University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 252


University of Detroit - Tower Yearbook (Detroit, MI) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1972 volume:

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'fx , 1 1 7,""'A - :s'cf,, I 1 ' r. ' S yi? ir' gf' , ' xii, -1, -.vsff .I , L Q .f . ff- rm R M. f ,-Q V V w 1. pq . ..!:f3j?1-fi. .13 'I I ,ZA ,,.-PM K W5 -' "N :,i,.g,-4 f . ,, A-' T? JE - - I . 4, 1. ,, -Y N ---. 1' k ..ql1355"' hm ' .h' z 4 'Q X it 4' 2. . 'L a " 'I I , 'lr' r 'Mar' ,Ui- .QT33 'g',,,,?'Vr. x 1 5 ' . ,. I -. W el ' N Mnisa N ' 1, A ., r , ' ' 't ,F G'-i?n,....' ' il I0 . . ., qi." J ff ' '-L, -239 if ,,..f-ff , . 4- , -fy-. , L- V-an .Q ...Ms-msww I. 3534 . mf 'fwn IJ- , +1 -,uh w, Y Q1 L5 ,,v ,. Au. Q '34 2' Six? ,. '1 Q, -Q. :- .. I an 1 x... QV4' gk .sh '1 s' 4' 3.3 7 Al'i,'!9 'I' 1 .. AR' 'Q in: ,. fif'71f fur N 5 M 415' LIFE LIFE 1 1971, even by current stan- dards, was a bizarre year both in- ternationally and at home. After twenty-one years of mutual recri- mination, the U. S. came to terms with China, announcing plans for the first visit there by an Ameri- can president in history. Long ac- customed to supporting the cause of freedom abroad, the U. S. leaned heavily on the side of to- talitarian West Pakistan in the Bangladesh conflict. In an abrupt reversal, President Nixon sud- denly imposed the wage and price controls he had vowed never to allow. The Army had just completed a successful pros- ecution of one of its own officers. Most notably, the national econo- my's state of illness has devas- tated institutions and govern- ments across the country, and virtually eliminated job openings in the scientific, technical, and educational professions. In this context, the institutions of higher education in the U, S. are in serious trouble, as many people are aware. There are sev- eral major facets to the problems they face. One is dropping enrollments. A few years ago, it would have been difficult to imagine that a time would soon come when col- leges and universities would be anything but flooded with appli- cations. Most high school stu- dents used to apply to a large number of schools to make sure that they would find a college they liked. Today only the most prestigious colleges have been able to maintain the rigid stan- dards of selectivity of the past. For the first time, a significant proportion of high school stu- dents, including those of top scholastic standing, are choosing not to enter college - at least not immediately. Partially related to the enroll- ment slump is the fiscal crisis which nearly every educational institution, regardless of size or prestige, is grappling with. Pri- vate schools are the hardest hit: already, some of the smaller ones have been forced to close. But state-supported institutions are by no means exempt. The State University of New York has low- ered the room temperature by two degrees in all buildings at its nearly 30 campuses to meet its budget. Of course, this kind of measure could easily get out of hand. A trend towards the unioniza- tion of faculty members has in- creased the number of pressure groups with which university ad- ministrators must deal. In a few cases, the power of such unions has reached a point where an ad- ministrator's ability to make alt- erations and innovations in aca- demic structure has been serious- ly compromised. Particularly at colleges located in urban settings, relations with the surrounding community have deteriorated to a point of barely controlled hostility. Neighbor- hood residents feel that the uni- versities carry out their programs with arrogant indifference to their effects on local situations. The colleges themselves feel that local demands are often unrea- sonable, and if implemented, would interfere with their ability to continue to operate. Urban universities must also deal with a variety of difficulties which are now ingrained into the urban life style. Rising crime, det- eriorating neighborhoods, and parking and traffic hassles have made urban colleges undesirable to many prospective students. Part of this situation can be at- tributed to factors largely beyond the control of academic institu- tions. The combined effect of op- erating-cost inflation and the sluggish economy have forced colleges to charge more when students can afford less. The market for people trained in many academic specialties has fallen and many graduates find their degrees next to worthless when trying to obtain employ- ment also a function of the na- tion's economy. Abolition of stu- dent deferments has certainly been partially responsible for dropping enrollments, and the competition from inexpensive two-year community colleges has taken a large part of the college and university market. Nevertheless, it would be a gross over-simplification to main- tain that the colleges and univer- sities of the U. S. are not them- selves largely responsible for their present bind. In general, they have failed to recognize that the services they offer are no longer as needed or wanted as they once were. The history of higher education has been one of ever increasing specialization. Within each pro- fessional field, which already confines its activity to a fairly small area, a multiplicity of sub- specialties has been built up over the years. Training in these fields requires the assimilation of so much detailed data on such small subject areas that almost all sense of relationship and scale is lost. Each specialty views man and his activities from its own narrow and remote vantage point, with no tools to grasp larger, more basic patterns. Universities were originally founded to deal with universesg now what most stu- dents see are slides under the mi- croscope. Students today are not gener- ally interested in learning all about such things as genus and species, without some idea of why they matter. Students have always come to the university at- tempting to make some sense of their lives. But sense can no long- er be made, if it ever could, from mere accumulation of data. There is simply too much data. The increased demand for in- terdisciplinary programs, for "general studies" curricula, re- flects a recognition of the neces- sity for revitalizing and moder- nizing the old concept of general humanistic education - a struc- ture intended to deal with pat- terns. The failure of higher education to meet this demand for a com- prehensive approach to learning and knowledge has left it with a product which fewer and fewer students want to pay for. Colleges have been learning lately that simply adding a few innovative- Sounding titles to old concepts isn't working. It seems that some major adjustments will have to be made to current academic struc- ture and content, as it has devel- oped, if higher education is to avoid death from lack of interest. Q .L ,. V .sgvlihf b I '--- 1 lff 9 , L 10 f . ? 1 '. . -- ,vw-rg :W 12324. gi. ,,.,1 H . , - -. , 1-L-4 'Fg"'1'fvTg,'E'nI 17 ' Q 'li .-ZA-'2 -l -- -.-,, - M-M Qftasrfg., -F -. ' Q 1-hqz' 3. " . ...lg - - ... ,.- . .. - . ., ---1 , -, -W s-.1 ue- --,1 ' A x - . - " . '-1'.'vk,. V , .1 l .- ,- . 4 I W . - . . . . ..-fr ' . , ,T x- - K 1s,"-,.'.--4.4-f" r 'L ' I A J. ' ". , n 4 ' " ,' f Qi., ."gn- nl -1 . .. ., vu , h. . 'f 5-5 we 1 A if . Q 11' fi, , ,J-A i I F. X ' 1, q .L .S o V 1UNn",'v ' ?4'Y"':. . f '. ' A' sl, 1455 A . -, .fa . iris 4' -r., , ' , - . -nn, " . , x- 1-' 'H f 'In Q , ' A., 1 f QU' ., w .. 4' 4:0 ' , .KU .1 D 0 f .fy-5' ' . . Tj ' 5 1 'H T - vi , V - -5" - y .5 , 7 wx' , s " -fniqgfh' H -' A .' sf' fir'-CIF? , x v 5, 4 J, ,, .Ui dp ,' .V f 1 4 J -,, - 4 M , ,un .h 3 AN. y,,,..,e'-ds.r- The University of Detroit is trying to make some hard de- cisions this year, decisions forced upon it by the changing situation of higher education that has af- fected so many other U. S. col- leges and universities. In retrospect, U. of D. seems to have reached its peak in the years around 1960. Enrollment at that time had reached a high of 12,000 students. The football team was still nationally known and com- petitive. The campus was still beautiful, covered with trees and free of fear and violence. The leadership of the Iesuits was strong, and their ranks were not yet depleted as they are today. The surrounding neighborhood was still handsome and well- kept. Most important, it was per- fectly clear to students, faculty and administrators alike why they were all here and what they were trying to accomplish. There was a security of purpose at U. of D. In the years that followed, events at U. of D. closely paral- leled the experiences of other re- ligiously affiliated colleges and by analogy, of events in the entire nation. Enrollment began to drop. As the neighborhoods around the University began to decay, crime rose further and further and spread inexorably to the campus itself. As their numbers and stat- ure shrank, the influence of the Iesuit priests diminished also. Students began to seriously ques- tion the tradition they upheld. By the end of the decade, the student protest movement had hit U of D, disrupting its operations for near- ly two weeks on one occasion. A very sizeable debt had been accumulated from several years of deficit operation. By 1970 the University was having difficulty in justifying its purpose when the degrees it conferred did not bring quick employment as they used to. The business of attracting enough freshman students each year had become a tough one. U of D secured the services of an advertising agency as the compe- tition between colleges for the dwindling number of students became more intense. For awhile it appeared that the University might try to meet these problems with a philosophy of minimalization. Special proj- ects and programs were set up on an ad-hoc basis. There was a marked unwillingness on the part of many to admit to a realistic as- sessment of U of D's true situa- tiong this reluctance still persists in some areas. Too many allowed themselves the comfort of believ- ing that in spite of certain dif- ficulties, U of D was a large, cos- mopolitan school, with a wide reputation and a high academic standing. There was simply no justification for this belief. U of D is not well-known outside of the Midwest circle of Catholic col- leges. Even there, its reputation is solidly respectable, but not at all outstanding. This pretension pre- vented U of D from facing its problems for some time. In the end, the fiscal crisis fi- nally forced the University of De- troit to pause to take stock of its situation. With the assistance of a business and management con- sultant, Mr. William Nance, the University succeeded in eliminat- ing more than one million dollars from its yearly budget, and in bringing its accumulated debt under control. U of D's over- structured and inefficient admin- istrative staff was trimmed by 80 people, and many of the part- time faculty and service staff were released. Titled the Finan- cial Improvement Program CFIPJ, this retrenchment was the most severe budget cut in the Universi- ty's history. In at least a prelimi- nary way, it forced the University to set some priorities and make some realistic evaluations of its programs. As a survival measure, it has been successfulg U of D's budget is balanced this year, and should continue to be in the near future. R v I .p I1 cunt -.g.- 'ilk' L . , A ,. .V 'U ' . I ,r , . .- 0 ly' - . v I yt . -it . an Fl ,,,, , D ' , Q55 ' ISI- fl: MY. f 1 V . "H V " ' ' ,' I7 ? -....L'- U- ,,,,h H '--Q ,'A -1. .,, , .1 .Q V, - 'Q 1 . IQ: aiu, -a .d- nb il- U-lx. I M TLL4.-. ,451 I ry, -N gl I iv v-.- i. ' lf'-1-Q "- Q-: 3-1.4.1 ! 'M - U' -.- ..' x 7' Q .Xl I ' 1":..:: t -A-F-- .L1i"L'Z' " ---- "9 K - ...-- - FL-. . i A I Q4 5 Q ff: V 4 ' Z 1' , 7 1'5" 'E ' 'f f T f L K , ,I 7' 3. If y .F Q Q 0 1534 ll Uv ll Q... .6-J M - . - '-4 - P !-' 13 1 m.......- -vm,-...-. .,. .. f .n ' . . X .- U 1- V-. ' Q i J , . w w i 6 vii" af' 9 , -4 4 . Q w 1' ff, TS -nf" la in ,e.,,g chi- Q i 1 3 ax ' I I l Fifi! J .f,,,XK , . J ' 1 I "1'3' 1 .! 1 I E -w--.H -gf "-n,,' . ,. I A . - f:-1159! ' V' , ' N' 1, 'ik . ff-31 ' :' 7 'wwf 'ii fgimfjkyy yr 1 5 'P ,L i -.wg 1-Qtr' Q -.a'gr..wsf!e'?eJ -uf For U of D to have taken the step of cutting back its own staff, including the elimination of four Vice-Presidents, took courage and its success in these efforts is reassuring. But as the originators of the Financial Improvement Program will readily admit, it was only a stopgap measure. U of D's real crisis wasn't fiscal, it was educational, and it remains so. The financial pinch was only a symptom of a disease caused by an academic product which isn't as attractive or valuable to the customers as it should be. Now that the University's budget has been trimmed, an aca- demic re-evaluation has become doubly important if U of D con- tinues without upgrading its product and another fiscal crisis develops, there won't be anything left to cut next time. If the recent experience of other U. S. colleges and universities are any measure, next time will be coming soon. Should another crisis come, it will probably be because U of D never really capitalized on its as- sets - the very real advantages inherent in a moderate-size urban private college. It has the opportunity to develop an inno- vative, unique approach to edu- cation that a state-supported school, carrying the burden of a cumbersome, political1y-moti- vated bureaucracy, could never implement. U of D is still small enough to be efficiently con- trolled. Yet, it is large enough to make its ideas matter, and to muster the resources to make them successful. Its urban setting guarantees it a constant reminder of the situation it is ultimately trying to deal with, as well as the ortunity to draw on the re- rces of one of the nation's est cities. of D's religious orientation ' well be one of its greatest as- . Because of it. the Universi- intentions have never been er fire as those of many other itutions. More importantly, it s the University a chance to k under some form of moral iework. while colleges all md it are philosophically ndering. The University ld capitalize on this rather 1 simply ignore it as it has in past. he University is not unaware s need for a thorough evalua- of its academic programs. To end, the FIP has been fol- ed by the Programmatic Re- v, an institution-wide study nded to result in a restate- ment of the University's purpose and goals. Every department has spent four months preparing a re- view of its activities which has been published and submitted to a board of faculty and adminis- trators overseeing the project. It is reported that the departments put some very hard work into the Review. The various sections have been collected and pres- ented to the Board of Trustees for its approval. If this is forthcom- ing. the President intends to im- plement the Programmatic Re- view's recommendations imme- diately. The Trustees have not yet acted as of this writing, but their decisions probably will not be terribly important. Sadly, the Programmatic Review does not seem to be what the University really needs - an objective look at the value of U of D's services. Much of the Review is clouded with pretentious rhetoric and tainted with self-interest. There is little in the way of a recognition that the nature of higher educa- tion has changed. lt consists mainly of rather minor changes to traditional academic struc- tures. It appears that the University went about the Programmatic Re- view in the wrong way. Asking a department chairman to decide whether his field is still valuable seems a bit silly. A business firm, weighing whether to close one of its stores. wouldn't consider ask- ing the store manager to decide. U of D has seen the value of ob- taining outside, unbiased help in dealing with its fiscal problems. It should seriously consider something similar for its academ- ' z' . . ,,- . ,L ' g .1.. ic ones. The large, prestigious universi- ties can survive on the strength of their reputations, and the status of the degrees they confer. It may be possible for them to avoid coming to terms with themselves for some time. For U of D. how- ever, it is almost too late. As a medium-size school of medium quality, almost totally dependent on tuition funds to operate, it needs a unique product to sur- vive today. There is no doubt that it has the necessary potential. The groundwork has been laid. The real question is whether the University of Detroit will have the strength of will to follow through. FOREWORD ..... . BOOK ONE the setting .......... . downtown campus .... university center ........... residence halls ............... fisher administrative center . . . briggs bldg., foley hall ....... . main library ................. science, chemistry, C 8: F bldgs engineering bldg ............. life sciences bldg. . . . . . memorial bldg ...... . . tower bldg. ...... . . BOOK TWO greeks ........ . . organizations . . . . . seniors ..... . . patrons ..... . . advertisers .... . . index .......... . . I-specifications .... . . The City of Detroit is facing a severe fiscal crisis. It has been forced to lay off a large number of employees, and the public schools may have to close as much as two months early this year. The zoo, which is forbidden by a city ordinance to charge an admission fee, has sought private donations in order to remain open and retain all its employees. The city is dependent upon the auto industry which, in turn, relies upon the health of the na- tion's economy. What is good for The Setting Ford and General Motors is good for Uncle Sam and the City of Detroit - at least financially. The entire city is designed for cars and boasts an extensive free- way system. It is a sprawling, low density city with long wide streets. The streets themselves are laid out in a mile road system and if they seem to go on forever, it is because they do. Cities as distant as Pontiac and Ann Arbor are practically part of the ever- expanding metropolitan area al- ready. All the cars and freeways create an enormous amount of ear and air pollution. The noise level is deafening, but the air pol- lution is surprisingly low for a city of its size with so many cars. A great number of smaller cities have pollution levels higher than that of Detroit. The city is strangely divided. There are many heavily ethnic areas - Iewish, Italian, Chinese - even Belgian. Extremely hand- some residential areas are lo- cated, like tree-lined oases, be- side blank commercial avenues. Although Detroit's governme and political graft as other cit of its size, the city is crime infe: ed. It has the dubious distincti of the highest homicide rate the country, but the incidence other crimes is beginning to - slightly. On the brighter side, isn't as victimized by corruptidll ' ' ie 1 has the most popular art in the country. The Art is a beautiful, moderately museum. lt has the advantage not being so huge as to be incoi prehensible. A visitor can disco er the relationship of the wings one another in a few hours, evt if he cannot see everything them. Despite the Art Institute, tl city is notable for its lack of 'ct ture' and night life. There are fe good restaurants or night clu and many a Detroiter's notion a night on the town is a trip to bowling alley followed by a be or two in a local joint. Drive-i: are also big in Detroit. Detroit is indeed a grey city but t is at least unpretentious. It has ever claimed to have anything esides a lot of automobiles. The University of Detroit is lo- ated at Six Mile and Livernois, e second most dangerous inter- ction in the city. This is a clue the kind of urban neighbor- ood which surrounds it. The ontrast between the areas north nd south of Six Mile is sharp. To e north. the neighborhood is ell-kept and fully integrated. he houses are upper middle ass and wealthy parishes like esu cater to the kind of people ho live there. One ofthe best districts in Detroit, the of Fashion, is located on ig, ivernois between Seven and ,ight Mile. The small shops are xclusive, carrying the kind of lerchandise that only their weal- iy clientele can afford. The ghet- dwellers shop at sleazier cloth- rs and supermarkets which arge comparatively high prices ur poor quality items. The area between Six Mile and uritan is a kind of buffer zone. It : a deteriorating neighborhood which separates the nicer section ove Six Mile from the ghetto uth of Puritan. Anyone, black or white, who walks in the area below Puritan after six o'clock is taking his life in his hands. The area in which the Univer- sity is located has one of the highest crime rates in the city and in the nation. It was inevitable that as crime spread it would en- gulf the University's campus. In 1968 after a co-ed was raped in the parking lot, the women resi- dent students made local head- lines by picketing the administra- tion building in a plea for in- creased security. The security budget was doubled and lights were installed, but crime spread, reaching K phenomenal propor- tions in 1969. Finally, U of D se- cured Don Stevens, a public safe- ty man from Wayne State. Mr. Stevens added a touch of professionalism. I-le got rid of the inefficient Rager police who spent most of their time hussling local cuties and drinking beer in the basement. They were re- placed by public safety men com- missioned and trained by the De- troit Police Academy. Previously, the police patrolled on foot. Even though the campus is relatively small, furtive criminals had no trouble avoiding them. Mr. Ste- vens bought small hondas for the men to use in patrolling, and out- fitted an emergency vehicle for transporting more severe injuries to Mount Carmel Hospital. In the most controversial move of all, Mr. Stevens fenced in the University. When students re- turned to find the sagging, par- tially erected chain link fences, the Varsity News was peppered with letters. The fences may not have been good for the Universi- ty's relationship with the commu- nity, but the fact remains that they have helped to dramatically reduce the crime rate on campus. The number of stolen cars was reduced from a peak of 28 last February to one in Ianuary of this year. Assaults and thefts in the dormitories are also down. The fences have been criticized as a peculiar move for a Universi- ty which prides itself on its urban commitment. From a security point of view the fences were necessary for the University to protect its students and staff. They have not decreased the crime rate in the areas surround- ing campus, however. Last Octo- ber young Matthew Hock was at- tacked and viciously beaten by a group of black youths in the ra- cially integrated area north of Six Mile. Mrs. I-lock put some of the blame for her son's beating on the University's fences which, she claimed, had created a lot of racial animosity in the area. If the University is to live up to its urban commitment, the fences cannot be a means of isolating it from the surrounding communi- ty. An urban commitment does not mean adopting the communi- ty's crime rate, but helping to al- leviate it. The University has taken some steps in that direc- tion. Many U of D departments offer courses on a part time basis for industry's employees so that they may attend school and work at the same time. The Career Op- portunities Program has opened courses to many middle-aged black women and Special Proj- ects has given college educations to many black students who would not otherwise have had the opportunity. The Centre for Neighborhood Relations has opened the University's facilities to hundreds of neighborhood children. There are skating rinks in the winter, swimming at Palm- er Park and sports in the Memori- al Building in the summer, and basketball, football and baseball during the other seasons. These are only a start, however, and the University must constantly seek to expand and build upon the foundations of its professed com- mitment. The Livernois Strip is a de facto extension of the University of Detroit. Most of its small estab- lishments exist because of the pa- tronage of U of D students and faculty. Leo's is on the corner of Livernois and Grove. It is run by a kindly old man named tyou guessed itl Leo, who has been be- friending students for a long time. Leo's is a warm little restaurant snack-type place where bleary- eyed students come to nourish themselves after all-niters or early morning tests. The food is cheap, but students have learned by now that they must purchase two hamburgers to get enough meat for one bun. Leo makes his hamburgers by hand and some- times forgets that they shrink on the grill. Jw 3:73712 -Qjih. I -1-.wa -4--- JZ Q - J- ' f -1- , , - "i1z'-Tina-'efvi ... . The front window and the shelf near the wall are filled with the dust covered kleenex, band- aids and toothpaste that nobody ever buys. Despite the dust, Leo's is one of the cleanest places around. It's the lunchtime hangout of the Sociology and English professors who have of- fices in Foley Hall next door. Dean Mahoney, who has not for- gotten his humble beginnings as a U of D English undergraduate, often comes back to haunt Leo's and can frequently be seen gest- uring wildly to make his point to some student or faculty member while looking past them out the front window. White Tower occupies the op- posite extreme of the Strip. Few students go there unless no place else is open. Many students find the waitresses unpleasant, the hamburgers greasy and the clien- tele undesirable. The U of D Pizzeria and the 20's are someplace in between. The Pizzeria is one of the few places besides the Union which is open late enough for dinner be- fore an evening class. U of D stu- dents are the only people dumb and hungry enough to put up with disgusting food. The 20's is the only bar within walking distance, which is why it does such a tremendous business. Over the summer it was remod- eledg the bar was moved to the opposite side and kitchen facili- ties were included. The 20's spe- cializes in umpteen varieties of submarine sandwiches, which are a lot of bread and not much meat. On a campus completely "homecooked" food. Word has leaked out however. At noon- time, one must battle truck driv- ers and telephone linemen for a stool at the counter. The worst part about Clayton's is devouring the generous portions of food to get to the homemade pie that's for dessert. The other campus extension is the Fisher Mansion. The mansion was donated to the University by the Fisher family, who made their wad manufacturing Fisher bodies for General Motors. As a non- profit organization, U of D does not have to pay taxes on the house, but they are stuck with an aging building which requires a devoid of social life, the 20's is the place to be on Thursday night. The new 18 year old drink- ers and old veterans pack the joint to anticipate the weekend and hussle a date for Saturday night. Last year the ABC Bookstore moved from Six Mile to a more central location on Livernois. ABC began a few years ago as an attempt to furnish its owner with a living, U of D students with cheaper books and supplies and the U of D bookstore with com- petition. It has succeeded in all three as its expansion into the neighboring storefront will attest. Ma Clayton's is worth the trek down to Puritan. It is the cleanest restaurant around and features great deal of maintenance and is seldom used except for meetings, conferences, teas and small din- ners. Despite the cost of upkeep the mansion's opulence and beautiful setting make it easy to overlook its flaws. The majority of the Universi- ty's students are commuters. For them U of D is sort of an exten- sion of high school. There's not much for them to do here except attend classes. They can fre- quently be found playing cards in the Union or eating lunch in their cars. If they are fortunate enough to belong to a car pool, they often wander around looking bewil- dered, trying to find their ride home for the night. Commuters usually cut out as soon as their classes are over and perhaps if there were something to hol them here, they would ha around longer and get to knolil more of the other students. , The students who live in ofl campus housing are divided intl two categories. Some live withi walking distance and consid themselvesmesident students ai though they do not live in t n h dorms. Those whose dista from school dictates that t drive sometimes think of thei selves as commuters, while t students who remember tht earlier years in the residen halls will always identify them dormies. Until this year, if a commul arrived at campus after ni o'clock he frequently had cruise the two distant chuc holed lots trying to find a parki place. If his search were rewai ed he still had to troop a half m through knee deep mud and ho that his battery didn't get ripp off before he returned. All that changed now, well almost. For a mere S25 a year or S10 semester a student can purchz a parking sticker which assui him a parking place somewhf in one of the University's fence in lots. The security patrol c casionally tickets unsticker cars and, although the lots z still muddy, the chuck aren't as deep as last year. than that not much has except that there are more ing places available. 