass
A mixture of the traditional and the modern was
een in the celebration of the Mass liturgy at the Uni-
'ersity Mass, the Mass of the Holy Spirit.
With the theme for the Mass being education, the
eadings were selected from the writings of contem-
soraries Martin Buber, Daniel Webster and Thomas
All present were seated in a circular arrangement
,round the altar.
Fr. Carron commented on the new spirit appearing
an this aging campus and expressed his hope that this
pirit would flourish as never before.
The idea for revamping the Mass, which is the
Iniversity's traditional Mass for the opening of the
emester, was undertaken last year by a group of
tudents in the theology course 4'Church in Americaf,
aught by the Rev. Don Brezine, SJ. Ideas from this
lass were submitted to the Religious Affairs office
there final preparations were made.
This year's University Mass was marked by a spirit of change.
LEFT All students are seated on the ground floor for the first
firne. ABOVE RIGHT Fr. Carron delivers an address to students
ind faculty. BELOW The Mass is concelebrated by ten priests.
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Univers ty business
A university is a business operation at the same
time that it is a learning community. It needs top-
notch executives as well as any other business. The
vice-presidents are responsible for the efficient main-
tenance ofthe business.
The Rev. 'Hugh E. Dunn, S. J., is the Vice-Presi-
dent for University Relations. Fr. Dunn, past pres-
ident of John Carroll University was appointed to this
position in March of 1968.
Business affairs are directed by John M. Arnfield.
Coming from Ford Motor Co. Mr. Arnfield has held
this position for two years.
Entering his third year as Vice-President for Ac-
ademic Affairs, Dr. A. Raymond Baralt concerns him-
self with the student's academic interest.
It is only when the business is running efficiently
that the learning community can exist.
LEFT Dr. Baralt goes over his busy schedule.
FAR LEFT John Arnfield makes effective
use of his industrial background as Director
of Business Affairs. BELOW Administrators
have a unique view of the campus.
From his fifth Noor office Fr. Carron has his own
personal view ofthe campus. He shared this view
with freshmen as they became acquainted with the
nzan who heads the University. RIGHT Organizing
meetings, speeches and correspondence for Fr.
Carron keeps Caroline Roulier busy.
Fr. Carron directs
The personality of the man permeates the office of
the president of the University. The very Rev.
Malcolm Carron, S.J., is such a personality.
Directing the campus to change within itself as
well as within its role in the community, Fr. Carron
at the September University Mass said, c'The kind of
year each of us has at U-D is going to depend largely
on the attitude each of us takes toward the new and
traditional values and practices of this campus, and
how we manifest that attitude in dealing with each
segment of the University community-students,
faculty and administration."
This change characterized the third year of his
administration. For as well as making academic
changes in various colleges and structural adaptations
within the administration, the attitudes on the part of
both students and faculty were beginning to change.
A bit of the personality of the man was felt in all
these changes. Freshmen met him in his office as part
of their orientation, forums discussed current issues
with him and the campus got to know the man.
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Student Affairs widens scope of activities
As part of the philosophy of change directing the
University, the Gffice of Student Affairs made struc-
tural adaptations this year.
The first of these was the appointment of Fred W.
Shadrick as the Dean of Student Affairs.
By dropping the title of Dean of Men and Dean of
Women and replacing them with the title of Associate
Dean of Students the scope of activities covered by
this office was increased.
Helen Kean, formerly the Dean of Women, is
assisted in the Office of Students by Elaine Gravelle,
the Assistant Dean for Women and Bob Puchalla,the
newly appointed Assistant Dean for Men. The resi-
dent students' particular interests are taken care of by
Joyce Vanneste, the Assistant Dean for Women
Residents, and Robert Duniec, for Men Residents.
The Rev. Norman McKendrick, S.J., directs the
Office of Religious Affairs while Mr. Salisbury
provides for the needs of foreign students.
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The office of Student Affairs occupies the second Noor of
the adnzinistration building. FAR LEFT Helen Kean is
assisted by Elaine Gravelle. CENTER Fred W. Shadrick,
Dean of Student Affairs, heads the office. LEFT Religious
activities are the concern of Fr. Norman McKendrz'ck, S.J.
BELOW LEFT Bob Dzzniec takes care of the nzen residents.
BELOW Robert Puchalla is the assistant dean for lnen.
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ln an effort to Work toward a more coordinated
system of University advancement, the Office of
University Relations COURJ was established last year.
The Rev. Hugh E. Dunn, Sul., vice-president of
University Relations, heads the office. Under his
direction, many services which were before separate
entities now have their operations centered in the
The Public Information Office and the offices of
Public Relations, Neighborhood Relations, Alumni
Relations, Fund Raising and Staff Services now all
operate under this one organizational umbrella.
Development, directed by Peter J. Kernan, also
comes under the jurisdiction of the OUR.
6 With the fulfillment of this plan as our goalf, Fr.
Dunn said, 'fwe seek to coordinate all efforts to
secure acceptance for the University and its blueprint
for the future. Our further assignment is to take
fund-raising programs to various publics so that they
can help us in a practical way to accomplish by stages
what has been planned for the entire Universityf'
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The Universitv 's future has been carefully planned and outlined by the
administration. A80 VE LEFT The Rev. Hugh E. Dunn, S.J., performs
his services as Vice-President of University Relations. ABOVE Peter J.
Kernan ponders the difficulties of the Development Program. ABU VE
RIGHT Gerald Marnell updates files as Director of Public Relations.
of U-D e ents
'To inform the public of the acti-
vities of students and personnel at
U-D is the purpose of the PIO," says
Wilmer T. Rabe, director. This
information is very thorough as the
office mails out 25,000 news releases
each year to all parts of the country.
These releases cover student awards,
faculty appointments, campus news
and radio programs from the Titan
Radio Network. The PIO releases
information about activities, sports
and academics to newspapers, maga-
zines and journals of special interest.
The PIO not only reaches the general
public but also the prospective college
student. News of special achievements
is sent to hometown newspapers
about U-D students from that area.
The organization has been in exist-
ence since l920 and has rapidly
expanded. Various campus groups get
publicity through the PIO. "In most
instancesf says Rabe, "it is the
responsibility of the organization to
contact the PIOY, News concerning
the Theatre, the Town and Gown
Series, Pop Concerts and other cul-
tural events passes through the PIO.
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The operations of the PIO are many and varied. LEFT Irene
Woskres answers the hundreds of phone calls for information
about campus happenings. ABOVE LEFT Keeping on top of
the mailing is a big job at the PIO. ABOVE A tape is prepared
for shipment from one of the many University radio programs.
RIGHT Drawing layouts for a good amount of campus adver-
tising keeps Bill Rabe, the director of the PIO, busy.
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A university community demands a good amount of
service simply to exist. ABOVE Maintenance men,
operating from their workshop in the Service
Building, try to keep campus buildings in shape.
ABOVE RIGHTA busy Print Shop Hlls most of the
University 's publishing needs. RIGHT and FAR
RIGHT Literally thousands of books jill the shelves
of the bookstore. Students learn to be patient in their
search for that one particular English text.
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Expansion and redesign were the ideasg faster.
more organized service, the results.
The scene: the University Bookstore.
Almost tripled in size since last year, the bookstore
now provides students with more room to purchase
supplies during book-rush time. A separate room has
been set up exclusively for paperbacks.
Along with the new management of Ray McBeth,
appointed last May, is the determination to keep the
bookstore abreast of the college community by pro-f
viding a wide stock of paperbacks, trade and per-
The Service Building is also modernizing its equip-
ment. Replacing the addressograph and facilitating
the labeling process is a new Cheshire machine.
Shipping and Receiving as well as the Maintenance
Department and the paint shop share the facilities of
this old locker room at the corner ofthe stadium.
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The Freshman Studies Program helps new students make the
transition with confidence. ABOVE LEFT Dean Davis takes
time out to talk to a friend. ABOVE RIGHT John Daniels,
assistant to the dean, awaits a conference with a student.
BELOW John Zibbel, freshman, consults witlz counselor Den-
nis C. Love in Freshman Studies Ofhce.
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adds young staff ,
'elates with frosh
The Freshman Studies Program, initiated in
965 by the late Everett Steinbach, states its
'urpose as providing an academic counseling
enter and a vocational guidance center for
reshmen. All incoming frosh are enrolled in
he Program Where they receive counseling in
reas of selection of majors and minors,
fre-registration, withdrawal andfor dropping
if courses, mid-term grade reports and
lection to drop QPA's fQuality Point
Thomas F. Davis, dean of Freshman
ltudies, has hired four new and younger staff
members to assist him on his professional
ounseling staff. Davis stated: HI deliberately
hose a younger staff so they could relate to
Davis also states that he is "totally sold" on
he function of the Freshman Studies
'rogram, nicknaming it the "AAA
'rogram-Always Available Advisor" or the
'YAP-Youthful Advisor Programf'
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acquires ima e
Alumni around the world are becoming as
interested in aspects ofthe university involving
student political activities and academic matters as
they have traditionally been in sports and social
For this reason and because of the alumnils
desire for continuing education and meaningful
participation. the whole concept of Alumni Rela-
tions at U-D has taken on a new look, in the form
of a revamped Alumni Association and a newly-
formed Alumni Relations Dept.
The concept of Alumni Relations has to be
something more than just a record-keeping func-
tion, according to Alumni Relations Director
Donald Murray. "It must be a link of communica-
tion between the University and the alumni: it
must offer a service which keeps the alumni and
community informed of University policy,
thinking and student activities, among other
things," he said.
He also said that one concern of the alumni
offices is to establish some rapport with present
students because they are the future alumni.
The president of the Alumni Association for
I968-69 is Brian O'Keefe, a l952 graduate of the
U-D Law School.
ABOVE LEFT Donald J. Murray directs alumni relations. ABOVE
Alumni Association Tower Awards were presented this year at the
Alumni Concert to William Henry Gallagher, Sidney J. Hirschfield,
Mrs. Murray A. Percival and Thomas .L Burke, all distinguished U-D
graduates. LEFT The usually active Alumni Room in the Memorial
Bldg provides a place for alumni to get together before games.
The Presidents Cabinet is continuing in its second
year as a new approach to revenue raising at U-D. The
stated purpose of the Cabinet is "an organization of
distinguished alumni and friends, dedicated to finding
the resources necessary to take advantage of the
many opportunities to advance higher education at
the University of Detroit."
There are over 85 charter members in the Cabinet
and they take an active part in discussing the plans,
problems and objectives of the University with the
At the Cabinet's annual Awards Dinner certain
individuals are honored for their creative leadership
and their extraordinary accomplishments. Those
honored are usually national figures and they are
presented with the President's Cabinet Award Medal.
Among this year's medal winners were James Roche,
chairman of the board at General Motorsg Walter
Reuther, president of the United Automobile
Workersg and Ralph Bunche, UN ambassador.
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ABOVE LEFT President of the University, the very Rev.
Malcolm Carron, Sl, coordinates the activities of the
President's Cabinet. LEFT Frank Johnson heads the
Department of Physical Plant Development. ABOVE
Posing for an offcial photo are the new and present
members of the President's Cabinet-Sam Burtman,
Robert Cicci, .L Donald McMllan, Robert Aurey and
Frank D. Stella. LEFTProclaiming the construction par-
ticulars is this sign in front of the dorm complex.
Despite a lack of financial support,
skepticism on the part of many and
some lack of student support, the
Free University has been one of the
most successful and rewarding innova-
tions at U-D in many years.
Although the concept of an un-
structured, nongraded, noncredit
system of education is not new, its
success has been dubious at univer-
sities across the country. At U-D, sur-
prisingly enough, the Free U. has
survived a full year of existence in
When the Free U. was formed,
Frank Lucatelli was appointed
director. His independent study in
university curriculum prepared him
for the job and his conviction that the
system in general was inadequate
prompted his enthusiasm.
In its first term, the Free U.
offered about 30 courses, 20 of which
were completed. Time conflicts and
lack of interest caused the cancella-
tion ofthe other ten.
Shortly after the first term began,
the staff of Lucatelli, Carol Siroskey,
William Ternes and Jose Wright began
preparations for the second.
A Free University newsletter was
initiated to increase communication
between Free U. students and faculty.
Scheduling became more efficient and
some 40 courses were offered.
BELOW Director of the Free University Frank Lucatelli is interviewed by Channel 7 at
Conznzencenient. FAR RIGHT ABOVE Dave Whitman helps hold the chain while Dean
Shadriek and Frank Lucatelli cut it to signifv the opening of Free U ABOVE and
BELOW RIGHT As designated in the name, Free University activities give students a
chance to speak out.
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Student determines choice
Well-rounded is no longer a valid
description of a liberal arts education. A
liberal arts education can no longer promise
the student a complete self-a self that is
guaranteed peace and prosperity. A self
that is set for life.
A liberal arts education offers only a
chance. A chance to know. A chance to
expand. A chance to unmask and erase big-
otry and ignorance. A chance for the
student to find and relate to himself and
his fellow man. The liberal arts offer the
student a chance to become the architect
of his future.
choice. He must
of the years he
must choose to
eventually must make a
decide what will become
spends as a student. He
be satisfied with memo-
rized, theoretical knowledge, or choose to
think and expand his awareness.
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With intensive concentration in specific
areas, the present programs in the College of
Arts and Sciences, headed by the Rev. Paul F.
Conen, S. J., will undergo expansion as well as
Presently in the planning stage are such
courses involving urban renewal, journalism-
radio TV co-op programs, and Afro- American
culture, in order to fulfill the Colleges's phi-
losophy not only to prepare students to make
a living, but to enable them to live fully, in a
rapidly moving and complex world.
The College primarily aims at promoting
depth in a specific area of knowledge, but
more importantly, the breadth of learning
which is necessary for a rich human life. The
student is guided academically to view the
world in its major aspects of reality as it pro-
gresses from the past into the future. He is
made aware of his relationship in the physical,
social and artistic dimensions of the world.
The Arts College is the largest in the University. FAR LEFT The
Rev. Paul F. Conen, S.J., dean of the college, is assisted by associate
deans. LEFT An assistant to the dean, the Rev. Alphonse F. Kuhn
also teaches history. ABOVE Peter J. Roddy, the associate dean,
explains the procedure for the new pass-fail system to a secretary.
Theology updates or
to deal with society
Background and up-to-date information on the
Church, as it continues its fury of change in the post-
Vatican II era. is incorporated in courses offered by the
Theology Department. Everything from the Dutch
Catechism to Exegisis is covered in classes.
The Rev. Edward Loveley, head of the department.
comments that the student in todayis theology course is
seeking guidelines for living today with discussions of
"religion and its part in the 20th century." The depart-
:nent as a Whole has strived for smaller classes of 40 or if
less with the emphasis on class discussion. C p
Courses such as those taught by the Rev. Don
Brezine. S.J., and Tony Lucricchio examine the prob- A
lems of the f'Church in America," and 'fChurch and
Cityi' on the sociological and theological plane. ss
ABOVE RIGHT Head of the l'hi10s0phy Department, Anton Donoso heads for an
administrative meeting. BELOW RIGHT Assistant Professor Ralph Vunderink prepares
for philnsnphv class. ABOVE CENTER Fr. Don Brezine takes time out from his law
.studies and teaching duties for a friendly chat. ABU V111 Tony Lochriccio considers
problems of the Church and City with students in his bi-weekly evening class.
l,l:'l"T Fr. l.o1feley heads the Theology Department.
Philo ophy Dept.
to broaden courses
Broadening its scope to more effectively cover the
already extensive categories. the Philosophy Depart-
ment has added several new courses to the curricu-
lum. The core of philosophy courses deals with the
general history of philosophy. the philosophies of
man, being and morality. According to the new chair-
man of the department, Dr. Anton G. Donoso.
courses such as f'Problems in Ethics," f'Existential-
ismf, ffSpanish Existentialismi' and f'Sexuality" have
been incorporated into the program.
The past requirement of 18 hours of philosophy
has been decreased to nine hours.
Philosophy students feel that generally each
professor has branched out in his own personal
interpretation of the course matter, giving the stu-
dents a broader view of philosophy and freer rein to
think for himself.
RIGHT Chairinan of the History Department
Frederic' Hayes studies notes for his next Class
presen tation. BELOW RIGHT While organizing
courses and classes in the Political Science
Department, Chairman Donald Anderson points
ont some corrections to tvpist Cheryl Brown.
BELOW Charles Cotnzan talks over ideas with
students in his Afro-Anzeriean history class.
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History - medium
relating past ,future
In the society of the late l960's, the importance
of historical background as a basis for understanding
is vital. Although the historian is not a fortunetcller,
explains the head ofthe History Department Frederic
H. Hayes, 4'Knowledge of the past helps show how
some problems originated as well as the various
aspects and dimensions of these problems.
A constant correlation between past history,
modern and in-the-making is offered by the depart-
ment. New last year, the Afro-American history
course, taught by Charles C. Cotman on the history
of the Black man in America, was continued.
New courses keep up
with current politics
With Election Year '68 the Political Science
Department saw its area of concentration and study
in headlines across the country. Headed by Dr.
Donald Anderson, the department is initiating new
courses to keep in step with the country's politics.
This year a new course in "20th Century Political
Thought" is in the planning stages.
Plans are also in initial stages for a senior seminar
for political science majors which would deal with
contemporary issues such as "The American Cityf
Hopefully, the department will increase its staff
personnel allowing for a wider selection of courses. In
the future, areas of study will be branching out to
include urban politics and urban studies.
Sociology Dept. stresses urban involvement
Community involvement is the keyword of the
Sociology Department. A type of co-op program has
been devised and students are placed in 18 different
social agancies, under the supervision of a professor.
Dr. Jerome J. Rozycki, department chairman, says,
"This pre-professional training program stresses
public Welfare and social Work for our students."
Adjunct Professor Sr. Denise is director of the
Opportunity Center on Charlevoix. As a member of
the Detroit Human Relations Council, she serves on a
board which gives advice and aid in finding and
purchasing housing to low income groups. Her
experience provides students with first-hand know-
ledge of the city of Detroit.
Sociology and social work majors thus have many
opportunities to Work and gain experience in their
field before obtaining their degree. Students Working
in the co-op program or the Opportunity Center have
their first chance to become involved in community
affairs and social services.
to offer Doctorate
The Psychology Department is expanding in nearly
every conceivable area. A major breakthrough for the
department is the current planning to initiate a Ph.D.
program, tentatively scheduled to begin in September
of 1969. Instrumental in planning the program, Dr.
Max Hutt brings to the faculty his distinction of
being one of the 20 most eminent psychologists in
Dr. Hutt and Dr. John J. Muller. department chair-
man, are planning a one-week institute in psycho-
therapy to be held each summer at U-D,
The familiar Psychological Services Clinic on
Petoskey is now functioning on a schedule which
includes a large number of psychotherapeutic hours.
Experts in their field. 37 prominent psychologists
work in the clinic as adjunct staff members. Because
of the success of the clinic, plans are being considered
by the department for new clinic facilities on campus.
FAR ABOVE LEFT The informal
setting of the Faculty Club is con-
ducive to learning interviewing.
Joyce Vanneste explains a tech-
nique to social work majors. FAR
LEFT Dr. Jerome Rozycki reads
about a students Held experience.
ABOVE LEFT Dr. John J. Muller is
chairman of the lUS'l'Cll0l0g'l' depart-
ment. LEFT Various electrical
machines are beneficial for psycho-
,,. , ..f. ,manuf-
Learning another language presents a challenge as well as an interesting
experience for students. FAR RIGHT ABOVE Language lab experience
helps modern language students become more projicient in speaking.
FAR RIGHT BELOW Chairman Dr. Lloyd W. Wedberg of the Modern
Language Department keeps courses up to date with the latest teaching
methods. RIGHT Frank Messana attempts to master his Spanish
grammar. ABOVE Dr. Edith Kovaclz, chairman of the Classical
Language Department, coordinates courses which deal with Latin and
dispel ancient myth
All too often, the Classical Languages have been
forced into a defensive position because of widely
held and not-so-pleasant memories of the high school
Latin class. In an attempt to dispel the image of Latin
and Greek as quaint fossils, Dr. Edith Kovach, chair-
man of the Classical Languages Department, has
brought into being fresh approaches to broaden
appeal of the classics.
In tune with the departmentis policy of updating
some of its course offerings, a new course with the
emphasis on both Written and spoken Latin was
initiated this year. Another departure from the estab-
lished Latin class procedure is that the lessons are
taught on alternate days in Latin as Well as in English.
Borrowing from the success modern languages have
experienced, extensive use is made of a Wide variety
of techniques and media, particularly language tapes.
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Vlodern Language Dept finishes experiment
With the end of this semester will come the
completion of an experimental program in the
Modern Language Department.
In the fall of 1967, the department estab-
lished a "double tracki' program. A student
would have the choice of working with a
two-skill approach to a language treading and
writingj or a four skill approach treading,
Writing, speaking and comprehensionj. Under
this system, students in the two-skill program
would complete their requirements in three
semesters, those in the other program in four.
'iThis change seems to have been suc-
cessful," says Dr. Lloyd Wedberg, chairman.
"There has not been a large drop in our
enrollment." Each department now has the
option to determine the foreign language
requirement for its own majors.
"Evaluate,' is the key word around the Division of
Teacher Education right now. This branch of ASLS is
examining its entire program, scrutinizing its achieve-
ments and goals,
Dr. Claude L. Nemzek, director of Teacher Educa-
tion, reported that the division has applied for mem-
bership in the National Council for the Accreditation
of Teacher Education CNCATEJ. uMembership in this
councilf' he said, uwill signify that we have met cer-
tain high standards which are recognized nationallyf'
Long-range plans include: initiation of a Masters
degree in Diagnostic and Remedial Reading, develop-
ment of a School Psychologist Program and expan-
sion of the guidance and counseling curriculum.
New additions to the education faculty are Miss
Geraldine O,Grady and Mr. Edward Ptak, both on
leave from the Detroit Public School System. Three
present facility members are on leaves of absence.
Miss Arlene Nowak and Sr. Rita Shendel are working
for their doctorates at Wayne State University, and
Mr. Alfred Cavanaugh is writing professionally.
Physical Education offers variety of courses.
for enjoyment, credit
ABOVE LEFT Joan Wilder, assistant professor, teaches the philosophy
of education. BELOW LEFT Dr. Claude Ncmzek heads the Division of
Teacher Education. ABOVE Dominick Taddonio, chairman of the
Physical Education Department, ponders his new community-oriented
approach. RIGHT Baseball players have fun while they learn the rules
of the game.
A new outlook in the Physical Education Depart-
ment, headed by Dominic Taddonio, offers a variety
of courses for non-majors. Chosen with an eye to
their "carry-overw value, skilled courses such as
skiing, self-defense and swimming are made available
each semester. Courses may be taken for simple
enjoyment or for credit.
In conjunction with the Division of Teacher Edu-
cation, the Physical Education Department is also
seeking accreditation of Teacher Education.
Next summer the department will provide insti-
tutes dealing with community-oriented problems.
Courses included will cover drug use and abuse,
smoking and health and others.
Enrollment of physical education majors is
growing. "We're larger than ever now," said Mr.
Taddonio. HOver the past three years, we've had a 75
percent increase. The number of girls has risen about
30 perecent over the past years."
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Enrollment triples as Radio-TV increases staff
In the past year the enrollment in
the Radio-TV Department has tripled
to nearly 100 majors. Curriculum in
the department. headed by the Rev.
James A. Brown, SJ., is designed to
cover a wide background in com-
munication from TV management,
law and writing to studio production. tg,
Courses draw from the ranks of
professionals for their broadcasting
material. Paul Winter from WTAK,
Ken Thomas and Steve Mathis of
WXYZ-TV brought their experience
to the classroom. In addition to the
already existing undergrad program,
courses are being offered to provide
training for those who wish radio-TV
instruction but cannot pursue the for- 5
mal AB degree.
Course material can be put into
immediate weekly practice through
direction of Montage. Produced by
Alpha Epsilon Rho, national profes-
sional honorary fraternity for radio-
TV majors, the show focuses on
campus events and issues. WUOD, the
campus radio station provides those
interested in radio with constant
practice in operating techniques.
Modern IBM equipment has found its way
into the cellar of the tower where the campus'
three publications are made ready for press.
According to James W. Thompson, chairman
of the Journalism Department, another new
change is the maintenance of journalism as a
separate entity distinct from the previously
known Communication Arts division.
Journalism courses are also being taught by
professional newspapermen from Detroit's
papers. City Editor of the Free Press Neil
Shine teaches reporting while Bill Sudomier
handles the course in copyreading. Al Stark of
the Detroit News conducts a seminar-like
course in feature writing.
The publications, the Tower, Campus
Detroiter and the Varsity News, provide
journalism majors with intensive experience in
the operations of publication production.
The RadiofeTV Dept. gives students practical exper-
ience in the Held. FAR ABOVE LEFT Paul Winter of
WTAK tries to get across a point to his class. ABO VE
CENTER Julie Brown listens for instructions from
the control room. FAR LEFT Fr. Brown, Chuck
Licari and Bill Freeh discuss a scene. The Journalism
Dept. staff carries out a variety ofactivities. ABOVE
LEFT Mr. Thompson explains the new typsetting
system to Fr. Carron and Mr. Davis. LEFT Al Stark
analyzes an assignment submitted by Bernie
LaLonde. ABOVE Mr. Vel, assistant journalism pro-
fessor, looks over an issue of the Campus Detroiter
which he moderates.
Theatre moves out
With new courses, a new theatre and new ideas,
Dr. James Rodgers, chairman of the Theatre Depart-
ment. feels that the theatre will finally Hbreak away
from the attic image?
This year's academic objective was an attempt to
make the department much more of an integral part
of the campus. "Our department must be totally
involved with the campuseit is not an extra activity.
We're trying to produce plays that will be beneficial
for students to seef' said Dr. Rodgers.
The Theatre Department worked with the English
Department in choosing plays for production.
Directing in the department are Allan Jorgensen
and Dominic Missimi, with technical directing being
handled by Charles Geroux. Miss Nancy Dudka heads
the costume department.
Speech Dept. feels respon
Hpnfli' C fc
ABO VE Henry Schneidewind, associate professor, directs the Speech
Department. ABOVE LEFT Dr. James Rodgers, director of theatre, is happy to
counsel drama students. BELOW LEFT Students of the theatre gain practical
experience as mem bers ofPlayers.
ihility to students,
adds new course,
Speech, a required University subject, has
as its objective the goal of training people in
effective articulation and giving each student
the ability to communicate effectively. How-
ever, the major concept of the Speech Depart-
ment, directed by Henry C. Schneidewind,
feels a responsibility to two groups. The first
is to majors and the second to all students
who must take speech. For this reason, each
year the department adds new courses or new
subject material for old courses.
To aid majors and interested students in
carrying out their interest, the department
supports and extracurricular activity, the Fo-
rensic Forum. This Forum, states
Schneidewind, "is a very real and dynamic
part of the Speech Department curriculum, a
very successful part toof'
The Forensic Forum was organized to give students a chance to participate in forensic activities. FIRST ROW:
Arlyce Uher, Kay Crawford, Carol Wojtowicz, Mary Mieden, Celeste DiFabio, Secretary, Julie Brown, John M.
Cameron. SECOND ROW: Stephen Guntli, Mary Winski, Paula Caratelli, Lynda Kauff, Bernadette Fagan, Ann
Ordowski, Catherine Yee, Patricia Muldowney, Robert Krula. THIRD ROW: Robert Agacinski, President, Vic
Church, Dennis Dellinger, James McCarthy, Michael Reynolds, Donna Deitrick, Daniel Agacinski, Maroun Hakim,
Bill Selinsky. FOURTH ROW: David H. Paruch, Thomas C. Koch, Charles A. Dause, Director of Forensics, Michael
T. Lynch, Brent J. Garback, Michael Kelly, Robert Rashid, Steve Kempski, Vice-President,Paul Bieber, Ed
Gehringer, Ralph Proctor. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers CIEEEJ
Since English is the largest department in the
Arts College a good number of professors are
needed. LEFT Dr. Mahoney, head of the
department, discusses a novel with Mike
Dressmen. BELOW Mr. Mosher elaborates on
a point for his class. RIGHT In the casual
atmosphere of a students home Mr.
Schmittroth reads an interpretative paper.
BELOW RIGHT Dr. McDonald hesitates
before leaving for the night. BELOW FAR
RIGHT Surrounded by countless papers and
books, Dr. Grewe prepares a lecture.
English adds courses
for freshmen, grads
This past year two new programs got underway in
the English Department, both in the undergrad and
graduate divisions. September registration introduced
a complete change in course content for freshmen. In
addition to the usual composition course, emphasis
on drama, music and art has been incorporated into
the first English course taken by freshmen. Depart-
ment Chairman Dr. John Mahoney says, l'Part of the
revised program was modeled upon the Project 100
summer courses, which were so successfulf,
For the graduate student, a new program was
initiated combining English and Theatre courses. This
enabled students to teach on the secondary level, as
well as direct high school productions.
New personnel joining the department were the
Rev. Philip Rule, S.J., formerly from Harvard, and
linguist from Chicago Rita Seeligson. Serving as a
visiting professor was Samuel Hazo, director of the
International Poetry Forum.
.Mk . 1"
Grad students double as profs
Excedrin headaches, endless nights and
eyestrain are a few of the problems the grad
student encounters as he assumes the dual
role of teaching fellow. The work is highly
challenging since the fellow teachers have to
teach and keep up with their own grad work
The fellow teachers body is a tightly knit
group thrown together in the basement of the
CF building. Each teacher has his own
two-by-five foot compartment, in which class
planning is done. You'll find grads helping
each other on class problems and therels
always a laugh to be shared in the cramped
Most grad students attest to the idea that
uexpericncev is the reason they assume the
role of professor. As the months pass, grads
find that teaching flows more smoothly.
Although it is a shared feeling that the first
days of teaching are terrifying, adjustments
are easily made and the year is survived.
Under stress and strain, teaching fellows must learn to
create for theznselves a 48-hour day. ABOVE Ll:'FT A
fellow lzolds a conference a student. ABOVE RIGHT
Mark Mailloux reviews Class material prepared for the
next day. BELOW LI1'l"T A grad student spares a jew
nzonzents in her busy schedule to just unwind. BELOW
Fellow teacher, perplexed by tlze same problems,
attempt to find a solution through discussion.
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Research, thought and discussion of the bio-
logical world are carried over into the courses
and labs offered through the Biology Depart-
ment. This year, freshman biology courses were
divided into two parts providing separate lecture
courses for biology majors with distinct ones for
Throughout the year, frosh biology majors
carried on heredity experiments with mice in a
continual, progressive lab which provided results
which were compiled into present group results.
New course planning provided a new program
for a Bachelor of Arts degree in biology along
with the already existing program for the
Bachelor of Science degree.
Assuming the duties of acting chairman of
the department is the Rev. Gerard R. Albright.
S.J. He feels that the aim of the department is to
maintain the type of high quality graduate
students that they have in the past years.
Through constantly new courses and equipment
he feels this goal will be achieved.
..-fb., R ' ig
hem Dept. grows
nder new head
The Chemistry Department, in keeping with
today's rapidly developing sciences, is in a state of
:onstant flux. This year brings a new chairman, Dr.
fl. Harry Szmant, formerly professor of chemistry
it the University of Puerto Rico and Director of
the Physical Sciences Division of the Puerto Rico
Following the ideas of Dr. Gilbert J. Mains,
former chairman and one of the initiators of the
:hemistry graduate program three years ago, the
grad program is continually being strengthened and
improved. Dr. Mains believes that graduate activ-
ities can benefit the undergraduate program by
providing additional training opportunities and
The faculty is extensively involved in research as
well as teaching. Dr. Szmant will be working in
physical-organic chemistry. Dr. William Ferrell is
:levoting his research time to isolation of organic
materials in living tissue. The specialty of the Rev.
Nemeth, SJ., is atomic scattering.
In spite of the demands of a growing graduate
school in which fifty students are now working
toward a Masters or Ph.D., the undergraduate
chemistry major is not ignored. Rather, there is
open communication maintained between students
and faculty through departmental coffee hours and
faculty cooperation with the Chemistry Club.
FAR ABOVE IFFT A freshman biology
student prepares a slzde for microscopic
examznatzon FAR BFIOW LEFT Acting
clzazrman of the Bzoloszi Department Fr.
Albright superizses one of the many weekly
labs FAR LPFT Fr flclier helps a student
wztli her experzment wzth baby mice.
ABOVI CPNTFR Head of the Clzemistrv
Department Dr S mant inspects the clzem-
zstrl cquzpment BPLOW A cliemistrv
student pzpettes just the rtgltt amount of
chemical for lizs experiment
Math Dept. develops wide range of courses
The Mathematics Department is
developing a wider range in the level
of courses offered at U-D. Dr. Emily
C. Pixley, who became head of the de-
partment this year, is busy revamping
the mathematics curriculum.
Four new courses have been estab-
lished for non-mathematics majors.
There are no pre-requisites required
for taking these courses and it will be
taken into consideration that the
students have little mathematics back-
ground. The four courses being
offered are two courses in the lflntro-
duction to Mathematical Thought",
an ulntroduction to Computer Tech-
nology lO3" and "Elementary Statis-
On another level are the more
specialized courses for the math
majors. Some of the newly established
courses include topology, functional
analysis and numerical analysis. Other
new courses and E teachers will be
added so that the math major will be
more prepared and specialized in one
Special programs for Teacher Edu-
cation are now offered in the late
afternoon and evening classes. These
courses are offered to instruct the
teacher in the new math and new
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ABO VE RIGHT Dr. Blass, chairman of tlze Physics Department, teaches as well as
coordinates department activities. RIGHT Physics students attempt to get perfect results
on their lab experiment. ABU VE Dr. Emily Pixley is the new head of Math.
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Physics designs courses for non majors
Dr. Gerhard A. Blass, chairman of the
Physics Department, wants to "unscare"
University of Detroit students and make them
realize how important science is today.
L'There is no reason to be afraid of science
and we need it in most aspects of our' daily
lives." To help overcome this fear of science
the Physics Department is offering two
courses for non-science majors. These are
"Exploring the Astronomical Universe" and
"Man Mastering the Forces of Naturef' No
pre-requisites are required and it will be taken
into consideration that the students are inter-
ested rather than acknowledged in this field.
The Physics Department is also cooper-
ating with community high schools by con-
ducting courses for science teachers in the
area. The program involves working with a
small group of teachers for two years.
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The Honors House provides
Honors students gather for
Walters relaxes after a day 's
folk music provides
a place for a vast range of activities. ABOVE
an intense study session. ABOVE RIGHT Fr.
activities of Program direction. RIGHT A little
a diversion from evening study.
More House bring
Honors students tog the
3 - ,--N 1-sb: lx
Thomas More was the saint of the lay-
man, a student of the many facets oflife a
man who lives in the world must know.
And so the Honors Program named its
house on Petoskey the St. Thomas More
Although the program has only Arts
majors this year, those majors span the
breadth and depth of the college. Honors
people find their Way into an amazing var-
iety of campus activities. Rather than sep-
aration from campus, the Rev. T.W.
Walters, Program Director, urges members
to join outside groups.
Besides Honors courses, the program
offers films and discussions.
Most of the discussions led by guest
speakers are open to the campus, for the
Honors Program believes that contact with
other people is the Way people learn.
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"Silence please! for the benefit of all." Can
anything new and exciting happen at a lib-
rary? The main library was out to answer that
question in several ways. New books came
first in line with 15,155 volumes added during
the year: thatls over 1,760 feet of shelved
Computer systems came to the library next
and provided a complete listing for periodicals
both new and old to facilitate locating the
vast number of magazines.
In line with increased academic interest in
Afro-American studies, efforts were directed
toward obtaining a well-known collection of
microfilm of Afro-American literature.
Along with a regular staff, over 75 students
work under the direction of Dr. Vladimir
Chaws, Circulation Manager.
Personal help and the "We Care" attitude
prevails throughout the library whether it be
at the main desk or the reference room.
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The library is the scene of many moods. ABOVE LEFT and FAR
LEFT Students cram seriously for finals. ABOVE RIGHT Friends
take a moment out for light conversation. Students inhabit all
areas of the library. LEFT A student employee searches the
stacks for a needed book. ABOVE Another worker, Marv Kelly,
repairs library books as part of her job.
Nielson eads Uni ersity security
backed y 25 years nth DPD
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An increase in security man-power and new
tactics this year will hopefully make U-D a safer
campus. This fall, Vagn Nielson took over the
office of University Security Chief. Nielson
came to U-D with 25 years of experience with
the Detroit Police Force. His aim is to make the
police on campus more accessible but at the
same time make sure that the force is well-
organized and capable.
The security staff itself is composed of two
distinct groups working different shifts, keeping
the Security Office manned 24 hours a day.
Seven full-time campus police employed directly
by the University work till 5 p.m. The Ragar
Security Force takes over at 5 p.m. and works
throughout the night. Off-campus intruders
present the main problem. With increased patrol
duty, however, this matter should soon be allevi-
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Night courses unite students:
varied backgrounds liven classes
A corporate entity within itself and at
the same time existing as a very integral
part of the entire University community
is the Evening School.
This division, under the direction of
James P. Glispin, is a melting pot of cam-
pus academic activity. The evening
classroom situation brings day students.
grad and full-time evening students
together in classes.
Undergraduates who usually have the
majority of their class load between 8
benefit from evening
a.m. and 3 p.m.
classes since they lighten their daytime
Classes are directed toward the adult
community which converges on the cam-
pus from all areas of the city. Discus-
sions draw contributions from varied
backgrounds as housewives and salesmen
discuss Chaucer and Plato.
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Grogginess often predominates in after-dark classes.
LEFT A bedraggled scholar quietly slips out before
class is officially over. BELOW Dean of the Evening
Division James Glispin coordinates all classes from his
Briggs Building office. BELOW RIGHT and FAR
LEFT In an attempt to pay attention to lectures
those enrolled in night classes often fight against
after-five fatigue. to pay attention, students in night
classes often fight after-five fatigue.
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Grad School activities branch out to almost everv phase of the
campus classroom scene. ABOVE and ABOVE RIGHT Teaching
fellows "escape" to tlze confines of their individual offices after a
hectic day of class. RIGHT Fr. McGl,vnn wades through the piles of
papers that cross his desk daily.
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Grad School adds more lull-time students
M I q Grad School 13 Headed by the Rev.
"'d F James V. McGlynn, SJ., the Graduate
X ea,'. 5? . . .
School continues offering doctoral
programs in engineering to comple-
ment the already existing programs in
N chemistry and the 22 masters pro-
iaff, grams including the Masters in
'ri 'xi Business Administration.
it wi While the enrollment in the Grad
School, as a whole, is just slightly
increased, there are now more full-
time students. "This change is
important," says Fr. McGlynn. "While
it is our function to service the part-
time students, quality programs, in
general, depend upon a community of
Areas such as history, psychology
and guidance and counseling in educa-
tion are being strengthened and
enlarged in the grad program.
U-D. Marygrove join
in Fine Arts classes
The Fine Arts Department through its program
brings about the understanding of the arts in the
student and attempts to develop his aesthetic sensibil-
A major or minor in fine arts is offered in con-
junction with Marygrove College. Students take most
of their theory courses here while applied art courses
are available at Marygrove. Headed by Dr. Aloysius
Weimer, the department added two new faculty mem-
bers. David S. Andrew and John R. Guinn, to this
year's staff. Currently on leaves of absence, working
on doctorate degrees, are Br. Jerome Pryor. SJ., and
Miss Sharon Rich.
ln the future this department would like to
expand its curriculum in the area of Christian and
American art and set up a Masters program.
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LEFT Visual aid equipment is used extensivel-v in fine arts classes.
Here instructor David Andrews digs out a projector for the next
slide presentation. ABO VE Finislzing touches are put on an art
project. ABU VI? LEFT Art students at Marvgrove prepare for a
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Professionals offer ideas
Focusing attention on the challenge
which they must accept and the realization
of the needs which they fulfill, the profes-
sional schools not only contribute men and
Women in these specialized areas but ideas
as well. This purpose, of itself, is a neces-
sary step toward change and the acceptance
of this change is vital to the growth ofthe
community which they serve.
The School of Architecture, for
example, renowned for its innovating ideas,
encourages participation and thought-
provoking consideration from not only the
University body but the community as a
whole in achieving its aim of "mutual
resolution of environmental problems."
The Schools of Engineering, Law and Den-
tistry as well work in a progressive effort to
reassure a questioning society of their
understanding and determination.
