University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 264

 

University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1971 volume:

K '1 I s P i I I I ? n 1 v 1 Mow, pm af mfs ,539 , Sap, fmfifgfyqf Wewrb ., W6 4?1'?529,fZ?gi?94AvP 1"4f'M-bQ140e?9 -av-:.- Ai .12 5? .A .riff ' ".,e -, it , ,fudg- university of detroit 1971 volume 41 copyright 1971 university of detroit Q r 5 A - 1317. 1525 .. ,QMEQN M n Q4 . 5 .1 Ont6I1t introduction book one 24 book two 134 closing 234 appendix 240 ntroducing the ne , smaller, bigger Q fthbvednbook of fllfei university of detroii I CONTENTS FOR APRIL, 1971 VOLUME XLI NO. 1 BEYOND THE BLUE HORIZON AND THE PLEASURE PRINCIPLE ..... fiction .............. Sneider 7 illustration by Fred Peltier ALERIS ....... fiction ............... .................................... ........ E i Ieen Hagerty 11 illustration by Robyn Jones and Fred Peltier WEBBING ....... fiction .......................... ....... V eronica Sanitate I7 illustration by Ken Chronowski STAFF Editors: BOB ARMBRUSTER, DAVID PAULS Associate Editors: EDD MANGINO, ANN SPENTHOFF, KEVIN COUNIHAN Art: FRED PELTIER Photography: EDD MANGINO Production: DAVID PAULS, BOB ARMBRUSTER, EDD MANGINO, GORDIE CONNELLY Advertising: UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT Subscription Services: FRED W. SHADRICK General Offices: TOWER Building, 2 Tower Court, Detroit, Michigan 48221. Return postage must accompany all manuscripts, drawings and photographs submitted if they are to be returned and no responsibility can be assumed for unsolicited materials. All rights in letters sent to TOWER will be treated as unconditionally assigned for publication and copyright purposes and as subiect to TOWER's unrestricted right to edit and to comment editoriolly. Contents copyright 1971 by the University of Detroit, oll rights reserved. Nothing may be reprinted in whole or in part without written permission from the University of Detroit. Any similarity between the people and places in the fiction and semiticticn in this magazine and any real people and places is purely coincidental. TOWER, 1971, vol. 41, no. 1. Published yearly by the University of Detroit, in national andfor regional editions. TOWER building, 2 Tower Court, Detroit, Michigan 48221. Subscriptions: through enrollment at the University of Detroit, 51700.00 a year. I Our Expanding Commitment to the World We believe the challenging times in which we live demand new dimensions in continuing education. We have gathered a distinguished fac- ulty from the academic, professional, and arts communities who teach eve- ning and day classes open to the public. We have assembled a broad range of courses that explore the problems and potential of society. Liberal arts courses are offered, including: Myth, Mythol- ogy, and Literature, Introduction to the Film: Form and Meaning, Mass Com- munications in Contemporary America, New Testament Greek II, The Living Theatre, Slavic Civilization, Later American Intellectual History, The Problem of Jesus: History and Myth. You can respond. Ask for a 252-page bulletin today. Call Area 315 342-1000 or mail this coupon to: UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT School of Arts and Sciences 4001 W. McNichols Rd. Detroit, Michigan 48221 : Please send me a 1970-71 : l University of Detroit I : Bulletin. : I I i I I I I I : Name CPlease Printj : i I i Address Apt. Number : I : : City State Zip Code : li--- -.-.- ---------.. -...-.-- I 5 Crossroads. Where are you going from here? lt's a big question. And a tough one to decide. The answer may he a hit different each time the question is asked. Whatever the answer, you've got to he prepared. Don't let yourself down. Plan your future now. At the University of Detroit. We can help you prepare for Wherever you'll be going. You could qualify as a student at the University of Detroit. You could write ou p dent, Fr. Malcolm C 4001 W. McNichols Road Detroit, Michigan 48221 A al opportunity edu 6 eyond th Blu onizon ad th Dleaeun Drain ipl y alie il eneiden Narrative description of demographic and intellectual classification schema " prior to time to. ucalyptus walked in-I must be pre- cise - Eucalyptus walked from where she had been Cwhat was the "outside" in the sense of weather or "naive climatic data"J to where I was, that is, my room in the boarding house. She carried a brown pa- per bag and was wearing, among other things, my iacket and my scarf. The bag contained a dozen bagels, of which pum- pernickel were the most stale, the plain the freshest the warmest. The only other Sicilian I ever knew took fried eggplant sandwiches on picnics - Euc. was simply a bagel-despoiler. I owed her 50c for my share of the bag, but I gave her a pack of cigarettes instead. I was a student hanger-on at the Uni- versity. Not motivated enough land, I suspected, not competent enoughj ever to be professional, much less academically distinguished. If I was to hierarch things on a scale of intellectual-moral values, I would put myself above the common man, and even the common student, but below anyone I really admired. I occasionally became disgusted with my lack of direc- tion, but tried not to think about it. To occupy time while hanging on, I needed to develop an occupation. Having gone through a long stretch of curb-sitting days, I moved indoors to begin reading Euc.'s dictionary through the winter. I had previously borrowed a four foot, lopsided- Iy hexagonal piece of concrete from one of the University parking lots and placed it on the floor parallel to my bed for iust that purpose. I was in the middle of the D's when I came across Webster's piece de resistance. Dissectio, dissector, disseize, dis- seizin, disseizor, dissemblance, dissemble, disseminate. DISSEMINATE: 'to spread abroad." Euc., still Iazing her way through a pumpernickel, didn't laugh. I looked up from my dictionary and said "You know, I really am Pope Alexander Vl." "You really are a fart," Euc. said. fAt that time a fart was considered vulgar, and not raised to the high degree of musicianship it occupies in this agei. I was a principle in the Taoist sense. I wasn't hot or cold, rich or poor, cretinous or gifted, A or not A. I floated in the middle. Part of the rules was to establish some really distant goal to give some rationality to the present. Are you any different? Events connected with time fo . . I got a camera. It could "freeze dry" things. All of a sudden Things started to be vibrant. Everyday obiects hypnotized me. Baked beans. Trash cans. lnsides of mouths. I remember a sausage quite clear- ly. I recall feeling very impotent when I considered Things. Things were stronger than people. They were firm in being what they were, always consistent. They had a distinct unique essence or nature in a clas- sic philosophical sense. That sausage was really a sausage and was firmly a sausage, it never wavered, was never indecisive. It gloried in being a sausage. It would fight wars to make the world safe for sausages - it was convinced of its own importance. Everything had a formality about itself, like a stuffy English butler who does not wish to be disturbed or distracted from being what he is. I was wallnlng outside fin the sense previously describedj in the snow, care- Continued on page 9. 'Y cries Sfxs rf' ,- Yr, MM., .A 1 K , You may hear that We're not Catholic - But don't let that fool ou We come from a long line of Catholic Institutions As our bulletin explains, "The University of Detroit is one of a group of twenty-eight Jesuit colleges and universities in this country. From The Jesuit Order the University receives a permanent contribution of educational and religious service, and a rich heritage of four centuries of educational experience. "Because it is a Catholic university, it seeks to generate a clearly ecumenical, intellectual, moral, social, and liturgical witness to the life and teachings of Christ, and a climate that creates the desire among students of all creeds to lead lives centered in a high sense of values." The University of Detroit Beyond, ont. Continued from page 7. fully crunching it, listening to it, watching it turn from white flakes to drops on my jacket. Then I saw the net or grid lying in the snow. Although it seemed very heavy, it didn't sink in. This wasn't like snow, not to let things sink in. Real snow would have been compressed by such a heavy looking net. Snow must not do that. It must be consistent. Things wouldn't do that to me. They, at least, were sure of themselves, I re- minded the snow that surely this net should sink into it, perhaps it had had a lapse of snowness, an ontological amnesia. But still it did not sink. Perhaps I was to save the snow! If I could force the net into the snow, everything would be where it should. I looked around to see if anyone else had noticed this. I was worried. Perhaps my trash can would walk away, perhaps my sausage would change into a bird, like the detergent commercials. I iumped onto the net - the weight would force it down into the snow. Time to Well, this section of the narrative is too familiar to you to need description. I awoke in what looked like a laboratory of some sort. It was fairly dark and I was cold. Later, when the director came in and explained that he was from what to me was the future, and that I was a speci- men from my age to represent 1970 on his channel 137 talk show for Friday night, what could I say? I hadn't been to class in two weeks, so what would another week matter? Besides, I didn't want to read linguistics anyway. A dwarf behind what I took to be the camera cued me in. The interview was conducted by a tall, long-legged blonde. SHE: Welcome to the "Blast from the Past" show. ME: I'm on the air! I've been on a lot of things, but never on air before. SHE: Why don't you introduce yourself? ME: Not much to say - Herb Gordon, a student from 1970. SHE: What do you think of what you've seen of our age? ME: Well, it seems that there's been a lot of progress over the years. Just when is this anyway? SHE: The 11,104 triad. Roughly the year 2400 to you. ME: It seems you've solved most of the problems we had - population, war, pov- erty, pollution. How did you do it? SHE: Anaximander's Princple. He dis- covered that the principal problem in the world was a lack of harmony between things and people. Some people caused wars and crime by wanting to aggrandize things to the harm of other people. For example, people in your age were ob- sessed with the apparent fungibility of matter. There was lots of matter around, so you created the so-called pollution problem by making everything disposable. Anaximander perfected a way of cata- Ioging and measuring the fundamental vi- brations of all things, including each per- son, and demonstrated the irreplacibility of material things, all things were neces- sary for the harmony of the universe. The most your age knew of this was the old wives' tale that "matter was never created nor destroyed." In practice this principle means that each person could be meas- ured, and then his place in the universe could be discovered. For example, Anaxi- mander and his followers discovered that one-legged men made the best taxiderm- istsp that dwarfs made the best electricians. This is the basis of our whole civilization. ME: That's terrific. A place for everything and everything in its place. SHE: Right. Anything else you'd like to know before we go on? ME: In most of the books about the future, the propagation of the species is not what I know it to be. How do you do it? SHE: Anaximander discovered that wide- hipped brunettes between 1.7 and 1.8 me- ters in height macle thi best procreators. These women go to the Birth Houses, are inseminated electronically from the Anaxi- mander Spermbank, and lay eggs. Each egg is checked for the correct vibrations. If the egg has bad vibrations, it is hard- boiled and put into the Eggbank. ME: Ugh! What about good old-fashioned sex? Time to -l- 1. I was exhausted. It seemed that they never had sex, and every woman in that world wanted me, as I was the only one on the planet properly equipped. Com- plete pandemonium ensued on the planet. I was finally locked up, but it was too late. I had aroused the possessive instinct in females. Thirty-four women were tram- pled attempting to break into the studio where we were taping. A violent mob Continued on page 237. I'II write that paper for you land no one will ever knowi PAPERWRITER I313I 885-2563 our Stltick is News. SIIIIGK WIIII US. Black Communicator All News. All The Time. 9 In this day and age, what kind of man would want to become an Army officer? Each year thousands of young men sign up for the rigors of Reserve Officers Training Corp. Why? What kind of man would volun- teer for a course of training so deadly that he will feel its effect for the rest of his life? The answer is the hind of man who accepts the tests and opportun- ities of his time of life. He is meet- ing the test of college, for instance, and now he wants to add a practi- cal, razor-sharp edge to his academic degree. We call it leadership. Self- command and unit command. The art and science of bringing out the worst in men and directing it towards a questionable objective. In a way he will make things easier for himsebf in the future by exerting himsebf now. Find out now. Use the coupon or write to ROTQ University of Detroit, Detroit, Michigan 48221 Find out what kind of man you might be. Your future, your decision, choose ROTC 10 ROTC Opportunities Dept. 100, U of D, Detroit, Michigan 48221 Send mc more infomation about the ROTC in leadership on your campus. COU ISGS Name Date of Addr ' City County Slate Z'p Ph College Cl f.. IN 2-11-'I0 Beyond the dunes, I was rising. We had spent all night in the station wagon, cramped and half-sleeping, at dawn, I ex- ploded out of the car and walked about on stiff, shaky legs over the unfamiliar sand. My parents stayed in the car, which now, after all seven kids had poured out, was like an empty shell. They stayed be- hind but I ran, rose up over the dunes, rose to meet the ocean and the day. The sea lay extended to me like a glorious present, grey and almost calm except for swellings and buddings of waves beneath the surface. It was my first ocean - the Atlantic. It was more than a present, almost an inheritance. It was the first time I had seen it, although I had heard about it, sometimes, at home in Detroit. Now we - my family - had come east to meet it. Although it seemed to be iust another vacation for everyone else, .tl I lx lt' by Eileen Haggerty I, being eleven and the oldest, sensed that for my father it was a kind of pilgrimage. I had felt mystical overtones without un- derstanding them, when I saw the ocean, I did not have to understand. I knew. I stood on the beach and soaked up the sea, digging my toes into the Jersey sand. The wind was easterly. The sun was an egg yolk in the sky. I had not yet eaten, and I was hungry. Age: Five "How come you can swim so good, Daddy?" "Well, when I was a boy - from the time I was, oh, a little younger than you are, until I grew up - I used to spend all summer in Strathmere, which is in New Jersey, at the shore. Your grandma and grandpa and I had a cottage . . ." "The same one every summer? ll. lf' " ' tl sl "We owned it." "Ohhh . . ." "In May, we'd start going down on weekends, and then in June, when school got out, your grandma and I stayed down there all summer. Your grandpa had to work during the week, but he came every weekend, it isn't that far from Camden to Strathmere. I'd be down at the beach all 1- ll n -A zen Q gtcg. 23:9-I fs-12. fre- sqa ms!-:M -- Q Qoy , J' c-"L :Qc Z0 m 'glasses 7 3-g.'5.g.5'.F:2:3?: 2 3' '41 3fD'::.,r 09:"20 mg lg- C :rc S' "'-: 2. 02- 5 2 2 s QS Q :S 8 "'3 5 .. 3 om r rn 4 o 0 gg- 'D 1 -1 Q. D '6 tim 3 C -3 5 an :- U 3 0 6- 3 ... 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'AVL --zu. rm.. rsfrf,v..1,-J 1 - ,.:f.5 , . fur- ,f g., 1, q 'r f"'c,.:j-1af.,"4,..i .Leu-g:f.l'f1-rr 1- Q 1 . , .- Q ,f . .. . 1 . . , , , 51 . . . . ..-.. . - Y' -. ff.: .t-::5i::f,'1.-217-A-if'.?2-ff iz.-:-,--r-faf'?sf'f,-f . 'f " A .-::5:-r-:'2-5is3r.- 'tv - - , .124 Q-1' 1 f H 'fiz-Zf.ii-Ijfiffiffiff"'fff' if gLT?sw3t . ' - 114 EE? 27? I , 2 ,793 - -. Y! 1 1..-1, 1, W ? sf., .Q 'g-'s:':.,,-' ., ., I --- 2 ., ' ' . "-.- :fl . '. Q",L "' ' ' '- an .,1 1,5 ... h .,--,Iv .-fu--Af' , .vLL..A,:-q- f 1. .f . ....pe:t'1EFff,e',- 1 e'::vt:5-331 F2 V ' " r ' I '. If 'f L1 ,aT"-'Zhi - -'. A -"A S 31:1 , - 'I 4 '6tf'.L.--25 i:'5"i gbgpi-c- '-..v's -7- .ss - :fag j V ,pg x ' ..,, ?.-:..'j...f,-1- npr: -ff . :.'f :' L5 ul I T Kstff lillll IS AN ELECTIVE at the University nt Iletrult You dont have to take religion anymore cause you have to You make your own choices at U of D There s still time Study theology because you want to, not be: group therapy V For relevant encounters, with people, coffee, coke 8. donuts, it all happens here at the Coffeehouse. y Where. all lkinds of groups look at each other in- stead of looking ,each other over. Get with your brothers and sisters. The vibrations are so good, everyone relates. The touch, the feel, the taste, they're all there. Tell your prof to drop his books and drop in. He can use a little, too. All. THE COFFEE YOU CAN DRINK ALL THE DONUTS YOU CAN BUY PLUS GROOVY ENTERTAINMENT All FOR 25c-FREE WITH AN IRHG CARD com-:e RENO LOBBY Zhu' mn' rtmsamg EAST SIDE OF PETOSKY Public How Ever WB I'l'll Hill'lIBI'. Varsity News All News. All The Time. Continued from page I1. By noontime, we had found a place to stayg a four-room apartment in Strathmere, part of a four-apartment complex which went under the quaint name of the Sara- sam. The lady who owned them told us that her name was Sarah. Sam had been her husband's name, but he had died several years ago, and now she ran the place alone. First of all, we unloaded the car. Dad did most of the work, assisted by my brother Pat, but the rest of us helped by dragging the suitcases inside. "Which room does this go in? Huh? Where shall I put this bag?" We reconnoitered. "Hey, Mom and Dad and Pat and Nat will have to go in one room, and us girls in the other." "There's only two double beds, though, and five girls." "Well, Lindy can sleep on the floor!" "You know she can't she's too little." We discovered a daybed in the living room. I volunteered to take that, since neither Cindy nor Wendy nor Mindy nor Lindy wanted to sleep out in the living room alone. I didn't really care where I went. I didn't care where I went, but I wanted to go swimming. When the suitcases, duf- fel bags, and other paraphenalia were all inside, l asked, "Can l go swimming? Can we go now?" But my mother said, "You children can't go aIone." I replied, "I can swim well! You know all the Red Cross tests I passed, and how often I practice!" But my mother said, "You wouldn't be able to watch Pat and Lindy and Nat and Mindy and Cindy and Wendy all at once. No, you'II have to wait until your dad can go with you." "Can't he go now?" But my mother said, "Not nowp he's going to drive me to the store now, so I can buy some groceries. We need to have something to eat for supper. After all, first things first!" But then, my mother doesn't even know how to swim. Late afternoon: the lifeguards had gone, having dragged their chairs far up on the beach to prevent the incoming tide from washing them out to sea. The sand was golden in the late afternoon sun, the beach umbrellas were mostly gone. We walked to the beach, it was only a block, we couldn't stay too long, but we didn't want to let the first day go by without at least going in once. After all, seven days were all there were. I dropped my towel on the beach with everyone else's, and plunged into the waves. The salt taste was in my mouth. It was an unfamiliar taste, but I felt that I liked it. I felt like it. I was immersed in ocean- smell, a damp smell of fish and salt and clams, of seaweed in the sun, of a kind of life which I had never touched before, and which was a thousand times more vital than anything I had ever touched in the teapot-sized ponds of the Midwest, which were hardly even lakes beside this entity, so far from a lake that it had to have its 'own special name, "ocean," Lakes were passive, one went swimming in them. One Iwent swimming with the ocean. The huge waves astounded me mostp impelled by an unknown force, they broke, came running in, threw themselves white upon the shore, and then were sucked ruthlessly back. "Watch out for the under- tow," Dad told Wendy and Mindy, who were sitting in the water by the edge. "When the water flows back, it's got ter- rific force. At times, along here, I've seen it powerful enough to drown a man." "Ree-ly, Daddy?" Wendy's eyes were wide. I knew it was really. He wouldn't joke with something so Cpotentially any- wayi serious, he wouldn't joke with the ocean. Besides, I had already heard about the undertow powerful enough to drown a man, when I was, oh, a little younger than Wendy, I suppose. Age: Six "And the ocean - it it real, real big?" "Oh, yes. Think of the biggest lake you know of, do you remember when we went to Lake Huron, only much, much bigger - and with high waves, taller than I am -" CThat's bigI"I "- and with a beach that runs for miles -" "And fish? Can you fish in the ocean?" "Only if you go far out, beyond the waves. I used to fish in the bay: there the water's the same, but there aren't any waves, and your boat won't get pushed back into shore. Which is what could hap- pen if you went out on the open sea." "Can the waves hurt you?" "l suppose so, if you went swimming in a storm. Not only the waves, you see, but the undertow - the pull, when they flow back into the ocean - could hurt you. It can grab ahold of you and pull you under, if you were in swimming, say, during a storm, when the waves were high. One time your grandfather was swimming - this is when he was young, when he was a boy - and he was caught in an under- tow and could have drowned." "But he didn't, did he?" "No, because he was swimming with a friend, who saw what was happening and was able to help him." "That's good." ". . . Although even if his friend hadn't been there, he was probably strong enough to have made it all right, alone. But those are things you can't really say." We must have stayed at the beach for almost an hour, before it was time to come Continued on page 14. 333 7 LAB M4-SPM CF'3 5 3 O O04 Nunazn sec. cuss ueetms Tmftst DAYGI ANIIIJXCGI cn. 