5 - .-wf- 1 ,... r Mfi T I 'l."'l'fl3 il7i.'l' HEAT I . 1 24 nuu cnfuvrnn il VI ll I J an 4,-H, ,I 5 at r " ' iajgfil Yf A i .tl g,gg,1t1:,q1QiKwf4tf 2 Willy- ' A-Li?J,1n,,",! Jus. ,L iff- 1 i xii i -?g':Nwuwixt',iiw W 1 x i- ' Ax at IN Hi-1 fi'-" . 1 'Q' 9 t' ' Qi r 95..- v lv-Q., QQ, he University cannot overlook what it is . . . or Where it is. espite the fences - perhaps because of them, of D cannot isolate itself from the surrounding community . .1 nf, . 'Cm A A - 'N 1:3 'K .Al wr 'I I Y wjni, ,' ,ff 5 waz.. -aw fr 51 w wf'-"f:'.-,.- A A 51" in fax -. ,-45 Sa' -M -A 1 ,. Q, 1 fs? H05-'ky' B vm in N gf '61 g lj 11' Jxah 444 'Ab- S 1 A I 49 , . ' ' . J ' , - - .- . , 5 ,f J . Ll-..-' ' u 1 , ., . - f- . ' "1 gf! 1 . 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J.. , , ' ii ti x '- mm X , 1 ,.,,.4fIA'rl ', F ff- 1 I . Z' I' 1, s- ' 4 v . , - u , 7 I , r 'am TN. ,ix -A . . 1,A! ' 1 ,gl .rg 7, L3-3 X - . I QI a .'7"L'- -, his H ls 3 '1'1i:lg:', .al --7 ' , i a. .An-" -t "nl, IQ! !r V 'X 'Q f .m--, ' sv vga .- 41 a .. ,--w L - M, - L, , ' . I ' u I -vfwUfY?V 'WMM' 3. . A 've " I V .f ! -I 3 .tl ' 14' v vis, If ' L- -- I X 4' '1 Y W 5. I' ' . . ' -5:"--' 3 - -2 1 A . 5 ,xv . in 1 I l lg kv , NL. 1 -,fg-:. ' xr-Q ln'UifWf1 :rfb 1 f V . ,J 4 'A A ,155 M :Lf-if 6 W i 9 , X i S Q, 1 Is it E -'J-1 ' z 1. - Q Q 1 W.- -2. - . " f' ff Q' , fi B 4 I nr. fi Q. st N-I A, 1.14 V 1 Q! !'4 f M 4 F5 K QQQIW - ik' N 3 v ' "' 'gi -. 'tw U f"i' '-' f-it 'fe' .. KN S- Q: Q f - 1 - " N . ' ' - , ' uf 1 1 ,-:"' i S in ig, ,Y ' ' . :f ., -..- ' i in.. JJ. N if 4 'i- L . -, x 4.Lf,'Lf. .ag . IQ. gg.,...,?:- .5 . 1 . . .,?'39W' r Pl A L if Nr' 5 N EY' f L X I , 1 7 , 144' 4 f 'aww Q X The security budget has been greatly increased . . . . . -Q ' x x , P, s V' .Q Ng. UL A " 3. 5' if ' ..,f.Z,' iffzzaf? JF .7 4 20' bn" I K 5 1 A . A 3. 'Q A .-4 i3"?"'.J'1'9L X- . "" ,nv ' 97" vf '- fer- M : n , ., - ,fy . 5 Q 1 " 4' 1. XA-num " A ' -4 gig-f2:4ff.,'5et?r L Qfff T11 if A , 'K FYVJ' , "- ,' , 3.iff'Q,1:,':fSx"T,'T..' fi' if ' ' 47 . ge. ' N- -5 fer' +7 4'-. fig-wks-u.Q.u A V jig? -'L'-.11 A ' .- .. -JT g -. ' Swag- h hnmwin - 3 ' 1. riff Munn: 71393 I va A x we ' 'W Q U S.gy5"1 f -Ginn-nn-nd W ik Y E? I 1 1 l ,, Jig! 5i,.'1.,, . , 4 QNX DEW A f, 1 V 4' vid ' , '.,.f 'I Q , '31,-',41t it 1' 'gi 4lQr""V'p ,A 4ffrq ,,1'Li?'yi' A 5-Va? . ' 'lr ', . ts 11' rc' Ig.-,,f 1-Spf: n .Sha Wt?" .MW Affli- . 1.3414--1: ,iz 'f 2" , SML Stadium razed to create still more parking space. Commuters need twenty-five dollar sticker to be admitted to fenced and guarded lots. . - . :rf V , x-n . hx, . v-.v.l....v ,Q 5 L, f i E ,fSg,1?v.f , , sw! fi. , K if . Lain. iii' kill - Q WT LQ -. -.. Av -I' 5- .vw sini' .ki-i.1.i.i. J N-7 1 up n .Q 'Ct 'ug' J.. ' '+.' , ia's'F4f' nr' .,,. .9 "-"xii" -4 , .3149 r 1 P X -ff I 4.1! Q' ....-.. N I 1 -Cv -.A yd. .a f ,F ' kan "5,"?fsif-12 's ef ' "r M I 5.1, ' f'2' -4 ai.. , Jf W. 5 .0 "'32fk5'i .L H W 4 7 Ahhh:-: ' ',, 'ff -I ,Q -Q' 1 ,au-. 4' I "P Pg-Fine. gf" .V P 'UN z " f' -. 4 in 5, A'0r - f , I il., 'L nf' 'Q , ra, ,sg ,,'u'i .w.,.yv,, WY n . fV'f':, 1 L v The roots of The University of Detroit are in the downtown campus. On june 1, 1877, four Ies- uits from St. Louis arrived to take over the administration of Saints Peter and Paul Church on East jefferson and establish a Iesuit college. Classes began in Septem- ber in a three-storey building op- posite the church, with eighty- four students. Detroit College, modeled on the French lycee, of- fered a seven year program - three years of high school and four years of college. By 1880, the enrollment had passed the two hundred mark and on june 28, 1883, the first Bachelor of Arts degrees were awarded to four graduates. The cornerstone for Dowling Hall, the present location of the Law School, was laid in 1889. By 1912, when the Law School was formed, Detroit College had sepa- rated from the High School and become the University of Detroit. In 1916, the Commerce and Fi- nance night school was added, followed by the establishment of the Dental School in 1932. A few students on the McNi- chols campus have never even and professional school. On the whole, its students undergo fur- ther education in order to make more money. The downtown stu- dents probably study more con- scientiously than do those from uptown, but for less academic reasons. They are trying to ac- quire practical professional skills as well as a degree. For most McNichols campus students, on the other hand, education is ei- ther a purely intellectual exercise or an initiation rite. After high heard of the downtown exten- siong many have never seen it. However, when the McNichols property was purchased in 1926, it was farmland. The bus line ended at the corner of Wood- ward and McNichols. Until that time the Iefferson Avenue cam- pus was the University, not mere- ly a branch listed in the Bulletin - known only by Law, Dental, and Evening B and A students. The distance between the two campuses has served to isolate them, but the type of students and the objectives they pursue also differentiate them. The downtown campus is an evening school, a student spends four years in college to discover him- self and his interests. Most down- town students have already ac- quired this experience -through undergraduate college or a sub- stitute initiation while working. Law School Over the past few years, the number of applications the Law School has received has swelled. The upsurge has resulted in tougher admissions policies and a larger freshman class. Fewer 1 Do nto Campus freshman students dropped out after the first term this year than in any of the past three years. The Law School's facility, Dowling Hall, has been severely overloaded by the larger enroll- ment. In its attempt to acquire more space, by turning the church adjoining it into a Law Li- 'brary, the School has recently found itself embroiled in bitter controversy. SS. Peter and Paul is one of De- troit's oldest and most historic landmarksg it was built in De- troit's earliest days when the city was confined to about twelve N- A- 9:9 ... 'Li-.H Q i - - ws -nn... -. ,.n.:.-. -.44 ,-S. 7. - ......-- .--..--....i,-1-1 H . vgv: g a:r:-2 e-e:e s e . - lg- Q. iff: 'SQL g - ve... ..--gm.:-tfg . 7 ':gf----"':--- H n,3.:'-4'kv- -.zany-.-Rv-1!'l.,, Y --, - - 5 ae-'2- M,':.ff.i?.:...-:-.,.,,,,M '1 e -ex'f'3'3 " L 'E fig. .--f 1' .' i -' 4- 1 'i V- ' 4 .. n T4 4 f lj- -za-, 331291 ffssf f"ffW gv ,Tying 1 v 'FD' it .m. blocks at the intersection of Woodward and Iefferson. A "parish without boundaries," its members have brought pres- sure in a variety of ways on a va- riety of people to try to stop the Church's closing. Some are alum- ni of U of D and a few large con-- tributors have threatened to end their annual donations. Two pa- rishioners succeeded in prevent- ing the scheduled termination of services by filing a law against the Detroit Province Iesuits, the Church's owner. Tl have vowed to take their case the Vatican if necessary. It seems unlikely that they succeed. The Detroit has already signed the ' ' over to the School. Hopefull will be ready for use as the Law Library by fall. The Law School offers a culum with emphasis on law. Urban law is defined only as justice for the poor, also as criminal law, city opment, and any other legal ar concerning cities. The School is practical rath than theoretical, and second ai third year students are giv many opportunities to repress clients in court. In 1965, t Michigan Supreme Court adoj ed a rule permitting students represent the indigent. The sar year the School received a gra from the Office of Economic C portunity to develop and opera an urban law program. After t grant expired in 1969. Dean initiated course credits service to poor clients as a re- t for the OEO stipends. iacemen Freshman students participate a Moot Court program. The oot court is an appeals, rather an a trial court. The Moot ourt Board prepares hypotheti- l appellate situations which the udents research. They prepare brief and argue the case before panel of three judges, an attor- ey, a professor and a second or iird year law student. The Law School is also noted Pr its journal of Urban Law. The ublication is one of the few nurnals of its kind in the coun- and is circulated to subscrib- throughout the nation and in The U of D Urban Law pro- am received national recogni- n in the August 23, 1971 issue Time. The magazine contrasts e "grimy University of Detroit w School. . . housed in a fac- ry-like building," with "the ost prestigious schools of law." 'me characterizes the School as 'streetcar law factory," catering "ambitious students who lack the money or grades necessary for legal training elsewhere." After establishing U of D as a sec- ond-rate school, Time praises the School for developing "a social consciousness rivaling that of many better known institutions." The students have fought for the rights of impoverished citizens in hundreds of civil and criminal cases and won suits claiming ra- cial discrimination in housing against some suburbs. This national exposure has re- sulted in an increase of out-of- state applications and inquiries from other law schools seeking advice on developing their own programs. Perhaps the article will prove to be a major factor in the emergence of U of D as one of the better second-rate urban law schools in the country. Dental School The University of Detroit and the University of Michigan offer the only two dental programs in the State of Michigan. Applica- tions for admission must be filed early and acceptance, if it comes at all. often arrives late in the summer. The freshman class was increased to ninety this year and facilities are crowded. Like the Law School, the Den- tal School emphasizes practical training. After two years of course work and laboratory prac- tice, students are allowed to work in the Dinan Hall clinic. Rates are reasonable - about half what a patient would pay to a private dentist - and students operate under the guidance of roving in- structors. Many of the patients are college students. Others are low income residents of Detroit. The U. S. is suffering from an acute shortage of medical person- nel, including dentists. The Gov- ernment is offering large sums of money to dental and medical schools so that they can enlarge their facilities and output of grad- uates. As a result, the Dental School has been offered S2500 for each freshman, sophomore, and junior student enrolled. and S4000 for each senior. The Dental School, with its 26 department chairmen and 240 staff members for only 460 students might be unable to continue without such subsidies, despite a tuition rate of S2100 per year plus equipment. The administration is considering increasing freshman enrollment, dropping some requirements and holding classes year-round, so that students may graduate in three years instead of the usual four. There was already dissent among some Dental freshmen about starting the year-round program this summer. They wanted some time off to recuper- ate from their first year of "pro- fessional" training and an oppor- tunity to make some extra money before starting the big push. At the time of publication, the three year program was awaiting ap- proval by the Board of Trustees, and was being put into operation for the sophomores and juniors this summer. Two other possibilities for pro- gram changes are also under con- sideration. Under one plan, the McNichols campus would be used for science courses, reserv- ing the Dental School facilities for strictly professional training. A plan is also being projected for the U of D Dental School and the Wayne Medical School to begin a joint academic program by 1975 or 1976. Both the dental and med- ical students could work in the Wayne State facilities. The joint program would enable dental students to take courses and ac- quire knowledge not available at U of D. Evening B and A A great many of the Evening B and A students are involved in extracurricular activities, which is unusual for an evening college. Almost twenty-five percent of the students belong to the two frater- nities and the sorority at the school, and the Student Council and Honor Society are also very strong. The Student Council conducts public hearings for the students to air their grievances. The Coun- cil brings this information to Dean Ward, who reports that he grants nearly all their requests if finances permit. Presumably, ei- ther Dean Ward is a most unusu- al dean or the student's requests are relatively insignificant. According to Dean Ward, there is remarkable good willtbetween the students and the faculty. Part of the reason for this semi-utopi- an situation lies in the ages of the students. Most of them are al- ready part of the establishment which younger students pride themselves on confronting. The College's downtown loca- tion has always caused some parking and security problems for its students. This year the University has leased the Blue Cross parking structure half a block away and reserved the lot closest to the building for female students, to prevent wholesale rape and assault. The downtown campus was once the entire university it is now the branch most students are least familiar with nl" irq 5 :':.f'tg.' . 4' 3:55 Xiu Pkg QQ Th.. Q in-Amr- funn! f ,-.-Ah- ,ly f L null I I A, -M, M, , .,.-.......d-..a..-M.w----N-+'----A- '---' ' I zwvt -x -1 wx-V 155 7, .. --nf: 1, 'V'-"A"lm2-' X V up . ,, "im-fja, 511, 4.1 ' 1"1"' ' FV' Q ,M-2 ,, .,,.- xx-: J ' -EH. 5- -., Jaw-.-,rj V ' 9 fsfiff-:x:fF 3 . +5 ' if 1 Wi. 1 19: ri .L Q 1415: , rf .- 4 K ,.: , .-cr: ln: i-1 1 X' , ' I ,L V 1 1 v :Li , J 0 715-Q.. , 4 'r . -4, M ar P Q. ' V "ff A -V 4 z.. ,.. A .. 4,4 ' 1- 1 ,' ., ..- . 40, .rx ' -' . , I IF F' -bmdh 'Wu' ' V .,..q. ,l , , --1 ' Q lm' e li" llll' .I 'QQ Fl , U L ' Y l 1 V i4 If ! 5 r I I Nllf IU!!! ' gn ll! l i' Z"A"'L-1-'-- , 'ilu ,S Y 1? 1,, I N Q? it-, A A l ..f' 1? " if .pf f ., .Ad ,4-TB' , 6: . 8 N r .gt Law School curriculum emphasizes urban law. "Streetcar Law Factory" is one of the better second-rate schools in the country. Y-nuff-ig !-- .-dx!" V - ,,,A,,..g,.. ' W , , A 1 , 1 i X N-1 'Ch-9 1 mx 5 . fr Q I, , li 1 I 1' , . I fy E1 I-I Demand for dentists forces Dental School to consider several options: expanded enrollment and larger facilities, fewer requirements, year-round classes and three-year degree. u- --f1n1aani'v--- 'XA i! my JN ii li-. 1 X 4 iilliffff P I 'UP 1' lf' 522 E ff ,,v Qufiff I' ",ff,Tff IN, I ,lv :V 1 1 S'Lf?if'S3f9'i3?Pl Qiarf-:feng V 93-'grin' fs s '5 QQRQQQQQ . , , K , fu"P""""i"'-sl SS!! MQ QW KGB wx fvq K ----1 we Qf ii-'ww' P.5.'i"' Q5 Egg gk!! Q51 in Sl f fl Y VJ .A' ei ' ig-I QI . I f' tl 4 l -2 I '.... . I Last year the University con- structed an annex to the Student Union and renamed the complex the University Centre. The new building is high on potential but low on performance. The basic form of the annex is good. Archi- tecturally, the concept was to construct a building on posts which would occupy the edges of the quadrangle, so that people could pass underneath to Engi- neering Drive without being blocked by the annex. The arcade of the building is pleasant, but the bleak interior presents anoth- er extreme. Everywhere one looks there is concrete, sloppily poured and poorly finished. Because of all the hard surfaces, especially in the eating areas, the acoustics are terrible. Whenever the dining rooms begin to fill to capacity, one must shout in order to be heard. The snack bar is located be- tween the two branches of the main stairwell. In winter, the constant opening of doors and student traffic leave the area cold and damp. It is not nearly as large as the old Rathskellar and has Uni ersity Center none of its intimacy. At prime times there is not enough space for all the students who wish to eat there. The area, like most of the Centre, is unspeakably filthy. If the linoleum floors are ever washed, they do not show it, and the chairs and table tops are fre- quently covered with food drop- pings and discarded cups and napkins. The larger dining rooms are more pleasant and the windows furnish students with a panoram- ic view of campus activity. In the winter they leak a bit and rattle in the wind, but the view is worth the discomfort. The temperature control system is generally poor. In the summer the noise of the massive air conditioners is deaf- ening and frigid gusts tend to blow one's food off the plate. The commuters' side, especially, does not seem to be large enough to fa- cilitate all the Greeks who must use it since the ballroom has been declared off-limits. The circula- tion of the food lines is awkward. The kitchen is situated between the two main dining areas a students in line often interf with one another. Basically, the new annex dl not provide students with kind of facilities one finds in most student unions. only thing students have a lounge, and only one at The old union is being renovated. The was moved from the Building basement to the Rathskellar and some the former Lobby Shop were corporated into it. The move p vided the bookstore with m room. In the past, at the beg ning of the semester students to wait in line to be admitted the inadequate Briggs facil Now they can locate books m easily, if they choose to purch them there. The bookstore charges rates set by the publishers and the second semester, a four p cent sales tax was added. M professors choose to order t books through the ABC Bo on Livernois. ABC gives U D students a discount and the a run for their money. it seems that ABC's ces have slowly risen, students not afford to overlook a sav- s, no matter how small, wher- r they may find it. he Bookstore has been criti- ed for being unresponsive to dents' needs. It stocks a large ply of sweatshirts and T- rts, a nice selection of cards, d, this year, health food snacks d children's books. Dorm stu- especially are in need of important staples than or- candy bars. The dormies forced to patronize the local and supermarkets that on ghetto dwellers and stu- charging rip-off rates for and other sundries. old boarders' cafeteria has converted into a much- games room. The room a large number of pool tables pin-ball machines and a lounge area. It is brightly in blues and greens and filled to overflowing. The w games room provides stu- nts with more space than the old basement location and gives them an alternative to watching TV in the lounge or talking in the Library. In the absence of bowl- ing alleys and music listening rooms usually found at other uni- versities, U of D needs more stu- dent recreational facilities like the games room. The campus bar planned for the old games room is another step in the right direction. The only places on campus where students can meet socially are the lounge and the cafeterias, Com- muters have few places to go be- tween classes and exit as soon as their school day ends. For them, U of D is merely a large class- room, and a bar in the union might provide more opportunities for mixing with the other stu- dents and more reason to stay on campus. Dormies soon tire of their half-rooms and those with- out cars are stranded on a dead campus on weekends. A bar at U t of D would give them an alterna- tive to the 20's. The main hindrance to im- plementation of the bar plans is obtaining a liquor license. A pub- lic license is unacceptable be- cause it requires an open bar for any drunk or undesirable seeking admittance. A Class C, or private club license, costs about one dol- lar per member and, counting the total enrollment, would run the University about 59300. Two al- ternatives are being considered: U of D could buy an existing "Bar and Wine Tavern" license fairly cheaplyg a loophole also exists in the law whereby U of D could obtain a Class C license by find- ing a non-incorporated associa- tion which might qualify as a pri- vate club. This means that USG, for example, could act as the sponsoring organization and the price of the license would be based upon the size of the USG staff. The proposed bar will have ta- bles and booths with a fireplace and a band platform. The total cost of the project will run about 310,000 and is being financed by USG from the 530,000 residue of the Student Activities Fund. The University has received an offer from the Carling Brewing Com- pany for advice in designing the facility's equipment. If the offer is accepted, it would mean a S3000 to S5000 saving. As part of the Union renova- tion the ballroom - former cen- tcr of weekday fraternity action and weekend mixers - was re- painted and its floor refinished. Then, except for the USC film se- ries and some exhibits, confer- ences and media presentations, it remained virtually unused for close to a year. In the second se- mester the Greeks, hampered in their traditional pledging proce- dures by the cramped quarters in the annex dining areas, received permission to socialize in the ballroom once again, and the University Trustees planned to allow some organization-spon- X I l f i.3..1a?'5 sored dances, for ID-carrying stu- dents only. The area outside the ballroom is scheduled for conversion into a lounge by the end of the school year. It will be carpeted and fur- nished with drapes, chairs and a television. Greeks The Greek system was always one of the staples of college life. In times past it was an elitist sys- tem, only the cream of the college crop were admitted to the better organizations. Students initiated into university life checked out the variety of fraternal organiza- tions and chose one whose image best approximated what they wished for themselves. The fater- nity or sorority a student chose depended upon his looks, his money, his athletic ability, his in- tellect, etc. The fraternities vied for pledges which would enhance their reputations and students were soon pigeon-holed by the organization to which they be- longed. U of D is a small campus with relatively few fraternities and sororities. None of the Detroit chapters have the sprawling houses one finds at many univer- sities. The Greeks have declined here as on other campuses, and suffer much from their stere- otypes. The pledges that used to sprinkle classrooms each semes- ter have dwindled. The typical Greek tif there ever was such an animall is not much different from the typical student, except perhaps that he is more involved. The U of D Greeks are worried about their image and have put forth a tremendous effort to be recognized as "regular people." Such effort was especially evi- dent this year when they convert- ed the traditional Greek Week into University Week. In the past, the non-fraternal campus had watched the mysterious cavorting of the Greek faction from a dis- tance, bemused and incredulous. This year it found itself deliber- ately included in a program which ranged from a pizza-eating contest to a series of current events seminars -- with an Inter- national Festival open to the community. The events were not well attended, however. Student Government As usual, USG - its Senate and President lim David - were surrounded with controversy and criticism this year. But compared to past Student Governments, this year's USG really wasn't half bad. They did some fairly inno- vative things, had some moderate successes and only a few failures. The second annual raffle netted 53575. The profits were donated to the Campus Renovation Fund. USG people manned the new Campus Action Line from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. every school day. The staff answered students' ques- tions concerning faculty and ad- ministration and printed prob- lems of general interest in the Varsity News. USG placed bins near Reno Hall for the recycling of bottles and cans. They ar- ranged for this material to be taken to recycling stations. USG conducted one of the most successful movie series ever, with such recently released outstanding films as They Shoot Horses, Don't They?, Blow-Up, and Midnight Cowboy on the bill. Appropriated from the defunct IRHG, the series was reasonably priced and almost always full to capacity. Representatives from the vari- ous U of D departments and cam- pus organizations were invited to the Organizational Dinner, held in the Faculty Dining Room in October. By inviting students to sit down together with faculty and administrators, USG pro- vided a setting for socializing be- tween different elements of the power structure. USG financed two publications in late 1971: the Course Evalua- -tion booklet, and University of Detroit: A Study. Both projects were carry-overs from Iohn Zech's administration. The Uni- versity Study, a comprehensive analysis of U of D's operations, was published by the USG Cen- tre for the Study of University Operations, in conjunction with the World Game Institute. The evaluation was originally pro- posed during Harry Minor's term three years ago. It compiled stu- dent feedback on 391 courses of- fered by A 8: S, Architecture, and B 8: A during Term II, 1971. It was available well in advance of pre- registration for Term II, 1972. Any student ambitious enough to page through the booklet and de- code its columnar numbers will tial advisor and WABX news an- nouncer, coordinated the event which was attended by over 1100 people. WABX provided promo- tional help and recruited the speakers - including activist priest Iames Groppi, Rainbow People's Party's Iohn Sinclair, au- thor Mark Lane, and ecologist Iohn Shuttleworth. USG sched- uled the meetings and arranged for U of D facilities. One of USG's main problems this year was lack of organiza- tion. Their problems with sum- mer Freshman Orientation are an example. After circulars were mailed out, it was discovered that the date of the event had been omitted. During the weekend's mixer a lone couple wandered down to the USG office to in- quire where everyone was. They and the band were the only ones who had shown up. Attendance at the other events was similarly non-existent. One of the most flagrant inci- dents, however, concerned the election of the new USG Presi- dent. Three sets of candidates filed: Dale Evans!Sheila Dunbar, Mike Robinson!Bill Pace, and ,f find it most helpful. USG also co-sponsored an Afro Weekend with Black Forum and a Youth Conference with WABX. Afro Weekend attempted to bring the University and the community together while of- fering an opportunity for black businessmen to display their wares. The Weekend included a performance by the Ashanti Dancers and a set of workshops on community problems. Howev- er, U of D students comprised less that a quarter of the poor at- tendance. The Youth Conference in Ianu- ary was an attempt to enlighten newly enfranchised voters and their parents and, once again, to open the University to the com- munity. Bill Pace, USG presiden- Trish Walsh!Ray Kamalay. The Senate had set the filing deadline for 5 p.m. Miss Walsh filed early in the afternoon, Robinson be- tween 4 and 5 p.m., Evans at ap- proximately 5:20 p.m. Evans was declared illegal and petitioned the Senate to be al- lowed to run. An Election Com- missioner, Mike Canjar, pointed out that the Senate had incorrect- ly set the filing deadline, since the constitution specifies 4 p.m. That also made Robinson an un- constitutional candidate. The matter was complicated by Miss Walsh's announcement that she and Kamalay intended to with- draw anyway. An emergency Senate meeting was called. The Senate declared Robinson legal because he had acted in good faith and the ern was theirs. Evans' petition w rejected. Thus, the Senate 1 duced the field of President candidates to one and, in effe elected Robinson. Their action merely reinforc the inanity and ineffectiveness the Student Senate, which has history of irrelevancy equaled no other facet of USG activity Although Student Governma made an attempt to relate to t a t students, they were not not successful. Part of the fault theirs: part was the stu ' . m ' L I x d body s The raffle was run efficiently than last year bu has little relevance to a 1972 versity. The film series was ex lent and well attended, but it almost the only activity wh r provoked student interest student body at U of D is ge ally apathetic, and it must h. been discouraging for USG schedule activities which w largely ignored. Yet it seems t if they made more of an atter to elicit student support - haps through the coalition-of dent organizations which Da proposed in his platform never achieved - they wo have mustered more signific participation. As in all student governme of recent memory, this 'year's l its political intrigues. More pr' lematic, however, was the i that those involved in the in circle were too easily occup with personal interests and, times, personal aggrandizeme The outsiders who tried to get volved were turned off by whole affair. By the end of year, the number of student . ministrators had dwindled fr forty to eight. Student Gove ment at U of D seems to be a ti circle people who provide next year's leaders from own ranks - weakened year by successive in-b 1 N 4 ,--u-1""1"""-'-'Y A .