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FAR RIGHT Dean of the Caizege of Mgt
.EHg'l'll6'6l"l'Ilg is Dr. La wreizce N. Canjar
who coordinates the ideas of engineer-
ing students with the policies ofthe
College itself RIGHT A parade of
engineers is one of tlze activities during
Omega Chi Epsilon distinguishes outstanding students
in Chemical Engineering. FIRST ROW: Tom Scavone,
Robert Marsh. SECOND ROW: Joe Loibl, Patrick
Theta Tau sponsors U-D's Computer Dance and other social and professional events. FIRST ROW: Ron Klimek, Thomas
Hemak, James Davy, William McCollam, John Duffy, Paul M. Boros. SECOND ROW: Paul L. Sak, Dennis McGuire, Peter
Nagrant, Robert Laba, Gary Burg, Ronald Capossela, Robert Laule. THIRD ROW: Robert M. Ramsey, Charles T. Muir,
Robert J. Gardner, Lawrence E. Wells, Richard P. Metzinger, Patrick A. Dugan, Francis M. Ferraro, Ronald R. Thomas.
Members of Tau Beta Pi are active as tutors in the "Big Brother" program, and also conduct faculty rating and course
evaluation polls. FIRST ROW: Ralph G. Oesterle, William McCo1lam, Robert Schaefer, Don Feeney, Paul J. Rutkowski.
SECOND ROW: Joseph A. Hemminger, Robert D. Marsh, Timothy McAdams, Joseph F. Abella, Patrick Langan, Paul
Kuebler, John R. Tucker. THIRD ROW: Clifford C. Cook, Thomas J. Hemak, John M. Roelant, Kevin G. Moore, Nicholas
Weber, John W. Schlehr, P. Saulius Kaunelis, Joseph M. Loihl.
Eta Kappa Nu co-sponsors with IEEE Electrical Engineering Day of
Engineering Week. FIRST ROW: Nicholas Vrtis, Don Feeney, Paul
Rutkowski. SECOND ROW: Timothy McAdams, Thomas J. Mooney,
Rocky Porzio, Joseph F. Abella. THIRD ROW: Patrick J. Long, John
W. Schlehr, Treasurer, P. Saulius Kaunelis, Joseph F. Dayton, John
Stanczak, John Roelant.
College gives engineers elective humanities
i'The College of Engineering is the equal of any
school in the country as far as the engineering and the
science content is concernedg it is vastly superior as
far as the humanities and the social sciencesf'
comments Lawrence Canjar, dean of the College of
Dean Canjar states that a student in Engineering
can take as many as 36 credit hours in the humanities
which are completely elective. At the present time,
this is the only program like this in the country.
Two new programs which have developed in the
College of Engineering are a Bachelor of Science
degree and the Computer Engineering Program. The
Bachelor of Science degree incorporates engineering
and the humanities.
Long range plans for the College include more
space and continuing the doctoral program. These
ideas are part of Dean Canjar's five-year program.
According to Canjar, "You start a program and then
you begin to see what happens to itg if it looks like it
is successful, you continue it.',
aids chem engineers
4 New equipment and programs are constantly
being added in the department for the benefit of the
student," says Dr. L.S. Kowalczyk, chairman of the
Chemical Engineering Department. During their five-
year cooperative course of study, the chem engineers
study chemistry, process dynamics and systems
engineering with courses in the social sciences also
Last fall, the High Polymer Institute was formed
within the department, providing for a concentrated
study of plastics. Under the direction of Dr. Kurt
Frisch the new program provides lab experience with
polymer chemistry and technical background for the
field of plastics. Since a large majority of engineers in
this field go on to grad school, the department is
reorganizing its graduate program.
The American Institute of Chemical Engineers promotes profession-
alism among the chemical engineering students. FIRST ROW: Gene
Robinson, Ken Ciaccio, Jorge V. Suarez. SECOND ROW: Thomas
Scavone, D. Patrick Brown, Robert D. Marsh, Tim Casazza, Allen T.
Hagedorn. THIRD ROW: Clifford C. Cook, Francis X. Krupa, Secre-
tary, Thomas A. Messing, Treasurer, Joseph M. Loibl, Patrick A.
Langan, Edward C. Kimlin.
FAR ABOVE LEFT Chem engineers John
Crates and George Wilkins discuss some recli-
nicalifies of lab procedure. FAR BELOW LEFT
Clzefn engineers work on a lab experiment.
ABOVE CENTER Torn Scavone makes a last
minute test on his equipment. LEFT Phil
Giardina explains clzenzical techniques to fellow
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ment as part of thvir CIICIIID1' Clczssmom aCtz'1'1't,1'. RIGHT Dr.
.Inscplz Ilitt, lzead of the defpartnzent, sets cwztrols in
preparatiwz ,Ihr Class. 13151, 0 W RIGHT Iz'I1'.s'.stz1dy Compu ter
data. BELOW X117 C'Il'Cl'Fl'L'ClI C'I?K2,'IIZCCF works on 0116 0-this
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The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers has grown to become the largest professional
engineering society in the world. FIRST ROW: Joe Gushanas, Bob Niels, Michael Klausing, John
Grupp, Bob McGowan, Paul Rutkowski, Joe Hudak, Dennis Kramer, Stanley Yanik. SECOND
ROW: Philip L. Nachman, James S. Horton, Robert Plocinik, James A. Nooney, Lawrence
Biance, Daryl Gottilla, Treasurer, Daniel Dineen, Joseph F. Abella, Patrick,J. Long, Rocky Porzio,
Chairman. THIRD ROW: John W. Schlehr, P. Saulius Kaunelis, Joseph F. Dayton, Vice-Chairman
Paul J. Westcott, Kevin G. Moore, Michael T. Jablonski, Gerald Broniak. Timothy McAdams,
Eugene J. Nosowicz, Ken Kuszynski, David A. Nichols.
EEs study computers, focus on individual
Progress in the Department of
Electrical Engineering is as constant as
the growth of the electrical engin-
eering field itself. Headed by Dr.
Joseph Hitt, the department coordi-
nates engineering ideas with their
Special concentration was given
this year in the study of computers.
New ways of programming existing
computers as well as constant new
ideas for more advanced computers
were studied by electrical engineers. A
new concept worked out this year was
the programming of a computer to
teach people how to use it.
From power systems to computer
circuits, the electrical engineer pre-
pares himself for future advancement
with such companies as IBM, General
Electric and NASA.
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Co-ops leave campu for practical o
For one semester each academic year,
engineers pack up their books and leave cam-
pus for distant places to work with the
professionals on co-op jobs.
Big name companies employ students in
order to offer them practical, on-the-job
experience. Engineers are usually given the
choice of staying in Detroit, working in their
home towns or moving to a new city.
Jobs range from building skyscrapers with
construction firms to designing cars at Ford.
Besides the experience and the salary,
engineers gain an insight into exactly what
they will be doing after graduation as they
employ abstract classroom theories on real
problems. Many take permanent jobs with
their co-op employers.
Tuyere is the oldest engineering-social fraternity at U-D. FIRST ROW
Michael Dodyk, Master of Finance, Herman Miglione, Robert D. Marsh,
Grand Master. SECOND ROW: Gerard Zazzi, Edward Portman, Robert E
Ploeinik. THIRD ROW: Joe Wycech, John R. Tucker, Richard Wisniewski, J
The Society of Automotive Engineers participates in Engineering Week. FIRST ROW: Peter Lytwyn, Raymond W. Siwiec, Paul Ashborn
Robert Marsh, Robert Schaefer, Paul J. Fabio, Treasurer, Herman J. Migliore, President. SECOND ROW: Matthew Wojciechowski
Gregory Barker, Andrew L. Kozak, Jr., James E. Orban, Robert J. Kaczorowski, John R. Tucker, Paul Kuebler, Joseph A. Hemminger
THIRD ROW: Michael Plummer, Otto Kaes, Dennis McGuire, Joseph E. McCarthy, Robert L. Baran, James F. Kramer. Jr., Robert T
Downey, Nicholas Weber, Richard J. Tiernan.
The Society of American filitarjf Engineers strives to bring together both civilian and military
engineers. FIRST RCW: Col. Albert J. Brey, Moderator, Thomas W. Braum, Bruce L. Bonczyk
Donald J. Grey, Ronald T. Grey. SECOND ROW: John H. Flynn, Joseph J. Janouec, Martin Walsh?
Ron Surmick, Myles McCarthy, Hugh Allen Jr. THIRD ROW: Michael Plummer, Recording Secretary.
Daniel Grabelle, Thomas A. lvfessing, Treasurer, Ray Barta, Carl Clark, Theodore Michaliszyn, Vice-
FAR LEFT ABOVE Co-op elec-
trical engineer James Van
Slambrook uses an analog to
study the most effective and
economical means of providing
lightning protection for a
Detroit Edison substation. L11'1"T
At the Ford Motor Company,
Cari' Werseliler, co-op mechan-
ical engineer, discusses a prob-
lem from an engineering staff
point of view, while Randall
Barr looks at the problem from
tlz e Product Development
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was founded with the purpose of
extending education outside the classroom to gain more practical knowledge. FIRST
ROW: E. X. Graf, Joseph A. Hemminger, Edward C. Thoms, Robert D. Schaefer, Paul J.
Fabio, Mark J. Rencher. SECOND ROW: John R. Tucker, Thomas M. Ulcker, Nicholas
Weber, President, Joseph E. McCarthy, David J. Schmidle, Treasurer, David J. St. Jean,
Robert T. Downey, Ron J. Surmick. THIRD ROW: Otto J. Kaes, James F. Kramer Jr.,
Robert L. Baran, Francis M. Ferraro, James M. Monahan, Gregory R. Barker, Richard J.
Tiernan, Secretary, John J. Love, Vice-President, Michael Plummer.
Engineers keep cur ent with developments
Ten years from now the mechan-
ical engineer will be an international
traveler. He will be dealing with
plants, problems and machinery all
over the world. In planes, trains,
boats, automobiles, missiles-in all
things that move, do work and in-
fluence society the machanical engin-
eer will find excitement, satisfaction
and opportunity to express aimself
for the benefit of mankind.
Yet, in ten years, half of what the
mechanical engineer has learned in
school today will be obsolete. That is
why in addition to his books, classes,
'4 laboratories and job experience he
works with the American Society of
Mechanical Engineers, the Society of
Automotive Engineering, the Engin-
eering Student Council and many
other honor fraternities. About 30
percent of the 300 mechanical engin-
eers on campus will go even further
and receive graduate degrees in
In the words of Kenneth E. Smith,
new chairman of the Mechanical
Engineering Department, G'The mech-
anical engineer develops his mind and
the intellectual capacity to continue
to learn after graduation."
ff I -
FAR LEFT Mike Clausing helps set up equipment in
Memorial Building. BELOW Jz'm Monahan and Herman
Migliore study wave characteristics. BELOW RIGHT Jim
Monahan works with a tension tester. CENTER Mechan-
ical engineers examine the current alternator output ofa
car alternator. BELOW CENTER Caesar Mastoianni
studies the aerodynamic flow of air over a propeller
blade using a strobe light.
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The American Society of Civil Engineers was founded in 1852. FIRST ROW: Samuel Lalomia, Francisco A. Garabis, B. J.
Mrowca, Richard Czlapinski, Roger Menke, Bharat B..Shrestha, Nat Matouski, Robert Hebeler. SECOND ROW: Robert Navarre,
Ralph G. Oesterle, Joseph T. Triola, John P. Velon, John T. Wodarski, Richard H. Allen, President, Michael J. Williams. THIRD
ROW: Douglas Wechter, Walter Street, Frank C. Slaski, H. Michael Grabman, Ronald A. Nogas, Burley J. Sigman, Donald
Kampman, Michael Dodyk, Dick Supina, Joe Wycech, Treasurer.
Civil Engineers combine work, knowledge
to prepare for field
Directions on the construction site, soil mechanics
studied in the lab put into practice with the erection
of a dam, fallout shelters and Civil Defense projects-
these are the areas of study of the civil engineer. He
must combine factual knowledge with first hand con-
tact and produce results in the complex World of
transportation and industry.
Head of the Civil Engineering Department, Pro-
fessor Constanio Miranda, says, 'iThe curriculum of
the civil engineer is broadening to help develop an
engineer Well-equipped to meet a changing future.
Besides strictly engineering-oriented courses the civil
engineer takes supplementary courses in the Human-
ities to produce a well-rounded professionalf,
Study in the lab and classroom as well as on-the-
job training While on co-op orientates the engineer to
his field where he is quickly absorbed.
FAR ABO VE LEFT Civil engineers combine lab and classroom
work with Held projects in their area of study. ABOVE
CENTER Civil engineers Doug Wechter and Nat Matouski take
to the outside for surveying experience. LEFT Students work
together with a professor to answer problems in lab. ABOVE
Dr. Miranda consults with a civil engineer over data results.
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Photo by R.Fi. Ransom
Slide Rule Dinner honors top engineers
Chi Epsilon is an honorary organization for Civil Engineering students. FIRST
ROW: William McCollam, Secretary, Bharat Shrestha, President, Richard
Czlapinski, Richard H. Allen. SECOND ROW: Michael J. Williams, Joseph T.
Triola, Ralph G. Oesterle, John P. Velon, Treasurer.
Three top honors were awarded at the
36th annual Slide Rule Dinner and Honors
Convocation at Hillcrest Country Club. The
Slide Rule Dinner is the climax of Engineering
The "Teacher of the Year" honor was
awarded to Prof. Kenneth E. Smith, chairman
of Engineering Sciences Department. He was
selected by a student poll conducted by the
Engineering Student Council.
Alumnus of the Year was awarded to Carl
H. Schmidt, a 1942 U-D grad.
From a field of nine nominees, the award
for t'Engineer of the Year" went to Peter E.
Phillips III. Phillips received the award for his
scholarship, citizenship and devotion to the
engineering profession. Additional qualifi-
cations for the choice are the candidate's
leadership, extra-curricular activities and per-
Guest speaker at the dinner was Colver R.
Briggs, who is Director of Automotive Safety
Research for the Ford Motor Company.
The Engineering Student Council sponsors the Slide Rule Dinner, Engineering Week and a
program of engineering faculty evaluation. FIRST ROW: Kevin Woods, Paul J.
Rutkowski, Robert Schaefer. SECOND ROW: Robert Kilcullen, Vice-President, Nicholas
Weber, Robert D. Marsh, Joseph A. Hemminger, President, John R. Tucker. THIRD
ROW: Joe Wycech, Treasurer- Recording Secretary, Dick Supina, Thomas Wlward, Peter
Nagrant, Ron Surmick.
BELOW As part ofEngineering Week festivi-
ties. engineering students honored their
dean, Lawrence Canjar, in a Campus parade.
LEFT Another special feature held during
the year was a Mass for engineers, celebrated
in the pit of the Engineering Building.
Pi Tau Sigma honors superior students in mechanical engineering. FIRST ROW: Bob Trost, Cesare
Mastroianni, Paul J. Fabio, Herman J. Migliore. SECOND ROW: Tom Hemak, Thomas M. Uicker, Raymond
W. Siwiec, John R. Tucker, David J. Schmidle, Robert Schaefer, Treasurer. THIRD ROW: JOhn J. Love,
Nicholas Weber, Robert J. Burns, Vice-President, Don Courtright, Francis M. Ferraro, President, Joseph A.
Hemminger, David E. Goulding. Honor Societies
Architecture expands with faculty members
In its fifth year of existence. the
School of Architecture's faculty is
growing rapidly. With four new mem-
bers this year. the total number has
New instructor Shirley Templin
discusses in classes the architects, need
for a continued development of abili-
ties in various visual media. The
course is based on visual communi-
cation and uses the body as its take-
off point. 4'The idea of the course is
for the student to utilize his exper-
iences and direct them toward a goal.
the goal being one which the student
must establish for himself. ia
Thomas Anglewicz instructs
architects on the extension of basic
principles into problems of urban
planning. A systematic analysis of
existing cities with the help of faculty
from such departments as political
science, sociology and urban eco-
nomics is given.
"The prime consideration is to
learn to draw, rather than make a
drawing. It is a non-mechanical thingg
it is not done through instruction, but
through observation. The idea is to
have all the senses see and observe
both form and environment. and in
this way the individual can see the
element of art relate to architecturef,
says new faculty member Leslie
Also new is Ron Margolis. who
develops the individual and teamwork
problems emphasizing more complex
buildings either singly or in groups.
Also included are definite drawings
illustrating major technological consi-
derations as preparation for
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ABOVE RIGHT Instructor Shirley Teinplin discusses design tech-
nique with a student. ABOVE CENTER Karl Greinzel, assistant to
the dean, takes care of his executive duties via the phone in the
Architecture Office. ABOVE Archies put last rninute touches on a
drawing. LEFT Dean of the School of Architecture, Bruno Leon,
supervises the classroom activities of architects.
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Revamped curriculum meets changing needs
Crowded into the third floor of the En-
gineering Building is the School of Archi-
tecture. It is a place inhabited 24 hours a
day, where lights and eyes continually
In order to keep pace with the changing
needs of the School and the community,
Dean Bruno Leon has outlined a major re-
vamping of the school's curriculum.
For the beginning four years students
will take humanities as well as basic design
and structure courses. These will lead to a
Bachelor of Arts degree.
After re-application, a student would
undergo two years of intensive instruction
in architecture, and would graduate as a
Bachelor of Architecture.
The final year will be spent by the stu-
dent in organizing his individual curriculum
with regard to his plans.
The American Institute of Architects invokes and supports interaction among
architecture students. FIRST ROW: Anthony M. Arata, Jeffrey M. Barga, Michael
Zelinski. SECOND ROW: Paul Sweeney, Manuel Lanz, Kathryn D. Faulkner,
Corresponding Secretary, Bob Loew. THIRD ROW: Hervey Lavoie, Justilien Landry,
Dick O'Malley, Vice-President, Joe Wolfert, George Fritz, Ken Van Der Kolk, President.
ABO VE Chris Stark, architectural co-op, re-
views a design project with his supervisor at
Argonaut Realty Division of General Motors.
FAR LEFT At Smith, Hinchinan dl Gryllis
Associates, John Reuter develops details on
an ofhce building for Chrysler Corporation.
Architecture holds Open House
to acquaint campus with projects
that process of
an arrival at the
that provides answers
with apologies to
FAR LEFT A sixth year archie puts some of the hnishing touches on
his thesis. BELOW LEFT Archie Open House brings out the creativity
in all those that attend. BELOW Architects ponder over a problem on
the drawing board. LEFT Open House activities give all students a
chance to see the "world of the archies. "
B8rA adjusts curriculum in line with name
Along with the name of College of Business and
Administration came curriculum and course changes.
Dean Bernard F. Landuyt explained that the new
name is a reflection of the current commitment of
the college to the development of leadership and now
the identification is more meaningful since it was felt
that the title Commerce and Finance narrowed the
scope of modern business.
Co-operative education programs, already in exist-
ence in accounting, expanded into economics,
mathematical economics, management, marketing
and finance. Courses in the economic history of the
United States and world resources in industries were
moved to upper division classes as electives. In their
place, freshman curriculum now contains a course in
behavioral science and one in computers.
Curriculum changes will be continual, says Dean
Landuyt, to keep in pace with the rapid advance of
the science of management.
Co-op accountant Paul Merline audits the Metal Stamping Division's costs
in the C0nz'roller's 0fj7ce of the Ford Motor Company. ABOVE Lawrence
Banion reviews his work in the computer section of the Cadillac Motor Car
Company. LEFT Bernard R Landuyt, dean of the College ofBusiness and
Administration, explains the philosophy guiding the name change.
The College of Business and Adnzinistration is con-
stantly drawing more eaeds into its department.
RIGHT and BELOW Daib' Classroom experience pro-
vides students with the technical knowledge needed
t0 operate the most niodern office nzaelzinerv.
RIGHT BELOW Chairman of tlze Department of
Office Adininistration, Dr. George Martin, makes eer-
tain that the newest teeliniqzzes are Covered in the
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Phi Beta Lambda is a professional organization for girls in secretarial science, business education and
business administration. FIRST ROW: Violet Dikoff, Karen Dickas, Vice-President, Susan Schimmel, Barb
Glispin, Sue McNamee. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Radzik, Connie Kolis, Carolyn Gaucher, Christie Ryzak,
Barbara Trussler, Sandy Tonak. THIRD ROW: Madylan Clements, President, Sue Keller, Linda Stach,
Kathie Redmond, Secretary, Claudia Collins, Marsha Barnas, Christine Van Belle.
Business education expand opportunities
Business education has changed and
expanded in several directions. In line
with the more refined name of Business
Administration, the subjects taught
within the old halls of CF continue to
attract more and more coeds majoring in
one of the many fields of professional
Women at one time were attracted to
the two-year secretarial program offered
by the College, but now find more satis-
faction in in the four-year program
which offers a greater variety in business
With more women entering the busi-
ness professions, an increasing number of
coeds pursue studies in management,
accounting, finance, marketing, econom-
,x ics, business administration, general
business and business education. The
M, . ,,,,, , career-minded Business coed competes in
what is traditionally a man's World and
indeed finds most of her classes domi-
nated by the prospective businessman.
Nevertheless, more coeds are attracted to
the dynamic business world of today.
Pi Sigma Epsilon honors scholars pursuing a course of studies in the
business field. FIRST ROW: Bob Lonze, Mike Cox, Kerry Gigot.
SECOND ROW: Robert W. Rabideau, John Madden, Theodore
Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors a yearly food drive for the inner city. FIRST ROW: Hugh James Morrison, Jr., Richard
Patrick, David J. Canto, Walter Koziol. SECOND ROW: Larry Banion, William Swiderek, Michael Sochalski, Edwin
Geisinger. Secretary, Paul Merline, J. Gregg Kaiser, Treasurer. THIRD ROW: Paul L. McBeth, Stephen J. Matous,
Bob Densmore, Dennis Koczara, Vice-President, Walter J. Stafford, President, Michael Gray, Robert A. Votruba.
Students develop responsibility in business
Realizing the demands of modern business on spe-
cialists and managers, the College of Business and Ad-
ministration, through its curriculum offers courses
which will help the student develop a mature under-
standing of the place and responsibility of business in
Specific courses prepare the BA major for jobs in
the fields of accounting, mathematical economics
management science as well as for teaching.
Accounting majors are given the option of entering a
cooperative program or not. Those electing the co-
operative program, upon attaining upper division
status, accept cooperative work assignments giving
them on the job training.
Mathematical analysis majors find their field of in-
terest in research work in economics and business or
as executives in business. Those in the Management
Science Program train with courses which develop
techniques for decision-making problems.
ABOVE Dr. Leonard E. Plachta conducts classes besides taking care of
the activities of the Department of Accounting and Business Law.
LEFT Head of the Department of Economics and Finance, Dr. Desire
Barath makes certain all runs smoothly in this department in the
College of Business and Administration. FAR LEFT Dr. Rikumo Ito,
chairman of the Department of Managment and Marketing, discusses
some of his managerial ideas.
The College of Business and Adfninistration is striving to have all
courses offered on both the uptown and downtown campuses. FAR
RIGHT ABOVE Heading the administration of this campus is Dean
Ward. FAR RIGHT BELOW Business lectures in the evening offer a
good opportunity for those who with to get a degree while still holding
a full-time job. RIGHT Two students hold an informal chat between
Classes. BELOW Downtown Detroit sheds its lights on the downtown
Evening B8iA committed to urban area
The Evening College of Business and Admin-
istration is, according to Dean Ward, a areal committ-
ment to the urban area of Detroit. Those adults
whose education was interrupted or who didn't start
immediately after high school find this school
devoted entirely to their needs."
Presently, the Evening College of Business is con-
centrating on expanding its evening program to the
Uptown campus. Having been concentrated for 51
years downtown, eventually the college hopes to have
another complete program on the McNichols campus.
The Evening B 81. A Collge has the largest evening
business program in the state, as well as being the
only evening college of business with full accredi-
tation in Michigan.
Courses in data processing are being offered to
meet the increasing demands for its practical appli-
cation in the business field.
The B 8a A Senior Officers promote senior class activities and coordinate
senior functions with University officials. FIRST ROW: Robert Check,
Treasurer, Larry Zbanek, President, Elisabeth Rohrmaier, Secretary, Robert
The B 8a A Student Council acts as a liason between the McNichols and
Downtown campuses, and monitors senior class elections. FIRST ROW:
Daniel Whalen, Diane Neverouck, Robert Check, Dennis Murphy. SECOND
ROW: Thomas E. Welch, Mike' Idzikowski, Larry Zbanek, Edward McNamara,
Tom Meyers. Law Journal Staff
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The Evening BQQA College is constantly updating its
courses to keep up with modern business trends.
RIGHT and ABOVE Classroom lectures cover every-
thing from accounting to data processing. LEFT The
faculty lounge provides a meeting place for professors
Phi Gamma Nu, professional commerce sorority, strives to bind its members
into closer friendship and loyalty to one another. FIRST ROW: Irene
Paruszkiewicz, Maryann T. Kelly, Judy Roman, President, Dolores Beadway.
SECOND ROW: Mary Gouge, Diane Neverouvk, Elisabeth Rohrmaier, Pat
Crowley, Secretary, Elaine Riff, Vice-President.
The world of the night student is unique. '
RIGHT A student tries to catch up on his , W -'Xi
rzssigizmeizts before class. BELOW The ,Q ,?fA fa
JZ-bl'CZl"l' is the ideal place for coiiceiztra- . . , WA -
tion. BELOW RIGHT Bookshelves ,JJYZHIE -Q in 1 A T A it W i
an avid perindic'aI reader.
Delta Sigma Pi aims to promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and business students. FIRST ROW:
Ev Hawley, Gerald Selke, Julio Puzzuoli, Sr. Vice-President, David E. Mack, Paul W. Heikkinen, Rodger Benedict.
Richard J. Fachini, Ronald G. Acho, Louis Poulos. SECOND ROW: Mike Tasehner, Treasurer, Leo Garcia, President, G.
Brudnak, Ted Sudomir, Michael A. Bulakowski, Larry Novak, Robert Check, Larry Zbanek, Tom Opoka. Dennis
Murphy. THIRD ROW: Robert Stawsky, Secretary, Jack Wigeluk, Joe Krochmalny, Vice-President, Edward McNamara.
Ron Jakubiec, John D. Burns, Robert Kay, Thomas Cusick, Mike Conuk. FOURTH ROW: Charles Stevenson, John
Steele, Wayne Wellman, Bob Laliberte, Thomas Collier, James Bleau, Joseph Beck, Brent Diedrich, Cy Wayman.
Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in order to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce. accounts and finance. FIRST ROW: Gerald
A. Steward, Henry A. Welker, Treasurer, Thomas D. Drabik, Vice-President, Glen H. Barber, President, Keith Till. Secretary, Philip J.
Lajoy, Norman R. Patterson. SECOND ROW: Robert J. Bullinger, Thomas J. Forfinski, Daniel J. Wahlen, John J. Antonilli. William H.
Lee, Walter F. Koppy, Larry Mulvaney, Jerry Kniga. THIRD ROW: Joseph Ottoy. William DeClaire, Leonard A. Wisz, James Purleski,
Gerald M. Makuch, Robert J.Samways, Ted A. Bilski, Stanley Kwiatkowski, Stanley C. Paurazas.
Eveninq B8iA offers
As the rest of the city begins to draw inward, the
academic world of the evening Business and Admini-
stration student is just beginning.
This college, with its scheduled evening classes,
provides those in attendance with the urban sur-
rounding in which they will eventually put their skills
to work. With the emphasis on modern business tech-
niques and their application to the urban business and
economic scene, courses delve into the newest ideas
Library facilities on tie Jefferson campus provide
the latest data in the fields of commerce and finance.
Besides providing a place for study, the library serves
as a general meeting place for downtown students.
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Societies recognize leadership, scholarship
Leadership and scholarship are recognized
and rewarded on campus through membership
in three national honor societies, Pi Eta Sig- '
ma, Gamma Pi Epsilon and Blue Key.
Pi Eta Sigma is a National Freshmen Honor r
Society open to all men on campus. An invi-
tation is issued to those men who in their first
or second term of freshman year attain a 3.5
cumulative average or better.
Scholarship, leadership and service are the
criteria for invitation to join Gamma Pi Ep-
silon, National Jesuit Women's Honor
Society. Coeds are required to have a 3.0 cu-
mulative average in at least eighty credit
hours. Activities on campus and in the com-
munity are also prerequisites to initiation.
Deans of the various schools and colleges
at U-D nominate, and members vote upon
initiates to the Naigngl H01101' Fraternity, Gamma Pi Epsilon honors women superior in scholarship, loyalty and service to
the University. FIRST ROW: JoAnn Sarafin, Kathleen Healy, Kirsten Moy,
. . . . Vice-President. SECOND ROW: Linda Mathes, Kathy Trudeau, Chris Addison,
Stressed' and to be mvlted to Jomf men must Treasurer, THIRD ROW: Juanita Kupstas, President, Linda Maziasz, Audry
have jul1iOr standing and 21 2.75 Q.P.A. Spisak, Sue Evans, Secretary, Kathy Horan.
Blue Key. Leadership and scholarship are
Alpha Sigma Nu, national Jesuit honor society, honors male students who distinguish themselves in scholarship, loyalty and service.
FIRST ROW: James Gallagher, Cameron A. MacKenzie, Joe Cunningham, Michael Grillot, Vice-President. SECOND ROW: Thomas M
Uicker, Paul Kuebler, Joseph Suty, Ralph G. Oesterle, Robert D. Marsh, Ray Fitzgerald. THIRD ROW: Robert K. Costello, Secretary
Robert Agacinski, David H. Paruch, Joseph Wycech, Samuel Ahlquist, Thomas V. Rieser, Thomas Schimpf.
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Gamma Pi Epsilon, listen to a discussion during one of their meetings.
LEFT Juanita Kupstas, as president of the womens honor society,
thinks about the next order ofbusiness on the agenda.
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Gamma Eta Gamma, national professional fraternity, promotes brotherhood, fraternal fidelity and high ethical standards in the legal
profession. FIRST ROW: James Huddleston, Moderator, Eugene J. Schulte, Frank J. Catalano, Norbert J. Michalak, Jaroslaw P
Karpinsky, Stuart J. Starr. Michael L. Fayad. SECOND ROW: Fred D.Schultz, Hugo Burzlaff, John A. O'Leary. John McCuen, Noel P
Keane, Sam Gabriel, Sheldon G. Larky, R. Emmet Hannick. Thomas P. Bingham. THIRD ROW: William E. Chlopan, Vice-President,
Dennis M. Matulewicz, Brady Denton, Demetre J. Ellias, Henry J. Policinski, Charles V. Fellrath, Secretary, Robert P. Milia, Tom Law
Charles Jennings, Joseph R. Kramer.
Delta Theta Phi, national professional legal fraternity, advances the interests of the Law School and encourages
high scholarship. FIRST ROW: Gerald D. Ducharme, Dean, Bruce A. Newman, Eugene J. Nasal, Stanley J.
Latreille, Vice-Dean. SECOND ROW: George F. Sipel Jr., James E. Kliber, Thomas F. Murphy, Steven L. Rygiel,
Roger F. Joseph, Anthony F. Brinkman. THIRD ROW: Terrence P. Grady, John C. Talpos, Dennis R. Minano,
Richard J. Moriarity, Daniel J. Henry, Jr., Richard J. Molloy, Philip J. Anderson.
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BELOW LEFT Constitutional Law
Professor Alan Sultan lectures to
one of his evening classes. LEFT
Acting Dean of the Law School F.
Philip Colista coordinates Law
School academic activities.
Law School delves into urban problems
The School of Law, under the direction of F.
Philip Colista, aims to develop in the student a sensiti-
vity to modern urban situations. Colista, acting Dean
of the Law School since August, l968, has been
associated with the Law School since early 1966. He
is a former faculty member and Program Director of
the Urban Law Program.
He feels that an urban law school should involve
itself more with the urban problems surrounding it.
Acting upon this idea, the Urban-Study curriculum is
being expanded in the area of public administration
in order to develop the lawyer as an innovator and
planner for urban developments.
In addition to the Urban Law Clinic, the Law
School has just recently begun its Urban Involvement
Program. Along with this outside interest, the Law
School is considering the initiation of a Legal Head
Start Program in conjunction with Wayne State
University and the University of Michigan Law
Schools. It will allow 30 to 40 black students to parti-
cipate in a six week summer development program
before attending the regular session of Law School.
The Moot Court Board aims to foster the art of advocacy, a critical skill for all attorneys to
have. FIRST ROW: Peter Arkison, Norbert J. Michalak, Eugene J. Nasal. SECOND ROW
Ronald R. Fenwick, Fred Schultz,Charles Jennings. Sheldon G. Larky, Publicity Director
THIRD ROW: Terrence P. Grady, Dennis M. Matulewicz, Chairman, William E Chlopan John
A. O'Leary, Frederick W. Lauck.
Urban Law Program
deals with inner city
'LThe Urban Law Program of the Law School
addresses itself to the problems of society. Our Program
distinguishes itself because it is addressed particularly to
the inner-city where it is situated," said Don Murcli,
executive director of the Urban Law Program.
Clinical study is another outstanding feature of the
Program! It enables students to practice law under
supervision simultaneously with their study.
At present, students are involved with proceedings
dealing with illegal facets of urban programming, con-
ferences on tenants' rights and research to draft new
laws dealing with Welfare in the state of Michigan.
Similar to a handbook on tenants' rights drafted by U-D
law students and recently passed as law by Governor
Romney, a second handbook for legal service programs
in incorporating organizations is currently being
Besides cases on divorce, negligence and juvenile law
which are common training for most law students, the
Urban Law Program is already open to the dimension of
The Law Journal staff exercises the students' right to research legal theories and publish them
in the Journal. FIRST ROW: Tom Bingham, John A. O'Leary, Michael L. Fayad, Fred li.
Foster. SECOND RCW: Thomas F. Murphy, PHilip J. Anderson, Gerald D. Ducharme,
Managing Editor, Daniel J. Henry, Jr., Frederick W. Lauck, Richard J. Molloy.
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Law students spend time on interests pertinent to their pro-
fessional career. ABOVE AND LEFT A rnenzber of the Law
Journal researches an article while other staff members relax for a
rnonzent. FAR LEFT The Librarv is the best place for con-
centrated study and reference work.
Ur an Clinic offers community legal services
The Urban Law Clinic is designed
with the community in mind. Its
primary purpose is to provide legal
services for those who would ordi-
narily go without such assistance.
Working in conjunction with the
Law School, the program outlines its
purpose as threefoldg it provides a
clinic for actual legal cases, works on
community education and program
development and sponsors legal re-
search in these areas. Under provision
of a special ruling, second and third
year law students participate in all
phases of the program. This training
provides them with actual experience
prior to graduation. Presently, the
program has federal funds to finance
operation until August.
FAR ABOVE Donald Murch, executive director of the Urban Law Program, discusses
plans with his associate directors, Marv Ann Beattie and Michael Domonkos. ABOVE
Keeping up with the latest in legal developments is just one of Gilbert Donohuelv duties
as director of the Urban Law Clinic.
The Urban Law Clinic for inner-city clients is a project of the Urban Law Group. FIRST ROW: Tom Kulick, Sam
Antonelli, Michael L. Fayad. SECOND ROW: William McGrail Jr., Thomas A. Law, Victor A. Coen, Peter H.
Arkison. THIRD ROW: Thomas F. McGuire, Ronald R. Fenwick, Ray Holland, Dennis R. Minano, Gerald M.
Kaminski, Staff Attorney.
The Student Bar Association governs the Law School campus. FIRST ROW: John C. Talpos, Vice-President, Peter H. Arkison, .Andrew J
Goldstein, Michael L. Fayad, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Dennis R. Minano, Robert Felix Best, William J. McGrail, Ir.. John A. O'Leary
President, Thomas P. Bingham. THIRD ROW: Joseph R. Kramer, Treasurer, R. Emmet Hannick, Thomas F. McGuire, F. William Lauck
Brady Denton, Robert Milia.
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LEFT Dr. Henzfv F Dziuba does the adfnz'nistratz'1'e work for
the Dental School. ABOVE Dr. A. Clzurukian explains a pro-
cedure to a student. RIGHT Dr. William Appleyard checks
student Tom Soren 's work. BELOW RIGHT Second year
.students spend long hours in Complete denture lab.
Acceptance in the dental profession re-
quires a rigorous clinical training program as
Well as the maintenance of a high scholastic
Through innovative leadership, U-D's
Dental School has recognition as one of the
country's leading dental schools. New re-
search programs, improved equipment and
exhausting hours of clinical study provide the
student with the necessary training.
Under the direction of Dr. Henry F.
Dziuba, the Dental School graduates comprise
75 percent of the Detroit area dental
Students no longer Work alone in the area
of preventive dentistry while earning a degree.
In their second year of study students work in
pairs in the research department.
In an effort to provide the community
with the specialist, U-D students may receive
post-graduate degrees in specific areas as
childrenls dentistry and oral surgery.
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Programs for hygienists. assistants update
With the increasing number of advances in the
modern field of dentistry, the School of Dentistry of
continually updating all its programs.
Initiated last January is' the Bachelor of Science
degree with a major in Dental Hygiene. Presently
there are 40 people enrolled in this relatively new
program. This program is in addition to the existing
two-year one which provides the graduate with a cert-
ificate in Dental Hygiene. Courses in both programs,
headed by Miss Dorothy Bedore, include those in the
basic sciences, liberal arts, clinical and dental sciences.
The Dental Assistant Program, under the direction
of Miss Camille Frelich, trains those enrolled to be
technically competent as auxiliary members of the
profession of Dentistry.
FAR LEFT Clyde Craine, dental student, is assisted by Diane Urda,
hygienist. LEFT Linda Ccdroni and Cvnthia Simon perform their work
on one of tlze Clinic 's patients. BELOW Barbara Bonikowski uses the
Clinic as an opportunity to gain practical experience.
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Freshman Dental Hygienists prepare to fight tooth decay. FIRST ROW: Carolyn Peterson, Cherie Ikle. Nanby Coburn, Diane Yamada.
Diane Lortie. SECOND ROW: Susan Kazmarek, Patricia Cook, Kathleen Fulton, Pamella Ziabron. THIRD ROW: Marcia Niczay, Adrina
Churukian, Sharon Boetcher, Diane Laczynski, Ann Marie Smolinski.
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move on campus
Although U-D has long been associated
with young Jesuits doing undergraduate Work,
the association was strengthened when
Colombiere College became a two-year insti-
tution, and half its students moved on campus
into Lansing Reilly Hall. Convinced that the
academically self-contained useminaryn is no
longer viable in todayls World, the Jesuit
students pursued with zest the academic and
social freedom that the move entailed. Major
fields of the 20 men include most of the arts
and sciences, in preparation for their chosen
work as Jesuits in these fields.
BELOW Jesuit community ls forged for Bill O'Brien
during a few rninutes off in final exarn week. RIGHT
Bill Lunnon undergoes the ordeal of registration.
FAR RIGHT BELOW Inrrarnural football brings out
the beast in Mike Stelrenkamp.
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BELOW The business of studying is demanding, even
for Frank Smith. BELOW RIGHT Bi!! O'Brien
ponders after a night of classes. FAR RIGHT John
Kender makes a point. RIGHTMark Henninger is en-
grossed in his chosen j7e!dHphiIosophy.
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The Jesuit student seeks to integrate a variety of
roles often paradoxical. He has ventured a rather Well-
defined commitment, yet questions the future with an
openness and uncertainty typical of his era. He values
solidarity both with the Jesuit faculty with whom he
lives and his fellow college students.
His fundamental goal is to be a Hman for others" in
the deepest Christian sense While simultaneously partici-
pating in the Universityls crucial function of criticizing
the culture from which it originates. He will upay any
price, break any moldw to achieve his goal.
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Novices extend influence in apostolates
Although the departure of some of its students to
U-D left an evident void, Colombiere College continued
to function as a specialized and integral part of the
University. The thrust of the Jesuitis first two years,
spent at Colombiere, provides the experience of a reli-
gious formation with both inward and outward
Hardly the "desert experience" of the pre-Vatican II
age, Colombiere stands as the base of operations from
which the novice extends his influence and training in
social and intellectual apostolates. All novices take part
in various apostolic experiments. This past summer,
several worked in Detroit's inner-city parishes while
others volunteered for Cleveland's project Headstart.
During the school year, the novices teach CCD classes.
Hopefully, each develops an awareness and under-
standing of his world and life today.
FAR LEFT Fr. Nicholas A. Preclovich, director
of novices, stresses the theology ofthe Vatican
II documents in one of his daily instruction
classes. BELOW The Coloinbiere Coinnzunity
Council provides dialogue and direction for an
open adrninistration of the Jesuit house. LEFT
Fr. "Cap', McQuade involves his class in Jesuit
evolution. BELOW LEFT Conteniplation and
action generate each other. BOTTOM LEFT
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Don Diehl rises to the occasion as he prepares
to "psych out" a fellow novice.