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CHANGE FOR SMEETING TIllEiaI DAYISI AND PLACLKSI UB 0909 99 3333535373839404l424344454647484'.i505 SC COURSE NO n tumon ,fff,,., sncnl 54 56 9l9I0l999l9 999l99995l999999 ss 57 als 'sn 1 szlsa 8 ss 61 sales 70 Tl 72 13I14 75 78 TI 1a 79 FORM NO IGO II 65 A0 P SIIOA AIT II SCUUIIT All EE COURSE .coax Q av U1 A Q9 UQ -0 ... ,J -A L, ,il -A Q -' '-' .5 Q -' : Q 4 -1 5 was Q as ul -is no N - ' UUUU co as Q core: Q so an Q Q il Q Sl an Q ca on Q so 'as - no eo Q cc: an Q an ao Q 4'-D X QI QI +I GD T E co lm Q ..u: as Q Quuiwao Q ca ul A on N 1 cn un as ua N ,cages Q as ul A on no '1- . Q U, . Q Nu Ln i -1 J nn- .,,c QI -.1 - . 5. I U1 Q ul - "" J". -1- .. Q un A 449'-was Q an ui -5 1 N gm-Ln Q as 'ul fb w N Q .., .., ..... . Q ' .Q Q n T Q I ,,,:'.., .... .. 1 Q... Q ' Q -I 1 Q l Q '-I 1 'I . Qcblfgao Q bn ul 1 N N '30 1 ,r,cn ,I ocinsmcn Continued from page 13. lreluctantlyj out. We had to go back for supper. I didn't want to go, I wasn't cold or tired. One amazing thing about the Atlantic, at least where it touches the Jersey coast, is that you can stay in it for hours without getting cold. lt's by no means tepid, but there's a mysterious property of warmth to it. Sometimes, though, you're cold when you come out, especially in the late after- noon when the sun is going down. So l was almost glad lonce I was outj to go back to the apartment. But not quite. In the morning we went to the beach again, and saw the tracks where the life- guards had dragged their chairs down to the water's edge, tracks which the tide had not yet washed from the sand. The ocean looked greener now, in the bright sun, at dawn and in late afternoon, it had been almost grey. Now it had lights in it, and it sparkled and smiled in a kind of glory. I swam out to where the waves were form- ing, and made my body stiff as I floated face-down on the surface. Soon a wave came to push me before it, almost in to shore. The waves were tall: they were seven or eight feet, taller than my father. He came out deeper, too. We swam out to where it was over my head, and probably over his too. Several times, when I was treading water, I tried to talk, but a swell rose and hit me in the mouth. I swallowed numerous mouthfuls of salt water that way. It tasted like ocean-smell, and I liked it, even though I eventually began to feel slightly waterlogged. Also, it can happen that you choke and swallow the wrong way, and the water comes out your nose. Then my brothers and sisters were all on the beach, digging, so I went and dug too. I dug two things: holes and clams. I put the clams in the holes. If you dig up a clam and set it on the sand, it will dig itself back down in, and leave only a little airhole on the surface of the sand to in- dicate that there's a live animal down there. If you dig a hole deep enough - but the nearer you are to the ocean, the less deep it need be - water wells up r the bottom, for the ocean is at the bottol of it all. Pat and Nat and Cindy and Mindy an Wendy and Lindy made interminabl sand-castles, I made one, but went bac to the holes and clams. Toward noon, m mother came down to the beach, and m brothers and sisters proudly exhibited th sand-castles and sand houses and san: garages and sanddoghouses and the like which they had built land which the ir coming tide would presently demolish. She admired them and said she liked then I went back in the water. You may have wondered about th strange coincidence among the names o my brothers and sisters: that is, that the all rhyme. Their real names are lin order Patrick, Cynthia, Minerva, Gwyneth, Natl aniel, and Roselind. My name is the onl one that doesn't rhyme, in fact, the weren't even able to derive a nicknam from it. I My name is Aleris. I The next day, in the afternoon, w walked "into town," into the main busines Findin a nice Catholic girl or bo i nit easy these days One thing we can guarantee you at the University of Detroit is Catholics. And we have our fair share of nice ones. But what is nice to one person may not be so to another. To help sort out personal relationships we have set our Computer to work pairing up students. It doesn't always work, but it's always interesting. To get yourself on the BIG BOARD just enroll. 14 for information, write: Computer Center University of Detroit Detroit, Michigan 48221 district of Strathmere. The main business district consisted of an Acme supermarket, a dime store, a laundromat, a large-old- house-turned-hotel fThe Famous Cramer Housej, a real estate office, Nettie's Bak- ery, and a church. We went in and out of iust about all of these, the dime store, though, was the most fascinating. There I bought some pieces of salt water taffy, which I saved till the walk home, and then ate very slowly. I tried on straw hats, which would be good protection from the sun, but all of them cost more than I could afford. Besides, the sun was not my enemy. When we had done all the shopping Cor Iookingj that we wanted to do fCindy had purchased a set of sand molds, Wendy a pail and shovel, and Nat a plastic boat,I my father asked us if we wanted to walk out on the other side of town, to see if the cottage which his parents had had was still there. "I don't see any reason why it shouIdn't be, after all, it was well built." Lindy, however, was crying and clinging to my mother, asking to be car- ried, she was too tired to walk that far, and Nat too looked ready to go home. So my father said, "Well, we'll go another day." By now, the days were almost half over. Age: Seven "We went first in May, and I would always go in, even when it was no warmer than, oh, forty-five degrees out. Somehow the water never seemed cold. I was gen- erally the first one in and the last one out, even, like I say, on the first few week- ends." "Weren't you cold, though, when you came out?" "Yes, but I'd go home, to the cottage, and get something hot to drink: your grandma would usually make me cocoap and then we'd light the oil stove in the living room, and I'd warm up. I'd always go swimming the first day, even when there were lots of things that needed do- ing . . . your grandma would be cleaning and sweeping, your grandpa would be taking the shutters off the windows . . . but I guess they understood, and so they let me go." "And when it got warm out, in summer?" "WeIl, the first few full weeks that we were down there, I lived in the water. Every year I got sunburnt, because I wouldn't do it gradually - go out half an s6i!f-ffffis . If there's one time you need a triend . . . it's when you seek employment. That's our business. When you are ready to go out into the competitive world of business, visit us. You'11 be involved with people who understand your problem. And can do something about it. We're ready to do the most we can for you. Use us. We're certain you'11 make a friend. PLACEMENT CENTER university of detroit Detroit, Michigan 48221 Continued on page 234. K j 'rpg I I e went around the summer calling That was how that summer and that's suspends from the pillar CYah. Some pillar. cowards "timmie sissies" and plunged into where - the house on Englewood Cbig Rotten wood and early American no-stylej I the middle of stories without introduction and once whitej and there's Chuck, also to the porch. it :or don't they, all things begin that way. big and white, he fell and fell in love And Jesus God Almighty it's no time to y And vacationing in Boston, Actress with Eileen according to the script. be squeamish about spiders at all. It's quite I ileen tall girl with butterfly net is the And now Eileen mumbling All The natural and standard we assure each otherll, riginator of "timmie sissy" having been World's A Stage dot dot dot Actors and to have spiders in haunted houses, temples I' one for many years haven't we all. concluding: "Of course, I was scared shit- and the like. , She had this thing about butterflies, less." This remarked dramatically. That What are you waiting for Chuck try I really liked them, and even if she did was Eileen no matter how or where. the door, of course it's going to be f atch one in her net she would admire "I went anyway, but that ol' Mary, locked . .. I nd coo "ooh poor butterfly" in silly Jesus, she was such a timmie sissy she We try the door. It is locked and yet " asal baby talk as she quite often did wasn't gonna go near the place not for with firm and steady pressure on the ly nd us too, right? and then let the damn all the balloons in a balloon factory. handle, something gives way and the door I hing go. She's crazy. She had butterfly- Well, I wasn't about to go either but then swings open. Quickly Chuck and Eileen obiles and butterfly ashtrays and butter- Chuck starts poking me in the back saying stealthily saunter through the door. Chuck I fly real wings with painted paper bodies "Come on, you're the one big on witch leads the way, Mary and I follow Eileen. nder a ribbed plastic lamination on her hunts, whatsamatter, scared? Damn right The farm was haunted according to if ulletin board by the bed. The image of I'm scared you go first." reputation, but not weirdly so. The stories I hings captured and manufactured and We scramble apprehensively up the weren't so outlandish that they were un-N isplayed but she hated the thought of grassy slight incline to the haunted house believable, iust a little psychy or some- Il rue butterfly captivity, and us too so and observe the four stairs leading up to thing. The clinching factor was that the I - Preface: Clt is fitting indeed and iust, the porch which extends half-way across four of us were "believers", figured Pike JI light and helpful to salvation for us al- the front of the place. Typical, we think, and Dixon were together people, and luays and everywhere to! extricate our- grey, grey old house with rotten wood Jesus, the Pentecostals and their prayer y elves from the normal plot line of life and each stair sunken in the middle has meetings! I nd live our summers in someone else's a severe crack running almost lengthwise. "Aw, it's all emotion," Chuck scoffed , plot and setting, net and city. Chuck you go first you're the man and Spanky-style. Yah, well me Mary and watch! Watch the third stair there walk Eileen didn't give a damn what it was it' on the left where it's sturdier and lookout! was iust really weird and feelable. We I Don't don't bump your head right into that weren't dummies. We were rational having X spider web Cdid you ever see one so bigj. gotten BA's in the hodgepodge make- I lt was placed there to guard the portal of Shift IOITGPGPSI' WGY that we finally Clld this Greek temple see how the webbing Continued on page 20. ly 'I ll ll EY 1 7 ICI! 35vls!lTJe 2 ,-3, 'us Y ,lf .,. -w- .. 2 -- r 1 xg, N, . , ..,, A. .1 . ,... '1'-.' 1x-Q ae,"-' A . Q ,'4.. f L it ' J EifIfSkf '-aw kt' wa.!5f9:?1 462.711 1,---1-' . -f ,-u. - fg . 1 - A 'gan--Y +1-'A -ff" 'fi-'Fw-13.1, ff: -, ,,. f.,.v'f .,z, '. 7' , E-se 'f,,-,1i",:.'.-". - .1 '13 . A U fx iff? 9 " -7 , K v ,r'! lo 4 1 1, 5 ! .nyv V "'-7 lr. N ' '--J. 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Q.:-:wg- P , , ,gf .v V 91 ef- .A ,L-af-P-1-Q.-1 if ,',- ,- 4.11 A ' A 3. qv. !, LI ,f,, , 4, ,- I Qa- in ' 'ggi' 5 iff: .nk 1:11 11 Q .6 l ' 4 F Q - -. an A . it X ..sm.,,,pg Q . ,. x 61 X Q v Q Q .. V is f .J .- 5144, v 1' '4' f 7. ,, - sg-N un 'wx'-F Q L55 I f --,ai f 'P :V rj an:'.jfe'.'g95f vfiij if-Zggiii ' " Q-J K meg-.-,,.'xr:-A 1352- J ' ' -"N ' .dig-'.,.4a V5 L" Aa "K 1' 9' X- A4-hw-,:. .'-'S...,. ' x ,W zu. ,, in J , 1 A "i!1:V l , . ll. , 'T ra if w A' L " wif-fnxii' ,I A 1 ,- -' f..,.. , 'z' vf. ,Y Yeah--',.u,. . . 1 ' ef Y .-.: V -.ui ,L t Li 'Wiz -..--.. .Llliiglin Continued from page 17. and 1000 in every graduating class and not given to emotionality, it not being in fashion that year, we decided it all late one evening when we had Felt suddenly instinctively intense the presence of a dark force in the far corner of the room. I won't say evil force though you can bet for sure that's what we felt. never figured any ESP stuff would happen though psychic phenom was en- ioying its every now and then comeback Cwithout punj that year but Eileen she said her father dead ten years would establish presence sometimes, I figure her dad did visit spiritually, at least if I were a spirit Choping to be when I grow up old and die - whichever is firstj certain as hell would visit Eileen first and on cue we turned to the corner simultaneously chill rippled terror we all shuddered the haunt stayed and it stayed. What to do? Confusing near panic we whispered as if whatever it was could hear us and as if, having the power to hear at all it wouldn't be able to hear us if we whispered. We debated about making the sign of the cross and that shit, I mean iust what is super- stition? Ghosts are really weird. You don't know when they're going to up and trap you in someone eIse's past. Well, back to the real haunted house story with Eileen as lead acting according to her own direction. And with Eileen as lead and me narrating fanyone may audi- tionj the story won't be finished. Like a Mark Twain yarn meandering in and out of the subiect and forgetting to tell the punch line feeling like it ends in medias res, right? feileen and chuck is the third haunted house story. He loved her so and she wasn't ready, finally she was, and they were for about two months till things got all weird and uptight as if a ghost dis- approved of them right from lbsen's hearth The haunted house, well, Boston always has its tales to tell and witches to hang maybe it was a wizard who lived at this house for so long alone and finally died, but no one would buy the property after. He should've been locked up in a home as all old worthless useless what's the use give up solemn woe men and women. Well what is the use when nobody cares, still, he must have been a bitter Boo Radley without Redemption ithere was a redemp- tion center down the street but people in Boston were still giving indulgences in- stead of stamps with purchase, and on Halloween too, so the center dried up and was replaced by a church front Theatre. Process., The old place had finally been rented about five years before we saw it had been deserted for about twenty. A young couple moved in and started fixing it up soon to have children but they sold rather abruptly after two weeks and much eff- lProtestant Ethic.J Rumors are roome that poltergeists used to perform by ste ing chickens from frying pans and messi up beds but rumors lbothj are hushed as not to decrease the value of that bei- up old shack CReal Estate Ethic, - hard believe it has value maybe sentiment' but it's rickity Cso much rain with haunt housesj and spiders allover and webs spiderwebs and spinning loop loop spinning spinning and a drop of rain cl claims the sturdy wonder of this spun. story? yarn? Filagree. and now a fly lpreyl is cau1 with arms legs flailing and atrocious ra etp stops for one split second of inqui What the hell, how did I get into t. mess? What mess, Chuck, what mess? T . . . this . . . Eileen! eileen. lMartha my love don't forg me when you find yourself in the thick it help yourself to a bit of what's around you silly girl - Martha, My Del Lennon, McCartney.J Concentrate flaili effort and drop, fly, from web. ' Drop the drama, fly and then what? lWho's running this story anyway?J A fly would hardly be caught dead that old place but another couple boug and same old story and punchline t opted for out in the middle of things t was afeared of spiders? Nope. Ghosts. and another couple bought hook, sin and punchline and finally, finally, This freak ups and buys the old fa and Chuck knew him and says, yah, w we'll iust go and see about what is hau IIBWS FUI' All SBBSIIIIS. The Vigil 20 american plan I accommodations for 4 legged guests only PET LODGE Not a kennel but a hotel for pets costing no more than a kennel. Individual spacious quarters Home diets followed 4 ' i 2 hour supervls on Veterinarian on call PET LODGE 7th floor Shiple see Charlie Werney for details l ed before you do any real moving in. "Wanta come Eileen?" "Hell no, damn, Chuck, you know I hate spiders. Ghosts are o.k. but spiders, ech." Bring Mary and Ronnie and all the balloons in the balloon factory fEileen's linel and l'll take your picture with a butterfly net fstage directions.J Nothing doing. You can't fool me but- terfly nets can't take pictures get your camera quit fooling around allright lets go. So we got there and Chuck went first. This mysterious auraround the place. lt's raining, dark, my brain or is it this place. Wish I hadn't smoked, so damn stoned what to say to a poltergeist rituals of exorcism, amazing spider webs we got caught in the damn butterfly net who is it that keeps catching us atfin things. We awed, stood in the center of the once living room smoky with dust and musty smells and webs. We were ready for bats to come flying and worse things but nothing did, nothing but some old negligible furniture. Most had been re- moved. All but one big chair, the one in which the dad of every family sits now drapped classically with a sheet as if some- one cared enough to want to preserve maybe the chair, or things as they were or maybe iust the deserted and haunted imagery of the house. And we saw it there and a spider skittering to shelter under- neath and remembered there 'had been the old man. what old man from the past, Jesus, caught in his own imagery and web leave his ghost to himself and fight your very own you have plenty made to order. Create your own damn aura for this haunt- ed house, babes, din't rely on past stereo- types to get you through not even stage directions. Get the hell away from sticky spider webs hey, lets grab a moth there being many and feed a spider, to appease the gods? Hell no said Eileen. Let the moths and spiders work out their own salvation. Chuck used to tease Eileen cause she couldn't tell the difference between a moth and a butterfly. She really could but figured it didn't matter - flies anykind are all right they enable the soul to flee the body after death. Flea? Yah? Where? No stupid. SPIDERS and GHOSTS. SPIDERS and GHOSTS and double trouble when you see the skeleton Continued on page 238. FPBB ll0IllB IIBIWBPY Ill IIIB IIBWS. IRI-IE Newsletter Fl!IlllS 'I'l'lIlll DERBY. Engineering News All News. All The Time. the past 50 years has helped make the world a smaller place. Now comes thehard part. World Game at the University ol Delroil is working on that hardest part .ol the present: When were finished, this will look beautiful. An area development that will maintain the integrity of nature. And the heritage of the people. A special project being carried on by the school of design, working with the town of Pontiac, Michigan. The town is being carefully restored by Pontiac's Hnest craftsmen. Under the direction of a team of students and faculty from our school. Even the stores and supper club they're converting from the old mill will have the authenticity of Middle Michigan. Almost half the land will remain untouched. A beautiful setting for recreations like golf. Tennis. Skiing. And nature hikes. One of the many "real" projects we're working on. Things which will actually be built. Honest efforts to keep perspective of the profession. To- gether, our school offers a wide range of options for students. From computer application to history of architecture. Urban planning to office practices to pipes. All this collected in a curriculum which is constantly being revised. We make professionals. scuoot or DESIGN 'x ook on colleges athletics graduates organizations performing arts L 14515551 J-sf f Y: ', '- l .' - A L X. Mr f",f-ff' -lr., 'G .1 'Cum arts and sciences architecture 1, ' aff? '-': ., M2551 .. 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'-Q' ' 1,a'Q ' 'm-f f2+4zffA-- - iw i was i business 81 administration 28 ls i dental school engineering evening business 81 administration law school .Q Q , QJ 1Q ' 'vmmmm . w 9,-If' graduate school 1 I 5m f,V 1 A I f g y , L - D V u . f . 1 -1- '- 5 i Y Q ' A e img--'gi-'Q '-"- ' .- 15 We j'iqQi':4.x 1'-. , ft' A 'Y' W .. ,ns 5 4? ,ue 1? , if I 'A 1 . af- .2 'ft Y? ,e '33 . Z aft- i - A ' 6 Qi? Y X .2 M . gl -i'35i'le.f" H - , . Ft-55' -f Q . . ' t fi ' I 'N' 'ln' 5- l .p . .,-5 . -l - 't ' .- '. " env h nth. , .Q l . N :I MAA! ,ii . , M Q 'Y ' I - V VIL my Lv yah.-1 I ..,, 4-,sh RAI 11:1 ft atm, Y ' 9.-'Q-,T me 1 X- -Sf t .fu wa' ' H R 45-. f 'if 'Vlrl t' t s ' " if 'if at T M1 .- .iix..5h'.'Z1Qg':'353l' M.. 12. . Ht?l.'ibi .l i n' fl' .'A 5'fi.vi"""s 'I' -' . .ti-'.f.-"""' -' - u-d defeated twice They call it club football and that's literally what happened. Hillsdale College "dubbed" the Titans 67-0 in the T970 opener. Coach Jim Leary thought the Titans, who bowed to the Chargers a year ago by a 37-0 score, could give them a better battle this time around. He was wrong. The Chargers lead 30-0 after the first quarter and things went downhill after that, U-D crossed mid-Held only once, in the second quarter, by virtue of a holding penalty. Perhaps the most exhausted on the field was Hillsdctle kicker Chet Marcol He booted nine extra points. Two teams of midget footballers generated the most excitement when they took the field during halftime. They battled to a 7-7 tie. Bad luck continued to haunt the Titans as they bowed to Niagara T4-8 at Niagara Falls. The Detroiters literally dug their own graves with 'l'l5 yards in penalties, tour fumbles and two pass interceptions. Halfbacks Lynnderek Leonard and Ed Conley were the individual U-D stars. Leonard picked up 92 yards on the ground. Despite the outstanding individual efforts, the team now had two losses. 