-, 4, -- f-W 4 --- ,,,, Q wt I ,qt A.lsi4 KN XX X is 31 Greeks integrate traditional games into University Week and sponsor International Festival weekend. gi-' K 'N 5.11 r .-.t X 'conf -V . .,:- V, ,, ', ' ' '- ' - ' -a A 'uf . f."'f.,.5.3iis"x4'. N A :,f. WHT. J- I 3 -e 5. -n 1 K .Q s- 1 2.. 'l.x . P . . s ln . Q. -.4 N .. Qi .-..r 4 vor: . Dvuvm fl.-1,1 I M1411 he :Q-. "2-v-..,-1... Iirn David and Iohn Koleszar are politicians and administrative go-betweens. Increased demands of students have forced USG to offer more useful services. il N...- LL!-"" -is rn na ,.--:""" ' 1 Q-agar -.., s ,-.Hx ml'-N 4 ' I' ' l " 'T 'V , w Y My 4 -1- fl No.2 2 BROWN GLASS ONLY ' . N '. wvvvvmwfmf -ggi' s, ,-f, 'T Y' i , A 1 raw - N, Era of Greek tables and mixers gone . . . refinished ballroom devoted to media presentations, exhibits, conferences and USG film series. I ,f4'TIEI-V44-. V. - H ,UI was l .Ju- 6'I Speakers in the ballroom . . . Detroit's Mr. Belvedere" The best attended . . . radical David Harris the least interesting. ,I 1 F- ,gniif-' L C , I . ' . '5 , , V -X sg as L " ' 5- if ' l l 'mi i - L. r Qlfil V - "5 , . 9 2 l 'l ln J' V 1 ' "-If 'Q 1 ...J r I 7 , ' it ' H X ................ 1 : - 1 I N, :W A V u-. .A Q 1--f? H ' 3-.- lu. - ' .M pg -H-'uit-3 li - f Q . . Lrg.. f.'1:...1-111-5.1.7-'aafif:,95f.v -if L' ' ' " ' X' we at Q ,., , t I 1- alll I I , ,, .- FQ A? i .lQ. , ,. x'dJ'f.a The University Center: , rejuvenated student union and a high potential-low performance appendage . . .the lounge gives commuters an alternative to the library Hi.. . , ri a r ,,,x nr 0 0 1 . 1 I . 1 ' 1 A T . l , fn ' 4 ' ,- I .wi 'W s' " ' ' ,, V , , .-i ' . if? ' , ,:' 4 ' ' ' z f J- 14 f .' - 3 Yu fy. . , ,':,Q , , . .--af , levqgii, 5 , "ff" - ' ' -. fi ,,,f', ' ff-lf, f' hs. : --- . qf 4'- , 'r . . 1. A Q J . 4 1 Jg, I . .'.,- -4 'W 0 .j ' '-,, ,if , in fr riff V ' : 1.1 f ' 'Wir ' - ' ' ' Q lr:-'21, 1 , ' 1 W . . . , , '-:. 1 . 1 Liz . , . . QQ. s 9 ' - 1,4 , A ! yi 1 '.a, fl- A . :Jw-., V1 dl ri, K I . . , .ng V, I I , .f.- 7 A - .' K ,-4- , ., Af l- 'V 'P -'rw'-,gh .. AA, ' cv . L9 fy-fl " 5 .M 4 , v .. 4 - -if XA ... lv, hrff v M . gl , ' .y - r' . X 5 ' . 3 , , -'M v.-, p 1. 1: f' "" - ,. - . J . ' I 5' " 5 . - 'fx - ' 1' 1- ' 1 ' .1, , ', ' Q., A A vi V V I 9 . ' . , 3' I ' ' .. -' I l .14 , , , A , Lf , ,, wg , 4. ,. Hi 5' ,,'i"'f-Pi' 1. --P' sq 5' i-uc HSN' - 1 -flgyxgfrj ,:5 j,f'1 y i., -3. Hamann-- 'f '-nw. elf' '71 -- , yr , , , V , 31 F, L k r5Mf.rif af I Siu r: if - N . . V -, .,, ,w " f N R Y , L .N K X-,x .., v 'x wk. .-+L im rg .ff ,GB .LJCL 1-V1 ,,.3ami5 3 Y uh' . g 'fjlxwef' ' X O 1 "la nn" -4 . . --Q.. ,f-H f 'f- K. p "-9-MX a -.. in-17111-: ":' 35 I 1 3 -I,-I1-Q V .9 -' :L-11.1 ,-3, :ai-' 45- , , 1 , 4 '-, -,' ,.! , . v .1 qv., , A . Vi'- ". r :ix-" -gl J . . ,. 'F Q-1, V if, ff' 4 , 'V A 7 .' Q Il., ' J? . , 1 .. ." -j r . .N ,WV vi uf' ff., ,,: 4, r .X 5 2 , -'FV V , 4... . 171-4- Student Dorms The dorms were different in the early days of resident hous- ing, but so were the students. Life in Foley was primitive and cramped. Many parents had sec- ond thoughts about abandoning their freshman daughters to the rigors of life there. But despite all the inconveniences, all the resi- dents knew one another, and many permanent friendships were fostered through common experience of privation. Reno and Shiple were more comforta- ble than Foley ever was, but all the dorm students seemed closer then, actively involved with each other. In 1946, seventy-two years after the University was established, Holden Hall, its first dormitory, was erected. It was followed by the women under Ioyce Van- neste, a Kean recruit from Michi- gan. Foley was retired after the '68 school year and converted into office space, but the Wom- en's Residence Hall Program flourished and eventually merged with that of the men. Back then, the rules were nu- merous, strict, and enforced. There were quiet hours and cur- fews. Freshman men fortunate enough to earn a 2.5 average first semester were allowed to stay out past 11 p.m. the rest of the year, Reno in 1954, Shiple in 1960 and the Quadrangle in 1969. In the early days of resident housing, the dorms were strictly for men. The small number of co-eds boarded with families and kindly old folks in the area surrounding the University. The streets were safer then. Miss Helen Kean, former Dean of Women, saw her dream come true in 1966 when the first resi- dence hall for women was opened. The University pur- chased the aging Palmer Hotel on Livernois, renovated it and dubbed it Foley Hall. A year later the men were evacuated from Holden and it was turned over to but there was no such escape for the women. Sunday afternoon open house was permitted once a month - but only on the condi- tion that students leave their doors open if a member of the opposite sex had come to visit. Now, all of that seems light years away. At present, rules -- for all practical purposes - are non-existent. This freedom has given resident advisors a new status. Since the inauguration of 24-hour open house, the RA's don't have to patrol the halls and their old roles as disciplinarians have been assumed by Dean of Students Steve Wall and Resi- dence Hall Director Mike Steen- Residence Halls berge. The students are more likely to trust the advisors, who now have more time to devote to helping and counseling them. RA's receive only a three week training session to prepare them for the counseling which they feel they must perform. The residence halls, which for so long gave little attention to in- dividual personalities, have made some concessions to student dif- ferences. Shiple Hall has given two of its floors to women resi- dents and Holden Hall, now a graduate dorm, has a similar co- ed arrangement. The students have a choice of dorms, room rates, double or single occupan- cy, and can have private phones installed if they wish. Over the summer, separate basketball and tennis courts and a new ice rink were built for the dorm students. The dorms are no longer obliged to admit any student who wants to live there. The adminis- tration, with a few nudges from students and staff, has decided that pleasant living conditions roster. Students who have r ords of property damage and conduct are refused occupa Security has tightened too. Fe' es have been erected, the Pam patrols have increased, and practice of giving RA's keys curtailed. As a result dormies - who are the victims of campus theft are more important than a l rr n a less harried existence. This year the University came one of the last the nation to adopt a contract resident students. The legally binding and holds for duration of the semester. In p years, the Housing Office spi days processing applicatio trying to wade through the l admissions and withdrawals discover how many stude would actually be living in dorms that term. Much of t muddle has been eliminated. T year, Mike Steenberge had exact head count and could last calculate his operating bu et in advance. During the summer, USG Presi- Iim David dissolved the -Residence Hall Government ter a year plagued with difficul- s. David, Steenberge and Wall, an assist from students, for- a plan for a Dorm Coun- to replace the defunct organi- The new Council is head- by an executive council-at- composed of seven voting and three non-voting ad- The new governing body less active but more than IRHG. There is still question, though, whether governing system has viable function to serve at U spite of the improvements, students take the first op- to abandon the dorms off-campus housing. It is not but can also be more comfortable. why the University charge so high a fee for small quarters is unclear. of the Quads, the most of the dorms, pay about per month for half a room a quarter of a bath. Cooking any kind is prohibited in all halls. The buildings have highly inadequate sound-proofing, and noise levels can become very high. The rationale behind the new resident contracts is the concept of treating the dormitories as a business proposition. This is commendable and long overdue. One of the first rules of business, however, is that the price must be competitive for the product qual- ity offered. The U of D residence halls have a long way to go be- fore they can equal off-campus housing accommodations of five times the size at two-thirds the cost. Lansing-Reilly Lansing-Reilly has two features to commend itself: it is the only building on campus that faces McNichols IU of D gives its ad- dress as 4001 W. McNicholsJg it is also the Jesuit residence hall, housing not only faculty but col- legians and retired priests as well. Many students have never visited the hall and consequently specu- lation runs rampant whenever the subject arises, which is sel- dom. The notion prevails that Lansing-Reilly is a cloistered cita- del of religious conservatives who pray a lot, eat sumptuous meals and study in spartan cub- icles. If that ever were true, it cer- tainly isn't now - although ap- pearances may be deceiving at first. The locks on the building have increased in the past year, reflect- ing the tight security prevalent on the entire campus. A visitor must state his business over a phone in order to be buzzed admittance by the switchboard operators. Once inside, he is greeted by a long hall lined with religious pictures and straight-backed wooden chairs, dead-ending in a formidable- looking locked door. There are parlors off to either side of the corridor for guests. Until recently the rooms were furnished with uncomfortable wooden tables and chairs. The parlors are grad- ually being redone, and the atmo- sphere is now one of elegance and relaxed informality. Where before the rooms were ascetically utilitarian, now they are comfort- ably functional and frequently used. The portion of the main floor f l Q- Kb- All ' -,mfr gt W 4 1' if ,' x l V F .2 tl beyond the locked door is no longer cloistered and has been opened to visitors. The Student Prayer Group meets once a week in the post-Vatican II chapel, which still reveals vestiges of the old order. The walls have been painted and carpeting covers the tile floor. The wooden pews and kneelers have been replaced with padded arm chairs and the altar turned around and simplified. The original altar with its ornate- ly painted alcove still looms in the background. Across the hall from the chapel is a recreation room stuffed with chairs and lamps. Before remo- deling it was often empty, but now Iesuits and guests are often seen lounging and reading there. The chandeliered dining room is located in the newer wing. Guests are frequent because the food is ample and delicious. Two years ago the Iesuits ousted the student's food service agency, and hired their own chef. Iesuits get hungry at odd hours just like regular people and so the kitchen and a small snack room are open all the time. The snack room is the most popular after- hours spot, offering liquid and solid goodies and small talk. The room has stained glass windows which were installed, rumor has it, so that passers-by would inter- pret the night lights as the chapel vigils of fervent Iesuits. Beer, liq- uor and wine are available at all times. Lansing-Reilly is one of the few Iesuit residences where the older priests share their accommoda- tions with the collegians. In 1968 the collegians emigrated from Co- lombiere in Clarkston and were joined the following year by those from the Chicago province. Because of people leaving the So- ciety and the smaller incoming classes, the number of collegians has dropped to twelve from about forty only three years ago. At home they are on an equal basis with the priests. The old-order restrictions have largely been eliminated. The po- dium remains in the dining room, a silent monument to the meal time readings of the past. Manda- tory prayers, meetings, and letter censoring have disappeared. Al- though the entire Order is headed towards greater freedom, U of D seems to be moving more quickly in that direction than other Iesuit houses. ,, Q, I , .ld Y 4 ..' 1- wx -,. f -- '-'ib..f- :4 l , .wg ,.+..15M N., . . . lv 19345. A, ,, 21.06 ' 'Wild' -u':..'A'1-fs l' Arif! 'Q me students call the university their home. The om of 24-hour open house and two oo-ed dorms getting together easier and less artificial. ,EX i :Q-"' '44 , wif mg ng Ili? E Q59 .g ' !lbE'llh1!'l'1'l" " 191' fl H1 aa-1-a4.'4L uuoumilggnuuu Efihgilfi 'Y .Jef UT Each year, a new effort to make institutional quarters livable . . .the students leave their marks. Some are indelible - or will be, until the next coat of paint. 9, , - pq -Aq- 1 w' . fi. 'I 'u 'H' W! H u , ,lu C. "LB r Liz, 1' fax, - . 9' - -T f- Yii1T.,fd,,7,r, - N If Q , if x ' 1 N I 'x N :wh -- , ," Q r ". ' Rf 1--M W4 A r. - Q Q fx - I . . A I 2 I gs .rv . .. 4 .V ,L .1 1, D , gi v-. '- F , - . , -- 1, A A , a :Ez 1 "1 M ' 3 5 1 fm cv 1 FC V "A'.j'...-1 H I I N 1. if ' J Q- ' ' f . Q f , Q 2 V . 1- o W iv V .Q J r .lg , . 1 ose invited to dinner in Lansing-Reilly report that Iesuits eat excellent meals, live in nice but l - ple rooms, and keep well stocked l1quor Cabinets. 'L 1- --- 1 . I J no , if-'HV IL 3 A X v a ,K 'ET 'S s , ' 4' .nf .fp-t A--.- llhllefm ------ w. ' 4 ,,.x f--ul n':a in gr 404 -,.r I I 1 .! ln . ,A tl Zxffbe. The Fisher Administrative Center was completed in 1966 at a cost of 1.8 million dollars. Like the new Union Annex, the Fisher Fountain, and the Fisher Mansion in Plamer Park, it was built for the University with funds donat- ed by Detroit's Fisher family of General Motors fame. As with all of these well-intentioned gifts, the Fisher Building has experi- enced some unforeseen difficul- ties, not only architecturally but symbolically as well. The glittering new structure, designed by a prominent archi- tect, was quite a bit larger than necessary when first constructed. The administration soon expand- ed to fill its new quarters, howev- er. Thus the building may well have been a factor in creating the massive deficit that almost sent U of D under last year. Prominently located at the cor- ner of Livernois and Florence, it is the first visible feature of the University to drivers heading north on Livernois. The build- ing's striking form has sometimes been a source for dismay. At the time of the demonstrations two years ago, when the elegant struc- Fisher Administrative Center ture was a symbol of administra- tive tyranny to some, Father Car- ron was reported to have ex- pressed the wish that the building had been constructed under- ground. At the time of the Fisher Build- ing's completion, the U of D ad- ministration had become more of a family firm than a business op- eration. It sometimes seemed that the only requirement for employ- ment were a Catholic back- ground and a degree from U of D. Having a relative or two already in the administration also helped. Apparently the new headquarters inspired the administration to start acting like the really large, important operation it had al- ways wanted to be, and it soon became heavily over-structured and clumsily inefficient. Until 1965, U of D's budgets were done in pencil. Included among the five vice-presidents was one who oversaw an entire department whose sole duty was to adminis- trate the administration. By Iune of 1970, a cumulative deficit of 4.7 million dollars had been i curred, and impending disast was in the air at the Fisher Buil ing. The old U of D administrati can at least be credited wi knowing when to admit that had lost control and needed he even at the cost of a few tr sured pretensions. Many ot universities, facing problems si ilar to or worse than U of have as a result expanded th administration even further. The post-Nancian era, as it surely be called in retrosp finds the U of D administratio leaner. more efficient, and al gether more reasonable organi tion. After spending most of 1 as a full-time management c sultant for the University, William Nance now continues a part-time capacity, as Act Business Manager, a post he sumed last summer. With his help, the Univers implemented the Financial I provement Program, a hefty million dollar slash from budget. The largest pro- of these reductions were in the administration's own with the elimination of over ghty employees from the Fisher ilding alone. This step went far re-establishing student and culty faith in the administra- n. Mr. Nance has developed an tremely close working relation- ip with President Carron, His ique position as a hired con- ltant, not on the regular pay- ll, gave him the opportunity to a rather broader view of University's operations. His and obvious expertise in field of management have him much respect. has always been clearly un- that Nance does not in- to stay with U of D once his here has been completed. last regular business position s as Vice-President and Gener- Manager of Awrey Bakeries, a he helped to put into shape years ago. Since then, he has n freelanoing as a private con- tant, and maintains other nts in addition to the Univer- of Detroit. After the initial budget cut, Mr. Nance helped U of D to establish a set of procedures to prevent the budget from growing too large again. General monthly figures are prepared on the flow of funds, and every four months an extremely detailed set of figures on the status of the University are drawn up. The confusion of maintaining two separate offices responsible for business affairs has been eliminated, along with four of the University's five Vice- Presidents. Dr. Woodruff, Vice- President for Academic Services, somehow survived the purge, but Mr. Arnfield, Fr. McGlynn, Fr. Dunn, and Mr. Baralt were not so fortunate. Mr. Baralt's old posi- tion, Vice President for Adminis- trative Affairs, has been elimi- nated completely. There is still only one U of D Vice-President. Those hired to perform tasks associated with the vacated positions must prove themselves on the job before ac- quiring the title of Vice-Presi- dent. Mr. Nance's understanding of U of D's situation goes beyond its budgetary and management problems, however. I-Ie hopes to see the University's future direc- tion based upon a more realistic assessment of its assets and lia- bilities, as he likes to call them. A clearer statement of purpose is required. The Programmatic Re- view is intended to serve this pur- pose, and further consolidation of administrative functions is planned. Such programs as the residence halls and food service will also be examined. Since this phase of U of D's restructuring must be largely aca- demic in nature, however, Mr. Nance's role will not be as large as with the managerial adjust- ments. People, to Mr. Nance, are an in- stitution's most important ingre- dient, and he seeks to create a cli- mate where they can perform their best. At the very least, he has breathed a little new life into the institution. If Mr. Nance is correct, he will add the Universi- ty of Detroit to his list of accom- plishments and ride off into the sunset to save yet another drown- ing institution. The top floor executive office was vacant for a large share of the second semester. On Decem- ber 15, President Malcolm Car- ron, S. I. entered Mt. Carmel Mercy Hospital for observation and tests. When the medication he was being given failed to cure his diverticulitis, surgery was un- dertaken. During his absence, most of his duties were assumed by Iames Woodruff and Fr. Thomas Porter. In a blue letter is- sued by Father Carron, Woodruff was named Acting President and Father Porter became Chairman of the Board of Trustees. Father Carron's illness served to emphasize the fact that his work load is tremendous. The -President works about sixteen hours a day, and since the budget cuts had assumed the role of Vice-President of Academic Af- fairs. Fredrick Hayes of the History Department is chairman of the Academic Vice-President Search Committee, which has been cir- cularizing letters and advertising in The Chronicle of Higher Edu- cation since September. At the time of publication about one hundred applications had been received and were being sifted. The new V. P. should be chosen sometime after the end of March and announced shortly thereaft- er. Few at U of D were sorry to see the "foxy" Father McGlynn de- part. Particularly upset with his style of decision-making were the academic deans, who felt that they were losing control of aca- demic policy. Discontent had been building steadily among the deans for some time before ac- tion was taken. During 1970, the Council of Academic Deans had passed a resolution which strong- ly protested what its members felt was a policy of ignoring them. The administration re- sponded by meeting with each dean individually to work out the difficulties. Later, the Council de- cided that it had been taken in by the old divide-and-conquer tech- nique. Another meeting in the summer of 1971 resulted in the delivery of an ultimatum, in which the deans threatened to re- sign unless their demands for more power were met. Not long after, Father McGlynn was re- quested to resign by Father Car- ron, a long-time associate. Now that the deans are in vir- tually complete control of aca- demic policy, there is some ques- tion as to whether they are capa- 1,-34 ble of doing a better job than the man they replaced. The deans are naturally primarily interested in the welfare of their own respec- tive college or school. They have had much difficulty in under- standing overall University priorities. The result has often been somewhat less than in the University's best interests, mak- ing some people yearn for the days of Father McGlynn. Another bid for power came this year in the form of a move- ment for a faculty union. Perhaps noting the success of the deans, a group of faculty members suc- ceeded in convincing the Nation- al Labor Relations Board that a referendum to consider a propos- al to form a local of the Associa- tion of American University Pro- fessors should be held at U of D. In ruling in their favor, the NLRB passed over the U of D's adminis- tration's attempt to prevent the voted on the proposal. . As it turned out, the adminis- tration need not have worried. The proposal to unionize was de- feated comfortably. With the long-delayed salary increases scheduled for this fall fat the price of a fifty-dollar per term tuition increasej, it is unlikely that the movement will show much strength again. The administration was not so lucky in the bid by students to gain more power in the Universi- ty Senate. The Senate is intended to serve as a forum for students, faculty, and administrators to trade viewpoints and work out common solutions for matters of University policy. Although it is officially only an advisory body to the President, its recommenda- tions have nearly always been ac- cepted. Historically, it has merely served as a way for the adminis- tration to present an impression of widespread support for poli- cies which it intended to imple- ment anyway. Citing the fact that they were outnumbered three to one by the administration and faculty, and that the presence of administrators in the Senate put the administration in the dubious position of advising itself, the stu- dents in the Senate staged a boy- cott at the last Senate gathering in April, 1971. Stating that they had made re- peated efforts in the past to work out the problems they saw in the Senate's structure, they declared that they had no interest in par- ticipating in the body unless cer- tain basic adjustments were made. A year has passed since then, and the student senators have been true to their word, de- spite attempts to pressure them into returning without the re- quested changes. Much to the dis- may of its major officers, the Uni- versity Senate has been effec- tively shut down by the boycott, which now appears final. Ioe Hitt, former Dean of the Graduate School, was one of the big names to hit the dust last summer. Hitt functioned as a jack-of-all-trades, dabbling in writing, computer time-share ventures, and an ill-fated stint as first year Architecture instructor. Many considered his methods of awarding graduate fellowships to be highly capricious. Now that he has gone to seek greener pastures, the Graduate School has been dismantled and returned to the control of the individual depart- ments involved. tablished that I did not want Fr. Carron the President, but the Fr. Lionel Carron who sits about twelve feet behind her, she put him on the phone. When I asked him if he knew anything about University history, he modestly replied that he knew lots. Fr. Lionel is an octogenarian who is remarkably spry for his age and wears Old Spice. In the two hours that had elapsed be- tween the time I called and when I arrived, he had been busy studying his notes and writing important facts on a binder paper. He had only gotten to 1911. We gradually pieced together all ninety-four years of the Uni- versity's existence from its begin- nings, when Bishop Borges turned over the administration of SS. Peter and Paul Church to the Z An Interview with Father Lionel Carron - by Anne Spenthoff The President is not the only Carron in the Administration Building. His uncle, Fr. Lionel Carron, is the Alumni Chaplain. The Tower happened on the elder Fr. Carron while trying to unearth some historical informa- tion about the University. After contacting three ancient jesuits and several departments in the Library and learning nothing, I was informed that Fr. Lionel was compiling a history of the Uni- versity for the Alumni. When I asked for Fr. Carron, the secretary informed me that I had the wrong office. After I es- fl Iesuits. Bit by bit, Father related each significant event, pausing to fill me in on details none of the official histories had included, and painting vivid sketches of the stern-faced presidents whose portraits he showed me. Many years ago Father was the manager of the U of D football team, which was badly in need of money at the time. He decided to throw a dance to raise the needed funds. There was a problem though: the University did not to be allow dances. Not one stopped by technicalities, Father invented an organization with a fictitious Greek name which would sponsor the dance. I-le so- licited money from some alumni and friends, hired a band and rented a hall. He chuckled as he -if L.- Students hack through constantly revised forms and procedure . . . administrators vie for vacated spaces. Je- J' N 'NR . he LM. -N I Li' uf- 11 'zum .51- 'fx 'ui ' 5 1 iff - It 5 5 ZF: 41 A, ' ' "7?,'2k A 'R f. 'S 1 Y 4 l, P 5 1 N Z yr L 1-2:5 ff'fJ'7' -5 mf.,-' ,U w' '. 1---X Rv-. 472 .'f1s.. -. V I .A .fg 1.5 .- 'W 1 ? ff Q KT ' HQY. K 1 H ,. ......i...,,-,, 'Hlgmnmurfuuumgl. .'.i!xaQE1gQf,'fQm-L ,--15,5 'Vs ,, . "4-f" . ,-,v -." :gn - ?F'7Trg JE? Tfifisiri . nr- '. Qxxs V ' -.:-:ef fee-:'.'. ' ""2fefv.5r.:f'.f:"-ff? - '- .. if REQ' . . -- . .- .u .dl A ' N ' , J. L , U., 111, .- ' - - '.,5 .- 1 -- , .14 3..5,:' -Vi - ,L-. -. , h - . Q J . -. .3 - .ll - V.- -A-Q ..: - . t V, . , . 1 A .. -1. L 19t"' '- - 'r --N B ' 'V ' ' 'x . Yu: "- 3. ,. e-, ,A .I .A4J"' 'iii-2'-f.',i'.,'4A-, fn,4."f:..,,J- . .lk '13 .A . . I., . .- .4 ... 'f -.... -L141... . 4' M-, . . I -1 ., , '11--.z, .gf - ' . 1 Z. Ai' f , . - V T I Lf .""-lun - 5' ' -. 1 --ga.-A .A Q ' L 4 1 J ' 'J,lc.g,g,L ' "- . 11,0 ' ' ' ,.,g' Pr. , --. - ' F- s "' A ,. I' ' -i I - 1 ' " ' . :L Q . Jv- .I9f,...' .1:"r"' ' ' . - .N 4, 11:4-1 .J - '. -.J " ry - X- po . 