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BELOW Football Past was depicted by
the Saint Francis Club whose version of
GROG won them the trophy for "best
fraternity" float. RIGHT Theta Tau
members finish up their Titan victory
float which later won them the "over-all"
eategorv award. FAR RIGHT You can 't
have a queen without a campaign, so Phi
Sigma Kappa obliges with their candidate,
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'Foothallz past, present future'
Once again a queen reigned, floats took shape,
spirit ran high and in the space of one week last
October, an old familiar tradition returned to
U-D-with a new look.
Homecoming 1968 was the students' homecoming
beginning with weeks of planning sessions and
committee meetings right up to the club football
team organized and supported by the students.
All week long, lights burned on into the night and
not much homework was done as the more advent-
urous organizations designed floats to tie in with the
,68 theme of "Football: Past, Present and Future."
Time slipped by and suddenly Thursday night's
parade of floats, queens and bands was winding its
way past the judges stand and hundreds of spirited
After Thursday nightis pep rally and mixer in
Sacred Heart Square it was plain to see that the hard
work had paid off. The foundations were laid and
everyone waited in anticipation for Fridayis game and
Saturday's ball-Homecoming 1968 was a reality.
ABOVE Sue Langenhorst ends her reign as Homecoming Queen with a
final appearance at the Homecoming Game. ABOVE CENTER Theta
Xi's U-D Roadrunner "beep-beeps" his way down Livernois with their
Canisius Coyote in hot pursuit during the parade. RIGHT Half-time
entertainment was highlighted by the tempos and turns of the Mac-
Kenzie High School Band. FAR RIGHT Paul Sak and Jon Leaheey
beam at their Theta Tau brothers and hold aloft their four-foot winning
trophy for "best over-all float. "
omec ming returns
ith para e, royalty
Preparations which entailed flat-bed trailors,
chicken Wire, nails and paint buckets were over. A
queen and her court were chosen. Final tactics were
studied by the football team and the campus was set
for Homecoming Weekend, 1968.
Theta Tau won the trophy for Best Over-All float
entered in the competition. Bringing "Grog', to cam-
pus, the St. Francis Club took the honors in the Best
Float category. Kappa Beta Gamma, working with
Theta Phi, won the contest in the Best Sorority cate-
gory and the Out-of-Town Coeds and the American
Society of Civil Engineers were recognized as having
the Best Independent float.
In the field against Canisius, the Titans scored a
9-0 victory on the grid despite poor Held conditions
caused by rain. Sue Langenhorst reigned as queen
over Sunday nightls ball which concluded festivities.
Members of her court included Mary Lou Addy, Gina
Dermat and Sue Evans.
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Elections overtake the Union. BELOW and RIGHT Candidates' propaganda is
passed to voters by campaign workers. FAR BELOW Opposing campaign
nzanagers Dan Leahy and Bob Pacini declare a temporary arniistice on the
busy election day. BELOW RIGHT President Harry Minor and Vice President
Mike Craine deliver their acceptance speech.
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Minor, Craine walk ofl with USG victory A
Coming in the wake of the "Four Days in Febru-
ary," the student demonstration for quality
education, University Student Government CUSGJ
elections centered around the issues of student-fac-
ulty-administration dialogue and student involve-
A close race was anticipated among candidates Jim
Keyes, Phil Messuri and Harry Minor. Minor
unexpectedly walked off with 783 votes- 334 over his
closest running opponent--making him the first Black
USG president in U-D history.
The Minor-Craine platform rested on the concept
of a "free universityl' in which faculty members and
others would give free lectures in their special fields.
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rights of individual
There has been a quiet revolution on campuseea
revolution of priorities and values. University Student
Government CUSGJ has been the initiator and the
agency for this change throughout the University.
The emphasis has shifted to focus on the rights of the
USG is a S200 thousand corporation. It is differ-
ent from any other corporation because it is com-
posed of intellectuals who are intensely interested in
the quality of education and life in the University.
The strength of USG is students. But this year,
realizing that a university is a society of people, it
broadened its vision to include the faculty and the
community in a multi-dimensional university com-
USG is a very complex thing. It is not easily
explained by Words. At times it is chaotic. The chaos
comes from attempting to represent too large a group
of students in too short a time. Students are not parts
of a monolithic entityg they all do not think and act
the same. The frustration of the task that USG has set
for itself, that of representation, comes from trying
'to represent students as individuals.
LEFT Frank Marra and Sharon 0'Connor listen to a budget explanation
from Terry MacKewen, treasurer. ABOVE LEFT Mike Craine, vice-
president, answers questions at a USG caucus. ABOVE RIGHT The
Student Court hears a case and takes a more active role in USG operations.
ABOVE Dan Leahy elaborates on a report for Dee Loniewski and Kathy
Frances Lanier. SECOND ROW: Tony Martinico, Joe
The Student Court is the judicial branch
Student Government. FIRST ROW: Diane
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Anything which affects the University is the busi-
ness of the University Student Government CUSGJ.
Based on this premise, this year USG adopted a
structural and procedural style which was borrowed
from business. An organization such as USG, which
aims at the fulfillment of long-range goals, requires
the efficiency and effectiveness which are achieved
only through professionalism.
The visible physical changes-a new suite of
offices, regular office hours, a full secretarial staff, a
trademark for immediate identification of USG
projects-complemented more fundamental altera-
tions in structure. The atrophied system of running
the executive had to be abolished and replaced by a
more compact structure which permitted better
internal communication and more efficient operation.
The revised structure reduced the number of cabinet
positions to four: the Office of Academics, the Office
of Public Relations, the Office of Finance and the
Student Union Board. An Executive Committee,
composed of departments of logistics, personnel, in-
telligence and operations, was created to act as a
service arm for the Cabinet and an advisory staff for
the president. To criticize and comment on existing
policies, the Student Advisory Board was initiated. A
group of 18 students chosen at random from the Uni-
versity, they meet regularly to discuss policy and
comment on it.
The long-neglected area of academics was revived
with the creation of new departments: the Free Uni-
versity, the Department of Urban Education and the
University Fomms. All three were created for the
dual purpose of opening new channels of information
for the students and bringing the community in as
participators in the education process.
USG activated its philosophy of service through
the establishment of the Student Information Office
and the publication of a course evaluation and a com-
pletely new handbook as vital aids to students inter-
ested in upgrading the quality of their education.
The result of these changes was a new identity for
USG. It earned the respect of both students and
administrators by its professional efficiency, respon-
sibility and capacity to enact change with direction.
LEFT Harry Minor, USG president, answers questions on a Montage
show. ABOVE LEFT The cabinet, Terry MacEwen, Dee Loniewski,
Kathy Warbelow, Harry Minor, Frank Marra, Frank Lucatelli and Gary
Sollars, holds regular meetings. BELOW The Student Advisory Com-
mittee discusses an academic problem. ABOVE Frank Lucatelli confers
on a point with Bill Termes.
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Senate tries to be relevant legislative body
"By better organization, I hoped to make
the Student Senate a working object which is
relevant to all the studentsf' this year's
President Pro-Tern Tom Schimpf revealed as
his ultimate goal forthe Senate.
This legislative body, which consists of 33
student senators, has jurisdiction over any
programs, executive bills and money appropri-
ations of Student Government.
During the first semester an agenda and
constituency lists were initiated. Presently,
the committee system concerning student
affairs, academic areas, services, finance
appropriations and ways-and-means are being
renovated. Also under investigation are
various categories involving exam scheduling,
activity budgets. parking problems and re-
evaluation of club sports.
"lt's been a hard battle," stated Schimpf,
"but the Senate is relevant to students more
this year than it has been any other year."
Senate meetings are usually quite interesting FAR LEFT
and LEFT Senators listen to committee reports. BELOW
LEFT Al McCreedy confers with Adrienne Szczepaniak.
BELOW Tom SchinzpfQ president pro-tern, waits before
calling a point oforder.
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The Student Senate is the backbone of student government. FIRST ROW: Coleen Campbell, Nancy Campbell,
Adrienne Szczepaniak, Kathy Horan, Vince Dery. SECOND ROW: A. J. DeRosa, Michael J. Zelinski, James Naddeo,
Clay Farrell, Annie Augenstein, Sue Zakrzewski. THIRD ROW: Ross Turner, Thomas Elward, Chuch Salgat, John
Bellavary, Peter Nagrant, Kevin Woods, Tom Schimpf, Pres. Pro-Tem.
ungry students force Union to expand
VAR LEFT ABOVE and MIDDLE The Rathskellar becomes a second home for
tudents who eat or just relax there. FAR RIGHT ABOVE Both dorm students
and dayhops crowd into the cafeteria. LEFT A student fits in a game or two of
Pool between classes. ABOVE Celebrating Fridays takes energy and coordination
't a TG in the Union.
The Student Union is a place where
students can meet friends, play pool or
pinochle, cram for a test, waste valuable time
and even grab a quick bite to eat. The Union
has some sort of outlet for just about any
student. But beware of the twelve o'clock
rush when everyone has a break to eat. Not
everyone gets a chance to eat in the over-
crowded Rathskellar, however.
Additional union space worth 31.7 million
is being erected to tae rear of the Union. The
new addition will serve as a dining area for the
dorm students as weQl as for the dayhops.
A Student Union
examining what wil
Renovation Committee is
Q be done with the space
on the main floor after it is vacated. A book-
are a few ideas whic1
offices or other offices
1 are being tossed around.
The Rathskellar, the Red Door and the
Round Table will be the only remaining food
services left in the Union once the new com-
plex is completed.
But for now the only solution is to have
lunch or breakfast, whatever the case may
be-at ten o'clock in the morning or six
o'clock at night to avoid the mid-day traffic.
I in X323
Pup ern1ee1'fs .s'110ns0red hy Town and Gown provide top-
nntelz entertainment. ABOVE l,fi'l'wT A member of an
ClC'C'Ul7I17CIl2'VilIg gvoup rehearses jknf lhe Sergio Mendes Con-
cert. ABUVI1' and l,l:'l"T Sergio Mendes sings accompanied
by one of his lead female .S'fl1g0l'.S'. ABOVE RIGHT The
f5'ff'CU'l'C' C'iren.s' perfmfnis Wl'l'f7 screen slides. BELOW RIGHT
The l1'!ecIr1'e FIVVCIIS tunes up witlez wind instruments.
Thea re, concerts,
for exper'ence of
Performing Arts is a whole new
experience in theatre and concert
presentation. Under the direction of
Dr. James Rodgers. the Performing
Arts Center has created a successful
triangle of Town and Gown pop
concerts and student theatre.
Programs and entertainers in the
Town and Gown Series also have a
new appeal for students. This cele-
brity serics presented such performers
as Duke Ellington, pianist Misha
Diehter and guitarist Carlos Montoya.
Dr. Rodgers feels that the whole
Town and Gown atmosphere can take
on student emphasis through its
handling by the Performing Arts Cen-
ter. "Town and Gown will place more
emphasis on the 'Gown' than the al-
ready large emphasis on 'Townif'
The theatre set up its box office
and stage in the Life Sciences Building
to accommodate larger crowds.
for Pop Concerts
John Davidson opened this season's
Town and Gown-Pop Concert series with a
personal touch. He seemed as though he
wanted to be part of the U-D crowd by the
way he spoke. He sang the songs the audi-
ence wanted to hear.
lt took a brass man, a Conga man and
Sergio Mendes blended with soft rock and
Portuguese inflection to create an unfor-
gettable sound in Davidson's echo. Sergio
Mendes and Brasil 766 added the unique
touch on numbers as varied'as f'The Look
of Love" and "Scarborough Fairf,
Detroit's own sound of Smokey
Robinson and the Miracles was heard again
on campus. Improving on the Motown
sound they proved why they have outlasted
other recording groups.
The Association is a difficult group to
classify. They have a different kind of
sound varying from soft rock to popular.
But they have something. perhaps a per-
suasive touch, which keeps them in de-
mand with concert-goers.
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Delta Phi Epsilon aims to promote the professional and social interests of men studying for
and engaged in foreign service. FIRST ROW: Thomas Hyatt, Walter O,Brien, Edward F.
Plante Jr., Lawrence J. Herman Jr., President. SECOND ROW: David Shulman, Dennis Keith
Haskins, Secretary, Thomas C. DeCorte, Walter T. Koster. THIRD ROW: Michael A.
Williams, Charles J. Spindler, Treasurer, Fritz J. Poledink, David F. Joy, John M. Vloet.
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A Delta Zeta is the largest national panhellenic sorority. FIRST ROW: Sheila Widgren, Kathie Burke, Jeanne O'Callaghan,
I Chris Warren, Nancy Hill, Mary Grewe, Kathi Hamel, Mary Cullen, Vice-President-Pledgemother. SECOND ROW: Paula
Duncan, Kathy Harrington, JoAnn Sarafin, Vice-President-Rush Chairman, Linda Mathes, President, Marcia Rittersdorf,
I Regina Rodgers, Lynda Bonucchi, Sharon Kolaczynski, Chris Persia. THIRD ROW: Kathy Gulick, Mary Kelly, Pat Pilat,
i Marianne Kaanta, Gerry Conroy, Maureen McCormick, Sue Korneffel, Maria Frances Ward, Alison Sneider, Mary
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Alpha Sigma Tau supports the Pine Mountain Settlement School in Harlem County, Kentucky. FIRST ROW: Seta
Dilanian, Maryanne Bailey, Sue Zakrzewski, Julie Szabo, Diane Miedzianowski, Mary Cooney. SECOND ROW: Diane
Van Hout, Christine Szczerbinski, M. Genevieve Zepeda, Corresponding Secretary, Kathy Horan, President, Rosemarie
Sandel, Vice-President, Pam Novitsky, Sheila O'Brien, Ann Bobryk. THIRD ROW: Chris Shorn, Mary Margaret Van
Hout, Ann Olejarczyk, Connie Schechter, Susan Rahaley, Diana Beauchemin, Sandy Martin, Pat Winay, Treasurer,
Delta Sigma PHi sponsors an annual Christmas party for orphans. FIRST ROW: Joe Peine, Ken Chopcinski, Mike Cox, Sue Langenhorst,
Sweetheart, Kevin Woods, Kerry Gigot, Treasurer, Jerry Vessalo, Ray Rowland. SECOND ROW: Rick Paciejewski, Kenneth H. Juip, Tom
Dekar, Jim Sturm, Joe Salamone, Dave Brower, Richard North, Jerry Matela, Bob Sawicki. THIRD ROW: Tim Scovic, John Reedy,
Robin Ungar, Michael Donohoe, Bob Lonze, Vice-President, Ernest Chinavare, John Extrom, David Amrozowicz, Jerry Richart, Jeff
Kulpa, President. FOURTH ROW: George Brumbaugh, Bruce Pettigrew, Kenneth Javor, James Kulpa, Thomas Ewing, Roman Thaddeus
Plichta, Richard Steiner, Greg Bryen, Tom Devaney, Vic Barkoski.
Along with a constantly changing campus, Greek
organizations are forced to re-evaluate their purpose and
functions also. The emphasis at U-D now is Greek
unity-not just within the individual fraternities and
sororities but a union of all Greeks. They realize that
they can accomplish more by working together and
helping each other in any way possible.
Competition is still keen, but it is a more sophisti-
cated competition. Gone are the hazing practices of the
192O's, now replaced by Union hours in the Ballroom,
or "Greek Heaven." Outside of the Union, pledging has
taken on a constructive aspect by which the pledges are
slowly indoctrinated into the new life-that ofa Greek.
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ABOVE LEFT Sig Ep pledges use a balloon to advertise. ABOVE At
a Rush Tea Bobbi Hanson browses through the Delta Zeta
scrapbook for some memories.
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T New 0rIean's spirit caught in Mardi Gras:
l I ' I Mardi Gras--a celebration which was
brought to campus with all of the
1 traditional gala!
l The nucleus of the festival spirit
1 was the parade which entered inde-
I pendents, dormies and Greeks in float
The highlight of this seasonis Mardi
Gras was the Four Seasons, concert
presented by Town and Gown. Monte
Carlo overtook the ballroom in an
atmosphere of legal fun as amateur
gamblers were challenged by the
wheels and tables of fate and fortune.
Reigning over festivities were Mardi
Gras Queen Denise Baralt and her
King Michael Long. Events were final-
ized with the Mardi Gras Ball.
Even though it was a Cold day the Mardi Gras
parade attracted a good crowd. LEFT and FAR
LEFT Floats became extravaganzas as Phi
Kappa Theta marched down Engineering Drive
with all ofAliCe in Wonderland. ABO VF LEFT
A dixieland band Complete with piano and
trombone players was Created by the St. Fran-
cis Club. ABO VE Gambling tables challenge the
luck of Mardi Gras casino-goers.
FC, Pan-H el
The Pan Hellenic Council and the IntertFrater-
nity Council HFC? are the highest bodies of Greek
self-government. Directing sorority activities. co-
ordinating rush activities and correcting problems
of discipline and pledging are some of the many
functions of Pan-Hel. The IFC represents and reg-
ulates each chapter. Pan-Hel sponsors rush activi-
ties to give those interested a preview ofGreek life.
Kathy Nacy presided as Pan-Hel president this year
over the governing body consisting of two repre-
sentatives from each sorority.
The IFC body consists of a four-man elected
executive board and two representatives from each
fraternity. Heading IFC this year was Jim Keyes.
Greeks emphasize spirit and participation in all
campus activities through these governing bodies.
,xWg,iai. 6 ,
The Inter-Fraternity Council is the highest body of self-government for
fraternaties on campus. FIRST ROW: Thomas Page, Joe Cunningham, if
Robert Marsh. SECOND ROW: Walter Stafford, Treasurer, William 3
Swiderek, Joe Karle. THIRD ROW: Lawrence E. Wells, Second Vice-
President, John F. Quinn, Joseph A. Palazzolo, Art C. Ries.
The Pan-Hellenic Council is the governing and mediating body for
the five social sororities on campus. FIRST ROW: Jeanne O'Cal-
laghan, Secretary, Nancy Hill, Kathy Nacy, President. SECOND
ROW: Kathy Horan, Sue Zaremba, Sue Zakrzewski, Vice-President,
Elaine Stephenson. THIRD ROW: Joan Peerson, Pam Petoskey, Sue
Evans, Linda Mathes, Sharon Torrie.
Greeks Contribute to campus activities. ABOVE LEFT Theta Xi 's
version of the Motown Review is spiced up with "temptations'
by John Anderson, Dick Heitnzan ana' 'ffriends." LEFT Jim
Keyes, IFC president, was auctioned as a BMOC at the Coed
Strawberri' Party. ABU V15 Theta Phi Combined with Kappa Beta
Gamma for a prize-winning sorority float.
The sisters of Delta Zeta entertain
at the first senzcsfer Sm'0r1'tv Day.
Tau Kappa Epsilon sponsors an annual orphanls Christmas party. FIRST ROW: Don Schroeder, Mike Dolsen, Barbe Deziel, Sweetheart,
Chuck Olivieri, Sam Gianino, Joe Devine. SECOND ROW: Chuck LaCivita, Mike Yavello, Gary Richard Logue, Bill Wales, Teddy Tiger.
Jeff Bird, Henry Hill, Stan Gabel, Russel Knoche. THIRD ROW: Ronnie Mayle, P. E. Moran II, Mike Brice, Jr., Joe Loibl, Jim Palmer,
Tom Lamb, Mark Bielecki, Larry McKaig, George W. McDermott.
Sigma Sigma Sigma aims to develop a perpetual bond of friendship among its members. FIRST ROW: Fr. John O'Neill, Moderator, Judy
Sullivan, Judy Bohlen, Vice-President, Kate Kaczmarek, President, Jim Naddeo, Tri-Sigma Man, Colleen Horrigan, Anne Westrick, Sandy
Dombrowski. Kathy Holm. SECOND ROW: Kathy Reed, Sherry Richards, Paulette LaVeglia, Dianne Lombardi, Marcia Nepjuk, Peggy
Tringali, Mary Robinson, Dotty Marki, Elaine Stephenson. THIRD ROW: Linda Maziasz, Linda Barbone, Jan Hanson, Maria Gianfermi,
Julie Brown, Sue Power, Kathy Hagan, Janice Ancypa, Loretta Baker, Nancy Thom. FOURTH ROW: Ruth Brown, Micki Jansen, Joanne
Puzzuoli, Treasurer,Sue Zaremba, Sally Mueller, Raelene Moseley, Laura Chiaramonti, Jeanie Catenacci, Audry Spisak, Barb Moseley,
Where does all the time go? Greek pledges live on d ' d
an impossible schedule, with union hours, library e p e
hours, pledge meetings and the eternal cry of
"pledge" ringing in their ears. - .
Pledging brings about new and different activities: t f h t
singing under trees, wearing gears around the neck a sl
and sporting safari hats, carrying shepherd' staffs,
tying balloons to the fountain and scuttling around , ,
the Union in green aprons. d t
But as one sorority member recalls, probably the u n
best part of pledging is looking back at the next
pledge class and saying, "Hey, pledge, you don't I
know what itls like to really work. When we were
pledges, you should have seen what we did."
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Theta Xi aims to involve male students in university life through a spirit of brotherhood. FIRST ROW: Samuel Barresi, Bob Trost, Sue
Evans, Sweetheart, Tom Daniels, Nick Holowka. SECOND ROW: Charles Galon, Sean B. Francis, Martin Welch, John Hayes, Jack
Shovlin, Robert Hengstebeck, Michael Jones. THIRD ROW: Rich Pniewski, John Clark, Frank Jerneycic, Spider Daniels, Dan Welch,
John Anderson, Jim Downes, Thomas DeGregorio.
Phi Kappa Theta is an international social fraternity of Christian men. FIRST ROW: Jim Forbing, Larry Hill, R. E. Mafyjasik, Bill
Hoffman, Dave Wittman, John MacDonald, John Madden Joseph Lehrter, Mel Justak. SECOND ROW: G. Edouard Decatrel, Michael T.
Welsh, Thomas J. Mooney, John J. Seikel, President, Sue Power, Sweetheart, Jeff Jones, Vice-President, John Rainone, Treasurer, Art
Pope, James J. Curtis, Frank S. Krol. THIRD ROW: Ray F. Chadwick, J. M. Kuntz, S. J., Moderator, Thomas L. Starr, Chico Fernandez,
Bill Horvath, Ron Fesl, Clay Farrell, Dan Wonak, Michael Vena, Ralph M. Cellars, Thomas J. Eversmann, Joseph N. Miller. FOURTH
ROW: Dennis Goedken, Dan Straub, Secretary, John Schmidt, Dennis Krolik, Thomas Rieser. Bob Kilcullen, W. C. O'Donovan, Dennis
Lenehan, Tom Budzynski, Doug Takacs, Sal Serra, Chuck Blisko. FIFTH ROW: Rick Smith, Don Marengere, John Zech, Peter
Kren,David M. Gioiello, William J. Smith Jr., Dirk J. Huybrechts, L. J. Nuvoloni, Mark Lisska, John McGreevy, Ray Sczudlo, Paul Tellers,
Phi Kaps, ri Sigs triumph 'n Greek games
as week's festivities reign
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Following the traditional customs of their
ancient predecessors, the Greeks participated
in games and talent competition during their
annual Greek Week.
Delta Zeta sorority took first place in the
roller skating contest, while Tri Sigma yanked
their way to victory in the sorority tug-
of-war. Theta Phi won the tricycle compe-
tition and Phi Kappa Theta took the honors
in the fraternity tug-of-War contest. First
place in the chariot race was gained by Magi
and Theta Phi won the sorority pyramid con-
Joe Cunningham, Phi Sigma Kappa, and
Micki Wooley, Kappa Beta Gamma, reigned
over the Weekls festivities as outstanding
Greek man and woman.
Theta Phi Alpha members participate in the Glenmary Missions. FIRST ROW: Betsy Novickas, June
Rayburn, Cate Nothhelfer, Kathy Nacy, SECOND ROW: Shelley Coonen, Rosemary Maledon, Sue
Evans, President, Patti Hughes, Diane Feldman, Chris Addison, Secretary. THIRD ROW: Patti Byrne,
lean Brady, Vice-President, Lynda Fraser, Clara Ornes, Sally Clifford, Barb Phillip, Eleanor Maledon.
Greeks unite in a week ofjim,
frolic and festivities. FAR LEFT
TKE 's carry a brother to victory
in tlze Greek races. LEFT
"Everytlzing's free at U-D for a
small fee at U-D." Or so says
Linda Mathes of Delta Zeta in a
parody of "West Side Story. "
Affiliation with national Greek organizations has
given the campus chapters opportunities to expand
even more in their service. Tri Sigma, through the
Robbie Page Memorial Fund, raises money for expan-
sion of a children's hospital in Chanel Hill, North
Carolina. Theta Phi Alpha helps to support the Glen-
mary Mission in the southern United States.
In addition to the social and scholastic activities of
Greek life, service plays a large part. Each fraternity
and sorority on campus offers opportunities for its
members to participate in projects which help to
develop their own sense of social awareness by help-
' ' ing others.
G p Their service is not limited to the campus,
however. Theta Xiis annual Childrenis Easter Party
I ' I and Raffle and Tau Kappa Epsilon's Christmas Party
Un p for underprivileged children are examples of the pro-
jects U-D Greeks sponsor in the Detroit area.
Magi, U-D's first fraternity, annually awards a medal to the sophomore who, as a freshman, maintained the highest average in
the Arts College. FIRST ROW: Martin F. Schwartz, Jr., Secretary, Kenneth J. Mabarak, Vice-President, Robert J.
Stephenson, Micki Woolley, Sweetheart, Michael J. Bender, Michael A. Morin. SECOND ROW: Mark Wollenweber, Joe Karle,
President, Dixon Chin, Jack Reinhart, Joe Piech, Treasurer, Rich Antoun, Mike Peters. THIRD ROW: Emil J. Brolick,
Historian, Gerald A. Tygielski, Dennis S. Langdon, John D. Kolenda, Charles J. Baker, Alumni Secretary, Sandy S.
Fratarcangeli, Timothy J. Nawrocki, Joseph A. Palazzolo.
Sigma Pi, a national social fraternity, sponsors an annual Orchid Ball. FIRST ROW: Robert Hance, Michael Letscher,
Vice-President, Terry Burt, President, Mario Contini, Secretary, Anthony Widenman III, Dennis Cassette, Herald.
SECOND ROW: Dan Depuydt, Marv McCrory, George Lord, Paul Bieber, Michael Glovis, David W. Schervish.
THIRD ROW: Bob D'Orazio, Bob Franzinger, Robert Sikorski, Jerry Belanger, Joe Spidola, Steve Atkins, Robert
'hi Sigma Kappa sponsors an annual party for the St. Francis Boys' Home. FIRST ROW: Roger J. Lesinski, William J. Selinsky,
ohn Rasschaert, Kathy Nacy, Sweetheart, Joe Cunningham, Bob Kovach, Ronald Grey. SECOND ROW: Joe Patyk, Dick White,
'hil Messuri, Vincent L. Coluccio, James J. Flick, Joe Stuy, Tony Carlesimo, Ed Suchyta. THIRD ROW: Jim Smith, Thomas Page.
'imothy McAree, Michael J. Keenan, John Wright, Mike Gearty, Herbert Klotz, Brian Fannon. FOURTH ROW: John Conley, Paul
lacharias, Pete Treboldi, Leo Hanifin, Frank Fitzgerald, Tom Longhway, Jeff Anderson, Dave Pulliam, Dick Stasys.
lappa Beta Gamma supports its national charity, the American Indians. FIRST ROW: Sandi Adams, Kathy Mosier, Donna
'e11erito, Jan Jowske, Irene E. Woskres, Judy Morad, Sue McLean, Joanne Steiner, President. SECOND ROW. Donna
flatyjanowski, Linda Pustell, Cindy Plonka, Marycarol Rossiter, Marge Kotwick, Barbara Brown, Lynda Nellenbach, Cathy
'eterson, Diane Orselli. THIRD ROW: Sande M. Csaszar, Marie Foley, Gail Garceau, Joan Peerson, Mary Dwyer. Sharon Torrie,
'Iary Lou Dilworth, Vicki Witkowski, Carole Cocquyt, Meriel Woolley, MariJo Rogers.
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Jreeks pitch in on various campus projects. BELOW Members of Tri Sigma sell programs at basketball games.
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ABOVE RHSl!1'C'l7f.Adl'l'SOl' Don Soto relates some of the
day lv happenings to cz fellow Slziple RA. RIGHT Trving to
keep order in Foley Hall as well as her own sanity is
Director Ruth Gartland. BELOW RIGHT Using the phone
for "o,fflicz'al business only" is Holden RA Patty Byrne.
BELOW CENTER Director of Holden Hall Anne Brennan
keeps business running smoothly.
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Helping to keep the Residence Hall
Program on campus running smoothly
are versatile people entitled Resident Ad-
visors, commonly referred to as "RA's',.
With regard to residents, the RA
assumes many roles-advisor, friend and
'fbig sistern. A few additional roles may
sometimes also include handy-andy
mechanic, security enforcer and small-
Just as the personalities of people
differ in each dorm so also do the unique
duties of the advisory staff. One import-
ant duty at Foley Hall is to inform long-
lost stragglers that Foley is no longer the
RAS assume role
of nurse, advisor
Palmer Hotel. In Holden Hall it is the
rapid-running RA that captures an old
alumnus tracking upstairs to see his
ugood ole third floor,', which is not
occupied by men anymore. Shiple and
Reno advisors are also kept busy trying
to keep secure the lobby furniture which
often gets carried out the front door.
Actually, the role of the advisory
staff is a little more serious. These
people, 21-year-old seniors or graduate
students, who Work with the Assistant
Deans for Resident Men and Women, are
responsible for personnel, residents and
general managerial procedures.
The advisory staff helps to create the
type of atmosphere and values which
will enable residents to use the Resi-
dence Hall Program as a' contributing
factor to their total development.
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RIGHT and FAR RIGHT ABOVE Coeds relax and take
a study break in Holden 's television room. ABOVE
CENTER Natalie Matouski chats on the dorm telephone.
FAR RIGHT Anne Brennan, director of Holden Hall,
and Donna Haug, secretary, give dorm mascots "HB"
and Zooie, some tender loving care. ABOVE Assistant
Dean for Resident Women, Joyce Vanneste, also taught
a Social Work course first semester. ABOVE LEFT
Jeanette .lakel enjoys festivities at Holdens annual
"Hanging of the Greens."
. X X
Holden Foley residents realize freedom
The most valuable learning is done
in an air of responsible freedom.
This idea is behind the actions of 'lthose in
charge" in both Holden and Foley Halls. uWe
try to develop the whole personf, says Joyce A.
Vanneste, assistant dean for resident Women.
"Livingin the dorms should be just as much an
education as going to classf,
Rules and regulations are set and enforced by
residents in both halls. Consequently, those in
Holden and Foley have many experiences and
impressions to prove that dorm life set up uby,
for and ofl' the residents can and does work.
To the resident, dorm life presents--
a challenge to know all kinds of people
friendly encouragement on the Way to an exam
ideas not only listened to, but heard
friendships built and strengthened over
a semester . . . a year . . .two years-
with April bringing thanks, good-bye . . .
shalom . . .
l RG co-ordinates dorms, aids facilities
The Inter-Residence Hall Council tries to coordinate the efforts of
house government. FIRST ROWi John Wanamaker. President. Angela
Perrotta. Sandy Urhas, Dave Plasecki. Alan Saline. SECOND ROW:
Kenneth liogut, Al Arterburn, Joseph Turk. James Culcasi. THIRD
ROW: Michael Cole. Bob Hamilton, James lVlcC'ully, Theodore Rodak.
FOURTH ROW: Dave DeShon. Joe Maraviglia, Paul Radice, Dave
Coordination among the dorms themselves and
between the administration and the resident halls
were the objectives of Inter-Resident Hall Govern-
ment IIRHGD this year. Headed by President John
Wanamaker and Vice-President Dan Wonak, IRHG
itself is composed of the presidents of all the houses
and functions as the chief governing and legislative
body in the residence hall system.
IRHG acts as a sounding board for the complaints
and ideas of residents as to hovv to improve their
individual dorm house or entire hall. New vending
machines in Reno, Shiple and Holden and lobby
improvements in Reno and Shiple were obtained this
This inter-dorm governing body is continually
striving to keep the lines of communication open
bctvveen resident students and all those who legislate
any type of policies affecting them.
IRHG lielped sponsor a Cliristinas party for orphans. FAR
LEFT Santa arrives to give out the presents. ABOVE RIGHT
It took a little ingenuity to set up a 35 foot Clzristnias tree
between Slziple and Reno. ABOVE One of the party guests
plays with lier new game. LEFT Jolin Wannaniaker, president
ofIRHG, conducts a Council meeting.
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Trying to keep Foley and Holden running smoothly is the job of the
Womens Council. FAR LEFT ABO VE and ABOVE RIGHT Womenlv
Council Chairman, Nance Caine, chairs a meeting. LEFT Women's
Council representative, Terry Kovach, takes notes to report back to her
floor. ABOVE Besides study, dorm life does have its leisurely moments.
Marcia Hardy enjoys her favorite late show.
All rules, regulations and policies pertaining to
women residents are legislated through the govern-
ment set up in both Holden and Foley Halls.
Ideas are brought up and discussed at the individ-
ual house meetings. Problems pertaining to both
Holden and Foley are handled through Women's
Council, which consists of representatives from each
of the four houses.
"Perhaps the best part about the womenls dorm
government is that it gives us total freedom in seeing
our ideas about residence hall living put to use,', says
Nancy Caine, chairman of the Women's Residence
This year, Council concentrated on a curfew
change which gave freshmen an extended curfew and
upperclassmen no curfew.
improves dorm ,
offers ac ivities
Improvements through interior decorating
and more social activities kept residents in
Shiple and Reno Halls busy throughout the
year. Improvement funds provided the neces-
sary finances to redecorate study rooms in
Shiple to provide a more convenient place for
Individual houses planned such activities as
hay rides and mixers. Men's Council has been
working' with Robert Duniee, assistant dean
for men residents in changing the open house
and curfew systems. Newly legislated open
house hours provide for the dorms to be open
on week-day evenings.
Men residents feel that dorm life teaches
them how to live with any type or conglom-
eration of personalities.
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FAR Llfl"T Slziple study rooms provz'a'e more
space for studyifzg. FAR B11'LOI1f' LEFT Corn-
niunication with the world keeps .students going
throughout the semester. BELOW Denny Wolfe
puts tlze finislzing touches on a drawing. Ll:'F T
Mark Freeland eranzs for one of his many finals.
Menis Council is composed of the vice-presidents
of the various houses. FIRST ROW: Bob
Hamilton, Gerry Zazzi, Dan Smith. SECOND
ROW: Jim Wynaler, Louis Spain, Dave Hardner,
Men's dorms provide 'great experience'
Life in the dorms can be likened to
the Colt 45 Malt Liquor commercial:
MA truly unique experiencef, There
are the usual platitudes about "young
Christian men" and "Wholesome re-
ligious life." But dorm life is much
more than that. Dorm life is living on
the 7th floor of Shiple when the eleva-
tors break down. It is living in the
Reno or Shiple pit and having an
inebriated engineer pound on your
window and ask '4What time is it'?"at
It is braving the attacks of the in-
famous 6th floor Shiple "Green
Weenie," It is reading the Regency
Heights News and finding out that
your good buddy has flunked out. It
is exchanging greetings with the ever-
friendly Fr. Moeller.
It is complaining about Saga and
guessing whatls on your plate. It is
listening to Dean Duniec pass down
edicts on everything from refrigerators
and open house to why there can be
no singles. It is listening to your room-
mate cry after his father has passed
away. Life in the dorms . . .
engrossing, stimulating, enriching and
the greatest experience of your life.
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In order to showa unified concern for
the increasing security problem, about
150 women resident students staged a
demonstration on Nov. 7. Tired of
submitting written requests and form-
ing comnzittees without results the co-
eds felt that they could get faster re-
sults and better security by emphasiz-
ing their sincerity and the seriousness
of their wishes. Suggestions included
jixing the existing lights on campus
and increasing the security manpower.
News ofthe demonstration was carried
on the National Associated Press Wire
and made newspapers across the coun-
try and as far as Vietnam, wlzere it was
carried in the American servicemen 's
newspaper, The Stars and Stripes.
Women residents demonstrate for security
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Off campus housing offers more space,
ln the P.F. CPre-Foleyj Era, an out-of-town
woman student brave enough to begin her col-
lege career in this strange city faced the
further challenge of finding suitable off-
campus living quarters. Last year, male
dormies faced the inconveniences of
commuting from the Hotel Tuller, in down-
Today the Tuller is empty of U-D students.
Foley and Holden Halls fill the needs of coeds
and a modern four-dorm housing structure is
This year, however, a growing number of
undergraduate men and coed students are
seeking off-campus housing. Most have exper-
ienced dorm living for one or more years.
Apartment dwellers voice their enjoyment
of the greater space. compact living fthree
roommates instead of 1455 and an environ-
ment conducive to spontaneous get-togethers.
The more conscientious student appreciates
quieter studying areas and several cite a sub-
stantial reduction in living expenses. One
outstanding privilege shared by the off-
campus set is, "Thank God we no longer have
to eat Union food every night. "
Although 017-campus housing gets away
from dorm life, it still has its hectic
moments. LEFT and ABOVE CENTER
All tlze frustrations of studying are also
found in off-campus apartments. ABOVE
LEFT Fred and Nancy Cross End that
break-time from studying is to be used in
various WtZ,1'S. FAR LEFT Judy Bitterman
and Allison Schneider find that dinner
provides a time to relax for a while over a
somewhat "normal" meal. ABOVE One
offcampus dweller prepares to face the
daylight after a hard night.
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heerleaders urge crowds to how spmt
A raise of the hand, an enormous jump,
and a penetrating shout at the kick-off or
tip-off are all part of the style of the Titan
Ushering in the new look of basketball on
campus, the cheerleaders received new
uniforms and increased its membership in
order to meet the demands of the expected
increase in attendance.
From the football to the basketball season,
this group of "yell-leaders" practiced new
cheers and worked the new members into the
routines. The result: readiness for the big
games both at home and away.
The tricks of the trade are passed on every
year. The crowds grow larger. The cheering
never stops and the spirit goes on.
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FAR ABOVE Marilyn Baunzgardner flips over a cheerleader as the
Titans look on. ABU VE The Titan cheerleading squad incites the crowd
to back the basketball team. RIGHT A cheerleader encourages the
students with a "Let's Go!"ABO VE FAR RIGHTAngie Perotta paints
the football for the OTC Homecoming float. FAR LEFT OTCs
start the basics of their float.
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New people, new ideas, new plans
combined to give the Out-of-Town-
Coed Club a slightly different direc-
tion. With the addition of women's
residence halls on campus, this pur-
pose of uniting the out-of-town coeds
who lived off-campus had to be rede-
fined to meet the challenging situa-
The initiation program for new
members was intensified so that they
were required to participate .in pro-
jects, such as Homecoming float
building, along with the members.
Teaming up with the American Soci-
ety of Civil Engineers for this float-
building contest gained a first place
trophy for the Best Float category.
Q' The Out of Town Coeds sponsor an orientation program for non-residents.
FIRST ROW Barb Murphy Diane Kaput, Annie Musinski. SECOND ROW:
Angela Perrotta Pat Brown Karen Cavanaugh, Mary Lou Addy, Kathryn
Trudeau THIRD ROW Mary Anne Zeminski, Fran Novak, Gay Paxton,
Peggy Urban Mary K Bloom Diane Kampman.
For SFC 'There's a ways something to do'
Take 74 members and pledges, put
them in the only group-activity house
on campus, sprinkle with a dash of
home-cooking and a pinch of cue
chalk and add any number of ping-
pong balls. Mix and you have a
close-knit group of individuals the
Saint Francis Club ISFCJ.
Not only is the Club active in cam-
pus affairs, but it also holds its own
parties, mixers and games. Their most
infamous activity is the St. Patrick,s
Day Tug-of-War. Each member feels
that he has accomplished something.
bc it keeping the premises clean, or
helping to pay off the quickly dimin-
ishing mortgage on the house.
Where all the other fraternities
meet mostly on weekends, SFC is
active every day. In the words ofthe
president, Tom Soisson, "There's
always something to dofi
The St. Francis Club functions as an eating cooperative. FIRST ROW: Tom
Soisson, President, Tony Valenti, Mike Learned, Vice-President, Sharon Torrie,
Sweetheart, Bob Lintault, Rob Brunhofer, David Gundlach. SECOND ROW:
Ronald J.,Green, Bill Luberda, John Flahie, John Sanker, .James Maroone, Dave
Rucinski, Bob Hendry, John Buck. THIRD ROW: Hervy Lavoie, Thomas A. Luchi,
Gregory M. Ruff, John B. Lankes, Tom Francis, David Goulding, Secretary, William
Person, Paul J. Westc'ott, John Herbold.