35 titans bounce back he 1970 Homecoming game saw the Titans ntertc Canisius College. The Golden riffins have met the Titans three times and ave yet to score, this time losing 34-O. Dave arker, taking over the quarterback spot on regular basis after Coach Leary had ex- erimented with Parker, Bob Gray, and larence Jennings, fired three touchdown asses. Parker hit ends Kevin Elsey and andy Anteau on passes of 40 and 27 yards fespectively. Flanker Eric Johnson caught 'he third TD aerial for 57 yards. Mark Mc abe booted two field goals from 32 and 4 yards out. After two defeats, U-D dropped out of the club football ratings for :he first time since the program began. After the win over previously unbeaten Can- sius they stood l3th nationally. The game 'narked an end to Homecoming festivities: week highlighted by parades, an ox roast, nd the crowning of the 1970 Homecoming ueen, Darlene Wietecha. win one, drop anothel Ed Conley rushed for 234 yards while the Titan defense held Marquette outside the 30 yard line, to defeat the Warriors 55-0. On defense, linebackers Bob Gray and Willis Marshall played an outstanding game and provided' excellent coverage for the oFFensive effort. Conley's three runs of 51, 17, and 34 yards spearheaded the drive in which quarterback Dave Parker com- pleted six passes. The following week the situation was re- versed as St. Louis lived up to its No. 1 ranking, trouncing the Titans 47-7. ln the melee the Titans lost six players through injuries. Defensive end Ron Steir and Ed Conley were injured so seriously that they sat out the rest of the season. Steir had to be carried to the plane after the game and Conley, the leading rusher, was knocked out in the first half, after gaining 81 yards. Billiken quarterback Butch Hartmen, who was backed' by an exceptionally strong line, set the pace for the slaughter. The Titans' only score came on the ground with a big carry by Len MacEachen. He ran 16 yards to the four and set up Conley's touchdown run of one yard. 1 Q x 49.- , r Q3 ,A . .VY fs? . 4,.. mf Xfb. l C' 0. . E7 x 1 - .. Saw. -A 'Nur Q ...., 'f 'V -+ .- 5, 5 1 lg P M Q '- ' . ex 4"' 1 :5,,f '- -' ' , ':,- "lm f - , f , 'fa , 1 . 4 A . X 1. , 1' 2 , L .. 1.1 1 , . b 7 , , ' V. ",.., H f V V f ' P: In 1,4 'L 'J gs i ,i -A , N --basl ,-I '1'-V41 wa.. 3 If , L decimated Titan squad faced its second rsity team when it met Northwood Insti- Ile. Less than 300 Titan supporters turned t for the game, which ended in a 6'l-6 ughter for UD. Linebacker Bob Gray, o transferred from Northwood, played a od game, despite the thorough drubbing sorbed by the Titans. Lynnderek Leonard ved out of injured Ed Conley's shadow take over the role of leading ground iner. ln the third quarter Leonard scored only touchdown, going over tackle from o yards out after Gray recovered a rthwood fumble. o weeks later the Titans ended a long son by walloping Loyola of Chicago 36- Trying to redeem themselves and finish th a winning club football record, the ans did almost everything imaginable. e score came on a 97 yard drive, an- er on a broken play as quarterback ve Parker was forced 47 yards and into end zone. UD also scored once on a ss play as Lew Burnett made a spec- ular catch in the end zone. The win ve the Titans a 3-4 record for the sea- , and leaving them 3-2 with club teams. endurostreakcrosscountry Hope, the cry rings out from the tired lungs ofthe runners. The best season ever for the Cross Country Team. How? Through the leadership of Tom Long, and Stan Woiton. The strong legs of Dwight Hullm, and Bill Benton. The endurance of Mike Jackson, and Greg Niemiec. The stamina of Ron Bucci, and Tom Quarsaimo, and Greg Garrett. the guts ofthe whole team. Optimism. The song is sung during workouts. Why? Coach Dominick Taddonio says it's the varied runners, each setting th pace in different areas. By the fact that four of the teams defeated by the Titans had recruit from high schools, while the Titans use only the existing student body Because of people like Tom Long, people who can be counted on fo their strong individual efforts contributing to the team effort. Five wins, six losses? Ha! I 1 X,. .V,. hh, 43 I-1 I, . -:'-",'-- 7 ---, Q . img? dd,-'.,, M., -- slap stick 1970-71 was a tough year for coach Bill Wills. This was his tirst y'ear as a coact and if he has any more years like this one, he will probably qui His biggest problem was with players - or lack of them. He started oi the season with a great team - one that he was sure coull romp to their fourth straight championship in this th fourth year of their existence. With this confidenc he decided to schedule really tough teams like Ohi State and University of Illinois. However, at t semester break the roof caved in on Wills. lost five of his best players. The casual list included the leading scorers, Al Bevl and Dave Balagna, their best defenseman an alternate captain, Rick Habermas, the most promising freshman Tom Zarb, an Jim Blanchard. This hurt them na only because of their immense talen but it also left them with onll 12 players, not enough to field a wel rested team. If it weren't for the spirit of t players who stayed, the team would surely have collapse 1 jk! 5353 titans puclced over The season started with a loss to St. Clair College, 9-6. One month later they beat OCC 7-4. Next- University of Illinois 6, U-D 4. With one-third of the 4' team out, they travelled to Dayton and came back I with a loss. The team had too much spirit to lie down and die, the next day they trounced Miami 12-'l. The team returned to Olympia to lose to Toledo 7-2. The game is under protest because Toledo allegedly used X ineligible players, so U-D could still win E that one. The next weekend they topped Oberlin 5-I. Then came more trouble. E They suffered defeats at the blades of "E K Western Michigan, Ohio State and Illinois The Titans inched past Hillsdale, 3-2, in overtime. They then lost to Chicago Circle l in-,m,-,,,, 11 -0 and 9-8. There still was a chance at the T me V Midwest Collegiate Hockey Association crown, but it was too slight to make gold of. won two one loss f X N55 , NO Smz.--.xgg fx 48 The 1971 Titans opened their season by hosting the Hillsdale Chargers, and pro- -ceeded to show their guests ci rough time, driving to score 108-61. Only two of last year's starting five returned, guards Frank Russell and Jimmy Jackson. The new addi- tions included Daryle Johnson, a forward who copped honors as high scorer with 21, and top rebounder with 17. Gerald Bailey complemented him as the other cornerman, pumping to tally 15 marks. Pulling the five together, Lew Smith gained the center spot and worked his seven-foot height to ad- vantage, hitting for 13 points and stretching to scoop up 13 rebounds. Coach Harding easily emptied the bench without letting up -pt either end of the court. U-D gave their second opponent, Chicago IState, an even rougher time than Hills- dale - a tight defense held State under 10 points for almost 18 minutes. Five Titans listed scores in double figures, both Erik Rucker and Cookie Marsh coming off the bench to do it. The scoreboard read 79-35 as the fans split. The Titans dropped their first game as they traveled to take on tenth-ranked Villanova at the Palestra. After the Titans pushed to cut the Villanova lead to 43-41, Villanova rallied, outscoring U-D 10-1. The Titans never came close again. and finished at the low -end of a 95-67 score. George Bailey high- lighted the Titans, his strong play under the boards as forward gave him 24 points and 14 rebounds, more than any one of Villa- nova's taller front line. ...q YQ '. xg- 1 .1 .V ,- 1 1 ..- """ zQ: s! ',.. Sf - - IJI -I ,LH:2,V,, Viv-Vg 2' ,.,t ,. , s ..,-' -Ill,-new-Q, - -,Ann 1,---.z L1--..,,, ,,-- 'Q 'x.. .+- P ...,, . 1 v - -. - . . we L - '- ,. AU..-rznz-v-c.4v.C.-' 'Y' , -Fi-, '9'.n i After being down one basket at the half, U-D was run off the floor in the second half by a fast Arizona State basketball team, losing the 19th annual Motor City Tournament, 87-74. The Titans walloped Delaware, eventual fourth place team, 87- 75, on the first night of the Christmas-time tournament, while the Sun Devils squeaked by Loyola of New Orleans, 77-75. But the Titans couldn't come back the second night, despite 21 points by forward Gerald Bailey and 20 points by all-tournament selection Frank Russell. ASU's team was led by Paul Stovall, another tourney selection. Both Russell and Stovall were unanimous picks for the team and Stovall's selection as Out- standing Player was also unanimous. The Titans hit a poor 36.8 percent from the floor after beating the weak Delaware Fighting Blue Hens with a mediocre 39.3 percent. Missing the second game was forward Daryle Johnson, who grabbed ll rebounds against Delaware and contributed 10 points. Bailey led U-D the second night with eight picks. The last time U-D won the Motor City Tourn- ament was in 1968, when Spencer Haywood beat Temple, 87-76. Last year the Titans lost first place to Minnesota by one point. U-D has won nine of the 'I9 tournaments, taken second eight more times, ancl finished in the cellar twice. tourney for the wors ,.-1n'l"' mp Ulf'- 50 .Wing ,wa 9 J2??'i?vf,. , ll' 5.4--9 ' ., , . if I' ' Jiii ' k:l2Lkr 35,.,.?Q, 51 titans lose numbers gain 4 xt: D. Q O The fourth game of the season brought the Titans against an opponent from the big ten, Michigan. The game proved to be a significant test for the boys from Detroit City, excitement built as they gradually closed and finally eliminated the ten point gap as regulation play ended. Overtime efforts failed however. Michigan made off one better as Doryle Johnson's second free throw dropped off the bucket, leaving the final score 74-73. The Titans beat their next major foe, tenth-ranked Bonaventure, again coming from behind late in the game. Notre Dame controlled their match with U-D, leav- ing our boys trailing 93-79. Xavier didn't have it so easy. The game could have been anybody's until the final buzzer, when Lew Smith snatched a rebound which, if it had gone back up, would have been the tying points for Xavier. Injuries decimated the Titans' ranks as they went into the remainder of the season with only nine men. In a frustrating game with Canisius, the Titans stumbled to a 66-65 loss. The Titan drive ended soon after their early shooting success, which earned them a T2-2 lead after the first five minutes of play. Fastbreaking Can- isius proceeded to set a pace which left the Titans lagging behind. In the waning min- utes U-D struggled and managed to tie it. Canisius stalled. The Titans tried to stay with it, but a foul on their part gave the Golden Griffins the free throw which converted into the winning point. I Ae :-. X45-'ff ' r -' 5" ,,,arr- .K ss lust wait till next year Four wins in five games toward the end of' the season assured the Titans of at least a .500 season as they went into the final two games with a 13-11 record. Next year Coach Jim Harding will have nine vets re- turning, four promising freshmen and his usual crop of iunior college transfers. JC's provided Harding with two of this year's starters, Daryle Johnson and Swarn Lacy. Both forwards, Johnson had a 10 point pen game average ancl Lacy, who took oven when Gerald Bailey was hurt, turned in some good performances. Bailey had been! one of U-D's outstanding players, averaging over 11 ppg., and second in rebound av- erages with 7.6. Frank Russell again led the team in scoring, with over 16 ppg., and thrilled fans with his slick ballhandling. Team leader Scrappy Jackson, a senior, took control on the floor. He also had in- dividual high score for the season with two 29-point games. Lew Smith was up to his 7-foot potential many times during the sea- son: blocking shots, scoring 11 ppg. and leading the team in rebounds with nine per game and over 200 for the season. All will be back, except for Jackson. Joining them will be subs Jerry Moss, Cookie Marsh, Preston Pace and Geoff Roberts. Up from the freshmen squad will be three more forwards, Owen Wells, Jerry Homan and Greg Carter, all strong on the boards and respectable shooters, and Chester Wilson will be added to the fine corps of guards. lg E . ' -X -1 1 l'i'?'r.'1 . Z- Xl gxl.-'kg 2 "Vw, , . a'1 F 44fiS1 - fx Vo , , ' I v I "ff I I W I A Q69 'ew opposition foiled Fencing was the sport of the year at U-D in 1971 as the Titan fencers used team spirit ignited by amazing individual talent to compile a 16-3 season record. Facing some of the toughest competition in the Midwest including Notre Dame, Michigan State, Wayne State, Wisconsin Parkside and Illinois, the team used their strength in all three weapons to come out victorious. Four- teen of the seventeen team members finished the season above .500. The team was led by the outstanding achievements of foils- man Tyrone Simmons, the best sophomore foilsman in the United States. Simmons posted a 43-3 season total and also earned a gold medal in the University of Illinois Collegiate Tournament. Juniors Fred Hooker and Lynnderek Leonard also notched first place in that event on the epee and sabre strips, marking the first time any team had swept the tournament in its seven year history. lf the three top U-D squad members do as well in the NCAA Nationals this March, U-D will have its first national cham- pionship in school history. If not, the team will lose only two seniors this year and can take another stab at national honors ir 1972. mm 89 I wry .0-2 LIW' U 17 X ,. 11' - .Y ,I , by Q V' 'Xie ,545-X 7'l-- swashbucklers 6 W mr Q basebaH U-D Toledo 6 Hillsdale 9 Hillsdale 5 Northwood 19 Michigan 5 Oakland 7 Spring Arbor 3 Spring Arbor 11 Bowling Green 3 Notre Dame 7 Wayne State 6 Michigan 0 Michigan 6 Michigan State 1 Michigan State 1 Oakland 4 Henry Ford C C 8 Henry Ford C C 5 Central Michigan 1 Central Michigan O Wayne State 7 Wayne State 0 Eastern Michigan 3 Eastern Michigan 2 Hillsdale 3 Hillsdale 4 Xavier 8 Toledo 4 Kalamazoo 5 Kalamazoo 5 Notre Dame 4 Eastern Michigan 2 Eastern Michigan 8 Eastern Michigan 3 Albion 11 Albion 6 Ferris State 4 Ferris State 4 season record won 24 lost 14 Opponent 4 l 1 1 5 20 5 0 1 2 5 3 2 5 6 5 3 4 4 9 3 5 3 14 5 5 2 6 3 3 1 7 12 12 4 3 4 0 0 cross country Cleveland State Western Reserve Toledo Oakland University Ferris State Spring Arbor Ohio Northern Lawrence Institute Grand Valley State Hillsdale Wayne State sea St. Clair KWindsorJ Oakland C C Illinois Dayton Miami KOhiol Toledo Oberlin Western Michigan Ohio State Ohio State Illinois Illinois Oakland C C Hillsdale Lake Forest Chicago Circle Western Michigan son record: won 5 lost hockey U-D 42 20 32 20 33 48 23 15 42 17 35 6 U-D 6 7 6 1 12 2 5 3 1 3 2 2 7 3 0 8 1 season record won 6 lost 11 Opponent 19 43 23 35 23 15 36 50 16 44 20 Opponent 9 4 4 4 1 7 1 5 11 17 8 6 4 2 11 9 8 football U-D Hillsdale 0 Niagara 8 Canisius 34 Marquette 33 St. Louis 7 Northwood 6 Loyola 36 season record. won 3 lost 4 fencing U-D Wayne State 16 Windsor 20 Oberlin 17 Bowling Green 24 Case 18 Lake Superior 22 Tri State 23 Purdue 23 Michigan State 16 Ohio State 12 Indiana 24 Chicago 21 Notre Dame 15 Milwaukee 19 Air Force 13 Illinois 14 Wisconsin Parkside 21 Michigan State 21 Chicago Circle 13 season record: won 16 lost 3 Opponent 67 14 0 0 47 61 6 Opponent 11 7 10 3 9 5 4 4 11 15 3 6 12 8 14 13 6 12 14 basketball U-D Hillsdale 108 Chicago State 79 Villanova 67 Michigan 73 Providence 69 San Francisco 77 Spring Hill 79 Delaware 87 Arizona State 74 Marquette 61 St. Bonaventure 75 Loyola Clll.J 70 Notre Dame 79 Xavier 78 Dayton 77 Cleveland State 85 Toledo 78 Canisius 64 Xavier 80 King's College 91 Marquette 67 St. John's CMinn.J 76 Boston College 80 St. Francis 80 Bowling Green 92 Duquesne 73 season record: won 15 lost 11 Opponent 61 35 95 74 84 58 56 75 87 70 73 63 93 76 88 70 86 65 71 66 81 69 76 70 85 93 graduates It Linda Abernathy, B.A., Social Work William Adomatis, B.A., History Daniel Agacinski, B.A., Mathematical Economics Richard Alexander, B.B.A., Management Doug Allar, B.S., Finance Philip Allor, B.M.E. Patricia Allwin, B.A., Humanities David Amster, B.S., Biology Robert Anderson, B.S., Physical Education Nancy Androff, B.A., Humanities Anthony Arata, B. of Architecture Maureen Armstrong, B.A., Mathematics Demosthenes Arsman, B.A.A., Marketing AI Arterburn, B.A., Mathematical Economics William D. Artman, B.C.E. Joseph Asmar, B.S., Biology Joe Baker, B.A., Sociology Loretta Baker, B.A., English Brian Ball, B.E.E. Catherine Baratta, B.A., Languages Joan Baratta, B.A., English Paul Barker, B.S., Management Bruce Barnes, BS., Biology Joseph Barrese, B.Ch.E. Samuel Barresi, B.A., History Ronald Barrett, B.Ch.E. James Barry, M.B.A., Finance Robert Barski, B.B.A., Management Paul Bartkowiak, B.A., Political Science Thomas Bass, B.B.A., Management Robert Bathgate, B.A., Political Science Marilyn Baumgardner, B.S., Social Work Thomas Beale, J.D., Law Carol Bechard, B.A., Humanities Sue Bechard, B.S., Dental Hygiene 63 Charles V. Bender, B.S., Biology Robert Berk, B.E.E. Theodore Berlinghof, B. of Archiiedure James Bernhold, J.D., Law Robert Best, .l.D., Law Marvin F. Bielawslri, B.A., Hisiory Luba Bilyi, B.A., Hislory Michael Binkert, B.C.E. Lawrence Bizon, B.S., Chemisfry Thomas Black, B. of Archiledure Delores Blanchard, B.A., English Michael A. Blasco, B.A., Radio-TV Marcus Blass, B.S., Biology Elizabelh Blichfeldf, B.S., Biology Milchell Bobrowiecki, B.E.E. Leonard Bobryk, B.S., Managemeni Belh Bodary, B.A., Humanities John M. Bona, B.C.E. Donald Bonneife, B.B.A., Accouniing Donna Boris, B.A., Maihemolics Marlene Bork, B.A., Humanilies Linda Bornoly, B.A., Humaniiies Dianna J. Bowers, B.A., Humanities Nellie Boyaiian, B.A., Humaniiies Kennelh Brach, B.A., Hislory Rober! Brang, B.A., Hisfory Michael Brennan, B.A., Accouniing Terrence Brennan, B.S., Biology Jane L. Briggs, B.A., Urban Siudies David Brower, B.S., Biology James Brown, B.S., Economics George Brudnak, B.B,A., Accounfing George Brumbaugh, B.S., Accounfing Mark Bruss, B.A., Biology Gary Budry, B.B.A., Finance 64 si-f QF' ,Y by 99 E7 .-.. 'inn if 5 11 Jolanta Budweil, B.A., Mathematics Thomas Budzynski, B.A., Political Science Art Buglione, B.M.E. Mary Bukowski, B.A., Mathematics Gary Burg, B.Ch.E. Kathleen Burke, B.A., Humanities William D. Burke, B.B.A., Accounting Clyde Busam, B.S., Mathematics Rebecca Butz, B.A., Spanish Nance Caine, B.A., Journalism Coleen A. Campbell, B.A., English Firn E. Campbell, B.S., Marketing Andrew Capp, B.A., Chemistry Claudia Caramagno, B.A., Mathematics Paula Caratelli, B.A., French Joann Carnaghi, B.A., History Robert Carravallah, B.A., English Anthony Chambors, B.S., Biology Patricia Chernishkin, B.A., English William Cheslin, B.S., Biology Daniel Chiacchia, B.Cl1.E. Christina Chopp, B.A., Accounting Christine Chorazewicz, B.A., Humanities Anthony Chordei, B.A., History Charles R. Christmans, B.B.A., Finance Steve Chulig, B. ol Architecture James Ciciora, B.S., Mathematics James Ciesla, B.B.A., Management Elmorie Clack, B.A., Humanities Thomas Claerr, B.A., History John Clark, B.A., Political Science Patsy Clark, B.A., Humanities Beverly Clinkscale, B.A., History Carole Cocquyt, B.A., Mathematics Vivian Cole, B.A., Math Specialist 65 Thomas H. Collier, B.B.A., Marketing Nancy Colucci, B.S., Marketing Rita Conway, B.A., Psychology Maureen Corona, B.A., Humanities Michael Cosky, B.A., Psychology Catherine L. Cowan, B.B.A., Accounting Joseph Cracchiolo, B.A., Humanities Nancy Craft, B.A., Psychology Forrest Craver, J.D., Law Robert Cross, B.S., Finance Celeste Cucchi, B.A., Humanities Donald Cucchi, B.S., Mathematics Peter D'Angelo, B.S., Accounting John Darin, B.S., Biology James Davy, B.C.E. Michael Decker, B.M.E. Marianne Dee, B.A., Humanities Patricia Degnan, B.A., English Mark DeHayes, B.A., Political Science David Deitriclr, B.A., Biology Thomas Deleeuw, B.A., Arch. and Bus. Joseph Dell, B.C.E. Robert L. Dembinski, B.B.A., Finance Michael Demchak, J.D., Law Bob Demer, B.C.E. Brady E. Denton, J.D., Law Alexander DePetro, B.A., Psychology Francis DeSostoa, B.Ch.E. Thomas R. Devaney, B.A., History William Devlin, B. of Architecture Eugene E. DiCresce, B.B.A., Marketing Donald Dine, B.S., Accounting Michael Doherty, M.B.A. Michael Dolak, B.S., Marketing Thomas Domanski, M.B.A. 66 Re ii f ,,.a- 'Ci- WV wx Sv if sd YS? fu' l .xy T 'Z' N... he , 'Y ki 3-7 ,fri- iw if James Donovan, B.B,A., Managemeni Larry Doyle, B.A., Polifical Science Patrick Drosie, B.S., Biology Bernice Duforf, B.B.A., Managemenl Mary Dwyer, B.A., Mafhemafics Robert Ealba, B.S., Mafhemafical Economics Tom Elward, B.Ch.E. John Emig, B.C.E. Charles Enderby, B.E.E. Ralph Engler, B.S., Managemenf Gary Ericson, B.A., Biology Sheldon Erlich, J.D., Law John Ewald, B.S., Managemenf Bernadefie Fagan, B.A., Radio-TV Assaad Farhaf, B.C.E. Dennis Favro, B.A., Hisfory Jucliih Fear, B.S., Morkefing Evelyn Fella, B.A., French Fernando Ferri, J.D., Law John Filipkowski, B.S., Biology Patrick Findlan, B. of Archifecfure Timothy Fino, B.E.E. William Fischer, B.A., Hisfory John Flahie, B.A., Social Work Richard E. Fleury, J.D., Law Marie Foley, B.S., Physics Timoihy Foley, B.8.A., Marlceiing Laurence Folkoff, B.S., Management Science Janet Forbing, B.A., Radio-TV Michelle Foster, B.A., Sociology Mary Frabofto, B.S., Chemistry Kent Frappier, B.A., Hislory Carole Freeman, B.S., Denial Hygiene Mary Susan Friday, B.A., English George Fritz, B. of Archifecfure 67 Ted E. Funke, B.S., Accounting David Gadzinski, B.S., Physics John E. Gallagher, B.B.A., Management Mary .lo Gallagher, B.A., English Haren Gaclhi, PhD, Engineering Linda Gantos, B.A., Humanities Lois Garavaglia, B.A., Humanities Gail Garceau, B.A., English Marlene Gardiner, B.A., History Kenneth Gaynor, B.B.A., Management Joseph Gdowski, B.Ch.E. Maria Giunfermi, B.S., Accounting Thomas Gibson, B.B.A., Management Mark Gielecki, B.S., Mathematical Economics Lawrence Gillen, B.C.E. Patricia T. Gillespie, B.A., Humanities Andrew Giovannetti, B.M.E. Tom Giroux, B.S., Biology Terrian E. Givens, B.A., Sociology Patrick Gloria, B.E.E. James Golei, B.A., Experimental Thomas Golei, B.A., Political Science Faustino Gonzales, B.S., Economics Gary Garski, B.S., Accounting Peter Grace, B.C.E. Dave Gravlin, B.A., History James Gray, B.B.A., Accounting Paul Gray, B.A., Theology Diane Greiner, B.A., French Lawrence Greshuk, B.A., Humanities Keith Greuling, B.B.A., Marketing Robert GritTith, B.B.A., Accounting Tadeo, Grodzki, B. of Architecture Marianne Gruber, B.A., Industrial Psychology John Grupp, B.E.E. 68 'l x X L, ,cf .,. tus- Tv? T9 H? T il if ti T Pot Grywalski, B.A., Humanities Cynthia Grzelak, B.A., English Pronob Guha, M.E.E. Ronald Gush, B.B.A., Management William A. Gustine, B.S., Management Dennis Gut, B.S., Biology Maureen Gwizclala, B.A., English James Habarth, B.A., English Michael Hackett, B.C.E. Michael Halm, B.S., Physics Loretto Harcourt, B.A., Humanities Kathleen Harrington, B.A., Humanities George Harris, B.Ch.E. Joseph Harris, B.S., Accounting Janice Harroun, B.A., English Rosanne Hartmann, B.S., Mathematics Everett Hawley, B.B.A., Accounting John Hayes, B.A., English David Hazergian, B.S., Biology Patrick Hearns, B.A., History Victor Hebert, B.A., Sociology James Henige, B.A., Biology Mark Hetu, B.A., English Nancy Hill, B.A., Humanities Thresa