4 t 4 , - -i "" .9 .' - .VN 'Els - 5. All of the A 8: S departments are feeling the University's eco- nomic pinch. Faculty were cut and many departments claim to be understaffed. Yet in the Pro- grammatic Review, some of the departments outline new pro- Languages The three departments most af- fected bythe abolition of require- ments were Languages, Religious Studies and Philosophy. The va- lidity of a language requirement has recently been seriously ques- tioned here in the States. The practice evolved out of the classi- cal European tradition, where countries were close together and it was nearly impossible for edu- cated people to exist by speaking H' grams they would initiate if they had more faculty and more funds. Since Dean Mahoney dis- pensed with requirements, some of the departments are having difficulty luring students into their courses. In accordance with the Review, a few more interde- partmental and inter-college courses are being designed and offered to students. The trends lean toward contemporizing cur- riculums and structuring courses which conserve staff members and monies, but appeal to large numbers of students at the same time. If these efforts succeed, the slipping enrollments may stabi- lize and slowly begin to increase. lf not, the future looks bleak. only one tongue. In the United States, one can travel as much as 3,500 miles without ever encoun- tering a different language. The Language Department has shown a marked decrease in course enrollment. As a result they have lost eight faculty mem- bers over the past two years. De- spite the loss in faculty, the De- partment has made some addi- tions and innovations in an at- tempt to attract more students. It now teaches five more languages: Italian, Arabic, Hebrew, Chinese and Swahili. A merger with the Classics Department added Latin, Greek and Classical Studies. Some variations on the tradition- al grammar course were also of- fered. These included Traveling Briggs Building Fole Hall courses covering common phras- es, and literature and culture courses taught in English transla- tion. Besides trying to pull in non- language majors, the Department has made consortium negotia- tions with Marygrove. Next year Languages will institute a com- pletely integrated schedule be- tween the two schools, a move which should make the most of available resources. Religious Studies Religious Studies was faced with a similar plight from aboli- tion of requirements, but they have been more successful in solving it. Once the Department was called Theology and U of D, like every other Catholic college, made courses in that area manda- tory. Most of them were expand- ed versions of high school Balti- more Catechism taught by Iesu- its. The Department has com- pletely updated itself, creating courses in things like compara- tive religions and contemporary moral issues, and importing pro- fessors well versed in the add fields. The effort was rewarde a great number of students ha turned to Religious Studies coui es for electives. The liberal trend toward ec menism has produced an in Eastern religions. The Freak fad occupies the more conservative end of spectrum. This year an school bus bearing Iesus Freaks appeared at on many occasions. The generally annoyed people lowing them around for preaching hell fire and tion. Most students told them bug off, but others got caught in the rhetoric and were car away. Their mode of operation e ploys a tactic of eliciting fc When they sense any guilt ff ings in the person with wh they are speaking, more press is applied until the subject is I for conversion. He is then quic transported to some remote 1 where the only people he turn to are the Freaks. Afte while the brainwashing-cont sion is complete. l Donoso stepped down as of the Philosophy De- last year so that he resume his teaching duties. Department wanted to hire outsider to fill the position, the freeze on hiring forced to retreat into their own and recruit Mr. Vaughn U of D changed from a jesu- Catholic university to a uit sponsored, ecumenically ented institution, the Philoso- "' ' ' moved from a approach to a diverse va ' base concerning lue orientated person. had abolished all re- sa for its majors before Mahoney did the same for and Sciences. Mahoney's had consequences for the The number of stu- takmg Philosophy courses erm I of 1971-72 was down y-seven percent from the e period in 1969-70. Some de- tments still required philoso- for their students. However, st felt that Philosophy did not erstand what their particular dents needed. As a result, ei- r philosophy credit was given a course taught within the de- partment which requested it, or the Philosophy Department creat- ed a new course, after asking the other department what they wished to be taught. Mathematics Lately the focus of mathemat- ics is computers. Theoretical mathematics, which used to de- pend upon people's genius, is now being developed with com- puters. One man has carried out the value of pi to one million places on a computer to see if it is indeed an irrational number. He wants to run out the formulas for random numbers because he sus- pects that they have a hidden bias. People put explicit faith in random number formulas and, if the computer reveals a bias, the consequences could be far-reach- ing. Although primarily a service department for other areas, the Department of U of D reflects the growing infatuation with com- puters. On the undergraduate level. mathematics majors have three options: Computer Science Studies, Pure Mathematics, and Applied Mathematics. On the Graduate level, the Department has developed a new Master's program in Computer Science. Education The field of education is suffer- ing from widespread unemploy- ment. Last year in the State of Michigan there were 8000 open- ings for 22,000 graduates. Accountability - how to make the education system do what it purports to do - is a major con- cern. School systems have not been able to teach their students the fundamentals. Some institu- tions have tried performance contracting, paying private com- panies only if they are demon- strably able to raise some level of the students' performance. Some such companies used a reward system, offering the students candy and other goodies if they produced, but were still unsuc- cessful. If the practice persists, the days of student bargaining may not be far away. A smart first grader would be able to hold out for fifteen cents before agree- ing to learn the multiplication ta- bles. Many educators have objected to the practice, arguing that learning should be its own reward. English The English Department is the largest in the University. Many students take 100-level courses which supposedly teach them how to write acceptably for the purposes of the University and future employers. The present courses were structured ten years ago and are no longer appropri- ate. With the changing composi- tion and quality of the student body, professors can no longer assume that the incoming fresh- man can read and write in a fash- ion adequate for the needs of his other college courses. Much of the time which is planned for concentration on more advanced writing must be spent on rather I 631V 'R H111 ljlllllllf Eiga..- gl: Ill' uni ll lwlli tt 'H f N f :PC 1' a-'V' fi .1 P- .:?'-F' 3 .,,.1,,..-fri-belt gn. 3' g- L-:zz '::."' ,iplllili n an , ' ' 5 - ' ,,. .. igfi- T ff -, . 45- if F ffaffiw- 2 - I iw , gaffgtlvlits-. ggxgxeg- . ' . ill, E25-?Z'j:,-:'?:Tf -Lilltfl 7' -ew jf sa.-:-:-E ':ll:: f- 4' 5595f-il2!Ll5iff.'f5::aie!J'Jl7llff Eew' f i Q 55' rr " 'T g3,tJ!!.'E' . ' 1 .....' r ifii .ii-it "e. f fruitless remedial work. The Programmatic Review rec- ommends the establishment of a Skills Laboratory for students with severe problems. The Eng- lish Department has projected a plan which would require a low student! teacher ratio and the hir- ing of a specialist in dialectology and rhetoric to supervise the pro- gram. The 200-level program includes courses in prose-nonfiction, drama, poetry, and fiction. En- rollment in the courses has dropped from 1054 in Term I of 1970-71 to 595 for the same period in '71-'72. The decrease has been most marked in the areas of poet- ry and drama. The Department is trying to separate the 200-level into courses for non-majors and a more critically oriented series for majors. The Department has a Distin- guished Visiting Professor Pro- gram which has not proved to be worth its cost. The Department and the University do not have the time and the public relations to take full advantage of the visit- ing dignitary. When Sir Tyrone Guthrie died suddenly in the year following his Visiting Professor- ship here, the obituaries in nei- ther of Detroit's major newspa- Eers mentioned his work at U of This year the Department se- cured the services of Professor Urban Tigner Holmes, Ir., Dean Mahoney's mentor during his days at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The U of D visiting professorship was his final teaching stint after his re- tirement from Chapel Hill. Dr. Holmes taught a 400-level course and a graduate seminar. His wife attended every class. Students were treated to digres- sions on sanitary facilities in the Middle Ages and occasional de- scriptions of his five hundred pound rock collection -- which he usually carries with him but unfortunately didn't bring to U of D. Media Studies Daniel Ellsberg unleashed a storm of controversy this year by printing and releasing copies of the "top secret" Pentagon Papers. There were no legitimate security reasons for the information to have been classified - which confirmed long-held suspicions that the Government is involved in a deliberate attempt to deceive the public. The whole incident revived the perennial debate about the freedom of the press and the role of media in keeping the American public informed, but the University's Media Studies Department has been busy with internal problems. The Media Studies Department was formed last year by uniting the Radio-TV and journalism De- partments. At the time, the move was met with severe criticism, particularly by Radio-TV majors who felt their interests were being slighted in the consolida- tion. Although this criticism has largely died down and Chairman Adrian Headley claims that the Department has achieved stabili- ty, ripping up two entire depart- ments and pasting them together again creates many problems which cannot be solved in a sin- gle year. Operating the outdated equip- ment in the Smith Building re- quires a lot of people, and the old staff of three had their hands full maintaining it. Only one major technician has been retained, and it would appear that the facility is headed for an eventual shut- down. Black Studies Last year doctrinaire Marxist Edward Cooper was employed by the Black Studies Program. Cooper allegedly spent most of his time inciting his black stu- dents to violence. When the ad- ministration cutbacks occurred, Cooper and two other Black Studies staff were informed that their contracts would not be re- newed. Director Reginald Wilson, who had recommended Cooper's release, resigned in protest over the other two faculty members. Cooper took the cue and stepped up the political pressure, at which time Fr. McGlynn refused to accept Wilson's resignation and rehired the other two faculty members. The administration, which has never been especially adept in political matters, se- cured an injunction against Coo- per and five students, prohibiting their presence on campus. After all the furor had died down, Wilson resigned during the summer to become President of Wayne County Community College. Black Studies operated without a director this year be- cause the search committee re- fused to proceed until a clearer definition of Black Studies' status had been established. Like the Honors Program and Freshman Studies, Black Studies has no status as a department. This means that it must have the con- currence of the various depart- ments to hire teachers or offer courses appropriate to the needs and interests of the students in the Program. As part of the Pro- grammatic Review, the Faculty Screening Council Committee recommended that Black Studies be incorporated in a Cultural Studies Department which would also include proposed programs in Asian and Russian Studies. Black Studies feels, however, that this will not solve its problems, and wants to be established as a department or independent pro- gram within Arts and Sciences. History The big trend in History and Sociology is toward minorities. University Curriculums are spri- nkled with courses on American Indians, Negroes, and "culturally deprived" groups everywhere. After investigations are made, theories are formulated and the results are politicized. At nation- al conventions, resolutions which would have been considered rad- Sociology A university committed to urban involvement must have a strong Sociology Department. Unfortunately, U of D's strength is questionable. In the Program- matic Review, the Department prides itself on its Urban Work program which "nobody else is attempting to offer," although on the next page they explain that they are short of faculty in Urban Affairs. An influx of new faculty has created a schism in the Depart- ment. The older faculty members were busy trying to train social workers while the younger peo- ple Were trying to promote new directions for the Department it- self. Carleton Smith was named Chairman and rather sloppily at- tempted to dispose of some of the older opposition. Several mem- bers of this group filed suit against him. Meanwhile, Dr. Smith's application for tenure was denied, although he later ob- tained it on an appeal. The number of students en- rolled in Sociology courses has risen significantly in the past two years, from 1300 in 1969-70 to 2200 this year. Financially, this means that the Department has been making the most money for im.- ical a few years ago are passed without difficulty. In February, President Nixon became the first American Chief of State to visit Red China. This event is concurrent with rising in- terest in China and Asian Studies. Most universities have created Asian Studies programs and courses on China which are rapidly filling. Suggestions have been made to establish such a program at U of D. However, it seems doubtful that the Universi- ty has the staff to support any such program - considering that the History Department's China expert is really a specialist in the Soviet Union who deals with China questions in the absence of anyone better qualified. the University by offering the least expensive credit hour per student. Skeptics may accredit the upswing in enrollment to the "easy A" which rumor has it is the case in some courses. Political Science Beyond the usual campaign year electioneering, federal poli- tics in 1971-72 have been notable for a dramatic increase in control by the Presidency. Nixon's eco- nomic policies are probably the most notable example, but the Senate's approval of Powell and Rhenquist also enabled the Presi- dent to bend the Supreme Court to his will. Finally, Henry Kissin- ger's position as "private aide" to the President allows Nixon to o erate with a de facto Secretary State who cannot be subpoenat to appear before any Congrg sional committees. The con quence of all this is an increase the autonomy of the Executive 2 further removing it from the c trols of the Legislature, the m directly "popular" arm of fede government. Ironically, this isolation of t Executive comes at a time wht the style of student and left politics seems to have shift from more radical tactics to a newed interest in reforming t System from within. The v voter-registration drives newly enfranchised 18-20 y olds is one example of this int est. Another is increased enro fnent in political science curric a. Student enrollment in Politi Science courses at U of D has i creased forty percent over t past five years. While A 8: S rollment is showing a decline, t number of Political Science jors is rising. 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J' .', ' ' ':'?gQY"' k ., 'rv A -- "" - ' . -' 'IV' . 1' - r, JG'-' 4:1-'T 3:2-,-5.3,--gf F51 ' NIJ- " 1-5 i 0 , -4 'f -and -- - :::f.- . -Q. f- . f f ff , . ,mf . ff - ,, -... ,I . N, , -. ,EQQJIQ II I. . I , - , 4 I ,-Ffh II I 4 I .IQ ,I ,I -I I , . , x ' 4 -1 J, I: . ,gf I4 . ... 'I ,Q I-4,IIL,-. . mtv, ei 5 - v l-- 3 -4- II. 5 ' . +.-' .9 . In 1 ' iff" A ai' -f 1" - - -ar ,. ,V 4. I 9'I At universities across the coun- try. campus libraries are under fire - literally. Students, in an outburst of hatred for books, have been burning them on the shelves with increasing frequen- cy. The fires seem to be efficient- ly planned, seldom damaging the buildings themselves or threaten- ing library users. Not a part of any trend towards random des- truction as in past years, these fires are directed specifically at books, and probably at the aca- demic tradition they represent as l Mam Librar well. U of D has so far escaped such incidents, but the Library direc- tors are certain to be more para- noid about their books than ever, and perhaps with good reason. Due to the Main Library's insist- ence upon closed stacks, ob- taining information for class work is difficult and time-con- suming, and the accumulation of student frustration over the years is considerable. To obtain material a student must scour the card catalogue for a book title which looks appro- priate or information-laden. He then writes out a call slip and be- gins the long wait in the lobby. The call slip continues its journey up a pneumatic tube to the ap- propriate floor, where a Library employee searches for it. If the book is in, it is sent down the ele- vator. Approximate waiting time: ten to twenty minutes. If the book is not there, or it does not contain the desired information, the proc- ess repeats itself . . . indefinitely. When the Library was built in Director of the Library, esti- that the total number is higher. The Library insists that the layout of the will not permit the in- of turnstiles to check patrons for stolen books. Be- stealing the books, students mutilate them. Photocopying number of pages is costly time consuming. To facilitate students merely tear the pages out of the book or l. Many of the books magazines on file are out of and not in stock in any area library. Since copies of missing pages cannot be ob- the mutilated materials have to be thrown out. Library offers a service Action Line, available to patron upon request. A book that is needed but on the shelves becomes the ect of an intensive search by Library personnel. They lo- the book if it has been mis- ced or ask the holder to return it is presently on loan. tudents who are not occupied h research attempt to study in Reference Room. This is often icult. The physical layout of the Library is not particularly conducive to study. The wooden tables and chairs are arranged symetrically, offering none of the comfort and relaxed atmosphere of the less formal groupings and more comfortable padded seating which were once available. Some of the difficulty has been elimi- nated recently. Individual carrels were installed on the first and second floors to create more pri- vate study areas. Before the annex to the Union was com- pleted, the Library was the catch- all for day-hops killing time be- tween classes. The small talk and card playing has now been relo- cated, cutting down on much of the noise and confusion. Howev- er, there are still no facilities for legitimate group study. The Periodical and Reserved Book Rooms are located on the second floor. Faculty members place books on reserve if they want a large number of students to read specific books or periodi- cals for certain courses. The ma- terials circulate for various amounts of time and tardy stu- dents or slow readers often accu- mulate exorbitant fines which prevent them from graduating or registering for the following term. The Periodical Room contains current issues of frequently used magazines and the microprint collection. Two f2l microfilm readers. one ill microfiche reader and two C21 microprint readers are located behind the informa- tion desk, together with a large Xerox machine to make copies of the printed material. The third floor contains some lesser know facilities. The Educa- tional Materials Center is orient- ed towards aids for teaching on the elementary and secondary levels. There is a collection of children's books, elementary and secondary textbooks with supple- mentary teaching aids, film strips and phonograph records. Dr. Chaws notes that the use of the room has declined in the past couple of years. This decline may be the result of a fewer number E! this of students pursuing the already overloaded education profession. The space vacated by the old Theatre has been filled with gov- ernment documents and the ar- chives. These facilities can be used with the aid of the reference librarian. The archives contain rare books, old documents and photographs, and such curiosities of University history as old issues of the Varsity News, football pro- grams and faculty applications. The Federal Government, which is the largest publisher in the United States, regularly sends out books ranging from official documents to how-to-do-it bro- chures. Many of the Govern- ment's documents are essential to a well-stocked library. A library must qualify as an adequate stor- age facility to receive the materi- als. However as such a reposito- ry, the Library must accept and store all the documents published so that in the event of a fire or other destruction, the entire col- lection will remain intact at the other locations. Unfortunately, this means that the entire third floor is filled with little-used Government trivia. Towering high above the realms ordinarily frequented by humans, off a narrow hallway, lie several low-ceilinged rooms. These rooms went undiscovered and therefore unused until re- cently. Now classes and seminars are held there throughout the day, leaving many puffing, oxy- gen-starved professors and stu- dents in their wake. The Library staff insists that all the activity disturbs Library operations. The Library was designed with a large lobby which went virtual- ly unused, except for the illegal smokers and clusters of students, until recently. Now the awkward, empty space is devoted to dis- plays. The area can be used with the permission of the Library and has been the site of art and pho- tography showings and national- ity exhibits by both students and private citizens. People some- times visit the Library now for more than academic reasons. The lobby displays have added a bit of spot color to the sometimes desolate atmosphere in a building that is, on the whole, one of U of D's least useable. fy Kifsxrlt, c e X, N-Mig 'Sw s Due to the inaccessibilii of all but reference volumes and a few periodical library research is an arduous task full of guessworl XX , : X P x N . Q -ln L - ff ,I 'XIX ,w :alas P f 4"XkgN..A a I -1 l N71"' 'r LIN 1V-x D W I lf , 1 r -1 x L a ,lb lr X NN' QSIX' Y .. X X Xlyw, ll xx N X. 's ' l XE xx. 9' be x " ' S A - 94 7 ,A ff ' di . 1 lim "V ' , u ,, , E A , H ,A 4 I .fiifl-lhab:.f,-at-,,.,51-,, -.,, A ,,, J xA,,. 1 A in up i Aim ,M nu . -4 I!L7", I 'f 'f ' YQCIA xx, -N -ff ' q ,an rf: .sl iv i ti 2, it ian, Us ug 2. O Q 2 -C 0 C it 96 r .. f , 5 8 , li Q. -:L ' ,:,-. v ' , "" 'iv 'SLA H, J "' --- w., I I J, 'Z 1 . 9, , .r If ' ' up N Q H ', 1- ,, , . . wg, --' ,J ?b' x 5 'J -113, "C 0 L .. ,iw fat '-1' .,,, 'Q .2 f' '- xx ,-, Physics In 1926, the four original class- room buildings - Science, Chemistry, Commerce and Fi- nance, and Engineering - were erected on the McNichols cam- pus. At one time, the Science Building housed the Office of the President, but Dr. Blass, Chair- man of the Physics Department, eventually inherited the room. Perhaps that said something about the relative importance of Science, Chemistr , Commerce Sr Finance Buildings Physics at U of D then. Dr. Blass no longer sits at the old President's deskg Fr. Vincent Hagarman is the new Chairman, although there is little left to be chairman of. The significant drop in the number of Physics majors reflects a decline in the number of jobs available. Once, Government defense space programs ate up hordes of physicists a year. After physicists became exposed to some of the alleged atrocities their research had created, and certain defense "secrets" the USA kept carefully hidden were revealed, many top people refused to engage in Gov- ernment research. Some are con- cerned that the United States is now lagging far behind Russia in weaponry. To get some of the best physicists back into govern- ment research, a plan has been proposed whereby, after one year's time, all the "secrets" will be made available to the public. The plan would counteract the physicists' objections to Govern- ment work by revealing their re- search and, supposedly, gi' the people time to rise in indig tion against new development necessary. The tight job market has h worsened by the NASA people currently ployed. Many of these men tops in their field: to NASA man on one's staff come somewhat of a status :PHY bol. When colleges and have openings, then, they bypass other physicists in of NASA people when, in other less touted scientists m be more useful. The U of D Physics Departn does not have the facilities equipment to keep up with major trends and advanced search in the field. Physic splitting into very special areas. At present, there is a deal of particle work being with giant cyclotrons. In resp to pleas from environmenta concerning fallout- from at testing, physicists are using l beams in the development o reactors. Equipment needed this kind of work is expen- universities and research or- share facilities to on costs. In the absence of the monies to equipment and research, best U of D's Physics Depart- can do is to avoid costly du- Before Fr. McGlynn re- as Academic Vice-Presi- he was urging Physics and Engineering to work closely together. Electrical has a lot of unused the little Physics has overused. The Programmatic stresses the necessity of between Physics, ,amp ... gineering, Chemistry, Psychol- ly, and Mathematics to avoid plication of courses in statis- , heat, solid state, electronics computing. The best Physics do - and this in itself is no all accomplishment - is pro- -ce good generalists here and ve the costly specialists to fer, better equipped universi- Fine Arts In American society, art is gen- erally conceived of as a luxury rather than a necessity. When money gets tight, the arts are among the first to feel the pinch. In the wave of Nixon's economy measures and bankrupt local governments, many of the coun- try's most prestigious museums are being closed. Funding for art- ists has decreased so as to be al- most nonexistent. Many private citizens and organizations have established small stipends to en- courage the development of art- ists. Within the field of art there is a movement away from intellectu- alism, a movement from the so- phisticated to the useful. There has been a surge of interest in crafts - pottery, metal-smithing, weaving. glasswork, woodwork- ing - and the objects produced are more earthy than polished products. In painting the trend is toward super-realistic pictures. The observer often mistakes the paintings for photographs. The result of the whole move- ment has been to bring more art into the realm of more people. The critics generally object to the trend - it may put them out of business. When art moves out of the realm of intellectualism into the commonplace and the super- realistic. people no longer need a body of experts to evaluate and interpret for them. Fine Arts at U of D is a consoli- dated Departmentg art and music are lumped together and share the same budget. The Iesuit edu- cation has always stressed the fine arts for general study to round out the cultural back- ground of students. Functionally, art and music should be two dis- tinct departments and Fine Arts is pushing for the separation. A few years ago U of D joined the Consortium of Catholic Col- leges, which involves nine area schools, to provide a wider range of classes than would otherwise be available. U of D still offers thesame art history and music courses as before, but now U of D students can take things like voice lessons and studio courses in art at Marygrove or Mercy. The Consortium has seen a great rise in the number of stu- dents, as they have become aware of the art and music op- tions available. The Department would like to offer more art his- tory and studio courses but is .badly in need of more faculty, es- pecially full time people. A few years ago the Department only offered art courses for majors in the traditional areas of drawing, sculpture and painting, with a few other side interests. Now there is an even wider variety of courses: metalsmithing has been added, and printmaking, photog- raphy and non-figurative sculp- ture have grown as they are opened to non-majors. Psychology In the field of Psychology the debate between the behaviorists, spearheaded by B. F. Skinner, and the humanists rages. A simi- lar conflict between Experimen- tal and Clinical Psychology, and within Clinical Psychology itself, exists at U of D. The emphasis of the undergraduate program is ex- perimental. The Department pro- vides a good foundation in statis- tics, terminology, techniques and research for the student who wishes to go on to graduate school. The graduate program in Experimental Psychology here terminates in an M. A. degree. The field is becoming saturated and there is a great deal of com- petition with the University of Michigan and Wayne State, both of whom