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FAR 1,li'l"T Dinner at thc' Club brings nzcmbers ta-
gerlzar. Llz'I"T C1101-!raz'm'1zg is gained by all SFC'
zizezzzbwcs as tlzey alternate Cooking Clmres. BELOW
The Club lzausc also prmfldes a place jbr quiet stuafv.
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One of the activities of the St. Francis Club is the St. Patrick's Day Tug of War.
FIRST ROW: Bob Ealba, Jerry Sikora, Jim Bernhold, Sharon Torrie, Sweetheart.
Scott Theibert, Hal Walch, Terry MacEwen, Treasurer, Lee Boccia. SECOND ROW:
Jim Vasta, Paul DeMarsh George Dyson, Raymond Siwiec, Hugh Allen, Gary
Fortin, Charlie Muscarelle, Michael Cisco, Pete Schramm. THIRD ROW: Charles
Huckabay, Tim Mosher, Gregory Reaman, Paul Sweeney, Ted Reynen, John
Tscholl, Robert Herman, Bob Loew, Jim Naddeo, Mike Kehres.
Tug sets record
Gennans win 12th:
Irish eat sauerkraut
Erin go Bragh? "Nein!', said the stout Ger-
mans as they tugged their wav to their 12th
victory at the St. Francis Club QSFCI annual
Excitement runs high around the Club as
St. Paddy's Day approaches and the color line
is drawn. As the day gets closer, food at the
Club takes on patriotic hues such as orange
potatoes or green whipped cream.
Polish, English and Italian segments enter
the battle between the Krauts and the Lep-
rechauns and even SFC alumni return for the
big day and pull for their favorite flag.
Tradition has it that if the Irish win, the
menu for the day is Irish stew and when the
Germans win, it's saurkraut and wieners.
Heavy rain on the morning of the big day
muddied the field but did little to dampen
spirits. But in spite of the enthusiasm nothing
seemed to go right and what was supposed to
be a brief bit of fun and frolic turned into a
lengthy afternoon of soundless starting signals
and broken ropes. W
Though tension mounts, the muddy free-
for-all which follows each contest resolves
the German- Irish conflict for another year.
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ABOVE LEFT George Stadler, captain of the Ger-
mans, directs his team to pull. ABOVE Carrving the
rope in the annual parade that precedes the Tug, Fred
Cusack rnentally prepares himself for the event.
LEFT Ankle-deep, the Germans hold the line. FAR
LEFT Even though it was the longest tug in lzistorv,
clubbers still had the strength for the annual
. 'R '
The Sailing, Riding and Skiing Clubs
offer U-D students a chance to participate
in outdoor sports.
As a member of the Midwest Collegiate
Sailing Association, the Sailing Club is
interested mainly in yacht racing and the
art of sailing. They have hosted two regadas N.
this year which is of special interest to the
Midwest Racing Circuit. Membership in-
cludes those from novice to racing skipper
so that those who would like to learn have
Klenton Riding Academy in Pontiac
hosts the Riding Club in its activities. Mem-
bers enjoy a trail ride each month, field
trips and films. Their biggest event is a
horse show on May 18.
With a double of purpose, the Skiing
Club unites students interested in skiing
and provides them with an economic means
of doing so. In previous years, this club
participated in other activities around cam-
pus but their main concern now is the
planning of three ski trips a year to popular
ski places. There is always one long one up
north between trimesters.
The Sailing Club hosts regattas each semester. FIRST ROW: Thomas Golembiewski, Fran
Novak, Richard Poole, Barbara Zulak. SECOND ROW: Ted Reynen, PHil Allor, Treasurer,
Robert Marriott, Jerry Radcliffe, Tom Hyatt, Vice-Commodore. THIRD ROW: Gregory M.
Puff, Bob Kulasa, Dave Gundlach, Commodore, Sharon Vogel, Ron Derstadt.
Riding and skiing club activities provide outdoor fun for those who like the outdoors. LEFT A
member of the Skiing Club gets ready to take the hill. BELOW Taking a jump during a riding show
is a member ofthe Riding Club.
The Riding Club sponsors riding
lesson for students, a Spring horse
show and a Carny booth. FIRST
ROW: LaGayette Thompson, Sally
Schott, Peggy Hennessy, Ann
Bobryk, Maureen Hennessy.
SECOND ROW: Glenna Frank,
Marie-Louise Steinbach, President,
Larry Fields, Bonnie O'Neil, Cathy
Blaser, Christopher Buryta. THIRD
ROW: Bernard Hain, John Leonard,
Diana VanHout, Sue Bruner, Jenny
Chan, Patricia Conn, Ron Widlak,
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Sunday Mass in the SU Ballroom provides an
appropriate gathering place for all members ofthe
U-D communitveestudents, faculty, administration
and friends. ABOVE Rev. Arthur E. Lovelelv, S.J.,
confers with a student before Mass. ABOVE RIGHT
Lawrence Canjar, dean of engineering, and his
accompanist-son, Michael, tune up. ABOVE FAR
RIGHT Alison Schneider receives communion from
Rev. Norman McKendrick, Sl, director of religious
activities and coordinator of the Sunday Masses.
RIGHT Rev. Edmund Hartmann, S.J., talks with two
members of the U-D communitv.
Noon Mass initiates speaker series
Mass liturgies, renewals and a
speaker series all were revitalized in an
attempt to make religion on campus
more alive and more pertinent to the
A speaker series on the birth con-
trol controversy was featured during
September and October at the noon
Masses in the ballroom. The historical,
biological and theological aspects of
the question were considered during
this sermon series.
Following this series, other
speakers such as Prof. John Schmitt-
Toth presented sermons such as the
une entitled "A Children's Mass."
One-day departmental renewals
'eplaced the weekend ones tradi-
:ionally held at Brighton. Held at the
fisher Mansion, these renewals
grouped majors from the different
:olleges for a day of discussion.
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ABOVE LEFT lmiversity Tutor Corps sets up its
tutoring schedule during one of its meetings. ABOVE
Students in the Corps tutor everything from beginning
arithmetic to calculus. CAV became ICA V this year and
extended its projects tothe inner-city. RIGHT ICAV
member Sue Killewald helps to wash windows as part of
a Saturday afternoon project. ABOVE CENTER ICAV
members help clean up lawns.
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Tutor Corps grows
with press publicity
Until last semester the University Tutor Corps, a
part of the Volunteer Student Services, had been a
myth. The growth of the organization which was slow
since it began on campus six years ago got a much
needed boost from a local paper. 'iAction Line", a
daily feature in the Detroit Free Press, offered UTC
as a source for tutoring a serviceman interested in a
refresher course prior to his re-enrollment into
school. Since the article appeared, requests for
tutoring have increased and the Corps has had to
double its number of volunteers.
The 50 volunteers originally instructed elementary
and high school students as well as adults in area
schools. This year tutoring is done on campus and is
available to students throughout the Detroit area.
Recommended by teachers who feel they are in need
of assistance, the students are instructed in subjects
ranging from reading to physics.
Christian Appalachian Volunteers CCAVJ extended
their program this year to encompass new goals
affecting a more immediate area-the inner-city of
Detroit. Starting out under a new constitution, CAV
has also revamped its name to Inner-City Appalachia
Volunteers. ICAV outlines its goal as providing pro-
grams conducive to developing leadership within the
inner-city community itself.
5335 1 .. ll
Presidential year involves political group
U-D College Republicans is a member of the Michigan Federation of College Republicans.
FIRST ROW: I.aGayette Thompson, Sally Schott, Secretary, Maryanne Dunmire, 2nd
Vice-President. Margaret Axtell, Kenneth A. Kish, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Scott D.
Chapman, Vice Defy, William T. Fischer, Cameron A. MacKenzie, Stephen Atkins, lst
Vice-President. THIRD ROW: Jeffrey Plopa, Robert J. Miller, President, James P. Martin,
Gregory M. Wright, Peter M. Mott. Paul J. Bonenfant.
The 1968 Presidential campaign
kept the Young Republicans and
Young Democrats on their toes cam-
paigning, organizing and fighting for
their candidate to be the next Presi-
dent ofthe United States.
The purpose for their organizations
on campus is to spark the interest of
students to take an active part in the
democracy of their country. To get
'finvolvedi' is the cry of America
today and Young Dems and Republic-
ans carry this idea in all their
The Young Democrats and Young
Republicans invite prominent political
speakers for talks, and have heated de-
bates with the problems our country
faces on the state and local scene, as
well as the national.
The Young Dems is an affiliate of the Young Democrats of Michigan and the
College Young Democrats of Michigan. FIRST ROW: Maureen Hennessy,
Beverly Jeske, Peggy Hennessy. SECOND ROW: Stan Wojton, Michael
Martin, Thomas W. Braum, David Pasquale.
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In an election year, Detroit becomes a visiting place for many
presidential personalities. ABOVE LEFT Muriel Humphrey cam-
paigned for her husband. LEFT The Socialist Labor Party candi-
date Henning Blomen explained his presidential platform to the
campus. ABOVE At Ford Auditorium, Julian Bond spoke ofa
rising "new coalition. "
SDS controversy starts campus talking
'fWe have freedom within this country, as long as
we break no laws or infringe on anyone's rights, to
take any means possible to work for our goals and
objectivesj' states Tom Lukaszek, one of the leaders
in the formation of U-D's Students for a Democratic
Society fSDSJ chapter. With controversy both pro
and con as to the formation of SDS on this campus,
this group did accomplish one of its major goals in
that it did create a controversy and did get people
SDS began organizing in early September with
Senate approval coming with a 17-12 vote on Oct. 3.
The organizing of the Draft Counseling Center was
one of the activities of SDS.
At one of the early SDS organizational meetings,
about 20 students walked out to form their own
group which would advocate change from within the
existing structure of society. Titling themselves
Students for Positive Effective Society CSPESJ, they
feel they can become politically effective by relating
to the surrounding community.
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Teach-ins and forums are some of the
activities sponsored by SDS. FAR LEFT
ABOVE At an organizational meeting
students discuss the pros and cons of
SDS. ABOVE One of the SDS innovators
Larry Weiss conducts discussion at a
forum. ABOVE CENTER Tom Lukaszek,
an SDS organizer, presents some of his
ideas. LEFT Signs tell campus of hap-
penings. FAR LEFT Outside forums were
held in the fall, discussing such topics as
the then up-coming election, the draft.
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Human Relations works with church, youth
With many of its activities off campus, the Human
Relations Club's objective is "to promote harmony
among the various racial and religious groups by dis-
seminating knowledge and encouraging discussionf'
states the groupis moderator, the Rev. Arthur E.
Working continuously with local church and youth
organizations, their combined efforts produce the
Annual Religious Rally which involves more than
1,000 Protestant, Catholic, Orthodox and Jewish high
school students in human relations discussions.
With recent changes in community attitudes and
emotions, the organization stresses the topics of
Black Power and white racism in its meetings with
students in their own high schools.
LEFT The Human Relations Club holds a board meeting. ABOVE and BELOW
OAS offers the campus the opportunity to hear Black leaders and become
familiar with the Black n'l0VeI77ent.
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OAS strives 'for
Black Orpheus-Part I was only the begin-
ning ---- a successful attempt by the Organi-
zation of Afro-American Students lOASJ to
make the Black community aware of OAS
and some of its objectives.
As a result of Part I, a Black theatre is
being formed under the direction of David
Rambeau, ovvner of the Concept East Theatre
Group. According to Robin Ford, OAS presi-
dent, its purpose is to 'fadd a more rounded
view of the existing circumstances with the
Black community through the use of drama-
tics." He said, "The Black theatre will be both
entertaining and educating." Within time the
group hopes to tour inner-city high schools
and initiate drama workshops.
Politically minded. OAS is also striving to
become a more effective organ on campus.
'4We will back D.R.U.M., the Black Panthers
and any other organizations that are sincere in
their efforts of bringing about Black aware-
ness. We will also seek to influence any facet
of campus life which controls the future of
the Black students," Ford said.
Air Forc cadets earn 0 world affairs,
Today's Air Force ROTC cadet
must have a keen appreciation of
world affairs and the responsible posi-
tion he will assume.
Headed by Lt. Col. Robert L.
Conrey, professor of aerospace
studies. the AFROTC program offers
two programs to potential Air Force
Lieutenants. In the General Military
Course, cadets explore causes of world
conflict and the role and relationship
of military power to it. The second
year is a survey of the Air Forceis con-
tribution to American defense and an
analysis of trends and implications of
The Professional Officer Course
leads to a commission as a Second
Lieutenant in the Air Force. Cadets
study Air Force history, its present
and future status. Courses concentrate
on responsibilities and ethics as well as
the military justice system.
The Air Force program also offers
cadets Corps Training, which familiar-
izes them with drill ceremonies, mili-
tary customs and responsibilities of an
Air Force Officer. Pilot candidates
participate in the Flight Instruction
Program KFIPJ, which includes ground
school and 365 hours of flight
training from City Airport. Upon suc-
cessful completion of the FIP, the
cadet may qualify to receive a private
ABOVE An ROTC student listens to a draft forum
speaker with a different point of view. ABOVE
RIGHT Formation marching is just as strict leaving
the ceremony as it is entering. RIGHT A 21-gun
salute honors fallen soldiers on Veterans Day.
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Arnold Air Society is one of the sponsors of the annual Mil Ball. FIRST ROW: Tim Fino, Linda
Nisok, Sweetheart, Michael Dodyk, Commander, Andy Giovannetti, Executive Officer. SECOND
ROW: Major Paul J. DesRoches, Advisor, Brice Himrod, Comptroller, Vassyl A. Lonchyna, Victor M.
iuber, Joe Munter, Darian Pringle.
Counter-insurgency exists to acquaint University members and members of the Army
R.O.T.C. with the practical aspects of military tactics and training. FIRST ROW: George
Fritz, Donald Dine, Michael Oakes, Mark DeHayes. SECOND ROW: Kenneth H. Juip,
Wojtyna F. Edward, Burley J. Sigman, Commander, Anthony Lewandowski, Raymond A. .
Wakenell, lst Sgt. -lR"a0'..4v'.4r
ROTC prepares students for Army offices
Under the direction of Col. Albert J. Brey, pro-
fessor of military science, the Army ROTC program
gives college men on-campus training and experience
to prepare them for positions as Army officers.
Army ROTC offers both a two-year and a four-
year program. The two-year program is designed for
undergraduate as well as graduate students. Instruc-
tion centers around leadership and the exercise of
command, military teaching methods, tactics, logis-
tics, administration and military justice.
The four-year program is divided into two
phases-a two-year basic course and a two-year ad-
vanced course. Cadets are introduced to military
history, basic weapons and techniques of leadership
and command. Successful completion of either pro-
gram results in a Second Lieutenant commission.
During the senior year of both programs, students
may, if qualified, participate in a flight instruction
program at City Airport for a private pilot's license.
ABOVE Early morning drill moves into the Memorial Building
during the winter. LEFT The color guard leads the Veterans Day
ceremonies az' the Tower nzemorial.
Ange Fli ht, Le Coeur du Corps count steps
Counting cadence is nothing new
to the girls of Angel Flight and Le
Coeur du Corps since both groups
have formed drill teams.
Angel Flight, the coed auxiliary to
the Arnold Air Society, has been
drilling since last year. The girls march
a seven-minute exhibition routine
using basic drill. Accomplishments in-
clude taking first place at the Case
Western Reserve Meet in Cleveland
and first place in the annual St.
Patrickls Day Parade in Detroit.
Le Coeur du Corps, AROTC coed
auxiliary, also formed an exhibition
drill team last semester.
Ushering, hostessing and Working
for the Air Force and Army detach-
ment offices keep the Angels and Le
Coeur du Corps busy throughout the
Members of Angel Flight adopted
the Triple Nickle Squadron in Viet-
nam and maintain a steady flow of
correspondence with the men. They
also visit the Abbey Convalescent
Home in Warren each month.
Le Coeur du Corps' service project
involved collecting clothes and toys
for an orphanage in Vietnam. The
Army girls also come to school at 7
a.m. on Thursday mornings to serve
coffee and donuts to the cadets
drilling in preparation for camp.
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Le Couer du Corps is a service organization which assists at all Army ROTC functions and
ceremonies. FIRST ROW: M. Margaret Shoup, Treasurer, Agnes Shoup, Christina Chopp,
Pat Rondot, President. SECOND ROW: Connie Schechter, Kathy VanLoon, Cheryl
Haack, Anne Shoup.
Angel Flight aims to further interest in the U. S. Air Force. FIRST ROW: Julia Espinosa,
Moderator, Luba Bilyj, .Barb Wais, Alice Frederick, Carol Ann Palombo. SECOND ROW:
Mary Bischoff, Judy Merlo, Cecilia Kieliszewski, Barbara Maloney, Marilyn Baumgardner,
Fran Domacz. THIRD ROW: Juanita Kupstas, Rita Hogan, Donna Boris, Tina Barksdale,
Barb Dold, Carol Boris, Carolyn Zimmeth, Fran Walsh.
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ABOVE Ceremonies on Memorial Day include placing a
wreath at the memorial at the base of the Tower. LEFT
Women's military auxiliary organizations keep themselves busy
planning activities in conjunction with Army ROTC.
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give radio-TI" nzczfors studio prac'tl'c'c'. RIGHT and
BHK UW Prczcz'z'L'ing on the Cofztrol pane! gives stuc1'c'11fs
the .feel of live Ilfodzzctimz. FAR RIGHT A BO VEcmd
BELOW Hours upon hours oj'relzearsi1z,s,f is clone for
the prodzzc't1'rm of the weekly Montage show. v""'W semi?
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Alpha Epsilon Rho presents Montage every week. FIRST ROW: Bill Freeh, Mary Ellen Carey, Teri Miller, George
Shears, James V. Joyce, Julie Brown, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Tom Foos, Fran Zarnowiecki, Donald Rauch, Tom
Voss, Carol Ruteeki, Chuck Mansfield. THIRD ROW: Gary Pillon, Dave Burchell, President, Doug Roberts, Treasurer,
Dan I-Ieimann, Don Lark Jr., Jim Vitak, Harold Smith, Brendan Wehrung.
AERho hosts national radio-TV convention
The highlight of activity for Alpha Epsilon
Rho, the national honorary professional radio
and TV fraternity, this year wiQl be the
hosting of the National Convention April
29-May 2 at the Statler Hilton Hotel.
Guest speakers at the convention will
include Gordon McLendon, president of
McLendon Stations, Harold Niven, vice-
president of planning and development of the
National Advertising Bureau and Clark
George, president of CBS Radio.
Highlights of the convention will include
tours of Motown Records. CKLW Radio
Station in Windsor and General Motors. Pre-
sentation of production awards and election
of national officers will also be part of the
agenda. The convention will draw delegates
from 30 colleges from 18 states,
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ABOVE Art Spinella, first senzester production manager of the
VN, coordinated the inputting and outputting on the MTST
ABOVE RIGHT Besides handling sports and cntertainnzent,
Sheila O'Brien, assistant news editor, also pasted up lzer pages
on press nights. RIGHT Jane Briggs, news editor, assigned
stories to reporters while continuing to write for the paper.
FAR RIGHT Olga Lozano copy read the reams of articles.
FAR ABO VI1' RIGHT Editor-in-cliieflloe Clzarest confers with
his managing editor, Mike Maia, over one of the editorials.
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VN tries electronic
New electronic typesetting equipment offered the
Varsity News the opportunity for typographical
changes this year as the staff did all of their own
typesetting and paste up. Able to complete the
process on campus, the staff could report late-
breaking stories at the same time that they gained
valuable practical experience.
Under the direction of first semester editor-in-
chief Joe Charest and his successor Mike Maza, the
paper sought to initiate thought as well as chronicle
news. Increased in-depth stories on both campus and
community issues kept the University informed.
The VN went through the adjustment to the Mag-
netic Tape Selective Typesetter IMTSTD in prepara-
tion for four papers a week in the near future.
Beginning the 51st year as the campus paper, the
VN tried to grow as the University did. Students read
the paper for information as well as enjoyment.
The Varsity News, U-D's official student newspaper, aimed this year to
involve students in their community. FIRST ROW: Mary Paden, Clarice
Anderson, Diane Kaput, Sheila O,Brien, Teri Miller. SECOND ROW:
Pete Mykusz, Jane Briggs, Karen Cavanaugh, Hildy Corbett, Joe
Charest. THIRD ROW: Richard D. Sylvain, Brendan Wehrung, Dirk
Huybrechts, Larry Laurain, Michael Maza, W. C. O'Donovan.
W s lx fgigaix kiwi Q is R
1 495 3
All students are invited to contribute to the Campus Detroiter. FIRST ROW:
Maureen Hennessy, Margarita Hennessy, Annette Ciaramitaro. SECOND ROW: Richard Sylvain
Karen Cavanaugh, Pete Mykusz, Michael Bourke, Brendan Wehrung.
Color, creativity contribute to
ABOVE LEFT Frank Vel, Campus Detroiter moderator, discusses layouts and design for
the next magazine with Helen Lanier and Editor Michael Bourke. All production work is
done on the "lower level" of the Publications Ofjice. ABOVE Frank Vel and Detroiter
Associate Editor Rick Sylvain take a break from production work.
It was a "colorful" year for the
Campus Detroiter, U-D's general in-
The second issue of the Detroiter
saw color return to the pages after an
absence of nearly three years. Editor
Michael Bourke and Associate Editor
Richard Sylvain made the move as
part of an all-around program to
freshen up the magazine, to make it
attractive as well as informative.
The fiction and poetry section was
given great attention too. Editor of
this department, Annette Ciaramitaro,
supplied the attention. Interested
student contributors supplied the
material. Contributions, as well as
contributors, were many and varied.
Detroiter staff members were
ushered into the computerized age for
the first time in the history of the
magazine. Copy was set by students
on IBM's MTST computer, then
pasted up for delivery to the printer.
i'All the automation posed some prob-
lems," said Editor Bourke, 'ibut most
of the bugs were finally ironed out."
i'Creativity"-that was the watch-
word this year. From serious news
stories to humorous features, creati-
vity was the underlying characteristic
that qualified publication of stories.
And it's the characteristic that
makes the Detroiter a consistent
award-winner. Last year's Detroiter
won the First Place Award of the
Associate Collegiate Press.
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Tower tries to depict changes on campus
The atmosphere of change this year be-
came the starting point from which the
Tower staff depicted the campus. From the
physical changes on the campus to those
met on the academic l'evels-- the attempt
was made to incorporate the direction and
depth of this change throughout the book.
ttWe didnit want to pick any hackneyed
phrase to try and fit the various phases of
the University to if," said Editor-in-chief
Diane Kaput. 'tThe theme was both flexible
A new direction was seen in the Tower
office due to the newly installed IBM type-
setting unit which facilitated the produc-
tion of the book and enabled the staff to
acquire production skills.
FAR LEFT Diane Kaput, editor-in-chief and Tom Miller,
managing editor, confer on layout designs. FAR LEFT
BELOW Part of Clare Anderson is job as Organizations Editor
is to input organizational cutlines on the MTST LEFT Copy
Editor Nancy Caine checks the copy chart to make sure all is
in order for the upcoming deadline. BELOW LEFT Selection
of the most effective pictures for the yearbook layouts in-
volves decisions for Karen Cavanaugh, layout editor, and Bob
Bersch back, her assistant. BELOW Andrea Pakulski, associate
editor, reads yearbook copy for corrections before inputting
it. FAR BELOW In one of lzer few moments outside the dark-
room, Mary Paden, photo editor, helps with a copy block.
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11th year for DS Ag
staff travels Midwest
The Detroit Student Press Association CDSPAJ
began its l lth year on campus by instructing close to
400 high school students in the latest newspaper tech-
niques in Cleveland last October.
More than 4,000 more miles were covered, as the
crew, including journalism instructors and majors,
travelled to teach record crowds news, feature, edi-
torial and sports writing, photo editing and picture
taking, and newspaper layout and design.
Yearbook Short Courses, which began in January,
averaged 450 high school yearbook staff members in
cities such as Chicago, Milwaukee and Indianapolis
Over 500 students attended the newspaper, year-
book and the newly-added photography workshops
during the six-week summer session. More than 30
advisors came from as far as New Mexico for graduate
Shiple and Reno Halls were used to house out-of-
town high school students for the three two-week
seminars offered to students and advisors from Michi-
gan, Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin, New York,
Pennsylvania and Ontario.
photographed by Rose Pompeo
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photographed by Daw Cooper photographed by Vickie Gonzalez
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DSPA is a learning experience for both students and advisors.
ABO VE LEFT Members ofa summer workshop delve into layout
assignments. ABOVE RIGHT Two high sehoolers study in their
room at Shiple. FAR LEFT A young photo editor examines a
negative. LEFT CENTER A girl has mastered the abilitv to laugh
at her mistakes. ABO VE Advisors discuss day 's problems.
photographed by Paul Kudrar
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'Series of One Acts'
travels with P ayers
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Working from a new theatre, Players started this
season with a series of One Acts and presented "A
Zoo Storyw and "Ridiculous Young Ladies" to a sell-
out crowd. Actors and crcvv involved in this produc-
tion organized a Players Company and toured various
parts of Michigan and Ohio. This traveling troupe
performed before high school audiences. Since this
endeavor met with such success. they plan to con-
tinue it next fall.
In September, Players worked on all aspects for
the presentation of Willy Loman's tragic story in
'The Death of a Salesmanf, again performing in front
of a full house. l'School for Scandal" and MA Lion in
Winter" were the productions for the second semes-
In all their presentations, Players hope to involve
students in coming to see the plays as well as in the
technical aspects of their productions.
Players participate in all Theatre productions. ABOVE RIGHT
.lust the right amount of mascara is applied before a per-
formance. ABU VH Marv Aufman works out her lines during
rehearsal. ABU VIL' l,l1'I"T Un-the-stage action often produces
much comic relief LEFT Players rehearse for "Brave New
Wlzorl, " the final production of tlze Hrs! semester.
Players promotes interest in the theatre and provides an outlet for students with dramatic ability. FIRST
ROW: Nancy Schweitzer, Mary Boyer, Mary Aufman, Vice-President, Maureen Hennessy, Candy Kollar,
Chuck Neville, Mo Gwizdala. SECOND ROW: Fran Zarnowiecki, Richard Lamb, Jim Riley, Cissy Flory,
Patricia Conn, Vic Church, Marsha Hardy, Cathy Blaser.THIRD ROW: John P. Hengesbach, Thomas Jindra,
Gary Sobkowicz, Brendan Wehrung, Ann Dee Link, Jim Vitak, Stephen Guntli, President, Joe
Knazek,Treasurer, Kathie Vance.
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Following a sell-out summer season in the
Life Sciences Building, the U-D Theatre has set
up its new headquarters there. Theatre people
consider the new quarters not necessarily as a
permanent home but rather as an opportunity to
build a bigger audience for their productions.
Dr. James Rodgers, chairman of the Theatre
Department, commenting on the new facilities.
says, 'fIt's the difference between night and
day." He added that the Memorial Building was
under consideration for a time but that "it was
too hot, too large and lacked the intimacy
The new facilities provides additional seating
for 88 persons and a soundproof booth at the
back ofthe theatre housing all new lighting and
sound systems. A storeroom in the basement of
the building is being converted into offices and
seminar, make-up and costume rooms.
Also acquired in the midst of these changes is
a new scene shop located at 6343 W. McNiehoIs
where set construction will be done.
ABOVE IPFT The Rzdzculous Young ladies was one of the fzrst prodzlctzons of the season. LEFTAND
ABO VF RIGHT Arthur Mzllers Death of a Salesman was performed before sell-out crowds. ABOVE
Rehearsal zs now held on the stage of the Lzfe Science Buzldzng at the Theatre s new location.
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Construction takes over the campus. FAR LEFT The dorm
complex takes shape in an old parking lot. LEFT Knee-deep in
znud, crews Irv to get the Union complex off the ground.
BELOW Fences become a jtznziliar sigh t. BELOW LEFT Some
work was done before the winter nzucl came. FAR LEFT
BELOW The infainous shovel is taken to another
campus groundbreaking ceremony.
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mud, water, noise
Undoubtedly, those students who have endured
the mud, water and noise for the construction ofthe
dorms and Union will amivreeiate the new buildings
the most. To Holden, Shinle and Reno residents, who
can well remember the noises of the hydraulic
hammers, the completion ofthe new dorms will mean
getting out of bed rather than being blasted out at 8
The completion of the new Union annex will mean
that the Rathskellar will no longer look like an air
raid shelter with its boarded-up windows. Students
will no longer have to wear knee-high boots to trek
through the mud from Engineering to the Briggs
With the ending of construction, the campus can
again settle down to a relatively calm atmosnhere.
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ABOVE Chorus sings out at one of its many per-
formances. FAR LEFT The male chorus of the
Singing Titans solos duringa concert. ABO VE RIGHT
Chorus shows off some of its choreography.
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Chorus makes the biggest sound on
campus. With 30 new members this year they
have grown to a new dimension in harmony
which put them in constant demand for tours
Under the direction of Don Large they did
a series of Christman appearances at high
schools and colleges. January brought a tour
of nine Detroit high schools, serving a dual
purpose of entertainment and recruiting
Titans are the urequest performancel'
group of the Chorus. This year they have
added choreography under the direction of
Anne Shaheen and the new sound of the
Titan Combo. The Titans have performed at
"Man and His Worldi' in Canada, as well as for
the USO Benefit Show with Bob Hope at the
All Chorus members practice intensely on
a sometimes morning, always noon and even
night schedule. Besides this, all members get
right into tune after summer break by
preparing for their season at Chorus camp.
keep Chorus in demand
WVOD e p nd
After a rather unsuccessful first semester
due to technical difficulties, the campus radio
station is back on the air again. First semester.
WUGD, l 170 on the radio dial, vvent off the
air due to a breakdown caused by a trans-
mitter overload. At that time the station was
faced with financial trouble as to Where to
find necessary funds to rebuild equipment.
Receiving these funds from the University,
WUOD resumed broadcasting on Jan. 27 on a
different frequency, thus changing the call
letters to WVOD. "The changes were made to
give the station a more competitive part in the
radio band." said Wes Dubin,manager.
Again broadcasting in Shiple, Reno and
Holden Halls, program schedules were re-
vamped and expanded under the direction of
Program Director Tom Okress. WVOD carries
cultural programs as well as underground
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The Broadcasting Guild sponsors weekly national
radio shows. FIRST ROW: Bill Freeh, Michael
Klausing. SECOND ROW: Dan Heimann, Jim Vitak,
Don Lark Jr.
FAR LEFT A campus disk jockey performs for the
dorm students. LEFT Tom O'Kress schedules all of
the WVOD programs. ABOVE On the air everyone
cooperates to put on a show. ABOVE RIGHT Wes
Dubin confers with an associate. FAR LEFT Bill
O'Neill explains a program idea.
ABOVE All plans for Carny were handled
through the conzmittees offoe Cunningham,
Carrzy general chairman, John Scippa, mid-
way chairman and Paul Bozenich, publicity
chairman. ABOVE RIGHT This years Carny
was moved to the spring and the State Fair-
grounds. FAR RIGHT BELOW Spencer
Haywood draws the winners ofthe incentive
prizes in pre-Carny competition. RIGHT
Carny ticket returns were handled through a
booth set up daily in the Union.
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Twenties' Carny held at Fairground
It was Spring Carny again this year. After
two years of Carny being on campus and in
the fall, it returned to the State Fair Grounds.
With more space and a spot which would
hopefully draw even bigger crowds, plans cen-
tered around the idea of being "really big."
With an overall theme of the "Roaring
Twentiesfl this year's Carny Committee,
headed by Joe Cunningham, tried to come up
with different and better ideas which ranged
from incentive prizes to a Kiddie Karnival at
the Grounds on Saturday.
As far as ticket sales were concerned, dorm
students were given their tickets before
Christmas this year to give them a chance to
sell them around their homes.
Although the emphasis was on the new,
some of the traditional Carny activities re-
mained. Alpha Phi Omega again sponsored its
Pie Throwing Contest, Phi Sigma Delta pro-
duced its movie and Sigma Phi Epsilon
presented its yearly follies.
Titans heat Marquette twice
to end second season 3 - - 1
A120 VIL' l,i1zc'backer Joe Kanzelay bearlzugs a SI.
Peters runner to the ground. RIGHT Brett
It'l1irtl0 SL'fIl7717Cl'S around right end for a first
clown agaiml SI. Peters. ABOVE RIGHT St.
l'c'tc'rs drffkfzidcfrs have their hands full in bring-
ing down fldl-f77f1Ck Brett Whittle.
Undefeated in their rookie season last year, the
club football team began the second year of competi-
tion ranked number two in pre-season polls by the
National Club Football Services.
Eleven regulars had been lost through graduation,
the co-op program, transfers and foreign exchange
and were badly missed in the first game as the team
travelled to New York and suffered a 12-8 loss to
Then it was on to Marquette and a 20-6 victory.
The Titans opened at home against St. Peters.
After racing to a 20-O halftime lead it took quarter-
back Jim Bunsey's interception late in the game to
end a St. Peter,s threat for the 27-22 U-D victory.
Homecoming, rain-swept and cold, brought victory
number two for the red-and-white with a 9-0 score.
The contest against St. Bonaventure ended in a
disappointing 14-14 tie after the Titans trailed 7-0 at
the half, completing the 1968 season.
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Football season opens on the road
as spirit returns
The loud boom of the cannon as a Titan
ballcarrier breaks through St. Peter's second-
ary and over the goal line--Club Football is
back for its second season at U-D stadium.
This year the first two season games were
played away at Fordham and Marquette.
It was again through the efforts and
finances of the University Student Govern-
ment that football was brought back. With it
came all the excitement of cheering fans,
cheerleaders, marching bands and that cannon
blasting the team on to victory.
Homecoming with queens, parades, floats.
bands and a semi-formal ball was back, high-
lighted by victory on the gridiron.
The second season of the club sport vvasn't
as successful as last year's undefeated one but
it brought back to the University that special
kind of spirit. That special spirit that only
happens at football games.
ABU VE LEFT Quarterback Jim Bunsey is thrown for
a loss by St. Peters defense to the disnzay of Titan
supporters. FAR LEFT With Kellv Burke lzolcling,
Ziyacl Zaidan attempts Conversion. ABOVE Brett
Whittle sets to block a St. Peters defender. LEFT
Defensive end Herb Shock followed by tackle John
Sirlzal more in to thwart the St. Bonaventure ball
When Titan grid coach Jim Leary prepares for
the third season of club football helll do it without
the services of his three veteran quarterbacks.
Starting signal-caller Jim Bunsey, defensive
quarterback Kelly Burke and substitute Jim Balazc
will be lost through graduation this year.
Bunsey. in his two years of leading the Titans to
a 6- l-l season ran faster and passed better than any
of the competition.
Burke, who was in on just about every tackle in
every game. showed what he could do on offense
on several occasions. That fake field goal attempt
in the Canisius contest that ended in a TD pass was
Burke's. He came in to play the entire second half
in the final game when Bunsey was injured, to
battle from behind for that ee. T
The No. 3 quarterback Balaze was always on the
sidelines prepared to take over at a momentls
But Bunsey spent little of his time injured. He
led the team in scoring with 26 points and averaged
4.5 yards per carry. Last season's passing was
improved with 26 of 56 attempts good. He inter-
cepted one pass and returned it for 34 yards to
turn the tide in the 27-22 victory over St. Peters.
Burke completed fou'r passes for 53 yards and a
touchdown. He crossed the goal line once and
brought an interception back 10 yards and aver-
aged 26 yards on two punts.
FAR Ll1'lfT Kicker Zlvad Zaidan boots
extra point against St. Peters. LEF T
Qzzarterlmek fl-Ill BZIIZSU-1' gets set to
throw cz pass to a downjield receiver.
Blf1,0W Ll:'lf'T Taekle Jolzn Slrlzal is
lzelped Off the field after sustaining a
knee Z'l7j'llF.1'. Bl1'LO W Head Foaelt Jim
Learv goes over strategv as Buekjield
Coaelz Wendell Sfnitlt looks on.
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U-D's varsity baseball team Went to the full count in
l968wand Went down swinging. The team made a
valiant effort to end up with a winning season and made
a strong bid too, Winning nine out its last thirteen
games, but the final outcome was a dismal 15-16, one
game under .500.
The team started out on the right foot, winning its
first three games, but then it dropped the next eight and
any chance for the banner year Went out the door.
There were some bright spots, however. The teamls
overall batting average did jump from .189 in 1967 to a
respectable .247. Four Titans hit over .300e-that's four
more than in '67. Pitcher Larry Salci had a good year on
the mound, finishing a great college career with a fine
6-1 record. Freshman Rick Zamon was another stand-
out, posting a .340 batting mark, tops on the 19-man
roster. Another freshman, catcher Herb Esehbach, was
the teamls 'Liron manfl playing every inning the Whole
season, including 16 and 17 inning marathons with
Eastern Michigan and Hillsdale, respectively. Pitcher Jim
Leonard, also a freshman, had the best single game per-
formance, striking out sixteen in a seven-inning game
against Ferris State.
dismal season ends
ABOVE A Hillsdale batter waits for a good one. A80 VE
LEFT Catcher Herb Eschbach Checks a play with Bob
Miller, team coach. LEFT John Turk ,hres one in high and
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as Titans win
Motor City Title
The Memorial Building celebrated its 17th
birthday this season with the 17th Annual
Motor City Basketball Tournament, Fri.-Sat.,
Friday evening, Temple, from Pennsyl-
vania, got by Miami of Ohio 67-62 to gain a
playoff with the Titans who defeated Missis-
sippi State 86-61. Miami had an easy 76-56
victory over Mississippi to take third place in
the tourney. Led by Haywood's 32 points, 26
rebounds and defensive play, U-D captured
the Motor City Title before 7,233 spectators.
Spencer Haywood was named the tour-
neyis most valuable player, an honor he
achieved by being the top scorer and re-
bounder of the two game series. In two games
the U-D forward scored 64 points, 32 a game,
and averaged 25 rebounds. Titan guard Sam
Dunlap led the team in assists in both games.
FAR LEFT Arv Jankauskas tries to slzoot despite
the presence of his guard. LEFT Team co-captains
Jerry Swartzfager and Ifyto Abramavicius accept
the trophy for the U-D sweep of the Motor City
Tournament from Fr. Carron. BELOW Titans
scramble for a jump ball in the Temple vs. U-D
contest. FAR BELOW Spencer Haywood dunks in
another two points against Mississippi State in the
Titan 86-61 victory.
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FAR RIGHT Spencer Haywood takes the tip-off to start the game
against Sr. Bozzavezzrzzrv. RIGHT Larry Moore stands ready to receive
fha ba!! from Haywood. FAR BELOW The Titans stand ready for the
rebound. BELOW Coach Calihan Contenzplares the strategy being used
on the court.
Second half slump follows ten Titan wins
Every coach of every team is guardedly optimistic
of his team,s chances for the new season. Coach Bob
Calihan, like any other coach, was not about to make
any wild predictions for this season despite the inner
pride he must have felt after his remarkable job of
recruiting Spencer Haywood. He did not talk of a
"perfect season,'7 nor was he confident of a NCAA
But the fans knew better. Season ticket sales
Wa Ap gg Z zoomed and students actually came to the games
in f early to get a good seat. The news media, both local
A ffggij w . fy and national, gave U-D and Haywood more time and
gf. fe space than they have had in years. Several members
'T fy 1 - it fag? of the faculty and administration were even spotted
Q .A 7 , Q 'T at the games.
, 1 .p:,.,i Instant success, however, was not to be had. Ten
' H 0" "ii H straight wins are impressive no matter who the
t 5 opponents are, but the close calls at Kalamazoo and
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Ypsilanti were just as significant as the triumph over
The Titans Droved to be a first-half team as well as
a one-man team, losing to Minnesota, Marquette,
Dayton and Notre Dame after leading at the inter-
mission. And so despite a record that most teams
would be proud of, U-D will have to wait another
year for the "Big Season."
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hut Titans still .lose
The name of the game was Haywood, but what
happens when the others cannot get the ball to the
big Olympian?The Titans found out the hard way.
The supporting cast was unable to come through with
the long shots while Spencer was tying up the opposi-
tion underneath the basket. "Shoot, shootf' de-
manded the crowds in the once again alive Memorial
Building, and shoot they did, but only Vern DeSilva
was able to get up above the .500 mark with
Jim Jackson and Dwight Dunlap were sensational
against St. Bonaventure fwhen Jackson outscored
Haywoodl, but something less than that in all too
many other games. The fine shooting of Jerry Swartz-
fager from the two previous years was obviously
missingHand sorely missed. Though the Titans were
able to out-average their opponents, it was the close
losses to Minnesota, Marquette, Dayton and Notre
Dame that hurt most.