Hill, B.A., Philosophy Bruce Himrod, B.S., Accounting Leon Hirzel, B.A., Biology Norbert Hnatuk, B.B.A., Finance Nancy Hoban, B.A., English Brian Hogan, B.B.A., Management Samuel Hogan, B.A., Economics Dolores Hollis, B.S., Business Education Kathleen Holm, B.A., Humanities Mark Homan, B.A., English Mary Horner, B.A., History 69 Donald J. Housey, LD., Law Vicior Huber, B.B.A., Managemenf Charles Huckabay, B.E.E. Joseph Hudak, B.E.E. Donald Hudson, B.A., Radio-TV Palii-Jean Hughes, B.A., Humanities Thomas Hustoles, B.A., Polifical Science Dirk J. Huybrechis, B.A., Folifical Science Robert Hyslop, B.B.A., Accouniing Craig lrelan, B. of Archifecfure Cora Jackson, B.A., English James Jackson, B.S., Marketing Jeanette Jakel, B.S., Biology Amelia J. Janisz, B.S., Biology Georgeann Jay, B.A., Humaniiies Gerald Jay, B.S., Marlcefing Thomas Jindra, B.S., Management Dennis M. Johns, B.Ch.E. Barlon Johnson, B.S., Accounring Eric Johnson, B.C.E. Marsha Johnson, B,A., Hisfory Sylvia Johnson, B.A., English Mary Eileen Joy, B.A., English Mel Jusiak, B.S., Finance Marianne Kaania, B.A., Humanifies Robert J. Kaczorowski, B.M.E. Diane Kampman, B.S., Physical Educalion David Karl, B.S., Markefing Mark Karney, B.E.E. James Kasvach, B.S., Finance Agnes Kavulic, B.A., Humanifies Richard Kaylor, B.S., Managemenf Raymond Keller, B.S., Managemenf Kathleen Kelly, B.A., Humanilies Richard Kelly, B.S., Accounfing 70 Caron Kennedy, B.A., History James Kerber, B. of Architecture Virginia Kerr, B.A., English Dennis M. Kirkwood, B.E.E. Kenneth W. Kissel, B,B.A., Management Gary Kleier, B.A., Urban Studies Robert Knetl, B.E.E. Jerome Kniga, B.B.A., Management Craig Knoche, B.C.E. Valerie Koehn, B.S., Dental Hygiene Kenneth Kogut, B.M.E. Sharon Kolaczynski, B.A., Spanish Connie Kolis, B.S., Business Education Ronald Kolis, B.A., Spanish Dennis Kolody, B.B.S., Accounting Susan Korneffel, B.A., Humanities Robert Kos, B.B.A., Accounting Marsha Koshowski, B.S., Biology Steven W. Kostecke, .l.D., Law Pauline Kowolczyk, B.A., Humanities Chris Kozakiewicz, B.S., Marketing Joseph Kozlo, B.S., Marketing Gerald Kozlowski, B.A., English Dennis Kramer, B.E.E. Kenneth Krause, B.A., English Jose R. Krawford, B.A., Political Science Anthony Krukowski, B.A., English Dennis Kubek, B.Ch.E. Ellen Kummerl, B.A., Social Work Richard Kunnoth, B.C.E. lhor Kunynskyi, B.S., Management Roger Kurth, B.B.A., Marketing Karen Kurtinaitis, B.A., History Kenneth C. Kuszynski, B.E.E. Robert Laba, B.M.E. 71 Richard LaBarbera, B.B.A., Management Maureen Lahiff, B.A., Mathematics Gerald E. laMotte, M.B.A. Anthony A. Lane, J.D., Law Ken Laritz, B.A., History Daniel LaRoucl1e, B.M.E. Norman Larson, B.B.A., Management Patricia Lauri, B.A., Humanities Hervey Lavoie, B. of Architecture Daniel Leary, B.E.E. Christine Leiter, B.A., Humanities Debbie Lentovich, B.A., Humanities Dino Leone, B.A., Political Science Lorraine M. Lester, B.A., History Susan levy, B.A., Humanities Robert Lewis, B.B.A., Management Michael Limond, J.D., Law Carolyn Linden, B.A., Humanities Bob Lindh, B.C.E. Ronald Lisk, B.E.E. Greg Loeper, B.A., Finance Robert Loew, B. ol Architecture James Loftis, B.A., Marketing Thomas Logar, B.M.E. Gary Logue, B.A., Radio-TV Vassyl A. Lonchyna, B.S., Biology Thomas J. Long, B.S., Mathematics Thomas Luchi, B. of Architecture William Lukacs, B.S., Biology James J. Lundy, B.B.A., Accounting Michael Lynch, B.S., Economics John McCarthy, B.S., Marketing Edward McCliment, B.S., Management Science Lawrence McCliment, B.S., Accounting Rita McCrae, B.S., Mathematics 72 1,49 .A Q67 ,315 13 qv' f...1 g-fi' 11 4...- 1' p-52" 3 11 5 Michael McDonald, B.S., Economics Gerald McFee, B.B.A., Business Management Thomas McGourty, B.E.E. John F. McGraw, B.B.A., Accounting Thomas McGraw, B.S., Biology John McGreevy, B.A., History Lawrence P. McKaig, B.A., Political Science Michael McLain, B.S., Accounting Edward McLean, B.B.A., Management Patricia McMahon, B.S., Mathematics James McMinn, B.A., industrial Relations Kathleen McMullen, B.A., Humanities Joanne McQuade, B.S., Accounting Donald Maes, M.E.E. Kathleen Magreta, B.A., Humanities Kevin Mahoney, B.C.E. Deborah Maisano, B.A., Humanities Kathleen Maison, B.A., English Paul Manuszak, B.S., Biology Michael Maraone, B.S., Accounting Robert Marcischak, B.E.E. Donald Marengere, B.A., Political Science Raphael Marrone, B.A., Management Science Leonard Marszalek, 8. of Architecture Katherine Martz, B.A., History Gary Mateicek, B.A., Psychology Natalie Matouski, B.C.E. Harold Matuszak, Jr., B.C.E. Michael Mayhall, B.B.A., Accounting Thomas Meier, B.S., Management Jerome Menkhaus, B.C.E. Anthony Messina, B.B.A., Management Robert Michalak, B.M.E. Theodore Michaliszyn, B.S., Marketing Gerald Michaud, B.A., Philosophy 73 Peter Michowski, B.A., Radio-TV Susan Micko, B.A., Social Work Diane Miedzianowslci, B.A., Malhemalics Henry Miga, B.A., Humanifies Deborah Mike, B.A., English Gloria Milam, B.A., Social Work Barry Miller, B.B.A., Finance Theodore E. Miller, B.S., Physics Tom R. Miller, B.A., Journalism Anne Minnich, B.S., Physical Eclucafion Thomas Moening, B.B.A., Accounling Tye Moffatt, B.B.A., Marketing Edward Monaghan, B.A., Managemenf Peler Monialbano, B.S., Managemenl Gwendolyn S. Moore, B.A., Hisfory Thomas Maravelz, B.M.E. Barbara Moro, B.A., Humanifies Kathleen Mosier, B.A., English James Moskal, B.S., Management Cheryl Mousseau, B.A., Social Work James E. Mullen, B.E.E. Mary Anne Muller, B.A., Radio-TV Robert Muller, B.A., Radio-TV Vinceni Mulroy, B.A., Polifical Science Joseph Munler, B.M.E. Barb Murphy, B.A., English Ann Musinski, B.A., Sociology Bruno Mussow, B.B.A., Accounling Norman Mytyk, B.B.A., Accounting Edwin Nalepa, B.B.A., Managemenl Tom Nawrocki, B.A., Chemisfry William Noll, B.M.E. Eugene Nosowicz, B.E.E. Frances Novak, B.A., Hisfory Beisy Noviclxas, BA., Humanifies 74 , Qft 1K li .1--1 i 'NN t-5 Chris Novicky, B.A., Humanities Carol Novotny, B.A., Religious Studies Sheila O'Brien, B.A., Journalism Walter O'Brien, B.A., History Sharon O'Connor, B.A., Mathematics Henry Oklat, B.S., Biology Richard O'Malley, B. of Architecture William O'Neill, B.A., Radio-TV Gerry Opalinski, B.A., History James Opfer, B.E.E. Paul Oser, B.A., Mathematics William Ouellefie, B.B.A., Accounting Richard Pacieiewski, B.S., Finance Richard Pacini, B.A., Radio-TV Mary Paden, B.A., Journalism Gerald V. Padilla, B.A., Mathematics James Palmer, B.A., Radio-TV Rocco Parisi, Jr., B.E.E. Marian Parker, B.A., Psychology James Porrino, B.S., Markeiing Eva Patrick, B.A., Humanities Agnes Pawlowski, B.A., Humanities Ruth Ann Payne, B.B.A., Marketing William Peecher, B.B.A., Finance Donna Pellerito, B.A., English Gary Peltier, B.E.E. Paul Penzel, B.S., Finance David Petrella, B.S., Biology Mark Pezda, B.S., Biology David Pfaff, B.A., Hisvofy Mariorie Phillips, B.A., Journalism Barbara Plichta, B.A., English Roman Plichta, B.Ch.E. linda Pluto, B.S., Physical Education Robert Podzikowski, B.S., Management 75 John C. Poggiolo, B.S., Biology Jerald Pogue, B.B.A., Finance Bonnie Poledink, B.A., Humanities Valerio Poliuto, B.B.A., Accounting James Polzin, B.A., Sociology Ralph Proctor, B.S., Accounting Henry Pyszynski, B.B.A., Management Patricia Quayhackx, B.S., Physical Education John Racine, B.A., History Paul Radice, B.A., Psychology Susan Radulslci, B.A., Humanities James Rago, B.A., History John E. Railing, B.C.E. Thomas Rauch, .l.D., Law Anna Redinger, B.B.A., Finance Paul Reehil, J.D., Law Michael Reggish, B.S., Mathematics Robert Rehfus, B.B.A., Accounting Thomas Reichert, B.S., Accounting Robert Rekiel, J.D., Law Gary Rembisz, B.A., Political Science Dennis Reno, B.A., Psychology Theodore Reynen, B.C.E. Anthony Rice, B.B.A., Accounting Arthur Ries, B.M.E. David Ritter, B.S., Accounting Marcia Rittersdorf, B.A., English Mary C. Rittersdorf, Secretarial Science Mary Robinson, B.A., Art Eieonor Rodak, B.S., Medical Technology John Roelant, B.E.E. Francis Rolewicz, B.BA., Accounting Peter Romano, B.A., Sociology Paul Romps, B.B.A., Accounting Teresa Ross, B.A., Spanish 76 Maurice C. Rouse, B.B.A., Marketing Robert Rozycki, B.S., General Business Mary Rudd, B.A., Spanish Dorothy Rudzlci, B.A., French Charles Ruh, B.S., Marketing Julie Runyon, B.A., Humanities Verian Russell, B.A., Psychology William P. Ryder, J.D., Law John Rygiel, B.S., Management Science David Saad, B.S., Psychology Thomas Sabick, B.M.E. Thomas Saddler, B.A,, Management James Safilian, B.S., Finance Richard J. Saigh, B.B.A., Marketing Chris Sak, B.A., Radio-TV Janet Sanders, B.A., Humanities Kathleen Sandon, B.A., Humanities Peter J. Santoro, B.A., industrial Option Bob Sawicki, B.S., Mathematics Thomas Schaefer, B.S., Finance Ella Schervish, B.S., Biology Herbert Schervish, B.B.A., Management Bob Scheuermann, B.S., Economics Susan Schimmel, B.A., Humanities John Schmidt, B.S., Physics Michael Schmidt, B.S., Management James Schrage, B.S., Management Thomas Schulte, B.M.E, James Schulte, B.C.E. Nancy Schweitzer, B.S., Dental Hygiene Ray Sczudlo, B.Ch.E. William Selinski, B.A., English John Sewatsky, B.E.E. Jim Shannon, B.A., History William Shaw, B.B.A., Management 77 Richard Shorten, B.S., Management Robert Siemion, B.S., Accounting William T. Simmerer, B.E.E. Philip Simon, B.B.A., Marketing Doris Simpson, B.A., Psychology Edward Sinni, Jr., B.E.E. John Sisk, B.Ch.E. Robert Skonieczny, B.S., Biology Chris Smihal, B.A., History Daniel Smith, B.A., Political Science George Smith, B.E.E. Thomas Smith, B.B.A., Finance Robert Smitka, B.A., Radio-TV John Smreker, B.M.E. Nancy Sortor, B.A., Humanities Kiriakos, Sotirion, B. of Architecture Michael Soyka, B.C.E. Anne Spenthoff, B.A., English Larry Stanelc, B.S., Markeling Eli Stanesa, LD., Law John Stanisz, B.B.A., Management Royal Stark, B. of Architecture Charlene Starman, B.S., Biology William Starrs, B.S., Engineering Eugene Start, B.B.A., Finance Frank Stovale, M.A., Economics Jane Stefanek, B.S., Business Education Gregory Stein, B.S., Marketing Jim Stemporosky, B.S., Management Diane Stephens, B.A., Humanities Roger Stewart, B.B.A., Management Harold Stieber, B.S., Accounting Daniel Straub, B.C.E. Mike Sugomeli, B.S., Management Joseph L. Sulek, J.D., Law Judy Sullivan, B.A., English Charlie Sutton, Jr., B.S., Accounting Paul Sweeney, B. of Architecture Edith Sweetwine, B.A., Humanities Michael Swiilum, B.A., Economics Thomas Szczepkowski, B.A., Psychology Jerome Szott, B.S., Economics Bill Szpyrka, B.A., Biology Donna Tanner, B.A., Sociology Constance Taylor, B.A., Radio-TV Joseph P. Tekelly, M.8.A. James Thesing, B.E.E. Nancy Thom, B.A., English Simon Thomas, B.S., General Business Barry Thompson, B.A., History Kathleen Tierney, B.A., English Dan Tirado, B.S., Industrial Psychology Michael Tocco, B.B.A., Management Salvatore Tocco, B.A., Finance Michael Tomasik, B. of Architecture Terry Tomazic, M.A., Urban Studies Sandra Tonak, B.S., Marketing Dennis Trainor, B.A., English Kathy Tranchida, B.A., Social Work Jose Trigueros, B.M.E. Roger l.. Trim, J.D., Law Frances Trupiano, B.A., History Ross Turner, B.A., Psychology Arlyce Uher, B.A., History Lee F. Ullmann, B.S., Management Science Robert Unstine, B.B.A., Finance Margaret Urban, B.A., English Craig Vallely, B.A., History Christine Van Belle, B.S., Accounting James Van Slambrook, B.E.E., M.E. 79 Gerald Vurani, B.E.E. louis Vilarclo, B.M.E. Sam Viiale, B.A., Spanish Jerome VonHandorf, B.M.E. Mark Walch, B.E.E., M.E. David Walsh, M.B.A. Cynthia Walter, B.A., Hisfory Richard Waller, B.M.E. Richard Woncour, B.S., Accounting Maria Ward, B.A., Polifical Science Christine Wasche, B.A., Hisfory Donald Wasik, B.S., Biology lrene Wasilczuk, B.A., Hisfory Douglas Wechier, B.C.E. Arnold Weifenberner, B.S., Biology Daniel Welch, B.A., Ari Mike Welsh, B.A., English Paul Wemhoff, B.S., Markeiing Terry Wersching, B.A., Psychology Gary Werschler, B.M.E. Francis Wesfmeyer, B.S., Accounfing Sheila Widgren, B.A., Humcnilies Darlene Wiefecha, B.A., Psychology Pefer Wilhelm, B.S., Markefing Thomas M. Williams, B.A., Accounfing Vincent Williams, B.B.A., Managemeni Williams Wills, B.S., Accouniing Earl Wilson, B. of Archifedure Leonard Wine, J.D., Law Palricia Winski, B.A., Journalism Patrick Wiriz, B.B.A., Accounfing Chrisfine Witek, B.A., Hisfory David J. Wiffman, B.A., Radio-TV James Wlosinski, B.A., Chemisfry John D. Woiciechowski, B.S., 'Nw nr ,.f" Mathew Woiciechowski, B.M.E. Anne Woinar, B.A., Mathematics Stanley Woiton, B.Ch.E. Joseph Wolfert, B. of Architecture Daniel Wonak, B.E.E. Jane Yanik, B.A., Social Work James Yarde, B.B.A., Finance Catherine Yee, B.S., Mathematics Robert Young, B.Ch.E. Paul Zacharias, B.A., Mathematical Economics Richard Zamon, B.S., Physical Education Thomas Zamoyski, B.S., Management Michael Zanotti, B.S., Marketing Suzanne Zaremba, B.A., English James C. Zdiano, J.D., Law John J. Zech, B.S., Marketing Michael Zelinski, B. of Architecture Mary Anne Zeminski, B.A., Radio-TV Robert F. Ziegler, B.B.A., Accounting Leslie Ziemba, B.A., Journalism Lanny Zimmerman, B. of Architecture Daniel Zoltowski, B. of Architecture Ray Zucker, B.Ch.E. Lenard Zylinski, B.A., Chemistry Marvin Zylnerski, B.S., Finance 81 'nik AL , h '4 iz' s i-,T -i. H! :H 3 A - we . - . - A-'r-,491 . 'nl ' , Q J:-52' HL. rv -. - E 4 v. . .. mfg, 5?-. , ,:Q'7,yf-351, A V1 ri Iv 4 .gf ' , 'J N A L V pjff.. -ggjf.. A Hua, s 'Y if Y I 5 , JG I :VA awk KAPPA D i UNIVERSITY OF nsmorr ' 1930 M -e bu. dliwa' I pl 'f J ..' 5' p C' - fl-Af Q Q Nj- - ff - 'Ee ' . ' 4 yi. P . 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Mn' .. gf ik A Q 'x fx wt Al ,.,vi'N, v , M. . , 5". ,,,. .A . -x v ' n tom morclvek al morris tim fino bernie palcisco dick o'malley craig irelan john tscholl bill lubercla bob scheurman frank merwald si. francis club 23. bob ealba 24. pafti gillespie 25. al saline 26. gary krist 27. hank clembosky 28. ierry kemp 29. mike michelleti 30. iim mullen 3l. bill marshall 32. tom minick bob Ioew 33. r. i. lintault eugene sikora 34. peter montalbano ioe furk 35. sieve barcel chris tomasik 36. jerry westhaus lorry heyn 37. joe cosci mike manusak 38. chuck rauch charlie huckabay 39. ken ealba leo hengesbach hervey lavoie chris mierzwa bill kehres iim ward 40. chic dabbs 41. fed reynen 42. mike hylancl 43. tom slavin 44. chuck messenger A fl M1532 fi ll fl TNQ an n fl fi F1 Hill 93 joseph kamalay roy mantelli thomas wolsfeld mark dlugoss toby tomazic marty simon edward ellyatt gabby hayes james butke allen kramer john pollock william thurner robert presto james gleason thomas giroux james shannon john mccarthy richard krakowski sigma pi glen duncan robert franzinger charles marinelli tim clos mark calcaterra james clemens george lord paul bieber michael glovis kenneth o'reilly richard wojcicki edward bartoszek michael wierzbinski joe sadola edwin siegwarlh gary woollard thomas dueweke F5 92 Ge 51 NVQ 5 llwtfifiilfilfm fi? fi WMM E151 sigma phi epsilon joe roewe gary baumonn denny cinipen butch ciclclison greg reynolcls craig hull jim lofiis ken lill tom hulligan clenny miazgu mike funnel paul radice clan Iecary tom empric joe wazynicxk john griffin reggie vcinderveen jun giroux jim smilek tim mcbrien mike somyczk tom reicherf bill thiess bob cross joe began mike zonotii joe luuberf tony d'cmunzio tom koch jim valice clove picisecki bucky norris ralph ponte gary peltier jim hommar ed hcxnnan jack kosiorek fred miller mike binkerf sigma sigma sigma pat wenzl margie phillips leslie ziemba ann denver pat quayhackx arlyce uher tina cozzalino mary rudd kathy magreta sandi soft sue conlan criss moryc jean stilphen marilyn baumgardner iudy sullivan iola budweil ruth hinkson linda mack pat funk iackie waiters pat watson kathy stephenson sue zaremba sean francis denise ayotte fr. john o'neiI pat degnan pat tringali fifzfvvi NAWQA fi Hmmm f' A HHAWNWX WT . ,. x--Q Xwrf M2 .X --N---' xl ,Xl -X"x"'N 1 .--'Nl f l - l l l -F'-'.,,,. tau kappa epsilon dan schneble john desostoo steve kemper george mcdermoh gory logue mark bielicki fom elworcl jim palmer pete yeuger iomes prosser leon iugmcxn mork hoglage bill wales betsy novickas tom boyle doug dzuihu mike flonnery b b F 11 viimnicerjiegrio 'GX llh 7 9 11 I8 W 20 ammo nwx awkmn dennis sherman henry hill ,QQ LK ,Q ,GI frank desostoo lhela pi alpha ginny kerr patti hughes diane pierce sean schade sue sawher carol riley sylvia pelc dana gineitis sue nothhelfer karen geraghty rita conway betsy novickas sharon o'connor helene peters kathy hill krickefte haaser cathy elliott cissy flory chris supinski ' 12' .5 . xadtne bob lobe: cuz mcurzek keith buuer iim sovchik dave golembiewski jim davy doug sordyl george gerclemon dave detzel mike mcxmclyek theta tau wally waskiewicz dave iohnston gary burg iim quinn ferry lcme ted kill jock dulty brad light mike burt graig pcatterson fl 51 QJW ft Q fb Q01 yqlmflti r. jose krawford pete mott larry doyie ross turner bob shank bob danizer iim hall rick swando denny brosky dave miiowe theta xi al bevil dove sciad iohn siebert iohn bellovcxry dennis keisic marilyn bcumgordner ray moncini ken broch iohn clark .LL1 7 I2 13 Io Il I4 gerard i. zazzi clon c. bramlett icmes d. thesing paul I. bonenfant rocco s. parisi timothy grencewicz thomas a. koenig tuyere michael wellman thomas nye philip f. murphy iohn mcfadden john F. sisk thomas f. sabick michele n LU'l'r' mm H3009 Q yi ppt 101 ,FN Y ' l . ' ,A gmg ,----.-.:. f , V-14 A..n.-- Fgwgf .W:,, Y -V' ef -I ,, ,,,.,,,, Q' -,.,,--...ef. fiEfi3.2 102 ' mr .Q 1'-Q . 5 , I ' N, L . . . ' ' ' 4. H zeta beta tau Wm WW 1. vic plucienkowski G1 VW 2. dove brown 3 tom fcdewu 4. ed klump 5. mario darder 6. fred lacld 7. jerry Iemego 8. ed eberl 9. ieff kane 10. ken lcrifz ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, international pre-medical and pre-dental honor society, Front row: Tony Cham- bors, president, Rev. Gerard Albright, S.J., moder- ator, Elizabeth Sagady, Andrew Capp, David Brower, Paul Manuszak. Back row: Vassyl Lonchyna, vice- president, Dennis Gut, Dan Wasik, Jack Itnyre, Rob Nelson, Tony lafano. ALPHA EPSILON RHO, national professional radio and television fraternity. Front row: Tom Okress, Tom Woods. Middle row: Frank Merwald, Bob Muller, Bob Smitka, Nick Sinacori, Dave Wittmon, Connie Taylor. Back row: Lou Petrekowski, Mary Anne Muller, Susan Buseck, Donald Hudson, executive producer, Berno- dette Fagan, secretary, Mike Rivard, James McKean, president, Marie-Helene Lawler. ALPHA KAPPA PSI, national professional business fraternity. Front row: Philip J. LaJoy, Roger Kurth, Willie L. Reese, Dennis S. Kolody, Charles R. Christ- mas, chaplain. Middle row: William J. Fraser, George J. Beauchamp, Julius A. Ray, ll, Guy Rouse, Richard J. Tschirhart. Back row: Dennis J. Schoreack, Robert F. Ziegler, treasurer, Charles F. Ruh, president, Wil- liam O. Peecher, Jr., secretary, Richard M. LaBar- bera, master of rituals, Gino Bozzer, warden. ALPHA SIGMA LAMBDA, national business honor society. W. O. Peecher, Jr., treasurer, P. A. Simon, chancellor, A. Fitzgerald, secretary. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS. Front row: Dan Chiacchia, Joe Gdowski, Stan Woj- ton, Joseph R. Barrese, Dave Loubacher. Middle row: Ron Barrett, Dennis Johns, Roman Plichta, Tom El- ward, Ray Zucker, Ron Schmidt, Ray Sczudlo, presi- dent. Back row: John Sisk, Dennis Kubek, Peter A. Yeager, Robert A. Young, Richard Cronin, Gary R. Burg, secretary-treasurer, Frank DeSostoa. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS. Front row: Mike Soyka, Larry Gillen, Natalie Matouski, secretary, Craig R. Knoche, Kevin Woods. Back row: Mike Hackett, Doug Wechter, Jerry Menkhaus, presi- dent, Joseph G. Dell, Dan Straub. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS. Front row: Adam Chaczyk, Kenneth Kogut, vice-chair- man, Dennis Sieminski, secretary, Art Buglione. Back row: Louis Vilardo, chairman, Bob Kaczorowski, Mike Decker, Matthew Woiciechowski, treasurer, Thomas P. Dekar. ANGEL FLIGHT. Front row: Patti Winski, commander, Mary Horner, Luba Bilyi, Sherry L. McKinney, Susan Radulski. Back row: Sue Mallory, Fran Trupiano, Eva Patrick, Margaret Harris, Patrice Lindner, Maryann Quider. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY. Front row: Kenneth Astvmpf, Michael Foley, David Welsh, Dennis Bykowski, Robert Elder, Dennis Gauci. Second row: Mark Walch, Andy Giovannetti, Tim Fino, Bill Gallagher, Mike McKinley, Ron Barrett, administrative, Chris Jachulski. Third row: Victor M. Huber, Jim B. Dresbach, Jim Opfer, Joe LoPlccolo, commander, Joe Munter, deputy com- mander, Greg Martin, Greg Frankenfleld, SJ., chop- Iain. Back row: Jim Kearney, John DeLongchamp, Tom Jindra, Michael Bowen, Ceasar Sharper, Carl McDanieIs, Easy Lee Koski. BLUE KEY. Dan Wonak, Tom Elward, Kevin Woods, secretary-treasurer. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row: Arthur M. Fitzgerald, Harry J. Okros. Back row: Robert F. Ziegler, Charles F. Ruh, Joseph F. Beck. CHEERLEADERS. Front row: Denise Ramsey, Lynda effries. Middle row: Pamela Wimberly, Armeta lass, Beverly Clinkscale, captain, Willa King. Back w: Valorie Brown, Mary Shaheen, co-captain, Vicky arpinski. HI EPSILON, national civil engineering honor fra- rnity. Front row: Mike Soyka, Kevin Woods, presi- nt. Back row: Mike Hackett, Jerry Menkhaus, Dan raub. HORUS. Front row: Anne Shaheen, Christine Ryan, aryann Barron, Ronald Northrup, vice-president, hn Fynmore, Catherine Baratta, Patricia Lewis, thleen DeSchryver. Second row: Margaret Malone, cretary, Gerry Smith, Carolyn Wancour, Allan asty, James Forster, Thomas Leger, Connie Kolis, enda Perkins, Charlene Starman. Third row: Caro- e Schmitz, Jacqueline Morin, Bill Agrusa, treasurer, n Lill, George Smith, Peter Santoro, Tom Claerr, uline Harden, Becky Kozumplik, Gretchen Phillips. ck row: Christine Sak, Karen Sudar, Linda Stach, Dirkes, George Gaudzels, Chet Penkala, Denny nny, Ted Miller, Pat Conroy, president, Bernadette holl, Cathy Mac. LTA SIGMA PI, international professional business ternity. Front row: Martin Wochocli, Eugene J. nowski, Daniel Desmet, Robert W. Mitchell, Everett Hawley. Second row: Michael A. DiPonio, Vincent Williams, Robert F. Stawkey, George Brudnak, thur M. Fitzgerald, Joseph Geldhof. Third row: vid Atkinson, Edward R. Barszcz, Dan Ruese, Jo- h Beck, Mike Domulewicz. Back row: John Sta- wski, Cy Wayman, Dick Saigh, Patrick Piscopo, nnis Morisette, Bill Johnston. ENGINEERING STUDENT COUNCIL. Front row: Bob Kaczorowski, Andy Kedzierski, Mike Soyka, Dennis Kramer. Second row: John Sisk, Ron Barrett, vice- president, Joe Munter, Philip Murphy, Robert Winkel. Back row: Andy Giovannetti, Dennis Kubek, Michael Hackett, Gary R, Burg. ETA KAPPA NU, national electrical engineering honor society. Front row: Don Maes, Michael Sarne, John Grupp, Joe Hudak, Dan Wonak. Second row: Ken C. Kuszynski, Mark Walch, Sean McGarigIe, George F. Vargo, Jr., Tom Misuraca. Back row: Ed Sinni, Gene Nosowicz, John Sewatsky, Daniel J. Leary, Dave Orosy. FLYING CLUB. Front row: Cessna Skyhawk. Back row: Knot picturedj Larry Banas, Bernard Beaudrie, Jim Boiack, Richard Cass, Chuck DeFever, Tom Dry- den, Paul Frenchi, William Haney, Jr., Don Haller, Herbert Hames, Tom Harvey, .lack Holden, Paul Huber, Ron Jakary, Michael Kenny, Sr., Michael Kenny, Jr., Jim Nowacki, Tom Powell, Joe Sakal, Gary Schulte, Herman Shoemaker, Mike Smigulec, Jim Yates, Bob Steiger. FORENSIC FORUM. Front row: Gary Oden, Paul Struss, Joseph Ayaub, Laura Grimm, Ann Ordowski, Sally O'leary, Patrice Desmond, Patricia Muldowney, Catherine Yee, John M. Cameron. Second row: Greg- ory I.. Ulrich, James Maslanka, Robert Mouch, Dennis Heaton, Timothy Beck, Jim Brogiuski, John DaVia, Bob Pontecchio, Jim McCarthy. Back row: Ed Gehrin- ger, Thomas Welter, Rick Neaton, Mick Lynch, Elaine Anderson, Robert Seltzer, Stephen J. Kempski, Forest A. Hoffmann, Ronald Sassak, Larry Paruch. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC ENGI- NEERS. Front row: Andy Kedzierski, Joe Hudak, John Grupp, Stan Yanik, Dennis Kramer, Robert Niels. Second row: Edward Yee, Robert Eardly, Dan Wonak, George Smith, Tim Fino, Sean McYarigIe, Robert Winkel. Back row: Jim Dresbach, John B. Loughney, Edward Sinni, Gene Nosowicz, Bob Knetl, Jim Opfer. Y' qv KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS. Front row: John E. Deano, Richard Duzzie, grand knight, Claudia Duzzie, sweet- heart, Rev. Kenneth M. Kunert, S.J., chaplain, Peter Santoro. Back row: R. Jose Krawford, James L. Witte, Laszlo Holaszi, Arthur F. Gawronski, deputy grand knight, Donald R. Derby, Jr., Richard LeTissier, ad- vocate. NORTH CENTRAL DETROIT DRAFT COUNSELING CENTER. Front row: Fr. A. Loveley, S.J., moderator, Janice Smith, Paul A. Gray, Gary Wright, Jim Mc- Cann. Back row: Joseph Renauer, John Gibbons, Jim Neafsey, Dennis Reno. OMEGA CHI EPSILON, national engineering honor society. Front row: Dan Chiacchia, Joe Gdowski, Stan Woiton, Ray Sczudlo. Back row: Ron Barrett, Dennis Johns, president, Frank DeSostoo, Dennis Kubek, Ro- man Plichta, Tom Elward. PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL. Front row: Betsy Novickas, president, Maria Zaremba, Doneen DiStetano, Ruth Calandriello, vice-president. Back row: Sue Szyman- ski, Carol Riley, Rita Conway, Laura Dumsa. PHYSICS CLUB. Front row: David Gadzinski, vice- president, Ted Miller, secretary-treasurer, Peter Keefe. Back row: Richard Lell, president, John Schmidt, G. A. Blass, moderator, David Matzke, Michael Halm. Pl MU EPSILON, honor mathematics fraternity row: Maureen Lahiff, secretary, Maryann Barron, treasurer, Catherine Yee. Back raw: Ted Rodak, presi- dent, Mike Ricci, Ed Gehringer, vice-president, John Dalicla. Pl SIGMA EPSILON, national professional commerce and finance fraternity. Front row: Kent Frappier, treasurer, Robert Krula, Mark Gielecki, president. Back row: Robert L. Rooks, vice-president, Rich Kay- lor, Lou Goutman. Pl TAU SIGMA, national honorary mechanical engi- neering society. Front row: Joseph Marino, Gary Werschler, Michael Putnam, Al Damitio. Middle row: Philip Allor, Mike Decker, Robert Michalak, Dennis Spataiora, Kenneth Kogut. Back row: James Kearney, Thomas P. Dekar, Edward March, Thomas Schulte, Matthew Waiciechowski, William Noll. SAILING CLUB. Front row: Fran Novak, Linda Vis- comi, Elaine Konen, Philip Allor, commodore, Micha- lyn Michalski, Mary Ann Von Hatten, Sheri Hirt. Middle row: Paula Osterbrink, Frank Vrabel, morals director, David Nosotti, Ridene Hogan, secretary, Katie Hopkins, Greg forgyi Damitio, Marybeth I duck, Susan Sanders. Back row: Earl Wilson, sailing master, Lawrence Mandziok, Ed DeSmet, Peter Ray, Alfred McGuire, treasurer, .lim Brown, membership chairman, Frank Komara, social chairman, Rick Ham- mer, Al Damitio. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, evening college of business and administration. Robert F. Ziegler, vice-president, Charles F. Ruh, treasurer, Norbert H. Hnatuk, presi- dent, Charles R. Christmas, secretary. SIGMA PI SIGMA, national physics honor society. Front row: David Gadzinski, vice-president, G. A. Blass, moderator, David Motzke. Back row: Richard Lell, president, John Schmidt, Ted Miller, secretary- ifed SU fe I'. SKI CLUB. Front row: Louise Briggs, Marge Sobieski, Kathy Graessle, Linda Viscomi, Linda Gantos. Back row: Ceasar Sharper, Mike Gallagher, Gary Gal- lagher, Jim Brown, T. J. Ley, Peter Ray. SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS. Front row: Joseph Janovec, John Conolly. Back row: Karol Klonowski, Bob Schulte, Andy Kecdzierski, Jo- seph Morino, Henry Dombrowski, William Goss. SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS. Fronf row: Art Buglione, treasurer, Robert Michalak, vice-chair- man, Kenneth Kagut, chairman, Louis Vilardo, secre- tary. Middle row: Bob DeSpirt, Gary Werschler, John Smreker, Bob Kaczorowski, Michael Putnam. Back row: Mohamed Jekau Sylla, Rich Antoun, Edward March, Matthew Woiciechowski, Dan Zoblocki, Den- nis Spataforo, Thomas P. Dekar. OCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS. Front ow: Fred Miller, M. J. Murphy, Rich Antoun, chair- an, Professor K. Taraman, Mohamed S. Sylla, Carlo rciero. Second row: John Fernandez, Craig Patter- on, John Smreker, Bob DeSpirt, Dennis Keisic, Den- is Spatafora. Third row: Rick Swando, Terry Velas- ewski, Roy Diederich, Joe Wazyniak, Dan Zablocki, dam Chaczyk, Ron Szymanski. SPANISH CLUB. Front row: Nelda O. Jauregui, Ilene Soroka, Teresa Ross, Maria Perez-Teran, Isabel C. Vidaillet, Vita Fresta, Maria Zaremba. Back row: Juan Salazar, Tom Oss'y, Samuel Vitale, Tom Claerr, Nassry Zamora, Ronald Kolis, Bob Griffor. STUDENT MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY ASSOCIATION. Fronf row: Grace Seidl, Arlene Marcy, Marsha Ko- showski, Ella Schervish, secretary, Krista Brown. Back row: David A. Domeah, vice-president, William Houseworth, president, Delia Pelissero, moderator, Evelyn Hansen, treasurer, Claudia McRipley, Rita Barrow. STUDENT SENATE. Fronf row: Cindy Trosin, Linda Gantos, Maria Frances Ward, Lynda Krupp, Kathy lipiec, Marguerite Schervish. Middle row: Frank K. Vrabel, Philip Allor, Salaam Malek, Maroun J. Hakim, Dennis A. Kramer, Laurence K. Rucker. Back row: Andy Christopher, Gary Rose, Ken Brach, Peter M. Mott, R. .lose Krawford, Bill Pace, Lawrence Weiss. TAU BETA PI, national engineering honor society. Front row: Dan Wonak, Bob DeSpirt, Stan Woiton, John Grupp, Jim Belloli, Carlo Arciero. Second row: Michael Sarna, Ron Pavetto, Roman Plichia, Tom Elward, Sean A. McGarigIe, Dennis Zelmanski, Joe Munter. Third row: Dan Straub, Edward March, Michael Hackett, Michael Decker, William Noll, Al Damitio, Mark Walch. Back row: Matthew Woicie- chowski, Jack Gemender, Tom Misuraca, Gene Naso- wicz, Jerry Menkhaus, Dan Zablocki. TAE KWON DO. Fronf row: Edward Cahill, instructor, William Sandretto, Donald Cucchi, president, David Gadzinski, secretary-treasurer, Paul Fabian, Daniel Gadzinski, Hannibal Lavine, Jr. Middle row: Joanne Psenka, Thomas Oswald, Terry Miller, Gary Rose, Peter Karpawich, Gary Gilbert. Back row: Fr. Art Lovely, S. J., Kerry Oliver, Leonard P. Wilson, Karol P. Klonowski, Rodney D. Hyduk, Raymond P. Bryson. 4. V by V : 1 9 Y 'Sf' cg' Q if Iii Q, 6 1 . i . t i I--fl N , A ,. ' Q x., - Q y. 5. fw: 1 1 Q' . fn. w ' A iw: Q' 1 A ,mix -' '9g"fg3'a' 'F -- My fwifiiw . - 2jff?1f11 - - f.gm-3, '- . 1: p- V,-mzuxglr. 31'-fer-w-":1a:g if ' . " 5152. - "I 'A ',.mz . - :sz--we T5-f :iff 1- , -iv.-Q, 1 .v' A -J :X '- 12 Q : - . Q 1: 'qsff i' :1.wMM jun- .34 HV, 1: Ly H fQ,'..,.-w -. ,xg I 5752-'x f'--,Q ,P "if'fw'l" 1 . 4' , 'PQI H - ,, h' w, .A'5?f5'-'-"7:"fP'k - " 9 V" - V , . gg-:Q - 4 , Q -, fu- V, v .1'f-ww - -. .-.-:-A , wif-l..-.' Nvkggrr' . ' H.,-gg: ,gf e 'z '-I ' 'awww 'jf'w1,z 3, . H 1. ,,, ' 'fx ' ', .. 1,9 --5 T - I . ,fm fi ' K- 1 M. 1. .1 Y, -, p -M..-Qt' .- :,,. - -fa., .51 -' 1 4 .', L'. A 4 .A ,Q - . - V ,f -- , .. iifn, ,jg r -12. 3 , go' 'M 'PM ,ff -qw I 5' , -JN ,,.-'W .1-W9-' f jp 1 . . " 21:1 D?'f52'9vE', , A 'I . ' 5 1-.. mir? U1-nz...-1 ithe fantasticlcs' 'XCT I Enter boy Ianxiousj, girl dreamyl, -noon fromanticj GIRL fbreathlesslyl: l'm in ve. I hug myself till my arms turn blue, en I close my eyes and cry. BOY fdizzilyj: here is this girl. With her I achieve the -npossible. There are no other ears but hers hear the explosion of my soul. BOY I 81 GIRL feagerlyi: We'Il live ever after. Kiss Ienthusiasticallyl ll Enter boy ftepidj, girl fdisillusionedi, fhotl GIRL fdisenchantedlyl: He isn't as in the daytime, not as exciting as in the moonlight and Being kissed the eyelids. BOY Kwearilyj: What a fool! et married? There's ci world glittering with dventure just waiting for me. Exit boy, irl, sun Enter wise narrator NARRATOR: ime is a stern teacher. They will have to die bit before they can grow again. Enter boy, BOY fwiserj 81 GIRL fwiseri: We know we need each other. We're in love. fferventlyj f'-. 1,-3. ' , b J . ,- . ' "H -5 C , I L-eq, -' " -.ix L' I WSJ.,- ":'- " : P. :P-f wif- -1' 1 AY-1,4 Q jg, .fl xwo V4 -. vzgfnf 4 x 1 gg, .rw fy..-., L. rt -fill: 5. Sf J 11 ' 1' ' - .JI N .fer fxfifi? S?" :T ' 44 YL-I -XA, 345.35 5... . . . .4- 'ff xii.: 11 F511 dex D S You are all hereby ordered to a war. Smash the whole damned thing. Because we're a peacelov- ing people. War can be prefly beautiful experience - if you don'f get hurt. What's going to happen? Y killed. Just like lhat? So Dead. Can't iust kill people been. Why? Ours is not to why. What do you want fron Who's really responsible? Ours is not to reason why. Why? Because it says so. What is it? lt is it. lt is the thing we have to do, and the thing that makes us do it. I am a man. Obey orders. I'm not a thing. Play the role assigned you. l have convictions. lt's too late. Determined to keep my self-respect. lt's against the rules. Forced to say "Yes, Sir!" IN 6 n fx 'K' nl 1, L'mx 1" if mia-wwf" "N 'Q-ri ,-.-mfv:-1-4-- ' fi -'mv 2 , w N WV' ,E E Q 'Lv " 9 FI. 'is -s, ,me 35 Q1 "'c"'l"' "" 'I V' " nd Foley Hall is the green panelled ront which houses Stage ll. Dedicated o student productions, Stage ll was esigned and executed by the theater tudents: Thrasher, Huesman 8. Com- any. Although it is used for both re- earsals and acting classes, Stage ll unctions primarily as a studio for ex- eriment. Operating on its own bud- et, Stage II emphasizes new experi- ental plays rather than success and ate. is .yx N x A. 7 K x-I A 4 s. -. .A- Q1 -ff FFS" Z3 ha I 1 5 , X, M' J 'rg f I MI K N ' w. W W , ' sf Q . ..., 6 vu X 5- ,31 , x A, F TJ' ' 4 1,-1, 4 Q ,mn pf , 'Q , . . ff ,Sf , :' ,. 3 li ,Q -1 45 -nn., ,L -fail. E ' iff ' fm..-2:f'Yf 91 A I - I ,A-an-. . 11 ' " 5 '- '- r " .'r'7' .-4 , vm. f , , 1 1 A r':,y,,, -g -, ,,,, . , 'fr Q' V. 'A' i E.,..,.f- . F 1 .WW v 1 A a . Z X Nfiiiiii ,AW 'A A . gr-.. v. .gi sr: .. vi ke" i ' 475' gg yy A , 1 1 ESQ . , W A Y. .- 1 - J-v.,.., 'tis pity she's a whore vl Love's measure is extreme, the comfort ain! The life unrest, and the reward dis- ain." Understatement. Giovanni loves his ister Annabella. ln time she finds herself 'with child" lGiovanni's, of coursej and marries a local nobleman, who soon dis- overs he got used goods. Revenge and urder result. Giovanni kills his sister and her husband before he gets it, with a couple of principal char- who got involved along the way. Maybe for 1633 when it was written. the whole thing is John Ford's l on the concept of Platonic prevalent in the Carolinian period. audience never gets it though. .-, 4.- L2 ,5- f' .. 4.-"'. if iff? ,. .-4 f, ,,. J 1 "" , E+ 1 ix gy' J up 1 af iq? my vs: X,-' " " . lu ",- ,-.' f. 5, ,jiffr-ug".' "N - -owifnw . " 1" ff' T' ' Ju 7 ' 5 1. A 5 if I' Lx 4. ' ' 1 3 P "' tr'-Q 5 '55 1 1-'lf , f- f- 1 - 1, fx-V 4. X -4 4 -.. 'fs . - .. -'M-'f 'ff ,,: pn I J' ,Wy w O 'if ot Hrs? you don'f succeed' r' 'E' . J I - c Ig .. Q A 4 .:: 'H . ' wwf, ff gnu . ' . " 1 S , . ' 1 .' , ,ev J " .1. 1 ' x 'fg,954L,,fk5-v j, :Vi A . 5 74,if,?s5.,.3i7'35 -izgigvy ZWMCS' l rem, 1 - figmgqv g...,55,f fjwm 2 .3 A ,:.!., 5 I.. V pE gf,.,4ax-4' fx:-'G f., . ' 55.5"-1 - , ' ' ' 'xl - - Q- img'-s.:. . - 9 555 may-' E1.,-Q. 1 - ' 2:g.+L,..--w- An '.f'faw:a,,1?iu:f , '- 5""'i,-Rafrgr ei ' - , -3 ,A ' -.f,Lg1.-- ?'5f'E ff - Y. N v '- ' xv V V "- wgwn. Q.:-. , .fi-1 -xx e,,iA',A:A4 ,, ., A .QP I JF g nf -U r xdionne's staging grace' QP. A 'l i w f C 1' h-Q 1 ' A U ga 2 55 iff 3 ' L 5 f ggi C ' Q 'stag thx , S., ' 'f ti, -Az 'Z' Aff. - ,D -- n v. V .,,"Q,L , n ' 5 If L , , ,ie-1 . . 4 'ig Q ',,,S:1 fx 'Q 4 ' ,-, 5 if , ' . ,' - Q' . I . K 5 'ax Vx ' fnitag A if: if gf. if 5,31 ,y -if 1. ,t I 'Ae F' x,,g,Q,..,f 1' mi V . rs . '2 If- Q ' it jg'-,X ,4 i,fr"? I . A if an 5 t ' BA C' gxhkf: . ' 1, n 1 . Lk I i A' .Q 'P it 1 'X 4 'Q I N ' O ' 4, ' ' . api can . . . X J A . F' ' s - 'F . 4 .1 4, in J?' grkcn ' 'pgs 'IDT '--."f. .. '.M . A ai, .J 6 2. i.'s.,?A1.- ' 21 aw --' -1 , 3 0' ' K4 .31 !.l" . - j '.,, 'gifxfl-fF'E., . A ' Q ' Jn- . "L-Qklut.. 1 N t uf A G 9 5.4 we 'Quay . ' Q. -1. --Wi 'Z' Q 5 5. a P U. 1 ' ' "-1-A - .f- 1 'Q . 4 Q ' , Q xx 4 ' , c I ' '- 1 Q K ,Q I 5- g , Q 3 -R ta 4 'Ak K .I 5, X M. ' 4 49' f . .5 ef, . , -vs 4. A ' A C , ef 2- 'ma XV' . f X M4 I ,' . 1 xafzz ? I .V f 5, 4 J- KT' X-'x I ,vi 'I " E M x f Y . .U Ds . r n u .9-, f , -v l . ' - , -. A-. n w ,1- 'Xl' ' 1 . 1 x 1' ' ll, ,. 3 1 hicago windy but wan , .. 6 lv6Wf0lllfWfW47lffffff ag . ."N-Q. Q O lil --..., 4 4 s .I , , '.7E"s- EQ f'w mg , 1,5 .-. Y 10,000 get more than they bargained for .vs- K h..rL 5.33 'Q 'c J k- 1 I -1 1 t I N. 'r 1 F.. 1 ..a .nn ,Q ,, ,,, : '43 Q. W ..k,. Q 7, 5 K .1 x X x XP- ' , .xx N N g Cn Ti ' S P' Q iw ,A J - . ,Q -..'I"- .3 ir A' 1' f' ' I I: ' .nl ' 554. Q the empire builder 34? ,y 'gp F- 1495-4, The theatre reverberates with a dreadful noise. A baggage-laden family scurries into a sparsely furnished room, where The Schmurz, a bandaged, battered, bleeding hulk awaits them. The family is fleeing from the unknown and terrifying Noise which pursues them as they move upward to in- creasingly more confined quarters. But, The Schmurz is always present, waiting for them, silently absorbing the kicks and blows they viciously rain on him. By the third act the father has lost his family and sits in a cramped and bare attic alone, except for The Schmurz, which has accompanied him. ln one room he is cut off from all reality, all ties. Alone. "We are racing towards the future at full speed, going so fast that we cannot glimpse the present, and the dust raised by our pounding feet hides the past from us," says the father. Left with only himself and The Schmurz, he must face the fact that death is his future. Death is the future, the omnipresent Schmurz, which man spends a lifetime attempting to exclude, but which will eventually overcome him. Q... .W 'W'- , if ff" xlip ff' E X . 1 E, ll x X. x 49 at . u ii ,pd 133 9.5 ook t w various features from The 1970-71 school year in a vaguely chronological order 522 'll J v 5 Q , 1 Come as you are. Wear what you want Take the courses you want 'Get nnvolved wrth the communrty Or lust come to c ass Take Rehgron because you want to Not because you have to You make your own cholces at U ol D Can you quahly' we re more mterested rn what you are today than what you were rn hrgh school KA decrmal pomt won t degsde your futurej UW' ":g"?' all us about the Fall nlve I Semester 342 0323 y of Detron We've alread Iowere " the oting age I God to IZ You start votmg when you start studymg at U ol D. Through student government, you help make umverslty polucy and police your own allaurs. ll you Iuve rn a dorm, you run ut, Tms all came about because we beheve that lreedom encourages responsabnlaty. ll thus sounds lake your kmd ol sghgol, Thurs ntilltirno. call us at 342- 3 3. ' ' You can stall enroll lor Umwlslly the Fan semester. of Delmlt There's no spr at U ol D, We're where- turtron's steep You don'l h. mth courses lu "Courage. Lov what you'Il freedom and rr and loyalty lrkl school you ca You can st: the Fall Seme Call 342-032 ii, lo sell a university - admissions li CTE hills e ure. Though ini l mi ' '- The trouble with high school grades rs that they tell what you were. Not what you are. or could be, We know there are many late bloomefs. or under- achievers, who come alive at U of D. Our small classes and personal interest tn each student may do it. Although we can t make nm, promises. we'II give you U -ui-E-" a hearing. Call about the nnersuy ran semester: 342-0323. of DCUOII 137 beginningand begrinning and begaining -ffswf' ' return from simmer's daze to big grin another term of time unpack my head a mist scents of bur sour. revive friends ships to search expectant fresh holds. p145'i5fl-fi? 'P 'J Lv. 7q , ..- -lf'-x f 42 .1 A 'Uv f 1 X 1, 'T P x Ja.- .J ..- ri W. 'X' L , , , 'I W , vwr- ' 7"'..",.' . 4. -1 ,- ' QI . .., . fiir- nd 514: - f ,writ-V 'wg ., -. .' . ., ,- ou. ' izvflh, '- -V Y- Y .- A 'gf' . - ,, .. .. . ,ax Q ' . - A 1 , Y Q 3 1- . x. - . - 5 A' - - .., 1 w:.1 'aa, .iw-1f..fw1+ .wr - - r Eifffh -: ' 'N ' '- ' ' Y, f"2fLT-' rftwtf-1 ' V 'f if 41 A ' . ' .,p, V -. Q, ..,. N A 7, -, - X J 4:3 rf .ix W ,m f,.f1.-J.q:i.,,,--,. , N -N. , , , 1-. ,,- , .-ff" 'I, - as. y Y A .'. "-'gf v:,-fr,,q- '-L' , ,. like I mg., ' Ui ,, 'lf' 1 5 'I Q V ',,,v.:5gfs '1- V M .QI-1 , in I .. 1 , ff. iff, - , K f. -35,1 i k i: X 'l H Q ,-.. . ,v i I Y l- It -The-as -3 "' ' . iff"-f2'?f'QuiJ:, ,- someplace to sleep For approximately the same amount of money as it costs to live off campus, o stu- dent can have half of a room in the Resi- dence Halls and enjoy the excellent dorm facilities - sometimes newly painted rooms with inadequate lighting, mattresses often spotted and lumpy, foam leaking pillows, chained-down irons which sometimes work, one phone for every 20 residents, and high quality toilet paper which beats corn huslcs, but not by much. But the dorms can be fun places if you have the right attitude. They're pretty noisy most of the time - feet padding semi-silently down hallways, toilets flushing, phones ringing, small bursts of laughter. The noise is reassuring though. lt means people, lots of nice people. People to goof on, to study with and to listen when you feel down or alone. Where else can you find ten people in one place to order pizza at three in the morning? Where else can you observe the tooth brushing styles of twenty people in a single day? lf the dorms are good, it's only because the people are better. Nw irhg coffee house - contraband icebox - week- end entertainment - ends saturday night boredom - bus takes dormies away - food cart - refrigerators - film series - busses it - coffee and candlelight - ombudsman gives dormies place to crash - film series - , l ..d.4 F ,-,- -ff' nn. 1 - "J" ,,'v -. , - if ..'. .-ii ': . MN' ""-'N 1- -xr'-iz: .t .liiuqxtth 1 . N. n -X 4 . 'aqov 7 food cart feeds night grunchies - faculty live-in - faculty sleeps it -E faculty lives it - iceboxes contraband - wednesday night flicks - food cart stuffs dormies - supplies christmas spirit - christmas party - dormies truck out on big red bus qs S.,-. GR- --"1 V -.Q ,s . " w,..- - -R" Y' 1- 'mi 'OF 1 O mf' i . l M- FX i I o--- . ' 'ai' g ..f'4i,' '.f,,,: db- ,-' 'Fl it, ,Q s 5 ' 1 'z 1 i r""" ff-' ggzlfff-1 3 . Q1 -- 145 'Cotholic' university - no longer o ret by Kevin Counihan 's note: The following article was 'ed to be arl attempt at determining leaning of U-D as a "Catholic 'sity" to its students - or at least of them. However, many problems 1. 9096 of the students interviewed Ised the desire that their HII, Whnw .,:.k. T Tuesday. Dqoernbere. 1910 X "They fthe parentsl think their children will be getting 24-hour confessions when what they re really house." getting is 24-hour open and their ideg young ones just like us. lf lthe priestsj, y they were pri they do and All that pre though, in an the way they nhibited and 1 HOW WOULD YOU COVER THESE STORIES are really grea as t I :2 '''f'2S11r254ss's-1s?g1:1:2fs' ' - . - " 'X - ri :S A ..,. f . . 'i" X "" "'A 98 I ' the university of detroit student newspaper 4001 west mcnichols detroit, michigan v53n2l nov T No UDB-senatllfs . . By David Shulman I W ' d Q VN News Editor S l'CldlCG PO ll'lCS eCld .' The University Discipline Board C l35 BVIUGDCEU by the fact that only half of was the main cause for a University S T the U-D 17 still attend school herel: other: . meetirw :hm nnnnfler-A in wsu the-nz have become fustratr , I do radical organizing Paul Lukaszek s moved into differe Column on radical v contained kinds of p P899 2 Varalty News Tuesday,.0ctober 13, 1970 viewpoints will The liftlef 8f0UP Ol l 5 5 sau e O f t h e X 1 I conservative structur feature section. 1. May analysis doe I with this picture. Lo W - - new breed of radicz - - radical movement - I Detroit. The emergi Left wing politics made its debut at the University of Detroit just two short years ago. will these two years prove to be the extent of its era c from past mistakes 2 enthusiasm. The nes that politics is not ju about at meetings, b To the Editor Maybe the VN was right when it said we'd all be better oft' if homecoming disappeared. The storv bv Hank Durkin in last Fridavfs. There were responsible, for radical politics: These three, L: and Dennis lv chapter of Sl Society on ou campus in the three remains hunted by t unpolitely ask' Canada: and 1 to Europe. Among oth: there are only But last year tl arnnflv nf I LD Thieves use master key to lift good from Quad room " Thanksgiving wasn't all thanks, at least not for nine residents of South Quad. A master thief, apparently with a master key, made his way through the dorm on Thanksgiving and --a-....l -Z..- ...num ll- an-ul of Public Safety. police have descriptions of the men Stevens also noted that other who were mn attempting to Cmel' expensive items - electric 0118 l'00m- 'They bolted when R053 typewriters, for one .. were left Tumer, advisor on fourth floor, saw behind. them. Partial descriptions were also First estimate of losses are around provided by employes. I I ' I I . . .. . .. . . .1 . - - E235Z5Z5Z5Et112:gEj5E355?5fZf ' ,g:,:..::.:::g11g1:- :g1f:r.1:v1js:2: U-D because it really excited w float. The week involvement. So when the kids la our float apart. llhcmtvinits. I .ate fr. Malcolm C- art to the senate 0 IC University sin s issued on Oct. 20. e young f system ilirs off Nto tell e things people. 