have more money and facilities than U of D. The Psych Clinic began in Sep- tember 1966 when Dr. john Mul- ler, who was then the Depart- ment Chairman, decided to start a pastoral counseling program with clergymen of different de- nominations. The rationale was that clergymen were often called upon to counsel people in areas outside their expertise. The clinic took over a house on Petosky which was soon too small to han- dle the growing number of clients. In April 1970 the clinic was moved to the University Plaza on Livernois and was ex- panded by adding the marriage counseling and the M. A. and Ph.D. programs. The clinic oper- ates like other similar facilities, except that the fees are based upon what the clients can afford and usually run about one-third to one-fifth of what is charged elsewhere. Psychology has gone further in creating significant urban and in- terdisciplinary courses than most other departments. The Psycholo- gy and Education Departments offer a School Psychology Pro- gram to train school diagnosti- cians as a service to the commu- nity's children. The Department also runs an Industrial Psycholo- gy Program which allows people employed by local industry to take courses relevant to their ca- reers while remaining employed. At present Psychology has inter- disciplinary programs with Reli- gious Studies, Philosophy, Engi- neering, Economics and Business and Administration and has pro- posed programs with Sociology, Architecture, Physics, Political Science, Biology and Chemistry. Chemistry Chemistry has born the brunt of many attacks by the public. Chemists spent years producing miraculous agents to make us healthier and cleaner and life more enjoyable. Recently the chemical agents have been under attack as people began to discov- er that their effects can actually be harmful in the long run. In terms of the economy, the hard sciences like physics and chemistry have been the hardest hit. Government grants are al- most nonexistent. As a result, most of the graduate level chem- istry fellows are foreign students who assist at lab sessions. The problem is that most of these stu- dents don't speak English well enough to be terribly instructive. The Department lost two of its top professors to other universi- ties this year, but still appears to be overstaffed. The approximate teaching load is five hours per term per professor, which means that the cost per student is ex- tremely high. Chemistry has also been criti- cized for an "unwarranted atti- tude of superiority." The Depart- ment has chosen to ignore some of the recommendations of the Programmatic Review, stating that it sees little need to become interdisciplinary until other de- partments become "stabilized" The Department has been re- quested to consider how to re- duce its costs per student credit hour, and to consider reducing or abandoning its expensive gradu- ate program. The Department is structured primarily to meet the needs of Chemistry majors and needs to rethink its role so that it may better service the majority of students who do not major in chemistry. Business and Administration The cherished ideas econo- mists have held of predicting the behavior of the economy have fallen by the wayside as their methods have proved unreliable. The Phillip's Curve, which shows the relationship between unem- ployment and inflation, has had to be redeveloped and redrawn. After World War II, full employ- ment was defined as no more than 2M of the working force un- employed. In the 50's it was raised to 3'Zi, upped to 4'Zi in the 60's and at present is defined at 521. The political pressures on the Government to reach full em- ployment are enormous. It was discovered that the Phillip's Curve was inaccurate when un- employment and inflation both reached a peak - hence Phase I and II. The enrollment of the Day and Evening Schools of Business and Administration is down, but its Graduate Program has increased. The M.B.A. accounts for one-half of all the graduate students at the University. Since almost all of the graduate students' tuition is paid by their employers, the Busine School is a viable operatin which makes money for the Ui versity. The School is badly in need more full time faculty if the cla size in the Graduate Program to be reduced. There is also need for more coordination l: tween the Day and Eveni: Schools. The facilities of the tv should be integrated, and ne people hired in areas of specia zation which complement tho of the existing faculty. Business and Administratit students are organizing an lnve: ment Club. The purpose of t club would be- to give beginni investors with limited resourc an opportunity to dabble in t stock market, without spendi. large sums of money in a sing corporation. The Club will be run by t students and operate like a mut al fund. Parts of the fund will sold to students on the basis "profit units." A person may i crease his holdings in the Club ' purchasing additional units, ai the larger the Club, the low would be the cost of membf ship. After the units have been so the Club's members will deci what stocks they will purcha with their combined resourct c The students will be advised faculty from the Business Sch and lawyers who will done their professional training in t legal areas of investment Best learning the mechanics of a market situation, the will reap monetary benefits the Club's expenditures. 1 U ,I ,lf Wi fgf' 111111 , , . f s , 1 r . . A-Q X w ll If ,fd i r' V - I 5 , - is 7 :l,,:.f , QA! y '- " if .fa-f ff-'lsr A MJ: I A 4 f .1 wvizx I Us Lf. B. I 1 Q Eff ' 2 I-Ea: 2 A 'iw- f lr- 3 J C In x ' NW jfudv' , 5 1 R 'X L-is college of Business and Administration stresses professionalism, th emphasis on management science as well as accounting skills. X 5 SEND If W 1' Decline in number of physics majors reflection of tightening job market and reduction in government science gran K' 0 't,t t' . " ' .,.... ....---v-w-u-up , . 1 ..,g -K 3 .- -lx V -if ffm - 'H X ,,.p-n If ,I A .1-,A 11 -.wg I , ',A r ' ' , . - x,..w, , , fin" Q X Q " V, ii T 3 , Y , ,.,f "1 wiay fl , ' '6 ' fu, .f . 9' JT '47-T' f'l'jQ.F-l JH' W' . Iififf U ally ,X "' x I Q , '4 '-fn and ' 9 Arif' f-1 ff 1 -nv .Z ,MV gli W, 6. ' '?.s'fZ:-if' ,, A ,is .W :JSI .,l' , .HA V., -9? 'J ' 155-eat ' Q S f fs fg p v is l A - ' ' ...- -A -. ' - ':A....' " - 1 -luv- -wslgkfl we . ,."4' 'A: :fl J XIV. if ' I ' -, Q 1 L , 1 ' I' f' -1. Nw? Q NOSEUI '-.rf i.,gr,.f'1"?I4,au .lf " 1 Q -4 E I af. i lm, Architecture This year the School of Archi- tecture finally managed to com- plete the revision of its program, and has accordingly changed its name to the School of Archi- tecture and Environmental Studies. A student may major ei- ther in architecture or some as- pect of "environmental studies," and receive a Bachelor of Envi- ronmental Studies after four years. Previously, a Bachelor of Architecture was granted after six years. Students following the profes- sional curriculum devote the first two years to a generalized treat- ment of the environment and focus on more specifically archi- tectural areas in the last two years. Others must choose alter- native specialties at the third year. Those who wish further treatment may reapply to the new two-year Master of Architecture program. It has been clear for some time that the School is searching for a new identity. Schools of archi- tecture across the country have experienced similar problems in deciding what direction to take. The profession's role lies under who questioned the program's validity to overcome its re- straints, and left one little room to develop individual strengths. In comparison, the new pro- gram is characterized by its high level of ambiguity and heavy use of current catchwords. Although it is found in all schools of archi- tecture these days, and is reflec- tive of the confusion in the pro- fession, this lack of definition doesn't give students much to work with. Currently no general philosophy of design or strong I" .ft-xl - f- . "G 0 LF: ' heavy attack by laymen and its own members and students as well. The era of grand masters has faded, and those concerned with the future spend a lot of en- ergy trying to develop new theories intended to breath new life into the world of architecture. Many students left the School in the past because of disagree- ment with the particular type of "professionalism" emphasized, and in fact required, under the old rigid curriculum. In order to set his own direction, a student first had to prove himself out- standing within the specifications set by the program. This made it extremely difficult for anyone .Nl-1 stylistic trend exists with which teachers and students can identi- fy. Thus the multitude of general items which seem relevant in some way are difficult if not im- possible to tie together. Instruc- tors cannot adequately under- stand or communicate a truly representative general pattern or scheme and architecture students have lost respect for them. New approaches to old material are being experimented withg few have generated favorable re- sponse from the students. Under the new curriculum, fewer courses require or even en- courage the long hours in the de- sign rooms so famous in the past. Engineering Building Only in the later years might this be necessary, and by that time habits will be developed which inhibit the resurrection of the de- sign room as "home" Over the past two years only the older classes have worked steadily on the third floorg the freshmen are absent except for a few classes. The character of these rooms is bound to deteriorate with the de- cline in their use. More impor- tant, the movement away from group study and activity in the large open rooms will probably lessen the type of cohesion which has been characteristic of each class and the school's students as a whole. Diminishing too is the tradition of "weirdness," as the archies begin going to school in a more ordinary way. The prevailing attitude of the third floor is apathetic, a big change from the recent past. With the possibility of graduating in four years instead of six, more students than ever have become content to grind out their remain- ing time with the least effort pos- sible. The new program doe seem to be stirring up new ex ment with the incoming clas let alone with the later cla who are being required to back and take introduc courses before graduating u the new system. When a cla told in their fourth year that t must repeat first year work cause they do not 1 1i...Il... L.. basics, the system which them must be questioned much of the same system is operating. gineering nrollment in the Engineering lege dropped from 945 in -70 Term l, to 798 in 1970-71 27 in 1971-72. With few ex- tions all schools of engineer- are experiencing a similar de- Those who have been able in steady figures seem two things in common: than average tuition and an engineering name. U of D does have a good reputation, its is not competitive and it is out of the question. deans across the country with Dean Lawrence N. that one of the biggest det- to prospective students is publicized drop in em- opportunities within another area hard the economy. Enrollment is to reach the highs of fifties and early sixties ever again, although it should rise over the next five years and begin to level off. Recruiting has taken on new importance for the Col- lege of Engineering: presentations have moved into multi-media and every opportunity for publicity has been used to the fullest. The co-op program continues, and emphasis on "real world involve- ment" grows. The Sloan Grant Project which is directed towards developing design methodologies, received the most attention this year. The project's management team, two grad students in Engineering, and one grad student from Philoso- phy, felt that the money could best be used by running an actual design problem in an experimen- tal classroom situation, while employing a systems analysis ap- proach to evaluate the effects. Working last year in preparation for the two-semester course, the management team set up a client- consultant relationship with De- troit General Hospital and fo- cused on the Out-Patient depart- ment. One ofthe aims of the proj- ect was to expand the social con- sciousness ofthe engineers and to involve aspects of different disci- plines. To that end they searched for non-engineering students and faculty to provide information about their own specialties. They contacted many departments and got discouraging responses: al- though the faculty agreed to en- courage their students to take ad- vantage of the opportunity, they themselves, of course, would be too busy to get actively involved. Student response was just about the sameg two non-engineers reg- istered for the course and only after heavy recruiting did the number increase to twelve. This unhealthy kind of response to ac- tivities outside one's own particu- lar field seems typical of U of D's population as a whole, and must change as broader based groups are needed to work on problems, no matter what discipline is most involved. The management team found that none of their students, not even the doctoral candidates, had a satisfactory understanding of the basics of design. Their previ- ous training did not develop the ability to analyze systems as a whole and the interrelationships of their parts, nor to synthesize the elements they were dealing with as single units. When the time came for planning the devel- opment and implementation of solutions. the students were una- ble to make decisions under un- certainty. Much of the energy the management team expected to spend in ongoing analysis of the course operation was needed to teach enough of the fundamen- tals to keep the class functioning. This weakness in design ability in the later years seems to con- tradict the basic orientation of the Engineering College. In an ar- ticle in the December, 1971 Man- gineer, Dean Canjar talks of the "engineering internship leading to the degree, Doctor of Engineer- ing." In the innovative program, grad students work with com- panies for one year on "tough, gnawing problems that most companies put on the back burn- er because of manpower short- ages." The Dean stresses that "the emphasis on' higher level design at the graduate level pervades all undergraduate curricula." But some upperclassmen disagree and feel that if more attention had been given in the first years to the principles of design and the understanding of what design means to the engineer, they would have gained a more valua- ble orientation for their subse- quent studies. Although the Sloan Project has pointed up this weakness, the students don't expect a major change in the basic design cours- es for several years. The major roadblock is a difference in orientation between some of the faculty who believe in the tradi- tional engineer and those who lean towards a more general sys- tems type of problem solver. Yet the faculty is by no means fac- tionalized: there are no hot de- bates or rallies for one side or the other. The faculty is an extremely close-knit group. Many students feel that the systems group, fo- cused around Dean Canjar, will win in the long run, although only by default. An integral part of the Engi- neering College is its Student Council, whose stated aim is to improve faculty-student relation- ships. The Council successfully repeated its three annual events: the teacher evaluation, the Slide Rule Dinner, and Engineering Week. Groups of faculty and students spent many Saturday mornings painting the halls and installing new light fixtures. They were fed up with the dingy, dimly lit areas of the building and actually did something about it instead of merely complaining. Although this kind of initiative would be remarkable for the campus in general, it is not uncommon with engineers. The renovation of the Pit was completed this year: some of the older equipment was removed and replaced with neat rows of office and work space cubicles. A fully automatic, digitally con- trolled horizontal boring mill, a gift of the Warner Swazey Com- pany, was just installed there and students have begun to decipher its inner workings. Interest such as this displayed by outside in- dustry gives hope that the decline in enrollment may not yet spell the death of the Engineering Col- lege at U of D. a AF' tr N AP' 1- 'Q K The technologmal push has bred more engmeers than It can use l'I4 Students turn to other work despondently awa1t1ng a market turnaround K X ,I 3 4 4 I 2 nl 4 1 X . E ravi 'n Engineering students take it upon themselves to repaint the halls. Out-dated machinery has been removed to make way for office and work space in the pit. .'i', 5 I , , , 6 1 . fry." 4.7504 1 qqafv f-,n,,,.il 1 fe 4 1 V' ,1 ,L ' I jf y . ,yeh . H A Q via . Q I j ' - 4 ' . . . it 'mg " ' X I M4 I ff 'N T . 5 A, A H' 5 --1:4 ,-C 7 L! 4 ""l 1 tgp it HI -'v IIS! a-5' K 'x . ff. 3 A 'Sv ,. I -b R: il .Tx 1 . Architects see most of university life from third floor design rooms. Solutions stress physical components of more complex problems. I I Ilfiifi ' .TLT . .f- . Vefxr---yg.'w fit t ,L ,.-J.-,:-, g'j"3 v Q . - . -NE'-.'1'.'+L. --4 -- - b A , of Sf' i' " 1 - 'g,,,'N ' A. R.. I T A' ' ' L MW .-iff' ' ' fr WUI " " ' i -,f , ' '11-- f,f'f5f??Ef5'51IlWq" -Q21 ' 12 , A s, , rw , u p .,,,g1,g:-'mfdtl r t:-1f+..:,',l Me,-. '.-. yr-it., .,.:. '5--U -' ' fir . M V J V,,ij.j2fg.i'fq.1auf,-,.,1-Ngngqf-ggi .gif 35,-. 41: . Q. -uf.-"' '- . 4 f My 31 .-wi ws ' - .., ,ffl 4 14 - F- ML. . , . 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H 4: V fp ' in H Lrg f- 'X 'R 'Wiki 49 I XLJ X -147 Biology It is not unusual these days to turn on the radio and listen to Dr. Alex Haggis, Chairman of the Biology Department, making dire pronouncements on the fate of the planet and castigating the people of America for their disre- gard for the environment. Ecolog- ical consciousness has captured the country's imagination - at least for awhile - and the Biolo- gy Department is where this ac- tion focuses at U of D. Students from other departments, formerly quite disinterested in biology, have been attracted by several courses dealing with environ- 4 campus. With the exception of the lecture halls and classrooms in the south wing, it is the sole domain of the students and facul- ty of the Biology department. Of the half-dozen newer structures at U of D, it comes closest to suc- cess - not only rather handsome, it is well designed for its special- ized functions. Recently the Biology Depart- ment updated its curriculum with the implementation of a two-year core program. Although it is well conceived in itself, the program ...g 559. mental issues, making them among U of D's most popular of- ferings. The Departments main em- phasis continues to be classical biology, however, and the ecolo- gy courses are really intended mainly for non-majors. Tremen- dous advances which have taken place in the field of genetics have provided some genuine excite- ment. Although grants for re- search are down, biology has not been quite as hard hit by the economy as most scientific disci- plines. The Ford Life-Science Building was completed for the 1967-68 school year, and offers the only air-conditioned classrooms on has oriented the Department strictly towards those who plan to enter graduate school. Since there are many students who are interested only in a general un- dergraduate study of biology, the new curriculum has met with some dissatisfaction. In the first year of the program, the major areas of biology are covered and these same areas are discussed again in more detail the second year. Some laboratory re- search is undertaken during these years, but the old workbook labs have given way to an investiga- tional approach. The students form groups and attempt original research in some approved area that interests them. The last two Life Sciences Building years of the Biology curriculum are devoted to advanced courses in specialized fields like micro- biology and plant physiology. In the past years introductory biology was taught in survey courses which followed the clas- sical, descriptive approach. The new curriculum is designed to emphasize principles, and stu- dents seem to learn the basis of the life sciences better. The core courses are team taught and it often seems that by the time a student figures out what the first professor wants and how to study for his tests, it's time to move on to the next. . 1' L-4-Jr-X I Almost all of the courses in the core curriculum are aimed at biology majors. As in other de- partments, biology is beginning to offer courses to those outside the discipline who wish to broad- en their base of knowledge. Thus far, only a course in the problems of expanding populations and shrinking environments has been added. The class brings in speak- ers from many fields and their in- formation often overlaps. Some of the biology maj will go on to graduate school enter some facet of medical te nology. A great number of oth will try to get into medical dental school, and many of students will fail. For them is the new field of paran and the programs it fosters Biology is not as as some other departments because of the University's cial pinch. They have even quired some new faculty and though the Department will ably never be completely search-oriented, the new men interested in research and in vation. Fr. Paulinus Forsthoefel, S. has been receiving grants fr the National Institute of I-le for most of his nineteen year U of D. Fr. Forsthoefel dev about a fourth of his time to search, studying skeletal muta Dr. M. I. Blend's situation different, typifying that of sci tists in the United States dur the Nixon administration. a proposal to the gov- for research, which was Now, he begins the wait for monies to finance grant. is probably one of the equipped and staffed depart- in the University. Although are not the first or only biol- department to adopt a core gram, that approach to biolo- is relatively new. The attempt odernization, but the depart- nt cannot afford to forget that all of its students will go on to duate study. In a time of eco- ic insecurity and job market uration, more specific alterna- s for the future of students uld be considered. .l -1 'T . 1 l 'l Theatre The most conspicuous thing about the Theatre Department this year is its absence from the campus. The Green Room door is often locked and the flurry of pre-opening madness is all but gone. The activity has been relo- cated at Marygrove, site of "The Theatre." U of D's Department for the Performing Arts and the Speech and Drama Departments at Mar- ygrove have been united to form the Performing Arts Centre. The move towards consolidation is a practical one. When many pri- vate schools are facing budget problems, duplication of facilities is hard to justify. It is unfortunate that the Department's attention has been shifted away from U of D, with its much larger number of students, by the new theatre. Hopefully, the distraction is tem- porary. The increase in resources has caused the combined depart- ments to offer a new two-year program for Iuniors and Seniors which leads to a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in Theatre, after ful- filling two years of academic re- quirements outside the theatre area. The Theatre, the new facility built in conjunction with the pro- gram, takes its name from the first structure erected to serve as a public theatre and designed by Shakespearean actor Iames Bur- bage. The idea for the project was conceived when Sir Tyrone Guthrie was a guest English pro- fessor in the fall term of 1969. Harold Thrasher, U of D Theatre student, submitted the design for his master's thesis. The Theatre was constructed entirely by stu- dents under the supervision of technical director Michael Hues- man. The construction required six months, from June to Novem- ber, and approximately 14,500 student manfhours to reach com- pletion. As the rather pretentious title for its new facility indicates, the U of D Theatre Department has now developed a new sense of self-importance. Tickets, for- merly S1.50 for students, are now 53.75. Entering the Marygrove parking lots, theatergoers are met by uniformed valets who insist on parking their cars for them. Two Iesuits were recently dis- mayed to find that the valet had lost their keys, after refusing to allow them to park the car them- selves. Theatre students have found that an increasing empha- sis on "name" actors has pushed their efforts to the sidelines. The Theatre has an open end- thrust stage, combines the best features from both the Stratford Festival Theatre and the Tyrone Guthrie Theatre and incorporates some unique elements of its own. Tanya Moiseiwitsch, the designer of the Stratford and Guthrie Theatres, has commented that the new structure is "a most original stage which showed careful and inspired planning." Both the stage and seating are completely assymetrical in de- sign. The furthest seat is only fifty feet from the stage, while the stage itself has sixteen entrances and two trap door systems. With its multi-levels, the stage has fif- teen possible isolated acting areas. The main floor's flexible sections provide a variety of stage sizes, offering a total acting area of about 425 square feet. It utilizes a pneumatic transport system allowing extreme flexibil- ity of set design. To add to its prestige, the Per- forming Arts Centre attempts to secure a famous professional-in- residence each year. This year the guest artist is Shepperd Strudwick, who is making his professorial debut teaching Act- ing Styles to B.F.A. students. Mr. Strudwick has had starring or featured roles in over twenty- three New York productions and more than fifty motion pictures. Besides teaching, Mr. Strud- wick starred in the first two pro- ductions of The Theatre's open- ing season. He appeared as Pros- pero in The Tempest and played Ioe Dobbs in the Detroit premiere of Chi1d's Play in March. David Regal, another guest artist in resi- dence, directed his own adapta- tion of Aristophanes' Lysistrata, which closed out the season in April. Strudwick received high marks from his students, but had difficulty remembering his lines in many of his performances. With the addition of The Thea- tre, the number of combined facilities has been increased to four, including the Inner-Above at Marygrove and Theatre 113 and Stage II at U of D. The major productions will be at The Thea- tre, with the other stages reserved primarily for student produc- tions. Theatre 113 did have a sin- gle-play season this year, featur- ing Dylan Thomas' Under Milk- wood. Theatre 113 and the other two students' stages were used for a Directing Festival, which was the culmination of a class taught by Dr, Rogers. The B.F.A. majors casted and directed a se- ries of one-act plays of their choice. The publicity blurb for the Per- forming Arts Centre calls this year's joint venture the "Spirit of Unity." Whether or not one wish- es to think of it in those terms is irrelevantg the fact remains that it's a welcome development for the Consortium concept. Hope- fully, the Theatre's emphasis on "professional" pomp and cere- mony will not distract it from its actual mission at the University as an educational experience for Theatre students, not for hired professionals. 4 wx 5.7 ' . Y Q 15 7: 5. -.fb 1 ff P , I . i , 'Fx i if-'P -5454 13 1 'isis uv -ul' , .. .1 A.- .J K 1 . , 'U -. .. x'R'.?g ' ',t'1'g 2 Y "1 . 1 L31 ,-f . 1' ,' H, li. - ,-'U X-sv. i, h . X VJ, "-'Thr .:. W'-q-fs 'Q -A : 1, A r " ' 'S - sf f-, '. ' "V N.. jx, , 1 it PX .1-.L L4 x fl 'WAX E... ,5 al' 0-, V-if 2" i fl Q F gg Q,. 4 . -m.. g 9 rc!"-PvfPlf'j'1"f' gf' ii . ' ,L My lb- z 'w " ' Y - -1' bi .. ' I - if .1 gf 1' 1 ur X I - 5 QQ "W T4 'I X ' h. . : . ja 1 u V ,Q 1. .,,- '1 ' 7 ' i 34 . I 1 l -4-fe if VAX -'I AIiJ ' A uq. F W , 'I VN ?' t - W' .A ' P Q . w " H 'N K X j - A mv' Q '- " ir i - U ' , A '- " 7 ' .ga 'E' ... ul-H-f -X ' :fi VN ' A 9 '-' " ' - I -5'-ai. I 'hx' 11309015 14 " "tal:-1' , , A . A-kung' -s xo P' is - Y ,ff uf 'lf 'X s -. I . f u- 'N R- .sv V ' .lf l 4, C .I .. 0 ig: I?-1 8 Q il I , ,,,. .R ,, . 30 Q 1 I uf!! f , Pi .gg ' Q Nl' ' 4 --pax ' . 