Some fine ballhandling from Dunlap, Jackson and
Bob Calihan kept U-D in many games, as did the sure
charity shooting from all starters. With a year of
experience and a talented bench of Al Peake, Chuck
Owens, Jim Calucchia and others, U-D is certain to
have at least two more exciting winters ahead.
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9asketball this year got off to a roaring start and then took a few turns for the
vorse, with the Titans taking some hard losses. ABOVE LEFT Jerry Swartzfager
foes up for a strategic shot. LEFT Bob Calihan defends the ball. ABOVE Spencer
Hlaywood ups his scoring record another two points. RIGHT Larry Moore attempts
'o get the ball back in to the hands of his teammates. P
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lBOVE LEFT Varsity fencers practice lzznging during footwork drills. LEFT
Traig Vallely hits Rick P0l0rski's arm during a fleshe. ABOVE RIGHT Paul
Tourt, sabreman, retreats from Greg Givens' attempted lunge. ABOVE C0-
aptain Chuck Bruce lunges perfectly on freshman foilsman Tvrone Simmons.
It has usually been said throughout any
given year about any given team that what
they lacked in talent they made up for in
spirit. This is not true of the Varsity Fencing
Team. They not only have the spirit but also
the talent. Senior co-captain Chuck Bruce
leads the team and in 1968 was ranked ninth
in foil by the NCAA. John Kolenda, also a
senior, is ranked l lth in epee. Not to be out-
done by the seniors, the freshmen are also
leaving their mark. Most notable among them
is Ty Simmons who was National Junior Foil
Champion in 1968.
But if you've ever been to a meet or even a
practice you would be surprised to find very
little rivalry among the members. They not
only cheer each other on when in competition
but also help each other in practice.
Coach Richard Perry says, 'This year's
team is the best motivated team in my years
as coach at U-D. For the first time in a long
time the fencing team is made up of more
than 15 players. All the members are on a
Winning team because they Want a Winning
team. And with good spirit, good talent and
good coaching it was inevitable'
Mwawvinw M, , , V,
Cross country begins to rebuild team
Cross-country running involves endurance and
speed. On the Varsity level, competition covers four
five-miles. The cross-country team reports a bad
season this year with a record of two wins and ten
Due to the loss of skilled runners to graduation
last year, this year's team spent a good number of its
practice sessions building up the team for next year.
Under Coach Dominick, next season's team will be
built up around captain Mike Droullard.
The team is looking forward to a better season
with Mark Naur, Stan Wojton, Pete Michwoski, Ben
Cicchini, Mark Kovelan and Chuck Salgat being all
the more tready for next season.
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Grand Valley State
University of Chicago
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LEFT A last bit of effort is all that is needed to win. ABOVE LEFT Coaches
time the team and Offer advice. ABOVE The teanz spends long hours CVEKV
fall training for meets.
Team effort resu ts in hockey's success
Growth is the key word in dis-
cussing the U-D Club Hockey team. In
two short, but exciting years, General
Manager Donnie Hughes, whose
association with hockey goes back to
the early 1930's and Coach Jim
Kirwan guided U-Dis fledgling hockey
program from a relatively local oper-
ation to a large regional setup. This
season, the team joined the seven-
team Midwest College Hockey
Association and were among the top
teams in the league.
Any success the Hockey Titans
have had this season is due to a team
effort. There have been no individual
It's an old hockey adage that you
build great hockey teams from the
goaltenders and work from there.
Kirwan and Hughes have three out-
standing netminders in Pete Donelly,
Bill Wills and Bob Densmore.
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FAR LEFT Jim Bednarskz' faces off against
Oakland Raiders center. FAR LEFT BELOW
Left winger Jim Schlenski breaks through
two Oberlin defensemen. LEFT The quick
action of the game is reflected by the con-
stant changing of players on the U-D benclz.
ABOVE Sean Francis l7l and Joe Varley
rush past three Oakland players in a late
third period attempt to break the 2-2 score.
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Intramural football has a unique role in
the entire intramural program. It is the
only sport competition where after a hard
day in class, the young, rawboned, Ameri-
can male can take out his anxieties by
knocking-around his fellow man Clegallyj.
It also stirs the most enthusiasm among the
various organizations participating.
A dorm team, Aquinas C4th floor, Shiple
Hallj won this yearls Intramural Football
Title. Fraternities usually have the pick of
the best athletes on campus and are always
overwhelming fayorites. But Aquinas
managed to put together a blend of big,
fast and spirited players and went through
the regular season and double elimination
playoffs with only one defeat.
ABOVE LEFT Jeff Varga rushes
Bruno Leon at an intramural practice.
ABOVE and ABOVE RIGHT Agility
and endurance is strengthened during
seasonal football games. LEFT Teams
ready for the kick-off
1 I, '
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Tlzis season marked the first one for Club Soccer
at U-D. BELOW and RIGHT Team praetice helps
the team coordinate its skills for future games.
BELOW RIGHT A U-D player keeps tlze ball in
play during a game.
e S .
Team found soccer
'well worth it'
The newest and perhaps most obscure club team
sponsored by University Student Government is the
The Soccer Titans were a devoted group, to say
the least. Nary a fall afternoon passed when one
could not see soccer activity on the athletic fields.
However, the Titans were victims of some of the
wierdest quirks of fate ever to strike down an athletic
On one road trip, an automobile mishap forced the
team to play with less than the usual ll players.
Another game saw many of the players miss the
action due to classes.
ln spite of these out-of-the-ordinary hindrances,
the team managed to win two, lose three and tie one.
Coach Gil Heron's squad consisted of Goalie Bill
Blavin and Fullbacks Wasyl Sopczuk and Milton
Nunez. Halfbacks Bob Hamilton, Bodhan Sawaka and
Chris Evanoff provided a strong center-line defense
for the Titans.
The contingent of forwards was paced by Mario
Contini, Jim Wummell, Greg Carl, George Kozub and
Juan Hostios, with reserves Vassyl Lonchyna and
Dave McAuliffe rounding out the squad.
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W - -X XXX
lfroin the tiered seats of the Memorial
Building, the gathering of graduates for
the 85th Annual Commencement last
May resembled a UN General Assembly.
The variety of gown colors indicated the
wide range and degree of education of
The Hon. Wade H. McCree Jr., deliv-
ered the commencement address,
viewing with the graduates the world in
which they must begin to delegate their
influence, backed by the knowledge they
have gained during the course of their
Judge McCree received the honorary
degree of Doctor of Laws. Honorary
degrees were also presented to the Rev.
Bernard J. Cooke, SJ., noted author,
and Manning M. Pattillo.
. , ,MW
M A5118 1
LEFT Witlz Fr. Carron for an official
graduation portrait are Judge Wade
McCree, Manning Pattillo and Fr. Bernard
Cooke. FAR LEFT Fr. Carron personally
confers a diploma. ABOVE Graduation
day finds the Memorial Building filled to
capaci ty for the conferring of degrees.
Arts and Sciences
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Clarice John Victoria Barbara David L. Marianne Charles J.
Anderson Anderson Asmar Bacyinski Bailey Bailey Baker
N ' 'wi
Rose Elaine Robert Beth Roger Diana
Ball Barone Barth Basco Bassett Baumgarte Beauchemin
Janet Patrick Geraldine Sharon Patricia Judith Susan
Bell Bellantoni Bentley Benton Bessette Bitterman Bienkowski
Ann Arnold Robert Judith Carol Ron Anne
Bobryk Bonkowski Boersma Bohlen Boris Bourque Brennan
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Charles Susan Robert
Bruce Bruner Brunhofer
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Patty Christine Richard Jeanie John Joe Lawrence
Byrne Candela Carroll Catenacci Causeland Charest
Annette Sandra John Jean Larry Kathleen Robert
Ciaramitaro Cinnamon Conley Connell Contello Constantini Costello
Nancy William Mary Mary Beth Sharon Anne Gregory
Cross Cubley Cullen Dalcoske Danielak Darke Degovvski
Diane Barbara Sandra Walter Paula Catherine Jane
Deneau Dold Dombrowski Duda Duncan Durkee Ehrensberger
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Carl Brian James Susan Bettina Lawrence David
Eging Enright Esper Evans Fern Fields
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Ray Mary Linda Dennis Alice Jennifer
Fitzgerald F oerg F raser F raver F rederick G allery
Arts and Sciences
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Guy Hagan Hammer Hanson
George Margarita Marsha Thomas
Henigan Hennessy Holly Hopcian
Michaeline Edward John Michael
James R. Michael
Christine Steve Gwendolyn Richard Kenneth Robert
Kearns Kempski Kilpatrick Kirka Kish Klimek
J0S9Dh Michael John Faith Marie Rev. Allan Glen Margaret
Knazek Kolakowski Kolenda Kolly Kosack Koggick Kotwick
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Pamela Martha Connie Peter Barbara Robert Juanita
Kranz Kramarczuk Krasowski Kren Kress Kulasa Kupstas
Rosemary 'Chard Olga
Kuras Lal-laie Lanier LaFlose Leaderman L9b9d0VVCl'1 Leonard
Sheila Thomas Dianna
Lewis Lewis Long Longhway Licari Litka Lombardi
Doug George John Patricia Kathleen
Loniewski Lonze Luttinberger Mader MacDonald Maher Maloney
Anita Michael Gerald Linda Nancy Michael Linda
Marcangelo Martin Masters Mathes Matzka Maza Maziasz
'VlVles Helene Robert Patrick Cameron Suzanne Marianne
McCaI'ThY Mclnnes McKay McKian McKenzie McLean McPherson
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Meiran Merlo Mervak
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Miller Miller Moore Moore Morad Morrisey Motz
Kirsten Virginia Kathleen James K. Terry Karen Lynda
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Joann Janet David Frank Angela
Pastor Patteeuvv Pasquale Pellerito Perrotta
Delores Theresa lVl. Katherine James Gary Gloria Linda
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Joanne Frances Richard Lawrence Greg John Cheryl I
Puzzuoli Przybylski Radcliffe Rajewski Rathsburg Rasschaert Rauff
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Reaman Reed Renard Reynolds Ricci Richards Rieser
DOUQIHS Fl0V9l'1C9 Gregg Lenore Francine Ronald lVIary y
R0bertS ROEJGFTS Rousseau Rossi Rozanski Roguz Rudzik T
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Carol Joseph Rosemarie JoAnn Thomas Connie
Rutecki Salamone Sandel Sarafin Scavone Schechter Schiffer
George lVl. lVlargaret Thomas
Shears Shoup Shenk
Robert Ann Carol
Schroeder Schmidt Schoen
Arm and Sdences
Jerome Linda Neil
Sikora Sims Simpson
Richard osemary Michael Tom Charles
Smith Smith, R.S.lVl. Solocinski Smith Sobers
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Gary Alldfev Edward Walter lVlarie-Louise Steven Joanne
Spisak ng Stafford Steinbach Steiner
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is George Edward Lottie Richard
Strokon Strugs, Jr. Suchyta Sudol Sylvain
Mn 'QA .
Adrienne Don Nancy Ruthann
ber Thomas Tidyman Toms Tragis
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KGUWVYH Terry Diane Adele Allan Sharon Thomas
Trudeau Tvfna Van Hout VanThournout Vasko Vogel Voss
tr' Q- l i
Joanne Frances David Lois Brendan Sandra Margaret l
Weaver Walsh Welmerink Welage Wehrung Westphal Whalen
W. li i
Christine Ronald Carol Patricia Patricia Linda Vicki
Wheeler Widlak Wielechowski Wietchy Winay ' '
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lVluriel lVlary Ann Suzanne Cathy Richard it
Woolley Wolan Zakrzewski Zehnder Zirpolo
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By the time senior year rolls around, students usually have the registration
routine memorized. ABOVE Filling out the usual forms is a boring but necessary
procedure. LEFT The worst part of a semester is purchasing all those new texts
for those many classes.
FAR RIGHT The dinner crowd
gathers at the U-D Pizzeria. RIGHT
Relaxation comes at the Venice
after a hard week of classes.
BELOW Faculty and students enjoy
a friendly Cup of coffee before their
next class or appointment.
From 6 a.m. till 3 p.m. students and
rculty alike converge on Leo's University
enter at the corner of Livernois and Grove
Jr a quick hamburger or a cup of coffee and
friendly hello from Leo and his crew. Al-
iough it's small, one can never help but meet
friend or acquaintance within its walls.
foeds at Foley especially appreciate the close-
ess of Leo's for grabbing a quick breakfast or
meh before or between a class.
A few doors past Foley Hall is the evening
ating spot, the U-D Pizzeria. After on-
ampus events such as concerts or basketball
ames, the Pizzeria is always jumping.
Another eating spot on Puritan which
roasts of much U-D clientelle is the Venice.
me great advantage to the Venice is that
.inner or just a hard day can be topped off
lith a nightcap.
N XM ,. A Q
Joe Don Richard
Abella Aery Allen
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Ashburn Baran Barker Bassil
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Lawrence Charles Richard
Gilbert Joseph Michael Ray
Bowman Caliendo Cermak Chadwick
Ronald Ken Richard
Chapp Ci3CCi0 Clark
Joseph John James
Dayton Dellamore Dietz
Robert Anthony Clifford Richard
Coleman Costantini Cook Czlapinski
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ii' ny 1 i 5.0 mr' our
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Vincent Daniel IVlicnaeI Dale
Di Lorenzo Dineen Dodyk Dolish
it fan- 40' "' '
Gerald lVl. Patrick John Paul
Duchafme Dugan Dunphv Fabio
Timothy Lawrence Robert
Francis John H. James
Ferraro Flynn Foos
Thomas Francisco Philip Thomas Daryl David Daniel
Gallery Garabis Giardina Gieleghem Gottilla Grabelle
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Joseph Leo Dennis Robert Thomas J. Joe Edward
Gushanas Hanifin Hartman Hebeler Hemak Herman
James Ludwig Terry Jeffery Otto Saulius lVlike
Horton Imre Jolin Jones Kaes Kaunelis Keenan
Robert lVlichael Joseph Andrew James J. Samuel Thomas
Kilcullen Klausing Koczan Kozak Kramer, Jr. Lalomia Kundert
Patrick Jon B. Gibson Robert Dennis Eric JOSGDIW
Langan Leaheey LeBoeuf Lemkuhl Lenehan Locke Loibl
Patrick Jonn Ronald Daniel Timothy Richard Joseph E.
Long Love Luchetti Lyons lVlcAdams IVlcCabe lVlcCarthy
:sz :aa few?
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Cesare Fred Robert ROQGV Thorn
Messuri M i re
Mastroianni Matica Matyjasik Menke Messing
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James Thomas Robert B. J. William
Monahan Mooney Morrovv Mrovvca Mullen
David Ron im
Nichols Nucilll O Donnell
Pachasa Padilla Plocinik Plummer Porzio
Ralph G. William
lVl3l'k Robert Donald Thomas David
RGFICW-il' Reynolds Robinson Rose Rucinski Rutkowski Sak
William Robert Robert Richard John
Sauber Schaefer Schmitz Schwartz Shannon Sherestha Shishu
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Burley Jim Ray Francis Dennis William Douglas
Sigman Sieber Siwiec Slaski Smith Smith, Jr. Soleau
Bruce David Walter Jorge Rich Thomas Robert
Soluski St. Jean Street Suarez Tiernan Tomakich Trost
Charles Robin Anthony Gerald Michael Nicholas Joseph
Tyler Valenti Van Lanen Vena
Vrtis Wajszczu k
Raymond Gerard Ron Nicholas Richard Anthony J. Walter
Waknell Walsh Ward Weber White Widenman Wietecha
Nllchael J. John Gerald Doug
Williams Wodarski Zabawski Zinger Znoy
College of Business
Louis Russell Michael
Ajlouny Agosta Albus
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Daniel James Ronald Nancy Michael Kenneth Michael
Biske Bleau Bonkowski Bowers ' Brown Bulakowski
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James Kenneth John Vercie Robert John Thomas
BUVISGY Burek Burns Busby Chapman Callahan Chester
Hugh Richard John Joe Thomas Thomas James
Corteville Clogg Courey Cunningham Davis DeC0l"f9
,M ig, fx .4
John Donald Gerald IVlaurice John
D9l3l'19V Derbacz Desloover Dettmer Devine Drabik Emmendorfer
Thomas Richard William Thomas Norman John H. Eugene
Eversmann Fachini Farnan Forfinski Garant, Jr. Garr Gorny
Michael Lawrence Joseph Joseph Michael Fred J. L.
Grabovvski Graf Grazioli Green Gregory Hailer Hartley
Georgette John .l.William D. William Johnie James Joseph
Helleck Henry Hoffman Jemison Hohnson Keyes Koch
obert Dale Stanley J.
Kook Kotlarczyk Kovach Krajenka Kris Kvviatkowski Landon
aiu-1 2 xg?
Heinz Gerald Robert Daniel Francis Robert James O,
Lange Lavv Law Lehane Leonetti Linett Lucas
Michael Terrence David Jerry Stephen Robert Edward J.
Lucas lVlacEwen Mack Matela Matous McDonald McNamara
81 A continued
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James Michael Diane Michael Ralph
Neverouck Niziol Northerner
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Ochalek O'Connell Olejniczak Onderbeke Opoka Palonus
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Anthony Richard Kenneth
Pastoria Patrick Patt
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Joseph Stanley Edward Allan
Patyk Pau razas Pavvlak Ph
John GVGQOVY Paul Thomas John Arnold Leonard
Plate Puscas Quaynackx Ouenneville Rainone Ratkowski Riberdy
William David Elisabeth Judy William
R509 Richardson Riley Rogala Rohrmaier Roman Sikora
David Donald Rotert Gordon Joseph Thomas Fred
Smolinski Sodo St. Amour
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John Robert Leonard Gerald
Scheff Schmitt Schweitzer Shinske Sitarski Thomas Twome
Stephen Parmanand John Richard David Jack lVIichael A
Van Ooteghem Varma Vloet Vogt Warren Wlgeluk Williams
Lawrence Richard Nlichael Gail Joe Larry James
Wodarski Wujcikowski Yavello Yettaw Zacharzewskl Zbanek Zamoyskl
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ABOVE With diplomas in hand, graduates take off their robes and leave the
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The campus went wild with news ofthe Tiger victorv. ABOVE A celebrant
expresses his happiness to a policeman. ABOVE LEFT Even University
business stopped momentarilv as the Tigers played that j7nal inning. ABOVE
RIGHT Shiple residents watch the final out of the game. FAR ABOVE
RIGHT The policeman gives his consent to the joyous celebrators. RIGHT
Traffic on Livernois was halted by Twenties' customers.
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Iampu joins city for Series celebration
A 4 K There was dancing in the streets
i Ap around campus on a cool, sunny Thurs-
, XSD 4 Detroit became the city of the 1968
M A A' ' V world champion baseball team that after-
A N, 7M noon, and suddenly Mickey Lolich and
V Wan! -.. jj Al Ifahne became more important than
f I 1 3 r""'-u William Wordsworth or Emmanual Kant
Z? 3, W ji "' around U-D.
2 aa il'-f Horns honked and people yelled, and
even students closed up in classrooms
A ,. 51' 5
" f if 'l 3,2
y knew that the Tigers had done the im-
if Far into the night, students cele-
brated, spurred on by rumors of no cur-
fews and no classes the next day. De-
troiters and out-of-towners alike joined
in the city-wide celebration that accom-
., panied the clinching of the World Series
from the St. Louis Cardinals.
It was a day to remember. After all,
the city had waited 23 years for this.
Business and Admlnlstratlon
3' A WA'
Elizabeth James oe John P lVllchael Eugene Charles
Cheng Churulla Clprlano Desl-larnals DnlVlauro Gore
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Nlaurice Davld Ronald Raymond Richard Joseph James
lVlarks lVlolnar Pomavllle Roberts Sarolx Schneider Stine
School of Archltectu re
James Robert John Louls Dou as John Rodger
Howie Nlazelka Rectenwald Stlpplch Wlnkvvorth Young Zeman
College of Low
Thomas Al Gary Kenneth Frederick
Beagen Beluca Berger
is ' N Nw' X
Richard G. Anthony Edward Richard Frank Michael David
Bogdanski Brinkman Bunn Canvasser Catalano Conway Coyle
Richard John Elliot Thaddeus Richard A. John Joe
Delonis Flanagan Glicksman Gorny
Herrinton Kramer, Jr.
r-f-35" 'Uni' "Wk-'
Patrick E. Stanley Thomas Thomas S. Dennis William J. Francis
Kowaleski Latreille Law Leven lVlatuIewicz IVlcGrail, Jr. lVlcNelis
Michael John Bruce David
lVlulcahy lVluIlett Newman Padilla, JI'-
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Eugene Frederick James Wayne
Schulte Schultz Sheehy She-han
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1 College of Dentistry K Q er F
V John W. Warren David
I Baker Berman Berris
1 be I ! V lllil i l
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5 N f l X
Keith Robert Donald Dennis Paul David Clyde
Bever Billand Burkhardt Bushon Ca Clark
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William James John William John Robert Ivan
Coyro Davis Dee Eichhold Galsterer Gould Green
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Na. :j , t
l William Donald Jessee Jerome Richard John '
l Green Griggs Grimm Hajduk Held Hinterman
'W' at l ' wi
SA -I--yr 'RW 'sw'
x -W.. -f-f' vw' x ig,
' EUQEUQ Richard Nicholas Michael Stanley John A. Jonathon
, HfYU9W'Cl1 Huddas lecronimon Jablonski Kagin Lazarus Mabry
me ll 1 J
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5, at ,lll W
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Norris Frank Adam Franz Frank F red Arthur
March Mason Merli Metzger Munaco McHugh Post
Ivan F rank
Denial Hygienisfs D,,,,,,,e
Chrls Susan Susan
Deutsche! Drake F
Kath ry n Margie Janet
Gau Head Hendrl
Nlargaret Patricia Joan
Hodapp Kacel Kochojda
Dental Assistants 'J
' ' 4 WJ I I ff.:
If-3'fhV Nlarv Jane Donna Linda
BISChOff Eifert Elmer Jacob
I x J' I u' Lf
Carol Mary Louise Kathleen
Kowalewski Lisuk 'Nlackin
2 ' .
ar , S KP 3
aff " J 4, ' 1 V,
SIWHYQN Qiane Patricia Barbara
Nlartln Nllchalak Novak Savvigki
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-'H X i365-S5331 '
LEFT Proper tooth care is part ofa dental hygienists training. Joan Kochajda
shows a patient how to brush. ABOVE Hygienists spend long hours gaining
practical lab experience.
Addison, Chris, B.A., Math, Berkley,
Michigan: Theta Phi Alpha-Rec. Sec-
retary, Gamma Pi Epsilon, Pi Mu
Epsilon, Student Government Sena-
tor, Sigma Phi Epsilon Sweetheart.
Addy, Mary, B.A., Humanities, Det-
roit: Theta Phi Alpha.
Agacinski, Robert, B.A., History,
Detroit: Pi Kappa Delta. Pi Mu
Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Nu, Phi Eta
Sigma, Forensic Forum-President,
Model UN, Honors Program.
Anderson, Clarice, B.A., Journalism,
Detroit: Varsity News-
Entertainment Editor, Tower-
Organizations Editor, Campus
Anderson, lohn, B.A., Detroit.
Asmar, Victoria, B.S., Dental
Hygiene, Detroit: American Dental
Hygienists Association, Dental
Bacyinski, Barbara, B.A., Art,
Bailey, David L., B.A., English,
Detroit: Russian Club, University
Tutor Corps, Student Education
Association, Varsity News-Feature
and Staff Writer. -
Barley, Marianne, B.A., Southfield.
Baker, Charles J.,
Clu b Football-
Ball, Marcia, B.A., History, Detroit:
Student Union Board, Senior Week
Barone. Rose, B.A., Spanish, Ecorse.
Barth, Elaine, B.A., Humanities,
Basco, Robert, B.A., Roseville.
Bassett, Beth, B.A., Social Work,
Baumgarte, Roger, B.A.. Psychology,
gelphos, Ohio: Psi Chi, Delta Sigma
Beauchemin, Diana, B.A., Psycho-
logy, Detroit: Alpha Sigma Tau.
Bell, Janet, B.A., History, Detroit:
Phi Alpha Theta.
Bellantoni, Patrick, B.A., History,
White Plains, New York: Phi Sigma
Bentley, Geraldine, B.A., Art,
Binton, Sharon, B.A., Humanities,
Bessette,.Patricia, B.A., French, Det-
roit: Phi Alpha Theta, Le Cercle
Bienkowski, Susan, B.S., Math,
Detroit: Sigma Pi Sigma-Secretary,
Physics Club-Treasurer, Math
Bitterman, Judith, B.A., Elem. Edu-
cation, Fairview Park, Ohio: Out of
Town Coeds, Residence Hall Govern-
ment, University Education Corps,
Aim High Program.
Bobryk, Ann, B.S., Biology, Detroit:
Alpha Sigma Tau, Alpha Epsilon
Delta, Pre-dent Honor Society.
Boersma, Robert J., B.S., Physics,
Kalamazoo: Physics Club, Vets Club.
Bohlen, Judith, B.A., French, Det-
roit: Sigma Sigma Sigma-Vice-
President, Student Senator, French
Club-Treasurer, Women's League
Publicity Chairman, Delta Phi Epsi-
lon Sweetheart, Carny Funds
Committee, Orientation Group
Leader, Greek Week Committee,
Elections Commission Personnel
Bonkowski, Arnold, B.S., Biology,
Boris, Carol, B.A., Humanities,
Livonia: Angel Flight, Tutor Corps.
Bourque, Ron, B.A., Political
Science, Sanford, Maine: Phi Kappa
Theta, Young Democrats, IFC,
Student Advisory Board for Religious
Affairs, Resident Advisor.
Brennan, Anne, B.A., Social Work,
Detroit: Delta Zeta-Vice-President,
Fall Carnival Personnel Chairman,
University Club Personnel Chairman,
Brown, Juliana M., B.A.. Speech,
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha
Epsilon Rho, Forensic Forum, Pi
Bruce, Charles, B.S., Math, Grosse
Pointe: Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Fencing.
Bruner, Susan, B.A., History,
Brunhofer, Robert, B.S., Biology,
River Edge, N.J., Saint Francis Club,
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Intramurals, Fall Carny Prize
Buchanan, Mary, B.A., English, Det-
roit: Theta Phi Alpha, Women's
League Big Sister.
Burns, Margaret, B.A., Humanities,
Grosse Pointe Park: Scholarship
Buryta, Christopher, B.S., Math, Det-
roit: Players, Math Club-President,
Fencing Team-Letterman, Manager.
Byrne, Patty, B.A., English,
Wapakoneta, Ohio: Theta Phi Alpha,
IRHG-Public Relations Director,
Women's Council, WRHG-Judicial
Candela, Christine, B.A., Political
Science, Detroit: Theta Phi Alpha-
Treasurer, Historian, Jesuit Honor
Society, Tutor Corps, Air Force
Sweetheart, Ski Club.
Carroll, Richard, B.A., Philosophy,
Catenacci, Jeanie, B.A., Spanish, East
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma-
Causland, John, B.S., Physics,
Goshen, N.Y., Sigma Pi Sigma,
Physics Club, Varsity Fencing Team.
Charest, Joseph, B.A., Journalism,
Warren: Varsity News-Editor-iw
Chief, Managing Editor, Copy Editor.
Choike, Lawrence, B.A., Psychology,
Centerline, Michigan: Phi Sigma
Delta, ROTC Army.
Ciaramitaro, Annette, B.A., English,
St. Clair Shores: Players, Campus
Cinnamon, Sandra, B.A., Humanities,
Detroit: Tutor Corps.
Conley, John, B.A., History, Detroit:
Phi Sigma Kappa, Intramurals,
Connell, Jean, B.A., Social Work,
Grosse Pointe Park: Carny Com
mittee, Mardi Gras Comtittee.
Contello, Larry, B.A., History,
Costantini, Kathleen, B.A., English,
COSteIIO, Robert, B.A, Psychology,
Detroit: Magi-Athletic Chairman,
Academic Chairman, Psi Chi, Alpha
Sigma Nu, Student Government-
Athletic Promotion Committee.
Cross, Nancy, B.A, Art, Detroit.
Cubley, William V., B.A., Inter-
national Relations, Detroit: U-D
Rifles, Drill Team, Gendarmes,
Cullen, Mary, B.A., French, Detroit:
Delta Zeta-Social Chairman, Coed
Welcome Tea-Co-Chairman, IRHG,
Carny Committee, Mardi Gras
Committee, Student Affairs
DaKoske, Mary Beth, A.B.,
Dacke, Anne, A.B., Humanities,
Detroit. Danielak, Sharon, B.S.,
Medical Technology, Warren, Mich,:
Degowski, Gregory, B.A., Psycho-
logy, Detroit: Psychology Club, Car-
pool Organization Chairman.
Dold, Barbara, A.B., Art, Detroit:
Angel Flight-Executive Officer,
Pledge Trainer, information Officer,
Military Ball Decorations Chairman.
Dombrowski, Sandra, A.B., Psycho-
logy, Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma-
Rush Chairman, Big-Little Sister
Chairman for Women's League.
Duda, Walter, A.B., German, Detroit:
German Club, Intramurals.
Durkee, Catherine, B.A., Social
Ehrensberger, Jane, B.A., English, St.
Mary's, Penn.: OTC, Tutor Corps.
Eging, Carl, B.A., History, Parma,
Ohio: Inter-Residence Hall
Eickhoff, William, Harper Woods,
Enright, Brian, Detroit.
Esper, James A., B.A., Philosophy,
Dearborn, Mich.: Pi Mu Epsilon,
College Republican Club-Pres., Treas.
Evans, Susan, Detroit.
Fern, Bettina, B.A., History, Detroit.
Fields, Lawrence, B.S., Biology,
Dearborn Heights, Mich.
Firlit, David, B.A., Psychology,
Fitzgerald, Ray, B.A., Political
Science, Teaneck, N.J.: Alpha Sigma
Foerg, Mary, B.A., Humanities, Det-
roit: U of D Tutor Corps, Big Sister
Fraser, Linda, B.A., Humanities, Det-
roit: Theta Phi Alpha.
Fraver, Dennis, B.A., History,
Detroit: Phi Sigma Delta, Players.
Frederick, Alice, B.A., Mathematics,
Detroit: Angel Flight, Tutor Corps.
Gallery, Jennifer, B.A., Sociology,
Gaspar, Edward John S., B.S.,
Biology, Detroit: Tutor Corps
Gatti, Judith, Detroit.
Gibbons, Mary Clare, B.A., History,
Lakewood, Ohio: Tutor Corps,
Gigot, Kerry, B.A., Mathematics,
Wavwatosa, Wisc.: Delta Sigma Phi,
Phi Eta Sigma, Pi'Mu Epsilon, Pi
Sigma Epsilon, University Club, Math
Club, U of D Players.
Goll, Carol, B.A., History, Detroit:
Phi Alpha Theta, Tutor Corps,
Grewe, Mary, B.A., French, Detroit:
Delta Zeta-historian, Women's
League-Vice-Pres., SUB, French Club,
Ad Hoc Board.
Gulick, Kathleen, B.A., Humanities,
Warren, Mich,: Delta Zeta, Riding
Guy, Michael, B.S., Biology, Birming-
Hagan, Catherine, B.A., English.
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Pan-
hellenic Council-Pres., Editor of Pan-
hellenic Rush Book.
Hammer, Patricia, B.A., History,
Garden City, Mich.: Chousty
Publicity Chairman, Uzelversin.
Hanson, Roberta, B.S., Nathematics,
Detroit: Delta Zeta.
I-larte, Linda, B.A., French, Detroit:
Kappa Beta Gamma-Treasurer, A815
Senator, University Club, SUB Per-
Hayes, Barbara, B.A., Mathematics,
Heenan, Kathleen, B.A., Humanities,
Henigan, George, B.A., History,
Hennessy, Margarita, B.S., Biology,
Detroit: Riding Club.
Holly, Marsha, B.A., Social Work,
Hopcian, Thomas, B.A., English,
Horan, Kathy, B.A., Social Work,
Westland, Mich.: Alpha Sigma Tau-
Pres., Gamma Pi Epsilon, Woman's
Press Club Member, SUB Ideas and
Issues Chairman, Little Sister of Phi
Sigma Delta, Young Democrats.
Howie, James, B.A., Psychology, Det-
roit: Delta Phi Epsilon.
Huddas, Richard, B.A., Sociology,
Huesman, R. Michael, B.A., Theatre,
Parma, Ohio: Players, U of D Theatre
lllig, Stephen, B.S., Biology,
Cattaraugus, N.Y.: Sigma Phi Epsilon,
lsenberg, Donald, B.A., English,
Jackson, Gail, Wyandotte, Mich.
Jacob, Thomas, Birmingham, Mich.
Jacques, Mary, Romeo, Mich.
Jansen, Michaeline, B.A., Social
Work, Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Johnson, Edward, B.S., Biology,
Royal Oak, Mich.:Ski Club.
Joly, John, B.A., Journalism, Detroit?
Sigma Delta Chi, VN, Tower, CampUS
Detroiter, Parish Editor.
Jones, Michael J., B.A., History, Det-
roit: Theta Xi, Phi Alpha Theta.
Players, IFC Representative.
Kaczmarek, Kathleen, B.A., English,
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma-
Student Senate, Coed Welcome Tea
Kearns, Christine, B.A., Journalism,
Kempski, Steve, B.A., Speech, Det-
oit: Pi Kappa Delta, Forensic
Kilpatrick, Gwendolyn, B.A.,
Spanish, Detroit: Delta Sigma Theta.
Kirka, Richard, B.S., Mathematics,
Detroit: Honors Program, Association
or Computing Machinery.
Kish, Kenneth. A., B.A., Psychology,
Klimek, Robert, B.S., Biology-
're-Med., Harper Woods, Mich.: SUB
Director, Honors Program.
Knazek, Joseph, Parma, Ohio.
Kolakowski, Michael, Detroit.
Kolenda, John, B.A., Psychology,
3attle Creek, Mich.: Magi, Fencing,
Zarnival Fund Chairman.
Kolly, Faith Marie, B.A., History,
iarper Woods, Mich.: Phi Alpha
Kossick, Glen, B.A., Philosophy, Det-
oit: SUB-director, Chairman,
Kotwick, Margaret, B.A., Latin,
iouthfield, Mich.: Kappa Beta
Kramarczuk, Martha, B.A., History,
Detroit: Phi Alpha Theta.
Kranz, " Pamela, B.A., Social Work,
Kankakee, lll.: OTC.
Krasowski, Connie, B.A., History,
Kren, Peter, Jackson Heights, N.Y.
Kriss, Barbara, B.A., Mathematics,
Kulosa, Robert, Detroit.
Kupstas, Juanita, B.A., Psychology,
Detroit: Angel Flight, Gamma Pi
Kuras, Rosemary, B.S., Biology, Det-
oit: University Club.
..aHaie, Charles, B.S., Mathematics,
Saginaw, Mich.: Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu
-anier, Helen Francine, B.A.,
English, Ferndale, Mich.: Delta Sigma
l'heta-Sec'y, Air Force Sweetheart,
Driganization of Afro-American
-aRose, Paul, B.A., Theology. Det-
oit: Human Relations Club, Honors
-eaderman, Richard, B.S., Biology,
-ebedovych, Ola, B.A., English, Det-
-eonard, John, B.A., Theology, Det-
..evvis, Sheila, B.A., Psychology, Det-
-icari, Charles C., B.A., Radio-TV,
Royal Oak, Mich.: Alpha Epsilon
Rhea Chorus, Radio Broadcasting
-itka, Thomas, B.S., Biology, Det-
'oit: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon
Delta, Psi Chi, Psychology Club.
..ombardi, Dianna, B.A., French,
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma.
..Qng, Gerald, B.A., Psychology, Det-
'olt: Psi Chi.
Longhway, Thomas, B.A., Psycho-
ogy, Detroit: Phi Sigma Kappa.
..onze, Robert, B.S., Chemistry, Park
Ridge, lll.: Delta Sigma Phi, Pi Sigma
Luttenberger, Doug, B.A., History,
Detroit: Alpha Sigma Nu, Phi Alpha
McCarthy, Myles, B.A., History,
Hanover, Mass.: Society of American
McKian, Patrick, B.A., Psychology,
Detroit: Phi Chi, Psychology Club.
McKay, Robert, B.A., English, Det-
Mclnnis, Helene, B.A., Mathematics,
McLean, Suzanne, B.A., Humanities,
Livonia, Mich.: Kappa Beta Gamma.
McPherson, Marconne, Livonia, Mich.
Mabry, Jonathan, B.A., Psychology,
New Providence, N.J.: Alpha Phi
MacDonald, John, B.A., Psychology,
Everett, Mass.: Phi Kappa Theta, Uni-
versity Usher's Club.
MacKenzie, Cameron, B.A., Math-
ematics, Detroit: Phi Alpha Theta,
Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha
Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Delta, College
Republicans, Forensic Forum.
Mader, George, B.A., Social Work,
Maher, Patricia, B.A., Humanities,
Maloney, Kathleen, B.S., Biology,
Detroit: Chorus, Tutor Corps, Med-
ical Technology Club.
Marcangelo, Anita, B.A., English,
Detroit: Angel Flight.
Martin, Michael, B.S., Mathematics,
Dennison, Ohio: Math Club, Student
Masters, Gerald, B.S., Biology, Rose-
ville, Mich.: Alpha Phi Omega.
Mathes, Linda A., B.A., English, Det-
roit: Delta Zeta-Pres., Gamma Pi
Epsilon, University Usher's Club,
Secretary of S.G., French Club, SUB.
Matyka, Nancy, B.A., Mathematics,
Grosse Point, Mich.
Maza, Michael, B.A., Journalism, Det-
roit: Sigma Delta Chi, Varsity News.
Maziasz, Linda, B.A., Mathematics,
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma, Gamma
Pi Epsilon, Women's League
Meiran, Margaret, B.A., Psychology,
Southgate, Michigan: Psychology
Club, Judicial Board-Holden Hall.
Merlo, Judith, B.A., Journalism, Det-
roit: Angel Flight, Varsity News,
Campus Detroiter, Big Sister Pro-
gram, Angel Flight Drill Team.
Mervak, Thomas, B.A., Psychology,
Harper Woods: Phi Eta Sigma-
President, Psi Chi-President, Campus
Detroiter--Poetry 8. Fiction Editor,
Miller, Christine, B.A., Humanities,
Miller, James, Romeo.
Moore, Hugh, B.A., Journalism, Det-
roit: Magi, Sigma Delta Chi, Student
Government, Varsity News, Tower,
Campus Detroiter, Tutor Corps,
Moore, Keith, B.A., History, Warren:
Tutor Corps-Treasurer, intramural
Morad, Judy, B.A., Social Work,
Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma,
Carny-General Secretary, Student
Union Board-Secretary, Senior Week
Morrissey, Michael, B.A., French,
Motz, Carolyn, B.A., Economics,
Moy, Kirsten S., B.S., Math, Berkley:
Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Gamma Pi Epsilon, Student Union
Mualen, Virginia, B.A., Chemistry,
Grosse Pointe Park.
Nacy, Kathleen, B.A., English, Det-
roit: Theta Phi Alpha, Panhellenic
Council-President, Sadie Shuffle-
Chairman, Student Government
Senator, Tutor Corps, .
Naddeo, James, B.A.. History,
Hamilton, Ohio: St. Francis Club,
ROTC, Student Senate, Young
Democrats, Counter insurgency
Corps, Freshman Orientation.
Nault, Terrie, B.A., English, Port
Huron: Out-of-Town Coeds.
Neiman, Kare , B.A. "
Detroit. fl , Humanities,
Nellenbach, Lynda, B.A., English,
Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma-
Custodian, Freshman Orientation,
Niemiec, Carol, B.A., Humanities,
Detroit: Delta Zeta, SUB Personnel
Director, ROTC Sweetheart, Uni-
versity Club, Rlding Club, Le Coeur
Novak, lsaac, B.S., Biology, Windsor,
Novickas, Loretta, B.A., Humanities,
Detroit: Theta Phi Alpha-Marshall,
IRHG-Academic Chairman, Fall
Carny Preweek Chairman, MUN-
Secretary, Mardi Gras-Publicity
Novosel, Edward, B.S., Biology,
Hubbard, Ohio: intramural Football,
Nuar, Yolanda, B.A., French,
O'Donovan, W.C., B.A., Journalism,
White Plains, N.Y.: Phi Kappa Theta,
Sigma Delta Chi, Varsity News-
Sports Editor, Managing Editor.
Ogden, Michael, B.A., English,
Hamilton, Ohio: St. Francis Club,
DaVinci House-Board of Governors,
Olszewski, Gerald, B.A., History,
O'Neil, Bonnie, B.A. Art, Detroit:
Orjada, Mary, B.A., Humanities,
O'Rourke, Mary Ann, B.A.,
Mathematics, Detroit: Delta Zeta.