1rough, itself in 1 little Jf them 't mean 4-une IT!-X YY SHEILA THE rlc, mascot for the Detroit Polioe Depart- ment, cheering on her team at the 1st Annual Pig Bowl, held at U-D Stadium Thurs- QNKOCSMFP 3' I l l Net N Conditions poor in Psych dept. Fran Collins uThe University of Detroit's psychology are so bad that there isn't even a library," Dr. Department is in the same position, that Petty Said- Petty misquoted in VN DR. PETTY said that the comparison he made between Ufnanri WSI! time mi,-u-I f-- Q By Sheila O'Brien VN Editor in Chief, time level. T' of H0011 look avoid previd Representatives of the Psychology gggtorfl prof . . Depart ment have strongly denounced a story oc ora P' in Tuesdavh Varsitv News describing poor "The Univ conditions ' iancial sup D . J M I I ere was n has 515022 a 'ogranis b to him in tl , atxmistically was repone sem? can t break , t H Id 6 S Ore - - facti em 0. College. E U o He said th' e mi representi For these' wrh lflllw D PQO 8 Every Other Friday Frlhy. Nllllif 13, 1870 l'l'9SpOl'lSl 6 IOUl'l'lG S , ....., 'Jii ' ""' :': . . By M... Smyntek s lane b"99s .,......., ..s. Sheila o'Brien ...... Editsor-in-chief 'Qf'ff'fffjQjgf Nance Caine ...... Managing Editor ...,,.,.,,,EiE'Dave Shulman . . . . . . . . News Editor by angry lo To the Editor: Briggs' article rapped ' lock sisters' racist and eapitalistic tendencies that this country stands for. Blacks and whites cannot In response to .lane Briggs' column on "Blacks Versus Whites at U-Dg now at stalemate' you did not look at the situation realistically or with common sense. achieve any type of goals or working relationships unless the whole bankrupt societyischanged. Black people have heensubmitted to your ears. Now 1n't know ting in creatively ng whites ull rights. Rap Day' gist is also problems ite people omic and Y' unbelievably fast, with a Scottish mgeativity permeatesall time. Smyntek .... . .... Copy Editor ffiiffiffiiifif Pete Mykusz . .........PhotoEditor Bernadette LaLonde . . Sports Editor - .---.-.-.-.-. Barb Murphy .......... Leisure Arts 1 Hank Durkin ..... Asst. News Editor Dirk Huybrechts Jane Briggs ............ Columnists Margaret Harden .. Production jjjjjjjijfj Writers: Steve Atkins, Mary Lynn 's"""'BIack, Barbara Burke, Hildred Cor- gifjii bett, Chris Emrick, Linn Forhan, Sheila Lahiff, Jim Cencer, Stephanie Nano, Barb Rutkowski, Bill Willough- by, Joe Flossiter. Photographers: Allen Stone. John sfaisiizisisfsisi? fsS??ii?fEEi?s2iE?s S:rErE2SSrE:?:ErEr1l E5E1:i5EE5E5E?E -f-'ff-----V-4:-:4:sriQzz-3-ss:151112:-:-:-:-:-1-1-1ezr:1:er-1s:2:r+fari:z1425:2IES:E2E25rE1E:E:1:f:Pf+1'2f42121251112:2:111:22IEEr35122515132152-3251235121233EEgigigifiii 2252515252525555523252555555552525222522255E52525252252525552si5252522235522125:iss252555255225S5555f2e5SQ23E2E5222ff2S5222S22s52sfsSz52s2252e2s2z2s2eisS5225fiiifiafsf:5sS::e2s:12s2z2s22f-'-I Y 148 IeT's pick Teams l f f 1 I nr, , Q 1 A 4 1, fi? 2 -.1 4 14 . A. -Q ' 1 ' 4 -:Q ' 149 QK GX ,I N :XX X! N 'Hair' I f 4-6? l homecoming 1970 ta-'qi ., W' F! swag . -Q51 if . it Q X m ,Q Y HA-ww 4 f' r up 1 V , scattered support 'VFW ' WVQ7' if fi f 7-lsr Q5 5 for The community? , "il- Y 1. 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' .L ' X i 'L '-'--17.1 R ,Q-L kv 1,-1 -- ,A-, -' A '1 ' Ie 0 U41 1 'h ,Q -1 -, gl ,Q guest lecturer bucky fuller The HONEYWELL Edition of Fuller Projection R BUCKMINSTER FULLER AND SHOJI SADAO Cartographers Published by Honeywell Inc Mlnnaapolls Mxnnesota U S A copyflgmeu ISB7 u s Pnlenl 2 393 676 nn: mum mug and ns comvanent nam and mslhod ol nmleeuon ara fully gunmen by mmnn-on-I mpyngm :mwanmm una param: Ind mmm nm be reproduced ummm permission of R sucxmmmr Fuller nun enum- uv Fulm Pm lm-an new-sed by hum unanr nn u s Plum 2 393 576 Carnahan Pam. 48 os a ? is E 'x 5 1 1 X! ,-f if 5 I as 4 nd nu conynghlx of l9l3 1944 1953 .ma l95l vm. mmm wpyflgmm by mm 1957. .- ' fum 0 "vw X 56 .-r" 'Mb 'ID K 'w nan-4'C"""' .snuff ' Euan! world game builds on synergetic framework from the world game diary . . . "FRlDAY, OCTOBER 2 - Frank calls me to inform me of Big "Mucky Muck" meeting. 9:55 A.M. we gath- er small excited crowd of students to move dome over to Finished Site. 10:05 A.M. we pick up dome, about 60 people, and carry it to site. Dome is Surprisingly light and stable. APPLAUSE while we are at meeting Bucky comes to the site and talks to Students. Bucky leaves. We continue work on dome. Meet- ing was a Big Boost to the World Game Program. We are still tired but plowing Forwardnand Further. Frank goes on TV to talk about World Game. P.S. Afternoon we poured office and corridor." 160 ,Ab "linking .fr iii' 1 L4 WM Us lk u F 'PL' 1 V hfl .'H:?'c,Q- ' vgusgx, , 1-A--t - 'f- Sw-., 0- , 1 9 -yu - - -J-, -f . - 1 'f 5:q5'.!'- ' 1f:52'5f1?1:. ' . 'Tf L" , wflfi-. .-f I vi-1: --Q.:-fl-1-fuer, 4. J V .q..,,-:.-mi I A:f1""f -,Zee-1,7-,g,m9,5 dxf!!--I-wa. W 4Q...Q5,,,,4:.1.ll1i14 ..-...'..... reordering consciousne "1-. , rr 1'3,::rg1".' , 4 Zif f 1 ' if .4 H ES :gy - fs,-, . ,., -A--' -r --t 3 1 I ffifg:-g 'dat' .,,3rc,5: ffcj.w., ,s - , V35- f -- t::'f.f'f'.es'rf.sa-6 , . . 4 1-is -' f' 1 ,: 93571 f . .ft 4 v.,. . fiom. "FRIDAY, OCTOBER 'I6 - 4:00 - World Game People meet in order to illuminate questions, problems, attitudes and feelings. Our minds are still trashing thru years of old, anti-productive, caged thoughts. Can we achieve a new Conscious- ness of Mankinds Past, Present and Future. "where we are - Where do we want to be - How do we get there"? It is difficult to shed ones skin and stand naked in learning and knowledge." "Tuesday, December 15 - World Game nears its end which is really only its begin- ning. The new room is tilled with our own original Carson light box, maps, acetate overlays, charts, pens and inks, a piano, almanacs, bodies and other motley items. Information includes railway and airway transportation routes, calorie and protein deficiency areas, sheep and cattle localities, newspapers, telephone and illiteracy maps, fish farms, television stations, satellite loca- tions, astrological music charts, shelter and land use information, population displays, not to mention sundry forms of energy re- sources yet untapped, language patterns, etc .... We begin to overlay the informa- tion and find new patterns and connections between them. We explore and discover further. P.S. lt's been strange and good." retrospective preparation tor the future C1900 5 mf- 730095 no-as OW VARY- 'M avg 'hw political iive 1970: The year of political acti- vism. A moratorium was called on mn lo allow students to purlizi- pute in o workshop on the political pracesx, Few tool: advantage of lhs opportunity. A ralher mild de- bate between Austin and Lack- wood was the highlight ol tha wovksm-tp. Almost xixty people jammed into the ballroom to hear them, The issues were maiur this year. Ihe offices cantesled and the debates healed. The political can- llids and social upheaval ln evi- dence elsewhere provides a stark contract to the uninvolvemem and upon-y which ls running rampant at UD. ,- Il53mag'.,Z5l jgg 12411-T'-,2Jp5f3!1l. 4 ' 'tri - " Q VL m a ii' so T....r ,il .4- t , ,f gpg university diversifies a bug colIector's comment bright eyed facets Gt moths con seel pry out unnumbered insect worlds, little, maybe big crust body segments twist out, by nite lite, their tiny clawed facets bright eyed still i nga ll-ff as Q an 'K 5 bt . T65 W-A-.lb ' - is g 'sf' E , ,if Q , xy x 4 X 31. n a me ,Q I A Q ri was 5 M ' J T. .. z- q " 1- :-- 1. Y """" .1 'Six 4.f,.4,,, 11, 'A f ?1,..,,1'-1- .:.1., , .115 D V in -- . - 1 L 'z1.,,. ..L.,,,: - 151 ' ,x:g','-r.s,Q:?jrg53fB -1 f- ' W. M fv-'-a,-.A1-v,.,.- .- , - . .. .,, "' ' - . 1, ,!g.17Jg:c1,y-.1.w5?v3!"f7,S92 'f'i'f':i-'-pw 'ze' 1' fi?-3-,e1. :ggi QLJQQ-mff'?iJ.7n '- in 1 1 '1' 1 3. 11, "' ff- L 43, '-fu .'.1- ,IJ . -f H. ' .. 1 4 "vf'.Q-wg? J-pfvfwi-2' - -, 1 - gifs. . ff "fp line' ff? " 1 A1 v-L. .'.q,5.--r- -.1-a., , . K . .nfl ZA A - V , -. -ln .,,, . . '-5 - 1. 1 1 11-.fav mmf Awww . i W , .xx 4: issension, confrontation, subiugafion, submission towards a univironmenf for The individual ?7fiG f 53-uf, 'mb wmv- A-V ' ' J , If nz: -Win? Wfy. 1 V? mm , , .,- ' ' A fu?E5Qq,'fi', .iffy 'ffl' Q f'f9 -4 f W. i?2.g5"f' A - r,.4Q,5, , 1.14 ' "' . .1 ' Ll E 'Af' . 172 I is penny loafers with bell bottoms. The d insanity of his home reflects him - usts of Dante everywhere, a life-size wood- n zebra in the den, a porch light covered ith a Clorox bottle, garbage cans adorned ith U of D logos. e is a genius. He can read faster than lmost everybody. He can quote passages erbatim from a book he read years ago. e can with ease carry on three conversa- ions simultaneously. The people he is talk- ng with have only a vague idea of what e is telling them, but if they smile and nod ftirmatively he is happy. e is concerned with the business of higher ducation - the students Che can work miracles" for theml, the curriculum fhe's hanged it eftectivelyj, the university the ves itl. e is a human man. John Mahoney. gaining cohesion through consortiurf l im-,- Q, ik 'Q M35 'Qu W FUFKW , an Q! , - -X ef ws., who's The hero now ? 40,8 M 5 I r pf Q f.. if . 4- xx dw haggis' world Doctor Alex Haggis, Chairman, Biology De partment: "The environmental problem, per haps unlike any other problem we've eve had, is one where a pessimistic approac increases the probability of getting to solu tions . . . We're doing a whole lot o yacking but where the changes are neces sary they're not taking place . . . lf we' get around this concept of self-interest an really look at it objectively and have u value man as a species instead of 'me fo now' . . . l can't see how we can escap a rollback in the standard of living . . I clon't mean going back to the primitiv forests . . . There aren't any forests to g back to anyway . . . We're not doing any thing about getting a breathing space i time by limiting the growth rate . . . We'r destroying food chains and decreasing th world's food production . . . lt is going t reach a point where there is going to b massive famines and it shouldn't be to long . . . It will be catastrophic . . . Tha can lead to a lot of other things . . . Wars pestilence, plague . . . The real solutio to the problem has got to be internationa . . . ln the cost picture has got to com the cost of like not doing it. V 21 1 " l Z w Q 2 3 5 2 5 S 5. S 5. S 2 1 5' 5 5 a fa R . 21 71 . E s YE F z Q 2' 5 E, Q fb .- 3 5 s 5 3 I s F5 5 W L F s 2 E 3 2 , 3 1 5 2 1 .7 P fig. ..,x Q Q . I - r. , 3 I 0 X 'x 'S M , v Q fb XE ,1 I gn-v-. ,wr xx 'V , 4 3 " xr XLT N . Qi! ef 43 W V s ' x I E rotc "This is my rifle. There are many like it but this one is mine. My rifle is my best friend. It is my life. I must master it as I master my life. My rifle, without me is useless. Without my rifle, I am useless. I must tire my rifle true. I must shoot straighter than my enemy who is trying to kill me. I must shoot him before he shoots me. I will . . . My rifle and myself know that what counts in this war is not the rounds we fire, the noise of our burst, nor the smoke we make. We know that it is the hits that count. We will hit . . . My rifle is human, even as I, because it is my life. Thus, I will learn it as a brother. I will learn its weakness, its strength, its Iparts, its accessories, its sights, and its bar- rel. l will keep my rifle clean and ready, even as I am clean and ready. We will become part of each other. We will . . . Before God I swear this creed. My rifle and myself are the defenders of my country. We are the masters of our enemy. We are the saviors of my life. So be it, until victory is America's and there is no enemy, but Peace!" . . . from U. S. Marine Corps yearbook. 181 resident radicals not very SAAA ROTC M if -sa 5 , sw T " 'KT if nu-- 1. I P .,.,-4--upuuq . 'X .J - Q- J . ' -- :LW fig 1- I. ,U H "6 N-vp I 'Q-N ' . X 4+-N. I x 45 2 N-ur' sl ' as I 4 :L '-mf .fav X , o -F .x QW' 1 W 1 kb! 111 " 4215: 5 qw 1 45- : An 47. ,'. K 1 N J '15 I' 1 1 Q.. 3 CJ:- student government 185 a u :V- fonda: easy speaker OK mi? V 5 W n ,- . ' ' V' A I I fx jk 1 P , V , 1 R 5, - 4 ' 1 187 no peace for winter soldiers 5 WI? XP!! 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A .. . .. 4,4 I4yL.4,.,....., Ir.. . -'S-.s , .. 7,-,.' 11-nf,-i.'q'lgj5 x 1 l f v 1 i w X L I P i I I F , P F , V -.'.-.-- .,. .-.Wu -.U . . .. W .-,. .x,- -'.,.....,k--J.--.-..-.y-.-.-,N ,...V-.,Vgm-ln.nuw.f.-fmmnmxnua-fx.m.,v..n-.v.w.-..- .. --ff .1.-nz .-,-.afw.- .-f-....fm.,'..un1nm.1.x.--'..,- v--. ,-wa...-r.w4 :sexism-nu.n.uzmun.v.vvu-rMvfu1.r.v nz- X.-ff-N.-.. , - ., -.-.. V mandella: fighting apathy with empath X l i Mandella became this year - a cri: formation center whose purpose is com ication in an age where there is none. della is a place where people who lonely can come or call and find an The ears belong to a great collection people - nuns, older women, Jesuit - , W 4 o legians, and students from UD State and Marygrove. They listen be the alienation and lack of human c in modern society appalls them and know that it doesn't take a psychologist iust talk to people. Basically, the Man way people feel In a crisis they b the alter ego, the objective self, who not by giving answers, but by helping ple think out their problems. Although sad there are people lonely and depr enough to call to talk to a stranger, happy that Mandella are "strangers" volunteers empathize, they relate to . ' ' e l care. 5 L, S A x s A 1.1.1, 5 f J,es:.n jiflin ":: , w " mg, V .-.L-2. -:fre , . A .., ,,,, v -f'., LL' 1-sr ',5ZlM:a':g, 1-fL1fEg.'5,iy'1f.N if-1 '-f'f'1fiE:-mme! 'P.yL5L5"L ' ,.,,,, B gg? :if LX! ,L -,.,-gig, ,MN Nr .4 ,, AA. 3114- I -J' - X yesight su x If-for 'I 4'. ' -' HX 'A 5 .y' 'I . 0,-H .. ..'-- --- A-I. l .- . .4- 'r 9: i '.-'fyyqlfikfjs - - ' 5 ,, . ,A T v. 5- . Q ' ,n' A" 'Q' ur' , fdvn . ' -s Its.. Q' f'.w . x.'x-tl. ' - . .'.-.""n'1'44 'Y -' . v '1f:--P. '1""'s--..- ' s '. " ' ' ,x lg, 1 -. -'Tn .-' -s..,.3. Y.-fi ,:' 0 . ,-.',I,..- V .Q ,' ,Lf-.,.-43-t t:'c1.:'-'.f- ., , 1 .jf , t.."s .,',"A'n -b .., , , ' ' -"K "A.J'Q' - , " n ' -' . 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' ' - s - , . ...Q x - . 1 - as ' ' . . ..'. - 5 ' ' if .wt k1'- g - 4 4 Q - ' 8 . Q .. 3,1 , x:-L -' - . ,' I ' - .Q . x t , .-. . , '.,. ' - .L 'Q -5' 5 ' .u 1 .:-s.' ... ...Z Q .' 3. ' Q -, , A . ' - ' " .. ' ,Q ' Uv c?"'- 4 ' - - x 0w'."", x " , . . ts . ' , 1 ' - 1' ' . ,, . NA ' . n , - . N .v 1 , . . - . 1 gs. . . 55" .Pl Y Q n . - ,N - ' - s - . . ' ., ' ' 'r" . .'.' ' I U - '-9 .- ' '51,-OA" .- ' a Q ' I 0 5 g A ti' . ' - ' get high and let IT sllde - r' ::-,. .if ........,-Q? ' PF students face finals uf. , I L. 5. V1 ,. 52 Ji ,As ', if s n s. Q. 5: r F tx P sfudenfs respond fo fhe quesfion: "Whaf do you lhink of finals?" 1-' X ' f ,J f K! f ' 5" .. 'Y P .. ,Qu ., I . 4. - . .' 1 , 1 . ., f p f ,, child is father To The man -6 201 psych clinic lt takes a good deal of gumption these days to in- stitute a novel university facility that does not pander to vicissitudinous fashion, express the oft-times abys- mal views of a gloomy philosopher-director, or rape its sponsor's finances. The beauty of entrepeneur Dr. John Muller's inspiration lies in its flawless logic. What the Professor-Psychology Department Chair- man has done, in a word, is "ephemeralize". By taking existing resources-trained professionals and aspiring clinical graduate students - he has im- planted a comprehensive community mental health service and, in doing so, has provided students with invaluable practical training while making money for the university. To be sure, Dr. Muller speaks with the buoyancy of a man who has iust inherited a fortune. No exhaustive sighs of relief at the acquisi- tion of the impressive University Plaza Building, not even a flicker of doubt as to the program's effect on its more than 200 weekly patients. For a uni- versity that has traditionally been both congenitally and circumstantially unable to translate its good intentions into eclectic and tangible action, the Psy- chology Clinic, indeed, represents a significant and welcome departure. 3:- J l 202 law clinic work here at U of D. God bless you all." the U of D Law Clinic. If you look very closely, you may notice that some- times the corners of her mouth seem to curl slightly upwards - the residual vestige of life, an improb- able mocking gesture - but never an exact smile. "Thank you, Mr. Urso, thank you so very much. Your students and yourself are wonderful. l think perhaps my landlord has learned a lesson. Keep up your provide a clinic of legal services for the under- privileged within a vital urban area - the goal of dental clinic There is a great disposition in some quarters to say that actual, real-life training of students, if at all, ought to take place in the classroom, that concern over the so-called "relevance" of worldly experience is superfluous, moreover, that our institutions of higher learning would tumble or atrophy with such vulgar and mundane preoccupations. The School of Dentistry thinks otherwise. U of D dental students, regardless of academic con- centration, extend their classroom work into the Dental Clinic. And with good reason. "Dentistry is not laboratory but community action as a part of a mental health team, dealing with the community." Ask people from the community who have utilized the service. varsity news - Term ll Mary Pcden John Linahun AI Sfone Bernard Hamilton John Smyntek Hank Durkin Chris Emrick 1 .rx l' 'rf Q A 57 gk- ... Y F 0 K who will say uncle first? ll In these days of student unrest" the role of university president is not an enviable one. lf Malcolm Carron is ill at ease in his role it doesn't show in a conversation with him. Gone are the times when presidents were ceremonial figureheads and benign napoleonic dictators. Fr. Carron feels that the present need is one of leadership - recognizing people's needs and participat- ing in decisions in the light of those needs. Some would question how well he meets his own criteria. President Carron's office has been characterized by vacillating stands - mere participation in decisions rather than real leadership. A tough decision-maker might not have endured all the contro- versies, but at least he would have helped the university by giving it a direction. Malcolm Carron's fatal flaw is that he's a nice guy. If he really understood needs, perhaps his leadership would become more autocratic and less participatory, perhaps policy would be consistent rather than the product of a questionable power structure. Participation may win him a long term as president, if he cloesn't significantly weaken or destroy the university with his good intentions. '1 '53 .fa ., S 'af .,. ,F . F' if '41 Aix V .3 s.aE,1uj.': wi, H .- ' "4 A 4 -C r ' 242 s v' R J' 4-r I Y 61 - H + .fy . -i" fl ,-...- z , ' f K ' " L1 J" x ' f L Q' G 9 X .A 325:51-,,' ' 4, -In 2551. My -L. -' J -L12- . is! . ? 1 -' f I , . .1 E 5 9 1, . .El., ,... 1 if '- university peopleless I ' . iff? I Vid. ws qw '?v A ' . , "' --fe " . -I' . .--' ,- ...iw 5 . . J L qv, wi 213 iT Y soul and spirit 214 C.. Lt? 'k' f Pk g. , 5' ,fl v 1, 'I' v ll Q. .K fi ' , ' h1cgQ5'Qf',8'.' . N' " 1 ' 1 , s A ' 2 i ' ' igllu Q V I ' I ' - gf. 7 ' - S' u 'Sw ,mhz V ai .A ' ' . 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' Y r' 1, 142' ' 'f .gif ++++ .,,ga1, Z' " 7 '-,L ,,,':wif'j:'f-,f, ' i'-ww. rf. y .. --.f , 23.-1, f" -.N,,,f3K,'Jl 'Q 5'-fi 5,5561 jan gfzxwrx :flqxn ',e",F' 9.4 'IZ .. Q fi an ff, H- I , v- . Q .... W 1. -, :,,,, .QQ nf Mlfg, of. 1 ,. f J, ..,. M.. I 1 N? -,iii Mr f Exim' ,A . gi - y uf ml 'I nt 4: , -, A is KF -Z? PJ. . 5 wt' 76.4. .1-is ',.t. A,3,1J'. 2, rv ,611 ,i!,,.a,,w dx YV aww 13 N44 If' 33 fy gil-V ,,v,q1f-: . Frei-,U up v - ' Q" fb!-' " ' -' 1. . K' 'Ur' 1. A '4 . V' 37 ' V ' 'Wd' 1 -fri' i .f w f- - H ,Q -. ,Q f rf- i ' 2 gh nl ,'4,Hn,'p. hi' 3 I hh ' A 1? hgrlfv 3,1-aff as , 1 1- fy. , gf .I-fmikf. -' il 'p qi--:-g,sa.,, A, I cf ' 55 , giv',.L'l1'.f.Q'F ai. I. f I ,3"'Qf1'T-5 ' ggzivjlfl 'VL i, . P ,- g,',, 3.- nl 'ml 5-I A 1,1-W.. ggv vf-f. -.U ., gh!! " "Ei "ia . .HI 1442 , Q-wwf ' , v' fb-f ,ig: 4"N'fT ?t '5!9'fa1,..f"'Qsi ":??'iv """5 - lqhwv' 'i V , lag . f'44.-:j.E4la.g-11,544 f a.,-uZ".J,u -.-,'S.f'163:-iiiggw VV: .ll in J, 'l ,- A - 9. ' Nj .tg -f u ? 4 . wg ii ,bfZ'3' '..'g-,, pgsw , . 1,48 C: F' ".' n f ' ,J.!1fx.'i:'r53 lfylnqlfyip 'f 5.1 Qiqliy, ,.,: A ""e 'M I ', . "77l'b5,gf "Aw, -ui, i9g' . L ' gf!-rx fel ia 'JW ' ' f' if f, 1,43 Qif+, ?,Q1 f pp ff em -1, I gags-' gm' f " f ffdgwufd 5 'E' 'ul gfsvdag 5' 9' ' J - ul L JU-:a:2,.1,f,,f-1,f , 4 X 1 QV Q wfhffr V. '1-Jr?,,uf4j,H, , , g ,iq pk f 5, , ,5 . , , , ' bw t g ' . , ..f- ff.f:? a 4 A ,,-'v'.:f++q'.v:,,gf ff if? . f frw.,+ 3.11: we ffvgr 'f . 'T C1 ': if 1 + 1,,, ,4 3' it f . - :W ' !' 4 ' ' , f if ' 3'1 A . -Z' sv fi 3 f.5jgQ?f- .i! f , 3 I J if' V ' v - ' I Q ' 1 - oil . '41 ' . ,lff ... :Il wr, E ' V1.3 --z 215 students prof itg university profit dd Mangino: JRN 350 'cap r if 5214 i r . "M-. ' 'Q -' I f If V ob Cross: PEA 154 Sieve Lloyd: ART 287 students get raw deal, faculty, rare beet 1 X 1 rs if P-. A 42- 5g ..3:4g-giggggl i g - 'iiTEfi.1! F, Mi- I g ' 'f""Y .. t 2 N 'w04 2 -g.L,..x --..u Q, in new university centre mf L3 ,uf- x M497 F T--5 N -,N fantasy and effect Now when at three o'clock I freeze the world Millions are trapped between buildings. I run in a dream among the statuesg In the silence The most silent fantasies Speak, and The still waiting bodies are tongues. Leaves fall from trees while clothings ripg Statues crash mercilessly to the ground Under the weight of thoughts, the eager hands. Exhausted, I release them. They forget their conditions Continuing unaware of my acts Their present tasks. No effect again. -Mike McDonald nssenvsn fun SPEUAL A PEHMIT THIS ROW 8 00 A M. T0 5200 P.M ACULIY 'IARKING UNLY 'ERMIT REQUIRED OOAM - SOOPM .40-3+ gi., w 2 I 1 mir. .ffvn '1.L'fx1f:n-' "M . .,-,,g N'O PARKING BETWEEN SIGNS PARKING FIRE LANE greek weak 99 0? W 2- sswwmf ,.,....:L,,.-- fm ' if , wp- .- A.. gpm.-H -.