'q'1r-ws- .4,1.., r L. ff, 'tr ,af Ji' v "Qi A N , - Ln:-we I g.' -. X X 'N 'v x , .rv-Q -fill' ml Q. 55 ' N 5 4 'CW Aff' 4 l 71' -- " - ix ' N6 J. d . - w x , Pt -.Ns Q1 . ii X' :Lb , . :,,- A' 'Q Q. ff' Q'-'ij 'c , ,, .' ,Jxfik 1 ' jl in ,f-. r 3. , R 1' A - ff' ' i f , X' x H6 f f of -' 1' W Q Q - Pu k tix! I 5 .yu its ' , ,lu Q ,I ' 'lf M I I 'Qi x -L .4 11" fini-Z""1w-'?"x 315. , . yn . " 1 M -I , , A D i'.i:,,.,I1gya 'wuz' z 'nfl if .A Q' " 'I' W' 1 4 ,1-,. . .jlgff A 1"'.!!'5 ROTC The Memorial Building devotes a surprisingly large amount of space to the Army and Air Force ROTC programs. In a sense this is appropriate, for despite the monolithic building's official title as the "Alumni Memorial," much of the funding for its construction was provided by the military in return for nearly 15,000 sq. ft. of space. Strikingly ugly, it makes use of surplus airplane hangar parts for its barrel-vaulted roof. Most U of D students have little knowledge of the facilities ROTC occupies. The rifle range, a full 140 feet long, runs the length of the east side of the building's sec- ond floor, flanked on either end by the Army and Air Force of- fices. Other spaces include 4 classrooms, 3 cadet lounges, and more than 4000 sq. ft. of storage and military review space. In sharp contrast to their expe- riences with attempts to have the tion in the program was manda- tory for male students, as it was in very many schools in the coun- try. If the President's proposal for a volunteer army should become reality, however, the trend toward ROTC growth would doubtless end, since the threat of forced induction would eliminate those who join the program sim- ply to make the best of a bad sit- uation. The volunteer army concept is by far the largest issue under dis- cussion in the military. Its merits, program thrown off campus two years ago, ROTC cadets have had a comfortable year. Nationally, President Nixon has effectively diffused the ROTC issue by pro- posing a volunteer army and withdrawing more troops from Vietnam. At U of D, not a single voice has been raised against ROTC all year. With the elimination of student deferments, ROTC enrollment has shown a moderate increase, spurred by a sizeable increase in the stipends which are granted to its cadets. It is possible that the program could return to the focal position on campus which it once enjoyed. lt was not even ten years ago that two years of participa- as a recognition of individual philosophies, are unquestionable. However, there is fear that such an arrangement could result in an army independent of civilian control, since those who volun- teered would be interested in making the military a career. A reduction in quality and effec- tiveness are also forecast. SpoNs The Memorial Building - stor- age bin for the University of De- troit's athletic memorabilia and the focal point of U of D's limp- Memorial Building ing athletic fortunes. Three athletic enterprises that bore the U of D insignia fell dur- ing 1971-72 - bearing stark wit- ness to the long process of decay that has taken its toll in U of D's once proud athletic heritage. The Stadium, home of varsity and club football teams since 1922, was torn down, paved, and turned into a parking lot. It pre- ceded two of the University's ath- letic endeavors by a few months. The club hockey team, in exist- ence for four years with an equal number of championships, was de-funded in October and joined the Stadium in the "extinct" cate- ,5 liv ' gory. And the club football team, born out of the spirit that sent angry students marching onto the Lodge Freeway in 1964 after var- sity football was curtailed, died a much quieter death on the some- what foreign soil of U of D High School. . The '71-'72 edition of the Titans had only a 2-6 record having lost players and fans to the spectre of apathy that gripped the operati after the team no longer had home turf of the Stadium to p on. In addition, the club recei the additional blow of los their coach, Iim Leary, to a he attack midway through the c paign. Asst. Coach Robert challa finished the year - worst in the five year ' - the club operation. While some athletic were dying, others were ing. The club soccer team, tered by a lack of fan won a title in a league o college soccer teams. Bob Ha ton, the original organizer a driving force of the te throughout its brief histo ended his career with a l sought-after chamPi0f1S against competition like East Michigan and U of- M. The U of D cross-country te -the varsity sport added to k accreditation back in '64 a football was canned - finis well over .600 with a 6-3 m flo got yeoman performances the motley crew - Stan Tom Long, et. al. - who the team in existence. Long coach Dom Taddonio left University last spring - but yed on as CC mentor at the re- est of Athletic Director Bob lihan. ut the jewel of U of D's tar- hed crown belongs to the fenc- team. Coach Robert Perry, g the whipping boy of the ath- ic operation with regard to and salaries, once again his squad into national press time, Perry's charges a 15-1 record - the only an upset defeat at the hands arch-rival Wayne State. His start this season comes after squad finished third in the finals last spring in Colo- Springs. Perry's foremost swordsman is Simmons. Simmons has his way into national ce as an outstanding athlete. Along with Fred- Hooker, Ken Blake, Greg and Pat Clancy, he gave unheard of depth. Another high NCAA placing - and an outstanding win-loss record - look like sure things as the Fenc- ing Titans finish their schedule this spring. The Titan basketball squad got off to an unusually quiet start. For the first time in the three year reign of firebrand coach Iim Har- ding, there was not a boycott of practice sessions or a request for an easing of Harding's strict dis- ciplinary methods. Only three players - two junior college transfers and veteran Gerald Bai- ley - quit the team during the first half of the season. Armed with a five game begin- ning schedule composed of teams much lower in caliber, the Titans ran off a five game winning streak. Softened by the mediocre competition of the opener against Hillsdale, they lost their first big test against Villanova, 64-83, at home. The club performed well in the Michigan and Motor City Tournaments - losing one point decisions to Toledo fwhom they later beat in a rematchj and Val- paraiso. The team kept winning - their record rising to 16-4 at press time with a possibility of a tourna- ment bid in the air. But amid all the frenzy and hysteria over the team's strength, the fact that the Titans are an ar- tistic success and a financial fail- ure deadens any real optimism about the basketball program "having finally turned the cor- ner." Due to poor attendance, the ex- periment in "Big-Time Basket- ball" started in 1968 by former Dean of Student Affairs Fred Shadrick has thus far drenched the University in one red-ink bath after another. Even when the athletic opera- tion flaunted All-American Spen- cer Haywood, the basketball money-machine only ground out a S4000 profit. In the two full sea- sons since, crowds of less than 2000 have become the standard headcount at games. Local sportswriters crack jokes about P "1.N . . , li i, ' af 1 Q ITA H ' Q -Hi. Z ,' ' I i 'lun 4, . - A- V. ' V -' VZ! A , -1 rs: Q' l " 1 5'--7 I ' l 5 .?' 25' ' ' . ' tx "-Ti". t f W , . A L li ir: . 5 f F ,i rn . V- '7 hot-dog venders who have to re- freeze their product because there are such few prospective eaters in the arena. They joke too about crowds where the ticket- takers can count paying custom- ers on their hands and toes. They wonder out loud about a Univer- sity that can produce a winning team like the Titans and yet not bother to attend the games. But the rush to fame and the tournaments continues head-on. Bill Pleas, Frank Russell, Gerald Smith and a few others have seemed to shake the malaise that gripped them previously. Smith has finally developed as a colle- giate center of note, while Rus- sell, along with fellow guards Tom Marsh and Ierry Moss, give the team capable backcourt guid- ance. Harding himself has toned down greatly. No longer does he issue harsh dictums like "no con- cessions" or "they'll play for me or they won't play for anybody." Charges by the coach that his club is "a very dumb team" seem to be a thing of the past. The "New Iim Harding," perhaps like the "New Nixon," may have fi- nally mellowed. Basketball is the hub of the athletic program. The fencers could beat D'Artagnon and Cap- tain Hook, the baseball team could take four straight from the Tigers, the cross-country team could outrun Howard Hughes, and the athletic program would still ride on the outcome of a U of D!San Francisco State game. After four years of marginal operation with little hope for fi- nancial or artistic triumph, the athletic brass at least have a win- ner on the court. Calihan, Sha- drick, Dean of Students Steve Wall and the rest of the basket- ball fortune seekers must make the operation a success where it really counts - in the ledger book. Properly supported, a team like this one could carry the en- tire U of D athletic program. In the meantime - minus a stadium, minus football and hockey, two of this nation's most popular sports, and limping along on the athletic endeavors still functioning - the Memorial Building somehow remains a showplace of collegiate athletics. In spite of long odds against it. fencing pre-season: 1st place Open Invitational Collegiate Tournament U-D Oberlin 21 Case Western 17 Cleveland State 19 Purdue 20 Wayne State 12 Windsor 22 Bowling Green 20 Cornell 18 Lake Superior St. 22 Wisconsin 14 Ohio State 16 Tri State 23 Notre Dame 14 Chicago 22 Indiana 23 Wisconsin-Parkside 18 Illinois 16 Milwaukee State 15 U. Ill. - Chicago 19 Michigan State 17 Great Lakes Collegiates 1st NCAA Championships 1st season record: won 19 lost Opp. 6 10 8 7 15 5 7 9 5 13 11 4 13 5 4 9 11 12 8 10 1 basketball U-D OPP' St. Francis U-D Opp. fPa.l 101 82 Hillsdale 73 43 Marquette 66 68 Villanova 64 83 Xavier 70 55 Wisconsin Toledo 77 73 Whitewater 79 59 Boston College 76 68 Chicago State 72 58 Sl- BOHHVHH- San Fran. State 76 51 ture 57 66 Tournament: Toledo 76 77 Xavier 69 56 Ohio U. 84 77 Dayton 78 70 Motor City Tournament: Sl' Peters 53 67 Valparaiso 56 57 Marquette 74 49 Bowling Green86 78 Duquesne 79 41 Cleveland St. 100 54 Western Mich. 85 98 St. Iohn's IMUIH-l 80 66 season record: won 15 lost 4 SOCCGI' U-D Opp. ,f- A cm Macomb 2 2 " i DIT 2 2 " ' Lawrence 1 2 Wayne State 2 0 DIT 2 1 cross country Macomb 4 2 U-D Opp' iEx?5n'2gbOr 33 3 Cleveland State 32 27 Eastern Mich. 1 0 gafdsnd U' 22 38 Eastern Mich. 1 2 0 8. 0 41 18 Ferris State 31 24 EMU Invitational: Ohm Northern 20 35 Wayne State 4 1 Lawrence LT. 17 45 Eastern Mich. 2 1 Hillsdale 50 15 U Of M 2 0 Wayne State 47 15 season record: won 9 Aquinas 50 15 lest 3 tied 2 5th place Grand Valley St. Invitational 7th place Oakland U Invitational -71 football U-D Opp. Canisius 9 29 Grand Rapids I.C.0 55 Marquette 47 6 Niagara 7 22 Northwood Inst. 6 40 Rochester I.T. 6 26 Loyola 0 16 St. Vincent's IPa.J 32 12 season record: won 6 lost 3 season record: won 2 lost 6 baseball U-D Oakland 8 Oakland 3 Wayne State 12 Central Mich. O Central Mich. 10 Notre Dame 9 Kalamazoo 5 Kalamazoo 4 Albion 3 Albion 5 Michigan 0 Michigan State 0 Michigan State 1 Eastern Mich. 7 Toledo 1 Hillsdale 2 Hillsdale 3 Buffalo State 14 Buffalo State 5 Northwood Inst. 13 Northwood Inst. 14 Eastern Mich. 6 ODP 1 1 1 1 Spring Arbor Tournament Ferris State 3 Aquinas 11 Notre Dame 3 Bowling Green 7 Ferris State 13 Ferris State 6 Turnpike Tournament Pittsburgh 7 Youngstown 14 Michigan 6 Wayne State 2 Wayne State 8 Eastern Mich. 6 season record: 1 1 won 22 lost 12 ufmhli I ' c 38 .vb ,Q ff P' '1' ' rv ,ax ' 1 A .-'x , ..,n-.4-4:"l1li""" ' f -aw-am 1, , k- ,L , .. , , , 5- -fax 4, ' , ,Wa FQ ll! 5.1 QP' Q---p, if v n X -, nc: . if . ...MP Q42 ' . 1 J ' -. ... ks, ,, .N Ar Q , ww- my 4 ,fm - ., Ain., . , gag' rl Q V gl.. .. Q. 's ' I - "ft ' Mag? k 4 Y I? 4 K- W Q W I v , 1 A. - f Hmm - N I fi D " -ff -4' 'W 44. ' 4-11' "'f -' I V V - . ' ' H 21 , l, ,L in , ths'x'u'x - 1. : QA .V 1 -L K' X 1 .V ' ' ' , ' N ' :fn H .. R vt, ' ' ' 2 fx ' "ll, 139 Q I xlx I f A H f' W W 1 ' H f f' N lg . . 'w 5-'nf JIM' , , N I l ' E I 1 'Q I I ' ,L 'f' 2: Q' F, , I ' g I ,xl , .X 1 'Q I ,AAP- x ' f ' , ,. D , V I ,,- V W R . r - -' rf A W AK.,nAfi.f 'qjyilqg 6.q'4xLU, .rr.vg2ii. I1 'X J u- "1 ' Ni X, --t I W :, if W! ' f ' , fin ,uriqfi f f A ':ix'Q B ,u ' 'nge ."x ,. ,? to I Q 5 V .. - ,S 2 Fu , ' k' f .xlggkf .QL ,ijkfgef , , , Q, , fSf'i52?iJi ' ' J , ,. - f "F A , l'e 351 M1 ' A K 4 'ff' ' if-fl. -35, ,Qgy.! - .mf - -Q I'. 'I 'X " ' .Lin L: IX ' 5' if Shmhifffft al' A 'BX f 1 :Yi af. 4. Club soccer closes tough season by capturing Eastern Michigan championship. 'T .,,, K :awww 'N w g A. P' An "UU Q1 ,vm fl"- ,ii . Q sf" I .yu .wx 4. , fx ,VLH-flex. .Q q I 'xslt' Nl -af , KR gr H , -gf 'Egg 3,5 I? Av' ' 1 ,,sf-in I 1 0. -- '4.?',' AL' ' PM .fr zijgrg' " '. ' . . , ,', J M - c,x'.'g.- Ish- vfff? -gxh '?41r"r.jFJ,J, ' , hd... 341' A H HPR Q 0 ' IU gn ' 6' 3 6 U 7 00' 'iaf+'a!'fn Q "vi U Icing, 1 . 5 I in nd f,--.i -, qw.. . , V. 'V' ww ' 1 .qgs11f,,' . i Q :2:'v'aT I Mswlxx. .-A vb g,.' 'v ,., 1 5, 1 2 'h5,, L " . h. . , U, . . --' 2-:-.-,.', H Fx, 'Wim . I-'v 'f'L1'.hN B'gg'321.2',g.. 5,115 ij'. . J.,x13v' - --ri ' ,fg,,f',..,.: ' N '. ,f .gf-5. ,'.-U-, 335- , -MN.,.m4- 5, .gi- . ,, . Q--1-,.., X w-1--L, .Q ' 'nw .,,',' .sm .4 .15 Gggfx-,-g,,K..S,5: Q fag """ 2' L ag ' Q 5? ' 'xli.ff".,"fQ: yi , , . - .M . ' .- -J , 1 r " ' 4"Y?"" ' Z- ' . .. 'T' .. -.'- ' ai' fi -I-"fb, Sf, " ,S ' 'rf .-.Nr ' ' " I iff: 1. . 321-sf in , fi Q X X N Q- x Q x 1 1 I H ' Q V 5 E fb, ,. ,mfr -' ,, -,x 'kg f, L-S,..- f : N -an-s A ,N f, . N f- I . -'7 1 1 .. ..,:- Rin.,-QA, QM J A .fi 145 betw Players and Coach Harding mellow. Bitter feu en team and coach give way to good basketba x Yx .""' 146 I' Ed I., x 'go -44-LP. 1, F' -Q--.sw--- T.-.....',g.'A" N' 1:1-J' Q, 45,5 ,X ffm T Ann sq G ,-mi 419 4 3 A .1 152-4 W 8 ia , , - 7-'cl , . 1. ' L- A 'if 1 .ml '2' S A -1 3 In 14 50 P N. gf: ' .1 -1925 . 31221, ' 'iifagffiffili ' 'EYIQJQ Q. A hw ,ips fait X www ' " N- 21 X 13. , , .-, ,IW FW 4- of." 15 1 511 'Wah ,ijl'w.xI ' V 1 lv, ,ll A x K Jac, 52 ,rr Yi A Q auf' - ""'4' X. 'F 8'1'f1J4.!:-9:-:--v-:frf .. A .-N...-eryvW".' . - .'-'55-iQ-li "'-'J11-,f17?'1'?v?a"ivw. . , if ' . ' ,gsm V. . V QWMNI Wx, I- j .-.-+53 ,,..:,,,,.:',,, . , x ' 4, '1'5.'1"fQf'fT:" if -' ' 4 - 's al 'Q 5 Q gl Q 'Ac ' Li s 'W-Nxs J A J " ,I -F ' Q W, dir' , . r'v1,'-:- A , if -n ' 4:3378 H , I - F I - ,AA ' ' Gi X ' 9""i1'TYT.T.'?"7Tf.T"'1"3i'f3"1-TLC 7""' II, " 7-1"""- ' - P'Q:.,..gQ-..w1.'3I' ' -rv" " " , . ..x g .,Q'raS::'i"f' - -4.1 , ,.- ""- r f "' 77' -.f 'k'-Dir V V Z, ,,,,,., ,A ., 3-' V, "1 ,, A - ..1.:r:.5??if?"1'k55Qi3:L: .X " ,' 1m'us...' ' - , -1-v . 'L--4....,--.-QQ'-'mfg' . ,, ' fer: NRM- I .cf- , ., 'f-mg, ri A 3.,.f,,,,-gr:-fyfgigyc. . 'Q-"-"-'-4. ' -r 3.. , ..w 1. .'.. ' xf:Jl" ' " :cv ll. ,1,,:A - A.. - ' 'f '-- A ' xii. f ,I u,v X,-vi., i -1. 1 , X - uv 511. 11 , -A w, , -J U...-nl in '4 1- -:1 .I . If v mx- -H Q ,, lik . ,:. my -. ,.-L ,A .g 1 1 N 3 0 . 4 L f ' ' . -xg' ' -1. 1 -, ,H , -pg -331'. 5 f W 1 A I-'-QffS15f1'5 . ff? , . .., -- 4 -I' . ' -. 4.,.'1'.' '- L . " ' ' ' " ' ! -of an 41. ...U .... ,.ng.,-UVM.. Q. - ,,..,, nn-. xu.:vn,.uf -wL..'.nr um uf, -Q-.JH ug, 1 -- ,. nav nw .pn -4 .W -4 .. H .4 ,ff 1.4 1 umluslvlluouu.nsau11 :un-'f-vuruuun ' ," " -L aw fn -1 -uf mu., :ng-S 1,m1-.--rfnf.-4 -vm-1 X111-f-1 H 'O I f-41:19:15-0 an--nnugvn: -sau u or no- A- -.-.N , fa -ls ,..., aan -fi! . -H ....Q..,L.,,,D ., ,l. lf' 'x ai -5 t Um' - l- J. , - Few students passed up Cheap concert to"'aid Mandella. Politicians missed no chance to appeal to newvvoters. 'Y 'TIGER hw ei J Q I s ji A x 1' ., s O All , O X-IN - 43,494 1 'Y K V Ab 'Q ggi Q5 ' Wu 1 ..a !o Sergio mendez leon russell E .1 1 .Xu U I. TQ Q f XX -Ivyf 'I .0 ls, V X tv E if HP, XF, X r X1 I :+ ' ,-Z' me M 45 4' ' W' -fflg ' .ef if a. ,ef g ff , I - 1 . fl-Q., "' gm? if. g'-Q -A -,'5.', 5: pvvav, mg f 1- .., , , fL!K6's'f.1L.-1 , v :?151J?1'ff'1-.11 .wi -ff. - an-M54--,fy ffl. 11:14 g1p:'f' ff , qw-f ' 3' 'f -. W' ,9 .5 WE, Eiivfic' gy-lx :.r -7.2. wglikfgi gf , 2: 1' 1,9 ' - ,. - :iff v A 5.5! , f r I 1- '-1' -LQ! .NL f .,, n -El ,, W 1' I' . I - ' , 4 x ' X. " I , . . 4 I M W- A Ti A-all x x . X P 1 I ' a . I 9 1 i r' . A 4 v. .U .. . W .., f N Lf:-' 5" f ' ' 2. ' 1" , , ' t , '1 P M V "' J .1 ' I-" ' V ' 2 ' ' 1 4 'A .T ' O 'jf .D U it , .Q , .:. ,-6 L I, I dl " .l if EE N ffij N 'lg , P - N . 1 1. Y' D ' .- A 5. .4 Q0 'o uv ' ' 4' f 1-- "M,,'.v.',- f., Q Q 'PT ""' W' 1 BB-TJQH .41 1 in xwz' .4"l'iBiSrn 1 - z . M Tower The U of D tower is a freak, says Rip1ey's Believe It or Not. It is the world's tallest combination smokestackfclocktower, which is quite a drawing card for any uni- versity. Each of its four clock faces keeps different time, re- flecting the many conflicting time scales in which the University seems to operate. Students who are late for class always have a convenient excuse. Its chimes are silent now. This is unfortunate, for the Tower has genuine personality as a land- markfsymbol for the University. But this is not surprising, pre- cisely because it is such an ap- propriate symbol. Maintenance The silence of the Tower chimes reflects the University's general state of disrepair. The lawns which are re-sodded every lem. U of D's heating system, cen- tered under the Tower, consists of original equipment installed in 1926. It has been in continuous operation every day, 24 hours a day, since then. With some sup- port from auxiliary boilers, the same facilities intended for-five buildings now service twenty- two. Last summer an addition was built on the Tower and a new twenty-year-old, used but donated boiler was installed. The heat is difficult to control because the system is so old. It summer are sun-scorched from lack of water or turned to swamp where a running sprinkler was forgotten all day. The makeshift loading dock behind the Union, supposedly temporary, still stands collecting litter and weeds. The buildings, particularly the Union, are dirty. Perhaps the most noticeable sign of neglect is the lack of care for the University's once numer- ous trees. Dozens of handsome elms were cut down last summer, and even some of the oaks now appear diseased. It is only luck that has kept the University from facing an even more serious maintenance prob- has been repaired, without shut down, on innumerable occasions. In the very near future the Uni- versity may find it necessary to invest a large amount of money to replace the entire system. Publications Originally, the Tower Year- To GI' Building book and the Varsity News - also located in the Tower - were under the control of the Iournal- ism Department. All the staff members of the publications were journalism majors whose apprenticeship was a require- ment of the Department. When Publications split from Iournal- ism, the Publications Board was formed to oversee their produc- tion. Last summer found the Tower and the VN haggling with the ad- ministration over their budgets - once again. No monies from the general fund are specifically ear- marked for use by publications. The budgets are completely arbi- trary and dictated by the good graces of the administrators. The cutbacks were severe. The Varsi- ty News had a 532,216 allotment in 1969-703 it had been reduced to 819,850 by this year. With the funds given to them, the VN would have been able to publish only once a week. To put out a twice-weekly paper, the VN was forced to start publication later in the semesters, to end publication earlier, and to drop issues befo legal holidays. The Tower budget was c back to 516,745 from 826,095 1969-70. The lowest bid receiv for the book was higher than complete budget. In effect, administration was telling yearbook that they expected staff to work for the pure ic pleasure involved. The T inveigled a S2000 increment the summer and reduced number of pages in the book the amount of copies to ends meet. Both of the tions' editors wasted four mon of the summer, which sho have been spent in specific pr arations for the year, trying to enough money to publish. During the summer a cont versy also raged about an edi for the VN. Bill Ternes was pointed editor by the Publi tions Board, but Ternes, who on the World Game staff, was officially a student. His appli tion for re-admission was rej ed and the paper was without Three weeks before press the Board placed an emer- call to Buffalo to recruit Smyntek for the position. yntek had taken a part time with the Free Press and had intention of returning to the , but the Board wheedled him accepting. As a past editor, as the only person with the ls and connections to throw a er together in three short ks. onfusion was increased by a posal to move Security into Publications offices and shift Tower and the VN to the Un- s old kitchen. The cost of ing the space suitable for proved prohibitive, Security settled for the old dining room. effectiveness of the Pub- Board was another fac- the muddled situation. Al- the Board is technically in of the publications. the never specified its The Board drew up a outlining their au- and sent copies to some but there was no Last year the Board completely bypassed in the surrounding publi- cations. It was not even consulted when the budgets were being drawn up. This year it took the administration a full six months to appoint a representative to the Board. The relative obscurity into which the administration has re- legated the Board tends to dis- courage serious faculty and stu- dent involvement. Varsity News Perhaps because nothing newsworthy occurred during lXQl '- new t 1 , - H .fetl-'Pai '- nw STKE' DM! U f- Q ii j Q5 limi t I B! at .AA 1 'I ll ia areal ti . I li tg, Term I, the Varsity News fre- quently spiked its copy with vitri- olic editorials. In this way the paper alienated many, notably the Greeks, Engineers, and World Gamers. The paper was forced to make an unusually high number of retractions during the semes- ter. In Term II, Leslie Banas and Dave Seifert, the only applicants for the position, replaced Smyn- tek as co-editors. Under both edi- torships, the VN made an effort to attract new people. Their pleas for any kind of help received widespread response. Student publications at U of D have been given some competi- tion by University Relations this year. That Department put out the University of Detroit Today under the tutelage of Don Haggerty. Today is an expensive publication printed on heavy, high quality stock in two colors. The paper is supposedly intended for alumni but there has been some talk of it someday replacing the VN. There has been a drive to get "big name" administrators or professors on campus to write feature articles. The University Review also originates in University Rela- tions, but it has a cheaper format than Today. The Review is in- tended for university distribu- tion, primarily among faculty and administrators. Publication was cut this year from twelve editions to six, half the budget given to publish the minutes of the Facul- ty Council meetings. University Relations' publica- tions undercut both the budget and staff of the Varsity News. To- day's more expensive format deprives the VN of much needed monies. The photographers and writers who work for Today are paid more royally than the Varsi- ty News' sparse budget could ever afford. Both University Rela- tions' publications competed with the VN for material and were often forced to rehash old news. For all practical purposes, nei- ther publication has any student input. The students employed by Today write articles on assigned subjects which are heavily edit- ed. All this means that Today will never evidence any objective re- porting or yield any productive criticism. Tower Yearbook Generally. the style of year- books has altered over the years, reflecting the change in students' philosophies. Tower Yearbook is no exception. In the past, year- books were required to include coverage of every conceivable kind of organization. It was very likely that any student would be pictured and identified. Year- books were used for promotional purposes. Recruiters flashed them at high school students, and they were sent to alumni with pleas for money. Today, many yearbooks dabble in the large philosophical issues. Some have gone to the extreme of being "artsy." Yearbooks have been published with pin-ups and papers that, if scratched, yield strange scents: they have been ac- companied by comic books, rec- ords, and puzzles. In other words, many modern yearbooks tend to be more of a personal statement of their staff, no matter how bi- zarre. Last year was the first time the Tower Yearbook engaged in un- disguised editorial comment. Reactions were mixed and often extreme. During Term II '72 regis- tration, the Publications Board distributed questionnaires to stu- dents to determine where their tastes lay. The results were mild- ly surprising. Almost half of the students sur- veyed had never received a 1971 Tower, although it is distributed free. Yet, students responded more than two to one in favor of paying a small amount for the book in the event that it became necessary to charge for it. The majority of students felt that the Tower presented a fairly accurate picture of U of D during 1970-71 academic year. Most also favored the contemporary approach uti- lized for the past two years. Its budget forced the Tower Yearbook to operate this year with a staff of five. In some ways, this can be an advantage in main- taining a coherent format, but the staff gets very tired. Men and machines seldom noticed until they stop. 64 T' 'U A .T-1 N I '-Y Q .Q lx-fb Q1 J Ev .-Y: 1- . . fggkvhl 15 zlffgiw, X 3-Six 4- '- -:Q 4 -1.1, QQ, 'QS' 5.5 'fbi li V Q Ui ', . 'J ig, jim cencer jim lalonde ken tash bob berschback hildy Corbett bill Willoughby Sheila lahiff Term I VN staff 9. ridene hogan 10. kim coonen 11. leslie banas 12. ira gold 13. hank durkin 14. john linahan 15. john smyntek 'I66 W4 .Av bn '--usung,,,,3L.,,, . i721 u.,- 'ffi . ,.1xf!'l1'f'5' 'ffifiginb P "'t-.-:fr barb brumm luther keith riclene hogan bornard hamilton ken lash shelia lahiff hildred oorbett tim beck loslio bzmas barbara burke bill Willoughby hank durkin dave siefert ron kitlzis jim cencer rick berschback jim malley Term II VN Staff 4 , z a L ,.,- f T7 wg - -1- l L,, X' 5 J ki..- Y ..L iff' ki: ' 1 H aff' H -,f 5, -5, N ' 77.7, L- l' 1. I 4 1 v : 11--Y f . I . .Q 4' - , .1-.. f--nlnqv' If www--'-1 4+ 'X V -11 -J ,Qi - N 1 I v -i, 3 .1 A A l ,X . . . ww - alpha kappa psi 1. john matous 2. joe mazur 3. patrick crosson 4. gary pilawski 5. william barr 6. robert densmore 7. Chris bicks 8. tony lewandowski 9. peter ohirco 10. dr. michael whitty fmoderatorj 11. mike karczewski 12. gary denys 13. thomas me cuish 14. andre denys 15. mark carrier 16. jason demery 17. frank fitzgerald 18. mike hapanowicz 19. paul makarewicz 20. jim murawski 21. mark prozaki 22. joe dugas 23. gap gammicohia 24. dennis maraone 25. anthony paschke fmaster of ritualsj 26. rick listwan fpresidentj 27. paul la riviere fvice-presidentj 28. joe Valenti 29. roger smigiel ftreasurerj 30. tom garvey 31. charles o'conn Csecretaryj 32. pat Clancy 33. bill zablooki not shown: dick blair f-ff chris doraro theta tau rich kasprowicz george gerdeman bill karwan jim quinn rich bucci craig patterson ted kill larry bledsoe patti mcleod jim kuntz kathy marchioni chip fitzgerald pam percival Wally waskiewicz greg huminek bob ostrander darnell bacon mike burt dean 1. canjar 173 1 if if .. ,, - ,. N-A b A 1 1 ' , , .- s A r 1, In n H A5 9 I' 174 fx Z .-Z Hu' alpha phi alpha gregory meyers james bearden glen henclrix ernest muckles armano hall j. victor stafford micheal daniels al boswell rudy markoe arvee walker irvin poke fred byrd darnell bacon A 1 ,.- Mx , I I 2 n u fm u no I7 Ll if Ly? E ff delta Zeta 1. laura ciuffetelli 2. chris grabowski 3. denise mathes 4. patti mc leod 5. mary laing 6. rosemary bernardine 7. nancy bryll 8. sharon parine 9. marty simon 10. eileen morrissey 11. sharon turza 12. Cecilia makarewicz 13. kathy marchioni 14. linda schmidt 175 4 "4 r - f n N I ' r .I IV, . -. -X., 5 I.. ,f - 1-. . ' J . .N " . I'- -. , - - I - , - . -1. -H' , . . - .- - ,- I-I 1- Q I',I ., .- q. ,.,-. Q. .I' - . . I 1-.I ,, 'I I , I I3 - .- . V -, - I . I+. ,- .- -.. - --V - - ' V -- f : ' ' .. .- .V ' ' ,. , I ff., --: ', .- . I x , - an . -I ', ' ' I ' I -'I V - I . . V. , V ' - 'BK ' ' ,l. . " . -. 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I Vt' A , Ar -gh I Sis if , J V 'H W: I . 1 ,Q 1 - 4 f 5 ,z ' 1 -. kappa beta gamma jan giroux sue sweet cathy miller ruthie calandriello ilene engelmyer carol serafinski shirley rohen penny mahoney sue dickson randy roberts sue mianeoki kathy mc carthy sue dion kathy graessle marge Sobieski mary pat began sally palazollo gloria Wesley deb cherkin sue levy elaine rysiewicz carol elliott 23. pat henry 24. anne zook 25. sara lauri not shown: sally stoffer edna vasquez judy campall marg appleyard kathy forbing barb kenzie kathy spath sandy soff pat wenzl gail schneider nancy hoffman slgma slgma s1gma tina cozzalino ' Q :pat tringali H '1 ., ruth hinkson 11. sue conlan Z, " '- linda mack 12. sharon mugha sandy chimenti pat funk 13. mary jo samick 'I79 'Aix L-4 in , I I i J ,Q theta xi robert pniewski 7. 