Orselli, Diane, B.A., Humanities, Det-
roit: Kappa Beta Gamma-Recording
Secretary, Public Relations Chair-
man, Women's League, Greek
Pace, Frank, B.A., Mathematics,
Pakulski, Andrea, B.A., Journalism,
Hamtramck: Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Women's Press Club, Varsity News-
Entertainment Editor, Campus
Detroiter-Associate Editor, Tower-
Palombo, Carol, B.A., Humanities,
Parcinello, Joanne, B.A., French,
Pasquale, David, B.A., Political
Science, Fredonia, N.Y.: Phi Sigma
Delta, Young Democrats.
Pastor, JoAnn, B.A., French, Fraser,
Patteeuw, Janet, B.A., Math, Detroit:
Pellerito, Frank, B.A., Spanish,
Grosse Pointe Woods: Spanish Club.
Perrotta, Angela, B.S., Math,
McKeesport, Pa.: 25-Mile Club,
IRHG-Secretary, Chez Nous-
Club-Vice President, Student Union
Peters, Dolores, B.A., Social Work,
Peterson, Teresa, B.A., Social Work,
Detroit: Tutor Corps-Secretary.
Petlewski, M. Katherine, B.A.,
History, Detroit: Women's League
Representative, Debate, Orientation,
Petrait, Ja mes, Detroit.
Pillon, Gary J., B.A., Radio-TV, Det-
roit: Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Place, Gloria, B.A., Spanish, Detroit:
Pan American Club.
nouba, Linda, B.A.. Engish, Cicero,
Przybylski, Frances, B.A., English,
Dearborn: Riding Club.
Puzzuoli, Joanne, B.A., Spanish, East
Detroit: Sigma Sigma Sigma-
Treasurer, Women's League-
Corresponding Secretary, Orientation
Group Leader, Student Union Board.
Radcliffe, Richard, Jr., B.A., Soci-
ology, Elmhurst, lllinois: University
Tutor Corps, Intramurals.
Rajewski, Lawrence, B.S., Biology,
Rasschaert, John, B.A., Psychology,
St. Clair Shores: Phi Sigma Kappa.
Rathsburg, Greg, B.A., Psychology,
Grosse Pointe: Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Campus Detroiter, Club Football,
Rauff, Cheryl, B.A., History, Detroit:
Kappa Beta Gamma, Pan Hel-
Reaman, Gregory, B.S., Biology,
Cuyohoga Falls, Ohio: Alpha Epsilon
Delta, Intramurals, Regis House
Board of Governors, Orientation,
Spring Carny- Funds co-Chairman.
Reed, Kathleen, B.A., History, Det-
roit: Sigma Sigma Sigma.
Renard, Peggy, B.A., Math, Detroit:
Reynolds, Dennis, B.A., History, Det-
roit: Phi Sigma Delta.
Ricci, Michael, B.A., Math, Detroit.
Richards, Sharon, B.A., Humanities,
St. Clair Shores: Sigma Sigma Sigma,
Student Affairs Committee, Sigma Pi
Sweetheart, Mardi Gras Court,
Senator, Carny Entertainment Chair-
man, Student Union Board.
Rieser, Thomas, B.S., Biology, Beaver
Falls, Pennsylvania: Phi Kappa Theta,
Alpha Epsilon Delta-President, Intra-
mural Football St Softball, Southwell
House-President, Inter Residence Hall
Government, University Club.
Roberts, Douglas, Detroit.
Roberts, Florence, B.A., Social Work,
Roberts, Florence, B.A., Social Work,
Detroit: U-D Chorus, Singing Titans.
Roguz, Ronald,B.A., Math, Oak Park:
Pi Mu Epsilon.
Rossi, Lenore, B.A., French, South-
field: Kappa Beta Gamma.
Rousseau, Gregg, B.A., History,
Rozanski, Francine, B.S., Math, Det-
roit: Pi Mu Epsilon, Math Club.
Rudzik, Mary, B.A., Social Work,
Pittsburgh: Delta Zeta.
Rutecki, Carol, B.A., Radio-TV,
Salamone, Joseph, B.S., Physics,
Rochester: Delta Sigma Phi.
Sandel, Rosemarie, B.S., Biology,
Dearborn Heights: Alpha Sigma Tau-
President, Freshman Orientation, Pan
Sarafin, JoAnn, B.A., Humanities,
Warren: Delta Zeta, Gamma Pi
Epsilon, Army ROTC Queen, Phi
Kappa Theta Sweetheart, Mardi Gras
Royalty Court, Orientation, Fall
Carny Decorations, University Club.
Schechter, Connie, B.A., Sociology,
Detroit: Alpha Sigma Tau, Le Couer
du Corps, Riding Club.
Schiller, Gerald, -B.S., Math, Allen
Schmidt, Ann, B.A., International
Relations, South Euclid, Ohio: OTC-
President, Vice-president, Orienta-
tion, Mardi Gras Committee, Organi-
zations 8: Governing Bodies
Schoen, Carol, B.A., Math,. St.
Albans, West Virginia: Pi Mu Epsilon,
Schroeder, Robert, B.A., Psychology,
Schulien, Ilene, B.A., Social Work,
Wooley, Muriel,B.A., Humanities
Shears, George, B.A., R-TV, Harper
Woods: Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Shenk, Thomas, B.S., Biology,
Bergenfield, N.J.: Alpha Epsilon
Shoup, Margaret, B.A., Humanities,
Detroit: Le Coeur du Corps-
Sikora, Jerome, B.S., Physics, Parma,
Ohio: St. Francis Club, Pi Mu
Epsilon, Physics Club.
Simpson, Neil, B.A., Math, Detroit:
University Tutor Corps.
Sims, Linda, B.A., Humanities,
Smiley, Larry, B.S., Biology, Detroit:
Alpha Epsilon Rho- Corr. Secretary,
Smith, Harold, B.A., RTV, Detroit:
Alpha Epsilon Rho.
Smith, Richard G., B.S., Math, St.
Petersburg: Phi Kappa Theta, Pi Mu
Eta Sigma, Cross
Country-Captain, Indoor Track, Math
M.A., Education, Oak Ridge.
Smith, Tom, B.A., Political Science,
Sobers, Charles, St. Clair Shores.
Sollars, Gary, B.A., Psychology, Det-
roit: Student Union Board-Chairman,
Honors Program. Honors Council,
Fencing. Psychology Club.
Solinski, Michael, B.S., Physics, Det-
Eoit: Fencing, Physics Club, German
Spisak, Audrey, B.A., Math, Detroit:
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Gamma Pi
Epsilon, CAV, Greek Week-
Chairman, Orientation, Mardi Gras.
Spring, Edward, B.A., Pyschology,
Steinbach, Marie Louise, B.A.,
Honors, Detroit: Riding Club-
Steiner, Joanne, B.A., Social Work,
Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma--Jr. Pan-
hel Rep., President, Panhellenic
Council, 67-68 Greek Weekf-fCo-
Stephenson, Robert, B.A., History,
Royal Oak: Magi.
Stowe, Phyllis, Detroit.
Strokon, Dennis, B.S., Biology,
Suchyta, Edward, B.A., Psychology,
Wyandotte, Phi Sigma Kappa, Fresh-
Sudol, Lottie, Detroit.
Sylvain, Richard, B.A.. Journalism,
Detroit: Sigma Delta Chi-President,
Varsity News-Feature Editor,
Campus Detroiter-Associate Editor,
Varsity News- Sports Columnist.
Szczepaniak, Adrienne, B.S.. Biology,
Bloomfield Hills: Student Union
Exhibits Committee Chairman,
Senate, Orientation, SUB Representa-
tive at Regional Conference.
Tabacoff, Don, B.S., Biology,
Ontario: Intramurals, Residence Hall
Tauber, Nancy, B.A.. Humanities,
Ticlyrran, Kathryn, B.A., Humanities,
Lakewood, Ohio: OTC--President,
Gamma Pi Epsilon, Womens Fencing,
Foley Hall-Social Chairman, Student
Thomas, Edward, B.A., Political
Science, Carteret, N.J..
Toms, Ruthann, B.A., Math, Detroit:
Fencing. Math club. Le cercle
Tragis, John, B.S., Physical Educa-
tion, Detroit: ROTC.
Trudeau, Kathryn, B.A., Social Work,
Evansville, lll.: Gamma Pi Epsilon,
25-Mile Club, OTC-Treasurer, Chez
Nous House Treasurer, Student
Tyrna, Terry, B.S., Math, Allen Park.
Vasko, Allan, B.S., Biology, Oregon,
Van Hout, Diana, B.A., History,
Alpha Sigma Tau, Phi Alpha Theta,
Van Thournout, Adele, Detroit.
Vogel, Sharon, B-.A., Math, Grosse
Voss, Thomas, B.A., R'-TV, Birming-
ham: Alpha Epsilon Rho, WUOD,
Walsh, Frances, B.A., French, Royal
Oak: Angel Flight.
Weaver, Joanne, B.A., Humanities,
Detroit: Delta Zeta.
We hrung, Brendan, B.A., English,
Royal Oak: Alpha Epsilon . Rho,
Players, Radio Broadcasting Guild.
Welage, Lois, B.A., Humanities, Bir-
rringham: University Tutor Corps,
Welerink, David, B.S., Biology, Grand
Rapids: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Westhal, Sandra, B.A., Math, Detroit:
Student Union Board, Athletic
Promotion Committee, Riding Club.
Whalen, Margaret, Oak Park.
Wheeler, Christine, B.A., Sociology,
Wibdlak, Ronald, B.S., Biology, Det-
roit: Club Football, Riding Club-
Wielechowski, Carol, B.A., Human-
ities, Detroit: Delta Zeta, Student
Union Board, University Club.
Wietchy, Patricia, B.A., Art, Detroit:
Delta Zeta-Vice-president, Magi
Winay, Patricia, B.A., Math, Alpha
Sigma Tau-Treasurer, Carpool
Committee, Tutor Corps.
Wisok, Linda, B.A., Humanities, Det-
roit: Arnold Air Society-Sweetheart.
-Witkowski, Vicki, B.A., Social Work
Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma, Players:
Wolan, Mary Ann, B.A., English, Det-
roit: Theatre, Student Union Board.
Detroit: Kappa Beta Gamma, Players,
Greek Week Mixer-Chairman, Sadie
Shuffle-Chairman, Carny Publicity-
Chairman, USG Cabinet Secretary,
Zakrzewski, Suzanne, B.A., History,
St. Clair Shores: Alpha Sigma Tau,
Senator, Panhellenic Council, Car-
Zehnder, Cathleen, B.A., Psychology,
Aurora, Illinois: University Tutor
Corps, Psychology Club.
Zirpolo, Richard, B A., English, New
York City: Intramurals, Detroiter,
Mardi Gras-Chairman, Senior Week
Committee, University Club-
Founder 8: President, Director of
Special Events, House President.
Howie, James, B. Arch., Detroit:
Saint Francis Club, Student Chapter
AIA--Vice President, Library of
Mazeika, Robert, B. Arch., Chicago,
Student Chapter AIA, Intramural
Rectenwald, John, B.Arch., Naples,
Stippich, Louis, B. Arch., Milwaukee,
Wisconsin: Student Chapter AIA--
Winkworth, Douglas, B. Arch., Det-
roit: Student Senate--Senator, Presi-
dent Pro Tem, Varsity Basketball.
Young, John, B. Arch., Detroit.
Zeman, Rodger, B. Arch., Toledo:
Student Chapter AIA.
Agosta, Russell, B.A., Accounting,
Aitken, Gordon, Ferndale, Mich.
Ajlouny, Louis, B.A., Accounting,
Redford Township, Mich.
Albus, Michael, B.S., Marketing, Det-
roit: Phi Sigma Delta.-
Am bo ian, Guy, B.B.A.,Marketing,
Bak, Larry, B.S., Management,
Balazich, Joseph, B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Taylor, Alpha Kappa Alpha.
Becker, Robert, B.B.A., Management,
Fraser: Delta Sigma Pi.
Becker, Robert, B.B.A., Management,
Fraser: Delta Sigma Pi-Scholastic
Chairman,Senior Class Vice-
Benedict, Roger, B.A., Management,
Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi-Secretary.
Bigelow, Donald, B.B.A.,
Bleau, James, B.B.A., Marketing,
Warren: Delta Sigma Pi.
Bonkowski, Ronald L., B.B.A.,
Bowers, Nancy,B.S., Economics,
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio: OTC.
Brice, Michael, B.S., Management
Science, Detroit: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Blue Key, Alpha Sigma Nu, Inter
Residence I-lall-Vice President,
Management Science Club-President.
Brown, Kenneth,B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Bulakowski, Michael,B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Dearborn: Delta Sigma Pi.
Bullinger, Robert, B.B.A., Mar-
keting,Farmington: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Bunsey, .James, B.A., Management,
Cleveland: St. Francis Club, Club
Burek, Kenneth, B.S., Accounting,
Burns, John, B.B.A., Management,
Detroit:Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-
Busby, Vercie E., B.B.A., Manage-
Callahan, John, B.B.A., Marketing,
Detroit: Army ROTC, Intramural
Football, Basketball, Softball.
Chapman, Robert, B.B.A., Industrial
Cheng, Elizabeth, B.B.A.,
Accounting, Royal Oak.
Chester, Thomas, B.S., Mathematical
Economics, Grosse Pointe Farms.
Cipriano, Joe, B.B.A., Administra-
Clogg, Richard, B.S., Marketing,
Courey, John, ,B.S., Marketing,
Tilbury. Ontario: Theta Xi.
Corteville, Hugh, B.S., Management,
Detroit: Management Science Club.
Cunningham, Joseph, B.S.,
Accounting, Detroit: Phi Sigma
Kappa, Alpha Sigma Nu, Blue Key,
Beta Gamma Sigma, Student Govern-
ment Treasurer, Fall Carny Treasurer,
Spring Carny General Chairman.
Davis, Thomas, Livonia.
DeCorte, Thomas, B.S., Management,
Detroit: Delta Phi Epsilon.
Delaney, James, B.S., Management,
Delaney, John, B.S., Accounting,
Derbacz, Donald, B.B.A., Business
Management, Dearborn: Alpha Kappa
Desloover, Gerald, B.B.A.,
Dettmer, Maurice, B.S., Accounting,
Lincoln Park: Phi Sigma Delta.
Devine, Joseph, B.S.,
Goshen, Indiana: Tau Kappa
DiMauro, Michael, B.B.A., Manage-
Em mendorfer, John, B.B.A.,
Accounting, St. Clair Shores.
Eversmann, Thomas, B.S., Manage-
ment, Cincinnati: Phi Kappa Theta,
University Club, Pi Sigma Epsilon.
Fachini, Richard, B.A., Industrial
Relations, Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi-
Historian, Grand Trunk Ski Club-
Farnan, William, B.A., Management,
Chicago: Alpha Phi Omega-Treasurer,
Bookstore Chairman, lntramurals.
Forfinski, Thomas, B.B.A.,
Marketing, Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Garant, Norman, Jr., B.B.A.,
Marketing, Warren: Dean's Honor
Garr, John, B.A., Marketing, Detroit:
Magi, Campus Detroiter, Student
Gorny, Eugene, B.A., Management,
Grabowski, Michael, B.S., General
Business, Bay City: Borgia House
Graf, I.awrence B., B.B.A., Mar-
keting, Allen Park.
Grazioli, Joseph, B.S., Marketing,
Greene, Joseph, B.A., Accounting,
Gregory, Michael, B.S., Accounting,
Lincoln Park: 'JD Rifles, Flintlocks.
Hailer, Frederick, B.S., Accounting,
Grosse Pointe: Beta Alpha Psi.
Hartley, James, B.S., Business Edu-
Helleck, Georgette, B.S., Accounting,
Detroit: Beta Alpha Psi.
Henry, John, B.S., Marketing, Det-
roit: Cross Country, Track.
Hoffman, William, B.S., Management,
Detroit: Phi Kappa Theta, University
Hrynewich, Eugene, B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Dearborn: Phi Kappa Theta.
Jemison, William, Ontario.
Johnson, Johnie, B.B.A., Accounting,
Keyes, James, B.A., Management,
Birch Run, Michigan, Phi Kappa
Theta, IFC-President, Student
Koch, Joseph, Roseville, Mich.
kooii, Jonn, B.S., Accounting, st.
Clair Shores: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Kotlarczyk, Raymond, B.S.,
lovach, Robert, B.B.A., Finance,
Detroit: Phi Sigma Kappa.
lrajenka, Eugene, B.B.A., Manage-
iris, Dale, B.S., Accounting, Detroit.
iwiatkowski, Stanley, Management,
Varren: Alpha Kappa Psi.
.andon, Jack, B.A., Management,
.ange, Heinz, B.B.A., Accounting,
t. Clair Shores.
.aw, Gerald, M.B.A., Finance,
.aw, Robert, B.A., Finance, Detroit:
.ehane, Daniel, Dearborn Heights.
.eonetti, Francis, B.S., Accounting,
.ewis, Harry, Detroit.
.inett, Robert, B.S., Accounting,
.ucas, James, B.S., Accounting,
Detroit: Football, Track, Intramural
.ucas, Michael, B.B.A., Management,
,yons, James, B.B.A., Business
lanagement, Livonia, Mich.
'lcDonaId, Robert, B.A., Manage-
went, Detroit,: Alpha Kappa Psi.
'lcNamara, Edward J., B.A.,
larketing, Westland, Mich.: Delta
'lacEwen, Terrence, B.S., Manage-
:ent Science, Cincinnati: St. Francis
zlub, Alpha Sigma Nu, Pi Sigma
lpsilon, Club Football Treasurer,
RHG Treasurer, IFC Representative,
lack, David, B.B.A., Business
llanagement, Detroit: Blue Key
lational Honor Fraternity, Delta
llatela, Jerry, B.S., Economics, Math-
giatics, Troy, Mich,: Delta Sigma
llatous, Stephen J., B.A., Finance,
Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
lleador, Bill, B.B.A., Marketing, St.
tlair Shores, Mich.
flellnick, Thomas, B.B.A., Marketing,
Detroit: Alpha Sigma Nu, Alpha
lliceika, Gintautas, B.S., Accounting,
limcoe, Ontario: Beta Alpha Psi.
flurphy, Thomas, B.S., Management,
llurray, Michael, B.S., Management,
Detroit: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
leverouck, Diane, B.B.A.,
Xccounting, Lathrup Village, Mich.:
'hi Gamma Nu.
liziol, Michael, B.S., Management,
Dearborn Heights, Mich.: K of C,
Society of American Military
ilortherner, Ralph, B.S., Accounting,
-erndale, Mich.: Beta Alpha Psi.
ilovak, Lawrence, B.B.A.,
Accounting, St. Clair Shores, Mich.:
Delta Sigma Pi.
fD'ConneIl, George, Pleasant Ridge,
Dcmalek, Larry, B.S., Marketing,
gig-1-dit: Counterf-insurgency Corps,
Dlejniczak, Douglas, B.S., Manage-
Dnderbeke, Richard, B.B.A.,
Accounting, Southfield, Mich.
Dpoka, Thomas, B.B.A., Business,
Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi.
Dalonus, Richard, B.B.A., Business
Dastoria, Anthony, B.B.A.,
Patrick, Richard, B.S., Marketing,
Royal Oak, Mich.: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Patt, Kenneth, Detroit.
Patyk, Joseph, B.S., Economics,
Taylor, Mich.: Phi Sigma Kappa.
Paurazas, Stanley C., B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Pawlak, Edward, A.B., Mathematics,
Phillips, Allan, B.B.A., Marketing,
Plate, John, Towson, Maryland.
Puscas, Gregory, B.S., Accounting,
Quayhackx, Paul, B.S., Accounting,
Detroit: Beta Alpha Psi.
Rainone, John, B.S., Accounting,
Cleveland: Phi Kappa Theta, Univer-
Ratkowski, Arnold, B.S., Manage-
Riberdy, Leonard, Windsor, Ontario.
Rice, William, B.B.A., Finance,
Livonia, Mich.: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Richardson, Paul, B.S., Econonics,
Brantford, Ontario: Intramural Golf,
Intramural Tennis, U of D Chorus.
Riley, William, B.B.A., Business
Management, Trenton, Mich.
Rogala, David, B.S., Management,
New York: Alpha Phi Omega.
Rohrmaier, Elisabeth, Accounting,
Warren, Mich.: Phi Gamma Nu.
Roman, Judy, B.B.A., Management,
Detroit: Phi Gamma Nu-Pres..
Publicity Chairman for Prospectus.
Sahadi, Fred, B.B.A., Business
Scheff, John, B.B.A., Administration,
Schmitt, Robert, B.B.A., Admini-
Schweitzer, Leonard, B.S., Manage-
ment, Grosse Point Park.
Shinske, Gerald, Walled Lake, Mich.
Sikora, William, B.B.A., Management,
Sitarski, Donald, B.S., Marketing, St.
Clair Shores, Mich.
Smolinski, David, B.S., Marketing,
Sodo, Donald, B.S., Management
Science, Brecksville, Ohio: Manage-
ment Science Club, Intramurals,
St. Amour, Robert H., Detroit.
Stafford, Walter, B.S., Finance, Cape
Girardeau, Mo.: Alpha Kappa Psi,
Campus Detroiter, Inter-Fraternity
Stewart, Gordon, B.B.A., Marketing,
Strugs, George W. Jr., B.B.A.,
Suty, Joseph, B.S., Finance, Detroit:
Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma,
Alpha Sigma Nu, Beta Gamma Sigma.
Swift, Thomas, B.A., Finance, Det-
Twomey, Matthew, B.B.A., Industrial
Iglanagement, Detroit: Alpha Kappa
Varma, Parmanand, Muzaffarpore,
VanOoteghem, Stephen, B.B.A.,
Marketing, Westland, Mich.
Vloet, John M., B.A.. Management,
Harper Woods, Mich.: Delta Phi
Vogt, Richard, B.S., Finance,
Birmingham, Mich.: Delta Sigma Pi.
Warren, David, B.S., Accounting,
Wigeluk, Jack, B.B.A., Accounting,
Windsor, Ontario: Delta Sigma Pi.
Williams, Michael A., B.S., General
Business, Madison Heights, Mich.:
Delta Phi Epsilon, lnterfraternity
Wodarski, Lawrence, B.S., Manage-
ment, Toledo, Ohio: Tau Kappa
Epsilon-Pres., Varsity Baseball,
Wujcikowski, Richard, B.S., Mar-
Yavello, Michael, B.S., Accounting,
Ferndale, Mich.: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Yettaw, Gail, B.S., General Business,
Ellsworth, Mich.: Phi Beta Lambda-
Athletic Promotion Committee.
Zacharzewski, Joe, B.S., Accounting,
Zamoyski, James, B.S., Accounting,
Gaylord, Mich.: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Abella, Joseph, B.S.E.E., Cedar
Rapids, Iowa: Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa
Nu, Intramurals, Zephyrs, l.E.E.E.
Aery, Donald, B.S.M.E., Schen-
ectady, New York: Sigma Pi, SAE,
Allen, Richard, B.S.C.E., Rochester,
New York: St. Francis Club, Chi
Epsilon, SAME, ASCE, Civil Engin-
Ashburn, Paul, B.S.M.E., Toledo,
Ohio: SAE, IBS, WVOD-Program
Barna, Robert, B.S.M.E., Stamford,
Barker, Gregory, B.S.M.E., Niagara
Falls, New York.
Bassil, Joseph, B.S.C.E., Warren.
Bianco, Lawrence, B.S.E.E., Frank-
linville, New York: Intramurals,
Amateur Radio Club.
Biske, Daniel, Hamtramck.
Blisko, Charles, B.S.E.E., Canton,
Ohio: Phi Kappa Theta, IEEE, Phi
Kap Calendar Date-Chairman, Intra-
murals, Aquinas House-Social
Bowman, Gilbert, B.S.M.E., Pitts-
burg, Pennsylvania: Sigma Pi.
Borghi, Richard, Detroit.
Caliendo, Joseph, B.S.C.E., Hunting-
Cermak, Michael, Monroe, Michigan.
Chadwick, Rav F., B.S.M.E., Remsen-
burg, New York: Phi Kappa Theta,
U-D Ushers Club, IFC.
Chapp, Ronald, B.S.M.E., Detroit.
Ciacco, Ken, B.S.Ch.E., Napa, Cali-
fornia: Resident Advisor.
Clark, Richard A., B.S.E.E., Oak-
lawn, Illinois: Tau Beta Pi, IEEE, Da-
Coleman, Robert, B.S.M.E., Ridge-
wood, New Jersey.
Cook, Clifford, B.S.Ch.E., Royal
Costantini, Anthony, B.S.M.E., Det-
roit: St. Francis Club, Blue Key,
Football-Asst. Coach, SG-Vice-
President, President, Senator, ESCF-
Czlapinski, Richard,B.S.C.E., N.
Ton., New York: Chi Epsilon, Sailing
Dayton, Joseph, B.S.E.E., Howell,
Michigan: Tau Beta Pi, IEEE, Eta
Dellamore, John J., B.S.M.E., New
York: SAE, ASME, ROTC.
Dietz, James, B.S.E.E., Lakewood,
Ohio: Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Eta
Kappa Nu, IEEE, Intramurals, Resi-
dence Hall Government.
DiLorenzo, Vincent, Detroit.
Dineen, Daniel, B.S.E.E., Hinsdale,
Illinois: IEEE, Zephyrs.
Dodyk, Michael, B.S.C.E., Detroit:
Tuyere--Treasurer, Arnold Air
Egcgety-Commander, ASCE, SUB,
Dolish, Dale, B.S., Cleveland, Ohio:
Theta Tau-Corresponding Secretary,
Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Club
Hockey, Homecoming l968fCo-
Donovan, Timothy, B.S.E.E.,
Chicago, Illinois: Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Intramurals, Fencing, Debate.
Dougherty, Laurence, Tonawanda,
New York: Theta Tau, Intramurals.
Downey, Robert T., B.S.M.E., Det-
roit: AIAA, ASME, ASM, SAE, U-D
Dugan, Patrick M., B.S.E.E., Roselle,
New Jersey: Theta Tau.
Dunphy, John, B.S.E.E., Bingham-
ton, New York: Tau Beta Pi,
Fabio, Paul J., B.S.M.E., Batavia,
New York: Pi Tau Sigma, SAE,
Ferraro, Francis, B.S.M.E., Buffalo,
New York: Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi,
Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals, SAE,
ASME, DaVinci House-Treasurer.
Flynn, John H., B.S.M.E., W. Sano
Lake, New York: SAME.
Foos, James, B.S.E.E., Bowling
Gallery, Thomas, B.S.M.E., Detroit:
Garabis, Francisco, A., B.S.C.E., San-
turce, Puerto Rico: ASCE.
Giardina, Phil, B.S.Ch.E., Chicago,
Illinois: Rifles-President, Treasurer,
AlChE, Mil Ball--Chairman, Intra-
murals, Basketball, Football, Volley-
ball, Track, Gendarmes Drill Team,
Rifles Drill Team.
Gieleghem, Thomas, B.S.M.E., Det-
roit: Alpha Phi Omega, Tau Beta Pi,
Arnold Air Society.
Gottilla, Daryl, B.S.E.E., Hoboken,
New Jersey: Zephyrs, IEEE,
Goulding, David, B.S.M.E., Chicago,
Illinois: St. Francis Club, Pi Tau
Grabelle, Daniel, B.S.M.E., Chicago,
Illinois: SAME-Publicity Chairman,
Gushanas, Joseph, B.S.E.E., St.
Luzerne, Pennsylvania: IEEE.
Hanifin, Leo, B.S.M.E., Vestal, New
York: Phi Sigma Kappa, Tutor Corps,
Hartman, Dennis, B.S.M.E., Brighton,
Michigan: SAE, Varsity Basketball.
Hebeler, Robert, B.S.C.E., Lockport,
New York: Phi Sigma Delta, Intra-
murals, ASCE, IRHG, Regis House--
I-Iemak, Thomas J., B.S.M.E.,
Chicago, Illinois: Theta Tau, Tau
Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma.
Hemminger, Joe, B.M.E., M.E., San-
dusky, Ohio: Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sig-
ma, Delta Epsilon Sigma, Intra-
murals, ESC-President, ASME,
Herman, Edward, B.S.E.E., San-
dusky, Ohio: IEEE, W8MA, Radio
Horton, James, B.S.E.E., Cleveland,
Ohio: IEEE, Intramurals.
lmre, Ludwig, B.S.M.E., East Detroit:
Tau Beta Pi.
Jablonski, Michael T., B.S.E.E., Det-
Jolin, Terry, B.S.C.E., Sioux City,
Iowa: Intramurals, ASCE.
Jones, Jeffrey, B.S.M.E., Detroit: Phi
Kappa Theta, Pi Tau Sigma, SAE.
Kaes, Otto, B.S.M.E., Buffalo, New
York: DaVinci House, Member-
Kaunelis, Saulius, B.S.E.E., Detroit:
Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, IEEE.
Keenan, Mike, B.S.M.E., Bethlehem,
Pennsylvania: Phi Sigma Kappa,
Intramurals, SAE, SG-Senator, Regis
Kilcullen, Robert, B.S.E.E., Scran-
ton, Pennsylvania: Phi Kappa Theta,
ESC-Vice-President, Regis House-
Vice President, University Club.
Klausing, Michael, B.S.E.E., Colum-
bus, Ohio: IEEE, U-D Broadcasting
Koczan, Joseph, B.S.E.E., Detroit:
Kozak, Andrew L. Jr., B.S.M.E.,
Schenectady, New York: Zephyrs,
SAE, ASME, Intramurals, ROTC.
Kramer, James F. Jr., B.S.M.E., Dans-
ville, New York: Zephys, SA
Kramer, James F. Jr., B.S.M.E., Dans-
ville, New York: Zephyrs, SAE-
Secretary, ASME, Intramurals.
Kundert, Thomas, B.S.E.E., Delphos,
Ohio: Theta Tau, Intramurals, IEEE.
Lalomia, Samuel J., B.S.C.E., Buf-
falo, New York: Intramurals, DaVinci
Langan, Patrick, B.S.Ch.E., Detroit:
Tau Beta Pi, Omega Chi Epsilon, Phi
Eta Sigma, AICE.
Leaheey, Jon B., B.S.E.E., Oak Park,
lllinois:Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Eta
Kappa Nu, IEEE.
LeBoeuf, Gibson, B.S.C.E., Puerto
Rico: SAE, International Foreign
Lemkuhl, Robert, B.S.M.E., Cincin-
nati, Ohio: Phi Kappa Theta.
Lenehan, Dennis, B.S.E.E., Phi Kap-
pa Theta, University Club.
Locke, Eric, B.S.E.E., lvedison
Heights: AFROTC-Drill Team.
Loibl, Joseph M., B.S.Ch.E., Warren,
Ohio: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Omega Chi
Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Intramurals.
Long, Patrick, B.S.E.E., Detroit: Da-
Love, John, B.S.M.E., Kenmore, New
York: Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals,
Zephyrs, Regis House-President,
Luchetti, Ronald, B.S.E.E., Pittston,
Pennsylvania: Zephyrs, IEEE, Eta
Kappa Nu-National and Local Vice
Lyons, Daniel, B.S.M.E., Alma, Mich-
igan: St. Francis Club, Pi Tau Sigma,
Phi Eta Sigma, SAE, Club Football--
McAdams, Timothy, B.S.E.E., Cleve-
land, Ohio: Tau Beta Pi, IEEE, Intra-
McCabe, Richard, B.S.C.E., Chicago,
Illinois: Rifles, Fencing Team-
McCarthy, Joseph E., B.S.M.E.,
Depew, New York: Zephyrs, SAE,
ASME, Intramurals, ROTC.
McCollam, William, B.S.C.E., Chica-
go, Illinoisz Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi,
Maloney, Michael P., B.S.E.E., Buf-
falo, New York: IEEE.
Marsh, Robert, B.S.Ch.E., Detroit:
Tuyere-President, Tau Beta Pi,
Omega Chi Epsilon, Alpha Sigma Nu,
Engineering News-Editor, ESC-
Mastroianni, Cesare, B.S.M.E.,
Rochester, New York: Theta Xi,
SAE, Pi Tau Sigma.
Mastica, Fred, B.S.M.E., Dearborn.
Matyjasik, Robert, B.S.M.E., Depew,
New York: Phi Kappa Theta.
Menke, Roger, B.S.C.E., Swea City,
Messing, Thomas, A., B.S.Ch.E., Har-
bor Beach, Michigan: SAME-
Treasurer, AICE-Treasurer, Intra-
Messuri, Philip, B.S.M.E., Tarrytown,
New York: Phi Sigma Kappa, SG-
Senator, Government Cabinet, Ski
Club, Sailing Club.
Migliore, Herman, B.S.M.E., Nl-iaml,
I-lorida: Tuyere, Pi Tau Sigma,
Monahan, James, B.S.M.E., Evergreen
Pk., Illinois: SAE, ASME.
Mooney, Thomas, B.S.E.E., Roches-
ter, New York: Phi Kappa Theta-
Pledgemaster, Intramurals, ROTC,
Mardi Gras Court, University Club,
Morrow, Robert, B.S.E.E., Detroit:
Theta Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta
Pi-Corresponding Secretary, IEEE.
Mrowca, B.J., B.S.C.E., Chicago,
Illinois: ASCE, ROTC.
Mullen, Bill, B.S.M.E., M.E., Grand
Rapids, Michigan: St. Francis Club,
Nachman, Philip, B.S.E.E., Wheaton,
Navarre, Robert, B.S.C.E., Lima,
Ohio: ASCE, Regis House-President.
Nichols, David A., B.S.E.E., Detroit:
Amateur Radio Club, IEEE.
Nogas, Ronald A., B.S.C.E., Niagara
Falls, New York: ASCE.
Nooney, James, B.S.E.E., Scranton,
Pennsylvania: IEEE Short Circuits.
Nucilli, Paul L., B.S.M.E., Detroit:
Knights of Columbus.
O'DonneIl, Thomas, B.S.E.E., Chica-
go, Illinois: Theta Tau, IEEE. Intra-
Oesterle, Ralph G., B.S.C.E., Home-
wood, lllinois: Phi Eta Sigma, Chi
Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma
Nu, ASCE, Regis House-Vice-
O'Keefe, William, B.S.M.E., Detroit:
Pachasa, Andrew, B.S.C.E., Cleve-
Padilla, James, B.S.Ch.E., Grosse Pte.
Woods: Theta Xi, Omega Chi Epsilon.
Plummer, Michael, B.S.M.E., Detroit:
SAME-Recording Secretary, ASME,
Porzio, Rocky J., B.S.E.E., Buffalo,
New York: IEEE, Zephyrs.
Quinn, John, B.S.M.E., Depew, New
York: Theta Tau, Intramurals, SAE,
ASME, Greek Week Committee.
Reedy, John, B.S.M.E., Willmette,
Illinois: Delta Sigma Phi, Ski Club,
SAE-Corresponding Sec., Chairman.
Rencher, Mark, B.S.M.E., Mt. Ver-
non, New York: Arnold Air Society,
SAE, ASME, AIAA.
Reynolds, Robert, B.S.Ch.E., Det-
roit: Tau Kappa Epsilon, Rifles.
Robinson, Donald, B.S.Ch.E., Gal-
lipolis, Ohio: Theta Xi, Tau Beta Pi,
Omega Chi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma,
Rose, Thomas, B.S.M.E., Cleveland,
Ohio: Sigma Pi, SAE, House Gov't-
Rucinski, David, B.S.M.E., West
Springfield, Massachusetts: St.
Francis Club, Club Football-
Rutkowski, Paul J., B.S.E.E., Lac-
lcglganna, New York: Tau Beta Pi,
Sak, Paul, B.S.M.E., M.E., Parma,
Ohio: Theta Tau-Corresponding
Sec., Treasurer, SG-President, Pi Tau
Sigma, Blue Key, ESC, SAE, MUN,
SG Newsletter-Editor, Intramurals.
Scavone, Thomas, B.S.Ch.E., Detroit:
Theta Xi, Omega Chi Epsilon, Tau
Schaefer, Robert, B.S.M.E., Bellevue,
Iowa: Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma,
Intramurals, SAE, ASME, Zephyrs.
Schmitz, Robert, B.S.E.E., Bowling
Green, Ohio: Chorus.
Schwartz, Richard J. B.S.E.E., Buf-
falo, New York: Sigma Phi Epsilon-
President, IFC-Vice-President, Intra-
Shannon, John, B.S.M.E., Buffalo,
New York: Zephyrs, SAE,ASME,
Shishu, Ramesh, Detroit.
Shrestha, Bharat, B.S.C.E., Kath-
mandu, India: Tau Kappa Epsilon,
Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, ASCE,
International Students Assoc.
SIGDBY, JIITI, Cleveland, Ohio.
Sigman, Burley J., B.S.C.E., Spring-
field, Ohio: ROTC-Commander,
Siwiec, Ray, B.S.M.E., M.M.E.,
Brooklyn, New York: St. Francis
Club, pl Tau Sigma, SG, Aquinas
ASME, Thunderbird Drill Team,
Aquinas House News-Editor, SG
NeWSl6l2t9lf, Club Football-
Slaski, Francis, B.S.C.E., Floral Pk.,
New York: Cross Country, Residence
Hall Gov't, ASCE.
Smith, Dennis, B.S.M.E., Detroit:
Tau Beta Pi, ASMESmith, William J.
B.S.M.E., West Orange, New Jersey:
Phi Kappa Theta, SAE, ASME.
Soleau, Douglas, B.S.M.E., Monroe,
Soluski, Bruce, B.S.E.E., Oceanside,
New York: WVOD-Engineer.
St. Jean, David, B.S.M.E., Westfield,
Massachusetts: Zephyrs, Intramurals.
Street, Walter, B.S.C.E., Marine City,
Michigan: ASCE, Campus Detroiter,
Suarez, Jorge, B.S.Ch.E., Caracas,
Thomas, Ronald, B.S.M.E., Warren:
Theta Tau, SME.
Tiernan, Richard J., B.S.M.E.,
Rochester, New York: Zephyrs, SAE,
Trost, Robert, B.S.M.E., Rochester,
New York: Theta Xi, SAE, Pi Tau
Tyler, Charles, B.S.E.E., Monroeville,
Ohio: Delta Sigma Phi.
Ungar, Robin, B.S.M.E., Cleveland
Hts., Ohio: Delta Sigma Phi,
AFROTC Thunderbirds Drill Tearn,
Valenti, Anthony, B.S.M.E., Pitts-
field, Massachusetts: St. Francis Club,
University Club, SAE.
VanLanen, Gerald, B.S.M.E., DePere,
Wisconsin: SAE, ASME.
Vena, Michael, B.S.M.E., Jersey City,
New Jersey: Phi Kappa Theta, SAE.
Vrtis, Nicholas, B.S.E.E., Chicago,
Illinois: Rifle Team, WVOD.
Wajszczuk, Joseph, B.S.M.E., Jersey
gity, New Jersey: Alpha Phi Omega,
Wakenell, Raymond, B.S.M.E.,
Southfield: SAE, Flintlocks, Count-
Walsh, Gerard, B.S.M.E., Clifton,
New Jersey: St. Francis Club, SAE,
Ward, Ron, B.S.C.E., Detroit: Tau
Kappa Epsilon, ASCE, Intramurals.
Weber, Nicholas, B.S.M.E., Cuba
City, Wisconsin: Zephyrs, Tau Beta
Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Intramurals, SAE,
White, Richard, B.S.M.E., Detroit.
Widenman, Anthony, B.S.E., Detroit:
Sigma Pi, AFROTC Drill Team,
Wietecha, Walter, B.S.E.E., East
Detroit: Theta Tau.
Williams, Michael J., B.S.C.E., Niag-
ara Falls, New York: Chi Epsilon,
Wodarski, John, B.S.E., Toledo,
Ohio: Tau Kappa Epsilon, ASCE.
Zabawski, Gerald N. B.S.E.E., Harper
Zinger, Doug, B.S.E.E., Ruth, Mich-
igan: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Eta Kappa
Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Senate-Senator.
Znoy, Thaddeus, B.S.C.E., Detroit:
Beagen, Thomas, J.D., Detroit.
Berger, Gary, J.D., Detroit: Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court Board.
Berkley, Frederick B., J.D., South-
Bernard, Kenneth, J.D., Detroit:
Delta Theta Phi, Intramural Sports.
Bogdanski, Richard G., J.D., Detroit:
Gamma Eta Gamma, Class Treasurer.
Brinkman, Anthony, J.D., Grosse
Bunn, Edward, J.D., Grosse Pointe:
Delta Theta Phi, Intramural Football
Canvasser, Richard, J.D, Farming-
Catalano, Frank, J.D., Detroit:
Gamma Eta Gamma--Bailiff, Alpha
Phi Omega, Rifles, Drill Team.