--1 -Ls- . fm , ,,w::..,,.uLnQf..v,-.bg ' 5 - 'xeja':... FN 'L'-. , .fw- ,4 , all in the family somewhat eager university met for a three day event February 19, 20, and Student Government, in coniunction with Seventy three high school seniors and 2 Admissions Office, sponsored "Little Bro and Sister Weekend," an attempt to al potential frosh to get "a closer look" U-D. Tours of the Placement Center, Fri man Studies and the Admissions Oti highlighted by an extremely well-recei "Three Dog Night" concert comprised weekend. The students stayed in the d complex and paid their own way. 1 .n"""' Q 229 . Y Y Towe r P979 YHYRUSI, Phofographj' edifor anne spenihoff, copy edilor edd mangino, editor bob armbruster, managing ediior fred pelfier, layouf edifor donna pelleritc, organizcfions ediior david pauls stat? edd mangino editor bob armbruster managing editor anne spenthoff copy editor fred peltier layout editor peter mykusz photography editor donna pellerito organizations editor david pauls consultant gordie connelly assistant photography editor contributors rick banas bob berschback kevin counihan hank durkin ferry flum steve mandell mike mcdonald mike smith john smyntek bill ternes bill willoughby Q gordie connelly wmv-11 4 Y f X I sisters, one by one, as they grow up: the look of a young girl, confused and upset, fighting with her first few menstrual per- iods. But my sisters, then, were all in the other room together, sound asleep, I was the oldest, I was out in the living room alone. But then, what help have I been, since, to them? Maybe everyone has to go through it alone. A little later my mother got up and found me in the bathroom. Looking away, I muttered something. "I, um . . . accident . . . didn't think so soon . . . woke up . . . it hurts, oh it hurts . . . !" She helped to alleviate my physical misery, by giving me Midol or something like it, and was not unkind, but she only increased my mental misery, my sense of shame. "Here . . . take this . . . only have one or two, have to go buy a box . . . you'Il feel better . . . lie down again for a little while . . ." And at breakfast, I had to face my brothers and sisters and father, masquer- ading as if nothing was wrong, when I could scarcely eat because of the cramps. My brothers and sisters waited for an hour after eating to go swimming. I waited for the pains to go' away. They lessened. I went down to the beach, but in shorts and shirt instead of in my bathing suit. Age: Eight "Why, Aleris, what in the world are you looking for? Do you need something out of that cupboard?" "I'm just looking for the suntan lotion, Mom." "Suntan lotion? Whatever for? I'ts the middle of January!" "I know, but I want to smell it. The Coppertone smell reminds me of going to the lake and going swimming. It smells like the lake. In the winter, all I get to smell is the fluoride in the pooIs." "I think you mean chlorine, not fluoride . . . Well, I don't understand why you need suntan lotion now, but it's probably on this shelf . . . No, over here . . ." I walked far down the beach, away from Pat and Nat and Cindy and Mindy and Wendy and Lindy, who were playing happily in the water. I walked along the narrow strip which was really neither beach nor ocean, but a region of churn- ing surf, advancing and receding. The pain had gone. I soaked up a kind of peace from the ocean, stretching out for- ever on my right. fl must have been walk- ing north.i The sun was high above me now, and I felt it on my back and arms. The wind was easterly. The sea now shone an electric blue. I felt distinct, but not alone, because all around me were the sky, the sun, some- times even people, and most of all the ocean. It would be hard, I thought, to be lonely very often if I lived here. I wished I could stay in Strathmere, or even spend summers there. But then, it wouldn't really have to be Strathmere. It could be any town, from Bar Harbor to Miami. But then, it wouldn't really have to be the Atlantic, it could be any ocean. But then, 'finaIIy, maybe there didn't have to be any ocean at all, but only me, having come from the ocean. After all, my deepest roots went down to the ocean, for if you dig deep enough, the ocean is at the bottom of everything. My father's roots went to the ocean and were an inheritance to me. Perhaps every- body's roots went to the ocean, and it was just that in some people, the roots were not hard to trace. I looked at the ocean with awe, and it threw a rope of seaweed round my ankles . . . I had gone quite a distance, and I turned about and began to walk back. I liked that walk down the beach, but I couldn't stand, when I came back, to see Dad and Pat and Nat and Cindy and Mindy and Wendy and Lindy in the water, and to have to either sit on the shore with my mother, or else go back to the apart- ment. So I resolved that the next day, I was going swimming. And I did. "Are you sure that, uh . . . that you should go in?" asked my mother, when she saw me taking my bathing suit off the clothesline. "Yes," I said curtly, and went to put the suit on. It was a little difficult, rushing the block to the beach and plunging immediately in, especially since my brothers and sisters couldn't understand why I was in such a hurry. I had to stay in the water the whole time, but that, of course, did not bother me. I lumped the little waves, "body- surfed" Cas we called iti in the big ones, swam out deep, swam in close, gave Lindy and Nat rides on my back, floated on my back and looked up at the sky land swallowed mouthfuls of salt water when surprised in that position by a wavei, and I was happy. In the afternoon, we went in again. The tide had gone all the way out. I was, by this time sunburnt but rather proud of it. I did not hate my body so much now, since I had outwitted it by going swimming anyway. Age: Nine "Were you sad when you had to leave the ocean, Dad? I think I would have been. I'm sad even when we have to leave after we've gone to a lake for vacation." "Oh yes, I was sad. But I knew I could always come again, next year. And all winter, I would be able to remember the summer." "What about when you came to Detroit, and couldn't go to Strathmere in the sum- mers anymore Continued on page 236 r111111111l - !Guys dig li , ,flabby I ' ' ' . ,gurls In y bikinis. I I I I D But if you'd prefer a firmer, slimmer, I sexier body . . . a bikini body, put one I of Save Our Shape's professional weight experts to work for you. It's not a I do-it-yourself thing. Ours is a supervised I inch shedding campaign that combines I active exercise with effective weight control. At a groovy midcampus location. : For a very fair price - S159 C3 credit I I I I I I I I I I program. Unconvinced? Then call today for a free, unharried visit. If we can't put you into bikini shape we'll give you 4 credits. SOS Girls' Gym II Tues, 12 Mon. 8 Wed. I I I I I I I I hoursi for a complete, proven 4-month I I I I I I I I I I I 235 th """"'1 I .,V v A , Gerthe saucqfaan i I' e that earns more inaney in more' offices for' morefgrddugtes than qw-.oaher.i' BUSINESS SCHQQL Q A I I -lrmlfodldcdeibinnm tbfngsh1hni511ssitf6nf0nIii b GET THE? 236 Continued from page 235. "Well, when I came to Detroit, I was grown up. I came by myself, to go to col- lege, and your grandma and grandpa stayed in Camden. When I came to De- troit, I was old enough to realize, to ac- cept some things that I wouldn't have been able to when I was a boy." "But didn't it make you sad?" "Yes, sometimes. I understood why I had to leave. But still, inside, a thing can be sad." "Some day will you be able to go back?" "I'd like to - but it's hard to tell when I'Il get back. Would you like to see the ocean?" "Uh-huh. I want to go back too." "Go back! Funny Aleris - you've never even been there!" The weather had been perfect for the first five days of our vacation. On the sixth day came Friday and rain. In the morning, there was nothing to do but sit inside and play cards and Scrabble. I beat Cindy at Scrabble and I beat Pat at rummy fthe oldest always winsl, Wendy and I were in the middle of a seemingly- endless game of War when the rain ap- peared to be slackening to a drizzle. I was still sad, though. My mother had re- minded us, "Don't forget to pack your bags tonight, kids. Tomorrow we've got to leave." lt was our last full day. Dad said, "It looks like it's clearing up. We still haven't had a chance to go fish- ing, does anybody want to go this after- noon?" Pat and Cindy and I all said, "I do!" fActualIy, Wendy and Mindy and Nat and Lindy said the same thing, but they were deemed too young, should the boat tip over, they wouldn't be able to swim well enough to save themselves., So we ran about, helping to get everything ready, so we could leave right after lunch. My father got out the fishing rods, Pat found the tackle box, Cindy got the boat-cush- ions, and I filled a Thermos iug with water, cold water, so that in case we got thirsty, we would have something to drink. The bay, after all, is salt. Before we went to the boat rental, Dad said he'd like to drive past his old cottage, so we did. It was small fAfter all, there had been only the three of them.l and it had been repainted, red and white now, whereas before it had been green. There were people in it. It had been well bm as he said. It had lasted. I was not disappointed in it. Desp the fact that it looked almost exactly I all of its neighbors. I knew that wl happens in a place is what makes it si cial, and this cottage would have mi the same feeling for him as the Sarasi would have for me, if I ever returned. i Age: Ten 1 "Such delicious flounder! ,It reminds of the fishing I used to do, in New Jers We'd catch a lot of sea bass, small I like that, but the big achievement was hook a fIounder." "Tell me about it, tell about it!" "There's not much to tell. I went fish in the bay, usually with a couple of frie we let down our lines and waited fo bite, iust as you do when you fish a where. You could tell when you had fiounder. Its bite is distinctive: sort of I two short jerks. Then you'd reel the I up slowly, and Chopefullyl there wo be a Flounder." "Why were they the best thing catch?" "T hey're bigger than sea bass, cl there are fewer of them. Most people I the taste of them better." "The flounder we're eating is from store, isn't it? "Yes, it's been frozen. They taste when you catch them and cook them y self, when they're very fresh." II My father rented a boat and bough can of worms for bait. At the last min my brother Pat decided that he di want to go. The rocking of the rowb seemed to make him feel ill, iust look at it. So my father had to take him b to the apartment. "Come along, Aleris, Cindy," he s but we were watching, fascinated, a man cleaned a fish by the side of dock. Cindy started to trot along, b asked, "Oh, couldn't we stay here. won't take you long to return Pat, will I'll watch Cindy, we'll be OK!" "If you want to, I don't see any rea why not," my father said. So he and zoomed off in the station wagon. Ci and I watched the men cleaning fish, boats coming in and out, and the sea flying around the dock. I felt fine, I glad that my body was not interfe with my fun. When my father came back, we clim into the boat, and he rowed it out into the middle of the bay. "You should have worn something on your head to protect yourself from the sun." The bay had the same smell and doubtless the same taste as the ocean, but it was enclosed on three sides. The tide still affected it, however, it was still part of the ocean. We spent the entire afternoon fishing, rowing, letting dawn our lines at one place after another and waiting for some- thing to happen, that is what you do when you fish. All Cindy caught, the whole time, was a crab, which we threw back. I caught three sea bass. Maybe it was because I was older than Cindy fthe old- est always catches more fishi, perhaps I had more patience or luck, or perhaps I knew something about fishing instinctive- ly. My father caught four sea bass, and that was as it should be, too. "Do you like fishing better in salt water or in fresh water?" I asked my dad. I knew there was a difference. You used different rods and reels in the ocean, and caught different fish. He did not give a real answer to my question, but said only "WelI, l've always had better luck in salt water." Gradually the sun began to sink, the mosquitos began to bite, and the boats around us began to head in. "Can't we stay a little Ionger?" I begged, and so we rowed in slowly, stopping at any spot that looked like fish might like it and lurk in it. Once I thought I had a fiounder bite, the two jerks were just the way my father had described them. When I reeled in my line, there was no fiounder but the bait was gone. The fiounder must still be down there. The others had already eaten supper by the time we got home. It must have been eight o'clock before we ate, because first Dad had to clean our seven fish, and then they had to be cooked. Cindy gave up and had a hot dog, but after all, they weren't really her fish. I was hungry, but I waited for them, and my father and I ate together, they were small fish, and between us, we ate every one. They were much tastier than the fish we bought, frozen, in the stores in Detroit. They don't even sell sea bass in the supermarkets. We went to bed early that night, to be fresh for the long trip in the morning. I was all packed, but I didn't feel ready to go. I laid awake alone in the living room, and felt myself feel sad. The last swim was in the morning of the seventh day, when the sun hung over the sea like an egg yolk. I tried not to think "I have to leave," when I was in the water, but when I emerged from the waves and had to turn my back on the ocean to walk up the beach, I felt like crying. I told Cindy and Pat and Lindy and Wendy and Mindy and Nat that I would be along in a minute, not to wait for me. At the top of the beach, I turned and stood looking at the ocean, a tear or two slid down my face and I did not bother putting out my tongue to lick them away. I was glad that my period was over, so I could stay for a few minutes without having to run back to the apartment. But in another sense, an- other period was just beginning for me. fl have read somewhere, since then, that severe menstrual cramps are very similar to labor pains. It may be so.I I was alone, and felt very weak, after all, I had almost drowned, I did not drown though, in that sense, I was strong. This winter, I resolved, I am going to learn life-saving, I will be twelve then, I will be old enough. I looked at the ocean for a long time, trying to remember it, to be able to take the memory home with me. I was floundering, and I was not even sure yet what it was that I was seeking. But the ocean was a beginning. In it lay the beginnings of my father, and maybe even of my mother. It was something in- herited, yet something which in this week had become mine. It was the beginning of me. Now I knew that if I dug a hole deep enough I would always come to the ocean. The tracks of the Iifeguards' chairs showed freshly in the sand, as they do in early morning. The tide would wash them .. jg w e .,. , Us youd, ont. Continued from page 9. tried to destroy the Spermbank. The Uni- versal Guard was summoned, a state of emergency was called. Two of the show's dwarfs came in, say- ing that "BIast from the Past" had been cancelled for the season. They put me in a net. Time fo -j- 2. I was standing in the snow. There was no evidence of any grid-impression in it. I ran into my boarding house and found Eucalyptus in my room, eating the last of the bagels. She was wearing my bathrobe. "Hey, I was just in the future andfound- thattheyhadsolvedalltheproblemsexcept- theyneverballeditwasreaalystrangeyou- shouldhavebeenthere." "You are a fart," she said. "Have a piece of bageI." ' - ' f '-F, "' "ir ' 0 .cgvdkjs 4 r-Sk Jfvc .5 ,-. f-N- TIIB IIGBI' BBIUPB. M55-9TQTime. 237 Continued from page 21. of a dead spider in its web cause Jesus - his soul escaped through a fly - he, poor spider! He must have been paranoid about eating flies, Jesus he might be killing his own last chance out thinking how the hell did I get into this mess. eileen! How the hell do I get out? Oh Chuck, she said, if you don't really really love me then just concentrate your efforts and drop out. Don't give me shit about being trapped in a web, whose imagery is this anyhow? So l'm pregnant lplotj and all those old religious haunt- ings. l'm a bad spider when it comes to your fly. ElIlI'il' EIIIP3! HBEII' IIII llllllll Il. The University Review All News. All The Time. Fly. leave. those timmy sissy hang U and l'm not afraid. Maybe iust run. Ju do something, act. l'm having an aborti - one more ghost to haunt your haunting' She flew to New York to have the abol tion and quite easily forgot Chuck an their drama. She built her own little we in Charlottesville and stopped chasing bus terflies, got herself a man who loves he No, that's not true. That's the happ ending we hope happened cause reall she left and never wrote a word she kne- all the time about Mary and Chuck bein in love and that shit. No, that's not true. Chuck never reall cared about Mary but he got trapped i another sturdy web,- he went hrst as were. He was following the script an tripped. Um, if Chuck and Eileen had marrie and kept the child would everyone b- happy? Probably, except them. And n matter how I write it I come up with stereotype ending, things can only g right or wrong and if they go wrong that' allright too, right? Truthfully of the continuing story w are still in the haunted living room, thi medias res ending Eileen led l' lthe spiritual director who led us to th heart and said Well, look around guys interpret the script and act accordingly- and there is no way out, Chuck, no wa Once you're inside that haunted hous it's like you worry if you'll ever get ou trapped by spiders in sturdy webs an- caught in butterfly nets strangled with th- fantasy built in your mind from previo haunted scripts. If by chance you dro from one web you catch another. No matter how hard you try, fly, you struggle against the weave and sink deep- er in the plot of things. Cycles. You ar inside your own theatre tripping over gre matter giving off cues to what went o before and following them the same dam way. Process. And when we agreed wit .lung that indeed indeed it's gone on thousand years before and before an we, a speck on mandella could onl stand still knee-deep in our grey matt hauntings and wait for our God to Deu ex Machina obliterate the spirits in th- corner - to at least start something o end it and not leave us in medias res, fo God's sake not just leave us here in thu middle of things. W l5,epnI you Ve' Ireafllly a'rrfI ve'd you duonit have to' Shouit aebfouzt It THE UNNERSITY GF DEJRCJIT lhGiE'S N'T HAVE TO DG ANY S'HCuIING. 'IIEEJIQLE WHO' 'KNOW AWHERE IT'S EAI, mow -WHERE WE4R-E AIT: IEIND our Asouf THE QUIET ONEI IsENIa FOR'-CUiR FREE BRQCHIIRES. UNIVERSITY os DZETRCJU, DETROIIT, MICHIGAN 458221 'A ppendi vertising 2 ices 2 ,I DR. SAM ABRAMSON, D.D.S. ADVANCE STAMPING COMPANY JOSEPH S. AGNELLO AJAX WINDOW CLEANING COMPANY DR. WM. E. ALTON, D.D.S. DR. LEE ANDARY DR. MAX APPEL GERVID ATKINSON DR. FREDERICK G. AUMANN, D.D.S. DR. G. R. BAIRD, D.D.S. LEWIN F. BARBER, D.D.S. DR. WILLIAM L. BATES DR. STEPHEN BAYNAI D'57 242 DR. ROBERT BECKER, D.D.S. WILLIAM A. BEDROSIAN, L'53 FRED BIANCO DR. THOMAS J. BIRNEY BOC KSTANZ BROTH ERS COMPANY DR. 8. MRS. NORMAN K. CARSTENS JOHN R. CHAMPAGNE, D.D.S. CHIRCO, DONALDSON, RUWART AND MUSGROVE DR. EUGENE CISLO GEORGE M. COHAN PAUL S. COLLRIN L'55 DR. JOHN V. COMELLA MR. S. GERARD CONKLIN I GEORGE 8. JULIA COONEY GERALD J. CORONA, D.D.S. D'66l JOHN M. COTE, D.D.S. DR. JOSEPH A. DE PERRO D'45 DR. LOUIS J. DE PERRO, JR. D'50 DETROIT MARKING PRODUCTS CORP. DR. NORBERT A. DITTMAR D'56 BUELL DOELLE WALTER F. DROLLINGER JULE R. FAMULARO DR. RICHARD S. FEDOROWICZ D'55 ANTHONY A. FEMMININEO D'56 DR. ROBERT G. FISHER D'54 DR. HORACE M. FLOYD D'54 OHN L. FRANCIS R. ALEX FRANK RS. J. J. 8. R. B. FREDAL R. ROBERT FULLER ALEM E. GARIAN JM. H. GIBBS, JR., D.D.S. JILLIAM D. GILBRIDGE R. SAMUEL GLOWWMAN - W. GOLDSTROM, D.D.S. DWARD T. GOODRICH . MEYER H. GREEN . JAMES C. GREENLESS D'66 . SIMON HARRISON R. 8. MRS. JAMES A. HATHAWAY BERT JAMES HUMMEL L'6O DE 8. BOBBIO, INC. T. JONES 81 SON SLIE G. JOY, D.D.S. RNARD GIRARD L'43 BERNARD P. KEAN TRICK J. KEATING L'53 CHAEL J. KELLY . RICHARD L. KELSO D'5I . HARRY KEMS LTONI HERMAN KIONKA . JOHN KOERBE . 8. MRS. C. S. KOGUT PERSKI 8. PETERS MES ROBERT KRANZ RICHARD P. KUSCHELL MR. 8. MRS. ROBERT C. LEITHAUSER DR. HENRY E. LENDEN NORMAN J. LE VASSEUR DR. BENJAMIN LISOWSKI DR. FRANCIS A. LUTONE J. BERNARD MCINERNEY RONALD E. MACK L'6O DR. ROBERT M. MARSHALL DR. 8. MRS. BERNARD J. MASSON JAMES P. MATTIMOE DR. JOHN PAUL MEHALL DR. PAUL MENTAG DR. RONALD ALLAN MILLER MONARCH WELDING COMPANY DR. A. W. MOSS ROGER PHILIP MOURAD, JD WILLIAM MURRAY, L'39 JAMES NASSAR D'6I DR. JOHN G. NATSIS D'57 PHILIP J. NEUDECK DR. HAROLD G. NIXON DR. MELVIN A. NOONAN D'44 DANIEL P. O'BRIEN BRACKIE J. ORR L'5I IRVING PALMAN MARVIN J. PETHOUS, D.D.S. DR. JAMES D. PFEIFER D'58 CASS PIOTROWSKI CHESTER PODGORNY L'52 DR. 8. MRS. DONALD K. POKORNY D'53 DR. 8. MRS. S. J. PONIATOWSKI DR. RICHARD POSLER D'55 MALCOLM P. PROPHIT DR. HAROLD J. ROACH, D.D.S. DR. JEROME SAGE D'59 CARL H. SCHMIDT CO. HARRY G. SELLARS, D.D.S. WILLIAM J. SHEEHY DR. LEO SHIPKO DR. DAVID I. SILVER D'4I GERALD C. SIMON DR. 8. MRS. DANIEL SKONEY DR. ALBERT P. SPAN D'56 DR. FRED A. STEIN DR. FRED D. STOYE DR. GEORGE D. THOMAS DR. JOHN J. TOTON DR. PHILLIP G. THORELL DR. STEPHEN WILLIAM TURANSKY D'60 DR. H. A. VAN LOOY, SR. DR. DANIEL WADOWSKI D'59 DR. J. F. WESTERHEIDE JAMES C. WETZEL L'53 CHARLES R. WILSON BEN T. YOUNG CO. JOSEPH R. ZANGLIN DR. ROBERT J. ZOBLE, D.D.S. 243 Buckingham Virginia Unfading Slate SMITH - SANTORO, INC. 21340 Telegraph Rd. Southfield, Mich. 48075 357-3800 Masonry - Plaster Contractor PUMPlNG'EQUlPMENT CENTRIFUGAL - TURBINE - PROPELLER - CONDENSATE R. I.. DEPPMANN COMPANY DETROIT 9 GRAND RAPIDS 9 SAGINAW PURITAN ELECTRIC' CO. 