'Doc' Leiohtweiss 8. michael mc dermott 9. rick courtiville 10. brian walby Salaam malek bob barnes frank messana john daniels denny keisic rick swando dave saad pat tringali mike busony steve jagusch bob shank dave milowe 0 alwin peterson w. nivan renwick john williams joe moss charles batt gerald mays larry boyd carl moore lamont howard tyrone havard fontain sheffey Clarence jennings omega psy phi 13. edward Conley 14. wilburt hyman 15. greg adams 16. king blackwell 17. raymond bryson 18. craig chavous J? 635552 W? 1 ,arg fix. FL 1 143 , 1 . .VT -I, ,, .N 1 ae JL.: 1,-Q i .1 a, ,,. v, gg, 1 '11 .1-Ml. - r S dan berberich mark hammer owen daly I terry Cuson john berberioh rick Steiner dan dzurnak mike todoran joe brunker paul widlak forest hoffmann kevin leary paul basaman ron jerdonak raul buenaventura tom warrilow bill alderman brian jordan dennis Steiner dan hummel rock hammer ron whiting Chuck Stanford mike jagnetti delta sigma ph1 mark frenchi frank shamp kevin burnett peter gladysz jim brennan dale buras tony giorgio don boergen dick Celek kathy hill ed deenihan , 0 ll' sigma ph1 epsilon H 1. pete kreher I0 H -- .. -- -- .. W ,., 2. steve Walthers john griffin 25- dave Fegifmi U ,, 3. mike zanotti sue dion 27- jim hammar " " " 74 -- ,. " ,. 4. denny reid tom koch 23- biii ihiGSS " "' 5. tim me brien jack dunn 29--Oscar battle H 6. jim loizzo kevin baumann 30- mike I10F1'iS U 7. pete sulyicki joe began 31- danny fmipefl , " 8. bill foss bill howe 32- jim Smiiek 9. chuck shade joe prosser 33- mike 638911 10. greg spaid ron smith 34- Feggie Viimiel' VBGD 11. lenny maceachern elvin hedgpeth 35- ken iiii X 12. greg reynolds tom halligan H0f Sh0WI1i 13. tim Stetson jack kosiorek Ci1l1Ck Waiter Pa' ix lo H I 11 I. 24 u in 4 11 3 M Al 4: 0 u 4 1 45 francis club fritz glade john sharp al morris ken merrithew doug ruff chris basanese robert bordua bernie palcisco chuck goergen mike micheletti mike o'mara rick nienstedt john samar al saline pat macoska bill marshall don fisoo mike manuszak jeff hunter steve pagnotta ed hinch chris gallio chick dabbs joe maraviglia chris tomasik bill krebs jim stack tom minick frank merwald tom dehondt greg niemiec jerry westhaus hank demboskey kevin dingle joe bouchier dave krebs len palka dick brady chuck messenger jim collins mike hyland bob lintault lenny giambra john hengesbach rick koesel mike thomas ken ealba ---,,,.. .. 4-ga. ,gh s, . - , ,. N -.Mfg - '. -- u- - , gn... ,, 1 W, ,.., . , X ' ' "'i'l""1 . ' ' f., .. - ' - T iz -'ei 4" , g xii, .V ' M - ' A 4 sf' - !l, 1' f tim timberlake mike o'mara frank kalinowski spanky lill fidget pilny da de irala stackman stack dave krebs curly barbarils bo baumgardner buffalo sartini ray milnes joe renauer mac mcguire rich reich ross rossi 17. admiral brobeil 18. pete ray 19. buoky miller fsweelheartj 20. chimesey kamalay 21. joe germano 22. moose noviskey 14. mac mc guire 24. fat jack edwartowski 25. hondo turner 26. rags rogatto 28. killer prais 29. snake fisher 30. fubar sohodorf 31. Snoopy zammit 32. gary bartosciewlcz 33. jacob kook fchaplainj 34. moe mullally 35. evil ed eberl 36. les booms 37. wussie dlugoss not shown: race car thornton tom Wendt pat bixler mias miaso okie okress reno Walsh ben dover billoti blatant boys d, Q, ,,-f" Jn 17 6 25 24 JI 2? 2' 27 7' n we 23 10 w ,, 32 I3 'S " V nz 5 lv , in CI I 1 2 6 I phi kappa theta pat miller joe alli tom reidy bob marriot jerry babuder chico fernandez mike mc grane tim wehrfritz pat reynolds gerry mato chuck schnidt rudy wilson joe capito john madden greg hindenbach charlie goedken dick hindenbach bill miller tom douglas lee kaplan mark pipas mark rowson bill napteralski tom lauria vince milligan lenny kuhar gary drainville bill Cahill don d'errico hank schultz ed meglio terry rowson 186 joe cammarata Chuck marinelli les booms helen la forge keith garascia ron danasiewicz tom wolsfeld scott foerstner toby tomazic warren kraus mark calciaterra bill thurner mike wiergbinski rich krakowski rich wojcicki ed siegwarth tim clos sigma joe kamalay dale kramer bob hayes ed bartoszek bob bauman larry luchi mark dlugoss bob presto GT X Wayne Pofempa Zeta beta tau jerry lemega ed eberl vic plucienkowski ron miaso jack edwartoski 188 .fy In , F ws' 3 s "A, . 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Not shown: Marla Renita lkner ftreasurerj. 201 Martin Abbate, Engineering Oscar Abbott, B.A,, Sociology William Agrusa, B.A., Radio-TV Iames Aiken Iohn Akers. B.A., History Iulienne Akins, B.A., Psychology Mary Alderman Edward Alice, LL.D., Law Donald Allen, B.A., Economics Ieanne Allison, B,A., Social Work Mary Alonzi, B.S., Biology Carol Ammon, Arts 81 Science Iames Anderson, B.B.A., Accounting Susan Andrews, Arts 8: Sciences Dennis Anipen, Arts 8 Sciences Carlo Arciero Pat Armbruster, B.A,, Humanities Robert Armbruster, B.A., Design Laura Arterburn. B,A., History Bruce Atwell, B B A., Administration Margaret Axtell Robert G. Babas, B.S., Finance Anne Bagierek, B.S., Chemistry Frank Bajorek, B.C.E., Civil Eng. Ioseph E. Baker, B.A., Sociology Terry Banks, B.B.A., Management Robert Barnes, B.S., Marketing Edward Barszcz, H.B.A., Accounting Marianne Bartos, B.A., Humanities Carmen Bassi, B.A., Humanities Raymond Batig, Engineering Keith Bauer. B.S., Management Mary Beauvais, B.S., Mathematics Robert Beck, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Ioseph Beiss, B.B.A., Marketing lim Belloli. Engineering Christine Berg, Arts 8: Sciences Rosemary Bernardine, Arts Ai Sciences Robert I. Berschback, B.S., Management Sc. Christopher Bickes. B.S., Marketing Kathleen Bieke. Arts 8: Sciences Mary Bingen. B.B.A., Business Administration Michael Bink, B.C.E,, Civil Eng, Sharon Ann Binkowski, B.S., Management Barbara Biondo. B.A., Social Work Marylynn Black, B.A., journalism Glenn Blaskay, B.A., Management john Bloom. B.M.E.. Mechanical Eng. Ron Bedurka. B.S., Biology Kathleen Bogas, B.A., History 203 Ronald Bordas. B.S., Marketing Gino Bozzer, B.B.A., Accounting Arthur Bradley, B,A., Sociology Michael I. Brady, B.B.A., Marketing Mary Patricia Brennan, B,A., Am. Studies Patricia Brennan, B.A., Political Sc. Louise Briggs, B.A., French Karl Brobeil, Engineering Frank Broderick, B.B.A., Accounting Donald E. Brooks, B.B.A., Accounting Frederick Brooks, B.A., Management William I. Brooks Ir., Business 8: Administration Basil Brudnak. B.B.A., Accounting Luther Buckley, Engineering Dale Buras, B.S., Math-Economics Lawrence Burgan Susan Buseck. B.A., Radio-TV Barbara Bush, B.S., Dental Hygiene IoAnn Butcher, B.A., Sociology Iames Butler, B.C.E., Civil Engineering Sandra Buyikian, B.A., Humanities Iames P. Byrne, B.B.A,. Marketing Iennifer Cahill, B.A., Art Ruth Calandriello, Arts 8 Sciences james Calucchia. B.S., Marketing Iohn M. Cameron, Arts 81 Sciences Marybeth Carduck, B.A., English!!-iistory Michael Carmody. Arts AQ Sciences Barbara Carter, B.A., History Mary Caspers, B,S., Chemistry Theresa Cassar, B.A., Mathematics Walter Cernava. B.B.A., Finance David Cezon, B.S., Accounting Margaret Chace Frederick Charlton, B.B.A., Management Raymond Chew Kenneth P. Chida, B.B.A., Marketing Daniel Chojnowski, B.S., Marketing Andrea Cholewa, B.A., journalism Theresa Church, B.A., Philosophy Ioseph Cicero, B.C.E., Civil Engineering Karen Clausi, B.A., English Angelique Colbert, B.S., Biology Susan Conlan, B.A., Humanities Edward D. Conley III, B.A., History!Social Sciences Abraham Contino, B.B.A., Management Carol Cook. B.A., Humanities Virginia Coonen, Arts 8: Sciences Hildred Corbett, Arts 8: Sciences Richard Corteville, Engineering Kay Crawford, Arts 8 Sciences Richard G. Crosby, B.B.A.. Marketing Manuel Cuervo, B.S., Electrical Engineering Thomas A. Cusick, B.B.A., Marketing Donald Czerniewski, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Cindy Czyzk David Dailer, B.M.E., Mechanical Engineering Howard Daly, B.B.A., Management Owen Daly, Arts 8: Sciences Paul Daniels, B.S., Biology 205 lim David, B.A., journalism Ella Davis, B.S., Business Education Ianet C. Davis, B.A., Sociology William Davis, B.A., English Iohn Deans, Business Donna Deitrick, B.A., Chemistry Mary DelGiorno, B.A., Humanities Charles Dempz, Business A Administration Krzysztof Denisowski, B.B.A., Management Ann Denver Roland Derbigny William DeRosa Rondal Theodore Derstadt, B.A., Psychology George T. Derwa, B.B.A., Management Himaushu Desai, B.S., Accounting Daniel Desmet. B.B.A., Marketing Patrick H. Deutsch, B.B.A., Management Nancy Devine, B.S.M,T., Medical Technology Mark Devore, B.S.Ch.E., Chemical Eng, Albert DeWulf, Arts 8' Sciences Suzanne Dion. B.S., Humanities Marsha Dirnbauer, B.A., Sociology Iudith DiRocco, Arts 3: Sciences Doneen Di Stefano, Arts Er Sciences Roberta Dixon, B.A., History William Dohrowski, B.A., History Donald Dombrowski, B.B,A., Management Dennis Dombkowski, B.A., Iournalism Charles Donahue, B.B.A., Finance Patrick Downs, Engineering 206 l , 'GT -'fig aff' 2 Er- N. is -A hex 1,4 X 9' 1' 5 Vincent Drobny, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Peter Dubovenko, B.A., Political Science Ioe Dudkowski, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Thomas Dueweke, B.A., History George W. Dumontier, B.B.A., Accounting Laura Dumsa, Arts Kr Sciences David Durkin, Education Victor Dziekiewicz, B.A. Ana Dziekiewicz. B. of Arch., Architecture Robert G. Eardly, Engineering Iohn Edford, B. Che., Chemistry Iohn B. Edwartoski, B.C.E., Civil Eng. Henry C. Egbert, B.B.A., Finance -Robert Eichberger, Engineering Mary C. Elliot. Arts 81 Sciences Thomas Empric. B.C.E., Civil Beverly Esper Suzanne Evon, B.A., History!Social Work Cynthia Falska Ioseph F. Fanelli. B,B.A., Finance Michael Faron, B.C.E., Civil Engineering Iohn Fathman. B.A., Social Work Michael Ferrence, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Randy Fields, B.B.A., Management Gary Figurski, Business Iohn Finck, B,S.. Chemical Eng. Gary Fingler. B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Gregory Finnegan, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Paris Finner, B.A., Clinical Psychology Keith Finnerty, B.B.A., Management 207 Arthur Fitzgerald, B.B.A., Marketing Timothy Flanagan Richard Flannigan, B.C.E., Civil Eng. Helen Forbes, B.A., Humanities Iames Forbing, B.S., Accounting Glenna Frank, B.A., Psychology Frederick Ioesph Franzel Ir.. B.S., Management Sci. Kent Frappier William I. Fraser, B.B.A., Management Stephen Fredal, Arts 8 Sciences Paul Frenchi, B.S., Biology Vita Fresta, B.A., Spanish Bruce C. Frier, B.B.A., Management Sharon Fucinari, B.A., Economics Lawrence Furman, B.A., Biology Iohn Fynmore. B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Celia Gabrysh Salvatore Garofalo. B.A., History Wallace Gasiewicz, B.A., Biology George Gaudzels, B.A., Psychology Thomas Gauntner, Engineering joseph I. Gawle, B.A., Psychology David I, Geenen, B. of Arch., Architecture Edward F. Gehringer, B.S., Mathematics Karen Geraghty. Arts dz Sciences Leonard Giambra, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Charles Gillen, B. of Arch., Architecture Dana Gineitis, Arts 8 Sciences Ianice Giroux, Arts 8 Sciences Michael Glovis, B.S., Finance Mary Ann Ghebba, Arts R Sciences Thomas Golembiewski, B.S., Management Science Harry K. Golski, B.A., English Shirley Gongle, B.B.A., Marketing Ruth Gonynor, Arts 8 Sciences Timo.thy Gordon, M.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Iames Gormley, B.A., History Edwin Graf, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Timothy Grencewicz, B.C.E., Civil Engineering Ronald Grey, B.S., Chemical Engineering Albert Griffith. B.C.E., Ci vtl Eng. Thomas Guy, B.S., Mathematics Iohn Guzik, B.A., History D. Gwietis Karen Lee Hall, B.S., Mathematics Gary Halliday, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Bernard Hamilton, B.A., journalism Christine Hammel, Arts 8: Sciences Michael Hamzey, B.B.A., Marketing I. Edward Hannan Helen Harden, B.A., Humanities N. Hargrove Linda Harrington, B.S., Biology Norman Hartig, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Barbara Harvel, B.A., Humanities Robert Hayes, Business Administration Marvin F. Helhowski, B.B.A., Management E. Henry Patricia Henry, Arts 8 Sciences Iohn Herkes, Engineering Raymond Hess. B.B.A., Marketing David Hetu, B.A., Radio-T.V. Mary Hicks, B.A., English Kathleen Hill, Arts 81 Sciences Leroy Hill, B.B.A., Accounting Kathy Hiller, Arts 8: Sciences Ioseph Holubka, B.S., Chemistry Iohn Horner, Business and Administration William Howe. Arts A Sciences Thomas Hyatt. B.A., Communications Marianne llg, Arts 8 Sciences Iohn Indyk, B.A., Marketing Iane Ingrody. B.A., Psychology lack Itnyre, B.A., Biology Maureen Iablonski, Arts 8: Sciences Robert B. Ianks, B.B.A., Management Eugene Ianowski, B.B.A., Management Alfred Iaworowski, B.B.A., Accounting Eugene Iohns, B.S., Accounting Peter I. Iohns, B.A., Psychology Lendel P. Iohnson, B,B.A., Marketing Williafn Iohnston, B.B.A., Accounting Charles Iones, B.S., Electrical Engineering Iames K. Iones, B.B.A., Finance Opal Fanice Iones, B.A., History Thomas Ioseph, B. of Arch., Architecture Nashat Kalleeny, M.E., Mechanical Eng. Ioe Kamalay, B.S., Biology Marsha Kamalay, B.A., French Linda Kargol, Arts 8: Sciences 4, ?. 3, Av If iw, P v J' N K ,Je lv' ' ,.., ' ' Q1 qw ' '1 Xu , I xt I . L 'Q - ' " -1 'wr X Q41 5. ' ', if L 1 I Lv -' 4 Q .WTA K Y 'qt' Lx fn Y use iw' 4 3.1, A I. x. .. , - A , 'Sw 5 I! "M ": U A. ..,4 X is W '? . 3? 97 X F v,, Q 5 H I ' M ui R FW -W A.- f' A' '- "T if , iv 1 3, ...W Marie-Helene Lawler, B.A., Radio-T. V. Iohn R. Lawrence, B.A., Social Work S. Lawrence Iames Leary, Arts 8: Sciences Kathy Lefebure, B.A., Humanities Patricia Lefebure, Secretarial Science Anthony C. Lewandowski, Business Patricia Lewis, B.S., Mathematics Patricia Lindner, B.A., Psychology Robert Lintault, B. of Arch., Architecture Gabriel Locher, B.B.A., Finance Ken Logan, B.B.A., Accounting Alfredo Lopez, Chemical Engineering Daniel I. Lord. B.B.A., Accounting Michael Lotito, B.B.A., Finance Edward Lunz, B. of Arch., Architecture William Lupo. B.B.A., Management Iames McCarthy, B.A., English I. Thomas McClain, SJ., B.A. William McCormick, B.B.A., Marketing Charles McDonald, B.S., Psychology Iames McElheny, B.C.E., Civil Eng. Iohn McFadden. B.M,E., Mechanical Eng. Michael McGrane, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Robert McGuire, Engineering Michael McHenry, B.A., Psychology Susan McKay, B.A., English Sally McMahon, B.A., English Maureen McTigue, B.A., Sociology Iohn Madden, Business 8: Administration Donald Malone, B.B.A,, Marketing Margaret Malone. Arts 8: Sciences Salaam Malek, B.A., History Glen K. Mallender, B.B.A., Management Orlando Mancini, B.B.A., Management Edward Mangino, B.A., Visual Media Iohn Manna, Engineering Charles Marinelli, B.S., Biology Robert Marino. B. of Arch., Architecture David Martyn, Engineering Allan Masty, B.A., Physics Iohn Matthews, Arts 8: Sciences David Matzke, B.S., Physics Marilyn Maxwell, B.A., Philosophy Ioseph Mazur, B.S., Management Iohn Mazurkiewicz Frank Merwald, B.A., Radio-T.V Patricia Mevissen, B.A., Psychology Theodore Meyer, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Thomas Meszler, Engineering Ronald Miaso, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Michalyn Michalski, B.A., Humanities Mary G. Mieden Thomas Miles, B.B.A., Finance Roberta Misura, B.A., English Thomas Misuraca, Engineering Robert Mitchell, B.B.A., Management Barbara Irene Mitura, B.A., Psychology Nancy Monark, B.A., Social Work Iames Montagne, B.A., English!Histary 2 Lisa Moore, B.A., History Michael Moore, B.S.E'.E., Electrical Eng. Michael Morgan, Law Alan Morris, Business Eileen Morrissey, Arts 8: Sciences Christine Moryc, B.A., History George D. Moses, B.B.A., Marketing Deborah Motley, B.A. Raymond Muenkel, Engineering Iames Mullally, Engineerilug Alison Murphy, B.A., English Cecelia Murphy, B.B.A., Marketing Philip Murphy, Engineering David Murray, Arts 8 Sciences Ann Muscat, B.S., Biology David Muzzy, B.S., Mathematics M. Edward Nagel, B.C.EL, Civil Eng. Milton Nankervis, B.B.A., Industrial Relations Estella Neal, B.A., Humanities Richard Neaton, Arts 8: Sciences Iames A. Nichols III, B.B.A., Management Richard T. Nienstedt, Finance Michael Noviskey, Engineering Iames Nowak. Arts 8 Sciences Robert Nunn, Commerce E Finance Stephen Obey, B.B.A., Management Patrick O'Connor, Arts 8 Sciences Harry I. Okros, B.B.A., Accounting Victor Opipari, B.B.A., Accountuzg Anthony Opyrchal Ann Ordowski Stephen Orris, Engineering Paula Osterbrink, B.A., Sociology Shirley Palarchio, B.A., Humanities Frank Palazzolo, B.S., General Business Wanda Palm, BA.. Humanities Sharon Parine, B.A., Social Work Craig Patterson, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Susan Paul, B.A., Humanities David Paurazas, B.B.A., Marketing Chet M. Penkala, B.A., Radio-T.VZ David Piasecki, B.S., Management Science Edward Piatek, B.B.A., Management Gary Pilawski, B.S., Accounting Gregory Piontkowski, B.A., Psychology Thomas M. Pleasha III, B.B,A., Management Christopher Plonsky, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Robert Pniewski, Arts 8' Sciences Francis Poledink Sandra Pomicter, B.A., Political Science Richard S. Poole, Business 8 Administration Patricia Popp, B.A., History Wayne Potempa, B.S., Electrical Eng. Lillian Powell, B.A., Social Work Roxolana Pryima. B.A., French Thomas Quasarano, Arts R Sciences Ronald Quincy, B.A., Political Science Gregory Radtke, Arts 8: Sciences Karen Radwan, B,S.M.'II, Medical Technology Frank Rashid, B.A., English 4l 4 Christine Rec, B.S., Chemistry Willie Reese, B.B.A., Accounting Dave Regiani Thomas Reidy, B.Ch.E., Chemical Eng. Patrick I. Reilly, B.A., Political Science Richard Reinbold, B.B.A., Marketing Mary Renauer, B.A., History Patrick I. Reynolds. Engineering Othello Richardson, Arts tk Sciences Raymond Riesterer, B.A., History Elaine Riff. B.B.A., Finance David Riley, B.S., Market Management Iames Rimelspach. B. of Arch.. Architecture Christopher Ripplinger, Business 8: Administration Michael Rivard, B.A., Radio-'IIY Fern Robinson Ierome Rock, Engineering Edward Roelant William Rogatto, Engineering Dennis Rogowski, Arts 8: Sciences Ieanne M. Rohen, B.A , Political Science Iohn Rossi, Engineering james Rucinski, B.A., History Marianne Ruffini, B.A., Social Work Barbara Rutkowski, B.A., Iournalism Iohn Ryan, B.A., Psychology Susan Ryan, B.A. Sharon Ryszka, B.A., Social Work Barbara Sadovsky, B.A., Humanities Cyril Andrew Sakmar, Business 8: Administration G-N 4" W, 'JD' Margaret Salkowski, B.A., History Steven Salley, Engineering Iohn Salmon, B.A., Psychology Mary lo Samick, B.A., Social Work Elaine Sawicki. Arts 8: Science Sean Schade, B.A., Humanities Robert Schafer, B.S., Management Science Iames E. Scharf, B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Karen Schmittling, B.A., History Daniel Schneble, B.S.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Dennis Schoreack, B.B.A., Finance Iohn D. Schumacher, B.B.A., Finance Iohn Schutza, Arts 8: Sciences Claudia Scott, B.A., English Yvette Seaton, Arts 81 Sciences Grace Seidl, B.S., Biology David Seifert, B.A., History Ioseph Semany. B.S., Marketing Robert Sena. B.A., Radio-T.V Salvatore Serra, B.S., Management Science Donald Serva, Arts 8: Sciences Thomas I. Shirey. B.B.A., Management Albert I. Shoener, B.B.S., Management Gary Shovlin, B.S., Accounting Lee Sievers Darleen Simpson, B.A,, Sociology Nicholas P. Sinacori, Arts tk Science Eugene Skarupinski, B.B.A., Management Theodore Skarupinski, B.B.A., Management Scott Sloan, B. of Arch., Architecture 27 218 Iames Smilek, Business di Administration Ronald Smith, Business 8: Administration Montressia Smith, B.A., Social Work Stanley Smolinski, Business E Administration Iohn Smyntek, B.A., journalism Thomas Sobanski, B.A., Radio-'I'.M Reginald A. Sobczak Mariana Sokolev, B.A., German!Frencl1 Iames Solari, B.B.A., Management David Sorbo, Arts 8: Sciences Thomas Sosnowski, B.B.A., Management Gregory I. Spaid, Engineering Linda Stach, B.S., Accounting Shirley Stachura, Arts 8: Sciences Thomas I. Stalmack, B.B.A., Accounting Frank Stanczak, B.Ch.E.. Chemical Eng. Lawrence Stanley, B.B.A., Marketing Robert F. Stawkey, B.B.A., Accounting Vladimir Stecko, Arts 8: Sciences Iudy Steele, B.A., Humanities Georginia M. Stefanyk, B.A., Art Harold Steffen, B.B.A., Accounting Barbara Steiner, B.A., Social Work R. Richard Steiner, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Hugh Stelter, B.A., Mathematics Elaine Stephenson, B.A., Humanities Linda Stevens, B.A., Mathematics Sally Stoffer, B.A,, American Studies Margaret Stokes, B.A., Humanities Cindy Stringer 4.-. L.- Su- -'I' Q... nv , ff is ,pf 5- 1' R Kenneth Sullivan, Business 8 Administration Iudy Summers, B.A., History C. Supinski Richard C. Swando, Engineering Daniel Sweeney. Arts K Sciences Thomas Szczerba, B.A., Radio-T14 Pradip Talaulicar. Business 8' Administration Abner Tansil, B.B.Al, Management Kenneth Thelen, B.A., History Leslie Thomas, B. of Arch., Architecture Michael Todoran, Business 8 Administration Greg Tolston, B.S., Radio-YIM Iames Tomaw Iames Topp. B.A., Music lvery Toussant. B.A., Mathematics Gary M. Trahey, B.B.A., Management Mary Ellen Trainor, B.A., Psychology Virginia Trombley, B.A., English Brian Troshynski Richard Tschirhart. B.B.A., Management Prafulla Unakar, Business 8: Administration Michael Vagnetti, Arts Sr Science Richard Valpredo, B,B.A., Administration Michael VanderVeen. B.S., Biology Christopher Vanneste, B.S., Biology Alan Van Thournout. B.S., Mathematics George F. Vargo Ir., Engineering Iames Vasta, B. of Arch., Architecture Andrew Vazzano, B. oi' Arch., Architecture Alana Vigh 219 220 Martin S. Wachoski, B.B.A., Management Brian Walby, B.A., Sociology William Wales. B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Earnest I. Walker, B.B.A., Management Iames Walling, B.S., Marketing Carolyn Wancour, B.S., Business Education Phyllis Washington, B.A. Tim Wehrfritz, Engineering Michael Wellman, B.E.E., Electrical Eng. Thomas Wendt, B.M.E.. Mechanical Eng. Ronald Whalen, B.S., Management Science Iohn E. Whiting Ir., B.B.A., Marketing Ierome Wicker, B.B.A., Management Rosanne Willcoxson, B.A., Humanities D. William Krista Williams, B.A., History Lorraine Williams, B.A., Psychology Stanley Williams. B.A., Sociology Anne-Marie Wilson, B.A., English Rudy Wilson, B.Ch.E., Chemical Eng. Mary Winski, B.A., Mathematics Barbara Wise, B.A. Iohn Wise, Arts 8: Sciences William C. Woehler, B.B.A., Marketing Edward Woityna, B,A,, History Abigail Wood, B.A., Mathematics Sharon Collins Woods, I.D., Law Thomas M. Woods, l.D., Law David Wormley, B.A., Political Science Mattie Worthy, Arts 81 Science lose Wright, Arts Jr Science Terry Wright, Arts 8: Sciences Clarence Wudcoski. B.S., Management Iames W. Wynalek, B.M.E., Mechanical Eng. Daniel Zablocki, Engineering Mary Zade, B.A., Humanities Ziyad Zaidan. B. of Arch., Architecture Donald M. Zaiac, B.B.A., Management Nassry Zamora, B.A.. Spanish Maria Zaremba, B.A., Spanish Chester Zawacki Barbara Zaydel, B.A., English Marcia Zdybel, B.A.. English Iames M. Zeleznik, B.B.A., Management Anthony Zerafa Iohn Zielinski. Engineering Marilyn I. Zink, B.A,, English Anne Zook, B.A.. Social Work Ianice Zuccaro, B.A., Humanities 22 DR. SAM ABRAMSON, D.D.S. ADVANCE STAMPING COMPANY IOSEPH S. AGNELLO DR. WM. E. ALTON, D.D.S. DR. LEE ANDARY DR. MAX APPEL LEWIN F. BARBER, D.D.S. DR. WILLIAM L. BATES DR. STEPHEN BAYNAI D'57 DR. ROBERT BECKER, D.D.S. WILLIAM A. BEDROSIAN, L'53 FRED BIANCO DR. THOMAS I. BIRNEY BOCKSTANZ BROTHERS COMPANY DR. AND MRS. NORMAN K. CARSTENS IOHN R. CHAMPAGNE, D.D.S. CHAPLOW LUMBER CO. CHIRCO, DONALDSON, RUWART AND MUSGROVE GEORGE M. COHAN PAUL S. COLLRIN L'55 DR. IOHN V. COMELLA MR. S. GERALD CONKLIN GEORGE AND IULIA COONEY IOHN M. COTE, D.D.S. DR. IOSEPH A. DE PERRO D'45 DR. LOUIS I. DE PERRO, IR. D'50 DETROIT MARKING PRODUCTS CORP. DR. NORBERT A. DITTMAR D'56 BUELL DOELLE IULIE R. FAMULRO DR. RICHARD S. FEDOROWICZ D'55 DR. ROBERT O. FISHER D'54 DR. HORAOE M. FLOYD DB4 IOHN L. FRANCIS DR. ALEX FRANK DRS. 1. 1. AND R. B. FREDAI. WM. H. CRIBBS, JR., D.D.S. WILLIAM D. GILBRIDGE DR. SAMUEL GLOSSMAN H. W. OOLDSTROM, D.D.S. EDWARD T. GOODRICH DR. IAMES O. OREENLESS D DR. SIMON HARRISON MR. AND MRS. IAMES A. HATHAWAY HYDE AND BOBBIO, INC. A. T. IONES AND SON BERNARD GIRARD L'43 D. BERNARD F. KEAN MICHAEL I. KELLY . HARRY KEMS MONARCH WELDING TON HERMAN KIONKA COMPANY IOHN KOERBER PERSKI AND PETERS ES ROBERT KRANZ .AND MRS. ROBERT C. EITHAUSER HENRY E. LENDEN RMAN I. LE VASSEUR BENIAMIN LISOWSKI FRANCIS A. LUTONE ERNARD MCINERNEY ALD E. MACK L'60 AND MRS. BERNARD I ASSON - ES P. MATTIMORE IOHN PAUL MEHALL PAUL MENTAG RONALD ALLAN MILLER DR. A. W. MOSS WILLIAM MURRAY, L'39 IAMES NASSAR D'61 DR. IOHN G. NATSIS D'57 PHILIP I. NEUDECK DR. HAROLD G. NIXON DR. MELVIN A. NOONAN D'-44 DR. SAMUEL L. OLEN BRACKIE I. ORR L'51 IRVING PALMAN MARVIN I. PETROUS, D.D.S. DR. IAMES D. PFEIFER D'58 CASS PIOTROWSKI . CHESTER PODGORNY L'52 DR. AND MRS. S. I. PONIATOWSKI DR. RICHARD POSLER D'55 DR. IEROME SAGE D'59 CARL H. SCHMIDT CO. HARRY G. SELLARS, D.D.S. WILLIAM I. SHEEHY DR. LEO SHIPKO GERALD C. SIMON DR. AND MRS. DANIEL SKONEY DR. ALBERT P. SPAN D'56 DR. FRED D. STOYE DR. GEORGE D. THOMAS DR. IOHN I. TOTON DR. STEPHEN WILLIAN TURANSKY D'60 DR. DANIEL WADOWSKI D'59 RALPH R. WEISS, D.D.S. DR. I. F. WESTERHEIDE IAMES C. WETZEL L'53 IOSEPH R. ZANGLIN DR. ROBERT I. ZOBL, D.D.S. 223 Compliments of AMERICAN BUSINESS FORMS INC. 21900 Greenfield Oak Park, Michigan 48237 968-2420 Forms Design Specialists With Ideas For Every Business Need 'nb Q go o S C rn -4 In -n ffl an -4 : 2 z n SY 2: 31: :E -1 Sm mb 'v 35 -if 'fs n gz mm :n 52 E-4 z Sim z -1 za :- n E 52 ruin? 1 551535395 gms elglsgilillEISlil.,,3!EliInI0iu11iiiumiufii ,... wr:-.f..f. JF? NI Q S UI 53 hx Q35 if-5 Zm: UO?-1 U12 OR E E 3 4 l'l'l Z and 8 Mile Rd. Farmington Township compliments of Puritan Electric 15500 Wyoming Detroit UN 3 0503 224 for information or advertising rates Call or Write Rudolf F. Uhlar Director of Advertising University of Detroit 4001 W. MoNiohols Rd. Detroit, Michigan 48221 13131 342-1000 Ext. 268 For the Best Deals in Town ee Stu Evans Lincoln Mercury 12955 Grand River Between Schaete and Meyers Detroit TE 4 368 it's the real thing LEDERMANN OFFERS THE FINEST IN 9 COMPLETE MAINTENANCE 0 MODERNIZATION 0 REPAIRS LEDERMANN ELEVATOR COMPANY WA 3-6095 Knowledgeable Help in Choosing a Location and Office Planning Your Litton Dental store manager will gladly assist you in selecting a location and in office planning and design. You will benefit from his long experience in many other ways. His knowledge of your needs enables him to carry adequate stocks of proven and accepted dental supplies and equipment at all times fsome 10,000 different itemsj. He maintains a re- pair and installation department. He is your friend with the know-how to help you. Litton Dentol Products Co. Litton Industries 1258 Anderson Rd. Clawson, Mich. 435-2424 OH E.GREE C0 Over 60 Years As MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS PLUMBING HEATING FIRE PROTECTION Detroit Sqginqw Even Before the Telephone- We Were Heating the Homes of Defroif Koenig Fuel Sz Supply Co. since 1870 Mean omee. soo E. 7 Mile Rd. heating oil Telephone 368-1870 2 Chevrolet. Building a better way to see the .S. . t ll -,:' if of unuw-ci - YH I Camaro SS will: Rally Sfmrl l'IjIll'fllllL'llf in YUSIJIIHYI' Nrllirnml Park Camaro for 1972: If you want a Corvette, but you need a back seat. ' Even with a hack seal. Camaro holds right to your Chevy dealer's and Lake Zl Camaro out in there with Corvette itself. With standard front for a run. 1 A disc brakes. A wide stance. And a road-hugging Camaro. With a hack seat for practicality. suspension. And everything else for you. In fact. Rum! cg Track magazine recently named Because we want your new - Camaro one of the Ten Best Cars in the World. Camaro to be the host car 226 V But to really be convinced, go over youiever owned. V .,i .5-, ,nw . gk.-7:14 , , ,....,. 1. ff Ar v .Q 1 f A X ,ff x XPUWC AI: 1 -gg' I ,,4J , ..