Conway, Michael A., J.D., Dearborn.
Coyle, David, J.D., Dayton, Ohio:
Delta Theta Phi, Law Journal.
Delonis, Richard, J.D., Dearborn
Heights: Delta 'Theta Phi, Class
Ducharme, Gerald, J.D., Royal Oak,
Michigan: Delta Theta Phi--President,
Law Journal-- Managing Editor,
Clarence Burton Scholarship, Urban
Law Journal--Managing Editor.
Flanagan, John, J.D., Birmingham,
Glicksman, Elliot, J.D., Farmington,
Michigan: Gamma Eta Gamma,
Urban Law Journal.
Goreta, Eugene, J.D., Ecorse,
Gorny, Thaddeus, J.D., Troy,
Griffin, John C., J.D., Grosse Pointe,
Grossman, Richard A., J.D., Detroit:
Pi Sigma Alpha, International Law
Society-President, Law Journal,
Urban Law Clinic.
Herrington, John, J.D., Detroit:
Gamma Eta Gamma.
Jones, Vera M., J.D., Detroit.
Kowaleski, Patrick E., J.D., Detroit.
Kramer, Joseph R. Jr., J.D., Grosse
Pointe Park: Gamma Eta Gamma,
Student Bar Association-At-Large
Representative, Treasurer, Board of
Latreille, Stanley, J.D., St. Clair
Shores: Delta Theta Phl.
Lauck, Frederick W., J.D., Detroit.
Law, Thomas, J.D., Detroit: Gamma
Eta Gamma, Moot Court Board,
Urban Law Office.
Saroli, Richard, B.B.A., Management,
oos, H -vv d Q
'al os Joni-ic .1 o Birn'in nam Pi awe' O0 S
.even, Thomas S., J.D., Dearborn
leights: Gamma Eta Gamma, Theta
Zi, Student Bar Association--Vice
lresident, Class President, Vice
resident, Student Senator.
'lcNelis, Francis L., J.D., Haeleton,
'ennsylvania: Gamma Eta Gamma,
:lass President, Student Bar
llatulewicz, Dennis, J.D., Ham-
ramck: Gamma Eta Gamma, Moot
Zourt Board-Publicity Director,
tudent Bar Association, Class
lulcahy, Michael, J.D., Detroit:
ntramural Football and Basketball.
flullett, John, J.D., Detroit: Gamma
Ita Gamma--Recorder, Student Bar
lssociation, Class President.
Iewman, Bruce A., J.D., Flint,
flichigan: Moot Court Board of
JirectorsmSecretary, Delta Theta
'hi-Clerk of Exchequer, Alpha
Kappa Delta-President, "ln Brief"-
adilla, Jr. David, J.D., Grosse Point
Joods: Gamma Eta Gamma.
Thomas, J.D., St. Claire
owers, t U
luaine, John, J.D., Detroit.
riddle, Charles, J.D., Royal Oak.
:amma Eta Gamma.
Eugene J., J.D., Royal Oak:
Frederick, J.D., Westland:
Eta Gamma, Moot Court
soard, Law Journal.
hehan, Wayne, J.D., Grosse Pointe,
l'l98i'ly., James P., J.D., Detroit.
ikorski, Edmund, J.D., Grosse
ointe Woods: Phi Alpha Delta Law
D : -: - -: 9 9
Zappa Delta, Phi Alpha Theta
tudent Bar Association--Board ot
iovernors, Moot Court, Deans
ldvisory Council, Class president.
fennen, Dale, J.D., Detroit: Alpha
iosel, Paul K., J.D., Birmingham:
:amma Eta Gamma--Chancellor,
Lrielmaier, William, B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Livonia, Michigan.
Lrueckman, Marilyn E., B.B.A.,
lccounting, Harper Woods,
.heck, Robert, B.B.A., Finance,
'ladison Heights, Michigan: Delta
,l9ma Pi, Student Council Treasurer,
Zhurilla, James, B.B.A., Accounting,
llarren, Michigan: Alpha Sigma
JesHarnais, John P., B.B.A., F' ,
Xllen Park, Michigan. mance
Jrabik, Thomas, B.A., Industrial
Relations, Warren, Michigan: Alpha
Gramlich, Charles, B.B.A., Manage-
Grogan, George E., B.A., Economics,
Dearborn: Alpha Sigma Lambda--
Harris, Garner D., B.B.A.,
Accounting, Royal Oak.
Hendry, Robert, B.B.A., Accounting,
Lincoln Park, Michigan: Delta Sigma
Koszewski, Aloysius, B.B.A.,
Lynn, Gerald, B.B.A., Accounting,
Marks, Maurice J., B.B.A.,
Accounting, Warren, Michigan.
Molnar, David., B.B.A., Management,
Warren, Michigan: Student Council.
Morin, Charles, B.B.A., Detroit.
Murray, James, B.B.A., Management,
Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi.
Pomaville, Thomas, B.B.A., Manage-
ment, Detroit: Delta Sigma Pi.
Quenneville, Thomas, B.B.A., St.
Roberts, Raymond K., B.B.A., Lin-
coln Park, Michigan.
Schneider, Joseph N., B.B.A., Mar-
keting, Livonia, Michigan.
Stine, James, B.B.A., Finance, Det-
roit: Alpha Kappa Psi.
Whalen, Daniel, B.B.A., Accounting,
Detroit: Alpha Kappa Psi--Secretary.
Witrens, Thomas, B.B.A., Warren,
Zbanek, Larry, B.B.A., Finance, Det-
roit: Delta Sigma Pi, Blue Key, Senior
Class President, Student Council-
Vice President, Student Government
Baker, John W., DDS, Grosse Pointe
Park: Delta Sigma Delta.
Betman, Warren, DDS, Farmington:
Berris, David, DDS, Oak Park: Alpha
BEVSY, Keith, DDS, Detroit: Psi
Billand, Ro'bert, DDS, Mt. Clemens:
Burkhardt, Donald, DDS, Detroit: Psi
Bushon, Dennis, DDS, Detroit.
Calligaro, Paul, DDS, Detroit.
clark, David, Dos, Detroit: Psi
Coyro, William, DDS, Covina, Cali-
fornia: Psi Omega.
Craine, Clyde P., DDS, Birmingham:
Psi Omega, President: Blue Key: Det-
roit Dental Spectrum - Editor: SADA
Davis, James P., DDS, Grosse Pointe
Dee, John, DDS, Detroit: Psi Omega,
Galsterer, John, DDS, Frankenmuth.
Gould, Robert, DDS, Rochester,
Michigan: Psi Omega.
Green, Ivan, DDS, Detroit: Alpha
Omega, Detroit Dental Spectrum -
Asst. Editor-in-Chief, Feature Editor:
!. F. C. Representative.
Green, William, DDS, Royal Oak:
Delta Sigma Delta, Student American
Dental Association - Treasurer.
Griggs, Donald E., DDS,Berkley:
Delta Sigma Delta, Alpha Sigma Nu.
Grimm, Jesse F., DDS, Plymouth: Psi
Hajduk, Jerome, DDS, Buffalo: Delta
Sigma Delta, Detroit Dental
Held, Richard K., DDS, Detroit:
Delta Sigma Delta - Vice-president.
Hinterman, John, DDS, Dearborn: Psi
Hoenig, Leslie, DDS, Pacioma, Cali-
fornia: Alpha Omega, Clinic Ethics
leronimo, Nicholas, DDS, Waterbury,
Kagin, Stanley, DDS, Minneapolis:
Lazarus, John A., DDS, Detroit:
Delta Sigma Delta, Student Council-
McHugh, Fred, DDS, Detroit.
M ason, Frank,
Merli, Adam, Jr.,
DDS, Detroit: Psi
DDS, Detroit: Psi
DDS, E. Detroit.
DDS, Detroit, Delta
Psi Omega, Class President, Student
Post, Arthur, DDS, Grosse Pointe
Park: Psi Omega-Treasurer, Class
Treasurer, Vice-president of class.
Potocsky, Ivan, DDS, Oak Park: Psi
Savvicki, Frank, DDS, Detroit: Delta
Schoebel, Frank, DDS, Grosse Pointe
Parks: Psi Omega.
Shoha, Ronald, DDS, Detroit.
Singer, Robert, DDS, Detroit: Alpha
Omega-President, Blue Key, Sopho-
more Class President, Odonto Ball
Chairman, l.F.C. Secretary, Student
Council, Detroit Dental Spectrum.
Suchyta, Darlene Anne, DDS, Det-
roit: Dental Spectrum, Class Secre-
tary, Student Council, Student ADA
Taylor, Marvin, DDS, Royal Oak.
Wiler, John, DDS, St. Clair Shores.
Charrow, Dianne, Dental Hygiene,
Dearborn Heights: Junior American
Dental Hygiene Association.
Deutschel, Chris, Dental Hygiene, St.
Drake, Sheila, Dental Hygiene,
Madison Heights: JDHA.
Forte, Susan Janet, Dental Hygiene,
Detroit: Social Chairman.
Gaunt, Kathryn, Dental Hygiene,
Head, Margie, Dental Hygiene, Dear-
Hendricks, Janet, Dental Hygiene,
Kacel, Patricia, Dental Hygiene,
Kochajda, Joan, Dental Hygiene, Det-
Kowalewski, Carol, Dental Hygiene,
Lake, Patricia, Dental Hygiene, Det-
roit: Vice-President, Student Council
McDonald, Karen, Dental Hygiene
Bad Axe, Michigan.
Simon, Janet, Dental Hygiene, East
Typ, Kathleen, Dental Hygiene, Det-
Bischoff, Kathy, Dental Assisting,
Hodapp, Margaret, Dental Assisting,
Jacob, Linda, Dental Assisting,
Mackin, Kathleen, Dental Assisting,
Eifert, Mary Jane, Dental Assisting,
Maria Stein, Ohio: OTC.
Elmer, Donna, Dental Assisting,
Lisuk, Mary Louise, Dental Assisting,
Detroit: Class Vice-President.
N o vak,
Detroit: Class Treasurer.
Patricia, Dental Assisting,
Martin, Sharon, Dental Assisting,
Michalak, Diane, Dental Assisting,
Detroit: DA Yearbook Photographer.
Sawicki, Barbara, Dental Assisting,
Detroit: DA Yearbook Photographer.
Deneau, Diane T., M.A., Education,
Kosack, Rev. Alian, M.A., Psycho-
JIM MUCERI 8. SUN
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Your Litton Dental store manager will gladly assist you in selecting a
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10,000 different itelnsj. He maintains a repair and installation depart-
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Even Before the Telephone-
We Were Heating the Homes of Detroit
FUEL 8. suPPLY co.
Q5 Main office: 1486 oRAT1o1
GUIUCUP Telephone wo. 1-1584
,Heal preparafion on Campus demands aefkzli-
finze prodzzefion line by SAGA and its
el11,UIO,1'ees'. RIGHT and IVAR RIGHT
I,lllZCI7'ffl7?C meals are prepared in the
kitchen before being brouglzi I0 the front
Zines. BELOW RIGHT Meal goers endure
lines three finzes daily. BELOW SACA
a'irec'I0r Fran: Gross Checks sclzedules to
make sure everivflzilzg is running Sl77OOII7I.l'.
Y MW Wu , wax.,
-'-mm... -p-...-, .A .
A WL fL2'.""T"""'
irst ranked Saga
l I rs.
nth food sennce
If your number one job is serving college
,tudents meals and you're number one in the
Jusiness, who are you? Saga Foods, Incorpor-
Lted, of course.
After two years at U-D and 16 years
lround the country, Saga is continually trying
o provide a new look.
Along with the main cafeteria, there is the
Round Table, the Red Door, the Rathskellar
ind "Greek Landi' in the ballroom to provide
l casual atmosphere for a cup of coffee or a
hree course meal.
Besides being a service for the students,
laga is a service of students who work in
nearly every phase of the operation. Under
he direction of Franz Gross and assistants,
iaga Foods, Incorporated, can be said to
:think students through and through."
Alpha Epsilon Delta strives to foster brotherhood between those working towards a medical profession. FIRST
ROW: Rev. R. Gerard Albright, S. J., Moderator, Marcia Nepjuk, Ruth Ann Freeman, Paul Keck, Bruce Borin,
Ann Bobryk, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Larry F. Smiley, Vice-President, Thomas V. Rieser, President, Orest
Fylypiw, Kurt Werner, Jimmy Ridgley, Gregory H. Reaman, Treasurer. THIRD ROW: David C. Gundlach, Tom
W. Kolderman, Thomas E. Shenk, Thonus F. Litka, Robert A. Brunhofer, John P. Ebert, Bruce J. Bobfchak.
The Pan American Club is open to students interested in Spanish culture. FIRST ROW: Richard M. Hernandez,
Marissa Kolo, Gloria A. Place. SECOND ROW: Ronald Kolis, Teresa Ross, Karen Garrity, Frank Pellerito, Martin
Anxerica is changes . . .
Look around you. Look at the new freeways.
X "i" E . New cars. New shopping centers. New
I ,. CF' , l schools. New bathing suits. Truly, America
Z .- -- Mi , is the land of change.
l ir , ,TA' ,A P ,'
, p il, .I ln your own com pa ny, you have undoubtedly
if ,V N J' - had many important changes in the past
, ,. - X, . ,4, , .
rg . J . ' year. Changesin product. Processes. Equip-
W X- 1 ment. Plant. People. Risks.
X gp if e ln view of these changes, you may well want
i I' gf ll la to take a fresh and creative look at yournin-
lv N il 3. L: I H ' surance protection. If you do, we would like
In I UUAI X ' ,QW is , . to help you.
" ' 3l llll Detroit Insurance Agency, 7650 Second
- ,....,-,l "" A venue, Detroit, Michigan 48202
i IJ I A Digg? CZSFJLZZ i'lii1"""":E
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The Flintlocks promotes sportsmanship, marksmanship and
military discipline among its members. FIRST ROW:
Raymond A. Wakenell, Secretary, Nicholas Vrtis, Mark
DeHayes. SECOND ROW: Kenneth H. Juip, President, Burley,
I. Sigman, William J. Starks.
Beta Gamma Sigma honors an exceptional scholar in business
and economic studies each year. FIRST ROW: Joe Cunning-
ham. SECOND ROW: Joe Suty, Richard Czapski.
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Beta Alpha Psi promotes the advancement of the profession of accountancy. FIRST ROW:
Georgette Helleck, Secretary, Ralph Northerner, Ann Dee Link. SECOND ROW: Brent J. Garback,
James D. Culcasi, Gintautas Miceika, Richard Czapski. THIRD ROW: Lawrence Kreiser, Thomas
Mischley, Patrick Reidy, Douglas N. Pfaff, Treasurer. William J. Callaghan, Vice-President, Frederick
U-D Knights of Columbus is a fraternal, Catholic charitable organization. FIRST ROW: Ed Leelun,
Sue Wines, Sweetheart, Pete Santoro, Robert E. Plocinik. SECOND ROW: Richard Duzzie, Lou Van
Hout, George Fritz, Treasurer, Alan Walby, Laszlo Halaszi.
WVOD, the campus radio station, operates within the Residence Halls. FIRST ROW: David I
Shulman, Erik Wood, Larry Turner, Dick Manikowski, Jan Meyer. SECOND ROW: Jim Vitak,
Denny Johns, Terry Ryan, Bob Muller, Richard Lamb, Tom Voss. THIRD ROW: J. F. O'Conner, ,
John P. Hengesbach, Wes Dubin, General Manager, Dave Wahl, Jim Forbing, David J. Wittman, Bill :
To M, Wish
on W mpus I ,C
BEST WISHES TO CLASS
DONALD R. STEWART
MARBLE CO., INC.
14614 E. 9MiIe 772 8900
Ceramic Tile for
University New Hous g
and Student Un
1969 TOWER PA TRONS
Dr. Sam Abramson
Advance Stamping Company
Joseph E. Agnello
Dr. Wm. E. Alton
Dr. Max Appel
Dr.. Frederick G. Aumann
J. Connor Austin
Dr. G. R. Baird
Lewin F. Barber, D.D.S.
Donald M. Barton
Dr. Stephen Baynai D'57
Dr. Robert Becker
William A. Bedrosian, Esq.
Peter 84 Anthony Bellanca
Dr. Thomas J. Birney
Bockstanz I. Bond, Esq.
Dr. Clarence A. Boyd
David E. Burgess
Cahill Camera Service
L. D. Caron, M.D.
Dr. 84 Mrs. Norman K. Carstens
John R. Champagne, D.D.S.
Dr. Eugene Cislo
City Tower Service
Murray A. Clark, D.D.S.
George M. Cohan
Norman J. Cohen, Esq.
Dr. 84 Mrs. Robert E. Coleman
Paul S. Collrin L,55
Dr. John V. Comella
Mr. S. Gerard Conklin
Mr. George A. 84 Julia Cooney
R. Gerald Coyle, D.D.S.
Dr. Joseph A. De Perro D'45
Dr. Louis J. De Perro, .lr. D'5O
Detroit Numbering Machine Co.
Dr. Norbert A. Dittmar
Walter F. Drollinger
Jule R. Famularo
Dr. Richard S. Fedorowicz
Anthony A. Femminineo
Dr. Robert G. Fisher
John L. Francis
Dr. Alex Frank
Drs. J.J. 84 R.B. Fredal
Dr. Robert Fuller
General Hardwood Co.
Dr. M.S. Gerenraich
Wm. H. Gibbs, Jr., D.D.S.
William D. Gilbride
Bernard Girard U43
Dr. Samuel Glossman
H. W. Goldstrom, D.D.S.
Edward T. Goodrich
Dr. Norbert C. Gorski
Dr. Meyer H. Green
John P. Hamel. D.D.S.
Mr. Arthur P.Hanl0n
Haron Metals 84 Equipment Co.
Dr. Simon Harrison
James A. Hathaway
Dr. C.J. Hayes
Dr. Roy Hoke
William Hosey. D.D.S.
Dr. Albert C. Howe. Jr.. D D S Sl
Hyde 84 Bobbio, Inc.
Martin M. Jacobs, D.D.S.
Dr. Rudolph L. J amnik
Dr. Frederick M. Jentz
Dr. Russell H. J okela
A.T. Jones 84 Son, Inc.
Leslie G. Joy, D.D.S.
Dr. Bernard P. Kean
Michael J . Kelly
Dr. Richard L. Kelso
Dr. Harry Kems
Milton Herman Kionka
Dr. John Koerber
Dr. 84 Mrs. C.S. Kogut
Robert L. Koperski
James Robert Kranz
Dr. Robert A. Kurcz
Hon. Arthur J. Kurtz L'22
Dr. Henry E. Lenden
Norman J. Le Vasseur
Dr. Saul G. Liefer
Dr. Benjanin Lisowski
Thomas Littleiield D.D.S
Joseph W. Louisell
br. Francis A. Lutone William Murray
. Bernard Mclnerney Dr. Ronald Benjamin Muske
Dr. Victor Mansor James Nassar
Pr. Robert M. Marshall Dr. John G. Natsis
fr. 8L Mrs. Bernard J. Masson Philip J. Neudeck
ames P. Mattimoe Dr. David J. Nivison
'r. John Paul Mehall Dr. Harold G. Nixon
lr. Paul Mentag John F. Noonan
'r. Ronald Allan Miller Dr. Melvin A. Noonan
'r. Frank Monaco Daniel P. O,Brien
lonarch Welding Company Dr. Samuel L. Olen
rr. A.W. Moss Dr. James Francis Oles
enry R. Mote. Jr. Irving Palman
.oger Philip Mourad, JD Paul Pensler D.D.S.
Dr. 8a Mrs. Thomas Perrin
Marvin J. Petrous D.D.S.
Dr. James D. Pfeifer
Dr. SL Mrs. Donald K. Pokorny
Peter J. Polidori, D.D.S.
Dr. 8L Mrs. S.J. Poniatowski
Dr. Richard Posler
Dr. SL Mrs. James W. Potts
Malcolm P. Prophit, Esq.
Raymond, Chirco, Fletcher,
Donaldson, Ruwart, Esq.
Dr. Frank A. Reisman
Harold J. Roach D.D.S.
,l Sigma Pi Sigma recognizes students with high scholarship in
ll physics. FIRST ROW: Constance M. Boris, Slator C. L. Tsai,
Jerry Sikora, President, Sue Bienkowski, Secretary-Treasurer.
SECOND ROW: James Rakowski, Jack Causland, Jack
Carpenter, Vice-President, Terry Burt.
Phi Alpha Theta promotes and recognizes excellence in the
, study of history. FIRST ROW: Janet B. Koziol, Michael
I l Reynolds, Vice-President. SECOND ROW: Diana Van Hout,
l Secretary, Cameron A. Mackenzie, President.
l Pi Mu Epsilon promotes scholarly activity in mathematics.
FIRST ROW: Michael Grillot, Kirsten Mov. Secretary, Carol
l Schoen, Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Cameron A. MacKenzie,
Mary Ayoub, Jerry Sikora. THIRD ROW: Michael Byrne,
Constance M. Boris, Theodore Rodak, Gregory A. Baryza.
George F. Roberts
Dr. Robert L. Roeser
Dr. Morris A. Rubin, D.D.S.
Dr. Jerome Sage
Carl H. Schmidt Co.
Harry G. Sellars, D.D.S.
William J. Sheehy
Dr. Howard M. Sherman
Dr. Leo Shipko
Dr. Gerald J. Sikora
Gerald C. Simon
Dr. 8a Mrs. Daniel Skoney
Dr. Kenneth D. Smith
Dr. Albert P. Span
Dr. Fred A Stein
Dr. Robert J. Straub, D.D.S.
Mr. 8a Mrs. Arthur Stringer, Jr.
Dr. E.E. Surdacki
Dr. Anthony Szuba
Dr. George D. Thomas
Dr. John J. Toton
Dr. Stephen William Turansky
Turner Engineering Conpany
Paul M. Vaught D.D.S.
Dr. Daniel Wadowski
Dr. William L. Warren
Waterson's Machine 8a Supply C0
Ralph R. Weiss, D.D.S.
Dr. J. F. Westerheide
James C. Wetzel
Ben T. Young, Co.
Joseph R. Zanglin
Dr. Robert J. Zobl
Dr. R. Zurawski, Jr.
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U-D's Physics Club is a student chapter of the American Institute of Physics. FIRST ROW:
Jerry Sikora, Sally Schott, Sue Bienkowski, Kirsten Moy. SECOND ROW: Chei-Long Tsai, Joe
Salamone, John Carpenter II, Mike Solocinski. THIRD ROW: Bob, Boersma, Michael Halm,
James Rakowski, David M. Gioiello, Jack Causland, Peter Keefe.
The India Association aims to promote mutual understanding through cultural exchange
between Indian and American students. FIRST ROW: Indru Gidwani, Joseph Thekkekandam,
President, Dharia Haresh C., Jasbir Guliani, Dinesh Bhatt, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Rao N.
U., Ranjan Datta, Treasurer, Wadehra S. P., C. M. Nakum, Banerjee D. THIRD ROW: Kilachand
Sudmir, Yogi Anand, Patel Chandrakant, Kameshwar Gupta, Narain J., Pravin Shah.
Pi Kappa Delta, forensic society, provides for intramural and intercollegiate debate. FIRST
ROW: Arlyce Uher, Celeste DiFabio, Julie Brown, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Charles A. Dause,
Moderator, Brent J. Garback, Vice-President, Michael T. Lynch, David H. Paruch, Steve
Kempski, Robert Agacinski, President.
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8. INSTITUTIONAL PROJECTS
Abella, joey 94,95,99,280
Abramavicius, Vyto 251
Acho, Ronald G. 125
Acker, Thomas,S.j. 76
Adams, Sandi 174
Addison, Chris 126,173,270
Addy, Mary Lou 195,270
Aery, Don 280
Agacinksi, Daniel 71,318
Agacinski, Robert 71,127,270
Agosto, Russell 284
Ahluist, Samuel 127
Aitken, Gordon 284
Ajlouny, Louis 284
Albright, Gerald.S.j. 20,76,308
Albus, Michael 284
Allen, Hugh, jr 101,196
Allen, Richard 104,106,280
Allor, Phil 200
Alpha, Kappa Psi 118,124
Amboian, Guy 284
American Institute af Architects Ill
Amrozowicz, Dave 165
Ancypo, janice 170
Baryza, Gregory A. 316
Bosca, Robert 270
Bassett, Beth 270
Bassil, joseph 280
Baumgardner, Marilyn 194,216
Baumgarte, Roger 270, 318
Beagen, Thomas 291
Beattie, Mary Ann 132
Beauchemin, Diana 164,270
Beck, joseph 125
Becker, Robert 121,284
Bednarski, jim 261
Belanger, jerry 174
Bell, janet 270
Bellantoni, Patrirk 270
Bellavary, john 157
Beluca, AI 291
Bender, Michael j. 174
Benedict, Rodger 125,284
Bowman, Gilbert 280
Boyer, Mary 229
Bozenich, Paul 238
Bradway, Dolores 123
Brady, jean 173
Braum, Thomas W. 101,206
Brennan, Anne 179,184,270
Brey, Col. Albert j. 101
Brexine, Donald, S.j. 58
Brice, Michael j. 110-284
Brielmaier, William 290
Briggs, jane 220-221
Brinkman, Anthony 128
Brolick, Emil 1. 174
Broniak, Gerald 99
Brower, Dave 165
Bfowrf, o. Patrick 97
Bentley, Geraldine 270
Benton, Sharon 270
Berger, Gary 291
Berkely, Frederick 270
Berman, William 292
Bernard, Kenneth 291
Anand, Yogi 318
Anderson, Clarice M. 221,225,270
Anderson, Dr. Donald 60
Anderson, jeff 174
Anderson john 168,171,270
Anderson Philip 128,131
Andrews, David 91
Antonilli, john j. 124
Antonelli, Sam 133
Antoun, Rich 174
Appleyard, Dr. William 134
Arata, Anthony lll
Arkison, Peter l-l. 133,130
Arnfield, john 32
Ashborn, Paul 101,280
Asmar, Victoria 270
Atkins, Steven 174,206
Aufman, Mary 228
Aurey, Robert 49
Augenstein, Annie 157
Axtell, Margaret 206
Ayoub, Mary 316
la cf A College 114-115.118-119
Bacyinski, Barbara 270
Bailey, David L. 270
Bailey, Maryanne 164,270
Bak, Larry 284
Baker, Charles 174,270
Baker, john W. 293
Baker, Loretta 170
Balazich, joseph 284
Ball, Marcia 270
Baneriee, D. 318
Banion, Larry 115,118
Baralt, A, Raymond, 32
Baron, Robert L. 101,102,280
Barath, Dr. Desire 119
Barber, Glen H. 124
Barbone, Linda 170
Barker, Gregory 101,280
Barkoski, Vic 165
Barksdale, Tina 216
Barnas, Marsha 117
Barone, Rose 270
Barr, Randall 101
Barresi, Samuel 171
Barta, Ray 101
Barth, Elaine 270
Bernhold, james 196
Berris, David 292
Berschback, Bob 225
Bessette, Patricia 270
Best, Robert Felix 133
Bever, Keith 292
Bhott, Dinesh 318
Bianco, Lawrence 99,280
Bieber, Pasl 71,174
Bielecki, Mark 170
Bienkowski, Sue 270,312,318
Bigelow, Donald 284
Billand, Robert 292
Bilski, Ted A. 124
Bilyj, Luba 216
Bingman, Tom 128,131,133
Bird, jeff 170
Bischoff, Kathy 295
Bischoff, Mary 216
Bishop, Larry 166
Biske, Daniel 284
Bitterman, judy 192,270
Blaser, Cathy 200,229
lBlass, Dr. Gerhard 79
I3leau, james 125,284
Blisko, Chuck 171,280
Blomen, Henning 207
Bloom, Mary K. 195
.Blue Key 126-127
Bobofchak, Bruce 308
Bobryk, Ann 164,200,270,308
Boccia, Lee 196
Boersma, Bob 318
Boetcher, Sharon 137
Bogdanski, Richard G. 291
Bohlen, judy 170,270
Bonczyk, Bruce L. 101
Bond, julian 207
Bonenfant, Paul j. 206
Bonikowski, Barbara 137
Bonkowski, Arnold 270,284
Bonucchi, Linda 164
Brown, james. S.j. 68
Brown, julie, 20,71,17O,218,27O
Brown, Kenneth 284
Brown, Pat 195
Brown, Ruth 170
Bruce, Charles 257,270
Brudnak, G. 125
Brueckman, Marilyn E. 290
Brumbaugh, Georgie 165
Bruner, Susan 200,270
Brunhofer, Robert 197,270,308
Bryen, Greg 165
Buchanan, Mary 270
Buck, john 97
Budzynski, Tom 171
Bulakowski, Michael 125.284
Bullinger, Robert j. 124,204
Bunn, Edward 291
Bunsey, jim 224,246,284
Burchell, Dave 69,218
Burek, Kenneth 284
Burg, Gary 94
Burke, Kathy, 164
Burke, Kelly 245
Burke, Terry 166
Burke Thomas j. 47
Burkhbrdt, Donald 292
Paul M. 94
Borghi, Richard 280
Borin, Bruce 308
Barker, Gregory 102
Bourke, Michael 223
Bourque, Ronald 270
Bowers, Nancy 284
Burns, john D. 125,284
Burns, Margaret 270
Burns, Robert j. 107
Burt, Terry 174,312
Burtman, Sam 49
Burzlaff, Hugo 128
Busby. Vercie 284
Bushon, Dennis 292
Byrne, Michael 316
Byrne, Patty 173,179,271
Caine, Nance 185,225
Caliendo, joseph 280
Calihan, Bob, jr. 225
Cqlahan, Robert, Sr. 252
Callaghan, William 312
Callahan, john 284
Calligaro, jaul 292
Cameron, john M. 71
Campbell, Colleen 157
Campbell, Nancy 157
Candel, Christine 271
Cniar, Lawrence 95,107,202
Canvasser, Richard 191
Canto, David j. 118
Capossela, Ronald 94
Caratelli, Paulo 71
arey, Mary Ellen 218
Jrlesimo, Tony 174
irpenter, john 11 318
1-rpenter, jack 312
irroll, Richard 271
lrron, Malcolmn, S.j. 20-21,34,
Jsazza, Tim 97
Jssette, Dennis 174
atalano, Frank 128
atalanto, Frank 291
tenacci, jeanie 170,271
Jusland, jack 312,318
auseland, john 271
avanaugh, Karen 195,221,223,
edroni, Linda 137
ellars, Ralph M. 171
ermak, Michael 280
hadwick, Ray 171,280
han, john 200
handrakant, Patel 318
hapman, Robert 284
aapman, Scott D. 206
'iapp, Christina 216
wapp, Ronald 280
warest, joe 221,271
1arron, Dianne 294
heck, Robert 121,125,290
heng, Elizabeth 290
wester, Thomas 284
I1i Epsilon 106
hiaramonti, Laura 170
hin, Dixon 174
hinavare, Ernie 165
hlopan, William E. 128,130
hoike, Lawrence 271
aopciwski, Ken 165
hurch, Vic 71,229
nurilla, james 290
hurukian, Adrina 137
hurukian, Dr. A. 134
iacco, Ken 97,280
iaramitaro, Annette 223,271
icci, Robert 49
innamon, Sandra 271
ipriano, joe 290
isco, Michael 196
lark, Carl 101
lark, David 292
lark, john 171
lark, Richard 280
lements, Madylon 117
lifford, Sally 173
logg, Richard 284
oburn, Nancy 137
Cocquyt, Carole 174
Coen, Victor 133
Coleman, Robert 280
Colista, Philip 129
Collier, Thomas 125
Collins, Claudia 117
Coluccio, Vincent L. 174
Conley, john 174,271
Conn, Patricia 200,229
Connell, ejan 271
Conroy, Gerry 164
Costantini, Anthony 280
Contello, Larry 271
Contini, Mario 174
Conuk, Mike 125
Conway, Michael 291
Cook, Clifford 94,97,280
Cook, Patricia 137
Cooke, Bernard, 5.1. 268-269
Coonen, Shelley 173
Cooney, Mary 164
Corbett, Hildy 221
Corteville, Hugh 284
Costello, Robert 127,271,318
Costinew, Alex 26-27
Cotman, Charles 60
Courey, john 284
Court, Paul 257
Courtright, Don 107
Cox, Mike 118,165,318
Coyle, David 291
Coyro, William 292
Craine, Clyde 137,292
Craine, Mike 150-151,152
Crawford, Kay 71
Cross, Fred 192-193
Cross, Nancy 192-193,271
Crowley, Pat 123
Csaszar, Sande M. 174
Cubley, William 271
Culcasi, james 312
Cullen, Mary 164,271
Cunningham, joe 64,127,174,238,
Curtis, james 1. 171
Cusack, Fred 198-199
Cusick, Thomas 125
Czapski, Richard 309,312
Czlapinski, Richard 104,106,280
Dakoske, Mary Beth 271
Danielak, Sharon 271
Daniels, john 44-45
Daniels, Tom 171
Daniels, Spider 171
Darke, Anne 271
igma Delta Chi, professional journalism society, strives to promote a high quality
f journalistic standards. Richard Sylvain, president, John Stelly, Michael Verespej,
Lichard Manikowski, James Thompson, advisor, Brendan Wehrung, Dann Barkume,
lavid Shulman, Greg Rathsburg, James Carravallah, treasurer, Dennis Gauci.
Datta, Ranjan 318
Dause, Charles 71,318
Davis, Tom 44-45,68,284
Davis, james 292
Davy, james 94
Dayton, joe 95,99,280
Decatrel, G. Edouard 171
DeClaire, William 124
DeCorte, Thomas C. 164,284
Dee, john 292
Degowski, Gregory 271
DeGregorio, Thomas 171
DeHayes, Mark 214,309
Deitrick, Donna 71
Dekar, Tom 165
Delaney, james 284
Delaney, john 284
Dellamore, john 280
Dellinger, Dennis 71
Delonis, Richard 291
Deneau, Diane 271
Densmore, Bob 118
Denton, Brady 128,133
Depuydt, Dan 174
Derbacz, Donald 284
Derstadt, Ron 200
DesHarnais, john P. 290
Desloover, Gerald 284
DesRoches. Major Paul j. 213
DeRosa, A. j. 157
Dery, Vince 157,206
Dettmer, Maurice 284
Deutschel, Chris 294
Devaney, Tom 165
Devine, joe 170,284
Deziel, Barbara 170
Dickas, Karen 117
Diedrich, Brent 125
Dietz, james 280
DiFabio, Celeste 71
Diehl, Don 143
DiFabio, Celeste 318
Dikotf, Violet 117
Lilanian, Seta 164
DiLorenzo, Vincent 280
Dilworth, Mary Lou 174
DiMauro, Michael 290
Dine, Donald 214
Dineen, Daniel 99,280
Dinkel, Chris 23
Dodyk, Michael 100,104,213,280
Dold, Barb 216,271
Doiish, Dale 280
Dolsen, Mike 170
Damacz, Fran 216
Dombrowski, Sandy 170,271
Domonkos, Michael 132
Donnes, jim 171
Donohoe, Mike 165
Donohue, Gilbert 132
Donoso, Anton 58
Donovan, Timothy 280
D'Orazio, Robert 174
Dougherty, Lawrence 280
Downey, Robert T. 101,102,280
Drabik, Thomas D. 124,284
Drake, Sheila 294
Dressman, Mike 72
Drouillard, j. R. 100
Dubin, Wes 237,312
Ducharme, Gerald 128,131,280
Duda, Walter 271
Duffy, john 94
Dugan, Patrick A. 94,280
Duncan, Paula 164,271
Duniec, Robert 36.37
Dunmire, Maryanne 206
Dunn, Hugh EL, SJ. 39
Dunphy, john 280
Durkee, Catherine 271
Duzzie, Richard '312
Dwyer, Mary 174
Dyson, George 196
Dxuiba, Dr. Henry F. 134
Ealba, Robert 196
Ebert, john P. 308
Edward, Wojtyna F. 214
Eging, Carl 271
Ehrensberger, jane 271
Eichhalcl, William 292
Eifert, Mary jane 295
Ellias, Demetre 128
Elmer, Danna 295
Elward, Thomas 107,157
Engineering Student Council 107
Enright, Brian 271
Emmendarfer, john 284
Eschba-ch, Herb 248
Esper, james 271
Espinosa, julia 216
Evans, Sue 65,126,171,173,271
Eversmann, Thomas j. 171,285
Ewing, Tam 165
Fabio, Paul j. 101,102,107,280
Fachini, Richard j. 125,285
Fagan, Bernadette 71
Fannon, Brian 174
Farnan, William 285
Frrell, Clay 157,171
Faulkner, Kathryn D. 111
Feeney, Don 95
Feldman, Diane 173
Fellrath, Charles 128
Fenwick, Ronald R. 133
Fern, Bettina 271
Fernandez, Chico 171
Ferrara, Francis M. 94,102,107,280
Fesl, Ron 171
Fields, Larry 200,271
Fino, Tim 213
Firlit, David 271
Fischer, William T. 206
Fitzgerald, Frank 174
Fitzgerald, Ray 127,271
Flahie, john 197
Flanagan, john 291
Fleney, Dan 94
Flick, james j. 174
Flory, Cissy 229
Flynn, john H. 101,280
Foerg, Mary 271
Foley, Marie 174
Foos, james 280
Foos, Tom 218
Farbing, jim 171,312
Farfinski, Thomas j. 124,285
Forte, Susan 294
Fortin, Gary 196
Foster, Fred 131
Francis, Sean B. 171,261
Francis, Tam 197
Frank, Glenna 200
Fronzinger, Robert 174
Fraser, Lynda 173,271
Fayad, Michael 128,131,133F
Fayad, Michael 128,131,133
The Historical Society sponsors speakers, field trips and gifts to the Library. FIRST
ROW: Robert R. Garland, Janet B. Koziol. SECOND ROW: Mary Petlewski,
Michael Reynolds, Barbara Poznanski. THIRD ROW: Richard Howting, Len
Kaanta, Karen Neiman.
Fratarcangeli, Sandy S. 174
Fraver, Dennis 271
Frederick, Alice 216,271
Freeh, Bill 68,218,237
Freeland, Mark 187
Freeman, Ruth Ann 308
Free, ja-mes I. 318
Fritz, George 111,214,312
Fulton, Kathleen 137
Fylypiw, Orest 308
Gabel, Stan 170'
Gabriel, Sam 128
Gallagher, james A. 127
Gallagher, William Henry 47
Gallery, jennifer 271
Gallery, Thomas 281
Ga-Ion, Charles 171
Galstere, john 292
Gamma Pi Epsilon 126-127
Garabis, Francisco 104,281
Garant, Norman, jr. 285
Garback, Brent j. 71,312,318
Garceau, Gail 174
Garcia, Leo 125
Gardner, Robert j. 94
Garr, john H. 285
Garrity, Karen 308
Gartland, Ruth 179
Gaspar, Edward 271
Gotti, judith 272
Gauc-her, Carolyn 117
Gaunt, Kathryn 294
Gearty, Mike 174
Gehringer, Ed 71
Geisinger, Edwin 118
Gianfermi, Ma-ria 170
Gianno, Sam 170
Giardina, Phill 97,281
Gibbons, Mary Clare 272
Gidwani, lndru 318
Gielegham, Thomas 281
Gigot, Kerry 118,165,272
Gioiello, David M. 171,318
Giovannetti, Andy 213
Givens, Greg 257
Glicksman, Elliot 291
Glispin, Barb 117
Glispin, james 86-87
Glovis, Michael 174
Goedken, Dennis 171
Golembiewski, Thomas 200
Gall, Carol 272
Goldstein, Andrew j. 133
Goreta, Eugene 290
Gorny, Eugene 285
Gorny, Thaddeus 291
Gattilla, Daryl 99,281
Gauge, Ma-ry 123
Gould, Robert 292
Goulding, David E. 107,197,281
Grabelle, Daniel 101,281
Grabman, H. Michael 104
Grabowski, Michael 285
Grady, Terrence 128,130
Graf. E. X. 102
Graf, Lawrence 285
Gramlich, Charles 290
Crates, jim 97
Gravelle, Elaine 36
Gray, Michael 118
Graziali, joseph 285
Green, lvan 292
Green, joseph 285
Green, Ronald j. 197
Green, William 292
Gregory, Michael 285
Greimel, Karl 109
Grewe, Eugene 72
Grewe, Mary 164,272
Grey, Donald j. 101
Grey, Ronald T. 101,174
Phi Sigma Delta sponsors an annual "Night on the Town" raffle, FIRST ROW: Barbara Brown, Donna Pellerito, Jan Jowske, Little
Sisters. SECOND ROW: Ken Laritz, Fred Ladd, Mike Lenerz, Bob Ilebeler, Vice-President, Mike Albus. THIRD ROW: James Pawlak
President, William Aerni, Karl Cadera, Ned Began, Dennis Fraver, Treasurer, Maurice, Dettmer.