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Chrysler Corporation is the only wagon-maker to offer intermediate size wagons wide enough to handle a 4x8 panel flat. That's roominessl Leaf springs in rear. Part of the exclusive Torsion-Aire system. Leaf springs last longer, work better than coil springs, help keep a wagon or a trailer-pulling car on track. New part-throttle kickdown gives passing power with the touch of a toe. More control, less noise, less gas burned. Wide seating choice. When it comes to comfort in a wagon, we take a back seat to no onel Choose a roomy door-to-door bench, or go sporty in individual bucket-type seats with folding center armrest. re 9 reason wh you ought to own a Dodge, Chrysler, or Plymoutl1.Tl1ere are more. These a 45 CHRYSLER M CORPORATION DODGE ' CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH - DODGE TRUCKS 250 Abernathy, Linda 63 Abraham, Joe 92 Addison, Butch 95 Adomatis, William 63 Agacinski, Daniel 63 Agruso, Bill 105 Albright, Rev. Gerard S.J. Alexander, Richard 63 Allor, Doug 63 Allor, Philip 63,108,110 Allwin, Patricia 63 Alviro, Rick 85 Amella, Rick 85 Amster, David 63 Anderson, Elaine 106 Anderson, Jeff 92 Anderson, Robert 63 Androfi, Nancy 63 Anipen, Denny 95 Antoun, Rich 109 Arata, Anthony 63 Arciero, Carlo 109,110 Ard, Otis 90 Armbruster, Bob 231 Armstrong, Maureen 63 Arnfield, John 208 Arredondo, Kip 92 Arsmon, Demosthenes 63 Arterburn, Al 63 Artmon, William 63 Asmar, Joseph 63 Astvmpt, Kenneth 104 Atkinson, David 105 Ayoub, Joseph 106 Ayotte, Denise 96 Baker, Joseph 63 Baker, Loretta 63 Ball, Brieon 63 Banos, Larry 106 Banos, Laslie 204 Barolt, A. Raymond 209 Barotto, Catherine 63,105 Barotta, Joan 63 Borcel, Steve 93 Barker, Paul 63 Barnes, Bruce 63 Barrese, Joseph 63,103 Barresi, Samuel 63 Barrett, Ronald 63,103,104,106 Borron, Mary Ann 108,105 Borrow, Rita 110 Barry, James 63 Borski, Robert 63 Barszcz, Edward 105 Bartkowiok, Paul 63 Bartoszek, Edward 94 Basaman, Paul 86 Bass, Thomas 63 Bothgote, Robert 63 Batt, Chuck 90 Bauer, Keith 99 Baumann, Gary 95 Boumga rd ner, Marilyn 63,96,10O Beale, Thomas 63 Beauchamp, George 103 Beaudrie, Bernard 106 Bechard, Carol 63 Bechard, Sue 63,87 Beck, Joseph 105 Beck, Timothy 106 Began, Joseph 95 Belloli, Jim 110 Bellovary, John 100 Bender, Charles V. 64 Berberich, Don 86 Berberick, John B6 Berk, Robert 64 Berlinghof, Theodore 64 Bernodine, Rosemary 87 Bernhold, James 64 Berschback, Bob 204 Best, Robert 64 Bevil, Al 100 Bieber, Paul 94 Bielawski, Marvin F. 64 Bielicki, Mark 97 Bilyi, Luba 64,104 Binkert, Michael 64,95 Bizon, Lawrence 64 Black, Thomas B. 64 Blanchard, Delores 64 Blosco, Michael A. 64 Blass, Marcus 64 Blass, G. A. 107,109 Blichfeldt, Elizabeth 64 Bobrowiecki, Mitchell 64 Bobryk, Leonard 64 Bodary, Beth 64 Boiock, Jim 106 Boldrini, Randy 92 Bona, John M. 64 Bobenfont, Paul J. 101 Bonnette, Donald 64 Boris, Donna 64 Bark, Marlene 64 Bornoty, Lindo 64 Bowen, Michael 104 Bowers, Dianna 64 Boyaiian, Nellie 64 Boyle, Tom 97 Bozzer, Gino 103 Brock, Kenneth 64,100,110 Bromlett, Don 101 Brang, Robert 64 Brennan, Jim 86 Brennan, Michael 64 Brennan, Terrence 64 Briggs, Jane 64,109 Brylonsky, Tom 91 Broadnox, Ronnie 90 Bragiuski, Jim 106 Bronikowski, Jack 83 Brosky, Denny 100 Brown, Jim 108,109 Brown, Dabe 102 Brown, James 64 Brown, Krista 110 Brown, Volorie 105 Brower, David 64,103 Brownski, Tom 91 Cieslo, James 65 Ciuffetelli, Laura 87 Claerr, Thomas 65,105,110 Clark, John 65,100 Clark, Patsy 65 Clemens, James 94 Clinkscale, Beverly 65,105 Brudnok, George 64,105 Brumbaugh, George 64,86 Bruss, Mark Doc 64,91 Bryson, Raymond 110 Budry, Gary 64 Budweil, Jolanta 65,96 Budzynski, Thomas Buglione, Art 65,104,109 Buras, Dale 86 Burg, Gary 65,99,103,106 Burke, Kathleen 65,87 Burke, William 65 Burt, Mike 99 Busam, Clyde 65 Buseck, Susan 103 Butke, James 94 Butz, Rebecca 65 Bykowski, Dennis 104 Cahill, Edward 110 Caine, Nance 65 Calandriello, Ruthie 88,107 Colcaterro, Mark 94 Caldwell, Jerry 90 Cameron, John 106 Cameron, Mary Ann 204 Campbell, Coleen 65 Campbell, Firn 65 Copito, Joe 91 Capp, Andrew 65,103 Coramogno, Claudia 65 Caratelli, Paula 65 Carduck, Marybeth 108 Carnaghi, Joann 65 Carravallah, Robert 65 Carron, Malcolm J., S.J. 206 Cass, Richard 106 Celek, Dick 86 Cencer, .lim 204 Cerreta, Denny 86 Chaczyk, Adam 104,109 Chambors, Anthony 65,103 Chan, Bonlap 204 Chernishkin, Patricia 65 Cheslin, William 65 Chiacchia, Daniel 65,103 Chopp, Christina 65 Chorazewicz, Christine 65 Chordei, Anthony 65 Christmas, Charles 65,103,108 Christopher, Andy 110 Chulig, Steve 65 Ciock, Elmorie 65 Ciciora, James 65 Clos, Tim 94 Cocquyt, Carole 65 Cole, V Colema Collier, Collins, Colucci, ivian 65 n, Mark 97 Thomas 66 Francine 204 Nancy 66 Conla n, Sue 96 Conley, Connell Edward 90 y, Gordie 216, 232 Conolly, John 109 Conroy, Pat 105 Conway, Rita 66,913,107 Corbett, Hildred 204 Corona, Dennis 92 Corona, Maureen 66 Cosci, J oe 93 Cosky, Michael 66 Cowon, Catherine 66 Cozzalino, Tina 96 Cracchiolo, Joseph 66 Crafin, Bob 97 Croft, Nancy 66 Craine, Pete 85 Craver, Forrest 66 Cronin, Richard 103 Cross, Robert 66,95 Cucchi, Celeste 66,87 Cucchi, Donald 66,87,110 Cunningham, Mike 92 Dobbs, Chic 93 D'Angelo Peter 66 Daly, Owen 86 Dalido, John 108 Damitio, Al 108,110 Domito, Greg 108 D'Anunzio, Tony 95 Dontzer, Bob 100 Darder, Mario 102 Darin, John 66 DoVia, John 106 Davy, James 66,99 Decker, Michael 66,108,104,110 Dee, Marianne 66 Deenihan, Ed B6 DeFever, Chuck 106 Degnan, Patricia 66,96 Dehayes, Mark 66 Deitrick, David 66 Dekar, Thomas 104,109 Deleeuw, Thomas 66 Dell, Joseph 66,104 251 Delongchamp, John 104 de Maioribus, Barb 85 Dembinski, Robert 66 Dembosky, Hank 93 Demchak, Michael 66 Demer, Bob 66 Denton, Brady 66 Denver, Ann 96 DePetra, Alexander 66 Desmet, Daniel 105 DeSmet, Ed 108 DeSchryver, Kathleen 105 Desmond,'Patrice 106 DeSostoo, Frank 66,97,103 DeSostoa, John 97 DeSpirit, Bob 109,110 Detzel, Dave 99 Devandy, Thomas 66 Devaney, Tom 86 Devlin, William 66 DiCresce, Eugene 66 Diedierich, Ray 109 Dine, Donald 66 Dion, Sue 88 DiPonio, Michael 105 Dirkes, Jim 105 DiStefano, Doneen 84,107 Dlugoss, Mark 94 Doherty, Michael 66 Dolok, Michael 66 Domanski, Thomas 66 Dombrowski, Henry 109 Domeah, David 110 Domulewicz, Mike 105 Donohue, Larry 92 Donovan, James 67 Daria, Bob 91 Douglas, Tom 91 Doyle, Larry 100,67 Drainville, Gary 91 Dresbach, Jim 104,106 Droste, Patrick 67 Dryden, Tom 106 Dueweke, Thomas 94 Duffy, Jack 99 Dufort, Bernice 67 Duggan, Sheila 88 Dumsa, Laura 107 Duncan, Glen 94 Dunn, Hugh, S.J. 208 Durkin, Hank 204 Dwyer, Mary 67,88 Dzuiha, Doug 97 Dzurnalc, Dan 86 Ealba, Ken 93 Ealba, Robert 67,93 Eardley, Robert 106 Eberl, Ed 102 Elder, Robert 104 Elliott, Cathy 98 Elward, Tom 67,97,103,104,1 10 Ellyott, Edward 94 Emig, John 67 Empric, Tom 95 Emrick, Chris 204 Enderby, Charles 67 Engler, Ralph 67 Ericson, Gary 67 Erlich, Sheldon 67 Ewald, John 67 Fadewa, Tom 102 Fagan, Bernadette 67,103 Farhat, Assaad 67 252 Favro, Dennis 67 Fear, Judith 67 Fella, Evelyn 67 Fernandez, Charles 91 Fernandez, John 109 Ferri, Fernando 67 Filipkowski, John 67 Findlan, Patrick 67 Fino, Tim 67,93,104,106 Fischer, William 67 Fitzgerald, Arthur 103,105 Flahie, John 67 Flannery, Mike 97 Fleury, Richard 67 Flick, Jim 92 Flory, Cissy 98 Foley, Marie 67,88 Foley, Michael 104 Foley, Timothy 67 Folkofl, Laurence 67 Fonda, Jane 186 Forbing, Janet 67 Forhan, Linn 204 Forster, James 105 Foster, Michelle 67 Frabotta, Mary 67 Frances, Marie 110 Francis, Sean 96 Frankenfield, Greg 104 Franzel, Fred 91 Franzinger, Robert 94 Frappier, Kent 67,108 Fraser, William 103 Freeman, Carole 67 Frenchi, Paul 106 Fresta, Vita 110 Frezza, Dave 92 Friday, Mary Susan 67,87 Fritz, George 67 Fuller, R. Buckminster 158 Funk, Pat 96 Funke, Ted 68 Funnell, Mike 95 Fynmore, John 105 Gadala, Maria Eduardo 85 Gadzinski, David 68,107,109,110 Gallagher, Gary 109 Gallagher, John 68 Gallagher, Mike 109 Gallaigher, Mary Jo 68 Gallagher, William 104 Gandhi, Garen 68 Gantos, Linda 68,87,109,110 Garavaglia, Lois 68 Garceau, Gail 68 Gardner, John 176 Gardiner, Marlene 68 Garrilovie, Rosalyn 87 Gauci, Dennis 104 Gaudzels, George 105 Gaynor, Kenneth 68 Gdowski, Joseph 68,103 Gehringer, Ed 106,108 Geldhof, Joseph 104 Gemender, Jack 110 Geraghty, Karen 98 Gerdeman, George 99 Gianfermi, Maria 68 Gibson, Thomas 68 Gielicki, Mark 68,108 Gilbert, Gary 110 Gillen, Lawrence 68,104 Gillespie, Patti 68,88,93 Gineitis, Dana 98 Giorgio, Tony 86 Giovannetti, Andrew 68,104,106 Giroux, Jan 88,95 Giroux, Tom 68,94 Givens, Terrian 68 Glass, Armeta 105 Gleason, James 94 Gloria, Patrick 68 Glovis, Michael 94 Goedkin, Charles 91 Goergin, Don 86 Golei, Jim 68,93 Golei, Tom 68,83 Golembiewski, Dave 99 Golembiewski, Norm 85 Gonzales, Faustino 68 Gongle, Shirley 88 Gorski, Gary 68 Goss, William 109 Goutman, Lou 108 Grace, Peter 68 Graessle, Kathy 109 Graski, Mike 91 Gravlin, Dave 68 Gray, James 68 Gray, Paul 68 Greiner, Diane 68 Grencewicz, Timothy 101 Greshuk, Lavvrence 68 Greuling, Keith 68 Griftin, John 95 Griffith, Robert 68 Grimm, Laura 106 Grodzski, Tadeo 68 Grofior, Bob 110 Gruber, Moianne 68 Grupp, John 68,106,110 Grywalski, Pat 69 Grzelak, Cynthia 69 Guha, Pronob 69 Guilford, Larry 85 Gush, Ronald 69 Gustine, William 69 Gut, Dennis 69,103 Gwizdala, Maureen 69,84 Haaser, Krickette 98 Habarth, James 69 Hqfken, Michael a9,1o4,1os,1oa,11o Haggis, Dr. Alex 178 Haglage, Mark 97 Hakim, Maroun 92,110 Hall, Craig 95 Hall, Jim 100 Haller, Don 106 Halligan, Tom 95 Holm, Michael 69,107 Hamara, Ron 85 Homes, Herbert 106 Hamilton, Bernard 204 Hammar, Jim 95 Hammer, Rick 86,108 Haney, William 106 Hannon, Ed 95 Hannibal, Lavine, Jr. 110 Hansen, Evelyn 110 Harcourt, Loretta 69 Harden, Margaret 204 Harden, Pauline 105 Harding, James 170 Harrington, Kathleen 69 Harris, George 69 Harris, Joseph 69 Harris, Margaret 104 Harroun, Janice 69 Hartman, Rosanne 69 Harvey, Tom 106 Hawley, Everett 69,105 Hayes, Gabby-Robert 94 Hayes, John 69 Hazergian, David 69 Hearns, Patrick 69 Heaton, Dennis 106 Hebert, Victor 69 Hengesbach, Leo 93 Henige, James 69 Henry, Pat 88 Herman, Jim 85 Hetu, Mark 69 Heyn, larry 93 Hill, Henry 97 Hill, Kathy 98 Hill, Nancy 69 Hill, Theresa 69 Himrod, Bruce 69 Hindenach, Dick 91 Hindenach, Greg 91 Hinkson, Ruth 96 Hirt, Sheri 108 Hirzel, Leon 69 Hnatuk, Norbert 69,108 Hoban, Nancy 69 HotTman, Forest 106 Hogan, Brian 69 Hogan, Samuel 69 Hogan, Ridene 108,204 Holden, Jack 106 Hollis, Dolores 69 Holm, Kathleen 69 Homan, Mark 69 Hopkins, Katie 108 Horner, Mary 69,104 Houseworth, William 110 Housey, Donald 70 Huber, Paul 106 Huber, Victor 70,104 Huckabay, Charles 70,93 Hudak, Joseph 70,106 Hudson, Donald 70,103 Hughes, Patti-Jean 70,98 Hustoles, Thomas 70 Huybrechts, Dirk J. 70,91 Hyatt, Tom 85 Hyduk, Rodney 110 Hyland, Mike 93 Hyslop, Robert 70 lafano, Tony 103 lrelan, Craig 70,93 ltnyre, Jock 103 Jachulski, Chris 104 Jockso, Cora 70 Jackson, James 70 Jacoby, Jack 83 Jakory, Ron 106 Jakel, Jeanette 70 Janisz, Amelia J. 70 Janovec, Joe 83,109 Janowski, Eugene 105 Jauregui, Neldo O. 110 Jay, Georgeann 70 Joy, Gerald 70 Jeffries, Lynda 105 Jindra, Thomas 70,104 Johns, Dennis M. 70,103 Johnson, Barton 70 Johnson, Carl 90 Johnson Eric 70 Johnson, Marsha 70 Johnson, Sylvia 70 Johnston, Bill 105 Johnston, Dave 99 Joy, Mary Eileen 70 Justak, Mel 70 Kaanta, Marianne 70 Kaczorowski, Bob 70,104,106,109 Kamalay, Joseph 94 Kampman, Diane 70 Kanada, Bill 89 Kane, Jeff 102 Karl, David 70 Karney, Mark 70 Karpawick, Peter 110 Karpinski, Vicky 105 Kavthekar, Keshav 70 Kavulic, Agnes 70 Kaylor, Richard 70,108,204 Kearney, James 104,108 Kedzierski, Andy 106,109 Keefe, Peter 107 Kehres, Bill 93 Keisic, Dennis 100,109 Keller, Raymond 70 Kelly, Kathleen 70,88 Kelly, Richard 70 Kemp, Jerry 93 Kemper, Steve 97 Kempski, Stephen 106 Kennedy, Caron 71 Kenny, Michael Jr. 106 Kenny, Michael Sr. 106 Kerber, James 71 Kerr, Ginny 71,98 Kill, Ted 99 King, Willa 105 Kirkwood, Dennis 71 Kissel, Kenneth 71 Kleier, Gary 71 Klonowski, Karol 109,110 Klump, Ed 102 Knetl, Bob 71,106 Kniga, Jerome 71 Knoche, Craig 71,104 Koehn, Valerie 71 Koch, Tom 95 Koenig, Thomas A. 101 Kogut, Kenneth 71,104,108,109 Kolaczynski, Sharon 71 Kolinski, Jack 92 Kalis, Connie 71,87,105 Kolis, Ronald 71,110 Kolody, Dennis 71,103 Koleszar, John 91 Komara, Frank 108 Konen, Elaine 108 Korneffel, Susan 71 Kos, Robert 71 Koshowski, Marsha 71,110 Koski, Easy Lee 104 Koshorek, Jack 95 Kostecke, Steve 71 Kowalczyk, Pauline 71 Kozakiewcz, Chris 71 Kozlo, Joseph 71 Kozlowski, Gerald 71 Kozumplik, Becky 105 Krakowski, Richard 94 Krall, Marty 92 Kramer, Allen 94 Kramer, Dennis 71,106,110 Krause, Kenneth 71 Krawford, R. Jose 71,100,110 Krist, Gary 93 Krukowski, Anthony 71 Krula, Robert 108 Krupp, Lynda 110 Kubek, Dennis 71,106 Kuhar, Lenny 91 Kummerl, Ellen 71 Kunnath, Richard 71 Kunynskyi, Ihor 71 Kubek, Dennis 103 Kurbel, Barb 87 Kurth, Roger 71 Kurtinaitis, Karen 71 Kuszynski, Kenneth 71,106 Laba, Robert 71,99 LaBarbera, Richard 72,103 Ladd, Fred 102 Lahift, Maureen 72,108 Lahift, Sheila 204 LaJoy, Philip 103 Lalonde, Bernadette 204 LaMotte, Gerald E. 72 Lane, Anthony A. 72 Lane, Jerry 99 Langdon, Dennis 88 Laritz, Ken 72,102 LaRouche, Daniel 72 Larson, Norman 72 laubacher, Dave 103 laubert, Joe 95 Laurain, Mike 89 Lauri, Patricia 72 Lauria, Tom 204 Lavoie, Hervey 72,93 Lawler, Marie-Helene 103 Leary, Daniel 72,95,106 Leger, Thomas 105 Leiter, Christine 72 Lell, Richard 107,109 Lemega, Jerry 102 Lens, Mike 89 Lentovich, Debbie 72 Leone, Dino 72 Lester, Lorrain M. 72 Levy, Susan 72 Lewis, Patricia 105 Lewis, Robert 72 Ley, T. S. 109 L'Heureux, George 97 Light, Brad 99 Lill, Ken 95,105 Limond, Michael 72 Linahan, John 204 Linder, Carolyn 72 Lindh, Bob 72 Lindner, Patice 104 Lintault, R. J. 93 Lipiec, Kathy 110 Lisk, Ronald 72 U Lockwood, Marti 87 Loeper, Greg 72 Loew, Robert 72,93 Loftis, James 72,95 Logar, Thomas 72 Logue, Gary 72,97 LoPiccolo, Joe 104 Loughney, John 106 Lonchyna, Vassyl A. 72,103 Long, Thomas J. 72 Lord, George 94 Lovely Fr. Arthur, S.J. 110 Luberda, Bill 93 Luchi, Thomas 72 Lukas, William 72 Lundy, James J. 72 Lynch, Michael 72,106 Lynch, John 91 Mac, Cathy 105 Mack, Linda 96 Maes, Donald 73,106 Magreta, Kathleen 73,96 Mahoney, Dr. John 172 Mahoney, Kevin 73 Maison, Kathleen 73 Maisono, Deborah 73 Malone, Margaret 105 Mallory, Sue 104 Mamayek, Mike 99 Mancini, Ray 100 Mandziok, Lawrence 108 Mangino, Edd 216, 230 Montelli, Roy 94 Manusak, Mike 93 Manuszak, Paul 73,103 Maraone, Michael 73 March, Edward 108,109,110 Marchioni, Kathy 87 Mircischalc, Robert 73 Marcy, Arlene 110 Marengere, Donald 73 Marinelli, Charles 94 Marino, Joseph 83,109,108 Marriott, Bob 91 Marrocco, Tony 92 Marrone, Raphael 73 Marshall, Bill 93 Marshall, Willis 90 Marszalek, Lenny 73,83 Martin, Greg 104 Martz, Katherine 73 Marzek, Coz 99 Masty, Allan 105 Mathis, Denise 87 Mateicek, Gary 73 Matouski, Natalie 73,104 Matthews, Harry 90 Matthews, Kennith 90 Matuszak, Harold 73 Matzke, David 107,109 May, John 85 Mayhall, Michael 73 Meier, Thomas 73 Melek, Sal 110 Menkhaus, Jerry 73,10-4,105,110 Merwald, Frank 93,103 Messenger, Chuck 93 Messina, Anthony 73 Mianecki, Tom 91 Miazga, Denny 95 Michalak, Robert 73,108,109 Michaliszyn, Theodore 73 Michaud, Gerald 73 Michele 101 Michelleti, Mike 93 Mierzwa, Chris 93 Miller, Fred 95,109 Miller, Pat 91 Miller, Ted 105,107,109 Miller, Terry 110 Milowe, Dave 100 Minick, Tom 93 Misuraca, Tom 106,110 Mitchell, Robert 105 Montalbano, Peter 93 Moon, Lawrence 90 Moore, Carl 90 Moravek, Tom 93 Morin, Mike 89 Morin, Jacqueline 87,105 Morisette, Dennis 105 Morris, Al 93 Morrissey, Eileen 87 Moryc, Criss 96 Mott, Pete 100,110 Mouch, Robert 106 Muldowney, Patricia 106 Mullen, Jim 93 Muller, Bob 103 Muller, Mary Anne 103 Munter, Joe 104,106,110 Murphy, M. J. 109 Murphy, Phillip F. 101.106 Mykusz, Peter 230 McBrien, Tim 95 McCarthy, Jim 106 McCarthy, John 72 McClain, James 90 McCliment, Edward 72 McCliment, Lawrence 72 McCrae, Rita 72 McCully, Jim 85 McDaniels, Carl 104 McDermott, George 97 McDonald, Michael 73 McFadden, John 101 McFee, Gerald 73 McGarigle, Sean 106,110 McGourty, Thomas 73 McGraw, John F. 73 McGraw, Thomas 73 McGreevy, John 73,91 McKaig, Lawrence P. 73 McKean, James 103 McKinley, Mike 104 McKinney, Sherry 104 McLain, Michael 73 McLean, Edward 73 McLeod, Patti 87 McMahon, Patricia 73,84 McMinn, James 73 McMullen, Kathleen 73 McQuade, Joanne 73 McQuire, Alfred 108 McQuire, Jim 83 McRipley, Claudia 110 Nano, Stephanie 204 Napieralski, Bill 91 Naslanka, James 106 Nawrocki, Tim 89 Neaton, Rick 106 ' Nelson, Rob 103 Nichalski, Michalyn 108 Niels, Robert 106 Noll, William 108,110 Norris, Bucky 95 North, Rick 86 Northrup, Ronald 105 Nosotti, David 108 Nosowicz, Gene 106,110 Nothhelfer, Sue 98 Novak, Fran 84,108 Novickas, Betsy 97,98,107 Novicky, Chris 75 Novotny, Carol 76 Nowacki, Jim 106 Nye, Thomas 101 O'Brien, Sheila 75 O'Brien, Walter 75,85 O'Connor, Sharon 75,98 Oden, Gary 106 Oklat, Henry 75 Okress, Tom 103 Okros, Harry 105 O'Leary, Sally 106 Oliver, Kerry 110 Olsen, Al 92 O'Malley, Richard 75,93 O'Neill, William 75 O'Neil, Fr. John 96 Opalinski, Gerry 75 Opfer, James 75,106,104 Opharrow, Rico Ordowski, Ann 106 2 Orlando, Mike 83 O'Reilly, Kenneth 94 Orosy, Dave 106 Oser, Paul 75 Ossy, Tom 110 Osterbrink, Paula 108 Oswald, Thomas 110 Ouellette, William 75 Pabian, Paul 110 Pace, Bill 110 Pacieiewski, Richard 75 Pacini, Richard 75 Packwood, Hohn 85 Paden, Mary 75,204 Padilla, Gerald 75 Palcisco, Bernie 93 Paruch, Larry 106 Palmer, James 75,97 Parisi, Rocco 75,101 Parker, Marian 75 Parrino, James 75 Patrick, Eva 75,104 Patterson, Craig 99 Patterson, Craig 109 Pauls, David 232 Pavetto, Ron 110 Pawlowski, Agnes 75 Payne, Ruth Ann 75 Peecher, William 75,103 Peine, John 86 Pelc, Sylvia 98 Pelissero, Delia 110 Pellerito, Donna 75,88,231 Peltier, Fred 231 Peltier, Gary 75,95 Peluse, Jack 91 Penkala, Chet 105 Penny, Denny 105 Penzel, Paul 75 Perez-Teran, Maria 110 Perkins, Brenda 105 Peters, Helene 98 Peterson, Alwin 90 Petrekowski, Lou 103 Petrella, David 75 Pezda, Mark 75 Pfalif, David 75 Ptleger, Glen 85 Phillips, Gretchen 105 Phillips, Mariorie 75,96 Piasecke, Dave 95 Pierce, Diane 98 Pierce, Greg 91 Pipas, Mark 91 Piscopo, Patrick 105 Plichta, Barbara 75 Plichta, Roman 75,86,103,110 Plucienkowski, Vic 102 Pluto, Linda 75 Podzikowski, Robert 75 Poggiolo, John 76 Pogue, Jerald 76 Poledink, Bonnie 76 Polittet, Valerio 76 Pollock, John 94 Polzin, James 76 Ponte, Ralph 95 Pontecchio, Bob 106 Poole, Rick 85 Porter, Tony 90 Powell, Tom 106 Presto, Robert 94 Proctor, Ralph 76 Prosser, James 97 Psenka, Joanne 110 Putnam, Michael 108,109 Pyszynski, Henry 76 Quayhackx, Patricia 76,96 Quider, Maryann 104 Quinn, Jim 99 Racine, John 76,91 Radice, Paul 76,95 Radulski, Susan 76,104 Rago, James Railing, John 76 Ramsey, Denise 105 Ranella, Mike 92 Rauch, Chuck 93 Rauch, Thomas 76 Ray Julius A. ll 103 Ray, Peter 108,109 Redinger, Anna 76 Reehil, Paul 76 Reese, Willie L. 103 Regan, Jim 89 Reggish, Michael 76,92 Rehfus, Robert 76 Reichert, Thomas 76,95 Rekiel, Robert 76 Rembisz, Gary 76 Reno, Dennis 76 Renwick, Niven 90 Reynen, Theodore 76,93 Reynolds, Greg 95 Reynolds, Pat 91 Ricci, Mike 108 Rice, Anthony 76 Ries, Arthur 76 Riley, Carol 98,107 Ritter, David 76 Rittersdorf, Marcia 76 Rittersdorf, Mary 76 Rivard, Mike 103 Robinson, Mary 76 Rodak, Eleanor 76 Rodak, Ted 108 Roelant, John 76 Roewe, Joe 95 Rolewicz, Francis 76 Romano, Peter 76 Ramps, Paul 76 Rocks, Robert L. 108 Rose, Gary 110 Ross, Teresa 76,110 Rouse, Guy 103 Rouse, Maurice 77 Rowson, Mark 91 Rozycki, Robert 77 Rucker, Laurence 110 Rudd, Mary 77,96 Rudzki, Dorothy 77 Ruese, Dan 105 Ruf, Debbie 204 Ruh, Charles 77,103,105,108 Runyon, Julie 77,87 Russell, Verian 77 Ryan, Christine 105 Ryan, Sue 88 Ryder, William 77 Rygiel, John 77 Rysiewicz, Elaine 88 Saad, David 77,100 Sabick, Thomas 77,101 Salaourin, Joe 92 Saddler, Henry 77 Satilian, James 77 Sagady, Elizabeth 103 Saigh, Richard 77,105 Sak, Chris 77,105 Sakal, Joe 106 Salazar, Juan 110 Saline, Al 93 Sanders, Janet 77 Sanders, Susan 108 Sandon, Kathleen 77,87 Sandretto, William 110 Santoro, Peter 77,85,105 Sarine, Michael 106,110 Sassak, Ronald 106 Sawher, Sue 98 Sawicki, Bob 77 Scala, Richard 91 Schade, Sean 98 Schaefer, Thomas 77 Schervish, Ella 77,110 Schervish, Herbert 77 Schervish, Marquerite 110 Scheuermann, Bob 77,93 Schimmel, Susan 77 Schmidt, John 77,107,109 Schmidt, Mike 77,91 Schmidt, Ron 103 Schmitz, Caroline 105 Schneble, Dan 97 Scholl, Bernadette 105 Schoreack, Dennis 103 Schrage, Jim 92 Schulz, Hahk 91 Schulte, Bob 109 Schulte, Gary 106 Schulte, Thomas 77,108 Schultz, James 77 Schweitzer, Nancy 77 Schrage, James 77 Sczudlo, Ray 77,103 Seidl, Grace 110 Seifert, Dave 204 selinsky, William 77,92 Seltzer, Robert 106 Serra, Sal 91 Sewatsky, John 77,106 Shaheen, Anne 105 Shaheen, Mary 105 Shank, Frank 100 Shannon, Jim 77,94 Sharper, Caesar 104,109 Shaw, William 77 Sheffy, Fontain 90 Sherman, Dennis 97 Shoemaker, Herman 106,279 Shorten, Richard 78 Shrall, John 85 Shulmann, Dave 85 Siebert, John 100 Siegwarth, Edwin 94 Sieminski, Dennis 104 Siemion, Robert 78 Sikora, Eugene 93 Simmerer, William 78 Simon, Marty 94 Simon, Philip 78,103 Simpson, Doris 78 Sinacori, Nick 103 Sinni, Edward 78,106 Sisk, John 78,10'l,'l03,l06 Skoheczny, Robert 78 Skyhawk, Cessna 106 Slavin, Tom 93 Smigulec, Mike 106 Smigielski, Jerry 92 Smihal, Chris 78,88 Smilek, Jim 95 Smith, Daniel 78 Smith, George 78,105,106 Smith, Gerry 105 Smith, Jim 92 Smith, Thomas 78 Smitka, Robert 78,103 Smreker, John 78,109 Smyntek, John 204 Sobieski, Marge 109 Socchik, Jim 99 Sodola, Joe 94 Soft, Sandi 96 Somyak, Mike 95 Sordyl, Doug 99 Soroka, Ilene 110 Sorter, Nancy 78 Sotirion, Kiriakos 78 Soyka, Michael 78,104,105,106 Spatofora, Dennis 108,109 Spenthott, Anne 78,230 Stach, Linda 105 Stachowski, John 105 Stanek, Larry 78 Stanesa, Eli 78 Stanisz, John 78 Stark, Royal 78 Starman, Charlene 78,105 Storrs, William 78 Start, Eugene 78 Stavale, Frank 78 Stawkey, Robert 105 Stefanek, Jane 78 Steiger, Bob 106 Stein, Gregory 78 Stemporosky, Jim 78 Stephens, Diane 78 Stephenson, Kathy 96 Stewart, Roger 78 Stieber, Harold 78 Stilphen, Jean 96 Stotfer, Sally B8 Stone, Al 204 Stradford, Jerry 90 Straub, Dan 91 Straub, Dan 78,104,105,110 Struss, Paul 106 Sudar, Karen 105 Sugameli, Mike 78 Sulek, Joseph 78 Sullivan, Judy 79,96 Supinski, Chris 98 Sutton, Charlie 79 Swando, Rick 100,107 Sweeney, Paul 79 Sweetwine, Edith 79 Swillum, Michael 79 Sylla, Mohamed Jekau 109 Szczepkowski, Thomas 79 Szott, Jerome 79 Szpyrka, Bill 79 Szymanski, Ron 109 Szymanski, Sue 84,107 Tanner, Donna 79 Taramon, K. 109 Taylor, Constance 79,103 Tekelly, Joseph 79 Thesing, James 79,101 Thiess, Bill 95 Thom, Nancy 79 Thomas, Simon 79 Thompson, Barry 79 Thorpe, Ken 91 Thurner, William 94 Tierney, Kathleen 79,87 Tirado, Dan 79 Tocco, Michael 79 Tocco, Salvatore 79 Todoran, Mike 86 Tomasik, Chris 93 Tomasik, Michael 79 Tomazic, Terry 79 Tomazic, Toby 94 Tonak, Sandra 79 Trainar, Dennis 79 Tranchida, Kathy 79 Treppa, Fr. 91 Trigueros, Jose 79 254 i 'ax '-1 1 F 111, I 1 X11 I -1 NJI11 . - 1 :1 11 IIIII1 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