- ,-,..,.,- WHATEVER I TAKE GENE BELL GIVES GENE BELL CHEVROLET 14501 W. 7 Mile Road at John Lodge Expressway formerly HanIey Dawson 34II5?Qo CZQIIE. P In Cqfiq, I .7 'X 4 2 13 v- f.. S. S. WI1i+e Company A division of PENNWALT CORPORATION Den+aI Equipmeni' and Supplies Defroii - Ann Arbor Lansing - Saginaw MAIN OFFICE: 2460I Norfhwesiern Hwy. Sou'I'I1fieId, Michigan 48075 A FuII Service Den+aI Supplier 227 228 Electronic Ignition: Alittle pggtalk rom Chrysler rporatlon 'No pointstowearout 'Moredependable starting ' No condenser to neplace 'Virtually maintenance li'ee Every time you start with Chrysler Corporation's new Electronic Ignition, you get a dependable voltage to fire your spark plugs, as much as 35"A, greater than conventional systems and there are no points and no condenser. It's available on most Chrysler Corporation engines for 1972. So go get 'em team-at your Dodge or ChrysIerlPlymouth dealer now. 45 cl-mvsl.En N CORPORATION DODGE 0 CHRYSLER 0 PLYMOUTH H DODGE TRUCKS The Miesel Company KOPECKY MATTRESS CO. TW I-9034 "FOOD SERVICE SPECIALIST" 12460 Conant Detroit, Michigan 48212 ' Mattresses and Pillows Any Size 825-7990 6000 BUCHANAN - P R I D E . I NTEGRITY comphments of G UTS S E R V I C E 1111 WOODWARD ROYAL OAK, MICH 399 6233 UNiv1'rsily l-3530 ! Qyrocess Ga AER- L NECZATIVES 6 OFFSITT PLATES 14849 LIVERNOIS AVE IIFTROIT 38 'VIICIIICAV MORGAN WATT PAINTING CO. 18361 Weaver - Detroit 28, BR. 2-3959 HEINEMAN 8. LOVETT CO. INC. Building Restoration and WaterprooHng Contractors 8700 TIREMAN AVENUE WEbster 3-7161 OLDSMOBILE 14925 E. 8 Mile at Gratiot East Detroit PR 2-2200 REAUME AND DODDS INC. REALTORS Full Real Estate Service on Industrial and Commercial Properties. Vacant and Improved. 965-4455 300 - First Federal Bldg. D t 't Mi h' n 48226 e roi , c :ga D. F. Carney '31 Member, American Society of Real Estate Counselors compliments of Elias Brothers BIG BOY RESTAURANTS EMMERT CHEVROLET 20000 Grand River At Evergreen KE 1-2900 NEW mga, HEI' HW HW W Customer Satisfaction - 1932-1972 Universal Bindery Co. 3615 Hart Ave. Detroit, Michigan 48214 VA 2-1636 Wolverine Electrical Supply Co. compliments of Royal Oak Printing 1503 East 11 Mile Rd. Royal Oak, Michigan 48067 541-001 1 BESFORD 8g RUGGERI Electrical Contractors 20451 Stephens St. Clair Shores, Mich. 48080 771-5566 51 Harper Detroit, Michigan 48202 875-7423 '1ri1..f.-an nr-it ...n..rm.1 mum.. jr Q ' - l.nnu,.r...1.....u....u.-1.-f, N.-.-...ui if ' ' - , funn: I'--p-r'ep.nruIir nIl.unh , r', . E ' mit.-mt.-mym.,r.A1,.r..l.r.-ing. Aj , mul .1 msn' 111.113 Ing.:--r :hun hi-A - - . 1 -1 rnmu- ' 1 I 1 N, 1 A ' '- 1 Abbate, Martin, 202 Abbott, Oscar, 202 Adams, Greg, 181 Agrusa, William, 202 Aiken, Iames, 202 Akers, Iohn M. Ir., 202 Akins, Iulienne, 202 Albright, R. G., 192 Aldamitio, C. Kent, 197 Alderman, Mary, 202 Alderman, Bill, 182 Alice, Edward, 202 Allen, Donald, 202 Alli, Ioe, 186 Allison, Ieanne, 202 Allos, Saad, 196 Alonzi, Mary, 202 Ammon, Carol, 202 Anderson, Elton, ZOO Anderson, Iames O., 202 Andrews, Susan, 202 Anipen, Dennis, 183, 202 Arciero, Carlo, 197, 198, 199, 202 Armbruster, Pat, 202, 238 Armbruster, Robert F., 169, 202, 238 Arterburn, Laura, 202 Asheqhian, Parviz, 196 Atwell, Bruce, 202 Atwell, Margaret, 203 Babas, Robert G., 203 Babuder, Ierry, 186 Bacon, Darnell, 172, 174, 193 Bagga, Iasbir, 196 Bagierek, Anne, 194, 203 Bajorek, Frank A., 193, 194, 203 Bailey, Gerald, 193 Baker, Ioseph, 203 Banas, Richard, 238 Banas, Leslie, 167, 166 Banks, Terry, 203 Barbarits, Ioe, 185 Barker, Raymond, 192 Barnes, Bob, 180, 203 Barr, William, 173 Barszcz, Edward, 203 Bartos, Marianne, 203 Bartosciewicz, Gary, 185 Bartoszek, Ed, 187 Basaman, Paul, 182 Basanese, Chris, 184, 196 Bassi. Carmen. 203 Basu, Dipankar, 196 Batig, Raymond H., 192, 196, 199, 203 Batt. Charles, 181 Battle, Oscar, 183 Bauer, Keith, 203 Bauman, Bob, 187 Baumann, Kevin, 183 Baumgardner, Richard, 185 Bearden, Iames, 174 Beauvais, Mary, 203 Beck, Robert W., 177, 195, 197, 203 Beck, Tim, 167 Beg, Mirza, 196 Began, Ioe, 183 Began, Mary Pat, 178 Beiss, Ioseph, 203 Belloli, Iim, 195, 199, 203 Bennett, Clifford R., 192 Bennick, Dorothy, 198 Berberich, Dan, 182 Berberich, Iohn, 182 Berg, Christine, 203 Bernardine, Rosemary, 175, 203 Berschback, Rick, 167 Berschback, Robert I., 203 Bicks, Chris, 173, 203 Bieke, Kathleen, 203 Bielskis, Larry, 192 Bindra, Pushpinder, 196 Bingen, Mary, 203 Bink, Michael, 203 Binkowski, Sharon Ann, 203 Biondo, Barbara, 203 Black, Marylynn, 203 Blackwell, King, 181 Blairer, Officer Leland, 189 Blaskay, Glenn, 203 Bledsoe, Larry, 172 Bloom, Iohn, 203 Bodurka, Ron, 203 Boergen, Don, 182 Bogas, Kathleen, 203 Boldrin, Randal F., 176 Bolduc, Raymond, 196 Bonenfant, Paul, 177, 193, 195 Booms, Les, 185, 187 Booth, Christine, 179 Borbeil, Karl, 185 Bordas, Ronald, 204 Bordua, Robert, 184 Boswell, Al, 174 Bouchier, Ioe, 184 Boyd, Larry, 181 Boyle, Tom, 189 Bozzer, Gino, 204 Bradlery, Arthur, 204 Brady, Dick, 184 Brady, Michael I., 204 Bramlett, Don, 177, 195 Brennan, Iim, 182 Brennan, Mary Patricia, 204 Brennan, Patricia, 204 Brickhouse, Benita, 190 Briggs, Louise, 197, 198, 204 Brobeil, Karl, 198, 204 Broderick, Frank, 204 Brooks, Donald, 204 Brooks, Frederick, 204 Brooks, William I. Ir., 204 Brown, Krista, 196 Brudnak, Basil, 204 232 Brukwinski, Walt, 194 Brumm, Barb, 167 Brunker, Ioe, 182 Bryll, Nancy, 175 NBryne, lim, 198 Bryson, Raymond, 181 Bucci, Rich, 172 Buckley, Luther, 192, 193, 204 Buenaventura, Raul, 182 Buras, Dale, 182, 204 Burgan, Lawrence, 204 Burke, Barbara, 167 Burnett, Dennis, 196 Burnett, Kevin, 182 Burt, Mike, 172 Burton, Dan, 192 Buseck, Sue, 192, 204 Bush, Barbara, 204 Busony, Mike, 180 Butcher, IoAnn, 204 Butler, Iames, 193, 204 Butz, Mark, 192, 194, 195 Buyikian, Sandra, 204 Bykowski, Dennis I., 192 Byrd, Fred, 174 Byrne, Iim, 198, 204 Cahill, Bill, 186 Cahill, Edward, 198 Cahill, Iennifer, 204 Calandriello, Ruthie, 178, 204 Calcaterra, Mark, 187, 199 Calucchia, Iames, 204 Cameron, Douglas A., 192 Cameron, Iohn M., 204 Cammarata, Ioe, 187 Canjar, Dean L., 172 Canjar, Mike, 194 Cantu, Olga, 198 Capito, Ioe, 186 Carduck, Marybeth, 204 Carethers, Mike, 198 Carmody, Michael, 204 Carrier, Mark, 173 Carter, Barbara, 204 Caspers, Mary Lou, 194, 204 Cassar, Theresa, 205 Celek, Dick, 182 Cencer, Iim, 168, 167 Cernava, Walter, 205 Cerrone, Dean Walter, 195 Cezon, David, 205 Chace, Margaret, 205 Chan, Bonlap, 196, 238 Chapman, Alfred W., 196 Charlton, Frederick, 205 Chavous, Craig, 181 Cherkin, Deb, 178 Chew, Raymond, 205 Chida, Kenneth P., 205 Chimenti, Sandy, 179 Chirco. Peter, 173 Chojnowski, Daniel, 205 Cholewa, Andrea, 205 Chow, Bing Sou, 196 A Chronowski, Ken, 238 Church, Theresa, 205 Cicero, Ioe, 193, 205 Clausi, Karen, 205 Ciraulo, Maris, 198 Ciuffetelli, Laura, 175 Clancy, Pat, 173 Clark, Sandra, 190 Clos, Tim, 187 Cloyd, Brian, 194 Cobb, Roger, 193 Colbert, Angelique, 190, 205 Coleman, Mark, 189 Collins, Iim, 184 Conlan, Sue, 179, 195, 205 Conley, Edward, 181, 205, 238 Connolly, Iohn, 197 Conti, Mark, 196 Contino, Abraham, 205 Cook, Carol, 193, 205 Coon, Greg, 189 Coonen, Kim, 192 Coonen, Virginia, 205 Corbett, Hildred, 195, 205 Corona, Dennis, 176 Corteville, Richard, 180, 195, 205 Cozzalino, Tina, 179 Cratin, Bob, 189 Crawford, Kay, 205 Crosby, Richard G., 205 Crosson, Patrick, 173 Cunningham, Buddi-Go, 176 Cuervo, Manuel, 195, 205 Cuerue, Manuel, 199 Cusick, Thomas A., 205 Cuson, Terry, 182 Czerniewski, Donald, 205 Czyzk, Cindy, 205 Dabbs, Chick, 184 Dabian, Paul, 198 Dailer, David A., 197, 205 Daluze, Victoria, 200 Daly, Owen, 182, 205 Danasiewicz, Ron, '187 Dang, Harbans, 196 Daniels, Iohn, 180 Daniels, Michael, 174 Daniels, Paul, 205 David, lim, 206 Davidson, Harley, 189 Davis, Ianet C., 206 Deans, Iohn, 206 Deenihan, Ed, 182 Dehondt, Tom, 184 Delrala, Mike, 185 I DelGiorno, Mary, 206 Delongchamp, Iohn H., 192 Demboskey, Hank, 184 Demery, Iason, 173 Dempo, Iaiprakash, 196 Densmore, Robert, 173 Denson, Paula, 200 Denver, Ann, 179, 206 Denys, Andre, 173 Denys, Gary, 173 Derbigny, Roland, 193, 206 DeRosa, William, 195, 206 D'Errico, Don, 186 Derstadt, Randal Theodore, 206 Derwa, George T., 206 DeSchryver, Kathy, 194 Desmet, Dan, 198, 206 DeSostoa, Iohn, 189 Deutsch, Harry, 189 Devine, Nancy, 206 Devore, Mark, 206 DeWulf, Albert, 206 Dickson, Sue, 178 Dingle, Kevin, 184 Dion, Sue, 178, 183, 206 Dixon, Roberta, 206 Dlugoss, Gary, 185, 187 Dlugoss, Mark, 238 Dobian, Paul, 198 Dobrowsk, William, 206 Domagala, Iohn, 194 Dombkowski, Dennis, 206 Dombrowski, Henry, 197 Donahue, Charles, 206 Donovan, Iames, 238 Douglas, Tom, 186 Downs, Patrick, 206 Drainville, Gary, 186 Dresbach, james, 197 Driskell, Pamela, 191 Drobny, Vincent Ir., 177, 195, 206 Dubovenko, Peter, 207 Dudley, Angela, 196 Dueweke, Thomas, 207 Duffy, Thomas, 192 Dugas, Ioe, 173 Dunbar, Sheila, 191 Dunn, lack, 183 Durkin, Hank, 166, 167, 196, 207 Dziekiewicz, Victor, 169, 207, 238 Dziekiewicz, Ana, 207 Dzurnak, Dan, 182 Eagen, Mike, 183 Ealba, Ken, 184 Eardly, Bob, 195, 207 Eberl, Ed, 185, 188, '199 fbrd, Iohn, 192, 196, 207 artowski, lack, 185, 188, 95, 207 ert, Henry C., 207 hberger, Robert, 207 er, Bob, 192 er, Rick, 192 '0t, Carol, 178 'ot, Cathy, 200 'ot, Mary C., 207 pric, Thomas, 207 elmyer, Ilene, 178 er, Beverly, 207 n, Suzanne, 207 lett, Bernice, 194 lett, Clarice, 194 ska, Cynthia, 207 on, Mike, 193, 207 on, Frank, 198 hman, Ioan, 207 curritti, Al Walrus, 176 guson, Albert. 196 nandez, Chico, 186 rence, Michael L., 193, 195, lds, Patti, 189 lds, Randy, 207 ck, Iohn, 192, 207 gler, Gary, 207 more, Iohn, 208 193, 194, 197, 207 negan, Gregory, 177, 193, 195, 197, 207 nerty, Keith, 207 0, Don, 184 er, Richard, 185 gerald, Arthur M., 200, 207 gerald, Chip, 172 gerald, Frank, 173 nagan, Timothy, 208 nnigan, Richard, 193, 194, 195, 208 ger, Iames, 199 nn, Iim, 189 rstner, Scott, 187 ey, Mike, 192 ska, Cindy, 200 bes, Helen, 208 binh, Iames, 208 s, Bill, 183 nk, Glenna, 208 nzel, Fredrick Ioseph Ir., 208 ppier, Kent, 208 ser, William I., 208 nchi, Mark, 182 nchi, Paul, 195, 208, 238 sta, Vita, 208 z, Dave, 176 r, Bruce C., 208 k, Pat, 179 man, Larry, 192, 208 Gabrysh, Celia, 208 Gadzinske, Dave, 198 Gadzinski, Dan, 198, 197, 196 Gallagher, Mike, 198, 197 Gallagher, William F.I. lll, 192 Gallio, Chris, 184 Gammicchia, Gap, 173 Ganheart, Clarence I., 193 Garascia, Keith, 187 Garofalo, Salvatore, 208 Garth, Sandra, 191 Garvey, Tom, 173 Gasiewicz, Wallace, 208 Gauci, Dennis, 192 Gaudzels, George, 194, 208 Gaunter, Thomas, 196, 208 Gawle, Ioseph I., 208 Geenen, David I., 208 Gehringer, Edward, 208 Geraghty, Karen, 200, 208 Gerdeman, George, 172 Germano, Ioe, 185 Giambra, Lenny, 184, 208 Gianino, Franc, 238 Gillen, Charles, 208 Gineitis, Dana, 200, 208 Giorgio, Tony, 182 Giroux, Ian, 178, 208 Glade, Fritz, 184 Gladysz, Peter, 182 Glahe, Paul, 193 Glasser, Tom, 189 Glovis, Barb, 194 Glovis, Michael, 208 Gnebba, Mary Ann, 208 Goedken, Charlie, 186, 199 Goergen, Chuck, 184 Gold, lra, 166 Golembiewski, Thomas, 209 Golski, Harry K., 209 Gongle, Shirley, 209 Gonynor, Ruth, 209 Gordon, Tim, 193, 195, 197, 199, 209 Gormley, Iames, 209 Goss, William, 197 Grabowski, Chris, 175 Grady, Byran, 193 Grae, Edwin, 209 Graessle, Kathy, 178, 198 Grant, Ioyce, 190 Grant, Regina, 190 Green, Susan, 193 Grencewicz, Tim, 177, 209 Grey, Ron, 176, 192, 197, 209 Griffith, Al, 193, 209 Griffin, Iohn, 163 Guantner, Thomas, 192 Gut, Thomas, 209 Guzik, Iohn, 209 Gwietis, D., 209 Haasser, Krickette, 200 Habalewsky, Martin, 238 Haglage, Mark, 189 Hall, Armano, 174 Hall, Karen Lee, 209 Halliday, Gary, 193, 195, 209 Halligan, Tom, 183 Halloran, Kathleen, 197 Hamilton, Bernard, 167, 209 Hamilton, Bob, 194, 195 Hammel, Christine, 209 Hammer, Iim, 183 Hammer, Mark, 182 Hammer, Rock, 182 Hamzey, Michael, 209 Hannan, I. Edward, 209 Hapanowicz, Mike, 173 Harden, Helen, 209 Hargrove, N. 209 Harrington, Linda, 206 Harris, Margaret, 192 Harris, Patrice, 191 Hartig, Norman, 195, 209 Harvel, Barbara, 209 Hatton, Eddie Ir., 192 Havard, Tyrone, 181 Harvel, Barbara, 209 Hayes, Bob, 187, 209 Hedgepeth, Elvin, 183 Helhowski, Marvin F., 209 Hendrix, Glen, 174 ' Hengesbach, Iohn, 184 Henry, Egbert C., 209 Henry, Mary, 197, 198 Henry, Pat, 178, 209 Herman, Ioseph M., 194 Herkes, Iohn, 209 Hess, Raymond, 209 Hetu, David, 210 Hicks, Mary, 210 Higgins, Pat, 196 Hill, Kathy, 182, 200, 210 Hill, Leroy, 210 Hiller, Kathy, 210 Hinch, Ed, 184 Hindenbach, Dick, 186 Hindenbach, Greg, 186 Hinkson, Ruth, 179 Hoffman, Forest, 182 Hoffman, Nancy, 179 Hogan, Ridene, 166, 167, 197 Hohmann, Erwin F., 192 Holley, Iames, 193 Holubka, Ioe, 194, 210 Hones, Charlie, 195 Horner, Iohn, 210 Hotz, William, 238 Howard, Ianet, 191 Howard, Lamont, 181 Howe, Bill, 183, 210 233 234 Huminek, Greg, 172 Hummel, Dan, 182 Hunter, George, 198 Hunter, Ieff, 184 Hunter, Karen, 191 'I-Iyatt, Thomas, 210 Hyland, Mike, 184 Hyman, Wilburt, 181 Ilg, Marianne, 210 Indyk, Iohn, 210 Ingrudy, Iane, 210 Iablonski, Maureen, 210 Iachulski, Christopher A., 192 Iagnetti, Mike, 182 Iagusch, Steve, 180 Ianicki, Anthony M., 192 Ianowski, Eugene, 210 Iauregi, Nelda, 198 Iaworowski, Alfred, 210 Ieffries, Lynda, 191 Iennings, Claurence, 181 Iennings, Marven, 193 Ierdonak, Ron, 182 Iohns, Eugene, 210 Iohns, Peter I., 210 Iohnson, Debra, 191 Iohnson, Eugene, 194 Iohnston, Bill, 198, 210 Iones, Beau, 193 Iones, Charlie, 195, 197, 2 Iones, Capt. H. B., 192 Iones, Opal Fanice, 210 Iones, Robyn, 200 Iordan, Brian, 182 Ioseph, Thomas, 210 Iubinski, Ioe, 196 Kalinowski, Ed, 185 Kalleeny, Nashat, 210 Kamalay, Ioe, 185, 187, 210 Kamalay, Marsha, 210 Kaplan, Lee, 186 Kargol, Linda, 210 Karl, Gregory, 210 Karczewski, Mike, 173 Karry, C., 211 Karwan, Bill, 172 Kasprowicz, Rich, 172 Kattlua, Georgette, 198, 211 Kavanaugh, Patrick I., 211 Keefe, Peter, 196, 211 Keisic, Dennis, 180, 190, 198 Keith, Luther, 167 Kelly, Michael, 211 Kempker, Aggie, 194 Kenny, Eileen, 197, 198 Kernen, Theresa, 211 Kesek, Coretta, 211 Kilcullen, Frank, 197 Kill, Ted, 172 Killam, Lary, 211 Kirk, Richard, 211 Kitlas, Ron, 167 Klingler, Prof. Eugene, 195 Klonowski, Karol, 197 Knudson, Andrew, 197 Koch, Tom, 183 Koesel, Rick, 184 Kolasa, Bill, 196 Kolis, Connie, 194 Kolo, Marissa, 195 Kohen, Elaine, 211 Kook, lake, 185, 211 Koprowicz, Iohn Z., 211 Kosalka, Thomas, 211 Kosiorek, lack, 183, 211 Koss, Sylvia, 211 Kossick, Glenna, 194 Kotcher, Charles A. I., 211 Koterba, Anthony, 211 Krakowski, Rich, 187 Kramer, Dale, 187 Kraus, Warren, 187 Krebs, Bill, 184 Krebs, Dave, 184, 185 Krexher, Pete, 183 Krisciunas, Rich, 192 Krist, Gary, 211 Krupp, Lynda, 211 Krymski, Wesley, 211 Kucik, Barry, 211 Kuhar, Lenny, 186 Kulaszewski, Stanley, 211 Kuntz, Iim, 172 Kustra, Lawrence, 211 Lacy, Swarn, 193 LaForge, Helen, 187 Lahiff, Sheila, 166, 167 Laing, Mary, 175 Laloy, Phil, 198 Lamore, Lamont, 204 Laliberte, Robert I., 211 Lally, Pat, 177, 195 Lalonde, Iim, 166 Lamore, Ernest, 193 Landaw, David, 211 Lanni, Antonia, 211 Larabell, Marilyn, 211 Large, Don, 194 Larin, Kathleen, 211 LaRiviere, Paul, 173 Laudani, Dave, 192, 211 Lauri, Sara, 178 Lauria, Tom, 186 Lawler, Marie-Helene, 192, 211 Lawrence, Iohn R., 212 Laloy, Phil, 212 Leary, Iames, 212 Leary, Kevin, 182 Lee, Kenneth P., 193 Lee, Richard, 195 Lefebure, Kathy, 212 Lefebure, Patricia, 212 Leger, Mary Beth, 194 Leichtweiss, Doc, 180 Leichtweis, Peggy, 194 Lemega, Ierry, 188 Lepore, Tony, 176 Lewandowski, Tony, 173, 212 Lewis, Patricia, 194, 195, 212 Levy, Sue, 178 L'l-leureux, George, 189, 199 Lill, Ken, 183, 185 Linahan, Iohn, 166, 169, 238 Linder, Pat, 192, 212 Lintault, Bob, 184, 212 Lipsinski, Iudi, 196 Listwan, Rick, 173 Litton, jerry, 113 Lloyd, john, 196 Lloyd, Steve, 238 Locher, Gabriel, 212 Locke, Bill, 196 Logan, Ken, 212 Loizzo, lim, 183 Longley, Iim, 194 Lopez, Alfredo A., 192, 212 Lord, Daniel I., 212 Loss, Iohn, 212 Lotito, Michael, 212 Lowe, Barnara, 193 Loyd, Bennie, 193 Lucas, Ianice, 194 chi, Larry, 187 nz, Edward, 212 po, William, 212 cBrien, Tim, 183 cCarthy, james, 196, 212 Carthy, Kathy, 178 Clain, j. Thomas S.j., 212 Comb, Mike, 193 Cormick, Bill, 198, 212 Coy, Frederick, 169, 238 Coy, Camile, 69 Cuish, Thomas, 173 Cullers, Valerie, 190 Cully, Mary Sue, 196 Daniels, Carl M., 192 Dermot, Michael, 180 Donald, Charles, 212 Eddy, Patricia, 190 Elheny, jim, 193, 195, 212 Fadden, john, 177, 193, 195, 12 Grane, Mike, 186, 212 Graw. Mike, 213 Guire, Al, 197 Guinness, Phil, 193, 4-B Guire, Bob, 185, 195, 212 Guire, Karen, 198 Henry, Mary, 179 Henry, Michael, 198, 212 Kay, Susan, 212 Kinley, Mike, 192 jinney, john, 198 Kinney, Sherry, 192 Leod, Patti, 172, 175 Mahon, Sally, 212 Tigue, Maureen, 212 cEachern, Lenny, 183 ck, Linda, 179 coska, Pat, 184 ddalena, Anne, 196 dden, john, 186, 212 honey, Penny, 178 karewicz, Cecilia, 175 karewicz, Paul, 173 khai, johnny, 196 lek, Sal, 179, 180, 213 lley, jim, 167 llory, Sue, 192 lone, Donald, 212 lone, Margaret, 194, 195, 213 llender, Glen K., 213 ncini, Orlando, 213 ndziuk, Larry, 197 ngino, Edd, 213, 238 nna, john, 213 nuszak, Mike, 184 raone, Dennis, 173 197, 199, Maraviglia, joe, 184 Marchioni, Kathy, 172, 175 Marinelli, Chuck, 187, 213 Marino, john A., 197 Marino, joseph, 197, 198 Marino, Robert, 213 Markoe, Rudy, 174 Marriot Bob, 186 Marshall, Bill, 184 Martyn, David, 192, 196, 213 Masty, Allan, 213 Mathes, Denise, 175 Mato, Gerry, 186 Matous, john, 173 Matta, Naqui, 196 Matthews, john, 213 Matzke, Dave 196, 213 Maxwell, Marilyn, 212 Mays, George, 181 Mazur, joe, 173, 213 Mazur, Paul, 239 Mazurkiewicz, john, 213 Meagher, Terry, 192 Meglio, Ed, 186 Menezes, Marie, 196 Merrithew, Ken, 184 Merwald, Frank, 184, 192, 213 Mesa, Vera, 198 Messana, Frank, 180 Messenger, Chuck, 184 Mevissen, Patricia, 212 Meyers, Gregory, 174 Meyer, Theodore, 213 Meszler, Thomas, 213 Mianecki, Sue, 178 Miaso, Ronald W., 188, 197, 1 Michael, Marie E., 198 Michalski, Michalyn, 213 Micheletti, Mike, 184 Mieden, Mary G., 213 Miles, Thomas, 213 Miller, Bill, 186 Miller, Cathy, 178 Miller, Charles, 185, 199 Miller, Pat, 186 Miller, Tom, 238 Milligan, Marie, 197 Milligan, Vince, 186 Milnes, Ray, 185 Milowe, Dave, 180 Minick. Tom, 184 Misura, Roberta, 213 Misuraca, Tom, 195, 199, 213 Mitchell, Robert, 213 Mitura, Barbara Irene, 213 Monark, Nancy, 213 Mont, I-larry, 193, 195 Montague, james, 213 Moore, Beatrice, 190 Moore, Carl, 181 Moore, George, 193 Moore, Larry, 192 Moore, Lisa, 213 Moore, Michael. 214 Moortgat, Father Luc, 196 Morgan, Michael, 214 Morris, Al, 184, 214 Morrissey, Eileen, 175, 214 Moryc, Christine, 179, 214 95, 193, 213 Moses, George D., 214 Moss, joe, 181 Motley, Deborah, 214 Muckles, Ernest, 174 Muenkel, Raymond, 195, 214 Muglia, Sharon, 179 Mullauy, jim, 185, 195, 214 Murawski, jim. '173 Murphy, Alison, 214 Murphy, Cecelia, 214 Murphy, Phil, 177, 214 Murray, David, 214 Murray, Tim, 204 Muscat, Ann, 214 Muzzy, David, 197, 214 Nabors, Doug, 193 Nagel, M. Edward, 214 Nankervis, Milton, 214 Napteralski, Bill, 186 Napvowski, Carl, 215 Nash, Christopher, 196 Neal, Estella, 214 Neaton, Richard, 214 Nelson, Steve, 189, 199 Nemo, G., 197 Nichols, james A., 214 Nicolay, Dave, 177 Niemiec, Grag, 184 Nienstedt, Rick, 184, 214 Norris, Mike, 183, 198 Noviskey, Mike, 185, 195, 214 Nowak, james, 214 Nunn. Robert, 214 Obey, Patrick, 214 O'Connor, Charles, 173 O'Connor, Patrick, 214 Okros, Harry j., 198, 214 O'Mara, Mike, 184, 185 Opipari, Victor, 214 Opyrchal, Anthony, 214 Ordowski, Ann, 214 Orris, Stephen, 195, 199, 215 Osterbronk, Paula, 215 Ostrander, Bob, 172 Oswald, Tom, 198 235 Pagnotta, Steve, 184 Palarchio, Shirley, 215 Palazzolo, Frank, 215 Palazollo, Sally, 178 Palcisco, Bernie, 184 Palka, Len, 184 Palm, Rodger, 193 Palm, Wanda I., 193, 215 Parine, Sharon, 175, 215 Paschke, Anthony, 173 Pastula, Iohn S., 199, 195 Patel, Vinod, 196 Patterson, Craig, 172, 215 Paul, Susan, 215 Paurazas, David, 215 Pellikka, Madame, 196 Pellikka, Pirjo-Riita, 196 Penkala, Chet M., 215 Percival, Pam, 172 Parrault, Sheila, 196 Peterson, Alwin, 181 Phillips, Gretchen, 194 Piasecki, David, 215 Piccione, Tony, 194 Pierce, Dianne, 200 Pilawski, Gary, 173, 215 Pilny, Iim, 185 Pinkston, Robin, 190 Piontkowski, Greg, 215 Pipas, Mark, 186 Plesha, Thomas M., 215 Plonsky, Christopher, 215 Plucienkowski, Vic, 188 Pniewski, Robert, 180, 215 Poke, Irvin, 174 Poledink, Francis, 215 Pomicter, Sandra, 215 Ponder, Bobby, 198 Poole, Richard, 215 Pornchai, Dhebpunya, 196 Pornpibul, Manoj, 196 Potempa, Wayne, 188, 195, 197, 215 Powell, Lillian, 215 Prais, Robin, 185 Presto, Bob, 187 Prosser, Iim, 189 Prosser, Ioe, 183 Prozaki, Mark, 173 Psenka, Ioanne, 198 Pulido, Teresa, 198 Putnam, Michael, 197 Putterson, Craig, 198 Quasarano, Thomas, 215 Quincy, Ronald, 215 Quinn, Iim, 172 Radtke, Gregory, 215 36 Radwin, Patricia, 197 Radwan, Karen, 215 Ranella, Frank, 176 Rashid, Frank, 215 Ray, Pete, 185 Rec, Christine, 215 Reese, Claire, 194 Reese, Willie, 216 Regiani, Dave, 183, 216 Reich, Gerry, 185 Reid, Denny, 183 Reidy, Bob, 185 Reidy, Tom, 186, 192, 216 Reilly, Patrick I., 216 Reinbold, Richard, 216 Relenyi, Atila G., 194 Renauer, Ioe, 185 Renauer, Mary, 216 Renwick, W. Nivan, 181 Reynolds, Greg, 183 Reynolds, Pat, 186, 216 Richardson, Othello, 216 Riesterer, Raymond G., 192, 216 Riff, Elaine, 216 Riley, David, 216 Rimelspach, Iames, 216 Ripplinger, Christopher, 216 Ristagne, Margaret, 198 Rivard, Mike, 192, 216 Roberts, Randy, 178 Robertson, Larry, 193 Robertson, Tom, 189 Robinson, Fern, 216 Rock, Bill, 177 Rock, Ierome A., 193, 195, 197, 2 Rodkaew, Renu, 196 Roelant, Edward, 216 Rogatto, Bill, 185, 216 Rogowski, Dennis, 216 Rohen, Ieanne M., 216 Rohen, Shirley, 178 - Romanski, Rich, 177 Rorres, Gus, 192 Rossi, Iohn, 185, 195, 216 Rowson, Mark, 186 Rowson, Terry, 186 Rossi, Noreen, 194 Rucinski, Iames, 216 Ruff, Doug, 184 Ruffini, Miarianne, 216 Rusyka, Martain, 192 Rutkowshi, Barbara, 216 Ryan, Iohn, 216 Ryan, Susan, 216 Rysiewicz, Elaine, 178 Ryszka, Sharon, 216 Saad, David, 180 Sabourin, Ioe, 176 Sabourin, Pat, 196 Sadovshy, Barbara, 216 Sakmar, Cyril Andrew, 216 Saline, Al, 184 Salisbury, Richard, 196 Salkowski, Margaret, 216 Salley, Steve, 192, 217 Salmon, Iohn, 198, 217 Samar, Iohn, 184 Samick, Mary Io, 179, 217 Sandretto, Bill, 198 Sangchanthamanee, Sommart, 196 Sartini, Bob, 185 Saunders, Tina, 190 Sawicki, Elaine, 217 Scanlon, Dan, 189 Schade, Sean, 217 Schafer, Robert, 217 Scharf, Iames E., 195, 217 Schauer, Denny, 177 Schmidt, Linda, 175 Schmittling, Karen, 217 Schmitz, Carol, 194 Schmitz, Greg. 195 Schneble, Dan, 189, 195, 197, 217 Schneider, Gail, 179 Schnidt, Chuck, 186 Schodorf, Bill, 185 Schneble, Daniel C., 193 Schoreack, Dennis, 217 Schulte, Gary, 195 Schultz, Hank, 186 Schumacher, Iohn D., 217 Schutza, Iohn, 217 Scott, Claudia, 217 Scott, Lorraine, 200 Sculte, Robert, 197 Seales, Nykoa, 191 Seaton, Yvette, 217 Sedens, Carol Ann, 190 Seidl, Grace, 217 Seifert, David, 217 Semany, Ioseph, 217 Sena, Robert, 217 Serafinski, Carol, 178 Serra, Salvatore, 217 Serva, Donald, 217 Sever, Fatih Tanri, 197 Shade, Chuck, 183 Shamp, Frank, 182 Shank, Bob, 180 Sharp, Iohn, 184 Sheffey, Fontain, 181 Sherman, Dennis, 189 Shirey, Thomas I., 217 Shoener, Albert I., 217 Shovlin, Gary, 217 Siefert, Dave, 167, 217 Siegwarth, Ed, 187 Sievers, Lee, 217 Simon, Marty, 175 Simpson, Darleen. 217 Sinacori, Nich, 192, 217 Siroskey, Paul, 198 Skarupinski, Eugene, 217 Skarupinski, Theodore, 217 Sliss, Sam, 238 Slaon, Scott, 217 Smigiel, Roger, 173 Smilek, Iim, 183, 217 Smilgelski, Ierry, 176 Smith, Ieanell, 190 Smith, Montressia, 218 Smith, Pamela I., 197 Smith, Ron, 183, 218 Smolinski, Stanley, 218 Smyntek, Iohn, 166, 218 Sneed, Elmo, 193 Sobanski, Thomas, 218 Sobczak, Reginald, 218 Sobieski, Marge, 178, 198 Soff, Sandy, 179 , Sokolev, Mariane, 218 Solari, Iames, 218 Sorbo, Dave, 197, 198, 218 Sosnowski, Thomas, 218 aid, Greg, 183, 218 enthoff, Anne, 169, 238 ivery, Phyllis, 191 ach, Linda, 194, 218 achura, Shirley, 218 ack, Iim, 184, 185 afford, Victor I. almack, Thomas I., 218 anczak, Frank, 192, 196, 218 anford, Chuck, 182 anley, Iackie, 193 awkey, Robert F., 218 ecko, Vladimir, 218 echo, Walt, 192 eele, Iudy, 218 fanyk, Georginia, 218 ffen, Harold, 218 iner, Dennis, 182 iner, Rick, 182, 218 lter, Hugh, 218 phenson, Elaine, 218 tson, Tim, 183 vens, Linda, 218 ffer, Sally, 218 kes, Margaret, 218 vall, Clarice, 193 inger, Cindy, 218 llivan, Kenneth, 218 lyicki, Pete, 183 mmers, C., 219 ando, Richard, 180, 198, 219 eeney, Daniel, 219 eet, Sue, 178 zerba, Thoman, 219 ody. Ronald. 195 laulicar, Pradip, 219 nsil, Abner, 219 sh, Ken, 166, 167 te, Elaine, 190 ch, Stephen Ir., 193, 197 ich, Steve, 197 alerongsok, Snitwongse, 196 elen, Kenneth, 219 iess, Bill, 183 omas, Al, 193 omas, Iackie, 190 omas, Leslie, 219 omas, Mike, 184 ompson, Edwin, 193 ompson, Iim, 238 urner, Bill, 187 urston, Kathie, 190 berlake, lim, 185 oran, Mike, 182, 219 ston, Greg, 219 asik, Chris, 184 aw, Iames, 219 azic, Toby, 187 belli, Len, 197 olewski, Mike, 176 p, james, 219 ssant, Tvery, 219 hey, Gary M., 219 inor, Mary Ellen, 219 ngali, Pat, 179, 180 Trombley, Virginia, 219 Trombley, Gail, 239 Troshynski, Brian, 219 Trupiano, Fran, 192 Tschirhart, Richard, 198, 219 Turner, Ieff, 185 Turza, Sharon, 175 Twyman, Robert, 193 Unaker, Prafulla, 219 Vagnetti, Michael, 219 Valenti, Ioe, 173 Valpredo, Richard, 219 Van Assche, Karen, 200 VanderVeen, Michael, 219 VanderVeen, Geggie, 183 Vanneste, Christopher, 219 Vanovec, Ioseph, 197 Van Thournout, Alan, 219 Vargo, George F., 219 Vasilco, Iohn, 200 Vasquez, Edna, 198 Vasta, james. 219 Vazzano, Andrew 219 Venkateswarren, Shambaui, 196 Vigh, Alana, 219 Vinson, Patricia, 193 Visocchi. Mary, 198 Vokes, Steve, 189 Wachoski, Martin S., 219 Wagner, Wes, 177 Walby, Brian, 180, 220 Wales, Bill, 189, 193, 195, 197, 220 Walker, Arvee, 174, 193 Walker, Earnest I., 220 Walling, Iames, 220 Walthers, Steve, 183 Wancour, Carolyn, 194, 220 Warrilow, Tom, 182 Washington, Phyllis, 220 Washington, Prince, 193 Washington, Regina, 191 Waskiewicz, Wally, 172 Watson, Pat, 179 Watts, Clarence, 193 Wehrfritz, Tim, 186, 193, 198, 220 Weissert, Mark I., 197 Wellman, Mike, 177, 195, 220 Welsh, David N., 192 Welter, Tom, 177 Wendt, Thomas, 198, 220 Wenzl, Pat, 179 Wesley, Gloria, 178 Westhaus, Ierry, 184 Whalen, Ronald, 220 Wjite, Ventra, 200 Whitfield, Evelyn, 190 Whiting, Iohn E., 220 Whiting, Ron, 182 Whitty, Dr. Michael, 173 Wicker, Ierome, 220 Wierzbinski, Mike, 187 Willcoxson, Rosanne, 220 William, D., 220 Williams, Krista, 220 Williams, Lorraine, 220 Williams, Iohn, 181 Williams, Stanley, 220 Willoughby, Bill, 166, 167 Wilson, Anne Marie, 220 Wilson, Rudy, 186, 192, 220 Wing, Diana, 192 Winski, Mary, 220 Winthrop, 189 Widlak, Paul, 182 Wise, Barbara, 220 Wise, Iohn, 220 Woehler, William C., 220 Wojcicki, Rich, 187 Wojtyna, Edward, 220 Wolsfeld, Tom, 187 Wood, Abigail, 220 Woods, Sharon Collins I.D., Woods, Thomas M. I.D., 220 Wormley, David, 220 Worthy, Mattie, 220 Wozniak, Thomas, 197 Wright, Iose', 220 Wright. Terry, 221 Wudcoski, Clarence, 221 Wynalek, Iames W., 197, 221 Zablocki, Bill, 173 Zablocki, Dan, 197, 198, 199, Zade, Mary, 221 Zacharias, Paul, 176 Zaidan, Ziyyad, 221 Zajec, Donald, 221 Zajkowski, Mark, 221 Zammit, Charlie, 185 Zamora, Nassry, 198, 221 Zanotti, Mike, 183 Zaremba, Maria, 198, 221 Zaremba, Marie, 196 Zawacki, Chester, 221 Zaydel, Barbara, 221 Zdybel, Marcia, 221 Zeleznik, Iames M., 221 Zerafa, Anthony, 221 Zielinski, Iohn, 221 Ziemniak, Sharon, 194 Zink, Marilyn, 221 Zook, Anne, 178, 221 Zorn, leff, 195 Zuccaro, Ianice, 221 Zuroff, Arnold, 200 Zwolak, Richard, 199 220 221 237 238 1,--n-'ff Z david pauls staff bob armbruster editor fred mc coy managing editor anne spenthoff copy editor victor dziekiewicz layout editor john linahan photography editor david pauls consultant paul frenchi assistant photographer contributors pat armbruster rick banas ken chronowski mark dlugoss jim donovan jerry flum karen goddeeris franc gianino marty habalewsky bill hotz steve lloyd edd mangino tom miller john smyntek paul frenchi photo credits Ctztop, mzmiddle, bzbottom, lzleft, rzrightl bob armbruster pp. 13b,36m,49, 51, 65, 66t,90, 101-103, 118,140, 143, 170, title and end pages bonlap chan pp. 8t, 119m+b ed conley pp. 64b, 73tr, 144, 148b, 149b kim connen p. 151 victor dziekiewicz pp. 12, 14bl, 106-107, 114b paul frenchi pp. 13t, 14t+br, 15br. 24-25, 29, 30, 37r, 55, 57, 60, 64t, 66b, 67, 70-73, 110-111, 124-125. 138, 154-156 john linahan pp. 9-11, 15bl, 17, 23, 26-28, 31t, 34-35, 39, 42-43, 46-48, 50, 56, 61, 74-75, 79-81, 85, 89, 91, 94-97, 104-105, 114t, 115-117, 126-133, 146-147, 1481, 149t, 150-153, 158. 160, 161t, 164-167, Cover, title and end pages edd mangino pp. 16, 159 fred mc Coy pp. 123r LIFE magazine pp. 2-7 all organizations fpp. 172-2001: john linahan andfor paul frenchi foreword copy by fred mc coy sports copy by john smyntek specifications The 1972 TOWER was printed offset by Taylor Publishing Compa- ny. Taylor handled all stages of production following the TOWER staff's specifications. Taylor representatives: Sam Slis and Iim Thompson. Graduate portraits - Delma Studios Inc., Sam Fields. Basic paper stock is Warren's 80 lb. Dull-coated Enamel. Endsheets are 65 lb. Charcoal Torino Text. Cover is a halftone lithograph: black ink on white cloth material. Melior Regular is the only typeface used in the book except for the advertisements. Linework, solarizations, and related photographic special effects produced by TOWER staff. Excluding division spreads pages 1 through 169 employ double-dot halftones and screens: the two inks are black and gunmetal grey. Further information upon request. Address inquiries to: TOWER yearbook, University of Detroit, 4001 W. McNichols, Detroit, Mich. 48221. 239 af 1 f , L7 aff' L, ?Ag:,J3L':1. if 'ff x ,. f v 4 , , J f ri" 4' ,ii , ' ,,f u , X fr if .2-f 1 4, . , , f ,......f- '94 , M ,f J f 7 alta. 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