Griggs, Donald 292
Grillot, Michael 127,316
Grimm, jesse 292
Grogan, George E. 290
Gross, Franz 306-307
Grossman, Richard A. 291
Grupp, john 99
Guliani, jasbir 318
Gulick, Kathy 164,272
Gundlach, Dave 197,200,308
Guntli, Stephen 71,229,318
Gupta, Kamesh 318
Gushanas, joe 99,281
Guy, Michael 272
Gwizdala, Mo 229
Hagan, Cathy 170,272
Ha-gedorn, Allen T. 97
Hailer, Fred 285,312
Hair, Berbard 200
Hajduk, jerome 292
Hakim, Maroun 71
Halaszi, Laszlo, 312
Holm, Michael 318
Hamel, Kathy 164
Hammer, Patricia 272
Hance, Robert 174
Hannick, Emmet 128,133
Hanson, jan 170
Hanson, Boobi 165.272
Haock, Cheryl 216
Hardy, Marsha 185,229
Haresh, Dharia 318
Harrington, Kathy 164
Hrris, Gardner D. 290
Harte, Lindo, 272
Hartley, j'L' 285
Hartman, Dennis 281
Hartmann, Edmund, S.j. 203
Haskins, Dennis Keith 164
Haug, Donna 185
Hawley, Ev 125
Hayes, Barba-ra 272
Hoyes, Frederis 60
Hayes, john 171
Haywood, Spencer 238,252,255
Head, Margie 294
Healy, Kathleen 126
Hebeler, Robert 105,281
Heenan, Kathleen 272
i-leikkinen, Paul 125
Heimann, Dan 218,237
Heitman, Dick 168
Held, Richard 292
Helleck, Georgette 285,312
Hemminger, joseph 94,101,102,28l
Hendricks, janet 294
Hendy, Robert 197
Hengesbach, john 229,312
Hengstebeck, Robert 171
Henigon-, Geore 271
Hennessy, Margarita 140,200,223,
Hennessy, Maureen 200,206,223,
Henry, Daniel 128,131
Henry, john 285
Henry, Robert 290
Herhold, john 197
Herman, Edward 281
Herman, Lawrence, jr. 164
Herman, Robert 196
Hermandez, Richard M. 308
Herrinton, john' 291
Hill, Henry 170
Hill, Larry 171
Hill, Nancy 65,164
Himrad, Bruce 213
Hinterrnan, john 292
Hirschfield, Sidney j. 47
Hitt, joseph 99
Hodapp, Margaret 294
Hoffman, William D, 171,284
Hogan, Rita, 216
Holland, Ray 133
Holliday, Reeta 318
Holly, Marcia 272
Holm, Kathy 170
Holowko, Nick 171
Holtzmon, Diane 164
Hopcian, Thomas 272
Horan, Kathy 65,126,l57,164 272
Harrigan, Colleen 170
Horton, james 99,281
Horvath, Bill 171
Howie, james 272,290
Hrynewich, Eugene 292
Huber, Victor M. 213
Huckaba-y, Charles 196
Hudack, joe 99
Huddas, Richard 292
Huddleston, james 128
Huesman, Michael 272
Hughes, Patti 173
Humphrey, Muriel 207
Huybrechts, Dirk, j. 171,221
Hyatt, Thomas 164,200
Idzikowski, Mike 121
leronimo, Nicholas 292
lkle, Cherrie 137
lllig, Steven 276
lmre, Ludwig 281
Ito, Rikuno 118
lablonski, Michael T. 99,292
jocobs, Linda 295
jakel, jeanette 184
jakubiec, Ron 125
ankauskas, Arv 251
janouec, joseph 101
lansen, Micki 170,272
lavor, Kenny 165
jeminson, William 285
jennings, Charles 128,130
,lei-neyic, Frank 171
leske, Beverly 206
jindra, Thomas 229
johns, Denny 312
johnson, Edward ,272
johnson, Frank 49
johnson, john 285
,lolin, Terry 281
joly, john 272
jones, jeff 171,281
jones, Michael 171,272
joseph, Rodger 128
jowske, jan 174
jay, David F. 164
joyce, james V. 218
juip, Kenneth 165,214,309
jusak, Mel 171
Kaonta, Mary 164
Kacel, Patricia 294
Kachorek, john 318
Kaczorowski, Robert j. 101
Kaes, Otto j. 101,102
Kagin, Stanley 292
Kamelay, joe 242
Kaminski, Gerald M. 133
Kampman, Diane 195
Kampman, Donald 104
Kaput, Diane 153,195,221,225
Karle, joe 64,174
Karpinsky, jaroslaw 128
Kaunelis, Saulius 94,95,99,281
Kaczmarek, Kate 170,272
Kaiser, j. Gregg 118
Kay, Robert 125
Kazmarek, Susan 137
Kean. Helen 20-21,36
Keane, Noel 128
Kearns, Christine 272
Keck, Paul 308
Keefe, Peter 318
Keenan, Michael j. 174,281
Kehres, Michael 196
Keller, Sue 117
Kelly, Mary 82-83, 164
Kelly, Maryann T. 123
Kelly, Michael 71
Kempski, Steve 71,318,272
Kender, john 140
Kernan, Peter j. 39
Keyes, jim 168,285
Kieliszewski, Cecilia 216
Kaicuiien, Bob 171,281
Killewald, Sue 204
Kilpatrick, Gwendolyn 272
Kimlin, Edward C. 97
Kirka, Richard 272
Kish, Kenneth A. 206,272
Klausing, Michael 99,237,281
Kliber, james 128
Klimek, Ron 94
Klimek, Robert 272
Klotz, Herbert 174
Knazek, joe 229,272
Kniga, jerry 124
Knoche, Russel 170
Koch, joseph 285
Koch, Thomas C. 71
Kochaida, joan 294,295
Koczan, joseph 281
Koczara, Dennis 118
Kolaczynski, Sharon 164
Kolakowski, Michael 272
Kolderman, Tom 308
Kolenda, john D. 174,272
Kolis, Connie 117
Kolis, Ronald 308
Kollar, Candy 229
Kolly, Faith Marie 272
Kolo, Marissa 308
Kook, john 285
Kopy, john Walter F. 164
Korneffel, Sue 164
Kosack, Rev. Allen 272
Kossick, Glen 272
Koster, Walter T. 164
Koszewski, Aloysius 290
Kotlarczyk, Raymond 285
Kotwick, Margaret 174,272
Kovach, Dr. Edith 64
Kovach, Robert 174,285
Kovach, Terry 185
Kowaleski, Patrick E. 291
Kawalewski, Carol 295
Kozak, Andrew 101,281
Koziol, janet B. 316
Koziol, Walter 18
Krajenka, Eugene 285
Kramarczuk, Martha 273
Kramer, Dennis 99
Kramer, james F. j. 101,102
Kramer, james j. jr. 281
Kramer, joseph 128,133
Kramer, joe jr. 291
Kranz, Pamela 273
Krasonski, Connie 273
Kreion, Lawrence 312
Kren, Peter 171,273
Kress, Barbara 273
Kris, Dale 285
Krochmalny, joe 125
Krol, Frank S. 171
Krolik, Dennis 171
Krula-, Robert 71
Krupa, Francis X. 97
Krupp, Lynda 71
Kuebler, Paul 94,101,127
Kulasa, Robert 200,273
Kulick, Tom 133
Kulpa, jeff 165
Kulpa, jim 165
Kundert, Thomas 281
Kuntz, j. M., S.j. 171
Kupstas, juanita 126,127,216,273
Kuras, Rosemary 273
Kuszynski, Ken 99
Kwiatkowski, Stanley 124,285-
Laba, Robert 94
LaCivita, Chuck 170
Loczynski, Diane 137
La Haie, Charles 273
Lajoy, Philip j. 124
Lake, Patricia, 294
Laliberte, Bob 125
Lalomia, Samuel 104,281
LaLonde, Bernie 68
Lamb, Richard 229,312
Lamb, Tom 170
Landon, jack W. 285
Landy, justilien 111
Landuyt, Bernard F. 114,115
Langan, Patrick, 94,97,281
Langdon, Dennis S. 174
Lange, Heinz 285
Langenhorst, Sue 165,174
Lanier, Helen Francine 153,223,
Lankes, john B. 197
Lanz, Manuel 111
Lark, Don jr. 218,237
LaRose, aul 273
Larky, Sheldon 128,130
Latreille, Stanley 128,291
Lauck, Fred 130.131
Lauck, F. William 133
Laule, Robert 94
Laurain, Larry 221
LaVeglia, Paulette 170
Lavoie, Hervey 111,197
Law, Gerald 285
Law, Robert 285
Law, Tom 128,133,291
Lazarus, john A. 292
Lazarus, Dr. Lawrence 293
Leaderman, Richard 273
Leaheey, john 175
Leahy, Dan 150,151,152,209
Learned, Michael 197
Leary, jim 246
Lebedovych, Olga 273
LeBoeuf, Gibson 281
Lee, William H. 124
Leelum, Ed 312
Lehane, Daniel 285
Lehrter, joseph 171
Lemkuhl, Robert 281
Lenehan, Dennis 171,281
Leon, Bruno 108,111,263
Leonard, john 200,273
Leonetti, Francis 285
Lesinski, Roger j. 174
Levew, Thomas S. 291
Lewandowski, Anthony 214
Lewis, .Harry 273
Lewis, Sheila 273
Licari, Chuck 68
Linett, Robert 285
Link, Ann Dee 229,312
Lintault, Robert 197
Lisska, Mark 171
Lisska, Mary 164
Lisuk, Mary Louise 295
Litka, Thomas 273,308,318
Loccrichio, Tony 58,209
Locke, Eric 281
Loew, Robert 111,196
Logue, Gary Richard 170
Loibl, joe 94,97,170,281
Lombardi, Dia-nna 170,273
Lonchyna, Vassyl A. 213
Long, Gerald 273,318
Long, Pat 95,99,281
Longhway, Tom 174,273
Loniewski, Dee 152,155,273
Lonze, Bob 118,165,273
Lord, George 174
Lortie, Diane 137
Love, Dennis C. 44-45
Love, john j. 102,107,281
Loveley, A., S.j. 202
Lozano, Olga 221
Luberda, William 197
Lucas, james O. 285
Lucas, Michael 285
Lucatelli, Frank 50,155
Luchetti, Ronald 281
Luchi, Thomas A. 197
Lukaszek, Tom 209
Lunnon, Bill 139
Luttinberger, Doug 273
Lynch, Michael T. 71,318
Lynn, Gerald 290
Lyons, Daniel 281
Lyons, ja-mes 290
Lytwyn, Peter 101
McAdams, Tim 94,95,99,281
McAfee, Tim 174
McBeth, Paul 118
McCabe, Richard 281
McCarthy, james 71
McCarthy, joseph 101,102,281
McCarthy, Myles 101,273
McCollam, William 94,106,282
McCormick, Maureen 164
McCree, Wade 268
McCreedy, Al 157
McCrory, Marv 174
McCurn, john 128
McDermott, George 170
McDonald, james L. 72
McDonald, Karen 294
McDonald, Robert 285
McEvoy, Fred 24
McGlynn, james, S.j. 88
McGowan, Bob 99
McGraiI, William j., jr. 133,291
McGreevy, john 171
McGuire, Dennis 94,101
McGuire, Thomas F. 133
The Radio Amateur Association operates station W8LGA. FIRST ROW: George
Cholo, Linda Gasiorek, Mark Karney, Dennis Kramer. SECOND ROW: Greg
Humenik, David A. Nichols, Eugene J. Nosowicz, Tim Fino, Jack Carpenter.
McHugh, Rred 292
Mclninis, Helene 273
McKaig, Larry 170
McKay, Robert 273
McKendrick, Norman G., S.j. 37,
McKian, Patrick 273,318
McLean, Sue, 174,273
McMillan, j. Donald 49
McNamara, Edward 121,285
McNamee, Sue 117
McPherson, Marianne 273
Mabarak, Kenneth j. 174
Mabry, jonathan 292
Mack, David 125,285
MacDonald, john 171,273
MacEwen, Terry 152,155,196,285
MacKenzie Cameron 127,206,273,
Mackin, Kathleen 295
Madden, john 171
Mader, George 273
Maher, Patricia 273
Mahoney, john 72
Mailoux, Mark 74
Makuch, Gerald 124
Maledon, Eleanor 173
Maledon, Rosemary 173
Mallia, Agnes 16
Maloney, Barbara 216
Maloney, Kathleen 273
Maloney, Michael 282
Manikowski, Dick 312
Mansfield, Chuck 218
Mansfield, james T. 24
Marcangelo, Anita 273
March, Norris 292
Marengere, Don 171
Marki, Dotty 170
Marks, ,j. 290
Marks, Maurice 290
Marnell, Gerald 39
Maroone, jo-mes 197
Marra, Frank 152,155
Marriott, Robert 200
Marsh, Robert 64,107,127
Marsh, Robert D. 94,97,100,282
Martin, George 116
Martin, james P. 206
Martin Mike 206,273
Martin Sandy 164
Martin, Sharon 295
Mayle, Ronnie 170
Mazeika, Robert 290
Maziasz, Linda 126,170,273
Meador, Bill 286
Meiran, Margaret 274
Mellnick, Thomas 286
Meiran, Margaret 274
Menke, Roger 104,282
Merli, Adam 292
Merline, Paul 114,118
Mervak, Thomas 274,318
Messana, Frank 64
Messing, Thomas 97,101,282
Messuri, Paul 175.282
Metzger, Franz 292
Metzinger, Richard 94
Miceika, Gintautas 286,312
Michalak, Diane 295
Michalak, Norbert j. 128,130
Michaliszyn, Theodore 101,118
Mieden, Mary 71
Miedzianowski, Diane 164
Migliore, Herman j. 107,101,282
Milia, Robert 128
Miller, Christine 274
Miller, j. Ames 274
Miller, joseph 171
Miller, Robert j. 248,286
Miller, Teri 221,218
Miller, Tom 225
Moore, Larry 252,255
Morad, judy 174,274
Moran, P. E. 170
Moriarity, Richard j. 128
Morin, Charles 286
Morin, Mike 174
Morrisey, Michael 274
Morrow, Robert 282
Mosely, Barb 23.170
Moseley, Raelene 170
Mosher, Tim 196
Mosier,' Kathy 174
Mott, Peter M. 206
Motz, Carolyn 274
Moy, Kirsten 125,274,316,318
Mrowca, B. I. 104,282
Mualen, Virgina 274
Mueller, Sally 170
Muir, Charles T.
Mulcahy, Michael 291
Muldowney, Patricia 71
Mullen, William 282
Muller, Bob 312
Muller, john 62
Mullett, john 291
Mulvaney, Larry 124
Munaco, Frank 292
Munter, joe 213
Murch, Don 130.132
Murphy, Barb 195
Murphy, Dennis 121,125
Murphy, Thomas 128,131,286
Murray, Donald j. 47
Murray, james 286
Murray, Michael 286
Muscarelle, Charles 196
Musinski, Annie 195
Myers, Tom 121
Mykusz, Pete 221,223
Nachman, Philip L. 99.282
Nacy, Kathy 65,172,174,274
Naddeo, james 1 57,170,196,274
Nagrant, Peter 94,107,157
C, M. 318
Narain, j. 318
Nasal, Eugene j. 128,130
Nault, Terry 274
Navarre, Robert 104,282
Nawrocki, Timothy 174
Nellenbach, Lynda 174,274
Nemxek, Claude 67
Nepjuk, Marcia 170,308
Neverouck, Diane 121,123,286
Neville, Chuck, 229
Newman, Bruce 128,291
Nichols, David 99,282
Nlczay, Marcia 137
Niels, Bob 99
Niemic, Carol 274
Niziol, Michael 286
Nogas, Ronald 104,282
Nosowicz, Eugene j. 99
Northerner, Ralph' 286,312
North, Rick 165
Minano, Dennis 128,133
Minano, Dennis R. 133
Minor, Harry 150,155
Miranda, Constanio 104
Mischley, Thomas 312
Molloy, Richard 128,131
Molnar, David- 290
Monahan, james 102,282
Montague, Margaret 26
Mooney, Thomas 95,171,282
Moore, Hugh 274
Moore. Keith 274
Moore, Kevin G. 94,99
Northhelfer, Cate 173
Novak, Frank 195,200
Novak, Issac, 274
NNovak, Larry 125.286
Novak, Patricia 296
Novickas, Betsy 173
Novickas, Loretta 274
Novitsky, Pam 164
Novosel, Ed 274
Nuar, Yolande 274
Nucillin, Paul 282
Nucilli, Paul 282
Nuvoloni, L. j. 171
Oakes, Michael 214
O'l3rien, Bill 139.140
0'Brien, Sheila 164,220,221
O'l3rien, Walter 164
O'Callaghan, jeanne 65,165
Ochalek, Larry 286
O'Connell, George 286
O'Connor, ,l. F. 312
O'Connor, Sharon 152
O'DonneIl, Thomas 282
O'Donovan, W. C. 171,221,274
Oesterle, Ralph 94,104,106,127
Ogden, Michael 274
O'Keefe, William 282
Okress, Tom 237
O'Leary, john A. 128,133
Olejarczyk, Ann 164
Oleniczak, Douglas 286
Olivieri, Church 170
Olszewski, Gerald 274
O'Malley, Dick 111
Onderbeke, Richard 286
O'Neil, Bonnie 200,274
O'Neill, Bill 237,312
O'Neill, john, S.j. 170
Opoka, Tom 125,286
Orban, james E. 101
Oriada, Mary 274
Orlowski, Ann 71
Ornes, Clara 163
O'Rourke, Mary Ann 274
Orselli, Diane 174,274
Ottoy, joseph 124
Ouye, james 293
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Pacini, Bob 150-151
Palombo, Carol Ann 216
Paruch, David H. 318
Paittillo, Manning 268-269
Paurazas, Stanley C. 124,286
Pawlak, Edward 286
Paxton, Ga-ry 195
Pace, Frank 274
Pacieiewski, Rick 165
Pachasa, Andrew 282
Paden, Mary 221,225
Padilla, David j. 291
Padilla, james 282
Page, Thomas 64,174
Pakulski, Andrea 17O,223,225,274
Palazzolo, joseph A. 64,153,174
Palmer, ,james 170
Palombo, Carol 274
Palonus, Richard 286
Parrinello, joanne 274
Paruch, David H. 71
Paruszkiewicz, Irene 123
Pasquale, David 206,274
Pastor, joann 274
Pastoria, Anthony 286
Patrick, Richard 118,286
Patt, Kenneth 286
Patteeuw, janet 274
Patterson, Norman R. 124
Patyk, joe 174,286
Peerson, joan 65,174
Peine, john 165
Pellerito, Donna 174
Pelleirto, Frank 274,308
Percival, Mrs. Murray A. 47
Peters, Delores 275
Peters, Mike 174
PePterson, Carolyn 137
Peterson, Cathy 174
Peterson, Teresa 275
Petlewski, M. Katherine 275
Petrait, james 275
Pettigrew, Brucy 165
Perrotta, Angela 195,274
Persia, Chris 164
Person, William 197
Petoskey, Pam 65
Pew, james 318
Pfaff, Douglas 312
Phillips, Allan 286
Phillip, Barb 173
Physics Department 79
Pri Eta Sigma 126
Pi Sigma Epsilon 118
Pi Tau Sigma 107
Piech, joe 174
Pilat, Pat 164
Pillon, Gary 218, 275
Pixley, Dr. Emily 78
Place, Gloria 275,308
Plachta, Dr. Leonard E. 119
Plonka, Cindy 174
Plante, Edward jr. 164
Plate, john 286
Plichta, Roma 165
Plocinik, Robert E. 99,100,282,312
Plopa, jeffrey 206
Plummer, Michael 101,102,282
-- 4+ ,M ,- .,, , W '
'niewski, Rich 171
'olendink, Fritz j. 164
'olicinsici, Henry 128
'omaville, Ronald 290
'oole, Richard 200
'ope, Art 171
'ortman, Edward 100
'orzio, Rockhead 95,99,282
'ost, Arthur 292
'otocsky, ivan 293
'ouba, Linda 275
'ouIos, Louis 125
'Powers, Thomas 291
'redovich, Nicholas A.,S.j.
'roctor, Ralph 318
'urleski, james 124
'uscas, Gregory 286
'uzzuoli, joanne 275
'ringle, Darian 213
'PuIlian, Dave 174
istell, Linda 174
'uzzuoli, joane 170
juaine, john 291
Quayhackx, Paul 286
juenneville, Thomas 286
Quinn, john 64,282
lube, Bill 41
labideau, Robert W. 118
ladcliffe, jerry 200
ladcliffe, Richard 275
ladzik, Cynthia 1 17
lahaley, Susan' 1 64
lainone, john 171,286
lajewski, Lawrence 275
lakowski, james 312,319
lamsey, Robert M. 94
loo, N.U. 318
las, Martin 308
Rashid, Robert 71
la-schaert, john 174,275
lathsbur, Greg 275
latkowski, Arnold 286
lauff, Cheryl 275
Rauch, Donald 218
layburn, june 173
leama-n, Gregory 196,275,305
lectenwald, john 290
Redmond, Kathie 117
Zeed, Kathy 170,275
Zeedy, john 165,282
Zeicly, Patrick 312
Zeinhart, a-jck 174
lenard, Peggy 275
Zencher, Mark 102,282
leuter, john 111
leynen, Ted 196,200
Qeynolds, Dennis 275
Zeynolds, Den-nis 275
Zeynolds, Michael 71,316,318
Reynolds, Robert 282
Riberdy, Leonard 286
Ricci, Michael 275
lice, iWlliam 286
lichards, Sherry 170,275
lichardson, Paul 286
Richart, ejrry 165
Riddle, Charles 291
Ridley, jim 308
Ries, Art C. 64
Rieser, Thomas V. 171,127,38
Riff, Elaine 123
Riley, jim 229
Riley, William 286
Rittersdorf, Marcia 164
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Roberts, Doug 218,275
Roberts, Florence 275
Roberts, Raymond 290
Robinson, Donald 282
Robinson, Gene 97
Robinson, Mary 170
Rodak, Theodore 316
Rodgers, james 71,231
Rodgers, Regina 164
Roelant, john 95
Rogala, David 286
Roberts, Marijo 174
Roguz, Ronald 275
Rohrmaier, Elisabeth 121,123
Roman, Bill 171
Roman, judy 123,286
Rondot, aPt 216
Rose, Thomas 282
Ross, Teresa 308
Rossi, Lenore 275
Rossiter, Marycarol 174
Ro-ulier, Caroline 34
Rousseau, Gregg 275
Rowland, Ray 165
Rozanski, Francine 275
Rozycki, jerome 62
Rucinski, David 282
Rudzik, Mary 275
Ruff, Gregory M. 197,200
Rutecki, Carol 175.218
Rutkowski, Paul j. 94,95,99,
Ryan, Terry 312
Rygiel, Steven 128
Ryzak, Christie 117
Sohahi, Fred 287
Sak, PPaul L. 94,175,280
Salamone, joe 165.318, 275
Salgat, Chuck 157
Samways, Robert j. 124
Sandel, Rosemarie 164,275
Sanker, john 197
Santoro, Pete 312
Sarafin, john 126,164,275
Saroli, Richard 290
Sauber, William 283
Sawicki, Barbara 295
Sawicki, Frank 293
Sawicki, Rober. 165
Schaefer, Robert 94,101,102,
Scavone, Tom 94,97,275
Schechter, Connie 164,216,275
Scheff, john 287
Schervish, David W. 174
Schiffer, Gerald 275
Schimmel, Susan 117
Schimpf, Tom 20,127,157
Schlerh, john W. 94,95,99
Schlenski, jim 261
Schmidle, David j. 102,107
Schmidt, Ann 275
Schmidt, john 171
Schmitt, Robert 287
Schmitroth, john W. 72,203
Schmitz, Robert 283
Schneider, joseph 290
Schoebel, Frank 293
Schoen, aCrol 275,316
Schorn, Chris 164
Schott, Sally 200,318
Schramm, Pete 196
Schroeder, Don 170
Schroeder, Robert 275
Schulien, Ilene 275
Schulte, Eugene 128,291
Schultz, Fred 128,291
Schwartz, Martin F. jr. 174
Schwartz, Richard 283
Schweitzer, Leonard 287
Schweitzer, Nancy 229
Scippa, john 238
Scojic, Tim 165
Sczudlo, Ray 171
Seikel, john j. 171
Selinsky, Bill 71,174
Selke, Gerald' 125
Serra, Sal 171
Shodrick, Fred 36,50
Shah, Pravin 318
Shannon, john 283
Shears, George 218,275
Sheehy, james 291
Shehan, Wayne 291
Shenk, Thomas 275,308
Shinske, Gerald 287
Shishu, Ramesh 283
Shock, Herb 245
Shola, Ronald 293
Shoup, Agnes 216
Shoup, M. Margaret 216,275
Shovlin, jack 171
Shrestha, Bharat 104,106,282
Shelley, Dr. john 26-27
Shulman, David 164,312
Sieber, jim 282
Sigman, Burley F. 104,214
Sikora, jerry 196,276,312,316,31E
Sikora, William 286
Sikorski, Edmund 291
Sikorski, Robert 174
Simmons, Tyrone 257
Simon, Cynthia 137
Simon, janet 294
Simpson, Neil 276
Sims, Linda 276
Singer, Robert 293
Sipel, George 128
Sirhal, john 244,246
Sitarski, Donald 287
Siwiec, Raymond 10l,107,196,28
Rule Dinner 106-107
Smiley, Larry 276,308
Smith, eDnnis 283
Smith, Frank 140
Smith, Harold 218,276
Smith, jim 174
Smith, Rick 171,276
Smith, Sr. Rosemary R.S.M. 276
Smith, Tom 276
Smith, Wendell 247
Smith, William j. jr. 171
Smolinski, Ann Marie 137
ski, David 287
Sneider, Alison 164,192,203
Sobers, Charles 276
Sobkowicz, Gary 229
Socha-Iski, Michael 118
Soisson, Tom 1 97
Soleau, Douglas 283
Sollars, Gary 155,276
Solocinski, Mike 276,218
Soluski, Bruce 283
Soto, Don 179
Spidola, joseph 174
Spindler, Charles j. 164
Spinella, Art 220
Spring, Edward 276
Stach, Linda 117
Stadler, George 198,199
Stafford, Walter 64,118,276
Staks, William 309
Sta-nczak, john 95
Stark, AI 68
Stork, Chris 111
Starr, Stuart j. 128
Starr, Thomas L. 171
Stays, Dick 174
Stawkey, Robert 125
Steele, john 25
Steinbach, Marie-Lounse 200,276
Steiner, Dicky 65
Steiner, joanne 174,270
Stella, Frank D. 49
Steltenkamp, Mike 139
Stephenson, Elaine 65,170
Sterling Lou 23
Stevenson, Charles 125
Stevenson, Robert 276
Steward, eGrald A. 124
Stewart, Gordon 286
Stewart, Gordon 287
Stine, james 290
St. jean, David j. 102,283
Stippich, Louis 290
Stowe, Phyllis 276
Straub, Don 84,85,l71
Street, Walter 104,283
Stroken, Dennis 276
Strugs, George jr. 276
Stubm, jim 165
Student Affairs 36-37
Sturm, jim 165
Suarez, jorge 97,283
Suchyta, Darlene 293
Suchytar, Ed 174,276
Sudmir, Kilachand 318
Sudol, Lottie 276
Sudomier, Ted 125
Sullivan, judy 170
Sultan, Alan 128
Supina, Dick 104,107
Surmick, Ron 101,102,107
Suty, jose h 127 174 287 309
p I I l
Swartzfa-ger, jerry 251,255
Sweeney, aPul 111.196
Swiderek, William. 64,118
Swift, Thomas 287
Sylvain, Richard D. 221,223,276
Szabo, juile 164
Szczepaniak, Adrienne 157,276
Szczerbinski, Christine 164
Szmant, Dr. 76
Tabacoff, Don 276
Taddonio, Dominick 67
Takacs, Doug 171
Talpos, john C. 128,133,293
Taschner, Mike 125
Tatus, Ronald P. 318
Tauber, Nancy 276
Taylor, Marvin 293
Tellers, Paul 171
Ternes, Bill 155
Theibert, Scott 196
Thekkekandam, joseph 318
Thom. Nancy. 170
Thomas, Edward 276
Thomas, Ronald R. 94,287
Thompson, james 68
Thompson, LaGayete 200,206
Tidyma-n, Kathryn 276
Tiernan, Richard j. 101,102,283
Till, Keith 124
Tomakich, Thomas 283
Tomey, john B. 22
Toms, Ruthann 276
Tonak, Sandy 117
Torrie, Sharon 65,174,196,197
Tragis, john 276
Treas, Kerry 165
Treboldi, Pete 174
Tringali, Peggy 170
Triola, joseph T. 104,106
Trost, Bob 107,171,283
Trudeau, Kathy 126,195,276
Trussler, Barbara 117
Tsai, Chei-Long 312,318
Tucker, john R. 94,100,101,
Turk, john 248
Turner, Larry 312
Turner, Ross 1 57
Twomey, Matthew 287
Tygielski, Gerald A. 174
Tyler, Charles 283
Tyo, Kathleen 293
Tyrna, Terry 276
Uher, Arlyce 71,318
Uicker, Thomas M. 102,107,127
Unger, Robin 165.283
Urban, Diane 137
Valenti, Tony 197,283
Vallely, Craig 257
Van Belle, Christine 117
Vance, Kathie 229
Van Der Kolk, Ken 111
Van Hout, Lou 312
Van Haut, Mary Margaret 164
VanLanen, GeGrald 283
Van Loon, Kathy 216
Vanneste, joyce 36,62,184
Van Ootenghem, Stephen 287
Van Slambrook, james 101
Van Thournout, Adele 276
Varga, jeffrey 1 1 1,263
Varley, joe 261
Varma, Parmanand 287
Varsity News 220-221
Vasko, Allan 276
Vasta, james 196
Vel Frank 69,223
Velon, john P. 104,106
Vena, Michael 171,283
Vennen, Dale 291
Vessalo, jerry 165
Vitak, jim 218,229,237,312
Vloet, john M. 164,287
Vogel, Sharon 200.276
Vogt, Richard 286
Voss, Tom 218,276,312
Votruba, Robert A. 118
Vrtis, Nick 95,283,309
Vundering. Ralph 53
Vlladehra, S.P. 318
Wahl, Dave 312
iWais, Barb 216
Wagszczuk, joheph 283
'vVolf.enell, Raymond A. 214,
Walen, Daniel 290
Walby, Alan 312
Wales, William 170
Walsh, Fran 216,277
Walsh, Gerard 283
Walsh, Martin 101
Wolters, Theodore W. S.j. 80-81
Wanamaker, john 182,183
Warbelow, Kathy 152,155
Word, Howard 120
Ward, Maria 164
Worcl, Ron 283
Warren, Chris 164
Warren, David 287
Weber, Nicholas 94,101,102,
Wechter, Doug 104,105
Wedberg, Lloyd W. 64
Wehrung, Brendan 218,221,223
Weiss, Larry 09
Weiss, Robert 174
Welage, Lois 277
Vwfelch, Dan 171
VVelch, Hal 196
Welch, Martin 171
Welker, Henry A. 124
Welmerinlc, David 27
Welsh, Michael T. 171
Wellman, Wayne 125
Wells, Lawrence E. 64,94
erner, Kurt 308
Werschler, Gary 101
Westcot, Paul j. 99,197
Westphal, Sandra 277
Westrick, Ann 170
Whalen, Daniel 121,124
Whalen, aMrgaret 27
Wheler, Christine 27
White, Dick 174,283
Whitman, aDve 50
Whittle, Brett 242,245
Widenman, Anthony j. 174,283
Widgren, Sheila 164
Widlak, Ron 200
Wietecha, Walter 283
Wigeluk, jack 125 287
Wilder joan 67
Wiler, john 293
Wilkens, GeGorge 97
Williams, Matt 166
Williams, Michael A. 164,287
Williams Michael j. 104,106,283
Winay, Pat 164
Wines, Sue 312
Winkworth, Douglas 290
Winski, Mary 71
Wisniewski, Richard 100
Wisok, Linda 213
Wisz, Leonard A. 124
Witkowski, iVcki 174
Witrens, Thomas 290
Witman, David j. 171, 312
Woclarski, john 283
Wodarski, Lawrence 287
Wojciechowski, Matthew 101
Wojtan, Stan 206
Wojtowicz, Carol 71
Wojtyna, Edward F. 214
Wolfe, Denny 187
Wolfcrt, joe 1 11
Wollenweber, Mark 174
Wonak, Dan 171,182
Wood, Erik 312
Woodaski, john T. 104
Woods, Kevin 107,157,165
Wolley, Micki 174
Woskres, Irene 41,174
Wright, john 174
Wycech, joe 100,104,107,127
Yamada, Diane 137
Yanik, Stanley 99
Yavello, Mike 170,287
Yee, Catherine 71
Yeftaw, Gail 287
Young, john 290
Zabawski, CeGra1d 283
Zacharia, aPu1 174
Zacharzewski, joe 287
Zoidan, Ziyad 244,246
Zagrzevvski, Sue 5
Zakrzewski, Sue 65,157,164
Zamoyski, james 287
Zaremba, Sue 65,170
Zarnowiecki, Fran 218,229
Zazzi, Gerard 100
Zbanek, Larry 121,125,287
eZch, john 171
Zehnder, aCthy 277
Zelinski, Michael 111,157
Zeminski, Mary Anne 195
Zepeda, M. Genevieve 164
Zibbel, john 44,45
Zimmerman, Lonny 111
Zimmeth, Carolyn 216
Zinger, Doug 283
Ziobron, Pamella 137
Zirpolo, Richard 277
Znoy, Tahddeus 283
Zosel, Paul 291
Zulak, Barbara 200
Many personalities form a university campus. A fevv of these
have city or even nation-vvide fame. Not one of these four
men on this page have altered history, but each in a distinc-
tive vvay carries the name of U-D.
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"Pupils are not taught to think. " This statement by the Rev. Hugh
O'Neill, S.J., is the conviction behind his intensive work in the field of
reasoning by analogy. Considering that 90 percent ofa!! our thinking is
done through analogy, Fr. O'Neill has made an effort to offer his re-
.search in convenient ways in order to reach as many people as possible.
ANALOGRAMS, Fr. 0'Neills most recent "invention," is a puzzle
appearing weekly in the Sunday Magazine ofthe Detroit News. It is
challenging as well as fun and is mental training almost without aware-
ness. llis research in the field of analogy has been noted by Dr. Paul
Dietrich of Princeton Educational Testing Service as "the most
important breakthrough in years in improving mental efficiency. "
park campu ,
carry U-D name
Michael C. Moran, graduating senior of the Law School, was
selected in January for a United States Supreme Court Clerk-
ship to Justice William J. Brennan. Moran received his Bach-
elor's degree from the University of Michigan and is the editor
of the University of Detroit Journal of Urban Law. F. Philip
Colista, acting dean of the Law Sclzool, said Moran was nomi-
nated "on the basis of his publications, academic record,
leadership abilities and extracurricular activities by a faculty
committee and approved by the Law School faculty."
When Spencer Haywood was named to the US. Olympic Basket-
ball team following the Olympic trials in Albuquerque, NM., last
spring he became the youngest player to achieve that honor. He
surprised the sports world when he led that team to victory after
victory in Mexico City for the Olympic Gold Medal. The team
wasn 't expected to be a threat in Mexico with college players
such as Lew Alcindor missing from the roster. But Spencer came
up with a 21-point effort and all the board control necessary to
defeat the Yugoslavian team in the final game. His performance
caused the Yugoslavian coach to say, 'fHe 's the greatest amateur
player I have ever seen. "
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After 35 years of work in both academic and administrative
capacities, Dr. Francis A. Arlinghaus was named to the first Uni-
versitv Professorship established at U-D. The distinguished chair
was awarded to Dr. Arlinghaus by Fr. Carron last spring because
"his career has been a distinguished one in every way, both as an
outstanding scholar and a tireless administrator. " He has served as
associate dean of the Arts College, dean of the McNichols Evening
Division, University marshal and, most recently, vice-presidentfor
student affairs. He retired from that position in order to devote
more time to the teaching of history. He achieved the level of
professor of historv at U-D in 1946.
a university grow
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As trite as it sounds
time does not wait:
the University goes ong
changes are evaluated.
on long range projects,
while new ones
are being undertaken.
The belief has to be that
the place has grown.
with new ideas
and offer their changes.
They will continue building
and trying to understand.
Time does go on.
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'E' DIANE M. KAPUT, editor-in-chief, ANDREA PAKULSKl,'3'
STREET, JULIE KLIMOWICZ, LOUIS PETROKOWSKI, "'
TONY GASTON, JIM AMICK, photographersg BARB-9
MURPHY, SUE KEHOE, SUE KILLEWALD, JOANNE.g.
:if LOUND, JOE PIECH, JOHN SMYNTEK, MARK FREE- :ff
'z' LAND, CHERYL CIANCIBELLI, FRAN COLLINS, SUE '3'
year of change
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Ig: associate editorg TOM MILLER, managing editorg NANCY -5-
CAINE, copy editor: KAREN CAVANAUGH, layout editorg
fi: MARY PADEN, photography editor: CLARICE ANDERSON,
organizations editor: BOB BERSCHBACK, assistant to the lay- '3'
'5' out editor, BRENDAN WEHRUNG PETE MYKUSZ WALLY '3'
ZAREMBA, LESLIE ZIEMBA, MICHELLE ODROBINA,'i'
Sl'-IELLEY COONEN, CATE NOTHELFER, BERNIE LA-
'i' LONDE, PATTY BYRNE, RICK SYLVAIN, staff, FRED -5-
PELTIER, cover design, JAMES THOMPSON, FLOYD
KUCHARSKI, moderatorsg FRANK VEL, professional ff:
.g. consultant. 1:2
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ref 3 tape 4 tape start
As l look around at my six-walled, eight-colored office in this pit, it
seems like we've been working on Tower '69 for literally years. And as
the end approaches, we sit in sort of shock.
When we thought about writing a history of the 1968-69 school year
at U-D we didn't want to impose a frame but rather felt we could play
it by ear. Fortunately, the campus offered a pretty good tune, and it
didn't take long before we realized that this would be the year of
change. Not that other years hadn't been, but this change was just so
much more ivisible. A different type of student was in college for dif-
ferent reasons, and the structured university was finally acknowledging
these differences. We had the semi-simple job of recording these
We faced 'a few changes ourselves. It was called the MTST electronic
typesetting equipment. We literally produced a book at the same time
that we wrote it. "Input," "output" and "keylining" became our verna-
cular. At times we saw IBM fonts in our sleep. The problems of looking
for tape 4 and that B8tA ident were only matched by the clubroom
atmosphere which we shared with everything from the Monastery News
to the University Calendar. Things got really hectic at deadlines but an
amazingly sane bunch of people managed to write the book.
I could probably offer at least canonization to a few of these.
Andrea Pakulski, my associate editor, performed the inhuman job of
knowing where everything was at the same time that she tangled with
Tom Miller, my managing editor, tried to coordinate five uncoordi-
natable editors and their jobs.
Every written word was read and in many cases written by Nancy
Caine, copy editor, and a staff of a number of people she asked and
even begged to help her.
Karen Cavanaugh, layout editor, looked at thousands of pictures to
pick and arrange those that adorn the previous,335 pages. Bob Bersch-
back unwittingly offered to help her. I
For every one picture in this book Mary Paden, photo editor,
assigned at least three photographers, and they took about five pics.
Contacts and files and negatives and prints became Mary's deadline
ln an organized manner, Clarice Anderson, organizations editor,
managed to see that campus groups were photographed, identified and
A special thanks goes to Frank Weschler, S.J., who completely did
the Colombiere pages and to John O'Leary for his cooperation at the
Law School. PIO deserves credit for answering countless last-minute
requests for help. A patient architect, Fred Peltier, deserves the credit
for the cover design.
The journalism faculty cooperated completely. Mr. James Thomp-
son, the head of the Journalism Dept., offered many suggestions and
much encouragement. Even though Mr. Floyd Kucharski arrived on the
scene late he really came in handy for the last few deadlines. On the
other end of our phone extension, Mr. Frank Vel tried to keep us
informed of the real world. There is no way we could have finished this
book without them.
Credit must also go to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Suprunowicz of Modern
Yearbook Company who patiently and painstakingly looked at and
printed each of these pages. Delma Studio took all of the senior pic-
tures and Durand Manufacturing, under the direction of Hal Payne
printed the cover.
'The endless chain of people who came down and filed, typed and
wrote can never be properly acknowledged.
With credit given where due, this old editor will just double carriage
return and end.
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